Memorabilia Home Page

About This Site

The primary purpose of this site is to provide a repository for information about memorabilia connected to the woman suffrage movement in both England and America.  Subjects discussed here will include woman suffrage buttons, suffrage ribbons, suffrage sashes, suffrage advertising cards, suffrage jewelry, suffrage sheet music, suffrage postcards, Cinderella stamps and other aspects of suffrage ephemera.  The focus is not  on pamphlets and autograph material, although articles about these types of items do appear on occasion.  I will also be using this site to promote my book Women’s Suffrage Memorabilia: An Illustrated Historical Study that was published on June 5, 2013 and is available through and through the publisher, McFarland Books.

This site will include short articles about various items of suffrage memorabilia, generally with images.

While suffrage scholars have long recognized the importance of memorabilia to the movement, it is a subject that has not been explored extensively apart from a few restricted, albeit excellent, studies.  Part of the problem is that such objects are often scattered about; therefore, any comprehensive collection is difficult to both find and access, although museums both in America and England do have impressive holdings in some areas. Another problem is that most scholars do not have ready knowledge of the general nature and history of the type of objects (post cards, badges, sheet music, etc.) that suffragists produced. There is a direct correlation between the growth and development of many of these various types and their exploitation by the movement.  This site and my book are both designed to respond to these problems.

Please feel free to comment on this site and to ask questions and submit articles or notes on suffrage artifacts.  I would like to make this page as interactive as possible. As this site develops, I may include a page whereby readers can offer period suffrage artifacts for sale.


My new book on American Woman suffrage postcards published by McFarland Books is now available as of July 27, 2015. You may order it directly from the publisher or through Amazon (click on the Amazon link).

American Woman Suffrage Postcards

The study, divided into sections, discusses six types of suffrage cards, official, Real Photo, printed photo, holiday, commercial cards, and commercial sets and provides examples. Each section is accompanied by a catalog of cards that relate to that category. There are 720 cards illustrated in full color and culled from some of the top collections in this country. Among the cards included are those picturing the Grand Marshal of the 1913 Inaugural rally who later murdered her husband’s second wife, the set of suffrage postcards that was used as evidence before a Congressional investigative committee on lack of police protection for marchers in that same rally, the attempt of the Ku Klux Klan to ridicule the movement, the battle between pro and anti forces to control the images and arguments of the debate, and many more.

The title of my first book on woman suffrage artifacts has received mention from the New York Times (click link to see article) is Women’s Suffrage Memorabilia: An Illustrated Historical Study.  It is currently available from Amazon and through my publisher, McFarland Books.

 This work, while it is aimed for the general audience, particularly those who are interested in Women’s History, also addresses the needs of interested historians and collectors by discussing approximately seventy different categories of suffrage memorabilia, providing numerous images of relevant objects along the way. It also deals with innovative production methods involved in the creation of those artifacts, and how they dovetailed with the needs of suffragists.   More importantly, in an effort to develop a broader understanding of the suffrage movement, this study analyzes period accounts, often quite fascinating, of how, why, when, and where that memorabilia was used in both America and England. These accounts at times, are simply amusing, but at others involve beatings, hunger strikes, and imprisonment.  Index and bibliography. The book contains over 215 images, including 16 pages in full color, of such artifacts as suffrage buttons, suffrage ribbons, sashes, sheet music, suffrage post cards, jewelry, Valentines, advertising cards, and Cinderella stamps.  It also discusses official suffrage colors, suffrage shops where memorabilia was sold, and the presidential candidacies of both Belva Lockwood, who was the first woman to argue before the Supreme Court, and Victoria Woodhull, who was for a time a notorious advocate for free love. If you are interested in purchasing this book, click on this link to the publisher, McFarland Books, or to  

Library Journal: “An Impressive scholarly synthesis for women’s history and collectibles collections.” October 15, 2013

Political Collector: “Women’s Suffrage Memorabilia is a well-written historical narration that compelled my attention, held my interest and for me it is a work to be read and reread. It fills a significant gap in my library.” August 2013

69 thoughts on “Memorabilia Home Page

  1. Enjoyed looking at your site and am looking forward to the book. Just wanted to let you know: I have a lesson on the 19th amendment that uses the LOC materials for my social studies methods students . WHen I learned of your website through the NWH organization, I made a part 2 to use next week with something from them and am having my students visit your site and answer questions about how it can help them to teach elementary and middle school students. You have included many artifacts that I am unfamiliar with and I appreciated viewing these. Thank you for sharing your collection on the Internet.

