The Policies and Practices of the American Federation of Labor, 1900-1909 - Vol. 3

By Philip S. Foner | Go to book overview

REFERENCE NOTES
CHAPTER 1
1. Milton J. Nadworny, Scientific Management and the Unions, 1900-1932, Cambridge, Mass., 1955, pp. 3-10.
2. George W. Edward, The Evolution of American Finance Capital, London and New York, 1938, p. 132.
3. John Moody, The Truth About the Trusts, New York, 1904, pp. 477, 488.
4. Chicago Socialist, Jan. 31, 1903; Amalgamated Engineers' Journal, March, 1901, pp. 19-20.
5. Report of the Industrial Commission, Washington, 1901, vol. VII, pp. 15, 739; T. S. Adams and H. L. Sumner, Labor Problems, New York, 1910, pp. 112-15.
6. The Public, Oct. 13, 1900.
7. Frederick Lewis Allen, The Big Change: America Transforms ltself, 1900-1950, New York, 1952, p. 55.
8. Donata Mary Yates, Women in Chicago Industries, 1900-1915: A Study of Working Conditions in Factories, Laundries, and Restaurants, unpublished M.A. thesis, University of Chicago, 1948, p. 16.
9. Leather Workers' Journal, Feb. 1904, p. 365; New York American, Dec. 16, 1903.
10. Paul H. Douglas, Real Wages in the United stares, 1890-1926, Boston, 1930, pp. 41, 57, 58, 582.
11. Ibid., pp. 43-46; E. B. Sanford, editor, The Federal Council of Christ in America, New York, 1909, p. 246.
12. Testimony of Father Hussie before the Coal Commission, in "Proceedings of the Anthracite Coal Strike Commission," Washington, D.C., 1903, No. 11, pp. 1352-86.
13. Report of Minutes, Board of Education, City of Chicago, Oct. 2, 1908, p. 4.
14. The Comrade, vol. II, Aug. 1903, p. 235.
15. John Spargo, "Child Labor in 'Free' America,"ibid., vol. I, July, 1902, p. 222.
16. Allen, op. cit., p. 57.
17. New York State Factory Investigating Commission, Supplementary Report, Albany, 1915, pp. 124-37.
18. Pauline Newman, "As I Remember," 25th Anniversary Booklet: New York Women's Trade Union League Clubhouse, 1922-1947, New York, 1947, p. 4; New York State Factory Investigating Commission, Preliminary Report, Albany, 1912, vol. I, p. 162.
19. William J. Walsh, The United Mine Workers of America as a Social Force in the Anthracite Territory, Washington, 1931, pp. 83-84.
20. Spargo, op. cit., p. 221.
21. The Comrade, vol. II, March, 1903, p. 134; "Proceedings of the Anthracite Coal Commission,"op. cit., No. 12, pp. 1573-74; No. 13, pp. 1618-19.
22. New York Tribune, Feb. 9, 1914; New York State Factory Investigating Commission, Fourth Report, Albany, 1915, vol. I, pp. 34-38; vol. II, pp. 193, 404; vol. III, pp. 1049, 1073; Third Report, Albany, 1914, pp. 40-41, 159; Preliminary Report, vol. I, pp. 34-36; Charles B. Barnes , The Longshoremen, New York, 1915, p. 92.
23. Ellen M. Henrotin, "Organization for Women," American Federationist, Nov. 1905, p. 825; Louise C. Odencrantz, Italian Women in Industry: A Study of Conditions in New York City, New York, 1919, pp. 151-52; New York State Factory Investigating Commission, Fourth Report, vol. V, p. 2810.
24. United States Senate, "Report on Condition of Women and Child Wage- Earners in the United States," 61st Congress, 2nd Session, Senate Document No. 65, Washington, 1911, vol. II, p. 158.
25. John A. Fitch, Hours of Labor in the Steel Industry, New York, 1912, pp. 4, 5, 6-7; Samuel Waitzman, The New York City Transit Strike of 1916, unpublished M.A. thesis, Columbia University, 1952, pp. 29-30; St. Louis Post-Dispatch, March 11, July 3, 1900; Senate Document No. 415, op. cit., vol. I, pp. 193-212.
26. Mary Van Kleeck, "Working Hours of Women Workers," Charities and Commons, vol. XVII, Oct. 6, 1906, pp. 13, 16.

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