NAWSANational American Woman Suffrage Association (suffragist movement, founded early 20th century)
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2, National American Women's Suffrage Association (NAWSA), NAWSA papers, Schlesinger Library, Harvard University.
5-6, 1907, reprinted in 5 MILLER NAWSA SUFFRAGE SCRAPBOOKS, 1897-1911,
19) While the NWP was comprised of feminist suffragists, NAWSA members were suffragists, but not necessarily feminists, and according to Jo Freeman, NAWSA leaders feared the more militant suffragists' tactics would upset their established base of male political support.
In a scene that typifies the pic's overly reverential tone, Alice, in setting up her ramshackle office pays homage to the desk that once belonged to NAWSA co-founder Susan B.
Anthony, "Response to NAWSA Resolution" in DuBois, The Elizabeth Cady Stanton--Susan B.
Charlotte Perkins Stetson [later Gilman], The Ballot as an Improver of Motherhood, Address Before the NAWSA Convention (Jan.
Nationally, by 1890 the two equal rights organizations, now combined into NAWSA, had 13,000 members.
In 1915, NAWSA suffered frustrating electoral setbacks in New Jersey, Massachusetts, New York, and Pennsylvania.
1934, 15 July 1936, NAWSA Papers, reel 12: Doris Stevens, transcription of taped reminiscences, Stevens Papers, carton 3, Schlesinger Library; Bertha Lutz to Carrie Chapman Catt, 12 Feb.
Wheeler demonstrates that the NAWSA convention at New Orleans in 1903 was the "high water mark of southern strategy.
Most of the speeches referred to below were delivered on many occasions in various versions; some were printed in NAWSA magazines and newsletters (Campbell, 164-171).