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SELECT LIST OF REFERENCES ON ECONOMIC RECONSTRUC
TION INCLUDING REPORTS OF THE BRITISH MINISTRY OF RECONSTRUCTION
1 After-war trade plans of five nations: Great Britain, France,
Italy, Japan, Germany. A series of five articles setting forth the preparations which these countries are making to expand their foreign trade when the world conflict ends. Reprinted from the New York Evening Post.
New York, N. Y., Evening Post, 1918.  p. 2 America after the war, by an American jurist.
New York, The Century company, 1918. 5 p. l., 3–208 p.
Reprinted from the New York times.
The Balkans.—The sequel of the war.—Mexico.-Canada.—The
D619A645 3 American academy of political and social science, Phila
delphia. America's interests after the, European war.
vol. Lxi [whole no. 150].)
as affected by the European war: America's industries as affected
effect in an industrial establishment, by R. A. Feiss. A functionalized employment department as a factor in industrial efficiency, by E. M. Hopkins. The new profession of handling men, by M. Bloomfield. The labor turn-over and the humanizing of industry, by J. H. Willits. A national system of labor exchanges in its relarion to inductrial efficiency, by J.B. Andrews. Scientific management as a solution of the unemployment problem, by M. L. Cooke. Simplified cost accounting for manufacturers, by W. B. Palmer. Working conditions necessary for maximum output, by N. A. Brisco. The principles of industrial efficiency applied to the form of corporate organization, by H. S. Dennison. Greater agricultural efficiency for the Black belt of Alabama, by C. E. Allen. Development of standards in municipal government, by H. Bruère. What scientific management means to America's industrial position, by F. B. Gilbreth and Lillian M. Gilbreth.-pt. iv. Industrial conservation through world peace: The basis of constructive internationalism, by W. G. S. Adams. How America may contribute to the permanent peace of the world, by G. W. Kirchwey. How can America best contribute to the maintenance of the world's peace? By G. L. Dickinson. America's possible contribution to a constructive peace, by M. Hillquit. How can America best contribute toward constructive and durable peace? By C. W. Eliot. Acquisitive statesmanship, by W. M. Shuster. War—or scientific taxation, by C. H. Ingersoll. The constructive work of the American army, by L. Wood. Some problems of defense, by A. S. Hershey. Economic pressure as a means toward conserving peace, by H. S. Houston. An international court, an international sheriff and world peace, by T. Williams. World court and league of peace, by T. Marburg.
H1.A4 no. 61
HC106. A586 3a American academy of political and social science, Phila
delphia. A reconstruction labor policy. Philadelphia, 1919. 211 p. 250m. (Its Annals, v. LXXXI, ,
. whole no. 170. Jan. 1919.) CONTENTS.-Pt. I. Release of man power from post-war industry:
British demobilization plans, by Robert C. Clothier; Release of industrial leaders from government service for industrial supervision, by Mark M. Jones. Pt. II. Industrial placement: United States employment service and demobilization, by I. W. Litchfield; Lessons of the war in shifting labor, by John B. Densmore; The extension of selective tests to industry, by Beardsley Ruml; War's challenge to employment managers, by Joseph H. Willits; Housing and transportation problems in relation to labor placement, by John Ihlder; A national policy-public works to stabilize employment, by Otto T. Mallery; Placing soldiers on farm colonies, by Elwood Mead; Immigration standards after the war, by Henry Pratt Fairchild. Pt. III. Standards for replaced labor: Seven points for a reconstruction labor policy, by V. Everit Macy; Federal policies for women in industry, by Mary Van Kleeck; Can we eliminate labor unrest? by Robert W. Bruère; Post-war causes of labor unrest, by Malcolm Keir; The measurement of the cost of living and wages, by William F. Ogburn; Wages for women workers, by Mary Anderson; Health problems of indus
trial workers, by John A. Lapp; Tra ing labor; a necessary reconstruction policy, by C. T. Claytoi ; The employment manager and applied vocational guidance, by Ida May Wilson; Resolutions of the war emergency congress of the Chamber of commerce of the United States; Capital and labor, 1 y Charles M. Schwab; Postwar standards for industrial relati ns, by Henry P. Kendall; Representation in industry, by Joh 1 D. Rockefeller, jr.; Labor standards after the war, by Samuel Gompers; Resolutions on reconstruction of the British Labor p arty. H1.A4, vol. 81
HD8072.A48 4 American academy of political and social science, Phila
delphia. War adjustments in railroad regulation. Editor
in charge of this volume: C. H. Crennan. Philadelphia, The American academy of political and social science, 1918. X, 333 p. 244cm. (Its
(Its Annals, vol. . LXXVI [whole no. 165]) PARTIAL CONTENTS.-pt. iv. Plans for adjustment after the war:
Control of railroad after the war, by H. A. Palmer. Reconstituting railroad regulation, by G. A. Post. A suggested plan for permanent governmental supervision of railroad operation after the war, by A. W. Smith. The necessity for public ownership of the railways, by F. C. Howe.-pt. v. Continuing problems of public policy: State regulation of the securities of railroads and public service companies, by Mary L. Barron. Desirable scope and method of federal regulation of railroad securities, by M. Thelen. The point now reached in the federal regulation of intrastate rates, by J. A. Little. Necessity for exclusive federal control over state and interstate rates, by E.J. Rich. How could nationalization of rate regulation best be accomplished? By M. S. Decker. Legal questions involved in nationalization of rate regulation, by W. E. Lamb. Regional railroad commissions: their relation to the state commissions and to the interstate commission, by J. E. Love. The tomorrow of finance, by S. N. Patten.-pt. VI. Documents and statistics pertinent to current railroad problems.
