If the Women on $20s group has its way, Americans will one day pay for items with a bill that depicts a notable female figure from the nation's history.
The group has launched a campaign to get Andrew Jackson off the $20 bill and replace him with a woman.
The effort comes in advance of 2020, the 100th anniversary of the 19th Amendment, which gave women the right to vote.
And why the $20? Andrew Jackson, the country's seventh president, doesn't deserve to stay on the bills because of his role in the Indian Removal Act of 1830 and because he opposed the central banking system and paper currency, the Women on $20s' website says.
"We believe this simple, symbolic and long-overdue change could be an important stepping stone for other initiatives promoting gender equality," the group's website says. "Our money does say something about us, about what we value. So together, let's make our money egalitarian and inclusive!"
So who should replace Jackson? A number of women with ties to Pennsylvania and New Jersey are at the top of the nonprofit's list:
The organization has compiled a ballot of those women, along with nine others: Betty Friedan, Shirley Chisholm, Soujourner Truth, Rosa Parks, Barbara Jordan, Margaret Sanger, Patsy Mink, Harriet Tubman and Eleanor Roosevelt.
People are asked to vote for their top three choices, and the top three vote-getters will move on to a final round of voting.
The nonprofit says it hopes to get at least 100,000 votes, writing on the site that that's "how many names it takes to petition the White House for executive action."
Portraits on currency haven't been changed since 1929. Federal law says only deceased individuals can appear on bills, but it's not known how the current subjects were chosen.
"Treasury Department records do not reveal the reason that portraits of these particular statesmen were chosen in preference to those of other persons of equal importance and prominence," the Bureau of Printing and Engraving says.