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children studied and the environmental conditions housing,
family income, food and the like which commonly have been
accepted as determining factors in children's growth. The
only constant correlation discovered lay between good develop-
ment and maternal "efficiency," though as the report and my
article pointed out, the fact that no others were disclosed does
not prove that they did not exist; they may have been masked
by more powerful factors. I endeavored merely to quote or
paraphrase the findings of a group of responsible scientists
and do not feel competent to pass on the interpretations sug-
gested by Miss Reynolds, which exceed the scope of their data.

MARY Ross



(In answering advertisements please mention THE SURVEY)
426




Travel, Resorts, Camps




Neiv York



TROUT LAKE CAMP AND
HOTEL

in the Adirondack*

on
LAKE GEORGE, N. Y.

on the Crystal Springs, Trout Lake,
for health, Joy and beauty

All land and water sports. Jewish
cooking. Free auto service from Lake
George.

Rates $25.00 per week $4.00 per day.
New York-Lake George, round trip $12.28.

New York Offices

29 W. 47th St. 805 Freeman St.

Tel.: Bryant 8133 Tel.: Kilpatrick 4379

Write for booklet and reservation to

TROUT LAKE CAMP AND HOTEL
Diamond Poirit, N. Y.

Telephone Bolton, 60 F 21



RIVERLAKE LODGE

A Camp Superb for Adults

Outside Kingston, N. Y. on the Hudson River

and Lake Esopus

A beautiful place with wonderful views of the
Hudson River and mountains, where intel-
ligent people will meet congenial company
Bathing. Boating, Fishing, Tennis. Hand Ball,
Dancing and other amusements. Excellent
Food. Terms: $33.00 weekly, $7.00 a day.
Camp sites and Furnished Rooms or Bungalows
by the season. Write for camp booklet.

RIVERLAKE LODGE

70 West 40th Street Ulster Park

N A " <>('.- CM'3 OR Ulster County, N. Y.

Tel. Longacre 3693 Tel. Kingston 2810

Directors
HARRY WEINBERGER HARRY KELLY.



YOUR REAL ESTATE

Have you a Cottage, Camp or Bungalow
to Rent or For Sale?

Have you Real Estate transactions of any
kind pending 1 ?

Try the SURVEY'S Classified columns.

Special Real Estate advertising sections

RATES
30c an agate line $4.20 an inch

Discounts
3 Insertions 10% 6 insertions 15%

A d-vertising Departm ent

THE SURVEY

112 East i9th Street New York City



CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

Rates: Display: 30 cents a line. 14 agate
lines to the inch. Want advertisements
eight cents per word or initial, including
address or box number. Minimum charge,
first insertion, $1.50. Cash with orders.
Discounts 5% on three insertions; 10% on
six insertions.

Address Advertising Department

THE SURVEY

112 East 19th Street, New York City



M assachusetts




Speakers

Everett Dean Martin
Bruce Bliven
Ernest L. Baker
Harry E. Barnes
Herbert Adams Gibbons
Crystal Eastman
Ernest Boyd
Horace M. Kallen
Floyd Dell and others



A COMPLETE VACATION WITH WRIT-
ERS, EDITORS, ARTISTS, MUSICIANS,
SCIENTISTS.

To discuss:

"The World We Live In"

Informal Intimate Invigorating

SEA BATHING, GOLF, TENNIS.

AN ESCAPE FROM THE OUTSIDE
WORLD.

Rates moderate References requested

Sauern on tlj Moors

Siasconset, Nantucket Island, Mass.



N ew York



MT. AIRY IS NOT A CAMP BUT A COMMUNITY

where artists and radicals teach children, write books, compose music, and
do other worthwhile things all the year through. It has a school that is
"different," a brook, beautiful woods and many fine views of the Hudson,
to say nothing of such things as running water, electric light and telephones.
It adjoins the village of Croton-on-Hudson, but has the advantage of privacy
where a new form of social life can be created. One hour from Grand Central
with 100 trains daily. Special inducements for those laith children.

Enquire HARRY KELLY, 70 Fifth Avenue, Tel. Chelsea 0432



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.



Connecticut



BLUE JAY LODGE

Woodbridge Connecticut

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



The Year Round

Manhattan Beach Hotel, New York

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



I n t h e Adirondack!




In the heart of the Adirondack!
12 miles north of Lake George

Golf, 8 clay tennis courts and abun-
dant facilities for every other sport.



Commodious community buildings.

Modern sanitation in each log cabin.

All this limited to 150 campers.



Special summer train rates. New York-
Lake George, round trip, $12.28.



WEEK



Address

GREEN MANSIONS

Warrensburg, N. Y.

City Office, 33 W. 42nd St., Long. 4682

LENA BARISH SAM GARLEN

Founders of the "Small Camp Ideal."



