Daisy Bates (1859 – 1951) was an Australian journalist, welfare worker and lifelong student of Australian Aboriginal culture and society. After getting her first job as a governess in Dublin at age 18, there was a scandal, which resulted in the young man of the house taking his own life. Bates was forced to leave Ireland and started a new life in Australia. She was known among the native people as 'Kabbarli' (grandmother).

Daisy May Bates, CBE (16 October 1859 – 18 April 1951) was an Irish Australian journalist, welfare worker and lifelong student of Australian Aboriginal culture and society. She was known among the native people as 'Kabbarli' (grandmother). 1921

Daisy Bates

Dr. Frances Dick, 1st woman to practise medicine in NSW, Sydney, c.1892. photograph by J. Hubert Newman. Dr Frances Dick graduated from London School of Medicine for Women & the University of Ireland. Her qualifications included: LSA (Lond) 1891 & MB Bac Surg, Royal University of Ireland 1891. She was the 1st woman to practise medicine in NSW preceding Dr M A Corliss by a few months. She was registered on 13 January, 1892. State Lib of NSW

A Forgotten Heroine: Civil rights activist Daisy Bates fought to dismantle Arkansas’ segregation laws.

Telephone Operator, Wisconsin, 1915

Civil rights activist Daisy Lee Gatson Bates (1914–1999). Founder with her husband of the Arkansas State Press, president of the Arkansas branch of the NAACP, key organizer of the desegregation of Little Rock's Central High School, Democratic National Committee member, author of The Long Shadow of Little Rock, and more.

Queen Consort of Scotland, Margaret Tudor (28 November 1489 – 18 October 1541), also known as Margaret, Queen of Scots. She was the elder of the two surviving daughters of Henry VII and Elizabeth of York, and sister of Henry VIII. In 1503, she married James IV, King of Scots. James died in 1513, and their son became King James V. She married secondly Archibald Douglas, 6th Earl of Angus. Through her marriages, Margaret was the grandmother of Mary, Queen of Scots. and Lord Darnely.

1960 Electrolux Vacuum

Chenille Bedspreads

another ringer washer...doing laundry was a real chore and took all day

talcum powder

Acrylic Photo Cube 70s Decor...

wooden thread spools

Mary Robinson, the First Female President of Ireland and human rights activist

Queensland Ladies Interstate Tennis Team, 1908 | australian tennis history | 1900's | www.republicofyou.com.au

Evening in Paris- Had a tiny bottle given to me when I was a child. It lasted for years

Vintage mixer

There is so much at stake for generations, young and old, of women. Our education, our careers, our families, our safety. Remember, please.

Alex Haley's grandmother "Queen" who was born to an African slave mother and a white plantation son named Jackson on the Cypress Plantation in Alabama. She was given his name of Jackson and after the war married Alex Haley (Grandfather) to young Alex Haley

WARRIORS: Armenian women, 1895. (To the right, Eghisapet Sultanian, great grandmother of musician Derek Sherinian during the 1895 Hamidian massacres, when the Armenians of Zeitun (modern Süleymanlı), fearing the prospect of massacre, took up arms to defend themselves from Ottoman troops.)