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ganization for Public Health Nursing.
Regularly $3.00 a year.

Whether or not you are a lay or nurse member of
the N.O.P.H.N. this bargain offer is for you, provided
you are a new subscriber to either magazine.

This coupon entitles you to the big saving. Mail
it today. Pay later if you wish, but enclose your
check if possible and have it over with.

THE PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE, 370 Seventh Ave., New York.
Enter me for a year of The Public Health Nurse and The
Survey. I enclose $5.50 (or will send within 30 days afte
receipt of bill).

Name

Address



(In fmioerint advertitements pleate mention. THI SUIVET.
571



DIRECTORY OF SOCIAL AGENCIES



THE AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF
HOSPITAL SOCIAL WORKERS

18-20 E. Division St., Chicago, 111. Miss
Helen Beckley, Executive Secretary.

AMERICAN ASSOCIATION FOR OLD

AGE SECURITY Aim: To promote
tVrough legislation adequate provisions for
the dependent aeed in the United States.
Bishop Ethelbert Talbot, president. A. Ep-
stein, executive secretary. Box 1001. Harris-
burgh, Pennsylvania.

AMERICAN BIRTH CONTROL LEAGUE,

INC. Margaret Sanger, President, 104

Fifth Avenue, New York City. Purpose:
To teach the need for birth control to pre-
vent destitution, disease and social deteri-
oration; to amend laws adverse to birth
control; to render safe, reliable contracep-
tive information accessible to all married
persons. Annual membership, $2.00 to
$500.00. Birth Control Review (monthly)
$2.00 per year.

AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS ASSO-
CIATION Alice I,. Edwards, executive
secretary, 617 Mills Bldg., Washington,
D. C. Organized for betterment of condi-
tions in home, school, institution and com-
munity. Publishes monthly Journal of Home
Economics: office of editor, 617 Mills Bldg.,
Washington, D. C. ; of business manager,
1211 Cathedral St., Baltimore, Md.

AMERICAN SOCIAL HYGIENE ASSO-

CIATION370 Seventh Ave., New York.
To provide a better understanding of the
social hygiene movement; to advance sound
sex education, to combat prostitution and sex
delinquency; to aid public authorities in the
campaign against the venereal diseases; to
advise in organization of state and local
social-hygiene programs. Annual membership
dues $2.00 including monthly journal.

AMERICAN SOCIETY FOR THE CON-
TROL OF CANCER -Dr. George A.
Soper, managing director, 25 West 43rd
Street, New York. To collect, collate nd
disseminate information concerning the symp-
toms, diagnosis, treatment and prevention.
Publications free on request. Annual mem-
bership dues, $5.00.

AMERICAN WOMEN'S HOSPITALS

(O.S.) (Organized, 1917) 637 Madison

Avenue, New York. Chairman; Esther Love-
joy, M. D., Treasurer; Mathilda K. Wallin,
M. D. Conducts hospitals and food stations
for refugees in Greece, and medical centers
in Macedonia and Western Thrace. Contin-
uing assistance to medical work in France,
Serbia, Russia and Japan.

THE BOY CONSERVATION BUREAU

90 West Broadway. Strggests all-the-year-
round Home Schools for needy boys. Tel.
Walker 0313. E. W. Watkins. Exec. Sec'y.

CHILD WELFARE COMMITTEE OF

AMERICA, Inc. 730 Fifth Avenue, New
York. To secure home life for normal
dependent children in preference to insti-
tutions; to secure Mothers' Allowance laws
in states having none; to urge adequate ap-
propriations for home aid; to promote proper
laws affecting adoption, boarding out and
placing out of dependent children ; to aid
in the enforcement of these laws. States
Council of Committee comprises volunteer
representatives in practically every state.
Sophie Irene Loeb, President; Governor
Alfred E. Smith, Honorary President ;
Margaret Woodrow Wilson, First Vice-
President; Edward Fisher Brown, Executive
Secretary.

CHILD WELFARE LEAGUE OF
AMERICA C. C Carstens, director. 130
E. 22nd Street, New York City. A leag
of children's agencies and institutions to se-
cure improved standards and methods in
their various fields of work. It also cooper-
ates with other children's agencies, cities,
states, churches, fraternal orders and other
civic groups to work out worth-while results
in phases of child welfare in which they are
inerested.



THE CHILDREN'S VILLAGE, INCOR-
PORATED Dobbs-Ferry-on. Hudson, New
V'ork. A national, non-sectarian training
school scientifically equipped for the study,
education and development of problem boys
and girls, on commitment and by private
arrangement ages 7 to 16. Supported large-
ly hy voluntary contributions. Far further
information address Leon C. Faulkner, Man-
aging Director.

