The most worth-while thing is to try to put happiness into the lives of others.
No one can pass through life, any more than he can pass through a bit of country, without leaving tracks behind, and those tracks may often be helpful to those coming after him in finding their way.
Scouting is not an abstruse or difficult science: rather it is a jolly game if you take it in the right light. In the same time it is educative, and (like Mercy) it is apt to benefit him that giveth as well as him that receives.
I have gone home.
An individual step in character training is to put responsibility on the individual.
If a man cannot make his point to keen boys in ten minutes, he ought to be shot!
Success in training the boy depends largely on the Scoutmaster's own personal example.
The Scoutmaster teaches boys to play the game by doing so himself.
The spirit is there in every boy; it has to be discovered and brought to light.
The secret of sound education is to get each pupil to learn for himself, instead of instructing him by driving knowledge into him on a stereotyped system.
It is the Patrol System that makes the Troop, and all Scouting for that matter, a real co-operative matter.
Happiness is not mere pleasure not the outcome of wealth. It is the result of active work rather than passive enjoyment of pleasure.
Trust should be the basis for all our moral training.
We never fail when we try to do our duty, we always fail when we neglect to do it.
A Scout smiles and whistles under all circumstances.