    • Mary,
      What a nice comment! Thank you for taking the time to write. I would love to hear from you how the lesson went. If there is anything I can do to provide more in the way of background information, please let me know. One of my peeves is that too little attention is paid to the suffrage movement at both the secondary and the college levels. Kudus to you for bringing this part of our American heritage to the attention of students.

  2. Ken,
    Enjoyed your site very much. Terrific photographs. Looking forward to your book that I am sure will be an important scholarly contribution. See you at the next Papermania.
    Best wishes,
    Bob Bradbury

  3. I have just started collecting suffrage memorabilia, I recently
    purchased at auction a 4″ high cat with Votes For Women along
    the bottom, would you be able to tell me if they where purchased by the suffragetts to raise funds.
    Thank you
    chris Mckellar

    • Chris–This was one of the many commercial ceramic products that was issued during the period. It was not an official piece, although it was probably quite a popular one among suffragists. It comes in three colors (blue, white, and brown) and several slogans. There is a companion dog piece. The cat appears to have been sold in both England and America. Even though not an official piece, it had a number of sales as evidenced by the number of surviving examples, and is a nice centerpiece for any collection of suffrage memorabilia. Congratulations on picking up a nice item!

  4. Ken, Hopefully our future F/F/F website will work as well as this one of yours does. Thinking of Suffragette Memorabilia … I would surmise that here in Australia there wouldn’t be much of a likelihood of such an area of collecting existing. Since, with Federation of the colonies which became Australia in 1901, also came the right (in fact the obligation) of all white males and females to vote. (Later political advances brought the vote to the Aboriginals (of both sexes)).

    Perhaps there would be some such related material in the 19th century leading up to 1901? Have you heard of anything like that?

    Regards, Steve.

    • Steve, One of these days I will have to pick your brain about suffrage in Australia. It is my understanding that the situation there was somewhat analogous to that in Canada, that women could vote in Federal Elections before they necessarily had the vote in all local elections. Wasn’t 1911 the date for the latter? There was a famous suffrage leader born in Bowden, South Australia who grew up in and around Adelaide named Muriel Matters. She went to England, joined the Women’s Freedom League, and made quite a name for herself. There is a Muriel Matters Society in your country that has about 300 members. I received a nice letter from the Society’s general secretary, Frances Bedford, who, coincidentally, is an MP representing the district called Florey! You never told me about this!

  5. Wonderful! Absolutely wonderful. I’ve sent all afternoon looking through these pages. So many never before seen (to me) items and all the detailed text. It is hard to comprehend on first passing. Wonderful effort! Thanks for giving me the link! Great job!

    • Jack, Thank you for your very kind comments. They are especially welcome coming from someone with such a sophisticated knowledge of political memorabilia that you have.

  6. I am handling the liquidation of a substantial estate in Manhattan, which includes an impressive collection of suffrage memorabilia. We have been instructed to identify items of uniqueness or rarity, no matter the value, and donate the items to appropriate organizations or educational institutions. One item that we are having a difficult time finding current information on is a 1912 National Women’s Suffrage Convention Sterling Silver Spoon with Philadelphia themed engravings. The only information my research assistant has found is a webpage from 2004 from a Heritage Auctioneer’s auction, in which they have placed a value on the spoon in the $500-$850 range at that time. We are trying to determine the rarity and current insurable value of this item, and would it be something that would be of use and benefit to a charitable organization or university? Thank you.

    • Although there are about 10 or so souvenir spoons that were made for the suffrage market, the piece that you have is the only one known produced for a NAWSA convention, The $500-800 value that Heritage placed on this was appropriate for the time, but since then silver suffrage spoons have gone down in value. A fair estimate for insurance would be about $250-350. This would be a wonderful donation piece to any library. The one with the largest suffrage collection that I know of is the Huntington Library in California.

  7. I am a former archivist to The Press Club in London and have extensive collections of early English, Scottish, Irish, European and American newspapers and their antecedents the newsbooks and news-sheets of the 17th and early 18th centuries.

