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Full text of "Proceedings: Grand Lodge of A.F. & A.M. of Canada, 1988"

BROCK 

UNIVERSITY 

LIBRARY 

Presented by 

J. Lawrence Runnalls 
Niagara- on -the -Lake 

June 1989 



v colu c > 
/ X 

LIBRARY 
BROCK UNIVERSITY. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

Heritage Lodge No. 730 G.R.C. & Grand Lodge A.F.& A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario 



http://www.archive.org/details/grandlodge1988onta 




MOST WORSHIPFUL BROTHER 

WILLIAM R. PELLOW 

GRAND MASTER 



GRAND LODGE 
A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA 

In the Province of Ontario 

PROCEEDINGS 



ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-THIRD 

ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

HELD IN 

THE CITY OF 

TORONTO 

July 20th, A.D. 1988, A.L. 5988 




The Property of and ordered to be read in all 
the Lodges and preserved. 



A BRIEF BIOGRAPHY OF OUR 
GRAND MASTER 



William R. Pellow was born in 1930 at Chapleau. Ontario, where he received 
his early education. He attended Albert College in Belleville and received a B.A. 
degree from Queen's University. He completed his studies at the University of 
Toronto Faculty of Dentistry in 1964. 

He practises dentistry in London. Ontario and is President of Pellark Inc., a 
land and property development company. 

Dr. Pellow taught at both the University of Toronto and the University of 
Western Ontario Dental Faculties. He is a member of local, provincial and 
federal dental societies and has held offices in many dental bodies. 

Our Grand Master was initiated, passed and raised in Lome Lodge No. 622. 
Chapleau. He rose to the office of Junior Deacon, resigning his position to attend 
University. In 1966 he affiliated with Ionic Lodge No. 716. London, and became 
Worshipful Master in 1972. In 1976 he was elected District Deputy Grand Master 
of London East District. He was appointed to the Board of General Purposes in 
1980 and was subsequently elected 1982-84. During this period he served with 
distinction on many committees, and was Chairman of the Committee on 
Masonic Education. In 1985 he was elected Deputy Grand Master. 

Bro. Pellow is a member of several concordant and appendant orders in both 
York and Scottish Rite. He is a member of Mocha Shrine. London, and was 
President of the Alumni Unit. 

At the Conference of Grand Masters of Masons in North America in 1987. 
our Grand Master was elected to the Committee of the Commission on Informa- 
tion for Recognition. 

In 1955 he married Leitha Robinson and the Pellows have two daughters. 
Kimberly Anne and Arden Linda, and a son. William Robin Jackson. The Pellow 
home has become the centre for annual lodge social events. 

Many public and private endeavours have benefited from our brother's 
enormous energy and dedication. 

M.W. Bro. Pellow's affiliation is with the United Church. Curling, cottaging 
in Chapleau. and tennis are among his pastimes. 



GRAND LODGE, A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA 
in the Province of Ontario 



At the One Hundred and Thirty-third Annual Communication of 
the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario, held 
in the City of Toronto, commencing Wednesday. July 20. A.D. 1988. A.L. 
5988. 

Present were: 

THE GRAND MASTER 
M.W. Bro. William R. Pellow 

THE DEPUTY GRAND MASTER 
R.W. Bro. David C. Bradley 

R.W. Bro. James R. Gilpin Grand Senior Warden 

R.W. Bro. Frank G. Dunn Grand Junior Warden 

R.W. Bro. R. Cerwyn Davies Grand Chaplain 

M.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland Grand Treasurer 

M.W. Bro. Robert E. Davies Grand Secretary 

R.W. Bro. Jack S. Hudson Grand Registrar 

V.W. Bro. Philip R. Brown Grand Director of Ceremonies 

PAST GRAND MASTERS 

M.W. Bros. J. A. Irvine. B. B. Foster. W K. Bailey. E. W. Nancekivell. R. E. Davies. N. R. 
Richards. H. O. Polk. R. E. Groshaw. A. L. Copeland. T. J. Arthur (Hon). 

THE DISTRICT DEPUTY GRAND MASTERS 

Algoma J. H. McMullin Ottawa 2 C. E. Clark 

Algoma East M. W. Guest Peterborough R. M. Watson 

Brant W. E. Croome Prince Edward D. L. Geen 

Bruce M. E. Robins St. Lawrence H. E. Shannon 

Chatham G. E. Taylor St. Thomas G. R. Gale 

Eastern C. W. Rees South Huron H. K. Moor 

Frontenac W. R. Ovens Sudbury-Manitoulin W. S. Napier 

Georgian W. T. Anderson Temiskaming P. B. Ashley 

Grey R. G. Gillespie Toronto 1 L. W. Brown 

Hamilton A R. J. Bennett Toronto 2 W. Ayre 

Hamilton B W.J. Hawkins Toronto 3 R. M. Young 

Hamilton C F. H. Adams Toronto 4 C. E. Bradshaw 

London East J. N. McGowan Toronto 5 C. S. Wood 

London West K. M. Tilden Toronto 6 J. M. Robinson 

Muskoka-Parry Sound R. D. Carr Toronto 7 1. A Brown 

Niagara A R. W. McGilvray Victoria G. S. Morgan 

Niagara B _ M. A Pretty Waterloo A G. Wolfe 

Nipissing East G. D. Robson Wellington G. DeKruyf 

North Huron N. D. Wilson Western W. S. Hagarty 

Ontario L. W. H. Waltham Wilson R. M. Oliphant 

Ottawa 1 G. B. Bowman Windsor J. N. Hayes 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19SK 3 

BOARD MEMBERS 

T. R. Davies. J. W. Millar. W. L. Pacey. R. T. Runciman. C. A. Sankey. R. E. Jewell. W. E. 
Elgie. E. C. Steen. R. C. Casselman. C. J. Woodburn. W. C. Frank. W. E. Rawson. N. E. 
Byrne. D. I. Greenwood. C. E. Drew. J. Pos. J. A. J. Hughes. J. W. Auckland. A. G. 
Broomhead. S. H. Cohen. G. W. Kerr. E. R. Morrison. R. S. Throop. K. L. Whiting. W. N. 
Buckingham. J. D. Jackson. E. M. Jones. G. E. MacDonald. J. C. Piper. F. J. Satterley. L. J. 
Hostine. 



GRAND REPRESENTATIVES 



J. A. Irvine Ireland 

F.Scott Alberta 

C. A. Sankey British Columbia 

M. J. Damp Manitoba 

C. D. MacKenzie Nova Scotia 

W. H. Mortlock Prince Edward Island 

N. R. Richards Quebec 

R. E. Groshaw Saskatchewan 

K. Hughes Alabama 

E. W. Nancekivell California 

R. C. Fuller Colorado 

N. E. Byrne Connecticut 

H. V. Bartlett Florida 

F. J. Bruce Idaho 

W. R. Pellow Illinois 

J. M. Jolley Kansas 

E. C. Steen Kentucky 

R. E. Davies Louisiana 

L. W. Westwell Maine 

B. B. Foster Massachusetts 

D. E. Wilson Michigan 

J. T. Cassie Minnesota 

G. T. Rogers Mississippi 

J. V. Lawer Missouri 

R. Colledge Montana 

K N. Nesbitt Nebraska 

H. I. Sparling New Jersey 

M. B. Dymond Ohio 

C. J. Baxter Oregon 

C. J. S. Nixon Rhode Island 

H. O. Polk South Carolina 

A F Rodger Tennessee 

G. C. Phair Texas 

W. J. Carnegie Vermont 

W F. Cockburn Virginia 

A W. Watson Washington 

W J. Anderson West Virginia 

R. M. Gunsolus Wisconsin 

K. J. Hay Argentina 



W. D. Stevens Austria 

J. A Clayton Belgium (Reg. G.L.) 

E. J. J. Jackson Espirito Santo 

G. H. Gilmer Paraiba 

C. J. Woodburn Parana 

W. E. Sills Sao Paulo 

S.G. Black Chile 

W. C. Frank China 

H. A Cameron Bogota 

W. M. Newell Cartagena 

W. L. Pacey Costa Rica 

C. E. Drew Cuba 

T. R. Davies Denmark 

A. M. George Ecuador 

R. C. Casselman Finland 

A. B. Finnie Germany. U. G.L. 

F L. Barrett Greece 

A. L. Copeland Israel 

C. G. Wonfor Japan 

J. C. Guy Luxembourg 

G. E. MacDonald Nuevo Leon 

C. F Grimwood York 

J. D. Jackson Netherlands 

J. W. Millar New South Wales 

J. A Turner New Zealand 

G. H. Vogan Panama 

J. I. Carrick Philippines 

R. J. Connor Puerto Rico 

R. T. Runciman Queensland 

D. I. Greenwood South Africa 

K. H. Redden South Australia 

R. S. Throop Spain 

E. J. Scarborough Sweden 

D. R. Shaw Switzerland 

J. Meek Tasmania 

W. E. Elgie Turkey 

E. J. Brown Uruguay 

C.W. Emmett Victoria 

J. D. Atchison Western Australia 



The M.W. the Grand Master, William R. Pellow, distinguished 
guests and officers of Grand Lodge took their places in the Canadian 
Room of the Royal York Hotel at 8:45 a.m. in the forenoon, and Grand 
Lodge was opened forthwith. 



4 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

MASONS ADMITTED 

The Grand Master invited all Masons to enter and be seated. 

NATIONAL ANTHEM 

The brethren joined in singing the National Anthem followed by the 
Star Spangled Banner and God Save the Queen. 

DELEGATES REGISTERED 



ALGOMA DISTRICT 



287— F. C. Terra. W. A. H. Lowe 

415 — F. McLean. E. J. Lavman 

453— NOT REPRESENTED 

499— R. Manz 

511— A. L. Campbell 

584— J. Tavlor 

618— B. A." Nelson. J. H. McMullin. 



R. W. Hopkins 
636— S. F. Lee. E. L. Rendell. E. J. Bozcc. 

G. Dollis 
656— NOT REPRESENTED 
662— NOT REPRESENTED 
672— NOT REPRESENTED 
709—1. Martin. W. E. Shaw 



ALGOMA EAST DISTRICT 



412— H. W. Walker. L. G. Shier. 

G. L. B. Dawe. M. C Bain 
442— P. MacLean. W. A. Minion. 

J. A. MacLean. R. D. Allen 
469— J. G. Waldorf. C. G. Taylor. 

E. J. Finlayson. D. Heacock. 

G. Y. Masters. G. A. Marr. W. J. Weeks 



487 — A. Solomon 

622— A. G. Broomhead. K. McKnight. 

R. Mizuguchi. M. W. Guest. W. J. Noble. 

W. R. Pellow 
625— E. A. Gulyas. C. M. MeierhotT 
680— NOT REPRESENTED 
698— J. E. Rognvaldson 



BRANT DISTRICT 



35- 

45- 

82- 
106- 
113- 



193- 
243- 



-B. B. Foster 

-H. Y. McClelland. L. W Lawrence. 
W. G. Wright. G W. Reeve 
-C. Oliver 

■L. Cleverdon. R. Fritzlev 
G. Postill. A. E. Broadley. R. D. Charter. 
H. Misener. A. L. Copeland 
W. H. Hughes. H. R. Bolton 
R J. Macaulev. C. Bowman. H. O. Polk 
-D B. Pitts. C. Parsons. R. H. Loubc. 
G. A. Steedman. F Johnson. 
K. Goodbrand. G. G. Davis. G. Westlake 



319— A. J. Saycr. R. Shoup. 

W. A. Buckborough 
329— E. Welt. H. Reynolds 
505 — E. Smith. E. Davman. E. Gillespie 
508— S. V. Stannard. A. N. Newell. 

W. E. Croome. D. G. Fletcher. 

M. M. Duncan. A. P.. Grantham. 

E. W. Nancekivell 
515 — D. L. Sandison. D. Ion. M. J. Davison. 

A. A. Barker. A. N. Newell. 

N. R. Richards 
519 — T Gray. R. Mannen. M. Dvmcnt 



BRICE DISTRICT 



131 — G. Lcishman. R. Love. W. Hogg. 

R. McMath 
197— D. Inglis. D. Wilson. H. Stump. 

C. R. Harris. C. F Reidl 
235 — R. Cumming. R. L. Pycock. 

K. B. MacLean. J. Cumming. J. B. Bryce. 
A. Cumming 
262— G. Rabb. J. Richardson. D. Watson. 

D. Weeks 

315— D. McK.ee. J. Jackson. G. Wright. 

S. Boyd. J. Ferguson 
362— L. Hall. G. MacDonald. L. Hammell. 

J. Barclay 



393— G. Manery. H. O. Polk 

396— A. E. Hardman. M. Robins. W. Hepburn. 

G. Campbell. C. Noble 
429 — E. Eastwood. O. Crazier. J. L. Thornburn. 

J. J. McCormick. M. Robertson. 

F R. Weatherdon. N. Kurck. W. Kealey. 

F Richardson. J. B. Robson 
431— NOT REPRESENTED 
432 — A. L. Morrow. E J. Scarborough. 

C. A. Janes 
436 — D. Hewitson. A. Henderson. W. Abbs 

W. Hewitson. V Warmington 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



CHATHAM DISTRICT 



46— P Foley. R O MacLachlan. D 

W. L. Chandler. K. Munk. F. L Stevens. 327— T. 

F. S. Williams. B B. Foster E. 
245— T. G. McBrien. K. R. Ciydcrman. 336— P. 

B. W. Dawson. M. W. Jackson. R 

H. A. Cameron. B. B. Foster J. 

255— H. M. Dunlop. B. B. Foster 390— P. 

267— W. Thornton. D. Cafe. R. Wood. J. Wicc. 391— D. 

B. Gale. J. P. Edmondson. B. B. Foster 422— J. 

274— W. Warren. E. Williams C. 

282— J. E. Mitchell. V. Nelms. A. McKellar. R. 

K. Revcralt. B. E. Whitlock. G. Knight. R. 

W. Dzyngel. B B Foster K. 

312— T. Morrison. R. Paxton. J. Colyer. 457— J. 

M. Mahonev. P. Polkinghorne. 563 — A. 

G. Dcbruyn. L. Tapp. M. Elliot. H. 
M. DulTus. J. McLeod. E. Steen. 694— G 
H. McGregor. R. Mickle. K. Col well. B 



Pcttifcr. H. B. Sands. G. Webb 
McCallum. G. Taylor. V. Blackmore. 
Steen 

Lalonde. H. Ashton. A. MacPherson. 
Spence. A. Fenton. L. Ashton. 
L. Carnegie. B. B. Foster 
Emerick. B. B. Foster 
G. Clark. B. B Foster 
Crowell. B. Chambers. R. Beamish. 
McRitchie. D. Johnston. R. Johnson. 
Menzies. S. Wygiera. D. Dickson. 
Mclntyrc. G. Chambers. G. Hillman. 
Wygiera. B B Foster 
Sheclcr. R. Smith. B. B. Foster 
H. Cobb. J. A. Hornell. G. L. Sims. 
Mavin. W. D. OSullivan. B. B. Foster 
C. Phair. T R. Kenny. K. Colwcll. 
B. Foster 



EASTERN DISTRICT 



21a -NOT REPRESENTED 
125— D. Gutierrez 
142— D. G. Casselman. D. Hough 
143— J. H. Stvles 
186— L. Blancv. H. O Polk 
207— A. D. Harkncss. L. M. Fourncy. 

J. M. Lawson 
256— M. W. Roberts. E. Thompson. D. Dell. 

W. Fleming. C. Rees 
320— J. McMillan. S. Mattice. W. Robinson 
383— L. Cotton. E. Partridge. L. Bycrs. 

M. A. Stood ley 



418— B. Fisher. A. J. Rochette 

439— NOT REPRESENTED 

450— NOT REPRESENTED 

452— L. Ferguson. E. W Park 

458— E. Rice 

480— T. Strachan 

491 — P. Riddell. B. Clifford 

557— D. Whctter 

596— W. Cooper. D. Blackadder 

669— C R. Brodie. J. A. Rupert. G. A. Forrest 

707— G. Abele 



FRONTENAC DISTRICT 



3— V. Johnson. R. H. Hill. J. G. Johnston. G. 

C. E. Lappan. H. E. Mills. W. D. Stevens 228— D 

9— D W. Clarke D. 

92— A. A. Buss. M. S. Slack. K. J. Hay. 253— D 

C. M. Peters. W. R. Ovens. J. MacKay. W. 

J. G. Hubbard. D. Hay. W. K Winterstein 299— M 
109— C. Ash. D. S. Thompson. K. Perry J. 

119— J. Hawley. L. Smith. A. B. Caughey. 404— D 

C. Falan. R. Phillips. J. Roblin. D. 

A. Simpkins. V. Simpkins. G. Smith. 441— W. 

E. Welbanks. H. Weese 460— M 

146— G. Rittwage. W. Steinmen. G. Small. 497— H. 

G. C. Brooks. B. B. Ballance. L. C. Buck. 578— W. 

S. P. Millen. J. Troyer D. 

157— J. W. Simmons. R. L. Gamble. 585— J. 

H. O. Polk. J. K Raison. S. S. Scovil. 621— G. 

R. S. Throop R. 

201 — H. Lawson. G. Gibbons. F. Symons. H. 



Hampton. R. Winfield 

R. Thornton. C. G. Sararas. 

P. Hurt 

D. Reid. J. K. Raison. W. S. Watts. 

Prohaska 
. Hart. P. Wager. D. Brown. R. Brown. 
Wagar 

J. York. R. Shier. H. J. Hinchcy. 

F. Howes. G. W. Bradshaw 

Martin 
. Sleeth. C. Dixon. A. L. Copeland 

W. O'Brien 

J. Perrin. A. J. Cohoe. P. M. Floyd. 

R. Hall. R. Ineson. D. Patterson 
McCormack. D. Dale 

Kirkham. R. Attersley. F. Hill. 

Garrett. V. Garrett. D. A. McQuaid. 

Crain. W. Crain 



GEORGIAN DISTRICT 



90— G. A. Walmsley. R. J. Lockhart. 

W. T. Marshall. B. Auchterlonie. 

H. W. Huestis 
96— W. C. Miller. C. V. Coursey. 

F. C. Lovering 
192—1. Coull. W. White. D. Hiley. H. Knight. 

W. Seymour. J. Wilson. D. Lamont 
230— H. Auty. H. Millar. W. J. Linton. 

S. S. Cameron. E. P. Finkbeiner. 

H. R. Ranee. M. E. Fulmer. 

B. D. Lamont 



234 — C. Maitland. V. Johnson. 

H. D. Carscadden. R. D. Knott. 

M. G. McKechnie. J. K Teed 
236— C. R. Downey. R. D. Penman. J. Edney. 

G. R. Turner. J. Pearson 
249— P. F. Howard. B. D. Hopkins. 

W. M. Perrin. J. R. Wilson. R. G. Mink. 

D. G. Walker. A. F. Walker. J. G. Walker 
266— W. E. Bates. G. V. Demery. R. W. Bates. 

M. H. Tosh. C. M. Greenlaw 
285— D. Beno. J. B. McCarroll. H. F Oliver 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



GEORGIAN DISTRICT— Continued 



304— L. B. Jack. G. Todd. W. Gihhins. 492— B 

D. Campbell. D. Coutis. W. Browning. W. 

R. McBrinc. C. Crews 538— G. 

348— G. Trover. V. L. Farrow. N. W. Kecfc 659— B. 

385 — J. W. Gould. B. M. LoPatricllo. W. 

C. Murphv. J. Ravner. T. Carter. 673— S. 
K. Hughes. L. Brandridge. R. E. Groshaw W. 

444— C. G. Gowan. J. F. Jones. W. J. Young. P. 

T W. Montgomery. J. G. Halifax. W. 

D. C. Jardine. B. W. Lawson. E. 
G. H Gilpin. R. R Boone. E. 
F. X. Dupeyron 718— G. 

466— T Hope. J. K. McAulev. F. W. Robertson. R. 

W. M. Corbett. J. G. Hol'mann. C. 

M. Lockhart. L. Ranee 737— E. 

467-R. Oktrield. H. Kenkel C. 

470— H. Brett. V. Slade. H. Bclfrcy. G. 

T Jenkinson. W. Bevis H. 



Rodd. E. Rodd. F. C. Lovering. 
T. Anderson. M. A. Townes 
Trover. D. Walker 
R. Simpson. O E. Abbott. 
B. Ashmore. W. S. McNeill 
R Read. F. C. Armstrong. E. R. Greer. 
F. Silk. M. W Campbell. 

C. Flowers. J. Smail. R. L. Howard. 
L. Anderson. E. C. Todd. 

D. Milton. S. J. Dehatlista. 
Monkman. D. Scott 
O'Reilly. R. Hutt. T. Simpson. 
Sargeant. R. C. Casselman. 

R Bearden 

Bovnton. W N. Browning. 
H. Crews. D. N. Campbell. 
H. Gilpin. W. T Anderson. 
M Tosh 



GREY DISTRICT 



88— W. 

I. 

W. 
137— A. 
200— R. 

W 

A. 

R 
216— A. 

A 

R. 
306— R. 

E. 
322— N. 

W. 
333— S. 



J. Holmes. R. K. Manson. 
M. Blakelock. L. G. Ncsbiit. 
C. Hynd. R. McKinneit 
Ferguson. A. McMahon 
W. Morriss. G. W. Krueger. 
F. Cockburn. R. E. Davies. 
W. Watson. R. L. Lemaich. 
E. Adams. J. A. Irvine 
Whitaker. R. Cox. D R. Brown. 
J. Chalmers. R. G. Gillespie. 
E. Lackey. B. M. Harris 
M. Murdock. P. Johnston. C. Vollell. 
Chambers 

Bartley. A. Killing. J. E. Gardhouse. 
A. Strutl. K. Tyc 
Lawler. J. Kerton. J. E. Gibson. 



L. A. Wilton 
334— T P. O'Donnell. W. Orr. S. Goulding. 

W. Burnett. L. Brown. G. Gowing. 

K. McDougall 
377— W. Newell. B. Robinson. H. McGhee. 

C. Gillis. K Burnside. H. Ritz 
421 — L Soloman. A. E. Grant. D. Greenwood. 

L. Mournahan. R. T. Woods. R. H. West. 

G. Winters. C. V. Bryan. J. Mournahan. 

A. Townsend. C. Hill is. R. Greenwood. 

R. V. Rounding. J. Sime. B. Young. 

R. F Daniel 
449— A. Manganelli. D. E. Ritchie. B. Dobson. 

W. Ferris. L. Davison 
440— W. C McBride. D W. Dixon. 

C. S. Glasspool. D. R. Sturgeon 



HAMILTON DISTRICT "A" 



6— B. 

J 

V. 

G 
40— B. 

S. 
135— P. 

R. 
165— W. 

D. 

L. 
357— D 

M 

H. 
400— B. 

S. 

T 
475— C. 



B. Foster. A. C. Campbell. 
N. Fcnton. C. L. Dawdy. 
T. F. Hannabuss. G. H. Benton. 

E. Applcyard. P. D. Fcnton 
Ford. T L. French. H. G. Edgar. 
A. Bard. T. R. Binns 

Barr. F. Chisholm. R. Featherslone. 

F. Ford. N. R. Richards 
Reynolds. L. Johnson. 

J. McFadgen. C. L. McFadden. 
MacFarlane. P. A. Lylcs 
Aggus. B. Ballard. E. C. Colyer. 
D. Zimmerman. W. K. Bailey. 
M. Guild. E. Forth 

J. McEwen. A. M. Bucknall. J. Rcston. 
L. Solomon. W. D. Featherstone. 
D. Carey. C. E. Basley. W. M. Hadwin 
McMillan. S. Uhrig. W. A. Watson. 



G. G. Wilkes 
551— T McComb. R. J. Bennett. 

L. A. Matthews. R O Hall. 

W. A. Cowcll. N. D. Recs. W. Whvte. 

B. B. Foster 
603— B. C. Elliot. E. Evans. W. A. Wingrove. A 

P. Crow. L. E. Andrews. B. J. Huether 
639— NOT REPRESENTED 
663— W. H. Price. M. A. Breckon. E. M. Scott. 

H. Greenwood. C. Brown. M. K. McLean. 

T. C. Warner. F D. Draker. 

P. G. Halliwell. R. J. Westaway 
681— W. R. Denison. G. Kennedy 
712— W. Hewitt. H. Schroedcr 
725— J. A. Swcetlove. A. D. Hale. D. H. Bliss. 

W. J. Curtis. J. A. Muir. D. J. McFadgen. 

P. E. Ribbins. C. Trenholm 



HAMILTON DISTRICT "B" 



7— W. Korporaal. W. G. May. H. L. Betzner. 
A. G. DeQuetteville. C. S. Brooks. 
P Reeve. R. Beringer 
27 — G. L. Harrison. C. I. Somerville. 

E. Helbling. G. W. Skinner. J. C. Guy. 
J. W. Lowry. G. H. Crawshaw. 
D. H. Bliss. J. L. Webster. R. G. Skinner. 
J. A. Irvine. J. W. Gcrrard. M. J. May. 
W. E. Galloway 



57— N. Dolson. G. R. Cowie. L. Burke. 

R. Hillgartncr. A. Lowden. R. McKinnell 
61— D. R. Shaw. G. Barrett. W. R. Binney. 

R. G. Connor. R. J. Connor. 

L. B. Hoskin. N. B. Jackson. 

K. G. McLeod. E. W. Nancekivell 
62— J. McMeekin. R. Deagle. R. Cowie. 

A. R. Murphy. K. D. Cosier. 

M. E. Teskey. G. S. Parke 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9XX 



HAMILTON DISTRICT "B"— Continued 



166— J. Bollon. T C. Ptolcmv 

185— J. A. Senn 

382— W J. Smith. A. D. Waal. J MeKinlav 

T. G. Regan. R. G. Wands. 

A. W. Walson. N. G. McCarthy. 

J. Czaban 
544 — L. Lymburncr. V. A. Wicc. V. Lepp. 

R. Murphy. V. Dawdy 
593 — I. G. Thomson. R. Cummings. 

E. W. Nancckivcll. W. S. McNeil. 

J. I. Carrick. J. E. Raby. N. E. Fair. 

P. Wilkinson. J. A. Johnson. M. Dieroff 



5^4— B. K. Schweitzer. G. A Spcare. 

G. B. Ashley. J Bramlcy. T B Kin near. 

A. B. Kitchen. J. J. Knight. 

E. W. Nancckivcll. A. N. Newell. 

D. J. Simms. P. Smith. K. L. Schweitzer 
667— T A. Poolton. Sr.. A. Orr. 

E. W. Nancckivcll. R. W. Faulds. 
G. W. Buckler. R. E. Todd 

692 — D. H Hetherington. N. J. Lampman. 

D. B. Murray. W. J. Hawkins. 

K. M. Marshall. R. D. Dillman. J. I Muir 
714— D Lvell. R S. Henderson. H. Prowse 



HAMILTON DISTRICT "C" 



KM)— D 

J. 

J. 

E. 
272— R. 

T. 

F 
291— G. 

F. 
324— R 

H 
495— A. 

J. 
513— F 

D. 

J. 
549— G 

B. 

W 

R 
550— G 

W. 

A. 



P. deVries. E. McNair. I. Eaton. 555 — F. 

C. Flatt. R. C. Gregory. R. Parliament. J. 

W. Purchase. H. F. Robertson. J. 

F. Waller. N. S. Wehb 562— R. 

Twitched. Jr.. R. Twitchett. Sr.. F. 

Burton. G. McNiven. W. K. Bailey. 602— B. 

Venema C. 

Maschewski. C. Nicholson. D Brown. D. 

Adams 654— D 

Ross. C. Freeman. N. Wehb. H. Hicks. N. 

Whit more. H. Hillgren R 

Jansz. M. Wallis. C. L. Dawdy. 671— R. 

G. Hamilton. J. J. Knight. D. J. Sutton W 

Simm. R. J. Stewart. J. Fabbro. S. 

Gordon. P. Hooker. A. Cochrane. R. 

McCulloch. G. Riggs. G. G. Wilkes 687— E. 

. Cuthbcrtson, J. F. Jennings. W 

S. Walters. C. M. Tootell. A. Watson. C. 

Stanficld. A. Bradley. J. Gallagher. P. 

J. Connor R. 

Hutton. R. Hurst. A. T. Fuller. J. Reid. P. 

Rutlidge. A. W. Fuller. 

W. Anderson 



R. Fordham. G. W. Roberts. 
A Turner. J. A. Robertson. J. Lyncss. 
Suenaga. J. E. Wardle 
Colville. T Irwin. T Chardine. 
Scott. K. Snell. G. Colville. J. Halifax 
Flowers. B. Pirie. D. Gregory. P. Hirst. 
Foreman. A, Whyte. J. Hay. J. Spiers. 
Falconer 

L. Jagger. J. T Lawson. 
Buckingham. R. Dohertv W. Elgie. 
Lee 

Showkenik. A. Plumb. W. J. Curtis. 
Simpson. J. A. DeYoung. 
Winterbottom. R. Pownall. J. G 
E. Todd 

C Stephens. G. M. Calder. 
A. Baillie. A. E. Bowler. W. E. Bryans. 
A. Houghton. R. F. Inch. 
N. Martin. A. W. McTear. 
G. Parliament. D. W Pottier. 
A. Ruhland. D. E. Wood. N. E. Bvrne 



Reid. 



LONDON EAST DISTRICT 



20 — T C. Haggerty. A. M. George. 

N. V. Camp. A. J. Graham. 

W. J. Anderson. S. J. Hanna. S. H. Grant. 

T. J. Skinner. F. K. Hyatt. G. B. Francis. 

J. A. Irvine. N. R. Richards. 

W. R. Pellow. D. Emerick 
64— P. T. Masters. B. E. Kotarba. W. Brock. 

R. Cooper. I. Dale. R. Forbes. 

G. Dowling. J. Irvine. H. O Polk. 

W R. Pellow. B. B. Foster 
190— S. Thompson. A. E. Agar. O. R. Knott. 

F. Satterley. D. Wilson 

300— G. Taylor. W. K. Bailey. W. Deller. 

S. Elgie. L. Elliott. A. Jaynes. 

W. R. Pellow. A. Smith. C. Sutherland 
344— W. R. Pcddie. L. J. Gent. R. J. Morris. 

D. J. Gent. H H. Hackland 

345— C. J. Scott. H. C. Banks. W. E. Buck. 

N. L. Lansdell. W. F. McCrady. 

H. A. Tucker 
379— D. Shoebottom. C. Grose. D. Lamond. 

G. McRoberts. A. Johnson. 
R. McCullough. R. Saunders. 
N. E. Watterton. D. G. Moore. 
R. B. Heighway. T K. Hudson. 

R. H. Young. A. A. Taylor. D. Hunt. 
R. Lee. J. R. MacLeod. W. R. Pellow. 

E. Wolfe 

380— A. W. Ingrey. L. Hartin. P. Hartin. 



C. J. Hill. B. C. Welch. E. S. Carson. 

C. R. Halt. T. A. Johnson. C. W. Stilson. 
W McKay. W. J. Moore 

394— J. Brown. D. Roulston. J. Taylor. 

J. Chamings. E. W. Nancekivell 
399— B. Hudson. D. Strickland. J. Hoylc. 

B. Walker. J. Ford. J. Shainlinc 
597— R. H. Brownlee. J. Jenkins. 

F. A. Standring. N. McGowan. 

D. J. Smithers. L. W. Martin. 

E. B. Stahlin. W. R. Pellow. 
K. G. Robinson 

684— W. H. Bamler. J. R. Mclntyre. 

E. W. Nancekivell. W. R. Pellow. 

H. O. Polk. N. R. Richards. 

A. L. Copeland. R. E. Groshaw. 

R. E. Davics. W. K Bailey. B B. Foster. 

J. N. Allan. J. A. Irvine. D. Williamson 
716— M. Ragin. C. T. Andison. R. A. Cater. 

W. L. Davics. J. Hessey. S. Nielsen. 

W R. Pellow. R. G. Petch. 

N. R. Richards. J. A. Sneddon 
735— E. Stubbs. A. Barnett. R. A. Barnett. 

W. L. Barnett. J. K. Baskcy. R. A. Cater. 

G. G. Cunningham. J. J. Sims. 

M. C. Haynes. W. Juryn. L. Langford. 
R. McKibbon. W. R. Pellow. H. A. Ryan. 
A. Smith. C. Steele 



8 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

LONDON WEST DISTRICT 

42— J W. Hamilton. B. A. McDonald. E. Schacfcr. W. F. Botham. J. P. Smuek 

M. C Beaton. E. C. Lcc. J. A. Alt wood. A. G. Smuck. V. Govan. W. J. Hvman 

H. J. Reinhardt. B. W. Lylc. R J. Gale. M. Y. Honkawa. 

D. A. McDonald D. J. Finncgan. J. Irvine. 

XI— A. W. Marner. T. B. Northeott. E. W Nancckivcll. R. E. Pennington 

O. Sutherland. J. A. McLean. 358— J. B. Hann. J. F. McKay. G A. Morris 

R. Sutherland. H. Russell G. G. Oliver 

107— G. Johnson. D. Bentley. H. Brough. 378— R. B. Winlerton. B. E. Doupe 

J. A. Irvine. J. Wice. N. L. Hopkins R. T Booth. J. A. Bowey. J. F Higgms 

195— L. A. Rivard. L. J. Granton. J Crinklaw. R. J. McKibbon. W. R. 'Pellow J Purkiss 

R. J. Busby. C. A. Koeppe. W. L. Dunn. 388— J. Henry. M. Cannom. E. Hord 

A. W. Harris. L. T. Langtord. S. R. Lowe. R. Harrison 

M. R. Muir. R. E. Pennington. E. Peters. 529— C. Peck. N. Makinson. W. Tunks. J. Neve 

C. C. Smith. R. J. Tonkin. G. E. Fennell B. Peck 

209a- L. T. Monger. W. B. Flannigan. 580— D. W. Imrie. B. Ciccotelli. H. C Steele 

J. C. Gilbert. J. A. Irvine. D. R Banks. R. A. Cater. R. Sewell. R. D. Beringer 

M J Mav. H. T. Gale. D. A Wilson. R. F Barber. W. K Bailey 

J. E. Campbell. W. R. Pellow 610— V. Speake. W. J. Harkness. R. C. Fuller 

289— R. Pachcco. R. Travcrs. B. Howard. P. R. Brown. R. Soper. K. M Tilden 

W. Frank. J. Ingram. J. Merrilleld. F. Cotton. G. C. Lund 

D. Watkins 708— A. S. Rake. L. K. Thomas. R. C. Fuller 
330— J. L. Parliament. G. Ricciardelli. W. M. White. A. W. Dixon 

MUSKOKA-PARRY SOUND DISTRICT 

352— D. P. Hardie 423— B. Sinclair 

360— M. L. Shea. M. E. Beauthune. 434— W. Kanak. T. Lee. D. I. Murdy. 

C. A MacDougald. B. G Roberts. C. A. Fctterley. H. J. Rickward. 
R. W Soper. R. E. Davies R. D. Carr. R. G Flavcllc 

376— R. D. Munroe. J. S. Newlon. R. R. Porter. 443— A. Hodgins. G. Dickerson. L. Lemon. 

R. D. Robertson. P. A. Stephen. J. Dickerson. L. J. Froud. J. Hutcheson 

L. J. LeMay W Pilgrim 

409— W. Cleverdon. T Boon. J. Clipsham. 454— N. Sedore. T. Dempster. G. Robertson 

E. Matches. D. Brent 

NIAGARA DISTRICT "A" 

2— J. G. Gillespie. W. G. Seven n. C. J. Post. W. F Vaughn. K. G Pedwell 

D. R. Woodhouse. F. N. Leaver W. H. Atkinson 

15— P. Klotz. W. G. Birdsall. A. G. Kinnear. 338— J. Welsh. N. Jones. J. Weidmark 

J. A. Robertson A. Davis. W. Heaslip. G. Comfort. 

32— D. Robins. W. Caughell. H. Bartlett. B. McLennan. J. Rigg. A. Etling 

F. Martin. J. N. Allan 502— J. W. Springsted. D. T. Bennie 
103— G. Klekner-Alt. G. A. Campbell. 614— R. Siemens. J. Donnelly. S. Hough. 

F. E. Sampson D. Rorison. R. Hubbard. M. Bentley 

115— A. Kofink. B. Roland. O. A. Bradt. 616— B. Blanch. L. Penton. A. Sutherland. 

J. H. Romagnoli. O R. Holloway. B. Macara. K. Macara. H. Weibe. 

A. K. Campbell J. Macara. L. Hoffmann. G. Trenholm. 

221— D. Vernal. Jr.. H. F. Bradley. C. Sankey. W. K. Bailey 

R. W. McGilvray 661— J. W. Argue. R. Lawther. R. Paxton. 

277— W. G. Barber. R. Trussell. D. Rorison. W. Mcintosh. T. E. Lewis. F. K. Lewis 

D. Stanton. A. J. Trussell. R. M. Gatenby. W. O. Powell. L E. Coates 

R. Jackson. W. R. Pellow 697— G. Kreinack. T Thomas. B. MacDonald. 

296— R. H. Herbert. T. R. Pedwell. E. Kertyzia. J. Atkinson 



W. L. Misener. J. A. Pollard. 



NIAGARA DISTRICT "B" 



105— M. Pretty. N. Farrington. S. T. McKay L. C. Eller. T. Williams. J. Whitwell. 

168— S. Ryan. F. E. Carter. F. A. Tanner. K G. Halbert 

J. Sommerville 372— R. J. Armstrong. G. E. Cornell. 
169— R. Ethng. R. Radford. C. R. Smallbone D. G. Ineson. L. W. Nigh. T. M. Palmer 

254— R. Cook. J. R. Graham. D. Bruce. E. W. Nancekivell. B. B. Foster 

D Katz 373— P. L. Galoway, G. E. Walker. 
337— E. Morrison. P. Skowronek. S. J. Gill. A. T. Walker. A. Mocsan. B. A. Douglas. 

C. R. Stephenson. R. B. Biggar. J. D. Weir. W. Adams. W. R. Burnett 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



NIAGARA DISTRICT "B"— Continued 



471— W. Barr 

535— J. V. Baker. G. Wright. A. Colbear. 

G. Cook. W Scbbcn. D W. Dixon 
573— J. Harrigan. J. Elliott. W. Abbott. 

R. Stokes 
613— V. F. Wilson. G. Hilderbrandt. F. N. 



Ross 



615— D. Davidson. J. M. Plyley. G. L. Curtis. 

D. Brady. G. A. Lewis 

626— R. J. Judge. I. W. Wilson. T Cochrane 
679— S. Wheat. W. A. Lowe. J. L. Grierson. 

E. F. Goodyear. G. R. Sinnicks. 
J. T Hesket'h. W. D Brooks 



N1PISSING EAST DISTRICT 



405— F. V. Maxwell 

420— B. E. Manson. M. E. Copeland. 

B. G. Hopkins. W. E. Schaefcr 
447— E. Quist. H F Clark 
462— A. T McLean. R. T. Flowers. 

J J Veldhuis 
485— A. L. Herbert. E. Collingwood 



486— W. J. Mathews. W. L. Pacey. D. Robson. 

D McLeod. J. Birtch 
507— G. Murray 
617— B. B. Watson. G. E. Watts. 

G. W. Meadows. L. G. Miller. 

W. C. Morris 



NORTH HURON DISTRICT 



93— J. W. Hackett. A. R. Burgess. 

N. C. Liddle 
162 — M. Mulvey. R. Douglas. J. Inglis. 

W. Mulvev. M. J. Eadic. E. Fitch. 

R. Dickson. P. Mulvey. E. Walker 
184 — A. Simpson 
225— C. North. R. Bingham. B. Hastings. 

M Walker. J. Blue. M. Dadson 
276— N. J. White. R. Bregman. 

A. W. McKenzie 
284— L. Knight. N. Hoover. C. Krauter. 



D. Dunbar. F. Thuell 
286 — A. Robertson. K. Saxton. D. Langridge. 

G. Cowman 
303— C. Coultes 
314— H. W. Forbes. G. W. Metzger. 

L. E. Morphy. W. G. Speers 
331— P. Inglis. B. Gibson. S. Rowley. 

R. McClement. N. Wilson 
341— F Worden. P. Ellyatt. E. Guy 
568— W. Vincent. C. Vincent 



ONTARIO DISTRICT 



17— F. Shearer. R. Smith. H. W. Seale. 

W. Broomfield. J. Beedham. R. Jewell. 

E. Frei. R. Dunn. R. Burns. W. R. Marsh. 

W. T. Greenhough. R. E. Davies. 

R. E. Groshaw 
26— S. J. Hutnyk. C. McCaw. R. Goheen. 

L. Lowry. E. McKeever. M. Buckingham. 

C. Mackenzie 
30— J. Cane. G. Crilly. H. Boake. R. Collins. 

C. C. Corns. B. Guthrie. W. Hoffman. 
J. Mansfield. L. W. Waltham. 

L. H. Inkpen 
31— J. D. Sebben. R. B. Hayes. H. J. Schell. 
B. E. Bridges. M. Mackenzie. 
J. L. Hartwell. K. A. Billett. 

D. K. Tillcock. C. W. Trewin 

39— J. A. Haldane. H. Ormiston. N. Grandy 
66 — E. Barnoski, P. Gardner. B. Pedwell. 

J. Trimble. R. Mclnnes. R. Inch. W. Kiers. 

E. Maclnnes. J. English. J. Scott. 

F. McMullen. G. Rickard, B. Le Gresley. 
F. Le Gresley 

91— G. Knifton. H. Matthews, R. Smith. 

F. Cowie. W. Greenhough. E. Colbourne 
114— B. A. Smith. A. B. Finnic G. Lang. 

L. G. Austin. F. E. Guy. W. Brown. 



C. E. Bryans. L. Irving. A. L. Copeland 
139 — G. Christenson. P. B. Jones. G. Smith. 

J. Stewart. P. McNeil. H. O. Flintoff 
270— L. W. Trotter. H. Robbins. I. Burns. 
F R. Britten. J. M. Penfound. 

D. J. McCullough. P. Moffatt. 
G. Robbins. W. Richardson 

325— J. Berry. B. Moffat, H. Elson. 

K. Schoenmaker. G. Cotter. H. Duvall. 

N. Allin 
428— D. Miller. C. Ball. D. Coates. 

W. J. Carnegie. M. B. Dymond. 

H. Kraupa. A. Crosier. T. Anderson 
649— W. MacLeod. D. Trumbley. J. R. De Coe. 

G. Martin. F J. Bull. G. Bilboe. T. Hill. 

C. G. Armstrong. R. S. Throop 
695— J. H. Pearson. H. O Flintoff. 

J. H. Snyder. D. A. Fear. W. G. Miners. 

R. A. Libby. W. A. Goard. 

P. E. Harrison. J. C. Winsley. 

C. M. Miller. J. G. Croolc 

D. W. Campbell. B. J. Moorse. J. Des 
Rosier. I. L. Oliver 

706— W. H. Burns. R. B. Collins. G. Robinson. 
J. E. Speers. A. Hewis. W. Campbell. 
H. Inkpen. H. J. Guthrie 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



OTTAWA DISTRICT I 



63— 



147- 
148- 



58— F. G. Bellamy. W. J. Eastwood. 

W. L. Hare. N. Risk. K. D Brading. 
R. Plumpton. C. Crompton. W R. Evans. 
W. Hoslelllcr. J. A. Charlton. G. J. Hyde. 
J. Loveless. E. J. Hare. A. H. Darling 

B. Reid. I. Bowen. H. Morris. J. McNair. 
J Berrisford. H. O. Polk 
O. J. Osborne. A. St. Dennis 
A. Klvmehuk. N. Hokavem. 

C. R.'Thomson. J. V. Brown. S. W. Bright 
G. Cassidy. S. Green. H. E. Cassidv. 
W. D. Cook. J. R. Gilpin. A. Gosling. 
A. E. Harrington. G. McCallum 
L. A. Harvey. N. G. Allingham. 
W. P. Ford. A. L. Francis. E. T. Harvey. 
L. G. Moar. J. G. Pell. C. R. Sharp. 
W. I. Webb. B. R. Parsons 
L. A. Nadon. L. Jones. W. B. Bolton. 
G. E. Thomas 

G. H. Wilson. D. Andrews. R. Grant. 
W. B. Hodgins. H. O. Polk. D. Roper 
C. Powell. T W. Steward. C. U. Everson 
G. Wyman. G. B. Bowman. 
H. O. Hansen. M. L. Smith 



159- 
231- 



371- 

465- 



476- 
479- 



517— C. A. McKcnzic. P. A. Carmichacl. 

W. R. Falconer. J. Hallada. 

J. P. Lofthouse. D J. Wilson 
558— J. Christie. P. Hauraney. J. T Drummond. 

R. M. Boone. E. Morrison, G. Donaldson 

K. Snider. R. Ellis. E. J Jackson. 

B. Panke. A. Gregory. W. Knight. F. Van 
Veen 

560— W. W. Ward. W. R. Turnbull. R. C Tate. 

H. O. Polk. J. ODonovan. D. E. Roberts. 

R K Campbell. R. E. Cutler. 

A Ci. Humphries. W D. Burns 
561 — H. A. MacMillan. S. V Campbell. 

C. W. Carson. M. J. Jackson. 

R. F. Kempster. G. E. MacDonald. 

B. B. Quinney. A. B. Sewell. 
J. A. Statham. A. V. Williams 

665 — L. M. Hajjar. A. Van Strepen. 

L. Wcstwell. R. Borrowdale. J. F Hardy. 

H. O Polk. R. S Throop 
736— D. G. Armstrong. L. R Crooks. 

E. B. Williams. W M. Hamilton. 

C. A. Churchill. R G. Cousens. J. He He I 



OTTAWA DISTRICT 2 



52— G. F. Clark. D. A. Fraser. K. Baker. 

D. H. Mumby 
122— C. R. Wilkins 
128— K. Hansbury. S. Harbert. R. Taylor. 

R. Easton 
177— W. MacDonald. J. Haram. J. Saunders 
1% — G. A. Brown. G. Brown. M. Tripp. 

D. Staye 
264— C. A. Breakey. T W. Henderson. 

F. F. Horton. G. T Jones. J. A. Jones. 
T E. Killeen. J. J. McDougall. 

G. D. Beckett 

433— R. Dick. S. Harbert. W. Hightower 
459— S. Black. D. Steeves 
516 — M. Curry 



526— D. Mackey. B. C. Hepworth. 

K. N. Neshitt. M. W. Walling 
564— D. F. Cooper 
590— A. D. Arbuckle. R. G. Hammell. 

W. R. Brown. D. F Harrison. R 

J. Kirkpatrick. S. C. MacLean. 

L. Ramkerrysingh 
595— T. A. Millar. E. Albrecht. S. P. Carr. 

L. H. Grecnough 
686— NOT REPRESENTED 
721 — D. W. Orr. G. J. Cleary. W. D. Osborne. 

D. E. Belfry. C. E. Clark. G. E. Gourlay. 

A. E. Harrington. J. G. Hawkins. 

J. Heffcll. D. W Stevens. H. O. Polk 



PETERBOROUGH DISTRICT 



101— D. C. Dunn. J. R. Castle. V. A. Orr. 

H. A. Baptie. J. N. Rexe. D. G. Smith. 

G. E. Zwicker. R. W. Aikin. H. D. Rose. 

J. E. Cumin. A. W. Bolton. M. C. Rexe 
126— R. Ballard. P. G. Wilmink. T. Mein 
145 — M. Winslow. F. Greaves. L. R. Keates. 

J. L. Hay. N. D. Cathcart. J. R. Larmer 
155— W. R. Gowles. T. Hull. J. Hewitt. 

C. A. Palmer 

161— F. Grills. H. Grills. H. O. Polk 
223— A. G. Preston. J. W. Auckland. 

D. J. Pearcy. N. E. McClure. 
B. T Rumbles 



313— T C. Flynn. V. E. Young. J. Fawcett. 

R. A. Clancy 
374— A. H. Fowler. J. H Weir. H. Hope. 

D. Weir. W. Braden 
435— R. McFaul. J. Rogers. G. A. Smith. 

A. Gray 
523— W. H. Charters. B. W. Gilkinson. 

J. H. Hutchinson 
633— B. Davey. D. Isaac. W. H. Mortlock. 

A. A. Mor.lock. M. Thackeray. 

M Dunford. R. McCracken. R. L. Timlin. 

A. J. Orr. R. Hartford. A. Bjerkncs 
675— R. M. Watson. J. C. Kerr 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



PRINCE EDWARD DISTRICT 



11— S. T. Rcid. W J. Reynolds. A. W. Marner. 

W. J. Anderson. E. W Nancekivcll 
18— G. Foster. L. Fcnncll. G. Wall. G. Rose. 

O. Reid. E. S. Rulter. T. J. Smithson. 

A. L. Copcland 
29— B Todd 

38— B. Richardson. R. Jewell. S. Down 
48— G. Holmes. E. R. Pigden. R. K. Frost. 

F. Walker 
50— L. Ellis. D. Munro. J. Jinks. A. Phillips 
69— R. Sararas. W. K. Bailey 
123— J. A. MeLean. H. C. Burley. 

R. M. Gunsolus. J. A. Irvine. 

W. J. Throop. L. S. Martin 
127— T A. Hudson. D. West. E. Anderson. 

H. Pitcher. G. E. Sine. R. Peacock 
164— D. A. King. E. Hewlon. L. E. Wight. 



239- 
283- 



401- 
482- 
666- 



J. R. Imrie. G. Dollis 
-A. Haines. C. McFaul 
-J. McConnell. R. Tompkins. M S. Black. 

R. Neal 
-E. Geen. W. Marsh. D. Geen. I. Clare 
-J. E. Leavens. E. C. Saigle. 

M. R. Davidson. A. J. Meens. 

H. N. Britton. D. E. Plumpton. 

E. C. Parker. D. R. Parkinson. 

W. K. Bailey 
-W. C. Alkenhrack. W. A. English 
-A. P. Gray 
-A. H. Anthony. F. H. Catton. 

G. Mountain. G. W. Cherry. 

R. W. Verrall. G. R. Moore. 

W. S. Goodfcllow. M. R. Davidson. 

R. S. Throop 



ST. LAWRENCE DISTRICT 



5— G Clarke. H. Snider. M. Clark. 

H. Wallace. D. Moore. R. Darling. 

H. Warren 
14— R. W. McGarvey. H. F McEwen. 

T. A. Thornbury. A. G. Blanchard. 

W. R. Bradford. J. R Gilpin. 

G. B. Ashley. G. D. Beckett 
24— G. H. Patterson. S. T Woodley 
28— G. Van Dcr Vaart 

55— J. Pinder-Moss. S. J. Leach. H. O. Polk 
74— R. Evers. K. Landon. H. Earlc. R. Bycrs. 

C. F Warner. E. Knapp. E. Earle. 

A. Earlc. H. O. Polk 
85— R. G. Lawson. F G. Lawson. H. O Polk 
110— L. O. Walker. H. O Polk. D M. Smith 
209— T. Easton. H. O. Polk 



242— NOT REPRESENTED 
368— D. F. Rice. G. L. Hough. 

J. M. Laushway. A. L. Copcland 
370— S. Charland. M. Candy. H. Warren. 

J. K. Raison. R. S. Throop. H. O Polk 
387— A. Cross. D. H. Warner. H. Trucman. 

B. W. Foley. H. O Polk 
389— H. Ferguson. H. Ounsworth 
416— G. Gilmer. D. Murphy. H. O. Polk. 

H Warren 
489— T H. Paterson 
504— R. J. Ayers. H. O Polk. S. T Woodley. 

G. H. Patterson. G. W. McNaughton 
556-NOT REPRESENTED 
650— D. Hanton. H. O Polk 



ST. THOMAS DISTRICT 



44 — S. McGec. A. Levack. G. H. Vogan 
94— F A. Axford. C. W. Rewbotham. 

J. L. Brumpton. G. R. Gale. H. F Parker. 

M. M. Duncan 
120— H. Lyle. W. T. Glover. E. Marr 
140— K. Freeman. H. C. Steele 
171— R. A. Keith. A. R. Snell. R. J. Keith 
232— G. Van Raay. G. J. Welch. J. R. Barber 
302—1. Bowes. C. Mellon A. Dowell. 

T. F Longthorne. D. Cosens. 



C. H. Chater. N. R. Richards. J. Auckland 
364— B. Newitt. T MacCallum. R. Hathaway. 

B. McLean. W. Wolfe. G. Hardy. 

D. Wilson 

386— W. T. Graham. R. S. Jobson. F Albright. 

D. Pearce 
411— C. F Black. A. Cipu 
546— R. E. Stafford. G. H. Baker. K. R. Verrcll. 

G. G. Dennis. L. D. Marshall. 

G. W. Cook. L. G. Cook 



SARNIA DISTRICT 



56— D. Mann. J. Wilson. A. Begarnie. 260— D 

R. A. McManus. J. H. Watson. H. Russell W 

83— J. K. Howden. W. S. Gough. 263— P. 

D. C. Lamond 294— J. 

116— E. Bloomfield C. 

153— D. Hendrick. D. K. Hart. D. D. Robb. 307— R. 

G. L. Atkinson. W. A. Edgar 323— R. 

158— S. Dunlop 328— B. 

194— R. Bailey. W. Williams. D. Whiting. G. 

R. O'Neill. J. B. Boyd. R. Cuthbertson. J. 

D. Smith. K. Jolliffe. L. Boyd. R. Whiting 392— J. 

238— C. Hartley. D. E. Fisher. D. Wilson. K. 

F Leaver 397— G 



George. R. Orange. J. Davidson. 

Hackett 

Kristoferson. G. Cassidy. E. B. Beacock 
Clysdale. E. Clysdale. W. J. Richardson. 

Hunter 

Hart. F Muma. J. Rowland 

Hills. S. J. Mitchell 

Patterson. D. Pollock. R. McPhail. 

Taylor. F Payne. L. McNeil. 
Whiting. J. Patterson. J. Rowe. J. Gillan 
Buchanan. D. Jackson. R. L. Parker. 

Heron. N. R. Richards 

Robbins. R. McKillar. A. Wanner 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



SARNIA DISTRICT— Continued 



419— B. F. Bouck. C. Hall. W. J. Baxter. 

J. C. Craig, R. J. Gabriel. G. W. Gough. 

A. R. Milner 
425 — H. Romphf. G. Branton. L. Johnston. 

C. Pratt. P. Naylar 
437— R. J. Moore. D. V. Dunsmoor. J. M. Bell 

K. L. Luther 



503 — P. Cameron. B. Johnson. D. Simpson. 

R. Smith. A. Swartz. R. Swartz 
601 — M. Earl. C Avery. J. D. Wright. 

J. A. Hvcle 
719— K. Kreihieh. S. Campbell. D. Clilt. 

D. Emeriek. B. B. Foster. R. Parker. 

R. Rule. R. Smith. N. R. Richards 



SOUTH HURON DISTRICT 



33— H. Aitken. E. Rawson J. 

73— F Anderson. H. Sparling. R. C. Bradford R 

84 — G. Thompson. R. E. Thompson. 233— J. 

D. E. Symons. W. Cook J. 

133— D. Gaiser. D. Webster. D. Traquair. 309— G. 

H Reynolds 332— K. 

141— G. Smyth. H. Norris. B. Skinner 456— V. 

144— K. G. Rupert. B. A. Mennie. C. Koeppe 478— C. 

154— N. A. Campbell. J. A. Irvine. 483— W. 

A. F. McLean. H. K. Moor. J. 

J. R. Radeliffe. W. C. Moody 574— M 
170— J. E. Brown. B. N. Whitmorc. J. 

G. N. McGavin. G. A. Wright K. 

224— H. Hendrix. J. Lavender. E. Mansfield. C. 

G. Eagleson. J. Kirton. J. Eckel. 609— W. 



Hamilton. J. Doig. K. Parke. 

Kereher. C. McBride 
Shearman. M. Smith. K. Hodgins. 
Gow 

Hazlitt. A. Miller 

Nicholson. G. King. S. Taylor 
E. Willis 

S. Taylor 

B. German. B. R. Grant. 
L. Harding 

Jones. D. McNair. G. Sutherland. 
Rosser. J. Walsh. M. Hohhs. M. Lee. 

McGregor. R. Parkinson. R. Paterson. 

Bice. R. Walker 

Sehaefer. H. J. Fullick. W. Burrill 



SUDBURY-MANITOULIN DISTRICT 



427— E. T Benedict. S. A. Cresscy. G. H. Roy. 

W. J. Noble. F. S. Foote. C. S. McKnight. 

J. D. Innes. M. C. Coulter. 

F. G. MacLeod. F. W. Bright 
455— W. Skippen. W. C. McDougall. L. J. Kerr. 

B. A. Gordon. J. McGillis. J. A. Irvine. 

K. R. Legge 
472— B. K. Hester. P. L. Gordon. 

S. W. Gordon. B. Wilson. W. S. Campbell 
527— R. South. K. R. Shore. W. O Mulack 
536— M. G. Gravelle. R. Runciman. A. Gray. 

R. Zinkie 



588— B. S. Cunningham. E. M. Elchyshyn. 

E. Phillips. D. W. Keown. J. K. Herald 
658— R. Nanka-Brucc. W. R. McKnight. 

G. B. Hill. D E. Belfry 
691— R. Lewis. B. Martin. R. O Shaw. 

W. S. Napier. B. C. Stoddart 
699— D. F. Hallows. D. W. Maki. A. G. Fudge. 

J. C. Hallows. W. I. Canning. 

T. J. Deminion. C. R. Robbins. 

D. H. Rousell. L. G. McKay. 

W. R. McCormack. H. J. Saville. 

W. H. Klemp. R. R. Bainbridge. S. Smith 



TEMISKAM1NG DISTRICT 



506 — E. Tomlinson. T. Pachal 

528— D. J. Smith 

530— L. Kussner. J. H. Hough. R. B. Johnson. 
G. W. Nelson. P. B. Ashley, 
J. A. Hamilton. H. H. Jenkins 

534— T. Henderson. J. Morris. D. Korman. 
K. H. Redden. A. D. Mortson. 



K. R. Carleton. G. W. Nelson. 

W. K. Bailey. R. E Davies 
540 — M. Podrucky. H. Jones 
623— G. Kasner. R. J. Loach. A. R. Dinnen 
648— F. B. Millar. G. A. Harrison. Sr. 
657— NOT REPRESENTED 
704— C. Knutsen 



TORONTO DISTRICT 1 



229— N. Dalmaridis. G. Hodge. A. Campbell. 

O. Mark. T Armstrong. K. Flynn. 

E. Campbell-Mcintosh. K. Appleby, 

R. Wylie. A. L. Copeland. 

E. W. Nancekivell. W. K. Bailey. 

B. B. Foster. J. A. Irvine 
356— J. R. Watson. B. M. Francis. D. V. Ross. 

G. R. Bruce. T. H. Emmans. 

A. K. Boehnke. G. H. Heuft, 

A. W. Bashford. E. Wood. J. D. McClure. 

E. J. Langley 
426 — L. Primeau, P. J. P. Liscumb. 

R. L. McTavish. S. J. Maddock. 

A. C. Watson A. Aggerholm. E. J. Langley 



474— D. A. Arnold. A. W. Lord. G. A. Cooper. 

C. Fleury. J. B. Freeman. G. C. Heath. 

G. R. B. Padgett. D. Papavramidis. 

O. E. Rice. W. K. Rowntree. S. W. Scull. 

G. A. Sterling. R. H. Woon 
501— W. A. Campbell. K. Caverly. 

E. J. Langley. H. C. Ould 

524 — W. Schneiders. K. Van De Stouwe. 

B. Bassett. A. W. Russell. W. G. McNay. 
B. H. Holland. C. O. Stephen. 
A. J. Slacer. W. L. Russell. B. L. Deman. 
L. W. Peer. J. W. Cherrett. E. R. Carr. 

F. G. Gill. G. Burt. K Cooper. G. Carr. 
W. A. Campbell. E. J. Langley. C. Lewis. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



TORONTO DISTRICT I— Continued 



G. B. Purser. R. E. Davics 
525— A. Smith. J. Leake. G. McGcc. 

J. Shcppard. D. Airhart. S. Foden. 

C. Weston 
548— J. W. Gerrard. M. H. Hastings. 

A. G. Sims. P. E. Clcal. Jr.. E. Walker. 

H. J. Johnson. R. A. Holland. 

G. H. Stuart. A. F. Davidson. 

J. P. Mironovich. T. B. Colquhoun. 

A. E. Margctts 
565—1. C. MacDonald. E. J. Langley. 

C. G. Copcland. G. Mitchell. J. M. Jollcy. 
G. C. Fradenburgh. E. J. B. Anderson. 

I. Muir. J. Muir. H. Rothcnburgcr. 
P. Park. J. A. Irvine. J. N. Allan. 

D. Shaw. W. K. Bailey. B. B. Foster. 

E. W. Nancckivcll. R. E. Davics. 
R. J. Connor 

566 — E. Grinko. H. Thompson. A. E. Dver. 

