Search results

You are looking at 11 - 13 of 13 items for :

  • "suffrage organization" x
  • Refine by access: All content x
Clear All
Vanishing for the vote?
Jill Liddington

start somewhere. So we decided our initial searches would be the 319 names listed in Elizabeth’s Reference Guide and resident in England during the census. We created a database summarizing information on each schedule – name, age and address; whether they were present on census night, any defiant statement, and to this we added their suffrage organization. We could then sort our database by column, particularly useful for grouping local areas and suffrage affiliations. So, with Reference Guide in hand, we each began searching from our home computers. This method was

in Vanishing for the vote
Abstract only
Jessie Stephenson parachutes into Manchester
Jill Liddington

retained a powerful Manchester base. All of these suffrage organizations needed the influential ear of C. P. Scott. For towering over it all was the mighty Manchester Guardian, the regional newspaper he edited that wielded national clout. Brought up as a Unitarian, C. P. Scott was now a member of the Liberal political elite. After studying at Corpus Christi, he had joined the Manchester Guardian which liked to recruit its staff from Oxford; he was now not just the paper’s editor but also its proprietor. With four grown The King’s Speech99 children and recently widowed

in Vanishing for the vote
Lea M. Williams

appear as Associate Editor”; 49 consequently, several suffrage organizations, including the Just Franchise League of Talbot County, the Political Equality League of Baltimore County, and the Just Government League of Maryland, had representatives on the advisory and editorial boards of the New Voter , with La Motte representing the Just Government League. The purpose of the publication was articulated by Elizabeth King Ellicott, a wealthy suffragist 50 who lent financial support to the cause, in the first

in Ellen N. La Motte