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Active 20-30 Club

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Active 20-30 Club Logo
Active 20-30 Club Logo.jpeg
Founded1922
FoundersActive International: Ernest Axland, Paul Arthand, Carl Morck, Carl Springer, Carl Teman, Edgar Jones and Pat McNamara 20-30 International: Paul Clairborne
TypeService
FocusLeadership Development / Disadvantaged Youth
Location
OriginsSacramento, California and Aberdeen, Washington, United States
Area served
North, South and Central America
MethodCommunity service
Websitehttp://www.active20-30.org/

Active 20-30 International is an international service club focused on helping children and developing leadership skills in younger adults ages 20–39. In the United States and Canada the organization is called the Active 20-30 Club and has over 50 local chapters. In Hispanic America the group is called Activo 20-30 Internacional and has over 60 chapters. The Active 20-30 Club is also a member of a global group called the WOCO Foundation.

History

Active 20-30 International is the result of the fusion of two Clubs, Active International and 20-30 International. Both were created to give younger adults the opportunity to lead, as leadership positions in established service clubs at that time were dominated by older men.

Active International

Active International was founded in Aberdeen, Washington February 10, 1922, as The Active Club. A group of young men including Ernest Axland, Paul Arthand, Carl Morck, Carl Springer, Carl Teman, Edgar Jones and Pat McNamara were eager to give the young men a more active part in the affairs of the community. Thus, they formed together to establish a young men's club which they named "Active".[1][2] Active was incorporated under the laws of the State of Washington on August 20, 1924. Before long, Active Clubs were formed in Elma, Hoquiam, Montesano and Olympia.

In 1925 the first convention was held in Montesano, Washington, with Carl Morck of Aberdeen being elected as president. In the same year, the name of the organization was officially changed from Active Club to Active Club International.[3]

The National Offices of Active International have been located in Aberdeen, Tacoma, Raymond and Spokane, Washington; Portland, Oregon; and Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada.[4]

20-30 International

20-30 International was founded in Sacramento, CA in the fall of 1922. Paul W. Claiborne was just twenty years of age when he conceived the idea of forming a service club whose members would consist of young men. Together with Earl B. Casey, Alfred B. Franke, Charles G. McBride and Marshall A. Page, he went with his idea to Mitch Nathan, the president of the Sacramento Chamber of Commerce. Nathan approved of his plan and appointed a committee to foster the formation of a club whose activities would aid the growth and advancement of young men. This committee consisted of F.A.S. "Sandy" Foale, Chairman; Charles Hansen, Clinton Harbor, Joseph Quire and Mrs. Alva Archer. A meeting was held in the Chamber of Commerce building on Tuesday, December 12, 1922, with Judge Peter J. Shields as the speaker. It was decided to proceed with the organization work immediately. Upon the suggestion of Sandy Foale, the name 20-30 was adopted.[5][6]

An organizational meeting was held on December 19, 1922, and Paul Claiborne was unanimously elected as the first president. Sandy Foale was named chairman of the advisory board. After the Sacramento club had established itself, 20-30 began to expand to new areas.[5][6]

On March 10, 1924, the Stockton, CA club was chartered with the assistance of the Rotary Club in Stockton. G. Lewis Fox was elected president, and Dr. Hall was named Chairman of the Advisory Board. A meeting between Sacramento and Stockton was held on March 5, 1925, and they created the 20-30 Club Executive Council to help with expansion to other cities. In August 1925, the third Club, San Bernardino, California, becomes affiliated with the organization.[5][6]

During 1926, 20-30 Clubs were formed in San Francisco, Hayward, Tracy and Oakland. Delegates from the seven clubs met in San Francisco on August 21, 1926. This was the first convention of 20-30. A Constitution was adopted and the following officers were elected: Sumner Mering, President; Tom Louttit, Vice President; Ivan Shoemaker, Secretary/Treasurer.[5][6]

Expansion of the Active & 20-30 Organizations

In June 1929, Active International became international in fact, as well as in name, with the chartering of the Vancouver International Club in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. Active clubs soon spread through Washington, Oregon, California and Montana in the United States and the provinces of British Columbia and Alberta in Canada. Clubs were also located in Idaho, Hawaii and Washington D.C.

