ILGWU Toronto Dressmakers Joint Council and Toronto Cloak Joint Board Records

Collection Number: 5780/043

Kheel Center for Labor-Management Documentation and Archives, Cornell University Library


ILGWU Toronto Dressmakers Joint Council and Toronto Cloak Joint Board Records, 1927-1979
Collection Number:
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union (ILGWU). Local 14;
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union (ILGWU). Local 68;
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union (ILGWU). Local 71;
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union (ILGWU). Local
8.5 linear ft.
Forms of Material:
Correspondence, records, newsletters .
Kheel Center for Labor-Management Documentation and Archives, Cornell University Library
The collection contains records of the Toronto Dressmakers Joint Council and the Toronto Cloak Joint Board, as well as several local unions in Toronto. Alphabetical files document the activities of the Dressmakers Joint Council and the Cloak Joint Bard, including correspondence of the respective managers, Samuel Kraisman and Joe Macks. Documents include meeting minutes, correspondence, newsletters, reports, financial records, and agreements.
Collection material in English, Yiddish, Italian


The International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union was once one of the largest labor unions in the United States founded in 1900 by local union delegates representing about 2,000 members in cities in the northeastern United States. It was one of the first U.S. Unions to have a membership consisting of mostly females, and it played a key role in the labor history of the 1920s and 1930s. The union is generally referred to as the "ILGWU" or the "ILG". The ILGWU grew in geographical scope, membership size, and political influence to become one of the most powerful forces in American organized labor by mid-century. Representing workers in the women's garment industry, the ILGWU worked to improve working and living conditions of its members through collective bargaining agreements, training programs, health care facilities, cooperative housing, educational opportunities, and other efforts. The ILGWU merged with the Amalgamated Clothing and Textile Workers Union in 1995 to form the Union of Needle trades, Industrial and Textile Employees (UNITE). UNITE merged with the Hotel Employees and Restaurant Employees Union (HERE) in 2004 to create a new union known as UNITE HERE. The two unions that formed UNITE in 1995 represented only 250,000 workers between them, down from the ILGWU's peak membership of 450,000 in 1969.


