Circle K International

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For the convenience store company, see Circle K.
Circle K International - CKI
Circlek.png
Founded 1934
Founder Jay N. Emerson
Type Service
Focus To promote service, leadership, and fellowship
Location
Origins Washington State College, Pullman, Washington
Area served Worldwide
Method Community service
Members 13,835
Owner Kiwanis International
Revenue US$767,348 (2006)[1]
Endowment >US$160,000 (2005)[2]
Slogan Live to Serve, Love to Serve
Website www.circlek.org

Circle K International (CKI) is an international collegiate service organization that is a sponsored leadership program of Kiwanis International. It promotes service, leadership, and fellowship. It has over 12,600 members.[3]

Organization[edit]

Circle K International is a service organization formed to help the community through various service projects. It is part of an umbrella of organizations led by Kiwanis International. Circle K International also aims to build fellowship and create leaders within the membership.

The organization raises funds for various causes. The major initiative is: “Focusing on the Future: Children” which aims to help children of ages six to thirteen. In 2007, Circle K partnered with the U.S. fund[clarification needed] to help raise $500,000 for UNICEF in efforts to help children around the world who do not have access to clean drinking water. This is called "Saving Lives – The Six Cents Initiative." It got its name from the cost in U.S. funds, to purchase one pack of rehydration salts to purify a day’s worth of drinking water. Their service partners include UNICEF, Students Team Up to Fight Hunger (STUFH),[4] March of Dimes, Better World Books, and The Tomorrow Fund.[5]

Pledge[edit]

"I pledge to uphold the Objects of Circle K International, to foster compassion and goodwill toward others through service and leadership, to develop my abilities and the abilities of all people, and to dedicate myself to the realization of mankind’s potential."

History[edit]

In 1936, the “Circle K House” at Washington State College was established by the Kiwanis Club of Pullman, Washington. Organized as a fraternity, Kappa Iota Phi served men who needed financial aid to attend college. Kiwanians also wanted to provide collegiate students leadership opportunities for their future careers and work service projects to better their communities while having a sense of fellowship. In 1947, Circle K changed from a fraternity to a service organization. That year, the first Circle K club was chartered at Carthage College in Carthage, Illinois. In 1949, two more clubs were added, and by 1955 there were 147 clubs, at which point Circle K received official endorsement from Kiwanis International. Circle K International adopted the Kiwanians beliefs by establishing the three tenets of Service, Leadership, and Fellowship to bring a sense of purpose to the organization.[6]

The Kiwanis International Board of Trustees accepted a proposal to allow the establishment of Circle K Districts on February 22, 1957. The very first Circle K District to be officially recognized was the Texas-Oklahoma District. The second Circle K District was Kentucky-Tennessee which was closely followed by Michigan. Four more Districts were added in the 1957-58 administrative year: Missouri-Arkansas, California-Nevada-Hawaii, Ohio, and Alabama.

In 1971, delegates at the International Convention voted to allow women into the organization. The move was initially met with resistance by Kiwanis, which must approve all changes to the Circle K governing documents. After nearly two years of debate, the Kiwanis International Board of Trustees approved the change on February 6, 1973 and Circle K became the first co-ed organization in the Kiwanis Family. In 1984, Susan E. McClernon was elected the first female International President of Circle K International.

In 1975, Gregory Faulkner from the New York District was elected to the position of International President. Faulkner was the first African-American International President. Faulkner's election and the admission of female members was symbolic of the new level of maturity and responsibility Circle K International had assumed over 20 years of service, growth and development.

At the International Convention in 1987, the delegates approved the use of the initials CKI as an official name of the organization. That same year, Kiwanis International voted to allow women into Kiwanis clubs. Key Club had gone co-ed in 1977.

As of the end of 2005, membership consisted of over 13,250 college students in 17 nations around the world. Most of the Circle K membership currently resides in North America, in 30 Districts recognized by Kiwanis International. Twenty-seven districts are entirely within the United States, while three districts are international representing Canada and the Caribbean. These three Districts are the Pacific Northwest (made up of Oregon, Idaho, Washington, and the Canadian province of British Columbia and Yukon Territory), Western Canada (Alberta and Manitoba), and Eastern Canada and the Caribbean. Districts-in-Formation exist in Eastern Canada, Central and South America, Australia, and the Pacific Rim.

Circle K International celebrated its 50th anniversary at the 2005 International Convention in Greensboro, North Carolina. The International Convention's theme was, "CKI's 50th Anniversary: 50 Never Looked So Good".

