Browse Items (13 total)

  • Tags: Connecticut

Flier distributed by NAWSA and reprinted by the Political Equality League in Hartford, Connecticut. It lists reasons why women want the right to vote, including the fact that they pay taxes, want to improve children's lives, want to improve…

Reprint of an article from the Chicago Chronicle with endorsements of Mrs. W. Winslow (Elizabeth) Crannell's address delivered the day before to the Committee on Resolutions at the Democractic National Convention, held in Chicago.

The article was…

Letter to the editor of the Argus, written by Mrs. W. Winslow Crannell, Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Women's Anti-Suffrage Association of the Third Judicial District of the State of New York. Crannell is responding to an article in…

Typed on "Votes for Women" stationery, the letter is an invitation to members to attend a conference on Congressional Work with featured speaker, Carrie Chapman Catt, President of the National American Woman Suffrage Association.

An anniversary publication for the Connecticut Woman Suffrage Association, founded in 1869, to celebrate and reflect on the goals, successes, and work of the organization.

Isabella Beecher Hooker, president of the CWSA for thirty years, recounts…

Greeen, white, and yellow pinback button with an image of an evergreen tree in the center surrounded by the words "National Junior Suffrage Corps. Youth Today Tomorrow Power."

The National Junior Suffrage Corps was created in 1914 by Caroline…

Purple, green, and white pinback button with the slogan "Votes for Women" surrounding a central chain link design and the initials for the Connecticut Woman Suffrage Association (C.W.S.A.). The chain link design and the colors were taken from the…

Purple and green pinback with the slogan "Votes for Women" printed in white.

Purple, green and white were colors associated with the suffrage movement in England, but several American suffrage organizations borrowed the colors.

White back…

POST-1913-17 Get out and under.jpg
Color illustration shows an angry woman holding a rolling pin and sitting on top of her husband, who is laying the floor. The two signs on the wall are: "Bless our home" and "Votes for women."

On the verso, the card is addressed to Louis Nicholson…
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