factory girl

Nellie Bly Tells How It Feels to Be a White Slave; She Tries Her Hand at Making Paper Boxes; Difficulty in Getting a Job; Most Work Two Weeks for Nothing; After One Learns the Trade It Is Hard to Earn a Living; A Fair Picture of the Work
Nellie Bly
William Hard
Rheta Childe Dorr
Part VI, the final chapter in yet another series on women at work in the first decade of the twentieth century, a topic <em>Everybody's</em> revisited several times during the period and favored undercover investigations as the technique of choice.
William Hard
Rheta Childe Dorr
Part II of yet another series for <em>Everybody's Magazine</em> by William Hard and Rheta Childe Dorr, who went undercover to investigate the lives of women at work in the first decade of the twentieth century.
Wlliam Hard
Rheta Childe Dorr
Another series published by Everybody's Magazine about women at work in the United States in a variety of low wage-earning jobs. Dorr, like her many predecessors among women journalists, went undercover to investigate. William Hard ultimately wrote the series. Mrs. Dorr's name was restored to the co-byline after she threatened legal action.
"Experiences of a Literary Woman as a Working Girl"
Bessie (Mrs. John) van Vorst
The precede in Everybody's reads: "The following is an account of the writer's actual experiences while working for purposes of investigation side by side with the girls of a great city factory. It is the first of a series of five articles to appear in this magazine, of which two have been written by her sister-in-law, Miss Marie van Vorst, the well-known novelist and daughter of the late Judge Van Vorst, Chancellor of the State of New York -- Editor."
"Labeling Pillowcases in a Bleachery"
Cornelia Stratton Parker
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