    Amongst these is the Friday, June 1913 issue of The Suffragette, commemorating the untimely death of Emily Wilding Davison at the Epsom Derby on June 4, 1913. I am looking for a buyer for this item and can be contacted at

    • Is there anyone out there who might be interested? While I am sure that this particular copy is an original, please be aware that reproductions of this issue have been made and often show up on eBay. The Suffragette was printed on very cheap, highly acidic paper (as was the WSPU’s “Votes for Women.” Originals should reflect age toning and be somewhat brittle, perhaps with corners chipped off. Anyway, if you are interested in this piece, contact Mr. Heron directly.

  8. I live in the US and I am desperate to get a copy of the show, Shoulder to Shoulder. I have the book. Can you tell me where I can buy the DVD with Sian Phillips as Mrs. Pankhurst?
    BTW – I have your book on pre-order on Amazon US.
    thank you,

    • Zoe,

      I don’t know where you can find a copy of this DVD, which apparently several others are looking for. Have you tried a university library? They might allow you to duplicate their copy, depending on copyright restrictions. Is there anyone viewing this site who can help?
      Thanks for the book purchase!

  9. In the British Museum there is a defaced suffragette penny. An image of the piece can be found here,
    I wonder if you have seen examples similar to this before or indeed know of any contemporary references to the defacing of money during the suffragette movement? Is it something which also occured in the Amercian suffrage momevement? Any infromation would be very helpful indeed.


    • One of the problem with defaced pennies, which I take up in my book, is that the defacing can take place at any time, including today. When defaced pennies first came up on eBay, they brought a decent sum. Now, however, the site is flooded with them, and I trust the authenticity of defaced pennies about the same as I do the genuineness of sports’ autographs. I have never come across reference in suffrage papers to the practice, but I suspect that the practice did exist and that there are real examples out there. The problem is telling the real from the fake. Defaced pennies have a long history in this country. There are advertising pieces and there are political pieces dating back to around the mid-19th century. I have not seen or heard of a defaced suffrage coin, real or not surfacing in this country. At the time of the suffrage movement, pennies were small, so that may have been a deterrent.

  10. Ken ~ all emails I have sent you recently have been returned and I never received the sales list that you put out recently. What have I missed?? What can we do to sort the email problem? Can you check that my email address hasn’t been inadvertently blocked – or something? Thanks, Elizabeth

    • Elizabeth,
      I am sorry that the old problem with email has returned, and I suspect that it is the fault of my browser. I recently added a gmail account and I just sent you off a message. By now you should have received it. If not, get back to me here and I’ll see what else i can do. My wife has a similar problem corresponding with one of her brothers in the Netherlands, but not, interestingly enough, with the other two.

  11. I have two small scrub brushes marked vote for womens suffrage, Bradley and Smith New York 1910. Any info you can provide I would appreciate.
    Thank You,

    • In response to your question, look at the date once again. Are you certain that the date indicated is 1910 and not 1915? Bradley and Smith did make a Brush that year (1915) for a referendum that took place in October in New Jersey (even though the brush indicates New York, which I suspect is where the firm was located). New York also had a referendum that year, but that took place in November, not October. Whatever the case, your piece is rare, and I only know of a few examples.

  12. I own an Edwardian lemonade set which is decorated with a ballon with Purple Heather with green foliage and White Forget-me-nots with gold balloon. I was wondering if it had anything to do with the Murial Matters London baloon incident were she dropped leaflets over London?

    • You make an intriguing association. My guess, though, is that the balloon and the flowers are decorative and have nothing to do with either Muriel Matters or with suffrage. To the best of my knowledge, the Women’s Social and Political Union, whose official colors these are (purple, green, and white), did not make such a piece. If they did, it would have been advertised in their weekly newspaper or at least written about. Moreover, when they did employ the use of their colors on an object that they produced, they generally used a bar motif, not flowers. You might be interested to know that there is a very active Muriel Matters Society in Australia.

  13. I direct an historic site once owned by suffragist and social activist Martha Gruening. We are in the process of updating our interpretive exhibits and website on her and are looking for items ideally donated but possibly purchased by us if we can find funding of:

    1. anything related to her and her work
    2. anything on her family (sisters Rose and Clara, brother Ernest)
    3. a suffragist sash, leaflettes or other items

    • Does anyone have anything that might be of help? I do not have anything personally in my collection that is related to Martha Gruening.

