While a successful fundraiser for the organization, she found resistance to long-term corporate underwriting. Ultimately, she helped craft the organization's mission in the "promotion of competition that stresses enjoyment of sport and the development of good sportsmanship and character rather than those types that emphasize the making and breaking of records, and the winning of championships for the enjoyment of spectators and for the athletic reputation or commercial advantages of institutions and organizations." Eventually, it merged into the American Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation.
Emily Davies became an editor of a feminist publication, Englishwoman's Journal . She expressed her feminist ideas on paper and was also a major supporter and influential figure during the twentieth century. In addition to suffrage, she supported more rights for women such as access to education. She wrote works and had power with words. She wrote texts such as Thoughts on Some Questions Relating to Women in 1910 and Higher Education for Women in 1866. She was a large supporter in the times where organisations were trying to reach people for a change.  With her was a friend named Barbara Bodichon who also published articles and books such as Women and Work (1857), Enfranchisement of Women (1866), and Objections to the Enfranchisement of Women (1866), and American Diary in 1872. 
I'm not entirely convinced of the validity of women's history because going back through the ages and dredging up information about possibly not very significant figures and glorifying them on the basis that they are women seems a bit like distortion to me. How does women's history validate itself as a "proper" form of history and not just an extension of the women's movement?
In the last decades, as the history of women has become more integrated into teaching and writing at the academic level, it's "validity" is less and less in question. Admittedly, some of contemporary historical writing seems like women studies rather than history. Remember that the fields are now composed of "gender history" (history of male-female relationships), feminist history (feminism and feminist issues seen historically), and women's history (more encompassing and generally interested in exploring all aspects of women's past).