With the inclusion of the word "international" in its name, the ILGWU envisioned that Canada would become part of the union since its inception in 1900. While the official founding of a Toronto Union was in 1909, it was not until 1910 and 1911 when locals became formally established, Cloak Local 14 and Pressers Local 92 in Toronto, and Cloak Cutters Local 19 and Coat Pressers Local 61 in Montreal. The Toronto Cloakmakers' Union was instituted in 1910 and the Toronto Joint Board and Montreal Joint Council were founded in 1911. But, it took until the 1930s for the irregular and infrequent organizing attempts to increase, and for real permanence for the ILGWU in Canada.
In Toronto in 1921, the manufacturers' association reintroduced piece work under the threat of a lockout. After a disastrous strike, a small group of members and locals remained faithful to the union, but were under considerable strain. ILGWU vice-president Saul Seidman was appointed in 1922 to handle the situation in Canada and increase organizing activity in Toronto and Montreal. The Toronto Joint Board put in place committees and chairmen in every shop to help efforts. Meanwhile, in Montreal, the cloak manufacturers proved difficult to negotiate with and hindered organizing in their shops. To combat the worsening situation in Canada, in 1924, Julius Hochman was appointed general organizer to build up the locals in Montreal and Toronto. Hochman held meetings and educated the workers. In the winter of 1925, the cloakmakers in Montreal and Toronto walked out of the shops. Manufacturers started signing agreements with the union and the workers remained on strike until all shops had satisfactorily signed up. And while conditions were far from ideal, the campaign created a more stable organization and union for the cloakmakers in Canada.
Toward the end of the decade, after the strikes and hardships, union standards were established in the industry and membership increased. Communist members in Montreal, including the majority of the Joint Board, caused internal strife forcing the closure of the Joint Board by 1927. While almost completely unionized, the industry in Toronto experienced difficulties as well. Yet, the Toronto Joint Board, led by Abraham Kirzner, fared far better than Montreal. Communist members in Toronto wreaked havoc in the Joint Board and locals, and it took a general strike in January 1930, to renew the loyal members and organizing efforts of the union. The signed agreement called for union recognition in all shops, a 42 hour/5 day week, and minimum scales. A year later, in 1931, the manufacturers plotted to dissolve their association rendering the collective agreement with the union null and void and forcing the Toronto Joint Board to deal with individual shops. During this time, the dressmakers in Toronto began to organize and there was a strike in the dress shops in February 1931. The employers banded together and fought back. As the police arrested girls on the picket line, the union had to negotiate with individual firms. Managers of the Joint Board included Bernard Shane and Abraham Kirzner. Meanwhile, the union in Montreal was decimated until the end of 1929 when loyal cloakmakers began rebuilding their organization. A strike in the spring of 1930 ended quickly bringing gains of a 44 hour week, standard wage scales, union recognition and a collective agreement.
In 1932, Charles Kreindler was assigned to manage the Toronto Joint Board. With the union firmly established in the local market, the union now fought to protect workers' rights. Bernard Shane, a manager of Local 1, conducted strikes in Toronto in 1929-1931 and was later sent to Canada in 1934 to organize the Toronto cloakmakers. Soon after his arrival, he organized a strike for cutters and within five days had won a contract. With the threat of an industry wide strike, employers signed a collective agreement for all crafts in the cloak industry. A strike in January 1934 generated more gains for the now fully organized cloak market. The Toronto Joint Board celebrated its 25th anniversary in 1936 under the management of Samuel Kraisman. Attempts at bringing the Toronto dressmakers into the union finally succeeded when 800 workers joined Local 72. H. D. Langer replaced Kraisman as manager of the Toronto Joint Board in 1937. At the end of the decade, the Toronto Joint Board obtained the first collective agreement for the dress industry when it signed 50 shops representing 1,000 members.
The Depression unfortunately caused years of poor seasons, low employment and minimal earnings for the cloakmakers of Montreal. Bernard Shane was sent to Montreal at the beginning of 1934 to increase organizing efforts. Shane mounted an effective organizing drive within the cutters and a strike led to wage increases. The union chartered Local 205 in 1934 for dress cutters as it attempted to organize the nearly 8,000 dress workers in Montreal, the majority of which were French speaking women. An agreement was soon signed with the Montreal Dress Manufacturers' Guild. ILGWU vice-president Rose Pesotta arrived in 1936 to help organize the dress operators in Montreal, named "midinettes," after the practice of the women garment workers emerging from the factories at noon for a brief respite of air and sun. In January 1937, Montreal Dressmakers Local 262 was chartered for the French speaking workers (Local 112 was the French local for the cloak industry). The Joint Council established an education department for the new local, produced special publications in French, and the campaign committee distributed literature and conducted publicity. A successful two week strike of 5,000 dressmakers in April 1937 led to an increase in wages, reduction in hours, and union recognition. In 1936, members of the Montreal Joint Council Cutters Local 19 and Pressers Local 61 celebrated their 25th anniversary, and the union in Montreal found itself for the first time in fifteen years on a sound financial footing.