From 20-30's inception in 1922 until December 1941, charters were granted to 260 clubs and a total membership of 4,675 was attained. During the war years, approximately 65 percent of the membership served in the armed forces. This compelled 68 clubs to disband and decreased the number of active clubs to 122 with active membership at 1,800. In many cases the clubs were kept on active status by one or two members who maintained the charter.[6][7]

The official start of international expansion started is up for debate. It was widely believed that with the chartering of the Juarez Club on February 16, 1944, so started the movement of 20-30 in Mexico and Latin America. However, new evidence points to the first real international presence beginning in 1933 when the El Paso, Texas, club was chartered and possibly the Juarez, Mexico Club as well. It was a result of the Juarez charter and that of other Mexican clubs that the name of the association was changed to 20-30 International at the 1946 Victory Convention.[8]

Merger

Both 20-30 International and Active International where chartered members of the World Council of Young Men's Service Clubs. John Armenia, Joe Crowe and Arnie Scheldt of Active and Dr. James Vernetti, Henry Heyl and Ray Fletcher of 20-30 were among those who fostered the World Council movement up to its formal beginning in 1945.[9][10]

In 1959 President Norm Morrison of 20-30[11] and President Ken Helling of Active[12] exchanged a letter and renewed the long-standing proposal that these two almost identical young men's service clubs should merge.[13] Throughout 1959 and 1960 meetings were held between the two groups, culminating in the proposed Constitution, and resolution to be presented to the 1960 conventions of each organization.[11]

At the 20-30 International Convention held in Santa Cruz, CA in 1960,[14] the delegates unanimously adopted the merger proposal and the Constitution. One month later, the delegates at the Active international Convention in Calgary, Alberta, also unanimously adopted the propositions. Therefore, on August 1, 1960, Active International and 20-30 International became Active 20-30 International.[14]

The first convention of Active 20-30 International was held in Tucson, AZ, July 10–14, 1961,[15] where the Constitution and By-Laws were officially adopted. Jack Kummert was elected President; Federico G. Lugo as First Vice-President; James Robertson as Second Vice-President. Clint McClure and Owen Barnes, the last presidents of 20-30 and Active respectively, stayed as members of the International Directors Council as Immediate Past Presidents.

Other members of the First Council of Directors of Active 20-30 International were: Ray Manges, Area 1; Norm Jensen, Area 2; Skeet Glidewell, Area 3; Forrest K. Stewart, Area 4; Roy Stype, Area 5; Emilio Pérez-Banuet, Area 6; Joaquin Bours, Associate Director of Area 6; Angel Moreno, Area 7 and Bob Baumgartner, Area 8.

Its presence became so large, that the State of California and Governor Ronald Reagan declared February 20–26, 1967 "Active 20-30 Week" [2]

Active 20-30 International

Philosophy

The original Active International and 20-30 International clubs started as a result of younger members of other service organizations finding that most leadership positions in those organizations were held and reserved for, the older and more senior members. The idea of a time limit for membership was intended to help build leadership and responsibility. The club as a whole focuses on helping children, specifically those that have special needs or are disadvantaged. Local clubs apply that focus to their specific cities and towns.[16][17][18][19]

Symbols and sayings

The symbols and sayings of the organization are typically adaptations of those of Active International and 20-30 International or a confluence of both.

Emblem

The Active 20-30 International emblem is a buzz saw encircling an hourglass and inscribed "Active 20-30 International."

The emblem selected for Active International was the buzz saw. The buzz saw is just about the most active object you can find anywhere. Even when motionless, as it is on the emblem, it has the appearance of intense activity. Since Aberdeen was a lumber center and sawmills with humming saw blades were in evidence everywhere, it was only logical that the founders of Active chose the buzz saw for their emblem. The buzz saw represents the usefulness of intense activity and the abundant energy of responsible youth, means power, strength, and progress.[11]

The emblem of 20-30 International was an hourglass, symbolizing the passage of time and the need of young man to take advantage of his time and energy for useful activities. Around this hourglass, there were four "S". The four "S" have a double significance since these were the initials of the first four 20-30 Clubs (Sacramento, Stockton, San Bernardino and San Francisco) and they also form the initials of the original slogan "Sincerity in Service, our Slogan for Success".[11]

Upon the merger, a new emblem was developed incorporating both. The 4 "S" were removed and the hourglass was placed within a 23 tooth buzzsaw.

