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repulsive. Practically considered, either proposal see
impossible. The trend today is toward more and **&"*"
cities whose rapid growth makes it ^possible to draw all he
ar seeking city-drawn people into organised group L
Th g old a peal tLt suicide was of the devi , and hence

?-^3sr2l-S

?^^^^^^

rrS;^^c3

suicide has been torn loose from such groups. Few wo,

. - _.' - jmeiatmrfl t flllffll



advocate a return to the simple communal life or the strictures
medieval religion, nor could this backward turn be made ,
we wished. Change, city growth, and the concom.t






,
,0 an.l



of



thtm.



So far



th.
d



the courage to persevere.



i'VosV from such groups. Few would < , , W ^ ^
(In Miwr.iv adwtisMcnt, pUa't - TH



CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS



WORKERS WANTED



CAPABLE and experienced teacher for
Sewing and Handcraft Classes in a large
Settlement. Resident position. To report
any time before October ist. 5831 SURVEY.



BY JUNE ist. Social Case Worker, Col-
lege graduate at Institution for dependent
children. Must have had experience in
both family and children's case work.
Knowledge of how to plan child's welfare
program in institution essential, 5818
SURVEY.



SETTLEMENT of New York City in-
vites applications from Jewish men of ex-
perience for directorship of boys work.
5819 SURVEY.



WANTED: Woman with successful
executive experience, as business manager,
to supervise household management, build-
ings, grounds, and expenditures of a Girls'
Boarding School. Write fully, stating train-
ing, experience, salary required, and
when available. 5821 SURVEY.



HEBREW Orphans' Home has vacancy
for a boys' supervisor. State qualifications,
age, references. Address Supt., 142 Fair-
field Avenue, Hartford, Conn.



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.



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



WORKERS WANTED



WANTED: Two men, one boys' work-
er, and an athletic director for New York
settlement. Afternoons and evenings or
evenings only to begin end of September.
5830 SURVEY.

WANTED: Young woman with expe-
rience, good taste and judgment, as pri-
vate secretary to the Principal of a Girls'
Boarding School. College Graduate pre-
ferred. In letter of own typing state train-
ing, experience, interests, and when avail-
able. 5823 SURVEY.

WANTED: Assistant headworker for
settlement house in New York City. Must
understand girls' work. Address 5829
SURVEY.



ASSISTANT HEADWORKER and
director of girls' work for a Jewish Settle-
ment in New York. Experience essential.
Dramatic or handcraft training required.
5826 SURVEY.



WANTED: Case Worker to serve as
secretary of well established county organ-
izjition in Iowa. Apply 5828 SURVEY. For
personal interview at Des Moines Confer-
ence, phone Drake 3033.

CHAPERON WANTED: Jewish Soror-
ity at a state university desires a re-
fined, well-educated, middle-aged woman,
not over fifty years, to act as chaperon
and house mother. Congenial surroundings
in a university town. 5832 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.

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.



At the Conference

GERTRUDE D. HOLMES, Director

of the
SOCIAL WELFARE DIVISION

of the

EXECUTIVE SERVICE CORPORATION

Perching Square BIdg. 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.



Attention Social Workers!

Positions open no<w for

Executive Secretary, Council of St
cial Agencies, East. $3,000.

Child Placing Executive, East
$2,400.

Child Welfare worker* (3), East

$1,800-$2,200.
Psychiatric worker*, (2) behavio

problem*, adolescent girl*, Mid

West. $1,500-$ 1,800.
Girl*' Club worker* (7), Settlement*

East and Mid- West. $1,500-$2,400
Experienced family case workeri

East, South and Mid- West. $1,500

$2,500.
Executive* (6) case work experi

ence, welfare center*, East

$2,000-$2,500.
Opportunities for college graduate.

with sociology major to securi

training in family case work, be

ginning salary $100 per month.

THE COLLEGIATE SERVICE Inc

Occupational Bureau for College Woma

7-11 East 44th Street

New York City



WORKERS WANTED

BAND MASTER WANTED T
Pennsylvania Training School, Morganz
Pa., will employ a high class Band Mist
and Musical Director if satisfactory ten
can be agreed upon. Address W. F. Pen
Superintendent.

EXPERIENCED GIRLS' SUPERVISO
wanted for Jewish Children'* Home, 1
cated in the South. 5795 SURVEY.

