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ness, epilepsy, inebriety, delinquency, and
other mental problems in human behavior,
education, industry psychiatric social serv-
ice, etc. "Mental Hygiene," quarterly, $3.00
a year; "Mental Hygiene Bulletin," month-
ly, $.50 a year.

NATIONAL COMMITTEE FOR THE
PREVENTION OF BLINDNESS

Lewis H. Carris, managing director; Mrs.
Winifred Hathaway, associate director; Dr.
B. Franklin Rover, medical director, and
Miss Eleanor P. Brown, secretary; 370
Seventh Ave., New York. Objects: To fur-
nish information, exhibits, lantern slides,
lectures, personal service for local organiza-
tions and legislation, publish literature of
movement samples free, quantities at cost.
Includes New York State Committee.



NATIONAL CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL

WORK John A. Lapp, president, Chicago,
111.; Howard R. Knight, secretary, 277 E.
Long St., Columbus, Ohio. The conference
is an organization to discuss the principles
of humanitarian effort and to increase the
efficiency of social service agencies. Each
year it holds an annual meeting, publishes
in permanent form the Proceedings of the
meeting, and issues a quarterly Bulletin.
The fifty-fourth annual meeting of the Con-
ference will be held in Des Moines, Iowa,
May 11-18, 1927. Proceedings are sent free
of charge to all members upon payment of
a membership fee of five dollars.

NATIONAL CONGRESS OF PARENTS

AND TEACHERS-Mrs. A. H. Reeve,
President, 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.

NATIONAL COUNCIL OF WOMEN

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



NATIONAL COUNCIL, CHURCH MIS-
SION OF HELP II ji Broadway, New

York. Agency of the Episcopal Church
dealing with problems of unadjusted youth
through social case work method. Fifteen
units have been established, maintaining
staffs of trained case workers in nine states.

NATIONAL 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 Calvin Derrick, Dean.

NATIONAL URBAN LEAGUE-For social
service among Negroes. L. Hollingsworth
Wood, pres. ; Eugene Kinckle Jones, exec,
sec'y; 127 E. 23rd St., New York. Estab-
lishes committees of white and colored people
to work out community problems. Trains
Negro social workers. Publishes ^"Oppor-
tunity" a "journal of Negro life."

NATIONAL WOMAN'S CHRISTIAN
TEMPERANCE UNION-Anna A. Gor-
don, president; Headquarters, 1730 Chicago
Avenue, Evanston, Illinois. To secure ef-
fective enforcement of the Eighteenth Amend-
ment, to advance the welfare of the Amer-
ican people through the department of Child
Welfare, Women in Industry, Social Moral-
ity, Scientific Temperance Instruction, Amer-
icanization and other allied fields of en-
deavor. Official publications "The Union
Signal" published at Headquarters.



I



NATIONAL WOMEN'S TRADE UNION

LEAGUE Mrs. Raymond Robins, hon-
orary president: Miss Rose Scbneiderrnan.
president; 247 Lexington Ave.. New York:
Miss Elizabeth Cbristman, secretary. 311
South Ashland Blvd.. Chicago, 111. Standl
for self-government in the work shop
through organization and also for the enact-
ment of industrial legislation. Information

PLAYGROUND 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.

THE RELIGIOUS MOTION PICTURE
FOUNDATION, Inc. William E. Har-
mon, Pres.; W. Burke Harmon, Vice-Prei.;
Mary Beattie Brady, Treas.; Estelle Merrill,
Sec.; 140 Nassau Street. New York. Pro-
ducers and distributors of simple, short
motion pictures designed strictly for church
use as part of a regular service. One of
the activities of the Harmon Foundation.

RUSSELL SAGE FOUNDATION-For th.

Improvement of Living Condition* 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 Exhibits. The publications
of the Russell Sage Foundation offer to
the public in practical and inexpensive form
some of the most important results of its
work. Catalogue sent upon request.

