Labor and the Progressive Movement in New York State, 1897-1916

By Irwin Yellowitz | Go to book overview

Bibliography

UNPUBLISHED SOURCES
UNPUBLISHED sources were not important for the study of organized labor in New York State. The files of central labor organizations, such as the New York State Federation of Labor, have disappeared as a result of fire, lack of space, and/or a lack of concern about the future value of correspondence and official records. Thus the student of labor's political activity must depend upon the printed materials of state and city central bodies, and upon sources outside the trade union movement.Unpublished material is a more important complement to published sources in the study of the social Progressive organizations. Major manuscript collections, such as the Andrews Papers and the files of the New York Women's Trade Union League, contain valuable material, but the social Progressive movement can be well understood from published sources. Since the reform societies were public organizations, their published materials explain the objectives, methods, and philosophy of the movement, and unpublished sources are particularly important for financial arrangements, for personal relations within the social Progressive group and in those areas where the public record is weak.Of the unpublished sources consulted, the following were most significant.
Andrews John B. Papers, American Association for Labor Legislation (School of Industrial and Labor Relations, Cornell University).

A large and valuable collection, which consists of more than eighty boxes that contain the correspondence and press releases

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