• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Main
 Back Cover














Title: Year Book Jacksonville Council Boy Scouts of America 1921
CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00016982/00001
 Material Information
Title: Year Book Jacksonville Council Boy Scouts of America 1921
Physical Description: Book
Publication Date: 1921
Copyright Date: 1921
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00016982
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltqf - AAA9644

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Title Page
        Page 1
        Page 1a
    Main
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24-25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
    Back Cover
        Page 49
Full Text
Boy Scouts of America. Jacksonville
Council.
Year book. 1921.


YEAR BOOK
aL g q1 3=3Z7 ;/w-v
1~~~~ ~ 11.^ / c ^ o ^ ^


JBy Scounie of Ameica

Boy Scouts of America

192L


F.
3f^4
<^J47


T~


~~----~- I





P. K. VQNGE LIBRARY 01
FLORIDA HISTORY


JACKSONVILLE COUNCIL

BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA
1921

Cheer 'em on! They're going in the right direction!


Courtesy, The Chicago Tribune.
God give us men.
A time like this demands
Strong minds, Great hearts, True faith and Ready
hands.
Men whom the lust of office does not kill;
Men whom the spoils of office cannot buy;
Men who possess opinions and a will;
Men who have honor;
Men who will not lie."

HEADQUARTERS
120 WEST BAY ST.
Phone 8930









trout 3labit
"Bo a (onab Curn Batilh"


PK. YONGE LIBRARY (0 1
FLORIDA UHlkTLUR




lrout (atlO

(@n my Ijonor 3 mill b6 my beat:
1. io ba my utg to (Sai
atn mU rauinlri, aub to
lobe lile p^rout naw;
2. To lrelp other peoplr at
all lintir;
3. Go krip inarlf plpyoir-
ally strong, mentally a-
uakhr ani uiiralljy arait!t.









rout Moatto
"lte ]?ieuareli'"


I '-










2 BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK




What is the Boy Scout Movement?

The Boy Scout organization is a movement, the pur-
pose of which is character-building in boys who may
become scouts after the age of twelve. It is an effort tn
get boys to appreciate the things about them, and t ,
train them in self-reliance, manhood and good citizen-
ship. All personal expenses, including equipment, should
be provided by the boys' own thrift. It is Peace-Scouting
these boys engage in, living as much as possible out of
doors; camping, hiking and learning the secrets of the
woods and fields. The movement is not military, but the
virtues of loyalty, obedience, patriotism and chivalry,
are instilled into the lives of the boys. Endurance, self-
reliance, self-control and an effort to help some one else
are scout objectives.
Scouting qims to utilize the boy's surplus energy and
to direct it toward doing good rather than allow it to
drift along the easier channels of mischief, and aims to
give the boy more pleasure in doing the good than he
could possibly get by doing otherwise.
Thru the sixty one merit badge subjects required
of the Boy Scouts a vocational guide is offered the boy
that will enable him to select his life work and will do
much towards eliminating "the misfits" of life.


Aim of Booklet

It is the aim in presenting this Scout booklet to sum-
marize and record in as brief a form as possible the work
of Scouting during the past twelve months. The work
as seen and accomplished by the various officers, Scout
Masters and Troops is printed in the form of reports
which covers the field from every angle.
The space has been limited so that lots of things
have been omitted; however, it is the intention to gener-
ally and without partiality cover the field.











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


What People Say About Scouting




"The Boy Scout Movement is distinctly an
asset to our Country for the development of effi-
ciency, virility, and good citizenship."
--Theodore Roosevelt.



"Boy Scouts are not trained particularly to be
of use to the military organizations of our country;
they are trained primarily and effectively to be
good citizens, and that is what we need, above
every other thing. If we can inspire in them such
ideals as those for which the Boy Scout movement
stands, there can be no fear as to America's
future."
--Gen. John J. Pershing.
"I am with the Scout Movement heart and soul. It is an or-
ganization teaching the spirit of service and honor which we must
always have in our citizenship. It is a school -of our democracy
because in it, standing is won only by taking the
equal opportunity given all individuals to show
their own merit, capacity and work. I wish every
boy in our America could have the advantage and
the honor of being in the Boy Scout organization
and of learning therein that cooperation, justice,
the customs of fair play and the gentleness of good
manner make for peace and growth as distin-
L ;-, .1 from the results of disorganization and
If I- .In,.-- and cowardice which lead to contentions
S and conflict."-Warren G. Harding.


"I cannot say too much in favor of the Boy
Scout Organization. I know the training is good for
the boys and I want to say the Chief of Police
has informed me that in handling crowds in the
city he would just as soon have a troop of your
Boy Scouts as extra policemen for this work. This
I think, proves the value of your organization. I
wish the boys every success in all of their under-
takings."
--John W. Martin, Mayor.


I regard the Boy Scout movement as the
most promising organization that has been launch-
ed for the all round development of boys in this or
any other country."
--F. A. Hathaway, Supt. Pub. Inst.


a
p




4 BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK

How You Can Help
1. ARE YOU A SUBSCRIBER?
WE NEED MONEY! See Treasurers' report-WE OWED
$1,448.56-and expenses grow with the work. The entire support
of this movement comes from local popular subscriptions. Without
this support, the work must cease in Jacksonville. If you are not a
subscriber become one today! Fill in the subcsription card at bot-
tom of this page and send your check to Francis M. Holt, Treasurer,
Graham Bldg.
2. KNOW AND BOOST.
Study the Scout Program and Activities. Believe in them;
think about it, talk about it, do something about it.
3. GET A LEADER.
If possible, volunteer your own services as a Scoutmaster. If
not, enlist or interest some other man of good character and leader-
ship qualities. If an employer, suggest the names of some of your
men as possible leaders.
4. ENCOURAGE THE BOYS.
Interest yourself in one or more boys in helping them to carry
out the Scout Program.
5. FORM A TROOP.
If there is not a troop in your church or the nearest school,
you take the initial steps toward forming one. Talk it over with the
minister or teacher.

What Will You Do?
THE BOY OF TO-DAY IS THE MAN OF TO-MORROW.
WORK WITH HIM


PERSONAL SUBSCRIPTION

Date................................
For the promotion, extension and supervision of
the Boy Scout Movement in Jacksonvile, and in consider-
ation of the subscription of others, I hereby promise
to pay to the treasurer of the JACKSONVILLE COUN-
CIL, BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA.............................
......................... .................. (...................... ) per year
Total Amount...................................
Annual Amount..............................
Name ................................
Address ...........................................................






BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


JACKSONVILLE SCOUTS PLAY SANTA CLAUS
DISTRIBUTING OVER 300 STOCKINGS!


~I







I NI


MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-1922


(1) R. V. Covington, President
(2) F. C. Groover, Camping
(3) J. C. Chase, Commissioner
(4) W. M. Stockton, Organization


(5)Dr. E. M. L'Engle, Ct. Honor
(6) L. A. Wilson, Publicity
(7) F. A. Hathaway, Education
(8) Francis M. Holt, Treas.






BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Jacksonville Council-1922


R. V. Covington, President.
Arthur F. Perry, Vice Pres.
Dr. E. M. L'Engle, Ct. of Honor
George W. Hardee, Finance
F. C. Groover, Camp
E. W. Lane, Civic Service
L. A. Wilson, Publicity


J. C. Chase, Commissioner.
W. F. Coachman, Vice-Pres.
Francis M. Holt, Treasurer
M. R. Worsham, Leadership
W. M. Stockton, Organization
F. A. Hathaway, Educational
A. S. Macfarlane, Executive.


H. P. Ada;r
Geo. P. Allen
A. P. Anthony
R. T. Arnold
John D. Baker
Rev. R. L. Baker
George Baldwin
Willis M. Ball
Rev. Ira Barnett
Emil Bernstein
Samuel Bono
Sol Brash
Stockton Broome
H. C. Bullard
Joseph E. Byrnes
W. S. Criswell
Charles W. Dudley
F. Le. Evans
E. Gertner
Mellen C. Greeley


Geo. H. Harrel
Rev. W. K. Hobson
H. B. Hoyt
Rev. M. E. Johnson
L. J. Larzelere
B. S. Levy
M. H. Lines
W. A. Lloyd
Rev. M. Maher
J. T. Mahone
Mayor J. W. Martin
Rev. L. E. McNair
Quimby Melton
A. Y. Milam
Frank Marrow
Geo. W. Mozo
Fred B. Noble
Harvey Payne
Ralph Payne
J. W. Pettyjohn


H. W. Pingree
Geo. Z Phillips
M. S. Pollak
John S. Porter
Rev. V. W. Shields
H. H. Simmons
A. D. Stevens
W. M. Stockton
H. M. Taylor
R. C. Turck
C. A. Tutewiler
P. M. Ulsch
A. C. Ulmer
E. H. Vrieze
H. L. Wallace
Jos. H. Walsh
Rev. E. W. Way
L. A. Wilson
R. A. Yockey


Court of Honor


T. J. Aycock Mellen
Jno. D. Baker W. ID.


Dr. E. M. L'Engle,
C. Greeley Quimby
Jones Addison


Chairman.
Melton Jno. S. Porter
Palmer Jno. L. Wilkes


Merit Badge Examiners


Dr. J. K. Attwood
J. Warren Berry
Chas. G. Belote
J. W. Bond
K. S. Carlisle
Dr. T. Z. Cason
T. R. Cheney
W. S. Criswell
Dr. Theo. G. Croft
E. W. Curtis
W. M. Fowler
Harry FrieseKe
John Gilbert
Geo. R. Golden
L. M. Goode


Ed. Goodman
Mellen C. Greeley
Chief F. W. Haney
G. H. Harby
H. Howell
M. O. Huck
M. C. Jenkins
L. J. Larzeiere
M. H. Lines
Thos. Mahaffy
E. A. Martin
Alfred Miller
S. W. Pendleton
J. W. Pettyjohn
H. J. Radavats


Huel Rivas
Chief A. Roberts
Harold Saxelby
H. H. S mni..rns
A. D. Stevens
Louis Strom
Wm. Sweney
B. Thyson
D. Fred J. Waas
Prof. F. S. Wetzel
Prof. Wilbur
E. C. Will;amson
Giles D. Wilson
H. R. Worthington
K. M. Zink





























'~
6(~
I~r;i
''L
.L .


a 1. Z4r


Wr. r:.

