Catharine Waugh McCulloch papers in the Mary Earhart Dillon collection, 1869-1945

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McCulloch, Catharine Waugh, 1862-1945. Papers in the Mary Earhart Dillon collection, 1869-1945

Catharine Waugh McCulloch papers in the Mary Earhart Dillon collection, 1869-1945

1869-1945

Correspondence, speeches, articles, etc., of Catharine Waugh McCulloch, suffragist and lawyer.

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Kelley, Florence, 1859-1932

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Florence Kelley (A.B., Cornell, 1882) was born in Philadelphia. In 1884 she married Lazare Wischnewetzky; they had three children. In 1891 Kelley divorced him, reclaimed her maiden name, and became a resident of Chicago's Hull-House. In 1892 the Illinois Bureau of Labor Statistics hired her to investigate the "sweating" system in the garment industry and the federal commissioner of labor asked her to participate in a survey of city slums. Illinois Governor John Peter Altgeld later...

Stone, Lucy, 1818-1893

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Lucy Stone (b. Aug. 13, 1818, West Brookfield, MA–d. Oct. 18, 1893, Boston, MA) was born to parents Hannah Matthews and Francis Stone. At age 16, Stone began teaching in district schools always earning far less money than men. In 1847, she became the first woman in Massachusetts to earn a college degree from Oberlin College. After college, Stone began her career with the Garrisonian Massachusetts Anti-Slavery Society and began giving public speeches on women's rights. In the fall of 1847, with...

Upton, Harriet Taylor, 1853-1945

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Suffragist and author Harriet Taylor Upton (1853-1945) was born in Ravenna, Ohio. Upon her father's election to Congress in 1880, she moved to Washington, D.C., where she developed a close acquaintance with national Republican leaders and came in contact with leading suffragists. In 1890 Harriet Upton joined the National American Woman Suffrage Association, serving as treasurer from 1894-1910. In addition, she was president of the Ohio Woman Suffrage Association (1899-1908 and 1911-19...

Rankin, Jeannette, 1880-1973

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Jeannette Pickering Rankin (June 11, 1880 – May 18, 1973) was an American politician and women's rights advocate, and the first woman to hold federal office in the United States. She was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives as a Republican from Montana in 1916, and again in 1940. Rankin graduated from the University of Montana in 1902. She subsequently attended the New York School of Philanthropy (later the New York, then the Columbia, School of Social Work) before embarking on a care...

Harper, Ida Husted, 1851-1931

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Ida A. Husted Harper, née Ida A. Husted, (born Feb. 18, 1851, Fairfield, Ind., U.S.—died March 14, 1931, Washington, D.C.), journalist and suffragist, remembered for her writings in the popular press for and about women and for her contributions to the documentation of the woman suffrage movement. Ida Husted married Thomas W. Harper, a lawyer, in 1871 and settled in Terre Haute, Indiana. Her husband became a prominent attorney and politician and an associate of socialist leader Eugene V. Debs, a...

McCulloch, Catharine Waugh, 1862-1945

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Catharine Gouger Waugh McCulloch (June 4, 1862 – April 20, 1945) was an American lawyer, suffragist, and reformer. She actively lobbied for women's suffrage at the local, state, and national levels as a leader in the Illinois Equal Suffrage Association, Chicago Political Equality League, and National American Woman Suffrage Association. She was the first woman elected Justice of the Peace in Illinois. Born in 1862 in Ransomville, New York as Catherine Gouger Waugh, she entered Rockford Colleg...

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Reid, Harriet

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Wells-Barnett, Ida B., 1862-1931

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Ida B. Wells (b. July 16, 1862, Holly Springs, MS - d. March 25, 1931, Chicago, IL) was born in Holly Springs, Mississippi in 1862, six months before the Emancipation Proclamation granted freedom to her slave parents. Following the death of both her parents of yellow fever in 1878, Ida, at age 16, began teaching in a one-room schoolhouse in rural Mississippi. Some time between 1882 and 1883 Wells moved to Memphis, Tennessee, to teach in city schools. She was dismissed, in 1891, for h...

