By Children's Aid Society Foundation, Gail Aitken, Donald F. Bellamy, John McCullagh
Started in 1891, the kid's relief Society of Toronto is the most important baby welfare enterprise in North the US. It has performed a number one roll as an recommend of kid's welfare; it's been instrumental in influencing baby welfare perform not just in Ontario yet all of Canada and in other places. With an emphasis at the post-World struggle II interval, A Legacy of being concerned examines the political, social, and monetary components that resulted in adjustments in the society itself in addition to advancements in laws and social coverage. The society has been a coaching floor for plenty of hugely dedicated pros who've long gone directly to be leaders in different governmental and nongovernmental companies in Canada and out of the country.
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Additional info for A Legacy of Caring: A History of the Children's Aid Society of Toronto
Although visitors were allowed on Sundays, and later on Thursday afternoons as well, all mail was censored and might be withheld. Mothers were often summoned before the board of managers for swearing, quarrelling or insubordination. Many were asked to leave on account of such behaviour. Others simply ran away. The care of each child was left largely to its mother or wet nurse. The women were provided with striped blue and white uniforms, covered by a large apron. Their hair had to be worn drawn into a tight bun and covered by a white mob cap.
They worked long hours as bootblacks or sold newspapers, shoelaces, pencils and other small items. Sometimes they were their families' sole support in times of illness or unemployment. An 1887 survey found that at least 700 Toronto youngsters were engaged in this kind of work. The newsboys were the most numerous and the most prominent. The papers were complicit in supporting child labour because, without the newsboys, they would have been hard-pressed to distribute their product. Boys who were not living with their families were paid ten cents a day for a bed and meals at lodgings, or just over a dollar for full weekly room and board.
Many were asked to leave on account of such behaviour. Others simply ran away. 31 vS? J^tfMM ofCanH/. A HISTORY O^THE CHILDRfeN'S AID SOCIETY OF TORONTO Although mothers who worked outside could board their infants at the home, the rule that non-working mothers had to stay for a fixed period of time, even if they did not have a living child, caused strong dissatisfaction among the residents. Not only did these women have to live by these strict rules but they also had to endure the ever-present threat of losing their babies to infectious diseases or because they were induced to allow them to be adopted.
A Legacy of Caring: A History of the Children's Aid Society of Toronto by Children's Aid Society Foundation, Gail Aitken, Donald F. Bellamy, John McCullagh