Its sole purpose is to serve as an immediate, visual cue to others that you are able to perform as an interpreter, when needed This is also why its placement on your uniform is near your nameplate. Carrying on a five-minute conversation in this language. Translating a two-minute speech or address. Writing a letter in the language. Morse Code Interpreter Strip requirements Youth and adults may wear this strip if they show their knowledge of Morse code by:
Character[ edit ] The Yellow Kid was not an individual but a type. When I used to go about the slums on newspaper assignments I would encounter him often, wandering out of doorways or sitting down on dirty doorsteps. I always loved the Kid. He had a sweet character and a sunny disposition, and was generous to a fault. Malice, envy or selfishness were not traits of his, and he never lost his temper. Outcault, from a interview Mickey Dugan,  better known as The Yellow Kid, was a bald, snaggle-toothed barefoot boy who wore an oversized yellow nightshirt and hung around in a slum alley typical of certain areas of squalor that existed in late 19th-century New York City.