J. Kemp. D. J. B. Wright. S. T Wright. 

W. G. Butler. D. G. Kelman. 

R. N. Wilson. G. W. Owttrim. R. Langzik. 

H. O Polk 
619— G. P. Mackenzie. W. G. Jacobs. 

J. A. Cross. L. G. Evans. J. M. Rogers. 

R. Connor 
630— C. G. Sinclair. H. I. Danter. F. Victors. 

D. J. H. Thompson. W. J. Boston. 

K. D. Black. S. H. Redgrave. 

J. H. Tomlinson. J. L. Glabais. 

W. T. Boratynec. C. J. Willmorc. 

A. C. Linter. W. K. Bailey. 

A. W. Campbell. N. J. Parson. J. Scotland 
632— H Perry. C. G. Wonfor. C. Petch. 

G. Turek. A. R. Mcdhurst. 

H. N. McKnight. G. Cooper. G. Morgan. 

H. Armstrong. W. McLeod. J. Gillespie 
640— J. Robertshaw. R. Carter. C. Knox. 

R. C. Slee. R. Swatuk. D. Doughty 
645— G. Kinzctt. V. Green. J. B. Whitehead. 



J. P. OSullivan. C. E. TrafTord. 
D. C. Reedie. T. J. Hcuhn. 
H. R. Bodman. H. G. Blanche. 
T. J. Saunders. H. R. Hogle. 
D. D. McConnell. F. G. Dunn. 

A. H. McDonald. P. R. Harrison. 

B. A. Downes. J. Fenwick. E. J. Langley. 
G. M. McGec. D. T. Doughty 

652— L. Buttler. W. Hunter. E. Johnston 
674— F. G. Tupling. D. W. Whitakcr. 

C. Bytheway. J. McCrea. B. Romeril. 

D. Sparkes. W. K. Bailey 

685— L. Shearer. D. MacDonald. M. A. Van 
Wamelcn. L. Primeaux. E. Mitchell. 

C. Lewis. A. Grant. R. Turnbull. 
J. Oldham. V. Williams 

689— R. MacDougall. P. Watson. H. F. Bignell. 

R. J. Oliver. E. G. Langlcv. J. N. Allan 
710— J. Leitch. J. Cook. J. Barron. 

W. A. Campbell. G. H. Cooper. 

R. A. Fairlie. J. A. Irvine. 

P. G. Masrkant. R. Martin. 

G. W. Spencer. D. Umeh 
727— T. Armstrong. A. Bell. W. Boston. 

A. Campbell. E. Campbell-Mcintosh. 

R. Carter. G. Ching. R. Davies. K. Flynn. 

D. Lamont. R. Rigby. W. Sproulc. 
J. Gerrard 

733 — J. Scotland. B. Anderson. W. Boratynec. 

E. Burton. L. Buttler. A. Campbell. 

A. L. Copeland. R. Davies. J. Gerrard. 

H. O. Polk. N. Richards. H. U. Schmitz. 

J. Shaw. W. Boston. E. Ncwcombc 
734 — W. Mackie. E. R. Morrison. W. Boratynec. 

L. W. Brown. H. Caminer. W. Elliot. 

I. L. Carter. N. R. Richards. H. O. Polk. 

E. J. Anderson. R. E. Groshaw. 

A. M. Smith. W. Pellow 
Chinguacousy UD - NOT REPRESENTED 



TORONTO DISTRICT 2 



305— G. Maddison. P. Atsidakos. D. Scott. 

E. Dietrich. J. Scarr 
346— D. M. Vendetti. P. P. McGregor. 

W. M. Glover. J. M. Boersma. 

C. W. Emmett. J. D. Fraser. S. C. Haines. 

J. L. Marshall. J. G. Morrall. 

E. W. Nancekivell. N. R. Richards. 

J. Gilmour. W. K. Bailey 
369— C. D. Cuthbert. G. F. Smeltzer. 

P. A. Jordan. M. H. Tosh. 

R. D. McAuley. D. E. Wyeld. 

C. E. Letman. B. W. Carr. J. Joyce 
510— S. J. Burgess. A. J. Hall. F. Dooley. 

L. T. Bodrogi. G. J. Smith. H. J. Dunk 
522— M. E. Noorden. E. Dicker. M. Kellen. 

W. Fienberg. M. Fidler. H. A. Phillips. 

L. I. Levy. D. List. F. Harris. N. Austin. 

B. Dick. A. Goldstein. S. H. Cohen. 

H. M. Haber. I. A. Goodman. W. Covent. 

L. Alter. G. Grupp. B. A. Waldman. 

G. Lipperman. W. K. Bailey. W. E. Sills. 

A. Weisman. E. Langley. A. L. Copeland. 

W. Boston 



531 -H. E. Wright. R. Dugard. R. Bolt. 

W. Boyle. W. J. Crilly. E. Morais. 

M. Minor. D. McGregor. 

N. M. McGregor. J. McGregor. W. Reid. 

T. Wright 
575— D. Sim. W. Sills. W. Bevis. P. Williams. 

J. A. Irvine 
582— R. Crawford. R. Collins. P. Schart. 

B. Davenport. A. Robertson. J. Thome. 
T. Atkinson. K. Hunter. M. Walsh. 

R. Lynas. W. McKibbin. J. Bickerstaffe. 
F. Sherwood. C. Tidmarsh. E. Collins. 
J. Crawford. J. Finnimore. W. K. Bailey 
583— L. Buckingham. Jr.. M. L. Buckingham. 

C. D. MacKenzie. L. S. Buckingham. Sr.. 
K. MacLachlan. J. G. Baker. D. Jacobson 

587— N. Hale. J. Purvis. J. M. Skinner. 

H. Colquohoun. F. Bevins. 

C. H. Williams. C. Jennings. 

C. McKenzie. R. E. Groshaw 
599— G. W. Smith. G. M. Innes. J. Wice. 

W. R. Pellow. W. K. Bailey. 

E. W. Nancekivell. C. MacKenzie. 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



TORONTO DISTRICT 2— Continued 



S. A. Polwarth. E. C. Reeves. A. Pateheti. 
J. Johnston. G. A. MeCune. S. E. Caveney 
6(H)— J. C. Strang. E. Kelly. C. R. Latehoo. 

D. E. Street. J. A. Skinner. R. B. Cater. 
F. L. Wilson. E. Langlcy. W. Sills. 

F. Vcerasammy 

605— R. Milligan. H. Emann. R. Stewart. 

E. Simon. J. Domonkos, R. Large. 

G. Cooke. G. Sinkins. A. Lee. J. White. 
C. J. Woodburn. C. MacKcnzic 

655— E. B. Dagher. H. Ansara. R. J. Taylor. 

C. J. Woodburn. A. R. Walker. 
W. E. Ayre. W. H. Neubling. 
G. R. Taylor. H R. Garland 

664— B. Amos. W. Wright. H. G. Weston. 

D. W. Lambie. R. D. Quinton. 

C. W. Winter. F. M. Ward. R. Aishl'ord. 
J. R. Sim. R. W. Williams. T A. McLean. 
R Whitaker. J. Thornton 



677— W G. Bennett. W. Willden. J. Cop. 

P. Curry. V. Heeley. A. MeFarlane. 

D. McKinncy. R. Summcrvillc. 

L. Sommerville. C. MacKcnzic 
6X2 — F. A. Cammisuli. G. S. Turner. 

D. Shearer. W. P. Ford. V. H. Phillips. 

J. M. Hamilton. F A. Edwards. 

G. L. Dowthwaite. R. B Phillips. 

C. M. Greenlaw. J. Richardson. 

D. L. Smith. R. E Groshaw. 
F W. MacDonell 

703 — M. Fermanian. I. La/ar. A. L. Copeland. 

D. List. C. MeKenzie. W. Sills. D. Cody. 

S. Cohen. E. Corbett. L. Morse. E. Reeves. 

G. Segal. A. Blain. C. Seanlon. 

M. Weingott. R. Williams. J. Warren 
715— R. Collins. D. Cochrane. S. Dick. 

S. Devine. W Oaklev. W. Scott. E. Moore 



TORONTO DISTRICT 3 



16— C. Little. L. Taylor. J. Robertson. 

P. Kennington. D. Passmore. D. Davidge. 

B. Carson. V. Harding. R. Simpson. 

G. Cox. K. Turton. R. Houghton. F. Plue. 

G. Reid. J. Connolly. W. Edwards. 

A. Thomas. G. Marshall. A. Rhamcy. 

J. Bessey. J. J. Henderson. F J. Bruce. 

R. McKennitt. L. Dee 
25— D. R. Betts. D. W. Canning. C. E. Brown. 

J. J. Clark. C. S. Fox-Revett. 

D. G. Lawrence. A. F Rodger 

75 — R. A. Robertson. N. J. Holmes. D. James. 
M. J. Duke. D. E. Bone. K. R. Love. 
R. J. Griffith. A. K. Rainbow. D. G. Scott. 
W. A. Leslie. A. L. Leslie. W. S. Spencc. 
W. H. Waddell. J. E Moore. H. S. Porter. 

E. L. Moore. J. S. Lawson. M. H. Wilson. 
G. W. Bayliss. J. D. Spears. W. J. Homer 

136— J. R. Watson. B. Gyton. H. Wagg. 

D. Lewis. J. M. Wagg. E. D. Lyons. 

G. Ross. J. Rennie. G. Harding 
218— G. P. Webster. W. Lochhead. R. Doherty. 

R. Young. J. Moore. F. Dobson. 

G. Newell. A. Gebauer. D. Wilson. 

H. Cook. B. Foster 
220— N. Norris. W. Yake. M. Woolley. 

S. Giffin, H. J. Shier. M. G. Meek. 

M. D. Feasby. N. James. R. Hudson. 

V. L. Bailey. W. J. Morgan. N. E. Meek. 

M. McKnight. N. Archibald. B. Beveridge. 

I. Bell. D. Jones 
316— R. Chamberlain. W. M. Gillart. R. J. Del 

Genio. D. C. Bradley. A. J. Collins 
339— G. MacGregor. A. M. Watt. 

K. L. Bellamy. R. D. Ferguson. 

N. J. Helm. G. C. Robinson. W. Sawchuk. 

H. P. McCann. V. E. Bowman. 

G. E. Hinds. E. W. Nancekivell. 

W. K. Bailey, A. L. Copeland 
343— T F. Dyer, T. Hansen, A. H. Middleton. 

F. Liversidge. E. R. Davies. S. Gilmore. 
J. L. Mellor. B. F. Wiggins. C. E. Drew. 
R. E. Gibson. R. A. Richards. 

I. C. Filshill. R. W. Lewis. K. Losch. 



R 

567— R. 



D. MeCulloeh. G. R. Brittain. 

C. A. Morris. W. K. Bailey. 
R. E. Groshaw. D. H. Jeans 

424— D. Overy. D. Radley. H. S. Anderson. 
V. C. Balsdon. G. A. Clark. 

C. Dirstein. P. W. Ellis. J. W. Gillies. 
A. Houston. W. D. McEachnie. 
G. Ounjian. R. D. Rahmer. 
N. Robinson. T Shand. 
E. Thompson. R. O. Bambrough. 
S. Pugh 

473— D. Bal. K. Mishaiel. C. Istel. S. Ammar. 
R. Miles. Jr.. G. E. Karam. H. D. Turner. 
Miles. T Park. C. Hill. L. W. Dixon 
K. Baker. C. Sturgeon. S. T Cochrane. 
R. W. Barnes. C. A. Davis. K. R. Wagar 
612— N. King. W. E. Hagan. N. H. Miller. 
N. F. Penstone. G. W. Jones. 
J. A. Pownall. D. F Kline. R. T Riding. 
J. C. Wickens. D. J. Slean. W. E. Dawc. 
A. T. Young. W. E. Jones. H. B. Petty. 
R. L. Burns. W. K. Bailey. D. C. Bradley. 
R. S. West 
620— A. Donovan. J. F. Chadwick. 
W. K. Bailey. G. B. Connell. 
G. R. Wilson. S. J. Paulson. 
J R. Williams. I. D. Nichols. 
J. D. England. T. J. Arthur 
637 — D. F Silverthorn. J. A. MacLean. 
J. Hunter. C. E. Leek. J. Maclntyre. 
T. J. Arthur. N. R. Struff. L. Chamberlain. 

D. W. Mortimer. R. McVey. R. B. Ewen. 
J. Wilson. L. M. Whiffen. G. Gaunt. 

D. G. Reid. B. M. Pyper. D. M. Tutin. 
J. McNair. H. J. Dunk. J. A. Irvine. 
W. K. Bailey 

720— F. J. Bruce. L. Stover. A. Meredith. 

J. T. Beard. W. Gorham. J. Sanacek. 

L. Mellor. D. G. Bee. R. Young. 

W. K. Bailey. N. R. Richards 
729— F. F. Abthorpe. H. Anderson. F. Bruce. 

C. E. Drew. K. D. Fralick. N. Houston, 

E. W. Nancekivell. W. K. Bailey 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19X8 



TORONTO DISTRICT 4 



S7— W. Wright. L. Pilkington. S. L. Findlay. P. 

Ci. T Rcch. G. Ramsay. L. Dawson. T 

G Pringle. P. Collcy. A. L. Copeland. C. 

C. W. Hann A. 
269— H Coghill. G. C. Hardy. L. Putzh. 647— F. 

D. S. Vale H. 

430— J. W. Barnes. J. E. Tilkcr. J. 

L. C. Sutherland. G. T Rogers. W 

W. A. Joyce. A. J. Matthews. 651— P. 

D. N. Powrie. R. Jewell. G. E. Beard. F. 
F W. Deitz. R. D. McNeill. A. J. Birnie. A. 
L. D. Jackson. E. W. Nancekivell L. 

494— A. B. Owen. G. G. Brownhill. J. 

K. E. Hooper. N. Kinney. R. E. Pettator. N. 

R. D. Lipped. R. E. Groshaw 653— L. 

520— S. Fenton. J. McLean. J. Speirs. T. Neill. J. 

J. Henderson. J. Prince. J. Clifford. A. 

I. Clunie. B. Foster. C Foreman R. 

532— R. Chittenden. J. Blogg. J. Connor. W. 

W. Hagan. G. Hardy. A. Holland. J. 

H. K. Lee. J. Mateer. A. McGowan. 670— J. 

J. Moonlight. O. Nummincn. R. Scott. J. 

F Schuch. R. Nash. A. L. Copeland. A. 

R. E. Groshaw. W. K. Bailey 683— D. 

543— M. T. Watts. J. F Smillie. A. Steel. W. 

C. W. Preet. J. Leinster. A. Balfour. J. 
S. O'Brien. W. Berry. A. Frank. 693— W 
I. J. Gilmour R. 

545 — G. Cam J. S. Lundv. J. Howard. J. 

E. A. Gould. B. M.Grimbleby. R 
K. G. Crawley 705— G 

552— J. W. Armstrong. J. Kecgans. J. Eby. J. 

D. Schatz. G. Bremner. G. Junkin. D 
J. Balmer. W. H. Reid. J. J. Smith. E. 
J. Meek. B. O'Neill C. 

576— T. J. Day. F. Rose. W. K. Bailey. L. 

J. Brown. E. Hadfield. R. W. Murray. 711 — H. 

H. Murphy. E. G. Ryan. R. Hadfield. N 

E. R. Wilcocks. R. Roberts. A. D. Hart. 



Fissenden. P. E. Myers. W. W. Luter. 

R. Fraser. A. M. Gilmour. 

W. Thomas. D. N. Sheehan. 

C. Sutherland 

J. Collins. L. Armitage. O. Booth. 

E. Daines. J. G. Doble. N. W. Gurr. 
G. Hallam. R. F Janes. W. McNeilly. 
M. Reiach. W. K. Bailey 

M. Bannister. D. Bannister. 

H. Taylor. R. A. Johnston. 

McDowell. G. W. Swayze. 

L. McLeod. C. J. Baxter. 
H. MacPherson. B. B. Bond. 

R. Richards 

Scharf. A. McLelland. F Vivian. 
Empringham. B. Rennie. H. Atkinson. 

Clavton. B. Go IT. W. White. W. Evans. 

Bassett. D. Baxter. K. Currie. H. Terry. 

Curl. D. Campbell. R. Richards. 
N. Allan 

Carter. R. Emanuel. R. Gauthier. 
Laing. F. Hanna. E. Burnett. 

Gillespie. W. K. Bailey 
H. Bishop. W. Frieday. R. Gajraj. 

G. Johnson. K. L. Whiting. F. Velluso. 
Das. G. Mlynek 
. J. Clayton. K. H. Mason. 

W. Lundy. D. B. Gibson. 
A Hughes. G. T Rogers. J. D. Alymer. 

E. Groshaw 

Stockley. D. McMillan. W. A. Ovens. 
E. Stephens. C. E. Bradshaw. 

W. Reesor. J. R. Fincher. 

Blackburn. W. E. Shelvington. 

E. Angevine. J. A. Cunningham. 

Sutherland. W. R. Pellow 

Parsons. B. Butler. G. Wilson. 

Zabaneh. F. Nasser. J. W. Meek 



TORONTO 

22— N. T. Johnstone. P. Markoff. 
H. B. Cunningham. R. Coultart. 
J. D. Alliston. M. S. Atlas. E. W. Brewer. 

D. G. MacKay. H. F. Sutton. 

J. A. Parkin. N. Korn. D. Valleau. 

E. Holt. R. Farrell. C. Davies. 

A. L. Copeland. A. C. Linter 

23— J. Munro-Cape. H. Ince. K. W. Robbins. 
S. D. Hall. R. W. Whitmarsh. 

B. D. Stapley. J. McKinney 

65 — A. Fleming, A. Blackman. L. Nelson. 

F. R. Workman. A. E. Smith. B. T. Breen. 
W. M. Shedden. R. C. McMath. E. Baily. 
R. B. Bowman. R. A. McDonald. 

N. L. Pearson. J. Fulton. A. W. Mitchell, 

G. McLeish. Y. Sharma. M. McDonald. 
G. Persinov 

79— M. Faulds. D. Strudwick. R. L. Brown. 

G. Blackwell. T Vogan. L. Buxton. 

W. Gilkinson 
86 — D. Johnson. J. Lawer. A. Jennison 
97— R. G. Leitch. J. Hill. D. A. Gropp. 

F. Kennedy. E. McMillan. J. W. Pearson, 

A. W. Walker. E. B. Ramsay. 

C. H. Williams. W. P. Newman. 

A. M. Hall. K. A. Shaw. A. M. Morton. 
J. G. Hall. C. Jeffery. T. Lowndes. 
R. Holborn, A. J. Dawson 



DISTRICT 5 

99— J. A. Slessor. L. Hamilton. J. Box. 

D. Emerson. J. R. Stickland. L. Barclay. 
C. Tugwell. J. Tolley. S. Dow. F Carley 

247— A. Clayton. D. Rau, S. C. Riste. 

L. P. Morgan. J. Buckle, R. E. Denison 
326— S. Whiteley. A. C. Campbell. 

A. L. Copeland 
438— T Lake. D. S. Cody. K. Roocroft. 

R. M. Farrell. K. Hughes. E. G. Burton 
481— F. Carley. C. W. Hann. E. Hurst. J. Box. 

W. K. Bailey. N. Clegg. R. E. Groshaw 
577—1. Brodhurst. G. James. G. R. Stephens. 

T Brodhurst. R. A. Durke. F. W. Strange. 

E. A. Christie 

581—1. C. Woolley. J. D. Frewer. J. W. Millar. 

E. G. Burton. G. S. Wood. J. V. Mathers, 

J. A. Box 
629— G. K. Paine. G. J. Bradshaw. 

E. A. Christie. R. Coleman H. J. Howard. 
J. Maybin. G. A. Paine. G. H. Poole. 

C. Seabrook. W. K. Bailey. M. J. Damp 
702— D. Thomas. H. McMaster. D. G. Bell. 

F. Walker. R. W. Scarlett. L. J. Oliver, 

D. S. Bruce. G. E. Leonard, J. H. Park. 

D. H. Sephton. J. A. Taylor. A. E. Card 
726— W. Edwards. W. K. Bailey. E. E. Baker. 

E. Gero. A. Z. Lazar, L. Mellor. 

G. L. Szekely 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



TORONTO DISTRICT 6 



129— J. M. Goard. D. Brown. R. Burnett. 
R. H. Foote. E. Marsden. D. E. Totten. 

D. K. Rose. J. Gaspar. D. Bradley 
156— F. Franklin. C. Getson. R. Stephenson 
265— P. J. Elwell. R. T. Moore. M. A. Mahood. 

W. R. Keiller. D. S. Baker. L. H. Street. 
T. G. Johnson. J. M. Brown. H. I nee. 
R. E. Groshaw. W. K. Bailey 
512— G. King. W. Foster. J. Lush. D. Harwood. 

E. Moore. L. Andrews. J. Tate 
542— E. A. Harvey. R. Reid. B. B. Foster. 

W. K. Bailey 
553— E. Heighington. M. Porter. A. Hull. 

J. Wardle. G. W. Blackmore. 

G. B. Gibson. D. T. Whitney. 

R. E. Saltmarsh. O. P. Mathiescn. 

H. L. Howett. L. A. Edwards. H. Smith. 

K. Walker. A. L. Copeland 
591— R. G. Mason. P. Josie. R Moore. 

W. J. Fraser. P. G. Turner. A. W. Dixon. 

D. O. Cleverdon. R. W. Newell. 

E. A. Macfarlane. K. Revalds. 
G. G. Nanos. H. W. Oakley. 

G. Hamilton. G. Kileeg. R. D. Peters. 
G. L. 0"Brien. D. M. Jowahir. 
R. W. Reid. M. DAcrc. W. K. Bailey. 
G. E. Barnes 
592— T. I. Unwin. G. Barnes. G. Paul. 



J. D. Wotherspoon 
6()6— A. MeCulloch. J. Romano. H. W. Jack. 

P. Westwater. S. Pilcher. E. G. Conyers. 

R. Jolly. W. J. Collins 
607— G. Brink. F. Fox. C. Bearden. 

D. H. Jeans. H. D. Ferguson. 

D. C. Kettle. N. D McEachern. 

W. K. Bailey. J. A. Irvine. A. SwafTield 
634— T Bliss. W. Scott. M. B. Greenwood. 

J. M. Robinson. W. M. Marehant. 

W. R. Pellow 
638— L. A. Bridglalsingh. E. W. Dalv. 

C. J. Allan. C. E. Barker. C. S. Hughes. 

J. W. Holder. W. K. Bailey 
646— B. Barnes. R. C. Moorhcad. G. Oldham. 

C. D. Harrison. J. W Leek. G. Rolling. 

G. E. Hill. H Wagg 
676— R Kohnlc. B Potter. F. Wakefield. 

J. Williamson. J. Dovaston. 

J. L. Cummins. J. A. Irvine. W. Sills 
696— D. F. Pinfold. H. W. Richards. 

L. G. Towner. T. R. Davics. 

L. H. Yeomans. K C. McLellan. 

R. C James. W. K. Bailey 
717— D. Persaud. F. Knapton. W. Utton. 

R. Furness. R. Ogilvie. L. Currie. 

K. Belyea. J. Kellv. G. Harnett. K. Domke. 

P. Zwarych. D. Smith. J. Vanck. G. Segal 



TORONTO DISTRICT 7 



54 — N. J. Anderson. V. Simmons. 
N. J. McDonald. N. C. Malloy. 
R. J. Darlington. C. H. Allen. 

B. Thurston. M. A. Rotz. N. W. Rotz 
98— M. Walmsley. P. Wohlert. L. Bittle. 

P. Egan. D. Wylie. M. Jess. H. Long 
118— G. Burt. C. Shaw. L. Pengelly. M. Kaake. 

G. Cook. C. Henry. J. Agnew. F. Alton. 

T. Cober. R. Wood. H. Cuttell. D. Alton 
292— E. B. Jennings. W. R. Watson. 

R. G. Rickward. W. B. Barker. W. James. 

K E. Holtz. I. G. Collymore. E. Atherton. 

A. L. Copeland 
311 — J. Air. M. Campbell. C. Frankum. 

J. MacKenzie. S. Rowntree 
367— W. L. Doherty. D. Martyn. D. J. Dixon. 

G. F. Emmett. M. J. Damp. A. J. Caird. 

J. Chatwell. T. J. Succamore. 

D. H. Creelman. A. Turner. R. Onions. 

R. Jones. J. McLean. M. Blanchard. 

A. Young. J. H. Wilson. W. Angove 
384— A. Williamson. R. Punton. T. G. Perrv. 

D. W. Perry. G. M. Churchill. 
A. A. Christie. D. W. Perry. Jr.. 
W. D. Perry. R. C. Brown 

410— S. Cafatsakis. W. Banting. S. Rouse. 

G. V. Banks. F R. Branscombe. 

J. F. Crumb. T. K. Douglas. A. Hogg. 

W. Major. W. McNeil. E. W. Nancekivell. 

A. A. Phillips. A. M. Smith. 

J. E. Thexton. E. F Watson. J. A. White. 

J. Thomson 
468— E. C. Patterson. K. M. Baker. 

I. A. Brown. J. A. Cathcart. 

E. J. Gillespie. W. E. Jefferson. 
A. D. Watson. N. G. Christie. 

C. H. Watson 



496— S. J. Maclvor. J. D. Breakey. 

J. F. Johnson. J. H. Fox. J. Campbell. 
W. Dowds. H. A. Blanchard. 

B. F Forward. G. C. McClurc. 

C. S. Argylc. C. E. Williamson. 
C. E. B. Le Grcslev. D. G. Scott. 
E. E. Campbell. R. S. Macintosh. 
R. J. McBey. M. H. von Roeder. 

A. L. Maitland. B. M. Lloyd. T. J. Soyka. 

C. C. Brodeur. C. A. Sankey. N. E. Bvrne. 
W. F Badkc. D. G. Cameron. 

W. K. Bailey 
514— D. Walden. J. B. Thistle. E. E. Elcombe. 

E. R. Harrison. A. M. Burgess. 

A. J. Lainc. W K. Bailey 
533— G. Brewer. R. Nettleton. P. K. Taylor. 

N. Wallace. G. Hinchliff. J. W. Glass. 

J. Mowat. G. Donnelly. N. Farid 
537— T. B. Lloyd. P. Kelcher. C. M. Platten. 

J. Mcllvenna. C. F. Middleton. J. Switzer. 

D. W. Rochester. G. W. Kerr. 

A. L. Copeland. J. N. Allan. B. B. Foster. 

J. A. Irvine 
541— R. R. Rowley. W. V. Ridgway. 

W. E. Whittingham. D. Hauraney. 

H. G. Stanley. P. D. Ross. J. E. Pctch 
547— E. A. Vickers. G. W. Dunbar. E. Tipping. 

C. J. Garland 
559— M. Goldstein. V. Royce. D. Kohn. 

W. K. Bailey. S. H. Cohen. 

A. L. Copeland. G. Copeland. 

R. E. Davies. H. Donin. M. Donin. 

H. Goodman. R. E. Groshaw. G. W. Kerr. 

P. Lipsett. S. Maizels. E. W Nancekivell. 

C. J. Nixon. B. Sklar. M. Sklar. H. Stein. 

H. G. Yolleck. M. Zulauf 
570— NOT REPRESENTED 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



TORONTO DISTRICT 7— Continued 



571— A. Stewart. F. Sutherland. G. Brohier. 
M. Easson. J. Harding. A. Blackie. 
W. Chisholm. R. Van Ness. J. Cassie. 

C. Smith. J. M. Rae. W. K. Bailev 
572— L. Annett. W. Loftus. J. G. Baker. 

R. D. Robinson. J. L. Booton. 
E. E. Baker. D. A. Zeggil. S. W. Trussler 
5X6 — R. Swanton. M. Donaghy. R Munro. 
L. G. Towner. C. W. Hutcheson. 
E. J. Swanton. D. Amis. H. Mohr. 

D. M. Saunders. R. Tanner. W. Graham. 
R. De Line. R. Scott. D Lee. E. Smith. 
J. Sweencv. W. Romer 

589— R. Armstrong. R. Wright. G. C. Crutcher 
611— J. C. Rycroft. I. Dunelyn. B. K. McBain. 



W. K. Bailey. S. T. Banna. C. A. Bell. 

A. D. Cranstoun. C. De Luca. 

B. G. Edwards. R. J. Grant. 

H. M. Kinsman. F. J. Major. J. N. Sharp. 

N. E. Thomson. F. R. Workman 
635— C. Peck. C. J. Nixon. M. English. 

R. E. Groshaw 
643 — C. Tingas. N. G. Christie. S. M. Lundv. 

R. E. Lavender. C. H. Watson. 

W. K. Bailev. H. O. Polk. A. L. Copeland 
644— S. Smith. J. P. McLaughlin. 

R. A. Figueroa. J. B. Scatcherd. 

G. Blackie. W. R. Boal. G. A. Heels. 

D. O. Evelyn. W. A. Krebs. H. J. Schulz 
713— C. Ball. K. Stewart. S. Nixon. J. White 



VICTORIA DISTRICT 



77— W. A. Elliott. L. Hewitt. J. E. Russell 
268— A. White. R. Walker. L. Oliver 
354— L. Smith. E. Alexander. L. Parliament. 
C. Bagshaw. T Southern. L. Patterson 
375— N. Stacey. R. Gates. D. Whitmore 
398— J. MacMillan. W. Fairlcy. D. E. Day 
406— J. R. Nesbitt 
408 — T. Hobbs. G. Morgan. H. Morgan. 

R. McMillan 
440— NOT REPRESENTED 
451— R. Graham. H. Piatt. A. Henderson. 



B. Austin 
463— M. Schell. Jr.. F Waller. M. Agncw. 

M. Schell. St.. C. Coumbs 
464— W F Haney. M. B. Bailey. 

J. H. Eagleson 
477— B. McKague. R. Gorrill. J. McKague. 

W. McDonald 
498— H. P. Wallace. R. McDonald. C. Godwin. 

E. Brohm. W. Fairley 
608— D M Wilson. G. R. Henry. F W. Hall. 

I. N. Brown. R. W. McMillan 



WATERLOO DISTRICT 



72— C. Hollett. K. Higginson. R. Menary. 723— H. 

R. Blueman. J. Montague. I. Hall. A. 

H. Clarke. L. Wiebe. N. R Richards 728— B. 

151— N. H. Bobicr. F L. Barrett. R. J. Carse. F 

R. Green. K. L. Gardner. W. J. Parker. 730— J. 

D. W. Steele. W. G. Schreiber. H. 
V B. Whitehead. A. G. Wolfe C. 

172— C. Epplett. W. J. Searson. P. McDonald C. 

205— J. Montgomery. W. Schreiber. L. Hahn. A. 

F Daniell. E. Gillespie W. 

257— M. R. Shaw. H. J. McCune. R Ramsey. C. 

W. W. Maddock. B. S. Freer. D. 

J. S. Hudson. B. A. Rowat. W K. Bailev E. 

279— J. Neu G. 

297— C. Grimwood. R. E. Davies E. 

318— D. Baier. N. Haufschild. F Robertson. N 

C. Robertson. A. Weiler. R. Sparrow, A. 

B. Bechthold. L. Hart. K. E. Rupert W. 
509— W. Brown. P. Williams. W. J. Searson. C. 

G. K. Strong F 

539— G. W. Fries. J. A. Slack. W. J. Fries D. 

628— R. McKeag. T. Coupal. R. Brubacher. D. 

M. Brubacher. W. Clemens. B. A. Harris. J 

H. C. Wolfe. N. R. Richards E. 

690— R. E. Haddock. M. E. Bodman. C. 

J. N. Day. W. M. Engel. F 

M. E. Fridenburg. G. L. Givens. P. 

A. F Pearson. T. G. Schreiter. J. 

W. J. Searson. D. J. Thompson R. 

722— D. H. Knox. R. Johnston. D. B. Kaufman. A. 

W. G. Rivers. T Burscough. C. 

P. A. Couillard. E. J. Brown. W. 

C. F. Grimwood. N. R. Richards. W 

E. W. Nancekivell. W. K. Bailey K. 



A. Harris. D. L. Miller. 

G. Kennedy. R. E. Leggott 

Turnbull. D Mitchell. F Branston. 

Wilton 

N. Allan. E. J. Anderson. 

S. Anderson. J. W. Auckland. 

A. Ball. A. A. Barker. K. G. Bartlett. 
J. Baxter. G. D. Beckett. 

G. Blanchard. H. Bolton. 

B. Bolton. W. T Boratynec. 
Bowman. J. A. Box. W. R. Bradford. 
C Bradley. W. H. Broomfield. 

G. Burton. J. D. Butcher. L. F Buttler. 
A. Campbell. A. E. Card. 
S. Carson. F. W. Chisholm. 
G. Christie. A. J. Cohoe. 
L. Copeland. G. R. Cowie. 
E. Croome. W. J. Curtis. E. R. Davies. 
L. Dawdy. B. A. Douglas. C. E. Drew. 
G. Dunn. H. G. Edgar. W. E. Elgie. 
J. Emerick. A. B. Finnic 
G. Fletcher. F S. Foote. 
W. Gerrard. G H. Gibson. 
W. Gillespie. W. T. Greenhough. 
F Grimwood. R. E. Groshaw 
E. Guy. G C. Hardy. C. R. Harris. 
R. Harrison. A. D. Hogg. L. J. Hostine. 
S. Hudson. J. H. Hutchinson. 
E. Jewell. T. A. Johnson. 
G. Kennedy. D. C. Lamond. 
E. Le Gresley. A. L. Lee. K. R. Love. 
A. Lowe. R. J. Macaulay. 
R. Marsh. D. J. McFadgen. 

C. McLellan. R. W. McMillan. 



GRAND I ODGE OF C ANADA ANNl'AI. C OMMl INK ATION 



WATERLOO DISTRICT— Continued 



A. R Mcdhurst. R Ci Mink. 
J. M. Napier. A. N. Newell. 
C. A. Parsons. E. C. Patterson. 
W. R. Pellow. J. Pos. Ci. J. Powell. 
W r Rawson. C. F. Reidl. 
N. R. Richards. F. Richardson. 
W. Ci. Rivers. Ci C. Robinson. 
R. T. Runciman. C. A. San key. 
F. J. Satterley. E. J. Scarborough. 



731 



W. J. Searson. R. A. Smith. 
F. A. Standring. B. D. Staplcv. 
H. F. Steele. R. S. Throop. S.' F. Thurtc 
D. Ci. Walker. A. W. Watson. 
C H. Watson. I R Weatherdon. 
R. H. West. K. F. Whiting. Ci Ci Wilke 
J. R. Williams. J. D. Wotherspoon 
-A. R. Taylor. N. A. Dougall. 
C Grim wood 



WELLING! 
1X0 — C A. Gilchrist. M. Gilchrist. J. Kierdorl. 

D. D. Doughty. W. F. Clatworthv. 

C . Morris. G. De Kruvl. J. M. Gilchrist. 

F. T. Millard. A. C. Biake. J. Harris. 

D. E. Wilson. N. R. Richards 
203— F. W. Speers. N. R. Barrie. A. B. Barton. 

W H Bell 
219— W. E. Wilson. T. Massena. Ci. Moore. 

D. Gosling. E. Wilson. F. Dunn. S. Salt 
258— R. J. Dunne. R. Blair. T. N. Allan. J. Pos. 

D. A. Peck. N. E. Tavlor. Ci. J. Powell. 

H. C. Towler. K Ci. Bartlelt. M Havden. 

N. R. Richards 
271— G. Hibhs. R. E. Oliver. J. D. Butcher. 

W K Bailey. N. R. Richards 
295— w. S. McClcnnan. R. D. Welsh. 

W. M. Jack. R. C. Schieck. 

R. E. Groshaw 



ON DISTRICT 

321 — B. Alder. J. Tatlon. J. V. Carpenter. 
Ci. V. Hargravc. R Thompson. 

C. D. Anderson 

347— D A. Hollands. E. D. Stephens. 
K. D. Ros/cll. R. T Bridge. 
S W. Steuemol. .1. D. Alliston. 

D. G. MacKav 

361 — P. Dvek. W H Atkinson. B. B. Foster. 

A. Holmes. N. R. Richards. R. W. Sheard. 

J. N. Allan 
688— L. A. Jefferson. D. E. Wilson. 

E. J. Brown. H. F. Steele. N. R. Richards 
724— A. Rilett. D. Hamilton. E. J. Brown. 

J. Pos. D W McDonald. H. F. Steele. 
N. R. Richards 
732—1. Noble. R. Thompson. K. Wellstead. 

F. Chisholm. D. Butcher. N. R. Richards. 
R. Lovcgrovc 



414 — J. Jackson 
417— J. D. Jackson 
445— J. Jackson 
446— W. A. McQuaker 
461 -W. S. Hagany 



WESTERN DISTRICT 

484— W. S. Hagartv 
518- W. S. Hagarty 
631— W. A. McQuaker 
660— W. F. Hagany 
668 — J. Jackson 



WILSON DISTRICT 



10— H. Todd. G. Jones. B. Smith. F 

W. R. Carpenter. J. W. Moore. 178— K. 

A. F Johnson. M. K. Barber. J. Hilev 181— R 

37— J. Savage. O. R. Knott. D. Feick. 217— A. 

R. L. Clemens. W. C. Garratt. D. 

S. L. Thunell. K. L. Riley. D. R. Bender 237— J. 

43— J. Truscott. R. Davics. G. Bayne. G Acres D. 

68— B. Kempston. W. Beacham. F M. Smith. 250— K 

W. H. Allen. J. W. Woolcox. N 

W Sutherland. C. C. Minler. R. 

H J. Gordon. J. T. Matthews. J. Bowman. A. 

J. Ranger. S. Moyer. D. Oltsher 259— J. 

76— J. F Sutherland. J. B. Watson. L. 

D. Pattinson. G. Munro. R. Millson. 261— F 

T MacDonald. R. H. McTavish. T 

T Richardson 159— C. 

78— J. Stanbridge. W. Mahoncy. S. M. Duffus N. 

104— N. Ryder. L. Body. W. Burrill. H. Hanson. K. 

V. Moore 569— W. 

108— M. Farr. G Buchanan. G. Riach. 624— B. 

T Richardson. J. DeHeer. G Anderson. R. 

J. Perry. C. Richardson. R. Sumsion. W. 

J. B. Wallace. O. Kelner. C. Riach. 678— R. 

M. Armstrong. E. V. Kennedy, R 

G. Kitchen. M. Riach. H. D. Wight D. 

149— N. Lennox. E. Lewis. R. Hazen. A. Pow. 700— G 

T. Pow B. 

174— G. Overbaugh. G. Townsend. 701— R. 

J. O. Martin. D. Townsend. G. Stantial. G 



Evans. St.. W. Godby 
Boult. J. A. Hofstettcr. J. A. Swick 
Todd. R. Bradfield 
More. C. J. Swain. G. A. Hardv. 
Roe 

Froggett. R. Massecar. J. Petrie. 
Emerson 

Ulch. E. Wood. S. Muir. 
B. McLeod. K. Thomas. F Barnctt. 
Cartmale. A. G. Pease. A. Fraser. 
Fraser. C. L. Dawdy 
Honsinger. S. Babcock. J. Ranger. 
Simpson 

Gordon. A. R. Ross. M. R. Chesney. 
Siemernik. J. Weidmark. S. McCurdy 
W. Smith. W. W. Kennedy. 
W. Card. A. L. Lloyd. S. W. Holden. 
R. Guiler. R. D. Smith 
Smith 

Randall. W. Everett. S. Albright. 
Dickout. R. Hugill. R. Albright 
Fewster. G. Prouse 

Tovey. J. C. Creamer. L. B. Lockwood. 
M. Oliphant. M. A. Stoodley. 

A. Ward 

E. Cucksey. R. W. Burgess. 

B. Foster 

D. White. R D. Haines. H. E. Dean. 
L. Deli 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9SX 



19 



WINDSOR DISTRICT 



34— C. McMullin 

41 — B Pcttapiccc. M V Snook. 

I. J. Johnstone. W. B. Tofflcmire. 

G. H. Ulch. W. Parrv-Whatham 
47— A. Railu. R. R. While. C. Olcndcr. 

J. Nayduk. D. Beaten. R. Truscott. 

A. H. Paddon. D. Huish. A. Swanson. 

L. Ryan 
290— K. Kimball. F. Plumb. D. Wilkinson. 

A. Wilson. R. Rcid. E. Jones. C. Miller. 

J. Kuli 
395— P. Hernandez. H. Douglas. W. Hillman. 

G. McCracken. K. Cranston. D. Davidson. 

E. Tilson. R. McKinlay. .1. Atkinson. 
D. Marchand 

4()2— A. Sykes. D Mitchell. T. W. Alexander. 
H. A. Bodden. M. A. Fletcher. 

F. A. Hubbell. W. R. ONeil. 
A. J. Rundle. R. J. Lenvik 

4<>3— L. Bisschops. N. Griffilh. D. J. Laughlon. 

T. Seal. N. Napier. C. Hill. D. C. Bradley 
413— C. C. Brown. J. G. Jubinville. 

D. C. Marks. J. Barr. L. C. Beacom. 

M. A. Cowan. D. R. Farquharson. 

J. R. Ford. W. M Lumlcy. G. R. Ludwig. 

J. I. Manser. W. A. McGuire. 

D. R. Pardo. R. W. Reid. F R. Revcralt. 

C. W. Robinson. B. O. Skipper 
44X— D. Whiltal. W. Cranston. L. Hostine. 

M. W. Hostine. B. Jackson. R. W. Mills. 



B Overholt. H Walker 
4XX— M. Richardson. C O'Hara. J. Miller. 
D. Martin. A. Ridesdale. B C. Martin. 
W Mountain. J. Fawdry. A. Grant. 

0. Thrasher 

5(H) — E. Jones. O Lewis. J. Atchison. 

G. A. Pern. A. E. Margetts. J. A. Stones. 

D. Farrer ' 
521— J. Lappage. O. P. Wiebe. R. Lolthouse. 

C. S. Wild. J. C. Fairthorne 

554— J. Lock. R. Colledge. W. C. Stewart. 

1. D. Hunter 

579— K. M. Wilson. D. Stillman. 

A. M. Summers. M. Brodskv. 

G. R Tarcea. D. J. Warner. ' 

K. A. McLaughlin 
598— A. M. Johnson. P. Hooper. R B. Clark. 

L. L Lajoie. D. H. Winterton. 

D. M. Copeman. T Allen. O. Hodgkin 
WW— D. A. Lewis. P. Kolevich. W. A. Bassi. 

D. J. O'Brien. J. E. HolTman. 

W. R. Smith. E. A. Lamprecht. 

J. N. Haves. C. Johnson 
627— NOT REPRESENTED 
641 — H. G. Carter. F W Badder. 

J. A. Johnston. E. D. Kcttlcwcll. 

J. Middlcton. R. P. Renwick. 

W. E. Curran. I. R. Sinclair 
642— C. Hackctt. R. Mitchell. H. R. Peacev. 

R. J. Leese. N. W. Decou. R. St. Louis 



GUESTS 

M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine presented to the Grand Master and introduced 
to Grand Lodge the following distinguished guests: 

ALBERTA 

M.W. Bro. Dave Bruce, Grand Master. 

BRITISH COLUMBIA 

M.W. Bro. David L. Gibson, Grand Master. 

CONNECTICUT 
M.W. Bro. John Gonsalves, Grand Master. 

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 
M.W. Bro. Raymond F. McMullen, Grand Master. 
W. Bro. William E. Chaney, Grand Marshal. 

INDIANA 

M.W. Bro. William T. Sharp, Grand Master. 



MAINE 

M.W. Bro. John E. Anagnostis, Grand Master. 



20 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

MANITOBA 

M.W. Bro. W. John Hodgson. Grand Master. 
R.W. Bro. Walter A. Mildren. Grand Secretary. 

MASSACHUSETTS 

M.W. Bro. Albert T. Ames. Grand Master. 

MICHIGAN 

M.W. Bro. Kenneth Bolton. Grand Master. 

M.W. Bro. Robert N. Osborne. P.G.M.. Grand Secretary. 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 

M.W. Bro. Philip L. Hall. Grand Master. 

NEW JERSEY 

M.W. Bro. Raymond P. Bellini. Grand Master. 

NEW YORK 
M.W. Bro. Robert C. Singer. P. G.M. 
M.W. Bro. Wendell K. Walker. P.G.M. (Hon). Grand Secretary. 

NOVA SCOTIA 

M.W. Bro. Harris A. Pipes. Grand Master. 

OHIO 

M.W. Bro. George O. Braatz. Grand Master. 

PENNSYLVANIA 

R.W. Bro. Arthur J. Kurtz, Grand Master. 

QUEBEC 

M.W. Bro. Durward B. Geffken. Grand Master. 

RHODE ISLAND 

M.W. Bro. William H. Abbey. PGM. 

SASKATCHEWAN 

M.W. Bro. Donald A. Orr, Grand Master. 

VERMONT 

R.W. Bro. Brian L. Carley, Grand Senior Warden. 

VIRGINIA 

R.W. Bro. Cabell F. Cobbs. Deputy Grand Master. 

ANCIENT AND ACCEPTED SCOTTISH RITE 

Ill.'.Bro. Gordon L. Bennett, Sovereign Grand Commander. 

ROYAL ARCH MASONS 

M.Ex.Comp. Leslie Levitt, Grand First Principal. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. WX8 21 

MASONIC SERVICE ASSOCIATION 

M.W. Bro. Richard E. Fletcher. P.G.M. Vermont. Exec. Secy. 



Grand Honours were then given, led by the Grand Director of 
Ceremonies. 

PRESENTATION OF FLAGS 

Each distinguished representative from the American Jurisdictions 
received a Canadian Ensign and the distinguished representatives of the 
Canadian Jurisdictions having received an Ontario Provincial Ensign, a 
symbolic presentation was then made by M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell to 
R.W. Bro. Arthur Kurtz, Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Pennsylva- 
nia, who responded on behalf of all. 

PAST GRAND MASTERS 

The Deputy Grand Master presented our Past Grand Masters who 
were present, namely: M.W.Bros. J. A. Irvine. B. B. Foster, W K. Bailey, E. 
W. Nancekivell, R. E. Davies, N. R. Richards, H. O. Polk, R. E. Groshaw, 
A. L. Copeland. T. J. Arthur (Hon). 

ADDRESS OF WELCOME TO GRAND LODGE 

The Address of Welcome was given by W. Bro. Charles Little, Wor- 
shipful Master of St. Andrew's Lodge No. 16, Toronto 3 District, and was 
responded to by M.W. Bro. William R. Pellow. Grand Master. 

MINUTES 

The Grand Secretary proceeded to read the Minutes of the last meet- 
ing held in Toronto, on July 15, 1987, when it was moved by M.W. Bro. W. 
K. Bailey, seconded by M.W. Bro. T J. Arthur, and resolved: That inas- 
much as the Minutes of the last Annual Communication held in Toronto 
have been printed and distributed to all constituent lodges the same be 
now taken as read and confirmed. 

RULES OF ORDER 

As the Grand Secretary read the Rules of Order as prescribed by the 
Constitution of Grand Lodge, it was moved by M.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw, 
seconded by M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster and resolved: That the Order of Busi- 
ness of this Annual Communication be changed at the discretion of the 
Grand Master. 



22 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

GRAND MASTERS ADDRESS 

To the Officers and Members of the Most Worshipful the Grand Lodge 
A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

My Brethren: 

Twilight time for many is the most nostalgic period of the day. What 
better time to place pen to paper and recount the dreams, ideologies, 
recommendations and results of the activities in Masonry during this last 
year. 

Welcome to Toronto, as we celebrate our 133rd Annual 
Communication of the Grand Lodge of A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the 
Province of Ontario. This is a time to open our hearts to all Masons and 
reciprocate warm fraternal greetings to our distinguished guests. 

Why are we here? 

We are here to pay tribute, to tender our regrets, to express thanks, to 
listen, learn and be educated, to be entertained, to reveal efforts of our 
labours, to recommend and instigate our programmes, we are here to 
motivate and foster enthusiasm. 

We are here to perpetuate Masonry. 

For many of us. Masonry began in very humble environments. For 
many we harbour memories and nostalgia for exemplary Masons. In the 
quietude and solitude of my inner mind, I salute those Masons who have 
made this day possible. 

This past year has been a rewarding experience for many Masons. It 
is with grateful humility that I have shared in this exhilarating experience 
with them and to have the privilege of seeing, hearing and feeling Mason- 
ry come to life in all corners of this vast jurisdiction. 

PAST GRAND MASTERS 

We are not islands unto ourselves. We rely on and welcome the 
advice of our Past Grand Masters. They carry years of experience and 
sage wisdom. Successive Grand Masters in this jurisdiction have 
depended on their counsel to steer us on a straight and narrow course, 
and to help preserve our traditions and our landmarks. 

I respect and thank each of them. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWs :;, 

NECROLOGY 

Somewhere between birth and death man makes his mark in life. 

Several pillars of Masonry have been whisked away to the everlast- 
ing sunset this past year. 

WALLACE M. SECORD 

A few short days after our Grand Lodge Communication, on July 22. 
1987. R.W. Bro. Wallace M. Secord died. An outstanding, loyal and devot- 
ed Mason, a true friend, active in community and business circles, as well 
as both the York and Scottish Rites of Masonry. He was a Past Master of 
both Maple Leaf Lodge No. 103. St. Catharines and Niagara Lodge No. 2. 
Niagara-on-the-Lake. was D.D.G.M. of Niagara District A. 1970-71 and 
had been a member of the Board of General Purposes since 1983. serving 
on the Long Range Planning. Lodge Buildings. Masonic Holdings and 
Deceased Brethren Committees. He leaves his wife Lois, son Charles, two 
daughters Judith (Mrs. Roger Reid) and Sharon. 

MRS. MARGARET WRIGHT 

We were saddened to hear that Mrs. Margaret Wright, the beloved 
wife of the "Dean" of our Past Grand Masters. M.W. Bro. William L. 
Wright, was called to her final rest on March 3. 1988. We cherish her 
pleasant charm in our hearts and remember her placid and congenial 
personality. We share a common loss. 

NEW IDEAS 

A few housekeeping rules, many guidelines and recommendations 
have surfaced this year in this jurisdiction. I recount a few in the field of 
reorganization and administration. 

Redistribution 

Our Grand Lodge has grown considerably in the past fifty years 
without an overall restructuring of our district boundaries. A "White" 
paper was presented by this Grand Master recommending an expansion 
of the number of districts from 43 to 52. The Grand Lodge Long Range 
Planning Committee are accumulating revisions, suggestions and recom- 
mendations from all districts and are compiling the accumulated materi- 
al received into a comprehensive report which will be distributed before 
April 1989. A vote for adoption will be presented at our 134th Annual 
Communication in July 1989. 



24 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Committees of the Board 

With graceful consent all Past Grand Masters retired from their 
positions as Chairmen of several Standing and Special Committees of 
Grand Lodge, with the exception of the Special Committee on Awards 
(The William Mercer Wilson Medal). The composition of this particular 
committee was established by Grand Lodge on July 10, 1945. The twelve 
Standing Committees were restructured, revitalized and rehabilitated. 
The Committee on the Condition of Masonry was expanded from a com- 
mittee of one in 1984 to fifteen members in 1987. This committee was pre- 
sented with a sixty point agenda to commence their year in August 1987. 

Two new Special Committees were formed: (a) Computerization, (b) 
Recognition. The productive and successful accomplishments of their 
united efforts, and yours, will be revealed to you today and tomorrow as 
their respective reports are presented. 

Computerization 

This Grand Lodge recognizes the many advantages of 
computerizing our records, especially our membership statistics, 
accounting and historical data. Word Processing alone will contribute 
savings of several thousands of dollars annually in our printing expenses. 
We are extremely fortunate to recognize and welcome R. W Bro. Kenneth 
Whiting to the Grand Lodge staff. Bro. Whiting is a specialist and expert 
in this field of modern technology. 

Input to a tested system of computer hardware and software should 
become a reality during this coming year. 

June Installations and April Fiscal Year Ends 

Masonry in Ontario is organized like an octopus, with many waving 
arms. Ofttimes one arm does not know what the other arm is doing or one 
arm is isolated and motionless while the others are waving and working. 
In an attempt to reorganize, stabilize and synchronize our total 
administration, we recommend a parallel of lodge installation dates to 
coincide with the election and investiture of the Grand Lodge personnel. 
Most lodges in Ontario are in darkness during July and August. June was 
the month in closest proximity for a logical melding of all systems. Com- 
munication and leadership are the most important facets under consider- 
ation to ensure our perpetuity. We MUST unite under a common front 
and then tell our story - once to all, then repeat and repeat until we are 
paddling our canoe in the same direction. With the implementation of 
computerization in the near future, I envision a closer integration of the 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 25 

total financial and economic structure of both Grand Lodge and the con- 
stituent lodges. April fiscal year ends for all makes economic and logical 
sense. 

COMMUNICATION 

The Grand Lodge Newsletter 

This little book continues to grow with new subscriptions and new 
contributions of articles and informative short stories. The editor, R.W. 
Bro. Robert Barnett has launched a campaign to create an awareness of 
interest with quality and quantity. 

A Guideline on Discussing Membership in Masonry 

This pamphlet was prepared by the Public Information and Com- 
munications Committee of Grand Lodge. This is our answer to the per- 
plexing problem of the question of proper and improper solicitation. 

Lodge Summons 

September 8, 1987, a twenty page report was completed by this Grand 
Master and addressed to all 652 Worshipful Masters and their Lodge 
Secretaries, in an attempt to improve the quality of the Lodge Summons. 
Suggestions, recommendations and basic observations revealed the 
strengths and weaknesses of all lodges. Statistics are being recorded on 
progressive improvements. 

The Grand Master's Eyeopener 

This monthly publication contains the results of all Grand Lodge 
Committee deliberations and recommendations. Several interesting and 
exciting ideas are gleaned from the constituent lodge summonses and 
lodge newsletters. It is a vehicle to promote enthusiasm, motivation and 
participation among the membership and inform the membership of the 
Grand Lodge programmes and activities in the districts and the lodges. It 
includes highlights from visitations to other jurisdictions and confer- 
ences attended, also the agenda and addresses given at District Grand 
Master's Receptions. It is a publication with a two-way flow. The May 
issue alone contained twenty-six pages. The Eyeopener is mailed to the 43 
D.D.G.M.s, all Past Grand Masters and all elected and appointed mem- 
bers of the Board of General Purposes. The intention is to have copies 
duplicated and posted in all lodge rooms for all Masons to read. Each 
month one lodge is recognized for its outstanding summons, and a copy 
of this particular summons is mailed together with the Eyeopener as an 
example for others to emulate. 



26 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

The Grand Lodge Bulletin 

This Grand Lodge publication is produced for every Mason in the 
jurisdiction only twice each year. We are indebted to the editorship of 
R.W. Bro. R. Wilson McConnell. This year we expanded the March issue 
to twice the original format. For the first time we included photographs. A 
pictoral documentary of the Grand Lodge Memorial Building was 
included in the March 1988 issue. We shall continue with this format and 
we trust you enjoy the "new look." Consideration of an expansion to four 
issues per year is currently under discussion. 

Setting the Record Straight 

Four basic but pertinent questions are answered in this expertly 
prepared news release on Freemasonry. Several lodges have placed this 
repro in local newspapers to inform the public and increase the 
awareness of Masonry in the community and enhance our public image. 
Many queries from interested readers have reached the office of the 
Grand Secretary. 





STANDARDIZED LOGO 

/ 

Masonry has no registered trademark. The Square and Compasses 
circumventing the letter "G" has been published in many styles, forms 
and colours. We have now standardized our logo and recommend its 
adoption. Camera ready art (graphics) has been distributed to every lodge 
in this jurisdiction. It is now recognized as our standardized logo. Dis- 
play it with pride. 

FLAGS 

It is recommended that each lodge display, on standards, at least two 
flags in the lodge room. 

(a) The Canadian Flag 

(b) The Ontario Ensign 

If the lodge is located within 100 km of the United States border and/ 
or reciprocal visits with a United States lodge are a regular occurrence, 
then the flag of the United States of America should also be displayed. 

It is further recommended that at least one flag pole be erected on the 
grounds of each lodge. If one flag is present it should be the Canadian 
Flag. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IW8 27 

BULLETIN BOARDS 

Separate and distinct general guidelines, regulations and 
recommendations for the purchase, erection and use of lodge Bulletin 
Boards have been distributed to all lodges. The Worshipful Master 
should delegate a member to supervise placement and to keep all 
postings current. 

GRAND MASTER'S BANQUET 

July 20. 1988 - M.W. Bro. Robert C. Singer will deliver the keynote 
address. An extremely talented and gifted P.G.M. of the Grand Lodge of 
New York. One of the outstanding Masons of this century. We are 
extremely fortunate to welcome, once again, Bro. Singer to our Grand 
Lodge. 

LODGE COMMITTEES 

To date, the selection of lodge committees has been left to the discre- 
tion and autonomy of the respective lodges. Three especial committees 
are recommended to be added to the existing slate of lodge committees. 

(a) Mentors Programme Committee 

(b) Reception Committee 

(c) Lodge Building Committee 

DISTRICT COMMITTEES 

It is recommended each District appoint a Long Range Planning 
Committee, directly responsible to the Grand Lodge Long Range 
Planning Committee. There are several Long Range Proposals on the 
Tracing Board and this committee would facilitate a more rapid means of 
communication. 

MEMBERSHIP RETENTION 

There are only two variables that we have control over to increase the 
quality and quantity of our membership. They are: 

(a) The initiation of new candidates 

(b) The reduction of the number of demits and suspensions 

Several effervescent programmes are on stream to accomplish our 
goals. We are succeeding in reversing our statistical trend. The constant 
membership decline we have been experiencing for over twenty-five years 



28 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

is finally levelling out. Our Membership Programme includes the follow- 
ing: 

Mentors Programme 

This concept was introduced to our jurisdiction during the tenure of 
M.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland in 1986 and is now administered by the 
Grand Lodge Committee on the Condition of Masonry. It is composed of 
a standardized set of prepared papers, geared to instruct the potential 
candidate, inform and follow through with him during the three degrees 
and reinforce his education and confidence for one year after he has 
completed his Master Mason's Degree. Testimonials have proven its suc- 
cess. This programme will become mandatory and will be continued. 
This programme was revised in 1987. 

Publishing Complete Dues Structure - Membership Retention 

Guidelines have been distributed to all lodges outlining a sequence 
of steps to reduce nonpayment of dues, demits and suspensions by: 
(i) Informing the membership (a reminder and update) at least twice 

yearly of the complete dues structure via the lodge summons, 
(ii) Invoicing Dues, 
(iii) Personal contact - personal interviews by specifically chosen, well 

trained committee members, 
(iv) Finally when all avenues have been exhausted and upon request, 
the Grand Master will forward a personal letter. 

OPEN HOUSES 

April and May were declared membership months in 1988. Open 
Houses and the concept to make the community aware of the presence of 
Masonry will be repeated in 1989. Special financial allowances are avail- 
able for each lodge to assist in prepared media "advertisement" on Free- 
masonry. 

Several independent ideas have been implemented to improve our 
Public Relations and Public Image. 

LODGE SIGNAGE 

Primarily an ambitious programme to create interest in the 
community that Freemasonry is present, alert and alive. Secondarily to 
augment a strong feeling of pride and esprit de corps among the 
membership. When a new sign is to be erected now, only the Grand 
Lodge approved standard sign should be considered. Existing signage 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 198X 29 

already in place is not affected. Grand Lodge subsidizes each lodge in the 
purchase of a new approved sign with a grant of $200.00. It is our aim that 
all 380 lodge buildings will see the need to standardize and purchase a 
new sign for their lodge. We MUST exhibit increased community pride 
and awareness. 

COMMUNITY ENTRANCE SIGNS 

In 1988-89 twelve test sites will receive community entrance signs 
revealing the presence of Masonry. Grand Lodge has made generous 
allowances to defray some of the cost by the lodges so chosen to 
participate in this programme. The reassessment of the value and 
rewards from this programme will determine its expansion on a 
jurisdictional basis. 

CODICILS, BEQUESTS 

These are delicate but very approachable subjects that must be 
addressed to ensure Masonry maintains a financial stability in the future. 
Members are being alerted to remember the countless happy hours of 
enjoyment they received from Freemasonry while on this earth and they 
are reminded to provide a token of appreciation to Masonry in their 
estate planning. 

Regalia and Jewels are expensive and the cost of replacement spirals 
each year. Codicils in wills shall ensure their return to the respective 
lodge from whence they came and permit refurbishing, recycling and 
reuse. 

INSURANCE 

The recommendation to provide a paid-up life insurance policy 
making some department of Freemasonry the beneficiary was casually 
introduced in 1988. Future plans will include a more comprehensive 
study, which will also include the possibility of a single insurance carrier 
for the 652 lodges in this jurisdiction and Grand Lodge. 

