At head title: U.S. Department of labor. W. B. Wilson, secretary. Women"s bureau. Mary Anderson, director.
|Series||Bulletin -- no. 11., Bulletin (United States. Women"s Bureau) -- 11.|
|LC Classifications||HD6093 .Un311|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||90 p. tables.|
|Number of Pages||90|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: United States. Women's Bureau. Women street car conductors and ticket agents. Washington: G.P.O., Women Street Car Conductors and Ticket Agents. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office. Winslow, Mary N. (). Some effects of legislation limiting hours of work for women. Washington, DC: U.S. Government Printing Office. Winslow, Mary N. (March ). "Medians of Women's Earnings in Four States". Journal of the American Statistical. Published in as part of the 10th U.S. Census. Also printed in Serial Set Vol. Steamboat and towboat workers' wages - This link leads to the beginning of a section in the U.S. Census for Transportation, where steamboat statistics are given by U.S. region (the link above leads to the section on New England states.) Read the Author: Marie Concannon. The enthusiastic reporter breathlessly proclaimed that as the men left for war, “women will start work as elevator operators, elevated, subway and street car conductors, machine shop experts, ticket agents, motion picture mechanics and distributors, telegraphers, railway car cleaners, office clerks, bell ‘boys,’ chauffeurs, automobile.
Your customizable and curated collection of the best in trusted news plus coverage of sports, entertainment, money, weather, travel, health and lifestyle, combined with Outlook/Hotmail, Facebook. Reference book for automobile insurers shows the list price for each make/model/year of car and truck sold between , including American made cars and imports such as Mercedes, Benz and Fiat. The explanation section is helpful. See separate sections for gasoline powered cars and electric pleasure vehicles. This book lacks : Marie Concannon. In , during World War II, the Board of Transportation began hiring a large number of provisional employees. Black women were employed to drive buses and trolleys. Some were used as ticket agents, Their efforts kept the transit system operation smoothly. chief among these are the tasks performed by elevator operators, street car conductors, guards and ticket agents, pharmacists and certain operations in the printing trades. The limitation of daily and weekly hours and particularly the prohibition of work after ten P.M. has undoubtedly prevented some women from obtaining employment in all these.
Health and safety regulations saw two rush hour trains cancelled after ticket collectors were banned from making the ten minute walk to Birmingham New Street station. The federal government hired some 1, agents to do the job. They couldn’t, but two of them, Izzy Einstein and Moe Smith—two ingenious fat men—made a sensational try: Izzy and Moe disguised themselves as automobile cleaners, raided a garage on West Broadway, and seized nine barrels of beer and cases of whisky. Chicago, with its world-wide fame as the most marvelous product of American enterprise among municipal creations in the nineteenth century, with its wonderful growth, from an Indian trading post in to a modern city of the second size in point of population in the year , with the record of its stupendous strides in reaching its present commercial and financial position among the. The conductors used to receive a little more than the drivers in the era of horse cars, but the drivers would so beseech the conductors to spend this difference in their behalf at various saloons.