(In answering advertisements please mention THE SURVEY.)
427



CLASSIFIED ADVERISEMENTS

Rates: Display: 30 cents a line. 14 agate lines to the inch. Want advertise-
ments eight cents per word or initial, including address or box number. Minimum
charge, first insertion, $1.50. Cash with orders. Discounts 5% on three insertions;
10% on sir insertions.



Address Advertising
Department



THE SURVEY



112 East 1 9th Street
New York City



WORKERS WANTED



WANTED: Trained Superintendent by
Young Women's Hebrew Association of
New Orleans. State qualifications, salary
expected and when available. Address
Mrs. Julius Goldman, Chairman Advisory
Committee, 1525 Joseph St., New Orleans,
Louisiana.



WANTED: Male Assistant Superinten-
dent from vicinity Philadelphia, parental
home for fifty truant boys, write Jas. C.
Lafferty, 121 Chestnut Street, Phila., stat-
ing previous experience and references.



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



WANTED: Superintendent and Matron
for parental and training home for boys,
capacity 35, in Southern City. Apply giv-
ing age, experience and references. 5894
SURVEY.



The Federated Jewish Charities of Bos-
ton is seeking trained case workers. Please
communicate with Mr. Maurice Taylor,
Room 726, 24 Province Street, Boston,
Mass.



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



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



WORKERS WANTED



MAN AND WIFE wanted for cottage
of 24 boys, ages eight to twelve. Nine
miles from Cincinnati. Apply Mr. Wise-
man, Glenview School, Glendale, Ohio.



WANTED: Competent young man or
young woman to take charge of a home
for the aged and orphans. State age, ex-
perience and salary expected. Apply A.
B. Cohen, Brooks Bldg., Scranton, Pa.



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



WANTED: Executive Director for a
National Jewish Child-caring Institution.
Previous experience preferred. For par-
ticulars, address P. O. Box 478, Denver,
Colorado.



FOREIGN CORRESPONDENT

UNIVERSITY GRADUATE, 28, perfect
command French and Spanish, will reside
in Paris (Sorbonne) one year beginning
September. Seeks connection with social
agency abroad. Experience: settlement
work, teaching (high school) publishing,
music. European travels. Best references.
5904 SURVEY.



''Home -Making as a Profession"

Is a 30-pp. 111. handbook It'i FBEK. Home-study

Domestic Science courses, for teaching, institution

management, etc., and for home making efficiency.

Am. School of Horn* Economics. 849" E. 58th St. Chicago



DO YOU NEED SOCIAL WORKERS?

Trained and Experienced Workers are available for such positions as



Psychiatric Social Workers
Medical Social Workers
Family Case Workers
Church Secretaries
Field Secretaries
Summer Relief Workers



Hospital and Institutional :-

Superintendents

Graduate Nurses

Dietitians

Cottage Mothers

Recreation Workers



When you have a position to fill notify us of your requirements.



EXECUTIVE SERVICE CORPORATION



SOCIAL WELFARE DIVISION
GERTRUDE D. HOLMES, Director



100 East 42nd Street



Ashland 6000



New York, N. Y.



COLLEGIATE SERVICE,

Inc.
Occupational Bureau for College Women

11 East 44th Street
New York City

Social Work Dcpt. in charge of Pauline R.
Strode, Ph.B.. University of Chicago and
graduate of Chicago School of Civics and
Philanthropy

No registration fee
Send for application forms



SITUATIONS WANTED

COMMUNITY CHEST EXECUTIVE
competent and experienced, at present em-
ployed, desires a change and will be avail-
able July first. Many years experience in
social welfare work, management of finaa-
cial campaigns, and direction of Commun-
ity Chests. A practical man with proven
ability and exceptional references. 5870
SURVEY.

YOUNG WOMAN: college graduate,
special psychology and sociology course*,
some social work, reliable educational and |
commecial secretary-stenographer ten yeart,
wishes interesting and remunerating posi-
tion. Available September. Vicinity Phila-
delphia, or New York City. 5897 SURVEY.



WANTED: Position as Superintendent,
health projects preferred. European and
American education, ordained minister,
teacher, naturopath. 5896 SURVEY.



SEMINARY STUDENT, having scholar-
ship covering tuition and board, desirei
home employment which will help in
financing books, clothes and other expense*.
5883 SURVEY.



JEWISH WOMAN, experienced, head
of community center and settlement, avail-
able next October for position in New York
City. Will also consider child welfare or
girls' delinquent work. 5836 SURVEY.

EXECUTIVE: 10 years supervisory and
managerial capacities. Thorough knowl-
edge of boys. Capable of taking more
than average interest. Excellent refer-
ences. 5835 SURVEY.

POSITION as Assistant Head Worker
and Director of girls clubs in community
center wanted by college graduate. Five
years experience in club work. Available
September ist, 1927. Box 5898 SURVEY.

