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Women's suffrage parade of 1913/ Horses

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  • Women's suffrage parade of 1913/ Horses

    Check out the Women's suffrage parade of 1913 on mail online.
    Many women rode their horses astride or used their carriages.
    Over a hundred women were injured by men shoving them down or tripping them! I admire their bravery,I wish I could have been there!

  • #2
    rule of COTH: you want to outshine Mike, you have to add a link!

    Comment


    • #3
      "No matter how well you perform there's always somebody of intelligent opinion who thinks it's lousy." - Laurence Olivier

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      • #4
        http://dclibrary.org/sites/all/files..._3_800x533.jpg

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        • #5
          Nice! I like these images, too (especially 1 & 10):

          http://www.chicagotribune.com/featur...4.photogallery
          Last edited by Muggle Mom; Mar. 4, 2013, 10:23 AM. Reason: Corrected link.

          Comment


          • #6
            I like these even better:

            http://www.theatlantic.com/infocus/2...parade/100465/

            Thank you to all of the courageous women who fought and suffered for our rights! It's hard to imagine this was only 100 years ago!

            Comment


            • #7
              Originally posted by Muggle Mom View Post
              Look at the dark horse in the foreground of picture 10. What's up with his reins/bit?

              Regardless of the ^^, beautiful pics and what courageous women! We should all be so passionate for progress.
              Flip a coin. It's not what side lands that matters, but what side you were hoping for when the coin was still in the air.

              You call it boxed wine. I call it carboardeaux.

              Comment


              • #8
                Originally posted by jen-s View Post
                Look at the dark horse in the foreground of picture 10. What's up with his reins/bit?

                Regardless of the ^^, beautiful pics and what courageous women! We should all be so passionate for progress.

                the police horse?

                could have possibly gotten a hold of the weymouth shank....

                Comment


                • #9
                  That makes total sense, Thanks!
                  Flip a coin. It's not what side lands that matters, but what side you were hoping for when the coin was still in the air.

                  You call it boxed wine. I call it carboardeaux.

                  Comment


                  • #10
                    Thanks Muggle Mom for posting the link to the article with the great photos!
                    "No matter how well you perform there's always somebody of intelligent opinion who thinks it's lousy." - Laurence Olivier

                    Comment


                    • #11
                      It makes me a bit teary eyed.

                      These ladies risked it all to fight for what is right.

                      I don't think we still have that spirit.

                      I saw some in the 1980s...but nothing is left.

                      we are happily trampling others rights now, working hard to curb what people can do, even if it has no impact on us what so ever.

                      These ladies are heroes!

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                      • #12
                        Neat pictures! Thank you.
                        “Pray, hope, and don't worry.”

                        St. Padre Pio

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                        • #13
                          Note the date for that parade in Washington: March 3, 1913; the day before Woodrow Wilson's inauguration.
                          **********
                          Starts with an 'S,' ends with a 'T.' You figure it out.

                          **********
                          "Houston, Tranquility Base here, picking up where we left off ..."

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                          • #14
                            I have always liked this poster & have considered ordering it a few times

                            http://www.allposters.com/-sp/Suffragette-Parade-1913-Posters_i8677907_.htm

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                            • #15
                              Originally posted by Alagirl View Post

                              I saw some in the 1980s...but nothing is left.
                              !
                              it is mostly left

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                              • #16
                                Originally posted by clanter View Post
                                it is mostly left
                                can you maybe put that in a complete sentence, so I know if you are sincere, sarcastic or other, please?

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                                • #17
                                  Originally posted by WhiteCamry View Post
                                  Note the date for that parade in Washington: March 3, 1913; the day before Woodrow Wilson's inauguration.
                                  Wilson was against women's right to vote in the first election, which is why suffragettes chose his inauguration as the focus of their march. Some of the organizers literally walked/rode from NY to DC, arriving for the march on the day before the inauguration. The march ended in violence with over 200 women seriously injured and many imprisoned. Those in jail for this and other protests were frequently beaten and tortured.

                                  Wilson changed his mind on the issue during his re-election in 1918. Women's contributions in WWI made it difficult to continue to deny them the vote. The 19th Amendment was ratified in 1920 - 7+ years after the march on DC.

                                  The road to justice was long and as the photos reveal, the horses did their part (keeping it horse related).

                                  Comment


                                  • #18
                                    Alice Paul - shown in the second photo in the link that Muggle Mom provided - was a member of my family, albeit a lateral line (her 2 brothers married 2 sisters in my direct line - all living in NJ). She was an extraordinary woman - a Quaker who was very dedicated towards returning the vote to women. According to one genealogist in her direct line, she was a real hoot, too. I loved hearing the personal stories about her, and have always been proud to point to her as an (in-law) relative.

                                    Don't forget - women who owned land, just as men who owned land, had the right to vote in NJ before those slimebag NJ legislators - William Griffith and John Condit - successfully aruged for the proposal in 1807 to yank the right to vote from woman and the colored population, regardless of their status as land holders, and keep it just for white males. If I ever find out where those pompous a-holes are buried, I'm going to spit on their graves.

                                    Comment


                                    • #19
                                      Wow! Great pictures! And that poster/print is so gorgeous, too.

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                                      • #20
                                        thank you! those were great pictures. Those women are heros

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