Virginia Arnold, Colorado Springs: Picketed Wilson’s White House in 1917. Served 3 days in jail. Also listed from North Carolina.
Berthe Arnold, Colorado Springs: Physician’s daughter participated in Watchfire demonstrations in 1919, jailed for five days.
Caroline Nichols Churchill, Denver: journalist who understood the understood the importance of publicity and wrote about woman suffrage.
Natalie Gray, Colorado Springs: Picketed White House in 1917, arrested, tried, sentenced, and incarcerated.
Katherine Tipton Hosmer, Springfield: President of the Colorado Equal Suffrage League.
Margaret W. Kessler, Denver: Picketed White House in 1917, arrested, tried, sentenced, and incarcerated.
Dr. Minnie C. T. Love, Unknown City: hosted the Colorado Equal Suffrage Association beginning in early 1893.
Ellis Meredith, Denver: Journalist who thought up the idea of having newspapers endorse woman suffrage during the 1893 suffrage referendum campaign. She sent postcards to editors asking them to commit to supporting woman suffrage. This action was highly productive. She was a real leader of the Colorado campaign.
Mildred Morris, Denver: Participated in Watchfire demonstrations in Jan. 1919, jailed for five days.
Minnie J. Reynolds, Denver: Journalist who supported and wrote about suffrage during the 1893 campaign.
Caroline E. Spencer, Colorado Springs: Picketed White House in 1917 with Alice Paul. She was arrested, tried, sentenced, and incarcerated.
Elizabeth “Baby Doe” McCourt Tabor, Leadville and Denver: Wife of wealthy silver miner donated rooms in the Tabor Grand Opera House for the Colorado suffrage campaign headquarters. The state was flooded with literature and the press and political parties backed the movement.