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dc.date.accessioned2020-12-04T16:38:12Z
dc.date.available2020-12-04T16:38:12Z
dc.date.issued1911-12-20
dc.identifier.other88527
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/1813/88015
dc.description.abstractVol. 3, sec. 6 (pp. 1663-1802) WILLIAM GREENSPAN, employee (defendants’ witness, p. 1663), received raise after fire, no longer employed by Harris & Blanck; describes actions of self and others on day of fire; questioned at great length about previous testimony HARRY KESTENBAUM, court clerk (People’s witness, p. 1695), questioned about witnesses at the Coroner’s inquest WILLIAM GREENSPAN resumes the stand, asked to identify James Sheridan; does not recognize him ROSE ROSENFELD, operator (defendants’ witness, p. 1704), describes actions on day of fire NATHAN SALUB, night watchman (defendants’ witness, p. 1707), assisted by interpreter, testifies that he routinely locked all the doors; unlocked all of them the day of the fire; describes how he escaped; describes string on key; questioned about previous testimony Adjourned, resumed December 22, 1911 SALUB continues FRANK PASTERNECK, machine operator (defendants’ witness, p 1723), assisted by interpreter, describes layout of premises, actions on day of fire EVA KAPLAN, forelady/operator (defendants’ witness, p 1731), testifies Washington Place door was always open in summer, closed in winter; describes routine way she and others left building MARY ALTER, stenographer for Harris & Blanck, related to both (defendants’ witness, p 1737), describes messages sent on switchboard and other devices between floors on day of fire, appearance of reflection of flames LOUIS ALTER, inspected bags of female workers as they left each day, (defendants’ witness, p 1750), described process; related to Harris & Blanck EDWARD N. MARKOWITZ, in charge of shipping department (defendants’ witness, p 1755), describes attempts to evacuated others; appearance of flames DORA TIGER, operator (defendants’ witness, p 1768), describes routine way of passing between floors THERESA ELBAUM, forelady (defendants’ witness, p 1786), describes routine way of passing between floors PETER WORTMAN, in charge of stock department (embroideries and laces) (defendants’ witness, p 1789), had girlfriend on another floor; describes routine way of passing between floors IDA OKAN, button marker (defendants’ witness, p 1792), describes routine way she and others passed between floors; notes Washington Place door was open in summer, closed in winter MICHAEL IACOVELLA, buttonhole maker (defendants’ witness, p 1799), describes routine way of passing between floors; notes employees were able to dance during strike when phonograph was provided; noted seeing Blanck try the door several times
dc.language.isoen_US
dc.subjecttriangle fire
dc.subjectgreenspan
dc.subjectkestenbau
dc.subjectemployee
dc.subjectcourt clerk
dc.subjectrosenfeld
dc.subjectoperator
dc.subjectsalub
dc.subjectnight watchman
dc.subjectpasterneck
dc.subjectmachine operator
dc.subjectkaplan
dc.subjectforelady
dc.subjectoperator
dc.subjectalter
dc.subjectstenographer
dc.subjectalter
dc.subjectmarkowitz
dc.subjectshipping
dc.subjecttiger
dc.subjectoperator
dc.subjectelbaum
dc.subjectforelady
dc.subjectwortman
dc.subjectstock
dc.subjectokan
dc.subjectbutton marker
dc.subjectiacovella
dc.subjectbuttonhole maker
dc.titleVol. 3, sec. 6 (pp. 1663-1802). Testimony by William Greenspan, former employee; testimony by workers: sewing machine operators, stenographer, pocket-book inspector, shipping supervisor, foreladies, stock supervisor, button marker, buttonhole maker
dc.typearchival material
dc.typelegal document
dc.description.legacydownloadsvol3_sec6_1663_1802.pdf: 682 downloads, before Oct. 1, 2020.


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