Funk, Antionette

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Stantial, Edna Lamprey

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Edna Lamprey Stantial was secretary of the Boston Equal Suffrage Association for Good Government and archivist of the National American Woman Suffrage Association. As Maud Wood Park's close friend and secretary, ELS helped MWP gather the papers that MWP gave to Radcliffe College in 1943. These papers, the Woman's Rights Collection, formed the nucleus of the Women's Archives, later the Schlesinger Library. Throughout the 1950s, ELS continued to collect, sort, and "catalog" papers tha...

Lathrop, Julia Clifford, 1858-1932

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Social worker and reformer, Julia Clifford Lathrop was the first head of the United States Children's Bureau. From the description of Letter, 1926. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232007298 ...

Yates, Richard, 1860-1936

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Son of the Civil War governor of the same name, Yates was an Illinois judge, governor (1901-1905), and congressman. From the description of Letter, June 17, 1906. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 698776893 Governor of Illinois, 1901-1905, and son of the earlier Governor Richard Yates. From the description of Autograph, February 19, 1902. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 739953323 ...

Trout, Grace Wilbur

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Bartelme, Mary Margaret, 1864-1954

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Waite, C. V. (Catherine Van Valkenburg), 1829-1913

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Mead, Lucia True Ames, 1856-1936

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Pacifist and suffragist, Mead devoted much of her life to social reform. She served as president of the Massachusetts Woman Suffrage Association (1903-1909) and supported many other organizations, including the Women's Municipal League, the Women's Educational and Industrial Union (Boston), the Consumers' League, the NAACP, and the American Civil Liberties Union. She was also vice president of the National Council for the Prevention of War, a director of the American Peace Society, and secretary...

Springer, Elmira

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Holmes, Mary E.

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Hefferan, Helen Maley, 1870-

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Helen (Maley) Hefferan was born in Carlisle, Pa. in 1870, the daughter of Thomas E. and Sarah T. (Gibbons) Maley. She was educated at the Chicago Normal School and the University of Chicago; in 1892 she married William Stephen Hefferan, a Chicago lawyer. They had three children: William S., Jr., Thomas E.M., and Helen M. Helen Hefferan was a professional training teacher at the Chicago Normal School for seven years. She was a life member of the National Congress of Mothers and president of a num...

Blackwell, Henry Browne, 1825-1909

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McCulloch, Frank H. (Frank Hathorn), 1863-

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Manus, Anna

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Eastman, Crystal, 1881-1928

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Social investigator, peace worker, and feminist, Crystal Eastman was the daughter of Samuel Elijah and Annis Bertha (Ford) Eastman, both ordained Congregational ministers. For biographical information, see Notable American Women, 1607-1950 (1971). From the description of Papers, 1889-1931 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232008284 For biographical information re: Crystal Eastman and her mother Annis (Ford) Eastman, see Notable American Wome...

Gilman, Elizabeth Meriwether, 1861-1951.

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Wooden, Iva J.

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McCormick, Cyrus H. (Cyrus Hall), 1859-1936

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Chicago-based manufacturers and philanthropists. Cyrus Hall McCormick, Jr. (1859-1936), was the oldest son of reaping machine inventor Cyrus Hall McCormick, Sr. After his father's 1884 death, Cyrus H. McCormick, Jr. took over as president of the McCormick Harvesting Machine Company, and continued in that role when the company merged with rival Deering Harvestor Company in 1902 to create the International Harvester Company. He married Harriet Bradley Hammond in 1889 and h...

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Park, Alice, 1861-1961

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Alice Locke Park, feminist, reformer, and pacifist, was born in Boston in 1861 but lived most of her life in California. She was active in both national and international organizations for the improvement of prison conditions, labor laws, humane education, wild life conservation, and the preservation of natural resources. Her primary interest, however, was in women's rights, and she was assistant director of the Susan B. Anthony Memorial Committee of California. From the description ...

