Clipped From The New York Age
ENGLEWOOD. Nl J. Englewoe. N. J. On Wednesday evening. April 14, a lare. apprecia tive audience gathered at the A. M. K. ZIon Church. Williams street, to listen to Miss Helen Holman. of New York, whe spoke oa Women's vote. The pastor, the Rev. H. C. Van Pelt introduced the speaker. Miss Holman's speech in part was as follows: "By what logic can you argue that her equality is not of man's? "Women most participate la politics. I win answer any f the questions that are In yonr mind. When I nrge that women in politics Is a necessity. Agea have past as you say without her. First i n remind you besides lulling her babes to sleep. It was she who spun the cloth, made the candles, tilled the soil and attended the home. "Woman'i work has moved from the heme to the factories, to the trusts. We most -therefore enter politics to rear our race wtth health. "If women don't know any more about politics than the average man, I'll Kuarantee we will get along. "Ths progress that the women's vote has made In California, the general improvement politically, the discussion of labor and protection of domestics is the big issue that the California women are now undertaking. . Just, what they have done In California, women can do anywhere and will do. ' "The convention of women was next argued. No -woman that has been convicted has been so legally. The law requires twelve peers to pass their conviction, These men were noti . Give us six men and six wftmen,.- The Women's Christian- Temperance Union recently formed" In Englewood. The breweries are ' our biggest, enemies. They , know what the women -did in Cojorado and Callfortilh.v Vrhjs talk was followed by a solo by MlssBessle Cook, of Englewood. N. J. ... Collection was "lifted" by ."Ushers: Miss Sarah Calhoun, Mrs. Ada Gordon, Mrs. Ternperance Kennedy, Mrs Ethel Clement, Mrs. Bessie U Randolph, reporter. 2 " ' .