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The Georgetown elections - the Negro at the ballot-box / Th. Nast. New and becoming styles of head-dressing.

Female suffrage - wouldn't it put too much power into the hands of Brigham Young, and his tribe? [cartoon showing Brigham Young leading parade of women carrying babies]

Flower-sellers in the market at Washington, D.C. / drawn by A.L. Jackson. First municipal election in Richmond since the end of the war - registration of colored voters / drawn by W.L. Sheppard.

Mother Sexton

Mary McCook, First Suffrage leader in Colorado and wife of Gov. McCook - first territorial governor of Colorado

Lucretia Mott.

Frances E. Willard

Elizabeth L. Comstock, Union Springs, N.Y., and Laura S. Heaviland (Chicago Suburban), Englewood, Ills.

Woman suffrage. Legal opinion by W. D. Wallace, Esq., upon the power of the legislature to authorize women to vote for presidential electors ... Lafayette, Ind. 1881.

Which? A timely question [man labeled "popular vote" looking at Republican, Democratic, women suffrage, and temperance advocates]

Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Two great pioneers in the Equal Rights cause. Without them, American women would not have progressed as far as they have in their fight for freedom.

Isabella B. Hooker and John Hooker, 1893

Women in Business; A reason in universal suffrage

Women not classed with idiots and criminals. By Alice Hill Chittenden ... Issued by the New York State association opposed to woman suffrage 29 West 39th Street. New York City. [1894].

Copy of preamble and protest ... Brooklyn Auxiliary, New York State association opposed to the extension of suffrage to women. [1894].

A squelcher for woman suffrage / C.J. Taylor.

Petition for a Woman Suffrage Amendment

Some reasons why we oppose votes for women ... National association opposed to woman suffrage. New York City [1894].

Women Suffrage and the Home; Blackwell lecture

Miss Miller Named an Officer at the State Women's Suffrage Association

Mary E. McDowell, University of Chicago Settlement, Stock-Yards District

Women voting at Pitt.

Cadillaqua auto parade, 1912, women's suffrage section

Report of the National Women Suffrage Convention held at Washington, February 14, 1900

Thirteen Women Argue for Suffrage

Carroll D. Wright's Views; He did talk about women's wages and lack of suffrage

116 Women with the ballot; New York State Woman Suffrage Association election of officers

Mrs. May Wright Sewall, late Pres. International Council of Women

Miss Julia Marlowe of New York, the well known actress, is one of the prominent members of the Advisory Council of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage.

Miss Helen Kellar [Keller] of Massachusetts is one of the prominent members of the Advisory Council of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage. Miss Kellar [Keller] is known to all Americans for her marvelous intellectual and educational accomplishments, in spite of the handicap imposed upon her by her deafness and blindness. Not so well known however is her strong espousal of the suffrage cause and the sincere support which she has given to the work of the Congressional Union for Women Suffrage.

Women's suffrage agitation

Women Name Same List of Officers; 39th annual New York State Woman Suffrage Association Convention

Opposition to resolution for suffrage amendment

Miss Rose Schneiderman, New York, Vice-President of the Women's Trade Union of N.Y.C.

Women Name Same List of Officers; 39th annual New York State Woman Suffrage Association Convention; page 2

League of self-supporting women meeting notice, Anne Cobden Sanderson speaking on Militant Suffrage Movement at Cooper Union

Women Suffrage Discussed

Opposition to resolution for suffrage amendment; page 2

Petition to the Chairman and Members of the Senate Judiciary Committee to support suffrage amendment

Mrs. Catherine Waugh McCulloch, Justice of the Peace of Evanston, Ill.

Joint Resolution Memorializing Congress to submit suffrage amendment to states for ratification

"Bryan's my man--Who's yours?" / Keller.

All Ready for the Celebration and Women Suffrage Convention

Suffragists Make Pleas at Congressional hearings on suffrage amendment

Women's Suffrage Gains Point. House Judiciary Committee agrees to submit adverse report of suffrage amendment to full House

Women's Suffrage Bill in Wisconsin

Votes For Women New York State Woman Suffrage Association membership card

Views on Woman Suffrage by Well-known men and women: George Harvey

[Alice Paul and Mrs. Lawrence Lewis holding a conference, Pauline Floyd, sec., at 14 Jackson Place]

Suffrage Gains Pair of Noted Women Converts

Votes for Women postcard; Color Illustration of Woman Suffrage Headquarters Building, Fifth Avenue, New York City

Miss Anna McCue is one of the organizers of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage. She began work as a child in the hosiery mills in Kensington, Philadelphia and worked in the Kensington factories until 22 years old when she became an organizer for the Congressional Union. Since that time she has been one of the most powerful speakers in the work for the national suffrage amendment, making a very effective appeal because of her intimate acquaintance with the hardships involved in the life of the wage earning woman.

