Showing 1–48 of 70 results
âA Suffragette Husband,â Collierâs Magazine. Black sketch drawn by Charles Dana Gibson. Shows a rather dejected looking older man sitting with hands folded while his wife, looking sternly at him, reads the newspaper with headlines, âPolitical banquet attached by Suffragetteâ and âWomen to Vote.â There is also a dejected looking dog. Copyright 1909 by P.F. Collier & Son. Collierâs Magazine pages18 and 19, month not known. 21â x 12â when fully opened. DATE: 1909
3 Cards, National Series Trade Mark, Made in Gt. Britain; Millar & Lang, Ltd., Art Publishers Glasgow & London.
3 Stamped Envelopes Susan B. Anthony. Wine color 50c stamps with portrait of Susan B. Anthony. âEnvelopes with Stamps Commemorating Susan B. Anthony. Envelopes First Issues of stamps commemorating Susan B. Anthony âAmerican Reformer who Advocated Woman Suffrageâ and âChampion of Womenâs Rights.â Mailed from Louisville, KY on August 25th, 9 AM, 1955. a. 1 Stamp. Envelope with a black and white picture of Susan Anthony and a sketch of several women marching with Suffragette placards. b. 1 Stamp. Envelope with a brown and white drawing of Susan Anthony and a sketch of a man and woman of the same height walking by her side, smiling. A bright large red circle frames her portrait, above the circle it says, âEqual Rights.â Sent to Lester N. Stoltenberg, 5700 N. Ozark Ave., Chicago 31, Ill. c. 4 Stamps. Envelope with a black and white sketch of Susan Anthony and a small sketch of her addressing an audience. Beneath the picture says, âOfficial Lou-Spa Cover authorized by Louisville S.P.A.Convention Committee.â Sent to Richard Canman, 399 West Fullerton Pkwy, Chicago 14, Illinois.â
3 âUnited Equal Suffrage States of America â The Union of States as They Ought to Be.â No. 123, 126, 127. Published by âThe Cargill Company, Grand Rapids, Mich., U.S.A. on a profit sharing plan, whereby every dollars worth sold means money in the National treasuryâ and âEndorsed and Approved by the National American Woman Suffrage Association.â Unused cards.
4 Cards with Escutcheon, caption âThe Ballot is Denied to Womanâ and âThe Blot on The Escutcheon.â Published by The Cargill Company, Grand Rapids, Mich., U.S.A âon a profit sharing plan, whereby every dollarâs worth sold means money in the National treasury.â Card âEndorsed and Approved by the National American Woman Suffrage Association.â No. 106, 113, 130 not used, 128 flag card DATED: 1912. a. âEqual suffrage is neither more nor less than simple justice.â b. âBecause Woman owns real estate is no reason why she should vote - every Woman (the same as Man) is a Tax Payer and a Citizen and âOf the People.ââ c. Large picture of the Escutcheon. d. Purple and gold flag with escutcheon, âEqual Suffrage is the Birthright of Woman.â
âAll Good Luck, If you want to be Happy Donât Get Married.â Sad looking man sitting on a chair holding a screaming baby, he has a black eye and bandages on his face.
âI Donât Like to See A Woman Do A Manâs Work,â with a picture of two women kissing. Copyright 1913 H.M. Rose. DATED: 1913.
Caption âI Married My Wife to Avoid Going to Warâ with picture of a man holding two screaming babies, his wife dressed to go out, says âAnd you can get your own supper! I wonât be home from bridge until 8:30,â and he answers, âYes, Love.â Hand written under the card is, âYou went to the war and acted wisely, Ray.â
Heavy set woman with raised fist while men laugh as her bloomers fall down, caption, âI Say Down With âEM! Down With EM.â Domestic Comics, Bamforth Co., Mohegan Lake ,N.Y.
âThose who are the first to demand the right of free speech ought often, in justice to themselves, to be the last.â Bull Shots, Copyright 1910, S.M. Salke. DATED: 1911
âWhat will men wear when women wear...â with a picture of manâs pants.
The 10 Commandments for WIVES, all 10 cards imply anti-suffrage in their negative representation of women by men. There is a commandment on each card and a drawing with a man and woman acting it out such as #5, âThou Shalt Never Open Thy Mouth Even IF He Calls You an Old Hag,â with a picture of the stern husband pointing at her as she looks down wiping away her tears.
Anti-suffrage shows women gathered under Woman Suffrage banner, while in foreground a homely old woman speaks against suffrage, on her dress is printed âAnti-Suffrage League.â Inland Postage 1/2d.
Artist Wall card with logo, a square with âBergman Qualityâ and a âBâ on the palette. DATED: 1916.
Artist Wall card with logo, a square with âBergman Qualityâ and a âBâ on the palette. DATED: 1916.
Card âActual Speech at Woman Suffrage Meeting, Omaha, Neb.â
Card Published by the Falla-Gray Co., Tunbridge Wells, Great Britain.