'1


jr ,.,f. J
.~ 'V

;-i ~:

tFi -r :r' NrJ '

8i !' lr -Ql
44"-P
.d ~i ~


ST. AUGUSTINE RELAY, FEB. 12, 1921






BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Report Of President R. V. Covington.
The report of the Scout Commisioner, Mr. J. C.
Chase, will give members of the Council the details of
our remarkable progress during the last twelve months.
I shall not elaborate on his statistics or anticipate any
of his observations, but I feel that I must voice the satis-
faction all of us share, when we observe an increase in
membership of 90 per cent during the year. Surely this
should multiply our zeal for the future.
I do not feel, however, that the increase in numbers
has been the most remarkable feature of the year's work.
It has seemed to me that vital growth in interest and en-
ergy have been manifest in all branches of Scouting. We
have come to see that Scouting does not depend upon
mere demonstration en masse but upon the diligence, the
scoutlike qualities, and the study of troops. This in turn
rests upon the character and spirit of the individual
scout. From the qualification of Scouts, thru the activi-
ties of troops and the passing of merit badge tests, and
on to the general efforts of all the scouts, this interest
of which I speak has reached a higher level during the
past year. Examples of it, in all it's phases, are every-
where to be seen. Typical of the spirit of the individual
scout was the general good order at the summer camp:
typical of the morale of troops was the monthly contests
for the Headquarter's banner and the excellent scores
in the several contests: typical of the general spirit of
all scouts was the Rally and Field Day held during the
year.
Many special incidents have marked the year, each
instructive and suggestive of future efforts. Perhaps the
most interesting of these were: The St. Augustine Relay
in February and the successful six week's camp at Yel-
low Bluff on the St. John's River. The St. Augustine
Relay was the first visit President-Elect Harding re-
ceived from Boy Scouts. Our scouts made record-break-
ing time with a message from Mayor Martin inviting the
President-Elect to visit Jacksonville. At this time Hard-
ing shook hands with each member of the party and said
some very fine things about Scouting.
The summer camp was both comparatively and ab-
solutely, a great success. Mr. Macfarlane had personal
charge of the Commissary and the sanitation of the camp
and was assisted by Mr. Moreland Richardson and Mr.
Stanley Johnson, both trained workers among boys, who
hada wholesome and singular hold on the affections of








BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


all the scouts at camp. Although the charges were low
we were enabled to end the season with but a small ex-
penditure from our budget. Of sickness these was prac-
tically none during the six weeks of camp. The enroll-
men was much greater than it was in 1920 and condi-
tions were infinitely better.
The list of interesting happenings might be almost
indefinitely, extended since every week brought some-
thing instructive and attractive for the boys. The visits
of the Rotary Club, Kiwanis Club and Civitan Club; the
lectures, hikes, stunts, etc., embodied the sound and man-
ly principles of true scouting and good fellowship.
I can not conclude this statement without expressing
the obligation I have felt to all members of the Council
and Court of Honor, in their several capacities; and I
wish especially to commend the efforts of our Scout
Executive.
I feel that the record for 1921 is, in reality, the pro-
mise of greater things. Our Executive is now thorough-
Iv familiar with his work; he has it systematized; he has
the city divided into districts; he enjoys the confidence
and support of the scoutmasters and scouts. Given ade-
quate support by the Council and other Scout Officials
and he will, I am sure, still further increase the usefull-
ness of Scouting and it's hold upon the good opinion of
the city.
We are as yet in the early infancy of Scouting. It's
value to the city of Jacksonville, and, in it's larger
phases, to the country as a whole, is scarcely appreciated
by the most optimistic. It is for us to say how much of
the future of America will be due to the courage, the
morality and the right dealing of the boys who are to be
the citizens of tomorrow. It is a heavy responsibility and
a great opportunity; yet I believe it is being met with
large service, broader spirit, more enduring results, by
those interested in the Boy Scout Movement.








BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Report of Scout Commissioner, J. C. Chase
The year 1921 was a banner year for scouting in
the city of Jacksonville. The year opened with a Coun-
cil consisting of 18 troops, made of about 400 scouts.
The year closes with an organization consisting of 26
troops and an enrollment showing more than 760 scouts.
Jacksonville, in her second year of Scouting, takes third
rank amongst the cities of the Southeastern District.
From surface indications we know that an immense
amount of good has been done to all of the boys who have
taken part in Scouting activity during the past year.
The most pleasing feature to me in the record of the
last year's activities is the intense interest which the
scouts have taken in the work. It has been found that
the boys prefer to spend a day in the woods studying
trees, flower and birds, trailing, treasure hunting and
other scout games and contests, showing that Scouting
has a real hold on the boys.
During the past year mention should be made of
a few events in which the Jacksonville Scouts took part.
First-Invaluable aid in making a success of the
European Relief Council.
Second-Assisting the Jacksonville Police Depart-
ment during President Harding's reception and at the
Bridge Opening on July 3rd.
Third-Taking census report for the Real Estate
Board, of pedestrains passing certain corners.
Fourth-On duty the entire week at the Florida
State Fair and Exposition, treating 45 first aid cases and
caring for 41 lost children.
Fifth-Helping Empty Stocking Committee distri-
bute baskets to the poor.
Sixth-Filling and Distributing over 300 Christmas
stockings to poor children.
YELLOW BLUFF-A summer camp was maintain-
ed at Yellow Bluff for six weeks during the past summer
and was a model for others to pattern after. Some of
the boys in saying goodbye were reported with tears
running down their cheeks, showing that they were dis-
tressed to leave and showing too that the camp, from
their standpoint, was a good place to stay. This camp
was operated with a very little expense to the Local
Council.
In naming above, a few of the big spectacular events
in which the Jacksonville Scouts co-operated as a whole,
it gave an opportunity to live up to the scout motto, "be









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Prepared" and served as a reminder to do their daily
good turn and qualify themselves to render valuable ser-
vice in emergencies that have arisen.
Scout training has fitted the boys for whatever work
was needed and it is this individual training that de-
velops character for usefulness and efficiency in man-
hood and makes better citizens for the work that is to be
carried on through life.
In moulding the boy along the right lines, the Scout-
master looms up large. He is the man who gives his
time, energy and thought without reward other than the
reward that results in making of a better race of men.
The Scoutmasters have difficult tasks and richly deserve
all the sympathy and the support that can be given them.
During the past year, the Scoutmasters have planned
some big stunts. The New Year's Eve Watch Fire was
attended by a large number of scouts and a good Bruns-
wick Stew was served thru the courtesy of Harry Howell.
The Quarterly Inspection held at the Duval Amory
has done much to keep up the morale of the troops. The
last inspection was attended by General C. P. Lovell,
Adjutant General, who gave the boys a splendid
talk. General Lovell has been authorized to keep an
enrollment record of all the Boy Scout Troops not only
in Jacksonville but thru-out Florida and to co-operate
with the Boy Scout Movement, as it has been found dur-
ing the world war that they make the best soldiers, quali-
fied to take care of themselves under all circumstances.
If the Jacksonville troops continue to increase, the Coun-
ty Armory will soon be too small to accommodate them.
The Bird Study Hike under the auspices of Mr. Chas.
Bowman Hutchins, the Bird Craftsman, was both inter-
esting and instructive.
The monthly meetings of the Scoutmasters' Coun-
cil have done much to inspire the Scout Leaders.
During the past year your Commissioner has per-
sonally visited a large number of the troops at their
respective headquarters and can vouch for the high stan-
dard of efficiency maintained thru-out. He is looking
forward to further visits during the coming year and is
in hopes that other officers and chairmen and members
of the various committees will do likewise.









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK 13
















BOY SCOUTS ON DUTY AT THE FLORIDA
STATE FAIR AND EXPOSITION
45 First aid cases
41 lost children found
Hundreds of "Good Turns," every day









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Report of The Court of Honor
C. A. Tutewiler, Chairman
The Court of Honor has held re-
>-1 gular monthly meetings at Scout
Headquarters during the year, with
the exception of the summer months
I while the scouts were atteding sum-
1 mer camp. There has been one public
court of honor held in the Chamber of
-' Commerce and at this time the par-
S ents of the scouts were invited to be
i '''- present and Mayor John W. Martin
H y B n was made a tenderfoot scout.
Henry Bernstein
S,* V Agle Scout It has been the aim of this com-
..... 12 mittee to make the Court of Honor
of educational value for the commun-
ity, as well as the awarding of badges
to scouts, and with this in veiw, your committee adopted
the plan of inviting four or five prominent citizens to
serve with the Court each month.
The Court of Honor, finding that it would be im-
possible to examine thoroughly, each scout appearing be-
fore it, selected men to serve as expert examiners for
the various vocational subjects, and had the boys report
to these men for examination, and present a signed state-
ment to this effect when appearing before the Court.
There are now 53 men giving their time as expert ex-
aminers.
Besides the Merit Badge Work it has been necessary
for the Court of Honor to examine and pass over 80 First
Class Scouts. Seventy-five first class scouts acquired 502
Merit Badges under the various subjects as follows:
Agriculture 9 Cooking 22 Interpreting I
Art 1 Craftsman- Life Saving 12
Athletics 18 ship 22 Machinery 1
Automobile 13 Cycling 2 Masonry 8
Aviation 1 Dairying 2 Mining 3
Bird Study 6 Electricity 2 Music 2
Bugling 1 Firemanship 2 Painting 2
Business 1 First Aid 32 Pathfinding 12
Camping 8 First -Aid Personal
Carpentry 6 to animals 40 Health 42
Chemistry 3 Forestry 3 Photography 4
Civics 14 Handicraft 19 Development 4
Conservation 20 Horsemanship 3 Physical









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Pioneering 10 Printing 1 Scholarship 4
Poultry Public Health 40 Signaling 4
Keeping 4 Safety First 30 Swimming 28
Five Eagle Badges have been awarded during the
year, and ten Veteran Scouts have registered with Na-
tional Headquarters.
Your Committee wishes to report that the advance-
ment record of scouts now registered with Local Head-
quarters is a follows:
Tenderfoot 380
Second Class 229
First Class 76
Merit Badge 70
Eagle 5

760

Report of The Committee on Leadership
And Training
DR. L. E. McNAIR, Chairman
The outstanding feature of the Committee's work
was the Scout Leader's Training Course conducted at the
Chamber of Commerce in January and February for
Scoutmasters, Assistant Scoutmasters and Troop Com-
mitteemen. The course covered a period of eight weeks
with eleven meetings, three of which were outdoor hikes.
Over fifty men registered for this training, and four-
teen of these received certificates of fitness issued by
National Headquarters. The Faculty consisted of twen-
ty five prominent business men, well versed in the psy-
chology and technique of Scouting.
The Committee has also kept in touch with the
work of the Court of Honor and quite a number of the
Training School Faculty have rendered assistance in
examining and training scouts in the merit badge re-
quirements.
A short Patrol Leader's Training Course for Scouts
was held at Local Headquarters and sixty seven patrol
leaders from the various troops received instruction in
patrol leadership and troop management.
Your Committee feels that these training courses
have been directly responsible for a goodly portion of
the increase in both troops and scouts during the past
year and has done much in the way of publicity thru-
out the city.









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Report of the Committee on Troop
Organization
M. S. POLLAK, Chairman


Boy Population
of Jacksonville
12 to 18 years
2860










to permit the boys from se
troop.


Your Committee on Or-
ganization feels that the
best results can be obtain-
ed by forming troops in
connection 'with Sunday
Schools and Churches,
and with this in mind, a
survey was made early in
the year of fifty nine lo-
cal institutions. The result
of this survey showed that
a large number of these
institutions did not have
sufficient boys of scout age
to organize a troop and
therefore it was necessary
*veral institutions into one


Scouts Troops


700 40 -&-




000





200 10



Na-y 900 J-an, Dec May& Jan. Ap
ie0 20 192 1 1921 I19 1 9 2!









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Your Committee is pleased to report that, while the
increase has not been as large as might be expected,
there has been a steady growth in scout troops. There
have been registered during the year, twenty six troops
as compared with eighteen in 1920 or an increase of
44.4 per cent. There are now sixty five scout leaders
as compared to thirty nine in 1920 or an increase of
66.6 per cent.
The increase in Scouts has been very pleasing, there
having been registered during the year 760 boys as com-
pared to 400 in 1920 or an increase of 90 per cent.
In consulting the 1920 census report your committee
finds that there are 2,860 white boys of scout age in the
city, while the field has been barely touched so far, it
is indeed gratifying to know that 26.5 per cent of these
boys are Boy Scouts.
Your Committee has also endeavored to encourage
and strengthen the work of the troop committeemen re-
presenting the various institutions responsible for scout
troops and this has resulted in a broader understanding
of the scout program in the various communities.


Troop No. 7, Scoutmaster T. F. Davis, won the honor of entertain-
ing the Post Card Campaign Visitors.








BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Report of the Committee on Civic Service
F. L. EVANS, Chairman
During the year 1921, there has been an ever in-
creasing demand for the services of the Boy Scouts, and
your Committee has carefully considered and weighed
each request from every possible angle in order to as-
certain whether or not the request would come under
the heading of a "Community good turn," or merely a
commercial proposition.
One of the requirements of Scouting is that every
Boy Scout must do a "good turn" for someone every day
of his life, nor must he accept a tip or pay for this. It
has been impossible for your Committee to report on
the hundreds of individual "good turns," however, an
accurate record has been kept of the calls for troop
services and the following are some of the outstanding
pieces of work accomplished.
Aided Near East Relef in Distribution of Posters.
Assisted in Baby Parade at Riverside.
Assisted in Directing Traffic on Children's Day.
Assisted the European Relief in Distribution of
Posters.
Assisted in Handling Traffic at President Harding
Celebration.
Assisted in American Red Cross Life Saving Corps
at Pablo Beach.
Aided Volunteers of America.
Aided Salvation Army on "Tag Day."
Aided the American Prison Congress. Information
Bureaus & Guides.
Distributed Posters for American Red Cross.
Collected Post Cards for Jacksonville Real Estate
Board.
Aided American Legion in showing of War Pictures
at Republic.
Service Station at Florida State Fair.
Treated 45 Emergency First Aid cases.
Found 41 Lost Children.
Messenger Service.
Lost and Found Property.
General Information.
Assisted in handling Traffic at Races on Thanks-
giving Day.
Distributed Christmas posters for Anti-Tuberculosis
Association.








BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Distributed Christmas Posters for Red Cross.
Filled and Distributed over 300 Christmas Stockings
for poor children.
Assisted at Flag Day in Memorial Park.
Participated in Bridge Day Celebration. Service
Stations and handling of Traffic.
Took Census for Jacksonville Real Estate Board.
Aided in Distribution of Baskets for Empty Stock-
ing Committee.
Your Committee is of the opinion that Scouts should
be encouraged to respond to the call of Headquarters to
perform "civic good turns," and with this in mind a plan
has been adopted whereby every Scout undertaking and
completing such a piece of work shall receive a "civic
good turn card," signed by the Scout Executive or Offi-
cial in charge. Upon the presentation of ten of these
"good turn cards," by any one Scout a "civic good turn
certificate," bearing the signature of the President, Scout
Commissioner, Chairman of Court of Honor and Scout
Executive, will be presented as a mark of merit.






TIoop Nt o l i n C-i Go T u4.,,





1 7- .' ,.y ..1

W .: :,L A t



VI




Troop No. 1 led the field in Community "Good Turns."








20 BOY SCOUTS VYEAR BOOK





-2c;
',~~~~~ jTi'G~ r^Li ;,Cl %

C-- -.- .





.. . .,-

14-
l ; '* ** ,i' iP ^ '- '
i. lal* Tll* ^
?. fi tE4 'j ''C 'I:.T -' 'K..-.
As Th K*i '1* ' I Jn"r.' -*
-5.`, ,, y." &,; pig E l:-
_- ._ _- -."

-2 i. C, .


*1fl'F, L
ii "*";.r*~-* /i H:";-^-- ^^




r4-'

'^* .
*~ -- ' =' > -~a :*K ;.,*{ '

-" i9^- ^ .--- *' "-d v Y&
;~ s ***, W - *^*









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Report of the Committee on Finance

J. W. PETTYJOHN, Chairman
There have been two campaigns for raising funds
for the operating expenses of the Jacksonville Council
of Boy Scouts. The. first, coincident with the organiza-
tion of the Council in the first part of 1920. The second,
in the early summer of 1921. The second campaign was
put on in a rather quiet way to provide for a shortage
in operating revenue caused by failure of payment of
some of the pledges secured in the first campaign, and
also to cover a shortage that the first campaign failed to
entirely raise.
The results of both of these campaigns are fully set
out in the treasurer's and auditor's reports.
Your Committee feels that it should be mentioned
in this report as an evidence of the capable management
of the council, that during the year 1921, the total oper-
ating cost of the council divided by the number of en-
rolled Scouts, shows that seven hundred sixty boys were
reached and enrolled as Scouts at an average cost of
$9.07 per Scout.
In conclusion, your Committee wishes to especially
express it's appreciation of the co-operation and real
help received during it's tenure in office from many or-
ganization and individuals. It has been only because of
this help that what has been accomplished has been
made possible.
Special mention is gratefully made of the services
of theKiwanis Club in both campaigns; of the personal
and very effective solicitation made from the beginning
of the council, by it's president, Mr. Covington, by the
Rotary Club in raising and providing the special fund
for sending Jacksonville Scouts to the International Jam-
boree in London in 1920. We feel, that any report with-
out the mention of these special names would be incom-
plete." Even with this, it is incomplete because of our
inability to fully express our appreciation and to men-
tion by name, the great many who have so faithfully
supported Scouting, during our period of service.









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Report of the Committee On Camping

A. D. STEVENS. Chairman
Those of us approaching middle age will recall
their early experiences in camping out. The discomforts
and trials which accompanied there first crude attempts
and the gradual improvement of these conditions,
as each succeeding season increased their experience.
No one who has passed thru these phases of boy
hood but realizes it's great benefit in developing the
sense of independence and self-reliance. For this reason
as well as others the importance of camping out in scout
work can not be over estimated. To fully develop a
boy's character he needs to experience the feeling of
despair and helplessness which confronts him on his first
attempt at camping out on his own hook and the spirit
of pride and superiority with which he later regards the
tenderfoot. Naturally it would be impossible to give
this individual experience to the boys as a large body, so
that the summer camp is a much more comfortable and
well ordered affair than the old style individual camp-
ing out spree.
At the camp site near Dame's Point, where the
Scout encampment was held this year and last, there
were what might be termed, the luxuries of camp life,
tents with floors, screened mess shack, and a profes-
sional cook, together with the accompaniment of trained
and competent instructors. What the boys lost of the
old style roughing it, they gained in sanitary improve-
ment and the collective instruction they received. The
camp had 15 9x9 tents besides a screen mess hall, and
the tents were equipped with wooden floors and fur-
nished with army cots. Excellent drinking water was
furnished by driven wells and inspection by the cour-
tesy of the City Health Officer, showed the water to be
of excellent quality. During the six week's period of en-
campment there were all'told about 120 Scouts enrolled
at the camp, the average enrollment being about 40,
which was very nearly the capacity of the camp's accomo-
dation. A very interesting program was arranged cover-
ing out door scout training, classes being held in the var-
ious branches of scouting. The camp museum was the
depository of the investigations and collections of var-
ious specimens of the vegetable and animal life studied
and identified by the boys. The camp being well situat-
ed on the river, swimming was one of the principle fea-









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


tures, the swimming space being carefully protected
by life ropes with life guards on duty during swimming
time. Fishing was engaged in quite freely with very
fair success, and the surrounding country was pretty
thoroughly explored by both individual and party hikes.
The evenings around the camp were one of the most en-
joyable portions of the day.
The camp was tot forgotten by it's friends, while
it lasted, being visited at various times by such staunch
supporters of the Boy Scout Movement, as the Kiwanis
Club, Civitan Club, and Rotary Club, besides which many
individual visitors were entertained.
The total enrollment of the camp represented 15 dif-
ferent troops and a large number of the Scout leaders.
At the closing of the camping period, Mr. W. S. Criswell
and the boys from the Boy's Home, took advantage of
an invitation extended to them, an spent several days
at the Scout Camp.
The financial part of the encampment is shown
by the following statement of receipts and expenditures:
RECEIPTS
Fees from boys and officials..........$725.05
Sale of Provisions..----...---............--- 21.62
Special Contribution ...........-........... 65.00
Council Appropriation.................... 300.00
$1,111.67
EXPENDITURES
Camp Site Improvements......-..-.....$ 9.00
Equipment --.............-.....-- ........-...------ 213.50
Transportation of Supplies and
Equipment .............................. 47.50
M eat ............................................... 118.61
Groceries and Milk.......................... 322.96
Bread and Cake.....-........................ 65.00
Ice .........--....................---------..... 18.75
Cook, Pioneer Squad..-----.............---... 107.00
Other Wages and Board........-...... -60.00
Printing and Advertising-............... 65.00
Miscellaneious ................................ 73.29

Total Expenditures $1,100.61
There was no expense for the use of the site which
was donated by the courtesy of the owner, Mr. Arthur
Meigs.













Q :i v-


4'r


.4.r


:"' "


s
I
-----

i,..


YELLOW EBL.iFF C.AM PE.RS
Ad1trli.,,J. Vai, I. R,1 .jlnitor. rt, R:br t.
All.en, ('lifr:,rd, B. H .I.ne; (Clyde. B. H
Alh.n, Ray. B. H. K':r-ey. Piuu-. 1
.Anl',-r-on. Edward. 7 Mlainford. Jami',-. B. H
Analn, Ri...h.rd, 1:. Manni. Harrnmon, 21
ider-i.n Eli. d,. Mlarc:het.:-au. La~~.irete. 1
Birniiten. Henry. 1-' ,larkov\tz, Henry. 12
Berry, Edv.ard. 1? ilrister.;. W'ilbur. 2, S. .
Bill. Clia:., I McCarthy, Ed'nard. 7
Bill. Tho.. 4 MeCubbin, Grant, 11.
Br.w.n. BurLdette, B H Miller, I.awrenme, 1.3
Brutun. Huiih. 15 Mlorto n, George. B. H
'amit-ruon, TMni, 21 Nelson, Claude. 3
C'.,p-, Miauri,:e. 21 ., Newinan, W'illnnin 1":
:arte. Julian, B. H -iN.fte, I.-tlh. U. H
r'-art-r, .J. C., B. H Nuiez. John, 1'
.'arti-r. N,,rniai, :' A'llerdurt rr A r 1
Ca-th, St. Elioi, B. H 0'Doiald. Edwardi. 1'
Cellar. GLorie. PFadzett, Elw\o.,l. 21
Clay. Jecrom'ie, B. H. Prker, J. 0., 7
Clark. Dudley. I. S .I. '..tti,. Thli...,i -. <
Craig. Jac:k. 4 Patrik. Gie.;nn. 15
Crailu. James. 15 Prkiinj, Gordon. 13
D .,.hiinan. Dan, 13 i ilIi .-. Hh i ,'_' ,i. I
D-.hlimian, Tnm. 13 Quade. Edward, 1.1
D.-\\% tt. Clarlies, fi Randolph, .John 7
Deliiilki, lMaurice. P1 R,:i:enberg, lMorris. 12
Ederfield, Frank, B. R...-enherg, Srnn, 12
Fl-uihell, Fred 1S S.:hwr .rtz. Herman. B H
F,,rr-trlni. Etwin. B. H .ShfelfdlJ. Plenn. B. H
F.... Henmy. B. H. SYkes. John, B. H
F.zzard. Harry. 4 1 Skipper L- rer. 1
Frank, David, 12 I 'laught,-r, B. J.. I
Gc-..rge, Franis, B S.rtafforrd. H.-Iry. B. H
G;:re, R. A., B. Staru.k. Robret. 1
Gr(iriA. Nathaniei. B H. Stl;c. Pobett. 13
Grifi-, RIti.lphi, B. H. Striddd. Charle-. 4
Halue, Wiltun. B Thanme, George. 7
Hip-ii, Harold, B. H Tier. Palmer, I
H,.,dee', Bu5 Uprneyer. Ernet. 1
.Jelter_. Carl i\a=son, George, 1:,
Hlov.ard. Hatten, 13 ,attie-, V'illiam, 1.
Jeffers, MAarIhall, 13 W'attlef. RolIert. 1o
.Johnson, Andrew, B H iX eatherbe'.-, Bill B
Jolhnon Laurent. I \3Wil-,orn, Carl. B. H


., .A .. 4



t t *t


7.1- 'ForBI


- -t


r , fi

j' h ,',' ,, -..
'e * sy ,17
,X.


I' :. .,
4 -'

-A'.; Jq?~i-~y
Ar j~ t"-L~j1~~fk


I I









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


The great importance of the summer camp for boys
and the growing favor with which it is received by them
emphasizes the need of a permanent camp site, belong-
ing to the Boy Scout Organization, where the money
spent for equipment and improvements would be a per-
manent investment. It is to be hoped that such a per-
manent site may be secured in the near future.
While the summer camp is a great event in the
camping out program of the scouts, yet, it is only a col-
lective camp at which the experiences and knowledge
of camping out gained during the year by the various
troops and patrols in their individual hikes is more fully
developed and the knowledge gained aids both new and
old scouts in their future individual camps.
Since the whole of each Saturday is a school holiday
and affords an excellent opportunity for the various
hikes and camping trips of the boys, your Committee
has thought it wise to ban Sunday hikes and camps, both
from the fact that this practise invited unfavorable crit-
icism from many quarters, an at the same time encour-
aged the boys to absent themselves from Sunday School
and Church, a proceeding to which they are sufficiently
inclined without encouragement.
In closing this report your Committee wishes to em-
phasize the need of a permanent camp site as already
set forth.











