2013 Australia Fifty Dollars Banknote FK13157393

$49,55

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SKU: 2013FiftyDollarsFK13157393-BN85 Category: Tag:

Description

Everyone who wants to get into banknote collecting should do so with reasonably current release notes like this 2013 Fifty Dollar banknote from Australia. 

Overall the notes are not as expensive to put aside and down the trak in a few short years the value of your investment starts to shine through.

This note has some very light crinkles and is therefore rated at aUNC.

Here at Noteworthy Collectibles a range of more recent banknotes from Australia at great prices are available and on request we can acquire more examples.

This note has the new signature combination of Glenn Robert Stevens and Martin Parkinson which appeared first in 2012.

Please see the pictures here as they say it all in terms of grade.

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History

From the Australian Dictionary of Biography – Cowan, Edith Dircksey (1861–1932) – by Margaret Brown – This article was published in Australian Dictionary of Biography, Volume 8, (MUP), 1981

Cowan went overseas in 1903 and 1912 to Britain and Europe, and in 1925 to the United States of America as an Australian delegate to the sixth convention of the International Council. During World War I, already heavily engaged in social welfare, she took on a wide range of war work for which she was appointed O.B.E. in 1920. Immediately after the war women’s organizations renewed their efforts for civic rights, as part of ‘the full democratic re-generation of the world’, and in 1920 legislation ended the legal bar to women entering parliament. In the 1921 elections Cowan was one of five women candidates. As an endorsed Nationalist for the Legislative Assembly seat of West Perth, she opposed an independent Nationalist and T. P. Draper, the sitting Nationalist attorney-general in Sir James Mitchell’s government. The electorate had a majority of women on the roll, but was solidly wealthy with a few potential Labor voters. She campaigned on her community service record, the need for law and order, and for women in parliament ‘to nag a little’ on social issues. She narrowly defeated Draper to become the first woman member of an Australian parliament.

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