TimestampEntry IDStateCountyTown/cityName of Building or Historic ResourceBrief description of use (Note: response has a 500 character limit)Date(s) of use/eventNames of individual(s) associated with building/site/monumentOrganization(s) associated with building/site/monumentStreet address of historic building/site/monument (Note: This should be searchable on Google Maps)Cleaned Address (added)Latitude (added)Longitude (added)Website of building/site/historical marker/monumentResearch source(s)Your nameYour e-mail addressOther categories of usePomeroy Marker PresentYour phone numberZip Code (5-digit)Latitude and Longitude Coordinates (Please use to convert address to lat/long if needed. Please enter in "Latitude, Longitude" format.)Please consider this site for a Pomeroy Marker. Ethnicity (Select all that apply)Gender (Select either or both)NotesDate(s) of use/event
2/26/2016 13:07:031MarylandBaltimore CityBaltimoreMaryland Women's Heritage Centervoting rights rallyUnknownN/AMD Archives; Maryland Women's Heritage Center39 W. Lexington ST Baltimore MD 2120139 W. Lexington St39.29127-76.617042MD ArchivesDiana M. Baileymwhcdiana@gmail.ocm443-996-17881876
3/17/2016 13:49:172ArizonaYavapaiPrescott
Home of suffrage leader Frances Munds
Frances Munds held organizing meetings in this home. Before the Munds family owned the house, it was owned by Pauline and Buckey O'Neill. Pauline was also active in the suffrage movement in Arizona. Pauline O'Neill lived in the home from 1887-1899. Frances Munds lived in the home from 1899 into the 1920s. Munds was president of the Arizona Equal Suffrage Association when women won the vote in 1912. She was a great leader and went on to be the first female state senator in Arizona.1887-1920sFrances Munds, Pauline and Buckey O'NeillArizona Equal Suffrage Association220 N. Mount Vernon St.220 N. Mount Vernon St.34.544514-112.463493 Historic Property Nomination, Winning Their Place: Arizona Women in Politics, 1883-1950 by Heidi OsselaerMary AmericanFemale, Male1920-Present
3/28/2016 8:27:273KentuckyJeffersonLouisvilleMasonic TempleLucy Stone, New England abolitionist and women's rights advocate, spoke here in 1853. After the first National Women's Rights Convention in 1850 in Worcester, Massachusetts, abolitionist Lucy Stone launched her career as an independent women's rights lecturer. Wearing her Bloomer dress and with her hair bobbed short, Stone organized lecture tours through several southern and western states. She spent four nights in Louisville speaking on women's rights - well advertised by newspaperman George Prentice - every night's events were standing room only. She earned $600 from her lectures in Louisville.After the Civil War, Stone, her husband Henry Blackwell and their daughter Alice Stone Blackwell, all became prominent national suffrage leaders.1853Lucy StonePrince Hall Grand Lodge1304 S. 28th St. Louisville, Ky, 402111304 S. 28th St.38.236556-85.800656
Sally G. McMillen, Lucy Stone: An Unapologetic Life (New York: Oxford University Press, 2015); Knott, Claudia. "The Woman Suffrage Movement in Kentucky, 1879-1920." Ph.D. Dissertation, University of Kentucky, 1989. Kristen Dawson, "Lucy Stone lectures on women's rights in Louisville," H-Kentucky (09-12-2016) Weinsteinmweinst413@gmail.com502-819-25374020238.2365589,-85.8706506European AmericanFemale1918
3/28/2016 8:34:084KentuckyJeffersonLouisvilleOld Opera House (later the Kaufman-Straus department store)This was the site of the 11th Annual Meeting of the American Woman Suffrage Association (AWSA) held on October 26 and 27, 1881. It was the first time Louisville hosted a national suffrage event - and the first in the South. Organized by AWSA President Lucy Stone and Mary Barr Clay (who became AWSA president in 1883) at the home of Mary Jane Warfield Clay in Lexington. The convention gathered many who were curious about the suffrage movement, and it also gave birth to Kentucky's first suffrage organization (and the first in the South), the Kentucky Woman Suffrage Association.10/26/1881Lucy Stone, Mary Barr Clay, Susan Look Avery4th Street Live/Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant427-437 S Fourth Street427 S Fourth Street38.251946-85.757064 G. McMillen, Lucy Stone: An Unapologetic Life. New York: Oxford University Press, 2015.Marsha Weinsteinmweinst413@gmail.comAmerican Woman Suffrage Association502-819-25374020238.2528039,-85.7574788 European AmericanFemaleTBD
3/28/2016 8:44:435KentuckyJeffersonLouisvilleSeelbach HotelThe Seelbach was the site of the Kentucky Equal Rights Association convention of 1911 and 1919, as well as the site of the annual meeting of the National American Woman Suffrage Association in 1911. On March 29, 1920, at the Seelbach Hotel, Kentucky Governor Edwin Morrow signed the bill granting Kentucky women Presidential suffrage - this was a necessary step coordinated by Laura Clay in case the 19th Amendment was not ratified by the requisite number of states in time for that year's elections.01/01/1911Laura Clay, Madeline McDowell Breckinridge, Christine Bradley South, Alice Stone Blackwell, Elizabeth Yates, Nellie Nugent Somerville, Kate M. Gordon, Alice Henry, Ella S. Stewart, Rev. Anna Howard Shaw, Catherine Waugh McCulloch, Mary Ware Dennett, Jessie AshleyKentucky Equal Rights Association and the National American Woman Suffrage Association 500 South Fourth Street500 South Fourth Street38.25084-85.757841"Minutes of the Twenty-Second Annual Convention of the Kentucky Equal Rights Association Held at Louisville in the Seelbach Red Room, October 25th, 1911," in Reports of the Twenty-First and Twenty-Second Annual Meetings of the Kentucky Equal Rights Association Held at Covington, November 14-15-16, 1910 and Louisville, October 25, 1911. ExploreUK. ~~ AND ~~ National American Woman Suffrage Association. Proceedings of the ... Annual Convention of the National American Woman Suffrage Association. Washington, D.C.: The Association, 1893-1913. HathiTrust Digital Library ~~AND~~ "Report of the Twenty-Ninth Annual Meeting of the Kentucky Equal Rights Association Held at Seelbach Hotel, Louisville, Ky. March 11th and 12th, 1919" in Reports of the Twenty-Eight and Twenty-Nine Annual Conventions of the Kentucky Equal Rights Association Held at Lexington, Kentucky, November 30th and December 1st, 1917 and at Louisville, Kentucky, March 11th and 12th, 1919. ExploreUK. ~~ AND ~~ NYT, March 31, 1920.