International Conventions (ICONs)[edit]

Year Number Location Theme Dates Attendees Refs
1953 Madison Square Garden, New York City, New York (with Kiwanis) June 22, 1953June 24, 1953 [7][8][9]
1954 Carthage College, Carthage, Illinois October 17, 1954October 19, 1954 [7][10]
1955 Des Moines, Iowa September 1, 1955September 4, 1955 [7]
1956 1st Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania September 5, 1956September 8, 1956 [7][11]
1957 2nd Denver, Colorado August 28, 1957August 30, 1957 [7]
1958 3rd Huntsville, Texas See You at Sam Houston State Teacher's Cow-llege August 26, 1958August 29, 1958 [7][12]
1959 4th Delaware, Ohio August 26, 1959August 28, 1959 [7]
1960 5th Toronto, Ontario August 24, 1960August 28, 1960 [7]
1961 6th St. Petersburg, Florida Fun in the Sun in '61 August 23, 1961August 25, 1961 [7][12][13]
1962 7th San Diego, California Si! Senor—San Diego August 28, 1962August 30, 1962 [7][12][14]
1963 8th Norfolk, Virginia Y'all Come August 26, 1963August 28, 1963 [7][12][15]
1964 9th Chicago, Illinois By the Lake Shore in '64 August 31, 1964September 3, 1964 [7][12][16]
1965 10th Miami Beach, Florida Let's Meet in Miami Beach August 30, 1965September 2, 1965 [7][12][17]
1966 11th Dallas, Texas See You in Big D August 21, 1966August 24, 1966 [7][12]
1967 12th Ottawa, Ontario Circle K in Canada August 27, 1967August 30, 1967 [7][12]
1968 13th Philadelphia, Pennsylvania August 25, 1968August 28, 1968 [7]
1969 14th Portland, Oregon Northwest in '69 August 31, 1969September 3, 1969 [7][12]
1970 15th New Orleans, Louisiana August 23, 1970August 26, 1970 [7]
1971 16th Chicago, Illinois August 22, 1971August 25, 1971 [7]
1972 17th Denver, Colorado August 27, 1972August 30, 1972 [7]
1973 18th Miami, Florida By the Sea in '73...1,000 to Miami Beach August 19, 1973August 22, 1973 [7][12]
1974 19th Los Angeles, California By the Shore in '74 August 18, 1974August 21, 1974 [7][12]
1975 20th Toronto, Ontario Climax in Canada August 17, 1975August 20, 1975 [7][12]
1976 21st Washington, D.C. Come to the Capital Convention August 15, 1976August 18, 1976 [7][12]
1977 22nd Muehlebach Hotel, Kansas City, Missouri Get Your Muehle Bach to Kansas City. It's No Bum Steer August 14, 1977August 17, 1977 [7][12]
1978 23rd Orlando, Florida Circle K's Magical Meeting August 20, 1978August 23, 1978 [7][12]
1979 24th Marriott Hotel, Chicago, Illinois Have a Great Chicago August 19, 1979August 22, 1979 [7][12][18]
1980 25th Phoenix, Arizona Celebrate the Silver August 17, 1980August 20, 1980 [7][12]
1981 26th Philadelphia Marriott Hotel, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania The Philly Feeling August 16, 1981August 16, 1981 [7][12][19]
1982 27th Fort Worth, Texas Lone Star and You! Fort Worth '82 August 14, 1982August 18, 1982 [7][12]
1983 28th Atlanta Marriott (now the Atlanta Sheraton), Atlanta, Georgia Atlanta's the Place to be in '83 August 20, 1983August 23, 1983 [7][12][20]
1984 29th Milwaukee, Wisconsin Catch the Spirit - Milwaukee '84 August 11, 1984August 15, 1984 [7]
1985 30th Seattle, Washington Celebrate Service - 30 Years of Caring - Seattle, WA '85 August 17, 1985August 21, 1985 [7][12]
1986 31st Boston, Massachusetts A Declaration of Commitment August 16, 1986August 20, 1986 [7][12][21]
