United States Nineteenth Amendment and Edmunds Tucker Act

The Nineteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution secured the right to vote to women.

New York Delegation

This is one of the 63 delegations in the convention, accounting for 133 of 1451 people who took part.

Members (133):

Name Visualize Details Delegations
John J. Adams Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John Arnot Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
William J. Bacon Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
George A. Bagley Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John M. Bailey Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Charles S. Baker Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
William H. Baker Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Lewis Beach Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
George M. Beebe Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Perry Belmont Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Charles B. Benedict Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Archibald M. Bliss Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Henry Bruckner Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Solomon Bundy Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Henry G. Burleigh Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
James G. Burleigh Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
William M. Calder Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
C. Pope Caldwell Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John H. Camp Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Felix Campbell Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Timothy J. Campbell Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John F. Carew Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Walter M. Chandler Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Simeon B. Chittenden Visualize (March 29, 1814 — April 14, 1889) Simeon Baldwin Chittenden was an businessman and politician. Chittenden was born in New Haven County, Connecticut in 1814. There he obtained an education and worked in the mercantile business until 1842 when he moved to New York City. In New York he continued to work in the mercantile business, and later he acted as Vice President to the New York City Chamber of Commerce for two years from 1867 to 1869. Chittenden was elected as an Independent Republican to the United States House of Representatives to fill the vacancy occasioned by the resignation of Stewart Woodford and he served for the two succeeding Congresses. His time in Congress lasted from November 3, 1874 to March 3, 1881. [Source: “Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774 - Present,” available at https://bioguide.congress.gov/search/bio/C000373] New York Delegation (This negotiation)
William E. Cleary Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Roscoe Conkling Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
James W. Covert Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Samuel S. Cox Visualize (September 30, 1824 — September 10, 1889) Samuel Sullivan Cox was an American politician and lawyer. Cox was born in Zanesville, Ohio in 1824. He graduated from Brown University in 1846 and he was admitted to the bar in 1849. From 1853 to 1854, Cox was owner and editor of the Columbus Statesman before serving as secretary of the legation in Lima, Peru in 1855. He was first elected to the United States House of Representatives as a Democratic representative from Ohio. He served as an Ohio representative from March 4, 1857 to March 3, 1865. After an unsuccessful candidacy for reelection, Cox moved to New York City where he practiced law. He was again elected to the United States House of Representatives, this time to represent the people of New York. He served from March 4, 1869 to March 3, 1873 and again lost reelection for the Forty-Third Congress. However, he was later elected to fill the vacancy occasioned by the death of James Brooks and he served again from November, 1873 to May, 1885. From 1885 to 1886, he was appointed as an ambassador to Turkey by President Cleveland and left that appointment to served in Congress. Cox was again elected to the House to fill the vacancy occasioned by the resignation of Joseph Pulitzer. He served a final time from November 2, 1886 until his death on September 10, 1889. [Source: “Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774 - Present,” available at https://bioguide.congress.gov/search/bio/C000839] New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Frank Crowther Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Thomas H. Cullen Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Harry H. Dale Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Ira Davenport Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John J. Delaney Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
S. Wallace Dempsey Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Jerome F. Donovan Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Jerome F. Donovan Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Peter J. Dooling Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Abraham Dowdney Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Thomas B. Dunn Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Jeremiah W. Dwight Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Anthony Eickhoff Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
William M. Evarts Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Benjamin L. Fairchild Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John M. Farquhar Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John J. Fitzgerald Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Joseph V. Flynn Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
George B. Francis Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
James V. Ganly Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Henry M. Goldfogle Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Norman J. Gould Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Anthony J. Griffin Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Daniel J. Griffin Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Charles M. Hamilton Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
E. Kirke Hart Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Reuben L. Haskell Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Abram S. Hewitt Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Frederick C. Hicks Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
William H. Hill Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Frank Hiscock Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Alanson B. Houghton Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
George Murray Hulbert Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John N. Hungerford Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
James W. Hustead Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Amaziah B. James Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Darwin R. James Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Frederick A. Johnson Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John B. Johnston Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Francis Kernan Visualize (14 January, 1816 -- 7 September, 1892) Kernan was an American lawyer and politician. Born in Schuyler County, N.Y., Kernan studied law and was admitted to the bar in 1840. Kernan was elected as a Democrat to the Thirty-eighth Congress and did not achieve reelection. Afterwards, Kernan participated as a member of the State constitutional convention in 1867 and 1868. Kernan was then elected as a Democrat to the United States Senate serving from March 4th, 1875 to March 3rd, 1881. [Source: 'Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774- Present', available at http://bioguide.congress.gov/biosearch/biosearch.asp] New York Delegation (United States Thirteenth Amendment 1863-65) , New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John H. Ketcham Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John H. Ketcham Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Fiorello H. LaGuardia Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Elbridge G. Lapham Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