Marsha Weinsteinmweinst413@gmail.com502-819-25374020238.2507976,-85.7578472European AmericanFemale1860s
3/28/2016 8:49:196KentuckyJeffersonLouisvilleJefferson County Armory Building Ida B. Wells, leader of the African-American woman's suffrage movement, spoke here (Louisville Gardens today) at the national convention of the National Association of Colored Women in 1910. Ms. Wells of Chicago was a leader of the African-American woman's suffrage movement and journalist whose articles and books on lynching exposed the truth about post-Civil War violence. She also served as the president of the Alpha Suffrage Club and mentored the Kentuckian Bettiola Heloise Fortson, a poet from Hopkinsville, who took a leadership role in this large club.01/01/1910Ida B. WellsNational Association of Colored Women525 W Muhammad Ali Blvd
525 W Muhammad Ali Blvd
38.251789-85.760334McDaniel, Karen Cotton, "LOCAL WOMEN: THE PUBLIC LIVES OF BLACK MIDDLE CLASS WOMEN IN KENTUCKY BEFORE THE “MODERN CIVIL RIGHTS MOVEMENT"" (2013). Theses and Dissertations--History. 22. Weinsteinmweinst413@gmail.comWomen's Club Movement, African-American Women502-819-25374020238.2515402,-85.7603482African AmericanFemale1871
3/28/2016 8:58:237KentuckyJeffersonLouisvilleSusan Look Avery Home (no longer extant)Home of Susan Look Avery, an active member of the Louisville Woman's Club and Kentucky Equal Rights Association. Susan Look Avery (October 27, 1817 – February 1, 1915) was a key leader in both the women's club and suffrage movements, as a co-founder of the Kentucky Equal Rights Association, the Louisville Equal Rights Association (later the Louisville Suffrage Association), and the Louisville Woman's Club. She invited American Woman Suffrage Association leaders Henry Blackwell and Lucy Stone to her home when they came to Louisville for the 1881 American Woman Suffrage Association's national meeting (the first national suffrage convention held South of the Ohio River).01/01/1873Susan Look AveryKY Equal Right Association and Women's Club of Louisville332 W. Broadway (originally the home was identified as 847 South Fourth Street)332 W. Broadway38.245705-85.758184, Laurie A. (2001). "Avery, Susan Howes (Look)". In Kleber, John E. The Encyclopedia of Louisville. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky. p. 56. AND Woman's Who's Who of America: A Biographical Dictionary of Contemporary Women of the United States and Canada. New York: American Commonwealth Company. 1914.Marsha Weinsteinmweinst413@gmail.comWomen's Club Movement502-819-25374020338.2465926,-85.7585299 European AmericanFemaleAugust 18, 1920
3/28/2016 9:04:178KentuckyJeffersonLouisvilleMrs. Augustus Schacher HomeAt this location suffragists used the Schacher front yard to promote the suffrage cause at during the Kentucky Educational Association meeting01/01/1913Mrs. Augustus Schacher Kentucky Equal Rights Association844 S. Fourth Street844 S. Fourth Street38.242699-85.759223Dr. Claudia KnottMarsha Weinsteinmweinst413@gmail.com502-819-25374020338.242677,-85.759234European AmericanFemale1919
3/28/2016 9:10:259KentuckyJeffersonLouisvilleFirst Unitarian ChurchIn 1895, the Unitarian Church hosted Susan B. Antony and Carrie Chapman at they conducted a southern organizing tour.01/01/1895Susan B. Antony and Carrie Chapman CattKentucky Equal Rights Association809 S. Fourth Street809 S. Fourth Street38.243711-85.758348 Claudia KnottMarsha Weinsteinmweinst413@gmail.com502-819-25374020338.244175616688,-85.758671164513European AmericanFemale1885-1920
3/28/2016 10:51:4510KentuckyJeffersonLouisvilleLouisville Free Public LibraryLouisville suffragists frequently used the Public Library for chapter meetings and public forums during these years from 1908 to 1923.01/01/1908N/AKentucky Equal Rights Association, Louisville Local301 York Street301 York Street38.244459-85.757857 Claudia Knott; "Expanding the Trail, Third Annual Women's History Tour and Reception." Weinsteinmweinst413@gmail.com502-819-25374020338.244928,-85.757765 January 18, 1916
4/2/2016 21:59:5011New YorkFultonJohnstownElizabeth Cady Stanton's Birthplace and Childhood HomeThis is the site where Elizabeth Cady Stanton was born, and her passion for women's lack of rights was nurtured in her father's adjacent law office.11/12/1815Elizabeth Cady StantonElizabeth Cady Stanton Hometown Association51 West Main Street
51 West Main Street43.006622-74.372535www.ecstantonhometown.orgEighty Years and More, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 2002, pages 1-34Nancy Brownnbrown2@nycap.rr.com518-774-72821209540.7127837, -74.0059413European AmericanFemale1996
4/3/2016 6:00:4312New YorkFultonJohnstownSite of The Johnstown AcademyWhere Elizabeth Cady Stanton was educated from 1815-1831.01/01/1815Elizabeth Cady StantonElizabeth Cady Stanton Hometown Association110 South Market Street110 South Market Street43.003783-74.372256www.ecstantonhometown.orgEighty Years and More, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 2002, p.33Nancy Brownnbrown2@nycap.rr.com518-774-72821209540.7127837, -74.0059413European AmericanFemale1848
4/3/2016 6:20:0913New YorkFultonJohnstownThe Tryon County/Fulton County CourthouseCourthouse where Judge Cady (Elizabeth's father) served. Elizabeth visited regularly as a child with the daughter of the sheriff and the hotel keeper. "Thus, with constant visits to the jail, courthouse, and my father's office, I gleaned some idea of the danger of violating the law." Marker Text: SUFFRAGE PIONEER
1815 - 1902
1815-1831Elizabeth Cady StantonElizabeth Cady Stanton Hometown Association
11 North William Street

11 North William Street43.006802-74.374372www.ecstantonhometown.orgEighty Years and More, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 2002, page 13-14Nancy Brownnbrown2@nycap.rr.comBuilt in 1772 as Tryon County Jail, fortified in 1776 as Revolutionary War fort518-774-72821209543.0027793, -74.3709983European AmericanFemale1891 - present
4/3/2016 6:46:1814New YorkFultonJohnstownMrs. Henry's Boarding HouseThe site of the writing of "The History of Women Suffrage" volume III 06/01/1884Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Susan B. AnthonyElizabeth Cady Stanton Hometown Association9 South William Street9 South William Street43.005585-74.374399www.ecstantonhometown.orgEighty Years and More, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 2002, p. 378Nancy Brownnbrown2@nycap.rr.com518-774-72821209543.0027793, -74.3709983European AmericanFemale1864
4/3/2016 7:11:1015New YorkFultonJohnstownThe Colonial CemeteryBurial place of Elizabeth Cady Stanton's brother, Eleazer Cady. The death that prompted Judge Cady to say to Elizabeth, "Oh, my daughter, I wish you were a boy!" 08/06/1826Elizabeth Cady StantonElizabeth Cady Stanton Hometown AssociationWest Green Street100 West Green Street43.00816-74.372802www.ecstantonhometown.orgEighty Years and More, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 2002, pages 20-22Nancy Brownnbrown2@nycap.rr.com518-774-728212095European AmericanFemale1915-1920
4/3/2016 7:20:3216New YorkFultonJohnstownSite of the Scotch Presbyterian ChurchSite of Elizabeth Cady Stanton's wedding to Henry Stanton05/11/1840Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Henry StantonElizabeth Cady Stanton Hometown Association27 North Market Street27 North Market Street43.007334-74.37321www.ecstantonhometown.orgEighty Years and More, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, 2002, pages 71-72Nancy Brownnbrown2@nycap.rr.com518-773-728212095European AmericanFemale, MaleSeptember, 1870
January 4, 1874
August 23, 1919
August 26, 2010
March 2012
4/11/2016 13:15:1017IllinoisCookChicagoHull-House SettlementJane Addams was a national leader of the progressive movement. Addams founded Hull-House in 1889 as a social settlement that housed immigrant men and women and taught them the skills to pursue an independent lifestyle in their new home. Addams was a strong proponent of women's suffrage and labor and immigration reform. She was chair of the Labor Committee of the General Federation of Women's Clubs. The building now houses the Jane Addams Hull-House Museum.09/18/1889Jane Addams, Ellen Gates Starr, Julia Lathrop, Mary Bartelme, Sophonisba BreckinridgeHull-House Association800 S. Halsted800 S. Halsted41.871664-87.647429
Evanston History Center/Evanston Women's History Project, "Women's Suffrage Sites in Illinois"
Maggie McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.comimmigration reform,
