Sarah Jolley - Picketing The White House

Alice paul institute. (2010, November 8). Retrieved from

Charge suffragists menace wilson's life; antis say picketing of white house is an        invitation to the assassin. (1917, January 17). The New York Times,

Crowd destroys suffrage banner at white house; angered at a legend, telling russian mission "america is not-a democracy" and assailing president women's party leader asserts act will be repeated and police give warning. indignation in washington congressmen and others deplore the incident--miss rankin withholds her opinion. suffragists sought publicity. angry comments in crowd. crowd destroys suffrage banner another banner ordered. "disloyal and outrageous.". (1917, June 21). The New York Times, p. 1.

Federated union rebukes pacifists; labor will assure wilson of support to offset capital demonstration monday. suffragists are divided nominally on record as backing the president, dissenters show activity. wilson is "pestered enough." encouragement in middle west. (1917, February 10). The New York Times,

Harvey, S . Library Of Congress, American Memory. (2001). Marching for the vote: remembering the woman suffrage parade of 1913

Nine more pickets seized at white house; court hearing today--rumors of hunger strike plans are revived. (1917, June 27). The New York Times, p. 7.

Pacifists at work to stave off war; carnegie hall mass meeting adopts protest against our entering conflict. propaganda campaign on peace societies unite for this movement;-ask support of all anti-militarists in the country. speakers assail germany. women for "america first." suffrage issue laid aside while they work for preparedness. 400 enroll at princeton. wave of national spirit beings students into battalion. (1917, February 6). The New York Times,

Pilgrims for peace to visit congress; emergency federation will send 250 delegates from this city. pacifists drop suffrage denounce mrs. whitehouse's pledge of party's services in case of war and resign. protest to mrs. whitehouse. suffrage revolt threatens. (1917, February 9). The New York Times,

Police protect pickets; but prevent suffragists from carrying "kaiser wilson" banners. (1917, August 17). The New York Times, p. 12.

President ignores suffrage pickets; six silent sentinels posted at each of the main gates of the white house. but he goes by oblivious while police on duty only smile;- women to post guards with military regularity. ignored by white house. order for the day. (1917, January 11). The New York Times,
President offers shelter to 'pickets'; invites suffragist sentinels into white house to get warm, but they decline. (1917, January 12). The New York Times,

Refuse to stop picketing.; washington suffragists disregard protest of new york women. (1917, July 12). The New York Times,

Suffragettes lose two more banners; angry crowds in front of white house destroy flags addressed to " kaiser wilson.". (1917, August 12). The New York Times, p. 6.

Tears suffrage banner.; was inscribed "kaiser wilson" and caused jeering in front of white house. (1917, August 11). The New York Times,

"The Constitution of the United States," Article 3, Section 3

Washington crowd eggs suffragettes; pelts headquarters and tears "kaiser wilson" banners in fragments. u.s. sailors in the mob ex-soldier who stripped flags from the building arrested with a government clerk. (1917, August 15). The New York Times, p. 3.

Wilson makes suffrage appeal, but senate waits:president urges in person passage of the resolution asa vital war necessity.points to our exampleamerica must demonstratethat she is willing to givejustice to women, he says. lacks vote for passage late poll shows 61 votes favoringamendment, 34 against, withone doubtful. line-up tonight. for suffrage amendment. against suffrage amendment. wilson makes suffrage appeal the presidents address. professions not enough. vital as war measure. underwood opens debate. seek recruits for czechoslovak division. (1918, October 1). The New York Times, p. 1.

Woman arrests suffrage pickets; white house banner bearers protest, but offer no resistance. will have hearing today ex-official of czar's government writes letter which bakmetleff mission repudiates. resent pickets' 'disloyalty' suffragists here continue to condemn woman's party tactics. (1917, June 23). The New York Times, p. 9.


Natalie Johnson - Characters

Alice Paul Institute, Inc.  (2004).  50 facts on iron-jawed angels

Alice paul: feminist, suffragist, and political strategist. (1985). Retrieved from

Harper, D. (2001). Online etymology dictionary. Retrieved from

Lewis, J.J.  (1999).  Carrie chapman catt.  Retrieved from

Library of Congress.  (1997).  Inez milholland (boissevain) (1886-1916) symbol of the woman suffrage movement.  Retrieved from

Library of Congress.  (1997).  Rose winslow (d-1977) officer and organizer for woman suffrage.  Retrieved from .

Library of Congress.  (Retrieved 2010).  Profiles: selected leaders of the national woman's party.  Retrieved from

Linder, D. (2002). The triangle shirtwaist fire trial 1911. Retrieved from

Linder, D. (2002). The triangle shirtwaist fire trial: a chronology. Retrieved from

Myers, Kris.  Email interview.  18 Nov. 2010.

Radcliffe College.  (1980, November).  Milholland, inez, 1886-1916. papers, 1906-1916: a finding aid.  Retrieved from

Vassar Encyclopedia.  (2006).  Inez milholland.  Retrieved from

Kacie Chappell - NAWSA and Parade

Harvey, Sheridan. (2010). Marching for the vote: remembering the woman suffrage parade or 1913.
           Retrieved from

Introduction: woman suffrage. (2010). Retrieved from

Iron jawed angels. (2010). Retrieved from

Lewis, John J. (2010). Women marchers attacked. Retrieved from

Sources: Tyler Anderson—Male Involvement
Eastman, M R. (1915). Confession of a suffrage orator. The Masses, Retrieved from

Hepburn, E N. (1912, May 07). The men marchers. The New York Times.

Lewis, J J. (1999-2004). Women marchers attacked at inauguration. Women's History Guide, Retrieved from

Roessing, J R. (1990). The equal suffrage campaign in Pennsylvania: women in public life (Nov. 1914). Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 56, 156.

Jaron Dunford - 19th Amendment
“Don’t forget to be a good boy”:. (n.d.). Retrieved from

Fight for women's rights. (2010). Retrieved from

Hiers, C. (2009). The nineteenth amendment & the war of the roses. Retrieved from

Mount, S. (2010). Ratification of constitutional amendments. Retrieved from

S, M. (2010, January 11). 125 aniversaryof alice paul's birthday [Web log message]. Retrieved from

Woodrow wilson an address to the senate. (2003). Unpublished manuscript, Iowa State Universty, Ames, United States. Retrieved from

Woodrow wilson. (2009, January 19). Retrieved from

Brandon King- Imprisonment and Hunger Strikes
Ford, L. G. (1991). Iron-jawed angels : the suffrage militancy of the national woman's party, 1912-1920. Lanham, Maryland: University Press of America. 

Library of Congress, Initials. (n.d.). Profiles: selected leaders of the national woman's party . Retrieved from

Miss paul moved to prison hospital. (1917, November 19). Retrieved from

Move militants from workhouse. (1917, November 25). Retrieved from