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Topics: world war 2, ww2, wwII, military. Harold Parfitt was appointed Chief Scout, and the first camp was held under him at Christmas Page A large tent had been pitched, but everyone slept in the orangerie of the house of the family of Solvaj a la Hulpe.

Scouting gradually spread in Brussels and to several of the larger towns. In the Scouts attracted public attention and support by their active help in controlling a widespread bush-fire in Fagne. As in every country, the practice of the Good Turn paved the way to success. Royal approval was signified, through the holding of a large National Rally at the Palace in Dr.

Depage, with his eldest son Pierre, also a Scout and a surgeon, founded and took charge of the Belgian Ambulance in the Balkan War. Robert Lutens. However, it was not until that Turkic Izcileri became a recognised member of the Boy Scouts International Conference. To go back, Abbe Petit had founded a welfare centre in his parish in Brussels in Walking in the Sognes Forest with some of his boys, he met a Scout Patrol who attracted the interest of them all.

By enquiry he learnt of the existence of Scouting for Boys and of the B. Father Melchior became the first Aumonier General. The invasion drove Scouting underground. Officially it was banned, but Troop and other meetings continued in secret, and even new Local Associations B.

Mercier as Aumonier. The B. On the other hand, Catholic Scouting was looked at askance by the majority of the clergy, who were suspicious of Scouting as a whole. Valentin Brifaut, Commissioner General of the F. Louis Picalausa, National Commissioner of the B. I well remember the circumstances, and the hopes of unity that Hubert Martin, Director of the International Bureau, and I, as Camp Chief, expressed beforehand. The atmosphere of unity and co-operation within the course brought the three together in sympathy.

The immediate result was an agreement between the B. The Belgian Inter-federal Bureau of Scouting has no intention of attacking in any way the autonomy and independence of each of the above Associations and Federations, nor their respective positions as regards the International Bureau and foreign associations.

The offices of President and of Secretary-Treasurer Page The first President was Antoine Cols F. An important and far-reaching step was the registering of an Interfederal Cub Pack and then a Scout Troop, of which the heir to the throne, Prince Baudouin, was the first member. The Second World War again paralysed all open Scout activities in the country. Belgian Scouting was preserved in the refugee camps in Free France, in prisoner-of-war camps in Germany, amongst men in the Belgian armed forces and the Belgian children at school in Great Britain.

Memorial services for B. After the liberation, Scouting came into its own again with redoubled energy and enthusiasm and almost doubled numbers; but, as in other formerly occupied countries, there were not sufficient trained leaders to meet the demand. When I retired as Director of the International Bureau in , I was acclaimed as Honorary Vice-President of the Interfederal, and the hope was expressed in my certificate of appointment that Colonel Wilson who, being in Calcutta in , was given the nickname Beige, will frequently use the opportunity of taking his seat amongst the National Council in his new capacity.

On such a slender basis does fame rest! In that capacity I was present in the Brussels Stadium in October to attend the celebration of the fiftieth Anniversary of Scouting. For translation of this passage see last page of book. In the Belgian colonies, and more particularly in the Congo, Scouting is being intensively used to further the development of the people in character, in capability, and in understanding. This has been a lengthy example of progress, but Belgium does demonstrate how the purpose of Scouting has gradually been achieved despite problems of religion, language and personalities.

Now I must turn back to before the First World War. In September B. The report illustrates the then attitudes and ideas and the gradual Page Imperialism was at its height. He wrote as follows: I found on the whole that the Movement had reached much the same standard in each of the Dominions, though still behind that of Canada as regards number and organisation There was generally an attitude of waiting to see what would be the new system for Cadet Service before taking further steps in development, since on this point depended the further need or possibilities for the Scout Movement.

It seemed to me that in each Dominion, making due allowance for the difference of local conditions, the Scout training could be of real value. The overseas boy is generally more forward and self-reliant for his age than the English boy, and though he does not require the bringing out that is inculcated by Scouting, he is in greater need of some restraining force and sense of duty.

This can be supplied by Scouting. No one not even B. That was to come to the fore ten years later. The First World War was to change many things, including, I believe, the general attitude and outlook of the Scout Movement towards the potentialities of World Scouting. REYNOLDS has written in The Scout Movement: The war years put a severe strain on a very young movement; it had still to be proved that the popularity of Scouting was something more than a temporary enthusiasm of high-spirited boys.

The period was, in fact, the adolescence of Scouting; by the end of the war the Movement had grown up. What was true of the United Kingdom from the boyhood angle was equally true of all the other countries to which the Movement had spread, except that its trials in Belgium and France were even greater. Jacques Guerin-Desjardins, who was to be B. Coming out of the station, we read on a large fence: What s B. Come and see. Crowds came to visit this first big camp, and the wonderful exhibition of things made and collections assembled by the first Scouts.

On Sunday we are 30,, forming a tremendous circle round the Chief. He, in the centre, is on horseback. In his strong voice he shouts to us: The weather has been wonderful. We have been happy amongst brother Scouts. Let us thank God for that. He bares his head with a large gesture, Scout hat at the end of his extended arm.