1987 32nd St. Louis, Missouri Gateway To New Horizons August 15, 1987August 19, 1987 [7][12]
1988 33rd Orlando, Florida Celebrate a New Beginning August 13, 1988August 17, 1988 [7][12]
1989 34th Cincinnati, Ohio WCKI in Cincinnati: Rockin' to the 90's August 19, 1987August 23, 1987 [7][12]
1990 35th Anaheim, California 35 Years...and the magic continues! August 18, 1990August 22, 1990 [7][12]
1991 36th Baltimore, Maryland Anchors Aweigh for Circle K August 17, 1991August 21, 1991 [7][12]
1992 37th San Antonio, Texas Sharing One Vision August 15, 1992August 19, 1992 [7][12]
1993 38th Nashville, Tennessee A Celebration of Service August 14, 1993August 18, 1993 [7][12]
1994 39th St. Louis, Missouri Envision Excellence August 6, 1994August 10, 1994 [7][12]
1995 40th Phoenix, Arizona Expanding Horizons, 40 Years of Service August 5, 1995August 9, 1995 [7][12]
1996 41st Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Service: Foundation For Our Future August 10, 1996August 14, 1996 966 [7][12][22]
1997 42nd Chicago, Illinois Moving On The Winds Of Change August 2, 1997August 6, 1997 998 [7][12][22]
1998 43rd Ocho Rios, Jamaica Oceans of Opportunity...CKI in Reggae Land August 8, 1998August 11, 1998 922 [7][12][22]
1999 44th Houston, Texas Saddle Up for Service August 7, 1999August 11, 1999 972 [7][12][22]
2000 45th San Diego, California Catch the Wave of Service August 6, 2000August 11, 2000 1076 [7][12][22]
2001 46th Buffalo, New York Lighting the Way to the Future: Service on the Edge August 4, 2000August 9, 2000 944 [7][22]
2002 47th Carib Royale, Orlando, Florida August 10, 2002August 14, 2002 1039 [7][22][23]
2003 48th Omni Severin Hotel, Indianapolis, Indiana The Kiwanis-Family United in Service July 2, 2003July 6, 2003 701 [7][22][24][25]
2004 49th Union Station Hyatt Regency, St. Louis, Missouri A Family United in Service June 30, 2004July 3, 2004 589 [7][24][26]
2005 50th Sheraton Greensboro Hotel at Four Seasons Greensboro, North Carolina 50 Never Looked So Good August 12, 2007August 16, 2006 636 [24][27][28]
2006 51st Boston Park Plaza Hotel & Towers, Boston, Massachusetts Navigating the Seas of Service August 12, 2007August 15, 2007 555 [7][24][29]
2007 52nd Red Lion Hotel on the River, Portland, Oregon Planting Seeds of Service August 4, 2007August 7, 2007 525 [30][31]
2008 53rd Adam's Mark Hotel, Denver, Colorado Reaching New Heights August 6, 2008August 9, 2008 [32][33][34]
2009 54th Sheraton Birmingham, Birmingham, Alabama Birmingham. Be there! August 5, 2009August 8, 2009 [35][36]
2010 55th Washington University of St. Louis, St. Louis, Missouri Meet us in St. Louis August 4, 2010August 7, 2010 [37]
2011 56th Virginia Beach Resort Hotel, Virginia Beach, Virginia Come for the fun, stay in the sun June 22, 2011June 26, 2011 [38]
2012 57th Westin New Orleans Canal Place, New Orleans, Louisiana Big Service in the Big Easy June 27, 2012July 1, 2012 [39]
2013 58th Westin Bayshore and Vancouver Convention Center, Vancouver, British Columbia June 26, 2013June 30, 2013 [40]
2014 59th Loews Vanderbilt Hotel, Nashville, Tennessee Motto: The Sounds of Service [39]
2015 60th Unknown, Indianapolis, Indiana Motto: unknown [39]
2016 61st Unknown, Toronto, Canada Motto: unknown [39]
2017 62nd Unknown, San Antonio, Texas Motto: unknown [39]

