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The Mail bag

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21 Interesting Ports

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That Connecticut Yankee
T is a policy of mine to indorse the

things that I think to be right, condemn the wrong without flinching, and convey unto Cæsar the things that are Cæsar's. I thoroughly enjoyed the article of John T. Rowland in March 19 issue of The Outlook. He looks at the matter of foreign immigration with a cool head and his conclusions are logical.

While business chooses the materials of trade in a careful manner, rejecting the poor and encouraging the best, why should we throw open the door for the raw material from which we develop our citizenship? Would it not be policy for us to at least examine this commodity of political fruition and nip it in the bud?

This country of ours has finished the experimental stage and has at last reached a place in the sisterhood of nations, and consequently we need no more the playthings of the infant. Have we not reached the adult stage, when we should have the right to pass on the quality of the personnel of our fellowvoyagers?

If we must insist on allowing the foreigners to come to this country without judicious grading after reaching the shores of America, why wouldn't it be possible to regulate it at the source? I see no reason why the Government could not have a bureau of immigration in the foreign countries and run it on the principles of army recruiting. We know our needs, and this information could be sent to the foreign bureau, which could in turn recruit citizenship. Even if it were necessary to relieve the demands of commercialism by having large numbers for short periods of time, they could be recruited for that emergency and returned to their respective homes when the emergency terminated.

It certainly gives me pleasure to note that the people of this country are intelligently beginning to study this important subject, and if you know of any way that I can assist this great American movement, do not hesitate to send the call. J. FLOYD HARRISON, Colonel,

Mountain State CMTC Association.
Wayne, West Virginia.

throughout the World are reached by seven great PRESIDENT LINERS on fortnightly schedules-See what this new service offers EGULAR, depend- to obtain identical accommodaable service to 21 im

tions on another one of these portant world ports intervals of two weeks.

great sister liners following at is now offered for the first

Here is a service offering absotime. Seven great Presi- lutely unique travel advantages, dent Liners of the Dollar combining in a new way regularSteamship Line sail on fort- ity, dependability and flexibility. nightly schedules from New See Havana, the Panama York to the Pacific Coast,

Canal and the Pacific Coast.

Or sail from Los Angeles or across the Pacific Ocean, from the Orient to Europe, Kobe, Shanghai, Hong Kong,

San Francisco for Honolulu, across the Atlantic Ocean

Manila or the British Straits and Round the World.

Settlements. They are magnificent

The Suez Canal, Alexandria, liners, providing luxurious

Naples, Genoa and Marseilles

are included in the Orientaccommodations, and their

European service. And then dependability is attested

these liners cross the Atlantic by the fact that they have to Boston and New York, combeen commissioned by the pleting the world circuit in Government as carriers of

110 days. the U.S. Mails.

Use all or any part of this

service. Whatever your plans At each of the 21 inter

are you'll find that this unuesting ports of call, they sual service fits in as a whole remain long enough to al

or here and there to make your low short visits to the in

trip more pleasant and com

fortable. terior. And while you are

Call the local representative in port(except for the week

of the Dollar Steamship Line, at New York) your ship any ticket or tourist agent or is your hotel without addi- send the coupon below for ad. tional cost.

ditional information. Or if you desire to remain two

Learn in detail how this newweeks, four weeks or longer at

est service makes your trip one or more of the ports, you

easy, comfortable, flexible and

economical. may arrange in advance

DOLLAR

A Need to be Filled THE HE New York Association for the

Blind is in need of an upright piano, to be placed in the home of one of its blind pupils, and we are wondering if through your columns this need may be met. If among your readers there are those who can spare such a piano, we can

STEAMSHIP LINE

Hogs MACIENZID, Gon. Pass. Agent, Dollar Steamship Lino, Dept. M-805, San Francisco, Calif.

Dear Sir: Please send me completa infor
mation relativo to the new Interport and
Round the World Service of the Dollar
Bteamship Line.
NAME...
STREDT AND No...
CITY.

STATE.

15 Moore St., NEW YORK, N. Y. 112 W. Adams St., CHICAGO, ILL.

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farm papers,

(HARRIMAN LINE)
joint service with

BOYS' CAMPS

assure them that it will be well placed
and very gratefully accepted. The instru-
ment need not be a new one, but it must

be in good condition. The music classes The Theodore Roosevelt Camp are unusually full this year

, and a num- AUR
思う

Den
for Boys, 12–17 Years ber of promising pupils are still without
pianos on which to practice.

Shipboard service may ON LAKE CHAMPLAIN

Address the New York Association for the Blind, 111 East 59th Street, New

make or mar your trip across Camp slogan—"His Ideals Are Ours" York City.

ELL trained stewards con

EILLE Unexcelled equipment and location,

tribute to the recognized luxContributors' Gallery experienced leadership, everything

ury of travel aboard the famous steam

ers RESOLUTE, RELIANCE, Albert high grade. Horseback riding, golf,

M"
R. E. E. MIL-

BALLIN and DEUTSCHLAND. No less tennis, baseball, fishing, canoeing,

LER writes: “I

noteworthy, but at less cost, is the ser

was born in East aqua planing, swimming, movies, etc.,

vice aboard the splendid one-class

Tennessee in 1879, cabin steamers CLEVELAND, Hansa, etc.

and have spent my

THURINGIA, WESTPHALIA and Mount Write for booklet.

life farming, editing Clay. Frequent sailings from New

York to Cherbourg, Southampton William H. Ball, 27 Hillcrest Ave., Yonkers, N. Y.

papers, and writing all sorts of

and Hamburg with excellent rail con

nections to all parts of Europe.

things. I was manCALIFORNIA

aging editor of the

'Progressive Farmer' For full sailing schedule and descriptive BOYS' CAMP for five years, contributing editor of the

booklet E J apply to Southern Agriculturist' two years, and

UNITED AMERICAN LINES “Talking Mountain an active editor of it since 1917.

