8. When invited to a party, luncheon, dinner, or to make a visit, how should the invitations be acknowledged? Write at least two letters to cover the question.
9. What are the duties of a caller, dinner or party guest as concerns time of arrival, length of stay and leaving?
"Everyday Manners, for American Boys and Girls," by the Faculty of the South Philadelphia High School for Girls, Macmillan, 1922.
"Dame Courtesy's Book of Novel Entertainments," E. H. Glover, McClurg.
"Hostess of Today," L. H. Larned, Scribner.
"Bright Ideas for Entertaining," H. B. Linscott, Jacobs.
1. Show ability to converse in a language other than English.
2. Translate quickly and accurately a conversation in a foreign language into English, and English into a foreign language.
3. Be able to write a simple letter in a language other than one's own, subject to be given by examiner.
4. Read a passage from a book or newspaper written in a language other than one's own.
5. Write a clear intelligible letter in a foreign language.
1. Know how a newspaper is made, its different departments, functions of its staff, how the local news is gathered, how the news of the world is gathered and disseminated—Inquire at newspaper office.
2. What is a news item?
3. What is an editorial?
4. Describe briefly the three important kinds of type-setting used today.
5. Write two articles, not to exceed five hundred words each, on events that come within the observation of the Scouts. For instance give the school athletic events or describe an entertainment for Scouts in church or school or rally.
6. Write some special story about Scoutcraft such as a hike or camping experience.
"Newspaper," G. B. Dibble, Holt.
"Handbook of Journalism," N. C. Fowler, Sully.
1. What elements are needed to clean soiled clothes?
2. Show a blouse that you have starched and folded, OR
Show a skirt and coat you have pressed.
3. How is starch made? How is it prepared for use?
4. What is soap? How is it made? What is soap powder?
5. How can you soften hard water? How are a ringer and a mangle used?
6. Name steps to take in washing colored garments.
7. Should table linen be starched? Why?
8. Why do we run clothes through blueing water? What is blueing? How made?
9. Know the different kinds of irons and how to take care of irons.
10. How to remove stains; ink, fruit, rust, grass, cocoa and grease. Why must stains be removed before laundering?
11. What clothes should be boiled to make them clean? How are flannels washed? What should be done to clothes after drying before they are ironed?
"Saturday Mornings," C. B. Burrell, Dana Estes.
"First Aid to the Young Housekeeper," C. T. Herrick, Scribner.
"Guide to Laundry Work," M. D. Chambers, Boston Cooking School.
"Approved Methods for Home Laundry," Mary Beals Vail, B. S., Proctor Gamble Co.
1. Renovate a hat by removing, cleaning and pressing all trimmings and the lining, turn or clean the hat and replace trimmings and lining.
2. Trim a felt hat and make and sew in the lining.
3. Make a gingham, cretonne or straw hat using a wire frame.
4. What is felt and how is it made into hats?
5. What is straw and how is it prepared for millinery purposes?
6. How is straw braid for hats sold?
7. What is meant by "a hand made hat?"
8. Can the shape of a felt or straw hat be materially changed? if so by what process?
9. What kind of thread is best for sewing trimming on to a hat?
10. How is the head measured for ascertaining the head size for a hat?
"Art of Millinery," Anna Ben Yusef, Millinery Trade Pub. Co.
To qualify for this badge a Scout must be at least eighteen, and must pass the examination which was required for the Motor Corps of the National League for Women's Service.
1. A certificate of health from a physician.
2. Possessing the First Aide Badge.
3. A diploma from a training course for motorists, such as that run by the Y. M. C. A., with a mark of at least 85 per cent.
4. A driver's license from her State, signed by the Secretary of State.
5. Taking the oath of allegiance.
"The Gasoline Automobile," by Hobbs, Elliott and Consoliver, McGraw, Hill Book Co.
Putnam's Automobile Handbook, H. C. Brokaw, Putnam.
For pianist, violinist, cellist or singer.
1. Play or sing a scale and know its composition.
2. Write a scale in both the treble and bass clef.
3. Know a half-tone, whole tone, a third, fifth and octave.
4. Be able to distinguish a march from a waltz, and give the time of each.
5. What is a quarter, half and whole note, draw symbols.
6. Name five great composers and one composition of each, including an opera, a piano composition, a song. Two of the foregoing must be American.
7. Play or sing from memory three verses of the Star Spangled Banner. The Battle Hymn of the Republic and America.
8. Play or sing correctly from memory one piece of good music.
9. For instrumentalist: Be able to play at sight a moderately difficult piece and explain all signs and terms in it.
For singers: Show with baton how to lead a group in singing compositions written in 3/4 and 4/4 time.
10. What is an orchestra: Name at least five instruments in an orchestra.
"Art of the Singer," W. T. Henderson, Scribner.
"How to Listen to Music," H. E. Krehbiel, Scribner.
"Orchestral Instruments and What They Do," D. G. Mason, Novello.
1. Know how to run a seam, overcast, roll and whip, hem, tuck, gather, bind, make a French seam, make buttonhole, sew on buttons, hooks and eyes, darn and patch. Submit samples of each.
2. Show the difference between "straight" and "on the bias," and how to make both.
3. Know the difference between linen, cotton and woolen, and pick out samples of each.
4. Know how thread, silk and needles are numbered and what the numbers indicate.
5. Know how to measure and plan fullness for edging or lace.
6. Know how to lay a pattern on cloth, cut out a simple article of wearing apparel and make same. Use this article to demonstrate as much of question 1 as possible.
7. Knit, either a muffler, sweater or baby's jacket and cap and crochet one yard of lace or make a yard of tatting.
8. Hemstitch or scallop a towel or bureau scarf and work an initial on it in cross stitch.
"Complete Dressmaker," C. E. Laughlin, Appleton.
"Art in Needlework," S. F. Day, Scribner.
1. Describe the general plan of the city, town or village in which you live, locate the principal shopping, business and residence districts and know how to reach them from any quarter of the city, town or village. Be able to direct a person to the nearest place of worship to which they desire to go, OR
Describe in a general way the township or county in which you live giving the principal roads, naming two of the nearest and largest cities or towns, giving their distance from your residence and telling how to reach them.
2. Know the route of the principal surface car and subway lines, OR
The name of the nearest railroad division to your residence and four of the principal cities or towns through which it passes within a distance of one hundred miles.
3. Know at least three historic points of interest within the limits of your city, town or village, how to get to them and why they are historic, OR
Tell of three things of interest concerning the history of your own community.
4. Know the name and location of the Post Office, Telegraph and Telephone Stations, Public Library, City or Town Hall, one Hospital of good standing, one hotel or inn, three churches, one Protestant, one Catholic, one Synagogue, and the nearest railroad, OR
Know the name, location and distance from your home or village of the nearest Library, Hospital, Church, Post Office, Telegraph and Telephone and Railroad Stations.
5. Know the name and location of three buildings or places in your city, town or village, of interest from a point of beauty either of architecture, decoration or surroundings, OR
Know and locate three places of interest within ten miles of your home, because of beautiful views or surroundings, OR give directions for taking a walk through beautiful woods, lanes or roads.
6. Draw a map of the district around your home covering an area of one quarter square mile, noting streets, schools and other public buildings, fire alarm boxes, at least one public telephone booth, one doctor's office, one drug store, one provision store, and four points of the compass. Draw to scale, OR
Draw a map covering a half square mile of country around your home noting schools and any other public buildings, roads, lanes, points of interest, historic or otherwise, streams, lakes and four cardinal points of the compass. Map must be drawn to scale.
7. Know how to use the fire alarm, how to consult telephone directory, how to call for assistance in case of water leak, accident, burglary, forest fire and how to call the police for any other emergency.
8. Find any of the four cardinal points of the compass by sun or stars, by use of a watch and a cane or stick.
Sections in Handbook on "Woodcraft," and "Measurements and Map-making," and publications of local Historical Societies, Guides and Directories.
1. Submit six good photographs, interior and out of door, taken, developed and printed by self, OR twelve good photographs taken by self including portraits, animals, out of door and indoor subjects.
2. What constitutes a good picture?
3. Give three rules to be followed in taking interiors, portraits and out of door pictures.
4. Name and describe briefly the processes used in photography.
5. Tell what a camera is and name and describe the principal parts of a camera.
6. What is a film? What is a negative?
7. What position in relation to the sun should a photographer take when exposing a film?
8. Should a shutter be operated slowly? If so, why?
9. What causes buildings in a picture to look as if they were falling?
10. What precautions should be taken when reloading a camera and taking out an exposed film?
11. What is an enlargement? How is it made?
12. What are the results of under exposure and over exposure?
13. What are the results of failing to take the proper camera distance, having improper light and allowing the camera to move?
14. If there is more than one method of exposing a film what determines the method to be used?
"How to Make Good Pictures," Eastman Kodak Company.
"The Photo Miniature," such numbers as appear to be needed.
"Nature and the Camera," A. R. Dugmore, Doubleday.
"Photography for Young People," T. Jenks, Stokes.
"Why My Photographs Are Bad," C. M. Taylor, Jacobs.
1. Tell four things that must be considered when choosing a camp site.
2. Know how to use a saw, an axe, a hatchet.
3. Know how to select and fell a tree for building or fuel purposes. Know a fork and sapling and their uses.
4. Build or help three others to build a shack suitable for four occupants.
5. Make a latrine, an incinerator, a cache.
6. Make a fireplace for heating and cooking purposes and cook a simple meal over it.
7. Know how to tell the directions of the wind.
8. Know how to mark a trail.
9. Tell what to do to make water safe for drinking if there is any question as to its purity.
"Campward Ho!" A Manual for Girl Scout Camps, National Headquarters, Girl Scouts, Inc.
"Camping and Woodcraft," Horace Kephart, Macmillan.
