United States Nineteenth Amendment and Edmunds Tucker Act

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

Wisconsin Delegation

This is one of the 63 delegations in the convention, accounting for 39 of 1451 people who took part.

Members (39):

Name Visualize Details Delegations
Victor L. Berger Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Gabriel Bouck Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Edward S. Bragg Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Edward E. Browne Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Angus Cameron Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
William J. Cary Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Lucien B. Caswell Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
David G. Classon Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Henry Allen Cooper Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
James H. Davidson Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
John Jacob Esch Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
James A. Frear Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Richard Guenther Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
George C. Hazelton Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Timothy O. Howe Visualize (24 February, 1816 -- 25 March, 1883) Howe was an American lawyer and politician. Born in Androscoggin County, Maine, Howe studied law and was admitted to the bar in 1839. Howe moved to Wisconsin in 1845 and afterwards in 1860, was elected as a Republican to the United States Senate. Howe was reelected in 1866 and 1872. [Source: 'Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774- Present', available at http://bioguide.congress.gov/biosearch/biosearch.asp] Wisconsin Delegation (The Road to Civil War) , Wisconsin Delegation (United States Thirteenth Amendment 1863-65) , Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation) , Wisconsin Delegation (United States Fifteenth Amendment) , Wisconsin Delegation (United States Fourteenth Amendment & The Civil Rights Act of 1866)
Thomas R. Hudd Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Herman L. Humphrey Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Paul O. Husting Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
John C. Kleczka Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Robert M. La Follette, Sr. Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Robert M. LaFollette Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Florian Lampert Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Irvine L. Lenroot Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
William P. Lynde Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
James G. Monahan Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Adolphus P. Nelson Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
John M. Nelson Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Thaddeus C. Pound Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
William T. Price Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Clifford E. Randall Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Joseph Rankin Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Philetus Sawyer Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
John C. Spooner Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
William H. Stafford Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Isaac Stephenson Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Ormsby B. Thomas Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Isaac W. Van Schaick Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Edward Voigt Visualize None Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)
Charles G. Williams Visualize (October 18, 1829 — March 30, 1892) Williams was a lawyer and public servant. Charles Williams was born in Niagara County, New York and studied law in Rochester, New York. He moved to Wisconsin in 1856, where he was admitted to the bar and practiced in Janesville, Wisconsin. Williams served as a member of the State Senate from 1869 to 1872. He was elected as a Republican to the United States House of Representatives and served during five congressional sessions from March 4, 1873 to March 3, 1883. [Source: “Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, 1774 - Present,” available at https://bioguide.congress.gov/search/bio/W000492] Wisconsin Delegation (This negotiation)