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By Ann D. Gordon, Bettye Collier-Thomas, John H. Bracey, Arlene Voski Avakian, Joyce Avrech Berkman

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Extra resources for African American Women and the Vote, 1837-1965

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For their vision of an outline of African American women's history and knowledge of their field, we thank members of the planning conference who in 1986 developed the historical outline evident still in these essays. They are Sylvia M. Jacobs, Kathryn Kish Sklar, Ellen C. DuBois, Bettina Aptheker, Rosalyn Terborg-Penn, and Bettye Collier-Thomas. A number of excellent contributions to the conference itself could not be included in this book but deserve notice and thanks nonetheless. C. Political practice was again the topic at the end of the conference, in a round-table discussion with Patricia Facey, League of Women Voters; Gracia Hillman, Na- Page ix tional Coalition on Black Voter Participation; Toni-Michelle Travis, George Mason University; and Saundra Graham, State Representative, Massachusetts.

Some suffragists, therefore, adopted the scheme of trying to convince the white male electorate that the ballot should be extended to the middle-class, educated white women of the nation. Some historians maintain that this tactic impeded the cause, because it served to alienate potential supporters from the working class. Not until the First World War, they note, were suffragists able to realize that the immigrant and working-class voters were not threats, as had been predicted. Other historians find that, in spite of support among working-class men and women in cities long before the First World War, the scheme of the conservative, middle-class Page 18 white suffragists was to play down the socialist, immigrant, and working-class voters in an attempt to recruit more middle-class, native-born, white male support.

19. 4. Helen A. Cook, "A Letter to Miss Anthony," Washington Post, 19 February 1898, in Papers of Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony, ed. Patricia G. Holland and Ann D. : Scholarly Resources, 1991, microfilm), reel 38, frame 276. 5. Charlotte F. Grimké, letter to the editor, Washington Post, 24 February 1898, in Susan B. Anthony Scrapbook, 18921901, Susan B. Anthony Papers, Manuscripts Division, Library of Congress. 6. Alice Paul to Mary White Ovington, 31 March 1919, Papers of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, Library of Congress, cited in Paula Giddings, When and Where I Enter.

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