By Peter F. Copeland
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Meanwhile, Lucy Stone kept soldiering on, speaking out against slavery and for women’s rights. Stone was single-minded in her devotion to her work. Fortunately, there were other women who felt like she did. In 1848, a group of them would find their voices and speak out. A Woman’s Place MANY AMERICANS accepted the idea of educating girls—as long as they returned home after they finished college or became teachers. Teaching was considered appropriate for women; after all, women were in charge of keeping America’s children on the “straight and narrow” path to clean, moral living.
This story about women’s suffrage opens with two of them, Lucy Stone and Elizabeth Cady Stanton. A third, Susan B. Anthony, got the education she wanted, but then she was forbidden to speak out in public against the evils of slavery. Suffrage The word “suffrage” might be new to you. ” “Franchise” is another word for vote. ” The terms “woman suffrage” or “women’s suffrage” that you read here refer to the unique topic of a woman’s right to vote. That right was not included in the original US Constitution.
Like so many American women in the early 1800s, Lucy’s mother, Hannah, saw four of her nine children die. For Hannah and other women who worked on farms, life could be bleak and cheerless. The work seemed to never end. They nursed their babies, kept their little ones from falling into fireplaces or down wells, cooked meals over open fires, cleaned, raised chickens, grew vegetables, and did the family’s washing and ironing—which itself took two days each week. As a farm woman, Hannah Stone lived a rigid life with her duties spelled out for her.