Lorine Swainston Goodwin
Lorine Swainston Goodwin. Under a likeness of President Theodore Roosevelt in the Library of Congress, a plaque lists the Pure Food and Drink Law of 1906 as one of the three landmark achievements of his administration. Few authorities would disagree. Designed to ensure the safety of foods, drinks and drugs, the law was one of the first pieces of social legislation enacted in the United States. Among the most enthusiastic and persistent crusaders for the bill’s passage were a wide array of women’s groups, many politically active for the.
Request PDF On Mar 1, 2001, Amy Bentley and others published The Pure Food, Drink, and Drug Crusaders .
Authors : Goodwin, Lorine Swainston. Condition : Very Good. Product Category : Books. Book is warped, otherwise unread No Dust Jacket. The Pure Food, Drink and Drug Crusaders, 1879-1914. Title : The Pure Food, Drink and Drug Crusaders, 1879-1914. See all. About this item.
This article considers how American food manufacturers used advertising and outreach to sway public opinion in the immediate years after the 1906 passage of the Pure Food and Drug Act. Although this federal legislation has long. Although this federal legislation has long been heralded as a landmark victory for consumer protection, the new law was not a watershed moment for progressivism. It provided food manufacturers with an economical means to standardize their products and helped establish brand identities through consistent appearance.
Lorine Swainston Goodwin.
Based in large part on primary sources, this work examines the many groups involved in the passage of the Pure Food and Drink Law and how their work affected American society. Part One examines the origins of the movement and why women became so involved. Part Two focuses on the primary groups involved in the law's passage, such as the National Woman's Christian Temperance Union and the General Federation of Women's Clubs. How it was that such diverse groups rallied around this issue is also explored. Lorine Swainston Goodwin.
by Lorine Swainston Goodwin.
Pure food became the rallying cry among a divergent group of campaigners who lobbied Congress for a law regulating foods and drugs. The Pure Food, Drink, and Drug Crusaders, 1879-1914. James Harvey Young reveals the complex and pluralistic nature not only of that crusade but also of the broader Progressive movement of which it was a significant strand. In the vivid style familiar to readers of his earlier works. Protecting America's Health: The FDA, Business, and One Hundred Years of Regulation.
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Lorine Swainston Goodwin (Author). A retired pharmacist, Lorine Swainston Goodwin received her P. in history from the University of Missouri. She now lives in Provo, Utah. More about Lorine Swainston Goodwin. Published August 1999 by McFarland & Company. Law and legislation, Food law and legislation, Women social reformers, Consumer protection, Food adulteration and inspection, Drugs, Beverages, United States, History.