Mrs. Francis Hemingway.

Call for the Forty-Second Annual Convention of the National American Women Suffrage Association at Washington, D.C., April 14-19, 1910

Mrs. Emma Smith Devoe, of Seattle, Washington, is President of the National Council of Women Voters.

Miss Sybil Jane Moore in auto, Calif.

Julia Ward Howe

Mrs. Harris Masterson is a member of the National Advisory Council of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage. She is President of the Y.W.C.A. of Houston and takes a prominent part in the nation Y.W.C.A. movement.

Mrs. Isabella Mott

Miss Ruth Astor Noyes of Washington, D.C.

Mrs. Florence Kelley

Mrs. E. St. Clair Thompson, N. Carolina St. Chrmn.

Mrs. Gertrude Hunter of Minnesota is one of the national organizers of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage. Mrs. Hunter was formerly Secretary of the Minnesota Woman Suffrage Association ands is the founder of the Minneapolis Women Workers Suffrage Club.

Mrs. Catherine Boyle, 908 Young St., New Castle, Del.

Women's Political Union delegation, Western New York, ca. 1910-1915. Phyllis Miller, [W]igger [the] Horse, Ida Armquist, Elisabeth Worth Miller, Jack McGee, Alfred Thompsen, Elisabeth Freeman, Teddy & Taft [the] Oxen.

Mrs. Stephen Pell [Sarah Thompson Pell], 777 Madison Av, NYC, Finance Ch[air] of [National] Woman's Party

Miss Clara Louise Rowe, of Syracuse, N.Y., campaigned in the New York state referendum and was an organizer for the Women's Political Union. She has assisted in legislative work at the national headquarters; worked in Delaware and then in Montana, where she organized most of the countries. She is an excellent speaker.

Suffrage Appeal; Women Address Governors in Washington

Mrs. E. G. Graham

Women Suffrage Dead in both New York Assembly and Senate

Miss Alice Park, California

Amalia E. Mallen de Ostalaza, Pres. of Nat[ional] Suffrage Party of Cuba

Mildred Koonce

Miss Eleanor Weed [Helena Hill Weed].

Dr. Caroline Spencer

[Eliza Hardy Lord]

[Women's Suffrage]

Mrs. David Terry, Little Rock, Arkansas, Member, Advisory Council [Congressional Union for Women Suffrage]

Mrs. A. R. Fellows

[Mrs. W. Thompson Burch]

Mrs. Lawrence Lewis of Phila[delphia] [Dora Lewis]

Dean Emma M. [N.] Gillette - in honor of whose memory - services will be held in the Capitol of the U.S. on May 15 - at 3 P.M.

Miss Julia Emory of Baltimore Md.

Mrs. Hettie Wallis of Houston, Texas, is a member of the National Advisory Council of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage. She was formerly President of the Woman's Political Union of Houston.

[May I. Condon.]

Mrs. Frederick (Mary) Nolan

Mrs. Street

Booth at State Fair, Where Richmond Women are Telling Visitors About Great Suffrage Movement

Anne Tillery Renshaw

Justice. Equality. Why women want to vote. Women are citizens, and wish to do their civic duty ... National American woman suffrage association. Headquarters: 505 Fifth Ave, New York [1910].

Suffrage Matinee organized by Beatrice Forbes-Robertson for benefit of Equality League of Self-Supporting Women at Maxine Elliott's Theatre

Miss Charlotte Anita Whitney is one of the prominent members of the Advisory Council of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage. Miss Whitney was president of the College Suffrage League of California during the campaign which resulted in the winning of suffrage in that state. Miss Whitney was formerly the first vice-president of the National American Woman Suffrage Association. She is now one of the prominent officers of the Civic Association of California. Miss Whitney is a Californian.

Miss Alice B. Henkle.

Dr. Mary Parsons, 1st woman physician to practice medicine south of Mason-Dixon Line.

Ernestine Parsons, Colorado State Chairman

Miss Clara Louise Thompson of Missouri, one of the prominent members of the Advisory Council of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage, is President of Latin at Rockford College, Illinois. Miss Thompson held for three years the fellowship in Latin and Greek at the University of Pennsylvania. She is the only woman who ever won the American Fellowship at the Classical School in Rome. Miss Thompson was formerly field secretary of the Missouri Equal Suffrage League.

Ida Husted Harper.

Mrs. Minnie E. Brooke, of Chevy Chase, Md., an experienced suffrage speaker and organizer, who is to have charge of the street meetings for the Woman's Party in Chicago. Mrs. Brooke plans to hold the street meetings continuously in all parts of the city day and night from now until election day.

Mrs. Bertha C. Moller of Minneapolis, Minn.

Mrs. Evelyn P. Coe, Sec[retary], Mass[achusetts] Branch, C[ongressional] U[nion].