labor reform, suffrage activism
(309) 360-919560607European AmericanFemaleJanuary 23, 1919
4/11/2016 14:12:4818IllinoisCookChicagoFine Arts BuildingVarious suffrage organizations made the Fine Arts Building their home before the passage of the 19th Amendment, including the Illinois Equal Suffrage Association.01/01/1885Elizabeth Boynton Harbert, Catharine Waugh McCulloch, Grace Wilbur TroutIllinois Equal Suffrage Association; Chicago Political Equality League; Illinois Political Equality Club, Cook County Woman's Suffrage Party; Men's Equal Suffrage League420 S. Michigan Avenue (or 410), Chicago, IL 60605420 S. Michigan Avenue41.876735-87.624358 History Center/Evanston Women's History Project, "Women's Suffrage Sites in Illinois"
Illinois Women: 75 Years of the Right to Vote (1996); Carolyn O. Poplett with Mary Ann Porucznik, The Woman Who Never Fails: Grace Wilbur Trout and Illinois Suffrage (Oak Park: The Historical Society of Oak Park and River Forest, 2000);
Maggie McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.comCurrently holds artists' lofts, art galleries, theatre, dance and recording studios, interior design firms, musical instrument makers, and other arts-related businesses. It also holds offices of the Daughters of the American Revolution, the Jazz Institute of Chicago, the Grant Park Conservancy, the World Federalist Association, the Chicago Youth Symphony, the Boitsov Classical Ballet School and Company(309) 360-919560605YesEuropean AmericanFemale1915-1916
4/11/2016 14:29:3219IllinoisCookEvanstonHome of Frances WillardThe house was home to Frances E. Willard. Willard's support of suffrage started early in her life but her first public support came in 1879 as she became the second president of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union. Her support for suffrage and her leadership of the WCTU, which became the largest women's organization in the world by 1890, helped the suffrage movement grow far beyond its original supporters. Willard supplied the movement with a key argument and strategy - that of the ballot for Home Protection - and a grass roots foundation throughout the U.S.1879-1898Frances Willard, Anna Gordon, Mary WillardWoman's Christian Temperance Union1730 Chicago Ave.1730 Chicago Ave.42.048978-87.678729 History Center/Evanston Women's History Project, "Women's Suffrage Sites in Illinois"Maggie McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.comtemperance(309) 360-919560201YesEuropean AmericanFemalemeeting in 1903, 1902-1905
4/11/2016 14:39:0620IllinoisCookEvanstonWoman's Christian Temperance Union Administration BuildingPrimary headquarters for the Woman's Christian Temperance Union during the fight for the passage of the 18th (prohibition) and 19th (suffrage) amendments. It served as the organization's publishing house until 1922 when it was transformed into the WCTU's national headquarters. The building remains the group's headquarters to the present.1910-1922Anna Gordon, Ethel Cunningham, Mildred Auten SpencerWoman's Christian Temperance Union1730 Chicago Ave.1730 Chicago Ave.42.048978-87.678729http://www.franceswillardhouse.orgEvanston History Center/ Evanston Women's History Project, "Women's Suffrage Sites in Illinois"Maggie McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.comtemperance(309) 360-919560201European AmericanFemale1980
4/11/2016 14:47:4021IllinoisCookEvanstonWoman's Club of EvanstonThe club was founded to "secure better homes, wiser motherhood, better laws, truer citizenship and a nobler womanhood" by promoting the physical, social, mental, moral and spiritual development of its members. From its founding in 1889, the Woman's Club of Evanston the group held educational events for women to inform them on political issues impacting them and their children. Though they stayed neutral on suffrage to not alienate members who felt the topic was too political, many WCE members were active supporters. In particular, the club's founder, Elizabeth Boynton Harbert, was a key leader in the national suffrage movement.
Elizabeth Boynton Harbert (1843-1925) Founder, Catharine Waugh McCulloch (1962-1945), Avis Winchell Grant (1871-1964), Mildred Auten Spencer (1884-1965), Ethel Williams Cunningham (1881-1958)
1913-presentElizabeth Boynton Harbert, Catharine Waugh McCulloch, Avis Louise Winchell Grant, Mildred Auten Spencer, Ethel Williams CunninghamWoman's Club of Evanston1702 Chicago Ave.1702 Chicago Ave.42.04807-87.679197 History Center Archive Collection #50
Northwestern University Archive Collection #55
Julia Flynnjayjaytea@hotmail.comWoman Suffrage, Child Labor Laws, Public Health, Sanitation, Home Management.847 475 34106020142.048085, -87.679263European AmericanFemalenone
7/9/2016 9:53:4122New YorkAlbanyAlbanyAssociation HallFirst Albany Convention - called the "Justice to Women" Convention with Stanton, May, Rose, Brown, Anthony, Channing, Hay, Jenkins, B. Phillips, Stebbins, and Anna Anthony1854Stanton, May, Rose, Brown, Anthony, Channing, Hay, Jenkins, B. Phillips, Stebbins, Anna AnthonyN/A375 Ontario Street
375 Ontario Street42.657574-73.78596History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 1, p. 591Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comWomen's Rights
315-529-780812208European AmericanFemaleOct. 28-Nov. 3, 1912
7/9/2016 10:07:1023New YorkAlbanyAlbanyNYS Capitol BuildingSusan B. Anthony's face carved into the stairs of the new capitol building by State Supervisor of Public Works.1897Susan B. AnthonyN/AState Street and Washington Ave.
65 NY-542.691525-73.733797History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, p. 844Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalresourcesnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780812204European AmericanFemale1920-Present
7/9/2016 22:29:2424New YorkAlbanyAlbanyGeological HallNY City Society meeting1884Matilda Jocelyn GageN/AThe corner of State and Lodge Streets222 Madison Ave42.648625-73.761907History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 3, p. 437
Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comWomen's rights315-529-780812207European AmericanFemalen/a
7/10/2016 10:38:5225New YorkAlbanyAlbanyMasonic HallWomen's Rights Convention1886Anthony, Blake, Howell, RogersN/ACorner of Lodge and Maiden Lane67 Corning Pl42.651338-73.75374History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, p. 840Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780812207European AmericanFemale1897-?
7/10/2016 10:58:4126New YorkAlbanyAlbanyNYS Assembly ChamberState Constitutional Amendment proceedings - ECS asks body to strike the word, "male," from Section 1, article 2, and that women be allowed to vote for members of that committee. Eliza Wright Osborne of Auburn asks body for suffrage for women.
1867Elizabeth Cady Stanton, Eliza Wright OsborneN/AState Street and Washington Avenue202 Lgslative Office Bldg42.6525475-73.7614776History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 2, p. 269Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@e.com315-529-780812224European AmericanFemale1912-1920; 1920-Present
7/10/2016 16:48:5927New YorkBronxBronxAlva Smith Vanderbilt MausoleumAlva Vanderbilt Belmont financed many parts of the suffrage movement, in addition to being founder and president of Political Equality League and made connections between suffragists and organized labor.01/26/1933Alva Vanderbilt BelmontWoodlawn CemeteryWoodlawn Cemetery, 517 E. 233rd. St.517 E. 233rd. St.40.895809-73.864152www.thewoodlawncemetary.orgSheer & Kazickas and
Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780810470European AmericanFemaleLife Dates: 1881 -1991
7/10/2016 17:05:0028New YorkBronxBronxElizabeth Cady Stanton GraveGravesite chosen by suffrage leader, Elizabeth Cady Stanton, for her husband, Henry Stanton, and where she is also buried, along with other members of her family.
1902Elizabeth Cady StantonWoodlawn CemeteryWoodlawn Cemetery, 517 E. 233rd St.

517 E. 233rd St.40.895809-73.864152www.thewoodlawncemetary.orgSheer & Kazickas and www.thewoodlawncemetary.orgDr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780810470European AmericanFemale1911
7/10/2016 17:24:3729New YorkBronxBronxCarrie Chapman Catt graveGrave of Carrie Chapman Catt who succeeded Susan B. Anthony as president of the National American Woman Suffrage Association, and established the League of Women Voters.
