On November 5, , Susan B. The women had all registered in the previous days; Anthony had registered to vote November 1, at a local barbershop, along with her three sisters. Even though the inspectors refused her initial demand to register, Anthony used her power of persuasive speaking and her relationship with well-respected persons of authority, such as Judge Henry R. Selden, to obtain her registration, informing the inspectors that if they did not register the women, they would press charges through the criminal court and sue for damages. Before and after her illegal vote, Susan B. The tone and structure of Susan B.
But some may not know the reasons behind her being on that coin, and the way that she got there. This and many other things in themselves make her fascinating and intriguing as well. Born on February 15 , Susan B. Susan B.
Susan B. She traveled around the country giving speeches and gathering signatures on petitions. She was born in to a Quaker family, and was raised with the Quaker belief that everyone was equal under God, an idea that guided her through most of her life. Anthony was born on February 15, in Adams, Massachusetts. Her Quaker raised father, Daniel, was a farmer and later a cotton mill owner and manager.
Susan B. Susan was the second born of eight children in a strict Quaker family. Her father, Daniel Anthony, was a stern man, a Quaker abolitionist and cotton manufacturer.