Join us for the December 5th, 2015 meeting of the Arizona Breakfast Club held at the Hancock's. There is a lot going on in the world, and staying true to form, we are going to focus on the LOV3 this Christmas Season. Ernest will be talking about the 'Stop Wars' campaign. Adam Kokesh (The FREEDOM! Line) will be the featured speaker, where he will focus on positive activism; "when we say r3VOLution, we say it with LOV3..."
DUE TO THE CLOSURE OF THE COCO'S AT PARADISE VALLEY MALL THIS PAST YEAR, WE WILL BE HOLDING THE ARIZONA BREAKFAST CLUB AT THE HOME OF ERNEST AND DONNA HANCOCK UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE - WE WILL PROVIDE BREAKFAST - THE MEETING CHARGE WILL BE $10 PER HEAD TO COVER THE MEAL AND MEETING. IF ANYONE HAS ANY SUGGESTIONS AS TO A NEW LOCATION, PLEASE LET US KNOW (NEEDS TO BE A BUFFET STYLE BREAKFAST, MEETS ON THE 1ST SATURDAY OF EVERY MONTH, AND HAS TO HAVE A MEETING ROOM THAT WILL SEAT AT LEAST 30-35+ PEOPLE)
ADDRESS: 4886 W PORT AU PRINCE LANE; GLENDALE, AZ 85306
PLEASE R.S.V.P. HERE OR ON THE MEETUP SITE SO WE WILL HAVE AN IDEA OF HOW MANY TO EXPECT
The Arizona Breakfast Club
The Arizona Breakfast Club first came together, in 1969, founded by Harry Everingham. Harry had been a conservative activist since World War II, publishing the American Patriot and leading We The People, a national organization.
Harry came to Arizona from Chicago, and had been discussing the issues of the 1968 election campaign with friends over coffee. The discussions were good, and a decision was made to create a club for political discourse. The Arizona Breakfast Club opened its first public meeting in January of 1970 to fight for freedom in a patriotic forum where our faith in God, our constitutional republic, and productive economy would be championed. The club was to rally conservatives and to educate people about the state of the nation and their American Heritage of liberty.
Senator Barry Goldwater, Arizona's Statesman, and often one of our guests at the podium, best outlined our desires for good government when he said: "I have little interest for streamlining government or making it more efficient, for I mean to reduce its size. I do not undertake to promote welfare, for I propose to extend freedom. My aim is not to pass laws, but to repeal them. It is not to inaugurate new programs, but to cancel old ones that do violence to the constitution, or that have failed in their purpose, or that impose on the people an unwarranted financial burden. I will not attempt to discover whether legislation is 'needed' before I have first determined whether it is constitutionally permissible. And if I should later be attacked for neglecting my constituents' interests, I shall reply that I was informed that their main interest is liberty and in that cause I am doing the very best I can."