After her initial "smashings," Carry A. Nation became a full-time activist, traveling from town to town to destroy saloons and preach temperance. She turned her fame as an activist into a good income, and used much of that money to set up women’s shelters.
Here is the amazing Versailles fashion online exhibit that Chelli wrote us about: http://en.chateauversailles.fr/news/life-estate/fashion-versailles#the-project
- The Editors of Encyclopædia Britannica. “Carry Nation.” Encyclopædia Britannica. Feb. 27, 2017. https://www.britannica.com/biography/Carry-Nation
- Woman’s Christian Temperance Union. “Early History.” https://www.wctu.org/history.html
- McMillan, Margot Ford and Carlynn Trout. “Carry Amelia Nation.” Historical Society of Missouri. http://shsmo.org/historicmissourians/name/n/nation/
- Library of Congress. “Topics in Chronicling America - Carrie Nation, ‘Saloon Smasher’ and Temperance Lecturer.” https://www.loc.gov/rr/news/topics/Carrynation.html
- Kansas Historical Society. “Carry A. Nation.” https://www.kshs.org/p/online-exhibits-carry-a-nation-carry-s-daughter/10597
- Teske, Anastasia. “Carrie Amelia Moore Nation (1846–1911).” Encyclopedia of Arkansas. June 3, 2016. http://www.encyclopediaofarkansas.net/encyclopedia/entry-detail.aspx?entryID=2514
- San Francisco Call. “SMASHERS' MAIL GOES TO PRESS.”Volume 87, Number 101. March 11, 1901. https://cdnc.ucr.edu/cgi-bin/cdnc?a=d&d=SFC19010311.2.82
- Nation, Carry A. “The Use and Need of the Life of Carry A. Nation.” Topeka, Kanses. F.M. Steves & Sons. 1909, c1908. Accessed online: https://archive.org/stream/useandneedoflife00natirich/useandneedoflife00natirich_djvu.txt
- Grace, Fran. “Carry A. Nation: Retelling the Life.” Indiana University Press. 2001.