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK

Report of Treasurer, Francis M. Holt.


FINANCIAL STATEMENT 1921


Receipts
Bal. on hand from
1920 ..........-----.............$ 369.71
Payments on Pledges
and Donations........ 5,574.59
Sale of Supplies ...... 639.05
Camp Fees--..............- 740.05
Sale of Old Tents........ 150.00
Sale of Provisions left
over from Camp -.. 21.62
Loan from Bank........ 1,000.00

$8,495.02


Expenditures
Salaries .-......- ..............$4,080.00
Rent & Light................ 360.00
Telephone & Telegraph.. 87.85
Transportation ........... 136.88
Postage ............--.-----............. 187.79
Office Sup. and Printing...414.6L
Office Cleaning............. 101.89
Scoutmaster's Council,
Publicity, Misc............. 398.83
Camps, Hikes & Rallies.. 1,380.37
Nat'l Council Reg. Fee.. 50.00
Supplies for Sale.....----...... 873.55
Permanent Office Equip. 20.43
Buick Car...... ..... 350.00
Balance Dec. 31st, 1921.. 52.82

$8,495.02


AMOUNTS OWING ON DEC. 31, 1921
Amount due National Headquarters .............................. 300.00
Rent and Telephone .............. ..... ......... ................$ 27.25
Supplies for Sale ... .......... .......................... 121.31
Loan from Bank .............. .......... .... ............ 1000.00

1,448.56
We have audited the accounts of the Jacksonville Council of
Boy Scouts of America, for the two years ending December 31,
1921, and hereby certify that in our opinion the above statement
taken in conjunction with the statement issued last year, correctly
sets forth the transactions of the period indicated.
January 25th, 1922.
Oates & Harper,
Public Accountants & Auditors.

The Boy Scout work is boy cultivation. It is taking what may
be called "raw material," as much of it is, in every sense of the
word, and by practical work producing a "finished product" or, at
least, going very far toward that achievement.
Even those who are enthusiasts in the matter of "better breeds,"
as in the cattle industry, are coming to appreciate the fact that
"better boys" are even more important if in the coming years
we are to have men of the better type.
-Florida Times-Union.









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Report of the Committee on Publicity

O. M. JOHNSON, Chairman
Your Committee feels that one of the largest and
most important pieces of work performed in Scouting
during the past year has been that of educating the
public in the ideals of the Boy Scout Movement, and with
this in view your Committee has sought thru the aid
of the local newspapers to place Scouting in such a way
as to interest the people who might either give their fi-
nancial aid or take an active part in Scouting as Lead-
ers. Your Committee has endeavored to avoid sensation-
alism and the stirring up of class feeling and every arti-
cle used in the publicity campaign has been very care-
fully gone over before publication.
Among the many things undertaken during the year
has been a special Scout Page conducted by the boys
themselves. This has helped greatly in keeping up the
morale and interest in the troops. During the early part
of the year a Scribe's Club was organized and Mr. E.
C. Hollums, City Editor of the Florida Metropolis, vol-
unteered his services as an instructor and the items from
our Scout Page have been copied far and wide.
The results of publicity can not be counted in lineal
inches, number of editorials and cuts, but bearing in
mind that each piece of publicity has been launched with
a definite idea, it is permissable to state that during the
year there have been 5,285 inches of space including over
70 cuts and a very libreal number of editorials.

Report of Scout Executive
A. S. MACFARLANE
After hearing the very fine reports of the various
committees there is very little left for the Scout Execu-
tive to say. It is needless for me to tell you, after hearing
these reports, that I consider the second year of Scout-
ing in Jacksonville a success. Thru the work of these
committees and the concentrated efforts of the Deputy
Commissioners, Scoutmasters and Asst. Scoutmasters,
who have given night after night of their time to our
boys, Scouting has been made vital to the boy life of our
city. It has been placed before the public in such a
thorough manner as to draw forth their commendation
of our efforts and achievements.









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK 29

The success of Scouting in Jacksonville has been
due to the loyal work and support of the members of
the Council.
The prospects for 1922 look very bright indeed and
I believe that with the united efforts of you, gentlemen
of the Jacksonville Council, we will close the year with
over 1000 boys enrolled as active members of the great-
est character building movement in the world.






M,
















,,.-- ____. ___ i





Upper-First Aid Unit in Public Schools
Lower-One of the five Scout Service Stations during the St. John's
River Bridge Celebration.











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


A- N












Scout Aquatic Meet, held in the beautiful swimming pool of the
Church of The Good Shepherd










BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK 31

Trophies and Banners







TROOP NO. 1, SCOUTMASTER C. STRASBUR


0 '- K "



S .- '...Se IA L.


TROOP NO. 12, SCOUTMASTER C. C. STRASBURGER,
BANNER TROOP FOR 1921
Banners and Trophies in Scout language mean the marks of
good hard scout work accomplished. Should a Scout work merely
for a banner? No, he should work for the cause and if his work
merits the reward he will get the honor. Certainly every real
Scout wants honor and his Troop honored. Here are the banners
to be won.
RED DRILL BANNER. This banner is won by the Troop
putting on the best drill at the quarterly inspection. This banner
is held from one Inspection to the other. In the year 1921 this
banner was held by Troops No. 12, 18 and 21.
BLUE BANNER. Held for one month by Troop receiving the
highest number of points on it's monthly report. During the past
year Troop No. 13 held this banner the greatest number of times.
AQUATIC CUP. This cup given by V. E. Jacobs Company
to the Troop winning first place at semi-annual aquatic meet. Won
by Troop No. 12.
REGATTA CUP. Hess & Slager offered this cup to Troop
winning first place in the regatta. This was won by Troop No.7
who now holds it.
FIELD DAY CUP. At the Annual Field Meet the Troop
receiving the greatest number of points is the recipient of a hand-
some loving cup given by Cohen Bros. Troop No. 12 won this
for year 1921.
MISC. BANNERS. Troop No. 3 of South Jacksonville won
the baseball pennant and Troop No. 12 laid claim to the basketball
pennant.










P~"\


I
t-. j, --_.

/ -


: i ;



*'"' I "' "*'" ...
*1 -. 1. '- -.- ", -. ,- *




& ''&' s

': F' '., .. I h



,Re . .. .... ..... C .. ,
"-"' -




iis








2. Moreland Richardson, V-Pres. 6. W. W. Fowler, Deputy
3. S. W. Pendleton S, ,7. W.S. ('huinber-. Deputy
.. -













4. J. J. Saizer, Treasurer S. H. E. Ross, Deputy
9. A S Macfarlane, Executive
P. Re, M.E non rs .C.C tabgrDpt

'f . Sate, ..'. : H. J .%osD
9 ,. . ,, : :.-. n, o .. .,v











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Scoutmasters Council

OFFICERS
Rev. M. E. Johnson, President Sewart Pendleton, Secretary
Moreland Richardson, Vice-Pres. J. J. Salzer, Treasurer


Advisory Board

OFFICERS OF COUNCIL AND


Wm. S. Chambers
Deputy Commissioner
Northern District
J. C. Chase
Commissioner


Bedford, Nathaniel
Borum, J. V.
Burns, W. M.
Chambers, Wm. S.
Colcord, Alton R.
Cunningham, Leo.
Davis, T. F.
Eldridge, K. G.
Fletcher, Edgar C.
Fowler, Wm. M.
Heard, J. N.
Hess, C. A.


C. C. Strasburger
Deputy Commissioner
Central District
H. E. Ross
Deputy Commissioner
Southern District


Scoutmasters


Jacobs, Earl
Jay, O. B.
Johnson, Rev. M. E.
Kellum, Earl
Lueders, Fred E.
Madden, R. G.
Mathews, R. Y.
Maxwell, P. R.
O'Daniels, Chas. W.
Pendleton, Stewart
Pettyjohn, J. W.


Wm. M. Fowler
Deputy Commissioner
Western District
A. S. Macfarlane
Executive


Richardson, Moreland
Ross, H. E.
Sacks, Harry
Salfelder, F. L.
Salzer, J. J.
Schad, J. F.
Scott, Wm. R.
Strasburger, C. C.
Webb, Stanley
Wimer, E. C.
Woodward, H. O.


Assistant Scoutmasters


Barlow, Carl H.
Bowen, Carl
Briggs, Russell
Brown, H. C.
Cohen, Seymour
Cooper, H. C.
Decker, E. L.
Decker, Wm.
Denmark, Clinton
Endicott, W. S.


Evans, Frank
Gordon, Herman
Hamilton, Chas.
Harman, Charles
Hill, Robert
Hoyt, C. A.
Jeffers, Hansel
Johnson, Stanley
Lee, F. R.


Moulton, C. K.
Schemer, J. L.
Shorstein, Benj.
Stenz, Roy
Watchel, Chas. B.
Warner, R. G.
Wasson, W. B.
Wernicoff, W. H.
Wellington, Chas.










BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK

Troop Directory


Troop
No.


Headquarters


1 Y. M. C. A.
Church
407 Laura St.
2 St. Andrews Episco-
pal Church
Flor:da Ave. and
Duval St.
3 Spr'ngfield M. E.
Church
6th and Market
4 St. John's Episcopal
Church
Market & Duval
5 Church of Immaculate
Conception
Duval & Ocean St.
6 St. Mary's Episcopal
Church
9th and Laura Sts.
7 Church of The Good
Shepherd
Stockton cor.
Park St.
8 Springfield Presby-
ter'an Church
6th and Silver
9 Riverside Baptist
Church
K'ng St. and
Park Ave.
10 First Christian
Church
Hogan & Monroe
Monroe St.
11 Lackawanna School
House
Lackawanna Ave.
cor. Shearer
12 Ahareth Chesed Con-
gregation
Cor. Laura and
Ashley Sts.
13 Main Sreet Baptist
8th Cor. Main St.
14 Y. M. H. A.
712 West Duval
15 First Methodist
Church
Cor. Newnan and
Duval Sts.


Scoutmaster


M. Richardson


Rev. M. E. John-
son


Time of
Meeting

Friday


Necker-
chief
Color
Red


Friday Royal blue
and gold


W. S. Chambers Friday


K. G. Eldridge


Leo Cunning-
ham


Friday


Friday


Royal blue
and gray

Navy blue


Orange


Stanley J. Webb Friday Red and
Royal blue

T. F. Davis Friday Khaki



E. C. Wimer Friday Brown
and Green

Alton R. Colcord Friday Violet and
Green


Stewart W. Friday Royal blue
Pendleton


O. B. Jay Friday Grey



C. C. Strasbur- Thursday Dark Green
ger


Earl Jacobs Friday Moss Green

Harry Sacks Friday Sky blue

J. V. Borum Friday Black and
Orange











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


16 Snyder Memorial
Church
M. E. Church
Laura St. Cor.
17 Grace Baptist Church
Duval and Van
Buren Sts.
18 Riverside Presbyter-
ian Church
Cor. Post & Park
19 Riverside Christian
Church
2400 Riverside Av
20 First Baptist Church
Cor. Hogan and
Church Sts.
21 Riversid Park M. E.
Church
Park St. cor. Fiske
23 Wesley Memorial
M. E. Church
Stockton St. cor.
Lewis St.
24 Union Congregational
Church
nr. Hogan St.


R. G. Madden


F. L. Salfelder


J. N. Heard


Fred E. Lueders


C. A. Hess


J. J. Salzer


O. W. Kellum



N. L. Bedford


Friday Dark
Brown

Friday Maroon


Friday Violet


Friday Dark Green
and gold

Friday Royal blue
and Tea
Green
Friday Black


Friday Tea Green



Friday Moss Green
and Red


SOUTH JACKSONVILLE


1 Grace M. E. Church P. R. Maxwell
153 Myrtle Av.
2 Grace M. E. Church E. C. Fletcher
153 Myrtle Av.
3 Grace M. E. Church H. E. Ross
153 Myrtle Av.
4 Grace M. E. Church C. W. O'Daniels
153 Myrtle Av.