His gesture is so large, so noble, so powerful that it carries us all away, and spontaneously 30, boys take their hats off and 30, boys keep a few seconds of perfect silence in the invisible presence of God and then afterwards 30, hats are hoisted on 30, staffs. In later Jamborees, B. He was not always so fortunate in the weather.

The war brought its difficulties and its criticisms. How was it if a Scout was a brother to every other Scout that Scouts should face each other in opposing armies? There can be no simple and all-embracing answer to the question of divided loyalties, but the general agreement is that a Scout s first duty is to God, his second to his country. Scouting was started to improve the physique and well-being of boys so that they might become better citizens of their own country.

Those who started Scouting in other countries were also loyalists. All of them regarded their national obligations as overriding any international connections that they may have had in Scouting or outside it. My information of the work done by Scouts in and near the war areas is only second-hand. From all accounts, however, individually and collectively, they did their best to assist their country in non-combatant duties, while those in the armed forces showed an aptitude and steadfastness beyond the average.

One of the outcomes of the war was die proof of the wisdom and success of the basic method of Scouting the Patrol system. Of it, B. I want you Patrol Leaders to go on and train your Patrols in future entirely yourselves, because it is possible for you to get hold of each boy in your Patrol and make a good fellow of him. It is no use having one or two brilliant boys and the rest no good at all. You should try to make them all fairly good.

The most important step to this is your own example, because what you do yourself your Scouts will do also. This is an injunction to good leadership of which the grown-up people in the Movement need constant reminding, whatever their nationality may be. When the uneasy peace was restored, B. It had been intended to celebrate the tenth anniversary of Scouting in , but the war had prevented that, and it was realised that the celebration could not be held until , when communications had been restored.

It was decided to make it an occasion for international as well as national rejoicing, and the first Scout Jamboree was planned. This was no sudden thought on B. Imperial and International. I don t like Chelsea Gardens 1st because of weather. No place for conferences, theatricals, concerts, exhibitions, displays, if weather is wet.

In this way B. To the doubters he said: The Movement has plenty of vitality under the surface, and is quite capable of doing a very big thing in promoting international amity and, what is more, it is going to do it. There was no gainsaying his enthusiasm and his optimism. Major A. Wade, lately returned from active service, was the Organising Secretary for the Jamboree. He was bombarded by notes from B. A typical one was, Wade, provide a river in the arena for building bridges over, also timbers, ropes, etc.

But Wade was accustomed to such demands. Despite the camp at Birmingham, the whole idea of a Jamboree was something new. No one had any experience of gathering a large number of boys of different nationalities together for a week. The promoters visualised an indoor display and exhibition, so that the Scouts could show each other of what they were capable and the public could be entertained.

The financial outlay involved required that the public should pay an entrance fee and come in large numbers. These thoughts finally determined the selection of Olympia in London as the site of the display, and the setting up of a rest camp in the Old Deer Park at Richmond, where 5, boys could be bedded down for the night. The real Jamboree pattern was to be set four years later, but Olympia could be characterised as a triumph of organisation, an eye-opener to the public and the forerunner of Scouting as an international and practically world Movement for boys.

Special displays were staged, including a pageant written by B. There was a series of competitions of almost a military tattoo character, including a tug-of-war for the Daily Mail cup, won by Denmark, and retained by them ever since, as being the one and only time it was competed for. Exhibits illustrated the work done in connection with Scout Proficiency or Merit Badges.

Gilwell Park was in its first year of full operation, and was presented to the public by means of a booth and a tracking strip, where stories were set each day for elucidation by budding Sherlock Holmeses. A daily newspaper was printed, a custom maintained at Jamborees ever since.

The Archbishop of York Cosmo Gordon Lang preached at the special service held in the arena on Sunday, August 1st: I am almost awed by the huge power of the boys assembled here. How is such a solemn trust as is implied in this Movement to be used? There is only one answer to make a new and better world. You are out not to claim rights, but to do your duty; not to care for yourselves, but for others; not to work for the class but for the commonwealth; not to suspect and fight other nations, but to make comrades and brothers.

The same might be said today, and not only to Scouts, not only to boyhood, but to men and women the world over. The Dominions were represented, except Canada, curiously enough, as well as India and four Crown Colonies. More important still was the representation of twenty-one foreign Page This tribute was spontaneous, and not a part of the official programme.

As the days passed, it became abundantly clear how strong a hold B. Chief Scout of the World he remained until his death in , an ever-increasing family giving him their allegiance and their affection. His Scout title lives with him still. World Scouting tacitly approved the International Committee s decision that to appoint or elect any other Chief Scout of the World was neither advisable nor feasible.

Other results emerged from Olympia, where, in fact, International Scouting as such was born. This was no formal and public presentation. The leaders of the different national contingents came together from time to time and had informal talks about the international future of Scouting. It was decided to establish a Boy Scouts International Conference, to meet every two years, with a Committee to act between its meetings and an International Bureau to carry out the work of the Conference and Committee.