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

is conducted by the Episcopal Sisters of St.
John Baptist for convalescent or tired girls
and women. Season. May 15 to October 1.
Apply to Sister in Charge. Telephone, Park
Ridge 152. (Country Branch of St. Andrews
Convalescent Hospital, N. Y. C.)

TUSKEGEE INSTITUTE -An 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 . tduca-
tion among Industrial Workers. 476 West
24th Street, New York City. Spencer Miller.



Jr., Secretary.



Mure to -intain discipline m



* - *> , b k h si-srjs s? rsT'Jsra r

all his salesmen driving for business on sample books that, be j eopardized . Mr. Nashs own answer

instead of being freshened up every six weeks, were made to em j s that in due course the shop chairmen and sha

serve for as long as four months. This was one of the causes H who ^ the workers - own representatives

of the decline of business which gave him and his employes ^^ ^ Qr a considera ble part of the managerial
such serious concern during the winter of 1926-27.

A balance sheet covering all the operations of the business,

as well as stocks in store, now comes to his desk every week. mal<:us UYV11 , -

The union's experts, recruited from the most expenenced after the war it attempted to oper te is

of some 140,000 workers, advise him on the best routing lav- ment wou i d de feat the best aims o

out of the factory and on the technical details of production. union and management in the ISasli i P

And, supplemented by the financial experts at union head- has deve loped a h,gh sense : of ^"^nique of management

quarters the union's banks serve him in ranges of business ticu i ar ly, o f the importance c le we V^ ^ mav

with which traditionally the workers have been assumed among ; ts workers. _ Unless

have no concern.






among s .

tempt the union s local



this may

, the mar-

,YC in, ..*...*... n.i.. K >neer has been averted by the

Moreover, it is the union that is today urging Mr Nash gin of safety, be .tar tn ^ ^^ Kroll MorH

to stabilize his business at the point of maximum efficiency, levelheaded a id tacttui m ^^ j^^^ manager ^

and through increasing his margin of profit accumulate finan- Schaps, Jos ~. " * ^ cincinnati . and Qus W.

cial reserves that will enable him to weather anv untoward business nt o^ tn dent of the Nash factories.

turn in general business conditions. They have performed this Com.llo, manuf, ing s P ^ quantity , , y

service so well that the principal danger m the present situa- whose ab ihty P u ^ ^ t

tion is that Mr. Nash will want to place upon them and that counts for the phenomen

they will be tempted to assume undue respons.b.l.ties.

When, in order to improve technical processes, the union

representative comes into the shop and by giving a demonstr; -^ h his executive

tion of expert craftsmanship impairs the prest.ge of the fore- Mr. i , ^^ ^

man and production superintendent in the eyes of the worker, mu ;/ jjenljfifs

(In answering advertisements please mention THE S

187



iron^n m quwiiii) '\Sr' i

~* + ijS~^tt&* ^^

un ,on h^ b n aHe to ^ Rea , izing thr nature o f

10 h1?m which onfronts them, there is every prospect that
problem wH* c n l ro , o _ r ,. QtM and the trade union leaders

(Continued ->n page IQ2)




Travel, Resorts






Jusl 40 minutes from New York by train

THE 2>AR!>wALK is GLORIOUS
THE ArRjs L^PEN wiffi

THE HofEl^lS A I^^

fl A

"Rpom 'Plus f rood"^Only #8?per3)ay
OPEN ALL YEAR

TELEPHONE -LONG BEACH-IOO

Henry H. Gerard /^g'/^a'y//?^ D/rec for




ARLINGTON HOTEL



IDEAL DOWNTOWN LOCATION
One of the 4'M "Hotels



I



OTHtR.

4-M

HOTELS II MARTINIQUE
Wa5hin ? ton,D.C.ii TILDEN "*"



CAIRO

COLONIAL

FAIRFAX




csflways

"



A'ROOM
WITH

RUNNING

WATER.

so



A ROOM

WITH
PRIVATE

BATH



OPERATED BY MADDUX, MARSHALL, MOSS & NWLLOR'r me.