Friday

Friday Lemon

Thursday


Gold









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Echoes From Scouting
"Doing things" is the slogan of the Scout, Being
Prepared" is his motto and satisfaction of "Good Turns"
well done, his pay.
Thousands of good turns are done yearly by the
Jacksonville Boy Scouts. Only a very small percentage
of these good turns are made known, because the real
Scout cherishes the fact that the good turn is done in a
spirit of service and not for glory.
In as brief a way as possible is set forth a summary
of some of the things accomplished by the Scout Troops
that have been brought to the attention of the Scout
Officials.
Troop 1, known as Headquarters troop, has led the
field in doing Community "Good turns." Taking census
for the Real Estate Board, was one of their biggest jobs.
Troop 2 has the honor of having the President of
the Scoutmasters' Council as their Scoutmaster.
Troop 3 won a grand coup on Scout Sunday by hav-
ing over sixty scouts present in uniform at Scout Service.
Troop 4 is the jamboree special, sending four out
of five scouts to England. Also strong on athletics.
Troop 5 has had many difficulties but now has one
of the strongest committees in the city pulling for them.
Troop 6, one of the newer troops, and good hands
when it come to roasting oysters.
Troop 7 holds the Regatta cup for row-boat racing.
Troop 8 is a live troop and has gained many new
recruits.
Troop 9 is proud of their efficiency contest. The
Scoutmaster reports that he expects to have a large num-
ber as 100 per cent Duty Scouts at the end of this year.
Troop 10, Headquarters right hand, when it comes
to serving refreshments. Also boasts of city's best sig-
nal team.
Troop 11 raised sufficient funds to buy every Scout
a uniform.
Troop 12, banner troop of the year, having won
more awards than any other troop.
Troop 13, real out door :Scouts. Sent the largest
number of Scouts to summer camp.
Troop 14 won fame by handling traffic at the Fair
Grounds.
Troop 15, our real theatrical troop. This troop
has produced some very fine performances, and also fur-
nishes the leader for the orchestra.









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK 37

Troop 16 possesses a wonderful gymnasium and it
has turned out some very fine acrobats.
Troop 17 has had a hard year but it is recovering.
Troop 18 exhibits same old pep and is working hard
for the red banner.
Troop 19 recently moved their meeting place and
is fast doubling their membership.
Troop 20 entertained all city troops with a Scout
moving picture and a dandy speaker on Roosevelt Memo-
rial Day.
Troop 21, champion drillers, having won the drill
banner twice during the year.
Troop 23 suffering relapse but showing signs of
recovery.
Troop 24, new troop with great possibilities.
Troop 3, South Jacksonville, holds the baseball
championship.
Troops 1, 2, 4, South Jacksonville, had a big Scout
entertainment. These troops are inactive at the present
time.









BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Useful Hints
Scout Headquarters is open from 9 A. M. until 5:30
P. M., 9 A. M. until 2 P. M. on Saturday. 120 West Bay
Street.
Court of Honor meets the first Friday in each month
at Local Scout Headquarters. Scout wishing to appear
before the Court must report at 4 P. M. All applications
must be turned in at Headquarters one week before
Court convenes.
Scouts wishing to make engagements with Merit
Badge Examiners, should get in touch with the office
secretary.
Scoutmasters' Council meets the third Tuesday of
each month, 7:30 P. M. at Headquarters. All Local
Scoutmasters, Assistant Scoutmasters and Commissioned
Scout Officials are, by right of their office, members of
this Council. Visiting Scout Officials are always wel-
come.
Uniforms and Scout Equipment may be purchased
only upon the written endorsement of the Executive.
This absolutely prohibits any, except those entitled, to
purchase Scout Equipment.
The Advisory Board meets upon request of Execu-
tive.
Twelve years is the minimum age for registering a
Scout.
Troop Scribe's reports are due at Headquarters on
Saturday morning, 9:30 A. M.
Troops on hikes must be accompanied by Scout
Official.
Any Real Man who wants to be of service and who is
willing to sacrifice a little time is urged to call at the
Scout Office and have a personal talk with the Scout
Executive. Scouting offers the best opportunity to be
of real service to the American Boy. The true measure
of a man is not the amount of money he draws for the
things he has to do to earn a livelihood but those things
which he does freely and voluntarily and without pay.
Scouting will advance this measure.










BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Register Scouts, 1921

EAGLE


Adams, Chas. S., 7 Bill, Chas., 4
Bernstein, Henry, 12 Finkelstein, L. 12


Bernstein, Henry, 12




Aderhold, Van, 21
Allen, Ellsworth, 1
Anderson, Elwood, 7
Andrews, Merrill, 15
Avery, Jack, 7
Barker. Earl S., 4
B'll, Theo., 4
Cameron. Tom, 21
Capps, Frank, 4
Capps, Parker, 4
Cellar, George, 8
Cooper, Ralph, 7
Cra'g, Jack, 4
Dearing, Frank, 7
Dechman, Dan, 13
Dechman, Tom, 13
Decker, Wm., 1
Delinski M., 13
D'amond, Morris, 14
Doggett, Frank, 7
Donahoo, John, 7
Donnerly, Wallace, 13
Drysdale, Richard, 4
Elton, John, 7
Fal's, Harry, 14
F'nkelste'n, L., 12
Fozzard, Harry, 4


O'Donald, Ed., 18


VETERAN
Bill, Charles, 4 Glickstein, Robt., 12
Oberdorfer, Max, 12

MERIT BADGE
Frederick, Albert, 7 Pittman, Richard, 20
Glickstein, Robert, 12Porter, Billie, 4
Harmon, Ronald, 16 Quade, Edward, 1
Chicken, Leslie, 10 Edward, 13
Jeffers, Marshall, 13 Randolph, John, 7
Jeffers, Carl, 13 Roess, Martin, 7
Johnson, Laurent, 13 Rosenberg, Morris, 12
Johnston, Robt., 4 Rosenberg, SImon, 12
Jones, Laurance, 21 Rosenblum, H., 12
Kl:cker, Fred, 21 Roseberg, Morris, 12
KP:cker, Howard, 21 Safer, Moses. 14
L'Engle, Claude, 7 S'mpson, William, 18
Lester, James, 21 Slaughter, B. J., 1
Livesay. Joe, 18 Sm:th, William, 7
Lloyd, Saxton, 13 Snyder, William, 7
Lorraine, Charles, 21 Stirk, Robert, 13
Miller, Lawrence, 13 Stoddard, Charles, 4
McCarthy. Edward, 7Taylor, Frank, 4
Norton, Chas. S., 4 Taylor, Marshall, 9
Newsome, Edward, 13Thorpe, George, 7
Markovitz, Henry, 12Tucker, Charles, 7
Martin, Fain, 16 Upmeyer, Ernest, 1
Oberdorfer, Aaron, 12Walker, Frank, 7
Oberdorfer, Max, 12 Wattles, Robert, 18
Osterholdt, F. S., 4 Wattles, Will'am, 18
Parker, James, 7 Witten, Sam, 14
Phill:ps, Harrlngton, 1Woolf, Joseph, 1
FIRST CLASS


Ashmead, F., S. 3
Atkinson, Chas., 9
Ball, Pr'oleau, 7
Blalo-k, Thomas, 21
Blasingame, Oscar,
Boss, Aldrich, 18
Bradley, George, 5
Carter, Norman, 9
Carney. Robin, S. 1
Cash, Harlan, 21
Cheatham, Henry, 4
Deland, James, 3
De Witt, Chas. 9


Diz, Herman, S. 1
Dyson, Kenneth, 6
Ewing, Henry, 11
Ffoulkes, Cecil, 4
3Finney, Leo, 10
Fiske, Kenneth, 4
Ford, Fred, S. 2
Fowley, Norman, 1
Frierson, Temple, 5
Gasque, Byron, 18
Gandy. Claude, 1
Geer, Henry, 3
Geeslin, Louis, 13


Harvey, Ditmore, 4
Hill. Andrew, 11
Hurlbut, Ronold, 1
Jackson, Carl, 20
Johnson, Frank, 11
Kersey, Rufus, 1
L'ndsay, Harold, 13
L'pscomb, H., 10
Lovell, C., S. 33
Le Baron, E., S. 2
Marchesseau, L., 13
McElvaine, James, 1
McNamara, John, 5











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Miller, Adolph, S. 4
Miller, John, 10
Mozo, George, 13
Nasrallar, Roudolph, 3
Newman, William, 13
Newton, Herman, 10
Norton, Wilbur, S. 4
Perkins, Gordon, 13
Pritchard, Morris, 9
Randall, Theo., 11
Ripley, Wayne, S., 1


Allen, Gardner, 15
Amman, Richard, 13
Anderson, Edward, 7
Archibald, R., 7
Austin, Bob, 21
Axtell. Reginold, 7
B:i f:Teld, Wm., 7
Barnes, Dick, 7
Barrett, Geo., 5
Bing, Burnett, 13
Blount, Clifton, 21
Bond, Wm., 7
Bono, Louis, 14
Boyd, Randolph, 21
Briggs, Irving, 9
Brown, Geo., 7
Brownlee, Joseph, 17
Brutun, Hugh, 15
Buckner, Harry, 21
Burnette, John, 18
Burts, Milton, 21
Burts, Ransom, 21
Butler, Herbert, 7
Caoos, Maurice, 21
Carlton, Dillon, 4
Carson, Robert, 7
Clark, Dudley, S. 2
Cleveland, Alvin, 21
Colson, K. D., 1
Colyer, James, 7
Conway, James, 18
Crain, Joseph, 5
Crane, Elmer, 7
Crri.f.:r,1. Ralph, S. 3
Cri..:kett, Freeland, 4
David, James, 9
Dearing, Alvin, 9
Dodge, Wm., 7
Dodge, Wm., 7
Duane, J. C., 13
Earl, Fulton, 1
Farris, Edward, 15
Feiber, Bertrand, 5
Fields, Gordon, 3
Fleishell, Fred, 18


Salzer, Billie, 21
Starbuck, Robt., 1
Stanley, Norton, S, 1
Stewart, Harry, 5
Tedder, Geo., 13
Tedder, W. E., 13
Thorpe, Raymond, 11
Vincent, Gibbs, 6
Vordermark, E., 3
Vrieze, Edwin, S.1
Wainman, Thomas, 4
SECOND CLASS


Ford, Wm E., 11
Foster, E. K., 7
Fouracre, Harold, 23
Frank, David, 12
Frazee, Henry, 23
Fuller, Joe, 18
Gant, Kelly, 3
Geer, Carl, 3
Gerbert, Elkin, ,12
Gillette, Clifford, 1
Glickstein, Isadore, 12
Goldstein, Mark, 12
Goodwin, Albert, 18
Grady, John, 5
Gunn, Edward, S. 1
Hammond, Garner, 18
Hammond, Willis, 3
Henawaker, Otto, 21
Harrison, Charles, 21
Hathcock, Ulrick, 23
Hatton, Howard, 13
Hill, Andrew, 11
Hirsch, Bennett, 12
Hofmann, John, 10
Houghton, Ross, 1
Howard, Roy, 7
Hughes, Jack, 5
Hunt, Randall, 23
Hyde, Ernst, 18
Imus, Merrill, 1
Jackson, Jack, 13
Jacobs, David, 12
Jacobs, Harry, 12
Jendrick, Robt., 1
Johnson, Leroy, 5
Kellum, Earl, 23
Kelly, Avery, 20
King, Thomas, 7
Klicker, Prentice, 21
Knott, Miles, 4
Knowles, Bruce, 20
Lamb, Carlyne, 9
Lasseter, Guinnett, 4
Leach, Edward, 13
Lee, Fred, 11


Watkins, Robt., 23
Webb, Tobie, 4
Williams, Leslie, 4
Wilkes, Richard, 21
Williams, Reedie, 1
Taft, William, 1
Woodal, Cecil, 13
Woolf, James, 1
Wright, Edlo, 4


