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The Political Graveyard: A Database of American History
Women's International League for Peace and Freedom Politicians

Very incomplete list!

  Jane Addams (1860-1935) — of Chicago, Cook County, Ill. Born in Cedarville, Stephenson County, Ill., September 6, 1860. Progressive. Social worker; sociologist; lecturer; suffragette; pacifist; delegate to Progressive National Convention from Illinois, 1912; candidate for Presidential Elector for Illinois, 1924; received the Nobel Peace Prize in 1931. Female. Presbyterian or Unitarian. English ancestry. Lesbian. Member, Phi Beta Kappa; American Civil Liberties Union; Women's International League for Peace and Freedom; NAACP. Died, from cancer, in Chicago, Cook County, Ill., May 21, 1935 (age 74 years, 257 days). Interment at Cedarville Cemetery, Cedarville, Ill.
  Relatives: Daughter of Sarah (Weber) Addams (1817-1863) and John Huy Addams; aunt of Anna Marcet Haldeman (1887-1941; who married Emanuel Julius (1889-1951)); grandniece of William Addams.
  The World War II Liberty ship SS Jane Addams (built 1942, sold 1947) was named for her.
  See also Wikipedia article — Find-A-Grave memorial
  Victoria P. Guillebeau — of Oregon. Socialist. Candidate for U.S. Representative from Oregon 3rd District, 1996, 1996. Female. Member, Common Cause; Women's International League for Peace and Freedom. Still living as of 1996.
  Lillian Hatcher (b. 1915) — also known as Lillian Cook — of Detroit, Wayne County, Mich. Born in Greenville, Butler County, Ala., May 30, 1915. Democrat. International Representative, United Auto Workers; delegate to Democratic National Convention from Michigan, 1952 (alternate), 1956, 1964 (alternate), 1968, 1972, 1976, 1980 (alternate); delegate to Michigan state constitutional convention from 4th Senatorial District, 1961-62; Presidential Elector for Michigan, 1964. Female. Lutheran. African ancestry. Member, United Auto Workers; NAACP; Women's International League for Peace and Freedom. Presumed deceased. Burial location unknown.
  Relatives: Daughter of Robert Cook and Jimmie (McTryier) Cook; married to John Hatcher.
  Mrs. Henry Goddard Leach — of Manhattan, New York County, N.Y. Democrat. Delegate to Democratic National Convention from New York, 1936. Female. Member, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom; American Civil Liberties Union. Presumed deceased. Burial location unknown.
  Emma Guffey Miller (1874-1970) — also known as Emma G. Miller; Mary Emma Guffey — of Pittsburgh, Allegheny County, Pa.; Slippery Rock, Butler County, Pa. Born in Guffey Station, Westmoreland County, Pa., July 6, 1874. Democrat. Delegate to Democratic National Convention from Pennsylvania, 1924, 1928, 1940, 1944 (member, Platform and Resolutions Committee; speaker), 1948, 1952, 1956, 1960; member of Democratic National Committee from Pennsylvania, 1932-70; delegate to Pennsylvania convention to ratify 21st amendment, 1933; Vice-Chair of Democratic National Committee, 1939. Female. Member, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom. Died, from a heart attack, in Richmond, Va., February 23, 1970 (age 95 years, 232 days). Interment at Hollywood Cemetery, Richmond, Va.
  Relatives: Daughter of John Guffey and Barbaretta (Hough) Guffey; sister of Joseph F. Guffey; married 1902 to Carroll Miller (1875-1949).
  Political family: Miller-Guffey family of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.
  See also Find-A-Grave memorial
  Tracy Dickinson Mygatt (1886-1973) — also known as Tracy D. Mygatt — of Manhattan, New York County, N.Y.; Brooklyn, Kings County, N.Y.; Philadelphia, Philadelphia County, Pa. Born in 1886. Socialist. Candidate for New York state assembly, 1920 (New York County 10th District), 1932 (Kings County 8th District); candidate for New York state senate 5th District, 1936. Female. Member, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom; War Resisters League; United World Federalists. Died, in Rest Haven Nursing Center, Germantown, Philadelphia, Philadelphia County, Pa., November 22, 1973 (age about 87 years). Burial location unknown.
  E. Adele Scott Saul (1887-1988) — also known as Adele Scott Saul; E. Adele Scott — of Rose Valley, Wallingford, Delaware County, Pa.; Key West, Monroe County, Fla. Born in Philadelphia, Philadelphia County, Pa., October 21, 1887. Democrat. Artist; candidate for U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 8th District, 1940. Female. Member, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom. Died in Rose Valley, Wallingford, Delaware County, Pa., December 6, 1988 (age 101 years, 46 days). Burial location unknown.
  Relatives: Daughter of Henry J. Scott and Adele Brabant (Hamrick) Scott; married, October 30, 1911, to Maurice Bower Saul (1883-1974; lawyer); mother of Robert Maurice Saul (1913-1944; killed in the Philippines in World War II).
  Mary Winsor (b. 1873) — of Lower Merion Township, Montgomery County, Pa. Born in Philadelphia, Philadelphia County, Pa., March 28, 1873. Socialist. Suffragette; participant in the first U.S. birth control conference, New York City, November 1921; on November 13, police arrived to forcibly shut down the event, and she was arrested, along with Margaret Sanger, for attempting to speak; charged with disorderly conduct, but released soon after; candidate for Pennsylvania secretary of internal affairs, 1922; candidate for Lieutenant Governor of Pennsylvania, 1930; candidate for U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania 17th District, 1932. Female. Member, Women's International League for Peace and Freedom; American Civil Liberties Union. Burial location unknown.
  Relatives: Daughter of James Davis Winsor and Rebecca (Chapman) Winsor; second cousin five times removed of Simeon Baldwin; third cousin twice removed of George Bailey Loring; fourth cousin once removed of Charles Grenfill Washburn (1857-1928).
  Political families: Kellogg-Seymour-Chapin-Adams family of Connecticut and New York; Adams-Baldwin-Otis family of Boston, Massachusetts (subsets of the Three Thousand Related Politicians).
  See also OurCampaigns candidate detail
"Enjoy the hospitable entertainment of a political graveyard."
Henry L. Clinton, Apollo Hall, New York City, February 3, 1872
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