Voting for the Devil: Unequal Partnerships in the Ohio Women's Suffrage Campaign of 1914

@article{Pliley2008VotingFT,
  title={Voting for the Devil: Unequal Partnerships in the Ohio Women's Suffrage Campaign of 1914},
  author={Jessica R. Pliley},
  journal={Ohio History},
  year={2008},
  volume={115},
  pages={27 - 4}
}
In 94 John Reilly of Columbus, Ohio, wrote to Progressive Party candidate for the United States Senate Arthur Garford voicing his concern about the party’s endorsement of women’s suffrage. Although Reilly admitted to signing one of the suffragist’s petitions to get the issue of women’s suffrage on the November ballot, he declared that he had no intention of voting for the women’s suffrage amendment. He wrote that he would “vote for the devil on the Progressive ticket” but that he did “not… 

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 31 REFERENCES
Votes for women : the struggle for suffrage revisited
Votes for Women brings together in one volume recent scholarship on the struggle of American women for the suffrage. Paralleling recent efforts in popular culture to restore to our national past the
The Militant Suffrage Movement: Citizenship and Resistance in Britain, 1860-1930
The image of upper-class women chaining themselves to the rails of 10 Downing Street, smashing windows of public buildings, and going on hunger strikes in the cause of "votes for women" have become
Splintered Sisterhood: Gender and Class in the Campaign against Woman Suffrage
When Tennessee became the 36th and final state needed to ratify the Nineteenth Amendment in August 1920, giving women the right to vote, one group of women expressed bitter disappointment and vowed
Women and Social Capital: A Comment on Hall's ‘Social Capital in Britain’
Hall's interesting article contains the bold, but undeveloped, argument that ‘social capital has been sustained in Britain largely by virtue of the increasing participation of women in the
The People's Lobby: Organizational Innovation and the Rise of Interest Group Politics in the United States, 1890-1925.
This study examines the social origins of interest group politics in the USA. Between 1890 and 1925, a system centred on elections and party organizations was partially transformed by increasingly
Securing Political Returns to Social Capital: Women's Associations in the United States, 1880s1920s
  • E. Clemens
  • Economics
    Journal of Interdisciplinary History
  • 1999
Securing Political Returns to Social Capital: Women’s Associations in the United States, 1880s–1920s Social capital has proven exceptionally fruitful as a metaphor. By invoking anancial imagery, this
Bowling alone: the collapse and revival of American community
TLDR
Drawing on evidence that includes nearly half a million interviews conducted over a quarter of a century in America, Putnam shows how changes in work, family structure, age, suburban life, television, computers, women's roles and other factors are isolating Americans from each other in a trend whose reflection can clearly be seen in British society.
A consuming faith : the social gospel and modern American culture
In A Consuming Faith, Susan Curtis analyzes the startling convergence of two events previously treated independently: the emergence of a modern consumer-oriented culture and the rise of the social
Bowling Alone: America's Declining Social Capital
After briefly explaining why social capital (civil society) is important to democracy, Putnam devotes the bulk of this chapter to demonstrating social capital’s decline in the United States across
Is It Time to Disinvest in Social Capital?
In an effort at theoretical clarification, the authors reviewed 45 recent articles reporting empirical research employing the concept of ‘social capital’. The literature is roughly equally divided
...
...