Leahy, Willaim, 7
Lee, Alfred, 1
Lemen, Larry, 1
Lewis, Eugene, 4
Lewis, Pearce, 7
Loag, Willis, S. 2
Lytle, James, 18
Mahone, J. T., 11
Mann, Harrison, 21
Marshall, Frank, 10
Marshall, Walter, 10
Masters, Wilbur, S. 3
Mathews, Chesley, 21
McDermott, Ed., 15
McDonald, Knox, 21
M1lcMahone. Win., S. 2
lM:.rant. Cha-.. 4
Meyer, Edward, 7
Mumma, Jacob, 4
Murphee, J. R., 20
Murray, Wilbert, 23
Newman, Nathan, 14
Nichols, Arthur, 4
Nichols, Lewis, 20
Nunez, John, 15
Oliver, Clinton, 1
Padgett, Ellwod, 21
Pafford, 'Parnell, 18
Palmer, Henry, 4
Palmer, Luther, 17
Patten, Thos., S. 2
Peterson, Alex, S. 3
Pope, Herbert, 9
Poppell, Allen, 3
Poulton, Donald, 20.
Reasoner, Chas., 21
Richeson, Staurt, 18
Robertson, Geo., 21
Rosenberg, M., 12
RP:-ent.ber. Willie, 12
Ro.--nllum, John. 12
Roth, Irwin, 15
Schwartz, Harold, 12
Sedding, George, 5
Shorstein, Baring, 14











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Skinner, Billie, 21
Skinner, Irwin, 3
Skipper, Lester, 1
Smith, Morton, 7
Small, Arthur, 1
Smith, Clarence, 21
Smith, Elmer, 21
Smith, Russel, 23
Starling, Leslie, 11
Starling, Leslie, 1
Stuart, Kenneth, 18


Abraham, Geo., 10
Ack, Doris, 17
Adams, Frank, 9
Adams, John, 23
Allen, Robert, 21
Altman, Eugene, 16
Alvarez, Sidney, 23
Anderson, Carl, 15
Anderson, T. S. 3
Andrews, Burton, 17
Andrews, Fred, 11
Anthony, Henry, 18
Anthony, James, 9
Arcrilt, Shepherd, 2
Arnett, Wheeler, 21
Astin, Edward, 1
Averitt, Shephard, 15
Bailey, Lester, 21
Baker, Jack W., 10
Baker, Maurice, 11
Baker, Wm. S., 1
Baker, Wm., 11
Baldwin, Bill, 18
Bald win, Roy, 4
Balf, Alex, 6
Bandel, Louis, 12
Barber, Harrell, 3
Barley, Lawrence, 16
Barnes, Claude, 4
Barnes, Earl, 10
Barnett, Wm., 15
Bedell, Sulivan, 6
Belote, Edwin, S. 3
Belote, Howard, S. 2
Bennett, George, 15
Berlack, Laurence, 12
Berry, Edward, 13
Bibby, Bertram, 8
Billingsley, John, 16
Bird, Bert, 9
Bird, James, 7
Bisant, Oscar, 18
Bisbee, Chas., 5
Blasingame, Hugh, 3
Bobbitt, Eugnee, 8


Tamsberg, Gus, Jr., 3
Tatham, Herbert, 23
Tyrell, Alvin, 1
Tyler, Edmond, 4
Tyler, O. Z., 4
Usleman, Albert, 1
Vagn, Dick, 9
Vary, Foster, 15
Vogel, Fred, 12
Wainwright, Clyde, 13
Ware, Carroll, 4

TENDERFOOT
Bolling, Clarence, 23
Bond, Major, S. 1
Bono, Mesod, 12
Booth, Lloyd, S. 3
Bowden, Leland, 3
Boyle, Robert, 11
Bradley, Rolland, 23
Brandon, Clifton, 11
Brandon, Willard, S. 1
Bremmer, John, 5
Breslin, Geo., 5
Brodmerkle, Alex, 11
Broome, Stockton, 7
Brown, Sidney, 12
Brown, Thomas, 4
Buel, Ernest, 15
Buford, R., S. 2
Bullard, George, 19
Bullard, Russell, 2
Burnett. Arthur, 16
Burr, Woodbury, 16
Bush, Edwin, 1
Butler, Morris, S. 1
Butler,. Otis, 7
Caldwell, Wm., 2
Cameron, Evan, 21
Cameron, Hector, 13
Canova, Tracy, 23
Capers, Joe, 6
Capps, Harvey, 21
Carey, Thomas, S. 3
Carpenter, D., S. 2
Carries, Wm., 23
Carter, Linwood, 1
Cason, Ethridge, 11
Cesery, Carl, 2
Chapman, Bert, 17
Chappell, A., 3
Chappell, Geo., 16
Chase, Austin, 21
Cheponik, Hansel, 12
Clark, Arthur, 21
Clark, Earl, 11
Corbin, Earl, 4
Costello, Curtis, 4


Watkins, Robt., 23
Weiss, Max, 14
Weitzel, Terrance, 7
Werner, James, 5
Wilcox, Ralph, 11
Willis, Theodore, 1
Winter, Allen, 9<
Woolf, Ashby, 1
Wright, Bennett, 7
Yancey, Hervey, 18
Zink, Herman, 21


Clark, Ferman, 10
Clary, Owen, 1
Clemty, John, 19
Cohen, Chas., 14
Collins, Alvin, 11
Connelly, Carl, 10
Conroy, Daniel, 16
Conway, Jas., S. 3
Cordray, Jerome, 16
Cowden, Darrel, 16
Crabtree, Roy, 20
Craig, James, 8
Crawford, Ralph, 9
Crosier, Richard, 16
Crook, Jas., 15
Crozier, P., S. 2
Crosier, Richard, 6
Crutcher, Henry, 19
Curtis, Archie, 16
Damato, Jack, 5
Davis, Delvin, 23
Davis, Elreed, 11
Davis, Frank, 3
Davis, Merrill, S. 3
Dawson, Edwin, 4
Dearman, Claude, 23
Deaton, Roland, 16
Decklar, Willie, 10
DeMay, Edson, 6
Denton, Richard, 16
De Witt, Basil, 9
Dickinson, Ernest, 16
Dickinson, W., 15
Dow, Roy, 21
Druell, Joe, 24
Dussault, Joseph, 9
Edmonson, Leo, 23
Edwards, Ben., 13
Edwards, Chas., 10
Eiseman, Robert, 1
Estell, Geo., S. 1
Evans, Acy, 1
Ezell, Worth, S. 3
Figarsky, Wm., 12
Firman, Isadore, 12










BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Fleishell, Mark, 18
Fletcher, D., S. 3
Fletcher, John, S. 3
Flynn, Kenneth, 20
Folley, Milton, 5
Forbes, Grady, 1
Ford, Harry, S. 3
Foster, Goodell, 10
Foster, Robert, 9
Fouracre, Clyde, 23
Foye, Mosses, S. 3
Futch, Herbert, 23
Futch, Raymond, 15
Geer, Emmett, 3
Gertner, Ernest, 17
Gertner, Harold, 17
Gildersleeve, A., S. 3
G'lmore, Rubin, 3
Glickstein, Max, 12
Godfrey, M., 1
Godwin, James, 1
Godwin, John, 1
Goldstein, Alex., 14
Goodbread, Chas., 11
Grange, Clifford, 4
Gott, Wm., 8
Granger. Fred, 19
Green, Clarence, 11
Gr'ff'n, Russell, S. 3
Grindle, Fred, S. 3
Groggan, Steve, 17
Grosser, Norman, S. 3
Gunn, Arthur, 10
Gunter, Joseph, 1
Hamilton, Theo., 8
Hamilton, Theo., S. 1
Hanes, Bertram, 10
Harr;son, Ernest, 9
Harrison, Julius, 18
Harris, Henry, 10
Harrod, Farrell, 10
Hart, Phillip, S. 2
Hartley, Owen, S. 2
Hazouri, Zackie, 10
Hedden, Lester, 16
Hendricks, Clifford, 15
Hennies, J. H., 16
Herlong, Charles, 1
Hernandez, Joe, 2
Herring, Harr;s, 1
Herschovitz, C., 14
Hess, Chas., 20
Higginbotham,
Lorne,23
H'gh, Howard, 20
Hill, Roy, 11
H;nman, Richard, 16
Hirsch, Earl, 12
Hollingsworth,


Chas., 18
Hood, Francis, 4
Horton, Darwin, 6
Houghton, Arthur, 3
Howard, ClyJe, 17
Hubbard, Withers, S.1
Hucks, Harvey, S. 1
Huff, William, 11
Hughes, Willie, 23
Hunter, Harold, 23
Hutchinson, Chas., 21
Ironmonger,
Morton, S. 3
Jackson, A. W., 11
Jackson, Herman, 20
Jacobs, Hal, 15
Jareo, Raymond, 1
Jenkins, Alva, S. 1
Jenkins, Chris., 11
Jenkins, Howard, 3
Jessup, Harold, 4
Jessup, Orin, 4
Joel, Mordecai, 3
Johns, Broward, 16
Johnson, T. H., 18
Jones, Eugene, 3
Jones, Frank, 11
Jones, J. B., 16
Jones, Miles, 1
Jones, Winston, 6
Keck, Gaylord, 3
Kessler, Joe, 3
Kewpton, Wm., 11
Key, Alex. 21
Kinsey, Billy, 10
Kirk, Karl, 2
Kirkland, Paul, 22
K-rkland, Theo., 23
Knight, Ira, 19
Lashley, Van, 10
Lasseter, James, 15
Leach, .Alfred, 2
Lee, Geo., S. 3
Lee, Jesse, S. 3
Lemen, Paul, 16
Lester, George, 15
Lewis, Eugene, 4
Lewis, S;dney, 1
Liddon, Potter, 16
L'ndsay, Marion, 21
Lloyd, J. Harlan, 20
Lockett, Robert, 16
Logan, Bart, 9
Logan. Wm., 7
Lord. Enlore, 23
Lor:mer. Piercte.. S. 3
Loudeti, ;k. Gu;,'. 2
Low.ery. Dexter, 21
Lyle, Ralph, 13


Mahaffy, Conrad, 7
Mahone, J. T., 23
Mains, Walter, S. 2
Mallory, Liddon, 16
Marchesseau, Rene, 3
Martin, Elliott, 3
Martin, George, 2
Mathews, Hugh, 13
Mathis, Edward, 11
McCluney, Byron, 20
McCollum, Olin, 3
McCormick,
Kenneth, 13
McCotter,
Clarence, 20
McCubbin, Grant, 10
McCollough, Elven, 19
McDonald, Fred, 15
McDonald, Mark, 15
McKain, Rud;sell, S. 3
McKinley, John, 9
McLain, Frank, 3
McLendon, Gordon, 1
McNeil, Carroll, 1
Mearimn, Donald, 16
Mehlman, Louis, 12
Melton, Ralph, 23
M lls, Harold, 23
Minford, Wm., 11
Mitchell, Wm., 15
Montgomery, Wm., 18
Moore, Calvert, 6
Moore, Hal, S. 3
Moore, Scot, S. 1
Morgan, Earl, 17
Morgan, Harlon, 17
Morris, James, 21
Moscia, Jack, 5
Moseley, Wm., 11
Mulholland,
Donald, 21
Murdock, Chas., S. 1
Murray, Geo., 23
Murray, Wilburt, 11
Mussbaum, David, 18
Mynihan, John, S. 2
Ne'll, George, 16
Neill, Sterling, 16
Nelson, Claude, 3
Nesbit, McGregor, 4
Nevins, David, 17
New, Raymnod, 5
Newsom, John, 18
Nichols, Arthur, 4
Nobles, James, 23
Nolan, James, 6
Noll, Ollie, 8
O'Daniels, Chas.. S. 4
Odom, Luther, 23











