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Washington DC: CIO Department of Education & Research, [1946-?]. Pamphlet. Four-panel brochure, folded to 3.5x8.5 inches, or 8.5x11 inches when unfolded, designed to fit into a standard envelope, very good. Summary of the CIO's positions, notable for its use of photographs of multi-ethnic children.
New York: The Macmillan Company, 1912. ix, 280p., tables, first edition, original blue cloth, corners slightly bumped. Study by the secretary of the National Child Labor Committee for Mississippi Valley, with chapters on newspaper sellers, bootblacks, and messengers. Covers most American cities.
New York: Academic Press, 1978. Hardcover. xix, 211p., foreword, preface, glossary of acronyms, postscript, references, index, illustrated with tables and figures, ex-UAW library copy with deaccession markings and labels on covers, hardcover boards in dj with labels affixed from library. NB, binder cased-in this item upside down. Studies in Social...
no place: Press of Fred. J. Heer, for the conference, 1906. xviii, 687p., frontis portrait of Edward T. Devine, beloved bigwig; massive 9x6 inch cloth boards spine-titled gilt, a little edgeworn but quite sturdy and sound, cover titling bright, a very good copy. In old sepia nib, find an ownership...
New York: Robert M. McBride & Company, 1937. Hardcover. 321p., first edition, inscribed by Lumpkin "Alva Lumpkin, with love, Katharine, May, 1937," boards slightly discolored else very good condition in like dj. Alva Lumpkin was the brother of Katharine and a US Senator from South Carolina for less the 30...
New York: National Consumers' League, 1931. Pamphlet. 46p., wraps somewhat dust-soiled with minor browning, text block paper clean and white, 6x9 inches, first edition. Includes sections on child labor, a short section on safety and an extended section on Southern women's labor laws. Mason, an active feminist and reformer, joined...
New York: Catholic Citizens' Committee for Ratification of the Child Labor Amendment, . Six-panel brochure, very good, containing the transcript of a Feb. 9, 1937 address. Walsh responds to critics, including religious opponents of the Amendment, and argues that it should be a non-sectarian issue.