All the countries represented at the First Jamboree became Founder Members of the Conference, and were registered as such. Martin, the British International Commissioner, was appointed Honorary Director of the Bureau, an appointment he held with great distinction and self-sacrifice until his death in It was possible to set up the Bureau at once as a separate entity because Mr. Peabody, a well-wisher from the U. One of the early members of the Bureau staff was a youngster, Richard T.

Mortimer L. Schiff and Dr. James E. It is a tribute to their understanding that their draft was accepted and remained in being for twenty-five years, until B. As it is now set out: The purpose of the International Conference shall be through cooperation to promote throughout the world unity of purpose and common understanding in the fundamental principles of Scouting, as founded by the late Chief Scout of the World, Lord Baden-Powell.

On this basis, too, it is decided whether any country s application to become a member of the Conference should be accepted. There is no need to set out the constitutional duties of the International Committee, which acts for the Conference between its biennial meetings, or of the Director of the Bureau, who is an ex officio member and its Secretary and Treasurer.

Increasingly these duties have become more of an executive character, since world affairs have become more complicated, but in the main they consist in giving advice and assistance to member countries, in providing more active help to those countries where Scouting is in its early stages or weak, and also in safeguarding the fundamental aims, principles and distinctive methods of the Boy Scout Movement.

The Constitution was formally adopted at what was designated the Second International Scout Conference, held in Paris in July The first International Committee was elected, and it is of interest to record the names and to indicate the countries from which they came. It is important to note, however, that a member of the Committee is not a representative of his country, but elected because of his interest in and knowledge of International Scouting and its needs and problems.

At the same time it has proved valuable to the Committee that its members are drawn from different parts of the globe and have a more intimate knowledge of Scouting in those parts. Myron T. Schiff U. Svojsik Czechoslovakia , Emmerich Teuber Austria.

Herrick was unable to accept election, and the Committee subsequently appointed Frank Presbry U. Three of these men served on the Committee almost continuously for a great number of years: Count Marty until his death in ; Lord Hampton and my old friend Pickie until they determinedly retired in This original Committee, with B.

To return to the Second International Conference in Paris: the Bureau s Report showed the number of registered Scouts of all ages in to be 1,,, an increase of , since , partly due to the admission of other countries to the Conference, but mostly to the growing popularity of Scouting in the minds of the public.

At the end of the World Scout population was 7,,, an increase of 1,, from The Paris Conference lasted for five days, and the subjects discussed were many and various. Two of the delegates were anxious to see something of the night life of Paris.

They were hesitant lest their desire for knowledge might be misinterpreted. He offered to come with them to one of the more reputable music halls. They shuddered at the thought that the Chief Scout of the World should be seen in such a place.

To calm them, he said he would go disguised, which he did. When telling the tale many years afterwards, he laughed heartily at the memory of dining in the same room with many of the delegates without being recognised, and added that after dinner he had found it all rather tame.

So in an atmosphere of thankfulness, serious intent, interchange of information and experience, friendly cheerfulness and faith in the future whate er betide the International Scout Movement was well and truly launched and fitted out for its voyaging over the seven seas. He realised that, because of the different, and not always good, ways in which Scouting had come to be practised, some provision would Page The opportunity came when a Scottish Commissioner, W. The two met and agreed that a place should be sought for, in order to provide both camping for Scouts and a centre for the training of Scouters.

A derelict estate, Gilwell Park on the borders of Epping Forest, was found and acquired, much necessary work started and the place opened in Captain Francis Gidney was appointed Camp Chief, and E. Reynolds was his first Assistant for a short time. Gidney was a man of great enthusiasm, who had the ability to communicate that enthusiasm to others. He was skilled in many of Scouting s activities, and had a sincere belief in its aims and principles.

The first few courses caused quite a sensation, and undoubtedly helped to revivify the practice of Scouting in a number of Troops and Districts. Gidney was in attendance at the Paris Conference, and was a great success. Afterwards a number of the delegates came to Gilwell and went through a Scout Course.

And so, early on, Gilwell s place in International Scouting was indicated. Ill-health and other reasons caused Gidney to resign, and I was asked to take his place. My task in the early days was eased by having as my colleague Dr. Frederick R. Lucas, who had travelled widely and was already well versed in International Scouting.

He had found in Scouting the ideal setting for the exercise of his qualities and characteristics: the open-air life, singing and folk-dancing, the training of boys and men, loyalty and discipline. He passed on to others something of his gay and endearing personality.

Don Potter, too, added his artistic abilities in carving and music, roping and other skills beyond my compass. Later I was to have E. Reynolds as my Deputy for five years, with his profound knowledge of the history of Scouting and its fundamentals. I had a good team both at Gilwell and in Great Britain, and in other countries too.

It was all this that made for success, a success that has been bettered since my own time. The first Cubmasters Wood Badge Course took place in A Rover Scout Course was not added until Since then, and particularly in the past fifteen years, several complementary and specialist courses over shorter periods have been held from time to time. I would mention here the great value of having the boys camping fields alongside the Scouters Training Centre.