WRITE FOR A FRtt COPY OF OUR '1.00 PICTORIAL GUIDE MAP OF WASHINGTON



TOURS

WHAT TO THINK
ABOUT EUROPE

Travel with
Dr. Charles Upson Clark

Student of international affairs, publicist,
ex-director of American School at Rome.
Observe and understand present-day condi-
tion and problems. Most important Euro-
pean leaders. An unusual opportunity
awaits you.

July 2 sailing. Address Dr. Clark at

447-W Park Sq. Building Boston, Mai-s.



SUMMER TOUR OF EUROPE

l-'asc -mating itinerary, moderate price,
limited party under leadership of a suc-
r'-ssful conductor who knows Kurope
and uiidt-rstjinds human nature.

Around the World Tour, mainly by
land. Not a cruise. Starting October. Led
Itv same <-onductor. Write for literature.

BULLITT TOURS
1308 Mailers Bldg. Chicago, III.



EUROPE
$295



WORLD ACQUAINTANCE TOURS



STUDY TOURS
Exceptional oppor-
tunity for Students,
Teachers. Lectur-
ers.

Experienced Lead-
er*.

Student's Tour



PLEASURE

TOURS

Sailing' each week
Best Ships Low

Rates

tni fr Beokbt
Low Priced



Itineraries Specially Arranged
51 West 49th St., N. T. City. Circle 2511



CAMPS



THE KITTREDGE CAMP

far Business Girls

Upper Twin Lake Central Valley, N.Y.

9 miles from Bear Mountain
Camp open July 1 Labor Day

The following sports under expert instruc-
tion: Swimming, archery, bridge, diving,
canoeing, hiking, life-saving, tie-dying, nature
dancing. Recreation hall for stunt parties.
All kinds of games, a boat carnival. Evening
campfires and singing. Unusual opportunity
for limited number of girls on early applica-
tion to

Mrs. Ida J. S. Hutchison

The Kittredge Club for Girls

440 East 57th Street, New York City




GREEN MANSIONS on TRIPP LAKE

Adirondacks' most beautiful adult camp
announces the opening of the first season with
a special Decoration Day week-end feature.
For informatifftt address :

LENA BARISH

919 Woodycrest Ave., N. Y. City

Phone, Jerome 3718



(In answering advertisements please mention THE SURVEY. // kelps us, it identifies you.}

188



Summer Cottages, Real Estate, Woard



e w



York



"HEARTS DESIRE" -Adirondack Mountains

Jay, Essex County

I Furnished Cottage, 6 rooms, bath, hot and

i cold running water, electric lights. $275

for season. Supplies convenient. Central

for touring, golf course near. Smaller cot-

| tage ?200.

ALMON WARD, Lower Bank, N. J.



DUTCH COLONIAL FARM-HOUSE

unfurnished. Use of half mile River
shore. Beautiful scenery. Vitalizing
air. Haven of health. Pleasant motor
trips. Rental for season May to Novem-
ber, $250. S. B. BARTON, Nichols, N.Y.



ADIRONDACKS at KEENE VALLEY,

N.Y. COTTAGES for RENT or SALE.

W. H. Otis, Real Estata Agent.



FOR RENT: June, July, August, small
"studio" house in the Hills of Larchmont;
Garage. $450 for the season. Telephone
Larchmont 953 or address 5801 SURVEY.

Massachusetts



FOR RENT OR SALE

WOODS HOLE. MASS.
Karly American. 1] rooms, 2 baths, 3
fireplaces. Convenient to bathing beach,
boats, train, golf. C. R. KNIGHT, 27
W. 67th St., New York.



Vermont



FOR RENT: For the Summer, com-
pletely furnished, comfortable, small
summer bungalow in Green Mountains,
Southern Vermont. Suitable for occu-
pation by married couple or two women.
For information, apply Box 5779 SURVEY.