Pankhurst, Emmeline, 1858-1929

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Emmeline Pankhurst (b. July 15, 1858, Manchester, England – d. June 14, 1928, Hampstead, England) was a British political activist and leader of the British suffragette movement who helped women win the right to vote. Born in Moss Side, Manchester to politically active parents, Pankhurst was introduced at the age of 14 to the women's suffrage movement. On 18 December 1879, she married Richard Pankhurst, a barrister known for supporting women's right to vote; they had five children over the next...

Thomas, M. Carey (Martha Carey), 1857-1935

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Boyd, Cora D.

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Ueland, Clara, 1860-1927

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Garrison, Francis Jackson, 1848-1916

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Clay, Laura, 1849-1941

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Suffragist, social reformer. Laura Clay, daughter of emancipationist Cassius M. Clay and his first wife, Mary Jane Warfield Clay, was born at the family estate, White Hall, in 1849. As a result of her parents' divorce and the inequitable property settlement which followed, Miss Clay decided to devote herself to improving "the unworthy position of women." She was a founder of the Kentucky Equal Rights Association and was recognized as a national leader in the women's suff...

Booth, Elizabeth K.

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James, Ada Lois, 1876-1952

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Mississippi Valley Conference

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Barron, Jennie L. (Jennie Loitman), 1891-1969

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Judge. Born in Boston and educated at Boston University: B.A., 1911; LL.B. and LL.M., 1914; and an honorary LL.D., 1959. Barron was elected to the Boston School Committee in 1925. In 1934 she was appointed to the District Court, in 1937 full-time to the Boston Municipal Court, and in 1959 to the Superior Court as Associate Justice, the first woman to serve full time. She married Samuel Barron, Jr., had three daughters, and in 1959 was selected National American Mother of the Year. She was active...

Peterson, Florence Bennett

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Ickes, Harold L. (Harold LeClair), 1874-1952

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Lawyer and U.S. secretary of the interior. From the description of Harold L. Ickes papers, 1815-1969 (bulk 1933-1951). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70980130 Harold Ickes (1874-1952) was a United States administrator and politician. He served as Secretary of the Interior for 13 years, from 1933 to 1946, the longest tenure of anyone to hold the office, and afterwards he became a syndicated columnist writing on political topics. From the guide to the Harold Ickes ...

Simms, Ruth Hanna McCormick, 1880-1944

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Stewart, Ella Jane Seass, 1871-

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Stewart was born in Arthur, Ill.; she received an A.B. from Eureka College (1890), another from the University of Michigan (1892) and an A.M. from Eureka College (1893). She married Oliver Wayne Stewart in 1890. Lecturer and suffragist, Stewart served as president of the Illinois Equal Suffrage Association (1905-1911) and as recording secretary of the National American Woman Suffrage Association (1908-1911). From the description of Papers, 1890-1933 (inclusive). (Harvard University)....

Avery, Rachel Foster, 1858-1919

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Women Lawyer's Association.

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Anthony, Susan Brownell, 1820-1906

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Susan B. Anthony (b. February 15, 1820, Adams, Massachusetts-d. March 13, 1906, Rochester, New York)1820-1906), educated in New York and at the Philadelphia Friends Seminary. Anthony taught at various New York schools between 1839 and 1849. She became involved in women's suffrage, temperance, abolitionism, and labor reform after a meeting with Elizabeth Cady Stanton in 1850. Between 1868 and 1870 Anthony edited the "Revolution" a women's suffrage weekly. Best known for her lifelong crusade fo...

Coggeshall, Mary Jane Whiteley, 1836-1911.

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Gulliver, Julia Henrietta, 1856-1940

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Anthony, Lucy Elmina

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Minister, physician, lecturer, and suffragist, Anna Howard Shaw was born on February 14, 1847, in Newcastle-on-Tyne, England, the sixth of seven surviving children of Thomas Shaw and Nicolas (Stott) Shaw. AHS described her family's move to America (first to Massachusetts and later to the Michigan wilderness), their hardships on the frontier, her determination to get an education, and her career shifts from teacher to minister to physician to social reformer in her autobiography, The...

