|Statement||[by] Daniel Creamer and Charles W. Coulter.|
|Series||American labor (New York, N.Y.)|
|Contributions||Coulter, Charles Wellsley, 1884- joint author.|
|LC Classifications||HD9879.A5 C7 1971|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxii, 342 p.|
|Number of Pages||342|
|LC Control Number||78156410|
Get this from a library! Labor and the shut-down of the Amoskeag textile mills. [Daniel Barnett Creamer; Charles Wellsley Coulter; National Research Project on Reemployment Opportunities and Recent Changes in Industrial Techniques (U.S.),]. Labor and the shut-down of the Amoskeag textile mills (American labor) [Creamer, Daniel Barnett] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Labor and the shut-down of the Amoskeag textile mills (American labor)Author: Daniel Barnett Creamer, Charles Wellsley Coulter. Book Library. Download All Books Library. Menu. About Us; Contact Us; Tamara K. Hareven. of 54 users. Greater Amoskeag: A Journey through Darkness and Light. Regina A. Lapierre. of 17 users. Amoskeag Manufacturing Company, The: A History of Enterprise on the Merrimack River Labor and the Shut-Down of the Amoskeag Textile Mills. The AFL-CIO Region 8 records, spanning to , include correspondence, minutes, reports, legal papers, conference materials, membership cards, and printed materials. The Textile Labor Banner, United Textile Workers of America, Labor and the Shut-Down of the Amoskeag Textile Mills. (SPEC), ; Fitch.
Full text of "The Amoskeag Manufacturing Co. of Manchester, New Hampshire: A History" See other formats. Maine is a state with a rich and interesting textile history. In its heyday, Maine was the primary powerhouse behind textile industrialization in the United States. Due to the rising popularity of textile production overseas, Maine’s textile industry has sadly lost much of . Ezekiel Straw, born on Dec. 30, , in Salisbury, N.H., years ago, was an unusual mill agent – unusual in a good way. He was popular with the workers. Straw’s family moved to Lowell, Mass., when he was a young boy, as his father went to work . The Lowell Mill Girls were female workers in early 19th century America, young women employed in an innovative system of labor in textile mills centered in Lowell, Massachusetts. The employment of women in a factory was novel to the point of being revolutionary.
Ida Cram and Mary Kane worked at the Amoskeag Mills in Manchester, N.H., on the morning of Octo On that day all hell broke loose at the facility’s Number 7 mill. The Amoskeag, the largest cotton textile plant in the world, had installed a mammoth Corliss steam engine to . In , for example, the company declared that of its hands, were female. The collection includes the records of several mergers with Perkins and Cabot Manufacturing companies. The mills were shut down in Some of the extensive payroll, wage average, and other employment records are separate for men and women. Wage and time. Refine search results Skip to search results. Search within these Labor and the Shut-Down of the Amoskeag Textile Mills. Creamer, Daniel Barnett and Charles Wellsley Coulter. gift note, otherwise light wear. Solid hardcover. ; SIGNED by Author, Sept "In preparing this book as part of the centennial program of Maine the objects has. The Amoskeag company founded the city of Manchester, NH and dominated it over the entire century of its existence, from beginning of construction in until when the mills shut down. This book is a collection of oral history interviews with the people who worked in Amoskeag mills, from the boss on down to many of the people who came.