The Suffrage Plank Satisfactory.
The Woman's Tribune is probably the leading American journal devoted specially to to the interests of universal suffrage, and here is what it has to say respecting the action of the Cincinnati convention:
With regard to the action of the Cincinnati convention upon woman suffrage, it is all that could be expected from a party not organized with that as its main object, for it throws the burden of obligation upon the party in its state organizations where, if the women do their duty and elect the proper representatives to the conventions, the question will be worked out. In a party that allows women delegates, elects women officers, and, in fact, gives them equal rights and opportunities from the Contention, the opportunity is before their interests. The women of this People's party are largely women who have obtained their political education in the Alliance and in the Grange. They have united with fathers, brothers and husbands to secure better industrial conditions, and having felt in their everyday life the pressure of an unjust economic system, it is folly to expect them to forsake the standard of the men of their families because it does not stand first and foremost for woman suffrage, however much they may desire it. But they can mould their party and will do it fast as they are themselves educated to see that until the foundations of a party are laid in justice, liberty and equality, it cannot be wholly right in any particular.
The resolutions adopted by the party endorsed the demands, of the platform as adopted at St. Louis in 1889, Ocala in 1890, and Omaha in 1892, and it will be remembered that the first and last unequivocally endorsed the ballot for women.