Currier & Ives âThe Age of Reasonâ Suffrage âThe Age of Ironâ black and white lithographic copy. Satirical caricature of a wife going out for an evening, leaving her husband at home to watch the baby and sew. The carriage is driven by female servants and the male servant is seen washing the clothes. In very small print under the picture it says: Entered according to Act of Congress AD. 1869, by Currier & Ives, in the Clerks Office of the District Court of the United States, for the Southern District of New York.â 14â x 9.â Below that in larger print, âThe Age of Iron. Man as he expects to be.â Published by Currier & Ives,152 Nassau St. New York.â DATED: 1869.
53.1c. âA Suffragette Husband,â Collierâs Magazine. Black sketch drawn by Charles Dana Gibson. Shows a sad, dejected looking slight older man sitting with his hands folded, while his heavy set wife, looking sternly at him,...
The illustrated cover of 'The Daily Graphic' evening newspaper titled "At the Women's Congress: a sketch in front of the platform." In the foreground, well-dressed women audience members listen to a speaker while clouds above them feature five small sketches identified as 'public opinion' showing 'the poor working girl,' 'the female prisoner in her cell,' 'the outcast,' and 'the unkempt biddy.' The caption reads "Public opinion (to the leaders of the movement for the advancement of women) - 'What are you going to do for the working-women and for female outcasts?" New York: Graphic Co., New York. Tuesday, October 21, 1873, Vol. II, No. 198. DATED: 1873 .At the beginning of 1873, Walt Whitman suffered a debilitating stroke and just as he was beginning to recover, his mother, Louisa Whitman, died. He struggled with his health and grief and also with his persistent feeling that he was failing to become a major American poet. But Whitman rallied and continued writing, publishing his poems and prose articles in periodicals, and trying new venues such as the New York Daily Graphic, which was among the first tabloid-format newspapers. The Daily Graphic began publication on March 4, 1873 and ended in 1889 and, from the beginning, was designed for visual appeal to readers. Within the eight pages of the paper were dozens of line drawings (some of them full page illustrations) and political cartoons designed to accompany news articles often printed as a part of regular columns, "Topics of the Day" and "Voices of the Day," which provided news of local crime activity, government corruption, and international events. The paper also published book reviews and notices in a regular column, "Books of the Day," as well as poems and stories. The editor of the New York Daily Graphic, David Goodman Croly, who had served as the city editor of the New York World, was known as a reformer and admired Whitman's work. Whitman published a variety of works in the Daily Graphic, including eight new poems, poems reprinted from earlier publications, "A Christmas Garland of Prose and Verse," and several articles on the Civil War that were eventually a part of Memoranda During the War (1876) and Specimen Days (1882).
Black and White picture of heavy set woman dressed up and leaving two babies at home and the man with a pail and scrub brush. Caption âOnce-I-Get my Liberty, No-More Wedding-Bells for-Me!â C.Hobson, Copyright 1910 DATED: postmarked 1911.
Suffragette Hubby - man holding crying baby at 1 AM (clock in background and heâs in his robe.) Caption âhush my little baby-Papa âs little pet! Maâs out lookinâ for her rights - Maâs a suffragette.Walter Wellman, Copyright 1909, DATED: postmarked 1911.
Black and white photograph of homely woman with a big smile removing bills from her husband pants pocket. Caption âWomanâs Rights.â Someone has written, âIâll bet this woman was an old maid most of her life.â Colonial Art Co., N.Y., Pub by F.G. Henry & Co., N.Y. Copyright 1910; DATED: 1911.
Woman Suffrage Series, Dainty Series. Great Britain. DATED: 1906
Woman Suffrage Series, Dainty Series. Child giving a speech. Great Britain. DATED: 1907
Bamforth & Co. Ltd., Publishers England and New York. Bamforthâs Comics. DATED: 1910, 1911, 1913, 1914, 1916.
Bamforth & Co. Ltd., Publishers England and New York. Bamforthâs Comics. DATED: 1913
Bamforth & Co. Ltd., Publishers England and New York. Bamforthâs Comics. DATED: 1914
Bamforth & Co. Ltd., Publishers England and New York. Bamforthâs Comics. DATED: 1916.
Produced in England, in space for message is stamped,âThis space may be used for communication inland and to all foreign countries except Japan, Spain and United States.â
Satirical figure of a âSuffragetteâ made of white earthenware. Figure is a âblackâ woman in her white bloomers and corset standing with a very large ham bone in her right hand, and in the left a sign that says, âVotes for Women.â Her face looks distorted because of her exaggerated open mouth, with just a few bottom teeth visible. Her hair is painted gold. A small amount of red paint can be seen on the hambone. Over-size feet. Along the base it says, âSuffragette.â 5-3/4â high. A very rare piece, can be seen in The New and Revised Catalog of American Antiques by William Ketchum. DATE: Late 19th century to early 20th century.
C.W. Faulkner & Co., Ltd., London, E.C. British Production. âThe Simple Life - Dinnertime,â card not used.