Steinem, Pauline

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Dennett, Mary Ware, 1872-1947

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Suffragist, pacifist, artisan, and advocate of birth control and sex education, Mary Coffin (Ware) Dennett was a founder of the National Birth Control League, director of the Voluntary Parenthood League, and editor of the Birth Control Herald. In 1915 she wrote a pamphlet for her adolescent sons entitled "The Sex Side of Life"; it was banned as obscene by the Post Office, and Dennett was tried and convicted, but the judgement was ultimately overturned amidst nationwide public protest. For furthe...

McCormick, Katharine Dexter, 1876-1967

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Philanthropist Katharine Dexter McCormick worked to promote woman suffrage, birth control, and higher education for women. For biographical information, see Notable American Women, The Modern Period (1980). From the description of Papers, 1912-1958 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232007265 ...

Gillett, Emma Millinda, 1852-1927.

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Post, Louis F. (Louis Freeland), 1849-1928

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Journalist, lawyer, and public official. From the description of Louis Freeland Post papers, 1864-1940 (bulk 1900-1922). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 71062290 Biographical Note 1849, Nov. 15 Born, Sussex County, N.J. 1864 1865 Printer’s ap...

Winter, Una Richardson

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Castle, Miles B.

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Woolley, Celia Parker, 1848-1918

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Hard, William, 1878-1962

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Hard began his career in journalism in 1902 as a reporter for Northwestern University Settlement House's monthly newsletter. By 1906, he was contributing to numerous magazines as a freelancer. In 1929, Hard ventured into radio, and in 1932 he broadcast reports from the Republican National Convention in Chicago. In 1937 he was named executive assistant to the Chairman of the Republican National Committee. From the description of William Hard papers, 1914-1934. (Princeton University Li...

Taylor, Graham, 1851-1938

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Ordained minister who founded and ran the Chicago Commons social settlement, founded the Chicago School of Civics and Philanthropy (incorporated into the University of Chicago in 1920), and who was a professor of social economics at the Chicago Theological Seminary. From the description of Graham Taylor papers, 1820-1975, (bulk 1866-1940). (Newberry Library). WorldCat record id: 57180658 ...

Gordon, Kate M., 1861-1932.

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Kate M. Gordon (14 July 1861– 24 August 1932) was an American suffragist, civic leader, and one of the leading advocates of women's voting rights in the Southern United States. Gordon was the organizer of the Southern States Woman Suffrage Conference and directed the 1918 campaign for woman suffrage in the state of Louisiana, the first such statewide effort in the American South. ...

Women's Christian Temperance Union.

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Biographical / Historical Notes The National Woman's Christian Temperance Union (WCTU) was founded in Cleveland, Ohio in 1874. The WCTU rallied support for temperance and was active in many other social issues including woman's suffrage, women's economic and religious rights, as well as prison, education and labor reforms. A report included, “Report of the First WCTU of San Diego since 1889,” recounts the early history of the Firs...

Laidlaw, Harriet (Burton), 1873-1949

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Ashley, Jessie

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Allen, Florence Ellinwood, 1884-1966

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Lawyer and judge, of Cleveland, Ohio. From the description of Papers, 1856-1967, bulk 1901-1967. (Rhinelander District Library). WorldCat record id: 17937526 First woman lawyer to be appointed to the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, for the 6th circuit, 1934, Allen (1884-1966) had been a judge of the Supreme Court of Ohio, and earlier, judge of the Court of Common Pleas, Cuyahoga County, Ohio. From the description of Papers, 1921-1958 (inclusive). (Harvard Universi...

Mussey, Ellen Spencer, 1850-1936

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Loines, Mary Hillard, 1844-1944

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Mary Loines was active in the suffrage movement beginning in 1869, when she served as secretary of the newly-founded Brooklyn Equal Rights Association as a delegate from Brooklyn. She chaired the Committee on Legislation of the New York State Woman Suffrage Association, 1899-1905, was president of the Brooklyn Woman Suffrage Association from 1899 until its dissolution in 1918, and attended the organizational meeting of the League of Women Voters. She was also a founder of the Consumers' League o...