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Oliver, Emerson, 15
Oliver, Kenneth, 15
Oliver, Lester, 12
Padgett, Elwood, 21
Parker, Lilburn, 8
Parker, Martin, 8
Parker, Robert, 8
Patrick, liemrn, 16
Patten, Herbert, 15
Patten, Herbert, 9
Patten, Oliver, 15
Peeler, Clinton, 23
Pender, Zaywood, 23
Penholster, Earle, 11
Peters, William, 3
Phillips, Milton, 10
Phillips, Thomas, 9
Pincus, Julius, 17
Pitt, Herbert, 10
Ponder, Willis, 11
Pope, Frank, S. 3
Pope, Marion, 3
Poole, Albert, 9
Powell, Albert, 23
Prevatts, Myron, 9
Prevatt, Paul, 17
Reno, Robert, 16
Reynolds, Willie, 23
Rice, Russell, 3
Richards, Edwin, S. 3
Ripley, Joseph, S. 1
Roberts, Andrew, 18
Roberts, James, 18
Roberts, Warren, 18
Roberts, Winifred, 16
Robertson,
Houston, 11
Robuck, Ernest, 9
Rodehaver, Wm., 13
Rodgers, Harry, 8
Rosengiverg,
Henry, 14
Rosier, Herre, 1
Rosignol, Eugene, 11
Rowe, Seba, S. 1


Russell, Thomas, 7
Safer, David, 14
Sallas, Fred, 15
Salas, Joseph, 8
Salzer, George, 21
Saunders, Paul, 4
Sayre, Willet, 15
Schemer, Morris, 14
Shanks, Roy, 11
Sharpe, Harry, 11
Sherman, Gerald, 16
Sherman,
Gilchrist, 4
Simeath, Frank, 18
Sinclair, Robert, 18
Sinnott, Harry, 21
Slattery, John, 19
Sloan, Edwin, S. 2
Smedley, Win., 6
Smith, Alfred, 10
Smith, Andrew, 16
Smith, Arthur, ,21
Smith, Chas.., S. 3
Smith, Chas., 3
Soloman, Ernest, 10
Spell, John, 2
Smith, Sylvenus, 7
Snedeker, Frank, 1
Snyder, Ralph, 7
Sparr, Marvin, 9
Spicher, Frank, 23
Spear, Claude, 23
Sprague, Cyril, 20
Stephens, Howell, 3
Stevens, Alex, 23
Stover, Lonnie, 18
Sudden, Lonnie, 3
Summers, Wesley, 3
Summer, Edward, 15
Taylor, Chas., 10
Temple, Francis, 18
Tueten, Jerry, 1
Thames, Leo., 7
Thomas, Wm., 11


Tillson, Herbert, 21
Tompkins,
Raymond, 13
Towsely, Morris, 8
Treadwell, Ben, 21
Trobridge, Robert, 23
Tucker, Wilburn, 19
Turknett, Eugene, 9
Tyler, Frank, 1
Vaneck, Carl; S. 3
Vincent, Cydney, 6
Vinzant, Linwood, 21
Von Goss, Donald, 20
Wachtel, Alex, 21
Wagner, J., 16
Wainwright, Wm., 3
Walker, Brad, 8
Walker, Bradley, 6
Walker, Claudis, 8
Wallace, Wm., 21
Walsh, Edward, 11
Warrell, Hurlette, S. 4
Wasserman, Louis, 14
Wasson, George, 13
Watkins, Ray, 11
Webb, Alexander, 15
Weller, Junior, 15
Wightman,
Edmund, 21
Wightman, Walter, 11
Wilcox, Leo, 11
Wilds, John, 23
Williams, Charles, 1
Williams, Clyde, 11
Williams, Herbert, 3
Wilson, William, 23
Wolf, William, 9
Wonicker, Otto S. 1
Wood, Frank E., 1C
Wood, Walter, 16
Young, Jim, 11
Youse, David, 1
Zacharias, Jerrold, 12
Ziebe, Richard, 1










BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK

SUBSCRIBERS

SHOWING AMOUNT PAID IN 1920 AND 1921


M. Abood
A. E. Adamson
J. F. Ahern
Hotel Albert
E. T. Allen
J. T. Alsop, Jr.
American Trust Co.
Wm. J. Amos
W. M. Angas
J. W. Archibald
Arnold Printing Co.,
J. S. Arnold, Sr.
Atlantic Ice & Coal Co.
Atlantic National Bank
J1 K. Atwood
G. J. Avent
H. C. Avery
M. E. Bacon
Bacon-Ryerson Co.
H. B. Bailey
A. F. Baines
Baker Holmes
James D. Baker
Baldwin-Lewis Co.
S. W. Baldwin
M. Bandel
Mrs. Barchan
F. G. Barfield
C. E. Bards
Bion H. Barnett
Harlow Barnett
D. M. Barnett
Barnett National Bank
Edward Bates
E. Bean & Son
J. P. Beckwith
Eugene Bedard
Chas. G. Belote
Benedict-Pollack Co.
R. A. Benjamin
S. H. Berg
M. W. Bishop
W. F. Blackman
Blomm & Grossman
Jacob Bongner
Howard Boss, Inc.
N: H. Boswell
Fred Bottts
Jas. B. Bours, Jr.
Wm A. Bours
R. L. Boyd
Bran-Nola Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Brash
Mrs. Geo. Brauer


$2.00
1.00
10.00
20.00
25.00
5.00
25.00
10.00
5.00
37.50
10.00
10.00
15.00
200.00
50.00
5.00
4.00
50.00
150.00
10.00
10.00
100.00
20.00
10.00
1.00
3.00
2.00
5.00
5.00
250.00
10.00
50.00
300.00
10.00
10.00
5.00
4.00
10.00
200.00
2.00
20.00
6.00
1.00
4.00
30.00
20.00
2.00
5.00
5.00
20.00
10.00
5.00
:10.00
2.00


Dr. H. L. Brillhart
John I. Bronson
Fred Brooks Cigar Co.
T. J. Brooks
Brooks-Scanlon Co.
J. S. Broome
Frank Brown
Mrs. G. W. Brown
Brown Battery Co.
Buckman & Ulmer
A. J. Buist
F. M. Bullard
H. Clay Bullard
Burroughs-McMeekin
J. H. Bouroughs
J. H. Butler
Jos. E. Byrnes
F. C. Calkins
Chas. B. Campbell
W. R. Carter
D. K. Catherwood
B. H. Chadwick Co.
Ernest Champlain
F. A. Chapman
J. C. Chase
C. A. Clarke
Geo. W. Clarke
E. E. Cleaveland
A. W. Cockrell
Cohen Brothers
D. S. Coit
A. C. Common
D. J. Conroy
Consolidated
Grocery Company
Consolidated
Naval Stores Co.
C. M. Cooper
F. E. Cooper
Cooper, Cooper &
Osborne
M. Corse
Madge E. Cornwell
Covington Company
Craig Bros. Co.
Ellis Crenshaw
W. S. Criswell
Crystal Market
A. G. Cummer
W. E. Cummer
Mrs. W. W. Cummer
John A. Cunningham
Dr. L. W. Cunningham
Miller H. Dancy


10.00
10.00
5.00
10.00
15.00
15.00
30.00
2.00
10.00
50.00
5.00
50.00
5.00
10.00
25.00
5.00
55.00
10.00
2.50
10.00
3.00
35.00
10.00
10.00
300.00
5.00
10.00
50.00
15.00
200.00
7.50
10.00
5.00
400.00

400.00
5.00
5.00
40.00
5.00
4.00
200.00
5.00
50.00
10.00
1.00
200.00
200.00
225.00
50.00
30.00
10.00











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


J. C. Darby
M. G. Darby
J. M. Davidson
Mrs. A. T. Davis
D. Davis
F. P. Dearing
J. Demos
William Dickson
G. G. Dockerell
J. L. Doggett,, Jr.
C. E. Dorsey
Dorsey Baking Co.
W. H. Dowling
W. T. Dow
W. H. Dowling
Geo. W. Drew
H. & W. B. Drew Co.
Selma R. Drum
Jno. Dubose
T. W. Dunk
A. C. Duquette
Duval Jewelry Company
Eagle Ta;loring Co.
M. W. Edwards
Geo. W. Edgar
W. A. Elloitt
Mrs. Geo. Emery
Empire Scales Co.
J. N. Enderfield & Bros.
Joseph Enge
Walter N. Erickson
Fred L. Evans
Z. M. Exiner
W. T. Farley
The Fashion
Louis R. Fendig
Harry Finkelstein
Neal Finkelstein
C. D. Fish
C. B. Fitch
Fixture Supply Company
F. L. Fleck
F. P. Fleming
Mary T. Fleming
W. H. Fleming
Florida Electric Sup. Co.
Florida Ice and Coal Co.
Florida National Bank
Florida Paper Co.
Florida State
Fair Association
Fla. Title &
Guaranty Co.
J. S. Foley
W. A. Foster
C. M. Fountaine
W. M. Fowler
J. Frank
Mrs. Cora R. Franz


5.00
20.00
2.50
12.00
10.00
20.00
10.00
5.00
10.00
2.00
5.00
12.00
10.00
15.00
5.00
5.00
100.00
2.00
10.00
50.00
1.00
10.00
1.00
1.00
15.00
20.00
20.00
15.00
5.00
2.00
1.50
5.00
2.00
15.00
1.00
10.00
50.00
16.76
5.00
10.00
2.00
2.00
20.00
6.00
2.00
15.00
150.00
200.00
5.00

100.00

5.00
10.00
5.00
1.00
1.00
.50
5.00


Clarence Freeman
J. V. Freeman
M. W. Frickler
C. M. Fuller
John A Futch
Walter E. Gardner
H. B. Garrett
P. L. Gaskins
Gerbert Shoe Company
D. T. Gerow
George C. Gibbs
L. C. Glifford
Jno. E. Gilbert
A. H. Gillon
Gill & Mulholland
Golden Pomery Company
C. P. Golden
Geo. R. Golden
Gonzalez & Sanchez Co.
R. D. Gordon
Frank S. Gray
Lloyd A. Gray
Mellen C. Greeley
Loren H. Green
Greenleaf & Crosby Co.
Gress Mfg. Co.
F. A. Griffin
Alice Grlnley
Groover-Stewart Co.
Guaranty Trust &
Savings Co.
Lee Guest
W. T. Hadlow
John L. Hall
J. C. Hammond
T. B. Hamby
T. W. Haney
B. E. Hardacre
H. E. Harkesheimer
G. C. Harman
Mrs. W. R. Harney
F. W. Harper
Harvey's Inc.
F. A. Hathaway
W. J. Hathcock
S. C. Hattrich
Walter Hawkins
Bayliess W. Haynes
R. G. Hayes
B. F. Haynes, Jr.
Lawrence Haynes & Son
Norman M. Heggie
Norman M. Heggie, Jr.
F. J. Heintz
Alfred Hess
J. H. Higbee
Ernest L. Hill
Norman M. Hill
Geo. B. Hills


6.00
5.00
5.00
25.00
15.00
10.00
5.00
9.00
1.00
10.00
5.00
5.00
10.00
1,00
5.00
5.00
10.00
10.00
62.00
3.00
35.00
15.00
40.00
10.00
200.00
100.00
1.00
2.00
200.00

25.00
10.00
25.00
10.00
5.00
5.00
24.00
10.00
20.00
2.50
50.00
.50
15.00
2.50
20.00
10.00
15.00
5.00
5.00
20.00
25.00
10.00
10.00
20.00
10.00
40.00
12.00
2.00
50.00











