Browse Items (76 total)

  • Tags: Voting

On cover: "Specially written for The nation's library."

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Folded 17 times, printed messages encourage the reader to unfold the flier until they get to the final message:
"You can vote (if you are 21)
Let mother vote, too (she is more than 21)."

Gold fabric-covered button with attached gold ribbon, both with black printed text.

The pin reads: "Under the 19th amendment I cast my first vote Nov. 2nd, 1920."

The ribbon reads: "Harding Coolidge the straight Republican ticket Lancaster,…

Matted, hand colored lithograph.

This cartoon, originally published in Punch Magazine in 1905, depicts a well-dressed woman being addressed by a man, a 'qualified voter', who points out that while she may pay taxes and have responsibilities, she…

Rossiter Johnson was a prominent author and editor whose wife, Helen Kendrick Johnson, also a writer, was active in the anti-suffrage movement.

The author discusses reasons why women's suffrage would be a mistake, including the idea that African…

William Bowditch was a conveyancer, a lawyer specializing in buying and selling property, in Boston. He lived in Brookline, Massachusetts and served as a selectman and moderator of Town Meetings for a number of years. He was a well-known abolitionist…

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Reproductions of drawings by Paul Plaschke, James North, and Arthur Racey originally published in the Louisville Post, Tacoma Daily Ledger, and Montreal Star.

"When The Women Vote" by Paul Plaschke shows a woman approaching a small house on…

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Reproductions of drawings by Clifford Berryman, Robert W. Satterfield, and J.H. Donahey, originally published in the Washington Star, Central Press Association, and the Cleveland Plain Dealer.

The cartoons depict the National American Woman…

PERI-1913-07-9 Cartoons.jpg
Reproductions of drawings by Billy DeBeck and William Kemp Starrett, originally published in the Pittsburgh Gazette Times and the Knickerbocker Press.

The cartoons depict Rosalie Jones' suffrage hike from Manhattan to Albany, New York to bring…

Flier listing objections to woman's suffrage and responses to refute those statements, "People Say . . . We Say . . . "
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