WANTED: to get in touch with ed
cated, refined woman to care for thr
motherless children of school age an
supervise family, living in Southern Ca
fornia. 5812 SURVEY.



MISCELLANEOUS



A CHILD CARING organization wish
to place a few girls aged from five
twelve years in superior private Christia
homes in order that they may have t
advantage of a normal happy family lit
Health, clothing and educational etpensf
will be borne by the organization. Home
situated in vicinity of Philadelphia, Pitt?
burgh or New York preferred. All agree
ments private. Please reply to 5816 SURVBI


RESEARCH: We assist in preparin
special articles, papen

speeches, debates. Expert, scholarly sei
vice. AUTHOR'S RESEARCH BUREAU, 50
Fifth Avenue, New York.



Bradley, famoui pr
ibswi just how t mike h
Catse-mtKirE. etndj
rli* bit profits. How t
uttc. run profitable TEA ROOMI
..JT Inni, Cftfeterlaj, eic. oter 51 wy,
MaKf Money: Write ;od*r fr lUit
booklet "Cooklnc !r Profl;, ' It'i TBMH

Anriaa School of Hone Economics, 849 L S8(li Street, Cbiea*




(In answering advertisements please mention THE SURVEY. // helps us, it identifies you.)

2 3 8






SITUATIONS WANTED

CECUTIVE: 10 years supervisory and
aja^erial capacities. Thorough knowl-
T of boys. Capable of taking more
It average interest. Excellent refer-
8. 5835 SURVEY. __

CTIVE MAN of thirty-two, with
ping and broad experience as execu-
I and staff worker in municipal wel-
and institutional work (both children
t adults), will compromise on salary to
re connection with future possibilities.
;S ; SURVEY.

AMILY CASE WORKER, experienced ,

It has also had experience in ^Public
jlth Nursing, wishes position with so-

li agency. 5837 SURVEY. _

IAN AND WIFE trained and experi-
Ld in social work, desire positions in
Hitution, school, municipal department
(private organization. College training
l| several years experience in dramatics,
Esical education, sports and teaching,
both executives or staff workers. 5841
RVEY. _

ITAMILY CASE WORKER, experienced,

whes position with a Jewish Social
Available at once. 5840 SURVEY.



', JOYS' CLUB or Home Director. Young
fan of twelve years experience with boys,
uld like to transfer to larger field in
11. Excellent references as to character,
tl disciplinarian. 5810 SURVEY.

I SUPERINTENDENT, varied experience
j executive and organizer, pleasant per-
fgiality. For children, convalescents, or
Id folks. 5808 SURVEY.

! WANTED: Position as head worker in
rttlement in middle West, preferably
I bio. College education and several years
i iperience in Settlements. 5806 SURVEY.

1 WANTED: Position as companion-
i cretary, convalescent nurse, or tutor for
lild, by young woman of pleasing per-
,;lnality, college education and varied ex-
kprience. 5820 SURVEY.

1 BOYS' WORKER experienced in Com-

(lunity Center Activities and problem boy
ases, Big Brother Executive, Scout
eader, Red Cross Instructor, Camp

IJirector, Probation Officer desires change.

|8z4 SURVEY.

I WANTED opportunity to participate
In community organization project de-
igned to promote the most efficient organ-
zation of social agencies with maximum
iimount of democratic control. Social work-
(r, woman, eight years' experience (six a
-xecutive) desires to make a change, if
.hange offers participation in vital pro-
;ram for study of present aims, methods,
results of social work. In addition to
previous business experience, experience
:overs community organization, financial,
publicity, social legislation campaigns.
urban and rural health programs. East
preferred. 5825 SURVEY.



Do You Know the Need



-(or trained executives and other



workers in institutions?

Do you realize the constant demand
from Boards of Directors for practi-
cally trained worker* to fill important
positions ?

The new National Training School
for Institution Executives and other
Workers at the Children's Village,
Dobbs Ferry, offers practical, techni-
cal training, for this field.

The first and only school of its type
in the country.

Warmly endorsed by State Depart-
ments of Welfare and Boards of In-
stitution Control.

Endorsed and partially financed by
the Laura Spellman Rockefeller Mem-
orial.

We are unable to fill continuous re-
quests coming to us for well trained
personnel.

