Progressivism (6)

Choose the correct word for each question.

Established in 1913 so that the U. S. government could regulate the interest rates of private banks and influence the nation's money supply.
Reform writers who investigated alarming conditions in factories, city slums, politics, and other areas of American life.
This reform governor of Wisconsin campaigned for federal control of the railroads.
She broke away from the NAWSA in 1916 to form the National Woman's party. By using more militant tactics, she took to the streets with mass pickets, parades, and hunger strikes to pressure Congress and the President for a constitutional amendment granting women the vote.
This law placed telephone and telegraph companies under I. C. C. supervision.
The most famous member of the Anti-Saloon League who would attack people at bars and cut up bar tables with a hatchet.
This legislation was the first to set up large-scale irrigation projects in semi-arid states.
This 1908 Supreme Court decision accepted environmental data rather than strictly legal precedent in upholding a state law limiting working hours for women.
This law outlawed discriminatory rebates to big corporations.
A 1911 fire in this company, where over 140 women workers died, led to new laws regulating work hours, working conditions, and fire codes.
In his 1911 book, Principles of Scientific Management, he explained his ideas for increasing efficiency by standardizing job routines and rewarding factory workers.
Proposed by a leading progressive governor of the times, it stated that a government had the responsibility for its citizens' welfare.
This energetic reformer from Iowa became the new president of the national American Woman Suffrage Association in 1900. She argued for the vote as a broadening of democracy which would empower women, to more actively care for their families in an industrial society.
This conservative Speaker of the House tried to block many Progressive Republican efforts for reforming government and society.
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