Birth Control in Practice : Analysis of Ten Thousand Case Histories of the Birth Control Clinical Research Bureau - Marie E Kopp - 1934 - "... the result of ten years of controlled research and investigation by the Birth Control Clinical Research Bureau, of which Mrs Margaret Sanger is Director, and has become, immediately on publication, the basic book in the field." First printing in dust jacket of this important, influential study which helped advance the birth control movement.
The Sterilization Act of 1926 provided sterilization to whomever was deemed disabled, insane or deformed. This act was put into order to prevent weak links in society to multiply. Justice Holmes, the justice in the court in which the act was passed, stated, "Three generations of imbeciles is enough."(Hana and Kim)
Women and Work : The Economic Value of College Training by Helen M. Bennett on Mike's Library. New York: D Appleton, 1917. "Comprehensive study, emphasizing what her experience as the manager of the Chicago [Collegiate] Bureau of Occupations has taught the author." - Publisher's Weekly.
History Spelman House University Chicago - Putnam - History of the first women's House to be established at the University of Chicago. An uncommon and fascinating piece of early twentieth century academic social history.
Great article about the way that disability came to be a thing in American/Western European society "Orthopedic medicine began as a practice of child rearing in France, thanks to Nicolas Andry’s 1741 book "Orthopaedia," translated into English in 1743. In the mid-19th century, orthopedic medicine became a specialized branch of surgery that aimed to correct asymmetries in the human frame. (Via Nineteenth-Century Disability, courtesy of the Wellcome Institute for the History of Medicine)"