HONORARY AND LIFE MEMBERSHIPS 
WITHOUT PROPER FUNDING 

Several lodges have completed the task of updating, rewriting and 
publishing new lodge bylaws this year. Many changes include the total 
dues structure of the lodge. Memberships not properly funded or 
actuarily planned have proven to create serious financial difficulties in 
lodge financial planning. To attest and object to this serious situation 



30 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COM Ml IN RATION 

which imposes an excessive burden on annual dues paying members 
now, and definitely for Masons later to join the lodge, this Grand Master 
has refused to accept Honorary or Life Memberships into lodges 
UNLESS properly funded. Consultation with the Finance Committee of 
Grand Lodge is recommended before presenting finalized lodge dues 
bylaws for ratification. 



NEW GRAND LODGE PUBLICATIONS 

A COMPENDIUM to assist all Masons in lodge leadership, for the 
planning of lodge functions, preparing yearly agendas, to aid in the 
organization and administration and to provide a rapid cross index refer- 
ence, will be published and be on sale by July 1989. The Deputy Grand 
Master and his skillful committee of writers have proven their creative 
ability and journalistic skills. 

THE GRAND LODGE MEMORIAL SERVICE is being rewritten 
to include cremation services. An introductory preamble will prove bene- 
ficial to the Worshipful Master, to assist in providing a dignified, well 
organized and memorable service for all Masons and the family of the 
deceased. 

"0" BOOKLET for the petitioner is being updated, rewritten and will 
be published this year for distribution. 

THE CHARITY PAMPHLET will be reproduced and updated once 
the current information has been received and compiled from all 
D.D.G.M.s. 



CHARITY 

Today the Masonic Foundation of Ontario, with the co-operation of 
Grand Lodge, will "kick off the million dollar funding campaign to 
combat the scourge of Alcohol and Drug Abuse Among Youth in our 
society. Our project is primarily established to aid in the education of our 
youth. The programme funding will commence July, 1988, and will be 
successfully completed by July, 1989. It is recommended that a concerted 
and unified effort by all lodges and the entire membership be maintained 
to ensure our goal. 

Twenty-three Grand Lodges in the United States have combined 
their talents to eradicate this drug and chemical blight on our society. 
Our united efforts will assuredly have great impact. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19XK 31 

It is recognized there are several district and constituent lodge 
projects administered to fund specific charitable organizations. Grand 
Lodge commends all who have dedicated their time, talent and money to 
these projects. 

Kahlil Gibran said: 

"It is wise to give when asked 
But it is better to give unasked, 
through understanding" 

TEMPLES, HALLS AND LODGES 

When out for a Masonic evening, "I am going to lodge." Every 
monthly summons should refer to the lodge name and number, and 
include the address of the lodge without any descriptive adjectives. 

HONOURS 

This Grand Lodge recognizes our distinguished M.W. Bro. N. R. 
Richards, P.G.M., Custodian of the Work, who recently was the recipient 
of the "Ontario Ministry of Agriculture and Food Medal" on the occasion 
of the One Hundredth Anniversary of the establishment of the Ministry 
in this Province. 

HONORARY MEMBERSHIP ON THE 
BOARD OF GENERAL PURPOSES 

Pursuant to Section 13(e) of the Constitution of Grand Lodge, I am 
pleased to recommend the reappointment of R.W Bro. T. R. Davies to 
Honorary Membership on the Board of General Purposes. 

Similarly, I recommend the appointment of VW. Bro. S. H. Cohen to 
Honorary Membership on the Board of General Purposes to fill the 
vacancy created by the elevation of M.W. Bro. T. J. Arthur to that of Hon- 
orary Past Grand Master. 

GRAND REPRESENTATIVES 

I was pleased to confirm the following brethren as our Grand Repre- 
sentatives near the Grand Lodge of: 

India - R.W. Bro. V. Rajendran 

Minas Gerais - W. Bro. Roberto Ferreira de Figueiredo Filho 



32 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Minnesota - W. Bro. Kenneth R. Spangler 
Mississippi - Bro. Philip R. Smith 
North Carolina - Bro. Jerry G. Tart 
Oregon - Bro. Peter J. Stidd 
South Australia - R.W. Bro. Noel Lynagh 
Virginia - R.W. Bro. Robert H. Wallace 

and was pleased to recommend to the Grand Masters of other Grand 
Lodges the appointments of the following Grand Representatives near 
our Grand Lodge: 

R.W. Bro. William C. Frank - China 

R.W. Bro. T. Richard Davies - Denmark 

R.W. Bro. R. Carl Casselman - Finland 

R.W. Bro. Edsel C. Steen - Kentucky 

R.W. Bro. Durward I. Greenwood - South Africa 

R.W. Bro. Robert S. Throop - Spain 

R.W. Bro. Gerald E. MacDonald - Nuevo Leon 

VW Bro. Lawrence Martin - Rio de Janeiro 



GRAND LODGE OFFICERS 

I was delighted to appoint (on sight) four outstanding Masons to the 
rank of Grand Steward. 

September 18, 1987, VW. Bro. Charles Graham, Kilwinning No. 64 

(London) 
November 4, 1987, VW. Bro. Ernest C. Reeves, Mount Dennis 

No. 599 (Weston) 
April 20, 1988, VW. Bro. Clint Andison, Ionic No. 716 (London) 
May 21, 1988, VW. Bro. Keith McKnight, Lome No. 622 (Chapleau) 

I request approval of their respective appointments and ask that 
these brethren be awarded Past Rank. 



APPOINTMENT 

In recognition of the services already rendered to this Grand Lodge 
and knowing R. W. Bro. K. L. Whiting to be a qualified competent 
replacement for R. W. Bro. James C. Guy, I recommend that he be 
appointed Assistant to the Grand Secretary. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1WX 33 

PAST RANK 

I recommend that past rank be granted to the following brethren 
who have served the office of Worshipful Master faithfully, but constitu- 
tionally do not qualify for rank as Past Master. 

W. Bro. Claire Dorman - St. Paul Lodge No. 601 

as of September 9. 1988 
W. Bro. John R. Nancekivell - Northern Light Lodge No. 93 

as of November 4, 1988 
W. Bro. William A. Elliott - Faithful Brethren Lodge No. 77 

as of December 8. 1988 
W. Bro. William D. Blyth - Simcoe Lodge No. 644 

as of January 14. 1989 
W. Bro. Frank Silverthorn - Caledonia Lodge No. 637 

as of January 18, 1989 



ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 

This year the portfolio of all D.D.G.M.s and the members of the 
Grand Lodge Board of General Purposes has increased dramatically. 
Their workload has consumed almost every "free" hour of their days. We 
are extremely grateful for their several progressive contributions and for 
the obvious successful productivity resulting from their labors. 

We have freely tapped the talent and expertise of many 
knowledgeable, dedicated and loyal Masons. They have given 
unstintingly of their wisdom and counsel. We thank each of them. 

The Grand Secretary and his congenial staff deserve especial 
accolades and commendations. They have condescended to alter many 
of their weekends, schedules and evenings to accommodate the wishes of 
others to assist in the ceremonials of this Grand Lodge at district and 
constituent lodges. 

A very special thank you to the talented lodge organists and pipers 
who put music, zest, happiness and spirit into our Masonic meetings. 
May they continue to play what they know and what we love to hear for 
many more years. 

To the Worshipful Masters and Officers of all 652 lodges, your posi- 
tions are of such magnitudinous importance, I cannot dwell on the sever- 
al details presented to me. We appreciate your singular and united 
endeavours. 



34 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

It was with a sense of profound loss that I received and reluctantly 
accepted the resignation of M.W. Bro. James N. Allan (P.G.M.) as Grand 
Treasurer. Bro. Allan's service to this Grand Lodge over many, many 
years and especially during this past decade as Grand Treasurer, speaks 
for itself. 

How pleased I was to act upon M.W. Bro. Allan's suggestion and 
appoint M. W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland to complete his term to July 1988. 

On March 31, 1988. R.W. Bro. John W. Millar. Chairman of the 
Grand Lodge Committee on Audit and Finance tendered his resignation. 
The Grand Master and this Grand Lodge laud justifiable 
commendations on Bro. Millar for his devoted, loyal and high 
performance past services. R.W. Bro. T. R. Davies accepted to assume the 
Chairmanship for 1988-89 and complete the term remaining in this year. 

With rueful acceptance. Grand Lodge received the resignation of 
R.W. Bro. William Finlay, Chairman of the Grand Lodge Committee on 
Long Range Planning. Bro. Finlay is an astute, active and extremely 
capable Mason. We shall miss his input and creative thinking on our 
Grand Lodge Board of General Purposes. R.W. Bro. Neil Britton 
(Belleville) was appointed Acting Chairman to complete Bro. Finlay's 
term. 

R.W. Bro Earl Jones (Leamington) has withdrawn his name as a 
candidate for election to the Board of General Purposes. We applaud his 
"Official Visit" publication and also his hours of good advice, friendship 
and camaraderie. We trust he will be able to formulate future plans and 
reconsider other terms serving this Grand Lodge. We wish him well. 

In January 1988 R.W. Bro. James Cameron Guy retired from the 
Grand Lodge staff as Supervisor of Benevolence. We thank Bro. Guy for 
his devoted service and several contributions. He shall always be 
remembered for his good humour, cheerfulness, friendliness and his 
numerous contributions in the administration of our Grand Lodge, over 
the past twenty-five years. 

R.W. Bro. James David Broomhead, Grand Historian, was afflicted 
with a stroke and is currently taking therapy in Thunder Bay where he is 
slowly recuperating. Bro. Broomhead is a pillar of strength in Masonry, 
especially in Northern Ontario. He is a staunch promoter of the Craft 
which directly influenced the Masonic life of this Grand Master. We wish 
him a speedy recovery to good health. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWS 35 

DEDICATION 

On April 30. 1988. Hammond Lodge No. 327 (Wardsville) was 
dedicated by this Grand Master, ably assisted by M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies. 
P.G.M.. Grand Secretary, and supporting staff from Grand Lodge, several 
Grand Lodge Officers, including M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster and other 
brethren from the Chatham District. The facilities of this Masonic 
complex are fantastic. The lodge Building Committee and those 
uncounted Masons who worked so hard to complete this beautiful edifice 
for Masonry must be justly proud of their accomplishments. The sod 
turning took place August 29. 1987. The success of this project was due in 
part to a large bequest from the estate of the late Bro. Arthur Harold. 
Another testimonial to the value of a bequest to Masonry. This proves 
that when Masons are supplied with finances - they have the time and 
talent - then no chore is too large or too difficult. 



CORNERSTONES 

A revitalization of this impressive Masonic ritual of laying corner- 
stones has created public interest in many sectors. Two of the most recent 
occasions were: 

May 14, 1988 - Brockville 
May 27, 1988 - Barrie 

Both ceremonies were well attended, interest was high and the enthu- 
siasm unparalleled. 



LODGE BUILDINGS 

There are two new Lodge Buildings currently under construction 
(Oil Springs and Gore Bay) and plans for several new lodges are being 
laid out on the drafting boards. There has been a remarkable 
improvement in both the external as well as the internal beauty of several 
existing lodges. The improvement in our community image has acceler- 
ated proportionately. Young men, potential candidates, must now be 
impressed with the lodge enhancement programmes as they pass by our 
lodges and view our updated buildings in the community. In-depth stud- 
ies of multi-tenant lodges are being conducted to proffer guidelines and 
recommendations in the best interests of our public image and public 
relations in the community. 



36 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

RECOGNITION OF 100 YEARS OF ACTIVE SERVICE 

Strong Lodge No. 423, Sundridge - as of August 12, 1989 
Stanley Lodge No. 426, Toronto - as of September 6, 1990 

THE WILLIAM MERCER WILSON MEDAL 

The recipients of this award merit special attention in this Grand 
Lodge. This award is presented to a Master Mason who has not been, nor 
will he likely ever be a Worshipful Master of a lodge. Outstanding 
devotion, loyalty and continuous contribution to the Craft and the 
community are a few of the parameters to warrant consideration when 
selecting a recipient. This year I am pleased to announce, with personal 
commendations and congratulations from this Grand Lodge, the 
following recipients: 

Bro. Joseph C. Sims - St John's No. 209a 
Bro. Richard Lee Coulter - Mimosa No. 576 
Bro. Alexander A. Hay - St. Andrew's No. 661 
Bro. Nicholas Samuel Mahara - Fidelity No. 231 
Bro. T Fred Kingsmill - Centennial No. 684 
Bro. William H. Linge - Delta No. 634 

It is with regret that I learned of the passing of: 

Bro. Charles Wellington Kenneth Booth of University Lodge No. 
496, who was awarded the William Mercer Wilson Medal on January 18, 
1974, and passed away on May 30, 1988. 

Bro. Richard Lee Coulter of Mimosa Lodge No. 576, who was 
awarded the William Mercer Wilson Medal on September 8. 1987, and 
passed away on April 9, 1988. 



THE GRAND MASTER'S MERITORIOUS AWARD 

Until this year we had no mode of recognition of meritorious service 
for Masons from the ranks of Master Mason to Past Grand Master in this 
jurisdiction, save an appointment of Grand Lodge Rank. This year a very 
prestigious insignia has been designed, which will be awarded with great 
discrimination, selectivity and very judiciously to an outstanding Mason 
who may or may not be a member Mason of this Grand Jurisdiction. He 
must have proven to be exceptional in devotion, loyalty, zeal and 
assiduity in both Masonic and community circles. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 37 

From the submissions received I proudly announce the names of two 
outstanding Masons to be the first recipients of this award. 

R.W. Bro. Archibald (Archie) Campbell, Ionic Lodge No. 229 
Brampton, Toronto District 1. 

R.W. Bro. Edsel C. Steen. Pnyx Lodge No. 312, Wallaceburg, 
Chatham District. 

I acknowledge the countless hours of time, talent and energy 
expended by the Grand Lodge Committee on Recognition in securing 
this award and documenting the information for presentations. 



THE DR. WILLIAM R. PELLOW BURSARY 

With a deep sense of humility and pride, on May 21, 1988, 1 received 
notice of the establishment of a Masonic Bursary to be offered to the 
students of Chapleau High School. Lome Lodge No. 622 brethren 
announced the bursary on the occasion of the Reception and Banquet 
(Algoma East District) honouring this Grand Master, which was held in 
Chapleau, Ontario, hometown of the Grand Master and his Mother 
Lodge. 



SPECIAL PRESENTATIONS TO DISTINGUISHED GUESTS 

This year the official representatives to other Grand Lodges will 
present their respective Grand Masters or delegate a six foot by three foot 
silk flag. 

United States delegates shall receive the Canadian Flag 
Canadian delegates shall receive the Ontario Ensign Flag 



DISQUIET HARMONY 

On rare occasions there surfaces in this jurisdiction, isolated pockets 
of disharmony, which drastically upsets the atmosphere of congeniality 
and happiness of a lodge. Petty grievances are swelled to 
disproportionate misunderstandings, cliques, bickering and the black 
ball scenario rears its ugly head. This Grand Master will not tolerate such 
unmasonic conduct and drastic, but assured recourse to re-establish 
peace and good will shall be introduced. Be advised accordingly. 



38 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

AUSTRALIA 

Plans are being formulated for a group to accompany the Grand 
Master to attend The United Grand Lodge of Victoria, on the occasion of 
the Centenary Celebration, Grand Installation and International 
Masonic Conference. Melbourne, Victoria. Australia, March 12 - March 
19, 1989. Details will be announced in the Grand Master's Eyeopener and 
the Grand Lodge November issue of The Bulletin. 

SUMMATION 

So many have contributed so much. Thank You. 

I have been criticized of being enthusiastic, of creating excessive 
communication material, too many new ideas, too many programmes 
and of demanding too much. I confess quietly to all of the above. I also 
refuse to tolerate apathy and indifference, to condone indifference to 
progressive change and to sit still if we are to prosper, be successful, be 
happy and survive (in Masonry) in perpetuity. 

Creative thinking is essential. We must set fires under the front 
burners and serve exciting menus to hungry Masons. We must breathe 
new life into worn and tired out bodies. We must have strategic well laid 
plans on our tracing boards, to interest young men in Freemasonry. We 
must declare ourselves and show others the majesty and beauty of our 
wonderful fraternity. 

To stand idle, is to witness our demise. We must advance daily, we 
must instigate, plan, participate and promulgate. We must possess 
dynamic enthusiasm, instill motivation and infect others with our energy 
and vitality, if Masonry is to progress. 

WE MAY NOT HAVE IT ALL TOGETHER, 
BUT TOGETHER WE HAVE IT ALL. 

Sincerely and fraternally. 

WILLIAM R. PELLOW 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I4SS 39 

APPENDIX I 

DISTRICT RECEPTIONS AND 

LODGE CENTENNIALS 

1987 

September 26-Temiskaming District Reception and 75th Anniversary of 

Porcupine Lodge No. 506, Timmins 
October 3-Centennial of Liberty Lodge No. 419. Sarnia 
October 24-South Huron District Reception and 125th Anniversary of 

Irving Lodge No. 154. Lucan 

1988 

March 25-Waterloo District Reception. Kitchener 
March 30-Georgian District Reception, Barrie 
April 22-Hamilton Districts Reception. Hamilton 
April 23-Frontenac District Reception. Kingston 
May 7-Prince Edward District Reception. Tweed 
May 13-Victoria District Reception, Lindsay 
May 21-Algoma East District Reception. Chapleau 
May 28-Nipissing East District Reception and Centennial of Nipissing 
Lodge No. 420. North Bay 

APPENDIX II 

VISITATIONS TO OTHER GRAND LODGES 

AND MASONIC BODIES 

1987 

August 16-18-Sovereign Great Priory of Canada, Ottawa 

September 10-13-Conference of the Four Western Jurisdictions. Banff, 

Alta. 
October 6-8-Grand Lodge of Illinois. Springfield 
October 11-13-Grand Lodge of West Virginia, Wheeling 
October 15-17-Grand Lodge of Ohio, Columbus 
November 15-16-Grand Lodge of Maryland, Baltimore 
December 4-6-Grand Lodge of Texas. (Sesquicentennial), Waco 
December 4-6-Grand Lodge of North Carolina 250th Anniversary 

(Grand Secretary), Raleigh 
December 15-17-Grand Lodge of District of Columbia, Washington 
December 26-28-Grand Lodge of Massachusetts, Boston 

1988 

February 6-9-Grand Lodge of Virginia, Richmond 

April 5-7-Grand Lodge of Connecticut, New Haven 

April 18-20-Grand Lodge of North Carolina, Raleigh 

April 27-29-Grand Lodge of South Carolina, Columbia 

May 2-4-Grand Lodge of New York, (Grand Master, Grand Treasurer, 

Grand Secretary), Niagara Falls 
May 2-4-Grand Lodge of Maine, (Deputy Grand Master), Portland 



40 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

May 16-18-Grand Lodge of Indiana, Indianapolis 

May 20-22-Grand Lodge of New Hampshire, (H. O. Polk) Manchester 

May 23-25-Grand Lodge of Michigan, Traverse City 

June 1-3-Grand Lodge of Quebec, Montreal 

June 14-16-Grand Lodge of Vermont, Burlington 

June 16-18-Grand Lodge of Saskatchewan, Regina 

June 19-21-Grand Lodge of Manitoba, Winnipeg 

June 22-24-Grand Lodge of British Columbia, Vernon 

APPENDIX III 
OTHER VISITATIONS 

1987 

July 21-National Camping Travellers Inc. International Rally Tillsonburg 
July 23-D.D.G.M. Regional Instruction Meeting, Hamilton 
August 12-D.D.G.M. Regional Instruction Meeting, North Bay 
August 18-D.D.G.M. Regional Instruction Meeting, London 
August 19-D.D.G.M. Regional Instruction Meeting, Mount Forest 
August 22-Mocha Shrine Alumni, London 
August 29-Hammond Lodge No. 327, Sod Turning, Wardsville 
August 31-M.W. Bro. B.B. Foster, 60th Masonic Anniversary, 

Ridgetown 
September 1-D.D.G.M. Regional Instruction Meeting, Port Hope 
September 2-D.D.G.M. Regional Instruction Meeting, Toronto 
September 3-D.D.G.M. Regional Instruction Meeting, Smiths Falls 
September 8-Universe Lodge No. 705, Scarborough 
September 16-Ionic Lodge No. 716, London 
September 18-KiIwinning Lodge No. 64, Appointment, VW. Bro. C. 

Graham, London 
September 19-Grand Master's Ball, London 
September 27-Centennial Lodge No. 684 (Fred Kingsmill Night), 

London 
September 28-True Blue Lodge No. 98, Bolton 
October 21 -Daylight Lodge No. 735, London 
October 25-Seven Toronto Districts Divine Service, Toronto 
October 26-Lodge of Perfection, Toronto 
October 29-Rameses Master Mason Night, Toronto 
November 4-Mount Dennis Lodge No. 599, Appointment VW. Bro. 

E.C. Reeves, Weston 
November 6-Moore Sovereign Consistory Luncheon, Hamilton 
November 14-Cope-Stone Lodge No. 373, (Social Evening), Welland 
November 18-Heritage Lodge No. 730, Installation, Cambridge 
November 21 -Chairmen of Board Committees & Past Grand Master's 

Meeting, Toronto 
December 13-Preceptory Christmas Observance, London 
December 21 -Gothic Lodge No. 608, Installation, Lindsay 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 41 

1988 

January 8-Advisory Committee Meeting, Hamilton 

January 9-Board of General Purposes Meeting. Toronto 

January 11-Hillcrest Lodge No. 594. Installation, Hamilton 

January 12-St John's Lodge No. 20. London 

January 13-West Gate Lodge No. 734. Streetsville 

January 16-Universe Lodge No. 705. Scarborough 

January 20-Ionic Lodge No. 716, Open House. London 

February 2-St John's Lodge No. 20. Open House. London 

February 17-Ionic Lodge No. 716, London 

February 20-24-Conference of Grand Masters of Masons of North 

America, Cedar Rapids 
March 5-Masonic Foundation Meeting. Toronto 
March 7-Mimosa Lodge No. 576. William Mercer Wilson Medal, R. 

Lee Coulter. Toronto 
March 9-Morning Star Lodge No. 309, Carlow 
March 24-Corinthian Lodge No. 513, Hamilton 
March 29-Past Masters' Association. London 
April 7-Merrill Lodge No. 344, Nilestown 
April 10-London District Divine Service. London 
April 13-Temple Lodge No. 597. London 

April 16-Peterborough Lodge No. 155, 125th Anniversary, Peterborough 
April 20-Ionic Lodge No. 716, Appointment of VW. Bro. C. Andison. 

London 
April 30-Hammond Lodge No. 327, Dedication, Wardsville 
May 1 -Bruce District Divine Service, Wiarton 
May 4-Meeting, Grand Lodge Office, Hamilton 
May 14-Brockville Cornerstone Ceremony. Brockville 
May 27-Barrie Cornerstone Ceremony. Barrie 
May 31 -Audit & Finance Committee Budget Meeting. Hamilton 
June 8-Meeting, Grand Lodge Office. Hamilton 
June 13-St. Alban's Lodge No. 514, 75th Anniversary, Thornhill 
June 25-30-Annual Imperial Shrine Session, New Orleans 
July 1-3-City of London Reunion. London 
July 16-22-Annual Communication of Grand Lodge and Meetings, 

Toronto 

APPOINTMENT OF THE COMMITTEE 
ON THE GRAND MASTER'S ADDRESS 

At the conclusion of the Address it was moved by MW. Bro. H. O. 
Polk, seconded by MW. Bro. A. Lou Copeland. and carried: That a 
committee composed of all the Past Grand Masters present, consider and 
report to Grand Lodge on the Grand Master's Address. The motion was 
put by the Deputy Grand Master. 



42 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
DECEASED BRETHREN 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. Earl Rawson. Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Rawson, it was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is with reverence, humility and brotherly love that we. the Committee on 
Deceased Brethren, present this report. 

To those of us who have walked a few steps with R. W. Bro. Wallace M. 
Secord. who passed to the Grand Lodge Above, we realize now how much our 
lives have been enriched and in so many ways how he fulfilled his duty as a man. 
a husband and a father. I am sure. Brethren, that your lives too have been deeply 
touched by those Brethren who have been close to you and have provided a 
specialness in our Masonic Fraternity. 

In the quietness of the next few moments let us remember those who have 
passed to the Grand Lodge Above, for the manner in which they have touched 
our lives and to whom we owe a debt of gratitude. 

The effort and the sincerity of the officers and members of Lodges in the 
planning and conducting of Memorial Services are to be commended. Our sensi- 
tivity and attention to the particular needs of members of the family at this time 
and our continuing concern are. I am sure, most appreciated and. indeed, demon- 
strates a genuine appreciation of our Brethren. 

On behalf of every Brother in this Grand Jurisdiction, special thanks are due 
to this year's Grand Chaplain. R.W. Bro. Cerwyn Davies. His devotion to the 
Craft is an inspiration to us all. 

What'er my God ordains is right 

Here will I take my stand 

Though sorrow, need or death make earth 

To me a desert land 

My Father's care is round me there 

He holds me. that I shall not fall 

And so to him I leave it all. 

S. Rodigast 

We will observe a moment's silence. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19XK 43 



(Ebesc ®ablj>t Images 

Art inacribrb inb fraternally bf&ieateb 
in mnnorg of 



R.W. BRO. EDGAR R. ASH 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1969 

Born in Sullivan Township. Grey County. 1915 
Died December 17. 1987 

Initiated in Forest Lodge No. 393. Chcsley. 1947 
Worshipful Master- I960 

R.W. BRO. ARTHUR THOMAS BAGG 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1982 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. May 2. 1928 

Died August 15. 1987 

Initiated in Bedford Lodge No. 638. Toronto. 1960 

Worshipful Master- 1974. 1975 and 1986 

R.W. BRO. CECIL ROY BROWN 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1956 

Born in 1909 

Died April 25. 1988 

Initiated in Leamington Lodge No. 290. Leamington. 1932 

Worshipful Master- 1944 

R.W. BRO. GWYNNE EDWARD CLARKE 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1964 

Born in Moscow. Ontario. 1907 

Died April 13. 1988 

Initiated in Albion Lodge No. 109. Harrowsmith. 1939 

Worshipful Master- 1957 

R.W. BRO. DONALD THORBORN CRAWFORD 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1969 

Born in Peterborough. Ontario. 1904 

Died July 1987 

Initiated in Peterborough Lodge No. 155. Peterborough. 1927 

Worshipful Master- 1939 

Grand Steward - 1954 

R.W. BRO. LAWRENCE CRAWFORD 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1983 

Born in Hamilton. Ontario. 1925 

Died January 31. 1988 

Initiated in St. Andrew's Lodge No. 593. Hamilton. 1951 

Worshipful Master- 1976 

Affiliated with Zeta Lodge No. 410. Toronto. 1986 

R.W. BRO. JOHN GORDON CRUICKSHANK 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1971 

Born in Keppel Township. Grey County. Ontario. 1910 

Died August 14. 1987 

Initiated in Burns Lodge No. 436. Hepworth. 1944 

Worshipful Master- 1952-53 

Affiliated with St. George's Lodge No. 88. Owen Sound. 1974 



44 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



R.W. BRO. THOMAS RICHARD DAVIES 
Grand Chaplain - 1971 

Born on November 28. 1905 

Died October 4. 1987 

Initiated in Saskatchewan Lodge No. 16. Saskatoon 

Charter Member of Meridian Lodge No. 687. Ancaster. 1957 

Worshipful Master- 1959 

Affiliated with Harry L. Martyn Lodge No. 696. Toronto. 1966 

R.W. BRO. ARTHUR GEORGE EDMUNDS 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1965 

Born in Winnipeg. Manitoba. 1919 

Died May 17. 1988 

Initiated in Blair Lodge No. 314. Palmerston. 1949 

Worshipful Master- 1955 

R.W. BRO. DONALD HARVEY MILTON GRAHAM 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1958 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. 1907 

Died October 5. 1987 

Initialed in Duffcrin Lodge No. 570. Toronto. 1945 

Worshipful Master- 1954 

R.W. BRO. WILLIAM D. H. HENDERSON 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1977 
Born in 1918 
Died January 3L 1988 

Initiated in Ulster Lodge No. 537. Toronto. 1952 
Worshipful Master- 1966 

R.W. BRO. KENNETH HUNTER 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1983 

Born in Liverpool. England. April 4. 1922 
Died August 15. 1987 

Initiated in Rose Lodge No. 500. Windsor. 1972 
Worshipful Master- 1976. 1977 and 1978 

R.W. BRO. WILLIAM THEODORE KIRKPATRICK 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1975 

Born in Collingwood. Ontario. July 4. 1909 
Died June 30. 1988 

Initiated in Corinthian Lodge No. 96. Barrie. 1944 
Worshipful Master- 1961 

R.W. BRO. RAYMOND LEMON 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1985 

Born in Manitoba. December 24. 1916 

Died October 3. 1987 

Initiated in McColl Lodge No. 386. West Lome. 1949 

Worshipful Master- 1955 

R.W. BRO. JOHN RUSSELL MacCRIMMON 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1968 

Born in Mountain Grove. Ontario. February 9. 1900 
Died November 7. 1987 

Initiated in St. Andrew's Lodge No. 497. Arden. 1923 
Affiliated with Pembroke Lodge No. 128. Pembroke. 1946 
Worshipful Master- 1950 

R.W. BRO. DONALD PATTERSON MacKAY 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1974 

Born in 1912 

Died November 20. 1986 

Initiated in Northern Light Lodge No. 93. Kincardine. 1950 

Worshipful Master- 1967 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 45 



R.W. BRO. CHARLES KOSSUTH MacKENZIE 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1973 

Born in Gananoque. Ontario. August 28. 1915 
Died June 3. 1988 

Initiated in Leeds Lodge No. 201. Gananoque. 1938 
Worshipful Master- 1948 

R.W. BRO. JAMES ARCHIE McCLEAVE 
Grand Junior Warden - 1965 

Born in 1898 

Died September 29. 1987 

Initiated in lonie Lodge No. 229. Brampton. 1930 

Worshipful Master- 1941 

Charter Member of Flower City Lodge No. 689. Brampton. 1957 

Worshipful Master- 1957 and 1958 

R.W. BRO. ALEXANDER A. NELSON 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1975 

Born in 1921 

Died March 31. 1988 

Initiated in Abitibi Lodge No. 540. Iroquois Falls. 1950 

Worshipful Master- 1964 

R.W. BRO. GEORGE JAMES PATTERSON 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1955 

Born in Hamilton. Ontario. 1904 

Died October 10. 1987 

Initiated in Acacia Lodge No. 61. Hamilton. 1928 

Worshipful Master- 1947 

Charter Member of Meridian Lodge No. 687. Ancaster. 1957 

Worshipful Master- 1957 

Grand Representative - Grand Lodge of Finland 

R.W. BRO. HOWARD EDWARD RICHMOND 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1942 

Born in London. England. May 4. 1905 

Died August 26. 1987 

Initiated in St. George Lodge No. 367. Toronto. 1926 

Worshipful Master- 1937 

R.W. BRO. THOMAS GEORGE ROBERTS 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1972 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. August 15. 1922 

Died January 6. 1988 

Initiated in Patterson Lodge No. 265. Thornhill. 1956 

Worshipful Master- 1 968-69 

Affiliated with Heritage Lodge No. 730. Cambridge. 1977 

R.W. BRO. SAMUEL DONALD SANDERS 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1984 

Born in Salter. Saskatchewan. March 16. 1922 

Died January I. 1988 

Initiated in Sioux Lookout Lodge No. 518. Sioux Lookout. 1958 

Worshipful Master- 1962 

R.W. BRO. WALLACE L. M. SECORD 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1970 

Born in St. Catharines. Ontario. 1922 

Died July 22. 1987 

Initiated in Maple Leaf No. 103. St. Catharines. 1949 

Worshipful Master- 1963 

Affiliated with Niagara Lodge No. 2. Niagara-on-the-Lake. 1951 

Worshipful Master- 1965 



46 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



R.W. BRO. WILLIAM GEORGE SLACK 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1973 

Born in Monk Twp.. Muskoka Dist.. Ontario. June 22. 1402 
Died January 25. 1988 

Initialed in Oriental Lodge No. 181. Port Burwell - 1938 
Affiliated with Belleville Lodge No. 123. 1949 
Worshipful Master- 1958 

R.W. BRO. JOHN ELWOOD STACKHOLSE 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1968 

Born in Blvth. Ontario. I9()6 

Died August 22. 1987 

Initiated in Kilwinning Lodge No. 64. London. 1943 

Worshipful Master- 1952 

Charter Member of Centennial Lodge No. 684. London. 1955 

R.W. BRO. SAMUEL STAMBLER 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1971 

Born in Winnipeg. Manitoba. 1917 

Died August 15. 1987 

Initiated in Mount Sinai Lodge No. 522. Toronto. 1944 

Worshipful Master- 1966 

Affiliated with Patricia Lodge No. 587. Thornhill. 1979 

R.W. BRO. HARRY TAYLOR 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1961 

Born in Windsor. Ontario. 1 903 

Died July 10. 1988 

Initiated in Palace Lodge No. 604. Windsor. 1935 

Worshipful Master- 1947 

R.W. BRO. ROBERT CHARLES WARD 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1974 

Born in 1924 

Died May xx. 1988 

Initiated in Simcoe Lodge No. 644. Toronto. 1953 

Worshipful Master- 1966 

R.W. BRO. RUSSEL IVAN WILES 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1942 

Born in Lucknow. Bruce County. Ontario. 1899 
Died February 2. 1988 

Initiated in Saugeen Lodge No. 197. Cargill. 1920 
Worshipful Master- 1930 

R.W. BRO. ALBERT JOHN WOODS 
District Deputy Grand Master - 1955 

Born in Mount Forest. Ontario. 1896 

Died December 18. 1987 

Initiated in St. Alban's Lodge No. 200. Mount Forest. 1921 

Affiliated with Markham Union Lodge No. 87. Markham. 1926 

Worshipful Master- 1951 

V.W. BRO. NEWTON THOMPSON ANDERSON 
Grand Steward - 1946 

Born in 1898 

Died August 20. 1987 

Initiated in Powassan Lodge No. 443. Powassan. 1925 

Worshipful Master- 1933 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 47 



V.W. BRO. KENNETH BASIL BENDER 

Grand Steward - 1981 
Born in 1914 
Died August 16. 1987 

Initialed in Iluni Lodge No. 2642. England 
Affiliated with Matlawa Lodge No. 405. Mattawa. 1972 
Worshipful Master- 1977 

V.W. BRO. RUSSELL EREDERICK BILLINGTON 
Grand Steward - 1962 

Born in Hamilton. Ontario. 1916 
Died February 16. 1988 

Initiated in The Lodge of Strict Observance No. 27. 
Stonev Creek. 1947 
Worshipful Master- 1959 

V. W. BRO. ELVIN B. RUSSELL BINKLEY 
Grand Steward - 1976 

Born in 1902 

Died December I. 1987 

Initiated in Beach Lodge No. 639. Stonev Creek. 1953 

Worshipful Master- 1962 

V.W. BRO. ERNEST BLAKE 

Grand Steward - 1986 

Born in 19(H) 

Died April 28 1988 

Initiated in St. George's Lodge No. 41. Kingsville. 1927 

Worshipful Master- 1951 

V.W. BRO. WILLIAM JOHN BROCK 
Grand Steward - 1974 

Born in Petrolia. Ontario. 1918 

Died February 1. 1988 

Initiated in Malahide Lodge No. 140. Aylmer. 1953 

Affiliated with St. Paul Lodge No. 601. Sarnia. 1961 

Worshipful Master- 1968 

Affiliated with Heritage Lodge No. 730. Cambridge. 1980 

V.W. BRO. HORTON WILSON BYRNE 
Grand Organist - 1943 

Born in 1895 

Died March 14. 1988 

Initiated in St. George's Lodge No. 15. St. Catharines. 1921 

Worshipful Master- 1928-29 

V.W. BRO. EWART GLADSTONE CLEMENCE 
Grand Steward - 1969 

Born in Bowmanville. Ontario. 1899 

Died August 16. 1987 

Initiated in Durham Lodge No. 66. Newcastle. 1928 

Affiliated with Cedar Lodge No. 270. Oshawa. 1932 

Worshipful Master- 1957 

V.W. BRO. ROBERT CRUISE, SR. 
Grand Steward - 1961 

Born in 1897 

Died February 6. 1988 

Initiated in St. John's Lodge No. 63. Carleton Place. 1939 

Affiliated with Humber Lodge No. 305. Weston. 1944 

Worshipful Master- 1953 

Charter Member of Astra Lodge No. 682. Weston. 1954 

Worshipful Master - 1958 



48 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



V.W. BRO. CLIFFORD WILLIAM DALES 
Grand Steward - 1968 

Born in 1902 

Died November II. 1987 

Initiated in Scott Lodge No. 421. Grand Valley. 1944 

Worshipful Master- 1952 

V.W. BRO. GEORGE ALFRED DAVIS 
Grand Steward - 1975 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. 1937 

Died November 30. 1987 

Initiated in Kingsway Lodge No. 655. Etobicokc. 1964 

Worshipful Master- 1971-72 

V.W. BRO. GEORGE WILLIAM EVEREST 
Grand Steward 1972 

Born in 1912 

Died January 6. 1988 

Initiated in Shuniah Lodge No. 287. Thunder Bay. 1933 

Worshipful Master - 1943 

V.W. BRO. CHARLES JOHN STEPHEN GILCHRIST 
Grand Steward - 1984 

Born in Pembroke. Ontario 

Died July 6. 1988 

Initiated in Ionic Lodge No. 229. Brampton. 1958 

Worshipful Master- 1968 and 1969 

Charter Member of Mount Moriah Lodge No. 727. Brampton. 1975 

V.W. BRO. ALBERT LAWRENCE GLEDHILL 
Grand Steward - 1949 

Born in 1895 

Died March 3. 1988 

Initiated in St. Thomas Lodge No. 44. St. Thomas. 1917 

Worshipful Master- 1925 

Affiliated with Talbot Lodge No. 546. St. Thomas. 1974 

Affiliated with Malahide Lodge No. 140. Aylmer. 1976 

Affiliated with St. David's Lodge No. 302. St. Thomas. 1986 

V.W. BRO. WILLIAM OSTER HALLAWELL 
Grand Standard Bearer • 1965 

Born in 1913 

Died May 31. 1987 

Initiated in Vaughan Lodge No. 54. Maple. 1943 

Worshipful Master - 1952 

V.W. BRO. GEORGE CHARLES HARRIS 
Grand Steward - 1972 

Born in 1931 

Died June 16. 1987 

Initiated in Dufferin Lodge No. 338. Wcllandport. 1962 

Worshipful Master- 1969 

Affiliated with Amity Lodge No. 32. Dunnville. 1979 

V.W. BRO. CECIL EDWARD HENRICKS 
Grand Steward - 1962 

Born in Napanee. Ontario. 1900 

Died February 12. 1988 

Initiated in Union Lodge No. 9. Napanee. 1927 

Worshipful Master- 1935 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 49 



V.W. BRO. WILLIAM AUSTIN HUGHES 
Grand Steward - 1961 

Born in 1904 

Died January IS. I98S 

Initialed in Transportation Lodge No. 583. Toronto. 1937 

Worshipful Master- 1952 

V.W. BRO. ALEXANDER WILLIAM IRONSIDE 
Grand Steward - 1985 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. 1918 

Died January 4. 1988 

Initiated in Huron-Bruce Lodge No 61 1. Toronto. 1949 

Worshipful Master- 1963 

V.W. BRO. AGNEW HERBERT JOHNSTON 
Assistant Grand Chaplain - 1956 

Born in Oxford Mills. Ontario. 1907 

Died October 6. 1987 

Initiated in Lancaster Lodge No. 207. Lancaster. 1927 

Affiliated with Fori William Lodge No 415. Thunder Bay, 1935 

Worshipful Master- 1943 

V.W. BRO. HARRY JOWETT 
Grand Steward - 1967 

Born in England. 1910 

Died January I. 1988 

Initiated in Grey Lodge No 589. Thomhill. 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1958 

Affiliated with Faithful Brethren Lodge No. 77. Lindsay. 1980 

V.W. BRO. ARTHUR KENNEDY KEAN 

Grand Steward - 1963 

Born in Whithv. Ontario. 1890 

Died November 3. 1987 

Initiated in Victoria Lodge No. 474. Toronto. 1929 

Worshipful Master- 1949 

Affiliated with Huron-Bruce Lodge No. 611. Toronto. 1972 

V.W. BRO. MILTON CLARK KILBOURNE 

Grand Steward - 1977 
Born in 1912 
Died August 22. 1987 

Initiated in Delaware Valley Lodge No. 358. Delaware. 1950 
Worshipful Master- 1958 

V.W. BRO. MIKE KRESTEL, SR. 
Grand Steward - I960 

Born in Romania. 1897 

Died December 16. 1987 

Initiated in Pelee Lodge No. 627. Pelec Island. 1938 

Worshipful Master- 1944 and 1962 

V.W. BRO. JAMES LAMB 
Grand Steward - 1971 

Born in 1910 

Died July 13. 1987 

Initiated in Sunnvside Lodge No. 582. Toronto. 1947 

Worshipful Master- 1955 

V.W. BRO. SIDNEY JOHN LANCASTER 
Grand Steward - 1957 

Born in Newionville. Ontario. 1906 

Died May 30. 1988 

Initiated in Durham Lodge No. 66. Newcastle. 1944 

Worshipful Master- 1957 



GRAND LODGE OE CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



V.W. BRO. BIRKKTT LISHMAN 
Grand Director of Ceremonies - 1959 

Bom in 1911 

Died August 14. 19X7 

Initiated in Dalhousic Lodge No. 52. Ottawa. 1944 

Worshipful Master - 1952 

V.W. BRO. THOMAS WILLIAM MACKAY 

(.rand Steward - 1978 

Born m 1934 

Died April 26. 198X 

Initiated in Lyndcn Lodge No. 505. Lyndon. 19M 

Worshipful Master- 1969 

V.W. BRO. CHARLES FREDERICK MacKEWN, SR. 
Assistant Grand Secretary - 1969 

Born in Hamilton. Ontario. 1 906 

Died Oetober 16. 1987 

Initiated in Union Lodge No. 380. London. 1938 

Worshipful Master- 1946 

Charter Member of Centennial Lodge No. 684. London. 1955 

Charter Member of London Daylight Lodge No. 735. London. 1982 

V.W. BRO. JAMES OSCAR McCLTCHEON 
Grand Superintendent of Works - 1966 

Born in 1899 

Died Mareh 30. 1988 

Initiated in Tusean Lodge No. 195. London. 1922 

Worshipful Master- 1949 

V.W. BRO. IVAN ELLIS McGUEEIN 
Grand Steward - 1983 

Born in 1909 

Died November 2. 1987 

Initiated in Mount Olivet Lodge No. 3(H). Thorndale. 1947 

Worshipful Master- 1954 

V.W. BRO. NORMAN McLEOD 
Grand Steward - 1959 

Born in West Zorra Township. County of Oxford. Ontario. 

February 13. 1897 
Died April 15. 1988 

Initiated in Thistle Lodge No. 250. Embro. 1918 
Worshipful Master- 1930-31 

V.W. BRO. ALBERT BAXTER McVICAR 
Grand Senior Deacon - 1968 

Born in Rodney. Ontario. 1898 

Died July 25. 1987 

Initiated in Kilwinning Lodge No. 64. London. 1921 

Worshipful Master- 1945 

V.W. BRO. ROWLAND C. MARSHALL 
Grand Steward - 1958 

Born in 1914 

Died January 29. 1988 

Initiated in Mimieo Lodge No. 369. Etobicoke. 1938 

Worshipful Master - 1952 

V.W. BRO. ARTHUR J. MILLER 
Grand Steward - 1957 

Born in Port Elgin. Ontario. 1896 

Died September 29. 1987 

Initiated in Port Elgin Lodge No. 429. Port Elgin. 1920 

Worshipful Master- 1934 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9SS 



V.W. BRO. THOMAS GEORGE MOULD 
Grand Standard Bearer - 1972 

Born in 1898 

Died March 21. 19X8 

Initiated in Caledonia Lodge No. 637. Toronto. 1926 

Worshipful Master- 1938 

V.W. BRO. LLOYD ALEXANDER Ml NRO 

Grand Steward - 1946 

Born in 19(H) 

Died September 3. 1987 

Initiated in Fort Garry Lodge No. 138. Manitoba. 1927 

Affiliated with Queen's Lodge No. 578. Kingston. 1930 

Worshipful Master- 1935 

V.W. BRO. HAROLD JAMKS NORMAN 

Grand Steward - 1963 

Born in 1903 

Died December 6. 1987 

Initiated in Northern Light Lodge No. 93. Kincardine 1944 

Worshipful Master- 1954 

V.W. BRO. GEORGE ARNOLD PALMER 

Grand Steward - 1987 

Born in Toronto. Ontario. 1927 

Died September 15. 1987 

Initiated in Mt. Dennis Lodge No. 599. Weston. I960 

Worshipful Master- 1971 

V.W. BRO. ELDON EDWARD POTTAGE 

Grand Steward - 1981 

Born in 1909 

Died September 18. 1987 

Initialed in Northern Light Lodge No. 266. Stavner. 1953 

Worshipful Master- 1968 

V.W. BRO. ERNEST POWELL 
Grand Steward - 1951 

Born in 1908 

Died January 30. 1988 

Initiated in King Solomon's Lodge No. 378. London. 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1941 

V.W. BRO. GIDEON JOSEPH JACKSON PURCELL 
Grand Steward - 1960 

Born in Watertown. South Dakota. U.S.A.. July 12. 1897 

Died March 5. 1988 

Initiated in Prince Arthur Lodge No. 333. Flesherton. 1929 

Affiliated with Mount Zion Lodge No. 28. Kemptville. 1936 

Worshipful Master- 1944 

Affiliated with Nation Lodge No. 556. Spencerville. 1964 

Worshipful Master- 1970-71 

V.W. BRO. JAMES ANDREW RAWSON 
Grand Steward - 1983 

Born in Petrolia. Ontario. 1940 

Died August 9. 1987 

Initiated in Washington Lodge No. 260. Petrolia. 1973 

Worshipful Master- 1978 



52 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



V.W. BRO. WILLIAM ROBERTSON 
Grand Steward - 1978 

Born in Perth. Ontario. 1910 

Died December 3. 1987 

Initiated in Great Western Lodge No. 47. Windsor. 1949 

Charter Member of Trafalgar Lodge No. 712. Oakvillc. 1964 

Worshipful Master- 1967 

V.W. BRO. WILLIAM JAMES ROBINSON 
Grand Steward - 1975 

Born in 1918 

Died February 3. 1988 

Initiated in Rideau Lodge No. 595. Ottawa. 1962 

Worshipful Master- 1971 

V.W. BRO. WALTER CECIL SCOTT 
Grand Steward - I960 

Born in 1908 

Died October 24. 1987 

Initiated in St. Lawrence Lodge No. 131. Southampton. 1929 

Worshipful Master- 1941 and 1942 

V.W. BRO. MELVIN MORRIS SOUTHWARD 
Grand Steward - 1976 

Born in Grimsby. Ontario. I9()7 

Died April 30. 1988 

Initiated in Maple Leaf Lodge No. 103. St. Catharines. 1947 

Worshipful Master- I960 

V.W. BRO. GERALD FRANK STURDY 
Grand Superintendent of Works - 1972 

Born in Preston. Ontario. 1896 

Died December 5. 1987 

Initiated in Preston Lodge No. 297. Cambridge. 1921 

Worshipful Master- 1946 

V.W. BRO. WALTER THOMAS TOWNER 
Grand Steward - 1971 

Born in England. 1907 

Died February 10. 1988 

Initiated in Mimosa Lodge No. 576. Toronto. 1944 

Affiliated with Victoria Lodge No. 56. Sarnia. 1956 

Worshipful Master- 1964 

Charter Member of Otisippi Lodge No. 719. Sarnia. 1966 

V.W. BRO. HAROLD JAMES UPFOLD 
Grand Steward - 1975 

Born in West Oxford. Ontario. 1904 

Died March II. 1988 

Initiated in King Hiram Lodge No. 37. Ingersoll. 1926 

Worshipful Master- 1951 and 1952 

V.W. BRO. JOSEPH HARRISON WILLMOTT 
Grand Steward - 1949 

Born in Milton. Ontario. 1897 

Died October 23. 1987 

Initiated in St. Clair Lodge No. 135. Milton. 1925 

Worshipful Master - 1940 

V.W. BRO. DAVID WILLOCK, JR. 
Grand Director of Ceremonies - 1956 

Born in 1901 

Died April 16. 1988 

Initiated in Algoma Lodge No. 469. Sault Ste. Marie. 1925 

Worshipful Master- 1946 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



V.W. BRO. FRANKLIN DONALD WILLOWS 
Grand Steward - 1962 
Born in Lyn. Ontario. 1916 
Died July'28. 1987 

Initiated in Lyn Lodge No. 416. Lyn. 1939 
Worshipful Master- 1944 and 1945 

WILLIAM MERC ER WILSON MEDAL HOLDERS 

BRO. CHARLES WELLINGTON KENNETH BOOTH 

Born in 1899 

Died May 30. 1988 

Initiated in University Lodge No. 496. Toronto. 1944 

Received Medal in 1974 

BRO. RIC HARD LEE COULTER 

Born in 1908 

Died April 8. 1988 

Initiated in Mimosa Lodge No. 576. Toronto. 1957 

Received Medal in 1987 



R.W. Bro. R. Cerwyn Davies. Grand Chaplain, offered a memorial prayer. 

May they rest in peace. So mote it be. 

Sincerely and fraternally, 

W. EARL RAWSON. 

Chairman. 



PRESENTATION OF GRAND REPRESENTATIVES' 
COMMISSIONS 

M.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow called R.W. Bros. E. C. Steen, G. E. Mac- 
Donald. T. R. Davies, R. C. Casselman, W. C. Frank, D. I. Greenwood, 
and VW. Bro. L. Martin to the East and presented Commissions on be- 
half of the Grand Lodges of Kentucky, Nuevo Leon, Denmark, Finland, 
China. South Africa and Rio de Janeiro. 

RECEPTION OF GRAND REPRESENTATIVES 

As the Grand Secretary called the roll of Grand Representatives of 
their Grand Lodges, those who were present stood up and were welcomed 
by the Grand Master. Grand Honours were given under the direction of 
the Grand Director of Ceremonies. 



54 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

THE GRAND MASTER'S MERITORIOUS AWARD 

R.W. Bros. E. C. Steen and W. A. Campbell were presented in the 
East by the Grand Director of Ceremonies to receive at the hand of the 
Grand Master his prestigious meritorious insignia as a tribute to their ex- 
ceptional devotion, loyalty, zeal and assiduity in both Masonic and com- 
munity circles. 



AUDITOR'S REPORT 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, 

Officers and Members of Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. 
of Canada In the Province of Ontario. 



Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 



We have examined the summary of resources arising from cash transactions 
of Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario as at April 30, 1988 
and the related statements of receipts and disbursements for the year then ended. 
Our examination was made in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards, 
and accordingly included such tests and other procedures as we considered necessary 
in the circumstances. 



In our opinion the financial statements present fairly the summary of 
resources arising from cash transactions of the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in 
the Province of Ontario as at April 30, 1988 and its receipts and disbursements 
for the year then ended in accordance with the accounting principles stated in note 
1, applied on a basis consistent with that of the preceding year. 



A 




Chartered Accountants 
Hamilton, Ontario, 
May 19, 1988. 



On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Treasurer, the Auditor's Report was adopted. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1W8 55 

GRAND TREASURER'S REPORT 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is always a pleasure to serve our Grand Lodge and now for the first 
time as your Grand Treasurer I submit the Annual Report, together with 
a brief update. It includes the financial statements for the year ending 
April 30, 1988. 

Firstly. I must extend recognition and pay respect to the Immediate 
Past Grand Treasurer, M.W Bro. James N. Allan, who retired recently, in 
his eleventh year in that office. During his term of office, our resources 
increased from $1,942,156 to $2,816,409. As the former Treasurer of the 
Province of Ontario for many years, he brought to the office of Grand 
Treasurer experience, wisdom and expertise. His quiet smile, his great 
sense of humour and his ability to simplify complex problems earned the 
respect and gratitude of all his brethren. We are eternally grateful to you. 
M.W. Bro. Allan, for your years of dedicated service to the Craft. 

Our investment portfolio is divided into three main categories — the 
General Fund, the Commutation Fund and the Memorial Fund. As a 
result of the action taken by a former Grand Treasurer, the late M.W Bro. 
M. Cleeve Hooper, some years ago, our Commutation Fund now exceeds 
$300,000 from a zero base. Bro. Hooper segregated the payments into a 
capital reserve fund to earn interest in sound investments. He simulta- 
neously made substantial annual payments to the Grand Lodge General 
Fund from current receipts. 

In 1980, the Commutation Fund stood at $170,120, which generated 
investment income of $14,844. This year the capital had increased to 
$322,112, with receipts totalling $59,787 ($31,612 investment income plus 
$28,175 from commutation of fees), less $35,612 transferred into our Gen- 
eral Fund in lieu of the per capita assessment which would normally 
have accrued to Grand Lodge from those brethren whose dues were com- 
muted. 

The Memorial Fund has, again, shown a moderate increase from 
$840,008 last year, to $922,225 in 1988. Because of the wise investment pol- 
icy in the past, the Memorial Fund has grown continuously. I am pleased 
to report that as a result of the interest generated, the Benevolent Fund is 
now self sufficient. 

Donations and bequests to the Memorial Fund this past year totalled 
$64,649. The income generated from these Capital Funds will be availa- 



56 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

ble for benevolent purposes in perpetuity. Grand Lodge is grateful for 
these contributions. We recommend and heartily endorse this type of 
consideration by our brethren during their lifetime, or when planning the 
distribution of the assets of their estate. This type of giving is a very posi- 
tive way of expressing your gratitude to our beloved Fraternity. 

In this my initial report as Grand Treasurer, I wish I could report 
that we are "in the black" in our General Fund, but this is not the case. 
Although our overall position of the three funds is favourable, our Gener- 
al Fund has shown a loss of $24,575 this year, compared to a gain of 
$55,721 in 1987. This, coupled, with a proposed budget deficit for the com- 
ing year, will undoubtedly leave the Chairman of the Audit and Finance 
Committee no alternative but to recommend a per capita assessment 
increment in the coming year. Enlarged programming and inflationary 
pressures make this per capita increase inevitable. 

Our investment policy is a commitment to superior long term per- 
formance, which will produce better than average fixed income, while 
minimizing risk. Equity selection is based upon the successful philoso- 
phy of my predecessor, M.W. Bro. Allan. We intend to follow this estab- 
lished prudent policy. As a matter of interest, it should be noted that the 
average return on investment (at cost) is 10.2%. 

On assuming the duties of Grand Treasurer I am mindful of the trust 
and confidence you have placed in me. I thank you, my brethren, for this 
preferment. 

In summation, I would like to assure you that the finances of our 
Grand Lodge are in sound condition. A full statement of assets and lia- 
bilities, together with receipts and disbursements, is set out in the pages 
that follow. By carefully studying these reports you will become familiar 
with the financial operation of our Grand Lodge. 

Finally, I am indebted to the Grand Secretary and his staff for their 
able assistance in facilitating my work. A debt of gratitude is owed to the 
Chairman of the Committee on Audit and Finance for his co-operation, 
and to our Auditor, Doane Raymond, for their detailed Annual State- 
ment, which I recommend for your study. 



Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 



A. LOU COPELAND, 

Grand Treasurer. 



On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Treasurer, the Report was adopted. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1WK 



57 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 
SUMMARY OF RESOURCES 



APRIL 30, 1988 



1988 



1987 



General Fund 

Cash 

Investments - at cost 
Marketable 
Masonic Holdings 
Temporary 



42,478 



18,828 



1,282,465 1,279,558 

140,000 140,000 

50,000 



1,464,943 



1,488,386 



Commutation Fund 
Cash 
Investments - at cost 



6,398 
315,714 



11,720 
286,218 



322,112 



297.938 



Memorial Fund 

Capital account 
Cash 
Investments - at cost 



Income account 
Cash 



Special Retirement Fund 
Cash 
Investments - at cost 



Special Equipment Reserve 
Cash 



26,581 



20,469 



862,649 


804,112 


889,230 


824,581 


32,995 


15,427 


922,225 


840,008 


22,272 


34,957 


21,864 


7,070 


44,136 


42,027 


62,993 


40,966 


$2,816 J 409 


$2,709,325 



ss 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 



GENERAL FUND OPERATIONS 



YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1988 



1988 



1987 



Receipts 

Fees for 

Initiation 

Affiliations 

Dues 

Certificates 

Dispensations 
Installations 
Commutation Fund - transfer - (investment income 

$31,612; 1987 - $31,333) 
Sale of 

Books - Whence Come We 
- Others 

Ceremonies, booklets, etc. 

Classified materials 

Constitution 

Guide lines 

Buttons 
Income on investments 



Disbursements 

Net operational receipts (disbursements) for the year 

Investment changes during the year 
Sold or matured 

Marketable 

Temporary 
Purchased 

Marketable 

Temporary 



Net receipts for the year 

Cash balance, beginning of year 

Cash balance, end of year 



$ 8,053 


$ 8,665 


738 


621 


231,318 


237,074 


538 


790 


2,959 


3,325 


2,765 


2,213 



35,612 



456,414 



480,989 



(24,575 ) 



36,333 



525 


25,565 


8,392 


7,039 


7,410 


7,352 


5,854 


7,234 


4,079 


3,825 


1,270 


1,404 


5,237 


7,857 


141,664 


133,017 



482,314 

426,593 

55,721 



123,000 
50,000 


33,000 
151,563 


(124,775) 


(185,268) 
(50,000) 


48,225 


(50,705) 


23,650 


5,016 


18,828 


13,812 


$ 42,478 


$ 18,828 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. !WX 



59 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 
GENERAL FUND 



SCHEDULE OF DISBURSEMENTS 



YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1988 



1988 



1987 



Salaries and employees' benefits 

Special allowances 

Equipment Reserve Fund 

Rent 

Office expenses 

Furniture and equipment (note 3) 

Travelling expenses 

Grand Secretary 
Safekeeping fees 
Insurance 
Professional fees 
Library 

Rental 

General expense 
Grand Master's expenses 
Deputy Grand Master's expenses 
Grand Chaplain - honorarium 
Representative to other Grand Lodges 
Representation to The Grand Lodge of Scotland 
Custodian of the Work 

Conference fees including special allowances 
Conference of Canadian Grand Lodges 
Conference - Banff 
Conference - Subsidy 
Committee expenses 
Grand Lodge Bulletin 
Honorary presentations 
Review of Fraternal correspondence 
Grand Lodge meeting expenses 

Printing preliminary reports 

Printing proceedings 

General expenses 

Advances 
Masonic "Relief" Association U.S.A. - Canada 
Miscellaneous and board expense 
Printing of classified materials for resale 
Signage programme rebates (note 4) 
Testimonial to retiring Grand Master 
Workshop expenses 



$193,090 


$184,141 


- 


1,750 


10,000 


10,000 


42,000 


42,000 


31,681 


24,917 


13,656 


7,868 


1,797 


1,508 


1,000 


1,000 


6,324 


6,048 


7,250 


6,800 


1,800 


2,700 


2,453 


1,000 


5,000 


5,000 


2,000 


2,000 


500 


500 


9,999 


8,989 


- 


1,392 


1,414 


1,079 


5,932 


9,784 


4,965 


4,500 


2,010 


1,999 


2,500 


- 


10,251 


5,041 


19,550 


8,898 


3,716 


781 


1,000 


1,000 


12,208 


12,583 


15,000 


12,678 


47,180 


44,997 


2,805 


171 


1,551 


746 


11,812 


3,132 


8,445 


7,794 


1,600 


- 


500 


- 


- 


3,797 


$480j989 


$426,593 



60 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 
COMMUTATION FUND 



RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 



YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1988 



1988 



1987 



Receipts 

Investment Income 
Commutation fees 



$ 31,612 $ 31,333 
28,175 23,265 



59.787 



54,598 



Disbursements 

Transfer to General Fund 
Purchase of Investments 



35,612 
29,497 



36,333 
10,487 



65,109 



46,820 



Net receipts (disbursements) for the year 
Cash balance, beginning of year 
Cash balance, end of year 



(5,322) 7,778 
11,720 3,942 



$ 6,398 $ 11,720 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9SS 



61 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 
MEMORIAL FUND 



CAPITAL ACCOUNT 



RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 



YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1988 



1988 



1987 



Receipts 

Bequests and donations 

Donations from lodges, etc. 
Disposition of investments 



$ 64,649 $ 191 
5,000 38,000 



69,649 



38,191 



Disbursements 

Investments purchased 



Net receipts for the year 

Cash balance, beginning of year 

Cash balance, end of year 



63,537 

6,112 

20,469 



26,218 

11,973 

8,496 



$ 26,581 $ 20,469 



62 



GRAND LOIXiH OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 
MEMORIAL FUND 



INCOME ACCOUNT 



RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 



YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1988 



1988 



1987 



Receipts 

Income on investments 



$ 95,897 $ 94,600 



Disbursements 

Benevolent grants 

- specific purpose 

- other 



1,375 3,550 
76,954 79,974 



78,329 



83,524 



Net receipts for the year 

Cash balance, beginning of year 

Cash balance, end of year 



17,568 11,076 
15,427 4,351 



$ 32,995 $ 15,427 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



63 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

SPECIAL RETIREMENT FUND 

RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 

YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1988 



1988 



1987 



Receipts 

Interest income - bank accounts 
Income on investments (below) 



Disbursements 

Purchase of investment 
Pension 



Net receipts (disbursements) for the year 
Cash balance, beginning of year 
Cash balance, end of year 



$ 1,503 $ 1,702 
1,156 945 



2,659 


2,647 


14,794 


_ 


550 


- 


15,344 


_ 


(12,685) 


2,647 


34,957 


32,310 


22,272 


34,957 



INVESTMENTS AT COST 



Government of Canada 

13.5% due December 1, 1999 (par 7,000) 
11. 0Z due June 1, 2009 (par 15,000) 



Grand Total 



Approvimate 
Market value 

$ 8,369 
15,615 

$23,984 



7,070 
14,794 



21,864 



$ 44,136 



7,070 



7,070 



$ 42,027 



The Special Retirement Fund has been established (as budgeted) to set aside $25,000 
capital and accumulate income thereon in order to provide funds to be invested at 
future retirement dates with the income then earned to augment retirement pensions 
for three long time employees. Capital and accumulated income so invested will 
revert to the General Fund when each particular pension terminates. 



