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May 11, 1924 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1924-05-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


of the Cam
ge Growth


Short Time'

_..__......s .;. ..

.. . .......

Campus Leaders Conference


into the proper paths they would not the care for these people, and will
be the criminals they are today? eventually help in lessening the
That the worm of the Student Chris- crimes of the nation?
tian association in the Fresh Air campThat by supporting thc camp in its
will have a tremendous effect upon tag day you are helping in the work
this situation, and have the tendency of improving the general condition of
to relieve the future generations of mankind.

IF, you do know these things, .it
should be a pleasure for you to sup-
port the Fresh Air Camp to your ut-
most ability.
"Jimmie the adtaker" sells anything


story of the University of Mich-{
Presh Air Camp would go back
-year 1921.
need for some sort of institu-
o take care of the unfortunate
en of the city of Detroit, and
oring cities, was made appar-
o the officers of the Student.
Ian aissociatioin by Lewils G
nn, '16, in 1921, and it is entirely,
his initiative that the institu-
as grown to take on the propor-
that it has. Mr. Reimann has
1 these years been giving his
es and all of his time for the
summer periods to this camp1
it pay and has created a special
in the Student Christian associ-
to handle the camp and to take
>f the institution for the coming
of its service.
first camp was on the shores
ke Huron, and not more thanI
oys from Detroit were present,'
facilities at that time were in-
ate for any larger attendance.s
ver, a special day was set aside
s University as a University of
gan Fresh Air Camp Tag Day,
nough money was collected in
nanner to carry on and to ex-
the camp to include 500 boys in
llowing summer month's.
uded as a definite part of the
ign for funds is the sending of
ated booklets to all alumni and
who might be interested and in
ianner considerable outside sub-
ions are collected. The Student
ian association also is able to
ome finance to the grand total,
has been found that with all of
sources of money the Student
ian association has been able to
e everything connected with the
ition, and has never contracted
t concerning the camp whieh it
een unable to meet.

staying at the University during the
summer months, and who would be
interested in acting as leaders at this
institution for one or two of the ses-
sions are asked to report to Mr. Rei-
menn, at Lane Hall, where facts con-
cerning costs and other necessary in-
formation will be available. '

The annual Campus Leaders con- and talks by men prominent in their
ference, which for the past several fields of endeavor are to be a special
years has been organized under the tfeature of the program. The purpose
auspices of the Student Christian as- 3 of th iromake pose
sociation, and has been held at Camp of this istitution is to make possible
Birkett, just north of here, will be a closer disussion and cooperation
held this year at the new Fresh Air between the various groups and to
camp of that organization, located at foster campus activities by turning
r __ _ lthiem mito t he correct channels.

Whitn ey


~Patterson Lake, according to an an-
BOY PSYCHOLOGY nouncement made recently by Charles IMotor cars are to be secured for
A. Stevens, '26, chairman of the stu- the trip up and back, and the date
For an occasional new slant at boy dent committee in charge. This ar- set is May 18, one week from today.
psychology, no man could find better rangement was made possible by the This date was- selected after today
fields than the Fresh Air camp offers. invitation of Mr. L. C. Reimann, '1b. hid been previously chosen, as the
One leader at last year's section tellb who as an officer of the association has conflicting arrangements of other ac-
this incident: complete charge of the Fresh Air tivi Aes made this date impossible.
Sunday morning is church day at camp. Invitations have not as yet been
camp. Every boy goes to church ir' Lea(tNs from all branches of stu- sent out, although the completed list
Pinckney, the CatMdlic boys be:ing dent activity at the University are to of invitees has been compiled by the
taken by Pinkney villagers in automo- be present at the annual discussion, committee in charge.
biles to and from the site. As they
called in time for morning mass, the TURTLE EXCHANGE Incfore the camp was a day old, there
routine work was left to the other was staged a match between a "snap-
boys, which caused subdued mumb- The turtle, slowest quadruped afloat. per" of about ten inches diameter and
ling. (There was a severe penalty is one of the chief diversion of the a little snapper about the size of a
awaiting the grumbler at camp.) The. ysllar. After it vas all over, and the
Protestant boys are taken in the camp f collecting two or three turtles dur post-mortem. had died away (which
truck to churching his stay at camp, and one of te was the next day) some boy dragged
After the services were out the boys boys had fourteen at once. They be- up the raae as meat for conversation.
returned to camp as they had left, the came such a nuisance that they had to "Aw," he said, "No wonder your
Catholic boys arriving first. As soon be ordered into the lake. They had turtle won. le's bigger than mine."
as the others arrived there arose the become the recognized me(ium of ex! And it started all over.

