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She also asked for women to have a voice at the convention and to assume committee positions.
In 1859 Anthony spoke before the state teachers' convention at Troy, N. and at the Massachusetts teachers' convention, arguing for coeducation (boys and girls together) and claiming there were no differences between the minds of men and women.
In 1856 Anthony became an agent for the American Anti-Slavery Society, arranging meetings, making speeches, putting up posters, and distributing leaflets.
She encountered hostile mobs, armed threats, and things thrown at her.
Because she was a woman, she was not allowed to speak at temperance rallies.
This experience, and her acquaintance with Elizabeth Cady Stanton, led her to join the women's rights movement in 1852.
They went on to campaign for full citizenship for women and people of any race, including the right to vote, in the Fourteenth and Fifteenth Amendments.
In the 1890s Anthony raised ,000 in pledges to ensure the admittance of women to the University of Rochester.
Anthony called for equal educational opportunities for all regardless of race, and for all schools, colleges, and universities to open their doors to women and people who had been enslaved.
She also campaigned for the right of children of people who had been enslaved to be able to attend public schools.
She was hung in effigy, and in Syracuse her image was dragged through the streets.
In 1863 Anthony and Stanton organized a Women's National Loyal League to support and petition for the Thirteenth Amendment outlawing slavery.