1947Carrie Chapman CattWoodlawn CemeteryWoodlawn Cemetery, 517 E. 233rd St. 517 E. 233rd St.40.895809-73.864152www.thewoodlawncemetery.orgwww.thewoodlawncemetery.orgNancy Brownbrownpt@icoud.comwomen's rights518-773-880010470European AmericanFemale6 August 1915 -- ?
7/10/2016 17:33:1530New YorkBronxBronxMary Garrett HayMary Garrett Hay assisted Carrie Chapman Catt in the fight for suffrage, was president of the state Federation of Women's Clubs, and organized parades and rallies to help pass New York's suffrage amendment in 1917.1928Mary Garrett HayWoodlawn CemeteryWoodlawn Cemetery, 517 E. 233rd. St.517 E. 233rd.
Nancy Brownbrownpt@icloud.comtemperance518-773-880010470European AmericanFemaleunknown
7/12/2016 11:34:2331IllinoisCookChicagoCongress HotelVarious suffrage meetings occurred here over the years, but most notably for the formal transition from the National American Woman's Suffrage Association to the League of Women Voters on February 14, 1920.February 14, 1920Carrie Chapman Catt, Jane Addams, Louise de Koven Bowen, Agnes Nestor, Ida B. Wells-Barnett, Catharine Waugh McCulloch, Grace Trout, NAWSA, League of Women Voters520 S. Michigan Ave.520 S. Michigan Ave.41.874762-87.624799 W. Sorensen, “Ahead of Their Time: A brief history of woman suffrage in Illinois,” Illinois Heritage 7, no. 6 (2004): 6-10. McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.com309360919560605European AmericanFemale1883 to present - note the house was donated to the Minnesota Historical Society in 1965 and is managed by the Historical & Cultural Society of Clay County
7/12/2016 11:41:2132IllinoisCookEvanston
Catherine Waugh McCullouch Park
For Catharine Waugh McCulloch and husband Frank. The two started a law practice together in the city of Chicago, and Catharine served as Evanston’s first female Justice of the Peace. Catharine was also a strong proponent of women's suffrage, and she wrote many articles explaining the need for a women's suffrage amendment.1896-1945Catharine Waugh McCulloch, Frank McCullochIllinois Equal Suffrage Association, Suffrage Amendment Allianceapprox. 1725 Livingston St, Evanston, IL 60201
approx. 1725 Livingston St, Evanston, IL 60201
42.066812-87.696724Evanston Women and the 19th online exhibit through the Evanston History Center and the Evanston Women's History Project, Evanston house files, Evanston city directoriesMaggie McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.comdomesticYes309360919560201European AmericanFemale1912-1920
7/12/2016 11:44:4333IllinoisCookEvanstonHome of Frances McBertyHome of Frank and Frances McBerty. Frances served as the first treasurer of the Evanston Political Equality League, and the first meeting of the organization took place in this home in the fall of 1903.meeting in 1903, 1902-1905Frank McBerty, Frances McBerty, Catharine Waugh McCulloch Evanston Political Equality League2306 Orrington Ave.2306 Orrington Ave.42.059524-87.680077EHC house files; EHC Clippings, Ev. Political Equality League; EHC Collection 214, Folder 1 “Woman’s Suffrage: Evanston Equality League Officers”Maggie McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.comdomestic309360919560201European AmericanFemale, Male1914, 1920
7/12/2016 11:46:5434IllinoisCookChicagoHome of Myra BradwellHome of Myra Bradwell, first woman to be accepted to the Illinois Bar Association and the Illinois Press Association. She published the Chicago Legal News, serving as a female publisher of a legal journal before being accepted to the Bar. She organized the suffrage convention in Chicago in 1870.1860s-1890sMyra BradwellN/A1428 N. Michigan Ave.1428 N. Michigan Ave.41.863444-87.624217Chicago Tribune archivesMaggie McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.com309360919560605European AmericanFemale1913-1915
7/12/2016 11:59:5035IllinoisCookChicagoBlackstone TheatreSite of the Woman’s Party Convention in 1916 which established the National Woman's Party.June 5-7, 1916Anne Martin (NV), Ella Abeel (Chicago), Louise Garnet (UT), Dr. Caroline Spenser (CO), Hortense McManus (ID), C.S. Haire (MT), Mary E. Murray (WY), Mildred Morris (AZ), Sara Bard Field (CA), Mrs. Bertram Sippy (IL), Lillian Kerr (CO), Mabel Vernon (NV), Mrs. Avery Coonley (IL), Elizabeth Gerbeding (CA), Ida Finney Makrille, Mrs. William Kent (CA), Harriet Stanton Blatch (KS), Helen Keller, Lucy Burns, Inez MilhollandNational Woman's Party60 E. Balbo Ave.60 E. Balbo Ave.41.873404-87.625329 Tribune archives, McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.comtheater/drama309360919560605European AmericanFemaleNovember 2
7/12/2016 13:57:5536IllinoisSangamonSpringfieldLeland HotelBanquet of the Illinois Equal Suffrage Association held for Illinois legislators and their wives on June 13, 1913 after the Municipal and Presidential Suffrage bill passed.June 13, 1913Grace Wilbur TroutIllinois Equal Suffrage Association527 E. Capitol Ave.527 E. Capitol Ave.39.79847-89.649027 on Illinois Suffrage History, Grace Wilbur Trout, p. 166.Maggie McClainmaggie.mcclain90@gmail.com309360919562701European AmericanFemale1888-1889
7/15/2016 6:36:1838New YorkCayugaAuburnCoffin-Wright House (site of)Site of the home of David and Martha Coffin Wright - women's rights, anti-slavery and UGRR supporters Marker

1848Martha CoffinN/A172 Genesee Street172 Genesee Penney & J. D. LivingstonDr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights, abolitionism, UGRR315-529-780813021-4228European AmericanFemale1853
7/15/2016 6:43:5539New YorkCayugaAuburnMusic HallAnnual NYS Women's Rights Convention1904N/A

N/Abehind 133 1/2 Genesee (Flint Block)133 1/2 of Women Suffrage, vol. 6, p. 442. 1900 Directory Auburn-Cayuga Co GenWeb-1904 map of AuburnDr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780813021-4128May 26, 1902 - present
7/15/2016 7:34:4241New YorkCayugaPort ByronPort ByronWR lecture. Met with hecklers. Cayenne pepper put on hot stove during lecture.1861Stanton, Anthony, GreenN/A21 West Dock Street21 West Dock Street43.036508-76.63412History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 1, p. 468Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-78081314043.0365493, -76.6347737European AmericanFemale1848
7/15/2016 7:51:2642New YorkCayugaSherwoodSherwood Select School/Emily Howland ElementaryEmily Howland supported the UGRR in Sherwood, worked in schools for free people of color in Washington, D.C., and Virginia, and supported at least 50 schools throughout the nation, most of them for African Americans in the South, as well as Sherwood Select School, which became the basis for the current Emily Howland Elementary School.1927Emily HowlandHowland Stone Store2384 Route 34B2384 Route Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights, abolition, UGRR315-529-780813026European AmericanFemale1853-1920
7/15/2016 8:01:5443New YorkCayugaAuroraHowland Home/OpendoreHome of Isabel Howland, organizer of Sherwood Equal Rights Association, friend of Anthony and other woman's rights advocatesBuilt in 1840s, rebuilt in 1910Isabel HowlandHowland Stone Store Museum2956 NY-34B2956

Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights, abolitionism, UGRRYes315-529-78081302642.7612179, -76.6211251European AmericanFemalec. 1812;1880s
7/15/2016 8:09:1944New YorkCayugaSherwood, ScipioHowland HouseHome of Emily Howland, abolitionist and suffragist, 1827-1929; Home from 1857 of Slocum Howland and daughter, Emily Howland, women's rights advocate, abolitionist, and UGRR agent

c. 1812;1880sEmily HowlandHowland Stone Store2958 New York 34B2958 New York ;, Uncovering the Freedom Trail in Auburn and Cayuga County (2006)Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights, abolitionism, UGRR315-529-78081302642.7612179, -76.6211251European AmericanFemale1836
7/15/2016 8:54:4245New YorkCayugaUnion SpringsUnion SpringsFriends of Woman Suffrage secured passage of bill allowing women to vote on all issues regarding taxation - this was submitted to a popular vote in the village and bill was later signed and passed by Gov. Cleveland1884Friends of Woman SuffrageN/A26 Chapel Street26 Chapel Street42.842718-76.696313History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 3, p. 437Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780813160 Mar 16, 1912
8/2/2016 13:31:0446MassachusettsSuffolkBostonBoston Women's MemorialStatue honoring Lucy Stone (and Abigail Adams and Phillis Wheatley)2003Lucy Stone, Abigail Adams, Phillis WheatleyN/A256 Commonwealth Avenue
256 Commonwealth Avenue
42.35011-71.08314Boston Women's Heritage TrailMary 360-919502116European American, African AmericanFemale1885
8/2/2016 13:46:4547MassachusettsSuffolkBostonhome of Julia Ward HoweHowe moved here in 1879 after the death of her husband, Samuel Gridley Howe. Known for writing the "Battle Hymn of the Republic," Howe was also a founder and long-time president of the New England Woman Suffrage Association, and later, the Association of American Women. Much of her later work fighting for women's suffrage was done out of the apartment she lived in at this address.1879-1910Julia Ward HoweN/A241 Beacon St.241 Beacon St.42.35361-71.07829Boston Women's Heritage TrailMary 360-919502116European AmericanFemale1914
8/7/2016 22:31:5248New YorkCayugaSherwood, ScipioHowland Stone StoreMuseum dedicated to the lives of Slocum, Emily and Isabel Howland -- Quakers, abolitionists, and women's rights supporters. The museum contains a huge collection of woman suffrage posters, and a piece of Susan B. Anthony's birthday cake from 1898.