COUNCIL OF WOMEN FOR HOME

MISSIONS 105 East 22d St., New York.

Florence E. Quinlan, Executive Secretary.
Composed of 23 Protestant national women's
mission boards of the United States and
Canada. Purpose: To unify effort by consul-
tation and cooperaton in action.

Work among Farm and Cannery Migrants,

Summer service for college students,

Laura H. Parker, Executive Supervisor.

Religious Work Directors in Government

Indian Schools.

Bureau of Reference for Migrating People,
follow-up of New Americans.

EYE SIGHT CONSERVATION COUN-
CIL OF AMERICA L. W. Wallace.
President; Guy A. Henry, General-Director'
Times Bldg., New York. Conducts a na-
tional educational campaign to promote eye
hygiene. Urges correction of eye defects,
protection against hazards, proper lighting.
Comprehensive publications lantern slides
lecture material. Cooperation of social
agencies invited.



FEDERAL COUNCIL OF THE
CHURCHES OF CHRIST IN

AMERICA Constituted by 28 Protestant
communions. Rev. C. S. Macfarland and
Rev.^S. M. Carert, Gen. See's; 105 E. 22nd

Dept. of Research and Education, Rev. F.

E. Johnson, Sec'y.
Commissions: Church and Social Service,

Rev. W. M. Tippy, Sec'y; International

Justice and Goodwill: Rev. S. L. Gulick.

Sec'y; Church and Race Relations: Dr

G. E. Haynes. Sec'y.

GIRLS FRIENDLY SOCIETY IN

AMERICA 15 East 40th Street. New York.
Girls and women working together to uphold
Christian standards of daily living in the
home, in the business world, and in the
community. Numbers nearly 60,000, with
branches in 44 states.



The World Mores

IF the world stood still there wouldn't
be much need for the organizations
listed on these pages. But it doesn't.
Every month shows progress. No one
of us can keep in touch with every
phase of that progress, yet each of us
from time to time feels the need of
information about fields other than his
own and it is usually an urgent need
when it comes.

Hence these organizations. Each of
them is your representative in one par-
ticular field. Each of them makes a
point of keeping abreast of the times
in that field and assumes the responsi-
bility for leadership.

Trustees of social progress, they are ;
exponents of the dispassionate truth,
prepared to throw their skill and train-
ing into any gap in the front line.

They deserve your support.



HAMPTON INSTITUTE -Train, Negro ,

Indian youth for community service. J
vanced courses: agriculture, builders, hi
ness, home-economics, normal. Puhlisl
"Southern Workman" and free material
Negro problems. J. E. Gregg, principal.

JOINT COMMITTEE ON METHODS C
PREVENTING DELINQUENCY-

Graham Romeyn Taylor, executive direct!
50 East 42nd Street, New York. To pi
mote the adoption of sound methods in tl
field, with particular reference to peychiafc
clinics, visiting teacher work, and train!
for these and similar services; to condl
related studies, education and publicatio
and to interpret the work of the Comnw
wealth Fund Program for the Prevention
Delinquency.

NATIONAL BOARD OF THE YOUN
WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOC1V
TIONS Mrs. Robert E. Speer, preside!
Miss Mabel Cratty, general secretary, 6
Lexington Avenue, New York City. Tl
organization maintains a staff of executi
and traveling secretaries to cover work
the United States in 1,034 local Y. J
C. A.'s on behalf of the industrial, businel
student, foreign born, Indian, Colored ai
younger girls. It has 159 American seel
taries at work in 49 centers in the Oriel
Latin America and Europe.

NATIONAL CHILD LABOR COMMD

TEE Wiley H. Swift, acting general M
retary, 215 Fourth Avenue, New York. 1
improve child labor legislation; to conda
investigation in local communities; to advi
on administration; to furnish informatio
Annual membership, $2, $5. $10, $25 a]
$100 includes monthly publication. "Tl
American Child."

NATIONAL CHILD WELFARE ASSC

CIATION, INC. (est. 1912, incorp. 1914
70 Fifth Ave., N. Y. C. (tel. Chelsea 8774
Promotes as its chief object the building t
character in the children of America throu|
the harmonious development of their bodfa
minds, and spirits. Its method is, in e
operation with other organizations, to ori
inate and disseminate educational material i
the form of posters, books, bulletins, chart
slides, and insignia. Through its "Knigl
hood of Youth* it provides homes, scboo
and church schools with a method of cha
acter training through actual practice. Of
cers: Dr. .lohn H. Finley. Pres.; Cbarlt
F. Powlison, Gen. Sec'y.