For furthtr information addnu

CAI.VIH Dttucx, Dem
THE NATIONAL TRAINING SCHOOL

Dobbs Ferry on Hudson

FOR INSTITUTION EXECUTIVES

AND OTHER WORKERS

New York



New York



SMALL NURSERY GROUP

Beautiful country surroundings
Healthy, simple, homelike experience for

very limited number of children aged 4

to 7, June, July, August.

Westchester Co., 2 hrs. from New York.
Director, ALVIE NITSCHKE, Walden

School, 34 West 68th Street, New York.



SUMMER COTTAGES



New York



DUTCH COLONIAL FARM-HOUSE

unfurnished. Use of half mile .River



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 Sumr.



Maine



MISCELLANEOUS



Elizabeth Dawson Wonderful Chocolates

packed in a beautiful 5 Ib. box. $3.00. delivered
to your home. Allen & Andrews. Coming. N. Y.

"Home -Making as a Profession"

Is a 30-pp. 111. handbook lt' FREE. Home-Mud;

Domestic Science courses, for teaching. Institution

management, etc.. and for home making efficiency.

Am. School ol Home Economics. 849~E. S8th St. Chicago



TOURS



I-. c 1 "Quiet Acres," North Anson,
For Sale M " Old fashioned house,

rent for summer. ELIZABETH f. nv
West Chester, Pa.



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, Mass.



Europe 37 Days $295



day up. 200
Booklet free.



Europe by motor $7 i
tours to choose from.

Student Internationale

Little Bldg. Boston, Mass.



RESORTS



New York



VACATION AT THE VICTOR

(Modern, reasonable)

Woodstock, New York

The Summer Art Center of America

Beautiful mountain scenery, Art School

and Exhibits. Little Theatre. Inspiring,

Restful. Write today.



Manhattan Beach Hotel, New York

At the seashore. Modern; fireproof.
Home-like comforts. Outdoor sports; surf
bathing; 37 minutes to Times Sq. via
BMT. Now open for Spring and Summer
reservations. Rates moderate. Phone
Sheepshead 3000.

Connecticut



BLUE JAY LODGE

Woodbridge Connecticut

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

I o r a d o



WOMAN PHYSICIAN, graduate
iMunich (1921), Wisconsin State Board
1(1925), experience City Health Depart-
ment, and past two summers camp work,
would like position as Medical Supervisor
in camp. Adirondacks or Green Moun-
tains or anywhere in East. Woods high
altitude preferred. 5 27 SURVEY. West <jne SI . e r, .

(In answering advertisement, please mention THE S



R



ANCH VACATION. Rockies of north
Colorado. Only a few guests taken.
fishing In stream and lake, beau-
trails; Baddle horses



BENNETT, Eggers, Col.



as, it identifies you.)



239



What Is New and True in Social Work?

Harmon-Survey Quarterly Awards

"For the best manuscripts dealing with some in-
vention, achievement or forecast in the practice of
social work or the administration of social agencies
in America."

First Prize, $250, A Casework Approach to the Study of Unemployment, by

Julia Alsberg, St. Louis, Mo.
Second Prize, $100, The Subjective Element in Interviewing, by Frances M.

Potter, Rochester, N. Y.
Third Prize, $50, Social Backgrounds of Education, by Edward A. Fitzpatrick,

Milwaukee, Wis.
Honorable Mention : The Transformation of Belmont House, by Arthur Dunham

and Esther S. Dunham, Lansdowne, Pa.; Again: What Are the Dividends

of Social Work? by Jane Purcell-Guild, Richmond, Va.

THE first prize goes to the record of an achieve- in that vast and little explored field of the sub-
ment, the application of the casework method jective in which so many of the really important
to the problem of bringing together the job- things of life occur. The side of interviewing that
less and the job in an industrial district of a large Miss Potter is concerned with has little to do with
middle western city. The St. Louis Provident files or index cards or office lighting. She has dis-
Association began with two simultaneous studies covered for herself and here passes on "the pro-
extending over a year, "the first relating to the cedure during the interview which releases the
employe and the second to the employer." The client for self revelation." She finds that "sub-
aim of the first study was to find out what sort of jective analysis and the subjective planning of
men in the community were out of work, what interviews gives to casework a new fascination and
their education and training had been, their job opens up a field for exploration that is almost
history and their financial status. The aim of the boundless in its scope and possibilities;" and from
second was to discover the community's job possi- this rewarding approach, the writer is justified in
bilities, the types of work available, working con- speaking of "the art of casework."
ditions and seasonal changes. On the basis of this The third prize goes to a forecast of the de-
careful fact finding survey, the Association devel- velopment of "educational casework," ^through
oped a project "which holds tremendous possi- which the teacher will discover and use "the rich
bilities in the close alliance between case work backgrounds of the child's social experience, his
and industry." Miss Alsberg's account of it will entire out-of-school experience."
be published in an early issue of Survey Announcement of the judges' decision was made
Graphic. at the National Conference of Social Work at
The second prize goes to a record of invention Des Moi.nes.

