Refine search resultsSkip to search results
n.p. the Tribunal, 1996. [6p.], 8.5x11 inch sheets stapled at upper left corner, very good. The Tribunal had sent summons to the IMF, World Bank, WTO, and various multinational CEOs. They were sentenced in absentia. There were 18 US labor activists on the Tribunal, with representatives from several other countries.....
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.
Hartford: State of Connecticut, 1908. Pamphlet. 44p., wraps slightly faded else very good condition. Contributions by Florence Kelley, Secretary of the National Consumers' League on "Future results of child labor," Orwen R. Lovejoy on "Effect of premature toil upon wages and standards of labor," and more.
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: National Child Labor Committee, 1914. Magazine. 78, [vi]p., wraps, illus., very good condition. The child labor bulletin,; vol. 2, no. 4, February 1914. Includes: Lewis W. Hine's "Present conditions in the South" illustrated with his photographs, along with Anna Rochester's "The eight-hour day," Edward N. Clopper "The majesty.....
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.