"On the Trail," L. Beard, Scribner.
"Vacation Camps for Girls," Jeannette Marks, D. Appleton.
SYMBOL—PICK AND SHOVEL]
1. Collect and correctly identify ten rocks found among the glacial boulders.
2. Make photograph or make sketch of glacial boulders.
3. Collect two or three scratched glaciated pebbles or cobblestones in the drift.
4. Make a sketch or photograph of an exposed section of glaciated or scratched bed-rock and note as accurately as you can the direction of the scratches or grooves.
"The Story of Our Continent," N. S. Shaler, Ginn and Co.
"The Great Ice Age and Its Relation to the Antiquity of Man," D. Appleton and Co.
"A Text Book of Geology," portion of Chapter XXV entitled "The Glacial Epoch in North America,"—D. Appleton and Co.
"Physiography for High School," Chapter V entitled, "The Work of Snow and Ice," Henry Holt and Co.
"An Introduction to Physical Geography," Chapter VI entitled, "Glaciers," D. Appleton, or any other good text-book of geology or physical geography.
"Travels in Alaska," John Muir.
Qualify for questions under A, one to eleven, and one other test on rowboat, sailboat, canoe or motor boat.
1. Swim twenty-five yards with clothes and shoes on, or hold the swimming merit badge.
2. Know sixteen points of the compass.
3. Find any one of the four cardinal points of the compass by sun or stars.
4. Know the rules for right of way.
5. Know how to counteract the effect of current, tide and wind.
6. Demonstrate making a landing, coming along side, making fast, pushing off.
7. What is a calm? What is a squall? What are the sky and water conditions that denote the approach of the latter?
8. Why are squalls dangerous?
9. What are the dangers of moving about or standing in a boat?
10. Tie four knots for use in handling a boat. Prepare, tie and throw a life line a distance of 25 feet.
11. Which is the "port" and which the "starboard" side of the boat, and what color lights represent each.
1. Demonstrate correct way to step into a rowboat, to boat the oars, feather the oars, turn around, row backward, back water, keep a straight course.
2. Name two types of row boats.
3. Demonstrate rowing alone on a straight course for a period of one-half hour. Keep stroke with another person for the same length of time.
4. Demonstrate sculling or poling.
5. Bail and clean a boat.
6. What does it mean to "trim ship?"
1. Demonstrate hoisting a sail, taking in a reef, letting out a reef, steering, sailing close to the wind, before the wind, coming about, coming up into the wind.
2. What is meant by tacking?
3. What is the difference between a keel and centerboard type of boat? Tell the advantage of each.
4. Coil the ropes on a sailboat.
5. Name three different types of sailboats.
1. Where and how should a canoe be placed when not in use?
2. Demonstrate putting a canoe into the water, stepping into it, taking it out, and the technique of bow and stern paddling.
3. Overturn, right and get back into a canoe.
4. Name two standard makes of canoes.
5. What does it mean to make a portage?
1. Know how to oil the engine and the best kind of oil with which to oil it.
2. Demonstrate cleaning the engine; cranking the engine.
3. Know how to measure gas in tank, how much gas the tank holds, and how long the engine will run when the tank is full. Know how to judge good gasoline.
4. Why should a motor boat never be left without turning off the gas? State reasons.
5. Be able to rectify trouble with the carburetor.
6. Know proper weight of anchor for boat; how to lower and hoist anchor; how to ground anchor so boat will not drag; know the knot to fasten rope to anchor and rope to boat, and how to throw out anchor.
7. Demonstrate how to coil rope so it will not kink when anchor is thrown out.
8. Know channels and right of way by buoys and lights.
"Harper's Boating Book for Boys," C. J. Davis, Harper.
"Boat Sailing," A. J. Kenealy, Outing.
1. Submit an original short story, an essay or play or poem.
2. Know three authors of prose and their compositions.
3. Mention the names and some works of three novelists, two essayists, three poets, two dramatists of the present century, at least three of them American.
1. Give alphabet correctly in 30 seconds, or less.
2. Give the following abbreviations correctly; AFFIRMATIVE, ACKNOWLEDGE, ATTENTION, ERROR, NEGATIVE, PREPARATORY, ANNULLING, SIGN OF NUMERALS.
3. Send message not previously read, of twenty words, containing three numerals and sent at the rate of 50 letters per minute. Only one error to be allowed. Technique is to be considered and judged.
4. Receive unknown message of twenty words, containing three numerals at the same rate. Two errors to be allowed. Scouts may have someone take message down in writing as they read it, and five minutes in which to rewrite it afterwards.
1. Give alphabet correctly in two and one half minutes or less.
2. Give numerals up to ten correctly.
3. Send message not previously read, of twenty words, containing three numerals, at the rate of ten letters per minute. Only one error allowed; technique and regularity to be considered and judged.
4. Receive unknown message of twenty words, containing three numerals, to be given at the rate of 10 letters per minute—Two errors to be allowed. Conditions for receiving, the same as in Semaphore.
GENERAL SERVICE CODE
1. Send message of twenty words, not previously read, at the rate of ten letters per minute. Two errors allowed.
2. Receive unknown message of twenty words to be given at the same rate. Two errors allowed. Scouts to be allowed five minutes in which to rewrite message, afterwards.
"How to Signal by Many Methods," J. Gibson, Gale.
"Cadet Manual," E. Z. Steever, Lippincott.
"Boys' Camp Manual," C. K. Taylor, Century.
"Outdoor Signalling," Elbert Wells, Outing Pub. Co.
1. What is meant by the Solar System?
2. Make a diagram showing the relative positions and movements of the earth, sun and moon. What governs the tide? What causes an eclipse? What is a comet, a shooting star, a sun spot?
3. Name the planets in their order from the sun. Which planet is nearest the earth and give its distance?
4. How fast does light travel?
5. What is the difference between planets and fixed stars and name three of the latter.
6. What is a constellation? Name and be able to point out six. Name two constellations which are visible throughout the year.
7. Draw a chart of the Big Dipper and Cassiopeia and the North Star at intervals of three hours through the night using a fixed frame and drawing from the same spot.
8. Observe a sunrise and a sunset.
9. What is the Milky-Way? Give its course through the heavens.
10. What is a morning star? What is an evening star?
11. Explain zenith and nadir.
12. What is the Aurora Borealis? Have you seen it?
"Field Book of Stars," W. T. Olcott, Putnam.
"The Book of Stars," R. F. Collins, D. Appleton.
"Around the Year With the Stars," Garrett P. Serviss, Harper.
"Monthly Evening Sky Map," Barrett, 360 Fulton Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.
"The Star People," Gaylord Johnson, Macmillan 1921. Especially for Younger Scouts.
"The Call of the Stars," John, R. Kilfax.
The following is identical with the life-saving test for Juniors of the American Red Cross. If the test is given by one of the various examiners of the First Aid Service of the American Red Cross the Scout may wear in addition to the regular Scout Badge the Junior Life Saving Badge. It is recommended that Girl Scout troops work toward the establishment of Junior Life Saving Crews, directions for the formation of which may be secured from any American Red Cross Division.
I. Pass the swimmer's test for American Red Cross as follows: a. Swim 100 yards, using two or more strokes. b. Dive properly from a take-off. c. Swim on back 50 feet. d. Retrieve objects at reasonable depth from surface (at least 8 feet).
II. Life Savers must pass the following test, winning at least 75 points. The value in points for each section of the test is given in parenthesis after it:
1. Carry a person of own weight 10 yards, by: a. Head carry. (10 points). b. Cross Chest Carry. (10 points). c. Hair or two point carry, or repeat cross chest carry. (9 points). d. Tired Swimmer's carry. (5 points).
2. Break three grips, turning after break, bring subject to surface, and start ashore: a. Wrist hold. (8 points). b. Front neck hold (10 points). c. Back neck hold. (10 points).
3. Make surface dive and recover object from bottom. (10 points).
4. Demonstrate the Schaefer method of inducing artificial respiration. (18 points).
5. Disrobe in water from middy blouse, skirt or bloomers, and camp shoes, and then swim one hundred yards, not touching shore from time entering water. (10 points).
Either: a. Telegraphy,
1. Send 22 letters per minute using a sounder and American Morse Code.
2. Receive 25 letters per minute and write out the message in long hand or on a typewriter directly from sound.
No mistakes allowed. OR
b. Wireless. Pass examination for lowest grade wireless operator according to U. S. N. regulations.
"Harper's Beginning Electricity," D. C. Shafer, Harper.
I. To pass this test a Scout must be able to tell in a general way the differences between plants and animals, the different kinds of animals, Invertebrates and Vertebrates, and among the Vertebrates to distinguish between Fishes, Amphibia, Reptiles, Birds and Mammals.
II. She must also pass the test on Mammals and the test on at least one other group: either Invertebrates, Fishes, Amphibia, Reptiles or Birds, (For this see special test under Bird Hunter).
1. Describe and give life history of ten wild mammals personally observed and identified.
2. Name two mammals that kill fruit trees by girdling them.
3. Mention three mammals that destroy the farmer's grain.
4. State game laws of your State which apply to mammals.
5. Name and locate one great game preserve in the United States and mention five game mammals protected there.
1. Give the life history of one reptile.
2. Give names of three Turtles that you have identified in the open.
3. What is the only poisonous Lizard in the United States?
4. Name and describe the poisonous Snakes of your State.
1. Describe the life history of the frog or the toad.
2. Describe the wonderful power of changing color shown by the common Tree-frog.
3. What is the difference in the external appearance of a salamander and a lizard?
4. Give a list of five Amphibians that you have identified in the open.
1. Describe the habits of feeding and egg-laying in one of our native fishes.
2. Mention a common fish that has no scales, one that has very small scales, and one that has comparatively large scales.