A second general strike involving thousands of Montreal dressmakers also occurred in 1940 which paralyzed the dress industry in Quebec and increased wages. Kraisman became assistant manager of the Montreal Joint Council, but retired in 1939, and was replaced by Isidore Stenzor. In 1937, the Montreal Joint Council began organizing the embroidery workers in the dress market, and later in the year, the union called a strike in the trade and an agreement was signed improving working conditions for Embroidery Workers' Local 315.
The dress and cloak industry in Montreal began enjoying prosperity during the 1940s. Montreal consisted of 8 locals (2 dress, 5 cloak, and 1 embroidery) headed by Bernard Shane. The Montreal Joint Board was composed of Dressmakers' Local 262 and Dress Cutters Local 205, whereas the cloakmakers functioned through the Joint Council (Locals 19, 43, 61, 112, and 342). During the 1940s, the industries expanded and contracts were renewed. There were 7 locals in Toronto (5 in the cloakmakers' union and 2 in dress and sportswear). The Toronto Cloak Joint Board consisted of the 5 cloak locals, while Local 199 Sportswear Workers was also under the supervision of the Cloak Joint Board. A number of recent retirements had left a shortage of workers in the industry. Hyman Langer, who had been manager of the Board retired and Samuel Kraisman returned to take his place, being re-elected in 1947. The Joint Council of the Dressmakers' Union in Toronto was comprised of Locals 72 and 192 managed by Joseph Mack.
The Canada market soon expanded to include Winnipeg and Vancouver. In 1952, the Montreal Dressmakers' union celebrated its 15th anniversary. Claude Jodoin was manager of the Dressmakers' Union in the 1950s. He was also president of the Trades and Labor Council of Montreal and vice-president (and later president) of the Trades and Labor Congress of Canada. The 1950s also saw an expansion of benefits including retirement, vacation, and health. Canada's first Union Health Center was dedicated in March 1955 in the new headquarters of the Montreal ILGWU. In 1956 Sam Kraisman managed the Toronto Cloak Joint Board, Joe Mack was manager of the Toronto Dressmakers, and Bernard Shane was general organizer of Canada. A growing number of non- union shops began appearing in smaller communities such as Saskatchewan and Alberta. In response, a large coast to coast organizing drive across Canada began in 1955, with Samuel Herbst (manager of Winnipeg Joint Board) as coordinator to bring the thousands of new workers into the union.
By 1959, the cross-Canada campaign had organized more than 3,500 new members and almost completely unionized the cloak industry in Canada. The 1960s saw a steadily growing Canadian apparel industry and the spreading use of the union label. 1960 marked the 50th anniversary for Toronto Cloakmakers' Union and 1962 the 25th anniversary of Montreal Dressmakers' Union. A new ILGWU Center in Montreal opened in 1964 in the middle of the garment area and also housed the ILGWU health center and welfare funds offices. At the end of the decade, Bernard Shane was director of ILGWU Canada and general manager for Montreal, the Montreal Dressmakers were managed by Maurice Manel and the Montreal Cloak Board was led by Sam Liberman; Sam Kraisman managed the Toronto Cloak Joint Board and Joseph Macks the Toronto Dress. Over the years, agreements for shorter work weeks and cost of living raises were achieved. In September 1970, Kraisman retired and the Dress and Cloak Boards of Toronto were merged into one unit under Joseph Macks who had been managing the Dress Joint Board for over 30 years. Bernard Shane retired in 1971, marking more than six decades with the ILGWU, nearly 40 of those working in Canada. Si Bresner took over as manager of the ILGWU in Montreal, becoming director of Canada and general manager of Montreal, with Maurice Manel manager of the Montreal Dress and Sam Liberman manager of the Montreal Cloak Board. Joseph Macks died in 1973, and William Villano became manager of the Toronto Cloak and Dress Joint Board.
In 1976, 100 delegates across Canada voted to officially establish the Canadian Region of the ILGWU, formalizing previously existing Canadian autonomy. ILGWU vice- president Si Bresner was elected as the Canadian director. In 1977 Stephen Perkal became manager of the Montreal Cloak Board and Luigi Infantino manager of the Quebec Province. Canadian garment workers took part in mass demonstrations to fight against the increase of foreign imports in Canada in 1977. In 1980, the Dress and Cloak Joint Boards of Montreal were merged into a new Montreal Joint Board with Robert Fontaine becoming the new general manager in the wake of Bresner's announced retirement in 1981.
After an investigation by the Quebec Federation of Labor in the fall of 1981, recommendations for change and restructuring were recommended, with the QFL supervising the reform to create a union more democratic and responsive to the approximately 15,000 members. A meeting in March 1982 set the course for a restructuring and reorganization of the union in Quebec. A group of union activists, the "Democratic Action League," had spent years working toward an organization with a local leadership and active membership participation in union policies and procedures. At the March 1982 meeting, Gilles Gauthier became president of the ILGWU in Quebec and new by-laws were written. The first formal constitutional convention of the Quebec Joint Council Quebec was in February 1983, and Gauthier was elected president.
At the end of the 1980s, Canada saw a drastic decline in textile and garment jobs, losing hundreds of thousands of workers. Gauthier resigned from his posts in May 1984, and was replaced by Gerald Roy. Roy was officially elected president of the Quebec Joint Council and in 1986 elected Canadian director. Villano retired from Toronto in 1986 and Herman Stewart was elected the new manager. Tino Ciampanelli was elected president of the Quebec Joint Council in 1995. The North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) and the Canada-U.S. Free Trade Agreement (FTA) continued to contribute to the loss of thousands of jobs in the garment industry in Canada.