  14. Hey, I just stumbled on your page while doing research for my American Woman course as an open elective for my business degree. I am interested in your publication, where can I get it? Is it on the Amazon Kindle because I prefer to buy books, so I can take them with me everywhere, so if I have to debate with someone I choose to use the facts, so I’m a walking encyclopedia thanks to my Kindle. People tend to be more open when you have done your homework and have the facts to present in black and white. I love when they do that! I look forward to reading more about my sisters who fought for my rights, so maybe we can learn from them, so that we can be as successful as they were because our fight is not over and there is more that still needs to be done.

    Thanks in advance,

  15. Dear Ken
    I am in America and have a b/w CENSUS RESISTED badge produced by Merchants Portrait Company of Kentish Town. Is it valuable? Is there a site / auction house where I could sell it?

    • Nicholas
      You do indeed have a rare and valuable pin. In addition to the one in my own collection, I know of only a handful of examples to reach these shores. I don’t like to discuss specific values on this site, so I will contact you privately about my estimate. As for auctioneers, you might try contacting some of the mail auctioneers listed on the last page of this blog who conduct political sales.

  16. You have the best collection of suffragette music – I need copies of suffragette music to be performed at the Women’s Rights National Historic Park in Seneca Falls. Is there a book or are there public domain compendiums of suffragette sheet music? Please help!

    Deb Long

    • Deb,
      The only book that I know that has an extensive collection of both words and music to suffrage songs is Francie Wolf’s “Give the Ballot to the Mothers: Songs of the Suffragettes–A History in Song,” published in 1998 by the Ozark Division of Denlinger’s Publishers in Springfield, Missouri. Danny Crew has a wonderful book out also, but his only contains lyrics.

    • The Smithsonian Folkways Archive released a CD titled “Songs of the Suffragettes.” I believe the CD is a reproduction of a set of recordings done in the 1950s, though the songs were written during years of active woman suffrage activism. This might not be quite what you are looking for, but I’ve found the songs quite useful (and fun) in the college classroom.
      Jessica Derleth

  17. A few years ago, while visiting the Grenwich market in London..I came across a small vintage stall selling various memorabilia…I was lucky enough to have bought an original suffragette tambourine with Votes for Women written on it and red and black ribbons attached.

    Looking into the history, I see that the suffragette’s colours were purple and green…which has made me wonder…1. did the suffragettes have different colours?? …2. is the tambourine likely to be genuine???…It does not really matter if it is it is still a very interesting item. I am happy to provide a photo, if required. Grateful for any information :-))

    • Your description does not strike a bell with me, and I am not familiar with the piece that you describe. In answer to your question, purple, green and white in England were only the official colors of Emmeline Pankhurst’s Women’s Social and Political Union. Numerous other organizations also had their own official colors, the most prominent being the red, green, and white of the National Union of Suffrage Societies. Offhand, I do not recall any major organization using red and black, and I suspect that these were simply added on by the owner as decorative enhancement. Whether this tambourine was an actual suffrage piece or put together later, I could not tell you. Is the wording “Votes for Women” printed or hand done?

      • Hi..many thanks for your swift reply :-)…it looks as though the writing is hand done (red bold writing outlined in black)…the outer rim marking of the tambourine is also painted with strips of red, grey and black…very well done …well worn so likely to be from the time but could maybe be have been dressed up to look like a suffrage item.

        • Obviously, there were homemade items during this period. Unfortunately, it would be difficult to determine one way or the other whether or not your item was made for a suffrage demonstration. It does not sound, however, like there was ever an intention to deceive. This could have been used in a reenactment. Anyway, whatever the case, it is an interesting item, and it’s a shame that it did not come with a provenance.

  18. Hi –
    I have a sash from my great grandmother very similar to the one shown in the image at the top of this page, but with a different font and the green stripe is thinner than the purple. Can anyone give me any information on this item (other than it was worn for the obvious reasons!) Are they collectable? Is this from a specific period or demonstration? or any other information would be wonderful to know! Thank you. Julie M.

    • Sorry – I was mistaken, the green and purple stripe are the same and the font is in black on both front and back of sash. Very similar to ones I see were in London, but with black font.

      • Julie,

        Sashes are highly collectible. It is difficult to tell from your description as to whether or not the sash in question is English or American, although in terms of value it doesn’t make too much of a difference. Most sashes were generic; that is, they were sold by headquarters for various rallies and not for a specific march, although I can’t rule out that possibility. The colors of purple, green (and I assume white) were those worn by the more militant factions (in England, the violent factions), and are more common in England than the US. If you are looking to sell it, there are several auction houses listed on the last page of this site that would be willing to handle it.