Governance[edit]

CKI operates on a three-tiered system similar to Kiwanis International and Key Club International. The International Board oversees organizational policy, growth and international expansion. The International Board is elected at the International Convention held in a different city each summer. The Board is composed of an International President, Vice-President, and eight trustees who represent districts that comprise their sub-region. The International Board meets a minimum of four times per year.

The 2014-15 International Board[41][42]

International President: Kathy Le

International Vice-President: Clara Oh

International Trustees:

Subregion A: Tyson Diep
Districts: Montana, Pacific Northwest, Utah-Idaho, Western Canada

Subregion B: Michael Zhou
Districts: California-Nevada-Hawaii, Rocky Mountain, Southwest

Subregion C: Ashley Wolfe
Districts: Illinois-Eastern Iowa, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota-Dakotas, Wisconsin Upper-Michigan

Subregion D: Heidi Brooks
Districts: Kansas, Louisiana-Mississippi-West Tennessee, Missouri-Arkansas, Nebraska-Iowa, Texas-Oklahoma

Subregion E: Shivam Patel
Districts: Kentucky-Tennessee, Ohio, Pennsylvania, West Virginia

Subregion F: Kelly Chan
Districts: Capital, Eastern Canada, New England, New Jersey, New York

Subregion G: Racheile Ricklefs
Districts: Alabama, Caribbean, Carolinas, Florida, Georgia

"International Trustee At Large:" Alex Bour
"Districts": Andean and Central America, Malaysia*, Taiwan*, Philippines*, all non districted clubs

International Committee Chairs and Secretaries serve Circle K International by being experts in a particular field and running committees to complete tasks that directly affects the membership.

International Committees

Executive Committee: Daniel Tsang, Chairman - Amelia Ahnert, Secretary - David Limjoco & Jonathan Pevarnek, Members
Membership and Marketing Committee: Jonathan Lacaba, Chairman - Alex Bour, Secretary
Kiwanis Family Relations Committee: Danielle Sammut, Chairwoman - Mason Kuang, Secretary
Service Committee: Kathy Le Chairwoman - Stefan Ludlow, Secretary

District Boards provide support and guidance to the Circle K clubs within their geographical area. All districts are headed by a Governor, who oversees the District Board members that usually consist of a District Secretary, District Treasurer, District Bulletin Editor, and Lt. Governors. Several Districts combine two District positions into a District Secretary/Treasurer. District Conventions are held every year (in February or March depending on the District) for member education, club officer training, and election of the District Board. Districts are charged with implementing International policies within their represented clubs. All District Boards are responsible for club building, Kiwanis Family relations, laws and regulations, membership retention/education, and planning District events for the membership (e.g., District Convention).

Club Boards (also known as club officers or club Executive Boards) are an important aspect of CKI, second only to the club members, as they are the elected leaders who work within their community. Club Boards work with their District Boards on membership recruitment strategies, Kiwanis Family projects, membership retention and education, and social events. Also, Club Boards plan community service projects and social events for their members. CKI recommends all clubs to elect their new Club Boards before their District Convention.

Criticism[edit]

Regionalization, finances, and House of Delegates[edit]

Concern has also arisen due to proposed restructuring changes presented as "The Case for Change" by the 2005-2006 Structure Task Force. Although major parts of Phase I of "The Case for Change" failed at ICON 2006, some parts were resurrected for ICON 2007.

At ICON 2006 in Boston, discussion of the proposed regionalization plans and other structure changes led the delegates to the longest house of delegates session in the history of the organization.

At ICON 2007 in Portland, several amendments failed. These included a new club dues structure, the elimination of the offices of International President and Vice-President, and measures allowing clubs outside of the district structure.

At ICON 2008 in Denver, the House of Delegates made the decision to change the financial structure of the organization from dues to a fee system, which will go into effect for the 2010-2011 CKI fiscal year.

Past International Presidents[edit]