I 'HE jury of award, to which the Harmon Foundation and The Survey
J- make grateful acknowledgment of prompt and effective service, included :

JOHN A. LAPP, chairman

President, National Conference of Social Work
Director, Department of Social Action, National
Catholic Welfare Conference

JOANNA C. COLCORD

Executive Secretary, Minneapolis Family Welfare
Association

NEVA R. DEARDORFF

Executive Secretary, Children's Commission of Penn-
sylvania

WILLIAM J. NORTON

Secretary, Detroit Community Fund

I. M. RUBINOW

Executive Director, Jewish Welfare Society of Phila-
delphia



EHIND THE LEVEES



rflllilil
1 Illllllf..
iiiiinM'



CASHING CONCEPTS m EDUCATIO^

FELIX ADLER'S VISION by Herbert W. Smith

: ANTIOCH and the GOING WUKLU



^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^iHHMBV^'^

Wisconsin's Experiment
By ALEXANDER MEIKLEJOHN

gQTTTPRKI. CAGE by Agnes M.Conklin

T irHTWARKSCHULK



, .....




When Xerxes wept




This mammoth steam
turbine with a total
capacity of 208,000 kilo-
watts (280,000 horse
power) will be installed
in the new station of the
State Line Generating
Company near Chicago.
What a striking contrast
between this huge gener-
ating unit and the group
of home devicea-it oper-
ates MAZDA lamps,
fans, vacuum cleaners,
and many others. Yet
General Electric makes
both.



great Persian ruler gazed from a hill-top
JL upon his vast army of a million men. It was the
largest army that had ever existed. And he turned
away with tears in his eyes because in a hundred
years all trace of it would be gone. That army was
a symbol of power, destructive and transient.

Today in one machine, now being built in the Gen-
eral Electric shops, there is combined the muscular
energy of two million men. This great machine, a
steam turbine, is also a symbol of power a new
power that is constructive and permanent.

Its unprecedented size, a record in construction of
such machines, is a pledge to the people that the
electrical industry is on the march, ever on the alert
to supply plenty of electricity at a low cost to all.



GENERAL EL




SOME IMPORTANT FACTS ABOUT
THE PRICE OF BOOKS



8 9 1928



This is an answer to a comment sometimes made aboutT
the Book-of-the-Month Club. "If I could buy books
cheaper from you," some people write, "I would
fc subscribe." What force is there in this objection? JL



OVER 40,000 people, in every walk
of life, have already become sub-
scribers to the Book-of-the-Month
Club. This interesting enterprise has en-
gaged a group of five well-known critics
to choose each month "the oustanding
book of the month." This book is then
sent to those subscribers who want it.
They pay the same price for it (no more)
than the publisher himself charges.

If the book proves to be one that a sub-
scriber would not have purchased of his
own volition, he may substitute for it
any one of a number of ether new books,
simultaneously recommended. Thus his
freedom of choice among the new books
is no more limited than if he browsed
in a bookstore. The members of the
Selecting Committee, which chooses the
books, are: Henry Seidel Canby, Chair-
man; Heywood Broun, Dorothy Canfield,
Christopher Morley and William Allen
White.

Why Most People Subscribe
Now, why subscribe to this service if
one is to pay the same price the books
will cost in a bookstore? Because, again
and again, by reason of procrastination
or business, you fail to obtain and read
the really outstanding books. How many
times have you said: "I must read that
book!" Then, months later, you confess

to someone that "you " ever S ot around
to it." The Book-of-the-Month Club in-
sures you against this. It puts in your
hand the book you want to read. Yoc
can't miss it. That is the chief reason
intelligent people subscribe to this set-
vice: not to get "bargains," but to make
sure they will read the books they intend
to read.