MAUDE ELIZABETH SMITH. Voca-
tional and placement service for men and
women. Positions in business, professional
and social service fields. 80 Boylston St.,
Boston.

YOUNG MAN, college student, five
year's experience, secretarial, athletic and
allied activities, familiar with group
handling, would consider part time open-
ing. References. 5905 SURVEY.



(In answering advertisements please mention THE SURVEY.)
428



SITUATIONS WANTED

I YOUNG WOMAN, Normal School

!;raduate, with institutional experience,

esires position September ist as recrea-

ion leader. Best references. 5899 SURVEY.

MARRIED MAN, college graduate,
aiddle age, special training institutional
nanagement, wishes position. Best refer-
nces. Box 5901 SURVEY.

WOMAN EXECUTIVE, broad institu-
ion and business experience, wishes posi-
ion. Best references. Box 5900 SURVEY.

JEWISH WOMAN, registered nurse,
liocial and public health worker, desires
;ngagement as resident directress of Jew-
ish institution. Convalescent home pre-
ferred. Experienced, capable, references.
Available August ist. Box 5902 SURVEY.

YOUNG MAN, especially trained and
experienced, desires position as superin-
tendent or assistant in boys' institution.
Able leader in social and education activi-
ties ; thorough knowledge of every phase
of institutional work. Best reference. 5882
SURVEY.

WOMAN, graduate University and
School of Social Work, desires position in
East. Experience: one year hospital social
service and two years business (banking).
5903 SURVEY.



GERTRUDE R. STEIN, Inc.
VOCATIONAL SERVICE AGENCY
18 EAST 4iST STREET, NEW YORK

We are interested in placing those who
have a professional attitude towards their
work. Executive secretaries, stenographers,
case workers, hospital social service workers,
settlement directors; research, immigration,
psychiatric, personnel workers and others.



Are You Satisfied

with your position O
with your employee

i

If not, try the Classified columns j
of the Survey. They are solving i
the problems of hundreds of em- i
plovers and employees throughout j
the year. Address

Classified Advertising
Department

THE SURVEY

112 East 19th Street, New York j



Do You Know the Need



-for trained executives and other



workers in institutions?

Do you realize the constant demand
from Boards of Directors for practi-
cally trained workers 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 further information addrea

CALVIX DEIRICK. Dean
THE NATIONAL TRAINING SCHOOL

Dobbs Ferry on Hudson

FOR INSTITUTION EXECUTIVES

AND OTHER WORKERS

New York



PAMPHLET



Have You Vacancies?



Feb. 14, 1927.
THE SURVEY
NEW YORK CITY

I have your letter of January 25th,
and shall be very glad to have you quote
my letter of the twentieth. The adver-
tisement in The Survey has brought us
applications from Connecticut, Texas,
North Dakota, and a number of other
states. We consider The Survey a very
satisfactory medium.

Very truly yours,

REBA BARRETT SMITH,
. National Superintendent^,
The Florence Crittenden Mission.

THE LETTER

"I wrote you on December llth giving
you the enclosed advertisement for the
Florence Crittenden Mission to be in-
serted in four numbers of the Graphic.
I am pleased to inform you that one in-
sertion has brought us so many applicants
that if it can be arranged I would like
to discontinue the running of this adver-
tisement until we have more vacancies
in our training school."



CANDY MAKING FOR PROFIT, by Alice
Bradley, illus. folder describing home-
study course, with "work sheet" formu-
las, sales plans, equipment, etc., for
APPROVED Home-Made Candies; free
with sample "work sheet". Am. Sch. of
Economics, 5772 Drexel Ave., Chicago.

PERIODICALS

THE AMERICAN JOURNAL OF NURSING shows
the part which trained nurses are taking
in the betterment of the world. Put it
in your library. $3.00 a year. 19 W.
Main St., Rochester, N. Y.

MENTAL HYGIENE: quarterly: $3.00 a year;
published by the National Comittee for
Mental Hygiene, 370 Seventh Avenue,
New York.



ATTENTION!
EXECUTIVES

and

WORKERS!

At last an exclusive agency
for

SOCIAL WORKERS ONLY

If you want a job or need a
worker for any of the follow-
ing fields, we will be pleased
to assist you.

Family Case Agencies
Child Caring Institutions
Correctional Institutioni
Settlements
Community Centers
Recreational Work
Health Work

Atlas Social Workers' Exchange

Incorporated

424 Madison Ave., at 49th St.
New York City

Telephone for appointment
Vanderbilt 9435-9436



MISCELLANEOUS



._ M.

booklet

American School of Home




Alto* Bradley, famous eorpert
shows just bow to make home,
cooking, cake -making, candj
iking rive big profits. How to
irofltable TEA ROOMS.
arias, etc. OTT 51 wus
JtWrit* todj for IJhu.
Prodi," It'i FREE.

