Yahoo Search Búsqueda en la Web

  1. Cerca de 198.000 resultados de búsqueda

  1. 29 de abr. de 2022 · Jessie Woodrow Wilson Sayre (August 28, 1887 – January 15, 1933) was a daughter of U.S. President Woodrow Wilson and a political activist. “She worked vigorously for women's suffrage, social issues, and to promote her father's call for a League of Nations, and emerged as a force in the Massachusetts Democratic Party.”

  2. When Jessie Woodrow Wilson was born on 28 August 1887, in Gainesville, Hall, Georgia, United States, her father, President Thomas Woodrow Wilson, was 30 and her mother, Ellen Louise Axson, was 27. She married Francis Bowes Sayre on 25 November 1913, in Washington, District of Columbia, United States.

  3. Jessie Woodrow Wilson Sayre was the daughter of U.S. President Woodrow Wilson and was a political activist. She was born in Gainesville, Georgia on August 28, 1887, the second daughter of Woodrow and Ellen Axson Wilson.

  4. Woodrow Wilson Sayre Born 22 Feb 1919 in Philadelphia, Philadelphia Co, Pennsylvania Ancestors Son of Francis Bowes Sayre Sr. and Jessie Woodrow (Wilson) Sayre Brother of Francis Bowes Sayre Jr. and Eleanor Axson Sayre Husband of Edith Warren (Chase) Sayre — married 16 May 1942 (to 21 Mar 1985) in Milton, Norfolk Co, Massachusetts

  5. Most widely held works by Jessie Woodrow Wilson Sayre. The Jessie Wilson Sayre Papers document the close relationships amongst the Wilson and Axson families in the early twentieth century and provide details into their lives. The collection includes correspondence to and from Jessie Wilson Sayre, before and after her marriage.

  6. 15 de dic. de 2019 · Jessie Woodrow Sayre (born Wilson) was born on month day 1887, at birth place, Georgia, to Thomas Woodrow Wilson and Ellen Louise Wilson (born Axson). Thomas was born on December 28 1856, in 18–24 North Coalter Street, Staunton, Virginia, USA. Ellen was born on May 15 1860, in Savannah, Chatham County, Georgia, USA.

  7. The president’s initial reluctance to support it caused frustration for many, likely including the women in his family. Woodrow and Ellen Wilson (seated) raised daughters (left to right) Margaret, Eleanor, and Jessie that one newspaper described as “...independent young women, abundantly able to look out for themselves on all occasions...”