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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 Wenona Marlin in 1916
Wenona Marlin in 1916

Wenona Marlin (November 15, 1871 — September 8, 1945) was an American suffragist, journalist, and writer.

Early life

Wenona Marlin was from Greenfield, Ohio, the daughter of Vance Marlin, a Union Army veteran,[1] and Mary Ellen Porter Marlin. She attended Greenfield High School as a member of the Class of 1888.[2]

Career

Marlin was active in the suffrage movement in New York City. In 1912 she reported to a polling station in Washington Square, although New York women did not yet have the vote, and refused to leave, claiming that she only wanted to observe the process.[3] She spoke at suffrage meetings[4] and was a frequent author in the letters section of the New York Times. "The fact that many men today regard the vote with such little respect is partly due to the fact that never did anything to earn it," Marlin commented in one such letter in 1915.[5] In 1917, she joined the New York chapter of the Congressional Union on a trip to Washington, to take a shift as a White House "silent sentinel".[6] After suffrage was won, Marlin continued to be active with the National Woman's Party in New York.[7]

Literary works by Wenona Marlin include Will o' the Wisp and Other Stories (1912).[8] As a journalist, Marlin reported from the construction of the Panama Canal,[9] then told the story of her efforts to prove her American citizenship as a single woman, upon returning to the United States.[10]

Personal life

Wenona Marlin died in New York in 1945, aged 73 years, and her remains were buried in her hometown in Ohio.[11]

References

  1. ^ Vance Marlin, Soldier Details, The Civil War, National Park Service.
  2. ^ Noted People, Greenfield Historical Society.
  3. ^ "Woman in Polling Place" New York Times (6 November 1912): 10.
  4. ^ "Suffrage at Bay Ridge" Brooklyn Daily Eagle (June 27, 1913): 8. via Newspapers.comopen access publication – free to read
  5. ^ Wenona Marlin, "Vote they Had is Lost" New York Times (14 February 1915).
  6. ^ "To Flaunt Wilson's Own Words At Him" Washington Herald (26 January 1917): 4.
  7. ^ "Plan Equal Rights Fight" New York Times (5 November 1923): 15.
  8. ^ Wenona Marlin, Will o' the Wisp and Other Stories (Pulitzer Publishing 1912).
  9. ^ Wenona Marlin, "Women in Making the Canal" New York Times (September 22, 1912): X8.
  10. ^ Wenona Marlin, "Am I a Citizen?" Pittsburgh Press (August 4, 1912): 44. via Newspapers.comopen access publication – free to read
  11. ^ Wenona Marlin's gravesite at Find a Grave.

External links

This page was last edited on 22 April 2018, at 03:35.
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