M 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

EQUIPMENT RESERVE FUND 

RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 

YEAR ENDED APRIL 30, 1988 



1988 



1987 



Receipts 

Transfer from General Fund 
Interest Income 



$ 20,000 $ 10,000 
2,027 1,544 



22,027 



11,544 



Net receipts for the year 

Cash balance, beginning of year 

Cash balance, end of year 



22,027 11,544 
40,966 29,422 



$ 62,993 $ 40,966 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9SS 



65 



GRAND LODGE A.F. & A.M. OF CANADA IN THE PROVINCE OF ONTARIO 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

APRIL 30, 1988 

Accounting policies 

(a) Basis of accounting 

The Grand Lodge's policy is to prepare its financial statements on the 
basis of cash receipts and disbursements; consequently, certain revenues 
and the related assets are recognized when received rather than when 
earned, and certain expenses are recognized when paid rather than when 
the obligation is Incurred. Accordingly, the accompanying financial 
statements are not Intended to present financial position and results of 
operations in conformity with generally accepted accounting principles. 

(b) Investments 

Investments in bonds are recorded at cost and generally are held to 
maturity. Discounts and premiums on acquisition are not amortized, but 
are maintained in cost with final gain or loss recorded on disposition. 

Discount and premiums on investments 

Discounts and premiums are summarized by maturity dates as they segregate 
into future April 30 fiscal year ends as follows: 



General Fund 



Commutation Fund 



Memorial Fund 



April 30 


Discount 


Premium 


Discount 


Premium 


Discount 


Premium 


1989 


$ 


_ 


$ 




322 


$ 


_ 


$ 




_ 


$ 




_ 


$ - 


1990 


12 


,788 






83 




- 






83 






402 


- 


1991 




- 




1 


,238 




- 




1 


,650 






4 


- 


1992 




300 






- 




1,085 






- 






- 


9,488 


1993 




- 






- 




- 






- 






875 


- 


1994 




150 






- 




38 






172 






- 


- 


1995 




688 






- 




- 






88 






60 


925 


1996 




553 






50 




350 






- 






300 


- 


1997 




469 






- 




- 






- 






175 


- 


1998 




- 






- 




25 






- 






- 


- 


1999 




240 






- 




100 






- 






248 


- 


2000 




825 






- 




400 






- 






200 


- 


2002 




- 






112 




- 






- 






53 


50 


2003 




200 






377 




- 






275 






500 


- 


2004 




- 






- 




75 






- 




1 


,060 


- 


2005 




- 






- 




- 






- 






- 


696 


2006 




- 






487 




- 






487 






- 


1,218 


2007 




125 






- 




- 






40 






- 


- 


2008 




- 






- 




- 






37 






- 


- 


2009 




- 




2 


,359 




141 






- 




1 


,513 


- 


2010 




- 






- 




138 






244 






- 


- 


2011 


$16 


225 
,563 






- 


$ 


300 
2,652 


$ 


3 


290 
,366 


$ 


5 


338 
,728 


- 




$ 


5 


,028 


$12j377 



Furniture and equipment 

Furniture and equipment disbursements for the current year includes a 
transfer to the Equipment Reserve Fund in the amount of $10,000. 



Signage programme 

The Grand Lodge has entered into agreements with some of its constituent 
lodges to assist the lodges with the purchase of standard exterior signs. 
The balance of the signage programme funds held in trust by the Grand Lodge 
at April 30, 1988 was $8,938. 



06 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

GRAND SECRETARY'S REPORT 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my pleasure to present herewith the annual report for the year 
ended April 30, 1988, containing a recapitulation and a summary of all 
the lapel buttons awarded during the year. 



MEMBERSHIP RECAPITULATION DECEMBER 31, 1987 

Membership December 31st, 1986 95,266 

Initiated 1,615 

Passed 1,439 

Raised 1,402 

Affiliated 765 

Reinstated 180 

97,826 

Deaths 2,375 

Resignations 1,026 

Suspensions 876 

Adjustments re Membership Checks 146 4,423 

93,403 



LODGE RECAPITULATION JUNE 30, 1988 

Total number of warranted lodges 650 

Lodges under dispensation 2 

Total number of lodges 652 



BUTTONS AWARDED 

50's 398 

60's 204 

70's 19 

75's 

50's a Past Master 33 

60's a Past Master 5 

50's a P.D.D.G.M 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19NX 67 

70 Years a Mason 

W. Bro. Daniel Patterson, Ionic Lodge No. 328, Napier. 

R. W. Bro. Talmage H. Stone, Simpson Lodge No. 157, Newboro. 

Bro. Silas S. Salter, St. George Lodge No. 367, Toronto. 

Bro. Lewis K. Sillcox, Coronati Lodge No. 520, Markham. 

Bro. Ormond W. Roblin, Prince Edward Lodge No. 18, Picton. 

Bro. Frank Mann, Pnyx Lodge No. 312, Wallaceburg. 

Bro. W. Scott Macpherson, Lodge of Fidelity No. 231, Ottawa. 

Bro. Andrew C. Ferguson, Temple Lodge No. 296, St. Catharines. 

Bro. David Burns, Doric Lodge No. 382, Hamilton. 

Bro. Frederick French, Parthenon Lodge No. 267, Chatham. 

Bro. James C. Cox, Temple Lodge No. 296, St. Catharines. 

Bro. James E. Simpson, Onondaga Lodge No. 519, Onondaga. 

V. W. Bro. Norman McLeod, Thistle Lodge No. 250, Embro. 

W. Bro. Fred Rossborough, Granite Lodge No. 446, Fort Frances. 

Bro. Alvin L. Craven, Acacia Lodge No. 61, Hamilton. 

Bro. Frank E. Packard, Victoria Lodge No. 56, Sarnia. 

Bro. Andrew J. Hoover, Victoria Lodge No. 56, Sarnia. 

Bro. Morley T Watson, Burlington Lodge No. 165, Burlington. 

W. Bro. Frank C. Hamill, Pythagoras Lodge No. 137, Meaford. 

60 Years a Past Master 

W. Bro. Howard J. Hardy, Sidney Albert Luke Lodge No. 558, Ottawa. 
W. Bro. Albert L. Gledhill, St. Thomas Lodge No. 44, St. Thomas. 
V. W. Bro. Clare A. Trott, Manito Lodge No. 90, Collingwood. 
W. Bro. Welland J. Reed, Belleville Lodge No. 123, Belleville. 
W. Bro. Harold Brillinger, Richardson Lodge No. 136, Stouffville. 

SEMIANNUAL RETURNS 

Semiannual returns have been received from 650 constituent lodges 
and the information contained therein has been entered in the books of 
Grand Lodge. Statistical information may be found in the audited state- 
ment presented by the Grand Treasurer and in other tables printed in the 
annual Proceedings of Grand Lodge. 

SECRETARIES' ASSOCIATIONS 

The benefits to be accrued by the formation in the Districts of loosely 
knit Secretaries' Associations were alluded to in last year's report. 

Your Grand Secretary also mentioned his willingness, upon receipt 
of a proper invitation and time and circumstances permitting, to travel to 
the District and participate in an Instructional Meeting for Secretaries. 



68 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

This year, I am most pleased to report numerous Districts have 
responded in the formation of Secretaries' Associations, and your Grand 
Secretary was pleased to accept and attend meetings in four of the five 
Districts that extended invitations. 

Hopefully, other Districts may in turn follow suit and organize. 

ASSISTANT TO THE GRAND SECRETARY 

The impending retirement of R. W. Bro. J. C. Guy, which was noted 
in last year's report, has now become a fait accompli. Since January of 
this year Bro. Guy has been enjoying the less strenuous pace afforded by 
his retirement. 

While the services of this warm, friendly and knowledgeable servant 
of our Craft are sorely missed, we are pleased to report the arrival, in Feb- 
ruary, of R. W. Bro. Kenneth L. Whiting, his successor. 

In addition to assuming the duties of his predecessor, R. W Bro. 
Whiting, with his computer and data processing background, will be in 
charge of the computerization programme which is about to begin in 
your Grand Lodge Office. 

Indeed, we welcome Bro. Whiting and wish for him a pleasant and 
enjoyable tenure of service in your Grand Lodge Office. 

In conclusion, the untiring efforts of our office staff in discharging 
their duties with cheerfulness and efficiency must be recognized. Their 
chore has not been easy due to change and an increasing work load. Nev- 
ertheless, they have accepted the challenge and have continued to apply 
their collective talents with great dedication in continued service to the 
Craft. 

Ere closing, I must single out the Lodge Secretaries whose work is 
truly a labour of love. Indeed, their support and assistance, coupled with 
the cooperation of all our 93,403 members, has greatly assisted your 
Grand Secretary and is deeply appreciated. Thank you, all. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

Grand Secretary. 

On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Secretary, the Report was received and adopted by Grand Lodge. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWK 69 

REPORTS OF THE DISTRICT DEPUTY 
GRAND MASTERS 

The Reports of the 43 District Deputy Grand Masters were presented 
by the Grand Secretary, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, sec- 
onded by the Grand Secretary, they were referred to the Board of General 
Purposes. 

COMMITTEE OF SCRUTINEERS 

The Grand Master appointed R.W. Bro. J. I. Carrick Chairman of the 
Committee of Scrutineers, to supervise and count the vote at the election 
of Grand Lodge officers, with power to name the members of the 
Committee. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
GRIEVANCES AND APPEALS 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. T. Runciman, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Runciman, it was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A.F. and A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The duties and responsibilities of the Committee on Grievances and Appeals 
are set out in S-136(h) of the Book of Constitution and from time to time other 
matters are considered by the Committee which relate to its mandate. In this re- 
port those matters will be considered in Part I and particular cases will be consid- 
ered in Part II. 

PARTI 

Over the past number of years, successive Chairmen of this Committee have 
urged upon the members of the Craft that where a Masonic offense has been 
committed it should be prosecuted and not pushed aside in the mistaken belief 
that it would disappear. 

However, there have been cases in the recent past where it became apparent 
that the prosecution of a complaint, a full trial, appeal and review by the 
Committee on Grievances and Appeals was not a desirable manner in which to 
proceed. Often the criminal offense, upon which the Masonic charge is based, 
proceeds slowly through the court system and through appeal hearings and often 
several years may have passed before the Masonic trial proceeds. In the mean- 
time, depending upon the circumstances, "old wounds may have healed" and per- 



70 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

haps where the charge relates to a family matter, the family may have picked up 
the broken pieces and become rehabilitated and is functioning normally when 
the whole matter may be resurrected again at a Masonic trial. 

Your Committee has had reported to it on several occasions situations where 
a Brother has asked for his demit when the Masonic charge has been laid. Pursu- 
ant to Section 196 of the Constitution a demit cannot be granted. At the same 
time, a Brother in a similar circumstance against whom a charge had not been 
laid, nor was there any public knowledge within the Craft of the pending charge, 
could take a demit. 

Your Committee believes that there are many Brethren who are not aware of 
Masonic jurisprudence, who believe that once a demit has been granted, that they 
are no longer subject to Masonic censure. Such is not the case; until you have 
been expelled from membership in the Craft, you are still technically subject to 
Masonic charge, trial and censure. 

At the Annual Communication last year it was reported that certain Notices 
of Motion would be placed before Grand Lodge. The effect of these Notices of 
Motion was to grant a Certificate of Severence and certain consequences were to 
flow therefrom, in essence, amounting to suspension with certain provisions for 
reinstatement. Your Committee, upon reviewing these proposed changes, was of 
the opinion that they were confusing and too cumbersome. Your Committee is 
now of the opinion that by permitting a demit while a charge is outstanding and 
by having the Grand Secretary notified early in the proceedings that the desired 
results can be attained and at the same time express true Masonic charity. 

Any fear among the Brethren that a demitted Brother may be able to regain 
membership in a Lodge unbeknown to the proposed admitting Lodge has been 
considered by your Committee. It is your Committee's firm belief that by strict ad- 
herence to the Book of Constitution. Section 196 and Section 360 to Section 362 
both inclusive, and a careful investigation, this situation can be avoided. Further 
safeguards may be able to be built into the system through amendments to the 
Book of Constitution when Grand Lodge records become computerized. 

To obtain the desired results, it is proposed to amend Section 196 of the Book 
of Constitution to permit a demit when a Masonic charge is pending and further 
by amending Section 214 so that the Grand Secretary is advised immediately of 
the decision of the Reviewing Committee. The latter amendment is also deemed 
necessary so that where the matter goes to a Trial Commission the Grand Secre- 
tary can give the Lodge timely advice on the conduct of the trial and thereby 
avoid pitfalls which may plague those who are not well-acquainted with the trial 
procedures. 

Another Notice of Motion has been presented to Grand Lodge to change the 
name of this Committee from the Committee on Grievances and Appeals to the 
Discipline Committee. This is a cosmetic change to more accurately and suc- 
cinctly set out the Committee's responsibilities. The governing bodies of the vari- 
ous professions in this Province have what they style as a Discipline Committee. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWK 71 

whose responsibilities relate to the professional conduct of its members. In a sim- 
ilar manner your Committee on Grievances and Appeals adjudicates upon the 
unmasonic conduct of members of the Craft. 

During the past two years your Committee has had to address problems aris- 
ing from what can only be described as private piques and quarrels which have 
been brought into the lodge room. On all three occasions, after attempts to negoti- 
ate a settlement, the only way that the matters could be resolved was for a com- 
plaint to be made against the offending Brother and have that complaint re- 
viewed by the Reviewing Committee pursuant to S-412 of the Book of Constitu- 
tion. In each case it was determined that there were insufficient grounds upon 
which to proceed. 

The importation of these petty quarrels into the lodge and the subsequent 
making of the formal complaint detracts from the gentility of the Craft and one of 
its great virtues — Brotherly Love. Your Committee finds these situations discon- 
certing in that they disrupt the harmony which is expected to exist in a lodge and 
at the same time they underscore the inflexibility of the parties involved and the 
end result is that the Brethren involved have not enhanced their relationship with 
the Brethren. 

PART II 

BROTHER A 

This Brother was charged with fraud contrary to S-338 of the Criminal Code 
and corruptly accepting a reward contrary to S-383 of the Criminal Code. In the 
criminal court he pleaded guilty and was found guilty of each offense and was 
sentenced to twelve months imprisonment with a recommendation for a tempora- 
ry absence pass for employment purposes. 

He was subsequently charged with a Masonic Offense pursuant to S-410(m) 
of the Book of Constitution. He was found guilty by a Trial Commission which 
ordered indefinite suspension. Brother A appealed the Trial Commission deci- 
sion and a Board of Appeal was convened. After a full and fair hearing in which 
the Brother participated and made submissions the Board of Appeal affirmed the 
penalty of indefinite suspension. 

This Committee has reviewed the Trial Commission and Board of Appeal 
proceedings and has found no error in them. Accordingly justice having been 
fairly done the Committee confirms the decision of indefinite suspension. 

BROTHER B 

Brother B was charged with and pleaded guilty to a charge of sexual assault 
and upon being found guilty by the criminal courts he was sentenced to two years 
and four months incarceration. He was charged with a Masonic offense pursuant 
to S-410(m) of the Book of Constitution. A Trial Commission was convened: the 
Brother attended, pleaded guilty and was found guilty of the offense. The Trial 



72 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Commission ordered the penalty of indefinite suspension. There was no automat- 
ic right of appeal and the Brother did not file a Notice of Appeal. The Committee 
has reviewed the Trial Commission proceedings and justice having been done the 
Committee confirms the finding of guilty and the disposition of indefinite sus- 
pension. 

BROTHER C 

This Brother was charged with a Masonic offense pursuant to S-410(n) (adul- 
tery) of the Book of Constitution. A Trial Commission was convened and numer- 
ous documents were filed as exhibits and the accused Brother gave evidence and 
was fully and fairly cross-examined. Both the accused and the complainant were 
each well represented by a competent Master Mason as provided by S-419(3) of 
the Book of Constitution. The Trial Commission found the Brother guilty as 
charged and ordered indefinite suspension. 

The Brother filed a Notice of Appeal and pursuant to the Book of Constitu- 
tion a Board of Appeal was convened and the accused Brother and the complain- 
ant, represented by a competent Master Mason appeared at the hearing. The 
Board of Appeal found that the Trial Commission did not err in making a finding 
of guilty and accordingly it affirmed that finding. 

This Committee has carefully reviewed the proceedings of the Trial Commis- 
sion and the Board of Appeal and confirms the finding of guilty. The disposition 
of the matter by the Trial Commission and the Board of Appeal was addressed by 
the Committee and after serious and careful deliberation it voted unanimously 
for indefinite suspension. 

CONCLUSION 

Your Committee again urges all Brethren who may become involved in trial 
proceedings to carefully read and follow the relevant Sections of the Book of Con- 
stitution. Often the Grand Secretary and the Committee Chairman must request 
additional or more complete documentation and this delays the final disposition 
of the matter and causes much inconvenience to all parties concerned. Early 
communication with the Grand Secretary will most certainly assist in avoiding 
pitfalls and to bring the matter to an expeditious conclusion. 

The Committee wishes to express its thanks to the Grand Secretary, M.W. 
Bro. R. E. Davies, and his staff for their assistance and also to all of the Brethren 
who participated in Trial Commissions and Boards of Appeal for their dedica- 
tion to the Craft. 

All of which is respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

ROBERT T. RUNCIMAN, 

Chairman. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 73 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
CONSTITUTION AND JURISPRUDENCE 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. N. E. Byrne, Chairman, in 
eight parts, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, each part, to- 
gether with the report in its entirety was adopted. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge. A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Committee on Constitution and Jurisprudence begs leave to report as 
follows: 

PARTI 

R.W. Bro. Robert T. Runciman gave Notice of Motion as follows: 

That the Constitution be amended as follows: 

S-136(h), S-412(c), S-421(e), S-423(c), S-423(f). S-424(e), S-424(f), S-424.1(a), 
S-424.1(c). S-424.1(d). S-424.1(e), S-424.1(g). S-425(b)(iv), S-425(b)(v), S-425(b)(vi). 
S-425(b)(vii) and S-425(b)(viii) each be amended by deleting the words 
"Committee on Grievances and Appeals" wherever they appear in the said Sec- 
tions and substituting therefor the words "Discipline Committee". 

This amendment has the effect of changing the name of the Committee of 
Grievances and Appeals to the Discipline Committee. It does not in any way re- 
strict or remove any provisions with respect to Masonic trials and/or appeals. 

Experience has indicated that the active work of this Committee is really one 
of discipline, as it considers and reviews Masonic trials in this Grand Jurisdic- 
tion. It does not actually deal with grievances by or between Masons or Masonic 
bodies, but functions in a supervisory capacity, reviewing the results of Masonic 
discipline at either the Reviewing Committee level, the Lodge or Trial Commis- 
sion level, and with any resulting appeals. 

Your Committee submits with respect that the intended amendment should 
be reworded in plain terms as follows: that wherever the words "Committee on 
Grievances and Appeals" appear in Sec. 135(h), Sec. 136(h), and in the relevant 
sections of part IV of the Constitution, that they be deleted and that the words 
"Discipline Committee" be substituted therefor. 

Your Committee notes no constitutional objections to this part of the Notice 
of Motion. 



74 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

PART II 

R.W. Bro. Robert T. Runciman. in addition, gave Notice of Motion that the 
Constitution be amended as follows: 

S-196 be amended by deleting the word "not" in line three. And be further 
amended by deleting the word "or" in line three and substituting therefor the 
word "and". 

This amendment presupposes a change in basic policy when Masonry deals 
with those brethren who have transgressed the high standards Masonry requires 
in all its adherents, which policy change is not necessarily consistent with the ex- 
isting Rules Respecting Trials for Masonic Offences. 

Your Committee notes that while the "legal" input of the Committee on 
Grievances and Appeals is greatly appreciated, that such a policy change should 
be considered by a larger group of concerned Masons. 

Accordingly, your Committee recommends that the proposed amendments 
should be presented to and considered by the Board of General Purposes at its 
next meeting for its consideration and action. 

PART III 

R.W. Bro. Robert T Runciman. in addition, gave Notice of Motion that the 
Constitution be amended as follows: 

S-412(a) be amended by adding after the word "Chairman" in line six the fol- 
lowing words "and shall forthwith advise the Grand Secretary in writing". 

This amendment would require immediate notification to the Grand Secre- 
tary of the decision of any reviewing committee, so that where circumstances were 
indicated, the Grand Secretary could give special advice and legal support, avoid- 
ing any legal exposure to those not specially trained to deal with legal procedures. 

Your Committee notes no constitutional objection to this part of the Notice 
of Motion. 



PART IV 

R.W. Bro. C. Edwin Drew has given Notice of Motion to amend the Constitu- 
tion as follows: 

Section 372 be deleted and the following substituted in its place: 

"372. No lodge shall initiate an applicant earlier than the next meeting of 
the lodge (regular or emergent) following his having been balloted for and ac- 
cepted." 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1WK 75 

As the Constitution now stands, a candidate can be balloted for and initiated 
at the same meeting of a lodge. 

Good management of lodge affairs would see a candidate balloted for on one 
evening and if the ballot was favourable, initiated at some subsequent meeting of 
the lodge. This is the procedure that is usually followed by the constituent lodges 
and this amendment would regularize such a procedure. 

Subject to a possible amendment allowing a lodge to apply for a special dis- 
pensation from the Grand Master to waive this requirement, in special circum- 
stances, your Committee notes no constitutional objection to this Notice of 
Motion. 

PART V 

R.W. Bro. W. J. Mathews has given Notice of Motion to amend the Constitu- 
tion as follows: 

THAT the portion of section Fifty Eight, page twenty five of the book of con- 
stitution that presently reads "HE shall vote for seven nominated members of the 
board of General Purposes otherwise his ballot for the board shall be void." Be 
changed to read. "He shall vote for any number of nominated members for the 
board of General Purposes but shall not vote for more than seven members other- 
wise his ballot for the board shall be void." 

Your Committee notes that such an amendment would drastically change 
the voting procedure for members of the Board of General Purposes, which pro- 
cedure has been in effect in this Grand Jurisdiction since time immemorial and 
has been accepted traditionally by most other Grand Jurisdictions for many, 
many years. In addition, it would allow "plumping" for votes, which practice is 
not generally accepted by democratic institutions when votes are cast for a fixed 
number of elected candidates taken from a larger list of proposed nominees. 

Your Committee, after deliberation, is unable to report favourably on the 
constitutional validity of this amendment or otherwise consider this amendment 
regular. 

PART VI 

R.W. Bro. William H. Sproule has given Notice of Motion to amend the Con- 
stitution as follows: 

(A) Sec. 23. Part H. page 18: The word (and) be deleted 

(B) The following be added to Part H. page 18: 

Following the words (of Motion). Notwithstanding any other provision 
in the Constitution. This item shall be dealt with during the first day of 
the Annual Meeting. 



76 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

So that Sec. 23. Part H. will then read: 

(h) Presenting and considering notices of motion. Notwithstanding any 
other provision in the Constitution. This item shall be dealt with during 
the first day of the Annual Meeting. 

The Committee notes that this amendment would require unequivocably 
that Notices of Motion be dealt with on the first day of the Annual Communica- 
tion of Grand Lodge. 

Such inflexibility would, in view of the very tight time restraints imposed on 
the Grand Master in the limited time available on the first day of the Annual 
Communication, as he opens Grand Lodge, welcomes visiting Masonic and other 
dignitaries, proceeds to deal with Minutes, the Grand Master's Address, the many 
other important matters already laid out in the Constitution, receives reports from 
the Board of General Purposes, as provided for by Sec. 23(f). receives reports of 
Special Committees as required by Sec. 23(g), drastically restrict and impair the 
general conduct of business and other Masonic matters that must be attended to. 
and would undoubtedly result in hurried and disordered presentations, all to be 
considered under the guiding hand of our Most Worshipful the Grand Master. 

This proposed amendment is, in addition, in direct conflict with Sec. 25 of 
the Constitution which already provides that the order of business of the Annual 
Communication may be changed or suspended at any time by a two-thirds vote of 
Grand Lodge. 

Accordingly, your Committee is unable to report favourably on the regularity 
or constitutional validity of this amendment. 

PART VII 

R.W. Bro. Gerald E. MacDonald has given Notice of Motion to amend the 
Constitution as follows: 

A. By adding thereto, immediately after Section 394. the following head- 
ing and section. 'Two Hundred Year Old Lodge". 

"394.1 A lodge which has attained its two hundredth year of continuous 
and active service and has requested recognition accordingly to the Grand Master 
through the office of the Grand Secretary, after having received the written per- 
mission of the Grand Master shall be entitled, as a special mark of distinction, to 
have the aprons (Master Mason and Installed Master) of its members orna- 
mented with a crest affixed to the lambskin portion of the aprons, centered imme- 
diately below the flap thereof, which conforms to the following specifications: 

(a) The crest shall be 9 cm in diameter with a sky blue embroidery; 

(b) The name and number of the lodge shall appear within the outer rim and 
the inner rim at the top of the crest and the letters "G.R.C." shall appear 
within the outer rim and the inner rim at the bottom of the crest, and 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 77 

(c) Two columns stylized to represent the Roman numeral II shall appear in 
the centre of the crest. The pillars shall be joined together by a scroll on 
which appears the year the lodge was established; 

(d) The form of the crest shall be as set forth in the diagram attached, as 
schedule Form 10.": 

B. Section 389(g) of the Constitution shall be amended so that the same 
shall read as follows: 

"(g) No emblem or ornamentation, other than as specified in the general 
specifications, shall be used on any apron worn in any Craft Lodge, ex- 
cept that — 

(i) Lodge officers may have the emblem of their office in sky blue, in the 
centre of the apron, and 

(ii) A crest designating a two hundred year old lodge, as set out in Sec- 
tion 394.1." 




Your Committee notes that this amendment codifies the results of a 
Committee of the Board of General Purposes who. after much deliberation, pres- 
ented such matters to a previous meeting of the Board of General Purposes. Ma- 
sonry in Ontario is rapidly reaching back 200 years and some special recognition 
for lodges who have reached this venerable plateau is deemed desirable. 

Your Committee notes no constitutional objection to this part. 

PART VIII 



WV. Bro. Samuel H. Cohen has given Notice of Motion to amend the Con- 
stitution as follows: 

Section 185 be amended by deleting the first sentence and substituting "If the 
lodge bylaws authorize life membership the lodge may admit its members to life 



7S GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

membership on such terms that provide for the purchase of the commutation of 
dues at a cost of sufficient proportion to adequately fund the continued service to 
the member without encumbering the lodge and/or its dues paying members." 

The second sentence would remain as written. 

Section 187 be amended by adding the following sentence — "If honorary 
membership is given with exemption from lodge dues, it shall be necessary that 
an amount of sufficient proportion be set aside by the lodge to adequately fund 
continued service to the member without encumbering the lodge and/or its dues 
paying members." 

Your Committee notes that the Board of General Purposes has considered 
the devastating financial circumstances that have already been experienced by 
some of our lodges who have not considered and provided for proper funding of 
such memberships, leading to serious financial difficulties for that generation of 
members of such a lodge not yet born. 

Your Committee feels that further study and consideration of this important 
matter is required and recommends that the proposed amendments should be 
presented to and considered by the Board of General Purposes at its next meeting 
for its consideration and action. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

NORMAN E. BYRNE. 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON WARRANTS 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. Pos, Chairman, and on 
motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Pos, it was 
adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

On behalf of the Committee on Warrants, it is my privilege to present our re- 
port to this the 133rd Annual Communication of Grand Lodge. 

Your Committee is composed of R.W. Bros. Joel C. Piper, C. John Woodburn 
and myself as Chairman. 

We are pleased to report that an application for a Warrant has been received 
from Chinguacousy Lodge U.D., located in Brampton, Ontario. The lodge has 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19X8 79 

met all of the necessary requirements and your Committee therefore recommends 
that Chinguacousy Lodge be granted a Warrant numbered 738 on the Register of 
this Grand Lodge and be assigned to Toronto District Number 1. 

We heartily congratulate all of the Brethren on the formation of this new 
lodge and we wish them continued success in the future. 

A Dispensation has been granted to Limestone Daylight Lodge at 
Harrowsmith. Ontario. This lodge will meet during the summer months only and 
will be hosted by different lodges in Frontenac District, thereby providing visiting 
Masons an opportunity to meet in a Canadian Lodge in the highly popular tour- 
ist area in that part of the Province. 

We extend our sincere thanks and appreciation to the Grand Secretary. M.W. 
Bro. Robert E. Davies. and his obliging staff for their assistance during this past 
year. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

JACOB (JACK) POS. 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
THE CONDITION OF MASONRY 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. C. E. Drew, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Drew, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my privilege to present the report of the Committee on the Condition of 
Masonry, on behalf of the members of the Committee: R.W. Bros. R. Cerwyn 
Davies, Frank G. Dunn, William Fairley. James R. Gilpin. Jack S. Hudson. James 
A. Hughes, Reginald E. Jewell. George W. Kerr. Edsel C. Steen. Robert S. Throop. 
J. Murray Wagg, Kenneth L. Whiting and VW. Bros. Lloyd R. Bittle and Larry J. 
Hostine. 

District Deputy Grand Masters' Reports 

The new reporting forms were distributed in January 1988. and we appreciate 
that this year's District Deputies had to backtrack to complete the forms, as they 
were received midway through their term. We thank them for their understanding 
and cooperation. Many favourable comments have been received, together with 
some suggestions for refinements; all are sincerely appreciated. Reviewing these 



80 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

reports, one cannot help but be inspired by the enthusiasm and dedication of the 
brethren in our jurisdiction. We face many challenges now. and in the years 
which lie ahead, but our members are addressing the problems and seeking solu- 
tions. A universal question which cries out for an answer, is the reason for the 
lack of attendance at our meetings, yet within each District some Lodges are 
thriving. 

Good communication, interesting meetings, family involvement, financial 
planning, adequate officer training, full use of the Mentors Programme and a 
rededication to the basic principles of our Order, these are the building blocks 
used by the Lodges which are continuing to ignite Masonic Pride. 

The importance of the Lodge summons has been stressed by our Grand Mas- 
ter, and it is heartening to see the improvements which are being made, in this, 
our first line of communication to the brethren. 

Many Lodges have redesigned and improved the format of the summons, 
and are using the approved camera-ready logo. 

Some Districts have a regular Newsletter, and report that it is an invaluable 
communications tool in District affairs. The efforts in publishing these are usual- 
ly expended by one brother, the Editor, and we commend these brethren for their 
contribution. 

Lodges which have their own newsletter, or information insert, are able to 
include information on Grand Lodge, District and Lodge activities, together with 
dignified and well written eulogies on deceased brethren, information on new or 
senior brethren, future events etc. 

Many Lodges have established a successful pattern of involving family mem- 
bers in Lodge sponsored activities; Open Houses where family members are spe- 
cifically invited. Divine Services with the family members seated with the breth- 
ren, sports activities, theatre nights and many other functions where the family 
may participate. 

Financial planning - more lodges than ever are seeing the need to operate on 
a budget, to communicate to the brethren the details of our financial structure 
and expenses, as we face the twin pincers of declining membership and increased 
expenses. 

The pre-installation (or official visit) banquet is once again gaining in popu- 
larity, and when properly funded (on a pay as you go basis - so the brethren who 
attend are the ones paying the cost) can prove to be an enhancement to the meet- 
ing whilst not being a drain on the Lodge budget. 

Officer training is the responsibility of the Worshipful Masters - many have 
established regular practices and rehearsals. All should - for our officers are our 
future leaders, and without adequate preparation and training they will lack the 
confidence to lead us in the years which lie ahead. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I WX XI 

Our basic principles — brotherly love, relief and truth — must guide all our 
deliberations. Without them, we have nothing. 

Our Grand Master requested that this Committee consider some specific 
items and present recommendations. These have already been circulated to the 
members of the Board, so. with your indulgence. I will summarize them: 

ROAD SIGNS: Test sites to be undertaken at specific locations. 

STANDARD LOGO: Recommended for all new printing, furnishings.jewellery. 
etc. 

MEMORIAL SERVICE: Report forwarded to Custodian for consideration. 

D.D.G.M. GUIDELINES: Preparation report approved, final report in July 1989. 

MENTORS PROGRAMME: New manuals well received, programme is working 
well, but will only work if used. Recommend that all 
Lodges identify Mentors, with telephone numbers, in the 
summons. 

GRAND REPRESENTATIVES: Reminder of attendance requirements to two- 
year absentees. 

MEMBERSHIP RETENTION-INVOICING: Recommended that this system be 
adopted by all Lodges, always bearing in mind that noth- 
ing replaces PERSONAL CONTACT. 

The following are recommended to all Lodges for their individual considera- 
tion: FREEMASONRY and YOUTH. CODICILS and BEQUESTS. CORNER- 
STONES. VISITATIONS OF WIDOWS. SENIORS and SHUTINS. OPEN 
HOUSES. CANDIDATE UNIFORMS. CONTACTING ABSENT BRETHREN. 

Finally, may we express our thanks to the members of the Committee for 
their attendance at our meetings, but more for their dedication and intense desire 
to serve the Craft, and on behalf of the Committee, our gratitude to the members 
of Grand Lodge, in particular the Grand Secretary and staff for their assistance 
and cooperation. 

All of which is respectfully submitted on behalf of this Committee. 

C. EDWIN DREW, 

Chairman. 



S2 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
MASONIC EDUCATION 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. A. Hughes. Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Hughes, it was received. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

"EDUCATION IS NOT A COAT YOU PUT ON FOR A 
MEETING AND TAKE OFF AT ITS CLOSE — YOU 
SHOULD WEAR IT TWENTY-FOUR HOURS A DAY" 

What an exciting year your Committee on Masonic Education has had. It 
has grown — accomplished — communicated — enthused — and these are but a few 
of the adjectives that describe its activities. 

One of the most important accomplishments has been the seed that has been 
planted in each of our forty-three Districts — the seed that promises to grow and 
involve both the District and Lodge Education Committees. 

A message that is coming through, loud and clear, is a desire for education. 
Our members are crying out for meaningful educational programs to stimulate 
their minds and to test their skills. We are being challenged to broaden our hori- 
zons and this can only be accomplished by a concerted effort of every District. 
We must make better use of District and Lodge Education Chairmen and encour- 
age them to stimulate and promote Masonic Education. Lodge and District 
Chairmen could serve for a three or four year period, with an assistant to take 
over as Chairman. This two-man system would ensure continuity in educational 
programs, not only in history and philosophy, but in being better and more know- 
ledgeable officers and members who will promote and practice the principles of 
Freemasonry. 

Skillful use of the many talented and experienced Brethren in every District 
must be made so as to produce original and thought-provoking workshops and 
seminars that are directed to the diverse needs of each District. This is the respon- 
sibility of our District Education Chairmen. They must act as a catalyst to create, 
innovate and motivate education at the Lodge level. Be thinkers — be doers — 
and dare to be different. It might be contagious. 

Brethren, while there have been several undertakings by this Committee, the 
two that stand out, and which have the potential to provide long-term benefits to 
Masonry, are set out below: 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 83 

Correspondence Course 

This program, developed in late 1983. continues to be in great demand and 
provides a tremendous source for self-improvement and assistance in the further 
development of Masonic knowledge among its students. It is satisfying a need. 
Because of this need, your Committee has separated the four programs (1. 
Masonry at Work. 2. History and Origin of Masonry. 3. Administration and 
Organization. 4. Preparing for Leadership), so that you may now choose in which 
order you wish to complete them. You may choose to complete only one — or you 
may choose to complete two of the four offered — or all four — you may take as 
many, or as few. of the programs as you wish and in the order you wish. The 
choice is yours. 

Upon the completion of each program, a certificate will be awarded, but. to 
become a member of THE COLLEGE OF FREEMASONRY, you still must 
complete all four programs. The cost for each program is $20.00 and is payable in 
advance. 

To date, sixty-five (65) College of Freemasonry Certificates have been issued 
representing thirty-one (31) Districts. The real excitement though. Brethren, is 
that during the months of March. April and May. 1988. we have had over forty 
(40) new applications. This rekindling is very encouraging and supports the need 
for solid educational programs. Brethren, a real opportunity — don't miss it — 
education is the key to our Masonic future. 

Your Committee continues to be indebted to R. W. Bros. Frank Bruce and 
Edsel Steen for their tireless efforts and skills in administrating this course. Of 
course, our thanks is also extended to the thirty-five (35) mentors who evaluate 
the assignments and give so freely of their time and talent. 

Speakers Program 

A program is being developed and will be tested in a number of areas 
throughout the Grand Jurisdiction and, like the Correspondence Course, will 
require an effort. It is being developed to improve one's ability to stand in front of 
a group and in doing so, to feel comfortable. Also, it will assist one to respond 
with relative ease, if called upon at the last moment to propose or respond to a 
toast. 

Toronto District 1 conducted a course, under the direction of W. Bro. 
Richard Slee. this spring. It was attended by six enthusiastic members, W. Bros. 
Ian MacDonald and Gord Spencer and Bros. Ben Bassett, Maurice Beaubein, 
Jack Leitch and Ray Robertson, all of whom will attest to its success. 

The course will be part of the Toastmasters International Success Leadership 
Series and will involve eight, two-hour sessions which are designed to develop 
leadership skills as well as speaking skills. It will teach the importance of speech 
communication; preparation of a speech; construction of a speech; impromptu 
speaking; use of gestures and much, much more. Brethren, anything worthwhile 



S4 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

requires a little effort — this program will be worthwhile and will require but a lit- 
tle effort. It is suitable for the new Master Mason as well as the experienced Past 
Master. More information will be available in the Fall. 

Other areas in which your Committee is making progress is in the develop- 
ment of guidelines, which will be printed in pamphlet form when completed. 

These include: 

• Preparation of a Master's Message 

• Developing Newsletters 

• Suggested Lodge Committees 

• Recording Lodge/District History 

• Conducting a Committee of Inquiry 

• Conducting a Board of Trial 

While the Committee members continue to develop ideas, a special thanks is 
extended to W. Bro. Ian Clunie and R. W. Bro. Ed MacLaren for revising Booklet 
"O" — For The Information Of The Man Who Has Expressed An Interest In 
Masonry. 

It should also be noted that Booklets No. 1. No. 2 and No. 3 have been 
reviewed with only minor recommendations for change. These will be reprinted 
in the future. 

The Newsletter continues to generate real excitement in its improved format, 
as well as for its value to serve as a communication medium. It provides interest- 
ing and educational material quarterly, and our thanks to the many contributors 
of material for reprinting. The two ingredients necessary for its continued success 
is for you to be a subscriber, as well as for a good source of interesting reading 
material. If you have information which you would like to share with your Breth- 
ren, please forward it to the editor. R. W. Bro. Robert A. Barnett. P.O. Box 4217. 
London. Ontario N5W 5J1. 

On behalf of this Committee, we wish to express our sincere thanks to R. W. 
Bro. David C. Bradley for the significant contribution he made as its editor dur- 
ing the past several years. Also to R. W. Bro. Barnett for accepting this very chal- 
lenging position. Subscribers are now in excess of 1.100 and growing. R. W. Bro. 
Barnett has. on several occasions, remarked on the cooperation extended by our 
printer, V. W. Bro. Ray Powell, and those who prepare The Newsletter for distri- 
bution. A sincere thanks to all of you for your innovative ideas and valued assist- 
ance. 

Workshops/Officers Training Programs 

A number of Districts conducted workshops and officers training programs, 
many based on the publication Towards The Square. All of the Districts were 
involved in the distribution of this booklet and we appreciate your assistance. Its 
educational value has been proven and the response of the Brethren has been 
overwhelming. In excess of 1.300 have been distributed to thirty-six (36) Districts. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 85 

Reports from various organizers of workshops indicate that, for the most 
part, attendance was down with representation being generally Past Masters. 
Brethren, this is an area which is proving to be a challenge to District Deputy 
Grand Masters and their Education Chairmen since most workshops are organ- 
ized at a District level. This low attendance must be addressed. The Brethren who 
will benefit, primarily the Officers and new Masons, must be made aware of the 
importance of these educational programs. Advanced planning to meet the needs 
of the District with a sound marketing approach will bear fruit — but. again, long 
term planning with continuity of programs is essential. 

Despite poor attendance, a number of good Workshops were presented but 
because of space restrictions, mention will be made of only a few. Remember. 
Brethren, keep up the good work — your efforts will be rewarded, and they are 
appreciated by your Grand Lodge. 

• St. Thomas District — Officers Improvement 

• Toronto District 6 — Officers Training - a play presentation 

• Victoria District — General Education on Degrees and Signs 

• Toronto District 2 — Officers Training 

• Sarnia District — Lodge of Instruction 

• Peterborough District — Lodge of Instruction 

• Wellington and Waterloo Districts — Theme Topics 

• London West District — Slide Presentations 

• Hamilton A. B and C Districts — Officers Training 

These are the types of programs your Committee on Masonic Education is 
encouraging be conducted by ALL DISTRICTS. A tremendous way to use the 
resources available within the District — knowledgeable Past Masters — skilled 
Past District Deputy Grand Masters. Involved Masons are active Masons — keep 
these Brethren working on behalf of Masonry. 



District Newsletters 

Newsletters are produced in a number of Districts and. again, to mention a 
few — 

• Wellington District REVIEWS — Outlines lodge functions. District 
interests, historical sketches, pictures 

• Toronto District 4 The Builders — Poetry. Masonic history, social 
events 

• Sarnia — Lodge functions, anniversaries. District news, pictures 

• South Huron — Message from the District Deputy, pictures, lodge 
events 

Communication is a vital key to better education — these publications are 
extremely interesting and informative and make enjoyable reading. Congratula- 
tions. 



86 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Reflections 

A Lodge or District Discussion Group. This could be led hy the District Edu- 
cation Chairman. Get together and discuss problems which arise in the Lodges — 
a sharing of similar problems — information — ideas and resolving them. 

A Book Review Club — To discuss Masonic books or even non-Masonic 
books, by a group of Masons meeting to broaden their knowledge. 

A Two or Three Minute Club — Presentation of topics which are judged for 
their content and manner of presentation. A great warm-up for the Speakers 
Course. 

Find out the profession or occupation, or perhaps the hobby of the Brethren 
and ask them to make a presentation on that subject in Lodge. 

Brethren, the possibilities are endless. Think about it. If you have ideas or 
thoughts you want to share, write this Committee. We want to hear from you. We 
want to have your ideas. 

Summary 

The undersigned, as Chairman, expresses his thanks to the members of the 
Committee for their cooperation and assistance throughout the year. It was a 
pleasure working with you. The members are: R. W. Bros. R. A. Barnett. F. J. 
Bruce. N. E. Byrne. R. C. Casselman. C. E. Drew. W. E. Elgie. W. C. Frank. J. R. 
Gilpin. J. S. Hudson. F. J. Satterley, E. C. Steen and V. W. Bro. E. R. Morrison. 

Education does not just happen, it requires effort. Appreciation is expressed 
to all of you who are actively involved with education. To the silent, unobtrusive 
Brother who works in his Lodge, in his District, behind the scenes: those who qui- 
etly go about their Masonry — encouraging the new Mason — attending every 
meeting — prepared to step in at the last moment — often taken for granted — a 
sincere thank you. 

Your Committee is striving to promote Masonic Education from within each 
District so that the District Chairman is involved with all of the individual Lodge 
Education Chairmen and other talented, interested and knowledgeable Brethren. 
What a team this will make for a District — an unbeatable combination. This 
group working as a team to meet the needs of their District — a strong force for 
the good of Masonry. 

The future of Freemasonry rests on Masonic Education. Education is the key 
because an educated Mason is an interested Mason; an interested Mason is an 
active Mason; and an active Mason generates new Masons. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

JAMES A. HUGHES. 

Chairman. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9XX XI 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
GRAND MASTER'S RECOGNITION 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. E. Jewell. Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Jewell, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

This Committee is most grateful to the District Deputy Grand Masters and 
other interested Masons who have made submissions to us. 

This recognition is made at the discretion of the Grand Master to honour 
those who have given service beyond the normal performance of duties of office 
or membership as a Mason. 

Your Committee is pleased to make several submissions for your considera- 
tion of this very prestigious recognition. 

Announcement of the recipients and presentation will occur during our pres- 
ent Convocation of Grand Lodge. 

As well, the Grand Master will be recommending Certificates of Improve- 
ment to various Lodge Buildings in our Grand Jurisdiction where extensive 
beautification and structural modification has been completed. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

W. NORMAN BUCKINGHAM. 
REGINALD E. JEWELL. 

Chairman. 



XX GRAND LODGF OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE POLICY COMMITTEE ON 
THE BULLETIN 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. C. J. Woodburn, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Woodburn. it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my pleasure to again report to you as chairman of the Advisory Commit- 
tee on our Grand Lodge Bulletin. In last year's report we commented that it was 
timely to explore sprucing up and expanding our Bulletin. To this end we soli- 
cited input from Board Members and. specifically, from our committee members. 
R. W. Bros. Jim Jackson and Reg Jewell and V. W. Bro. Norm Buckingham. Our 
thanks to all who supplied comments and advice. 

Subsequently we recommended to the January Board of General Purposes 
meeting the following: 

(a) A new masthead be adopted. 

(b) The Bulletin be doubled in its number of pages. 

(c) Pictures be used at the discretion of the editor. This would 
require professional picture quality. 

This report was accepted! Hence our spring Bulletin incorporated these rec- 
ommendations and appears to have been enjoyably received by our Brethren. 

We recommend the following for the year ahead: 

1. The new format as used in the spring Bulletin be continued. 

2. All Bulletin copy and layout, except the Grand Master's mes- 
sage, be submitted to our editor in advance for his journalis- 
tic review and. if necessary, rewrite. This will ensure a contin- 
uation of our high professional standards. 

Finally, on behalf of all may I express our appreciation to R. W. Bro. Wilson 
McConnell. our editor, for his tireless work on our behalf. It is our joy to see that 
he continues to find pleasure in his labours. 



Sincerely and fraternally. 



C. JOHN WOODBURN. 

Chairman. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1 9XX S9 

REPORT OF THE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. E. C. Steen. Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Steen, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

A meeting of the Committee was held on Friday afternoon, January 8. 1988. 
in the Board Room of the Grand Lodge Office in Hamilton. The following topics 
presented by M.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow. Grand Master, and submitted for discus- 
sion as to merit and possible method of introduction, were addressed by the Com- 
mittee. 

D.D.G.M. Reports 

A. Midterm Report 

The Committee felt that this had much merit and should be used at the direc- 
tion of the incumbent Grand Master, who would then have the flexibility to 
seek reports on particular areas of concern to him. 

B. June 1 Deadline for Final Report 

The Committee felt that a constitutional amendment should be made to 
change the date to May 15. 

C. Number of Reports Required 

The Committee suggested four copies. Two of these would be sent to Grand 
Lodge and two remain in the District (One for the District Deputy Grand 
Master and the other to his successor). The Committee suggested a constitu- 
tional amendment was in order and it should be very definitive regarding the 
necessity of a report being given to the District Deputy Grand Master's suc- 
cessor in office. 

D. Guidelines for Retention of Reports in District 

The Committee suggested that the reports be kept in each District for a mini- 
mum of five years. It was suggested this be incorporated in any amendment 
to Section 104. 

D.D.G.M. Qualifications 

After much discussion it was generally agreed some Districts now have 
mechanisms in place that are working well which could be built upon. 



40 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMl INK ATION 

Life Membership 

Should it be Made Mandatory to Make Proper Funding of Life Memberships a 
Constitutional Requirement - i.e. Transfer of Funds From General Fund to a 
Life Membership Capital Fund? 

The Committee felt it could be addressed by the Grand Master in his address 
to Grand Lodge in a very firm manner. This would then be followed up in 
each District by the D.D.G.M.s under the direction of the Grand Master. 

Lodge Building Corporation 

A. Lodge must not use the word temple, hall or lodge on an application for a 
nonprofit, nonshare capital charter. It was explained this applies to new 
applications only. 

B. Should a Time Limit be Given for Establishment of Incorporation for All Our 
Lodge Buildings? 

Committee suggested a time limit should not be established now but contin- 
ued encouragement should be forthcoming until such time as further clarifi- 
cation is received from the Minister of Consumer and Commercial Relations 
- Companies Branch. 

Signage 

A. Should any Lodge Erect Signage for a Lodge Building Unless it is a Standard 
Approved by Grand Lodge? 

The Committee felt this could best be handled by the Advisory Committee 
on Lodge Buildings in their report to Grand Lodge. In addition, it should 
suggest that all further signage be approved by Grand Lodge. 

B. Should a Deadline be Set for Proper Identification of all Lodges? 

The Committee suggested that it be a recommendation only. They also felt 
this should be handled by the Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings. 

Solicitation 

Statement as Prepared by V.W. Bro. W. N. Buckingham 

The Advisory Committee recommended that the statement be printed in 
pamphlet form similar to "What is Freemasonry?" and "Charity" and distrib- 
uted forthwith to each Lodge. The Grand Secretary was asked to print 
150,000 copies and distribute together with a covering letter similar to that 
done on the above-noted pamphlets. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9SX 91 

Camera Ready Art 

Should the Use of the Standard Square and Compasses be Made Mandatory by 
a Certain Date? 

The Committee felt that proper use be continually urged through the 
D.D.G.M.s. Compliments on the use could be incorporated in the Grand 
Master's Address. 

Grand Master's Award 

Rules and regulations and constitutional changes are required. A discussion 
suggested that much more study is required and a Committee Report should 
be presented to the Board of General Purposes for presentation to Grand 
Lodge. 

Temple 

Possible Deletion of the Word "TEMPLE" in the Book of Constitution 

Committee suggested no constitutional amendment should be introduced, 
but rather the matter could best be pursued in a quiet diplomatic way. 

Elags in Lodge Room 

A consensus suggested that the Grand Master could address the 
enhancement derived by the proper use of the flags in the lodge decor 
through the medium of his Address to Grand Lodge. 

Section 137 (a) (i) 

(This section deals with calling a quick meeting of the Board of General Pur- 
poses immediately after Grand Lodge is closed.) 

Compliance or change? 

The Committee felt this section could be complied with by orchestrating a 
short Board Meeting during a brief recess called just prior to the close of 
Grand Lodge. Consensus suggested this be tried for a couple of years and if 
effective then a constitutional change could be entertained. 

Grand Master's Programmes 

Possible Retention of Best Ideas for Use by His Successor? 

The Committee suggested that good programmes initiated will gain momen- 
tum and automatically carry on. 



92 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

The Chairman expresses his thanks to the members of the Committee: M.W. 
Bros. W. R. Pellow, J. N. Allan. R. E. Davies. N. R. Richards. A. Lou Copeland; 
R.W. Bros. D. C. Bradley. N. E. Byrne. W. E. Elgie. D. I. Greenwood and R. E. 
Jewell, for their participation and help. Their consideration made it a pleasure to 
act as Chairman for this year. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

EDSEL C. STEEN. 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
THE GRAND MASTER'S BANQUET 

A brief oral report was presented by the Chairman. R.W. Bro. D. I. 
Greenwood. This report was received on motion of the Deputy Grand 
Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Greenwood. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 

R.W. Bro. W. E. Elgie presented this Report and read the Foreword 
to the Reviews. The Deputy Grand Master then moved, seconded by R.W. 
Bro. Elgie that the Report be received. 



REPORT OF THE ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON 
LODGE BUILDINGS 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. C. Casselman, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Casselman, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

I am pleased to present this report on behalf of the members of this Commit- 
tee; R. W. Bros. R. A. Barnett, L. G. Byers, F. G. Dunn, W. J. Finlay, L. W. Law- 
rence; VW. Bro. D.W. Clarke; W. Bro. P. C. Flowers and Bro. H. A. Pellow. 

This Committee met formally on four separate occasions and gratefully 
acknowledges the generosity of Bro. Harry A. Pellow for the use of his 
Board Room, and a special thanks to R. W. Bro. Lloyd Lawrence for acting as 
recording secretary and for providing an excellent transcript of our meetings. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19K8 93 

A letter was sent to all D.D.G.M.s outlining recommended steps required to 
bring the external appearance of our Buildings in harmony with the Community. 
There are Lodge Buildings located on the main street of our towns and villages 
throughout Ontario that have their windows covered over, giving them a mysteri- 
ous and foreboding appearance. This image of Masonry is presented to our non- 
Masonic friends in the Community. With your help Brethren, we can change this 
image! In the Districts where such conditions exist I would ask those D.D.G.M.s 
to make a personal commitment to meet with the W.M.s and the Building Com- 
mittees to effect the necessary changes. 

We acknowledge and congratulate those Lodges and Building Corporations 
that are making plans to improve their Masonic homes either by building new 
facilities or by renovating existing ones. During the past year. Hammond Lodge 
No. 327 was completed. This is a beautiful building, which serves to meet the 
needs of the Brethren in Wardsville and enhances the image of Freemasonry in 
the Community. The Brethren of Hammond Lodge No. 327 and the members of 
their Building Committee are to be congratulated for their dedication and enthu- 
siasm by providing an excellent Masonic home for the Brethren of Wardsville 
and the surrounding area. 

This Committee acknowledges and congratulates the Lodges in Brockville 
and Barrie on the completion of their new facilities and also for the Ceremony of 
Laying of the Cornerstone. This Committee encourages the use of this beautiful 
Ceremony for all new Buildings and is appropriate to use after the completion of 
the Building. 

The signage programme has been well received throughout the Jurisdiction 
with approximately forty applications to date. There is a potential of approxi- 
mately 380 signs that will identify our meeting places in the Community. This 
Committee in cooperation with the Manufacturing Company. Slimlite Limited of 
Scarborough, has provided an excellent sign which meets the needs of all Lodge 
Buildings. Grand Lodge has made the signage programme very attractive by 
granting a $200.00 rebate for an approved Lodge Sign. Only the approved Lodge 
building sign can be erected and no rebate will be forthcoming for any sign that is 
not ordered and processed through our Grand Lodge and this Committee. The 
$200.00 rebate will be in force during the next year and hopefully until all of the 
approximately 380 buildings are identified with our standard sign. 

In summation. I would like to express the gratitude and appreciation of this 
Committee to all the D.D.G.M.s for promoting and implementing the programs 
of this Committee. We trust that we have met your needs and concerns during the 
past year. We would emphasize that your Committee would be pleased to receive 
your inquiries regarding your future building proposals. Our objective is to assist 
the Lodges and Building Corporations in any way possible to meet those building 
proposals. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

R. CARL CASSELMAN. 

Chairman. 



44 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
FRATERNAL RELATIONS 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. A. G. Broomhead. 
Chairman, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by 
R.W. Bro. Broomhead, it was adopted. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The established standards for recognition that must be met to receive a 
favourable recommendation by the Commission on Information for Recognition 
of the Conference of Grand Masters of Masons in North America for recognition 
are: 

1. Legitimacy of origin 

2. Exclusive territorial jurisdiction 

3. Adherence to the Ancient Landmarks, specifically an unalterable and 
continuing belief in a Supreme Being, the Volume of the Sacred Law as an 
indispensable part of the furniture of the lodge, and the prohibition of the 
discussion of religion and politics. 

Mexico 

During 1987, several State Grand Lodges in Mexico have sought recognition. 
There are 24 State Grand Lodges in Mexico, all of which are considered regular. 

Brazil 

The newest Grand Lodge is The Masonic Grand Lodge of the State of 
Rondonia, considered regular. 

Central America 

The state of Freemasonry in the Central American countries of Guatemala. 
Honduras, El Salvador, Costa Rica and Panama is, at best, precarious. 

In Nicaragua, Masonry is practically nonexistent now. 

Italy 

The Grand Orient of Italy presented a delegation to the Commission, again, 
this year, in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, to reaffirm that they were conforming to the 
standards of regularity. This Grand Lodge has no reason to believe the Grand 
Orient of Italy is not following the basic principles and we continue to recognize 
this Grand Lodge as regular. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19X8 95 

The Commission consists of six members of wide geographical distribution. 
The Commission neither advises nor recommends that recognition be given to 
any Grand Lodge, but merely indicates whether or not it considers that a Grand 
Lodge in question satisfies the conditions of regularity. The members of the Com- 
mission are composed of five Americans and one Canadian. The American dele- 
gates are from Utah. Virginia. Illinois. District of Columbia. Arizona and the per- 
manent Secretary-Treasurer. M.W. Bro. Robert Dillard (Texas). M.W. Bro. Wil- 
liam R. Pellow (Ontario) retires in 1993: in that year he will be President of the 
Commission. 

Respectfully submitted. 

ARTHUR G. BROOMHEAD. 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE BLOOD DONORS' COMMITTEE 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. C. Frank, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Frank, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my privilege and honour to present the report of this committee, which is 
comprised of the following members: R.W. Bros. J. W Auckland, A. G. 
Broomhead, D. I. Greenwood, and J. D. Jackson. 

First of all, I want to pay tribute to last year's Chairman, R. W. Bro. Edsel 
Steen, who called a meeting of dedicated promoters of this very worthy endeavour 
shortly after Grand Lodge last year. 

This gave me the opportunity to reap the benefit of much effort on the part of 
R. W. Bro. Steen and other district representatives, to get a head start on my year 
as Chairman. As a result of having many worthwhile suggestions to form a basis, 
two sets of guidelines were formulated. One for the benefit of the District Blood 
Chairman, the other for the Lodge Blood Chairman. 



% GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Before these could be distributed, it was necessary to have the names of the 
Blood Donor Chairmen in every district. 

I want to take this opportunity to thank the D.D.G.M.s who returned their 
Trestle Boards, designating the district Blood Donor Chairman. However, as 
prompt as many were, this did delay the opportunity to contact the District Chair- 
man until the Masonic Blood Donor year was practically half over. 

To try and avoid similar repetition next year, this report includes some of the 
basic guidelines each lodge Chairman could use to help overcome the results this 
report will indicate. Hopefully, the new D.D.G.M.s will then be able to encourage 
the district Chairman for his year, which, if possible, for the sake of continuity, 
will be the same brother to start organizing and promoting the blood donor cam- 
paign for 1988-89. 

All previous reports listed the results of the donors from each of the forty- 
three districts. This one will not. mainly because at time of printing less than fifty 
percent had been received. 

Your committee regrets having to indicate such a fact; however, we do not 
feel the lack of the district reports at the time of publishing means the program is 
not working. Although the average results indicated in this year's report are some- 
what less than last year's, there are very positive reasons to believe the Masonic 
Blood Donor program is still a great Masonic Window for the general public to 
view. 

Your chairman is very fortunate to have a close liaison with the London Red 
Cross Society, being a long time donor presently listed at eighty-six. 

Believe me brethren, the management under the very capable direction of 
Donna Dean, appreciates and depends on the support of the Masons of the two 
London Districts. The following received from her this past March is just one 
paragraph to prove the point. "The Southwestern Ontario Blood Donor 
Recruitment Department of The Canadian Red Cross Society would like to thank 
the Masons for their donor support of our Blood Program. Masonic participation 
of the program seems to work most effectively where there is a strong Blood 
Chairman. Since it is common for this person to keep office for often only one 
year at a time. I would like to offer my assistance to meet with incoming chairmen 
and brief them on our program." 

Please make note of her recognition of the fact Lodge Blood Chairmen often 
keep office for only one year. This seems to be one of the obvious weak spots in 
the system, which perhaps the new D.D.G.M.s can try to avoid, at least at the dis- 
trict level. 

