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May I. Condon
Summary: Formal portrait, full-length, May I. Condon, seated on stone bench, facing left with upper body and head turned toward camera wearing fur-trimmed coat and wide-brimmed hat. Title derived from folder heading.
Harris & Ewing (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. Geo. A. Fowler Sr.
Title transcribed from item. Summary: Portrait of Ida Mae Waters (standing, left) and Mrs. Florence B. Morrill (crouched, right) with suffrage paraphernalia (tambourine, literature, sash).
Miss Ida A Craft
Title and information transcribed from item. Summary: Portrait, Ida A. Craft, full-length, standing, facing right with head turned toward camera, wearing cape, hat, and gloves, and holding a walking stick in her right hand.
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)