Speakeasy by Alisa Smith download in iPad, ePub, pdf
Some were operated by people who were part of organized crime. In many rural towns, small speakeasies and blind pigs were operated by local business owners. In other cases, brand names were used to specify the type of alcohol people wanted. Even though police and agents of the Bureau of Prohibition would often raid them and arrest their owners and patrons, they were so profitable that they continued to flourish. This idea of musicians spread throughout the speakeasy business and soon enough many of them had musicians.
Nobody is heard or seen, and the blind tiger, apparently without any keeper, works like a charm. This is one of the more famous of the speakeasies and still stands today. Many businesses would set up their speakeasies to attract women to get more profits.
Prices were four to five dollars a bottle. It offered liquor and gambling. All of the different speakeasies that spread throughout had their own specialty that made it unique. It was a unique system that used a doorkeeper to send a warning to the bar that it was in danger and the bar would transform into an ordinary place through a mechanism. Cheap liquor was generally used because it was more profitable.
This all depended on the owner's source. An example to show this was in the movie theaters.
In the United States, the word emerged in the s. People would mix together and have few or no problems.
The speakeasy soon became one of the biggest parts of American culture during this time. Her two biggest competitors were Helen Morgan and Belle Livingston.