William Green papers [microform], 1891-1952.

ArchivalResource

Green, William, 1870-1952. William Green papers [microform], 1891-1952.

William Green papers [microform], 1891-1952.

Microfilm collection contains correspondence and memoranda, biographical and membership material, a diary, expense reports, speeches and statements, and subject files. Documents activities with the United Mine Workers of America, Democratic Party politics, with the Ohio Senate, with the AFL, and in numerous private organizations. Highlights his involvement in workmen's compensation legislation, James M. Cox's presidential campaigns, the Depression and economic recovery, industrial unionism and the CIO expulsion from the AFL, the founding of a Jewish colony in Palestine, war preparedness and production, anti-communist activities, and political action by organized labor.

21 microfilm reels ; 35 mm.

Related Constellations

There are 6 Constellations related to this resource.

American Federation of Labor

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w67697mf (corporateBody)

Labor organization. From the description of American Federation of Labor records, 1883-1925. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 70980267 ...

Hayes Mining Company (Colo.)

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w67t23br (corporateBody)

United mine workers of America

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6jq4rxr (corporateBody)

Green, William, 1870-1952

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6t43tkb (person)

Ohio district president of the United Mine Workers of America; Democratic senator in Ohio General Assembly; AFL president. From the description of William Green papers [microform], 1891-1952. (Ohio Historical Society). WorldCat record id: 45840057 ...

Jones, Mother, 1837-1930

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6qr8qsz (person)

Mary Harris, reportedly born May 1, 1830, but more likely born in 1836, in Cork, Ireland, was an active participant in the labor movement in the United States for nearly sixty years. Before acquiring the name "Mother" Jones and perceived as the "Miners' Angel," Mary Harris had taught in Catholic schools in Michigan and Tennessee, had married George Jones and had four children. By 1867, Jones had lost her family to a yellow fever epidemic in Memphis, Tennessee. By the 1870s, "Mother" Jones began ...

Congress of Industrial Organizations (U.S.)

http://n2t.net/ark:/99166/w6fn51jw (corporateBody)

The Committee for Industrial Organization was formed by the presidents of eight international unions in 1935. The presidents of these unions were dissatisfied with the American Federation of Labor's unwillingness to commit itself to a program of organizing industrial unions. In 1936, the A.F. of L. suspended the ten unions which proceeded to organize an independent federation, the Congress of Industrial Organizations. The CIO subsequently became the A.F. of L.'s chief rival for the leadership of...