New York



M a i n e



LAKE GEORGE!

THE BEAUTY SPOT OF AMERICA i

We offer shore lots on long lease $100
per year. Sunset Hill for sale; ideal site
90 ft. above lake.

FRANK H. KNOX
51 State Street Albany, N. Y.



outh West Harbor, Me. For rent, on
Mount Desert Island, shore-front cot-



Conn e c t i c u t



BLUE JAY LODGE

Woodbridge Connecticut

Ideal place for restful vacation or
week end in country. Good wholesome
food. Moderate rates. Two hours from
N. Y. near New Haven. Write for
further information.



h-, mountain and

I vlno- r ' boi i t ! n e. motoring, and trails.
Living-room with large open fireplace
electricity, 4 family bed-rooms, 2 baths
.rge room for two maids and toilet. Three

niv q 3 77^ alk ^ to hotel - A Pl >1 > r to mss
RAY, 377 Grand Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y.

For Sale " Quiet Acres," North Anson,

v jsue Me . Old tasnloned ho

barns, etc. (good repair), main road, un-
usual trees, high land. Thirty acres river
near lakes, hunting camps, water In house
furnace, electricity, available furnished,
nt * Bummer. ELIZABETH P. Moo i; !:
West Chester, Pa.



WHERE TO LIVE



TO SUBLET for July and August. Mod-
ern six room home on quiet street in best
part of Middletown, Conn. Completely
furnished. Combines best features of
country life with all city comforts. Pref-
erence given to small family. R. F. W.,
45 Home Ave., Middletown, Conn.



Manhattan Beach Hotel, New York

Live in a modern fireproof hotel by the
leashore for leai than in the crowded city.
Home-like comforts. Moderate-priced rei-
taurant; maid, valet and telephone icrvice.
Winter rates: $u per week for two, J7
minutes from Timei Square, B. M. T.
Telephone Sbeepihead 3000.

Advertise Your
Wants in The Survey



AirV* ^ community for artists, radicals and thinking people now
y ' in the making at Croton-on-Hudson; one hour from Grand
Central with 100 trains daily.

A pre-requisite for admission to this community is that one be socially minded
enough to want to build a free community and intelligent enough to mind one's
own business. High, dry and beautifully wooded land with river views. All
improvements and at prices low enough to suit almost anyone.

HARRY KELLY
70 Fifth Avenue, New York City

Room 411 Telephone Chelsea 0432



STATEMENT OP THE OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT. CIRCULA-
TION, ETC., REQUIRED BY THE ACT OF CONGRESS OF
AUGUST 24, 1912, of SURVEY GRAPHIC, published monthly at New
York, N. Y., for April 1 \927.
State of New York, I

County of New York, j ss '

Before me, a Commissioner of Deeds, in and for the State and county
aforesaid, personally appeared John D. Kenderdine, who, having been duly
sworn, according to law, deposes and says that he is the business manager of
the SURVEY GRAPHIC, and that the following is, to the best of his knowledge
and belief, a true statement of the ownership, management (and if a daily
saper, the circulation), etc., of the aforesaid publication, for the date shown
in the above caption, required by the Act of August 24, 1912, embodied in
section 411, Postal Laws and Regulations, printed on the reverse side of this
form, to wit:

1. That the names and addresses of the publisher, editor, managing
editor, and business manager are: Publisher, Survey Associates, Inc., 112
East 19 Street, New York City; Editor, Paul U. Kellogg, 112 East 19
Street, New York City; Managing Editor, Arthur Kellogg, 112 East 19 Street,
New York City; Business Manager, John D. Kenderdine, 112 East 19
Street, New York City.

