Citation: letter from Mary Jane Warfield Clay to "Dearest Children" [probably Mary Barr and Laura Clay living in Ann Arbor MI], March 15, 1880, Laura Clay Papers 46m4 Box 1, folder 10, University of Kentucky Special Collections Research Center, Lexington, Kentucky
"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
In honor of the August 26, 2020 centennial celebration of women’s suffrage in the United States, the National Collaborative for Women's History Sites is leading the effort to develop a National Votes for Women Trail (NVWT). The goal of the NVWT is to document the places where the campaign for women’s suffrage in the U.S. took place. They seek to document at least 1000 sites across the U.S.
The Lewis & Clark Special Collections and Archives (Lewis & Clark College, Portland, OR) has digitized and provided open access to The Revolution newspaper which was published in New York as the official organ of the National Woman Suffrage Association. Edited by Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Parker Pillsbury, with Susan B.
Open access to full view (and open text search) of The Woman's Journal which was published in Boston from 1870 to 1917. In 1912 the title was changed to Woman's Journal and Suffrage News but it changed back again to The Woman's Journal in 1917. It was edited by Julia Ward Howe, Lucy Stone, Thomas Wentworth Higginson, et al. It originated as the official organ of the American Woman Suffrage Association, and offered an alternative to the National Woman Suffrage Association's weekly newspaper coming out of New York, The Revolution.
Publication: Blue-grass Blade (Lexington, Ky.), March 25, 1906, page 4. Available via the Kentucky Digitial Library.
For many years, Josephine Henry was part of the Blue-grass Blade Club and she advertised in the free-thought paper the sale of her pamphlet "Marriage and Divorce." The advertisement narrative is transcribed below: