the rights of their book and, with the help of committees and experts from all parts of America, adapted it to the use of the Girl Scouts of the United States. It is impossible to train Girl Scouts without the Handbook.In 1915, a Convention of Girl Scout leaders from most of the large cities was held and a National Council was formed, composed of delegates from the cities or communities where more than one hundred Girl Scouts were enrolled.This National Council met in Washington, D. C, on June 10, 1915, and put the management of the business of the National Organization in the hands of an Executive Committee, composed of: A President.A Secretary or Executive Officer.A Treasurer.A Vice-President.Chief Commissioner.Six or more members of the National Council.The Duties of the Executive Committee are:(1) To grant charters to the Local Councils of Girl Scouts.(2) To manufacture and copyright the badges.(3) To select uniforms and other equipment.At every annual meeting of the National Council there is an election of the Executive Committee. This committee has the power to cancel a ch
Each city or locality has a Local Council of twelve or more members, according to the size of the community. These local Councils are under the direction of the National Council and obtain their charters from Headquarters. Where one hundred or more Girl Scouts have been enrolled, the Local Council has the right to send one representative to the National Council for the annual meeting.The salute is three fingers raised, the little finger held down by the thumb. * Handshake with the left hand while the right hand is raised in half salute—that is three fingers raised and held on the line with the left shoulder. This is the salute given between one Girl Scout and another, and the full salute is when the ringers are raised to the temple on a level The Salute with the brow. This is given to officers and to the United States flag. (In saluting, the hand is always held upright, never horizontally.)
How Girls Can Help Their Country
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