The committee wishes to sincerely thank all brethren who have devoted so 
much effort in keeping this program successful; the district chairman, the lodge 
chairman and certainly the individual donors. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWS 47 

Listed below are only some of the achievements worthy of special mention: 

Co-Chairmen of Frontenac District. Bros. Elmer Hurlbut and Carl 
McCharles did an admirable job. even though the total was down from last year. 

The same can be said for Bro. Dimitrios Papavramidis. chairman District 1. 
for Toronto showing Temple No. 525 with an increase of 100% and Unity No. 701 
with 99%; district total up 15%. 

Windsor District under Chairman Bro. J. Ralph Totten: although down 
slightly agrees he is optimistic for next year. 

Bro. Robert J. Dell. Niagara District A. reported Bro. William Gibson St. 
Andrews No. 661 - gave his 100th donation and Ivy No. 1 15 took the trophy from 
Amity Lodge No. 32. who held it for thirteen years. 

Bro. J. A. Hornell of Chatham District, reported a 46% increase, showing 
Florence No. 390 having the highest percentage increase and Baldoon No. 694 
showing the most improvement. 

Bro. John H. Wilson of Toronto District No. 7 displayed fantastic initiative 
and would get the prize for the best reporting to your chairman throughout the 
year. Thank you. 

Honourable mention to Bro. Robert E. Denison. Toronto No. 5. showing a 
healthy increase of 30%. 

London's Bros. Ron Saunders and Russ Barber came through again with an 
increase which reflects the previous comments relative to the importance of a 
strong liaison with the local Red Cross Society and the individual help of Bro. 
Dave Draper of St. Johns 209A who campaigns not only within his lodge, but as a 
telephone volunteer at the London Clinic. As his lodge chairman. St. Johns 209A 
contributed 414 pints from a membership of 421. A fantastic record. 

Brethren, all active district chairmen are at least asking themselves, why are 
donations down or so difficult to maintain. Your committee feels there are vari- 
ous reasons. The stepped up Aids exposure program, although no risk to the 
donor, has many misconceptions and so to offset this the original district mailing 
included an information pamphlet. There is no doubt the Aids scare may have 
negatively influenced more regular donors than we can imagine. 

The older membership, no doubt, has some effect; your chairman - as an 
example - only having one year left to give. 

My brethren, your committee respectfully solicits the help of the new 
D.D.G.M.s to implement, as soon as possible, any or all the following guidelines. 
This will facilitate a much faster start for the new blood donor Masonic year in 
each district and. hopefully, will allow next year's report to include all of the forty- 
three districts. 



W ORAM) LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

SUGGESTED GUIDELINES FOR LODGE BLOOD DONOR CHAIRMAN 

1. Each lodge should have a (hard cover book) lodge register to contain each 
donor's name, telephone number and record of donations. 

2. Every time a new member is received into the lodge by initiation or affilia- 
tion, he should be approached by the chairman to determine if he will be a blood 
donor. If he agrees, his name should be inserted into the register and. if possible, 
he should be given some Red Cross literature. 

3. The lodge chairman must note the scheduled dates of the Red Cross clinics 
and arrange to have them included in the lodge Bulletin or Notice. 

4. Approximately one week before the clinic, the chairman or a member of 
his committee should telephone each donor and remind him of the date and time 
of the clinic. 

5. Each lodge could conduct their own system of rewards or recognition over 
and above the district competition. 

6. The Blood Donor chairman would have more prestige if he was also a 
donor. This means it would be better than having the chairman be automatically 
a line officer and changing each year. Continuity is very important since the 
blood donor year includes the summer months, which makes the year almost half 
over when the lodge resumes in the fall. 

7. Lodge chairmen could work co-operatively with other organizations with- 
in their local communities for more clinic exposure. 

8. Thank donor members by all or some of the following suggestions: 

a) Send him a postcard 

b) Thank him personally 

c) Give awards, it could be a very inexpensive design 

d) Report to lodge the recent donors, particularly on special nights. 

Mainly, make him feel important. Everyone likes to hear their name rec- 
ognized. 



Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 



WM. C. FRANK, 

Chairman. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19X8 W 

REPORT OF THE REGALIA COMMITTEE 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. G. E. MaeDonald. Chair- 
man, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
MaeDonald. it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my privilege to present the report of this Committee which will address 
three aspects relating to regalia. 

RECOGNITION OF TWO HUNDRED YEAR OLD LODGES 

At the Annual Communication in 1986. the Long Range Planning Commit- 
tee recommended the adoption of a specially designed distinctive crest to identify 
members of lodges which will attain the 200th anniversary of their founding. 

A brief description of the crest is as follows: 

The crest is approximately nine centimeters in diameter with 
blue embroidery and is to be affixed to the middle of the apron 
at a point just below the flap. Around the outer rim at the top 
appear the name and number of the lodge, and the letters 
G.R.C. appear at the bottom of the circle. In the centre of the 
crest are two columns from the porchway or entrance to King 
Solomon's Temple, stylized to suggest the Roman Numeral II. 
designating two hundred years. On a scroll joining these pil- 
lars, which denote stability, appears the year the lodge was 
established. This tends to give distinction and credibility to a 
lodge through the years so that a lodge two hundred and fifty 
years old is easily recognized from a lodge that has just turned 
two hundred years. 

It is recommended that the constitution be amended to entitle a lodge, which 
has attained its two hundredth year of continuous and active service, to ornament 
the regalia of its members with such distinctive crest. Notice of motion has been 
given to this effect. 

DRESS AND UNDRESS REGALIA 

In its report to the Annual Communication in 1986, the Long Range 
Planning Committee questioned the continued availability of full dress regalia 
and recommended three options for consideration by the Regalia Committee. 
During the year, additional information was received which warranted a 
reassessment of the options. 



KM) GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

The use of Lurex synthetic thread does not appear to be a favourable option 
since savings in materials are lost in extra labour required by the thinner thread. 
Also, artisans capable of doing the intricate stitchery in gold thread are becoming 
available to the industry in Canada. Furthermore, there is the distinct impression 
that the current design is favoured by many brethren in this jurisdiction. 

It is recommended that the current design of Grand Lodge Regalia remain 
unchanged. 

RECYCLING OF USED GRAND LODGE REGALIA 

It has been confirmed that the recycling of used regalia is common practice 
in many lodges and that procedures are in place in some districts to ensure that 
used regalia is maintained in a suitable manner and used as required. Most dis- 
tricts purchase D.D.G.M. regalia and. therefore, such regalia should remain in 
the districts. 

It is understood that the repair or refurbishing of regalia is only cost effective 
if the repair or refurbishing can be completed at 50 per cent or less of the original 
cost. 

It is recommended that: 

(a) all districts establish procedures to refurbish, maintain and reuse good 
used regalia. 

(b) all Past Grand Lodge officers (District Deputy Grand Masters and 
appointed officers) include a codicil in their Wills to direct their regalia back to 
the lodge or district. 

(c) consideration be given to maintaining specific used regalia (eg. Grand 
Senior Warden. Grand Junior Warden. Grand Chaplain. Grand Registrar) at a 
centralized collection centre such as the Grand Lodge Building, Hamilton. This 
type of used regalia may be individually owned. Therefore, it will be necessary to 
establish guidelines relating to inventory, collection and compensation. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

GERALD E. MACDONALD. 

Chairman. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I MXK 101 

CALLED OFF 

Grand Lodge adjourned at 12:00 noon. 

SPECIAL SESSION 

A special session sponsored by The Masonic Foundation of Ontario, 
with the cooperation of Grand Lodge, was held for the members, guests 
and the media in the Canadian Room of the Royal York Hotel at 1:30 
p.m. Over 2,000 gathered to share in this most enlightening presentation 
which marked the official launching of the million dollar funding cam- 
paign to combat the scourge of Alcohol and Drug Abuse Among Youth in 
our society. 

CALLED ON 

Grand Lodge resumed labour at 8:45 a.m. on Thursday. July 21. 1988. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
PRINTING AND PUBLICATIONS 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. F. J. Satterley. Chairman. 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Satterley, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

On behalf of the Committee on Printing and Publications. I am pleased to 
submit this report to the 133rd Communication of Grand Lodge. 

Members of the Committee are R. W. Bro. Earl Rawson. and the undersigned 
as chairman. 

Printing costs for the year are: 

Proceedings $27,208.47 

Printing $ 8.445.47 

Final audit figures for the year ending April 30. 1988, appear in the Grand 
Treasurer's Report. 

A comparison of the total printing costs for the period of 1986/87 versus 
1987/88 is of no consequence as these figures include the non-recurring costs of 
the District Deputy Grand Masters' reporting manuals. 



102 (.RANI) LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

It is observed that printing costs have increased and this reflects the infla- 
tionary pressure of our economy. The cost of postage has increased dramatically. 

While a number of publications were sold through the Grand Lodge Offices 
direct from orders sent in by the Brethren, your Committee, this year, undertook 
to promote the sale of: 

1. "Meeting the Challenge" 

2. "Beyond the Pillars" 

3. "Glossary of the Work" 

4. "Guidelines for the Lodge Officers" 

We felt that this set of books, if used by the junior officers, would give them 
the background knowledge for a successful year for themselves, and their Lodge. 

We recorded, with appreciation, the sale of some 1.000 of these fine Masonic 
publications. The success of this programme was due to the conscientious efforts 
of our DISTRICT DEPUTY GRAND MASTERS. 

We urge that the new DISTRICT DEPUTY GRAND MASTERS CONTIN- 
UE TO PROMOTE the sale of these excellent books. 

The Committee wishes to express its thanks to the DISTRICT DEPUTY 
GRAND MASTERS and to their District Chairmen for their efforts and coopera- 
tion in the past year. 

A special thanks to the staff of the GRAND LODGE OFFICE, and to the 
GRAND SECRETARY for the help they gave to the Committee. 

All of which is respectfully submitted. 

FRED SATTERLEY. 

Chairman. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
BENEVOLENCE 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. T. R. Davies. Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Davies. it 
was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my privilege again this year to submit the report of the Committee on 
Benevolence to Grand Lodge. I have been pleased to act as Chairman of this 
Committee for the past seven years and have tried to be helpful to whatever 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWX 103 

degree possible in all calls for assistance from Lodges across the Province during 
that time. I have also been supported by a strong Committee for those years. 
Masons who care a great deal about the work of benevolence and its function 
within the Masonic family. I feel, however, that it is time for a change. I had never 
planned to make a career of this job and have suggested to the Grand Master that 
it might now be timely for a new Chairman to be appointed following this year's 
deliberations. Accordingly. I anticipate that this might be my swan song as Chair- 
man of Benevolence. 

The work of our Benevolence Committee is important. It is but a small part 
of the magnitude of overall Masonic charity. The total benevolent grants in our 
jurisdiction for many years have ranged in amounts of $60,000.00 to $90,000.00. 
Put this in context with the aggregate of Masonic charities across North America 
which might be in the nature of three hundred and fifty million dollars. I have 
arrived at this estimate from a paper prepared by the Supreme Council 33° A. & 
A.S.R.. Northern Masonic Jurisdiction. U.S.A.. and have no doubt that whatever 
the amount, the magnitude of overall Masonic charitable support is enormous, 
both in dollar terms plus, of course, the tremendous number of community 
involvement services provided by the Masonic fraternity to which no dollar value 
can be enumerated. In other words, our financial support, while very important to 
the individual cases we support, is really a drop in the bucket in comparison to 
the enormous scope of the aggregate of Masonic charities. 

It has been a long tradition and well known that a Mason will find assistance 
forthcoming from his Brethren should it ever be needed, notwithstanding the fact 
that Masonry has never pretended to be an insurance or protective society. Assist- 
ance may take the form of financial aid. usually extended through customary 
Lodge channels and also may consist of a visitation when ill. advice on personal 
problems, sympathy during bereavement, help in procuring employment, and so 
on. The opportunities are endless. 

Characteristic of Masonic benevolence is the silence in which it works. No 
publicity is given to the acts of relief afforded its members by a Master Mason's 
Lodge. It is a private matter between the Lodge and the distressed Brother and his 
family. His problems are not broadcast to the outside world and the Lodge nei- 
ther asks nor expects acclaim for its actions. 

I will deal now specifically with the work of our Committee during the past 
year. Our most important news of the past year has been the arrival of R. W. Bro. 
Kenneth L. Whiting as our new Supervisor of Benevolence. Ken succeeded R. W. 
Bro. James Guy who had served Grand Lodge in that office and in other capaci- 
ties for many years past and took a well earned retirement late in 1987. We were 
very fortunate indeed to find that R. W. Bro. Whiting was interested in a second 
career following his retirement from a forty year relationship with CN Telecom- 
munications. He has brought an expertise of communications background that 
will be invaluable and in his capacity as Supervisor of Benevolence he plays a 
vital role. 



Ii>4 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

During the past year your Committee adjudicated on more than sixty appli- 
cations and disbursed a total sum of $85,000.00 in aggregate to those applicants 
affected. This compares very favourably with the number and aggregate amount 
of benevolence disbursed last year and, indeed, has been the pattern of recent 
years. The largest individual disbursement made has been $3,500.00. Many have 
been made of relatively modest amounts. We anticipate 1988/1989 revenues from 
the Memorial Fund will be in excess of $90,000.00 and we will continue to exhort 
all Lodges across the jurisdiction to take ongoing care that there will not ever be a 
case in their midst which is not brought to our notice so that benevolence can be 
dispensed wherever it might be appropriate. 

Certainly it is well known that there are a seemingly endless number of social 
agencies providing support to the disadvantaged and in fact it has been said from 
time to time that the need for Masonic benevolence is diminishing as a result of 
the network of social support services. Notwithstanding, it cannot be denied that 
supplementary support, whether it be financial or just supportive in general can 
add a little light and encouragement to any situation of difficulty whether it be 
related to health, family and so on. I can think of many cases we have dealt with 
over the years where a very modest supplement of financial care has brought 
cheer and a sense of identification of the individual's situation. It is urgently nec- 
essary that we continue to remind all Lodges of the importance of maintaining 
communication with our elderly Brethren, the widows of deceased Brethren and 
with the family of any Brother where we have had an awareness of difficulty in 
the past. Benevolence and caring involvement is one of the fundamental precepts 
of our fraternity. 

We recommend that we continue membership in the Masonic Relief Associ- 
ation of the United States and Canada, and that we continue to develop the rela- 
tionship between our Committee and the Masonic Foundation. The relationship 
between our Committee and the Foundation has come a long way in recent years 
and the opportunity for the Chairman of this Committee to dialogue with the 
Board of the Foundation by being a member ex officio has been invaluable. We 
have already acknowledged the arrival of R. W Bro. Kenneth Whiting as the new 
Supervisor of Benevolence and have been highly impressed at the manner in 
which he has approached his responsibilities to Grand Lodge. We cannot say 
enough for the inspired leadership and involvement that is forthcoming from our 
Grand Secretary. M. W. Bro. Robert E. Davies. We again acknowledge the sup- 
port of all on our Committee and send a special word of appreciation to the many 
District Chairmen who have helped look after the process of benevolence over 
the years. In closing, we also wish to acknowledge the enthusiastic effort of the 
Grand Master for the interest and support that he has provided to all the Com- 
mittees of Grand Lodge, including the Committee on Benevolence. 

Respectfully submitted. 

T RICHARD DAVIES 

Chairman. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 105 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
AUDIT AND FINANCE 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. T. R. Da vies. Acting 
Chairman, on behalf of the former Chairman, R.W. Bro. J. W. Millar, in 
two parts — A and B — and on motions of the Deputy Grand Master, se- 
conded by R.W. Bro. T. R. Davies. each part together with the Report in 
its entirety was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Firstly. I wish to record my pleasure in presenting this report on behalf of our 
recently retired but long-standing Chairman of this Committee, R.W. Bro. John 
W. Millar. R.W. Bro. Millar has been the Chairman of this Committee for more 
than twelve years and has served the office with considerable distinction. It has 
been a pleasure to work under his guidance and in particular, to have had him 
assist with the preparation and development of the Committee report to follow. 

The Committee of Audit and Finance of Grand Lodge has reviewed and con- 
sidered in detail the reports of the Grand Treasurer, the Auditor's Report attached 
thereto, and the report of the Grand Secretary as referred to it by this Annual 
Communication. These reports appear to fully and accurately record the essential 
details pertaining to: 

(a) The financial position of this Grand Lodge as of April 30, 1988, and the 
results of its fiscal operations on a cash basis for the twelve-month period 
ended on that date. 

(b) Details of all Receipts and Disbursements in respect to the General Fund, 
the Commutation Fund and the Memorial Fund; together with particulars 
of all transactions and changes in Capital Accounts of Grand Lodge, which 
have occurred during the said period, namely the twelve months ending at 
April 30, 1988. 

(c) The Investment Accounts of the above mentioned Funds and the summary 
of all financial resources as of April 30. 1988. 

The following observations respecting certain matters covered by these 
reports, and/or relative to its financial affairs are presented for your considera- 
tion. 

( 1 ) The Audited Statements of Grand Lodge accounts show that the net balance 
of all its resources now amount to $2,816,409. This net balance includes total 
investments at a cost value (not market value) plus cash on hand and in the 
bank and represents an increase in assets of $107,084 over the same figures of 
a year ago. 



I<>6 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

(2) Total receipts under the General Fund for fees. dues, commutations, interest 
on investments, etc. amounted to $456,414 while disbursements etc. 
amounted to $480,989. leaving an excess of expenditures over income of 
$24,575. In other words, a deficit in the past year end review of $24,575. 

(3) Grants for benevolent purposes amounted to $78,329. a decrease of $5,195 
from a year ago. These grants were paid out of the income of the Memorial 
Fund. 

We consider it appropriate again this year to commend the Committee on 
Benevolence for the care and responsibility shown in administering the funds 
under its jurisdiction. 

In review of all matters covered in this report, the Committee of Audit and 
Finance has received the fullest cooperation and assistance from the Grand Sec- 
retary and his staff. The cooperation and involvement in preparing this report by 
the Grand Treasurer is also much appreciated. 

The report of this Committee with regard to budgetary requirements and 
plans during the year ahead requires your careful attention. The report is being 
presented in two sections this year. Firstly. Schedule A to outline those costs 
which we estimate will be incurred in the ordinary course of operating the busi- 
ness of our Grand Lodge. Secondly. Schedule B will contain certain extraordi- 
nary items of expenditure which the Grand Master proposes be allocated - in 
addition to the general expenses - during the fiscal year ahead. We must draw to 
your attention that our estimate of the source of funds during the year ahead is 
relatively constant to those of the past year and that without allowance for the 
extraordinary items we are already budgeting for a deficit of $92,725. We also 
must emphasize the fact that in the year just ended we have incurred a deficit of 
$24,575 so that during the two years of 1988 and 1989 we are financing our activi- 
ties by way of deficits totalling $1 17.300. We propose that aggregate deficit be dealt 
with from the following sources: 

1. Application of Cash on hand as of 

April 30th. 1988 $ 42.478.00 

2. Capital Reduction, i.e. sale of 

an Ontario Hydro investment due 

December 1988 $ 40.000.00 

3. Partial repayment of previous subsidies to the 

Memorial Fund by Grand Lodge $ 33.000.00 

Total $115,478.00 



If Grand Lodge proposes to implement the additional disbursements of an 
extraordinary nature as proposed and as detailed in Schedule B of this report, it 
will obviously require an additional draw upon our capital funds in the amount of 
very nearly $80,000.00. We also must observe the reality that a dues increase 
will be necessary as of 1989 and the extent of that increase will be determined by 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWX 107 

whether or not the items contained in Schedule B are approved or otherwise. We 
will proceed further with consideration of financial requirements during fiscal 
1989 and cause the necessary notice of motion at the proper time as it relates to 
the constitutional requirements re notice of a dues increase. We wish to report 
that the Grand Treasurer and this Committee have given notice to all concerned 
that budgetary forecasts must not be exceeded in any way without the prior 
approval of the Grand Treasurer and the Chairman of Audit and Finance during 
the year ahead. This has become necessary in view of the precarious deficit 
financing being contemplated and to ensure that the deficit that is anticipated is 
not increased further by overruns in any of the expense categories. 

In accordance with Sec. 134(c) of the Constitution, your Committee submits 
for consideration and approval, as set out below, an estimate of the receipts and 
expenditures as they relate to the General Fund for the year ending April 30. 1989. 
Your Committee believes the estimates of the General Fund Schedule A Dis- 
bursements, i.e. $545,925 to be realistic and to provide for items which might rea- 
sonably be foreseen to meet the obligations, financial responsibilities and com- 
mitments of the General Fund of Grand Lodge for the current financial year. The 
items contained in the Request for Supplementary Funding to Cover Expenses of 
an Extraordinary Nature, i.e. $45,500 in total, are for the consideration of all 
members present during the deliberations of Grand Lodge. Obviously, we have 
already alluded to the fact that approval of the schedule B extraordinary expenses 
will make it necessary that we withdraw additional capital beyond that already 
contemplated and reported upon heretofore which, of course, would decrease the 
availability of future investment income. 

We respectfully submit this report on behalf of the Committee. 

T. RICHARD DAVIES. 

Acting Chairman. 
Audit and Finance. 



10X 



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TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1W8 



GENERAL FUND SCHEDULE A 
DISBURSEMENTS May I to April 30 



Salaries and employees' benefits 

Special allowances 

Equipment Reserve Fund 

Rent 

Repairs and maintenance leasehold improvements 

Office expenses 

Furniture and equipment 

Travelling expenses 

Grand Secretary 
Safekeeping fees 
Insurance 
Professional fees 
Grand Master's expenses 
Deputy Grand Master's expenses 
Grand Chaplain - honorarium 
Representative to other Grand Lodges 
Representation to The Grand Lodge of Scotland 
Custodian of the Work 

Conference fees including special allowances 
Conference of Canadian Grand Lodges 
Conference - Banff 
Conference - Subsidy 
Grand Lodge Bulletin 
Honorary presentations 
Review of Fraternal correspondence 
Grand Lodge meeting expenses 

Printing preliminary reports 

Printing proceedings 

General expenses 
Masonic "Relief" Association U.S. A. -Canada 
Miscellaneous and board expense 
Printing of ritual & other materials for resale 
Testimonial to retiring Grand Master 
Committee expenses 

Library rental 

Library general expense 

Long Range Planning-last year approved 

out of budget 

Long Range Planning ) 

Condition of Masonry ) 

Masonic education ) 

Communications re annual seminar 

Benevolence ) 

Computer conversion programming costs 

Sundry other committees 

Signage Programme 



Budget 


Actual 


Actual 


Budget 


X7-XX 


X7-XX 
$ 193,090 


X6-X7 


XX-X9 


$200,000 


$ 184,141 


$212,000 





- 


1,750 


- 


10,000 


10,000 


10,000 


10,000 


42,000 


42,000 


42,000 


42,000 
20,000 


25,000 


31,681 


24,917 


29,000 


15,000 


13,656 


7,868 


15,000 


2,000 


1,797 


1,508 


2,000 


1,000 


1.000 


1,000 


1,000 


6,500 


6,324 


6,048 


6,500 


7,500 


7,250 


6,800 


7,500 


5,000 


5,000 


5,000 


5,000 


2,000 


2,000 


2,000 


2,000 


500 


500 


500 


500 


10,000 


9,999 


8,989 


10,000 





- 


1,392 


- 


1,200 


1,414 


1,079 


1,500 


6,000 


5,932 


9,784 


7,000 


4,500 


4,965 


4,500 


5,000 


2,000 


2,010 


1,999 


2,500 


2,500 


2,500 


- 


- 


9,000 


19,550 


8,898 


12,500 


1,000 


3,716 


781 


2,000 


1,000 


1,000 


1,000 


1,000 


13 , 500 


12,208 


12,583 


14,000 


13,500 


15,000 


12,678 


14,000 


50,000 


49,985 


45,168 


53,000 


1,500 


1,551 


746 


1,000 


10,000 


11,812 


6,929 


10,000 


17,500 


8,445 


7,794 


20,000 


500 


500 


- 


- 


1,800 


1,800 


2,700 


1,800 


3,100 


2,453 


1,000 


3,000 

3,000 
1,000 
1,125 


5,000 


10,251 


5,041 


2,000 

500 

1,000 

25,000 

1,500 




1,600 
480.989 






470,100 


426,593 


545,925 



(.RANI) LODGE Ol CANADA ANNUA! COMMUNICATION 



ESTIMATE OF EXPENSES OF AN 
EXTRAORDINARY NATURE 

SCHEDULE B 

Estimate 

88-89 

Craft Lodge enhancement program $ 10.000 

Craft Lodge signage program $ 10.000 

Eyeopener and special items cost $ 5,000 

Related postage re Eyeopener $ 1.000 

Grand Lodge Bulletin additional program $ 12.500 

Expense re additional program of Long Range Planning $ 1.000 

Road signs program $ 5.000 

Recognition Committee $ 1.000 

$ 45.500 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1WS 1 1 1 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
PUBLIC INFORMATION AND COMMUNICATIONS 

This Report was presented by VW. Bro. W. N. Buckingham, Chair- 
man, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by VW. Bro. 
Buckingham, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Public Information and Communications Committee has continued to 
concentrate on assisting lodges to make their written communications attractive, 
interesting, readable and motivational. In addition, at several District meetings, 
sessions were conducted on the preparation and delivery of brief verbal presenta- 
tions and full length speeches. 

Moving be>ond internal communications, the Committee presented a two 
part seminar at the 1987 Grand Lodge Communication entitled "Opening 
Masonic Windows." One section dealt with creating a better understanding of 
Masonry through the use of open house events. The other gave guidelines on how 
to gain the cooperation and interest of local news media editors and managers. 

A new departure for the jurisdiction was introduced this year in the form of 
paid advertising. One advertisement. "Setting The Record Straight." was distrib- 
uted to all lodges for use in local papers at the discretion of the lodges. Production 
costs were assumed by Grand Lodge and the lodges were offered a partial rebate 
on insertion costs. 

An honour extended to our Grand Lodge and to this Committee was an invi- 
tation to present our communication programs to the Grand Masters and Grand 
Secretaries of North America at their annual meeting in February. 

On behalf of the Committee, comprised of R. W. Bro. E. M. Jones and the 
undersigned, our sincere appreciation is expressed for opportunities during the 
past year to take some small part in the work of several other Committees, and to 
assist a number of Districts and lodges. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

W. NORMAN BUCKINGHAM. 

Chairman. 



1 12 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
ON LODGE FINANCES 



This Report was presented by VW. Bro. S. H. Cohen. Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by VW. Bro. Cohen, it 
was received. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

In our Report of the Advisory Committee on Lodge Finances published in 
1983. we identified some of the problems resulting from granting COMMUTED 
LIFE MEMBERSHIPS as well as problems resulting from holding LODGE 
BUILDINGS in a name other than a NON-PROFIT NON-SHARE CAPITAL 
CORPORATION. We have now had a further opportunity to study these matters 
and after careful consideration, it is our recommendation that: 

1. The practice of granting LIFE MEMBERSHIPS by lodges 
without adequate financial provisions be discontinued and 
be replaced by a plan providing for the purchase of COM- 
MUTED LIFE MEMBERSHIPS. 

2. All lodge buildings be held in the name of a NON-PROFIT 
NON-SHARE CAPITAL CORPORATION. 



Life Membership 

To assist lodges in implementing the change to adequately financed "COM- 
MUTED LIFE MEMBERSHIPS" guidelines have been developed. These guide- 
lines set out how to deal with this change during the transitional period, which 
should be no more than 5 years, in order to ensure that members who would have 
received a Commuted Life Membership during the transitional period are not 
penalized. The guidelines can be revised to meet the particular needs of individ- 
ual lodges. 

The objective is to provide a means for implementing the plan over a 5-year 
period, after which time Life Memberships without proper financing would be 
discontinued. 

ALL MEMBERS of the lodge should be encouraged to purchase a LIFE 
MEMBERSHIP during the first year of the plan. However, any member between 
the ages of 60 to 65 in 1988. who would have been eligible for Life Membership 
during the years 1988 to 1993 would be able to purchase a Life Membership based 
on the following payment schedule: 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWX 113 

ASSUMPTIONS — Lodge Dues $60.00 

1. Cost of Life Membership (10 X $60.00) $600.00 

2. Commutation Fee 30.00 

TOTAL COST $630.00 

PAYMENT SCHEDULE 

Eligible in 1988 — $ 30 (Cost of Commuted Dues) 
Eligible in 1989 — 90 (1 years dues + $30) 

Eligible in 1990 — 150 (2 years dues + $30) 

Eligible in 1991 — 210 (3 years dues + $30) 

Eligible in 1992 — 270 (4 years dues + $30) 

Eligible in 1993 — 330 (5 years dues + $30) 

The plan also provides that all other members can purchase a Life Member- 
ship at any time from inception for $630. or whatever the prevailing fee of the 
lodge is at any given time. 

It may be helpful for discussions in your lodge to set out the advantages of 
promoting Life Memberships: 

(a) Helps strengthen the financial structure of the lodge by establishing a 
Life Membership Fund. 

(b) Income from investments of the fund can be used for annual opera- 
tions of the lodge. 

(c) Suspensions for non-payment of dues will be eliminated. 

(d) The investment of every Life Member will continue to perpetuity. 

It should be noted that implementation of this Life Membership Plan 
requires a change in the By-Laws of the lodge, in accordance with Section 306 of 
the Book of Constitution. 

LODGE BUILDINGS 

We strongly urge that all Lodge Buildings be held in the name of a NON- 
PROFIT NON-SHARE CAPITAL CORPORATION incorporated under the Cor- 
porations Act of Ontario and operated in accordance with the regulations set out 
for the operation of a non-profit organization. 

If Lodge Buildings earn income from rental of premises or from a variety of 
other miscellaneous income projects there may be a question whether the organi- 
zation is operated exclusively for non-profit purposes. It would have to be shown 
that the rental income or other miscellaneous income earned has been used by 
the organization in carrying out its non-profit activities. 



1 14 OKANI) LOIXJF. OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Once again we would like to emphasize that your committee would be 
pleased to respond to inquiries from lodges and welcomes the opportunity of pro- 
viding assistance. The primary objective of the committee is to help lodges in any 
way possible to strengthen their financial position. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

SAMUEL H.COHEN. 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
COMPUTERIZATION 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. K. L. Whiting. Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Whiting, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

I am pleased to report on the status of the Computerization Committee. 

The committee has spent much time analyzing the requirements of Grand 
Lodge and the probable ways of resolving them. 

We have had discourse with M.W. Bro. T John Arthur and his systems 
expert W. Bro. John Mansfield on the applications programs in use by the 
Masonic Foundation of Ontario. They have given demos of their programs and 
have been gracious enough to provide us with copies of their software, with which 
we may experiment on my own personal computer, which I have taken to the 
Grand Lodge Offices in Hamilton until our own system is installed. 

We have been very fortunate to have the advice and assistance of W. Bro. Mel 
Duke in our planning process. W. Bro. Duke has recently completed the 
computerization of the Grand Chapter Office of Royal Arch Masons of Canada 
in the Province of Ontario and the system for our Membership Records will be 
based on the system he designed for them, probably using Dbase IV, which has 
just been announced. 

As noted, we have not put in place a permanent computer system for Grand 
Lodge as yet. This is due to several factors, not the least of which has been our 
ongoing negotiations with hardware suppliers. We have felt some of their prices 
needed massaging; they agreed, however, they didn't use the same masseur we 
did. It is our understanding from various sources that there will be a readjustment 
in prices over the next few weeks; in fact, one of our suppliers has already phoned 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWX 115 

to advise that IBM has made an announcement of some additional hardware and 
some downsizing in prices. 

With this in mind and our total concentration on preparations for this Annu- 
al Communication, we have chosen to wait until August to pursue the acquisition 
of our hardware. Hopefully, this short delay will result in an actual cost saving. 

We have a long way to go before we can proudly say that your Grand Lodge 
Offices are computerized: the membership records alone have been estimated to 
take two years to input; however, such important tasks as word processing and 
accounting will be instituted in parallel. 

We appreciate the importance of our task, and in our keen desire to ensure 
that our work is done right at the outset, we have specifically chosen to make 
haste slowly. 

Certainly Most Worshipful Sir. by the time your term of office nears its com- 
pletion in 1989. you will be able to say with pride that the Grand Lodge of Canada 
in the Province of Ontario has indeed entered the 21st century of technology. 

All of which is respectfully submitted on behalf of the committee. M. W. Bro. 
Robert E. Davies. R. W. Bro. Colin Mackenzie and myself. 

KENNETH L. WHITING. 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE GRAND CHAPLAIN 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. R. Cerwyn Davies. Grand 
Chaplain, and received the unanimous endorsation of all present. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Upon my ordination into the ministry of the Christian Church. I was given a 
book entitled. "A Manual For Ministers." Its contents covered every eventuality 
which someone in my vocation was likely to meet. Thus, when called upon to 
conduct a wedding, all I had to do was turn to page 9! Likewise there was a page 
for funerals, etc.! Indeed, clergy regard the "Manual" just like others do their 
American Express card, thus we never leave home without it! From June 26th. 
1951 (the date of my ordination) to February 5th. 1965. (the date of my initiation 
into Masonry) the "Manual" was my constant companion. 

On that wintery night in Grand Valley. Ontario, devoid of light, I was led into 
Scott Lodge. As I listened to the work being exemplified, the thought came to me. 
"Gee, these chaps are good readers!" (I recognized the voices even though I could 
not see that the "chaps" were not reading at all, but had memorized every word). I 
was impressed! 



I \U GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL. COMMUNICATION 

As I walked home Lhat nighl from Lhe lodge lo Lhe manse. I decided that if. as 
a Mason. I was expected to perform "the Work" without a book, could I do less for 
my life's vocation? That is why. since that night, no one has seen me reading a 
service or ceremony which I have conducted! That was my first lesson in Masonry 
— DISCIPLINESHIP. In this respect being a good Mason taught me how to be a 
better minister! 

After a few (very few) years. I moved from the "Valley" and. yes. it is confes- 
sion time, because I became a "hit and run" Mason! (I would hit the Lodge with 
my presence, and then run away for a few months!). You see. Lodge had become 
somewhat boring - and I just wasn't getting much out of it. Then, one night, the 
telephone rang, and I recognized the caller as a Brother from King Solomon's 
Lodge. Toronto, and also a member of the Board of my former church in Scar- 
borough. "Haven't seen you out in Lodge lately?" "Well, to be honest. I'm not 
getting much out of it!" I was not prepared for his 'return serve". "How much do 
you put into it?" All of a sudden I felt knee-high to a grasshopper! The dividends I 
received, matched the investments I had made! So I learned my second lesson 
that the greater the investment, the greater the DIVIDENDS. Slowly, my Masonic 
'portfolio' began to grow, as I began to progress through the various phases of 
Masonry until I was afforded the privilege of enjoying a view of the Craft from the 
East. At this time the yield of the dividends was now at its highest. Or so I thought! 

Then our Grand Master. M. W. Bro. William R. Pellow. honoured me by 
appointing me Grand Chaplain — a confidence which I respect, a privilege 
which I cherish, and a pleasure which I shall always savour. If previously I had 
learned the lessons of disciplineship and dividends. I was about to learn the third 
'D' which gives Masonry its three dimensional qualities - DEDICATION. This 
past year for me. has been a sheer eye opener (Most Worshipful Sir. no pun 
intended!) to travel the breadth of Ontario (in the back seat of a cadillac) to visit 
Lodges large and small. Although different in size, furnishings, and indeed some- 
times, in the performance of 'the Work', nevertheless, there was one quality com- 
mon to all - dedication to the Craft - from men wearing Master Masons' aprons 
whose fibres still smelled of newness, to men wearing their 50 and 60 year pins 
with obvious pleasure. Both, symbols of Masonic pride and dedication. I shall 
always cherish my year as Grand Chaplain, because I shall from now on view the 
Craft from another set of 'three great lights' — Disciplineship. Dividends, and 
Dedication! 

To all who served as Chaplains during the year in local Lodges and in the 
Districts, as well as the Assistant Grand Chaplain, my thanks for your perform- 
ance and cooperation. 

As on that cold night of February 5th, 1965. 1 felt that Masonry could make of 
me a better minister, so now. as I vacate the Grand Chaplain's Chair, I believe it 
has also made of me a better man, to the Honour and Glory of the Great Archi- 
tect of the Universe, in Whose Name this report is respectfully submitted. 

Eternally Yours. Your Brother and Friend. 

R. CERWYN DAV1ES. 

Grand Chaplain. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWX 1 17 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
ANNUAL COMMUNICATION SEMINARS 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. W. Auckland. Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Auckland, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Committee on Annual Communication Seminars has organized, for this 
year, five seminars which will be presented at 1:30 p.m. and 2:45 p.m. on Tuesday. 
July 19. 1988. 

The topics and the seminar leaders responsible foi each are: 

Lodge Finances V. W. Bro. Samuel H. Cohen 

Lodge Buildings R. W. Bro. R. Carl Casselman 

Condition of Masonry R. W. Bro. C. Edwin Drew 

Office of D.D.G.M. R. W. Bro. Jack Moore 

Office of Worshipful Master R. W. Bro. George Hinchliff 

The Chairman is indebted to the other member of the Committee, R. W. Bro. 
Gerald E. MacDonald. for his wise counsel and assistance in the organizing of 
these seminars. 

The thanks of the Committee are extended to the seminar leaders and all of 
the Brethren who assisted in the preparation and presentation of the seminars. 

Since the seminars were started there has been a steady increase in interest as 
shown by the increase in attendance each year. This indicates that the Masons of 
the jurisdiction are eager to obtain that knowledge which will enable them to 
operate their lodges in a more efficient and effective manner. 

The committee would appreciate any comments regarding the seminars and 
any suggestions for future topics. 

All of which is respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the committee. 

JOHN W. AUCKLAND. 

Chairman. 

REPORT OF THE GRAND HISTORIAN 

Due to a serious illness currently plaguing R.W. Bro. D. J. 
Broomhead no report was received from the Grand Historian. 



US GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE AWARDS COMMITTEE 
(WILLIAM MERCER WILSON MEDAL) 

This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine. Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by M.W. Bro. Irvine, it 
was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your Committee hereby presents the Report of the Committee on Awards 
covering the immediate preceding twelve-month period. 

Again, we have had numerous pleas for recognition of this prestigious award, 
the William Mercer Wilson Medal. You must all agree with us that this award be 
kept extremely exclusive. During the past year your Committee has approved six 
petitions. All are listed in the Grand Master's Address. 

It is unfortunate that so many of those applying do not follow the rules laid 
down in 1945. which are available from the office of the Grand Secretary, upon 
request. We feel that we have unintentionally denied this honour to some worthy 
brethren simply because the regulations were not observed. We particularly refer 
to clause 5 of the format: 

5. A STATEMENT OUTLINING WHAT THE LODGE ITSELF HAS 
DONE TO RECOGNIZE THE SERVICES OF THE NOMINEE. 

This seems to be the greatest stumbling block. Many of these petitioning lodges 
have done nothing. 

Your Committee feels that under these circumstances that we as a 
Committee should be empowered to hold certain petitions in abeyance pending a 
letter from the Grand Secretary to the Secretary of the petitioning lodge pointing 
out the shortcomings, not promising approval, but making sure the petitioning 
lodge correct any omissions in this respect. In this way we feel more appeals 
would be approved, and many worthy nominees would be considered more judi- 
ciously. It seems sad to penalize a worthy nominee for someone else's shortcom- 
ings. 

Your Committee extends our thanks to the Grand Secretary and his staff for 
their prompt and courteous assistance. 



Fraternally submitted. 



H. O. POLK. 
B. B. FOSTER. 
J. A. IRVINE (Chairman). 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. l l )SS 1 |g 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
CREDENTIALS 

This Report was presented by VW. Bro. Kenneth Schweitzer. 
Chairman, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by 
VW. Bro. Schweitzer, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge. A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your Committee on Credentials begs to report: 

There are on the Register of Grand Lodge Warranted Lodges represented at 
this Communication: 

By Regular Officers 488 

By Proxies 1 15 

By Past Masters 27 

TOTAL LODGES REPRESENTED 630 

TOTAL NUMBER OF DELEGATES REGISTERED 3.773 

WITH A TOTAL VOTE OF 4.580 



All of which is fraternally submitted. 



KENNETH SCHWEITZER. 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE 
OF SCRUTINEERS 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. I. Carrick, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Carrick, 
it was adopted. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge. A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your Committee of Scrutineers, having been duly sworn in by R.W. Bro. 
Kenneth L. Whiting, begs to report that from the Ballot Boxes returned from the 
District Meetings the Ballots contained therein show the results of the Elections 
as follows: 

Grand Senior Warden A. GRANT 

Grand Junior Warden A. F. PEARSON 



120 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

Grand Treasurer A. LOU COPELAND 

Grand Secretary ROBERT E. DAVIES 

Grand Registrar R. R. PORTER 

Board of General Purposes: 

N. E. BYRNE 

D. I. GREENWOOD 

C. E. DREW 

J. A.J. HUGHES 

J. POS 

J. D. JACKSON 

L. J. HOSTINE 

All of which is fraternally submitted. 

JOHN I. CARRICK. 

Chairman. 

The Grand Master declared the above brethren duly elected. 

THANKS 

The Grand Master extended his sincere thanks to R.W. Bro. J. I. 
Carrick, Chairman of the Committee of Scrutineers, and VW. Bro. K. 
Schweitzer, Chairman of the Committee on Credentials, and their 
committee personnel for their devotion to their work. 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON 
THE GRAND MASTER'S ADDRESS 

This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk, seconded by 
M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster and adopted. 

To the Officers and Members of the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada, in the 
Province of Ontario. 

Brethren: 

The traditional report on the Grand Master's Address on behalf of the Past 
Grand Masters has been assigned to me, for which I express my sincere thanks to 
M.W. Bro. Pellow. 

The Address is testimony to the enthusiasm and energy the Grand Master 
has exemplified throughout the year in an attempt to strengthen the fraternity by 
various means, to lead Ancient Freemasonry in the great Province of Ontario into 
the last decade of this century with renewed direction and course. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I WX 121 

This Committee acknowledges and offers profound thanks to the Grand 
Master for his recognition of and generous remarks relative to the Past Grand 
Masters. 

In particular, we commend him for his tribute to M.W. Bro. James Noble 
Allan (Grand Master 1965-67) who resigned from the office of Grand Treasurer 
in early 1988. Highly esteemed throughout Ontario, our Brother contributed 
many years of devoted service to Grand Lodge while a member of the Provincial 
Cabinet. Government of Ontario. For the four years this remarkable man 
occupied the offices of Deputy Grand Master and Grand Master, he concurrently 
held the burdensome portfolio of Treasurer of Ontario. Government of Ontario. 

Moreover, the Grand Master merits special thanks for recognition of M.W. 
Bro. Norval Richard Richards having been honoured as a recipient of the "Ontar- 
io Ministry of Agriculture and Food Medal" by the Ontario Government. 

May these two stalwarts of Grand Lodge be blessed with many years of good 
health and contentment to continue their services to mankind. 

Your Committee expresses appreciation for the Grand Master's remem- 
brance of members of Grand Lodge and loved ones who have been called from 
our midst to final rest. R.W. Bro. Wallace M. Secord. Past District Deputy Grand 
Master of Niagara District A, and a devoted member of the Board of General 
Purposes of Grand Lodge at the time of his passing away, merits special mention. 
The thoughtful notation by the Grand Master on the death of the late Margaret 
Wright, beloved wife and lady of M.W. Bro. William Lockridge Wright, Dean of 
our Past Grand Masters, affirms the Masonic tradition of concern for other peo- 
ple. The memory of this gracious lady will linger in our hearts as one of God's 
faithful servants. 

This Committee prescribes sympathy to families, friends, colleagues and as- 
sociates of departed Brethren in this jurisdiction, as well as throughout the Ma- 
sonic globe. 

The various captions under the heading of "New Ideas" represent, for the 
most part, the Grand Master's programme for his two-year mandate of office. The 
necessity of reasonable brevity with respect to this report prevents comment on 
each individually. Presently, some are at the investigative level, others under 
Committee research, while others will require prior legislation by way of constitu- 
tional amendment before implementation. 

Worthy of special mention are the new pamphlets "A GUIDELINE ON 
DISCUSSING MEMBERSHIP IN MASONRY" and "MASONIC CHARITY." 

and the revision of the Grand Lodge Memorial Service and the "0" Booklet. The 
making available of this printed material will assist the lodges immensely. 

The Grand Master is deserving of praise for his appeal to Worshipful Mas- 
ters and Lodge Secretaries to upgrade the format, quality, and content of the lodge 
summons, as well as to improve the physical condition of lodge halls, exterior and 



122 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

interior. This urging will surely instill increased interest in more members with re- 
spect to the activities of their lodges, and pride in their renovated Masonic prem- 
ises. 

The Committee on the Address confirms and approves the following actions 
by the Grand Master: 

1. The reappointment and appointment of R.W. Bro. T. R. Davies and V.W. Bro. 
Samuel Cohen respectively, as honorary members of the Board of General 
Purposes, provided for by virtue of Section 131(e) of the Constitution. 

2. The appointment of M.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland. P.G.M.. as Grand Treasurer 
to complete the term of office of M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan. 

3. The appointment of R.W. Bro. K. L. Whiting as Assistant to the Grand Secre- 
tary. 

4. The recommendations of the several Grand Representatives from and to 
Grand Jurisdictions with which Grand Lodge is in amity. 

5. The appointment of four (4) Grand Stewards between the 1987 and 1988 Com- 
munications of Grand Lodge, and who we feel certain are worthy, and that 
they be awarded Past Rank. 

6. The recommendation of Past Rank for five (5) Brethren who for valid reasons 
do not qualify for the rank of Past Master. 

Your Committee thanks the Grand Master for acknowledgements of service 
rendered by faithful servants of Grand Lodge throughout the past and in prior 
years: 

1. R.W. Bro. J. W. Millar. Vice-President of the Board of General Purposes, rela- 
tive to his resignation as Chairman of the Committee on Audit and Finance. 

2. R.W. Bros. William Finlay and Earl Jones who have determined not to seek re- 
election to the Board of General Purposes at this particular time. 

3. R.W. Bro. James Cameron Guy. Assistant to the Grand Secretary, on his retire- 
ment from employment on the Grand Lodge office staff. 

4. The District Deputy Grand Masters, members of the Board of General Pur- 
poses, the Grand Secretary and his staff, the Worshipful Masters and officers 
of the constituent lodges. 

5. R.W. Bro. David James Broomhead, Grand Historian, who has suffered a 
stroke. 

In a united voice we say "thank you" for your individual contributions to our 
beloved Craft. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19SX 12? 

The Committee joyfully congratulates: 

1. The six (6) worthy recipients of the William Mercer Wilson Medal. 

2. Strong Lodge No. 423. Sundridge (Muskoka — Parry Sound District), and 
Stanley Lodge No. 426. Toronto (Toronto District 1) for their approaching 100 
years of active existence. May each member wear the distinctive gold braid 
with pride, mindful of the heritage passed on to them by their forefathers. 

3. Hammond Lodge No. 327. Wardsville (Chatham District) on having its new 
premises dedicated by the Grand Master on April 30. 1988. 

We note, with gratitude, new facilities are currently under construction to 
provide a new Masonic home for the lodges in Oil Springs (Sarnia District) and 
Gore Bay (Muskoka — Parry Sound District). 

A careful examination of Appendix I to III of the Address will confirm the 
Grand Master has been unusually active throughout the past year, attending Dis- 
trict Receptions; Anniversary and Centennial Celebrations: visitation to Grand 
Lodge Communications: Conferences in Canada and the United States, and to 
other Masonic bodies. This itinerary must surely have been burdensome and de- 
manding on the strength of the Grand Master. 

This Committee wishes to congratulate and thank M.W. Bro. Pellow on the 
detailed accounting of this stewardship and wish him. and his lovely lady Leitha. 
the necessary strength and courage to continue dynamic leadership of our Craft 
as he embarks upon the final year of his administration. 



Respectfully submitted on behalf of the Committee. 



HOWARD O. POLK. 

Chairman. 



124 GRAND LODGE OE CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT ON THE MASONIC FOUNDATION 
OF ONTARIO 

M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, President, presented the following report, 
and on motion, seconded by M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey, it was received by 
Grand Lodge. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of Grand 
Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is a privilege to present to you the Report of the 25th Annual Meeting of the 
Masonic Foundation of Ontario held on July 19. 1988. at the Royal York Hotel. 
Toronto. Ontario. Although the members of the Foundation meet but once a year, 
this report provides an opportunity to document the actions and decisions of the 
Foundation since our last Annual Meeting. The Mechanics of operation of the 
Foundation do not lend themselves to easy communication with the members of 
the Craft. The Foundation recognizes the importance of the District Deputy 
Grand Masters and the Worshipful Masters to dialogue with brethren about the 
purpose and programs of the Foundation. To this end each District Deputy 
Grand Master and each Worshipful Master receives a copy of the Annual Report 
of the Masonic Foundation of Ontario and the Financial Statements of the past 
fiscal year and are requested to communicate the information to the Brethren. 

The Foundation is ever conscious of the objectives contained in the Act by 
which it was established in 1964 which are to receive, maintain, manage, control 
and use donations exclusively for charitable purposes within Ontario. A purpose 
of this report is to advise the membership of the programs of the Foundation, to 
communicate not only to Masons but to all people in the communities where we 
live about our activities so that they may better understand and appreciate our 
presence in their midst. If Masons are seeking a window through which to project 
their concerns about people and the action being taken, the Foundation provides 
it. Are we using it? 

Your Directors met on September 19, November 7. March 15 and April 16. 
For the first three meetings we enjoyed the facilities of Pellow Associates in To- 
ronto and of Grand Lodge office, Hamilton, for the April meeting. The Founda- 
tion activities found expression in projects such as: 

1 — Bursary Program 

2 — Hearing Research 

3 — Voice Program 

4 — Autistic Homes 

5 — District Programs 

6 — Youth Programs 

7 — Fund Raising Program for 1988-89 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19SS 125 

I shall comment briefly on each of these projects. I am sorry that time does 
not permit giving to each project the attention it deserves. Should you wish fur- 
ther information I urge you to get in touch with the director(s) associated with a 
particular project. 



The Bursary Program: 

The Bursary Program is a long standing project. We are indebted to Vice 
President Wallace E. McLeod for the oversight of this important activity. We are 
particularly fortunate that Professor McLeod. a faculty member of Victoria Col- 
lege. University of Toronto, brings to the bursary program a feeling and under- 
standing of the need for financial assistance for post secondary students. He re- 
ports as follows: 

Once again your Committee on bursaries has had a successful year. During 
the first ten months we disbursed more assistance than ever before, but it was not 
enough. The budgeted funds were gone, and cries for help were still coming in. 
The life of a student is not just a bed of roses, and it can become unexpectedly 
complicated. Some parents cannot assist their children and others will not. Jobs 
are scarce, competition is tough, living expenses are higher than ever before, uni- 
versity and college bursary funds have not kept pace with inflation, and 
unexpected emergencies are bound to occur. Because the need was so great, we 
were on the point of committing much of next year's budget to meet it. when the 
Directors authorized an extraordinary one-time supplement to bring us up to 
date. Altogether, including this supplement, between May 1987 and 30th April 
1988 the Masonic Foundation of Ontario awarded bursaries to 131 students in 37 
post-secondary educational institutions, with an aggregate of over $62,000 — a re- 
cord which is not easy to beat. Of all the province-wide privately funded bursary 
programs that are designated to help students, ours is probably the best, the 
fairest, the most expeditious in rendering aid. and certainly one of the most gener- 
ous. It deserves our continued support. 



Hearing Research: 

Director Dr. Alan N. Newell liaises with Dr. R. V Harrison of the Hospital 
for Sick Children on the Hearing Research Project. Dr. Harrison indicates that at 
Sunnybrook Hospital Dr. Julian Nedzelski has been active in assessing potential 
candidates for future implantation program and an audiologist has been taken 
on who will deal specifically with cochlear implantations, both in pre-operative 
assessment and in post-implantation testing and rehabilitation. One is encour- 
aged with the possibility that in choosing recipients for implantation, children 
will be given a priority. Dr. Harrison reports that on the research side good prog- 
ress is being made in the assessment of electrical stimulation of the auditory sys- 
tem in animal models of hearing loss. 

Further financial assistance is requested from the Foundation to support 
deafness research. 



126 GRAND l.ODGF OF CANADA ANNUA1 COMMUNICATION 

Voice Program: 

Vice President Frank J. Bruce is the Director associated with the Voice Prog- 
ram. He reports as follows: 

This program has grown rapidly throughout Ontario. The Executive Direc- 
tor. Rosemary Pryde. expresses the thanks of VOICE to the Masons of Ontario for 
their continued support. Chapters are now operating in Toronto. Ottawa. 
Timmins. North Bay and the latest in London. 

Special thanks to R.W. Bro. Ronald Campbell of Ottawa District "1". who 
headed a drive and raised over $10,000 for the Ottawa Chapter of VOICE. Frank 
J. Bruce attended to represent the Foundation. It was a delight to hear children 
from the age of 5 years to 10 years speak of their experience in the program and to 
show the results as they spoke on their world of yesterday, today and tomorrow. It 
is indeed a great credit to their therapist and teachers who devote so much time 
and dedication to the children. Thanks also to V.W. Bro. Wayne Nelson of 
Englehart who is in the middle of a fund drive for the Timmins Chapter. A job 
well done by all. It is appropriate to make special note of the parents of these chil- 
dren who give so much of their time and money not only for their own but for the 
overall good of VOICE FOR HEARING IMPAIRED CHILDREN. 

Autistic Homes: 

Director C. John Woodburn serves as liaison officer to the Foundation on 
Autistic Home Project. It is gratifying to note that early this year a plaque was re- 
ceived from those responsible for Kerry's Place expressing thanks to the Masons 
of Ontario for their continued financial support to the Autistic Homes Project. 
The program has shown positive results to the extent that the Social and Welfare 
Services of the Provincial Government recognizes that the kind of work done at 
Kerry's Place can be used throughout Ontario. It shows that those affected with 
Autism can find a place in the business world. For example, participants of the 
program are involved in the purchase and operation of laundry marts in 
Orangeville and Tweed. We are proud to be associated in projects that help to re- 
habilitate young people and give them purpose and capability to become ab- 
sorbed into the life of the community of which they are a part. 

District Programs: 

It is encouraging to recognize increased activity at the District level. The dis- 
bursement of a total of more than $148,000 is a positive indication of the interest 
by the Masons of our Grand Jurisdiction to share concerns of their community. 
Directors William J. Finlay. Dr. Alan N. Newell. W. Lome Pacey and Edsel C. 
Steen served as liaison officers for the projects in their particular areas. Directors 
T John Arthur and William K. Bailey liaised particularly between the projects in 
the Toronto Districts and the Foundation. 

The varying areas of interest and concern are reflected in the following sum- 
mary of District Projects by Secretary-Treasurer. T. John Arthur: 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9KS 127 

"Two Districts provided support for two homes for distressed or battered 
women. Two Districts provided support to the Voice for Hearing Impaired Chil- 
dren Program in their area. Wilson District chose to support a local Association 
for Mental Retardation. Toronto District 2 "86" gave a very substantial contribu- 
tion to the Arthritis Society of Canada for research purposes. Toronto District 2 
"87" and Toronto District 5 "87" provided funds for the Ontario Lupus Society. 
Grey District provided funds for a family which received a serious setback as a re- 
sult of a car accident, the result of which left Mrs. Curtis in a state of coma for 
many months. Mrs. Curtis has since passed away. Five Districts provided support 
to local hospitals. Windsor District in memory of the late M.W. Bro. Dr. George 
E. Turner, provided funds to a new Chronic Care Hospital for a common area 
where patients can visit with their families. Toronto 1 raised funds for an experi- 
ment for teenage treatment as outpatients (children from out of town) who can 
with the cooperation of hospital volunteers live independent of the Hospital. The 
experiment is working well. The other Districts provided funds for a variety of 
hospital equipment. 

Summary 

District Project Amount 

Chatham Four Counties Hospital $ 5.880 

Kent-Chatham Health Unit 500 

Frontenac Kingston General Hospital 10.000 

Equipment Fund 

Grey Peter Curtis Fund 14.724 

Ottawa 1 Voice for Hearing Impaired Children 11.263 

Peterborough Peterborough General Hospital 5.300 

Campbellford Memorial Hospital 5.325 

St. Joseph Hospital Foundation 5,295 

Temiskaming Voice for Hearing Impaired Children 842 

Toronto 1 Hospital for Sick Children 13.240 

Toronto 2 87 Ontario Lupus Society 10.000 

Toronto 2 86 Arthritis Society 17.585 

Toronto 4 Emily Stow Shelter for Women 2.092 

Toronto 5 Ontario Lupus Society 2.869 

Toronto 6 87 Etobicoke General Hospital 6.975 

Wilson Woodstock Assoc. Mental Retardation 3.000 

Windsor Memorial Gift M.W.Bro. Dr. G.E.Turner 19.048 
Ancient StJohn's 

No. 3 Breath Easy Club 1.340 

Districts have agreed to forego as far as possible district projects in 1988-89 in 
favour of the 25th Anniversary Project. 

Youth Programs: 

The Foundation provides financial assistance to the Boy Scouts of Canada 
(Ontario Division), the Girl Guides of Canada (Ontario Division) and the 4-H 
Council of Canada (Ontario Division). Funds for the foregoing projects reflect 



128 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

our concern about and support for young people which funds further opportunity 
for action in the Foundation's 25th Anniversary Program. 

Proposed Disbursement Budget — 1988-89 

Project H.E.L.P Hearing Research $ 60 .(X)0 

Autistic Homes 11.000 

Voice for Hearing Impaired Children 1 1.000 

Boy Scouts Canada (Ont. Div.) 2.000 

Girl Guides Canada (Ont. Div.) 2.000 

4-H Council Canada (Ont. Div.) 2.000 

Cancer Society Canada (Research) 1.500 

Bursaries 50.500 

Others 10.000 

$150,000 
Appreciation: 

It would be inexcusable if I neglected to single out certain Brethren who have 
contributed to the Foundation through their interest, support and encourage- 
ment. The Grand Master. Dr. William R. Pellow has been generous and positive 
in supporting the purpose and program of the Foundation. This encouragement 
found expression in a tangible way when he presented the Foundation with 
$12,000 which he accepted from the "72" Worshipful Masters with whom he asso- 
ciated. This gift was given as "seed" money for the forthcoming Special Fund 
Raising Project. The contribution of the Secretary-Treasurer. T. John Arthur, is 
first rate and we are deeply indebted to him. 

Time brings change and it is with regret I report that William J. Finlay is re- 
tiring from the Board of Directors. He shared his competence and commitment 
generously with us and was an effective liaison person between the activities in 
the eastern area and the Foundation. We appreciate and value the contribution of 
the ex-officio Directors, the Deputy Grand Master. David C. Bradley, and the 
Chairman of the Committee on Benevolence. T. Richard Davies. 

The programs of the Foundation depend largely upon the generous financial 
contributions of the brethren. For this we are proud and thankful. During the 
year we were able to develop an arrangement whereby Mr. John M. Boersma 
made the use of $25,000 available to the Foundation. The generous gifting 
through bequest and other funding is gratefully acknowledged. 

The 25th Anniversary Project: 

I choose to close this Annual Report with special reference to a recommen- 
dation from the Annual Report of a year ago. The Board of Directors 
recommended to the membership of the Masonic Foundation of Ontario that 
Grand Lodge approve for July 1988 a one million dollar Capital Fund Raising 
Project to establish in Ontario communities a support network for addressing 
problems of youth and drugs. That recommendation was approved and in a mat- 
ter of hours the fund raising project will be launched. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19X8 129 

The responsibility of choosing a particular subject that is appropriate and ac- 
ceptable to a jurisdiction as far flung geographically as the Grand Lodge of Cana- 
da in the Province of Ontario presents a very real challenge. Much thought, dia- 
logue and deliberation have gone into the process of selection. We are especially 
grateful for the help and guidance of persons who have been closely associated in 
an active way with progress designed to help young people who are struggling 
with problems related to the use of alcohol and drugs. Fred Burford. Walter 
Cebrynsky and Judy Bowman shared with us their first-hand knowledge from the 
organizations with which they are associated. In the days ahead you will hear 
more about why this particular project was chosen and how our network of lodges 
and members from north to south and east to west, from rural and metropolitan 
areas, may become involved in a positive way. 

You can appreciate that the organization from this project has received pri- 
ority attention by the Board of Directors. Under the Chairmanship of Ex-officio 
Director. Deputy Grand Master. David C. Bradley, a task force sought a volunteer 
to chair the Special Fund Raising Project. The Foundation is delighted that 
James T. Cassie accepted the Chairmanship of the project. Mr. Cassie. along with 
T. John Arthur. Frank J. Bruce. Lloyd R. Bittle. Donald A. Fear and Duncan J. 
McFadgen comprise the Fund Raising Committee. 