THE NATIONAL COMMITTEE FOI
MENTAL HYGIENE, INC. -Dr. Williat
H. Welch, honorary president; Dr. Charlt
P. Emerson, president ; Dr. Frankwood 1
Williams, medical director ; Dr. Clarence ',
D' Alton, executive assistant; Clifford M
Beers, secretary; 370 Seventh Avenue, Ne
York City. Pamphlets on mental hygieni
mental and nervous disorders, feeblemindw
ness, epilepsy, inebriety, delinquency, an
other mental problems in human behavioi
education, industry, psychiatric social sen
ice, etc. "Mental Hygiene." quarterly, J3.0
a year: "Mental Hygiene Bulletin, " montl
ly. S.50 a year.

NATIONAL COMMITTEE FOR THJ
PREVENTION Of BLINDNESS-

Lewis H. Carris, Managing Director; Mn
Winifred Hathaway, Associate Director: I
Franklin Royer. M.D., Medical Director
Eleanor P. Brown. Secretary, 370 Seventl
Avenue, New York. Studies scientific ad
vances in medical and pedagogical knowledf
and disseminates practical information at
ways of preventing blindness and conservin)
fight. Literature, exhibits, lantern slide*
lectures, charts and co-operation in sight
saving projects available on request.

NATIONAL CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL

WORK Sherman C. Kingsley, president
Chicago, 111.; Howard R. Knight, sec'y, 27!
E. Long St., Columbus, Ohio. The conferenci
ta an organization to discuss the principle
of humanitarian effort and to increase tht
efficiency of social service agencies. Eacl
year it holds an annual meeting, publishe:
in permanent form the Proceedings of tht
meeting, and issues a quarterly Bulletin
The fifty-fourth annual meeting of the Con
ference will be held in Memphis, Tenn.
May 2nd-9th. 1928. Proceedings are sent fra
of charge to all members upon payment o:
a membership fee of five dollars.



(In tnsnuering advertisements please mention THE SURVIT.)
572



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TIONAL CONGRESS OF PARENTS

AND TEACHERS -Mrs. A. H. Reeve,
Pre.ident. Mrs. A. C. Watkins, Executive
Secretary, 1201 Sixteenth Street, N. W.,
Washington, D. C. To develop cooperation
between home and school, and an informed
public opinion which will secure highest ad-
vantages for all children.

TIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH
WOMEN Mrs. Joseph E. Friend, Presi-
dent; Mrs. Estelle M. Sternberger, Execu-
tive Secretary, 2109 Broadway, New York
City. Program covers twelve departments
in religious, educational, civic and legislative
work, peace and social service. Official
publication: "The Jewish Woman."

Department of Immigrant Aid and Immi-
grant Education, 799 Broadway, New York
City. For tie protection and education of
immigrant women and girls. Maintains
Bureau of International Service. Monthly
bulletin. "The Immigrant." Fiorina Lasker,
Chairman; Cecilia Razovsky, Secretary.

Department of Farm and Rural Work,
Mrs. Elmer Eckhouse, Chairman, 5 Colum-
bus Circle, New York City. Program of
Education, recreation, religious instruction
and social service work for rural communi-
ties. Bulletin: "The Rural Voice."

TIONAL COUNCIL OF WOMEN

370 Seventh Ave., N. Y. C Clearing house
for 35 women's organizations. Valeria H.
Parker. M.D.. President.

TIONAL FEDERATION OF DAY

NURSERIES (org. 1898), Room 907, 105
East 22nd St., New York (td. Gramercy
5258). To unite in one central body all day
nurseries; to endeavor to secure the highest
attainable standard; to act as a central
bureau for information in regard to existing
day nurseries, and for the publication and
distribution of literature that may prove help-
ful in the organization of new day nurseries.
Mrs. Hermann M. Tiiggs, Pres.; Mrs. Wil-
liam A. Baldwin, Treas.; Mrs. Arthur M.
Dodge, Sec'y; Mist H. M. Sears, Exec.
Sec'y.

LTIONAL HEALTH CIRCLE FOR
COLORED PEOPLE, Inc. ^370 Seventh



Avenue, New York City. Col. Theodore
Roosevelt, Honorary President; Dr. Jesse E.
Mooreland, Pres.; Dr. George C Booth,
Treasurer; Miss Belle Davis, Executive
Secretary.

