Campfire Girl

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Noun1.Campfire Girl - a girl who is a member of Campfire GirlsCampfire Girl - a girl who is a member of Campfire Girls; for girls age 7-18
female child, little girl, girl - a youthful female person; "the baby was a girl"; "the girls were just learning to ride a tricycle"
References in periodicals archive ?
61) As titles such as Campfire Girls on a Long Hike (1918), Campfire Girls' Trip Up the River (1918), and A Campfire Girl in Summer Camp (1914) suggest, the novels are about adventures taking place in the wilderness.
Forest Service and my father's firm in 1944, had inculcated the belief in every schoolchild, every Campfire Girl, every Boy Scout, Girl Scout, Brownie, and Cub in the United States that forest fires are bad, and that they are the fault, usually, of a "careless smoker," of those who do not heed the gruff warning to "drown your campfires," or even perhaps those who are enemies of democracy.
I had a Campfire girl group - we used to do crafts - now I mainly crochet.
She served as a Cub Scouts' Den Mother, a PTO member, a Campfire Girls Leader and sat on the Board of Directors for the Worcester chapter.
Among the groups that have supported the Santa Claus Girls through the years are the Advertising Club, Boy Scouts, Campfire Girls, YWCA, Grand Rapids Junior Women's Club, and Coffee Dunkers of America.
Presidio Press, 1982] She served as a trustee for the Air Force Historical Foundation, a member of the board of Campfire Girls, Inc.
Girl Scouts (or Campfire Girls, or a similar such group)
She volunteered as a Campfire Girls leader and was president of the Burbank Junior Women's Club.
Former Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts and Campfire Girls all remember the ecstasy of scary tales accompanied by the fun of making s'mores over the campfire.
My mother has searched diligently for Campfire Girls books to purchase or exchange.
Her mother, who now lives in Alaska, was a homemaker and Campfire Girls leader.
Deloria points out that the newly formed Boy Scouts and the Campfire Girls were appealing to urban, upper-class Americans who feared that the harshness of modernity was eroding their children's connection to the natural world.