The Campaign will be officially launched on Wednesday. July 20. at 1:30 
p.m. in the Canadian Room of the Royal York Hotel. The Foundation is indebted 
to Director C. John Woodburn for organizing the event of the launching program. 

This promises to be an historic occasion on the eve of the 25th birthday of the 
Masonic Foundation of Ontario. The Masons of Ontario have a long and distin- 
guished record of being charitable to help the needs of others. Using our re- 
sources, our lodges and our members, we will be able to provide help and assist- 
ance to young people, boys and girls and men and women, to wrestle with and 
overcome the ravages of drug and alcohol use. The Masonic Foundation of On- 
tario asks you to form an indivisible chain of network support and help in a wor- 
thy cause. This will be a satisfying experience. 

Presented on behalf of the Board of Directors: T. J. Arthur, W. K. Bailey. D. 
C. Bradley. F. J. Bruce. A. L. Copeland. T R. Davies. W. J. Finlav. W. L. Pacey. Dr. 
A. N. Newell. W. E. McLeod. N. R. Richards. E. C. Steen. C J. Woodburn. 



Respectfully submitted. 



N. R. RICHARDS. 

President. 



13(1 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE LIBRARY COMMITTEE 

This Report was presented to R.W. Bro. R. S. Throop. Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Throop. 
it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my pleasant task, as Chairman, and on behalf of the Committee, to 
report to you on the activities of the Grand Lodge Library. 

The members of the Committee are: R. W. Bros. Wayne E. Elgie. James A. J. 
Hughes. George W. Kerr, and Jacob Pos. 

We are pleased to report that there was a modest increase in the number of 
visitors to the Library during the past year. The number of books borrowed by the 
brethren is encouraging indeed, being more than double the number a year ago. 

This increase in usage is most gratifying and can perhaps be attributed, in no 
small measure, to the excellent programmes being promoted by the Masonic 
Education Committee under the chairmanship of R. W. Bro. James A. J. Hughes, 
and to the study courses in the "College of Freemasonry". 

The Library, like any other service, is only of value if it has people dedicated 
to meeting the needs of its users. In this regard we have been fortunate to be able, 
once again, to call on the willing contribution of time and effort by our volunteer 
staff under the co-ordination of R. W. Bro. George Wilkes of Dundurn Lodge No. 
475. Our thanks to the following volunteers for their hours of service: Bros. Cliff 
Tootell, Chester Anderson. David Gordon. Harold Prowse, Bob Showkenik. Les 
Reid. Fred Scott, Cy Carr. Charles Nicholson. Robert Faulds. Jim MacKenzie. 
and those who may have relieved from time to time. 

Brethren from every part of this Jurisdiction are availing themselves of our 
"mail-out" service. Just how far afield our service is extended may be seen from 
the following: 

"We really appreciate being able to use them (tapes) as they 
were very helpful in our Program of Masonic Education in the 
Rio Grande Valley." 

— signed W. M. Gower. Grand Orator. 
The Grand Lodge of Texas A.F. & A.M. 

We acknowledge, once again, with thanks, all contributions of books 
received throughout the year. We also welcome all suggestions in regard to books, 
periodicals, etc. that you feel might be an asset to our collection. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I WX 131 

To the D.D.G.M.s. and their Committee Chairmen, our thanks for your sup- 
port and promotion of the Library. It is only by your continuing efforts that the 
Library can succeed in being the vehicle for the advancement of Masonic know- 
ledge that it has the capability for. 

As always, the Grand Secretary and his staff have been more than willing to 
provide advice and assistance. Our thanks for their efforts — it is much appreci- 
ated. 

Brethren, there is a wealth of Masonic knowledge available in the books and 
tapes of the Grand Lodge Library. A brief note or phone call will bring a willing 
and prompt response to your request. It is your Library - use it. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

ROBERT S. THROOP. 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE 
LONG RANGE PLANNING COMMITTEE 

This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. H. Neil Britton, Acting 
Chairman, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by 
R.W. Bro. Britton, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master. Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A. F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

It is my privilege to submit this Annual Report on behalf of the Long Range 
Planning Committee. The Committee includes: R. W Bros. C. S. Brooks, A. R. 
Burgess, L. G. Byers, W. J. Finlay. E. M. Jones, G. E. MacDonald. J. C. Piper, W. 
E. Rawson, D. G. Walker, S. R. Whiteley and the writer. We were fortunate in hav- 
ing R. W. Bro. D. C. Bradley present at most of our meetings. 

The Committee is sorry that R. W. Bro. Finlay was unable to continue active- 
ly as Chairman. His untiring efforts at the beginning of the year were the basis of 
any success we may have had, and our appreciation and future good wfshes are 
extended to him. 

Six meetings, together with much work in between, centred on the following 
subjects, as indicated: 



132 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

District Restructuring 

The need for restructuring a number of Districts was identified last year. The 
White Paper — Redistribution of Masonic Districts in the Province of Ontario, 
presented by M. W. Bro. W. R. Pellow, G.M.. was prepared and distributed by the 
Committee to the Districts and Lodges by mid-November. Replies and comments 
were received from Districts. Lodges and individual members. The magnitude 
and nature of the response was such that the Board of General Purposes, on Jan- 
uary 9. 1988. decided that the timetable could not be met. It is understood that the 
District Deputy Grand Masters agreed to submit their respective proposals for 
restructuring before leaving office in July. 1988. It is further understood that fol- 
lowing study of the proposals received, a District Restructuring plan will be pre- 
pared and submitted to the Districts and Lodges for consideration at the Annual 
Communication of Grand Lodge in 1989. 

Regalia 

Because regalia represents such a significant portion of the costs incurred by 
a District, it is of particular interest to the Committee in its consideration of Dis- 
trict Restructuring. Accordingly, a significant amount of time was allotted to the 
investigation of ways and means of keeping these costs manageable. Fortunately 
R. W. Bro. MacDonald. the Chairman of the Regalia Committee, is also a mem- 
ber of our Committee. 

Computerized Voting 

The topic of earlier reporting of election results at the Annual Communica- 
tion of Grand Lodge led to the investigation of computerized voting. The Com- 
mittee is grateful for the cooperation of R.W. Bro. K. L. Whiting. Assistant to the 
Grand Secretary, in attending a meeting when this was discussed. While this 
method of voting appears premature at this time, it is recommended that the 
Committee on Computerization of Grand Lodge address the future availability of 
Computerized Voting being handled by the Grand Lodge computer. 

A further discussion ensued regarding the type of computer as well as soft- 
ware programs under review by Grand Lodge. This Committee recommends that 
Grand Lodge keep the districts and lodges informed of its equipment and pro- 
grams to ensure compatibility and communication between them. 

Grand Lodge and District Long Range Planning Committees 

While Long Range Planning Committees have been appointed by the Board 
of General Purposes annually since 1979. the Committee agrees that it would be 
in the best interests of Freemasonry for each District to have such a Committee. 
However, it is advisable that they have some measure of continuity and that the 
terms of reference and their method of appointment be defined. To this end the 
following is recommended for consideration: 

(A) Grand Lodge Long Range Planning Committee 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I98S 

1. APPOINTMENT 

That a Grand Lodge Long Range Planning Committee 
continue to be established and appointed by the Board of Gen- 
eral Purposes: and further, that consideration be given to estab- 
lishing it as a Standing Committee. 

2. PURPOSE 

The Grand Lodge LRPC shall discuss, consider and iden- 
tify subjects of a long range nature which may affect Freema- 
sonry in our Grand Jurisdiction. In so doing, it shall review and 
assess future requirements of The Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of 
Canada in the Province of Ontario. It shall have a high degree 
of flexibility in recognizing topics which might affect all mem- 
bers of the Craft and the well ruling and governing of our 
Grand Jurisdiction. While much information and opinions 
may be gathered and developed respecting subjects identified 
for long range action, the implementation of any action 
required will normally rest with others as determined by the 
Board of General Purposes. 

3 REPORTING 

The Committee shall keep Minutes of its deliberations and 
shall submit a report annually to the Board of General Pur- 
poses with its recommendations. 

4. STRUCTURE 

The Committee will comprise nine (9) members, each serv- 
ing a term of three (3) years of whom one third or three (3) shall 
be appointed each year. Any Term of office may be terminated 
by a request in writing by either party. In addition to the above 
the Deputy Grand Master shall be ex-officio. a member of this 
Committee. 

(B) District Long Range Planning Committee 

1. APPOINTMENT 

That a District Long Range Planning Committee be 
appointed by the District Deputy Grand Master. 

2. PURPOSE 

The District LRPC shall discuss, consider and identify 
subjects of a long range nature which may affect Freemasonry 
in our Grand Jurisdiction or in the District. 



134 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

3. REPORTING 

The Committee shall keep Minutes of its deliberations and 
shall submit two (2) copies of its report annually to the District 
Deputy Grand Master, who will forward one (1) copy to the 
Grand Lodge LRPC. 

4. STRUCTURE 

The Committee will comprise six (6) members, each serv- 
ing a term of three (3) years of whom one third or two (2) shall 
be appointed each year. Any Term of Office may be terminated 
by a request in writing by either party. 

Every organization, to be successful, must have a clear understanding of its 
objectives. With these in mind, plans must be prepared and continually updated 
as to how to meet those objectives. When accepted, the plans must be imple- 
mented. 

We believe that while our Committee fulfils a useful role, its function will be 
improved as District Long Range Planning Committees are established through- 
out the Jurisdiction and the plans proposed by the Grand Lodge Long Range 
Planning Committee will have the benefit of a much broader basis of input. Plans 
so developed should have a high level of acceptance and their implementation 
facilitated. 

The Committee is confident that Freemasonry will continue to meet the chal- 
lenges and fulfil its purpose in our ever changing society. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 

H. NEIL BRITTON. 

Acting Chairman. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWX 135 

DISPOSITION OF NOTICES OF MOTION 

Part I 

In accordance with the notice of motion duly given, and presented to Grand 
Lodge by R.W. Bro. R. T. Runciman. and subsequently moved by R. W. Bro. 
Runciman and seconded by R.W. Bro. N. E. Byrne, the following amendments 
were approved and adopted. 

Sections 135(h), 136(h) and in all portions of Part IV the words "Grievances and 

Appeals" have been deleted and the word "Discipline" substituted in their 
stead. 

Section 412(a) was amended by adding to the first sentence the words "and shall 
forthwith advise the Grand Secretary in writing." 

Part II 

In accordance with the notice of motion duly given, and presented to Grand 
Lodge by R.W. Bro. C. E. Drew, and seconded by R.W. Bro. N. E. Byrne; and sub- 
sequently amended by V.W. Bro. Lloyd Bittle. seconded by R.W. Bro. E. C. Steen. 
the motion as amended was approved and adopted, as follows: 

Section 89(m) A lodge may in special circumstances apply to the Grand Master 
for a dispensation to waive the requirements of Section 372. 

Section 372 now reads — No lodge shall initiate an applicant earlier than the next 
meeting of the lodge (regular or emergent) following his having been bal- 
loted for and accepted. 

Part III 

In accordance with the notice of motion duly given by R.W. Bro. G. E. Mac- 
Donald, seconded by R.W. Bro. A. G. Broomhead. duly approved and adopted, 
the following was added to the Constitution. 

A. By adding thereto, immediately after Section 394. the following head- 

ing and section. "Two Hundred Year Old Lodge". 

"394.1 A lodge which has attained its two hundredth year of continuous and 
active service and has requested recognition accordingly to the Grand Master 
through the office of the Grand Secretary, after having received the written per- 
mission of the Grand Master shall be entitled, as a special mark of distinction, to 
have the aprons (Master Mason and Installed Master) of its members orna- 
mented with a crest affixed to the lambskin portion of the aprons, centered imme- 
diately below the flap thereof, which conforms to the following specifications: 

(a) The crest shall be 9 cm in diameter with a sky blue embroidery; 

(b) The name and number of the lodge shall appear within the outer rim and 
the inner rim at the top of the crest and the letters "G.R.C." shall appear within 
the outer rim and the inner rim at the bottom of the crest, and 



136 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

(c) Two columns stylized to represent the Roman numeral II shall appear in 
the centre of the crest. The pillars shall be joined together by a scroll on which ap- 
pears the year the lodge was established: 

(d) The form of the crest shall be as set forth in the diagram attached, as 
schedule Form 10;" 

and 
Section 389(g) was amended to read: 

"(g) No emblem or ornamentation, other than as specified in the general 
specifications, shall be used on any apron worn in any Craft Lodge, except that — 

(i) Lodge officers may have the emblem of their office in sky blue, in the cen- 
tre of the apron, and 

(ii) A crest designating a two hundred year old lodge, as set out in Section 
394.1." 

FORM 10 
(Section 394.1) 

TWO HUNDRED YEAR OLD CREST 




INSTALLATION 

The Grand Master requested M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk to conduct the 
Ceremony of Installation. 

M.W. Bro. Polk requested M.W. Bros. R. E. Groshaw and T. J. Arthur 
to assume the offices of Grand Senior Warden and Grand Junior Ward- 
en, and the remaining Past Grand Masters to assist in the Ceremony. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I98X 137 

DISTRICT DEPUTY GRAND MASTERS 

The Grand Secretary read the names of the following brethren who had been 
selected in the various Districts to serve as District Deputy Grand Masters. 

Algoma Eric J. Bozec Hornepayne 

Algoma East Edward J. Finlayson Sault Ste. Marie 

Brant Kenneth R. Goodbrand Paris 

Bruce William G. Kealey Port Elgin 

Chatham J. Donald Johnston Wardsville 

Eastern Leonard M. Fourney Cornwall 

Frontenac Virgil C. Garrett Sharbot Lake 

Georgian Ronald Howard Midhurst 

Grey Ralph H. West Grand Valley 

Hamilton A M. Keith McLean Burlington 

Hamilton B Robert L. McKinnell Stoney Creek 

Hamilton C Clifford M. Tootell Hamilton 

London East Ronald D. Saunders London 

London West Edward Peters London 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Garfield F. Robertson Magnetawan 

Niagara A J. Antony Robertson St. Catharines 

Niagara B Richard J. Armstrong Fort Erie 

Nipissing East Kenneth W. Haggart North Bay 

North Huron Edward V Guy Tiverton 

Ontario A. P. Farncomb Le Gresley Newcastle 

Ottawa 1 Edward J. Hare Nepean 

Ottawa 2 Walter H. Hightower Pembroke 

Peterborough Murray E. Thackeray Roseneath 

Prince Edward Richard W. Verrall Belleville 

St. Lawrence Howard M. Earle Brockville 

St. Thomas David G. Wilson Melbourne 

Sarnia W. Kenneth Jolliffe Strathroy 

South Huron John A. Hamilton Varna 

Sudbury-Manitoulin Angus G. Fudge Sudbury 

Temiskaming Ronald G. Loach Kirkland Lake 

Toronto 1 Dimitrios Papavramidis Scarborough 

Toronto 2 Gerald Grupp Downsview 

Toronto 3 Robert D. Simpson Pickering 

Toronto 4 Andrew M. Gilmour Toronto 

Toronto 5 George McLeish Markham 

Toronto 6 Desmond M. Jowahir Scarborough 

Toronto 7 Ronald G. DeLine Unionville 

Victoria Allan W. White Bobcaygeon 

Waterloo CrerarD. Robertson Stratford 

Wellington Donald Gosling Georgetown 

Western Alfred Allin Atikokan 

Wilson John H. DeHeer Woodstock 

Windsor Donald R. Pardo Wheatley 



138 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

The Grand Master confirmed the selections and directed that they be 
installed and invested: obligation by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards and inves- 
titure by M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey. 



APPOINTMENT OF GRAND CHAPLAIN 

The Grand Master announced the appointment of W. Bro. Michael 
D. H. Farr as the Right Worshipful Grand Chaplain. 



INVESTITURE OF OTHER OFFICERS 

The other Grand Lodge Officers were then invested under the direc- 
tion of M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk: the Grand Senior Warden by M.W. Bro. R. 
E. Groshaw; the Grand Junior Warden by M.W. Bro. A. L. Copeland: the 
Grand Chaplain by M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell: the Grand Treasurer 
by M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies; the Grand Secretary by M.W. Bro. A. L. 
Copeland; and the Grand Registrar by M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk. 

APPOINTED MEMBERS OF THE BOARD 

R.W. Bro. H. Neil Britton Belleville 

VW. Bro. W. Norman Buckingham Burlington 

R.W. Bro. Donald W. Dixon Fonthill 

R.W. Bro. Gerald E. MacDonald Ottawa 

R.W. Bro. Joel C. Piper Salford 

R.W. Bro. Fred J. Satterley London 

R.W. Bro. George G. Wilkes Hamilton 

and for one year 
R.W. Bro. Ralph Green Milton 

APPOINTMENTS TO OFFICE 

Grand Senior Deacon VW.Bro. Alan W. Pearce Burlington 

Grand Junior Deacon VW.Bro. Joseph S. Chamings Thamesford 

Grand Supt. of Works VW.Bro. Edward Campbell-Mcintosh Brampton 

Grand Dir. of Ceremonies .VW.Bro. Robert T. Booth London 

Asst. Grand Secretary VW.Bro. Howard N. Sheppard Warkworth 

Asst. Grand Dir. of Cers VW.Bro. J. Ronald Payette St. Catharines 

Asst. Grand Chaplain VW.Bro. L. Albert Hoppins Merrickville 

Grand Sword Bearer VW.Bro. Roger Mizuguchi Chapleau 

Grand Organist VW.Bro. Elmer W. Lewis Port Dover 

Asst. Grand Organist VW.Bro. John Mcllvenna Scarborough 

Grand Pursuivant VW.Bro. Yen Hong Chapleau 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9SS 

VERY WORSHIPFUL GRAND STEWARDS 



A. E. W. Agar London 

V. E. Blackmore Newbury 

H. Boake Whitby 

A. K. Boehnke Streetsville 

H. F. Bradley St. Catharines 

D. J. Brown Troy 

D. M. Bruce Niagara Falls 

J. L. Bulger Guelph 

J. A. Cathcart Caledon East 

N. G. Christie Willowdale 

H. C. Clark Beamsville 

H. W. Clifford Sleeman 

F L. Cotton London 

A. L. Cumming Paisley 

N. W. Decou Windsor 

D. G. Dell Ingleside 

R. Doherty Weston 

D. W. Dunford Lakefield 

R. A. Durke Toronto 

W. Elliott Mississauga 

E. Ferguson Markham 

L. Ferguson Monkland 

E. Frei Cobourg 

R. Gabriel Sarnia 

C. E. Geen Roslin 

D. Gibson Caledonia 

W. S. Gough Alvinston 

G. E. Gourlay Dunrobin 

M. B. Greenwood Mississauga 

N. O. Haavaldsrud Hornepayne 

R. O. W. Hall Hamilton 

J. A. Hamilton Cochrane 

H. O. J. Hansen Metcalfe 

W. Hepburn Wiarton 

R. W. Hopkins Thunder Bay 



J. G. Hubbard Kingston 

V. C. F Johnson Ravenna 

W. E. Kellett Wallaceburg 

J. C. Kerr Peterborough 

R. B. Lackey Orangeville 

F G. Lawson Athens 

M. A. C. Lockhart Waubaushene 

A. B. MacDonald London 

T J. MacDonald Woodstock 

S. T McKay Niagara Falls 

G. McNiven Ancaster 

D. McLeod Cobalt 

R. W. McMillan Lindsay 

K. M. Marshall Stoney Creek 

J. V. Mathers Toronto 

E. W. Mitchell Mississauga 

D. J. O'Brien Windsor 

H. F Parker Union 

R. L. Parker Sarnia 

W. J. H. Parker Breslau 

C. E. Pearce Hagersville 

J. R. Radcliffe Lucan 

J. K. Raison Portland 

D. W. Reesor Gormley 

H. J. Rickward Kearney 

W. F Riley Hamilton 

S. C. Rowley Fordwich 

F Sercombe Thedford 

D. J. Smithers London 

B. C. Stoddart Sudbury 

W. R. Sutherland London 

R. J. Taylor Woodbridge 

R. D. Tovey Woodstock 

M. A. Townes Coldwater 

W. G. Wright Brantford 



Grand Standard Bearer VW. Bro. T A. Johnson London 

Grand Standard Bearer VW. Bro. F W. Badder Windsor 

Grand Tyler VW. Bro. W. W. Luter Scarborough 

Grand Historian VW. Bro. H.Warren Maitland 



VOTE OF THANKS 



A vote of thanks to the local committee was tendered by the Grand 
Master. 



14<> GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

GUESTS SPEAK 

During the session the following distinguished guests, at the request 
of the Grand Master, addressed the brethren assembled: 

M.W. Bro. William T. Sharp. Grand Master 
Grand Lodge of Indiana 

M.W. Bro. David L. Gibson. Grand Master 
Grand Lodge of British Columbia 

GRAND LODGE CLOSED 

Grand Lodge was declared closed at 11:50 a.m.. Thursday. July 21. 
1988. 

Grand Secretary. 




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170 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

List of Lodges — By Districts 



ALGOMA DISTRICT— (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. E. J. Bozec. Hornepayne 

No. 287— Shuniah Thunder Bay No. 618— Thunder Bay Thunder Bay 

No. 415— Fort William Thunder Bay No. 636— Hornepayne Hornpayne 

No. 453 — Royal Thunder Bay No. 656 — Kenogamisis Geraldton 

No. 499— Port Arthur Thunder Bay No 662— Terrace Bay Terrace Bay 

No. 5 1 1 — Connaught Thunder Bay No. 672 — Superior Red Rock 

No. 584— Kaministiquia Thunder Bay No. 709— Lakehead Thunder Bay 



ALGOMA EAST DISTRICT— (8 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. E. J. Finlayson, Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 412— Keystone Sault Ste. Marie No. 622— Lome Chapleau 

No. 442 — Dyment Thessalon No. 625 — Hatherly Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 469— Algoma Sault Ste. Marie No. 680— Woodland Wawa 

No. 487— Penewobikong Blind River No. 698— Elliot Lake Elliot Lake 



BRANT DISTRICT-(14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. K. R. Goodbrand, Paris 

No. 35 — St. John's Cayuga No. 243 — St. George St. George 

No. 45— Brant Brantford No. 319— Hiram Hagersvillc 

No. 82— St. John's Paris No. 329 — King Solomon Jarvis 

No. 106— Burford Burford No. 505— Lynden Lvnden 

No. 1 1 3— Wilson Waterford No. 508— Ozias Brantlbrd 

No. 121— Doric Brantford No. 515— Reba Brantford 

No. 193— Scotland Oakland No. 519— Onondaga Onondaga 



BRUCE DISTRICT— (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. G. Kealey. Port Elgin 

No. 131— St. Lawrence Southampton No. 393— Forest Chc.sley 

No. 197— Saugeen Cargill No. 396— Cedar Wiarton 

No. 235— Aldworth Chesley No. 429— Port Elgin Southampton 

No. 262— Harriston Harriston No. 431— Moravian Cargill 

No. 315— Clifford Clifford No. 432— Hanover Hanover 

No. 362— Maple Leaf Tara No. 436— Burns Hepworth 



CHATHAM DISTRICT— (15 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. J. D. Johnston, Wardsville 

No. 46— Wellington Chatham No. 336— Highgate Highgate 

No. 245— Tecumseh Thamesville No. 390 — Florence Florence 

No. 255— Sydenham Dresden No. 391— Howard Ridgetown 

No. 267— Parthenon Chatham No. 422— Star of the East Both well 

No. 274 — Kent Blenheim No. 457— Century Merlin 

No. 282 — Lome Glencoe No. 563— Victory Chatham 

No. 312— Pnyx Wallaceburg No. 694— Baldoon Wallaceburg 

No. 327— Hammond Wardsville 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19X8 



EASTERN DISTRICT~(20 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M — R.W. Bro. L. M. Fourney. Cornwall 



No. 21a— Si. Johns Vankleek Hill 

No. 125 — Cornwall Cornwall 

No. 142 — Excelsior Morrisburg 

No. 143 — Friendly Brothers" Iroquois 

No. 186— Plantagenct Ricevillc 

No. 207 — Lancaster Lancaster 

No. 256 — Farran-Ault Inglcside 

No. 320— Chcsterville Chesterville 

No. 383— Henderson Winchester 

No. 41 8— Maxville Maxvillc 



No. 439 — Alexandria Alexandria 

No. 450— Hawkesbury Vankleek Hill 

No. 452 — Avonmorc Monkland 

No. 458— Wales Inglcside 

No. 480 — Williamsburg Winchester 

No. 491— Cardinal Cardinal 

No. 557 — Finch Finch 

No. 5% — Martintown Martintown 

No. 669 — Corinthian Cornwall 

No. 707— Eastern Cornwall 



FRONTENAC DISTRICT— (19 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. V. C. Garrett, Sharbot Lake 



No. 3 — Ancient St. John's Kingston 

No. 9 — Union Napanee 

No. 92— Cataraqui Kingston 

No. 109 — Albion Harrowsmith 

No. 1 19— Maple Leaf Bath 

No. 146 — Prince of Wales Newburgh 

No. 1 57 — Simpson Newboro 

No. 201— Leeds Gananoque 

No. 228— Prince Arthur Odessa 

No. 253 — Minden Kingston 



No. 299— Victoria Centreville 

No. 404 — Lome Tamworth 

No. 441— Westport Westport 

No. 460 — Rideau Seeleys Bay 

No. 497— St. Andrew's Arden 

No. 578 — Queen's Kingston 

No. 585 — Royal Edward Kingston 

No. 621 — Frontenac Sharbot Lake 

U.D. — Limestone Daylight Harrowsmith 



GEORGIAN DISTRICT— (22 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. Howard, Midhurst 



No. 90 — Manito Collingwood 

No. % — Corinthian Barrie 

No. 192— Orillia Orillia 

No. 230— Kerr Barrie 

No. 234 — Beaver Thornbury 

No. 236 — Manitoba Cookstown 

No. 249 — Caledonian Midland 

No. 266 — Northern Light Stayner 

No. 285— Seven Star Alliston 

No. 304 — Minerva Stroud 

No. 348— Georgian Midland 



No. 385 — Spry Beeton 

No. 444 — Nitetis Creemore 

No. 466 — Coronation Elm vale 

No. 467 — Tottenham Tottenham 

No. 470 — Victoria Victoria Harbour 

No. 492— Karnak Orillia 

No. 538— Earl Kitchener Midland 

No. 659— Equity Orillia 

No. 673— Kempenfeldt Barrie 

No. 718— Twin Lakes Orillia 

No. 737— Innisfil Stroud 



GREY DISTRICT— (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. H. West, Grand Valley 



No. 88 — St. George's Owen Sound 

No. 1 37 — Pythagoras Meaford 

No. 200— St. Alban's Mount Forest 

No. 216 — Harris Orangeville 

No. 306 — Durham Durham 

No. 322 — North Star Owen Sound 



No. 333 — Prince Arthur Flesherton 

No. 334 — Prince Arthur Arthur 

No. 377 — Lome Shelburne 

No. 421 — Scott Grand Valley 

No. 449— Dundalk Dundalk 

No. 490— Hiram Markdale 



HAMILTON DISTRICT A— (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. M. K. McLean, Burlington 



No. 6 — Barton Hamilton 

No. 40— St. John's Hamilton 

No. 1 35— St. Clair Milton 

No. 165— Burlington Burlington 

No. 357 — Waterdown Millgrove 

No. 400— Oakville Oakville 

No. 475— Dundum Hamilton 



No. 551 — Tuscan Hamilton 

No. 603— Campbell Campbellville 

No. 639— Beach Stoney Creek 

No. 663— Brant Burlington 

No. 681— Claude M.Kent Oakville 

No. 712 — Trafalgar Oakville 

No. 725— Wellington Square Burlington 



172 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

HAMILTON DISTRICT B— (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. L. McKinnell, Stoney Creek 

No. 7 — Union Grimsby No. 544 — Lincoln Abingdon 

No. 27 — Strict Observance Stoney Creek No. 593 — St. Andrew's Hamilton 

No. 57 — Harmony Binbrook No. 594 — Hillcresl Hamilton 

No. 61 — Acacia Hamilton No. 667 — Composite Hamilton 

No. 62 — Si. Andrew's Caledonia No. 692 — Thomas Hamilton 

No. 166 — Wcnlworth Slonev Creek Simpson Stoney Creek 

No. 185— Enniskillcn .....York No. 714— Battlefield Stoney Creek 

No. 382— Doric Hamilton 

HAMILTON DISTRICT C— (14 Ixxlges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. C. M. Tootell. Hamilton 

No. KM)— Valley Dundas No. 550— Buchanan Hamilton 

No. 272 — Seymour Ancaster No. 555 — Ward rope Hamilton 

No. 291— DulTerin W. Flamboro No. 562— Hamilton Hamilton 

No. 324— Temple Hamilton No. 602— Hugh Murray Hamilton 

No. 495— Electric Hamilton No. 654— Ancient Landmarks Hamilton 

No. 513 — Corinthian Hamilton No. 671 — Westmount Hamilton 

No. 549 — Ionic Hamilton No. 687 — Meridian Ancaster 

LONDON EAST DISTRICT— (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. D. Saunders, London 

No. 20 — St. John's London No. 380 — Union London 

No. 64 — Kilwinning London No. 394 — King Solomon Thamesford 

No. 190— Belmont Belmont No. 399— Moffat Harrietsville 

No. 300 — Mount Olivet Thorndalc No. 597 — Temple London 

No. 344 — Merrill Nilcstown No. 684 — Centennial London 

No. 345 — Nilcstown Nilestown No. 716 — Ionic London 

No. 379 — Middlesex llderton No. 735 — London Daylight London 

LONDON WEST DISTRICT— (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. E. Peters, London 

No. 42 — St. George's London No. 358 — Delaware Valley Delaware 

No. 81— St. John's Mount Brydges No. 378— King Solomon's London 

No. 107— St. Paul's Lambeth No. 388— Henderson llderton 

No. 195— Tuscan London No. 529— Myra Komoka 

No. 209a-St. John's London No. 580— Acacia London 

No. 289— Doric Lobo No. 610— Ashlar London 

No. 330— Corinthian London No. 708— Oakridge London 



MUSKOKA-PARRY SOUND DISTRICT— (8 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. G. P. Robertson, Magnetawan 

No. 352 — Granite Parry Sound No. 423 — Strong Sundridge 

No. 360— Muskoka Bracebridge No. 434 — Algonquin Emsdale 

No. 376 — Unity Huntsville No. 443 — Powassan Powassan 

No. 409— Golden Rule Gravenhurst No. 454 — Corona Burks Falls 



NIAGARA DISTRICT A— (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. J. A. Robertson, St. Catharines 

No. 2 — Niagara Niagara-on-the-Lake No. 296— Temple St. Catharines 

No. 1 5— St. George's St. Catharines No. 338— Dufferin Wellandport 

No. 32 — Amity Dunnville No. 502— Coronation Smithville 

No. 103— Maple Leaf St. Catharines No. 614 — Adanac St. Catharines 

No. 1 15— Ivy Beamsville No. 616— Perfection St. Catharines 

No. 221— Mountain Thorold No. 661— St. Andrew's St. Catharines 

No. 277— Seymour St. Catharines No. 697— Grantham St. Catharines 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 173 

NIAGARA DISTRICT B— (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. J. Armstrong, Fort Erie 

No. 105— St. Mark's Niagara Falls No. 471— King Edward VII Niagara Falls 

No. 168— Merritt Wclland No. 535— Phoenix Fonthill 

No. 169 — Macnab Port Colborne No. 573 — Adoniram Niagara Falls 

No. 254— Clifton Niagara Falls No. 613— Fort Eric Fort Erie 

No. 337— Myrtle Port Robinson No. 615— Dominion Ridgeway 

No. 372 — Palmer Fort Erie No. 626 — Stamford Niagara Falls 

No. 373— Cope-Stone Welland No. 679— Centennial Niagara Falls 

NIPISSING EAST DISTRICT— (8 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — RAN Bro. K. W. Haggart. North Ba> 

No. 405— Mattawa Mattawa No. 485— Haileybury Haileybury 

No 420 — Nipissing North Bav No. 486 — Silver Hailevburs 

No. 447— Sturgeon Falls Sturgeon Fall's No. 507— Elk Lake Elk' Lake 

No. 462— Temiskaming Haileybury No. 617— North Bay North Ba> 

NORTH HI RON DISTRICT— (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. E. V. Guy. Tiverton 

No. 93— Northern Light Kincardine No. 286— Wingham Wingham 

No. 162— Forest Wroxeter No. 303— Blvth Blvth 

No. 184— Old Light Lucknow No. 314— Blair Palmerst'on 

No. 225— Bernard Palmerston No. 331— Fordwich Fordwich 

No. 276 — Teeswater Teeswater No. 341 — Bruce Tiverton 

No. 284— St. John's Brussels No. 568— Hullett Londesboro 

ONTARIO DISTRICT— (15 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. A. P. F. Le Gresley, Newcastle 

No. 17— St. John's Cobourg No. 139— Lebanon Oshawa 

No. 26— Ontario Port Hope No. 270 — Cedar Oshawa 

No. 30 — Composite Whitby No. 325— Orono Orono 

No. 31— Jerusalem Bowmanville No. 428— Fidelity Port Perry 

No. 39 — Mount Zion Brooklin No. 649 — Temple Oshawa 

No. 66 — Durham Newcastle No. 695 — Parkwood Oshawa 

No. 91— Colborne Colborne No. 706— David T.Campbell Whitby 

No. 1 14— Hope Port Hope 

OTTAWA DISTRICT 1— (16 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. E. J. Hare, Nepean 

No. 58— Doric Ottawa No. 476 — Corinthian North Gowcr 

No. 63— St. John's Carlelon Place No. 479— Russell Russell 

No. 147 — Mississippi Almonte No. 5 1 7 — Hazeldean Hazeldean 

No. 148— Civil Service Ottawa No. 558— Sidney Albert Luke Ottawa 

No. 159 — Goodwood Richmond No. 560 — St. Andrew's Ottawa 

No. 23 1 —Lodge of Fidelity Ottawa No. 561 —Acacia Ottawa 

No. 371— Prince of Wales Ottawa No. 665— Temple Ottawa 

No. 465— Carleton Carp No. 736— Edinburgh Ottawa 

OTTAWA DISTRICT 2— (15 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. H. Hightower. Pembroke 

No. 52— Dalhousie Ottawa No. 5 16— Enterprise Bcachburg 

No. 122— Renfrew Renfrew No. 526— Ionic Ottawa 

No. 128— Pembroke Pembroke No. 564— Ashlar Ottawa 

No. 1 77— The Builders Ottawa No. 590— Defenders Ottawa 

No. 196— Madawaska Arnprior No. 595— Rideau Ottawa 

No. 264— Chaudiere Ottawa No. 686— Atomic Deep River 

No. 433— Bonnechere Eganville No. 721 — Bytown Ottawa 

No. 459 — Cobden Cobden 



174 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



PETERBOROUGH DISTRICT— (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. M. E. Thackeray, Roseneath 



No. 101 — Corinthian Peterborough 

No. 126— Golden Rule Campbcllford 

No. 145— J. B. Hall Millhrook 

No. 155 — Peterborough Peterborough 

No. 161— Percy Warkworth 

No. 223 — Norwood Norwood 



No. 313 — Clementi Peterborough 

No. 374— Keenc Kecne 

No. 435— Havelock Havelock 

No. 523— Royal Arthur Peterborough 

No. 633 — Hastings Hastings 

No. 675 — William James Dunlop Peterborough 



PRINCE EDWARD DISTRICT— (17 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. W. Verrall, Belleville 



No. 11— Moira Belleville 

No. 18— Prince Edward Picton 

No. 29— United Brighton 

No. 38— Trent Trenton 

No. 48 — Madoc Madoc 

No. 50 — Consecon Consecon 

No. 69 — Stirling Stirling 

No. 123— Belleville Belleville 

No. 127— Franck Frankford 



No. 164— Star-in-the-East Wellington 

No. 215— Lake Ameliasburg 

No. 222 — Marmora Marmora 

No. 239 — Tweed Tweed 

No. 283— Eureka Belleville 

No. 40 1 — Craig Descronto 

No. 482— Bancroft Bancroft 

No. 666— Temple Belleville 



ST. LAWRENCE DISTRICT— (19 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. H. M. Earle, Brockville 



No. 5 — Sussex Brockville 

No. 14 — True Britons' Perth 

No. 24 — St. Francis Smiths Falls 

No. 28— Mount Zion Kemptville 

No. 55 — Merrickville Merrickville 

No. 74— St. James South Augusta 

No. 85 — Rising Sun Athens 

No. 1 10 — Central Spencerville 

No. 209— Evergreen Lanark 

No. 242— Macoy Mallorytown 



No. 368— Salem Brockville 

No. 370 — Harmony Philipsville 

No. 387— Lansdownc Lansdowne 

No. 389— Crystal Fountain N. Augusta 

No. 416— Lyn Lyn 

No. 489— Osiris Smiths Falls 

No. 504— Otter Lombardy 

No. 556 — Nation Spencerville 

No. 650— Fidelity Toledo 



ST. THOMAS DISTRICT— (11 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. D. G. Wilson, Melbourne 



No. 44 — St. Thomas St. Thomas 

No. 94— St. Mark's Port Stanley 

No. 120— Warren Fingal 

No. 140 — Malahide Aylmer 

No. 171 — Prince of Wales Iona Station 

No. 232 — Cameron Dutton 



No. 302— St. David's St. Thomas 

No. 364 — Dufferin Melbourne 

No. 386— McColl West Lome 

No. 41 1— Rodney Rodney 

No. 546— Talbot St. Thomas 



SARNIA DISTRICT— (21 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. W. K. Jolliffe, Strathroy 



No. 56— Victoria Sarnia 

No. 83— Beaver Strathroy 

No. 1 16— Cassia Thedford 

No. 1 53 — Burns' Wyoming 

No. 158— Alexandra Oil Springs 

No. 194— Petrolia Petroha 

No. 238— Havelock Watford 

No. 260— Washington Petrolia 

No. 263 — Forest Forest 

No. 294 — Moore Corunna 

No. 307— Arkona Arkona 



No. 323— Alvinston Alvinston 

No. 328 — Ionic Napier 

No. 392— Huron Camlachie 

No. 397— Leopold Brigden 

No. 419 — Liberty Sarnia 

No. 425— St. Clair _ Sombra 

No. 437— Tuscan Sarnia 

No. 503 — In wood Inwood 

No. 601— St. Paul Sarnia 

No. 719— Otisippi Sarnia 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 175 

SOUTH HURON DISTRICT— (17 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. J. A. Hamilton, Varna 

No. 33— Mailland Goderich No. 233— Doric Ailsa Craig 

No. 73— St. James St. Marys No. 309— Morning Star Carlow 

No. 84— Clinton Clinton No. 332— Stratford Stratford 

No. 133— Lebanon Forest Exeter No. 456 — Elma Monkton 

No. 141— Tudor Mitchell No. 478— Milverton Milverton 

No. 144— Tecumseh Stratford No. 483— Granton Granton 

No. 154— Irving Lucan No. 574 — Craig Ailsa Craig 

No. 170— Britannia Scaforth No. 609— Tavistock Tavistock 

No. 224— Huron Hcnsall 



SUDBURY-MA1NITOULIN DISTRICT— (9 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. A. G. Fudge, Sudbury 

No. 427— Nickel Sudbury No. 588— National Capreol 

No. 455— Doric Little Current No. 658— Sudbury Sudbury 

No. 472— Gore Bay Gore Bay No. 691— Friendship Sudbury 

No. 527— Espanola Espanola No. 699— Bethel Sudbury 

No. 536— Algonquin Sudbury 



TEMISKAMING DISTRICT— (9 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. G. Loach, kirkland Lake 

No. 506— Porcupine Timmins No. 623 — Doric Kirkland Lake 

No. 528— Golden Beaver Timmins No. 648— Spruce Falls Kapuskasing 

No. 530— Cochrane Cochrane No. 657 — Corinthian Kirkland Lake 

No. 534 — Englehart Englehart No. 704 — Aurum Timmins 

No. 540 — Abitibi Iroquois Falls 



TORONTO DISTRICT 1— (24 Lodges) 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. D. Papavramidis, Scarborough 

No. 229— Ionic Brampton No. 632 — Long Branch Toronto 

No. 356— River Park Streetsville No. 640 — Anthony Sayer Etobicoke 

No. 426 — Stanley Toronto No. 645— Lake Shore Etobicoke 

No. 474 — Victoria Toronto No. 652— Memorial Toronto 

No. 501— Connaught Etobicoke No. 674— South Gate Port Credit 

No. 524 — Mississauga Port Credit No. 685— Jos. A. Hearn Port Credit 

No. 525— Temple Toronto No. 689— Flower City Brampton 

No. 548 — General Mercer Toronto No. 710 — Unity Brampton 

No. 565— Kilwinning Toronto No. 727— Mount Moriah Brampton 

No. 566 — King Hiram Toronto No. 733 — Anniversary Brampton 

No. 619 — Runnymede Toronto No. 734 — West Gate Streetsville 

No. 630 — Prince of Wales Toronto No. 738 — Chinguacousy Brampton 



TORONTO DISTRICT 2— (19 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. G. Grupp, Downsview 

No. 305— Humber Weston No. 599— Mt. Dennis Weston 

No. 346— Occident Toronto No. 600— Maple Leaf Etobicoke 

No. 369— Mimico Etobicoke No. 605— Melita Thornhill 

No. 510— Parkdale Etobicoke No. 655— Kingsway Etobicoke 

No. 522— Mt. Sinai Toronto No. 664 — Sunnylea Etobicoke 

No. 531— High Park Thornhill No. 677— Coronation Weston 

No. 575— Fidelity Toronto No. 682— Astra Weston 

No. 582— Sunnyside Toronto No. 703— Lodge of the Pillars Weston 

No. 583— Transportation Toronto No. 7 15— Islington Etobicoke 

No. 587— Patricia Thornhill 



176 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



TORONTO DISTRICT 3— (17 lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. D. Simpson, Pickering 



No. 16 — St. Andrew's Toronto 

No. 25 — Ionic Toronto 

No. 75 — St. Johns Toronto 

No. 136— Richardson Stouffville 

No. 218— Stevenson Markham 

No. 220— Zeredatha Uxbridge 

No. 316 — Doric Toronto 

No. 339— Orient Toronto 

No. 343 — Georgina Toronto 



No. 424— Doric Pickering 

No. 473— Beaches Scarborough 

No. 567 — St. Aidan's Scarborough 

No. 612— Birch ClilT Scarborough 

No. 620— Bay of Quintc Thornhill 

No. 637 — Caledonia Toronto 

No. 720— Confederation Scarborough 

No. 729— Friendship Pickering 



TORONTO DISTRICT 4— (18 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. A. M. Gilmour, Toronto 



No. 87 — Markham Union Markham 

No. 269 — Brougham Union Claremont 

No. 430 — Acacia Toronto 

No. 494— Riverdale Toronto 

No. 520 — Coronati Markham 

No. 532 — Canada Toronto 

No. 543 — Imperial Toronto 

No. 545 — John Ross Robertson Toronto 

No. 552 — Queen City Toronto 



No. 576 — Mimosa Toronto 

No. 647 — Todmordcn Toronto 

No. 651 — Denton ia Toronto 

No. 653— Scarboro Scarborough 

No. 670— West Hill Scarborough 

No. 683 — Wexford Scarborough 

No. 693— East Gate Scarborough 

No. 705— Universe Scarborough 

No. 71 1— Progress Toronto 



TORONTO DISTRICT 5— (16 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. G. McLeish, Markham 



No. 22 — King Solomon's Toronto 

No. 23— Richmond Richmond Hill 

No. 65— Rehoboam Etobicoke 

No. 79 — Simcoe Bradford 

No. 86— Wilson Toronto 

No. 97 — Sharon Queensville 

No. 99 — Tuscan Newmarket 

No. 247— Ashlar Toronto 



No. 326— Zetland Toronto 

No. 438 — Harmony Thornhill 

No. 481 — Corinthian Newmarket 

No. 577— St. Clair Thornhill 

No. 581 — Harcourt Toronto 

No. 629 — Grenville Toronto 

No. 702— Lodge of Fellowship Richmond Hill 

No. 726 — Andor Gero Etobicoke 



TORONTO DISTRICT 6— (16 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. D. M. Jowahir, Scarborough 



No. 129 — Rising Sun Aurora 

No. 1 56— York Toronto 

No. 265— Patterson Thornhill 

No. 512— Malone Mt. Albert 

No. 542 — Metropolitan Toronto 

No. 553— Oakwood Toronto 

No. 591— North Gate Pickering 

No. 592 — Fairbank Toronto 



No. 606— Unity Etobicoke 

No. 607 — Golden Fleece Toronto 

No. 634 — Delta Aurora 

No. 638— Bedford Toronto 

No. 646— Rowland Mt. Albert 

No. 676— Kroy Thornhill 

No. 696 — Harry L. Martvn Toronto 

No. 717— Willowdale Richmond Hill 



TORONTO DISTRICT 7— (26 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. R. G. IK- Line. Unionville 



No. 54— Vaughan Maple 

No. 98— True Blue Bolton 

No. 1 18— Union Schomberg 

No. 292— Robertson King 

No. 31 1 — Blackwood Woodbridge 

No. 367 — St. George Toronto 

No. 384— Alpha Toronto 

No. 410— Zeta Toronto 

No. 468— Peel Caledon East 

No. 4% — University Toronto 

No. 514— St. Albans Thornhill 

No. 533 — Shamrock Toronto 

No. 537— Ulster Toronto 



No. 541 — Tuscan Toronto 

No. 547— Victory Markham 

No. 559— Palestine Toronto 

No. 570 — Dufferin Toronto 

No. 571 — Antiquity Toronto 

No. 572— Mizpah Woodbridge 

No. 586 — Remembrance Thornhill 

No. 589— Grey Thornhill 

No. 61 1 — Huron-Bruce Toronto 

No. 635 — Wellington Toronto 

No. 643— Cathedral Toronto 

No. 644 — Simcoe Toronto 

No. 713 — Bridgewood Woodbridge 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 177 

VICTORIA DISTRICT— (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. A. W. White, Bobcaygeon 

No. 77 — Faithful Brethren Lindsay No. 440 — Arcadia Minden 

No. 268 — Vcrulam Bobcaygeon No. 451 — Somerville Kinmount 

No. 354 — Brock Cannington No. 463 — North Entrance Haliburton 

No. 375 — Lornc Omemee No. 464 — King Edward Sunderland 

No. 398— Victoria Kirkfield No. 477— Harding Woodvillc 

No. 406— Spry Fenelon Falls No. 498— King George V Coboconk 

No. 408— Murray Beavcrton No. 608— Gothic Lindsay 



WATERLOO DISTRICT— (17 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. C. D. Robertson. Stratford 

No. 72— Alma Cambridge No. 539— Waterloo Waterloo 

No. 151 — Grand River Waterloo No. 628 — Glenrose Elmira 

No. 1 72— Ayr Ayr No. 690— Temple Waterloo 

No. 205 — New Dominion Baden No. 722 — Concord Cambridge 

No. 257— Gait Cambridge No. 723— Brotherhood Waterloo 

No. 279— New Hope Cambridge No. 728— Cambridge Cambridge 

No. 297— Preston Cambridge No. 730 — Heritage Cambridge 

No. 318— Wilmot Baden No. 731— Otto Klolz Cambridge 

No. 509— Twin City Waterloo 



WELLINGTON DISTRICT— (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. D. Gosling, Georgetown 

No. 180— Speed Guelph No. 321— Walker Georgetown 

No. 203 — Irvine Fergus No. 347 — Mercer Fergus 

No. 219 — Credit Georgetown No. 361 — Waverley Guelph 

No. 258— Guelph Guelph No. 688— Wyndha'm Guelph 

No. 271— Wellington Erin No. 724 — Trillium Guelph 

No. 295 — Concstogo Drayton No. 732 — Friendship Georgetown 



WESTERN DISTRICT— (10 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. A. Allin, Atikokan 

No. 414— Pequonga Kenora No. 484— Golden Star Dryden 

No. 417— Keewatin Kecwatin No. 518— Sioux Lookout Sioux Lookout 

No. 445— Lake of the Woods Kenora No. 631— Manitou Emo 

No. 446— Granite Fort Francis No. 660— Chukuni Red Lake 

No. 461— Ionic Rainy River No. 668— Atikokan Atikokan 



WILSON DISTRICT— (23 Lodges) 

D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. J. H. DeHeer, Woodstock 

No. 10— Norfolk Simcoc No. 217— Frederick Delhi 

No. 37— King Hiram Ingersoll No. 237— Vienna Vienna 

No. 43— King Solomon's Woodstock No. 250 — Thistle Embro 

No. 68— St. John's Ingersoll No. 259— Springfield Springfield 

No. 76— Oxford Woodstock No. 261— Oak Branch Inncrkip 

No. 78— King Hiram Tillsonburg No. 359— Vittoria Vittoria 

No. 104— St. John's Norwich No. 569— Doric Lakeside 

No. 108— Blenheim Innerkip No. 624— Dereham Mt. Elgin 

No. 149— Erie Port Dover No. 678— Mercer Wilson Woodstock 

No. 174— Walsingham Port Rowan No. 700 — Corinthian Kintore 

No. 178— Plattsville Plattsville No. 701— Ashlar Tillsonburg 

No. 181— Oriental Vienna 



17S 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



WINDSOR DISTRICT— (19 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. — R.W. Bro. D. R. Pardo, Wheal lev 