Year President Home College References
1953 – 1954 Kenneth B. Creasy[A] Ohio Wesleyan University [43][44]
1954 – 1955 Eugene C. Alford Georgia Institute of Technology [43]
1955 – 1956 Richard B. Forde Western Michigan College
1956 – 1957 Wally D. Miller San Diego State College [45]
1957 – 1958 Hal Helsley San Diego State College
1958 – 1959 Jack E. Whitescarver Sam Houston State Teachers College
1959 – 1960 Robert A. Maxwell Ohio Wesleyan University [44]
1960 – 1961 John Hoyt Blalock University of Alabama [46]
1961 – 1962 John W. Melton, III University of Southwestern Louisiana
1962 – 1963 James S. Mathews Randolph-Macon College [47]
1963 – 1964 John H. de Boisblanc Louisiana State University [48][49]
1964 – 1965 Thomas P. Ewbank Indiana University [50]
1965 – 1966 John D. Eadinger The University of Western Ontario [51]
1966 – 1967 James A. Smith Louisiana State University
1967 – 1968 David A. Keyko Drew University
1968 – 1969 Peter L. Andrus University of Pennsylvania [52]
1969 – 1970 Michael F. Adams David Lipscomb College [52][53]
1970 – 1971 Lloyd N. Hardesty Idaho State University
1971 – 1972 Ralph W. Kalish, Jr. George Washington University [47]
1972 – 1973 Segundo J. Fernandez University of Miami
1973 – 1974 George S. Latimer Fordham University [54]
1974 – 1975 Craig A. Miller College of Insurance
1975 – 1976 Gregory W. Faulkner Baruch College [43][55]
1976 – 1977 Howard H. Hendrick Bethany Nazarene College [55]
1977 – 1978 Neil G. Giuliano Arizona State University [55]
1978 – 1979 Paul L. Frantz Montana State University – Bozeman [55][56]
1979 – 1980 Mark C. Musso Wichita State University [55]
1980 – 1981 Thomas M. Andrews Wright State University [44]
1981 – 1982 Kenneth P. Burke University of South Florida [57]
1982 – 1983 David A. Kelly University of Wisconsin–Oshkosh [58][59]
1983 – 1984 James D. Troyer Pacific Lutheran University [60]
1984 – 1985 Susan E. McClernon The College of St. Scholastica [43]
1985 – 1986 Randall S. Williams Auburn University at Montgomery
1986 – 1987 Delaine R. Swenson Whitworth College
1987 – 1988 Scott A. Bearby University of Notre Dame [61][62]
1988 – 1989 Oliver P. "Opy" Yandle Loyola University New Orleans [63]
1989 – 1990 Wendy L. Schrick St Martin's College
1990 – 1991 Jason I. Steiner New York University and Hofstra University [64][65]
1991 – 1992 David B. Pilati Bowling Green State University [44]
1992 – 1993 Jim Beck Washington University in St. Louis [66]
1993 – 1994 Justin T. Core Pierce College [67]
1994 – 1995 Matthew O'Keefe Boston College [68]
1995 – 1996 Carol Clyde Radford University [47][69]
1996 – 1997 Sujal Shah Rutgers University [70]
1997 – 1998 Hugh Simmonds University of the West Indies – Mona [46]
1998 – 1999 Cathy Lenter West Virginia University
1999 – 2000 Christopher Zock Arizona State University [71][72]
2000 – 2001 Jayme Sloan Arizona State University [71]
2001 – 2002 Cindy Brigham Indiana University [73][74]
2002 – 2003 Rupert Welsh University of the West Indies – Mona [75]
2003 – 2004 Dan Conrod Southern Illinois University Carbondale [76]
2004 – 2005 Troy Dibley George Washington University [77]
2005 – 2006 Brian Egger Willamette University [78]
2006 – 2007 Alec Macaulay Duke University [79]
2007 – 2008 Amanda Badali Arizona State University [53][71]
2008 – 2009 Kristen Reed State University of New York at Potsdam [80][81]
2009 – 2010 Jason Stewart College of Wooster [82][83]
2010 – 2011 Amanda Marfisi Angelo State University [84]
2011 – 2012 Steven Spriggs Texas A&M University [84]
2012 – 2013 Josephine Lukito State University of New York at Geneseo [84]
2013 – 2014 Daniel Tsang Loyola University Chicago [84]
2014 – 2015 Kathy Le University of Alberta [84]

