Clayton House, Clayton, AL was the home of anti-trust Henry De Lamar Clayton, Jr. He was the author of the Clayton Antitrust Act, an act that prohibited particular types of conduct that were deemed to not be in the best interest of a competitive market. He was appointed as a Federal District Judge in 1914 and became redognized as an advocate for judicial reform.
SIZE: 6ft - Cardboard cutout of Woodrow Wilson. Wilson was the 28th US President and the only US President to hold a Ph.D. degree. On his first term, he got the following acts passed; the Federal Reserve Act, the Clayton Antitrust Act, the Federal Trade Commission Act, the Federal Farm Loan Act, and the revenue Act of 1913. moviecutouts.com $49.99
Today in Labor History - October 15th - President Woodrow Wilson signed the Clayton Antitrust Act, often referred to as “Labor’s Magna Carta”, establishing that unions are not “conspiracies” under the law. It for the first time freed unions to strike, picket and boycott employers. In the years that followed, however, numerous state measures and negative court interpretations weakened the law. – 1914
This act was passed to clarify and supplement the Sherman Antitrust Act of 1890. It punished and prevented monopolies, legalized workers unions and peaceful protests. This law protected the rights of the worker and further opposed monopoly. Industrialization's impact can be seen in this law as this law seeks to solve problems that are the result of mass industrialization.