1836Emily and Isabel HowlandN/A2956 Route 34B2956 Route 34B42.761227-76.621119 www.howlandstonestore.orgWellman, Uncovering the Freedom Trail in Auburn and Cayuga County (2006)Dr. Judith WellmanHistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights, abolitionism, UGRR315-529-780813026European AmericanFemalePauline O'Neill lived in the home from 1887-1899. Frances Munds lived in the home from 1899 into the 1920s.
8/16/2016 12:04:3849IndianaMarionIndianapolisZerelda G Wallace State Historic Marker, Central Christian ChurchState Historic Marker for Zerelda G. Wallace (1817-1901), Temperance & Suffragist Leader, one of church's founders1833Zerelda G WallaceChurch of Christ, later Central Christian Church, Disciples of Christ site, Indiana Historical Bureau State Historic Marker701 N. Delaware Street701 N. Delaware Historical Bureau, Historical Markers ProgramJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.com317-514-921846202European AmericanFemale
8/16/2016 18:20:3850IndianaRandolphWinchesterAmanda Way State Historic MarkerSite of Whiskey Riot, where Amanda M. Way, Temperance, Abolitionist and Suffrage Leader, led women in busting up Grocer Page's liquor supply, April 185404/01/1854Amanda M. WayWinchester Women's Temperance Army, Indiana Woman's Rights Association, American Woman's Suffrage Association, W.C.T.U., The Prohibition Party, Independent Order of Good Templars.West Washington Street (SR 32) just west of Meridian Street, Winchester, IN 985 Historical Bureau, Historical Markers ProgramJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.com317-514-921847394European AmericanFemaleFall 1912
8/16/2016 19:22:3951IndianaTippecanoeLafayetteHelen M. Gougar, State Historic MarkerHelen Gougher's Lafayette home- Lawyer, Lecturer for Suffrage, Prohibition - Helen Gougar, Lawyer, Suffragist attempted voting in 1894, argued case before local and Indiana Supreme Courts, 1895 and 1897.1897-1907Helen GougarNational Woman's Suffrage Association, American Woman's Suffrage Association, N. A. W. S. A.914 Columbia Street914 Columbia Historical Bureau, Historical Markers ProgramJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.com317-514-921847901European AmericanFemaleJanuary to September 1917
8/17/2016 9:13:5052IndianaWayneDublinIndiana's First Woman's Rights Convention State Historic MarkerDublin was site of Indiana's first Woman's Rights Convention, October 14-15, 1851. The Church it was held in is no longer extant.10/14/1851Amanda Way, Hannah Hiatt, Henry HiattCongregational Friends Meeting, Greensboro and Dublin, Indiana Woman's Rights Association proposed at the meeting2224 Cumberland Road/US 40 & Davis Street2224 Cumberland Historical Bureau, Historical Markers ProgramJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.comChurch of Brethern, garage, marker on US 40317-514-921847335European AmericanFemale1888-present, moved here 1923
8/17/2016 9:43:0053IndianaMarionIndianapolisIndianapolis PropylaeumVictorian Mansion built 1891 is 2nd home of the Indianapolis Propylaeum, established by Suffragist and Educator May Wright Sewall1888-presentMay Wright SewallIndianapolis Propylaeum, Indianapolis Council of Women1410 N. Delaware Street1410 N. Delaware Historical Bureau, Historical Markers ProgramJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.comHistoric Foundation, site of 90th & 95th Anniversary of Women's Suffrage317-514-921846202European AmericanFemale1913
8/17/2016 10:24:5054IndianaMarionIndianapolisThe Indiana State HouseOn February 28, 1917 the Governor signed a partial suffrage bill passed by the Indiana House and Senate allowing women to vote for limited offices starting in May 1917. In October, the Indiana Supreme Court affirmed an earlier Court ruling and declared the Woman Suffrage Act of 1917 unconstitutional. 1914-1920Grace Julian ClarkThe Woman's Legislative Council, Woman's Franchise League200 W. Washington Street
200 W. Washington Street Historical Society Collection, Julian Family Papers, Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.comLegislature, Governor's Office, Indiana Supreme Court317-514-921846204European AmericanFemaleIt was created in 1960
8/17/2016 11:42:4255New YorkChautauquaDunkirkWomen's Union/Academy HallNY State Women's Rights Convention
1899Anthony, Shaw, Catt, TwingN/A525 Eagle St, Dunkirk, NY 14048#N/A42.48063-79.336119N/AThe History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, p. 845Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comWomen's Rights
315-529-780814048European AmericanFemale1909
8/17/2016 11:51:2557New YorkChautauquaSinclairvilleSinclairville ChurchSpeech delayed by argument with Pastor and subsequent apology.1856-1857Clarina Howard NicholsN/A
9 Park Street42.264866-79.258267N/AHistory of Woman Suffrage, vol.1, p. 188Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780814782European AmericanFemaleSep. 18-Dec 31. 1895
8/17/2016 11:56:1258New YorkColumbiaHudsonHudson Court HouseNY State Women's Rights Convention. Elizabeth Cady Stanton's daughter read letter from her mother to gathering.1898Harriot Stanton BlatchN/AN/A701 Union St42.246402-73.784365N/AHistory of Woman Suffrage, vol.4, p. 845Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780812534European AmericanFemale1889-1963
8/17/2016 12:01:2159New YorkOntarioBloomfieldPaulina Kellogg Wright Davis BirthplaceBirthplace of Paulina Kellogg Wright Davis1813Paulina Kellogg Wright DavisN/AN/A701 Union St42.246402-73.784365N/AHistory of Woman Suffrage, vol. 1, p. 283Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780814469European AmericanFemaleSeptember 23, 1911
8/17/2016 12:15:0661New YorkOntarioGenevaCollins Music HallNY State Women's Rights Convention held here with a reception at Miller's home.1897Elizabeth Smith MillerN/A459 S. Main St.459 S. Main History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, p. 844Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780814456European AmericanFemaleFebruary 23rd, 1900
8/17/2016 12:29:4962New YorkOntarioGenevaLochland/Miller HomeHome of Elizabeth Smith Miller, daughter of Gerrit Smith. Site of meetings of Geneva Political Equality Club, organized in 1897 with 135 members. Became a school for mentally handicapped in 1933. Stanton, Anthony, Pankhurst, Lucy Stone, Anna Howard Shaw, Carrie Chapman Catt, and other woman's rights advocates stayed here and spoke here. Reception and memorial service held for Mary Anthony, who died the previous February.1907Elizabeth Smith MillerN/A1065 Lochland Rd.1065 Lochland Rd.42.842878-76.977469;; of Woman Suffrage, vol. 6, p. 443Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780814456European AmericanFemaleJune 14, 1916
