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Seventy-five percent of New York men had some type of sexually transmitted disease.
The gold rush profits of the 1840s to 1900 attracted gambling, crime, saloons, and prostitution to the mining towns of the wild west.
Some of the women in the American Revolution who followed the Continental Army served the soldiers and officers as sexual partners. The move was successful and venereal disease rates fell from forty percent to just four percent due to a stringent wellness program which required all prostitutes to register and be checked by a board certified physician every two weeks for which they were charged five dollars registration fee plus 50 cents per examination.
Prostitutes were a worrisome presence to army leadership, particularly because of the possible spread of venereal diseases. In the 19th century, parlor house brothels catered to upper class clientele, while bawdy houses catered to the lower class.
In 1875, Congress passed the Page Act of 1875 that made it illegal to transport women into the nation to be used as prostitutes.
The purpose of this law was to prevent the spread of venereal diseases among U. Appropriations under this act were doubled after the United States entered the war. In 1971, the Mustang Ranch became Nevada's first licensed brothel, eventually leading to the legalization of brothel prostitution in 10 of 17 counties within the state.
It included a brothel in the basement and 14 cribs suspended from the ceiling, called cages.
Famous men such as Doc Holliday, Bat Masterson, Diamond Jim Brady, and George Hearst frequented the establishment.
Its primary stated intent was to address prostitution and perceived immorality.
The Supreme Court later included consensual debauchery, adultery, and polygamy under "immoral purposes".