  19. I’m senior communications officer for the Center for American Women and Politics. We just discovered your site and think it’s great! We’d like to feature it in our next newsletter, and we thought it would be interesting to add a note re how you got interested in collecting suffrage memorabilia. Would you be willing to comment on that? Thanks!

    • Thank you very much for your very kind words. I would be honored to have a story about this website appear in your newsletter. I will provide the requested information shortly in a private email.

  20. Your website is amazing and so very educational. I am part of a group of women in Kentucky preparing a series of living history activities for the centennial suffrage celebration. Although we have a few related images of Kentucky suffrage activities, many of those on your site are so very educational and clear. Could we possibly use some of the images for a website we are creating? We would be glad to credit your site and acknowledge your contribution in whatever way you wish. We are particularly interested in simple items, such as a ballot, handbill, photo of buttons, sashes, etc.
    Much appreciation.
    Karen Armstrong-Cummings

    • Of course you have my permission. Your proposed website sounds fascinating. Could you send me the url when you are done?

  21. Hello. This is a wonderful site!
    I’m currently writing about feminist iconography during World War 2 for a Masters in History of Design at Oxford University, particularly focussing on Wonder Woman and her roots in the suffrage movement. I would love to use some of the postcard images from your site in my essay. Would you be happy to give me your permission?
    Many thanks.

    • Bry

      I have responded to you privately about this request. In general, I am always happy to assist in scholarly projects. Good luck with your Master’s thesis!

  22. Hello. My mother will celebrate her 96th birthday on August 26. What an honor to have been born on that day in 1920!

    I am preparing a PPT presentation and discussion for the retirement home where she lives, which I have titled, “August 26, 1920: One Day, Many Stories.” Do you know of anyone else who has developed educational programming on suffrage for an older audience (ages 75-100)? Thank you in advance for your help.

    • Blsit
      I wish I could help you with your wonderful idea for a presentation. I know that your mother will greatly appreciate your thoughtfulness. Alas, however, I do not know of any such educational program that you describe. Perhaps someone who is perusing this blog might be aware of something and be able to help out.

  23. Hey there! I love your website and your book. I stumbled upon a rather interesting card today that I do not recognize. It’s not a postcard. The front of the card has a cartoon that shows a woman holding a Votes for Women flyer and the text reads “Poor Man – Women’s Vote Advocate: ‘When my husband gave his support, I was so overjoyed that I fell on his neck and kissed him’ – Voice in Audience: ‘Serves him right.'” (
    The back of the card reads “Red Jersey Appeal – Collectors will call on you shortly. Your practical sympathy in this appeal is respectfully solicited.” (

    I have never heard of the Red Jersey Appeal. From what I can tell, it has ties to New Zealand and WWI but I do not understand the connection to suffrage. Any direction you can point me in would be greatly appreciated…!

    • Thank for pointing out this image to me, which I have never seen before. As you suggest, the suffrage image has nothing at all to do with the Red Jersey Appeal, which was a fundraising operation for Salvation Army Officers in New Zealand during WWI. The cartoon is anti rather than pro suffrage, and probably the assumption was that potential donors would appreciate the humor, even though there was no connection between the suffrage movement and the charitable appeal.


  24. Ken,
    Thank you so much for your outstanding book on American Woman Suffrage Postcards. The clean presentation of the crisp and colorful cards with supporting narrative fascinates me. The researched writing is welcoming. We are fortunate you have assembled these historical gems and chosen to share them with us all. On top of that, you are willing to be available through your interactive website. Cheers!
    You address one of my favorite views of any historical movement by including how “mock” cards were used to ridicule suffragists. That makes me wonder what future generations will think of our behavior today!
    Thanks again for your dedicated and exemplary service.

    • Jim–Thanks for your very kind words. I have started your book on the cop in the classroom–quite interesting and revealing!

  25. My friend and I are Indiana co-representatives for Studio Art Quilt Associates, (SAQA), As SAQA members we volunteered to launch a nine state regional call for entry for a traveling art quilt exhibit titled, Declaration of Sentiments 1848 – The Struggle Continues. This exhibit will honor those whom fought for women’s rights and highlight the fact that the battle is far from over. We are very respectable of copyrights and create original work or seek and receive permission before copying or creating derivatives of others. Your website is amazing and a treasure trove of inspiration. To obtain permission to use a specific image from your website or books to create art quilts would an artist contact you directly? Are you aware of a source to obtain public domain suffrage images? Thank you in advance for your consideration. Any suggestions or advice would be welcome.