A. ^ Mr. Creasy and Mr. Alford were President before a charter and separate Constitution and By-laws were created for Circle K.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Kiwanis International Financial Statement" (PDF). Kiwanis International. April 2007. Retrieved May 2, 2007. 
  2. ^ "Circle K surpasses goal by more than a hair". Circle K. September 2005. Retrieved May 2, 2007. 
  3. ^ "Discover Circle K". Circle K International. Retrieved January 14, 2013. 
  4. ^ "STUFH - Students Team Up to Fight Hunger". Retrieved January 14, 2013. 
  5. ^ "The Tomorrow Fund". Circle K International. Retrieved January 14, 2013. 
  6. ^ "History of Circle K". Circle K International. 2010. Retrieved April 8, 2010. 
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba Illinois Eastern Iowa District Illinois Eastern Iowa Past Award Winners at International Convention
  8. ^ HISTORY BULLETIN ON KIWANIS ESTABLISHING CIRCLE K CLUBS
  9. ^ Capital City Kiwanis Club May 4, 2009
  10. ^ Georgia CKI history 1954
  11. ^ Georgia CKI history 1956
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj K International Convention Cities and Themes
  13. ^ The Highacres Collegian May 1961 p.2
  14. ^ Chicago Tribune Feb 4, 1962
  15. ^ Los Angeles Times Jul 11, 1963
  16. ^ Chicago Tribune Aug 31, 1964
  17. ^ Hartford Courant Sep 6, 1965
  18. ^ Georgia CKI history 1979-1980
  19. ^ Georgia CKI history 1981-1982
  20. ^ Georgia CKI history 1983-1984
  21. ^ Georgia CKI history 1986-1987
  22. ^ a b c d e f g h CKI Magazine, April 2008
  23. ^ International Convention Rundown
  24. ^ a b c d Georgia CKI history
  25. ^ University of Michigan Circle K v1 n1
  26. ^ University of Victoria Circle K International 2003-2004 Conferences
  27. ^ Randolph Kiwanis September 2005
  28. ^ International Speaking March 2005
  29. ^ 2006 Convention Brochure
  30. ^ Carolina May 2007 Bulletin
  31. ^ Builder Summer 2007
  32. ^ ICON 2008
  33. ^ News from the House
  34. ^ The PNW Post
  35. ^ 2009 CKI Convention
  36. ^ Kiwanis Public News » CKI Convention. Birmingham. Be there!
  37. ^ 2010 CKI Convention
  38. ^ 2011 CKI Convention
  39. ^ a b c d e 2012 CKI Convention
  40. ^ "Nashville Convention 2014". Circlek.org. Retrieved 2014-04-08. 
  41. ^ "CKI elects 2010-11 board members". Circle K International. August 10, 2010. Retrieved August 12, 2010. 
  42. ^ "2010 Elections and Amendments". Circle K International. 2010. Retrieved August 12, 2010. 
  43. ^ a b c d Circle K history (Bowie State)
  44. ^ a b c d International Leadership from Ohio
  45. ^ Past Lieutenant Governors of Division 30
  46. ^ a b UA Circle K
  47. ^ a b c Capital District Historians handbook
  48. ^ Fresno City College Rampage March 19, 1964
  49. ^ The Nittany Cub Behrend Campus Friday March 13, 1964
  50. ^ Scholarship information
  51. ^ Circle K History (Sir Arthur Lewis CC)
  52. ^ a b A History of Circle K Part II
  53. ^ a b University president to speak at Convention
  54. ^ Celebrates Kiwanis/Circle K Partnerships
  55. ^ a b c d e A History of Circle K Part IV
  56. ^ http://www.mtkiwanis.com/KSPAN/april2005e.pdf Montana Kiwanis KSPAN April-June 2005
  57. ^ SP College Web Factbook 2004-2005
  58. ^ Circle K history (Georgia)
  59. ^ Kiwanis Club of Sandy Springs
  60. ^ Kiwanis - Men at Work
  61. ^ Notre Dame NDCK Alumni
  62. ^ Notre Dame NDCK History
  63. ^ http://oliveryandle.com/yes_v2_002.htm Yandle Executive Solutions
  64. ^ International Officers from NY Circle K
  65. ^ http://www.kiwanisnycyp.org/club/Officers.html NYCYP Officers
  66. ^ http://jimbeckforjudge.com/page2.shtml Jim Beck for Judge - about Jim
  67. ^ Treasure Valley Community College staff
  68. ^ Key Club Members Attend Convention In California
  69. ^ Carol Clyde Vita
  70. ^ Millenium Plan[dead link]
  71. ^ a b c Kiwanis Club of Tucson news
  72. ^ http://www.kiwanis-nylin.org/archivedisplay.php New York Long Island North Archive
  73. ^ Kiwanis Club of Erie October 2001 newsletter
  74. ^ Dues Education 2002
  75. ^ New Member Orientation program 2002
  76. ^ LaMissTenn Happenings
  77. ^ New Jersey Kiwanian October-November 2005
  78. ^ Florida District of Circle K International Fall 2005 Directory
  79. ^ Duke Chronicle - Macaulay voted head of national Circle K
  80. ^ Club status
  81. ^ http://www.kiwanis-ny.org/archive/08ru.htm Kiwanis New York District Membership Roundup
  82. ^ Honors from the March of Dimes
  83. ^ http://www.nycirclek.org/files/publications/DecAdvisor.pdf The Circle K Advisors’ Newsletter of the New York District Volume 1 Issue 3 December 2009
  84. ^ a b c d e "Conventions". Circlek.org. Retrieved 2014-04-08. 

External links[edit]