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Zitkala-Sa by Gertrude Kasebier, 1898. Zitkala-Sa was the pen name of writer and activist Gertrude Simmons Bonnin (1876-1938). She exposed the hardships faced by students at Native American boarding schools by writing about her own experiences as a student and as a teacher. She also founded the National Council of American Indians, which was trans-tribal, to lobby for better treatment.

Dorothy Day with her prison dress. In Nov. 1917 Day and 40 other women went to prison for protesting in front of the White House for women's suffrage. Roughly handled at a workhouse, they went on a hunger strike. Finally they were freed by presidential order.In the 1930s, Day worked closely with Peter Maurin to establish the Catholic Worker movement, a nonviolent, pacifist movement that continues to combine direct aid for the poor and homeless with nonviolent direct action on their behalf.

Alice Roosevelt with her dog Leo - 1902 She smoked cigarettes in public, chewed gum, placed bets with bookies, rode in cars with men, stayed out late partying, and kept a pet snake named Emily Spinach, which she often wore wrapped around one arm and took to parties. Her father President Theodore Roosevelt once said of her “I can either run the country or I can attend to Alice, but I cannot possibly do both.”

Dr. Mary Edwards Walker - feminist, abolitionist, alleged spy, surgeon and only female recipient of the Congressional Medal of Honor for hardship endured as a prisoner of war. Photo by Elliott and Fry of 55, Baker Street, London - c1870s

Statue of the Slavery monument in Zanzibar Stone Town, Tanzania

How the world of 1950 looked in 1925