Elgar original reference
Edited by Robert W. Dimand, Mary Ann Dimand and Evelyn L. Forget
Maxine Bernard Yaple Sweezy Woolston
(1915) (with Ella A. Merritt), Child Labor Legislation in the United States, Washington, DC: Government Printing Ofﬁce. (1918), History of Labor in the United States (with John R. Commons, David J. Saposs, E.B. Mittleman, H.E. Hoagland, John B. Andres and Selig Perlman), New York: The Macmillan Company. (1919), Standards Applicable to Child Labor, US Children’s Bureau, Washington, DC: Government Printing Ofﬁce. (1921), The Working Children of Boston: A Study of Child Labor under a Modern System of Legal Regulation, Washington, DC: Government Printing Ofﬁce. (1924), Standards Applicable to the Administration and Employment-Certiﬁcate Systems, Washington, DC: Government Printing Ofﬁce. Other sources and references Olson, Frederick I. (1971), ‘Helen Laura Sumner Woodbury’, in Edward T. James (ed.), Notable American Women, 1607–1950, Cambridge, MA: Belknap Press. Maxine Bernard Yaple Sweezy Woolston (b. 1911) Maxine Woolston grew up in the Kansas City area, and was a granddaughter of Zachary Taylor, twelfth president of the USA. She received her BA and MA from Stanford, and her Ph.D. from Radcliffe/Harvard (1940); she also attended the London School of Economics. Woolston taught at various schools in the USA, including Sarah Lawrence, Tufts, Vassar, Simmons, Haverford, Swarthmore, Wellesley, University of Pennsylvania, University of New Haven, and, for the greatest length of time, Bryn Mawr. During World War II she worked in the Ofﬁce of Price Administration and the Foreign Economic Administration. Her detailed knowledge of the structure of the German economy was apparently utilized when the USA attempted pinpoint bombing of...
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