8/17/2016 12:38:5863New YorkOntarioGenevaWhite Springs FarmAgnes Beven Slosson-Lewis was president of the Ontario County Women's Suffrage Association. After suffrage was granted and the League of Women's Voters was formed, Lewis became the director of the NYS 7th Region of the League. She was also instrumental in organizing the Geneva Woman's Club upon the demise of the Geneva Political Equality Club in 1917. She acted as the president of the Woman's Club for its first four years.1898-1930+Agnes Beven Slosson-LewisOntario County Women's Suffrage Association4069 Lochland Rd., Route 14S4069 Lochland; Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights; clubs315-529-780814456European AmericanFemale1912-1920
8/18/2016 13:05:4564IndianaWayneCentervilleGeorge W. Julian State Historic Marker, Centerville HomeHome of Indiana Congressman, Suffragist Leader, Abolitionist, Temperance Supporter George W. Julian18-17-1870George Washington JulianAmerican Woman Suffrage Association320 E. Main Street320 E. Main Historical Bureau, Historical Markers ProgramJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.com317-514-921847330European AmericanMale
The petition was presented in Albany, NY on August 15, 1846
8/19/2016 10:57:5365IndianaMarionIndianapolisIndiana Federation of Colored Women's Clubs Headquarters, State Historic MarkerMeeting site for National Association of Colored Women's Clubs- Indianapolis - Lillian Thomas Fox local founder of IFCWC affiliated with National Association of Colored Women's Clubs, participant organization in Woman's Suffrage March of March 3, 1913 in Washington, DC1927-presentLillian Thomas FoxIndiana Federation of Colored Women's Clubs, National Association of Colored Women's Clubs2034 North Capitol Avenue
2034 NorthCapitol Avenue Historical Bureau, Historical Markers ProgramJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.com317-514-921846202African AmericanFemaleOpened in 1873
8/19/2016 12:21:3466IndianaMarionIndianapolisGrace Julian Clarke, Journalist, Suffragist, Burial Marker, Crown Hill CemeteryBurial place of Grace Julian Clarke, Journalist, SuffragistJune 21, 1938-presentPaul Julian, Grace Julian Clarke- siblings, children of Indiana Congressman George W. ClarkeCrown Hill CemeteryCrown Hill Cemetery, 3900 North Boulevard Place, Plot: Sec: 27, Lot: 196
3900 North Boulevard Place
39.905493-86.26725 Historical Society Collection, Julian Family PapersJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.com317-514-921846208European AmericanFemale1912-1920
8/20/2016 10:29:4467IndianaRandolphWinchesterRandolph County Quakers State Historic MarkerSite of the Quaker Meeting House dedicated in 18981814Amanda Way, Thursey Hiatt Way, James Way, Hannah HiattWinchester Friends Meeting; Indiana Woman's Rights Association124 East Washington Street (SR 32)
124 East Washington Street Historical Bureau, Historical Markers ProgramJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.com317-514-921847394European AmericanFemale1881 - 1916
8/20/2016 14:00:0068IndianaHenryGreensboroUnderground Station Historic MarkerNear site of Seth Hinshaw's Store: Liberty Hall and a Congregational Friends Meeting where first Woman's Rights Convention was called for by Amanda M. Way1843-1865Seth Hinshaw, Amanda WayLiberty Hall, erected by local abolitionists, Congressional Friends MeetingSouth East Corner of Main Street and Greensboro Pike3859 S Greensboro,htm.htmIndiana Historical Bureau, Historical Markers Program, Indiana State Library newspapers collection, Indiana Historical Society Woman's Rights Association ConsititutionJill Chambersjillloughchambers@gmail.comUnderground Railroad site, store where no goods made with slave labor was sold, 317-514-921847344European AmericanMale1905
8/24/2016 7:05:3469New YorkOntarioSouth BristolSouth BristolHometown of Emily Parmely Collins, founder of Female Equal Suffrage Society, (aka Women's Equal Rights Association) and lifelong crusader for human rights.1848Emily Parmely CollinsN/A#N/A42.729788-77.399153The History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 1, p. 91Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780814469European AmericanFemale1861
8/24/2016 7:12:1970New YorkOrangeNewburghNewburghNYS Women's Rights Convention1895Anthony, Blake, Howell, CattN/A#N/A41.503517-74.044085The History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 4, p. 843Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780812550European AmericanFemaleThe Nineteenth Century Woman's Club was organized in 1891; they met in various locations in Oak Park until the building was constructed in 1926.
8/24/2016 7:15:1771New YorkSt. LawrencePotsdamAlbion HotelConvention/speech held in dining room of hotel as no hall or church would accept the group.01/01/1861Stanton, Anthony, GreenN/AElm and Market Streets; behind Little Italy and across from the Elks lodge, now a parking lot. #N/A44.669703-74.985721The History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 1, p. 467Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780813676European AmericanFemale1912
8/25/2016 6:04:2872New YorkOswegoOswegoPresbyterian ChurchAnnual NYS Women's Rights Convention1901Anthony, Shaw, Blackwell, Mills, JenneyN/A#N/A43.459531-76.47105The History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 6, p. 441Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780813126European AmericanFemale1848
8/25/2016 6:12:1173New YorkWestchesterBriar Cliff ManorJuniper LedgeHome of Carrie Chapman Catt. In her later years, Juniper Ledge remained an important base for her work. On June 26, 1921, an article in The New York Times described how 100 League members from the New York area arrived at Juniper Ledge to set up a picnic to welcome Catt home from Wyoming. Catt had begun at Juniper Ledge; she had made it a practice to dedicate certain trees to famous suffragists.1919Carrie Chapman CattN/A20 Ryder Road20 Ryder Road41.174423-73.815205 Women's Rights National History Trail Feasibility Study, 2003, Ellen L. Carlson, Mgr.Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780810510European AmericanFemale1867
8/25/2016 6:31:3974New YorkWestchesterNew RochelleCarrie Chapman Catt HouseIn 1927, Carrie Chapman Catt purchased this home on Paine Avenue where she lived for the rest of her life, gardening enthusiastically and pursuing her twin interests of women's rights and world peace. In the last years of her life, she was also busy championing the newly formed United Nations.1927Carrie Chapman CattN/APaine Ave.100 Paine Ave.40.936504-73.787735 Women's Rights National History Trail Feasibility Study, 2003, Ellen L. Carlson, Mgr.Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780810804European AmericanFemaleJanuary 1916 to January 1918.
