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New PDF release: Yours for Liberty: Selections from Abigail Scott Duniway's

By Jean M. Ward, Elaine A. Maveety

In 1871, Duniway introduced the hot Northwest, one of many few newspapers within the kingdom dedicated to woman's development. this primary released quantity of Duniway's writings from her weekly reform magazine bargains a brilliant portrait of the pioneering suffragist and her paintings.

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Additional info for Yours for Liberty: Selections from Abigail Scott Duniway's Suffrage Newspaper

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88. ASD to Clyde Duniway, 24 Nov. 1893, Duniway Papers. 89. Lucy Stone, “One Faithful Worker,” The Woman’s Journal; rpt. NNW, 23 Sept. 1886. 90. Eleanor Flexner, Century of Struggle: The Woman’s Rights Movement in the United States, rev. ed. (Cambridge: Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 1975), 162. 91. For a discussion of these two Washington Territory cases in 1887 and 1888, see T. A. Larson, “The Woman Suffrage Movement in Washington,” Pacific Northwest Quarterly 67 (April 1976): 54-55.

The Revolution, which opposed the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Amendments because women were not explicitly included, began in January of 1868, with Anthony as publisher and Stanton and Parker Pillsbury 33 “Yours for Liberty” as editors. Within two years, the paper was in serious debt, and Theodore Tilton, first president of the National Woman Suffrage Association, arranged for it to be sold in 1870 for one dollar to Laura Curtis Bullard, a wealthy heiress. Within eighteen months, Bullard abandoned the paper, and The Revolution was ended.

For a discussion of these two Washington Territory cases in 1887 and 1888, see T. A. Larson, “The Woman Suffrage Movement in Washington,” Pacific Northwest Quarterly 67 (April 1976): 54-55. 92. When leaders of the National American Woman Suffrage Association attributed the 1896 victory in Idaho to the work of the NAWSA Campaign Committee, Duniway reported that she had given over 140 public lectures in Idaho from 1876 to 1895, and had been “obliged to travel an aggregate of over 12,000 miles by river, rail, stage and buckboard” (“An Open Letter,” addressed to “Mrs.

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