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1916 Democratic National Convention

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

1916 Democratic National Convention
1916 presidential election
President Woodrow Wilson portrait December 2 1912 (3x4).jpg
Thomas Riley Marshall headshot (3x4 b).jpg
Nominees
Wilson and Marshall
Convention
Date(s)June 14–16, 1916
CitySt. Louis, Missouri
VenueSt. Louis Coliseum
Candidates
Presidential nomineeWoodrow Wilson of New Jersey
Vice presidential nomineeThomas R. Marshall of Indiana
‹ 1912  ·  1920 ›

The 1916 Democratic National Convention was held at the St. Louis Coliseum in St. Louis, Missouri from June 14 to June 16, 1916. It resulted in the nomination of President Woodrow Wilson and Vice President Thomas R. Marshall for reelection.

Demonstrations

Women's suffrage activists in Missouri staged a demonstration for the convention.[1] Suffragists Emily Newell Blair and Edna Gellhorn came up with the idea and organized a "walkless, talkless parade," also called the "Golden Lane."[2][3][1] Around 3,000 suffragists lined twelve blocks of Locust Street in St. Louis, wearing white dresses, "votes for women" sashes and holding yellow umbrellas.[1][4][2] Democratic delegates had to walk past the suffragists to reach the convention hall.[1][3] The demonstration was meant to represent how women were silenced by not being allowed to vote and received national attention in the press.[3][5] The Democratic delegates did decide to support women's suffrage on a state by state basis.[6]

Images

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d Cooperman, Jeannette (April 28, 2020). "St. Louis suffragists played a key role in advocating for the 19th Amendment 100 years ago". St. Louis Magazine. Retrieved September 21, 2020.
  2. ^ a b Van Es 2014, p. 30.
  3. ^ a b c "Missouri and the 19th Amendment". U.S. National Park Service. Retrieved September 21, 2020.
  4. ^ "Missouri Women: Suffrage to Statecraft". University of Missouri. Retrieved September 22, 2020.
  5. ^ Van Es 2014, p. 30-31.
  6. ^ O'Neil, Tim (June 7, 2016). "Events will remember suffragists who lined Locust Street in demonstration 100 years ago". St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Retrieved September 23, 2020.

Sources

External links

Preceded by
1912
Baltimore, Maryland
Democratic National Conventions Succeeded by
1920
San Francisco, California


This page was last edited on 13 July 2021, at 18:33
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