8/25/2016 6:57:1775New YorkWyomingCastileCordelia A. Greene LibraryCordelia A. Greene was a doctor and a philanthropist. Greene supported a number of reform causes throughout her life, including temperance and women's suffrage. She was active in the Wyoming County Suffrage Association, and she served for many years as president of the local Political Equality Club. One year she refused to pay her taxes in order to protest her lack of the right to vote. She was also known as a generous financial donor to the cause of suffrage. She donated a $500 subscription, which was eventually used to help publish The History of Woman Suffrage. She was also a close friend of William Pryor Letchworth.1897Dr. Cordelia A. GreeneN/A11 S. Main St.11 S. Main Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights, economics (medicine)Yes315-529-780814427European AmericanFemaleFebruary 14, 1920
8/25/2016 7:03:1176New YorkSaratogaSaratoga SpringsSt. Nicholas HallSite of 1854 NYS Women's Suffrage Committee Convention organized by Sarah Pellet, Matilda J. Gage, and Susan B. Anthony. Site of the second Saratoga Women's Rights Convention in 1855. First appearance of Mary L. Booth on the platform. ER, SJM 1854, 1855Sarah Pellet, Matilda J. Gage, Susan B. Anthony, Martha C. Wright, Lydia Mott, Brown, Mary L. BoothN/A#N/A43.0806319-73.7854432The History of Woman Suffrage, vol. 1, p. 620 Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780812866European AmericanFemaleSeptember 2, 1915
8/25/2016 7:23:1877New YorkSchuylerWatkins GlenClark HouseSite of speech by Emily Clark for the 4th of July celebration in town in 1853.07/04/1853Emily ClarkN/A#N/A42.379639-76.867444The History of Woman Suffrage, vol.1, p. 478Dr. Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.com315-529-78081489142.379639, -76.867444European AmericanFemaleFebruary 26, 1869
8/26/2016 8:08:3678MassachusettsSuffolkBostonRose Nichols House MuseumRose Nichols was a landscape architect, pacifist, and active suffragist who lived here1885-1960Rose NicholsN/A55 Mt. Vernon St., near Joy St. 55 Mt. Vernon St.42.35847-71.06593http://www.nicholshousemuseum.orgBoston Women's Heritage Trail (BWHT); Rose Nichols House MuseumLinda Sternlinda.stern@gmail.comtours, lectures, art exhibits617 390 513402108European AmericanFemaleJune 13 - 27, 1914
8/26/2016 9:06:1379MassachusettsSuffolkBostonBoston Public Librarybust of Alice Stone Blackwell (artist: Frances L. Rich) & Lucy Stone in Bates Hall1961-date of bustAlice Stone Blackwell, Lucy Stone, Julia Wardunknown700 Boylston St., Copley Sq.700 Boylston St.42.349231-71.078659bpl.orgBoston Women's Heritage TrailLinda Sternlinda.stern@gmail.com617 390 513402116European AmericanFemale1869-1893
8/26/2016 19:23:0081OregonMarionSalemGrand TheaterSite of "Big Equal Suffrage Rally"May 31, 1906Rev. Anna ShawEnlightened Theatrics191 High St NE191 High St NE44.940554-123.037262 Pinekyliep@willametteheritage.orgNow an historic theater503-585-701297301European AmericanFemaleAfter June 21, 1938 to present
8/30/2016 22:10:1683New YorkNew YorkNew YorkCooper Union/InstituteSite of Tenth National Women's Rights Convention organized by Emily Howland TLW in 1860. 1868 Second Annual Meeting of the American Equal Rights Association. 1872 Meeting concerning the upcoming campaign, sponsored by the Republican Party. SBA, ECS, MJG; New York City Society members put on demonstration for suffrage and to prove the society had no sympathy with any theories of free love.1860, 1868, 1872, 1873Emily Howland, Stanton, Bloomer, Anthony, Gage, etc.N/A30 Cooper Square30 Cooper Square40.728074-73.991462 of Woman Suffrage, vol. 2, p. 309, WORI Judith Wellmanhistoricalnewyork@me.comwomen's rights315-529-780810003European AmericanFemale1869
9/1/2016 15:47:4184MassachusettsSuffolkBostonhome of Louisa May AlcottHome of Louisa May Alcott (1832-1888) and family membersunknownLouisa May Alcotthome of author20 Pinckney St., Beacon Hill20 Pinckney St.42.35876-71.06597noneBoston Women's Heritage Trail; Marmee and Louisa by Eve LaPlanteLinda Sternlinda.stern@gmail.com617 390 513402114European AmericanFemale1880s on
9/2/2016 9:42:4885MassachusettsSuffolkBostonOld City Hallcity hall & school dept. headquarters - Abigail Williams May (1829-1888) - suffrage activist (pres., New England Woman Suffrage Assoc.) & one of 1st women on school committeemid to late 19 centuryAbigail Williams MayNew England Woman Suffrage Association45 School St.45 School St.42.35811-71.05933www.oldcityhall.comBoston Women's Heritage Trail; Boston & the Civil War by Barbara BerensonLinda Sternlinda.stern@gmail.com617 390 513402108European AmericanFemaleJanuary 12-14, 1920
9/2/2016 9:51:1186MassachusettsSuffolkBostonTremont Templemany lecturers spoke here: women's suffrage, antislavery, & temperance19th centuryMary Rice Livermoremany social reform organizations88 Tremont St., near Boston Common88 Tremont St.42.35749-71.06052www.tremonttemple.orgBoston Women's Heritage TrailLinda Sternlinda.stern@gmail.comBaptist church617 390 513402108European AmericanFemale1870
9/9/2016 10:55:1187MassachusettsSuffolkBostonChauncey Hallbuilding housed several suffrage organizations1900-1920Alice Stone BlackwellMassachusetts Woman Suffrage Assoc., the Women's Journal, College Equal Suffrage Association, Massachusetts Men's League for Woman Suffrage, the Boston Equal Suffrage Assoc. for Good Gov't., the New England Woman Suffrage Assoc. 585 Boylston St.585 Boylston St.42.35053-71.07686(none)Boston Women's Heritage TrailLinda Sternlinda.stern@gmail.comother suffrage organizations617 390 513402116European AmericanFemaleApril 13, 1914
9/15/2016 14:07:1188New JerseyBergenTenaflyElizabeth Cady Stanton's HouseElizabeth Cady Stanton's home between 1868 and 1887. While here, she wrote three volumes of History of Woman Suffrage with Susan B. Anthony and Matilda Joslyn Gage.1868-1887Elizabeth Cady StantonHistory of Woman Suffrage, National Woman Suffrage Association135 Highwood Avenue135 Highwood Avenue40.926451-73.954775New Jersey Women's Heritage Trail, New Jersey Historic Preservation Office, p. 44
Past and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 194
Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.com908358223707670NoEuropean AmericanFemale1892-1907
9/15/2016 14:18:4389New JerseyBurlingtonMount LaurelPaulsdaleAlice Paul's childhood home, currently a National Historic Landmark and center for education about Alice Paul and center for leadership and development programs for young girls.1885 - 1901Alice PaulCongressional Union, National Woman's Party128 Hooton Road128 Hooton Road39.956819-74.93054 Jersey Women's Heritage Trail, New Jersey Historic Preservation Office, p. 45Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, ERA908358223708054NoEuropean AmericanFemaleJanuary 1917
9/15/2016 14:26:5790New JerseyCumberlandVinelandCosmopolitan Hall/Plum Street HallSite of first convention of New Jersey Woman Suffrage Association held November 29-30, 1867.11/29/1867Lucy StoneNew Jersey Woman Suffrage Association
Across the street from 625 Plum Street625 Plum Street39.487962-75.022295New Jersey Women's Heritage Trail, New Jersey Historic Preservation Office, p. 48Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights908358223708360YesEuropean AmericanFemale1897
9/15/2016 14:30:2491New JerseyEssexMontclairLucy Stone House in MontclairLucy Stone's lived here from 1858 to 1862 but owned the house until her 1893 death.1858 to 1862Lucy StoneNew Jersey Woman Suffrage Association, American Woman Suffrage Association118 North Mountain Avenue
118 North Mountain Avenue
40.826357-74.218674New Jersey Women's Heritage Trail, New Jersey Historic Preservation Office, p. 49
Past and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 91
Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights908358223707042NoEuropean AmericanFemaleFebruary 7-13, 1906; 1909
9/15/2016 14:39:1093New JerseyMonmouthShrewsbury BoroughShrewsbury Friends Meeting and CemeteryBurial site of Harriet Lafetra, who in 1857 was the first recorded woman to petition the state legislature on women's suffrage.1906Harriet LafetraHicksite QuakersSycamore Avenue and Broad Street401 Sycamore Ave40.324067-74.061493New Jersey Women's Heritage Trail, New Jersey Historic Preservation Office, p. 54Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, burial908358223707702NoEuropean AmericanFemale1857
