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Personal Health Form - Girl Members (H.1) Girl s Name: Last name First name Birth date: Height: Weight: year/month/date Address: No. Street Apt. No. P.O. Box or R. R. No. City Phone: Province /Territory
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[Song starts: We've been sisters for a century. Friendship like it ought to be. We've got a hundred years. Here's to another hundred years.] Hi, there. I am a Canadian Girl Guide and I can hardly believe we are celebrating our 100th anniversary. It sure seems like we've come a long way in the past 100 years, but really the spirit of Guiding hasn't changed very much at all. Let's take a look at some of the things that have happened over those years. Just one year after Girl Guides began in England as an offshoot of the newly formed Boy Scouts organization, we started up here in Canada. It was in 1910 in St. Catharine's, Ontario, that Mary Malcomson launched our very first company. Girls in Canada couldn't wait to join and within two years we were in every province, and we had our first Chief Commissioner, Lady Mary Pellatt. You might recognize her home in Toronto at the time, Casa Loma. In fact, the Guiding spirit lives on there to this day and thousands of us gathered there this year and visited the permanent Girl Guides exhibit. Camping has always been a big part of Guiding. Check this out: this photo was taken at one of our first Guide camps in Canada. This one was in 1913, right on the banks of the Credit River outside of Toronto. Can you believe what we had to wear back then? What those girls wouldn't have given for a pair of jeans! Younger girls were taking part in Guiding these years, originally called Rosebuds and then in 1919, Brownie packs were given official standing in Canada. Girl Guides helps me and every other Guide be more independent and ready to face the challenges of life. And that's been put to the test many times in our history. When World War I began, a dark cloud fell over millions of lives. At this time of great need, Girl Guides lived up to their promise of loyalty and service, both here at home and abroad supporting soldiers and civilian efforts, and in doing so, we truly discovered the strength we had within to change the world around us. Guiding in Canada grew quickly during the Great Depression. Economic hardships didn't stop us girls from experiencing the friendship, adventures and opportunity to grow into strong, independent women that Guiding offered. Of course, camping continued to be an important part of Guiding in Canada. One of our camps back then had a barn and we needed a horse. So we came up with a fundraiser to pay for the horse, selling cookies. Who knew how big that cookie idea would become? During World War II, Girl Guides around the world, including our Canadian girls, stepped up and did whatever was required, from taking first aid courses and helping families to raising funds for two air ambulances that they donated to the war effort. I guess being a Guide is all about being committed to your family, your country and even the world. After the war, we Girl Guides were swept along with the rest of Canada into a new age of opportunity and challenges. In 1953, Girl Guides of Canada expanded into numerous...