Photographs from the Records of the National Woman's Party (representing the militant wing of the suffrage movement) utilized public demonstrations (picketing, pageants, parades, demonstrations) to gain popular attention for the right of women to vote.
Cartoonist Nina Allender's view of the July 4th demonstration as drawn for the National Woman's Party's official publication, "The Suffragist."
Image result for nawsa vs national women's party
The National Woman’s Party gave silver pins, representing a cell door with a heart-shaped padlock, to members who had been “jailed for freedom.”
National Woman's Party group September 6, 1922 After the passage of the 19th Amendment in 1920, the National Womans Party turned its attention to eliminating other forms of gender discrimination through the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA). The ERA never passed, but many of its goals were achieved by the Equal Pay Act of 1963 and the Civil Rights Act of 1964.