Young India (June 1918)
The June 1918 issue of Young India (Vol. 1, No. 6) opens with an editorial that traces various news stories relating to the Home Rule in India movement, as well as the Hindu-German Conspiracy Trial. Articles in this issue include "What Is Beautiful?" by Ananda Coomaraswamy, "The Woman in India: A Historical Review" by Lajpat Rai, "Some Modern Reform Movements of India" by K.D.
Young India (October 1918)
The October 1918 issue of Young India (Vol. 1, No. 10) opens with an editorial on "Hindusthanees in U.S.A. and the New Draft Act," which encourages its Indian readership to enlist in the U.S. army despite possible grounds for exemption as British subjects.
A Special List of Books on India
A pamphlet advertising a "Special List of Books on India" sold at the Young India Book Shop on 1400 Broadway, NY. The books available include several political biographies from Babar to Asoka, history monographs such as The Early History of India by P.E. Rogers, as well as more sociological studies such as Land and Labour in a Deccan Village by Harold H. Mann.
Young India (November 1918)
The November 1918 issue of Young India (Vol 1., No. 11) opens by marking the first year anniversary of the India Home Rule League of America (IHRLA) , having started on October 22, 1917. The IHRLA had organized the first in a series of "India Dinners" on October 15, 1918 at the Civic Club in New York City.
Young India (December 1918)
The November 1918 issue of Young India (Vol 1., No. 12). The opening editorial reprints a telegram sent to President Woodrow Wilson, congratulating the U.S.
Young India (January 1920)
The January 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 1) opens with a statement on Lajpat Rai's departure from the United States on December 24 to Liverpool. The League of Oppressed Peoples marked his farewell with a dinner on November 28 at the Hotel des Artistes in New York.
Young India (February 1920)
The February 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 2) was dubbed the "Lajpat Rai" issue a month earlier, and contains tributes from several members of American progressive circles: Dudley Field Malone, Oswald Garrison Villard, Soumey Tscheng, Pethic Lawrence, B.S. Kamat, Prof. Arthur Pope, and Dr. Norman Thomas. Printed in the issue is Lajpat Rai's address to America, an essay by J.T.
Young India (March 1920)
The March 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 3). The issue commenced the new "Art Section" run by Ananda Coomaraswamy.
Young India (April 1920)
The April 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 4) featured several articles comparing the struggle for Indian freedom with America's past. Various short reports draw a connection between the U.S.
Young India (May 1920)
The May 1920 issue of Young India (Vol. 3, No. 5) was titled the "Labor Number." The opening editorial notes focus on different figures of Indian labor (the coolie, agricultural worker, and clerk) within the colony. A note is also made of N.M. Joshi, who had visited the International Labor Conference in Washington as an Indian representative.