Dunlap, Flora

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Hay, Mary Garrett, 1857-1928

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Hay was an active suffragist who worked closely with Carrie Chapman Catt, as well as a temperance reformer and Republican Party leader. For additional biographical information, see Notable American Women, 1607-1950 (1971). From the description of Papers in the Woman's Rights Collection, 1918-1923 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232008693 Mary Garrett Hay (1857-1928) was an American suffragist and civic leader who was active in the New York suffrage mov...

Altgeld, John Peter, 1847-1902

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Illinois governor, 1893-1897. From the description of Legal documents, 1894-1896. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 26496721 From the description of Letter: Springfield, Ill., to John R. Tanner, 1897 Jan. 10. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 26507504 From the description of Legal document: order for arrest and extradition of a fugitive, 1895 Nov. 4. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 26507...

Kepley, Ada H. (Ada Harriet), 1847-1925

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Henrotin, Ellen M. (Ellen Martin), 1847-1922

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Henrotin, the second president of the General Federation of Women's Clubs and wife of a Chicago banker, was active in reform movements; she helped bring the newly organized women's clubs into a national and international movement. From the description of Papers, 1865-1921 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232006645 ...

Manus, Rosa

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Park, Maud Wood, 1871-1955

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Suffragist, social worker, reformer, and author. Married Charles Edward Park (1898), widowed (1904), married Robert Freeman Hunter (1908). From the description of Papers of Maud Wood Park, 1844-1979 (bulk 1886-1951). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 80064531 Suffragist, civic reformer, and writer, Park graduated from Radcliffe College in 1898 and was active in suffrage and civic work in Boston for more than fifteen years. With Inez Haynes Gillmore, she organized t...

Billings, Charles L.

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Jacobs, Aletta H. (Aletta Henriette), 1854-1929

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Somerville, Nellie Nugent, 1863-1952.

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Nellie Nugent Somerville, a pioneer in Mississippi work for women's rights and the first woman to be elected to the state House of Representatives, was active in the Mississippi Woman's Christian Temperance Union, the Daughters of the American Revolution, the First Methodist Church of Greenville, the Monteagle Assembly, the Mississippi Woman Suffrage Association, and women's clubs. Lucy Somerville Howorth (1895- ), Somerville's daughter, a lawyer and also a representativ...

Potter, Frances Squire, 1867-1914

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Illinois Equal Suffrage Association

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Garrison, William Lloyd, 1838-1909

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Johnson, Carrie Ashton

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Everett, Elizabeth Hawley, 1857-1940

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Woman's Journal

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Paul, Alice, 1885-1977

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Quaker, lawyer, and lifelong activist for women's rights, Alice Paul was educated at Swarthmore and the University of Pennsylvania, where her doctoral dissertation was on the legal status of women in Pennsylvania. She later earned law degrees from Washington College of Law and American University. Paul also studied economics and sociology at the universities of London and Birmingham and worked at a number of British social settlements (1907-1910). While in England she wa...

Reilly, Caroline I.

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Young, Ella Flagg, 1845-1918

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Mills, Harriet May, 1857-1935

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Women's Bar Association of Illinois

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Evald, Emmy (Carlsson), 1857-1946

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Duniway, Abigail Scott, 1834-1915

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A writer, newspaper publisher, and promoter for women's rights, Abigail Scott Duniway was Oregon's strongest voice for the cause of woman's suffrage. Born Abigail Jane Scott in 1834, she left Illinois for Oregon with her family in 1852, where she met her husband Ben Duniway. The couple settled in Yamhill County, but because of financial difficulties and Ben's permanent injury in a wagon accident, they had to sell their land. The couple moved to nearby Lafayette, where Abigail taught school and, ...

Couzins, Phoebe Wilson, 1839? -1913

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Blount, Anna E.

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Owens, Helen Brewster, 1881-1968.

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Suffragist and mathematician, Helen Barten (Brewster) Owens in 1910 received her Ph.D. in mathematics from Cornell University, where her husband, Frederick William Owens, was a professor of mathematics. She served as chair of the Resolutions Committee for the New York State Woman Suffrage Association (1910), organized the College Equal Suffrage League at Cornell (1911) and was a paid organizer and chair of the Sixth Judicial District for the Empire State Campaign Committee (1913-1916). She also ...