No. 34— Thistle Amherstburg 

No. 41— St.Georgcs Kingsvillc 

No. 47 — Great Western Windsor 

No. 290— Leamington Leamington 

No. 395— Parvaim Comber 

No. 402— Central Essex 

No. 403— Windsor Windsor 

No. 413— Naphtali Tilbury 

No. 448 — Xcnophon Whcatley 

No. 488— King Edward Harrow 



No. 5<X)— Rose Windsor 

No. 52 1 —Ontario Windsor 

No. 554— Border Cities Windsor 

No. 579— Harmony Windsor 

No. 598 — Dominion Windsor 

No. 604— Palace Windsor 

No. 627— Pclec Pelcc Island 

No. 641— Garden Windsor 

No. 642— St. Andrcw*s Windsor 



RECAPITULATION 



Algoma District 12 Lodges 

Algoma East District 8 Lodges 

Brant District 14 Lodges 

Bruce District 12 Lodges 

Chatham District 15 Lodges 

Eastern District 20 Lodges 

Frontenac District 19 Lodges 

Georgian District 22 Lodges 

Grey District 12 Lodges 

Hamilton District A 14 Lodges 

Hamilton District B 14 Lodges 

Hamilton District C 14 Lodges 

London East District 14 Lodges 

London West District 14 Lodges 

Muskoka-Parry Sound District 8 Lodges 

Niagara District A 14 Lodges 

Niagara District B 14 Lodges 

Nipissing East District 8 Lodges 

North Huron District 12 Lodges 

Ontario District 15 Lodges 

Ottawa District 1 16 Lodges 

Ottawa District 2 15 Lodges 



Peterborough District 12 Lodges 

Prince Edward District 17 Lodges 

St. Lawrence District 19 Lodges 

St. Thomas District 1 1 Lodges 

Sarnia District 21 Lodges 

South Huron District 17 Lodges 

Sudbury-Manitoulin District 9 Lodges 

Tcmiskaming District 9 Lodges 

Toronto District I 24 Lodges 

Toronto District 2 19 Lodges 

Toronto District 3 17 Lodges 

Toronto District 4 18 Lodges 

Toronto District 5 16 Lodges 

Toronto District 6 16 Lodges 

Toronto District 7 26 Lodges 

Victoria District 14 Lodges 

Waterloo District 17 Lodges 

Wellington District 12 Lodges 

Western District 10 Lodges 

Wilson District 23 Lodges 

Windsor District 19 L odges 

652 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



179 



LODGES, ALPHABETICALLY 



No. ami Name 



District and Location 



No. anil Name 



District ami Location 



540 Ahilibi Temiskaming. Iroquois Falls 550 

61 Acacia Hamilton B. Hamilton 177 

430 Acacia Toronto 4. Toronto 106 

561 Acacia Ottawa 1. Ottawa 165 

5S0 Acacia London West. London 436 

614 Adanac Niagara A. St. Catharines 153 

573 Adoniram Niagara B. Niagara Falls 721 

109 Albion Frontenac. Harrowsmith 637 

235 Aldworth Bruce. Cheslcy 249 

158 Alexandra Sarnia. Oil Springs 728 

439 Alexandria Eastern. Alexandria 232 

469 Algoma Algoma East. Sault Ste. Marie 603 

434 Algonquin Musk.-Parry So.. Emsdale 532 

536 Algonquin Sud.-Manitoulin. Sudbury 491 

72 Alma Waterloo. Cambridge 465 

384 Alpha Toronto 7. Toronto 1 16 

323 Alvinston Sarnia. Alvinston 92 

32 Amity Niagara A. Dunnvillc 643 

654 Ancient Landmarks Hamilton C. Hamilton 270 

3 Ancient St. John's Frontenac. Kingston 3% 

726 AndorGero Toronto 5. Etobicoke 679 

733 Anniversary Toronto 1. Brampton 684 

640 Anthony Sayer Toronto 1. Etobicoke 110 

571 Antiquity Toronto 7. Toronto 402 

440 Arcadia Victoria. Minden 457 

307 Arkona Sarnia. Arkona 264 

247 Ashlar Toronto 5. Toronto 320 

564 Ashlar Ottawa 2. Ottawa 738 

610 Ashlar London West. London 660 

701 Ashlar Wilson. Tillsonburg 148 

682 Astra Toronto 2. Weston 68 1 

668 Atikokan Western. Atikokan 313 

686 Atomic Ottawa 2. Deep River 3 1 5 

704 Aurum Temiskaming. Timmins 254 

452 Avonmore Eastern. Monkland 84 

172 Ayr Waterloo. Ayr 459 

694 Baldoon Chatham. Wallacebure 530 

482 Bancroft Prince Edward. Bancroft 91 

6 Barton Hamilton A. Hamilton 30 

714 Battlefield Hamilton B. Stoney Creek 667 

620 BayofQuinte Toronto 3. Thornhill 722 

639 Beach Hamilton A. Stoney Creek 295 

473 Beaches Toronto 3. Scarborough 720 

83 Beaver Sarnia. Strathroy 501 

234 Beaver Georgian. Thornbury 511 

638 Bedford Toronto 6. Toronto 50 

123 Belleville Prince Edward. Belleville 373 

190 Belmont London East. Belmont % 

225 Bernard North Huron. Palmerston 101 

699 Bethel Sud.-Manitoulin. Sudbury 330 

612 Birch Cliff Toronto 3. Scarborough 476 

311 Blackwood Toronto 7. Woodbridge 481 

314 Blair North Huron. Palmerston 513 

108 Blenheim Wilson. I nnerkip 657 

303 Blyth North Huron. Blyth 669 

433 Bonnechere Ottawa 2. Eganville 700 

554 Border Cities Windsor, Windsor 125 

45 Brant Brant, Brantford 454 

663 Brant Hamilton A. Burlington 520 

713 Bridgewood Toronto 7. Woodbridge 466 

170 Britannia South Huron. Seaforth 502 

354 Brock Victoria. Cannington 677 

723 Brotherhood Waterloo. Waterloo 401 

269 Brougham Union Toronto 4. Claremont 574 

341 Bruce North Huron. Tiverton 219 



Buchanan Hamilton C. Hamilton 

Builders (The) Ottawa 2. Ottawa 

Burford Brant. Burford 

Burlington Hamilton A. Burlington 

Burns Bruce. Hepworth 

Burns' Sarnia. Wyoming 

Bytown Ottawa 2. Ottawa 

Caledonia Toronto 3. Toronto 

Caledonian Georgian. Midland 

Cambridge Waterloo. Cambridge 

Cameron St. Thomas. Dutton 

Campbell Hamilton A. Campbellville 

Canada Toronto 4. Toronto 

Cardinal Eastern. Cardinal 

Carleton Ottawa l.Carp 

Cassia Sarnia. Thedford 

Cataraqui Frontenac. Kingston 

Cathedral Toronto 7. Toronto 

Cedar Ontario. Oshawa 

Cedar Bruce. Wiarton 

Centennial Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

Centennial London East. London 

Central St. Lawrence. Spencerville 

Central Windsor. Essex 

Century Chatham. Merlin 

Chaudierc Ottawa 2. Ottawa 

Chestervillc Eastern. Chesterville 

Chinguacousy Toronto 1. Brampton 

Chukuni Western. Red Lake 

Civil Service Ottawa I.Ottawa 

Claude M. Kent Hamilton A.Oakville 

Clement i Peterborough. Peterborough 

Clifford Bruce. Clifford 

Clifton Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

Clinton South Huron. Clinton 

Cobden Ottawa 2. Cobden 

Cochrane Temiskaming. Cochrane 

Colborne Ontario. Colborne 

Composite Ontario. Whitby 

Composite Hamilton B. Hamilton 

Concord Waterloo. Cambridge 

Conestogo Wellington. Drayton 

Confederation Toronto 3. Scarborough 

Connaught Toronto 1. Etobicoke 

Connaught Algoma. Thunder Bay 

Consecon Prince Edward. Consecon 

Cope-Stone Niagara B. Welland 

Corinthian Georgian. Barrie 

Corinthian Peterborough. Peterborough 

Corinthian London West London 

Corinthian Ottawa 1. North Gower 

Corinthian Toronto 5. Newmarket 

Corinthian Hamilton C. Hamilton 

Corinthian... Temiskaming, Kirkland Lake 

Corinthian Eastern, Cornwall 

Corinthian Wilson, Kintore 

Cornwall Eastern, Cornwall 

Corona Musk.-Parry So.. Burks Falls 

Coronati Toronto 4, Markham 

Coronation Georgian, Elmvale 

Coronation Niagara A. Smithville 

Coronation Toronto 2, Weston 

Craig Prince Edward, Deseronto 

Craig South Huron. Ailsa Craig 

Credit Wellington. Georgetown 



ISO 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



No. ami Name 



District and Location No and Name 



District and Location 



389 Crystal Fountain St. Lawrence. N. Augusta 257 

52 Dalhousie Ottawa 2. Ottawa 641 

706 David T.Campbell Ontario. Whitby 548 

590 Defenders Ottawa 2. Ottawa 348 

358 Delaware Valley... London West. Delaware 343 

634 Delta Toronto 6. Aurora 628 

65 1 Dentonia Toronto 4. Toronto 528 

624 Dereham Wilson. Mount Elgin 607 

598 Dominion Windsor. Windsor 126 

615 Dominion Niagara B. Ridgewav 409 

58 Doric Ottawa 1. Ottawa 484 

121 Doric Brant. Brantford 159 

233 Doric South Huron. Ailsa Craig 472 

289 Doric London West. Lobo 608 

316 Doric Toronto 3. Toronto 1 5 1 

382 Doric Hamilton B. Hamilton 352 

424 Doric Toronto 3. Pickering 446 

455 Doric Sud.-Manitoulin. Little Current 697 

569 Doric Wilson. Lakeside 483 

623 Doric Temiskaming. Kirkland Lake 47 

291 DulTerin Hamilton C. W. Flamboro 629 

338 Duffcrin Niagara A. Wellandport 589 

364 DulTerin St. Thomas. Melbourne 258 

570 Duffcrin Toronto 7. Toronto 485 

449 Dundalk Grey. Dundalk 562 

475 Dundurn Hamilton A. Hamilton 327 

66 Durham Ontario. Newcastle 432 

306 Durham Grey. Durham 581 

442 Dyment Algoma East. Thessalon 477 

538 Earl Kitchener Georgian. Midland 57 

707 Eastern Eastern. Cornwall 370 

693 East Gate Toronto 4. Scarborough 438 

736 Edinburgh Ottawa I. Ottawa 579 

495 Electric Hamilton C. Hamilton 216 

507 Elk Lake Nipissing East. Elk Lake 262 

698 Elliot Lake Algoma East. Elliot Lake 6% 

456 Elma South Huron. Monkton 633 

534 Englchart Temiskaming. Englehart 625 

185 Enniskillcn Hamilton B. York 238 

516 Enterprise Ottawa 2. Beachburg 435 

659 Equitv Georgian. Orillia 450 

149 Erie...'. Wilson. Port Dover 517 

527 Espanola Sud.-Manitoulin. Espanola 383 

283 Eureka Prince Edward. Belleville 388 

209 Evergreen St. Lawrence. Lanark 730 

142 Excelsior Eastern. Morrisburg 336 

592 Fairbank Toronto 6. Toronto 531 

77 Faithful Brethren Victoria. Lindsay 594 

256 Farran-Ault Eastern. Ingleside 319 

428 Fidelity Ontario. Port Perry 490 

575 Fidelity Toronto 2. Toronto 1 14 

650 Fidelity St. Lawrence. Toledo 636 

557 Finch Eastern. Finch 391 

390 Florence Chatham. Florence 602 

689 FlowerCity Toronto 1. Brampton 568 

331 Fordwich North Huron. Fordwich 305 

162 Forest North Huron. Wroxeter 224 

263 Forest Sarnia. Forest 392 

393 Forest Bruce. Cheslcy 611 

613 Fori Erie Niagara B. Fort Erie 543 

415 Fort William Algoma. Thunder Bay 737 

127 Franck Prince Edward. Frankford 503 

217 Frederick Wilson. Delhi 25 

143 Friendly Brothers* Eastern. Iroquois 229 

691 Friendship Sud.-Manitoulin. Sudbury 328 

729 Friendship Toronto 3. Pickering 461 

732 Friendship Wellington. Georgetown 526 

621 Frontenac Frontenac. Sharbot Lake 549 



Gait Waterloo. Cambridge 

Garden Windsor. Windsor 

General Mercer Toronto I.Toronto 

Georgian Georgian. Midland 

Georgina Toronto 3. Toronto 

Glenrose Waterloo. Elmira 

Golden Beaver Temiskaming. Timmins 

Golden Fleece Toronto 6. Toronto 

Golden Rule Peterborough. Campbellford 

Golden Rule Musk-Parry So.. Gravenhurst 

Golden Star Western. Dryden 

Goodwood Ottawa I. Richmond 

Gore Bay Sud.-Manitoulin. Gore Bay 

Gothic Victoria. Lindsay 

Grand River Waterloo. Waterloo 

Granite Musk-Parry So.. Parry Sound 

Granite Western. Fort Frances 

Grantham Niagara A. St. Catharines 

Granton South Huron. Granton 

Great Western Windsor. Windsor 

Grenville Toronto 5. Toronto 

Grey Toronto 7. Thornhill 

Guelph Wellington. Guelph 

Haileyhury Nipissing East. Haileybury 

Hamilton Hamilton C. Hamilton 

Hammond Chatham. Wardsville 

Hanover Bruce. Hanover 

Harcourt Toronto 5. Toronto 

Harding Victoria. Woodvillc 

Harmony Hamilton B. Binbrook 

Harmony St. Lawrence. Philipsvillc 

Harmony Toronto 5. Thornhill 

Harmony Windsor. Windsor 

Harris Grey. Orangcville 

Harriston Bruce. Harriston 

Harry L. Martyn Toronto 6. Toronto 

Hastings Peterborough. Hastings 

Hatherly Algoma East. Sault Ste. Marie 

Havelock Sarnia. Watford 

Ha velock Peterborough. Havelock 

Hawkcsbury Eastern. Vanklcek Hill 

Hazeldean Ottawa 1. Hazcldean 

Henderson Eastern. Winchester 

Henderson London West. Ilderton 

Heritage Waterloo. Cambridge 

Highgatc Chatham. Highgate 

High Park Toronto 2. Thornhill 

Hillcrcst Hamilton B. Hamilton 

Hiram Brant. Hagersvillc 

Hiram Grey. Markdale 

Hope Ontario. Port Hope 

Horncpayne Algoma. Horncpayne 

Howard Chatham. Ridgetown 

Hugh Murray Hamilton C. Hamilton 

Hullett North Huron. Londesboro 

Humber Toronto 2. Weston 

Huron South Huron. Hensall 

Huron Sarnia. Camlachie 

Huron-Bruce Toronto 7. Toronto 

Imperial Toronto 4. Toronto 

Innisfil Georgian. Stroud 

Inwood Sarnia. Inwood 

Ionic Toronto 3. Toronto 

Ionic Toronto 1. Brampton 

Ionic Sarnia. Napier 

Ionic Western. Rainy River 

Ionic Ottawa 2. Ottawa 

Ionic Hamilton C. Hamilton 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



181 



No. and Name 



District ami Location 



No. and Name 



District and Location 



716 Ionic London East. London 512 

203 Irvine Wellington. Fergus 90 

154 Irving South Huron. Lucan 236 

715 Islington Toronto 2. Etobicokc 631 

115 Ivy Niagara A. Bcamsvillc 103 

31 Jerusalem Ontario. Bowmanville I 19 

545 John Ross Robertson Toronto 4. Toronto 362 

685 Joseph A. Hcarn Toronto I. Pt. Credit 600 

145 J. B. Hall Peterborough. Millbrook X7 

5S4 Kaministiquiii Algoma. Thunder Bav 222 

492 Kamak Georgian. Orillia 596 

374 Kccnc Peterborough. Kccnc 405 

417 Keewatin Western. Keewatin 418 

673 Kempenfeldl Georgian. Barric 386 

656 Kcnogamisis Algoma. Geraldton 605 

274 Kent Chatham. Blenheim 652 

230 Kerr Georgian. Barric 347 

412 Keystone Algoma East. Sault Ste. Marie 678 

64 Kilwinning London East. London 687 

565 Kilwinning Toronto I.Toronto 55 

464 King Edward Victoria. Sunderland 344 

488 King Edward Windsor. Harrow 168 

471 King Edward VII. Niagara B.Niagara Falls 542 

498 King George V Victoria. Coboconk 379 

37 King Hiram Wilson. Ingersoll 478 

78 King Hiram Wilson. Tillsonburg 369 

566 King Hiram Toronto I. Toronto 576 

329 King Solomon Brant. Jarvis 253 

394 King Solomon.. London East. Thamesford 304 

22 King Solomon's Toronto 5. Toronto 524 

43 King Solomon's Wilson. Woodstock 147 

378 King Solomon's London West. London 572 

655 Kingsway Toronto 2. Etobicokc 399 

676 Kroy Toronto 6. Thornhill 11 

215 Lake Prince Edward. Ameliasburg 294 

709 Lakehead Algoma. Thunder Bay 431 

445 Lake of the Woods Western. Kenora 309 

645 Lake Shore Toronto I. Etobicokc 221 

207 Lancaster Eastern. Lancaster 599 

387 Lansdowne St. Lawrence. Lansdowne 727 

290 Leamington Windsor. Leamington 300 

139 Lebanon Ontario. Oshawa 522 

133 Lebanon Forest South Huron. Exeter 28 

201 Leeds Frontenac. Gananoquc 39 

397 Leopold Sarnia. Brigden 408 

419 Liberty Sarnia. Sarnia 360 

U.D. Limestone Daylight 529 

Frontenac. Harrowsmith 337 

544 Lincoln Hamilton B. Abingdon 413 

702 Lodge of Fellowship 556 
Toronto 5. Richmond Hill 588 

231 Lodge of Fidelity Ottawa 1. Ottawa 205 

703 Lodge of the Pillars Toronto 2. Weston 279 

735 London Daylight London East. London 2 

632 Long Branch Toronto 1. Toronto 427 

282 Lome Chatham. Glencoe 345 

375 Lome Victoria. Omemee 420 

377 Lome Grey. Shelburne 444 

404 Lome Frontenac. Tamworth 10 

622 Lome Algoma East. Chapleau 617 

416 Lyn St. Lawrence. Lyn 463 

505 Lynden Brant. Lynden 591 

169 Macnab Niagara B. Port Colborne 322 

242 Macoy St. Lawrence. Mallorytown 93 

1% Madawaska Ottawa 2. Arnprior 266 

48 Madoc Prince Edward. Madoc 223 

33 Maitland South Huron. Goderich 261 

140 Malahide St. Thomas. Aylmer 708 



Malone Toronto 6. Ml. Albert 

Manito Georgian. Collingwood 

Manitoba Georgian. Cookstown 

Manitou Western. Emo 

Maple Leaf Niagara A. St. Catharines 

Maple Leaf Frontenac. Bath 

Maple Leaf Bruce. Tara 

Maple Leaf Toronto 2. Etobicokc 

Markham Union Toronto 4. Markham 

Marmora Prince Edward. Marmora 

Martintown Eastern. Martintown 

Maltawa Nipissing East. Mattawa 

Maxvillc Eastern. Maxvillc 

McColl St. Thomas. West Lome 

Melita Toronto 2. Thornhill 

Memorial Toronto 1. Toronto 

Mercer Wellington. Fergus 

Mercer Wilson Wilson. Woodstock 

Meridian Hamilton C. Ancaster 

Merrickville St. Lawrence. Merrickvillc 

Merrill London East. Nilestown 

Merritt Niagara B. Wclland 

Metropolitan Toronto 6. Toronto 

Middlesex London East. Ilderton 

Milverton South Huron. Monkton 

Mimico Toronto 2. Etobicokc 

Mimosa Toronto 4. Toronto 

Minden Frontenac. Kingston 

Minerva Georgian. Stroud 

Mississauga Toronto I. Port Credit 

Mississippi Ottawa 1. Almonte 

Mizpah Toronto 7. Woodbridgc 

Moffat London East. Harrietsville 

Moira Prince Edward. Belleville 

Moore Sarnia. Corunna 

Moravian Bruce. Cargill 

Morning Star South Huron. Carlow 

Mountain Niagara A. Thorold 

Mt. Dennis Toronto 2. Weston 

Mt. Moriah (The) Toronto 1. Brampton 

Mt. Olivet London East. Thomdale 

Mt. Sinai Toronto 2. Toronto 

Mt. Zion St. Lawrence. Kemptville 

Mt. Zion Ontario. Brooklin 

Murray Victoria. Beaverton 

Muskoka Musk. -Parry So.. Bracebridge 

Myra London West. Komoka 

Myrtle Niagara B. Port Robinson 

Naphtali Windsor. Tilbury 

Nation St. Lawrence. Spencerville 

National Sud.-Manitoulin. Capreol 

New Dominion Waterloo. Baden 

New Hope Waterloo. Cambridge 

Niagara. ..Niagara A. Niagara-on-the-Lake 

Nickel Sud.-Manitoulin. Sudbury 

Nilestown London East. Nilestown 

Nipissing Nipissing East North Bay 

Nitetis Georgian. Creemore 

Norfolk Wilson. Simcoe 

North Bay Nipissing East. North Bay 

North Entrance Victoria. Haliburton 

North Gate Toronto 6. Pickering 

North Star Grey. Owen Sound 

Northern Light.. North Huron. Kincardine 

Northern Light Georgian, Stayner 

Norwood Peterborough. Norwood 

Oak Branch Wilson. Innerkip 

Oakridge London West. London 



is: 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



No. and Name 



Districl anil Location 



No. anil Name 



Districl anil Location 



400 Oakvillc Hamilton A. Oakvillc 292 

553 Oak wood Toronto 6. Toronto 41 1 

346 Occident Toronto 2. Toronto 500 

IS4 Old Light North Huron. Lucknow 646 

519 Onondaga Brant. Onondaga 453 

26 Ontario Ontario. Pod Hope 523 

52 1 Ontario Windsor. Windsor 5S5 

339 Orient Toronto 3. Toronto 619 

181 Oriental Wilson. Vienna 479 

192 Orillia Georgian. Orillia 567 

325 Orono Ontario. Orono 2(H) 

489 Osiris St. Lawrence. Smiths Falls 514 

719 Otisippi Sarnia. Sarnia 16 

504 Otter St. Lawrence. Lombardv 62 

731 Otto Klotz (The) Waterloo. Cambridge 497 

76 Oxford Wilson. Woodstock 560 

508 Ozias Brant. Brantford 593 

604 Palace Windsor. Windsor 642 

559 Palestine Toronto 7. Toronto 661 

372 Palmer Niagara B. Fort Erie 135 

510 Parkdalc Toronto 2. Etobicoke 425 

695 Parkwood Ontario. Oshawa 577 

267 Parthenon Chatham. Chatham 302 

395 Parvaim Windsor. Comber 24 

587 Patricia Toronto 2. Thornhill 243 

265 Patterson Toronto 6. Thornhill 367 

468 Peel Toronto 7. Caledon East 15 

627 Pelee Windsor. Pclee Island 41 

128 Pembroke Ottawa 2. Pembroke 42 

487 Pcnewobikong... Algoma East. Blind River 88 

414 Pequonga Western. Kenora 73 

161 Percy Peterborough. Warkworth 74 

616 Perfection Niagara A. St. Catharines 17 

155 Peterborough Peterborough. Peterborough 20 

194 Petrolia Sarnia. Pctrolia 21a 

535 Phoenix Niagara B. Fonthill 35 

186 Plantagenet Eastern. Riceville 40 

178 Plattsville Wilson. Plattsville 63 

312 Pnyx Chatham. Wallaceburg 68 

506 Porcupine Temiskaming. Timmins 75 

499 Port Arthur Algoma. Thunder Bay 81 

429 Port Elgin Bruce. Southampton 82 

443 Powassan Musk.-Parry So.. Powassan 104 

297 Preston Waterloo. Cambridge 209a 

228 Prince Arthur Frontenac. Odessa 284 

333 Prince Arthur Grey. Flesherton 131 

334 Prince Arthur Grey. Arthur 94 

18 Prince Edward Prince Edward. Picton 105 

146 Prince of Wales Frontenac. Newburgh 601 

171 Prince of Wales St. Thomas. lona Sta 107 

371 PrinceofWales Ottawa I.Ottawa 44 

630 PrinceofWales Toronto I.Toronto 368 

711 Progress Toronto 4. Toronto 197 

137 Pythagoras Grey. Meaford 653 

552 Queen City Toronto 4. Toronto 193 

578 Queen's Frontenac. Kingston 421 

515 Reba Brant. Brantford 285 

65 Rehoboam Toronto 5. Etobicoke 272 

586 Remembrance Toronto 7. Thornhill 277 

122 Renfrew Ottawa 2. Renfrew 533 

136 Richardson Toronto 3. Stouffville 97 

23 Richmond Toronto 5. Richmond Hill 287 

460 Rideau Frontenac. Seeleys Bay 558 

595 Rideau Ottawa 2. Ottawa 486 

85 Rising Sun St. Lawrence. Athens 79 

129 Rising Sun Toronto 6. Aurora 644 

356 RiverPark Toronto 1. Streetsville 157 

494 Riverdale Toronto 4. Toronto 518 



Robertson Toronto 7. King City 

Rodney St. Thomas. Rodney 

Rose Windsor. Windsor 

Rowland Toronto 6. Mt. Albert 

Royal Algoma. Thunder Bay 

Royal Arthur Peterborough. Peterborough 

Royal Edward Frontenac. Kingston 

Runnymede Toronto I.Toronto 

Russell Ottawa I. Russell 

St. Aidan's Toronto 3. Scarborough 

St. Alban's Grey. Ml. Forest 

St. Albans Toronto 7. Thornhill 

St. Andrew's Toronto 3. Toronto 

St. Andrew's Hamilton B. Caledonia 

St. Andrew's Frontenac. Arden 

St. Andrew's Ottawa I . Ottawa 

St. Andrew's Hamilton B. Hamilton 

Si. Andrew's Windsor. Windsor 

St. Andrew's Niagara A St. Catharines 

St. Clair Hamilton A. Milton 

St. Clair Sarnia. Sombra 

St. Clair Toronto 5. Thornhill 

Si. David's St. Thomas. St. Thomas 

St. Francis St. Lawrence. Smiths Falls 

St. George Brant. St. George 

St. George Toronto 7. Toronto 

St. George's Niagara A. St. Catharines 

St. George's Windsor. Kingsville 

St. George's....: London West. London 

St. George's Grey. Owen Sound 

St. James South Huron. St. Marys 

St. James St. Lawrence. S. Augusta 

St. John's Ontario. Cobourg 

Si. John's London East. London 

St. John's Eastern. Vankleck Hill 

St. John's Brant. Cayuga 

St. John's Hamilton A. Hamilton 

St. John's Ottawa I.Carleton Place 

St. John's Wilson. Ingersoll 

St. Johns Toronto 3. Toronto 

St. John's London West. Mt. Brydges 

St. John's Brant. Paris 

St. John's Wilson. Norwich 

St. John's London West. London 

St. Johns North Huron. Brussels 

St. Lawrence Bruce. Southampton 

St. Mark's St. Thomas. Port Stanley 

St. Mark's Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

St. Paul Sarnia. Sarnia 

St. Paul's London West. Lambeth 

St. Thomas St. Thomas. St. Thomas 

Salem St. Lawrence. Brockville 

Saugcen Bruce. Cargill 

Scarboro Toronto 4. Scarborough 

Scotland Brant. Oakland 

Scott Grey. Grand Valley 

Seven Star Georgian. Alliston 

Seymour Hamilton C. Ancastcr 

Seymour Niagara A. St. Catharines 

Shamrock Toronto 7. Toronto 

Sharon Toronto 5. Queensville 

Shuniah Algoma. Thunder Bay 

Sidney Albert Luke Ottawa I.Ottawa 

Silver Nipissing East. Haileybury 

Simcoe Toronto 5. Bradford 

Simcoe Toronto 7. Toronto 

Simpson Frontenac. Newboro 

Sioux Lookout Western. Sioux Lookout 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



183 



No. and Name 



District anil Location No. and Name 



District and Location 



451 Somerville Victoria. Kinmount 

674 South Gate Toronto I. Port Credit 

ISO Speed Wellington. Guelph 

259 Springfield Wilson. Springfield 

64S Spruce Falls 

Temiskaming. Kapuskasing 

385 Spry Georgian. Bceton 

406 Spry Victoria. Fenelon Falls 

626 Stamford Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

426 Stanley Toronto 1. Toronto 

164 Star-in-lhe-East 

Prince Edward. Wellington 

422 Star of the East Chatham. Bothwell 

218 Stevenson Toronto 3. Markham 

69 Stirling Prince Edward. Stirling 

332 Stratford South Huron. Stratford 

27 Strict Observance 

Hamilton B. Stoney Creek 

423 Strong Musk-Parry So.. Sundridge 

447 Sturgeon Falls 

Nipissing East. Sturgeon Falls 

658 Sudbury Sud.-Manitoulin. Sudbury 

664 Sunnylea Toronto 2. Etobicoke 

582 Sunnyside Toronto 2. Toronto 

672 Superior Algoma. Red Rock 

5 Sussex St. Lawrence. Brockvillc 

255 Sydenham Chatham. Dresden 

546 Talbot St. Thomas. St. Thomas 

609 Tavistock South Huron. Tavistock 

144 Tecumseh South Huron. Stratford 

245 Tecumseh Chatham. Thamesville 

276 Teeswater North Huron. Teeswater 

462 Temiskaming... Nipissing East. Haileybury 

296 Temple Niagara A. St. Catharines 

324 Temple Hamilton C. Hamilton 

525 Temple Toronto I.Toronto 

597 Temple London East. London 

649 Temple Ontario. Oshawa 

665 Temple Ottawa I.Ottawa 

666 Temple Prince Edward. Belleville 

690 Temple Waterloo. Waterloo 

662 Terrace Bay Algoma. Terrace Bay 

34 Thistle Windsor. Amherstburg 

250 Thistle Wilson. Embro 

692 Thomas Hamilton Simpson 

Hamilton B. Stoney Creek 

618 Thunder Bay Algoma. Thunder Bay 

647 Todmordcn Toronto 4. Toronto 

467 Tottenham Georgian. Tottenham 

712 Trafalgar Hamilton A. Oakville 

583 Transportation Toronto 2. Toronto 

38 Trent Prince Edward. Trenton 

724 Trillium Wellington. Guelph 

98 True Blue Toronto 7. Bolton 

14 True Briton's St. Lawrence. Perth 

141 Tudor South Huron. Mitchell 

99 Tuscan Toronto 5. Newmarket 

195 Tuscan London West. London 

437 Tuscan Sarnia. Sarnia 

541 Tuscan Toronto 7. Toronto 

551 Tuscan Hamilton A. Hamilton 



239 Tweed Prince Edward. Tweed 

509 Twin City Waterloo. Waterloo 

718 Twin Lakes Georgian. Orillia 

537 Ulster Toronto 7. Toronto 

7 Union Hamilton B. Grimsby 

9 Union Frontenac. Napanee 

1 18 Union Toronto 7. Schomhcrg 

380 Union London East. London 

29 United Prince Edward. Brighton 

376 Unity Musk. -Parry So.. Huntsville 

606 Unity Toronto 6. Etobicoke 

710 Unity Toronto 1. Brampton 

705 Universe Toronto 4. Scarborough 

496 Universitv Toronto 7. Toronto 

1(H) Valley Hamilton C. Dundas 

54 Vaughan Toronto 7. Maple 

268 Verulam Victoria. Bobcaygeon 

56 Victoria Sarnia. Sarnia 

299 Victoria Frontenac. Centreville 

398 Victoria Victoria. Kirkficld 

470 Victoria Georgian. Victoria Harbour 

474 Victoria Toronto I.Toronto 

547 Victory Toronto 7. Markham 

563 Victory Chatham. Chatham 

237 Vienna Wilson. Vienna 

359 Vittoria Wilson. Vittoria 

458 Wales Eastern. Inglcside 

321 Walker Wellington. Georgetown 

174 Walsingham Wilson. Port Rowan 

555 Wardrope Hamilton C. Hamilton 

120 Warren St. Thomas. Fingal 

260 Washington Sarnia. Petrolia 

357 Waterdown Hamilton A. Millgrovc 

539 Waterloo Waterloo. Waterloo 

361 Waverlcy Wellington. Guelph 

46 Wellington Chatham. Chatham 

271 Wellington Wellington. Erin 

635 Wellington Toronto 7. Toronto 

725 Wellington Square Hamilton A Burlington 

166 Wentworth Hamilton B. Stoney Creek 

734 West Gate Toronto 1. Strectsville 

670 West Hill Toronto 4. Scarborough 

671 Westmount Hamilton C. Hamilton 

441 Wcstport Frontenac. Westport 

683 Wexford Toronto 4. Scarborough 

675 William James Dunlop 

Peterborough. Peterborough 

480 Williamsburg Eastern. Winchester 

717 Willowdale Toronto 6. Richmond Hill 

318 Wilmot Waterloo. Baden 

86 Wilson Toronto 5. Toronto 

113 Wilson Brant. Waterford 

403 Windsor Windsor. Windsor 

286 Wingham North Huron. Wingham 

680 Woodland Algoma East. Wawa 

688 Wyndham Wellington. Guelph 

448 Xcnophon Windsor. Wheatley 

1 56 York Toronto 6. Toronto 

220 Zeredatha Toronto 3. Uxbridge 

410 Zeta Toronto 7. Toronto 

326 Zetland Toronto 5. Toronto 



IS4 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



LODGES BY LOCATION 



Location Name ami No. 

Abingdon Lincoln 544 

\ils;i Craig Craig 574 

Ailsa Craig Doric 233 

Muxandria Alexandria 439 

Mlislon Seven Star 285 

Almonte Mississippi 147 

\l\ inston Alvinsion 323 

\mcliasburg Lake 2 1 5 

Amherst burg Thistle 34 

Aneaster Meridian 6S7 

Aneaster Seymour 272 

Arden St. Andrew's 497 

Arkona Arkona 307 

Am prior Madawaska 196 

Arthur Prince Arthur 334 

Athens Rising Sun 85 

Atikokan Atikokan 668 

Aurora Delta 634 

Aurora Rising Sun 129 

Avlmer Malahide 140 

Avr Ayr 172 

Baden Wilmot 3 IX 

Baden New Dominion 205 

Bancroft Bancroft 482 

Barrie Corinthian 96 

Barrie Kempenfeldt 673 

Barrie Kerr 230 

Bath Maple Leaf 1 19 

Beachburg Enterprise 516 

Beamsville Ivy 1 15 

Beaverton Murray 408 

Beeton Spr\ 385 

Belleville Eureka 283 

Belleville Moira II 

Belleville Belleville 123 

Belleville Temple 666 

Belmont Belmont 190 

Binbrook Harmony 57 

Blenheim Kent 274 

Blind River Penewobikong 487 

Blyth Blyth 303 

Bobcavgeon Verulam 268 

Bolton True Blue 98 

Bothwell Star of the East 422 

Bowmanville Jerusalem 31 

Bracebridge Muskoka 360 

Bradford Simcoe 79 

Brampton Chinguacousy 738 

Brampton Flower City 689 

Brampton Flower City 689 

Brampton Ionic 229 

Brampton Mount Moriah (The) 727 

Brampton Unity 710 

Brantford Brant 45 

Brantford Doric 121 

Brantford Ozias 508 

Brantford Reba 515 

Brigden Leopold 397 

Brighton United 29 

Brockville Salem 368 

Brock ville Sussex 5 

Brooklin Mount Zion 39 

Brussels St. John's 284 

Burford Burford 106 

Burks Falls Corona 454 



Location 



Name and No. 



Burlington Brant 663 

Burlington Burlington 165 

Burlington Wellington Square 725 

Calcdon Fast Peel 468 

Caledonia St. Andrew's 62 

Cambridge Alma 72 

Cambridge Cambridge 728 

Cambridge Concord 722 

Cambridge Gait 257 

Cambridge (The) Heritage 730 

Cambridge New Hope 27° 

Cambridge (The) Otto Klotz 731 

Cambridge Preston 297 

Campbelllbrd (iolden Rule 126 

Campbellville Campbell 603 

Camlachie Huron 392 

Cannington Brock 354 

Capreol National 588 

Cardinal Cardinal 491 

Cargill Moravian 431 

Cargill Saugeen 197 

Carleton Place St. John's 63 

Carlow Morning Star 309 

Carp Carleton 465 

Cay uga St. John's 35 

Centreville Victoria 299 

Chapleau Lome 622 

Chatham Parthenon 267 

Chatham Victory 563 

Chatham Wellington 46 

Cheslev Aldworth 235 

Chesley Forest 393 

Chesterville Chesterville 320 

Claremont Brougham Union 269 

Clifford Clifford 315 

Clinton Clinton 84 

Cobden Cobden 459 

Cobourg St. John's 17 

Cohoconk King George V 498 

Cochrane Cochrane 530 

Colborne Colborne 91 

Collingwood Manito 90 

Comber Parvaim 395 

Consecon Consecon 50 

Cookstown Manitoba 236 

Cornwall Corinthian 669 

Cornwall Cornwall 125 

Cornwall Eastern 707 

Corunna Moore 294 

Creemore Nitetis 444 

Deep River Atomic 686 

Delaware Delaware Valley 358 

Delhi Frederick 217 

Deseronto Craig 401 

Drayton Conestogo 295 

Dresden Sydenham 255 

Drvden Golden Star 484 

Dundalk Dundalk 449 

Dundas Valley 100 

Dunn ville Amity 32 

Durham Durham 306 

Dutton Cameron 232 

Egan ville Bonnechere 433 

Elk Lake Elk Lake 507 

Elliot Lake Elliot Lake 698 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19X8 



185 



Location 



Name and No. 



Location 



Name and No. 



I I ni i r. i Glenrose 628 

H in \. lie Coronation 466 

1 mhro Thistle 250 

Kmo Manitou 631 

Kmsdale Algonquin 434 

Englehart Englehart 534 

F.rin Wellington 271 

Kspanola Espanola 527 

Essex Central 402 

Ktobicoke Andor Gero 726 

Ktobicoke Anthony Saver 640 

Ktobicoke Connaught 501 

Ktobicoke Islington 715 

Ktobicoke Kingsway 655 

Ktobicoke Lake Shore 645 

Ktobicoke Maple Leaf 600 

Ktobicoke M i m i c o 369 

Ktobicoke Parkdale 510 

Ktobicoke Rehoboam 65 

Ktobicoke Sunny lea 664 

Ktobicoke Unity 606 

Exeter Lebanon Forest 133 

Kenelon Kails Spry 406 

Fergus Irvine 203 

Fergus Mercer 347 

Kmch Finch S57 

Fingal Warren 120 

Klesherton Prince Arthur 333 

Florence Florence 390 

Fonthill Phoenix 535 

Fordwich Fordwich 331 

Forest Forest 263 

Fort Erie Fort Erie 613 

Fort Erie Palmer 372 

Fort Frances Granite 446 

Frank ford Franck 127 

(iananoque Leeds 201 

Georgetown Credit 219 

Georgetown Friendship 732 

Georgetown Walker 321 

Cieraldton Kenogamisis 656 

Glencoe Lome 282 

Goderich Maitland 33 

Gore Bav Gore Bav 472 

Grand Valley Scott 421 

Granton Granton 483 

Gravenhurst Golden Rule 409 

Grimsbv Union 7 

Guelph' Guelph 258 

Guelph Speed 180 

Guelph Trillium 724 

Guelph Waverlev 361 

Guelph Wyndham 688 

Hagersville Hiram 319 

Haileybury Haileybury 485 

Haileybury Silver 486 

Haileybury Temiskaming 462 

Haliburton North Entrance 463 

Hamilton Acacia 61 

Hamilton Ancient Landmarks 654 

Hamilton Barton 6 

Hamilton Buchanan 550 

Hamilton Composite 667 

Hamilton Corinthian 513 

Hamilton Doric 382 

Hamilton Dundurn 475 

Hamilton Electric 495 

Hamilton Hamilton 562 



Hamilton Hillcrest 594 

Hamilton Hugh Murray 602 

Hamilton Ionic 549 

Hamilton St. Andrew's 593 

Hamilton St. John's 40 

Hamilton Temple 324 

Hamilton Tuscan 551 

Hamilton Wardrope 555 

Hamilton Westmount 671 

Hanover Hanover 432 

Harrietsville Moffat 399 

Harnston Harriston 262 

Harrow King Edward 488 

Harrowsmith Albion 109 

Harrow-smith Limestone Daylight U.D. 

Hastings Hastings 633 

Havelock Havelock 435 

Ha/eldean Hazeldean 517 

Hensall Huron 224 

Hepworth Burns 436 

Highgate Highgate 336 

Hornepayne Hornepayne 636 

Huntsville Unity 376 

llderton Henderson 388 

llderton Middlesex 379 

Ingersoll King Hiram 37 

Ingersoll St. John's 68 

Ingleside Farran-Ault 256 

Ingleside Wales 458 

Innerkip Blenheim 108 

Innerkip Oak Branch 261 

Inwood In wood 503 

lona Station Prince of Wales 171 

Iroquois Friendly Brothers' 143 

Iroquois Falls Abitibi 540 

Jarvis King Solomon 329 

Kapuskasing Spruce Falls 648 

Keene Keene 374 

Keewatin Keewatin 417 

Kemptville Mount Zion 28 

Kenora Lake of the Woods 445 

Kenora Pequonga 414 

Kincardine Northern Light 93 

King City Robertson 292 

Kingston Ancient St. John's 3 

Kingston Cataraqui 92 

Kingston Minden 253 

Kingston Queen's 578 

Kingston Royal Edward 585 

Kingsville St. George's 41 

Kinmount Somerville 451 

Kintore Corinthian 700 

Kirkfield Victoria 398 

Kirkland Lake Corinthian 657 

Kirkland Lake Doric 623 

Komoka Myra 529 

Lakeside Doric 569 

Lambeth St. Paul's 107 

Lanark Evergreen 209 

Lancaster Lancaster 207 

Lansdowne Lansdowne 387 

Leamington Leamington 290 

Lindsay Faithful Brethren 77 

Lindsay Gothic 608 

Little Current Doric 455 

Lobo Doric 289 

Lombardy Otter 504 

Londesboro Hullett 568 



IS6 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



Location Name and No. 

London Acacia 580 

London Ashlar 610 

London Centennial 684 

London Corinthian 330 

London Ionic 716 

London Kilwinning 64 

London King Solomon's 378 

London London Daylight 735 

London Oak ridge 708 

London St. George's 42 

London St. John's 20 

London St. John's 209a 

London Temple 597 

London Tuscan 195 

London Union 380 

Lucan Irving 154 

Lucknow Old Light 184 

Lyn Lyn 416 

Lynden Lynden 505 

Madoc Madoc 48 

Mallorytown Macoy 242 

Maple Vaughan 54 

Markdale Hiram 490 

Markham Coronati 520 

Markham Markham Union 87 

Markham Stevenson 218 

Markham Victory 547 

Marmora Marmora 222 

Martintown Martintown 596 

Mattawa Mattawa 405 

Maxville Maxville 418 

Meaford Pythagoras 137 

Melhourne Dufferin 364 

Merlin Century 457 

Merrick ville Merrick ville 55 

Midland Caledonian 249 

Midland Earl Kitchener 538 

Midland Georgian 348 

Millhrook J. B. Hall 145 

Millgrove Waterdown 357 

Milton St. Clair 135 

Minden Arcadia 440 

Mitchell Tudor 141 

Monkland Avonmore 452 

Monkton Elma 456 

Monklon Milverton 478 

Morrisburg Excelsior 142 

Mount Albert Malone 512 

Mount Albert Rowland 646 

Mount Brydges St. John's 81 

Mount Elgin Dereham 624 

Mount Forest St. Alban's 200 

Napanee Union 9 

Napier Ionic 328 

Newboro Simpson 157 

Newburgh Prince of Wales 146 

Newcastle Durham 66 

Newmarket Corinthian 481 

Newmarket Tuscan 99 

Niagara-on-the-Lake Niagara 2 

Niagara Falls Adoniram 573 

Niagara Falls Centennial 679 

Niagara Falls Clifton 254 

Niagara Falls King Edward VII 471 

Niagara Falls St. Mark's 105 

Niagara Falls Stamford 626 

Nilestown Merrill 344 

Nilestown Nilestown 345 



Location Name and No. 

North Augusta Crystal Fountain 389 

North Bav Nipissing 420 

North Bay North Bay 617 

North Gower Corinthian 476 

Norwich St. John's 104 

Norwood Norwood 223 

Oakland Scotland 193 

Oakville Claude M. Kent 681 

Oakville Oakville 400 

Oakville Trafalgar 712 

Odessa Prince Arthur 228 

Oil Springs Alexandra 158 

Omemee Lome 375 

Onondaga Onondaga 519 

Orangeville Harris 216 

Orillia Equitv 659 

Orillia Karnak 492 

Orillia Orillia 192 

Orillia Twin Lakes 718 

Orono Orono 325 

Oshawa Cedar 270 

Oshawa Lebanon 139 

Oshawa Parkwood 695 

Oshawa Temple 649 

Ottawa Acacia 561 

Ottawa Ashlar 564 

Ottawa (The) Builders 177 

Ottawa Bytown 721 

Ottawa Chaudiere 264 

Ottawa Civil Service 148 

Ottawa Dalhousie 52 

Ottawa Defenders 590 

Ottawa Doric 58 

Ottawa Edinburgh 736 

Ottawa Ionic 526 

Ottawa Lodge of Fidelity 231 

Ottawa Prince of Wales 371 

Ottawa Rideau 595 

Ottawa .- St. Andrew's 560 

Ottawa Sidney Albert Luke 558 

Ottawa Temple 665 

Owen Sound North Star 322 

Owen Sound St. George's 88 

Palmerston Bernard 225 

Palmerston Blair 314 

Paris St. John's 82 

Parrv Sound Granite 352 

Pelee Island Pelee 627 

Pembroke Pembroke 128 

Perth True Briton's 14 

Peterborough dementi 313 

Peterborough Corinthian 101 

Peterborough Peterborough 155 

Peterborough Royal Arthur 523 

Peterborough William James Dunlop 675 

Petrolia Petrolia 194 

Petrolia Washington 260 

Philipsville Harmony 370 

Pickering Doric 424 

Pickering Friendship 729 

Pickering North Gate 591 

Picton Prince Edward 18 

Plattsville Plattsville 178 

Port Credit Joseph A. Hearn 685 

Port Credit Mississauga 524 

Port Credit South Gate 674 

Port Colborne Macnab 169 

Port Dover Erie 149 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9XX 



1X7 



Location Name and No. 

Port Hope Hope 1 14 

Port Hope Ontario 26 

Port Pern Fidelity 42X 

Port Robinson Myrtle 337 

Port Rowan Walsingham 174 

Port Stanley St. Mark's 94 

Powassan Powassan 443 

Queensville Sharon 97 

Rainy River Ionic 461 

Red Lake Chukuni 660 

Red Rock Superior 672 

Renfrew Renfrew 122 

Riceville Plantagenet 1X6 

Richmond Goodwood I 59 

Richmond Hill Lodge of Fellowship 702 

Richmond Hill Richmond 23 

Richmond Hill Willowdale 717 

Ridgetown Howard 391 

Ridge way Dominion 615 

Rodnev.." Rodnev 41 1 

Russell Russell 479 

St. Catharines Adanac 614 

St. Catharines Grantham 697 

St. Catharines Maple Leaf 103 

St. Catharines Perfection 616 

St. Catharines St. Andrew's 661 

St. Catharines St. George's 15 

St. Catharines Seymour 277 

St. Catharines Temple 296 

St. George St. George 243 

St. Marys St. James 73 

St. Thomas St. David's 302 

St. Thomas St. Thomas 44 

St Thomas Talbot 546 

Sarnia Liberty 419 

Sarnia Otisippi 719 

Sarnia St. Paul 601 

Sarnia Tuscan 437 

Sarnia Victoria 56 

Sault Ste. Marie Algoma 469 

Sault Ste. Marie Hatherh 625 

Sault Ste. Marie Keystone 412 

Sea Thorough Beaches 473 

Scarborough Birch Cliff 612 

Scarborough Confederation 720 

Scarborough East Gate 693 

Scarborough St. Aidan's 567 

Scarborough Scarboro 653 

Scarborough Universe 705 

Scarborough West Hill 670 

Scarborough Wexford 683 

Sehomberg Union 1 IX 

Seaforth Britannia 170 

Seeleys Bay Rideau 460 

Sharhot Lake Frontenac 621 

Shelburne Lome 377 

Simcoe Norfolk 10 

Sioux Lookout Sioux Lookout 518 

Smiths Falls Osiris 489 

Smiths Falls St. Francis 24 

Smithville Coronation 502 

Sombra St. Clair 425 

Southampton Port Elgin 429 

Southampton St. Lawrence 131 

South Augusta St. James 74 

Spencerville Central 110 

Spencerville Nation 556 

Springfield Springfield 259 



Location Name and No. 

Sta\ncr Northern Light 266 

Stirling Stirling 69 

Stones Creek Battlefield 714 

Stone\ Creek Beach 639 

Slonev Creek Strict Observance 27 

Stoney Creek Thomas Hamilton Simpson 692 

Stone} Creek Wentworth 166 

Stouffville Richardson 136 

Stratford Stratford 332 

Stratford Tecumseh 144 

Slrathrov Beaver 83 

Streetsville River Park 356 

Streelsville West Gate 734 

Stroud Innisfil 737 

Stroud Minerva 304 

Sturgeon Falls Sturgeon Falls 447 

Sudbury Algonquin 536 

Sudhurv Bethel 699 

Sudbury Friendship 691 

Sudbury Nickel 427 

Sudbury Sudbury 658 

Sunderland King Edward 464 

Sund ridge Strong 423 

Tamworth Lome 404 

Tara Maple Leaf 362 

Tavistock Tavistock 609 

Teeswater Teeswaler 276 

Terrace Bay Terrace Bay 662 

Thamesford King Solomon 394 

Thamesville Tecumseh 245 

Thedford Cassia 1 16 

Thessalon Dyment 442 

Thornburs Beaver 234 

Thorndale Mount Olivet 300 

Thornhill Bay of Quinte 620 

Thornhill Grey 5X9 

Thornhill Harmonv 43X 

Thornhill High Park 531 

Thornhill Kroy 676 

Thornhill Melit'a 605 

Thornhill Patricia 5X7 

Thornhill Patterson 265 

Thornhill Remembrance 586 

Thornhill St. Alban's 514 

Thornhill St. Clair 577 

Thorold Mountain 221 

Thunder Bay Connaught 511 

Thunder Bay Fort William 415 

Thunder Bay Kaministiquia 584 

Thunder Bay Lakehead 709 

Thunder Bay Port Arthur 499 

Thunder Bay Royal 453 

Thunder Bay Shuniah 287 

Thunder Bay Thunder Bay 618 

Tilbury Naphtafi 413 

Tillsonburg Ashlar 701 

Tillsonhurg King Hiram 78 

Timmins Aurum 704 

Timmins Golden Beaver 528 

Timmins Porcupine 506 

Tiverton Bruce 341 

Toledo Fidelity 650 

Toronto Acacia 430 

Toronto Alpha 384 

Toronto Antiquity 571 

Toronto Ashlar 247 

Toronto Bedford 638 

Toronto Caledonia 637 



188 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



Location 



Name and No. 



Location 



Name anil No. 



Toronto Canada 532 

Toronto Cathedral 643 

Toronto Dentonia 651 

Toronto Doric 316 

Toronto Dufferin 570 

Toronto Fairbank 592 

Toronto Fidelity 575 

Toronto Georgina 343 

Toronto General Mercer 548 

Toronto Golden Fleece 607 

Toronto Grenville 629 

Toronto Harcourt 581 

Toronto Ham L. Martyn 6% 

Toronto Huron-Bruce 61 1 

Toronto Imperial 543 

Toronto Ionic 25 

Toronto King Solomon's 22 

Toronto Kilwinning 565 

Toronto King Hiram 566 

Toronto lohn Ross Robertson 545 

Toronto Long Branch 632 

Toronto Memorial 652 

Toronto Metropolitan 542 

Toronto Mimosa 576 

Toronto Ml. Sinai 522 

Toronto Oak wood 553 

Toronto Occident 346 

Toronto Orient 339 

Toronto Palestine 559 

Toronto Prince of Wales 630 

Toronto Progress 71 1 

Toronto Queen City 552 

Toronto Riverdale 494 

Toronto Runny mede 619 

Toronto St. Andrew's 16 

Toronto St. George 367 

Toronto St. Johns 75 

Toronto Shamrock 533 

Toronto Simcoe 644 

Toronto Stanley 426 

Toronto Sunnyside 582 

Toronto Temple 525 

Toronto Todmorden 647 

Toronto Transportation 583 

Toronto Tuscan 541 

Toronto Ulster 537 

Toronto University 496 

Toronto Victoria 474 

Toronto Wellington 635 

Toronto Wilson 86 

Toronto York 156 

Toronto Zeta 410 

Toronto Zetland 326 

Tottenham Tottenham 467 

Trenton Trent 38 

Tweed Tweed 239 

Uxbridge Zeredatha 220 



Vankleek Hill Hawkesbun 450 

Vankleek Hill St. John's 21a 

Victoria Harbour Victoria 470 

Vienna Oriental 181 

Vienna Vienna 237 

Vittoria Vittoria 359 

Wallaceburg Baldoon 694 

Wallaceburg Pnyx 312 

Wardsville Hammond 327 

W ark worth Perc\ 161 

Waterford Wilson I 13 

Waterloo Brotherhood 723 

Waterloo Grand River 151 

Waterloo Temple 690 

Waterloo Twin City 509 

Waterloo Waterloo 539 

Watford Havelock 238 

Wawa Woodland 680 

Wetland Cope-Stone 373 

Welland Merrill 168 

Wellandport Dufferin 338 

Wellington Slar-in-the-Fasl 164 

West Flamboro Dufferin 291 

West Lome MeColl 3X6 

Weston Astra 682 

Weston Coronation 677 

Weston Hum her 305 

Weston Lodge of the Pillars 703 

Weston Mount Dennis 599 

Weslporl Westporl 441 

Whealley Xenophon 448 

Whitbv Composite 30 

Whitby David T. Campbell 706 

Wiarlon Cedar 396 

Winchester Henderson 383 

Winchester Williamsburg 480 

Windsor Border Cities 554 

Windsor Dominion 598 

Windsor Garden 641 

Windsor Great Western 47 

Windsor Harmony 579 

Windsor Ontario 521 

Windsor Palace 604 

Windsor Rose 500 

Windsor St. Andrew's 642 

Windsor Windsor 403 

Wingham Wingham 286 

Woodbridge Blackwood 31 1 

Woodbridge Bridgewood 713 

Woodbridge Mizpah 572 

Woodstock King Solomon's 43 

Woodstock Mercer Wilson 678 

Woodstock Oxford 76 

Woodville Harding 477 

Wroxeter Forest 162 

Wyoming Burns' 153 

York Enniskillen 185 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19X8 

DEATHS 1987 



ISM 



2 — W. A. Greaves. W. T. Morgan. 

G. A. Harris. W. L. M. Sccord 
3 — G. C. Folger. G. MeCorquoclale. 

H. Rasmussen. C. W. Stymesl. 

E. A. Lower. J. Brown. J. O. Vrooman. 
W. J. Woodman. W. H. Kaves. 

W H. Hooper. W. R. McRae. J. O Cliff 
5— W. Leith. W. J. Wilson. G. H. Rawson. 

R. H. Olsen. J. Everett. J. Timpany. 

C. D. Vaughan. R. R. Seotl. 

G. T. Fulford. J. A. Hurlburt 
6 — H. Lawrence. H. G. Long. S. Milminger. 

W. J. McGilvcry. E. R. W. Seymour. 

R. Game. W. W. Avison. J. S. Duncan 
7— R. Jordan. H. G. Brownlee. N. H. Stuart. 

W. VanAsperen 
9— C. H. Knight. L. E VanLuven. 

R. W. Lucas. W. R. Box. J. Laffcrty. 

F. A. Henderson 

10— G. H. Pleasance. G. F. Anger. 

W. J. Beadle. A. E. Neidrauer. 

W. G. Smith. W. H. Richardson. 

J. D. Price. L. C. O'Connor. A. R. Abel 
II— J. E. Wadsworth. J. M. Boyd. 

C. M. Cawker. G. S. Pound. 
W. C. Calvert. L. C Balcman. 

F. Crosgrev. G. McKillop. J. C. HolT 
14— J. O. Black. J. R. Coutts. A. C. Fowler. 

J. C. Holmes. J A. Lynn. K. W. Carter. 
E. D. Purdon 
15— F. A. Cornelius. W. A. Darker. 
A. Aldridge. L. Wright. H. Horslcy. 

G. E. Gill. L. Herzog. E. F. Furncss 
16 — J. C. Dalton. A. Domm. 

W. E. Sutherland. W. Berry. 

G. L. Tomlin. H E Paul 
17— S. H. Jacobs. E. Drew. E. R. Mollis. 

H. Bivcns. T. C. Staples. E. B. Kelly 
18— J. C. Decker 

20— F. B. King. W. Orchard. S. E. Filer 
21a -K. McKenzie. D. D. McLcod 
22 — C. A. Anderson. J. F. Winton. 

L. B. Pcnnock 
23— R. P. Ross. J. C. Perkins. G. E. Turner. 

L. E. Atkinson. W. Mirrlees 
24— G. E. Simpson. G. E. Crate. C L. Hill. 

G. A. Barragar. G. M. Kinch. 

J. L. Aunger. W. W. Churchill. 

D. E. Linton 

25— F. L. Tate. H. O. Barrett. G. R. Marani. 

S. L. Rodway 
26— E. W. Drew. L. Dunbar. B. S. Gray 
27 — E. J. Lillicrap. C A. Plummer. 

G. C. Kelley. E. F. Barrett. A. S. Coombs. 

O. J. Smythc. F. D. Bliss. J. S. Harkness 
28— A. Adams 
29— E. J. Clark. S. McDonald. D. P. Marks. 

C. A. Archer. T. C. Thompson 
30— D. A. Wilson. I. W. Davie 
31— W. R. Strike. N. A. Wilkins. 

W. E. Rundle. J. D. R. Wight 
32— D. A. Barbeau. G. C. Harris. 

V. B. J. Collins. J. M. Alter. G. G. Jones. 

L. M. Johnston 
33 — C. J. Parkinson. A. C. Archer 
34 — H. C. Brush. J. Armstrong. V. Stang 
35— O. T. J. Oxlcy. E. S. Allen. R. R. Hedley 



37 — A. Nadalin. W. H. Montgomery. 

H. R. Nagle. C R. Smith 
38— B. E. Young. J. W. Farley. H. G Bingley. 

W. C. Savior. R. E. Cunningham. 

G. C Home. W. R. Hill. V. P. Carswell. 

D. E. Pratt. V. R. Nott 
39— M. A. Robinson 
40— H. S. Bowman. D. W. Robertson. 

G. N. Hubbert. H. A. Burnside. 

L. S. Gurr. W. R. Hilditch. T. G. Riddell. 

A. Ford 
41— G. R. McLaren. E. Srigley. J. A. Davics. 

R. W. Moore. C. G. Shean. 

T. D. Campbell. J. B. Barrett. 

D. B. Suitor. J. D. O'Noil. L. Statham 
42— D. Langer. G. W. Martin. J. N. Duffy. 

P. McCorquodale. A. E. Row. R. Wallace. 
H. G. Ashton. W. W. Fuller. 
R. Henderson. S. B. Golder. 
S. F. Ticknor. W. Fickling. F. Potter. 
S. J. Brown 
43 — G. Murray. D. Edmonds. W. Foster. 

E. E. Church 

44— G R. Swartz. D. M. C. Alexander. 

G. G. Jones. F. H. Nelson. 

G. F. Grainger. E. C. Hood. J. E. Durdle. 

A. Campbell 
45— E. P. Winhold. J. George. 

W. C. F. Webber. R. G. Waller 
46 — J. Dingman. L. G. Durfy. G. W. Taylor. 

H. G. Morrison 
47— E. M. Brien. F. N. Brown. D. G Wilson. 

A. Turner. G. E. Turner. W. V. Graham. 

W. Robertson. W. J. Newton 
48— W. T. Nugent. C. H. Tummon. D. Johns. 

R. McCoy. R. Miller. J. A. Watson 
50— C. Moreland. C Ebbelt. J. Gould 
52 — J. Batza. E. D. Armour. N. A. Morphy. 

F. Bowes. B. Lishman. A. O. Ferguson. 
A. M. Pedcrsen. H. Hodges. W. Page 

54— W. D. Hallawell 

55 — E. Mooney 

56— F. Wadsworth. R. R. Coughlin. 

F. S. Shephard. R. A. Hendry. 

W. A. Emmett 
57— W. E. Duncan. A. E. LeRoy 
58— K. F. Noble. M. E. Wahab. G. Frascr. 

L. S. Stone. S. C. Stephenson. 

E. A. MacDonald. L. F. Jackson. 

C. A. L. Murchison 

61— T. Orrell. J. E. Fernihough. T A. Rice. 

W. M. Diehl. G. J. Patterson. 

A. H. Tallman. W. H. Adamson. 

A. C. Gibson. R. J. Baker 
62— G. Saunders. J. W. Little. W. Taylor. 

V. Lawler 
63— H. E. Sinclair. J. N. McEwen. 

P. J. Bogaerts. J. Harthen. P. R. Saunders 
64— A. W. Kari. G. E. Lilley. W. H. Parker. 

J. G. Gammage. A. B. McVicar. 

D. S. Weston. J. E. Stackhouse. 

H. W. Rowlands. M. Hall. G. Threadgold. 

D. A. Fletcher 
66 — C. A. Cowan 
68 — J. G. Thompson 
69— T W. Hardy. K. E. Weaver. C. H. Wright. 

R. A. Patterson 



190 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



72— E. G. Marshall. A. G. Wilson. 114- 

W. T. Medcol 

73— C. Cooper. K. L. Dunsford. 115- 

W. R. Thompson. A. Montgomery. 116- 

H. MeTaggart. C. C. Brown 119- 

74— F. Paul 121- 

75— W. S. Hill. J. W. Clarke 122- 

76— E. R. Pcttifcr. E. G. Hamilton. 

F. E. Richardson. D. S. Legate. 
A. S. Amos 

77— J. R. Murray. W. M. McKcnzic. 123- 

L. J. Mackey. J. A. McKcssock. V. S. Fee 
78— R. J. Pattinson. J. M. Langrell. 

T L. Corbett. H. L. Horliek 
79—1. C. Rogers. W. Pratt. C. B. S. Watson. 125- 

H. W. Bell 
81 — J. Zsigmond. C. E. Armstrong. 

D. Thompson 126 — 

82— E. A. Currie 

83— J. A. Cowan. C. A. Pedden. R. Gerhold 127- 

84— R. T. Beyer. J. B. Higgins. D. L. Slade 128- 

85— E. D. Brayton. A. A. Scott 129- 

86— S. G. Elvidge. G. W. Gold. I. R. Picard 
87— W. Justice. R. J. Byers 
88— F Vansicklc. P. Cadcsky. 

D. G. Abemethy. W. G. Watson. 131- 

W. Tannahill. J. G. Cruickshank. 133- 

J. A. Gow 
90— V. A Ellis. R. W. Watts. W H. Hill. 135- 

R. R. Stewart. E. D. Smith 136- 

91— W. Ross. D. D. Peebles 137- 

92— B. E. Leonard. C. J. Gordon. H. A. Barr 
93— D. E. Bridge. J. C. MacDonald. 139— 

H. J. Norman. A. R. MacKay. 

D. A. MacKenzie 
94 — K. E. Denison. G. McGuirc. 

M. H. Dufton. J. C. Montcith. 
C. M. Fletcher. R. C. Forbes 140- 

96— H. F. Switzcr. J. B. R. Nesbitt. 141- 

G. H. Alex. W. R. Graham. F. E. Jones 
97— H. Wright. H. C. LangstafT. 142— 

R. G. Cunningham. W. B. McPherson. 

U. Frecse 143- 

98— H. F. Dobson 144- 

99— P. A. Hutchinson. F. Dellar. 

R. J. Brandon. E. C. Toole. C. Allan. 145- 

A. Hilts. J. Haley 148- 

100 — T Redman. G. Zuspann. G. A. Manson. 

E. H. Rutherford 149— 
101— J. F. Coulter. C. I. Millar. H. V. Morrow. 

J. A. Deyell. D. A. Wilson. G. H. Clarke. 

F. W. Cranham 151- 
103— G. R. Brooks. A. N. Cleland. C. Naylor. 

J. Cleland. E. A. Tyrrell. F. E. Gough. 

H R. Steele. W. M. Secord. F. T. Hill. 153- 

C. J. Gravelle 154- 
104— C. Mason. R. R. Lee. D. W. Croft. 155- 

D. Kennedy 
105— W. T. Henderson. R. A. Campbell. 

G. H. Allan 156- 
106— F H. Taylor. F. J. Leeper. C. C. Brown 
107— D. R. Whitehead. E. C. Shore. 

H. O. White. E. C. Collins 
108— W. H. Williamson. D. J. Baird. 157- 

G. M. Butterwick. D. T McKim. 158- 

A. E. Evans 159- 

109— L. S. Kerr. F. G. Babcook. A. E. Clark. 161- 

R. L. Judge. W H. Davy. J. G. Ellerbeck 
110— L. Perrin. C. A. Hewitson 162— 

113— C. G. King 



C. While. R R. McClung. B. H. R. Mack. 
A. S. Smith. J. R. McCaffrey 

C. Stouck. R. G. Keller 
J Waile. R Hall. G. Mclnnis. H. L. Yarr 
J. W. Carroll. G. A. Huyck. J. Ti/ard 
H W. Russ. H. T. Martin. W. S. Swan 
N. E. Lindsay. W. M. MacDougall. 
A. R. Cars well. R. W. McCanna. 
T Williams. R. F. Buntlin. J. G. Knight. 

A. I. Brcnnan 

F. Langabeer. D. F. G. Maidens. 
L E. Bradshaw. J. B. Harder. 
L C. Brown. R W Phillips. 

D. G. Hunter 

G, D. Cook. F. McLean. F. A. Markham. 
G. Geddes. L. Shaw. D. Blakeley. 
W. Eaton. D. L. Ravmond. A. L. Pomerov 
W. P. Moore. J. M. G. Flett. H. A. Fry. 
D H McCarten. C. H. Calver 
J. C. Rogers. D. A. Osterhout 

B. G. Gimson. J. R. MacCrimmon 
■S. Davies. A. E. L. Maughan. 
H. N. Clark. W. C. Waile. 
D H J. Devins. J. Smith. P. Hutchinson. 

C. W. Spence 
D McFarland. W. C. Scott 
W. Heywood. C. S. MacNaughton. 
T W. J Moon. L. Kendrick 
S. W. Gazley. J. H. Willmott 
J. O. Reaman. J. H. Slack. W. Todd 
J. R. Morden. G. C. Folger. 
W. R. Harvey. D. W. Lougheed 
R J Rusk. W. L. Gray. F. B. Branton. 
H. W. Little. J. D Grundie. Sr.. 
N. E. Mclntyrc. A. C. Chalmers. 
R. Schoefield. J. M. Hatt. W. J. Oatway. 
H. J. Winters 

M. A. Gilchrist. T. R. Hertner 
R. B. Gillrie. J A. Pearn. R. F. Robinson. 
J. Coveney 

F. E. Hummell. P. A. Cruickshank. 
H. B. Clarke. W. F. Fisher 
S. D. Merklcy. R. A. Hutt. W. D. Knox 
R. G. Litt. G. T Smith. J. E. Peterson. 
J. Millington. A. R. Moore. G. Thompson 
T E. Marshall 
R. J. Edmunds. J. A. Peer. G. F. Rowe. 

G. A. Potts. A McDowall 
W. B. Brown. J. Pow. G. Bechtold. 

F. Barrett. A. C. Lowe. H. R. Scruton. 
A. J. Pullcn. 

E. Hallman. H. W. Scip. J. H. Bendig. 
A. R. O. Voigt. D. Sim. J. S. Anderson. 
J. D. Muir 
■R. J. Stcadman 
W. H. West. J. S. Park 
E. H. Jones. T Westwood. J. E. Mason. 
P. Warmerdam. D. M. Watson. 

D. T. Crawford. J. M. Burns 

G. W. Crewson. F. W. Draycott. 
G. Middleton. A. H. Gray. D. M. Hughes. 
T. A. Harrald. N. K. Hyde. H. R. Whyle. 
C. A. Colville 

J. S. Bulloch. C. E. Hull. C. M. Gamble 
K. G. MacLaughlin 
H. T Drysdale 

W. G. Taylor. G. D. Sayles. L. E. King. 
J. F. Ferguson 
N. Carson. A. I. Toner. 
G. F. Hetherington 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 19XX 



164— W. R. Yandt. H. W. Brown. R. E. Preston 
165— C. G. Soulhall. C. O. Hulchins. E. Home. 

L. W. Vansiekle. J. E. Raby. 

M. L. Bollon. N. Brassey. C. S. Wright. 

S. R. Aiken 
166— S. M. Heddle. T. Hayes. M. Jackson. 

R. Thompson. D. A. MaeLean. 

W. R. English. L. J Ruthvcn. 

T W. Barlow. J. P. Wade. J. Brockhill. 

A. D. Stewart 
I6X— O. H. Seger. E. Haley. J. H. Gill. 

K. M. Phillips. W. Dixon. G. V. Cordon 
169— E. L. Smith. A. MaeAulay. 

F. P. Greensides. R. M. Dean. 

A. C. Harvie. E. J. Dolphin. C. A. Phelps. 

L. L. Doan. F. H. Soekett. R. A. Smith. 

R. L. Adams. L. G. Henry. C. N. House 
170— G. S. Kruse. G. A. Whitney. 

E. H. Munroe. K. A. Seott 
172— J. G. Weber. M. E. Smith 
174— W. L. Bellas. J. W. Townsend. W. Dobbs 
177— G. D. Coxon. R. T. Moffctt. L. C. Assaly. 

J. E. Hammell. G. L. Bolt. W. D. Owen 
17X — R. L. Currah. E. J. Fergusson. 

J. G. Holtby 
1X0— J. L. McAninch. G. R. Durnford. 

W. H. RotTey. N. V. Slecman. 

E. L. Robinson. J. Reed. M. Lowric. 
H. G. Stokes. T. A. Pearson. 

D. MeDonald 

1X1— W. J. Dymond. C. A. McCord. 

C. E. Bradfield 
1X4— L. McLeod. S. E. Collver. H. B. Cowan 
1X6— A. B. Clemens 
190— J. H. Taylor 
192— B. H. Price. N. Jackman. W. J. Province. 

R. McQuarrie. M. Dickey. M. W. Temple 
193— R. K. Montgomery. H. M. Childerhosc. 

L. W. Smith. W. S. Scaton. 

M. L. Campbell. R. K. Ritchie 
194— M. S. Martyn 
195— A. H. Jeffery. F. M. Adams. 

S. A. Belmont. Jr.. J. Billingsley. 

F. W. Brightwell 
196— G. B. Fraser 

197— G. R. Gear. W. G. Cregg. H. Dobson 
201— J. D. Greenlee. J. J. Clarke 
203— C. W. Goodwin. D. H. Phillips. 

C. E. Kelts 
205— J. B. Josslin 
207— J. A. McCuaig 
209— J. M. Roberts. L. R. Graham 
209a -G. A. Sears. F. H. Brown. 

E. L. Armstrong. A. V. Phillips. 

W. E. Bell. H. J. G ration. T J. Boyle. 

C. W. Kennedy. W. L. Quinton. 

J. A. Preater. C. H. Wigle. 

C. L. Anderson. W. B. Muir 
216— J. M. Aiken 
217— D. R. Robinson. J. T. H. Pettit. 

218— H. D. Elliott. S. Brownless. G. B. Muir. 

C. A. J. Harris. W. G. Webster. L. Ellis. 

A. J. Sullivan 
219— J. S. Lucas. C. Sinclair. J. Addy 
220— F. Leask. W. H. Gould. H. B. Acton. 

J V Leask 
221— F. H. Cowan. J. R. Brucker. 

