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Mrs. Robert Morton
Title transcribed from item. Summary: Head-and-shoulders portrait of Mrs. Robert Morton, profile, facing right, wearing high collar and long beaded necklace. Photograph published in The Suffragist, 4, no. 14 (Apr. 1, 1916): 9. Captioned: "Mrs. Robert Morton, Chairman, Wyoming Congressional Union." Illustration for story "Wyoming Congressional Union Organized." The story identifies Morton as president of the Wyoming Federation of Women's Clubs.
Mrs. Robert Adamson
Title transcribed from item. Summary: Head-and-shoulders studio portrait of Ethel M. Adamson, with clasped hands. The caption on a smaller duplicate print of the same image located in the same folder reads: "Mrs. Robert Adamson, wife of the Fire Commissioner of New York, is a prominent member of the National Advisory Council of the Congressional Union for Woman Suffrage. She is one of the most enthusiastic members of the New York Branch of the Union." Photograph published in The Suffragist, 3, no. 17 (April 24, 1915): 3. Caption: "Mrs. Robert Adamson. Wife of Fire Commissioner Adamson, of New York City, who will be a Member of the Congressional Union Deputation to Senator [James] O'Gorman [of New York]." Inez Milholland Boissevain, Crystal Eastman Benedict, and Doris Stevens were among the speakers who addressed Senator O'Gorman on behalf of the deputation, which included a large contingent of women. Articles appearing in the March 25, 1916 (v. 4, no. 13), and April 15, 1916 (v.4, no. 15), issues of The Suffragist, indicate that a luncheon was held on April 9, 1916, in Washington, D.C., honoring Congressional Union members who were about to embark on a tour of the western United States to gather support for a federal suffrage amendment among women voters. This photograph of Ethel Adamson was likely distributed to publicize her scheduled remarks at this farewell luncheon for the envoys. The print has been touched up for publication (white paint has been applied to the background to make the image of Adamson stand out).
Underwood & Underwood Studios, N.Y. (Photographer)
Mrs. Robert Treat
Title and information transcribed from item. Summary: Formal portrait, three-quarter-length, Florence Brooks Whitehouse, facing left, standing by window and table with container of flowers, wearing loosely flowing dress with corsage on right lapel. Cropped version of the photograph published in The Suffragist, 4, no. 36 (Sept. 2, 1916): 9, and The Suffragist, 8, no. 5 (June 1920): n.p.
Adams, Portland, Me. (Photographer)
Mrs. R. B. Quay
Title transcribed from item. Summary: Informal photograph of Agnes H. Morey (front) and another unidentified woman (rear), both in street clothes and hats, approaching a landscaped building, smiling. Cropped version of the photograph published in The Suffragist, 8, no. 1 (Feb. 20, 1920): 17, (among illustrations for story "Woman's Liberty Drive") and The Suffragist, 8, no. 5 (June 1920): n.p. Mrs. Agnes H. Morey of Brookline, Mass., was sentenced to 30 days at District Jail and Occoquan Workhouse in connection with picketing Nov. 10, 1917. She was chairman of the Massachusetts Branch of the NWP, which she helped to found, and a member of the NWP Advisory Council. She participated in the "Suffrage Special" speaking tour of 1916, and was a gifted speakers and organizer. Doris Stevens: Jailed for Freedom (New York: Boni and Liveright, 1920), 365.
Harris & Ewing, Washington, D.C. (Photographer)
Mrs. Ella R Murray
Title transcribed from item. Summary: Head-and-shoulders portrait of Ella R. Murray, wearing open-collared shirt with loops and buttons, and sweater.
Mrs. Josephine R. Linton
Title transcribed from item. Summary: Photograph of group of suffragists watching the governor of Nevada sign resolution for ratification in his office.
Mrs. A. R. Fellows
Summary: Informal portrait, three-quarter length, Rheta Childe Dorr, seated at desk, facing left with head turned toward camera, holding eye glasses in right hand and newspaper in left hand, wearing corduroy suit. Title transcribed from caption affixed to front of print. Name and address of photographer also transcribed from item. A second caption affixed to the verso of the print suggests that this photograph was created as early as October 1913, when Dorr was appointed editor of "The Suffragist," the first issue of which appeared on November 15, 1913. The caption on the print's verso reads: "EDITOR OF WASHINGTON'S NEW SUFFRAGIST WEEKLY NEWSPAPER. Mrs. Rheta Childe Dorr, editor of the new suffrage newspaper which is to be published in Washington, is a well known writer of sociology. She is the author of several books and numerous magazine articles on sociology and has traveled extensively on both sides of the Atlantic in the study of the industrial condition of women. The newspaper, which is called the "Suffragist" is to be published weekly and is the official organ of the branch of the suffrage workers which is endeavoring to influence national legislation for the cause. The idea of the publication as Mrs. Dorr explains it is to bring to the attention of women all over the country that they may have a voice in government by making it a political issue and electing men to the high public offices who are favorable to equal suffrage. Through the magazine the women are to wage their fight for an amendment to the constitution providing for equal suffrage."
Harris & Ewing, Washington, D.C. (Photographer)
Rep. R. I. Johnson
Title transcribed from item. Summary: Photograph of group of three men and one woman standing outside building with banner, "National Woman's Party." Cropped version of the photograph published in The Suffragist, 8, no. 8 (Sept. 1920): 201. Caption: "Miss Anita Pollitzer, legislative secretary of the Woman's Party, conferring with a trio of suffrage supporters in front of the Nashville headquarters. Left to right: Senator Jon C. Houk of Knoxville, Miss Pollitzer, Mayor E. W. Neal of Knoxville, and Representative R. I. Johnson of Andersonville."
Wiles, Nashville, Tenn. (Photographer)
Mrs. Donald R. Hooker
Cropped version of the photograph published in The Suffragist, 8, no. 5 (June 1920): n.p. Title and name and address of photographer transcribed from image. Summary: Formal portrait, head and shoulders, Gertrude Hardenberg Laws Hardy of Lincoln, Nebraska, facing forward with head and eyes turned slightly to left, wearing dark dress with lighter-colored, v-neck bodice.
Edmonston, Washington, D.C. (Photographer)