The two are kept separate; the Scouts do not see what is going on on the other side of the dividing bridle path, although they may hear noises off. The Scouters have more latitude, particularly at weekends when they join in combined Camp Fires and Scouts Owns interdenominational religious services. They can see how the Scouts, especially those camping in their own small patrols, set about the job.

The association of the two is even more important to the Training Staff, who are continually reminded of the object of all their plans and endeavours the Boy. It may not be out of place to mention three steps in policy which were taken in , as approved by B. One, more emphasis was placed on Wood Badge Courses in the provinces, so as to make practical training more available, and an endeavour made to bring all together by visits from the Camp Chief and the Gilwell staff.

This policy of decentralisation and at the same time linking up has been developed on to an almost world-wide basis. Two, emphasis was laid on the importance of preliminary or district training, and also on the position of the District Commissioner as the leader of his Scouters. This last resulted in the gradual development of the International Gilwell Training Team, recognised as such by the 11th International Scout Conference in France in It has also resulted in a gradually increasing number of visits being paid by the Camp Chief to countries outside the United Kingdom.

Many of the daughter Gilwells in the Dominions and elsewhere were conceived by men on these courses who had been specially appointed Deputy Camp Chiefs a natural growth, as B. So the influence of Gilwell gradually spread. By Gilwell had not only found itself, but had also found a not unimportant place in International Scouting. The seal was put on its work by B. I remember the night at Arrowe Park when, with his wife and Mrs.

Wade, his personal secretary for twenty-seven years, we discussed the invitation for him to accept a peerage something he did not want to do. He thought it too much of an honour for himself, and too much of a burden to place upon his son. We had a lot of argument, and he was in tears before we had persuaded him to accept. When he finally did so, he said: This is for Scouting and not for me.

There was an interlude when, to cheer him up, we started to suggest various titles he might adopt, the most absurd coming from him. Then, turning serious, he said: The place name cannot be Mafeking, or anything connected with my life other than Scouting. I would like it not necessarily to be connected with Scouting in my own country, but with Scouting the whole world over.

We have Gilwell Park as an international centre, and I think I should like to be called Lord Baden-Powell of Gilwell; but it is not for me to decide, but for the International Committee to tell me what title they would like me to adopt. The Committee were meeting on the other side of the hall, and I went over and told Hubert Martin of the Chief s decision and request.

When I returned half an hour later, he placed a piece of paper in my hand which conveyed the congratulations of the members of the International Committee, and their pride at being informed in advance of others that he was to receive a peerage, and in being consulted by their Chief. It also carried their humble suggestion that he should adopt as his title: Lord Baden-Powell of Gilwell; and so it was. After the Jamboree, Scouters from foreign countries and overseas came on courses of training at Gilwell.

This number faded into insignificance when in , in connection with the Centenary-Jubilee Jamboree, no less than Scouters from 73 different parts of the world came to Gilwell Park to add to their store of Scout knowledge, and to receive added inspiration from the place where so many thousands had camped before them, each leaving something of his own aura behind him. The forty-two members of the course came from twelve different countries.

Instructions and lectures were given in English and French, but directions for games and results of inter-patrol competitions had also to be given in German, and then translated from German into Spanish for one Scouter. This slowed things up, but we got through all we wanted and everyone seemed to enjoy it. The camp-fire programmes were particularly good, Mario Mazza of Italy being most entertaining in songs and stunts.

This idea for the development of the international training scheme was not repeated, partly because of its difficulties and partly because of the expansion, both numerically and geographically, of the Training Team. Starting with the Kandersteg Conference, The Training of Scouters figured as a subject for presentation and discussion at no less than five International Conferences before It was my Page I had been taught to accomplish this during my first training season at Gilwell in A Scots doctor was staying in the Gilwell Hostel while he was studying Public Health in London.

He insisted on coming to the opening and closing talks of every course that was held that summer. We had a side bet of sixpence that I would put over what was required each time, but never in quite the same way.

I won the bet, despite the fact that he was an Aberdonian; but then both my father and mother were Aberdonians too! As years went on, my own travelling increased, both in Great Britain and abroad. All these visits were connected with training in one way or another, but some of those abroad were also for other purposes, at the request of the International Bureau. John Thurman, my successor as Camp Chief, travelled even more extensively in his first fifteen years, in keeping with the remarkable growth in the Scout world population, and with the continued expansion of Gilwell Training.

Director of the International Bureau. The Headquarters invasion only lasted a few months, but in the autumn of Gilwell Park was requisitioned by the Army and remained in military occupation until the end of I had been called up for special service in July , but A. Tiny Chamberlain carried on the training work from Youlbury, the Scout camping and training ground on Boars Hill, Oxford. Quite a number of men in the armed services British and Allied found recreation in a Wood Badge Course there.

I retired as Camp Chief on June 30th, , after being virtually non-effective for three years, and Thurman took over. To him fell the task of restoring Gilwell to proper order and of re-starting Training and Camping. In the immediately succeeding years, doubts were expressed whether Gilwell should remain as the International Training Centre. This was a period of stress and strain for all concerned, including myself as ex-camp Chief and as Director of the Bureau, but the belief in the continuing value of the Chief Scout of the World s ideas gradually triumphed and was reaffirmed at the International Conference in France in Pierre Delsuc, International Commissioner of Scoutisme Francais, and himself a Deputy Camp Chief, opened the discussion.