3. Name five much-used food fishes of the sea, and five fresh-water food-fishes.
4. What are some necessary characteristics of a game-fish? Mention a well-known salt-water game fish, and two fresh-water ones.
5. Describe the nest of some local fish, giving location, size, etc.
(EITHER of the following)
a. Insects and Spiders
1. How may mosquitoes be exterminated?
2. Collect, preserve and identify ten butterflies, five moths, ten other insects, and three spiders.
3. Describe the habit that certain ants have of caring for plant-lice or aphids which secrete honey-dew.
4. Describe the life-history of one of our solitary wasps. (See "Wasps Social and Solitary," by George W. and Elizabeth G. Peckham; Houghton Mifflin Co.)
5. Describe the life of a hive or colony of honey bees. (See "The Life of the Bee," by Maurice Maeterlinck, Dodd Mead Co.)
b. Sea Shore Life
1. Name five invertebrates used as food and state where they are found.
2. What is the food of the starfish? How are starfish destroyed?
3. Name twenty invertebrates which you have seen and give the locality where they were found.
4. Name five invertebrates that live in the water only and five that burrow in the mud or sand.
5. What invertebrate was eaten by the Indians and its shell used in making wampum? Where have you seen this animal?
"Life-Histories of Northern Animals," 2 vols., Ernest Thompson Seton, Scribner.
"American Animals," Stone, Witmer and Wm. E. Cram, Doubleday Page.
"American Natural History, Vol. I, Mammals," Wm. T. Hornaday, Scribner.
"Squirrels and Other Fur-Bearers," John Burroughs, Houghton, Mifflin.
"Kindred of the Wild," C.G.D. Roberts, Doubleday Page.
"Animals, Their Relation and Use to Man," C.D. Wood, Ginn and Co.
"Popular Natural History," J.G. Wood, Winston.
"Reptile Book," Raymond L. Ditmars, Doubleday Page.
"The Poisonous Snakes of North America," Leonhard Stejnegar, Report U. S. National Museum, 1893.
"The Frog Book," Mary Cynthia Dickerson, Doubleday Page.
"Manual of Vertebrates of the Northern United States," David Starr Jordon, A.C. McClurg Pub. Co.
"Nature Study and Life," Clifton F. Hodge, Ginn and Co.
"American Food and Game Fishes," David Starr Jordan and Barton W. Evermann, Doubleday Page.
"The Care of Home Aquaria," Raymond C. Osburn, New York Zoological Society.
"The Story of the Fishes," James Newton Baskett, D. Appleton and Co.
a. Insects and Spiders
"Butterfly Guide," W. J. Holland, Doubleday Page.—(For beginners).
"Our Common Butterflies," Frank E. Lutz, (Guide Leaflet No. 38, American Museum of Natural History).
"How to Collect and Preserve Insects," Frank E. Lutz, (Guide Leaflet No. 39, American Museum of Natural History).
"The Moth Book," W. J. Holland, Doubleday Page.
"The Butterfly Book," W. J. Holland, Doubleday Page.
"The Spider Book," J. H. Comstock, Doubleday Page.
"Moths and Butterflies," Mary C. Dickerson, Ginn and Co.
"Manual for the Study of Insects," J. H. and A. B. Comstock, Comstock Publishing Co.
"The Wonders of Instinct," Jean Henri Fabre, Century Co.
"Field Book of Insects," Frank E. Lutz, Putnam.
b. Sea Shore Life
"The Sea-Beach at Ebb Tide," A. F. Arnold, The Century Co.
"Sea-Shore Life," A. G. Mayer, (New York Zoological Society 1906).
"Introduction to Zoology," C. B. and G. C. Davenport, Macmillan Co., 1900.
III. GROUP BADGES
The Scout who follows one line of interest sufficiently long to qualify in several related subjects may take a Group Badge signifying proficiency in the general field.
First Aide*** Home Nurse*** Homemaker Health Winner Health Guardian*** Child Nurse*** or Cook]
To earn this Badge a Scout must have passed three of the tests of Bird Hunter, Flower Finder, Rock Tapper, Star Gazer or Zoologist. She must also pass the following brief test:
1. What sorts of things are included in Nature Study?
2. What are the other names for living and non-living objects?
3. Read one of the following general books on Nature Study.
GENERAL NATURE STUDY REFERENCES:
"Handbook of Nature Study," Anna Botsford Comstock, Comstock Publishing Co. (Manual for Leaders).
"Nature Study and Life," Clifton F. Hodge, Ginn and Co.
"The Story Book of Science," J. Henri Fabre, Century Co.
"Leaf and Tendril," John Burroughs, Houghton Mifflin.
"Wake Robin," John Burroughs, Houghton Mifflin.
"Natural History of Selbourne," Gilbert White.
"Travels in Alaska," John Muir.
"My First Summer in the Sierras," John Muir.
IV. GOLDEN EAGLET
SYMBOL—A GOLD EAGLET PIN OR PENDANT
Qualifications: Only First Class Scouts are eligible for this, the highest award offered to Girl Scouts. To obtain this a girl must have been given the Medal of Merit and in addition have won twenty-one Proficiency Badges, of which fifteen must be:
Athlete*** Bird Hunter or Flower Finder or Zoologist Citizen*** Cook Dressmaker Economist First Aide*** Health Guardian*** Health Winner Homemaker Home Nurse*** Hostess Laundress Child Nurse*** Pioneer
V. SPECIAL MEDALS
To earn this a Scout must attend every troop meeting for a year. A year is counted as one meeting a week for eight months, or two meetings a week for four months.
1. The gold star is given for attendance at all regular troop meetings held during a period of one year. Punctuality is required and no excuses allowed.
2. The silver star is given for attendance at 90 per cent of all regular troop meetings.
3. The attendance badge may be given only to a girl who has belonged to the organization for one year; the badges therefore denote how many years a girl has been a Scout.
1. The Bronze Cross is given as the highest possible award for gallantry, and may be won only when the claimant has shown special heroism or has faced extraordinary risk of life.
2. The Silver Cross is awarded for saving life with considerable risk to oneself.
3. These two medals are worn over the right pocket.
4. Applications must be made by the girl's Captain, who should send to National Headquarters, through the Local Council, if there is one, a full account with written evidence from two witnesses of the deed.
1. The Medal of Merit is designed for the Scout who does her duty exceptionally well, though without grave risk to herself.
2. This medal is worn over the right pocket.
3. Only registered Scouts are entitled to this medal.
4. Application for this medal should be made by the girl's Captain, who should send to National Headquarters, through the Local Council, if there is one, a full account of the circumstances upon which the claim is based.
1. The Thanks Badge may be given to anyone to whom a Scout owes gratitude for assistance in promoting Scouting. Every Girl Scout anywhere in the whole world when she sees the Thanks Badge, recognizes that the person who wears it is a friend and it is her duty to salute and ask if she can be of service to the wearer of the badge.
2. The Thanks Badge may be worn on a chain or ribbon.
3. The approval of National Headquarters must be obtained before the Thanks Badge is presented to anyone. Applications may be sent to National Headquarters by any registered Scout (whether Captain, Lieutenant, or Girl Scout) giving the name of the person to whom the badge is to be given and the circumstances which justify the award. Unless the badge is to be presented to the Captain herself, her recommendation is required.
SCHOLARSHIP BADGE; For this see Blue Book of Rules, Edition, March 1922, p-4.
VI. GIRL SCOUT OFFICERS AND CLASS INSIGNIA
 Any Captain can form a Junior Audubon Club by applying to "The National Association of Audubon Societies," 1974 Broadway, N. Y. City. The club dues are ten cents annually, per member, and must be paid for by the Club. If 25 or more belong, the Magazine "Bird Lore" will be sent.
 Note: Scouts in non-glacial regions may apply to Headquarters for other tests in preparation.
 This must be passed on by National Headquarters.
REFERENCE READING FOR GIRL SCOUTS
The following books have been selected for the Girl Scouts with two ideas in mind: first, to list some of the best books of the world, with which all persons should be familiar, and second, to give books that should easily be available in all parts of the country. In some cities the Public Libraries have "Girl Scout Shelves." Has your library one? In some places the Libraries have Reading Clubs for young people, conducted by the boys and girls themselves under the guidance of specially trained librarians who know just how to help bring the right book to hand, on any subject a Scout would be interested in. In Manhattan there are no less than thirty such clubs in connection with the various district libraries. Why not have one of these in your town?
The American Library Association, whose headquarters are in Chicago, Ill., at 78 East Washington Street, will help to bring books to rural districts and places without regular public libraries. Write to them for help if you need it.
The Congressional Library may be called upon at any time for bibliography on any special topic.
The books in this section are in addition to the special references for Proficiency Tests in Section XVIII.
HANDBOOKS OF ALLIED ORGANIZATIONS
Boy Scouts of America, Handbook for Boys, 200 Fifth Ave., N. Y. C.
Boy Scout Camp Book, Edward Cave, Doubleday and Page.
The Book of the Camp Fire Girls, 31 East 17th Street, New York City.
Girl Guiding, Sir Robert Baden-Powell, C. Arthur Pearson, Ltd., London.
Scouting for Boys, Sir Robert Baden-Powell, C. Arthur Pearson, Ltd., London.
Woodcraft Manual for Boys and Woodcraft Manual for Girls by Ernest Thompson Seton, Doubleday and Page.
Robinson Crusoe, Daniel DeFoe.
Jim Davis, John Masefield.
A Woman Tenderfoot: Two Little Savages: Ernest Thompson Seton and Grace Gallatin.
David Balfour, Kidnapped, Treasure Island, Robert Louis Stevenson.
Around the World in Eighty Days, Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea, The Mysterious Island, Jules Verne.
Swiss Family Robinson, Wyss.
Jungle Books, First and Second; Just So Stories; Rudyard Kipling.
The Call of the Wild, Jack London.
Bob, Son of Battle, Ollivant.
Wild Animals I Have Known, Ernest Thompson Seton.
Black Beauty, Sewell.
Lad, a Dog; Albert Payson Terhune.
FAIRY AND FOLK TALES
Fairy Tales, Hans Christian Anderson—Mrs Edgar Lucas' Edition.
Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens, James M. Barrie.
Granny's Wonderful Chair, F. Browne.
Davy and the Goblin, Guy Wetmore Carryl.
Celtic Fairy Tales, J. Jacobs.
Norse Fairy Tales, Sir George Dasent.
Folk Tales of Flanders, Jean De Bosschere.
Fairy Tales, Grimm Bros., Mrs. Lucas, Editor.
Uncle Remus, His Songs and Sayings, Joel Chandler Harris.
Mopse the Fairy, Jean Ingelow.
Water Babies, Charles Kingsley.
Wonderful Adventures of Nils, Selma Lagerloef.
Blue, Red, Green and Brown Fairy Books, Andrew Lang.
Pinocchio, C. Lorenzini.
Back of the North Wind; Double Story; The Princess and Curdie; The Princess and the Goblin; George MacDonald.
Czecho-Slovak Fairy Tales, Parker Fillmore.
Ting a Ling Tales; The Queen's Museum and Other Fanciful Tales, Frank Stockton.
HISTORY AND PERIOD NOVELS
The Story of France, Mary MacGregor.
The Little Book of the War, Eva March Tappan.
Story of the World, Elizabeth O'Neill.
Story of the War for Young People, F. A. Kummer, Century 1919.
Story of the Great War, Roland Usher.
Story of a Pioneer, Anna Howard Shaw.
Old Timers in the Colonies, Charles C. Coffin.
The Boys of '76, Charles C. Coffin.
Drum-Beat of the Nation, Charles C. Coffin.
Redeeming the Republic, Charles C. Coffin.
Lafayette, We Come! Rupert S. Holland.
Historic Events of Colonial Days, Rupert S. Holland.
History of England, Rudyard Kipling.
Hero Tales from American History, Lodge and Roosevelt.
Famous Scouts, Charles H. Johnston.
Famous Frontiersmen and Heroes of the Border, Charles H. Johnston.
Boy's Life of Theodore Roosevelt, Herman Hagedorn.
Boy's Life of Abraham Lincoln, Helen Nicolay.
American Hero Stories, Eva March Tappan.
A Gentleman of France, Weyman.
A Tale of Two Cities, Charles Dickens.
Cardigan, Robert Chambers.
Deerslayer, Fenimore Cooper.
Fortunes of Nigel, Walter Scott.
Henry Esmond, William Makepeace Thackeray.
Hugh Wynne, Weir Mitchell.
Ivanhoe, Walter Scott.
Janice Meredith, Paul Leicester Ford.
Joan of Arc, Laura E. Richards.
Last of the Mohicans, Fenimore Cooper.
Maid at Arms, Robert Chambers.
Man Without a Country, Edward Everett Hale.
Master Simon's Garden, Caroline Meigs.
Pool of Stars, Caroline Meigs.
Master Skylark, Bennett.
Merry Lips, Beulah Marie Dix.
Otto of Silver Hand, Howard Pyle.
Quentin Durward, Walter Scott.
Ramona, Helen Hunt Jackson.
Rewards and Fairies, Rudyard Kipling.
Richard Carvel, Winston Churchill.
Soldier Rigdale, Beulah Marie Dix.
The Crisis, Winston Churchill.
The Perfect Tribute, M. S. Andrews.
The Prince and the Pauper, Mark Twain.
The Refugees, Conan Doyle.
The Scarlet Pimpernel, Baroness Orczy.
The Spartan, Caroline Snediker.
The Three Musketeers, Alexandre Dumas.
The White Company, Conan Doyle.
Two Little Confederates, Thomas Nelson Page.
Via Crucis, Marion Crawford.
Westward Ho, Charles Kingsley.
A Yankee at King Arthur's Court, Mark Twain.
MYTH AND LEGEND
Story of Roland, James Baldwin.
The Sampo (Finnish), James Baldwin.
The Story of Siegfried, James Baldwin.
Children of the Dawn, (Greek), Elsie Buckley.
Pilgrim's Progress, John Bunyan.
The Stories of Norse Heroes, Wilmot Buxton.
Don Quixote, Cervantes.
Stories of Charlemagne and the Twelve Peers of France, A. J. Church.
Greek Tragedies, Church.
Adventures of Odysseus and The Tale of Troy, Padraic Colum.
Undine, De la Motte Fouque.
Sintram and His Companions, De la Motte Fouque.
Tanglewood Tales, Nathaniel Hawthorne.
The Wonderbook, Nathaniel Hawthorne.
Rip Van Winkle, Washington Irving.
Heroes, Charles Kingsley.
Robin Hood, Howard Pyle.
The Story of the Champions of the Round Table, Howard Pyle.
The Story of the Grail and the Passing of Arthur, Howard Pyle.
The Story of King Arthur and His Knights, Howard Pyle.
The Story of Sir Launcelot and His Companions, Howard Pyle.
Goops, Gillett Burgess.
Inklings for Thinklings, Susan Hale.
Child's Primer of Natural History, Oliver Herford.
The Nonsense Book, Edward Lear.
Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, Lewis Carroll.
Through the Looking Glass, Lewis Carroll.
The Hunting of the Snark, Lewis Carroll.
Nonsense Anthology, Carolyn Wells.
Parody Anthology, Carolyn Wells.
NOVELS AND STORIES
Aldrich, Thomas Bailey; Marjorie Daw.
Austen, Jane; Pride and Prejudice.
Bacon, Josephine Daskam; Ten to Seventeen, Madness of Philip.
Barrie, James N.; Little Minister, Little White Bird, Sentimental Tommy.
Bjornson, Bjornstjerne; A Happy Boy, Arne, A Fisher Lassie, Synove Solbaken.
Blackmore, R. W.; Lorna Doone.
Bronte, Charlotte; Jane Eyre.
Brunner, H. C.; Short Sixes.
Chesterton, Gilbert K.; The Club of Queer Trades, the Innocence of Father Brown.
Collins, Wilkie; The Moonstone.
Craik, D. M.; (Miss Mulock) John Halifax, Gentleman.
Crawford, Marion; Marietta, Mr. Isaacs, the Roman Singer.
Daskam, Josephine; Smith College Stories, Sister's Vocation.
Davis, Richard Harding; Soldiers of Fortune, Van Bibber.
Deland, Margaret; Tales of Old Chester.
Eliot, George; Mill on the Floss.
Farnol, Jeffrey; The Broad Highway.
Fox, John; Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come, Trail of the Lonesome Pine.
Green, Anna Katherine; The Leavenworth Case, The Filigree Ball.
Haggard, Rider; King Solomon's Mines.
Holmes, Sherlock; Hound of the Baskervilles.
Hope, Anthony; Rupert of Hentzau, The Prisoner of Zenda.
Hornung; Adventures of Raffles, the Gentleman Burglar.
Jacobs, W. W.; Light Freights, Many Cargoes.
Johnson, Owen; The Varmint.
Kipling, Rudyard; Captains Courageous, Soldiers Three, Wee Willie Winkle, Kim, The Naulakha, The Light That Failed.
Lincoln, Joseph; Captain Erie.
McCarthy, Justin; If I Were King.
Merriman, Henry Seton; Dust, With Edged Tools.
Meredith, Nicholson; In the Bishop's Carriage.
Poe, Edgar Allen; Tales, The Gold Bug.
Reade, Charles; The Cloister and the Hearth, Foul Play.
Rinehart, Mary Roberts; The Amazing Interlude.
Smith, F. Hopkinson; Fortunes of Oliver Horne, Colonel Carter of Cartersville.
Stowe, Harriet Beecher; Little Pussy Willow, Uncle Tom's Cabin.
Stockton, Frank; Rudder Grange, The Lady or the Tiger, Casting Away of Mrs. Leeks and Mrs. Aleshine.
Tarkington, Booth; Monsieur Beaucaire, Gentleman from Indiana, Seventeen, Penrod, Penrod and Sam.
Wells, Carolyn; The Clue, The Gold Bag, A Chain of Evidence, The Maxwell Mystery.
White, Edward Stewart; The Blazed Trail.
Wister, Owen; The Virginian.
Woolson, Constance F.; Anne.
Alcott, Louisa M.; Eight Cousins, Little Women, Little Men, Rose in Bloom, etc.
Burnett, Frances Hodgson; Little Lord Fauntleroy, Sarah Crewe, etc.
Coolidge, Susan; Clover, In the High Valley, What Katy Did and other Katy Books.
Craik, Mrs.; (Miss Mulock); The Little Lame Prince.
Cummins, Maria Susanna; The Lamplighter.
Dodge, Mary Mapes; Donald and Dorothy, Hans Brinker and the Silver Skates.
Ewing, Juliana; Jackanapes, Six to Sixteen.
Hale, C. P.; Peterkin Papers.
Hughes, Thomas; Tom Brown's School Days.
Jackson, Helen Hunt; Nelly's Silver Mine.
Jordan, Elizabeth; May Iverson, Her Book.
Nesbit, E.; The Wouldbegoods, The Phoenix and the Carpet.
Ouida (de la Ramee); Bimbi Stories.
Richards, Laura E.; Hildegarde Series, Margaret Montford Series.
Shaw, F. E.; Castle Blair.
Spyri, J.; Heidi.
Twain, Mark; Huckleberry Finn, Tom Sawyer, etc.
Warner, Susan; The Wide Wide World.
Wiggin, Kate Douglas; The Birds' Christmas Carol, Polly Oliver's Problems, Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm.
GIRL SCOUT STORIES
Abbott, Jane; Keineth, Larkspur.
Blanchard, Amy E.; A Girl Scout of Red Rose Troop.
Widdemer, Margaret; Winona's Way and other Winona Books.
Verse for Patriots, Jean Broadhurst and Clara Lawton Rhodes.
Golden Staircase, (An Anthology), L. Chisholm.
Lyra Heroica, William Ernest Henley.
Blue Book of Poetry, Andrew Lang.
Story Telling Poems, F. J. Olcot.
Book of Famous Verse, Agnes Repplier.
Home Book of Verse for Young Folks, Burton Egbert Stevenson.
Child's Garden of Verse, Robert Louis Stevenson.
Children's Book of Ballads, Mary W. Tileston.
Golden Numbers, Kate Douglas Wiggin.
WONDERS OF SCIENCE
Magic of Science, Collins.
The Story Book of Science, Jean Henri Fabre, Century.
Field, Forest and Farm, Jean Henri Fabre, Century.
In the Once Upon a Time, Lillian Gask.
Book of the Ocean, Ingersoll.
Careers of Danger and Daring, Cleveland Moffett.
Science at Home, Russell.
Wonders of Science, Eva March Tappan.
The Book of Wonders.
Magazines: Popular Science, Popular Mechanics, Scientific American, The National Geographic.
FOR CAPTAINS, LIEUTENANTS, COMMISSIONERS AND OTHER GIRL SCOUT OFFICERS
After a thorough study of Scouting for Girls, the authorized American Handbook, Scout Captains and Lieutenants are urged to read the following list of allied Handbooks for Leaders as containing many practical hints for workers with young people, and emphasizing the essential unity of these movements.
A study of these manuals will bring out very clearly the fact that though our methods of approach and phraseology may differ in certain instances, our ultimate aim and our broad general principles are precisely the same.
The books in the following list which have been starred are recommended as particularly practical for all students and friends of young people. They represent the latest thought of the greatest authorities on the subjects most closely allied with the sympathetic study of adolescence. It is impossible to isolate a study of the girlhood of America from the kindred topics of women in industry and politics, the growth of the community spirit, the present theories of education, and in general a brief survey of economics, sociology and psychology.
Many of these titles appear technical and dry, but the books have been carefully selected with a view to their readable and stimulating qualities, and no one need be a profound student in order to understand and appreciate them.
It is especially advisable that Leaders in the Girl Scout organization should be reasonably well informed as to the principal social movements of the day so as to relate the effective organization of the young people of the country with corresponding progress along other lines. The more broadly cultivated our Captains and Councillors become, the more vital and enduring will be the work of the Girl Scouts, and this breadth of view cannot be obtained from the knowledge and practice of what might be called the "technique of Scouting" alone.
LEADERS' HANDBOOK OF ALLIED ORGANIZATIONS
The Boy Scout Movement Applied by the Church. Richardson-Loomis, Scribners.
Girls Clubs, Helen Ferris. E. P. Dutton and Co., 1919. Suggestions for programs, community cooperation, practical methods and helps in organization. Bibliography.
The Girl Guides. Rules, Policy and Organization, Annual Senior Guides, Rules, Policy and Organization, 1918. Both official manuals for Guiders. Nat. Hdqrs. Girl Guides. 76 Victoria Street. London, S. W. 1.
(1) Handbook for Scout Masters, 200 Fifth Avenue, New York City.
(2) Community Boy Leadership—A Manual for Scout Executives.
Model Treasurer's Book for Girls' Clubs. National League of Women Workers, 25 cents.
Scoutmastership, Sir Robert Baden-Powell, Putnam, 1920.
The Girl Reserves. Y. W. C. A. Association Press. 600 Lexington Avenue, New York City. Manual of Leaders, 1921.
PRACTICAL AND GENERAL READING
Abbott, Edith; Women in Industry, Appleton.
Addams, Jane; Twenty Years at Hull House, Spirit of Youth in the City Streets, A New Conscience and an Ancient Evil, Macmillan.
*Angell, Emmett D.; Play.
*Bancroft, Jessie H.; Games for the Playground, Home, School and Gymnasium. Macmillan.
*Burchenal, Elizabeth; Dances of the People—Shirmer.
*Byington, Margaret; What Social Workers Should Know About Their Own Communities. Russell Sage Foundation, N. Y.
Daggett, Mabel Potter; Women Wanted. George H. Doran. A book about women in all walks of life, as affected by the war.
*Dewey, John; Schools of Tomorrow, School and Society, E. P. Dutton. Showing the growth of the "Scout Idea" in our modern educational methods. Practical and stimulating.
*Douglass, H. Paul; The Little Town, Macmillan. The latest and best treatment of rural social conditions. Especially recommended for Scout leaders in localities outside the great cities.
Hall, G. Stanley; Adolescence, 2 Volumes, 1907. See also "Youth", summary volume, by same author, who did pioneer work in the field.
*Hoerle, Helen, and Salzberg, Florence B.; the Girl and the Job, Henry Holt, $1.50.
Gilman, Charlotte Perkins; Women in Economics, In This Our World, A Man Made World, Concerning Children—All: Small and Maynard. The most brilliant American writer on the woman movement. Sound economics and good psychology cleverly presented.
James, William; Principles of Psychology, 2 vols. The psychologist who wrote like a novelist. Chapters of special interest: Habit, Instinct, Will, Emotions and The Stream of Consciousness. Talks to Teachers on Psychology, and to Students on Some of Life's Ideals. Memories and Studies, especially essay on the Moral Equivalents of War—All: Henry Holt and Co.
Key, Ellen; The Century of the Child.
*Lovejoy, Esther; The House of the Good Neighbor, Macmillan, 1919. Social and Medical Work in France during the war by the President of the Women's International Medical Association.
*MacDougall, William; Social Psychology, Luce and Co. Study of how people act and feel in a group.
Mill, John Stuart; The Subjection of Women. Frederick Stokes.
*Norsworthy, Naomi, and Whitley: The Psychology of Childhood, Macmillan, 1919. Best and latest general child psychology.
Parsons, Elsie Clews: Social Control, Social Freedom, The Old Fashioned Woman, The Family. All: Putnam.
*Patrick, G. T. W.; Psychology of Relaxation. Houghton Mifflin. The necessity for and guidance of the play instinct.
*Perry, Clarence A.; Community Center Activities. Russell Sage Foundation, New York City.
Pillsbury, W. B.; Essentials of Psychology, Macmillan. Good, brief treatment of general psychology for popular reading.
*Playground and Recreation Association of America Publications: What the Playground Can Do for Girls, Games Every Child Should Know, Folk and National Dances, The Home Playground. Headquarters 1 Madison Avenue, New York City.
*Puffer, J. Adam; The Boy and His Gang. Houghton Mifflin.
Putnam, Emily; The Lady.
Schreiner, Olive; Woman and Labour.
Sharp, Cecil J.; One Hundred English Folksongs. Charles H. Ditson and Co.
*Slattery, Margaret; The Girl in Her Teens, The Girl and Her Religion, The American Girl and Her Community, The Woman's Press.
*Thorndike, Edward L.; Individuality, Riverside Educational Monographs, Houghton Mifflin. What constitutes the "average person." The danger of "sizing up" people too rapidly.
*Terman, Lewis; The Hygiene of the Child, Houghton Mifflin.
Trotter, W.; Instincts of the Herd in Peace and War, Fisher Unwin. How "public opinion" exerts its influence on conduct.
Wallas, Graham; Human Nature in Politics, and The Great Society, Our Social Heritage, Macmillan.
Ward, Lester F.; Psychic Factors of Civilization and Applied Sociology. Ginn and Co. Psychological interpretation of civilization.
*Woods, Robert A.; Young Working Girls, Houghton Mifflin.
CAMPING AND HIKING
Campward Ho!, The Camp Manual for Girl Scouts contains a full and annotated bibliography. The following is an additional list.
The Boy Camp Manual, Charles Keen Taylor.
Camping and Outing Activities, Cheley-Baker. Games, Songs, Pageants, Plays, Water Sports, etc.
Camp Cookery, Horace Kephart, Macmillan Co.
The Camp Fire Girls' Vacation Book, Camp Fire Girls, New York City.
Camping and Woodcraft (2 vols.) Horace Kephart, Macmillan.
Camp Kits and Camp Life, Charles Stedman Hanks.
Camping Out, Warren Miller, Geo Doran Co.
Caravanning and Camping-out, J. Harris Stone—Herbert Jenkins, Ltd., 12 Arundel Place, London.
Harper's Camping and Scouting, Joseph Adams, Harper Bros.
Shelters, Shacks and Shanties, D. C. Beard, Scribners. Illustrated.
Summer in a Girls' Camp, Anna Worthington Coale, Century.
Swimming and Watermanship, L. de B. Handley, Macmillan Co.
Touring Afoot, Dr. C. P. Fordyce, N. Y. Outing Publishing Co.
Wilderness Homes, Oliver Kamp, Outing Publishing Co.
GOVERNMENT BULLETINS AND HOW TO GET THEM
1. The publications of all departments of the United States Government are in the custody of the Superintendent of Documents, Washington, D. C. Price lists of various subjects are sent free. The following list of subjects will be found especially useful in preparing for many of the proficiency tests. The numbers given are the official ones by which the catalogs of prices and special titles may be ordered:
(11) Foods and Cookery. (16) Farmers' Bulletins. (31) Education. (38) Animal Industry. (39) Birds and Wild Animals. (41) Insects (including household and farm pests, and bees). (43) Forestry. (44) Plants. (50) American History and Biography. (51) Health. (53) Maps. (54) Political Science. (55) National Museums and National Academy of Science. (67) Immigration. (68) Farm Management.
2. The Children's Bureau of the U. S. Dept. of Labor has a special list of articles on Child and Infant Care and Health. Write direct to the Bureau for these.
3. For State publications on Health, Education, etc., apply to Secretary of State if special officer in charge is unknown.
4. Apply to town hall or special departments for city documents on health, child care, education, etc.
5. The following organizations publish bulletins and cheap authoritative books and pamphlets for general information on health, first aid, child care and other topics of interest to Girl Scouts.
The Red Cross National Headquarters, Washington, D. C.
The Metropolitan Insurance Company, 1 Madison Avenue, N. Y. C.
Child Health Organization, 370 Seventh Avenue, Miss Sally Lucas Jean, Director.
The Posture League of America, 1 Madison Avenue, N. Y. C.
Accidents, First Aid for 164 ff Water 191 ff
Act to Establish Flag 69
Adventure, books of 540
Alcott, Louisa 23
Allied Organizations, Handbooks of 540
"America" 74, 75
"America the Beautiful" 66
American Museum of Natural History 373 ff
"Anacreon in Heaven" 74
Animal Stories 540
Apoplexy, care of 186 ff
Arnold, Sarah Louise 106
Artist test 499
Asphyxiation, prevention of 197 ff
At ease 87
Athlete test 499
Attendance stars 536
Audubon Society 425
Axe, use of 326 ff
Back step 89
Baden-Powell 1 ff
Balsam fir 390
Bandages, making of 204 ff
Bathroom, care of 119
"Battle Hymn of the Republic" 77
Beach fleas 442
Bedroom, care of 119
Beekeeper test 500
Birds 407 ff
Bird baths 424
Birds, economic value of 415 ff
Bird Hunter test 500
Bird Woman 21
Biscuit Loaf 363
Bites, care of 190, ff
Black Eyed Susan 383, 385
Blood Root 381
Blue Bird 409
Blue Flag 383
Blue-tailed Lizard 430
Bog Potato 288
Border, flowers for 464 ff
Bouncing Bet 383
Bowline, knot 488 ff
Box Turtle 430
Brandywine, battle of 469
Breakfast 133 ff
Broiled Fish 361
Brown, Thomas Edward 456
Bubonic Plague 449
Bugler's test 501
Bull Frog 376, 427
Burroughs, John 375, 407
Business meeting 57
Business Woman test 502
Butler, Albert E. 384, 388, 394
Bumble Bees 447
Cambridge flag 68
Camp cooking 360 ff recipes 362 ff utensils 340, 344, 361
Camping and the Guide Law 36
Camping for Girl Scouts 313 ff hiking 314 ff site 319 ff fires 327 ff provisions 345 ff
Camp sanitation 323
Captain's pin 538
Cardinal flower 381
Cat fish 433
Ceremonies, Forms for Girl Scouts 44 ff Alternate forms 48 ff
Chaining 467 ff
Change step 90
Chief Scout 35
Child, care of 157 ff
Child Health Organization 547
Child Nurse 157 ff test 503
Child, routine of 162 ff
Christmas Fern 389
Citizen's test 504
Civic biology 377
Class test 60 ff
Closing exercises 57
Clothing for Hiking 317
Clove hitch 492 ff
Colds, care of 247 ff
Color Guard 46
"Common minerals and rocks" 454
Compass 482 ff
Congressional Library 540
Conservation of forests 393 ff
Continental Code 97, 99
Conventional signs for maps 479
Convulsions, care of 186 ff
Cooking devices 340
Cooking in camp 360
Cook 133 ff test 505
Corned beef hash 362
Corporal 13, 538
Court of Honor 15, 45
Crabs 437, 439
Craftsman test 505
Crinkle root 289
Crosby, William O. 454
Cyclist test 507
Cypress, bald 396
Dancer test 518
Dairy Maid test 507
Dash, General Service Code 98
Daughter of New France 20
Dawson, Jean 377
Declaration of Independence 68
Deming, Dr. W. C. 190
Diamond Back Terrapin 431
Dickerson, Mary C. 389
Diminish front 96
Dinner 139 ff
Director, National 15
Dish washing 117
Dishes, washing in camp 364
Dislocations, care of 177 ff
Distance, to take in drill 92
Dot, in General Service Code 98
Double time 88
Doughty, Arthur G. 20
Dow, Ula M. 133
Dragon flies 446
Dress, right or left 85
Drill, Girl Scout 84 ff Tenderfoot 84 Second Class 90 First Class 95
Drummer test 509
Duck hawks 418
Dutch Cleanser 365
Eclaireuses de France 31
Economist test 509
Egrets 374, 411 ff
Electrician test 510
Emergencies, aid for 164 ff
Exercises 275 ff
Eyes, Health of 259 ff
Eyes right or left 80
Eyesight, tested by stars 303
Fall in 84 out 87
Falkland Islands 27
Fairy Tales 541
Farmer test 510
Feet, care of 315
Fire, control of 199 ff
Fireless Cooker 111 ff
Fishes 432 ff
Fishes, group of 433
Fisher, G. Clyde 366, 373 ff
First Aide 164 ff test 512
First Class Badge 538 Conferring of 50 Test 64 ff
First Girl Scout 20
Flag 67 ff Colors 67 History 67 ff How to make 77 Respect due 70 ff Regulations for flying 71 ff
Flashlight signalling 100
Floods, causes of 393
Floor, Kitchen 108
Flower crests 539
Flower Finder test 512
Flower garden 462 ff
Fly, House, fighting of 121
Folk Tales 541
Food for Camps 362 ff
Food for the Sick 249 ff
Food furnishing animals 402
Food Habits 402
Food, storage of 123 ff
Forbush, Edward Howe 419
Forests, uses of 393 ff fires 395
Fractures, care of 177 ff
Freezing 40 care of 188 ff
Fried bacon 362
Fried fish 361
Fried ham 361
Fried country sausage 362
Fried potatoes 362
Fringed gentian 381, 383
Frying pan 361 ff
Fulton, Robert 59
Garden, Girl Scout's Own 456 ff
Gardener test 514
Gas stove 110
General service code 97
Geology 452 ff
Germs, fighting of 121
Gibson, William Hamilton 383, 426
Gila Monster 429
Girl Guides 1, 18 ff
Girl Scout Stories 544
Glacial Drift 453
Glacier 451 ff
Glass snake 430
Golden Eaglet 45, 52, 535
Golden Plover 414
Government Bulletins 456
Grand Union Flag 68
Great Blue Heron 422
Great horned owls 411
Great Ice Age 453
Grey, Lord 20
Group Badges 533 ff
Guide, the Flower 383
Guides, War Service 27
Half-hitch 491 ff
Half step 89
Hammerhead shark 436
Handbooks of Allied Organizations 540
"Handbook of Birds in Eastern North America" 423
"Handbook of Birds of Western United States" 423
Hand signalling 103
Handy-woman test 515
"Hawks and Owls of the U. S." 420
Health Guardian test 516
Health Winner 257 test 517
Heating house 124
Heights, to estimate 459 ff
Hermit crab 442
Hickory nut 383
Hiking 314 ff
History novels 541
History of the American Girl Scouts 1
Hog peanuts 289
Hodge, Clifton 377, 534
"Home Life of Wild Birds" 423
Homemaker, the 23, 106 test 518
Home Nurse, the 217 ff test 519
Horsewoman test 520
Hostess test 520
House fly 449
House planning 106
Howe, Julia Ward 77
Hummingbird moth 446
Hunter, David M. 456
Ice Chest 114 ff
"Illustrated Flora" 383
Illnesses, common 245 ff
Indian cucumber 288
Indian turnip 289
Injuries, major 177 ff minor 169 ff
Insects 439, 446 ff
Insect eating birds 421 ff
Insignia, Scouts and officers 538
Interpreter test 521
Interval, Gen. Ser. Code 98 Semaphore 101
Invertebrate 377, 438 ff
Jack in the Pulpit 383
Jean, Sally Lucas 547
Jelly fish 439
Jones, John Paul 68
Journalist test 521
Judging weights and measures 467 ff
Kelley's Island 455
Kephart, Horace 313 ff
Key, Francis Scott 73
Kindling 334 ff
Kipling, Rudyard 376
Knots 484 ff glossary 495
Labor Saving 124 ff
Lady Slipper 281
"Land Birds East of the Rockies" 423
Land Scout, Group Badge 535
Lang, Herbert 426
Lantern, signalling 100
Latrine in camp 323
Laundress test 522
Laws of Girl Scouts 4 ff
Leader's Handbooks of Allied Organizations 545
Lewis and Clark Expedition 21
Loco Weed 383
Lone Scout 13
Low, Mrs. Juliette, Founder G. S. 1
Lunch 148 ff
Lung fishes 433
Lutz, Dr. 447
Life Saving Medals 536
"Little Women" 23
Living room 118
Library, American Association 540
Magdelaine de Vercheres 20
Maiden Hair Fern 383
Mallard Duck 424
Mammals 399 ff
Manners, good 129 ff
Manual by Grey 383
Map of camp 481
Maple, black sugar 391
Maps, history, uses, how to make 476 ff
Marine worms 443
Mark time 88
Marsh Marigold 383
Measurements 268 ff 466 ff
Medal of Merit 536
Medals, special 536
Medicines 241 ff
Meeting, Girl Scout 55 ff
Menus 133 ff
Metric System 466
Metropolitan Life Insurance Company 547
Merit Badges, conferring 51
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Leo 387
Milliner test 522
Mississippi Valley 453
Moccasin Flower 382
Mocking bird 409
Mole Crab 444
Monarch butterfly 449, 450
Morris, Robert 68
Morse Code American 97 International 97 ff
Mosquito 449 fighting of 121
Motorist test 523
Motto of Girl Scouts 3
Mountain Climbing 367 ff
Mountain Laurel 383
Mud puppy 427
Musician test 523
Muscular strain, avoiding 261 ff
Mushrooms 289 ff 392
Muir Glacier 454
Muir, John 366
National Convention 1
National Director 16
National Headquarters 1
National Organization 15
Nature, classification 379
Nature in City 39
Nature Study 36, 43
Nature Study for Girl Scouts 373 ff
Naturalist, Scout, group badge 534
Needlewoman's test 524
Nesting boxes 424
New York 1
Noble Peregrine 418, 420
North America 451
North Pole 69
Nubian Gold Mines 476
Nurse, the Child 157 ff home 217 ff
Oblique March 93
Oil stove 110
One cell animals 431
Opossum 399, 401
Organization 13 ff
Orion's Sword 304
"Our Native Orchids" 383
Out of Door Scout 35 ff
Ox Eye Daisy 383
Oyster 439, 445
Pace, Scout's 314
Pacing 475, 478
Paddle fish 432
Parade formation 80 ff
Pathfinder's test 524
Patients, amusing of 251 feeding 251 routine 252
Patriotic songs 72
Patrol system 13
Peary, Robert 69
Peeper, spring 428
Personal measures 474
Photographer test 525
Pickerel weed 385
Pickersgill, Mrs. Mary 74
Pine, long leaved 389
Pine tree patrol system 325
Pine rose mallow 383
Pioneer 25 test 526
Pirsson, Louis V. 454
Pivot, moving 93 fixed 94
Plants 380 ff
Plants, edible, wild 285 ff
Plants poisonous 386 ff
Poison, antidotes for 202 ff
Polar bear 402, 452
Position, right 273 ff
Posture 257 ff, 273 ff League 547
Poultry, destroyed 402
Preparation of seed bed 457
Presentation of badges 21, 45 ff
Princess Pat 21
Principles of Girl Scouts 3 ff
Proficiency tests 497 ff
Proverbs, outdoor 284
Provisions for camping 345 ff
Public Health 257 ff
Quick time 87
Rat flea 449
Recipes, camp 362 ff home 133 ff
Red Cross, National 214 ff, 547
"Red Gods," 371
Reed, Chester A. 383, 423
Reef knot 487 ff
Reference reading, Captains' 544 Scouts 540 ff
Refrigerator, iceless 115 ff
Remedies 241 ff
Reptiles 428 ff
Rests 86 ff
Rhododendrons or Great Laurel 388
Right angle, to test 471
Rock crab 444
"Rocks and Rock Minerals" 454
Rocky Mountain Goat 378
Rock Tapper test 526
Roorbach, Eloise 367
Ropes, parts of 487
Ross, Betsy 67 Colonel 68
Roumanian Scout 29
Russian Revolution 29
Sailor test 527
St. Paris, Ohio 454
St. Paul 70
Sandhill cranes 410
Sand hoppers 442
Sanitation in Camp 323
Scale insect 447 maps made to 478
Scavengers, bird 421
Science, wonders of 544
Scout Aide 105 ff Group Badge 534
Scout Cook, the 133 ff
Scout Naturalist Group Badge 534
Scout Neighbor Badge 533
Scout's pace 314
Scratches glacial 453
Screech owl 409
Scribe test 528
Sea anemone 439 cucumber 439 spiders 442
Seashore animals 439 ff
Second class Badge 49 drill 90 test 61 ff
Segmented worms 439
Semaphore signalling 101 ff code 102
Setting-up exercises for Girl Scouts 273 ff
Seventeen Year Locust 447 ff
Shaler, N. S. 453
Shaw, Anna Howard 25
Sheep shank 493 ff
Sheet bend 487 ff
Sherwood, Geo. H. 373 ff
Shocks, care of 186 ff
Shoes, for hiking 315
Shovel nosed sturgeon 434
Showy primrose 387
Sick bed 221 ff
Sick, care of 217 ff
Sick room 218 ff
Side step 89
Signalling 97 ff
Signal flag, Gen'l Service 97, Semaphore 101
Signaller test 528
Signs and blazes 305
Silk worm 448
Simmons college 106, 133
Sink 116 ff
Skunk cabbage 380
Smith, Samuel F. 55
Snake bite 297
Snakes 294 ff
Social forms 129 ff
Soft shelled crab 445
Solomon's Seal 289
Song birds 409
Sounds, measuring distance by 471
Spanish Moss 396
Spiders 439, 450 446 ff
Spring Beauty 381
Spruce, black, red 389
Square knot 487 ff
Stains 127 ff
Stars 78 ff 298 ff
Starfish 437, 445
Star Gazer test 529
Star Spangled Banner 73 ff
Steps and marchings 87
"Story of Our Country" 453
Supper 148 ff
Sun stroke, care of 188 ff
Swimmer's test 530
Table manners 130 ff setting 131
Taping 467 ff
Tenderfoot enrollment 44, 48 pin 538 test 60 ff
Tents 322 ff
Telegrapher test 530
Telemetry 467, 468
Teodorroiu, Ecaterina 29
Timber wolves 398
Thanks badge 537
Toad 425 ff
Toadstools 289 ff
Trade names and true names of furs 403
Trailing arbutus 381
Trans-Atlantic flight 69
Treasurer, report of 57 ff
Trees 387 ff
Triangulation 467 ff 478
Troop crest 539
Turpentine 389 ff
Turtles 429 ff
Uniform, one piece 83 two piece 92
Union, the 70
Union Jack 68
Units of measure 466
"Useful Birds and their Protection" 419
Vegetable garden 459 ff
War service 266 ff
Water and game birds 423
Water dog 427
Water lily 383
Water, selection 320 supply 125 ff
Weasel 400 ff
Weather wisdom 282 ff
Weights and measures 135 ff judging 467 ff
West Indies 27
"Western Bird Guide" 423
Wharf pile animals 441
Whelk 443, 444
Who are the Scouts 17 ff
Whistle 100, 103
White, Gilbert 425
Whitman, Walt 313
Width, to estimate 468 ff
Wig Wag 97
Wild carrot 383
Wild flowers and ferns 380 ff
Wild turkey 416
Witch Hazel 382
Wood, uses of 388 ff
Woodcraft 280 ff
Woodcraft Scout Group Badge 534
Woods, twelve secrets of the 280 ff
Woolen things 122 ff clothes 317 ff
Wounds, care of 181 ff
Wright, Wilbur 69
Yellow fever 449
Yellow pine 394
Zoologist test 531
189 Lexington Ave., New York City
Founder MRS. JULIETTE LOW
Honorary President MRS. CALVIN COOLIDGE
Honorary Vice-Presidents MRS. WARREN G. HARDING MRS. WILLIAM H. TAFT MRS. T. J. PRESTON, JR. (Formerly Mrs. Grover Cleveland) MRS. WOODROW WILSON
President MRS. HERBERT HOOVER
First Vice-President MRS. ARTHUR O. CHOATE
Second Vice-President MRS. JULIUS ROSENWALD
Third Vice-President MRS. WILLIAM HOFFMAN
Fourth Vice-President MRS. M. E. OLMSTED
Treasurer MRS. NICHOLAS F. BRADY
Chairman Executive Board MRS. V. EVERIT MACY
Counsel MR. DOUGLAS CAMPBELL
Director MRS. JANE DEETER RIPPIN
ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON BUSINESS AND FINANCE
MR. FREDERIC W. ALLEN, Chairman MR. GORDON ABBOTT MR. ROBERT CASSATT MR. HERBERT LLOYD MR. DUNLEVY MILBANK MR. CHARLES E. MITCHELL MR. JOHN D. RYAN MR. FREDERICK STRAUSS MR. FELIX WARBURG
MISS SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD MRS. LEO ARNSTEIN MRS. JOHN T. BAXTER MRS. NICHOLAS F. BRADY MRS. FREDERICK H. BROOKE MRS. FRANCIS K. CAREY MRS. LYMAN DELANO MR. FRANCIS P. DODGE MRS. FREDERICK EDEY MRS. ARTHUR W. HARTT MRS. V. EVERIT MACY MISS E. GWEN MARTIN MRS. WILLIAM G. MCADOO MISS LLEWELLYN PARSONS MRS. WILLIAM L. PHELPS MRS. HAROLD I. PRATT MRS. W. N. ROTHSCHILD MRS. HELEN R. SCUDDER MRS. A. CLIFFORD SHINKLE MRS. EDWARD A. SKAE MRS. PERCY H. WILLIAMS
Education Chairman, MISS SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD Field Chairman, MRS. FREDERICK EDEY Finance Chairman, MRS. NICHOLAS F. BRADY Policies Chairman, MRS. FREDERICK H. BROOKE Publication Chairman, MRS. WILLIAM HOFFMAN Standards Chairman, MRS. ARTHUR O. CHOATE
GIRL SCOUT PUBLICATIONS
See Latest Price List for Cost
Scouting for Girls. Official Handbook of the Girl Scouts. 572 pages, profuse illustrations. Bibliography. Khaki cloth cover, flexible. Officers' Edition, board.
Campward Ho! Manual for Girl Scout Camps. 192 pages. Illustrations. Bibliography, cuts and diagrams. Cloth.
The Blue Book Of Rules For Girl Scout Captains. All official regulations, and Constitution and By-Laws. Lefax form. No. 12
Introductory Training Course For Girl Scout Officers. Outline of 10 lessons. Equipment and references. Lefax form. No. 13.
The Girl Scouts' Health Record. A convenient form for recording the points needed to cover for badge of "Health Winner." No. 7
Girl Scouts, Their Works, Ways and Plays. Pamphlet. No. 5
Your Girl and Mine, by Josephine Daskam Bacon, Pamphlet. No. 9.
