Kate Larson: Harriet continued her struggle for liberation in the form of civil rights activism, you know, pushing for equality for African-Americans and women. She was a humanitarian; she struggled to help people who needed help, who were destitute, who were sick, who were poor and had no place to go, she welcomed them into her home. She was part of the woman’s suffrage movement from about 1860 on. She was appearing at meetings throughout New England and New York, talking about the need to give women the vote. And no doubt, it was frustrating to her when black men were given the vote and women were not, because here was this woman who had spent a decade rescuing people, including many men. She fought in the Civil War and yet she couldn’t vote, but her brothers could and that must have been really painful for her. But she continued the struggle until she died in 1913. And also for facilities for African-Americans, schools and health facilities, she struggled for those as well. She was a great community activist, a great humanitarian.