Gilwell Park and the creation of D. In the beginning Lord Baden-Powell of Gilwell made this site into a training ground and personally supervised the general plan of the training of leaders. To the best of them he awarded the Wood Badge and the Gilwell Scarf.

Soon the development of Scouting entailed in the British Empire the multiplication of these courses, and, as the Founder through the person of the Camp Chief of Gilwell Park could not himself take charge of them all, he appointed Deputy Camp Chiefs.

This title well explains their function. They were the Camp Chief s and therefore his B. Thus uniformity of instruction was assured. The institution of the Wood Badge proved itself so efficient that foreign countries adopted it. It was agreed that Training Courses, replicas of Gilwell Park, held in other countries could only be directed by leaders appointed on the authority of B. From this came the custom for Associations in all countries to send their prospective training leaders to take a Page The institution of Deputy Camp Chief thus became international.

Its benefits were immense. World Scouting owes to it, in large measure, its unity of spirit and method, this happy blend of theory and practice which is its distinctive mark. Already, however, during the last years of his life, it became perceptible that the appointment of D. The presence of B. Captain Gidney and later John Wilson replaced him almost completely. But, for all that, they worked in his name, and it was always he himself who signed the Honourable Charge. In the discussion that followed, Lord Rowallan showed the way: As Chief Scout of the country in which Gilwell Park is situated, I should like to place on record that my Association continues to consider this camp as the property of the whole world.

The resultant resolution welcomed the assurance from the Chief Scout of the British Commonwealth and Empire that Gilwell Park will continue to be maintained as an international as well as a national Training Centre, and that the International Bureau will be associated with its international functions. Gilwell had proved itself in the eyes and minds of World Scouring.

It is fair to add that, although B. He was also kept closely informed of everything that was happening, and approved personally any change of policy or principle. I continued to receive many notes and suggestions from him. These were never couched as orders.

He had heard of this or that; he had seen this or that; he had thought of this or that. Would I try it out and see if it worked, and if so, whether it was worth while? Pierre Delsuc s resume illustrated the natural growth of Scouting on which B. That has not been so entirely.

Gradually Gilwell has filled an increasingly important part in the field of World Scouting; and this has been a deliberate expansion. That part is not solely concerned with Wood Badge training and other courses for the training of Scouters, nor with the increasing number of non-british Scouts who take advantage of the Boys Camping Field.

It is also concerned with ideas in respect of the practice of Scouting and with various trends, both national and international. It is not too much to claim that Gilwell had been privileged to preserve and display in practice that quality which we call the Scout spirit. Continually, on courses and otherwise, Scouters are reminded that Gilwell or Wood Badge training is nothing new, and teaches nothing different from the Scouting originally suggested by its Founder.

It aims, still, to show his ideas and methods and to be guided by his inspiration. Sometimes it fails with the individual, but on the vast majority of Scouters it has an effect which is lasting. The fact that in the forty years of its existence there have been only three Camp Chiefs is in itself an indication of the real value of continuity both in training and in Scouting. These last two paragraphs vary only slightly from something I wrote a few years ago. After the meeting four of us were chatting Page One of them remarked: The start of Gilwell Park is a striking illustration of B.

All three, devoted to their own form of work for Boys, agreed that it was their considered opinion that Gilwell, more than anything else, had been the means of securing the continuity and development of Scouting and had contributed equally to the unity of Scouting in the world. Who was I to say them nay? This cannot be a history of Gilwell Park as such, but it is only right to add certain details.

The place has developed in every way in scope, in the number of Courses and the number of Scouters attending them, and in the number of working hours that keep the staff occupied. So long as I have known it, there has existed a 2nd Gilwell Park Troop the 1st comprising all holders of the Wood Badge wherever they may be.

The 2nd is virtually a Rover Scout Crew I prefer the old timehonoured name small in numbers, but great in the service it renders to the camping side of Gilwell s activities. Down the years, week-end after week-end, its members turn up to help in ways too numerous to mention. Such stalwarts as Jim and Jab started at Gilwell when I did, and still survive.

Truly theirs is a Brotherhood of Service. The size of the estate has been increased. Several acres to the west were acquired in , after the outbreak of war in itself an expression of faith. Other acres to the north-west were added shortly after the war was over.

Then in the neighbouring property of Gilwellbury to the north fell vacant, and was immediately and wisely bought in by The Boy Scouts Association for use as a Scouters Hostel, It had always been a danger to privacy. Now the estate is self-contained, and almost surrounded by the lands of Epping Forest, owned by the City of London, which is legally bound to keep it in its natural state in perpetuity.

Obviously, many other gatherings of a more national character have been staged there. An International Training Team Conference was held in the late summer of It was attended by fifty Deputy Camp Chiefs and Akela Leaders from twenty-one countries a formidable body of Scouters, carrying great weight and responsibility, physically and otherwise.

