The Survey, July 12, 1919. (Volume 42, Issue 15)
@ University of Minnesota Libraries
DescriptionThis is an issue of one of the Survey family of periodicals. The Survey was titled the Charities Review, Charities and the Commons in earlier stages. From 1912 the Survey was published weekly, but because weekly publication was prohibitively expensive and because of a constant clash between readers seeking technical material and readers seeking an overall view of philanthropic fields, the Survey split into two publications: the Survey Midmonthly and The Survey Graphic.The Survey Midmonthly was formally founded in June, 1922, as a digest of social work. The Survey Graphic was a magazine of ""social interpretation"" directed at people who were concerned with social and economic problems. It focused on areas of industrial relations, health, education, international relations, housing, race relations, consumer education, and related fields. This issue contains the articles ""There Goes The China!"" about the experiences of African American domestic workers experiencing cultural differences moving from the South to the North, ""A Negro Visitor in Negro Homes,"" about Lulu Maxwell, the first African American social worker with the Associated Charities of Minneapolis, ""A Militant Negro Conference,"" a White perspective on a Cleveland meeting of the NAACP.
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