Law passed allowing women to serve as town clerks, trustees of public libraries, superintendents of schools, and notaries public.
First woman appointed to Board of Visitors to State Institutions.
Vermont Equal Suffrage Association organized.
Addie (Laird) Card, 10-year-old Pownal mill worker photographed by Lewis Hines, becomes a “poster child” for those working against child labor.
Lucy Daniels launches no taxation without suffrage campaign in Grafton.
Tax-paying women obtain right to vote in municipal elections.
Legislature ratifies 19th Amendment and Gov. Clement vetoes bill.
Gov. Percival Clement refuses to call special session of the Vermont Legislature to ratify Nineteenth Amendment to the US Constitution granting full suffrage to women. Edna Beard is first woman elected to Vermont Legislature. Formation of Vermont League of Women Voters.
Establishment of first women's prison, Riverside Women's Reformatory. Dorothy Canfield Fisher is first woman elected to Vermont State Board of Education.
Edna Beard is first woman elected to Vermont Senate.
US Abenaki women eligible to vote in Vermont elections.
Nellie Cox Laird represents Montpelier. First woman to be elected to the legislature from a large town in Vermont. Appointment of 1st female factory inspector in Vermont.
Consuelo Northrop Bailey is first woman to try a murder case in Vermont.
Helen Hartness Flanders, folklorist, publishes Vermont Folk-Songs and Ballads.
Bennington College for Women opens.
Consuelo Northrop Bailey is the first woman admitted to practice law before the US Supreme Court.
Vermont branch of OWLS (Order of Women Legislators) formed.
Law passed making women eligible for jury duty. Amolina Elias of St. Albans is first woman to graduate from machine shop course in Production Training Program at Bellows Free Academy.
Helen Burbank appointed first woman Secretary of State in Vermont.