"Dwight Cotton Mills First of Alabama Textiles to Meet Labor Tie-Up." This article lists the workers' demands and mentions that representatives of the textile union will soon meet to discuss the possibility of a statewide strike.
Flier issued by the Communist Party in Birmingham, Alabama, urging local steel industry employees ("Working men and women, white and Negro!") to join the general miners' strike: "The miners' strike must be won! They can win the war against the NRA...
This article discusses the textile strike in Alabama City, Albertville, and Guntersville, which is expected to become a statewide movement soon: "There is little doubt the strike will be called to begin within the next few days as all of the unions...
In the first letter, written October 31, 1933, Harry H. Smith describes the strike to Governor Benjamin Miller. To protest alleged violations of the National Recovery Administration's textile code, the strikers have been harassing the mill's...
In 1906, the Montgomery City Council passed an ordinance requiring blacks and whites to ride on separate streetcars. The Montgomery Traction Company, owner of the streetcars, refused to comply because it would not have been profitable. It would...
The report gives the dates of the strike; the number of employees involved; the individuals who negotiated the settlement; a narrative describing the conflict; and the approximate losses to both the employees and local merchants. The narrative...
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