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


J. W. Hill 10.00
Berman Hirsch 5.00
Julius Hirschberg 10.00
W. S. Hitchcock 2.00
J. R. Holland Motor Co. 15.00
J. W. Holland 5.00
E. F. Hollingsworth, Jr. 20.00
Holmes-Murphy Tire Co. 2.50
P. A. Holt 2.00
H. C. Hore 5.00
J. D. Horn 12.00
Howell & Jenks 20.00
E. R. Hoyt 60.00
F. M. Hoyt 10.00
F. W. Hoyt 10.00
Harry B. Hoyt 100.00
R. W. Hoyt 10.00
S. B. Hubbard Company 125.00
S. B. Hubbard 50.00
M. O. Huck 37.50
Hulsey-Bessent Company 10.00
Howard Humphrey 10.00
K. W. Hunter 10.00
A. L. Hutchinson 7.50
Hutchinson Shoe Co. 125.00
T. C. Imeson 10.00
Independent Drug Co. 24.00
Independent Hardware Co. 1.00
J. G. Ingram 1.00
Jax. Chero-Cola
Bottling Works 60.00
W. K. Jackson 15.00
Jacksonville Bread Co. 25.00
Jax. Chapter No. 12
R. A. M. 25.00
Jax. Cracker Works 50.00
Jax. Fordwarding Co. 20.00
Jax. Motor Car Company 10.00
Jax. Sporting Goods Co. 30.00
Gertrude F. Jacobi 10.00
Jos. Jacobs Fruit Co. 1.00
V. E. Jacobs Co. 5.00
James & Paxon 30.00
M. C. Jenkins Furn. Co. 10.00
Dr. Chas. L. Jennings 20.00
Miss A. H. Johnson 10.00
Gus H. Johnson 2.50
L. J. Johnson 15.00
Rev. M. E. Johnson 50.00
Johnson & McIlvaine 5.00
A. C. Johns 10.00
C. A. Jones 5.00
C. Frazier Jones 10.00
J. G. Jones 5.00
Jones Bros. Co. 10 00
N. T. Joost 5.00
J. H. Jordan 15.00
Kass Produce Corimpiiy 5.00
T. M. Keller 10.00


Robt. Keely
J. H. Keene
C. P. Kendall
Kent & Wales
J. J. Kerns
E. M. Kerr
George A. Kirk, Jr.
Robert Kloeppel
H. J. Klutho
Telfair Knight
Knight & Adair
Kohomo Tire Sales Co.
Kohn Furchgott Co.
Karl Kurz
E. L. Landrum
Geo. D. Lane
J. C. Lanier
L. J. Larzelere
C. S. L'Engle
E. J. L'Engle
Dr. E. M. L'Engle
W. R. Letcher
Levy's Inc.
M. W. Lewis
Viola Libert
M. H. Lines
W. S. Lining
J. A. Little
J. S. Livesay
A. Livingston
Livingston-Yonge Co.
W. A. Lloyd
E. O. Locke
James W. Locke
W. G. Lockwood
Martin H. Long
C. M. Lowe
MacClinchey & Keller
R. G. Madden
Maddens Pharmacy
W. G. Maddern
Marvin Malsby
Chas. H. Mann
Dr. W. S. Manning.
Marks, Marks, & Holt
A. C. Martin
E. A. Martin
F. A. Martin
George N. Martin
Jno. W. Martin
Berman Maskovitz
Cyril A. Marks
C. J. Masters
F. F. Maxwell
Phil S. May
Wm. McCaffrey
McCants Hall Co.
W. M. McCrory
Wm. McCord


5.00
15.00
10.00
5.00
62.50
3.00
10.00
5.00
10.00
2.50
5.00
2.00
100.00
3.00
10.00
5.00
10.00
40.00
5.00
15.00
120.00
10.00
10.00
7.00
1.00
15.00
1.00
7.50
S 5.'00
r,. o
10.00
10.00
15.00
75.00
5.00
15.00
5.00
20.00
1.00
5.00

10.00
8.33
20.00
20.00
15.00
30.00
3.00
1.00
5.00
2.00
1.50
10.00
10.00
2.00
1.00
22.50
30.00
5.00











BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Flora M. McEacheon
W. A. McDuff
Dr. R. H. McGinnis
J. H. McManus
C. B. McNair
Harvey McNamara
W. R. McQuaid
E. L. Merr:ll
James C. Merrill
J. E. Merrill
Mrs. Jno. Merson
F. Meyerheim
A. Y. Milam
M'lam & Milam
Alfred Miller
F. O. Miller
R. E. Miller
W. D. Miller
Mills, The Florist
I. C. Minick
E. H. Monroe
L. Moore Dry Kiln Co.
Lee T. Moore Co.
H. E. Moredock
A. L. Morgan
F. Morrow & Son Co.
Moulton & Kyle
Wm H. Mouser
Dr. ,. L.. Munroe
John C. Munoz
Ida Murphy
James L. Murphy
John P. Murphy
Myers-Crimminger
Drug Co.
J. S. Neill
Robt. P. Nelms
Newsome-Kennedy Furn.
Co.
J. A. Newsome
F. . :Noble
Claude Nolan
Max Oberdorfer, Jr.
Max N. Oberdorfer
Osceola Fertz. Co.
Osky's
R. P. Pacetti
A. W. Palmer
Geo. W. Parkhill
James B. Parramore
M. T. Paris
Patterson Brokerage Co.
Clifford Payne
P. E. Peck & Sons
Peninsular Naval Stores
J. G. Permentor Co.
Arthur F. Perry
P. C. Perry
J. W. Pettyohn


7.50
10.00
20.00
5.00
40.00
10.00
10.00
7.50
50.00
25.00
2.00
10.00
5.00
50.00
40.00
25.00
3.00
30.00
50.00
4.00
1.00
25.00
5.00
10.00
37.50
20.00
50.00
10.00
5.00
50.00
1.00
10.00
25.00

12.00
5.00
12.00

20.00
1.00
10.00
200.00
1.00
10.00
10.00
15.00
2.50
62.50
30.00
10.00
1.00
10.00
20.00
30.00
50.00
75.00
50.00
200
57.50


F. H. Phillips 15.00
John S. Porter 50.00
G. C. Pierce 10.00
M. G. Porter 2.00
Porter-Judy Fruit Co. 50.00
Geo. M. Powell 20.00
J. C. Prevatt 2.50
Maynard Ramsey 25.00
L. A. Raulerson 1.00
F. A. Rautenberg 5.00
H. J. Redavats 5.00
W. A. Redding 10.00
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Rice 7.50
R. L. Richard 20.00
Thurston Roberts 50.00
J. L. Roe 50.00
Emmett E. Robinson 4.00
Mrs. M. A. Rogers 10.00
Dr. W. E. Ross 10.00
F. G. Russell, Jr. 15.00
J. E. Sanders 1.50
Dr. E. M. Sanderson 25.00
C. H. Saunders 10.00
F. Sausey 25.00
Herbert S. Sawyer 5.00
J. F. Schad 20.00
A. R. Schuing 1.00
0. and S. Schwartz 5.00
A. W. Sears 4.00
Hotel Seminole 20.00
J. W. Shands 2.50
J. C. Shaw 1.00
F. D. Shore Lmbr. Co. 10.00
H. H. Simmons 20.00
Roberts Simms 100.00
Mrs. Robert Simms 100.00
M. Simpson 1.00
Skinner Bros. Realty Co. 5.00
Slager and Ladd 2.00
S. E. Small 5.00
C. E. Smith Co. 5.00
E. J. Smith, Jr. 10.00
S. R. Smith 7.50
Windle W. Smith 10.00
Smith, Richardson and
Conroy Co. 25.00
Southern Enterprise Co. 75.00
Southern Grocery Co. 25.00
Southern Shipping Co. 5.00
F. O. Spain 5.00
L. V. Sproull 5.00
Standard Clothing Co. 5.00
W. G. Stedeford 10.00
A. D. Stevens 1.00
A. H. Stevens 5.00
Walker B. Stevens 5.00
Jno. M. Stevens 1.00
James R. Stockton 5.00
W. T. Stockton .20.00










BOY SCOUTS YEAR BOOK


Miss Stone
R. L. Stringfellow
Strout and Davis
Stuart Bernstein Co.
D. B. Summers
C. J. Taylor
H. W. Taylor
Clyde Taylor
R. P. Taylor
W. L. Terrell
Temple Mite Society
The Franz Safe and
Lock Co.
A. G. Thompson
E. J. Todmer
B. F. Trenary
Chas. W. Tucker
Dr. R. C. Turck
C. A. Tutewiler
Howard P. Tuttle
E. M. Tyler
P. M. Ulsch
Uncle Sam's Pawn Shop
United Groceries of Fla.
Union Terminal
Warehouse
United Produce Co.
D. D. Upchurch
E. A. Upmeyer
D. Spyros Vamvas
Walk Over Shoe Co.
Jos. H. Walsh Co.


1.00 R. E. Ward
10.00 B. S. Weathers
2.00 H. Weibert
50.00
1.00 Sidney Weiss
20.00 J. H. Weisenfeld
5.00 Westerfeldt Rest
10.00 J. M. Wellslager
10.00 Dan G. Wheeler
5.00 D. S. Wheeler
5.00 Whiddon's Cash Stores
C. Leslie Whipp
5.00 Harry F. Whittier
5.00 Dr. C. R. Wilcox
3.00 C. J. Williamson
5.00 Dr. Jesse Williams
10.00 Williams Pharmacy-
5.00 S. G. Wilkinsfi
60.00 Giles L. Wilson
3.00 W. D. Wilson
5.00 Wilson and Toomer
10.00 Fertz. Co.
2.00 Windle Hotel
20.00 Windsor Hotel
A. G. Wither
10.00 Avis M. Withers
5.00 E. L. Wolff
5.00 Hargy J. Wood
10.00 V.- J. Wood
1.00.qar. and Mrs. H. C.
20.Ou Yeargain
50.00 C. W. Zaring


50.00
10.00
10.00
1.00
3.00 -
10.0 -?" .
20.00
10.00
20.00
5.00
20.00
6.00
10.00
5.00
10.00
15.00
5.00
20.00
2.50
200.00
10.00
25.00
6.00
5.00
2.50
20.00
25.00

15.00
15.00













THE SCOUT LAW i-:-
1. A SCOUT IS TRUST\ WORTHY.
A Scout's honor is to be tru-ted. If hie v:ere to violate his
honor by telloig a lie. or by (ieat.ng. or by not doing exactly a
given task, v.hl-n tru-~ted on hi honor, he may be die,.ted to hand
over his Scout badge.
2. A SCOUT IS LOYAL.
He is loyal to all whom loyalty is due; hIl Scout leader, his
home, parent and country.
3. A SCOUT IS HELPFUL.
Hle mu.-t Ib prepared: at any time to save life, help injured
per-ilo'. and -share dhe hi-.e dut:.--. He must do at least one good
turnll to oniebo, every d&.
4. A SCOUT IS FRIENDLY
He i- a fi',end to all and a brother to every other Scout.
5. A SCOUT IS COURTEOUS..
Hle is polite to -il, e:p.'. .il y to women, ch.dJren, old people,
an d the % lk atid he.-lpie--. lie must not take pay for being help-
ful or courteous.
A. A SCOUT IS KIND.
He i- :' fr':nd t.- anw'lls;. He will not kill nor hurt any liv-
irn- C-vmie nI:ill !i-.l:. Ib.i[ i.ll -trive to save and protect all harm-
le-- life.
7. A SCOUT IS OBEDIENT.
He obelvs hi; parit-., s-coutnmaster, patrol leader, and all other
duly con-titutt d rl tlr..ti es.
S. A SCOUT IS CHEERFUL.
He smilnes whic-never he -an. Hi; o?-llien_.e to nrderg is prompt
and cheery. He nev-r -ilnrk. n,.r g-runible. a harJ-! ipis.
i.. A SCOUT IS THRIFTY. 4
He do,.. not wantn.1. d-l-troy property. He work, faithfully,
nwate' nutliiinc and male' the lbeit u-e of hi' i:pp.itunitie'i He
'a.e. hi rii:ne .- ., tlh t he ii, p-..y hli o .'1 v.av, be g iene !ou to
tlhose in n.eed. aInd helpful tor northy obljeet-. He nay work tor
pay but miiu- not receive lps, for c tti tesie or g.:.J J tui n.
10 A SCOUT IS BRAVE.
He has the cOiuMaCe ti fa:e I:;anger in 'Iite of fear and has
to stand up for tie richt ag'n;n-t the co.axings of fr;-ind- or the
jeer' or tlhr-at- of ene;iiie'. anrJ defeat does not dov'.n him.
11. A SCOUT IS CLEAN
He Leeps ctle-ni in Iody and thouerht. stand f--r :!c;an speech,
clean sport. clean Il b:t,-t. ailn travels v. ith a clean crov.d.
12. A SCOUT IS REVERENT.
He is re erent toward God. He is faithful in his religious
,datie; andl re.'pe:ts tlie ,onviction of others in matters of custom
and religion.


- .- A. --_-


W Mii'JftiMlW




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs