Professor Harry A. Millis, James Mullenbach, Professor James H. Tufts

The Hart, Schaffner and Marx labor agreement followed a nineteen-week strike of workers in the Chicago men's clothing industry in 1910. The agreement setup an arbitration board to rule on shop grievances. Clarence Darrow represented the workers. The agreement, signed by representatives of the workers and Hart, Schaffner and Marx was a compromise between the United Garment Worker's (UGW) demand for a closed shop and management's demand for an open shop. Photo from "The Clothing Workers of Chicago, 1910-1922" by Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America (1922).