Why I Believe in Scouting for Girls. Mary Roberts Rinehart. Pamphlet No. 10
Field Note Book For Girl Scout Officers. Blue canvas cover, filler, envelope, for Blue Book of Rules, Training Courses, Miscellaneous Publications and Notes. Lefax form.
The Citizen Scout, A Program for Senior Girl Scouts. Lefax form. No. 14.
Why Scouting for Girls Should Interest College Women. Louise Stevens Bryant Pamphlet. Lefax form. No. 16.
Girl Scout Councils, Their Organization and Training. 20 pp. Lefax form No. 17.
Why My Girls are Girl Scouts by Rear-Admiral W. S. Sims, U. S. N. Pamphlet. No. 15
Community Service for Girl Scouts. Lefax form. No. 18.
Girl Scouts, Inc., Annual Reports for 1920 and 1921. Lefax form. No. 25 and 26.
Has She Got Pep? What the Girl Scout Leader Needs. Josephine Daskam Bacon. Pamphlet. No. 21.
Educational Work of the Girl Scouts. Louise Stevens Bryant. Written for Biennial Survey, 1918-1920, Bureau of Education, Washington, D. C.
The American Girl. A Scouting Magazine for all girls. Monthly. 15 cents the copy; $1.50 the year. Special Section for Officers, "The Field News."
Other Publications in Stock
Scoutmastership. A Handbook for Scoutmasters on the Theory of Scout Training, by Sir Robert Baden-Powell. Putnam's Sons, N. Y. 1920.
Brownies or Blue Birds. A Handbook for Young Girl Guides, by Sir Robert Baden-Powell, London. C. Arthur Pearson. 1920.
The Patrol System for Girl Guides. London. C. Arthur Pearson.
The Junior Cook Book. Girl Scout Edition. Clara Ingram. Barse and Hopkins.
Order From GIRL SCOUTS, INC. National Headquarters 189 Lexington Ave. New York City
The Woodcraft Section of SCOUTING FOR GIRLS gives the Girl Scout a taste of one of the jolliest, most readable books about the out of door life that any girl can have: "The Woodcraft Manual for Girls," by Ernest Thompson Seton, published by Doubleday Page and Company for the Woodcraft League Of America, Inc.
Mr. Seton has long been loved by the young people of many countries for his marvelous understanding of animals and their homes, and in this book he has shared his secrets with the boys and girls of America; so that any Girl Scout who wants to be sure of herself on the trail and equipped for all emergencies of the woods, could add no better guide book to her Troop or personal life than this one.
* * * * *
Obvious punctuation errors repaired.
Page 15, "nieghborhood" changed to "neighborhood" (interests of the neighborhood)
Page 28, "emeny" changed to "enemy" (by the enemy)
Page 28, "neigborhood" changed to "neighborhood" (in their neighborhood)
Page 30, "Souts" changed to "Scouts" (Scouts have sometimes had)
Page 31, "wherewe" changed to "where we" (town where we live)
Page 35, "counsins" changed to "cousins" (British cousins are the)
Page 52, "oportunity" changed to "opportunity" (take this opportunity)
Page 65, "skiis" changed to "skis" (Run on skis)
Page 66, twice, "Macfarlane" changed to "MacFarlane" (Will C. MacFarlane)
Page 67, "Pennyslvania" changed to "Pennsylvania" (New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Deleware)
Page 82, "troup" changed to "troop" (use one troop in)
Page 86, "3" changed to "2" ((or left). 2. Front.)
Page 129, "aquainted" changed to "acquainted" (if we are acquainted)
Page 131, "breding" changed to "breeding" (Good breeding)
Page 139, "like" changed to "likes" (likes a hearty breakfast)
Page 139, "salt" changed to "salted" (are salted enough)
Page 139, "like" changed to "likes" (family likes salad)
Page 140, "big" changed to "bit" (least bit soggy)
Page 146, "carefuly" changed to "carefully" (carefully washed as)
Page 151, "arangement" changed to "arrangement" (arrangement, and pleasant)
Page 177, "e" changed to "c" ((c) If the bleeding)
Page 182, "satifactory" changed to "satisfactory" (is very satisfactory)
Page 187, "unconcious" changed to "unconscious" (that the patient is unconscious)
Page 191, "bouyancy" changed to "buoyancy" (because of its buoyancy)
Page 191, "bouyant" changed to "buoyant" (body less buoyant)
Page 193, "buoyance" changed to "buoyancy" (overcome the buoyancy)
Page 196, "of" changed to "or" (an hour or two)
Page 198, "breath" changed to "breathe" (do not breathe until)
Page 205, "trying" changed to "tying" (tying on splints)
Page 219, word "being" inserted into text (before being returned)
Page 235, word "a" inserted into text (and a separate)
Page 238, "Fomentation" changed to "Fomentations" (Fomentations or stupes)
Page 240, "receptable" changed to "receptacle" (contained in the receptacle)
Page 250, word "being" inserted into text (before being given)
Page 281, "igorance" changed to "ignorance" (cures much ignorance)
Page 301, "Betelgueze" changed to "Betelgeuze" (Betelgeuze, of Orion's right)
Page 313, Footnote marker was inserted into text. (FOR GIRL SCOUTS )
Page 325, "as" changed to "has" (Senior has charge of)
Page 339, "Syacmore" changed to "Sycamore" (Sycamore and buckeye)
Page 345, "to" changed to "too" (generally too bulky)
Page 350, "peal" changed to "peel" (peel it as you would)
Page 353, "eth" changed to "teeth" (build up bone and teeth)
Page 354, "assimiated" changed to "assimilated" (and is assimilated)
Page 361, "crisco" changed to "Crisco" (Crisco, or prepared cooking)
Page 373, "Hisory" changed to "History" (branches of Natural History)
Page 373, "inviation" changed to "invitation" (extends a cordial invitation)
Page 376, "pratical" changed to "practical" (These practical questions)
Page 390, "Cylde" changed to "Clyde" (by G. Clyde Fisher)
Page 403, "Artic" changed to "Arctic" (Arctic regions of the)
Page 409, "largly" changed to "largely" (feeds largely upon mice)
Page 426, "Eastrn" changed to "Eastern" (Eastern United States)
Page 427, "gardner" changed to "gardener" (of the gardener)
Page 442, "muscles" changed to "mussels" (barnacles, mussels)
Page 449, "mullberry" changed to "mulberry" (prefer mulberry leaves)
Page 461, "stedlings" changed to "seedlings" (seedlings that you)
Page 462, "you" changed to "your" (set your line six)
Page 463, "vegtables" changed to "vegetables" (bed of vegetables)
Page 473, "accopmlish" changed to "accomplish" (you will accomplish)
Page 501, number 1 inserted into text (1. Give list of)
Page 505, "tieing" changed to "tying" (two kinds of tying)
Page 506, number 5 on the list was omitted. This was retained.
Page 506, "Applique" changed to "Applique" (Applique: Design an Applique)
Page 507, "Demonsrrate" changed to "Demonstrate" (Demonstrate leading a)
Page 507, "scrupulouly" changed to "scrupulously" (cows scrupulously clean)
Page 510, "relpace" changed to "replace" (replace a burnt-out)
Page 513, "Three" changed to "There" (There are some excellent)
Page 513, "Published" changed to "published" (Hough, published by the)
Page 516, "employee" changed to "employ" (employ one)
Page 518, original list under "5. Keep Clean:" went from b to d. List was reordered.
Page 525, "submit" changed to "Submit" (1. Submit six good)
Page 532, repeated word "and" deleted from text (table and kitchen dishes should)
Page 542, "Twai" changed to "Twain" (Pauper, by Mark Twain)
Page 542, "Forque" changed to "Forque" (Undine, by De la Motte Forque)
Page 542, "Predjudice" changed to "Prejudice" (Pride and Prejudice)
Page 544, "the" changed to "The" (The Princess and Curdie)
Page 553, in original text, entry for "Hornung" came after "Johnson, Owen". This was repaired.
Page 543, "Nalaukha" changed to "Naulakha" (Kim, The Naulakha)
Page 543, the list of books restarts alphabetically after Woolson.
Page 545, "clevely" changed to "cleverly" (psychology cleverly presented)
Page 546, the entry Woods was originally located between Terman and Trotter. This was repaired.
Page 546, "Caravaning" changed to "Caravanning" (Caravanning and Camping-out)
Page 546, "Haris" changed to "Harris" (J. Harris Stone—Herbert)
Page 548, "lizzard" changed to "Lizard" (Blue-tailed Lizard 430)
Page 551, "Kephardt" changed to "Kephart" (Kephart, Horace 313)
Page 551, "Vercheres" changed to "Vercheres" (Magdelaine de Vercheres 20)
Page 551, "Systm" changed to "System" (Metric System 466)
Page 552, in original text, entry for "Position" came after "Posture". This was repaired.
Page 552, "Racoon" changed to "Raccoon" (Racoon 402)
Page 552, "Refrigator" changed to "Refrigerator" (Refrigerator, iceless, 115)
Page 552, "Scavangers" changed to "Scavengers" (Scavengers, bird 421)
Page 553, in original text, entry for "Sharks" came after "Shovel". This was repaired.
Page 553, entries for "Sick bed" and "Sick, care of" were repeated in the original text. They have been deleted.
Page 553, in original text, entries for "Steps" and "Stew" came before "Stars". This was repaired.
Page 553, "badeg" changed to "badge" (Thanks badge 537)
Page 553, entries for "Thistle" and "Thrushes" were repeated in the original text. They have been deleted.
Page 553, "anmes" changed to "names" (Trade names and true)
Page 553, "Unifom" changed to "Uniform" (Uniform, one piece)
Page 554, in original text, entry for "Water dog" came before "Water and game". This was repaired.