I quote the present Camp Chief, John Thurman: We shall never keep Scouting unified through rules and regulations, however high-sounding: it cannot be unified in any other way than through the unity of its leaders, unity of purpose, unity of ideal, and, whenever possible, unity of method and approach. Unity can only be achieved through the spirit of the men who lead, and through the spirit of the men and women who run the Troops and Packs.

I would be the last to pretend that there should not be differences between one country and the next, and the exact following of a detailed pattern is not what I mean by unity. I am concerned that, through Training, we preserve the essential one-ness of B. We are a very significant part of the pattern of any conception of a world-wide Scout Brotherhood. That is the mission with, which. Gilwell Park has been entrusted.

There is another International Scout Centre which is allied to Gilwell Park in certain particulars, but is totally different in others. When the work on the Lotschberg tunnel near Kandersteg, in the Bernese Oberland of Switzerland, was finished, the large building near its mouth which had been used to house the labourers stood empty.

The keen and imaginative mind of Major Walter de Bonstetten, Chief Scout of Switzerland, realised what a useful Scout alpine home the dilapidated chalet might become. With the backing of B. The building was bought, put into Page In generous donors, notably Mortimer L. Schiffof the Boy Scouts of America, enabled the Chalet Association to buy a large tract of land on which the debris from the tunnel had been spread.

Gradually, under the guidance of Andre Lombard of Frutigen, this stony ground has been covered with earth and trees and provides a variety of camp sites and also a Training Centre for the Federation des Eclaireurs Suisses. The Chalet Association is the landlord of the property. The tenants are the Scouts Alpine Club, which has the responsibility for keeping the chalet and grounds in order and for their use by Scouts of different nationalities, predominantly British.

A devoted band of Swiss Scouters, mostly from Berne, have looked after the chalet and seen to its improvement and development year after year. Apart from my many visits to Kandersteg from on, as a Vice-President of the Scouts Alpine Club since , I have some inner knowledge of the work involved. As was the case with Gilwell, the property was requisitioned by the military authorities in and required extensive repairs after the war. Up to recent years the chalet was closed during the winter months, but now it is open for older Scouts who wish to use it for winter sports.

Climbing courses under Alpine guides are organised each year, and arrangements made for tours in the neighbourhood. Apart from this, visiting Scouts are expected to be self-supporting and to fend for themselves. The chalet and club have become increasingly known and used.

Many different countries have adopted rooms and furnished them in a characteristic manner. A memorial to the chalet s founder, Walter de Bonstetten, stands in the camping grounds. Kandersteg has been the site of many World Scout gatherings. I must not omit mention of Roland House as an international home-from-home. Roland Philipps, younger son of Lord St.

Davids, is known to the Scout world as the author of The Patrol System and Letters to a Patrol Leader, books which, next to Scouting for Boys, did more in the early days for a proper conception of the Scout method than any others. He was killed in the war, and in his will bequeathed the house to East London Scouting. It was named Roland House, and, with subsequent extensions, has been used as a settlement for Scouters wishing to help the Movement in the area, and as an International Hostel for visiting Scouters and Scouts of other countries.

It also contains a small residential boys dormitory. To many, Roland House is a place of pilgrimage. Associated with it as Hon. Wardens have been Percy B. Nevill, the present Chairman, who over a period of forty years has held many Commissioners appointments at British Scout Headquarters, and the late Stanley Ince, a close friend of Roland, who devoted the whole of his Scout service to the East End of London.

The area has changed much for the better since Roland s days, and Scouting may claim some part in this. Since my first year at Gilwell I have constantly remarked on the high standard of Scouting shown by the boys from the neighbourhood of Stepney Green. From first to last, Roland House stands as an example of good Scouting to the world. The Founder Members of the Boy Scouts International Conference had not necessarily accepted the full implications of the aims, principles and methods of Scouting.

This in itself raised certain difficulties, the surmounting of which led to future complications. This meant the start of other Scout organisations with a more precise religious objective. I have referred to the founding of the K. Spejderne i Danmark to supplement Det Danske Spejderkorps, although the two now work closely hand-in-hand together.

In the next seven years separate Associations were also recognised in Italy, Luxembourg, the Netherlands and Portugal, as well as Denmark. All these precedents added to the difficulties in after years in attempts to get different Scout bodies to co- Page Many of the Scouters, if few of the Scouts, escaped from the country and were centred mostly in Paris. In the Association of Armenian Scouts, also centred in Paris, was given recognition as a member of the Conference.

Over 1, Scouts from 25 parts of the Commonwealth and Empire accepted the invitation. Ten thousand Scouts were present from the United Kingdom. The displays and ceremonies took place in Wembley Stadium. The Scouts were camped nearby in Wembley Paddocks in very cramped quarters. On different days the chief guests at the Stadium were H. Although the Wembley Jamboree had a smattering of foreign Scout visitors, it was not a part of the world Scout history. It did, however, help to provide a wider variety of members at the Second World Jamboree in Denmark which immediately succeeded it.

