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    Alice Paul! Liberty! Loaded Word!

    • Mandy Exly

      Alice Paul. Ladies, if you knew what she went through to earn YOU the right to vote. . . you would NEVER skip a trip to the ballot!

    • Kaitlyn Davis

      Woodrow Wilson gets all the credit for Women's Suffrage, yet he never supported the issue. He was forced to grant women rights. The true hero of this story is Alice Paul, who after being arrested for protesting, went on a hunger strike in prison. She is a true American hero.

    • Start A Pussy Riot

      Alice Paul was an early 20th century women's rights activist who played a key role in the women's suffrage movement that led to the passage of the 19th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution in 1920.

    • Kate Vatter

      Alice Paul, Women's Suffrage. "Alice staged a hunger strike, and was subsequently tied in a straight jacket and force fed raw eggs until she vomited blood. Prison officials moved her to a sanitarium and had a psychiatrist evaluate her in the hopes he would declare her insane. After his examination, the psychiatrist was asked if Alice’s behavior indicated insanity. His reply, “Courage in women is often mistaken for insanity.” "

    • Heather Wildrick Holman

      December 10, 1923 The Equal Rights Amendment, written by Alice Paul, is introduced in Congress

    • Karen Eilers

      AND YET WE ARE STILL HAVING TO FIGHT FOR OUR RIGHTS! Alice Paul a suffragette who was thrown in jail and tortured for publishing a newspaper called The Suffragist. She picketed the White House for 18 months. Alice Paul was jailed for 7 months and tortured in a psychiatric ward. Finally, news got out about how horribly she was being treated and President Woodrow Wilson changed his stance and urged Congress to allow women to vote. This happened in 1920.

    • TBQ

      Mr President How Long Must Women Wait For Liberty?

    • Mamie Dean

      Alice Paul. Love you, girl!

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    Victoria Woodhull was an American leader of the woman's suffrage movement and a woman of many firsts. She was the first woman to start a weekly newspaper, the first woman to operate a brokerage firm on Wall Street, and in 1872, she was the first female candidate for President of the United States.

    Pioneer: Victoria Claflin Woodhull, born in 1838, married at age fifteen to an alcoholic and womanizer. She became the first woman to establish a brokerage firm on Wall Street and played an active role in the woman's suffrage movement. She became the first woman to run for President of the United States in 1872. Her name is largely lost in history. Few recognize her name and accomplishments.

    "At Last", cover on 'The Suffragist', Saturday, June 21, 1919. In September 1918 President Wilson endorsed the amendment granting women the right to vote. It took nine months from Wilson's endorsement until Congress passed the amendment in June 1919.

    Mrs. Alice Lee Roosevelt Longworth | 1905 Mrs. Longworth (1884 – 1980) was the oldest child of Theodore Roosevelt, the 26th President of the United States. She was the only child of Roosevelt and his first wife, Alice Hathaway Lee. 1905.

    Alice Stokes Paul (January 11, 1885 – July 9, 1977) was an American suffragist and activist. Along with Lucy Burns and others, she led a successful campaign for women's suffrage that resulted in the passage of the Nineteenth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution in 1920~giving women the right to vote.

    Great pic...feminism - not just for women