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Ch.17.1 wwii2012
 

Ch.17.1 wwii2012

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    Ch.17.1 wwii2012 Ch.17.1 wwii2012 Presentation Transcript

    • Selective Training and Service Act 1940• First peacetime draft in US History• Used until 1973 to fill military needs• After 1973, US military depended on volunteers to fill needs
    • George C. Marshall• Chief of Staff of the US Military during WWII
    • Women in WWII• Rosie the Riveter -represented women workers in WWII
    • WAVES-Women’s Navy
    • WASP-Women’s Army Service Pilots
    • WASP
    • “Tokyo Rose” Iva Toguri • forced to broadcast propaganda to the Allied troops for Japan. • In these radio programs, she taunted the troops and played music from home. • She was a US citizen in Japan • Convicted of treason
    • African-Americans in WWII
    • Tuskegee Airmen
    • Asian Americans in WWII
    • Henry Kaiser
    • Hollywood in WWII» Soliders waiting in line to see I Wanted Wings (1941).
    • • The Captain (Cary Grant) speaks to his men about the death of Mike in Destination Tokyo.
    • Casablanca
    • Bob Hopeand the USO Tour
    • USO• United Service Organizations Inc. is a private, nonprofit organization that provides entertainment to members of the U.S. military since 1941
    • • From 1941 to 1947, the USO presented more than 400,000 performances, featuring entertainers such as:• Bing Crosby, Judy Garland, Bette Davis, Humphrey Bogart, Lauren Bacall, Frank Sinatra, Laurel and Hardy, The Marx Brothers, Jack Benny, James Cagney, James Stewart, Gary Cooper, Lena Horne, The Rockettes, Al Jolson, Fred Astaire, The Andrews Sisters, Lucille Ball, Glenn Miller, Mickey Rooney, Dinah Shore, and most famously, Bob Hope.
    • Bob Hope
    • Bing Crosby
    • John Wayne
    • The Andrews Sister’s-"BoogieWoogie Bugle Boy Of Company B"• From the 1941 Abbott and Costello film, "Buck Privates."• Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy from Company B
    • Looney Toons Cartoons• Education for Death• Bugs Bunny USA War Bonds
    • OPA and Rationing• The Office of Price Administration was established in 1941 to administer price controls.• 8000 rationing boards were created with 200,000 volunteers to assist the 60,000 employees of the agency.• Food rationing included restrictions on sugar and meat; clothing rationing restricted silk and nylon.• Gasoline rationing began in May 1942 on the East coast, limiting use to five gallons per week.• By the end of 1942, half of the nations automobiles were issued an A sticker, allowing 4 gallons per week.• The other half of automobiles had either a B sticker (supplementary allowance for war workers) or a C sticker (vital occupation such as doctor).• Truckers had a T sticker for unlimited amounts.• A black market developed in stolen or counterfeit stickers that were used in 5-30% of gasoline sales.• By 1945, there were 32,500 motorists arrested for using such false stickers, 1300 convictions, 4000 gas stations closed.
    • RationingFront Cover
    • Back cover
    • • The following is a set of instructions that came with every book: Your first ration book has been issued to you, originally containing 28 war ration stamps. Other books may be issued at later dates. The following instructions apply to your first book and will apply to any later books, unless otherwise ordered by the Office of Price administration. In order to obtain a later book, the first book must be turned in. You should preserve War Rations Books with the greatest possible care. 1) From the time the Office of Price Administration may issue orders rationing certain products. After the dates indicated by such orders, these products can be purchased only through the use of War rations Books containing valid War Ration Stamps. 2) The orders of the Office of Price Administration will designate the stamps to be used for the purchase of a particular rationed product, the period during which each of these stamps may be used, and the amounts which may be bought with each stamp. 3) Stamps become valid for use only when and as directed by the Orders of the Office of Price Administration. 4) Unless otherwise announced, the Ration Week is from Saturday midnight to the following Saturday midnight. 5) War Ration stamps may be used in any retail store in the United States. 6) War Ration Stamps may be used only by or for the person named and described in the War Ration Book. 7) Every person must see that this War Ration Book is kept in a safe place and properly used. Parents are responsible for the safekeeping and use of their childrens War Ration Book.
    • • 8) When you buy any rationed product, the proper stamp must be detached in the presence of the storekeeper, his employee, or the person making the delivery on his behalf. If a stamp is torn out of the War Ration Book in any other way than above indicated, it becomes void. If a stamp is partly torn or mutilated and more than one half of it remains in the book, it is valid. Otherwise it becomes void. 9) If your War Ration Book is lost, destroyed, stolen or mutilated, you should report that fact to the local Ration Board. 10) If you enter a hospital, or other institution, and expect to be there for more than 10 days, you must turn your War Ration Book over to the person in charge. It will be returned to you upon your request when you leave. 11) When a person dies, his War Ration Book must be returned to the local Ration Board, in accordance with the regulations. 12) If you have any complaints, questions, or difficulties regarding your War Ration Book, consult your local Ration Board. NOTE The first stamps in War Ration Book One will be used for the purchase of sugar. When this book was issued, the registrar asked you, or the person who applied for your book, how much sugar you owned on that date. If you had any sugar, you were allowed to keep it, but stamps representing this quantity were torn from your group (except for a small amount which you were allowed to keep without loosing any stamps). If your War Ration Book one was issued to you on application by a member of your family, the number of stamps torn from the books of the family was based on the amount of sugar owned by the family, and was divided as equally as possible among all the books.
    • People standing in line for sugar
    • War Production Board
    • National War Labor Board