Mission statement

The mission statement is "Providing young adults with an opportunity for personal growth, friendship and leadership development while improving the quality of life for the special needs children in our community."

Club motto

The club's motto is "Youth, to be served, must serve" and variations on the club slogan include "One never stands so tall as when kneeling to help a child," "A man never stands so tall as when he kneels to help a child," "Man never stands so tall as when kneeling to help a child," and "A person never stands so tall as when kneeling to help a child."

Colors

The club's colors are red, blue, and gold.

Membership

Local clubs include women's chapters, men's chapters, and co-ed chapters. The age requirement to be a member is 20-39 to allow for youth leadership training. Honorary members can be of any age. Many Active 20-30 Clubs partner with other service clubs, such as Kiwanis, Rotary, Lions Club, and Soroptimist, and Active 20-30 Club members often join these groups later on in life.[20][21]

Notable members & alumni

Organizational structure

The Active 20-30 Club is organized locally, nationally, and internationally.

US & Canada

Current active clubs in the United States and Canada include: Albuquerque, Auburn, Bakersfield, Brentwood, Carson Valley, Chico, Denver, Eugene, Feather River Valley, Glendale, Gold Rush, Greater Folsom, Greater Roseville/So. Placer Co., Greater Sacramento, Hangtown, Healdsburg, Madera, Marysville/Yuba City, Merced, Napa, Rohnert Park & Cotati, Petaluma, Phoenix, Redding, Redwood Empire, Sacramento, Santa Rosa, Scottsdale, Seattle, Sebastopol, Southern Arizona, Tucson, Valley of the Sun.[65]

Regions

Local chapters are divided into larger bodies. In the United States and Canada, there are six regions:

  • Region 1: Dormant
  • Region 2: I5 Corridor from Sacramento to Seattle
  • Region 3: Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado and New York
  • Region 4: Nevada, California Sierras and Central California
  • Region 5: San Francisco Bay Area & North Coast.

In Latin America each country is divided into its own region known as an association.

Latin America

Current active clubs in the Latin America include:

Colombia

Armenia, Barrancabermeja, Barranquilla, Bogotá, Cali, Manizales, Medellín, Pereira, Santa Marta,

Costa Rica

San Jose, Cañas, Limón, Perez Zeledón, Tilarán, Tres Ríos, Metropoli.

Dominican Republic

Azua, Baní, Barahona, La Vega, Mao, Moca, Nagua, Padre Las Casas, San Francisco de Macorís, Santiago, Santo Domingo, San Cristóbal, San Juan de la Maguana, Villa Vásquez [66]

El Salvador

San Salvador, San Miguel, San Vicente, San Salvador Centro, Usulután and San Francisco Gotera

Mexico

Delicias, Juárez, Chihuahua, Mukira, Ensenada, Mulier, Los Mochis, Somachi, Meoqui, Saucillo, Cuauhtémoc, Michoacán.

Nicaragua

Managua Capital, Granada

Panama

Aguadulce, Boquete, Colón Sur, Changuinola, Chitré, David, La Concepción, Las Cumbres, Las Tablas, Panamá, Panamá Noreste, Panamá Oeste, Panamá Pacífico, Penonomé, Puerto Armuelles, Santiago

Peru

Lima, Chiclayo

National/International Interaction

Each country has their own national governing body. In the US & Canada the composition is unique due to the considerable size and geographic reach of the association's membership. The National Board is composed of the nine elected officers which include the Regional Directors (one per region), the National President-elect, National President and the Immediate Past National President as well as three appointed positions; National Treasurer, Executive Director and the International Relations Officer (IRO).

In other countries the governing body is called the Council of Presidents. Each individual club is represented by their president. Also included is the National President-elect, National President and the Immediate Past National President as well as the appointed positions; National Treasurer, National Secretary and the International Relations Officer (IRO)

The International Board for the International Organization has representation by each national president and includes the International President-elect, International President as well as the appointed positions; International Treasurer, International Secretary and the international International Relations Officer (IRO)

Global

The Active 20-30 Club is also part of a global group called the WOCO Foundation, the World Council of Service Organizations. This includes the Round Table India, Round Table Austria, Round Table Belgium, Round Table Cyprus, Round Table Kenya, Round Table France, Round Table Germany, Round Table Israel, Round Table Italy, Ladies Circle: India, Round Table Malta, Round Table Mauritius, Round Table Nepal, Round Table Portugal, Round Table Seychelles, Round Table Sri Lanka, Round Table Switzerland, and Apex Bangladesh.[67]