Willis, Gwendolen Brown, 1876-

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w64775hx (person)

Peck, Mary Gray, 1867?-1957

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Smith, Julia (Holmes) Abbott, 1839-1930

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Robins, Margaret Dreier 1868-1945

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Women's rights leader and social activist. Margaret Dreier Robins was born in 1868 in Brooklyn, New York. She left New York in 1925 and moved to Florida with her husband Raymond Robins. The Robins' resided at a large estate called Chinsegut Hill near the town of Brooksville. Margaret was a founder and leader of the National Women's Trade Union League and an outspoken crusader for equal rights for women in the workplace. She and her husband were also active in politics and campaigned for candidat...

Rockford College (Rockford, Ill.)

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Shaw, Anna Howard, 1847-1919

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6q05zwg (person)

Anna Howard Shaw (February 14, 1847 – July 2, 1919) was a leader of the women's suffrage movement in the United States. She was also a physician and one of the first ordained female Methodist ministers in the United States. Born in northern England in Newcastle-upon-Tyne in 1847, her family left England and immigrated to the United States. In their new country, the Shaws made several moves. After settling in the bustling port city of New Bedford, Massachusetts, they uprooted again, this time ...

Blackwell, Alice Stone, 1857-1950

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6zc88pm (person)

Daughter of suffrage leaders Lucy Stone and Henry Browne Blackwell, Alice Stone Blackwell joined her parents in writing and editing the Woman's Journal. For additional biographical information, see Notable American Women, 1607-1950 (1971). From the description of Papers in the Woman's Rights Collection, 1885-1950 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232008749 Editor, The woman's journal and suffrage news. From the description of Letter, 1920 Apr...

Bowen, Louise Hadduck (deKoven), 1859-1953

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6v83k2d (person)

Hauser, Elizabeth J.

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6k9644x (person)

Anderson, Mary, 1872-1964

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6cc1cx2 (person)

Anderson, Director of the Women's Bureau of the U.S. Department of Labor for 25 years, had emigrated from Sweden at 16. She worked for 18 years as a machine operator in shoe factories, was active in the Boot and Shoe Workers Union, and organized women workers for the National Women's Trade Union League before her appointment as assistant director of the Women in Industry Service in 1918. Anderson became director in 1919 and remained in that position (the Women in Industry Service became the Wome...

Catt, Carrie Chapman, 1859-1947

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6hr4p19 (person)

Carrie Lane Chapman Catt, suffragist, early feminist, political activist, and Iowa State alumna (1880), was born on January 9, 1859 in Ripon, Wisconsin to Maria Clinton and Lucius Lane. At the close of the Civil War, the Lanes moved to a farm near Charles City, Iowa where they remained throughout their lives. Carrie entered Iowa State College in 1877 completing her work in three years. She graduated at the top of her class and while in Ames established military drills for women, became the first...

Brown, Olympia, 1835-1926

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w69g5nzr (person)

Olympia Brown was a Universalist minister, the first American woman to be ordained by full denominational authority. From the description of Letter, 1888. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232009828 From the description of Papers of Olympia Brown, 1899-1912 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 543378041 Universalist minister, the first American woman to be ordained by full denominational authority, Brown had parishes mainly in Massachusetts...

Gardener, Helen H. (Helen Hamilton), 1853-1925

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w62f8r2z (person)

Helen Hamilton Gardener was an author, feminist, and suffragist (1920-1925). She was the first woman member of the United States Civil Service Commission. Born Alice Chenoweth, she later legally adopted her nom-de-plume. She willed her brain to Cornell University, where research was in progress to refute the claim of a former United States Surgeon General that the female brain was inferior to that of the male. For further biographical information, see Notable American Women, 1607-1950 (1971). ...

Ryan, Agnes E., 1878-1954

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w66h4kzz (person)

Ryan was managing editor of the Woman's Journal, 1910-1917, at which time she and her husband, Henry Bailey Stevens, moved to Durham, NH, where she did freelance writing and pursued her interests in peace, non-violence, and vegetarianism. From the description of Papers, 1904-1955 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 122583279 ...

