Alice Paul

Now that's what I call a woman!


- Born in Mt. Laurel, New Jersey January 11th, 1885

- Quaker parents, William and Tacie Paul

-Went to Swarthmore college in 1901

- In 1907, Birmingham England, Alice was arrested after hearing a womans group protesting for women rights and going the cause by breaking fourty-eight windows

-In 1910, Alice joins the National Women's Suffrage Association (NWSA)

-Imprisioned again in 1917 after calling pro-WW1 president Wilson, "Kaiser Wilson" due to mobs beating them and being called unpatriotic but were soon released becasue of harsh treatment in the prison

-Public uproars in 1917 lead to President Wilson passing the 19 Admendment in 1919

-Alice Paul died on July 9th, 1977 in Moorestown


Alice Paul was a Quaker women from birth till death and had strong beliefs of womens rights and without her, the world would be in a different state for females. She became involved with women's rights movements and joined the NWSA and faced beatings and imprisonments to stand for what she believed in. With her help and the leader of NWSA, she brought up the idea of equality in females to males and then so passed the 19th Admendment. Clearing pathways for her generation of women and the future females to come, Alice has stood up for every female in the world that women can achieve the same as men and beyond.