References

  1. ^ "History and Traditions". Active 20-30 International. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
  2. ^ a b c 1968 Congressional Record, Vol. 114, Page 3192 (February 15, 1968)
  3. ^ Colgate, Craig (1981). National Recreational, Sporting, and Hobby Organizations of the United States. Columbia Books. ISBN 9780910416368. Retrieved 22 November 2013.
  4. ^ California. Legislature. Assembly. (1968). Journal of the Assembly, Legislature of the State of California. California. OCLC 6622899.
  5. ^ a b c d Cain, Ed (1926). The Twenty-Thirtian Magazine, 1926. Retrieved 22 November 2013.
  6. ^ a b c d e Boone, Andrew (August 1929). "Rotary's Younger Brother: An Active Organization of "Junior Rotarians"". The Rotarian. Retrieved November 22, 2013.
  7. ^ "20-30 Club Is Lauded For Work". Prescott Evening Courier. Prescott, AZ. June 29, 1946. Retrieved November 22, 2013.
  8. ^ Cain, Ed (1933). The Twenty-Thirtian Magazine, 1933. Retrieved 22 November 2013.
  9. ^ The Royal Bank Letter. Royal Bank of Canada. 1998.
  10. ^ Walsh, S. Padraig (1979). The First Rotarian: The Life and Times of Paul Percy Harris, Founder of Rotary. Scan Books. p. 132. ISBN 9780906360026.
  11. ^ a b c d Durrance, Bonnie. "IN IT FOR THE KIDS". North Bay Biz Magazine. Retrieved 23 November 2013.
  12. ^ "Kenneth Helling Obituary | Condolences". Seattle Times. Seattle Times. Retrieved 23 November 2013.
  13. ^ Cain, Ed (1933). The Twenty-Thirtian Magazine, 1933. p. 46. Retrieved 22 November 2013.
  14. ^ a b "Twenty-Thirtian". Santa Cruz Museum of Art & History at the McPherson Center. Archived from the original on 3 December 2013. Retrieved 23 November 2013.
  15. ^ "20-30 Club Convention". The Journal of Arizona History. 2: 41. 1961. Retrieved 23 November 2013.
  16. ^ Kalb, Loretta (Sep 16, 2011). "Neighbors rally to make the most of new Carmichael park". Sacramento Bee. Archived from the original on 2 December 2013. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  17. ^ Fredriksen, Justine (August 27, 2013). "New service club tends to school's garden". Ukiah Daily Journal. Archived from the original on 2013-11-21. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  18. ^ "Battle of Brews to benefit Challenger Little League". The Press Democrat. November 15, 2013. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  19. ^ Snyder, George (May 29, 1998). "Tee Off for Teens In Golf Classic". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  20. ^ International, Rotary (1933). Proceedings: Twenty-Fourth Annual Convention of Rotary International. p. 320.
  21. ^ Chuey, Tim (21 November 2013). "Who Are The Lions And What Do They Do?". Eugene Daily News. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  22. ^ https://archive.org/details/whoswhoinunitedn02ndunse?q=%22active+20-30%22
  23. ^ Gillam, Jerry (November 29, 1988). "Former State Senate Leader Hugh Burns Dies at Age 86". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 23 December 2013.
  24. ^ Secretary of State (1946). "California Blue Book". California Legislature: 41. Retrieved 23 December 2013. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  25. ^ Campbell, Jack M (2016-08-15). Jack M. Campbell: The Autobiography of New Mexico's First Modern Governor. ISBN 9780826357151.
  26. ^ "Randolph Collier". www.waymarking.com. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  27. ^ a b https://www.newspapers.com/image/17670366
  28. ^ "Ambassador".
  29. ^ Lenon, Robert (2005). It Seems Like Only Yesterday: Mining And Mapping in Arizona?s First Century Vol 2: Bisbee And Patagonia. iUnivers. ISBN 9780595361496. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
  30. ^ Sharp, Nancy (1997). American Legislative Leaders in the West, 1911-1994. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press. p. 101. ISBN 9780313302121.