9/15/2016 14:44:3894New JerseyUnionElizabethAll Souls Unitarian Church (now Alliance International Fellowship Church)The first woman ordained as a minister in the United States, Antoinette Brown Blackwell, presided here. Blackwell was also a social activist, a celebrated author and lecturer on temperance and women's rights in New England, New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio. Blackwell also engaged on speaking tours with Susan B. Anthony and Julia Ward Howe in support of women's suffrage.01/01/1878Antoinette Brown Blackwell, Susan B. Anthony, Julia Ward HoweNational Woman Suffrage Association, Unitarian Association, American Woman Suffrage Association501-503 Westfield Avenue501 Westfield Avenue40.666194-74.231859New Jersey Women's Heritage Trail, New Jersey Historic Preservation Office, p. 64Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, Religion908358223707202YesEuropean AmericanFemale1914-1940s
9/15/2016 14:51:0895New JerseyUnionSummitWallace Chapel AME Zion ChurchAfrican-American Methodist Minister Florence Spearing Randolph preached in support of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union and New Jersey Woman Suffrage Association, and served on the board of the NJWSA. She also founded the New Jersey Federation of Colored Women's Clubs in 1915.1925 - 1946.Florence Spearing RandolphWomen's Christian Temperance Union, New Jersey Suffrage Association, New Jersey Federation of Colored Women's Clubs138-142 Broad Street138 Broad Street40.713928-74.343375New Jersey Women's Heritage Trail, New Jersey Historic Preservation Office, p. 66Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, temperance, Methodism, African-American advancement, religion908358223707901NoAfrican AmericanFemale July 19-20, 1848
9/19/2016 13:07:1197MassachusettsWorcesterWest BrookfieldLucy Stone Home SiteThis historic archaeological site contained the home/farm where Lucy Stone was born and raised and where she returned to for her wedding to Henry Blackwell.1818-1850Lucy StoneTrustees of ReservationsCoy Hill Rd.Coy Hill Rd.42.256345-72.192625N/ARecords and texts on file at Quaboag Historical Society, West BrookfieldAmy Dugasamydugas@charter.netIt is currently open to public and has small trails throughout the site where visitors can see where the house, barn and outbuildings once stood.508-867-542801083European AmericanFemaleBuried in 1952
9/19/2016 13:16:5698MassachusettsSuffolkJamaica PlainsForest Hills CemeteryLucy Stones burial place1893Lucy StoneN/A95 Forest Hills Ave.95 Forest Hills Ave.42.298341-71.108055www.foresthillscemetery.comDocuments on file at Quaboag Historical Society, West Brookfield, MAAmy Dugasamydugas@charter.net508-867-542802130European AmericanFemale1905
9/20/2016 9:08:2399New JerseyMiddlesexNew BrunswickEagleton Foundation (now the Eagleton Institute of PoliticsEstablished by suffragist Florence Pershine Eagleton, the Institute promotes political and governmental education among young people, particularly young women.1956 - presentFlorence Pershine EagletonRutgers University191 Ryders Lane191 Ryders Lane40.482551-74.420726Past and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 133Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comPolitics, Government, Women's rights, Education908358223708901NoEuropean AmericanFemaleJune 7, 1896
9/20/2016 9:13:27100New JerseyCumberlandVinelandOak Hill CemeteryBurial place of suffragist Susan Pecker Fowler, teacher and writer in support of the suffrage movement and women's rights. She was involved in the New Jersey Association of Spiritualists, Friends of Progress, and Anti-Fashion Convention. She submitted a petition in 1867 to the Republican State Convention in support of women's suffrage.1911Susan Pecker FowlerNew Jersey Association of Spiritualists, Friends of Progress, Anti-Fashion Convention, Republican PartyVinelandOak Hill Cemetery36.1875-94.56108Past and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 139Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, Burial908358223708360NoEuropean AmericanFemale08/27/1908
9/20/2016 9:17:30101New JerseyCumberlandVinelandVineland Historical SocietyThe Vineland Historical Society houses the ballot box used by Portia Gage & Susan Pecker Fowler who were part 172 women of Vineland who voted in the 1868 local election.November 3, 1868Portia Gage & Susan Pecker FowlerVineland Historical Society108 S. Seventh Street108 S. Seventh Street39.484838-75.021324http://www.discovervinelandhistory.orgPast and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 139Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights908358223708360NoEuropean AmericanFemale1871
9/20/2016 9:42:47103New JerseyEssexNewarkMount Pleasant CemeteryBurial site of suffragist Florence Lillian Haines. Haines served in the New Jersey State Legislature, as secretary of the Women's Political Union, and founded the Organized Women's Legislators of New Jersey.1955Florence Lillian HainesNew Jersey State Legislature, Women's Political Union, Organized Women Legislators of New Jersey.375 Broadway375 Broadway40.764355-74.16587Past and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 308Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, burial908358223707104NoEuropean AmericanFemaleMarch 04, 1919
9/20/2016 10:21:10105New JerseyUnionElizabethRosemount Memorial ParkBurial site of Cordelia Thomas Greene Johnson, suffragist, women's and civil rights activist, and businesswoman.1957Cordelia Thomas Greene JohnsonNAACP, New Jersey Women's Suffrage League1109 Neck Lane1109 Neck Lane40.685797-74.195132Past and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 332Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights908358223707201NoEuropean AmericanFemaleJanuary 1914
9/20/2016 10:29:49107New JerseyMorrisMorristownEvergreen CemeteryBurial site of suffragist and writer Alice Duer Miller1942Alice Duer MillerSunday New York Tribune65 Martin Luther King Avenue
65 Martin Luther King Avenue
40.80452-74.474423Past and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 173Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, burial908358223707960NoEuropean AmericanFemale1880-1894
9/20/2016 10:38:13108New JerseyUnionHillsideEvergreen CemeteryBurial site of Amelia Brandt Moorfield, suffragist who was active in the Women's Political Union, New Jersey Women's Suffrage Association, and the Women's International League for Peace and Freedom. She also helped create the Women's Peace Party, a precursor to the WILPF. She advocated for a constitutional amendment guaranteeing women the right to vote and was an adept fundraiser for her causes.1950Amelia Brandt MoorfieldWomen's Political Union, New Jersey Women's Suffrage Association, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom, Women's Peace Party1137 N. Broad Street1137 N. Broad Street40.69247-74.21228Past and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 360Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, Burial908358223707205NoEuropean AmericanFemaleJuly 1896; August 1910
9/20/2016 11:04:45109New JerseyBurlingtonMoorestownMoorestown Friends High SchoolAlice Paul spoke at this site to over five hundred people in defense of the Women's Social and Political Union. Her speech was met with much applause and support for the cause, which employed a militant pro-suffrage strategy.2/5/1910Alice PaulCongressional Union, National Woman's Party200 Chester Ave200 Chester Ave39.96701-74.9431Past and Promise: Lives of New Jersey Women by The Women's Project of New Jersey, Inc, p. 177Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, Government908358223708507NoEuropean AmericanFemale1913
9/20/2016 11:30:03112New JerseyEssexNewarkWomen's Political Union HeadquartersHeadquarters for the Women's Political Union starting in 1913. Mina C. Van Winkle was its President during the 1915 NJ special election on women's suffrage.1913Mina C. Van WinkleWomen's Political Union79 Halsey Street79 Halsey Street40.739792-74.171719"Women Will Keep Up Fight" New York Times, October 20, 1915Maeve Fordemaeveforde13@gmail.comWomen's rights, Politics908358223707102NoEuropean AmericanFemaleSeptember 05, 1917; 1916-1955