The site of the Jamboree was at Ermelunden, a few miles north of Copenhagen. Denmark is a comparatively small country with a comparatively small Scout population. Doubts were expressed beforehand as to whether it would be possible for the Danish Scouts to make a success of the undertaking.

The three Scouters responsible for the preparation, organisation and administration had barely come to full manhood, but they made a brilliant success of a World Jamboree, through its atmosphere, friendliness and spirit. It could be characterised as a World Scout Party enjoyed by all.

I christened them the Three Musketeers, and we have remained close friends ever since. He conceived the idea of Jamborettes, and was awarded the Bronze Wolf in Tage Carstensen has retired from the legal profession and is a landowner in Jutland: he remained International Commissioner for many years and founded the Scout Blood Transfusion Service, which celebrated its Jubilee in and of which he continues to be Chairman.

This is a record of which any country can be proud, and illustrates that Scouting is not just an incident in a man s life, but, as often as not, continues with him for the whole of his lifetime. Although not connected with the Scout Movement before, he took to it as a duck to water. The two struck up a personal friendship, and it is reported that when B.

Carstensen was in attendance on King Christian. He showed him the telegram, and said: My other Chief has sent for me. He went. When the time Page In the morning everything was ready. Compared with subsequent Jamborees, numbers were small, just over 5,, but this is perhaps why it was all so successful. Fourteen countries had entered composite Troops for the World Scout Championship.

It carried on right through the whole week of the camp and was a good test of scoutcraft and stamina. The items consisted of turn-out including camp equipment , camp-craft, camp hygiene, camp routine discipline, punctuality, good behaviour, etc.

It was a good all-over test of Scout ability and training, and of great value as a demonstration, particularly at this period of Scouting s life. Everything was carried out in the best possible spirit; but it was decided, on my recommendation, at the Conference that the Championship should not be repeated, as it carried with it the possible dangers of over-nationalisation, the reverse of international goodwill and Scout Brotherhood.

As is only too apparent from time to time, international sporting competitions suffer from these same dangers. Great Britain came second and Hungary third, with a good record of practical scoutcraft. My duties as Chief Judge were of a supervisory character, and as a referee when the Danish judges disagreed.

I found I had also to watch some of their awards to the British Troop, so as to offset their natural assumption that British Scouting must be the best, as the Movement started in that country, and B. All this meant that I was continually about the camp and its neighbourhood all day, and most of the night at times. The Cambridge University Rover Scout crew observed this, and told me that any time I passed by their little camp there would always be something for me to eat and drink.

And it was so. When I landed at Rangoon in I was met by a Burmese barrister who had been part of the Rover Scout crew at Ermelunden; he said that his job there had been to see that there was always a clean knife, fork and spoon ready for me. Others of that little band are also still connected with Scouting in one way or another. He was received by a welcoming parade of all the Scouts in the Stadium.

Just as he began to speak, the rain came down in torrents and everyone was soaked. The nickname given him of Baden Mester the Danish for Bath Superintendent was only too descriptive then and afterwards. We returned to the camp to find it a lake, with tents down and standing water everywhere.

The people of Copenhagen came to the rescue spontaneously, and practically everyone was carried off to a dry house for the night. My hike tent in the competition area was still standing. I slung my bedding out of a puddle on to the drier side and disappeared between the blankets, to wake twelve hours later with the sun shining and practically everything dry again. On the final Sunday the Scouts were inspected near the Royal Hunting Lodge by King Christian in pouring rain, and that afternoon the Chief Scout of the World presented the Competition prizes held by their winners for all time.

I have seen great numbers of Scouts in my life, B. Other memories are of the Gilwell Reunion the first at an international gathering of being carried off uncomfortably shoulder-high by the Egyptians, of the splendidly tuneful and colourful camp-fires under the beech trees in Ulvedalen, led so brilliantly in many different tongues by Sven Knudsen, and of the friendliness of everyone, Scouts, Scouters and visitors.

It was a demonstration, more even than Olympia could have been, of the Law that A Scout is a Friend to all and a Brother to every other Scout. If I have dealt at such length with the Second World Jamboree, it is because it was a prophecy of things to come, and well merited B. Copenhagen, when the Scouts were enjoying the hospitality of their Danish hosts in their homes. This, again, has been a feature of most, if not all, subsequent Jamborees, and adds greatly to their educational value.

Thirty-two countries were represented at the Conference, which was also opened by Rear-Admiral Carstensen in his breezy manner. Two important resolutions were passed which were to guide and guard World Scouting down the years. These signposts still stand. First, and all-important: The Scout Movement has no tendency to weaken, but, on the contrary, to strengthen individual religious belief. The Scout Law requires that a Scout shall truly and sincerely practise his religion, and the policy of the Movement forbids any kind of sectarian propaganda at gatherings of mixed faiths.

The second outlined an important matter of policy and procedure: This Conference desires to emphasise that in pursuance of the main object of the International Bureau, applications from national Boy Scout organisations for registration are not only welcomed, but cordially invited. To preserve the essential unity of the world Boy Scout Movement and to ensure that the world Movement shall have as its unalterable foundation the recognition of Scout Brotherhood, regardless of race, creed or class, certain conditions are essential.