To organize public opinion and support

for health work among colored people.
To create and stimulate health conscious-
ness and responsibility among the colored
people in their own health problems.
To recruit, help educate and place young
colored women in public health work.
Work supported by memberships and
voluntary contributions.

THE NATIONAL TRAINING SCHOOL
FOR INSTITUTION EXECUTIVES
AND OTHER WORKERS-At the Chil-
dren's Village, Dobbs-Ferry-on-Hudson, New
York. To furnish adequate training to
properly qualified people wishing to engage
in, or already engaged in, institution work.
Provide opportunity for carefully guided
study in all phases of institution manage-
ment and activity. Aims to furnish a
trained personnel for child caring institu-
tions. The first and only school of its kind
in the country. For further information
address Leon C Faulkner, Managing
Director.

NATIONAL TUBERCULOSIS ASSO-
CIATION 370 Seventh Ave., New York.
Dr. Henry Sewall, president; Dr. Linsly
R. Williams, managing director. Pamphlets
on methods and program for the prevention
of tuberculosis. Publications sold and distri-
buted through state associations in every
state Journal of the Outdoor Life, popular
monthly magazine, *2.00 a year; American
Review of Tuberculosis, medical journal,
$8.00 a year; and Monthly Bulletin, house
organ, free.

NATIONAL URBAN LEAGUE -For social

service among Negroes. L. Hollingsworth
Wood, pres.: Eugene KincHe Jones, exec.
Sec'y; 127 E. 23rd St., New York. Estab-
lishes committees of white and colored peoj
to work out commusity problems. Trains
Negro social workers. Publishes^ Oppor-
tunity" a "journal of Negro life.



NATIONAL WOMEN'S TRADE UNION

LEAGUE Mrs. Raymond Robins, honor-
ary president; Miss Rose Schneiderman,
president; 311 South Ashland Blvd., Chi-
cago, 111. Stands for self-government in
the work shop through organization and also
for the enactment of protective legislation.
Information given.

'LAYGROUND AND RECREATION
ASSOCIATION OF AMERICA

315 Fourth Avenue, New York City. Joseph
Lee, president; H. S. Braucher, secretary.
Special attention given to organization of
year-round municipal recreation systems. In-
formation available on playground and com-
munity center activities and administration.

RUSSELL SAGE FOUNDATION- For the

Improvement of Living Conditions John M.
Glenn, dir.; 130 E. 22nd St., New York.
Departments: Charity Organization. Delin-
quency and Penology, Industrial Studies,
Library, Recreation, Remedial Loans, Statis-
tics, Surveys and Exhibit*. The publications
of the Russell Sage Foundation offer to
the public in practical and inexpensive form
some of the most important results of ita
work. Catalogue sent upon request.

ST. ANDREW'S REST, Woodciiff Lake. N.J..

is conducted by the Episcopal Sisters of St.
John Baptist for convalescent or tired girls
and women. Season, May IS to October 1.
Apply to Sister in Charge. Telephone, Park
Ridge 152. (Country Branch of St. Andrew s
Convalescent Hospital, N. Y. C.)

TUSKEGEE INSTITUTE A institution for
the training of Negro Youth; an experiment
in race adjustment in the Black Belt of the
South; furnishes information on all phases
of the race problem and of the Tuskegee
idea and methods; Robert R. Moton, prin-
cipal; W. H. Carter, treasurer; A. L. Holsey,
secretary, Tuskegee Institute, Ala.

WORKERS' EDUCATION BUREAU OF

AMERICA a cooperative Educational
Agency for the promotion of Adult Educm-
tion among Industrial Workers. 476 West
24th Street, New York City. Spencer Miller,
Jr.. Secretary.



BULLETIN BOARD



LLOWSHIP OF RECONCILIATION CONFERENCE:
Ubury Park, N. J. Sept. 8-11. Write Fel-
owship of Reconciliation, 383 Bible House,
lew York.

NNESOTA STATE CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK;
5t. Paul. Sept. 12-17. Pres., Mrs. Catherine
Oilman, 836 Andrus Bldg., Minneapolis.

CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK: Eau
Claire. Sept. 13-15. Secretary, Aubrey Wil-
iams, University Extension Bldg., Madison.
CHIGAN CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK: Battle
2reek. Sept. 14-16. Secretary, Robert T.
Lansdale, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.
ABAMA STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Shocco
Springs. Sept. 15-16. Secretary, Grace
rloerig, St. Vincent's Hospital, Birmingham.

^SSACHUSETTS CoNFEREENCE OF SOCIAL WORK:

Wellesley. Sept. 16-18. Secretary, Charles A.

"lates, 130 State House, Boston.

I.ORADO CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK: Denver.

sept. 22-24. Secretary, Jessie I. Lummis,

>31 14th St., Denver.

iw ENGLAND HEALTH INSTITUTE: Providece,

R. I. Sept. 27-30. Secretary, Dr. B. U.

Richards, Room 315 State House, Providence.

INUAL MEETING GIRL SCOUTS: Briarcliff

Manor, N. Y. Sept. 27-Oct. 1. Secretary,

Mrs. J. I. Rippin, 670 Lexington Ave., New

York.

EST VIRGINIA STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION:

Wheeling. Sept. 29-Oct. 1. Secretary, W.

Louise Kochert, 10 Pleasant St., Mannington.

NFERENCK ON FAMILY LlFE IN AMERICA

TODAY: Buffalo, N. Y. Oct. 2-5. Secretary
Walter W. West, 130 E. 22nd St., New York
City.

TAB CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK: Salt Lake
Oct. 4-5. Secretary, Mrs. A. B. Lyman,



City. Oct. 4-5. Secretary, Mrs. ft
28 Bishop's Bldg., Salt Lake City.



KANSAS STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Newton.
Oct. 6-8. Secretary, Ciroline E. Barkemeyer,
306 Locust St., Halstead.

MISSOURI CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK: Co-
lumbia. Oct. 6-8. Secretary, Walter W.
Whitson, 1115 Charlotte St., Kansas City.

INDIANA STATE CONFERENCE ON SOCIAL WORK:
Elkhart. Oct. 8-11. Secretary, John A. Brown,
416 State House, Indianapolis.

NEBRASKA CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK:
Beatrice. Oct. 9-11. Secretary, Anna C.
Cameron, Station A., Lincoln.

REGIONAL CONFERENCE AMERICAN SOCIAL HY-
GIENE ASSOCIATION: Kansas City, Mo. Oct. 1C
12. In charge, Mr. Ray H. Everett, 370
7th Ave., New York City.

AMERICAN OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY ASSOCIATION:
Minneapolis, Minn. Oct. 10-12. For informa-
tion write, Mrs. E. C. Slaegle, 175 5th Ave.,
New York City.

GIRLS REGIONAL INSTITUTE: Kansas City, Mo.
Oct. 12-14. For information write, Mary D.
Ream, 818 Walnut St.. Kansas City.

AMERICAN HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION: Minneapolis,
Minn. Oct. 10-14. Secretary,, Dr. W. H.
Walsh, 18 E. Division St.. Chicago, 111.

MINNESOTA STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Minne-
apolis. Oct. 10-14. Secretary, Dora Cornehsen,
148 Summit Ave., St. Paul.

WISCONSIN STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Mil-
waukee. Oct. 11-13. Secretary, Mrs. C. D.
Partridge, 527 Layton Ave., Cudahy.

ILLINOIS STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION; Mt.
Vernon. Oct. 12-15. Secretary, May Ken-
nedy, 6400 Irving Park Blvd., Chicago.

OHIO WELFARE CONFERENCE: Canton. Oct. 11-14.
Secretary, Mrs. M. B. Holsinger, 277 E. Long
St., Columbus.

MONTANA CONFERENCE or SOCIAL WORK: Helena.
Oct. 15. Secretary, Dolly Dean Burgess, Box
968, Helena.



(In answering advertisements please mention THE
573



AMERICAN PUBLIC HEALTH ASSOCIATION: Cin-
cinnati, Ohio. Oct. 17-21. Secretary, Homer
N. Calver, 370 7th Ave., New York City.

ILLINOIS CONFERENCE ON PUBLIC WELFARE:
Joliet. Oct. 18-20. Secretary, Edna Zimmer-
man, 700 Booth Bldg., Springfield.

MAINE CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK: Lewiston.
Oct. 20-21. Secretary, Miss R. P. Danforth,
8A Brown St., Portland.

MARYLAND CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK: Balti-
more. Oct. 20-22. Secretary, Miss M. M.
Wootton, The Plaza Apts. No. 6, Baltimore.

INDIANA STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Indian-
apolis. Oct. 21-22. Secretary, Rosetta Graves,
Union Hospital, Terre Haute.

MISSOURI STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Kansas
City. Oct. 24-25. Secretary, Florence Peter-
son, 1025 Rialto Bldg., Kansas City.

PENNSYLVANIA STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Erie.
Oct. 24-29. Secretary, Netta Ford, 42 Central
Bank Bldg., York.

KENTUCKY CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK:
Louisville. Oct. 23-25. Secretary, Miss A. A.
Thomas, State Board of Health, Louisville.

NEW YORK STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Roches-
ter. Oct. 25-27. Secretary, Lena A. Kranz,
State Hospital, Utica.

NEBRASKA STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Lincoln.
Oct. 24-26. Secretary, Mary E. O'Neill, St.
Joseph's Hospital, Omaha.

IOWA STATE CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK:
Council Bluffs. Oct. 23-25. Secretary, Louise
Cottrell, Extension Div., University of Iowa,
Iowa City.

COUNCIL o SOCIAL AGENCIES EXPOSITION: Co-
lumbus, Ohio. Oct. 26-28. Secretary, Mrs.
M. B. Holsinger, 277 E. Long St., Columbus.

MISSISSIFPI STATE NURSES ASSOCIATION: Meri-
dian. Oct. 27-28. Secretary, Mary D. Osborne,
State Board of Health, Jackson.

SURVEY.)



CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS



WORKERS WANTED

EXECUTIVE WANTED: National Jew-
ish Institution making wide appeal to
American Jews desires immediate services
of men experienced in Jewish communal
work, particularly fund-raising campaign
organization. Unusual opportunities. At-
tractive salaries. Permanent positions to
first class men. Apply P. O. B. 65, Station
O, New York City.

WANTED: Trained and experienced
Visiting Housekeeper or Domestic Science
Worker, who understands and tpeaki
Yiddish. To work with Family Case Work
Agency. Communicate with Lenore Gold-
man Levin, No. 222 Insurance Exchange
Building, Los Angeles, California.

WANTED: Beginning September ist,
family case worker with experience who
wants real opportunity in Southwest. 5907
SURVEY.

WANTED: Girls' worker evenings for
settlement house in New York City. State
experience. 5920 SURVEY.

WANTED: Trained, experienced, fami-
ly case worker to carry small case load
and assist in case supervision. Position
offers opportunities. Salary $1800. State
age, health, religion, general education,
training and experience. Send photograph
with application. Address Family Welfare
Bureau, 315 Sixth Street, Sioux City, Iowa.

WANTED: Social case workers by Jew-
ish organization in eastern city offering
opportunities for development in the field.
5946 SURVEY.

BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA need
men with leadership and administrative
ability and experience for executive poii-
tions. Thirty-day Training Schools before
or after placement Further information
BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA, 200 Fifth
Arenue, New York.

WANTED: Community house in New
York City wants a director for boys' clubs,
evenings. 5922 SURVEY.



WORKERS WANTED

A JEWISH Child-Placing Agency in
large mid-Western community has an open-
ing for a competent young man as a case
worker with boys. One adequately trained
with about two years experience. One who
speaks Yiddish. r |H SURVEY.

SOCIAL CA?, .ORKERS WANTED:
Hebrew Bene / ^c Society of Baltimore,
105 West I' I fd St., Baltimore, Mary-
land.

WANTED: In a Philadelphia Hospit;
a Social Case Worker. Must be college
graduate with either case work experience
or with a certificate from a School of Social
Work. 5947 SURVEY.

AN EXPERIENCED MAN, to report
about October 1st, as assistant to Head
Resident of a large Settlement not in New
York City. Address 5895 SURVEY.

WANTED: Woman with successful
executive experience, as business Man-
ager, to supervise household management,
buildings, grounds, and expenditures of a
Girls' Boarding School in New England,
duties to begin preferably early September.
Write fully, stating training, experience,
salary required, and when available. 5934
SURVEY.

WANTED: Children's Case Worker
(Jewish) with experience in dealing with
varied types of children, psychiatric train-
ing preferred, for special work in child
placing agency. Apply Jewish Children's
Society, 205 W. Lombard St., Baltimore,
Md.

COOPER/ IVE PLACEMENT SERV-
ICE. Soci workers, secretaries, super-
intendent; Jatroni, housekeepers, dieti-
tians, ca _ria managers. The Richards
Bureau, '..arnes Street, Providence, R. 1.

GP "HATE NURSES, dietitians, labor-
ator .nicians for excellent hospital

posi_ ;verywhere. Write for free book

now. Aznoe's Central Registry for Nurses,



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