849 E. 53th Street. Cbingi



RESEARCH: We assist in preparing
special articles, papers,

speeches, debates. Expert, scholarly ser-
vice. AUTHOR'S RESEARCH BUREAU, 500
Fifth Avenue, New York.



BULLETIN BOARD



SUMMER CONFERENCE OK INTERNATIONAL, ECO-
NOMIC, INDUSTRIAL AMD FAMILY RELATIONS:
Hillsdale, Mich. Aug. 1-27. Secretary, Amy
Blanche Greene, 347 Madison Ave., New York,

WORLD FEDERATION OF EDUCATION ASSOCIATION:
Toronto, Can. Aug. 7-12. Write Dr. E. A.
Hardy, 124 Duplex Ave., Toronto.

INSTITUTE FOR SOCIAL WORK EXECUTIVES of TUB
SOUTH: Blue Ridge, N. C. August. Write
Arthur Guld, 310 Grace American Bldg., Rich-
mond, Va.

AMERICAN PRISON ASSOCIATION: Tacoma, Wash.
Aug. 12-18. Secretary, E. R. Cass, 135 E.
15th St., New York.

WASHINGTON STATE CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL
WORK: Tacoma. Aug. 15-17. Secretary, Arline
Johnson, University of Washington, Seattle.

FELLOWSHIP OF RECONCILIATION CONFERENCE:
Asbury Park, N. J. Sept. 8-M. Write Fel-
lowship of Reconciliation, 383 Bible House,
New York.

MINNESOTA STATE CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WOSK:
St. Paul. Sept. 12-17. Pres., Mrs. Catherine
Oilman, 836 Andrus Bldg., Minneapolis.

WISCONSIN CONFERENCE op SOCIAL WORK: Eau
Claire. Sept. 13-15. Secretary, Aubrey Wil-
liams, University Extension Bldg., Madison.

MICHIGAN CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK: Battle
Creek. Sept. 14-16. Secretary, Robert T.
Lansdale, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.

MASSACHUSETTS CONFERENCE OF SOCIAL WORK:
Wellesley. Sept. 16-18. Secretary, Charlei A.
Gates, 130 State House, Boston.



(In answering advertiicmtnts please mention THE SURVEY.)

MlSSOUfll I IRRARY



DI


REC


TO


RY


OF


S


OCI


AL


AG


ENC


I


ES ~1



THE AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF
HOSPITAL SOCIAL WORKERS

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

AMERICAN ASSOCIATION FOR OLD
AGE SECURITY \im: To promote
through legislation adequate provisions for
the dependent aged in the United States.
Bishop Ethelbert Talbot, president. A. Ep-
stein, executive secretary. Box 1001, Harris-
burKh, 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 L. 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,
101 East 20th St., Baltimore. Md.

AMERICAN SOCIAL HYGIENE ASSO-
CIATION 370 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 and
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. Suggests 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 tor 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 propel
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;
Margareet 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 league
of children's agencies and institutions to e-
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 ar
interested.



THE CHILDREN'S VILLAGE, INCOR-
PORATED Dobb-Ferry-on-Hudson, New
York. 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 by voluntary contributions. For 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
St., N. Y. C.

Dept. of Research and Education, Rev. F.

E. Johnson, Sec'y.

Commissions: Church and Social Service,
Rev. W. M. Tippy, See'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.



a New Friend



a long walk, read a good
book, make a new friend."

There is a prescription for you! It
is what Dr. John H. Finley used to
say to his students at the College of
the City of New York as they went
off on vacation.

Walking and reading may be done
by oneself, but making a new friend
takes two. Who shall the other be?

The most stimulating friend will be
one whose background is like yours
but who is engaged in a different kind
of work. Then each of you can give
the other a fresh point of view.

The organizations listed on these
pages represent a wide range of inter-
est. Each of them invites you to friend-
ship. Choose one that is a bit differ-
ent from your immediate interest.
Make a new friend of it. Interest
yourself in its problems ; help it as you
would a friend. You will find your-
self enriched in the process.



HAMPTON INSTlTUTE-Train. Negro uj
Indian youth for community service. Ad-"
vanced courses: agriculture, builders, busi. .
ness, home-economics, normal. Publishes
"Southern Workman" and free material on
Negro problems. J. E. Gregg, principal.

JOINT COMMITTEE ON METHODS OF
PREVENTING DELINQUENCY

Graham Romeyn Taylor executive director >
50 East 42nd Street, New York. To pro:"
mote the adoption of sound methods in this
field, with particular reference to psychiatric
clinics, visiting teacher work, and training
for these and similar services; to conduct)
related studies, education and publication' '
and to interpret the work of the Common- il
wealth Fund Program for the Prevention of



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