It is the sense of this Conference that the International Committee, in adjudicating on applications for registration, apart from compliance with ordinary conditions, should in so far as possible insist: a that where more than one organisation exists there shall be a federation based on the common Scout objective; b that there should be no discrimination as to admission to membership to fellow subjects or citizens for any reason of race, creed or politics.

In the wording may be detected the hand or voice of James E. He acted as Chairman of the Conference Resolutions Committee right through to , when he was elected a Member of the International Committee. The Fourth Conference was held at Kandersteg towards the end of August It had not been preceded by a World Jamboree, but the mountains and valleys of Switzerland contributed their own effective atmosphere, and the country s age-long traditions of tri-national unity and peace were an effective background to any Scout Conference.

I travelled out with B. I had the special task allotted to me of looking after the Chief Scout, to safeguard him both from others and from himself. He was full of good spirits, and his pencil was often in his hand. He was looking out of the train window as we passed up the Bernese Oberland, when suddenly he gave a shout of joy: Just look at old!

Walking on the road alongside the railway line was a Swiss, bowed down by the heavy rucksack on his back. In a few minutes a perfect caricature of the said Commissioner was on the sketch-book in front of B. The three old salts were continuously together, and added an extra tang to the mountain air.

There was a visit from the President of the Swiss Confederation, and from H. Prince Chichibu of Japan. Hubert Martin wanted the Chief to be present. I said that he might be required to act as an arbitrator at the end, and that he shouldn t be there when the squabble was going on. No, I want him there now, said Hubert, I m going up to fetch him. You can go, I retorted, but you won t get him. I ve locked the door and the key is in my pocket.

This was the only difference I ever had with my predecessor as Director of the International Bureau. As to the Conference itself, I fall back upon what I wrote of it shortly after the end of the Second World War and as a preparation for future Conferences. First, we aim to teach, in a definite practical way, brotherhood between the oncoming citizens of the different countries.

Secondly, we teach not so much by precept and instruction as by personal leadership and example. People will tell us that character and behaviour are entirely matters of heredity. But experience tells some of us that this is not altogether the case, and that boys also largely follow the lead given them by their elders. In one country they watch with admiration the prowess of their fathers and elder brothers in a ball game, and in their turn they become ball players.

In another, if they see their fathers adept in thieving or brave as soldiers, they will themselves shape their careers in similar directions. We are told they have it in their blood, but I think they gain the example equally through die eye. And that is why and where we make our success with Scouts.

What the Scouter does, his boys will do. The Scouter is reflected in his Scouts. Let us, therefore, be careful how we go. As a fust step, let us be clear in our own minds as to what exactly is our aim and what we are here for.

We are gathered here to consider ways and means of developing our movement on the most practical lines. It is incumbent on us, therefore, in our deliberations, ourselves to extend that mutual goodwill and consideration towards one another which we would wish our Scouters and Scouts in their turn to practise.

There were three days of discussions and two days of excursions. On the first excursion day the Chief went fishing in a mountain lake, going up and down on horseback whilst I carried his fishing gear on foot. He caught nothing, but enjoyed the solitude. I caught a much better view, after leaving him by the side of bis lake, from a neighbouring mountain. On the second day a trip to Interlaken he could not play hookey, as the delegates were the guests of the Swiss Federal Council at an official luncheon.

In his welcome to them, Dr Hiberlin, the President, said of B. Youth needs not only a chief, youth needs a hero. Here he is! His first duty is to God. It is with this idea before us, and reckoning that God is the one Father of us all, that we Scouts count ourselves a brotherhood, despite the differences among us of country, creed or class.

We realise that in addition to the interests of our own particular country there is a higher mission before us, namely, the promotion of the Kingdom of God that is, the rule of peace and goodwill upon earth. In the Scouts each form of religion is respected and its active practice encouraged, and through the spread of our brotherhood in all countries we have the opportunity of developing the spirit of mutual goodwill and understanding With these noble mountains around us, standing high and looking unmoved over centuries of men s petty affairs, they warn us with a new sense of proportion to aim high and to look wide.

There were questions of Scouting s recognition as an Institution of Public Utility, of the Unification of Badges never even now achieved , of the Legal Protection of Titles, Uniforms and Badges in which some considerable advance has been made , and of developing Conference and Jamboree arrangements.

This led to an important resolution: The Conference earnestly exhorts the National Boy Scout Associations in countries where there are minorities to give these minorities the right to form Scout Troops, which, while belonging to the National Association and subject to their statutes, have the right to use their own language in their inner life and to nominate their own Scoutmasters and leaders, who, however, must be citizens of the State.

The Conference further resolves that in its opinion any difficulty concerning Scouts belonging to a nationality in a minority in a State should be dealt with directly between the Boy Scout Association of their original State and that of the State in which they are citizens. In the event of the two Associations after serious consideration being unable to agree, the question should be submitted to the International Committee through the International Bureau for definite solution and decision.

This may, thirty years later, need some explanation. After the First World War, national boundaries had been changed in no small measure. I may instance Austria and Hungary, the Balkan States and others.

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