The collection contains the records of the Toronto Dressmakers Joint Council and the Toronto Cloak Joint Board. The earliest meeting minutes are from April 1, 1936 (first meeting of the Provisional Council of the Dressmakers Union of Toronto), and S. Herbst was chairman. The Joint Council minutes include listing of Joint Board and Executive Board members (1936-1937). There was an operators branch, cutters branch, and pressers branch, and each branch had a chairman, a joint council, and an executive board. The minutes include office reports, committee work and appointments, discussions surrounding particular dress shops and firms, and council decisions; reports on conditions in the trade. The minutes date till October 1969.
There are also meeting minutes for the individual divisions or branches within the Joint Council. Minutes are present for the Cutters, the first regular meeting was held May 4, 1936 with B. Taradash as chairman (1936-1938). The cutters minutes of local 192 (1941-1970) include meetings of the executive board, regular local, and other committees. The first regular meeting of the Operators', Finishers and Drapers (Local 72) was held May 4, 1936 with Morris Finer presiding (1936-1970). The Executive Board of the Pressers Branch (Local 72) held its first session June 10, 1942. There were also meetings for the Pressers Local, the minutes of the Executive Branch date from 1942-1970. Additionally, there is a minute books for the Pressers Locals 68 and 92 (1962-1963) and just Local 92 (1934-1936; 1963-1970) in Yiddish. Other minute books include: Cutters Local 83 (1930-1934), Cloakmakers' Local 14 (1931-1970) in Yiddish, and Local 94 (1941-1944) in Yiddish.
Committees are also represented in the records, with minutes from the Office Committee (1939-1970), Grievance Committee (1938-1940) and Grievance Board, Membership Committee (1940-1941), Election Objection Committee (1940), and War Efforts Committee.
Founded in 1911, the Toronto Joint Board celebrated its 25th anniversary in 1936. The earliest minutes in the collection date to 1928 and are in Yiddish, and appear in Yiddish and English in 1947. The Toronto Cloak Makers' Union celebrated its 59th anniversary in 1960, and was the oldest labor organization of garment workers in Canada. Locals represented in the collection were those associated with the Joint Board. In 1934, the Cloak and Suit Makers' Union Joint Board consisted of Locals 14, 68, 92, 94 and 83. Later, the name was changed to the Cloak, Suit and Skirt Makers' Union. In the 1940s, the Joint Council Dressmakers' Union was composed of Locals 72 and 192, and by the 1960s, Sportswear Local 199 was added to the Joint Board. Managers of the Joint Board included Bernard Shane; Abraham Kirzner, and Sam Kraisman S. Kraisman (manager Toronto Joint Board as well as manager Toronto Sportswear Union and Cloak Joint Board), with Joseph Macks manager of the Joint Council Dressmakers' Union in the 1960s.
Subjects and topics covered in the collection include files on various firms that did business in Canada and Toronto; union labels, including distributing to and charging locals, the union label committee minutes, distribution of novelty items with the union label, union label fashion shows, and advertising and promotion of the label. And price lists for various shops listing prices for various occupations such as pressers, operators, and finishers for specific years, categories and prices for specific seams sewn and styles, as well as wages and increases are also available. There is also information on the work with the Ukrainian Placement Committee to help relocate Ukrainian tailors to Western Canada in 1948. Material on the Canadian Coordinating Conferences includes the Dominion Planning and Coordinating Committee, which was to coordinate the activities of the ILGWU Unions of Canada to promote collective bargaining, abolish unfair and illegitimate competition, to establish uniformity of standards, maintain a fair living wage, and protect the rights of labor. It consisted of eight representatives from Montreal, Toronto, and Winnipeg and the national conferences were held yearly beginning in 1941. The records contain reports from the conferences.
There is much in the collection illustrating the administrative operations in Toronto, with departments such as the Auditing Department, which includes receipts and disbursements, and audit reports, and the Health and Welfare Department (Adolph Held was Director of the Health & Welfare Fund, Staff Retirement Fund, followed later by Louis Rolnick). The Toronto Cloak Industry Sick Benefit Fund was established in 1943 during the time H. Langer was manager of the Toronto Joint Board, with Dr. Price assigned to establish the administration and procedure for the Sick Benefit Fund. A Joint Board of Trustees was set up and composed of equal number of members of the Cloak Manufacturers Association and the union. Additionally, a working committee composed of the Executive Director of the Association and a union officer performed the daily duties of the Fund. The role of the Fund and Working Committee expanded beyond the initial weekly benefit payments to members, to include general medical examinations of the membership. Sick Fund activity also included home and hospital visits, funeral attendance, and answering questions. In 1951, the Retirement Fund for the Cloak Industry was established, which occurred first in Toronto, and later throughout Canada. The Joint Board of the Sick Benefit Fund also administered the Retirement Fund. Later, the Trustees came to establish and administer a Severance Pay Fund. The records include trustee meetings and fund reports. The Vacation Fund started in 1943 as well and by 1952 through negotiations members were entitled two weeks paid vacation.
Other areas of Canada are also represented in the Joint Board records such as the Montreal Joint Council and its supervisor Bernard Shane. Montreal Joint Council minutes can also be found in collection 5780/030. There is also information for the Joint Board Montreal Dressmakers' Union Locals 205 and 262, and Montreal Joint Board minutes can also be found in collection 5780/029, and Montreal Joint Board records in collection 5780/116. The Winnipeg Joint Board Cloakmakers' Union was organized in 1935 with 500 members, and in the 1950s expanded to include 1600 members consisting of Locals 216, 237, and 304. Winnipeg Joint Board Cloakmakers Union organized in 1935 with 500 members and manager S. Herbst, in the 1950s expanded to include 1600 members and the Joint Board consisted of Locals 216, 237, 304.

