10.) The 18th Amendment, which banned alcohol sales in the U.S.A., was repealed 80- years ago, on Dec. 5, 1933. So, there's nothing stopping you from raising a classic cocktail to celebrate. Thus ending the age of prohibition. No correlation to me but people remember the prohibition and celebrate its ending.
9.) Booze sales have been banned in Lakeside and Lester Park since 1891. Due to the 18th amendment passed by U.S. congress. which was lifted in 1933. The 18th amendment is what made this age really known, because it was the cause of this age. This time doesn't effect me but it did effect people back then who had to illegally drink until it was lifted.
8.) What would Chicago be like without alcohol? Whole neighborhoods wouldn't exist! Well, from January 17, 1920 to December 4, 1933, alcohol was illegal in the United States until the early 30's. this doesn't connect to me at all however it marked a big day back then where people could drink finally drink like people today.
7.) The Cotton Club might be Harlem’s most famous surviving jazz venue, but it was also the neighborhood’s most notorious especially after WWI. A large gathering place of many people especially during prohibition. this place has no correlation to me, however it did back then where it was a huge place for people to drink during prohibition.
6.) The buyer of a scenic property in northern Wisconsin will get more than just its bar and restaurant: They'll have a former hideout of Chicago mobster Al Capone. Al capone the biggest mobster back then had bootlegged many tons of alcohol was a very important factor back then. he is no longer alive so how can he effect me in any way.
5.) Jeremy Brechers history and analysis of the huge strike across the steel industry in 1919, which was defeated by a combination of massive repression and undermining by the unions. A large part of the U.S. economy at the time, labor strikes. Labor strikes helped shape america to what it i today, they made labor now bettter then before. they dont effect me in anyway.
4.) Everyone knows Al Capone and the St. Valentine's Day Massacre, but there are far more fascinating mobsters, robbers and killers from Chicago's Prohibition era. These men made the prohibition era scarier then it was before. they don't effect anything now in any way.
3.) Mary Louise Cecilia Guinan was a born entertainer. Nicknamed “Texas” after her home state, she got her start in show business as an actress, touring the country with theater groups. She ran speakeasy's and illegal bars back then. this person doesn't effect me in any way. she has no correlation to now like among the many who did what she did.
2.) The enforcement of Prohibition went into effect on January 17, 1920. Almost immediately, there were more young men and women drinking than ever before. Lots of illegal drinking back then was very common and was almost an outrage on the nation. this time period however doesn't effect anything in the future. modern day laws started because of this prohibition.
1.) To live in the 1920’s, during the prohibition, jazz and speakeasy times. The 20's was a time of violence and illegal crimes but also jazz and lots of illegal drinking. This time period doesn't effect me in any way as it was in the 20's.