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President                     
MOORFIELD STOREY

Vice-Presidents
ARCHIBALD H. GRIMKE
REV. JOHN HAYNES HOLMES
BISHOP JOHN HURST
JOHN E.MILHOLLAND
MARY WHITE OVINGTON
OSWALD GARRISON VILLARD

Executive Officers
DR. J. E. SPINGARN, Chairman of Board
OSWALD GARRISON VILLARD, Treasurer
DR. W. E. B. DU BOIS, Director of publications and Research
ROY NASH, Secretary
JAMES WELDON JOHNSON, Field Secretary
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF COLORED PEOPLE
DIRECTORS
Chicago
JANE ADDAMS
DR. C. E. BENTLEY
Boston
JOSEPH PRINCE LOUD
BUTLER R. WILSON
Baltimore
BISHOP JOHN HURST
DR. F. N. CARDOZO
Springfield. Mass.
REV. G. R. WALLER
Washington
PROF. GEO. WILLIAM COOK
Brooklyn
DR. V . MORTON JONES
DR.O. M. WALLER
New Haven
GEORGE W. CRAWFORD
Philadelphia
DR. WILLIAM A. SINCLAIR
New York
REV. HUTCHINS C. BISHOP
MRS. FLORENCE KELLEY
PAUL KENNADAY
CHARLES EDWARD RUSSELL
ARTHUR B. SPINGARN
CHARLES H. STUDIN
DR. JOHN G. UNDERHILL
LILLIAN D. WALD
WILLIAM ENGLISH WALLING
---------------------------------

A time of National Crisis must be a time of redoubled effort and vigilance if the Negro is to advance his status during the war as the women of England and the oppressed masses of Russia have advanced theirs. The N.A.A.C.P. never needed your support more than now.
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Date......................,1917.
MEMBERSHIP BLANK
The Crisis is sent without further charge to members paying two dollars or more.

OSWALD GARRISON VILLARD, Treasurer,
70 Fifth Avenue, New York.
SIR:
I desire to become a member of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored people and to receive The Crisis.
In payment of my dues for one year, I enclose.......... Dollars.
Name..............................
Street............................
$.........   City and State.......
Mention The crisis

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THE CRISIS
A RECORD OF THE DARKER RACES

PUBLISHED MONTHLY BY THE NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF COLORED PEOPLE, AT 70 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY, CONDUCTED BY W. E. BURGHARDT DU BOIS; AUGUSTUS GRANVILLE DILL, BUSINESS MANAGER

Contents Copyrighted, 1917, by the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People

Contents for June, 1917

PICTURES
[[Two-column list]]
| | Page|
| COVER. Photograph from Life. By Battey. | |
| MAP OF NEGRO MIGRATION | 64 |
| SHADOWS OF LIGHT | 71 |
| THE THIRD SPINGARN MEDALIST | 72 |
| CARTOON. By Lorenzo Harris | 74 |
| MEN OF THE MONTH | 83 |

ARTICLES
[[Two-column list]]
| AUNT CALLINE'S SHEAVES. A Story. By Leila Amos Pendleton | 62 |
| THE MIGRATION OF NEGROES. By W. E. B. Du Bois | 63 |
| MAMMY. A Poem. By Otto Leland Bohanan | 70 |

DEPARTMENTS
[[Two-column list]]
| EDITORIAL | 59 |
| NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF COLORED PEOPLE | 67 |
| THE LOOKING GLASS | 75 |
|MEN OF THE MONTH | 82 |
| THE HORIZON | 85 |

THE CRISIS for July and August
The July CRISIS will be Education Number, with pictures of a hundred and more coming leaders of men. We want information concerning colored graduates everywhere. A striking patriotic cover by Lorenzo Harris and a remarkable story-"Grey Eyes."
The August CRISIS will be Vacation Number. We offer four cash prizes of five dollars, three dollars, two dollars and one dollar for the most interesting essays on the subject: "The Best Summer I Ever Spent."

TEN CENTS A COPY; ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
FOREIGN SUBSCRIPTIONS TWENTY-FIVE CENTS EXTRA
RENEWALS: The date of expiration of each subscription is printed on the wrapper. When the subscription is due, a blue renewal blank is enclosed.
CHANGE OF ADDRESS: The address of a subscriber can be changed as often as desired. In ordering a change of address, both the old and the new address must be given. Two weeks' notice is required.
MANUSCRIPTS and drawings relating to colored people are desired. They must be accompanied by return postage. If found unavailable they will be returned.
Entered as Second-class Matter in the Post Office at New York, N. Y.

[[symbol]] ALLIED PRINTING
TRADES COUNCIL UNION LABEL 
NEW YORK CITY 2[[?]] ]]



Transcription Notes:
bottom marking union label

Please note that the language and terminology used in this collection reflects the context and culture of the time of its creation, and may include culturally sensitive information. As an historical document, its contents may be at odds with contemporary views and terminology. The information within this collection does not reflect the views of the Smithsonian Institution, but is available in its original form to facilitate research. For questions or comments regarding sensitive content, access, and use related to this collection, please contact transcribe@si.edu.