Saturclay, May 17





"chaff" that frequently occurs be-
tween youngsters of different creeds.-
One of the remarks that tumbled
forth from a long-silent kid was this:
"Why are there Catholic kids and
Protestant kids?" And the answer
came from a little colored boy, in all
seriousness: "Just because God wants
Catholics and Protestants."
Which may exemplify the opening

change, and much dissention arose.
They traded. off their duties with
tui'tles, anid they counted their wealth
in the number and size of the discular

Do You Realize--


One of the chief excitements of the That the courts, the parochial
camp is the turtle race. When the schools, the prisons, and all other
swim is over, the kids chase up to state institutions, are filled with un-
the tent row and get their turtles otunato men who are the victims
from their hiding- places, and race of their own childhood?
them while they don their clothes. That is, these men had been guided



Permanent Site Donated
iI this year nothing definite was
a as to the location of the camp,
t was always a question in the
of the leaders as to just where
ext summer's camp was to be
d. With this arrangement no
te and lasting improvements
possible, as the building of
Inent buildings and of otherwise
leting such' an institution in the
it should be, would naturally
impracticable when all was
to be useless the following sum-
However, the Fresh Ar Camp
'ortunate this year in being the
ent of a donation of 170 acres of
est camp site in Mizhigan, to be
for the exclusive pirppse of a
air camp, and to be under the
tive management of the Student
tian association.
s land is located in the Patter-
sake district, and consists of a
,ooded strip of 60 acres com-
y surrounded with lakes of all
and well adopted for swimming.
urface of the lard is rolling, and
gements have already been com- 1
I for the building of permanent
ings, in the form of a kitchen,
'ther needed buildings, while the
of preparing the ground, and of
wise getting it ready for the
rg session, in the early part of
is well under way. Several
s of students uder the leader-
of Reimann, have been making
l trips to the camp, and have
worked at building the road,
aying out of the plots, and 10-
the tents. The largest number
time spent the Spring recess at
Imp, aind their work has already
i results which are thought to
tisfactory by those in charge.
Camp Capacity Doubled
h the completion of th'e plans
e camp this year the capacity
lie number of summer terms to
.d will be more than doubled, ac-
ig to Rr. Reimann, who states
e expects to be able to handle
than 1,500 children, both boys
;iris, during the course of the
two or th'ree years. The camp
e divided into sessions of ten
each, and students who Will be
ppia Planned
s Suburb For
Nvey York City
rles H. Jaeger, member of the
y of physicinns ,and surgeon
sas proposed the development of
[al settlement composed of art-
raftsnlen, and members of. the
s professions. His idea would
have a symposium of reiRned and
educated families each con-
ng to culture and recreation.
>uld have his Utopia in some
wooded section, not too far from
schools and near New York.
Jaeger's own attitude toward
An is best expressed in the fol-
statement: "We shall be in the
n of the pioneers of the six-
and seventeenth centuries in
icrican colonies, Ne to create a
nay, to translate, our dreams
beautiful houses, curved
ghfares, instead of having to
what our forbears planned for
d what commercially .,minded
tate men have forced upon us.
who join me will be able to,
e self-expression in home
g and will 'be assured of con-
neighbors of like Inclinations."

I kl
J '

Far and. away the most imp
Porit ant theatrical event of
thy, Ldecadle

Lower Floor, $2.75, includes tax. Balcony, First four rows, $2.20; Second four $1.65;
mainder $1.10. Enclose self-addressed envelope.


.. r *_

j r

Nors bright daps induce one to lay aside
spring attire and to don a Sweater-shirt
costume for class and campus 'ear. If a
languid afternoon finds one carefree and
happy in a stroll on the Boulevard or up
the river, there is no better costume than
that of skirt and sweater.

A BfxE



You'll like the "feel" of your shirts when you put them on, freshly
laundered by White Swan. You'll like their appearance, too. Collars
spotless and unwrinkled, fronts fresh and white, sleeves soft and clean.
This weather especially calls for "good appearance" in your shirts.
Coats are often off. Warm days and sunshine bring soft white shirts into
their own.

Choose New Styles
for New Haunts

Very New
Quite in keeping with
the warmer days are
the 'short (almost
sleeveless) sweaters
of silk and wool mix-
ture and very light
weight wool at

"When in doubt, wear a sweater," seems to' be the rule
among notably well dressed college women nowadays. The
Sweater is firmly established as an essential part of the
warm-weather wardrobe, and in some colorful, distinctively
cut, daintily patterned guise or other, is seen at every imagin-
able gathering that is not distinctly formal. You will find
here approved versions of the golf, slipover, sleeveless,
cricket and tuxedo styles.


laundries like White Swan launder your shirts and clothes
There's less wear and tear, more thorough cleaning, more

satisfaction. You can't afford not to let them do it.

Send us your laundry this week.,
salesmen will call for it-deliver it.

We'll guarantee to please you.


$2 .9

If you prefer you may save 10 per cent by bringing it to our 4icw station
in the Press building.

f _;,±'?
, - .y
'_ j
' t

The Roshanara Pleated Skirt
Is Fit Companion for Sweaters
The Roshanara skirt with its fine plaiting was designed
especially for wear with the many sweaters that a college
woman includes in her wardrobe and among the new ones
will be found the very smartest of skirts priced $7.95 to


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