2. That the owner is: (If owned by a corporation, its name and address
must be stated and also immediately thereunder the names and addresses
of stockholders owning or holding one per cent or more of total amount
of stock. If not owned by a corporation, the names and addresses of the
individual owners must be given. If owned by a firm, company, or other
unincorporated concern, its name and address, as well as those of each
individual member, must be given.) Survey Associates, Inc., 112 East 19 St.,
New York City, a non-commercial corporation under the laws of the State of
New York with over 1,800 members. It has no stocks or bonds. President,
Robert W. deForest, 30 Broad Street, New York, N. Y.; Vice-Presidents,
Julian W. Mack, 1224 Woolworth Building, New York, N. Y.;
V. Event Macy "Chilmark," Scarborough-on-Hudson, N. Y.; Robert Hal-
lowell. 112 East 19 Street, New York, N. Y. ; Secretary, Rita W. Mprgen-
thau, 112 East 19 Street. New York, N. Y.; Treasurer, Arthur Kellogg,
112 East 19 Street, New York. N. Y.

3. That the known bondholders, mortgagees, and other security holders
owning or holding 1 per cent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages,
or oilier securities are: (If there are none, so state.) None.



HOUSES SUPPLYING INSTITUTIONAL TRADE

Dry Goods

FREDERICK LOESER & CO.
484 Fulton Street Brooklyn, N. Y.



Groceries

SEEMAN BROS.
Hudson and North Moore Streets



New York



Electric Clock System
LOCKWOOD & ALMQUIST, Inc.
501 Fifth Avenue New York City



4 That the two paragraphs next above, giving the names of the owneri,
stockholders, and security holders, if any, contain not only the list of s
holders and security holders as they appear upon the books of the company
but also in cases where the stockholder or security holder appears upon the
hooks of the company as trustee or in any other fiduciary relation, the nam




Sworn



[Signedl JOHN D. KENDERDINE, Busines. Manager
..._ to and subscribed before me this 16th day of March, 1927.
[Seal] MARTHA HOHMANN, Commissioner of Deeds, City of New York.
New York Co. Cork's No. 184. New York Co. Register's No.
My Commission expires May 25. 1



28079.



t tnere are none, so stale.; iiunc. ,:t.. .,., \

(In angering advertisements please mention THE SURVEY. It helps us, ,t .Jent.fie,

189



CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS



WOKKKKS WANTED

JEWISH FAMILY CARE AGENCY
always ready to consider applications of
competent young women interested in case
work. Opportunity for further study at
School of Social Work or University.
Working scholarships available. Jewish
Welfare Society, 330 S. Ninth St., Phila-
delphia, Pa.

WANTED: For the months of July and
August, a young man and a young woman
as Recreational Directors for a group of
boys and girls respectively. Must both be
good swimmers. Apply Superintendent,
Home for Crippled Children, Newington,
Connecticut

BAND MASTER WANTED The
Pennsylvania Training School, Morganza,
Pa., will employ a high class Band Matter
and Musical Director if satisfactory terms
can be agreed upon. Address W. F. Penn,
Superintendent.

EXPERIENCED GIRLS' SUPERVISOR
wanted for Jewish Children's Home, lo-
cated in the South. 5795 SURVEY.

WANTED: Catholic Social Case Work-
er, college graduate with at least one year
of experience in an approved agency. 5790
SURVEY.

FAMILY AGENCY near New York
City wants case worker. Not over thirty-
five. College graduate with school of so-
cial work training or case work experience
with family society. Salary $i5oo-$i8oo,
with opportunity for advancement. 5809
SURVEY.

COOPERATIVE PLACEMENT SERV-
ICE. Social workers, secretaries, super-
intendents, matrons, housekeepers, dieti-
tians, cafeteria managers. The Richards
Bureau, 68 Barnes Street, Providence, R. I.

CAMP DIRECTOR, male, for malad-
justed boys' camp. Must be 25 years of
age or older v*kh at least 5 years' experi-
ence with boys^gicluding 2 or more sum-
mers in camp. Supervising experience
essential. College* graduate or equivalent.
Write fully. Mention salary wanted. 5814
SURVEY.



