September Cub Scout Roundtable Issue
Volume 7, Issue 1
Pockets (Webelos Communicator & Citizen)
Personnel: 11 Cubs and Den Leader or Den Chief.
Equipment: Cards with letters spelling out C O L L E C T I O N S
Narrator: We would like to tell you what we collect from Scouting.
C: is for Courtesy. A Scout learns to do good deeds and respect others.
O: is for Outing. Outing is one of the most fun parts of Scouting. Camping and hiking, we always look forward to our time outdoors.
L: is for Learning. A Scout learns many things, first aid, knots, physical skills, citizenship and sportsmanship.
L: is for Leaders. One of the most important parts of the Scouting organization.
E: is for Exploring. A Scout learns the skills he needs to explore the outdoors.
C: is for Challenges. A Scout is presented with many challenges and is helped to meet them and to succeed.
T: is for Try. A Scout learns to always try to do his best.
I: is for Identify. A Scout learns to identify different kinds of leaves, trees and tracks.
O: is for Observe. A Scout observes the Outdoor Code whenever he goes camping or hiking.
N: is for Nationalism. Every Scout around the world is a patriot to his country.
S: is for Scouting. We are very glad Baden-Powell had the vision to bring this program into being.
Personnel: 7 Cubs
Equipment: Cards with letters spelling out P O C K E T S and pictures of collections.
P: is for POSTAGE stamps, something people have collected for many years.
O: is OLD-FASHIONED, what some call antiques.
C: is for CARDS, baseball, football, basketball or hockey. There are so many kinds to choose from.
K: is for KITES, to fly high in the sky. They come in so many styles and color the variety is endless.
E: is for ELECTRONICS, some people collect everything electronic they can get their hands on. TVs, radios, CD players, video games and computers the list goes on.
T: is for TOYS, every kid is a true collector. Their collecting never stops even when they grow up. They just collect different toys.
S: is for SCOUT stuff, that every Scout collects. What Scout does not have collections of badges, patches, uniforms, ties slides, T-shirts, and camping gear.
Have Cubmaster pull out what is in his pockets and explain why he carries it and how he is prepared for emergencies with it.
Cubmaster: Everything a boy puts in his pockets is important to him, just as he and his family is important to our pack. We have to work together to be successful, if our pack is successful, each of us will feel good about ourselves and each other. Let's remember to be prepared by what we carry in our pockets and our lives and be successful.
Many people of all ages have discovered the fun of collecting things. Whether you collect rocks or stamps or model cars, it's exciting to be on the watch for a new item to add to your collection and to see that collection grow. Some collections, such as rare sports cards, can be worth a lot of money. Other collections have no great dollar value. But there is one thing that you can collect which is worth more than anything else: good turns. In the Cub Scout Law of the Pack, we say, "The Cub Scout gives good will." That means that a Cub Scout is always on the lookout for ways to be helpful and kind to other people. When you accumulate acts of good will toward others, you are the wisest collector of them all.
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