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References in periodicals archive ?
Morrow, 28 November 1907, box 1, C14; Mayer, The Regulation of Commercialized Vice, 11; Rosen, Lost Sisterhood, 42; Alfred D.
Vice Commission of Chicago, The Social Evil in Chicago, 32-35; Harland, The Vice Bondage of a Great City, 10; Jane Addams cited in Laidlaw, "The White Slave Traffic or Commercialized Vice," 3; Bingham, The Girls That Disappear, 37; Robert McMurdy, "The Use of the Injunction to Destroy Commercialized Prostitution," Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology 19 (February 1929): 513; Lubove, "The Progressive and the Prostitutes," 310-311; Rosen, Lost Sisterhood, 70-71.
Vice Commission of Chicago, The Social Evil in Chicago, 32-33, 47; "Rockefeller Bureau of Social Hygiene," The Survey 29 (8 March 1913): 802; Kneeland, Commercialized Prostitution in New York City, 77; Lubove, "The Progressive and the Prostitute," 310-311.
American Vigilance Association, "Miss Kate Adam's Address," Testimony and Addresses on Segregation and Commercialized Vice, Pamphlet No.
Jenkin Lloyd Jones' Address," Testimony and Addresses on Segregation and Commercialized Vice, No.
Keepers of Disorderly Houses Turn on the Police" and "The 'Vice Trust' in New York City," Current Opinion, 54 (1913):5--6; Kneeland, Commercialized Prostitution in New York City, 157,171-172; "Organized Vice as a Vested Interest," Current Literature 52 (1912): 292.
Peters, "Suppression of 'Raines Law Hotels,'" 565--566; Report of the Hartford Vice Commission, 11; "The Wreak of Commercialized Vice," The Survey 35 (5 February 1916): 532-533; Frederick H.
National Merger to Fight White Slavery," The Survey 27 (30 March 1912): 1991-1992; Mayer, The Regulation of Commercialized Vice, 30; Aldoph F.
Roe, "The American Vigilance Association," 807-808; American Social Hygiene Association, First Annual Report, 1913-1914, 13-15, 118, file 1, box 170, ASHA; "Minutes of the Meeting of the Executive Committee," 5 May 1914, file 2, box 5, ASHA; American Social Hygiene Association, Second Annual Report, 1914-1915, 17-22, file 1, box 170, ASHA; Mayer, The Regulation of Commercialized Vice, 23,26; Mackey, Red Lights Out, 125-126.
For the shift in legislative emphasis, see Mayer, The Regulation of Commercialized Vice, 30-32.
By 1920, thirty-nine states, Alaska, and the District of Columbia had red-light abatement laws, see Mayer, The Regulation of Commercialized Vice, 31; George E.

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