James G. Lindsley Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Daniel N. Lockwood Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Meyer London Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
George R. Lunn Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Walter W. MaGee Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John MacCrate Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Clarence MacGregor Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
James P. Maher Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Peter P. Mahoney Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Stephen L. Mayham Visualize (October 8, 1826 — March 3, 1908) Stephen Lorenzo Mayham was an American politician, judge, and lawyer. Mayham was born in Blenheim, New York in 1826 and later studied law in Ithaca, New York. He was admitted to the bar in 1848 and practiced law in Ithaca. Mayham served in many governmental offices including supervisor, district attorney, and superintendent of schools. He also served as a member of the State Assembly in 1863. Mayham was first elected as a Democrat to the United States House of Representatives and served from March 4, 1869 to March 3, 1871. He was again elected to the Forty-Fifth Congress and served from March 4, 1877 to March 3, 1879. He then served as a judge of the New York Supreme Court. He died in New York in 1908. [Source: “Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774 - Present,” available at https://bioguide.congress.gov/search/bio/M000282] New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Anson G. McCook Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Richard F. McKiniry Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
James M. Mead Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Truman A. Merriman Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Stephen C. Millard Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Warner Miller Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Luther W. Mott Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Nicholas Muller Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
David J. O'Connell Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Daniel C. Oliver Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Abraham X. Parker Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
James S. Parker Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
George W. Patterson Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Sereno E. Payne Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Hebert C. Pell, Jr. Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John S. Pindar Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Edmund Platt Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Clarkson N. Potter Visualize (April 25, 1825 — January 23, 1882) Clarkson Nott Potter was a civil engineer, lawyer, and politician. Potter was born in Schenectady, New York in 1825. He graduated from Union College in 1842 and continued his education at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute where he became a civil engineer in 1843. Potter then moved to Wisconsin where he worked as a surveyor while he studied law. He was admitted to the bar and practiced law in New York City. Potter was elected as a Democrat to the United States House of Representatives for the first time in 1868. He served from March 4, 1869 to March 3, 1875, but decline candidacy for renomination in 1874. Potter was again elected to serve in the House of Representatives from March, 1877 to March, 1879. After serving in Congress, he acted as president of the American Bar Association until his death in 1882. [Source: “Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774 - Present,” available at https://bioguide.congress.gov/search/bio/P000461] New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Harry H. Pratt Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Joseph Pulitzer Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Terence J. Quinn Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Daniel A. Reed Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Daniel J. Riordan Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Joseph Rowan Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Frederick W. Rowe Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Archie D. Sanders Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Rollin B. Sanford Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John G. Sawyer Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Walter L. Sessions Visualize (October 4, 1820 — May 27, 1896) Walter Loomis Sessions was a teacher, lawyer, and politician. Sessions was born in Brandon, Vermont in 1820 and moved to Chautauqua County, New York as a child. He studied law and was admitted to the bar in 1849. While practicing law, Sessions also taught school and served as commissioners of schools for many years. He also served in state governmental positions including as a State Senator and State Representative. Sessions was elected as a Republican to the United States House of Representatives and served from March 4, 1871 to March 3, 1875. After losing reelection to the Forty-Fourth Congress, he went back to practicing law until he was again elected to Congress, serving once more from March 4, 1885 to March 3, 1887. [Source: “Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774 - Present,” available at https://bioguide.congress.gov/search/bio/S000251] New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Isaac Siegel Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Thomas F. Smith Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Bertrand H. Snell Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Homer P. Snyder Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
J. Thomas Spriggs Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
William G. Stahlnecker Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John H. Starin Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Christopher D. Sullivan Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Oscar W. Swift Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John Swinburne Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Louis Thomas Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Martin I. Townsend Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
William D. Vedeer Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Egbert L. Viele Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
James W. Wadsworth, Jr. Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
William F. Waldow Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Charles B. Ward Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
John B. Weber Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
George West Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Andrew Williams Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Benjamin A. Willis Visualize None New York Delegation (This negotiation)
Fernando Wood Visualize (14 June, 1812 -- 14 February, 1881) Wood was an American businessman and politician. Born in Philadelphia, Pa., Wood moved to New York City in his childhood. Wood was elected as a Democrat to the Twenty-seventh Congress, failed reelection, and after holding various other public positions was elected as a Democrat to the Thirty-eighth Congress. After another failed reelection, Wood was elected to the Fortieth and to the seven succeeding Congresses and served until his death. [Source: 'Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774- Present', available at http://bioguide.congress.gov/biosearch/biosearch.asp] New York Delegation (United States Thirteenth Amendment 1863-65) , New York Delegation (This negotiation)