International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Toronto Dressmakers Joint Council.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Toronto Cloak Joint Board.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Local 14.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Local 68.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Local 72.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Local 83.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Local 92.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Local 94.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Local 192.
International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union. Local 199.

Women's clothing industry--United States.
Women's clothing industry--Canada.
Labor unions--Clothing workers--United States.
Labor unions--Clothing workers--Canada.
Clothing workers--United States.
Clothing workers--Canada.
Industrial relations--United States.
Industrial relations--Canada.

Form and Genre Terms:


Access Restrictions:
Access to the collections in the Kheel Center is restricted. Please contact a reference archivist for access to these materials.
Restrictions on Use:
This collection must be used in keeping with the Kheel Center Information Sheet and Procedures for Document Use.
Cite As:
ILGWU Toronto Dressmakers Joint Council and Toronto Cloak Joint Board Records #5780/043. Kheel Center for Labor-Management Documentation and Archives, Cornell University Library.


Related Collections:
5780: ILGWU records
5780/029: ILGWU Montreal Dress Joint Board Minutes
5780/030: ILGWU Montreal Joint Council Minutes
5780/116: ILGWU Montreal Joint Board Records


Box 1 Folder 1 1936-1940
Box 1 Folder 2 1936-1940
Box 1 Folder 3 1936-1940
Box 1 Folder 4 1941-1943
Box 1 Folder 5 1943-1946
Box 1 Folder 6 1943-1946
Box 1 Folder 7 1947-1969
Box 1 Folder 8 1936-1938
Box 1 Folder 9 1936-1938
Box 1 Folder 10 1942-1951
Box 1 Folder 11 1952-1955
Box 1 Folder 12 1955-1970
Box 1 Folder 13 1939-1943
Box 1 Folder 14 1943-1949
Box 1 Folder 15 1950-1955
Box 1 Folder 16 1955-1970
Box 1 Folder 17 1955-1970
Box 1 Folder 18 1942-1949
Box 1 Folder 20 1950-1958
Box 1 Folder 21 1952-1972
Box 1 Folder 22 1938-1940
Box 1 Folder 23 1940-1941
Box 1 Folder 24 1940
Box 1 Folder 25 1936-1939
Box 2 Folder 1 1941-1943
Box 2 Folder 2 1944-1947
Box 2 Folder 3 1947-1954
Box 2 Folder 4 1954-1958
Box 2 Folder 5 1957-1970
Box 2 Folder 6 1965-1967
Box 2 Folder 7 1965-1967
Box 2 Folder 8 1965-1967
Box 2 Folder 9 1941-1965
Box 2 Folder 11
Box 2 Folder 12
Box 2 Folder 13 1950-1957
Box 3 Folder 1 1928-1930
Box 3 Folder 2 1930-1932
Box 3 Folder 3 1933-1935
Box 3 Folder 4 1934-1934
Box 3 Folder 5 1935-1937
Box 3 Folder 6 1947-1950
Yiddish and English
Box 3 Folder 7 1947-1950
Yiddish and English
Box 3 Folder 8 1951-1953
Yiddish and English
Box 3 Folder 9 1951-1953
Yiddish and English