  31. ^ United States Congress (1949). "Clyde Doyle". Official Congressional Directory. 1. 81 (1): 14.
  32. ^ "The Prescott Courier - Google News Archive Search".
  33. ^ "20-30 Club Makes Elliott Honorary Member of Body". Tulare Advance-Register. 1937-10-28.
  34. ^ The Marion Star Marion, Ohio. Monday, May 23, 1966
  35. ^ "Are you 20-30? Join The Cause". Arizona Foothills Magazine. Retrieved 21 November 2013.
  36. ^ https://www.newspapers.com/image/30298521/
  37. ^ Cain, Ed (January 1933). "Sherrill Halbert". The Twenty-Thirtian. 7 (4): 1. Retrieved 13 December 2013.
  38. ^ Cain, Ed (June 1933). "Brutus Hamilton". Twenty-Thirtian. 7: 37. Retrieved 13 December 2013.
  39. ^ https://archive.org/stream/officialcongress00wash/officialcongress00wash_djvu.txt
  40. ^ Newsletter, Sacramento; Council, California Teamsters Legislative (1973). "Members of the California Legislature and Other State Officials". Sacramento Newsletter, California Teamsters Legislative Council. Retrieved 23 November 2013.
  41. ^ a b "In Recognition of 85 Years of "Youth Serving Youth" Active 20-30 USA & Active 20-30 International". Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  42. ^ The Activian. 1 (1): 1. October 1927.CS1 maint: untitled periodical (link)
  43. ^ https://www.newspapers.com/image/607949939/?terms=%2220-30%2Bclub%22%2B%22honorary%2Bmember%22
  44. ^ Nakanishi, Don (2002). Distinguished Asian American political and governmental leaders. Greenwood Press. ISBN 9781573563253. Retrieved 21 November 2013. robert matsui 20-30 club.
  45. ^ https://www.pressdemocrat.com/news/4666914-181/dick-maugg-of-bartles-and
  46. ^ https://www.newspapers.com/clip/37806383/santa-rosa-50-new-officers-spring/
  47. ^ Cain, Ed (May 1933). "Roy Mikkelsen". The Twenty-Thirtian Magazine: 24. Retrieved 12 December 2013.
  48. ^ a b The Tustin News Thursday, September 24, 1970, page 19
  49. ^ Volkan, Vamik (Aug 13, 2013). Richard Nixon: A Psychobiography. Columbia University Press. ISBN 9780231500456. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
  50. ^ https://www.newspapers.com/image/301424949
  51. ^ https://www.newspapers.com/image/211427535/?terms=%22active%2B20-30%22
  52. ^ Cars & Trucks. 1972.
  53. ^ 2004 Congressional Record, Vol. 150, Page 8322 (May 4, 2004)
  54. ^ https://www.findagrave.com/memorial/26102150
  55. ^ https://active2030sr.com/members/joseph-rattigan/
  56. ^ Cain, Ed (July 1933). "Byrl R. Salsman". Twenty-Thirtian. 7 (10): 1. Retrieved 13 December 2013.
  57. ^ "JoinCalifornia". Retrieved 13 December 2013.
  58. ^ Johnson, Dick (February 1948). "Portland Makes Sinatra Honorary Member". The Twenty-Thirtian. XXII (V): 16.
  59. ^ https://www.newspapers.com/image/96711202/?terms=%2220-30%2Bclub%22%2B%22honorary%2Bmember%22
  60. ^ https://www.newspapers.com/image/623063566/?terms=%2220-30%2Bclub%22%2B%22honorary%2Bmember%22
  61. ^ The Marion Star Marion, Ohio. Monday, May 23, 1966 pg 12
  62. ^ https://www.newspapers.com/image/37669293
  63. ^ "District 20-30 convention set". The Los Angeles Times. June 10, 1944. p. 18. Retrieved December 4, 2017 – via Newspapers.com.
  64. ^ United States Congress (1975). "Bob Wilson". Official Congressional Directory. 94 (1–2): 25. Retrieved 24 December 2013.
  65. ^ "Club List". Active 20-30 International. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
  66. ^ "Donde Estamos". Active 20-30 Internacional. Archived from the original on 31 January 2012. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
  67. ^ Website, Official. "Current Members and Shareholders". The WOCO Foundation. Archived from the original on 2 December 2013. Retrieved 20 November 2013.
This page was last edited on 12 December 2020, at 20:24
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