Frances Maule Bjorkman
Frances Maule Bjorkman (1879–1966) was a New Yorker prominent in the woman's suffrage movement. She was a member of the National Woman Suffrage Association. She was a member of the Heterodoxy women's group. She lived at the Helicon Home Colony, an experimental community founded by Upton Sinclair.
- Home and school visitors (1909)
- The cure for two million sick: The discovery of the hookworm disease (1909) with Charles Wardell Stiles
- Tests of Woman Suffrage States in the New York Times on June 3, 1912
- Woman suffrage: history, arguments and results (1913)
- "35 Delegates to Washington Convention Settling Down to Real Business. Plan to Raise Funds for National Body by Per Capita Tax of State Association Members. ... Eleanor Byrnes, and Frances Maule BJorkman, reported ...". New York Times. December 2, 1913. Retrieved 2009-11-19. "The fifty-fifth annual convention of the National Woman's Suffrage Association got down to business to-day with three well-attended sessions in the auditorium of the new Masonic Temple."
- Douglas Clayton (1994). Floyd Dell: the life and times of an American rebel. ISBN 1-56663-059-2. "Frances Maule Bjorkman, of the National American Woman Suffrage Association, wrote Dell while the series was running in the Friday Literary Review during ..."
- Schwarz, Judith (1986). Radical Feminists of Heterodoxy: Greenwich Village, 1912-1940 (Rev. ed.). Norwich, VT: New Victoria Publishers. p. 123. ISBN 0-934678-08-1.