THE AMERICAN JOURNAL OF SOCIOLOGY 
and other buildings in which both sexes are employed. (General 
Laws of 1893, Hap. 
 
RHODE ISLAND. 

 was provided in 1894. (Acts of 1894, 
chap. 1,8, sec. 3.) 
Hours of labor—Ten hours shall constitute a legal day's 
work, except where longer time may be required on a certain 
clay, but in no case shall the time be more than sixty hours per 
week. (This covers factory women, but does not properly 
belong to the Factory Acts.) 
Sanito, regulatious.—Proper closets shall be provided in all 
places where women and girls work. (Laws of 1894, chap. 
1278, sec. 8.) 
CONNECTICUT. 
Irzspection.—This was provided M 1889. The governor shall, 
with the consent of the senate, appoint an inspector of factories 
who shall hold office for a term of two years and until his 
successor is qualified. (Gen. Stat. of 1889, chap. 145, sec. 
4163.) 
If of labor.—No minors under sixteen years and no 
women shall be employed more than ten hours per day or sixty 
hours per week. (Gen. 9181. of 1888, chap. 106, sec. 1745.) 
Semi, regulations.`—Factories must be kept in good sani- 
tary conditions, and suitable closets must be provided where five 
or more people are at work. (Gen. Stat., chap. 145, sec. 2167.) 
Seats provided.-1. Every person, partnership, or corporation 
employing females in any mercantile, mechanical, or manufac- 
turing establishment shall furnish suitable seats for their use 
when not necessarily engaged in the active duties for which 
they are employed. (Acts of 1893, chap. 77, sec. 4) 
2. Violation of this law shall be punishable by a fine of not 
less than five nor more than fifty dollars. (Sec. 2, as above.)