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308 E. Grace Street, Richmond, Va., Jan. 26, 1921. Mrs. E. E. Townsend, Norfolk, Va. My dear Mr. Townsend: I know you are deeply interested in the welfare of our State, and that you wish to cast your vote for the man that will make the best Governor for Virginia. Senator Trinkle is a young man between forty and forty-five, he is a practical business man as well as a lawyer and will look after the business of the State in a business-like manner. He will do his best to have the Prohibition law enforced; after all the years you and I have worked for Prohibition, it is heart-breaking to think of a wet man being elected Governor. Senator Trickle believes in women and did his best to give us the vote - he wishes to give them the opportunity to use their talents for the welfare and uplift of the State. The first thing for us to do is for you to get busy at once and get every woman in your county to register, then show them that Senator Trinkle is the man the women can trust. To see that he is elected is the very best bit of Prohibition work you can do at this time. Will you not find out the boundary lines of the precincts of your county and try and get as many women as possible in each precinct to see other women and get them to register. Let us keep this up until every woman in the county is registered. Can't you get the Ministers, from the pulpits each Sunday, to urge the women to register! The time is short - we women must be up and doing. I will appreciate it most highly if you will write me by February 10th what you have accomplished and what you hope to do. Yours to win, Georgia May Jobron.