1. “Snapshots From the Family Album: Milwaukee Labor After World War II” [Special Issue]. Milwaukee History: The Magazine of the Milwaukee County Historical Society. Milwaukee, Wis.: Milwaukee County Historical Society. Vol. 22 (3 & 4), p. 77-124, 1999(Autumn/Winter). Notes: “Special issue based upon the exhibition Snapshots from the Family Album: Milwaukee Labor After World War II, organized and presented by the Wisconsin Historical Society”–table of contents page. “This issue sponsored by the Wisconsin Labor History Society and the Milwaukee County Labor Council”–table of contents page.CONTENTS: “Snapshots from the Family Album: Constructing a Public History Exhibition” by David B. Driscoll (p. 78-94). — “Milwaukee Labor After World War II” / by Darryl Holter (p. 95-108). — “Viewer Responses to the Exhibition” / introduction by Robert T. Teske (p. 109-110). — “Contributors” (p. 110-112). — “Smith Steel Workers” / by Paul C. Blackman (p. 113-114). — “UAW Local 75 Christmas Party” / by Carol Casamento (p. 115). — “Labor Day Parade” / by David Driscoll (p. 116). — “Streetcars, Socials and Strikes” / by Ken Germanson (p. 117-119). — “Chipping Castings at Crucible Steel” / by John Goldstein (p. 120). — “UE Local 1131 Officer Installation” / by Helen Hensler (p. 121). — “Bronzeville Bombers Bowlers” / by Nellie Wilson (p. 122). — “Janitors Picket at City Hall” / by Frank Zeidler (p. 123-124). — “Authors” (p. 124).
  2. Driscoll, David B. “Wisconsin Labor: A Contemporary Portrait”. Wisconsin People & Ideas: The Magazine of the Wisconsin Academy of Sciences, Arts and Letters. 2011 Winter; 57(1):20-27.
  3. Freedman, Russell. Kids At Work: Lewis Hine and the Crusade Against Child Labor. Scholastic ed. Hine, Lewis, phtotographs by . New York: Scholastic, Inc.; 1995. 104 p. (“RL 5 008-012”–back outside cover). Notes: Heavily illustrated with photographs by Lewis of child labor, this is an accessible biography of the great photographer Lewis Hine, who was born and grew up in Oshkosh, Wisconsin. After a year of training to be a teacher at the State Normal School in Oshkosh, he finished his teacher training at the University of Chicago, then moved to New York City where he worked at the Ethical Culture School as a teacher of geography and nature study, while earning a master’s degree in education at the New York University.While at the Ethical Culture School, he took up photography, first to record activities at the school, then as advisor to the after-school camera club he formed. In 1904, he began documenting the flood of new immigrants arrived in the United States through Ellis Island. He began to do photo assignments for the various reform-minded groups and then, in 1908, he accepted a fulltime job as an investigative photographer with the National Child Labor Committee which believed that children should be in school, rather than working for a living.Hine devoted the rest of his life to the cause of eradicating child labor (or “child slavery,” as some at the time termed it). His evocative photographs of the child laborers in the various industries of the day brought home to people the harsh reality faced by children having to work every day to support themselves and their family. In addition to capturing the photographs, Hine kept meticulous and detailed notes documenting the subjects in each of his photographs, to ensure that no one could dispute the authenticity of his work.