Browse Items (10 total)

  • Tags: Business

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Caroline Bartlett Crane, journalist, educator, and Unitarian minister, argues and provides examples of ways in which business interests are given legal and political preference over the interests of the home.

The verso also contains a list of…

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Response by the Ingham County Equal Suffrage Association to anti-suffrage papers being distributed by saloon keepers and breweries in advance of the April 7, 1913 election. The message was to vote against the woman suffrage question because it would…

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Article written by author identified only as "F.R.S." The author discusses the idea that women are indifferent to voting because of the expanded employment opportunities open to them and the fact that homemakers do not desire the vote.

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Pro-suffrage arguments directed to farmers and farmers' wives in an attempt to educate specifc groups on why women's suffrage is important and how it will directly and positively impact their business.

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Argues that men are primarily concerned with their interests and do not represent women's interests.

Massachusetts voters rejected the referendum in November 1915, along with New Jersey, New York, and Pennsylvania. On June 25, 1919, Massachusetts…

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Appeals to businessmen by making the argument that voting for the woman suffrage amendment on November 7th is logical and "good business." The amendment lost in 1916.

The South Dakota Universal Franchise League was organized in 1911 by Mary…

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Answers the question "isn't it true" to issues that support women being granted the right to vote.

The South Dakota Universal Franchise League was organized in 1911 by Mary Shields ("Mamie") Pyle. South Dakota granted women the right to vote in…

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Advertisement in Woman's Home Companion magazine by the Democratic Party, encouraging women to vote the Democratic ticket for President, John W. Davis and Charles W. Bryan.