Addams, Jane, 1860-1935

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w62b8xj8 (person)

Social reformer; founder of Hull House settlement, Chicago. From the description of Letter: Hull-House, Chicago, to Louis J. Keller, Chicago, 1912 May 13. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 26496308 From the description of Letter: Hull-House, Chicago, to Paul M. Angle, Springfield, Ill., 1932 June 24. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 26496294 Founder of Hull House in Chicago. From the description of Cor...

Shafroth, J. F. (John Franklin), 1887-1967

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6jq16zf (person)

John Franklin Shafroth (1887-1967) was born in Denver, Colorado on March 31, 1887, son of the late Senator John F. Shafroth and Mrs. Virginia Morrison Shafroth. He attended Central High School in Washington, D.C. and East Denver High School before his appointment to the U.S. Naval Academy in 1904. He graduated in June 1908 and served the two years at sea then required by law before he was commissioned Ensign on June 6, 1910. He subsequently progressed in rank to that of Rear Admiral, to date fro...

Boyer, Ida Porter, 1859-

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6sx925r (person)

Boyer served as field secretary of the Pennsylvania Woman Suffrage Association, manager of the woman suffrage campaign in Oklahoma, and organizer for the National American Woman Suffrage Association. For additional biographical information, see Woman's Who's Who of America, 1914-15 (1914). From the description of Papers in the Woman's Rights Collection, 1853-1940 (inclusive). (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232008780 ...

Harbert, Elizabeth Morrison Boynton, 1845-1925.

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6mt3d4k (person)

Author, editor, and lecturer, Harbert was active in the woman suffrage movement. From the description of Letter, 1887. (Harvard University). WorldCat record id: 232007381 ...

Harte, Grace H.

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6bq43zg (person)

Crane, Caroline Bartlett, 1858-1935

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6gh9gsv (person)

Caroline Bartlett Crane was a Kalamazoo, Michigan Unitarian minister. From the guide to the Caroline Bartlett Crane addresses and other printed items, 1889-1922, (Bentley Historical Library, University of Michigan) ...

Johnston, Lucy Browne, 1846-1937.

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6w40kjg (person)

Social activist, prohibitionist, educator; of Minneapolis, Kan. From the description of Lucy B. Johnston papers, 1887-1937. (Kansas State Historical Society). WorldCat record id: 50491950 ...

Bacon, Eugenie M.

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w67r2wwr (person)

Breckinridge, Sophonisba Preston, 1866-1948

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6b85p53 (person)

Social work educator. S.B., Wellesley College, 1888. Ph. M., University of Chicago, 1897; Ph. D., 1901; J.D., 1904. Assistant dean of women, University of Chicago, 1902-1925; docent in political science, 1902-1904; instructor in household administration, 1904-1909; assistant professor, 1909-1910; assistant professor of social economy, 1910-1920; associate professor economy, School of Social Service Administration, 1920-1925; dean in the College of Arts, Literature, and Science, 1923-1929; Samuel...

National American Woman Suffrage Association

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6mw6c23 (corporateBody)

Formed in 1890 by the merger of the National Woman Suffrage Association and the American Woman Suffrage Association. From the description of National American Woman Suffrage Association records, 1839-1961 bulk (1890-1930). (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70979907 The National American Woman Suffrage Association (NAWSA) was formed in 1890 with the merger of the National Woman Suffrage Association and the American Woman Suffrage Association. NAWSA fought for complete political ...

General Federation of Women's Clubs

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6x67jxn (corporateBody)

Zitkala is the Indian name for Gertrude Bonnin, 1876-1938. From the guide to the National Council of American Indians records, 1926-1938, (L. Tom Perry Special Collections) ...

Dunne, Edward F. (Edward Fitzsimons), 1853-1937

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6pc3jtb (person)

Mayor of Chicago (1905-1907) and governor of Illinois (1913-1917). From the description of Papers, 1913-1916. (Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library). WorldCat record id: 123416154 ...