39 Broadway, New York I have written two books, one about fer

171 W. Randolph Street, Chicago A camp for boys in the high Sierra

230 California Street, San Francisco (Tahoe region). Director: FRANK L. tilizers and one of short country KLEEBERGER, Professor of Physical sketches; I have contributed to various UNITED AMERICAN LINES Education, University of California.

subjects, mostly current topics, though
Prospectus sent on request.
the range has extended over into the

HAMBURG AMERICAN LINE field of verse. I have been trying lately wors SIERRA CAMPS, INC., Berkeley, California

to make a special study of the social and
farm peo-

Edited by

CHARLES to have to deal in the near future."

M. Valcour Island, Lake Champlain 18th Season R. BOYNTON is the author of books

SHELDON “A REAL CAMP FOR REAL BOYSIf you desire for your boy merely an amusement park, or on Washington Irving, Bret Harte.

Author of 3 kind of summer boarding school, Camp Penn will not

golf, American literature, and the world's interest you.

“In His Steps” For Camp Penn is a real camp, using the fine facilities of the out-doors for pleasure, for health, and for building up a leading poets. He has been the editor

Not a new version but a rearrangement boy's resourcefulness and initiative. Large area, dairy, carefully supervised sports, highly trained staff, an unusu- of editions of Carlyle, Tennyson, Milton

by chapters and subjects, with omisally high standard of character, beautiful surroundings, and

sions. Will delight the everyday reader. an unusual and interesting program. Reasonably moderate Goldsmith, and Pope. He served on the fee. For booklet- CHARLES K. TAYLOR, M.A.,

($2.00) Cartaret Academy, Orange, N. J. staff of the New York "Evening Post," (Senior Camp 15-16 years. Intermediate 12–14. Junior Camp 8-11 years)

THOMAS Y. CROWELL CO. NEW YORK the “Nation,” the “Bookman,” the "ReCAMP SOKOKIS for Boys view," the “Independent,” and was for Bridgton, Me. A small home camp on Long Lake in foothills of White Mts. Juuiors three years the chief reviewer for the School Information FREE and seniors. Bungalows. 9th geason. Booklet. Lewis Caleb Williams, 171 W. 12th St., "Atlantic Monthly,” all of which seems

Catalogs of all Girls' or Boys' boarding schools (and camps)

in U. 8. Expert advice free. Relative standing. No fees New York City-Chelsea 3779.

(Also catalogs of All Nurses' Training Schools) to indicate that Mr. Boynton has enough Write American Schools' Assoc., 1100 Times Bldg..

New York, or 1515-A at 159 N. State, Chicago CAMP PISCATAQUIS Twenty miles from Kineo

. literary experiences to qualify as a book

Under of Eugene Hayden For boys 12 to 18, who want something different,

TEACHERS' AGENCIES
Life

in
the

reviewer, class A1, at Lloyd's.
campcraft, woodcraft, with a 200 mile canoe
trip on the famous Allegash River. For Booklet

The Pratt Teachers Agency address H. J. STORER, Sec., 163 Belmont St., Boston, Mass. "LIVE BELL was educated at Marl

70 Fifth Avenue, New York Recommends teachers to colleges, public

and private

schools borough and at Trinity College, CAMP WAKE ROBIN

Advises parents about schools. Wm. 0. Pratt, Mgr. Woodland, N. Y. Cambridge. He has published two vol

CAMPS YOUNGER BOYS EXCLUSIVELY

umes. His portrait accompanies his Woodcraft, nature lore, manual training, all sports and swim.

In the ming. H. O. LITTLE, Lincoln High School, Jersey City, N.J. article on modern art, elsewhere in this Rocky Pond Camp Adirondacks GIRLS' CAMPS issue.

A delightful camp for men and women. Children with

On lake, four miles from CAMP NESHOBE for GIRLS

Lake George. Unspoiled woods, informal life, swimGIRLS' CAMPS

ming, canoeing, hiking. Comfortable floored tents. A “The Camp of Happiness.” Fairlee Lake, So.

few cabins. Special attention to the table. Abundant

fresh food. Season, June 28 to September 2, 1924. Fairlee, Vt.- Bungalows, horseback riding. Water

Camp sports, athletics. Individual attention. Catalog.

Wätātic

Dr. MARTHA TRACY, Director for Girls

Box 0,1720 Chrestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. Mr. & Mrs. E. O. OSGOOD, Clinton, Mase.

The Mountain Camp on Lake Winnekeog. Ash

After June 20, Clemons, N. Y.

burnham, Mass., 1,200 feet elevation. Camp Arey—A Camp for Girls 10 years under same man

sports and horseback riding. CATALOG of Miss

Lake Keuka is healthful, beautiful, and accessible. Each girl is

A. 0. ROBERTS, Dir., Box 438, Westfield, Mass.

BUNGALOW CAMP SEAL COVE, studied as an individual, so that she may get the best out of

MINNEHAHA CAMPS camp lite; hence we limit the enrollment to 60. Athletics,

Intensive individual treatment given a small group of chil

SEASON dren and adolescents who have had difficulties of adjustswimming, dancing, horseback, and dramatics are among Chimney. Rock and Clear Creok Sections, ment in home or in school. Outdoor sports and tutoring. the activities. Illustrated booklet will be sent on request. “Land of the sky." Juniors, seniors, adults. Directed

, Member N. A.D.S.C. M. A. Fontaine, Roslyn Heights, N.Y. by owner. Mrs. Belle Abbott Roxby, Hendersouville, N.C.

ELIZABETH A. SULLGAN; Di.D. }418 West 20th

St., New York.

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