  26. I am researching an English suffragette school teacher named Hettie Wheeldon, and have just come across your wonderful site. It is a great resource.

    Two of Hettie’s former pupils remembered her organising a “Votes for Women” concert in 1914, and they recalled enough of the song they sang to identify it as “The Suffragettes” by W. Smyth Cooper. I was very interested to see that you have a copy of it in your collection. Would it be possible to get some images of it? It would be wonderful to reconstruct the 1914 concert using school children from the same area.

    The Wheeldon family were all strong suffragists and socialists, who opposed the First World War and came into conflict with the authorities. In 1917 they were put on trial for the trumped-up charge of conspiracy to murder the Prime Minister, David Lloyd George. Their descendants are running a campaign to clear their names – – and a reconstructed concert would certainly help raise the profile.

    Keep up the good work!


    • Thank you for your intriguing email. I will be getting in touch with you privately to send along the requested images. Good luck with your project!

  27. Hi there. I was hoping you may be able to assist me in gathering information on a suffrage figurine I own. I received it as a gift in 2000 from an elderly woman whom I helped move. She was kind enough to present it to me as Thanks for my help. I have found very little about it online and have not met anyone, though I have tried, that had any information on it. I do know it was made in early 20th century by Shafer and Vater. I would love to get more information on it. I very much apologize I have not read your book sir, as this item may possibly be included in it. I only learned about you today and hope you may be willing to offer any assistance. Thank you for your time.

    • I am answering your question by private email as well as on my blog. I don’t know which Schafer and Vater piece you are talking about as they made many during the suffrage campaign, mostly anti. They are a German Company, but a good deal of the statuary issued during the suffrage period did come from that country and was imported to both England and America. At one time, these pieces attained some rather high prices on the auction market, but they have fallen significantly in value as of late. Depending on rarity, they generally sell today for around $400-$1,000. The most common piece is a racist image of an African Woman with a club that has mistakenly been identified with Sojourner Truth. It comes in two sizes. Most of the suffrage Schafer and Vater pieces are unmarked, but the style is unmistakable. If you send me a picture of what you have to the above email address that I just sent via private email, I can give you a better idea of its value. The African American piece sells for $400-500 in good condition with no chips or cracks.

  28. I own a doll dressed in Edwardian suffrage clothing. She has been in my possession for about 3 years now. I can tell she is a special doll, A treasure i am sure you will agree. Please respond so i can send you photos. Any information is appreciated. Let’s find her a home where she can be appreciated.
    Thank you for your assistance.

    • I apologize for not responding to you more quickly about your Edwardian Doll as I have been away for the holidays. Unfortunately, your item would be of little interest to suffrage collectors as there is nothing specifically on the doll that ties it specifically to the suffrage movement. There is no suffrage wording on the sash such as “Votes for Women,” and the colors of the sash, black or black and white, are not associate with any suffrage movement. Some Temperance organizations did use that color scheme, but again, there is no wording on the sash that would indicate that is what this doll is all about. Your doll may have antique value as a doll, but, alas, that is outside my area. Good luck in finding someone who might be interested in this piece.

  29. Ken,

    As other have said I am sure, thank you for doing the hard work of collecting and photographing this important period of memorabilia! I am an educator at a Colorado house museum and we are starting a focus on women’s history. Soon, we will be hosting programs that focus on women’s clubs and the suffrage movement but the images of sashes and buttons are lacking (until now). I was curious to know if I could use the images on your site for these programs? Of course we will credit you, the website, and your books for the images if all is okay! Thanks!


    • Michael
      Thank you for your very kind words about the website. Of course, you can use images from the site for your exhibit. Please keep me informed about your progress. I am very interested in seeing how it evolves.

  30. I am looking for information. I have a painted ceramic plate that shows an anti-suffrage cartoon. Family lore says my grandpa gave it to Grandma as a joke because she was a suffragist. I would like to know more about it and who the cartoonist was. Can you help?

    • Thank you for your interest. I don’t know if I can help or not,but if you send me a picture I will see what I can do. Be sure to photograph any artist’s initials if you can find them along with any mfg.’s marks, if any, on the rear. I will get in touch with you about my email address.

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