Chapter 23-pgs 785-795 - A.PUS Mods6/7/8 Notesforpgs.785795...

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A.P US Artem Kholodenko Mods 6/7/8 0109 Notes for pgs. 785 – 795
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Women and the War Moral Reform in Wartime Anti-Liquor Anti-Prostitution Jazz Movement Joyous Armistice, Bitter   Aftermath Wilson’s Fourteen Points - While WWI had more male relations, women also helped too - Women leaders like Carrie Chapman and Anna Howard Shaw  wanted the war to lead to equality and greater opportunity for  women - In her book,  Mobilizing Woman-Power  (1918), Harriot Stanton  Blatch said women should actively support the war to have a role  in shaping the peace - During the war thousands of women were in the army, in USA  and France, volunteers at bases and centers, and workers in the  factories; about 1 mil were in industry 1917-18 - In 1919 all the female participation led to the passage of the  woman suffrage amendment in Congress - But in 1917-18, were few entered the industry for he 1 st  time; they  just went from less to more paying jobs - After the war women lost their jobs to make room for returning  men; Cleveland male streetcar conductors had strikes to force the  female ones off the jobs - The % of working women went down between 1910-20 - During the war made reforms took place, with 19 states already  banning alcohol by 1917, with groups like the Woman’s Christian  Temperance Union and the Anti-Saloon League - The propaganda killed off beer, since most beers were named  with German names - Soldiers in uniform were prohibited to buy drinks - The 18 th  amendment prohibiting the transportation,  manufacturing, or sale of alcoholic beverages was passed in  1919, it was seen as a war measure - Prostitution was also reformed, with strict measures; all brothels  near military bases were closed
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This note was uploaded on 03/01/2012 for the course OXFORD 69 taught by Professor Dicklebery during the Spring '12 term at American InterContinental University Dunwoody.

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Chapter 23-pgs 785-795 - A.PUS Mods6/7/8 Notesforpgs.785795...

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