International Typographical Union. Local 48 (Atlanta, Ga.)
Found in 4 Collections and/or Records:
The Atlanta Typographical Union, Local 48 was a branch of the International Typographical Union that represented printers and typographers throughout the Atlanta area. The Atlanta Typographical Union records (circa 1920s-2000s) consists of contracts, bylaws, correspondence, membership data, union organization forms, news clippings, strike organization, negotiations, and arbitration and grievance files.
The records, 1895-1939; 1948-1970, of the Atlanta Typographical Union, Local 48, consist of correspondence, minutes, financial documents, and printed material. They illuminate in detail the activities of the local -- membership campaigns, internal judicial and business matters, dealings with the Atlanta Typothetae and individual employers, and strikes and lockouts.
Edmund Torbush was a member of the Atlanta Typographical Union (International Typographical Union, Local 48) who worked for Atlanta Newspapers, Inc. His papers include correspondence, minutes, news clippings, printed materials, pamphlets, photographs pertaining to the International Typographical Union, the Atlanta Typographical Union, and its Women's Auxiliary. The papers also contains artifacts used in the typesetting profession.
Nancy F. Herndon Papers, 1972-1973, comprise two research papers about the Atlanta Typographical Union during the 1920s and 1930s, based upon research conducted on the collection in the Southern Labor Archives, Georgia State University Library.
- Labor union locals 3
- Printers -- Labor unions 3
- Atlanta (Ga.) 2
- Typographers 2
- Apprentices 1
- Equal rights amendments 1
- Georgia 1
- Industrial relations 1
- Labor disputes 1
- Labor leaders 1
- Labor unions -- Organizing 1
- Printers 1
- Printing industry -- Employees -- Labor unions 1
- Strikes and lockouts -- Printers 1
- Typesetting 1
- correspondence 1
- financial records 1
- minutes (administrative records) 1
- pamphlets 1
- photographs 1
- research (document genres) 1 + ∧ less