UPPORTUiNlTIii.S

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

WE HAVE OPENINGS in Sales De-
partment for several men of vision and
personality. Dignified work with annually
increasing income. Isadore Fried, General
Agent, New England Mutual Life Ins.
Company, 1440 Broadway.

WANTED: Companions for our chil-
dren, ages three, seven and eight, to board
for all or part of summer. Puppies, ponies,
cats, violin lessons and Chesapeake Bay.
Mrs. J. Kellogg-Smith, Quaker Neck,
Chestertown, Maryland.

WANTED: Jewish young women, two,
with experience in management of indus-
trial cafeteria or other institutional kitchen
and dining room for summer camp. Jew-
ish dietary laws observed. Apply in writ-
ing. Central Jewish Institute, 125 East
8sth Street, New York.



GENERAL DISTRICT SERVICE, the
Family Welfare Department of the Feder-
ated Jewish Charities, is seeking trained
case workers. Please communicate with
Mr. Maurice Taylor, Director, Room 726,
24 Province Street, Boston, Massachusetts.

'WANTED: to get in touch with edu-
cated, refined woman to care for three
motherless children of school age and
supervise family, living in Southern Cali-
fornia. 5812 SURVEY.



ONE OR TWO CHILDREN

WELL-KNOWN woman psychologist,
specialist in child training, wishes one or
two children, preferably under one year
of age, healthy and of good family, with
money enough to bring them up properly.
Will adopt or assume temporary guardian-
ship. For particulars address 5803 SURVEY.



At the Conference

GERTRUDE D. HOLMES, Director

of the
SOCIAL WELFARE DIVISION

of the

EXECUTIVE SERVICE CORPORATION



Pershing Square Bldg.



New York City



will be in attendance at the National Conference of Social Work, Des Moines,
Iowa, May llth-18th, 1927. Miss Holmes will be pleased to meet and confer
with executives and social workers regarding placement service.

For information regarding headquarters during the conference, apply
at the Survey's booth.



THE COLLEGIATE SERVICE
INC.

Occupational Bureau
for College Women

9

ANNOUNCES

removal of its of ices to

7 EAST FORTY-FOURTH ST.
NEW YORK, N. Y.

Telephone Vandtrbilt 7078, 7079



SOCIAL WORK DEPARTMENT

in charge of

PAULINE STRODE, PHJJ.

University of Chicago

and

Graduate, Chicago School of Civics
and Philanthropy



DIRECTOR for pre-kindergarten school,
wanted for July i. Only college graduates
who have also graduated from a full pre-
kindergarten course together with ample
experience in the field need apply. Write
stating age, experience and colleges at-
tended. Excellent salary offered. Benedict
Gorowitz, Superintendent, Abraham Lin-
coln House, Milwaukee, Wisconsin.

JEWISH HOME for boys requires
services of two male supervisors and one
female supervisor. State age, education
and experience. 5805 SURVEY.

GRADUATE NURSES, dietitians, labor-
atory technicians for excellent hospital
positions everywhere. Write for free book
now. Aznoe's Central Registry for Nurses,
10 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, Illinois.



GERTRUDE R. STEIN, Inc.

Vocational Service

18 East 41st Street New York City

A professional employment bureau sincerely
attempting to do a good job for both employers
and workers in social service organizations.



"Home -Making as a Profession'

If a SO-pp. 111. handbook It'i FREE Home-itudj

Domestic Science courses, for teaching. tnrtltatlB

management, etc.. and for home-maklnc efficiency.

Am. School of Horn. Economic!. 849 E. 58t St.. CHI|<



(In ansiucring advertisements please mention THE SURVEY. It helps us, it identifies you.)

190



SITUATIONS WANTfcD

EXECUTIVE: Capable young man,
broven ability on previous projects, desires
aection where an agricultural program
;an be made part of boys' training. De-

ndahlc, sincere. 5688 SURVEY.



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