Box 3 Folder 10 1966-1969
Box 4 Folder 1 1954-1955
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 2 1945-1955
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 3 1956-1959
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 4 1956-1959
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 5 1960-1964
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 6 1960-1964
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 7 1960-1964
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 8 1965-1970
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 8 1965-1970
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 9 1965-1970
Yiddish and English
Box 4 Folder 10 1961-1971
Box 4 Folder 11 1961-1971
Box 4 Folder 12 1942
Box 4 Folder 13 1940-1942
Box 4 Folder 14 1949-1951
Box 4 Folder 15 1946-1948
Box 4 Folder 16 1930-1931
Box 4 Folder 17 1933-1934
Box 5 Folder 1 1931-1934
Box 5 Folder 2 1934-1937
Box 5 Folder 3 1952-1965
Box 5 Folder 4 1965-1970
Box 5 Folder 5 1941-1944
Box 5 Folder 6 1962-1963
Box 5 Folder 7 1934-1936
Box 5 Folder 8 1963-1970
Box 6 Folder 1 1941-1943
Box 6 Folder 2 1941-1942
Box 6 Folder 3 1942-1948
Box 6 Folder 4 1949-1954
Box 6 Folder 5 1954-1978
Box 6 Folder 6 1954-1960
Box 6 Folder 7 1953-1965
Box 6 Folder 8 1947
Box 6 Folder 9 1931-1932
Box 6 Folder 10 1933-1934
Box 6 Folder 11 1935-1939
Box 6 Folder 12 1942-1966
Box 6 Folder 13 1960
Box 6 Folder 14 1941-1969
Box 6 Folder 15 1946-1968
Box 6 Folder 16 1967-1969
Box 6 Folder 17 1974
Box 6 Folder 18 1949
Box 6 Folder 19 1965-1969
Box 6 Folder 20 1955-1957
Box 6 Folder 21 1965-1970
Box 6 Folder 22 1958
Box 6 Folder 23 1933-1969
Box 7 Folder 1 1927-1956
Box 7 Folder 2 1933-1969
Box 7 Folder 3 1932-1955
Box 7 Folder 4 1948-1967
Box 7 Folder 5 1968-1972
Box 7 Folder 6 1950-1979
Box 7 Folder 7 1950-1979
Box 7 Folder 8 1950-1979
Box 7 Folder 9 1950-1979
Box 8 Folder 1 1950-1979
Box 8 Folder 2 1950-1979
Box 8 Folder 3 1950-1979
Box 8 Folder 4 1935-1951
Box 8 Folder 5 1951-1962
Box 8 Folder 6 1975-1977
Box 8 Folder 7
Box 8 Folder 8 1962-1969
Box 8 Folder 9 1932-1937
Box 8 Folder 10 1938-1941
Box 8 Folder 11 1942
Box 9 Folder 1 1943-1950
Box 9 Folder 2 1951-1954
Box 9 Folder 3 1955-1957
Box 9 Folder 4 1958-1959
Box 9 Folder 5 1960
Box 9 Folder 6 1961-1962
Box 9 Folder 7 1963-1964
Box 9 Folder 8 1965-1966
Box 9 Folder 9 1967-1968
Box 9 Folder 10 1969-1971
Box 9 Folder 11 1944-1968
Box 10 Folder 1 1940-1970
Box 10 Folder 2 1969
Box 10 Folder 3 1958
Box 10 Folder 4 1940-1959
Box 10 Folder 5 1940-1959
Box 10 Folder 6 1940-1959
Box 10 Folder 7 1940-1959
Box 10 Folder 8 1942-1946
Box 10 Folder 9 1948-1966
Box 10 Folder 10 1931-1950
Box 10 Folder 11 1935-1948
Box 10 Folder 12 1935-1948
Box 11 Folder 1 1936-1964
Box 11 Folder 2 1965-1969
Box 11 Folder 3 1935-1969
Box 11 Folder 4 1946-1970
Box 11 Folder 5 1961
Box 11 Folder 6 1966-1969
Box 11 Folder 7 1934-1932
Box 11 Folder 8 1950-1958