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Trivia About American Indian C No trivia or quizzes yet. Welcome back. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. After the amendment was finally ratified by the necessary 36 States there was a victory parade in Birmingham in which 1, took part. A brass band headed 36 automobiles, each a mass of banners, flags and flowers, labeled in the order in which the States ratified. Jacobs and the pioneers led the marchers, followed by professional and business women, the League of Women Voters, the Woman's Christian Temperance Union and other organizations.
It ended with addresses and singing in Capitol Park. Benners, research chairman of the State League of Women Voters.
Milton Humes, Mrs. Frederick D. Losey, Mrs. Parke, Mrs. Angus Taylor, Mrs. Wilkins, Mrs. John Lusk, Mrs. Leon Weil. James S. Pinckard called a meeting of women of wealth and social standing at her home in Montgomery. Pinckard chairman, Mrs. Charles Henderson, vice-chairman; Mrs. Sheehan, secretary; Mrs. Winter, Ormond Somerville, W. Hannah, Clayton T. Tullis, J. Winter Thorington, E. Perry Thomas, William M. Ellsberry, J. Naftel, W.follow link
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Kelly and Miss Mae Harris. They sent a memorial to the Legislature which began: "We look with confidence to you to protect us from this device of northern Abolitionists. Pinckard and others transferred their efforts to those of Louisiana and Tennessee, where they "lobbied" for many days. Wallace, of Montgomery; L. Musgrove, of Jasper; Judge W. Chapman, of Dothan; H. Patterson, of Atmore; John W.
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Abercrombie, of Anniston; John D. Comer, James Weatherly, Fred M.
Jackson and John R. Hornaday of Birmingham.
Among those especially active in opposition were: Congressman John H. Bankhead, Jr. Brooks Smith, Judge John R. Tyson and Ray Rushton, of Montgomery; R. Brandon, of Tuscaloosa; John D. Smith, of Birmingham. Since this chapter is to commence with the year , this will be where Mrs. They succeeded in getting a bill through the Lower House by a vote of two to one but by the deciding vote of Morris Goldwater of Prescott, president of the Council or Upper House, it was sent to a committee and prevented from coming to a vote.
The hand of the "boss" of the saloon-keepers was clearly recognized in the game that was played. Undaunted Mrs. Catt and Miss Hay came back in and organized the first full-fledged suffrage association in the Territory, with Mrs. Lida P. Robinson, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Frances W. Munds, recording secretary, Mrs. Porter of Phoenix, treasurer. All were inexperienced and the society did not flourish and although was election year no pre-election pledges were obtained.
A Territorial Legislature can extend suffrage to women without referring the question to the voters. A bill for this purpose was introduced in through a committee of women headed by Mrs. Robinson but it received little support and after creating the usual amount of excitement failed to pass either House. During the following year suffrage work seemed to lapse and the organization would have died a natural death but for the will of Mrs.
Robinson, who called a convention to meet in Phoenix [Pg 11] in the spring of , where she was elected president with Mrs.
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Munds corresponding and recording secretary and Mrs. Ada Irving treasurer. Under Mrs. Robinson's guidance a list was made of all who had previously expressed an interest and they were notified that something was doing in the suffrage line. Frances Woods of Kansas was sent by the National Association and made a tour of the Territory which was remarkable for the haste in which it was made and the results obtained.
She organized clubs in every county and set the women to work obtaining pre-election pledges, with the result that when the Legislature convened in the spring of it lacked only a few votes of having a majority in both Houses pledged to suffrage.
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Robinson, Dr. Woods and Mrs. Munds constituted themselves a committee to work with the members and succeeded in getting a woman suffrage bill through the Legislature by a two-thirds vote. The rejoicing was short, for the Governor, Alexander O. Brodie, an appointee of President Roosevelt, vetoed the bill.
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Representatives Kean St. Charles, a newspaper man, and Morrison, a labor leader, were most active in its behalf, while the scheme that finally sent it down to defeat was concocted, it was said, by Joseph H. Kibbey, a lawyer of Phoenix.
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He was the leader of the Republican minority in the Council and traded its solid Republican vote for one needed vote on another bill, with the understanding that the Governor would veto the suffrage bill. Governor Brodie afterwards resigned and Mr. Kibbey, the arch-enemy of woman suffrage, was appointed in his place. Robinson continued propaganda through a little paper which she published and distributed herself throughout the Territory. This well-edited paper kept alive the favorable sentiment and through it the leading men and women suffragists in Arizona were in touch with each other. In the spring of Mrs.