"But this need not prevent you," some
one will argue, "from offering books at a
lower price, like the German societies.
Those who make this argument do not
understand the radical difference between
the Book-of-the-Month Club and the
German societies. The German societies
are publishers. Each one publishes its
own boots, and subscribers must take
each book these publishers get out, whe-
ther they like it or not. There is no
privilege of exchange or substitution and
there is no guarantee of satisfaction.



If the Book-of-the-Month Club made
contracts with authors, if it published its
own books, and if it did not give the
privilege of exchange and substitution,
it might be able to give its subscribers
some books at a lower price. But that is
not its function: its function is to choose
for its subscribers the outstanding boots
that are published, whoever the author
and whoever the publishers, so that its
subscribers will not miss those books!

Bargain Prices on Best
Books Impossible

Since we do not publish our own books,
since we must scrupulously consider the
hooks of all publishers without favor, we
are compelled to sell any book that is
chosen at the same price the publisher
charges. For there is not a single pub-
lisher of standing, -who will cooperate
with us in selling a good new book at
one price while book stores are obliged
to sell it at a higher price.

It is true that perhaps, by "shopping"
among publishers (something completely
foreign to the whole idea), we might
occasionally be able to induce publishers
to relinquish some books that might be
sold at a lower price. But the only books



they could let us have would be "second-
rate books." The books by their impor-
tant authors the books that intelligent
people are anxious not to miss they will
never let us have at a bargain price.
Why not? Because they themselves can-
not afford to. It is a rarity for a good
book to sell below $2.00 a copy, simply
because it is impossible for the publisher
to sell any good book for a smaller sum
and yet keep his business alive. The
cost of manufacture and the rate of
author's royalty forbid it.

Send for Prospectus

No the Book-of-the-Month Club would
like to be able to favor its present sub-
scribers, and to obtain new ones, with
an offer of "the best new books at a bar-
gain." But it cannot do so, and adver-
tise honestly. For the truth is that, if we
did this, none of the reputable publishers
could afford to submit their best books to
us for consideration, and thus the whole
idea of the enterprise which is, to en-
able people to obtain the truly outstand-
ing books would be altogether dissi-
pated.

If you are interested in the Book-of-
the-Month Club, and wish to know how
it operates, send for its prospectus. Its
present 40,000 subscribers,, comprising
what is perhaps the intellectual elite of
the country, proves that this is a service
that you will find both convenient and
valuable. Your request for this prospec-
tus will not obligate you to subscribe.




Handed to you
by the postman 1
the books you
are anxious not
to miss !


BOOK-OF-THE-MONTH
218 West 40th St.,
New York, N. Y.
Please send me without c
Uning the details of the
This request involves me
scribe to your service.


CLUB, Inc. 35F

ost. your prospectus out
Book-of-the-Month Pla
in no obligation to sr




Na






Address
City


... State









(In answering



a dvertis e m e nts please mention THE SuaVET. It helps us, it identifies

241



Tours of Interest to
Survey Readers

PROGRESSIVE EDUCATION

Eight Countries

Lectures at Toynbee Hall.
Visits to Experimental Schools.
Locarno Conference on Progressive Edu-
cation.

Conferences with Members of Secretariat
of the League of Nations.

INTERNATIONAL STUDY TOURS

Homelands of New Americans.

Youth Movement.

Capitals of Europe.

Holy Land.

Other Study Groups Planned.

PLEASURE TOURS

With many social events.

Detailed itineraries will be furnished.
Groups limited Membership restricted.

WORLD ACQUAINTANCE TOURS

New York City circle 2511 51 West 49th St.



Europe's Progressive Schools

Invite Sixty American Teachers

Four parties each comprising fourteen teachers under
qualified leadership will spend this summer visiting
schools and meeting teachers in England, France,
Switzerland, Germany, Denmark and Belgium. Each
group has its individual itinerary but all will attend
the International Conference on New Education at
Locarno.

The programs include the progressive schools in
London, the Danish Folk High Schools, the Munici-
pal Experimental Schools of Hamburg, the Oden-
waldschule, and the Decroly Demonstration School.
It will be possible for those interested in visiting only
the English schools to join the groups during their
stay in England.

Arrangements in Europe are being made with the
assistance of the New Education Fellowship and
Bureau International ({'Education.

While membership in the groups is necessarily selec-



Online LibrarySurvey AssociatesThe Survey (Volume 58) → online text (page 55 of 130)