laborers

Merle Linda Wolin
Final piece in the Sweatshop series, based on the reporter's undercover work in LA's garment industry.
Merle Linda Wolin
Merle Linda Wolin interviews California Governor Edmund G. Brown, Jr. about her findings after reporting undercover from California's garment manufacturers. Wolin worked as an undocumented immigrant worker in various factories around the LA area.
And Possibly Result in a Good Law, Which Is the Formulation of a Pressing Public Sentiment
Nell Nelson
Commentary on the City Slave Girls series
There Is No Salvation of It Unless It Educates The Citizens of a Future Generation
Nell Nelson
Commentary/interview on the Times's City Slave Girls series.
Women Should Seek More Congenial Employment than is Offered By The Shop or Factory
Milton George
Nell Nelson
Commentary on the City Slave Girls series from the Times
He Thinks that the Home Life and Early Education of the Unfortunates Cause the Trouble
Nell Nelson
Commentary by a doctor in the factory neighborhoods on the City Slave Girls series
The Girls Who Work in Tobacco Factories Particularly Arouse His Sympathy and Pity
Charles Gilman Smith
Nell Nelson
Interview-style commentary on the paper's City Slave Girls series on labor conditions for women in the city. Dr. Charles Gilman Smith was mentioned in the series when his card was produced for Nell Nelson to write her contact information on.
J. McGregor Adams Says that Stringent Laws Should be Enacted and Immigration Restricted
J. McGregor
Commentary on the Times's series on female labor conditions in Chicago.
A "Times" Reporter Gets into a Paper Box Manufactory That Puzzles and Bewilders Him
Nell Nelson
The final article in the "Nell Nelson" undercover series looks at a paper box factory, and also responds to criticism of the series itself.
"Nell Nelson" Spends a Half-Day in the Princess Knitting Company's Unwholsomene Factory
Nell Nelson
Nell Nelson works a job usually completed by female child laborers at a Chicago factory. Part of an undercover series exposing working conditions in the city's industries for women.
"Nell Nelson" Spends an Hour n the Factory of Henry W. King & Co, on Union Street, And Reads The Old Story of Want and Misery, Ill Health and Privation - in the Faces of The Toilers
Nell Nelson
Nelson continues her undercover expose of women's working conditions in Chicago factories.
Their Condition in the Shoe Shops as Described by "The Times" Lady Reporter. Little Heroines Who Work For Three Meals, a Roof at Night, and Their Carfare.
Nell Nelson
"Nell Nelson" goes to a shoe factory and examines the working conditions of young girls working to support their families on low wages.
A Young Widow Attempted to Support Herself and Child by Making Overalls
Nell Nelson
Nell Nelson gives the account of court room plea for mercy by a woman working in Chicago's garment industry. The article is part of an undercover series on working conditions for women in Chicago's factories.
A "Times" reporter Accompanies a Health Officer on Another Visit to The Slave-Pens
Nell Nelson
A Times reporter makes a second trip with the health department to factories in Chicago, where working conditions for women and children are very poor.
Nell Nelson Continues To Expose the Slave-Grinding Hell-Holes of Chicago
Nell Nelson
Part of the Times's undercover series on working conditions for women in Chicago's factories, based on undercover time spent working as a laborer by "Nell Nelson"
"The Times" Reporter Wanders Into The Loud-Smelling Tailor-Shops on Twelfth Street. An Insight Into the Peculair Methods by Which Wholesale Clothing Dealers Grow Rich.
Nell Nelson
A (male) reporter is taken through the cloak factories by an insider volunteer as Nell Nelson's undercover series on working conditions for women in Chicago factories continues.
Places Where Virtue Counts for Nothing and Is Not Tolerated by the Employer. Body and Soul Must Be Given Up To The Scoundrels Or The Employee Loses Her Situation.
Nell Nelson
Nelson's undercover stories about working conditions for women in Chicago's factories continue. This article focuses on the city's printing companies, one in particular that the Health Department was investigating for the treatment of a female employee by a foreman.
"Nell Nelson" spends a Day Among the Serfs and Bondwomen in the Shops of "Little Hell." For Four Hours of Unceasing Toil in a Dirty, Crowded Tailor's Room She Is Paid Six Cents.
Nell Nelson
"Nell Nelson" finds work in a slop shop for a day, making ready-made clothes for a measly wage, part of her undercover series on working conditions for women and children in Chicago's factories.
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