H1.A4 vol. 76
HE2757.1918. A6 5 American federation of labor. Committee on reconstruction.
American labor's reconstruction program. Drafted by
the committee on reconstruction. National civic federation review, Jan. 25, 1919, v. 4, no. 8: 12-14, 18.
HD4802.N2,v.4 6 American industrial commission to France. Report to the
American manufacturers export association by the
°1917] 4 p. l., –256 p. front., illus. (incl. port.
7 American manufacturers export association. Export prob
lems of the United States. Papers read before the ninth annual convention and proceedings of the convention held at the Waldorf-Astoria hotel, New
York City, Oct. 30 and 31, 1918. New York, American manufacturers export association, 1918. 448 p. 231 cm.
HF3008.A6 8 Armbruster, L. Réparation des dommages causés par la guerre;
réquisitions-pensions—valeurs mobilières détruites, con-
incl. tables. 19cm
JK5326.AZ 8a Association of national advertisers, New York. Recon
struction of foreign and domestic markets. Pt. I. Manu-
the Merchant marine; pt. 3, Financial relations of the belligerents;
markets. 8b Atkisson, Horace, L. B. Readjustment; a cross-section of the
best considered literature and discussions, prepared for
the National association of manufacturers. New York city, Issued from the Secretary's office, [1919). 92 p. 221cm.
HC57.A8 9 Austin, Oscar P. International trade after the war, an address
before American association for the advancement of
science, December 29, 1916.
HF3030.A8 On cover: The National city bank of New York (seal) 10 Badley, John Haden. Education after the war.
Oxford, B. H. Blackwell, 1917. ix, 125 p. 194cm. 11 Balch, Emily Greene. Approaches to the great settlement, ,
with a bibliography of some of the more recent books and articles dealing with international problems. Pub.
for the American union against militarism. New York, B. W. Huebsch, 1918. 6 p. l., 351 p. front. (fold. map) plates, ports. 21cm.
12 Barclay, Sir Thomas. Arbitrage et relations internationales
après la paix, tr. par Charles Furby.
JK1952.B3 13 Barker, J. Ellis. Economic statesmanship; the great indus
“A companion volume to “The great problems of British states
manship.”—Pref. "The bulk of the volume has previously appeared in the Nine
teenth century and after and the Fortnightly review.”—Pref. CONTENTS.-Introduction.-Coal, iron, and the domination of the
world.-Britain's true wealth and the relative unimportance of the war debt.—The inefficiency of the British transport system and of British agriculture—some lessons from America. The inefficiency of British industrial production—the possibility of trebling output.-Education and economic success.-Labour and capital after the war.—The problem of the tariff-would a tariff harm Lancashire?—The problem of the tariff—the British and the American merchant marine.—The economic position and future of France.—The problem of Alsace-Lorraine.—The economic position and future of Italy.-Can Germany pay an indemnity? Her natural wealth.-Can Germany pay an indemnity? Her production and trade.-The future and the natural resources of the United States.-Analytical index.
HC58.B4 14 The great problems of British statesmanship.
London, J. Murray, 1917. xi, 445 p. 211cm.
Chapters 11-xi reprinted from the Nineteenth century and after.
Constantinople.-III. The problem of Asiatic Turkey.-IV. The
D610.B3 15 Biard d'Aunet, Georges. La politique et les affaires. Paris, Payot & cie, 1918.
1918. 3 p. l., –250 p., 1 l. 19cm (His Après la guerre. )
HC278.B5 16 Blackman-Ross company. The effect of the war on business
conditions, with particular reference to post-war pro
duction and markets.
HC106.2.B6 17 Board of trade journal, London. After-war trade. The
departmental committees, I-XI.
Contains other articles on reconstruction in Great Britain and