F. A. Laughlin. H. F. Barkwell. 

E. McLeod. F. T. Schooley. A. E. Wray. 



D. M. Matthcson 
222— J. F. Green 

224— H. A. Hoy. W. R. Dalrymple 
225— G. M. Weiss. D. Davidson. A. T. Ayling. 

D. C. McFarlane. R. I. Morgan. 
J. E. Wilson 

22X— F. Sproule. J. A. F. Scoutcn. 

C. E. Babcock. W. E. Gengc 
229— E. Meyers. G. C. Kirk. C. R. Smith. 

J. R. Brunne. C. B. Fraser. H. K. Still. 

J. Veals. J. A. McCleave. M. J. D. Egan. 

R. C. Groves. H. S. Reid 
230— J. H. Swan. J. S. Veals. B. E. Reynolds. 

H. L. Moore. R. M. Boyd. W. B. Howell 
231— C. H. Hulse. P. Nielsen. A. G. Smith. 

O. E. Andrew. J. E. S. Maynard. 

R. G. Gordon 
232— H. Smith. G. I. Foster 
233— E. J. Hodgins 
234— F. S. Vickers 
235— G. C. Parsons. C. McDonald 
236— H. J. Downer. R. A. Caldwell. E. Duncan 
23X— D. J. Besse. R H. McGill. D. W. Gribben 
239— R. E. Houston. J. J. Paquettc. 

A. A. Donnelly 
242— W. T. Slade. H. E. Poole 
243— S. G. Russell. E. J. Dzuba 
245— A. J. Bridgette. S. T. Betts. 

J. E. S. B. Wells 
247— J. F. Stewart. J. R. Wilson. G. R. Wallace 
249— F. L. Nicholas. C. N. Laird. 

L. S. Wallace. E. Marcellus. 

V. C. Edwards. L. W. Watson. R. Barrie 
250 — H. A. Armstrong 
253— W. J. Deyo. F. White. H. H. E. Erb. 

G. M. Cronk. F. R. Arthey. R. B. Gage. 

R. J. Dunbar 
254— B. M. Harriman. E. Parton. 

L. W. O'Banion. H. J. Jonassen. 

W. Hepburn 
255— D. A. Weese. H. Daly. G. L. Cuthbertson 
257— A. Hill. R. F. Smith. K. Wells. 

L. V. Doyle 
258— J. Mitchell. C. H. Weekes. A. Mcintosh. 

A. M. Clark. R. Watt. J. Borland. 

J. R. Round. K. L. Bowman 
259— A. B. Killough. E. P. Yates. 

J. W. Thompson. L. C. Maskell 
260— W. W. Sykes. J. A. Rawson. 

E. E. Randall. A. M. Park. G. A. Melton. 
T. W. Istrati 

261— G. Tottle. H. S. Holtby. L. A. Gillespie 

262— C. G. Brown 

263— J. A. Pollock. D. R. Dew 

264— J. G. Stewart E. E. Espig. T. A. Clark. 

R. R. J. Fleming. G. G. Booth 
265— D. McKinley. J. W. Eaton. W. Willis. 

J. D. Cryderman. W. B. McDonald. 

W. J. Starling 
266— F. T. Maguire. J. H. Little. E. E. Pottage. 

R. I. Somerville 
267 — F. R. Burnie. G. Montgomery. 

R. J. Henley. G. E. Thomas. 

268— G. Hodgins. H. O. Parliment 

269— G. F. Fisher. H. A. Stroud. C. Rawson. 

E. V. Cook. J. L. MacPhail 
270— W. J. Raby. B. D. Glover. A. Y Bruce. 

C. V Platten. J. N. Denholm. W. Calder. 

E. G. Clemence. J. E. Crawford. 



192 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



A. G. Warner. D. T. Ogdcn. P. N. Pern 
272— S. F. Book. S. F. Pimm. 

P. J. McCullough. H. J. Buitrum. 318- 

T. F. Draper. R. A. Moffal. J. H. Newell 319- 

274— J. L. Ford. C. O. Holmes 320- 

276— L. J. De Zeeuw 321- 

277— J. E. Hartley 
282— T. W. Diamond. F. J. Berdan. 322- 

K. Kendrick 323- 

283— R M. MacDonald. R. E. Houston. 324- 

F. J. Fisher. E. E. Follwell. G. G. Sine. 

G. C. MacDonald. F. K. Hodgen. 325- 
E. J. Saunders. W. G. Boyce. 326- 
H. R. Cummings. W. H. Peebles. 
T. R. Helm. J G. Lancy 327- 

284— R. M. Bronson. G. F. Hethcrington 328- 

285— L. Taylor. J. A. Murphv. E. Varcoe. 329- 

H. K. Brett. E. Ritchie. L. J. Boves. 
N. J. Flavelle 330- 

286— G. W. Prue. P. Dyble. J A. Mclntyrc. 331- 

W. H. Cantelon. E. E. Walker 332- 

287— J. R. Turk. C. H. Harrison. 

T. H. Eccleston. I. Ornstein. A. Middleton. 333- 
L Lahtinen. R. Gibbon. G. C. Perry. 334- 

M. J. Jewison. C. J. D. Fraser. L. Maier. 
M. H. Twcedic. J. Scott. W. E. Jones. 337- 

J. C. Kelly 338- 

289— J. C. Crawford. J. W. Arrand. 

A. E. Cavcrhill 339— 
2W— W C. Lendon. E. Mellor. 

S. E. Williamson. J. F Hewer. 341- 

P G. Wiglc. G. R. Brett. C. A. Bailey. 343- 

M. Brown. E. R. Barrows. W. W. Fox. 

I. G. Foster. R. S. Beacom 
291— A. W. Armitt 

294— C. K. Aitken. F B. Doull. V. W. Chowen 344- 

295— A. Koelln. J. C. Harper. H. C. Noble 
296— J. C. Laughlin. C. A. Butler. 345- 

E. E. Coleman 
297— H. K. Stager. G. W. Armstrong. 146- 

L. E. Gutpell. G. F Sturdy. 

J. E. Peterson. G. Linfoot. R. McGeorge 
299— H. J. Schamehorn 347— 

300— M. Foster. L. Nichol. I. E. McGulTin 
302— R. R. Ross. J. Milles. C. G. Rawlings. 348- 

S. R. Lough. G H. Richardson. 352- 

C. Custance. W. N. Glenn. J. Field. 

H. Martin. E. G. Graham. G. Rankin 
303— R. W. Madill. A. V. Rutherford. 354- 

M. R. Youngblut 356- 

304— C. H. Robertson. R. L. Monger. 357- 

R. Canning. T. T Stephens. 

W. C. Wright. W. G. English 
305— C. Lindo. G. Graham. J. Hill. G. Turner. 358- 

J. W. Umphrey 359- 

306— G. Pilkey. E. B. Burnett. H. H. Pudden. 360- 

W. E. Wood 
307— F. Brown 161 — 

309— L. H. Pentland. O McPhcc. 

B. C. Straughan. E. C. Pfrimmer 362- 
311— W. Lingard. R. Barker. W. C. French. 364- 

C. Torrance 367- 
312 — J. Fairbanks 

313— H. Millar. C. H. Hunter. G. J. Bullock 
314— L. A. Woodman. A. C. Brown. 

R. E. Robinson. J. R. Lawless. 

J. E. Morrison. M. C. Dehling. 368— 

M. A. Milton. L. Horton. M. Stanley 
315— G. White 
316— S. Ryan. B. Lusk. J. T Greer. 



G. E. Turner. N. D. Medlock. 
J. C. Soelberg. W. G. Morrow 

E. J. Fergusson. W. J. Schneller 
G. C. Miller 
J. W. Doering. H. Nottell 
■C. L. Kirkness. A. L. O. Johnston. 
J. A. Maltby. G. A. Johnson 
■E. J. Harwood. L. C. Baker 

C. Edgar. E J Dolbear 
W E. Omand. F. W. Pardoe. C. Loveit. 
G. E. Eby 
J H Winter 

•N. F. Foy. A. W. Lake. V. L. A. Mueller. 
C H Tew. E. J. Snow. G. E. Turner 
R. K. Bowles. G. M. Taylor 
S. Rowe 

F. H. Walker. N. L. Marshall. 

G. A. Youtsey. G. Taylor-Munro 
G. F. B Robertson 
M. Allan. I. Gibson 

E. G. Swanson. W. J. Murray. 
W. S. Landers. E. O Smith. J. McNicol 

F. J. Thurston. A. A. Mcintosh 
P. C. McTavish. S. L. Kerr. H. Hall. 
R. W. Snow: 

K. C. Biggar. A. T Warner 
S J Hill. G. C. Harris. J E. Bearss. 
W. N. Tee It 

T. Phillips. J Holness. R. T Whiteford. 
W N Gillan. R. Richea 
M. A. Campbell. J. D. Home 
W. R. Jeffrey. G. A. Rae. A. Hulme. 
W. R. Major. G. J. Laughlin. 
J. Thompson. J. A. Sheppard. 

G. M. Downs 

D. H. Campbell. J. Herkes. C. V. Couch. 
K G. Thorpe. D. W Martin 
A. A. Fuller. M. A. Snelgrove. 
J. C. Whitlow. B. E. Richardson 
J. A. Leslie. W. G. Carter. J. C. Martin. 
G. E. Turner. D. G. Evans. E. France. 
L. F Howard 

W. F Matthews. C. T. Gerrie. 
L. J. Bradbeer. T 1 Munt. J. G. Tweddle 

D. M. Mark 

R. N. Tail. E. Bower. L. C. Whitfield. 
G. Morrison. G. H. Johnson. G. Fletcher. 
H. A. Green. W. H Hamer. G. Deyette 

E. G. Rixon 
J. Mashinter 

G. A. McNcilly. P. A. Bowman. 
H. S. Scholey. K. Laing. G. T. Fellowes. 
A Bos 

M. C. Kilbourne 
T. Bennet. H. G. Johnstone 
H Potts. G. B. Kave. A. E. Bates. 
W. J. Page 

J. S. Scott. J. Thomason. A. H. Blvth. 
S. H. Woodward. M. W. Speers 
E. C. Sakcr 

H. L. Loughleen. D. B. McLellan 
R. Bell. P. E. Vcitch. J. S. Eccles. 
G. W. Elms. R. W. Denton. 
H. E. Richmond. F. W. Anderson. 
W. J. Moore. C. E. Levesque. 
W. O Young 

F E. Scott. G. M. Forbes. S. T. Orr. 
J. J. Tristram. A. F. Richardson. N. Shaw. 
G. T. Fulford. H. P. Courtney. 
M. Porubovic 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



369— R. P. Grittcn. E. S. Chard. A. P. Graham. 

F. J. Drew. K. W. Hansford. J. Morshcad. 

W. M. KinscIIa 411- 

370— R. E. Boll. R. L. Niblock. C. Seed. 

M. A. Campbell 412- 

371 — D W Wilson. D. R. Edev. 

W. W. Tennant. H G. Francis. 413- 

F. E. Munson. W. H. Heenev. 414- 
K. E. Marsh. W. T. Slade. R G. Gordon 

372— O. E. Misener. C. Hanes. F. M. Dunn. 415— 

J E. Putney 
373— J. W. Davis. G. A. Herring. R Lee. 416- 

W. A. Cotter. T. G. Harrison. 417- 

H. Cawthorn. H. W. Gisel. J. H. Johnson 418- 

375— R. W. Bellamy. E. Bushnell. E. Van Dyke. 

A. G. Bailey. J. Veals 419- 

376— G. R. Booth. S. J. Goodwin. 

K. D. Johnston. M. T. Hayward. 

H. W. Hanes 420- 

377 — G. C. Scott. E. Anderson. M. Dobson. 

H. S. Burk 
37S— W. McLatchie. C. W. Robinson. J. Dean. 421- 

J. R. Reid. G. Miles. D. L. McMillan. 422- 

J. W. Dawkins 423- 

379— L. Marshall 
380— V. Hopwood. C. F. MacKewn. 424- 

E. E. Gower. J. D. Brooks. J. E. Smith. 426- 

A. J. Anderson. M. I. Randall. M. Bern,. 

J. A. Dundas. M. Weldman. H. Rulton.' 427- 

R. F. Arbuckle. L. E. Former. N. K. Lee. 

V. H. Poole. A. E. Skinner 
382— O. Scanton. W. Grantham. W. Baillie. 428— 

J. Stodclart. H. Jerome 
383— W. Sutherland 429- 

384— J. H. Wright. J. R. Curry. C. J. Chapman 430- 

385— H. E. Cross. J. A. Wright. 

W. T. E. Ritchie. D. A. McDonald. 431- 

W. T. Hammell 433- 

386— R. Lemon 
388— D. A. Graham. W. R. Douglas. 434— 

T. E. MacPherson 
391 — D. H. Toffelmirc. C. Martin. 435- 

D. B. Somervillc. O. W. Crouch. 436- 

C B. Brash 
392— L. G. Lcmoinc 4.37- 

393— W. G. Krug. T. Lowerv. E. R. Ash 
394— W. Hutchison. W. Jennings. 438- 

D. R. Gordon 440- 
396— D. Mclvor. W. G. Hough 
397— C. R. Young. J. E. Marsh. J. M. Gray. 

E. R. Silver. G. Cowrie. C. W. Wilson 441 — 
398— C. Graham 
399— C. Taylor. G. Jelly 

400— T G. Wright. W. R. Bennett. 442- 
J. C. McEachren. P. Orwin. A. Lyttlc 

401— P. J. Grant. D. R. Cassic 443- 
402 — G. S. Clickner. F. S. Malcomson. 

G. P. Bain. E. J. Purvis 
403— J. Hain. S. Brumpton. R. B. Venning. 444- 

G. E. Turner. V Ryan. W. Montour. 

G. R. Thompson. R. McDonald. 445- 

W. P. Park 
404— J. E. Hannah 446- 

405— K. C. Hackenbrook. K. B. Bender 
406— D. J. Stephenson. C. W. Shea. 447- 

A. J. Pedlar. A. T. Smithcram. 

H. D. Lawson 448- 

409— R. Pulfer. G Fawcett. R. L. Duncan. 

H. Ferran 449- 

410— J. T Smith. E. C Cooper. 



C. I. H. Garling. H Elliott. 

H. F. Bromwich. T H. Armstrong 
-A. Kelly. L. J. Harris. E. Fulmer. 

G. T. Kennedy. W. W Wallace 
-B. E. Kauppinen. W. R. Allen. 

E. R. Haines. F. B. Wilson 
-J. W. Farquharson 
-C. A. Eisenlraut. J. A. Knuutinen. 

C. Nelson 

J. E. Gormlev. A. H. Johnston. 
L. L. Peltier 

F. D. Willows. J. F. Stewart 

A. W. Welch 

W. A. Shields. N. A. MacRac. 
N. D. MaeRae 

G H. Bowes. R. A Wellington. 
W. R. Moore. J. Carswell. H. H. Enulish. 

G. W. Doran 

D W. Bowen. C. H. Rowsomc. 
L. A. Tindall. W. E. Hodgson. 

E. D. Purdon. P. C M Kenneth 

B. E. Smith. C W. Dales 
J. Bcatty. A. F. Abel 
M. D. Forsayeth. A. C. Johnstone. 
W. Agnew 

G. Muirhead. J. D. Mairs 
C H. Chappie. M C. Hume. 

D. E. Hardie 

G. T. Quilty. S. H Pridham. L. J. Valin. 
G. C. Parsons. T Bergqtiisi. W. H. Lugg. 
L. C. Gamble 

A. Thompson. S. Griffin. J. D. Lukas. 
H. Forder. I. O. Thompson 
T. Campbell. R Pollock. A. Miller 
J. Forbes. D. R. McFadden. A Craig. 
H. Fogg 

H. L. Hutlon. T Chisholm. W. J. Griffith 
H W. Reeves. C L Boland. 
O. O. Reinke 

D Lloyd. T. A. Anderson. W. T. Pocock. 
G. Cearns. C. F. Johnson 
■F. Bacchus F A Rogers. S. Mullan 
R. Gregory. J. G. Cruickshank. 
G. Atchison 

J. W. Wocker. E. A. Sloat. L. A. Kirk. 
T. D. Belton. V J. Haslip 
J. D. Tolton. F. S. Cochrane. R. B. Taylor 
•A. M. Stevens. R. A. Harrison. 
J. A. Hildreth. J. H. Ode 1 1. 
M. B. Windsor. P. Brintnell 
B R. Cughan. M. Kcnmuir. O. H. Thakc. 
R. J. Gorslinc. L. D. Roushorn. 
G. W. Barr 

-J. C. McDonald. L. G. Kirbv. 
W. H. St. John 

-M. Elliot. N. T. Anderson. C. T. Kidd. 
J. Robertson. B. H. Brown. E. Livermore. 
A. Williamson 

•M. D. Bowerman. W. H McClinton. 
W. L. More 
-N. C. Nuson. D. J. Ford. 

F. G. Noseworthy. D. A. McKcnzie 
-S. B. Flack. D. C. Baldwin. J. Georgeson. 

H. L. Bell. C. H. Gadd 
-C. Waisberg. H. L. Blanchard. 

J. L. Turcottc 
-F. R. Leslie. J. M. Dickson. 

A. W. Ellerbeck 
-J. A. Scace. C G. McQueen. 

H. H. Corbett 



194 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



450— W. R. Harden. B. R. Shaw 

451 — G. Thomson. A. A. Williamson 

452— W. Hill 

453— J. G. Davidson. R. A. Gunn. R. Monteith. 

(i. N. While. E. J. Morgan. H. A. Vallis 
454— S. B. Slarr 

456— J. K. West. G. Rath noil. J. Irvine 
457— J. P. D'Clutc 
458— C. H. Goodfcllow. G. Heard 
459— A. Pcrcival. R. E. Millar. L. A. McBride. 

J. R. Rankin. G K. Smith 
460— V. Hughes. H. Nightingale. L. Cameron. 

J. Major 
461— A. S. Barsy. M. I. Sandvik. 

D. J. Dougherty. A. E. MaeLean 
462— C. E. Taylor. H. A. Jackson. J. E. Sutton 
463— J. W. Lyons. J. G. Carr 
464— J. V. Leask. D. W. C. Brooks 
465— C. S. Sweeney. A. E. Cavanagh. 

J. L. Armstrong 
467 — D. Greenspoon 
468— J. M. Sherman. J. S. Veals. E. Barter. 

C. Metcalfe 

469 — T. A. Maguire. J. Filipowiez. 

R. D Sutherland. A. M. Dufficld. 

A. G. Lawrence. W. Calvert. W. R. Martin 
470— C. E. Evans 
471— G. R. Watson. W. J. Reinhart. J. Whelan. 

A. M. Johnston 
473— W. B. Bate 
474— J. A. Whittaker. J. Cheyne. P. H. Jensen. 

W. A. Fisher. A. K. Kean. R. P. Corp. 

A. Mahood 
475 — W. F. Atkinson. N. Farr. S. Cosgrove. 

D. W. Hartdykc 

476— W. T Pratt. S. A. Hieks. W. J. N. Brown. 

W. J. MeLelland 
477 — J. E. Tanner 
478— J. J. Irvine 
479— J. C. Webster. J. H. Morris. 

H. Fitzsimmons. C. Hitsman. 

A. R. Kingston 
481— E. J. Hewer. A. W. Hood 
482— E. W. Laundry. A. G. Wilson. 
Wiggins. I 
R. Hague. 

J. A. Higman 
483— G. E. Hern 
484 — J. Heaver. C. G. Campbell. G. Gamble. 

D. S. McNabb 
485— R. Nicholls. W. MeFarlane 
486— R. Mount. P. R. Kallio. O Tanner 
487— J. H. B. Veals. R. R. Ferguson. 

G. W. Hawe. D. A. Barbeau 
488— C. H. Hoppe. H. Ridsdale 
489— J. O. Clark. M. W. Lever 
490— J. E. Bradey. D. B. H. Wyville 
491— F. T. Van Camp 
492— F. F. Buchanan. O. J. Bush. 

G. R. Polkinghorn. C. S. Robinson 
494— G. Harvey. C. M. Rawson. C. A. Walton. 

J. J. Tyrrell. J. Taylor 
495— R. Fivey. S. W. Ransom. W. B. Howell 
496— R. L. Hearn. O D. Johnston. 

G. H. Sinclair. C. G. Teeter 
497— N. H. Clark. E. B. Stevenson 
498— C. P. Brohm. W. M. McKenzie. 

C. W. Routley 
499— V. R. Squier. T H. Hill. A. McLennan. 

A. R. Caldwell. C. S. Richmond. 



R. Schickler. W. E. Wiggins. L. Ruthorn. 
M. Dillabough. G. R. Hague 



H. G. Bouchal. A. J. Paju 
500— W. C. Webb. A. Pickl'ord. A. H. Millar. 

K. Hunter 
501— A. E. Hallam. H. N. Harrison. 

E. T. McMinn. F. C. Walker. 
J. A. Campbell. J. W. Barker. 
J. C. Richards. J. W. Book. 

F. W. L. Perrin 

502— V A. Lane. N. M. Maelnnes. 
W. V Colwill 

503— W. G. Chapman. W J. Campbell. 
R. Forman 

505— G. Robertson. M. Main. R. Hcwittson 

507— K. D. Sanford 

508— H. F. Easlcott. C. Eddy. E. W. Lloyd- 
Jones. E. G. Patterson 

509— L. E. Gutpell. H C. Degen. 

K. C. Stevens. H. A. Schcrman. 
J. K. Farrar. H. J. Omen 

510 — E. T. Burns. R. Charbonneau. 

E. G. Beckett 

511— A. A. Fulton. W R Girvin. P. Holgate. 

W. L. J. Wallace 
512— D. Sedore. Sr. J. H. Bodley. 

N. W. T Coleman 
513— J. W. Smith. J. H. Simpson. 

B. A. H. Barnhardt 

514— W. Harris. A. W. Guest. J. H. Aziz 
515— G. H. Brunsden. A. A. Virtue. 

F. W. Stow. N. Morgan. O. J. Mealing. 
D. M. Mallinson. A. W. Bailey. 

F. A. Hieks. W. E. R. Oliver " 
516— J. H. Metcalfe 
517— T. I. Gibson 
518— F. E. Lewis. W. A. Melver 
520 — H. Spanner. R. Finlay. R. Lambert. 

T B. J. Munroe. J. A. N. Chisholm. 

J. C. Prettie. K. E. Hancock 
521— G. Karrys. W. H. Bradley. W. Ross. 

J. W. Hamilton 
522 — J. Swadron. S. Luncnfcld. S. Stambler. 

A. Clavir. N. Goldstein. M. Cohen 
523— R. M. Bernard. H. J. Snelgrovc. 

T H. Holyman. C. M. Rishor. 

J. B. Rainc. H. Borland. A. J. Weames 
524 — H. A. Gummerson. G. H. Riches. 

J. C. Price. J. G. Scott. H. E. Thompson. 

J. Scott 
525— A. Langtry. J. Auld 
526— C. E. Cathcart. G. R. McLachlin. 

W. A. Houghtby. H. F. Ditchficld. 

J. A. Tubman. W. J. Virtue. D. Grant. 

F. A. Burbidge. A. L. Neumann 
527— B. J. Tooley. R. R. Ferguson 
528— A. Sloman. T. A. Skelly. J. K. Amos 
529— L. S. Frank. W. C. R. Welsh. 

C. Campbell. O. E. Campbell 
530— J. P. Carter. G. A. Wright 

531— J. C. Doney. W. Yetman. H. Dahl-Jensen. 

J. B. Baird. W. Lewis. A. Dunkerley 
532— A. A. Hunter. A. E. Shaw. 

W. A. Kirkpatrick. C. A. Mason. 

D. G. Munro. K. W. Forbes. 

E. W. Howell. W. Fulfit. J. L. Plumley. 
J. A. R. Duncan 

533— W. Searl. J. S. L. Hickey. R. Parker. 

H. Smith 
534— E. G. Sykes. B. A. Smith. H. J. Birnie 
535— R. B. Dierlam, E. Haley. H. C. Staley 
536— C. G. Hobden. G. H. Hervey. G. Turner 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9XX 



195 



537— R. A. Frascr. V. M. Brown. S. Spcath. 

G. Laird. W H McCrackcn 
539— A. M. Rahn. C. J. Miller. W. F. Goodwin. 

E. G. Worslcy. E. J. R. Mover. 571 

A. W. T Prycc. G. E. Turner. 

F. J. Handy. G. McCoyd. W. Nuiier 572 
540— W. C. Hcvwood 573 
541— G. W. Moore. E. H. Phillips. 

W. V. Sunnucks. W. F. Bulcher 576 

543— A. W. Smith 577 

544— J. M. McBride 578 

545— W. M. Turner. G. E. Hanks. H Lyon 
546— M. W. Morion. W. A. Pullin. J. Re/ar. 

R. G. Thomson. M. R. Dunan. 580— 

W. M. Harrison 
547— G. T Roaeh. R. S. Lough. J. M. Fennell 5X1 

548— P. V. Ewart. W. A. Evoy. W. L. Willson. 582- 

W. Aspinall. F. J. Carter. H. A. Payne. 

F. G. Stevens 
549— F. S. Benton. J. J. Bawden. 5X3 

G. M. Watson. F. A. Thrasher. P. Wessel. 5X4 
J. Mann. W. T Misener. F. Blcaklcy. 

B. A. Allaby. D S. Morion 585— 
550— A. I. Roberts. L. A. Brentwood. 

G. I. Kerr. J. W. Walker. J. Cowman. 586 

A. F. Pattison. J. Jones 587 
551— W. Taylor. R. J. Borbath. T Harkness. 

R. D. Adams. M. Maines. W. Watson. 588 

L. H. Schafcr. C. T. Johnson. P. Melnyk. 

J. K. Stewart. F. C. Codings 589 

552— F. Wild. J. M. Marks. L. G. Ackroyd. 

R. V. Watt. A. F. Sears. J. Paterson 590- 

553— D. W. Badger. A. M. Glenny. J. A. Cogle. 

W. J. Allin. A. R. Dawson. M. Selby 591- 

554— D. A. Cassady 
555— H. L. Aikins. G. W. Brain. S. V. Lang. 

C. Caughill. W. A. McDonald. 592- 
R. F. J. Davis. A. H. Swann. R. D Hill. 
J. M. Boyd 593- 

557— R. E. Rupert. T. Mallet 

558— E. A. Doherty. L. J. MeLeod. A. Hceney. 

Jr.. J. B. Dcsjardins. D. G. Godwin 594- 

559 — C. S. Morrison. A. G. Rossman. 595- 

S. Isenberg. J. K. Borovoy. M. Bosnik. 

B. Mandel. A. Allison. H. R. Moscoe. 596- 
A. S. Cohen 597- 

560— E. K. Fallis. C. R. Deevy. G. A. Perkins. 

C. T. Stubbs. H. J. Holland. 

W. W. Wallace. J. M. Donaldson. 598- 

A. E. Jamison. R. Allison. 
R. A. W. Fulthorpe 

561— R. Mooney. C. V. Craig. E. E. Graham. 599- 

G. E. Robinson. S. O Lcafloor. 

G. E. Newton 
562— A. L. Byers. A. J. Watts. R. B. Larmon. 

W. H. Haydon. W. Harding. 600- 

J. M. Silverthorne. N. E. Gross. 601- 

L. G. Thompson 
563— G. Davey. F. Handyside. J. T H. Pettit. 602— 

W. E. McClure. R. M. McCuaig. 

R. J. Longmore 603- 

564— V. N. Low. K. H. Milks 604- 

565— B. C. McClellan. L. I. Emms. T. Christie. 

J. Clifford. S. Bawtenheimer. 606- 

L. W. Nelson. G. E. Turner. 607- 

T. G. Smythe. P. P. Phelps. 

J. S. Dougherty. A. Barber 
566 — G. A. Moore. J. Manuge 608- 

568— H. H. Webster. H. Adams 
570— S. G. Legerton. J. H. Browes. 609- 



H. G. Young. R. W. J. Carveth. 

D. H. M. Graham. E. S. J. Andrews. 

M. G. Hammett 
-G. D. Dudley. P. J Amman. 

A. D. Brown. C. C. Dunnett 
-V. M. Brown. C. Allinson. C. B. Brash 
-D. E. Oliver. A. Huggins. J. Reid. 

M. Singleton. F H. Clement. W. Gamble 
-W. J. Mortimer 

-V. M. Brown. A. I. Beker. L. St. Jules 
-D. L. McKnight. G C. Beacock. 

L. A. Munro. R. Seright. D. K. White. 

D. L. Rigsby 

T Welch. F G. Foxworthy. R. Johnston. 

J. R. Ward. P. Clowes. J. H. Elgie. J. Watt 
-D. Winters 
-S. Stone. V. A. Nash. W. W. Wiseman. 

O. Kahl. H. R. Wheatcrolt. J. Lamb. 

G. M. Brash. D. C. Black. R W. Burns 
-E. G. Weeks. C. F. Kidd. W. L. Roblin 
-C. A. Leary. J. G. Rankin. D. L. Jones. 

P. Ashbv. L. Laswick 

W. L. Wilmot. J. C. McNinch. 

A. F. McGonegal. J. D. Snell 

A Bennett. H. E. Moslcy. A. R. Collins 

J. Swadron. H. J. Ford. A. B. Dougherty. 

D. K. Dick. S. Stambler 

J. E. Mutrie. C. H. Hoag. R. M Sweezey. 

R. R. Jessup 
— W. M. McKenzie. E. J. Ridgway. 

J. L. Young. P. A. Beattie. A. Boone 
-D. W. Riddcll. G. J. Mulvagh. 

D. G. Hodgins 
-H. Nock. C. W. Coutts. W. A. Clark. 

C. G. Brcnnand. P. J. Glaubitz. 

D. MacSporran. E. A. Thomson 
-R. Nicholls. R. S. Parsons. F H. Holton. 

G. Lane 
-H. S. Bowman. J. S. Gilmour. 

C. E. Chamberlain. A. B. Baillie. F. Jones 
S. A. Lithgow. C. C. Overholt 

-W. M Bodcn. C. G. Wilkins. J. S. Baktv 
-M R. Wyman. W. R. Allen. B. E. Ray. ' 

S. Maynard. D. Raymond 
-D. C. Murray. K. M. Barton. F. D. Ross 
-J. G. Neil. G. E. Turner. S. J. Ridgewell. 

N. Pilkey. N. H. Crawford. V. Lobaskie. 

W. Jensen. G. K. Bungay. C. M. Fletcher 
-S. A. Bauer. R. R. Reid. 

D. D. MacKenzie. N. A. Perduk. 
G. E. Turner. W. F Latteman 

-H. J. Newman. J. G. Kerr. O. H. Brown. 

S. McKay. J. R. Johnson. G. A. Palmer. 

G. H. C. Haynes. G. E. Clarke. 

R. C. Eames 

-A. J. Ashley. L. Bullock. B. P. McChesney 
-R. E. Cook. E. Wroe. J. E. Butler. 

A. A. Richardson. J. Shields 

A. Stringer. A. J. Mandar. G. A. Dean. 

H. Deakin. R. B. Cranston. D. Bissex 

D. M. Stewart. J. M. Dick 
K. B. McDonald. G. B. Walker. 
W. C. MacDonald. J. Noonan 
C. J. Lytic. G. T. Kennedy 
G. W. Hunter. J. G. Steen. E. J. Barter. 
H. E. Blake. J. V. Muir. C. W. Marshall. 
A. C. Lawton 
W. H. McCrae. S. Braunton. G. Thomson. 

E. V. Cook. W. E. G. Heatlie 
J A. Youngblut. E. G. Wilker. R. A. Pye 



1% 



GRAND LODGE OE CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



MO— J. O. Blake. G. H. Holmes. L. Rafusc. 

C. O. Foster. S. E. Davics 
Ml-H. R. Baxter. E. A Sadlicr. T. O. Smiih. 

G. W. Kimmerlv. J. A. Patterson. 

R. F. Gates. A. K Kcan 
612— A. Jcnkinson. I. R. Williams. 

J McKeclnie. A. F. Dykcman. 

A. B. Hunt. A. MacDonald. R. Baker. 

W. A. Barlow. A. C. MeCuteheon. 

H. Dall. J. G. Johnson. J. R. Sullivan 
613— G. R. Hodgins. J. Grcig. L. C. Russ. 

M M Beck. P. R Dvke 
614— A. F. Pierce. G. D. Ross. J. Shire. 

F. W Downs 

615— A. F. Thornton. R Reiehel 

616—1 Roswell 

617— C. Clark. R. C. Schmelcr. G. E. King. 

C. V. Caswell. R. Slater. 

A. B. Richardson. H. W. Scott. 

D. Grinton. R. J. Marshall 
618— C. H. Chase. T C. Armstrong. 

A. H. Koreen. O. M. Gundcrson. 

J. Barclay. W F. Fallis. G. E. Lawrence. 

R. G. Judge 
619— W. Brands. J A Kcnsctl. J. C. Lawric. 

J. H. Ode 1 1 
620 — S. R. Johnston. D. Mossman. 

G. F. Arnold 

621— H. Hawlev. E. Boles. B E. Kennedy. 

E. Cornwall. R. N. Wells 
622— R. J. Gawlcy 

623— J. J. Mitchell. B. L. Pulsifcr. V. R Navlor 
624— J. F. Wav. D. H. L. Phillips. 

F. R. Erickson. W. E. Bain 

625— W. V. Bondar. P. B. Reid. J. A. Coulter. 

P. F. Davis. A. M. F. Graham. 

C. J. Shewfelt 
626 — N. L. Bridgeman 
627— M. Krcstcl 
629— W. A. Aitken. W. N. Cronin. 

J. C. Henderson 
631— E. Wood. L. G. Kilpatrick. J. A. McLean 
632 — S. Bannerman 
633— W. Whilred 
634— H. J. Ford. T E. Marshall. H Booth. 

J. W. Madden 
635— R. E. Campbell. W. J. Trider. H. Smith. 

C. A. Tugwell. J. K. Allen. A. Banks 
636— W. Vaughn. R. F. H. Bauer. A. W. Gillies 
637— J. Wickiam. L. J. Falkner. C. R. Dcakin. 

R. A. Tucker. J. N Hie key. F B. Whyte. 

C. MacKenzie. I. W. Burrawav. 

A. C. Giles 
638— A. T. Bagg. S. E. Nadin. H. H. Puddcn 
639— S. Neath. J. C. Raesidc 
641— O. E. Stevens. W. W. Chornev. 

H. G. Hicks 
642 — H. A. Somers. G. E. Turner. J. Kerr. 

W. Miers. R. L. Burdon 
644— S. W. Shaw. T. H. Galhraith. A. Fisher. 

T. B. Philpott. R. Higgin 
645— G. A Gardner. L T Bovdcll. 

K H. Hunt. R C. Curtis. J. A. Lunncss 
646— W. P. Farr 

647— G. H. Sutton. D. C. McNah 
648— L. V. Norman. N. Davitsky. 

S. A. Farehrolher 
649— W R. Glover. D. Foreman. 

J W. Cornish. D. J. Wood. A. Prentice. 

C. H. Smith. J. D. Andrews. G. Davis. 



J. Smart 
650— J McRae. Jr.. J. H. Reynolds 
651— W Dohinson. T S. Waters. J. V. McWatt. 

A. F. Field. A. Ficldhousc. E. Dimitriou 
652 — A. E. Gray. J. M. Thompson. 

K B. A. Waller. R Fleming. 

W. A. Latham 
653— N. R. Davis. L. A. Carey 
654— W E Bird. C. T. Movie. 

C. K. MacGillivray. ) Reillv 
655— N. D Medlock. G A. Davis 
656— D Burton 
657— N Kaplan. A. R. A. Smith. D. Finger. 

H. G. Riddell. H. Mills 
658— P. B. Paulson. S. Rothschild. 

C. G. Winton. G. Lane. O. D Brennan. 

R. E. Wilcox. R G Harper. R R. Jessup 
659— J. Ci. Perrin. D. E. Oliver. V. Fountain. 

F. Dolcort. M. D. Goss. 

K. T. McDonough. I. K. Hutcheon 
660 — J. G Gustafson. G. A. Sangsler 
661 — H J. Watson. W. Hamilton. T Trousdale 
663— A. Cieorge. W. W. Wright. C. M. Von 

Rosen bach 
664— J M. Kerr 
665— W. B Shaw. B F Beals. F. Murray. 

R. B. Smith. J. N. Hanna 
667— G C Bcacock. D H Hassall. 

H H Lewis 
66X — C. G. Ringuis. T. A. Gundcrson. 

J. Croswell. S. Hallick. L. V. Sekulich. 

L. J. O. Sundin 
669— D. D. MacLeod. W. L. MacLellan 
670— R. Slater. R. Zcdncr. D. D. McLaughlan 
671— N. Morris 
672 — C. A. Wienonen. A. E. Kuusislo. 

H W Leach. R J Rendell 
673— R. O. Bishop. G. Brown 
674— G H W. Riches. J. H. G. Wilton. 

J. A Hickox. B. C. McKibbin 
675— D. J. Milburn 
676— S. Low. Ci. P. Patten 
677— D. B Herron. F H G. Archer. 

F. A H Bird 
67S— W. Vale 

680— L. Buck. W. Kirbv. E. B. Richardson 
681— H. Brandt. L. K. R. Maggs 
682— T P. Wells. R McCall. H. Lawdav. 

R. S. Sloane 
683— R. A. Landykc 
684— G. E. Turner. G. W. Prue. 

J. E. Staekhouse. W. F. Bowers. 

W. L. Shoebottom. D. T. MacDonald. 

C. F. MacKewn. Sr. 
686— C. C. Baskin. J. L. Gray. S. R. Packham 
687— R. Kean. T. R. Davies. G. J. Patterson 
688— H. C. Noble. C. Hebbes 
689— W. Jav. T. Raymond. J. A. McCleave. 

J. C. tilson. D. Patch. W. Marr 
690— M. J. Hoelscher. W. Randell 
691 — C. E. Hostrawser 
692 — G. R. Summers 
693 — J. Lawson 
694— J. P. Cameron 
703— S. Wagman 
704— R. Kleven 
705— G. H. Bradshaw 
707— L. P. Shaw. A. Edwards 
709— E. B. Coggin 
710— J. Hislop. W. T. Hayter 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9KN 



711— N. J. Christie 

712— W. Rohcrtson. H. A. McGill. F. N. Young 

713— R. H. Stuckev 

714— J. H. Bra> 

715— G. W. Beech. J. A Ball 

716 — V. L. Hopwood. J. B. Gunnis 

717— K. B. Bender 

7IS— E. J. Sargcant 

719— W. Cadman. A. Carr 

720— G. V. Fleming 

721— W. S. Spurrcll. W. T. Mills 

722— G. J. Weber 



723— G. E. Turner 

724— G. A. Gibson 

727— H M. Jackson 

728— G A. Forbes 

729— D. Mossman. J. K Ford 

730— H. F Bromwich. A. R. Tucker. 

L. J. DcZccuw. C. J. Gravellc 
733— W. Marr. S. G. Ecclcs 
734— A. W. Rodgers 

736— H. W. Hooper. W. W. Page. W. E. Taylor 
737— C H. Robertson 



SUSPENSIONS 1987 



2— J R. Bowver. W D. Lees. 

R. K. McClelland. R. C Stewart. 

W. T. L. Stewart 
3— H. C. Street 
5— B. Jones 
7 — T. G. Murphv. D. L. Swain. 

K W Weaver. R. G. Hunt 
II— D. T. Royle. G. Roy. R Scott. D Fielding 
15— P. W. Allen. P. Atamian 
20— N. M. Warner. S. R. Alexander 
21a -D. W. Mahon. G B. Hardv. G. S. Bovd 
23— W. J. Ruttle. E. L Burlew 
27— A. M. Riddell. H. A. Oliver. R. Seigel. 

F. DeBoer 
30— R. P. W. Rodgers 
31— V. Wilkinson 
32— G. H Rowe 
40— W. R. Crookall 
42— A. Hijazi 
43— J. J. Pysher 
44— G. H. Smith 
45— J. H. Sero. M. Sasiela. E. B. Avery. 

R. P. Ovens. G. F. Moycr. I. D. Oliver. 

S. J. Mitchell 
47 — A. J. Gorissen. G. G. C. Ruys. 

F. J. Veitch. D. M. Morris. P Leventis. 

M. Hammoud. K. M. Hamelin. M. Marie 
48— R. Clark 
50— E. W. Carter 
52— K. S. Vowles 
56— B. R. Eagleson 
57— G. J. Smith 
64 — L. Anderson. D. H. Callow. 

J. A. McDougall 
65 — E. Hajjar. J. N. Adam 
72 — J. Campbell. R. E. Chamberlain. 

E. L. Harrop. H. D. Higgins. 

P. A. Kolenc. C. A. Loom is. 

D. H. McQuigge. K. Pratt. A. Robertson. 

P. S. Scandlan. A. B. Stubbs. A. Titizian 
73— D. Tuckor 

76— J. D. McBurney. A. E. Bennett 
77— A. E. Vrooman. D. R. Ostrom. 

R. A. McLean. D. A. Stevens. 

P. R. Johnson 
79— A. T. Sloane 
82— C. M. Nelson. D. E. Phipps 
84— E. R. Rowe. J. T. Hollinshead 
90— G. M. Norker 
92— A. M. Wilson. R L. Taylor. 

K. D. Podgers. H. D. Chippendale. 

J. A. Widdis. W. D. Jacobs 



93— G. D. Linklater. D B Leach. 

R. P. Le Blanc 
96— W. H Brown. J. M. Ramsay. 

R. K. Marshall. J. D. McFarlane. 

J. A. Kennedy. W. S. Hurst. D. Wilson. 

B M Thompson. E. Ing. W. J. Thompson 
98— R. J. Harding. M. Randall 
99— L. J. Powell 
1(H)— G. E. Eberschlag 
104— L. O Kienzlc 
110— J. M. Beck 
1 14— L. A. Brown. M Wilton 
115— G. A. Paine. T C. Creek 
119— W. Vosborough 
121— V. W. Svmes 
122— J. W. Baskin. C. W. Pugh 
126— J. Kerr. P. S. Linton. F. E. Tredree 
129— D. P. Knowles 
135— C A. Hainer. L. W. Wallis 
136— M. Slaughter 
137— J. E. Hill 
140— M. R. Johnson 
141— L. H. Webster 
144— R. Roy. J. O. Skinner 
145— G. E. Todd. M. P. VonMinden. R. West. 

D. Turnev 
146— J. A. Wood 
149 — E. Quanbury. M. J. Sinclair. 

R. E. Cromwell. J. Redman. J. Cooper 
151— D. L. Bradley. D. P. Green. R E. Jerveh. 

J. B. Mingay 
155— W. W. Purd'y. E. F. Patterson. 

D. C. Smith. G. H. Metcalfe. 

N. S. Roberts. G. D. Gross 
157— J. R. Bucci 

158— J. R. Newlove. W. J. Butler 
161 — R. S. Cobourn. J. C Cummings. 

N. M. Dudley 
165— K. W. Boyes. J. R. Lamont 
166— G. W. Malham. R. W. Boden. 

O. Gottlieb. J. P. Gowling. R. R. Kerr. 

D. R. Clifton. R. Nutley. P. T. Hood. 

J. B. Anderson. D. Preston. G. Dunlop. 

M. E. R. Anderson. E. Maylor. 

B. S. Oswald. G. J. Mantey. F. Croskerry. 

T. Kott. W. Sorley 
169— R. K. Eden 
172— C. H. Chesney 
177— D. G. Timleck 
180— R. A. Somerville. B. Drohan 
185— R. J. Taylor 
194— W. A. White. H. Brooks 



198 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



201— C. 


J. Farmer 


205— C. 


G. Manser 


207— A. 


F. Mathew 


209a -S. 


E. Christensen. N. J. Litkc. 


C. 


R. Blackwcll 


215-R. 


J. Fortin 


219— G. 


W Bailey. C. B. Knowlcs. D 


G. 


V Sigurdson 


225— L. 


Leek 


228— D. 


B. Kish. J. A. K. LcFcvrc. 



B Ross. 



M Blackwood. P. W. Martin. D. H. Dean 
229— C. H. Wilcox. A. C. Nelson. R T. Mason. 
R. G. Lent. H E. Clasper. 
R. F. K. Bradshaw. H. Wilhy. 
J. R. Rosscr. R. J. Self. D. Ward. 
R. K. McCullough. R. B. Ness. 

E. G. Meyers. J. A. Moore 
230 — J. L. Fleming. F. S. Gardner. 

C. T Conroy. P. R. Ansell. R. McColgan. 

G R. Crowlev. P. E. MacDonald 
231— J. R. Morris 
232— M. G. Loan 

234— W. N. McDonald. W. J. Milne 
238— J. E. Penny 
239— G. R. Hodgins 
247— J. B. ONiel 

249— M. Orzcch. G. R Irwin. J. Ci. Rankin 
254— R. C. Lundgren 
257— J. Pollock. Z. J. Titizian 
261— J. S. Falkins 
263— R. G. Rockefeller. J. E. Bvrne 
264— J. R. Barrier 
265— W. Musselwhite. J. E. Moar. M. Brookes. 

R. O. Worthvlakc 
266— W. E. Turner 

267— G. Duff. G. D. Crow. J. Richardson 
269— W. J. Sheehan 

270— J. Strachan. R. C. Mess. C. G. Parnell 
279— R. E. Williams. N. Mina. L. E. Cassclman 
285— A. J. Pearson. C. Baker. D. S. Moore. 

R. C. Haddock 
286— K. A. Falconer 
287— W. J. Marcinkowski 
289— J. F. Brown. R. H. Saville 
294— A. R. MacDonald 
296— G. D. Lawrence 
297— M. C. Laing. J. Buchan 
304— W. G. Travcrs 
305 — A. D. Manchester. I. Fairweather. 

F. Porter. H. Conn. G. Donoghue 
309— H Voelmle 

31 1 — G. Donoghue 

321— T Staves. D. R. Neeley. K. Andrews 

322 — K. Fergusson 

324— H. M. McLean. J. C. Anderson 

325— W. E. Rogers 

333 — F. Sprayson 

338— J. L. Wills. R. J. McCurdv. 

W. R. Crookall 
339— T. Hardy. C. Goulding. C. Leggal. 

H. Rowe. G. T Bailey. A. Anderson. 

D. Lindsay. R. Hart. P. Milne. R. Clarke. 

N. Lowe. J. Anderson. B. Morgan 
341— J. Sharpin. B. S. Sayle. G. M. MacLean 
343— P. Von Zezschwitz. H. D. Hutchison. 

R. S. Jackson. R. H. Thompson 
346— D. Underhill. E. J. Rees 
356— R. Coffen 

357 — A. Eastcott. D. Novomestsky 
358— N. J. MacGregor 



360— B. M. Brown. W G. McBride 
361 — R. L. Brown. G. J P. LaFontaine 
368— W. J. Haig. A. G. McC ready. J. H. Wark. 
S. MacKay. R. R. Saunders. 

C. M. Corrigan 

369— R. C. Taylor. T J. Rutledge. J. Johnstone 

372— G. Coulter 

378— S. C. Smith. J. F. Draper. W. E. Laws 

382— J. Goldberg. R Robertson 

398— H. J. Hyndman 

399— L. Guest. R. Wilkinson 

400— J. W. Findlav. P. Hards 

406— T M. Rodnev. A. M. McNabb. 

D. H. Quibefl. J. N. Chreptvk. 
W. Mabhett 

408— G. Bade. L. Hodgson 

410— J. A. Bennett. B. E. G. Jasse. 

A. L. Stenson. R. Burke 
412 — W. A. Johnston. F M. Movnan. 

W. J. Bover 
413— J. Christie 
414— B R. G Black 
415— F. A. Dika. W. J. Beauts 
418— J. Berndt. B. M. Stewart 
419— J. W. Lighlfoot. N. D. Calvert. R. Jones. 

C. T Dunford 

420— W. F. Stevenson. G. E. Onlev. 

D. H. Ridcout 
424— T F. Grier 
425-D. Snelling 

426 — L. D. Sullivan. G. G. Irvine. E. G. Irvine 
427— A. L. G. Bjerknes. K. Rea. S. L. Davis 
437— E. A. Davis. W. G. Bait. E. Christianson. 

G. R Hilliard. K T Hall 
442— F. W. Jewell 
444— C. W. Mackey 
445 — K. I. Levin son 

446— H. E. Smith. C. Seckinger. R. B. Black 
447 — D. Fraser. J. Buttoo. J. R. Dombremont 
449— J. M. Lidkea 
450— D. B. Sinclair 
453— G. A. Henderson. L. J. Caldcr. 

J. C. Brose. L. J. Boz. D. McKissick 
461 — G. E. Brown 
469— E. G. Reid. C. P. Lawson. W. J. Moss. 

D. G. Trusslcr, J. F. Moss. J. D. Jackson. 

D. R. Abbott. J. J. Colligan. 

D. M. Overman. L. McCartv. 

G. A. Booth. R. J. Smith 
473— D. S. Gough. J. Sinclair. R. E. Vautier. 

R. J. Prior. G. H. Sturgeon. E. Andria. 

I. G. Johnson. J. A. Harcourt 
474— A. H. Allard. W. A. McLelland. 

A. McGeoch 
475— F W. Lord. T Houston. K. Edgar. 

G. Aitken. J. L. Wentworth 
476-C. N. Gee 

481— E. J. Flaxman. V. Marinelli. T. Town 
482— A. J. Ruxton. I. N. McRae. T. T. Hass. 

W. E. Byers. B. E. Spence. D. E. Jenkins 
484— A. Scherban. W. A. Tuckey. 

R. H. Bcaudoin. E. Bousfield. 

W. W. Elliot. M. S. E. Humphrey. 

J. A. Melandcr 

A. C. Humphreys. J. Bunclark. 

D. G. Lemaire 
-R T Kitto. J. Cohen 
-H. C. Smith. D. Hutchings. E. Boon 
-E. H. W. Kurrle 



485— 

486- 
487- 
492- 
494- 



-J. H. Dias. H. R. Thompson. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 



199 



A. Campbell. J. V. Best, T. K. Richardson. 
R. F. Turner 

495— C. S. Massic 

496— R. A. Lcvinc 

497— T J. Holtzhauer 

499— W. C. Bvcrs. R. E. Green. T W. Hill. 

D. W. Scott. M. K. Read. D. Ritchie. 

E. Rinneherg. R. W. Dufficld. 
R. J. Soldan. R O. Kukko. 

J. A. A. Johnston. F. C. Hardv 
501— A. L. Brovdell. P. G. Dixon. 

C. W. Lee'son. J. R. Lamb 

502— K. R. Carter. Jr.. W. R. Kulikowski 

51)4 — J. C. Lawrence 

508— A. L. Houston 

509— W. V. Brabv 

510— P. Sebastian. T C. Kavser. W. A. Trutt. 

D. W. Davis. P. J. Kel'ley. L. W. Yarde 
511— R. M. Trussler. J. A. Marston. W. Esaric 
515— L. S. Collyer. B. Leonard. J. D. R. Lee. 

E. Mclntyre. M. StaulTer. R. D. Shortell. 
D. Condran 

520— N. Hartley 

522— N. Handleman. N. Steiner. M. B. Speyer. 

J. Bedder. L. Allen. I Cooper. J. Miller. 

P. Klein. M. I. Tepperman. B. Altwerger. 

H. Zuchter. H. J. Kallcs. S. Halpern. 

L. Goodman. S. Hollander. H. Lewis. 

P. Jacobson. L. Morris. P Godfrey. 

L. Korzen. S. Ber. G. B. Yasskin 
523— P. Strong 
524— H. E. Miller. D. J. McDonald. 

D. W. Martin. R. J. Barr. A. E. Brown. 

D. A. Sherwood 
525— W. Stephens. V. Kumar 
526— J. G. Holmes. S. M. Collins 
527— M. C. Hubatshek. C McKibbon 
528— D. W. Reeves 
529— C. L. Fox. J. Nicolson 
530— J. A. Tooke 
533— D. Cohen 
534— B. L. Gilbert 
535 — J. A. Climenhage 
536— R. H. Glen 
538— J. C. Sajan. G. A. Rouke. G. W. Byrnes. 

D. W. Carson 
541— W. Paska. W. G. Myers. W. L. Scott. 

B. I. Green. J. A. Wingrove. 
J. E. Wingrove 

545— D. R. Young. J. G. Allen. G. R. Bonnet 
546— J. K. Baker. D. M. Bishop. 

G. R. Cunningham. L. W. Da\idson. 

L R Dennis 
548— R. J. Crane. E. Gronko 
549— P. G. Kirkpatrick 
550— D. W. Stewart. J. W. Chudyk. 

P. G. Inglcheart. J. Don. R. Somerville. 

H. Shea. J. W. Kummer. R. Hartley 
553— E. O. Hondrickson. J. D. Dickieso'n 
554 — L. Farkas. A. B. Flannigan. Jr.. 

W. G. McLecsc. G. Hammcrmcistor. 

Z. Bartok 
558— M. Petric. W. A. Whitmarsh 
561— P. H. Hadley. R. C. McVeigh 
562— W. H. Ireson. E. J. Robson 
563—1. E. Scott. F. L. Leach 
564 — E. A. C. Munroc. B. Amando 
565 — G. A. Maclnnes. R. A. Joyce. 

R. G White. J. A. C. Clarke. H. Forrester. 

K. J. Dalby. R. J. W. Cowpcr. 



N. A. McFarland. E. Gore. B. J. D. Main. 

G. Cooke. N. Lightloot. J. M. Mullan. 

D. T. Johnstone. A. Pluss 
566 — D. C. Graham. A Br\an. D M Kennedy 
570— W. T. King 
571— J. E. Macaulay 
572— E. G. Gcorgi. J. E. Paget. D. Caves 
573— D. R Garnett. R. Pcrovich. 

H. E. Toomath. L. Hicks. S. W Thomson. 

S. Bielich 
575— B. K. Martin 
576— O. C. Lovell. T. R. Ernes. 

W. A. McMillan 
577— A. Legas 

579— S. S. Stollman. B. E. Lee 
580—1. E. Carey. J. Robbins 
582— W. H. Thompson. J. W. Thornton. 

R. Yowart. W. D Harper. D M. Hunt. 

K. H. Millray. W. Palmer 
583 — A. W. Lane. T A. Armstrong. H. Lane. 

W D. Hall. L. A. Clarke 
584-H. T Kirk. R. J. Whitehead. 

R. S. Mandrvk 
587— D. Hunter. P. R. Marsh 
588— J. R. Strunk. K. Maslcn. R. W. Paul. 

C Kane. R. D. Patrick 
589—1. Kocsis 
590— B. M. Stewart. J. A. Turpie. 

G. J. J. McCuaig. D. W. Granger 
591— N. P. Elson. L. G. Bennett. H. F. Lcvelv 
592— F. B. McKay 
599— W. T. Mills. E. C. Leonard 
600— C. H. Riemer. A. S. Pringle. 

L. C. BickerstafT. R. J. Middlemiss. 

R. A. Ciotti 
601 — P Henderson. D. Youmans. G. F. Gilliss. 

J. F. Loomis. A. L. Powell 
602 — R. Cook. S. Gawrcletz. B. W. Runciman. 

D. Martin. C. Gardner. J. Rusnak. 

H. Corswandt. J. Dalzicl 
606— J. Goodvcar. J. F. Lodge. D. H. Haddow. 

P. Chrisiou. G. M. Miller. F. Kerr. 

C. H. Jones. W. K. Clements. 

M. E. Parisien. R. W. Patrick. 

C. D. Kchoe. G. R Kamas. W. Allen. 
J. G. Bak. A. B. Dunn. J. A. Mitchell 

608— W. MacDonald. L. J. Olding 

610— J. H. Sabine. G. W. Holmes. J. Nicolson. 

P. M. Janssen. P. J. Clarke. E. S. Garvey 
614 — J. Sothcott-Tremayne. G. A. Sothcott- 

Trcmayne. A. Bannister 
616 — A. Jerichau. A. J. Look 
617— W. F. N. Beckett. J. A. Britton. 

J. C. Davies. B. L. Fownes 
623— J. E. Lang. C. W. E. McGill 
625— J. Whittingham. J. King. Jr.. B. W. Keivcr 
632— E. C. Westervelt. J. Hunter. J. Irvine 
634— M. J. Lynch. W. J. Sheehan 
637— A. E. Self. L. W. Christie. J. MacLean. 

J. McKinstrie. E. Andersen 
638— R. E. Bentlev. J. F. Cull 
644— R. Taylor 
645— A. J. Frisch. M. Frati 
647— J. R. Hunter. J. J. Craig. E. W. Comport. 

J. D. Shanahan. C. H. Stokes. 

D. J. Storrar. S. J. Mason. 
A. W. Kennedy. G. Scott 

649— E. W. Elliott. W. V. Clymer. G. Frank. 

T H. Lee 
651— T N. Beaton. W. S. Cartier. S. Davidson. 



2(H) 



(iRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



655- 

658- 
659- 
661- 

662- 
663- 

664- 
666- 



668- 
670- 



671- 
672- 
673- 
674- 

675- 

676- 
678- 
679- 
680- 
681- 
682- 
683- 
686- 
688- 
689- 
690- 



A. Dimakopoulos. B. Cialhraiih. 

R. Thomas. F. Spurrier. K. Harkness 
-M. Schacffcr. E. Bown. W. F. Ciaeh 
-J. A. S. Smith 
-V. Slominski. B. E. Rogers 
-Ci. R MacDonald. A. D. Hope 
-W. E. Green. W. Mclntyre. H. Lytile. 

J R. Field 
-S. A. MacLcan. L. H Wehh 
-G. S. While. H J. Wiens. B. Spence. 

G. E. Pickering 
-A. M Wrighl. R. W Harrison 
-B. C. Ward. C. Baillie. W. R. Turrall. 

W. C. Yip. P. A. Weslhorpe. 

L. E. Mayhew 
-J I. M. Phillips 
-R. G.MacIntyre. F. J. A. Moxon. 

R. H. Brown'. W. A. Frost. T R. Wilson. 

R W. Jukes. A. Dingwall. T. Holhrev. 

R. G. Payne. V. A R. Parish 
-A. J. Robinson. R. Cameron. K. J. Brodie 
-A. F. Paul. A. W. Crawford 
-R T. C. McLcllan. A. Ci. Styles 
-L. Smith. M. Diab. R. Diab. T. Perkins. 

W. Hammond 
-C. M. Taylor 
-G. A. Hornett 
-D. W. Hyden 
-G. T. Davics. D. Thorp 
-V. McCoy 
-B. Mills 

-W. H. Clarke. J. D Coon 
-A. H. Stroud. G. P. Kent 
-C. O Pickering. L. G. Jollev 
-W. Panson. W. D. Fleming 
-D. A. Corless. A. Finley 
-R. M. Richardson. M. E. Norlhrup. 



692- 
693- 
694- 

697- 



694- 



702- 
703- 
707- 
708- 
710- 
711- 
712- 
714- 

717- 

718- 
719- 



725- 
730- 

731- 
732- 

734- 



J. S. Thompson 
-J. V. Tamborinc. Jr. 

-R. H Light. W A Miller. W H. Schaerl 
-D. T. L Bell 
-E. Thackerv. W. Ci. Gunn. 

Ci Walkinshaw. R. Taylor 
-R. M. Brennan. C. J. Lee. E. Kl\m. 

B. C. Thicke. J. W. Fisher. T R. Bouskill. 

K. D. Morin. R. C. Aeourt. 

Ci. M. Robson. M. W. Fuller. M. R. Hart 
-W G Jelly. J R Wiiherell. H. A. Doig. 

E. L. Bcilhartz. R J. Hollywood. 

R. C. Ingelton. E. M. Nielsen. 

J. S. Atkinson. R. C. Dee ring. 

D. T R. Williams. A. E. Poolton. 

W. F. Stevens. G. Ci. Czigarenko 
-J. A. Bilyk. P. D Smith 
-E. D. Plant. V. L. Millward 
-A. Whitehead 
-J. B. Mallarky 
-R. B. Tobin 
-G. D. Templelon 
-R. F. Kissick. A. Sartisohn 
-N. Robinson. W. H. Smvlh. J. Gallagher. 

R D Warren. M D. Chandler 
-R. MacGregor. G. C. Hartmann. 

J. I. Scott 

-D. W. K. Hooey. N. D. McDougall 
-J. E. Brereton. R. D. Duncan. 

J. C. Rothery. J. F. Tilley. J. G. Varsava. 

P. E. Whitfield 
-D. Morrison 
-N. A. Hanafi 
-D. Grieve 
-J H. Bowles 
-H. C^ousineau 



RESTORATIONS 1987 



10— R. M. Butler 




17— G. A. Robertson 




20— G. C. Warden 




22— N. D. McDougall 




24— D. O. Wilson 




38— L. S. McNeil. W. S. Trumlcy 




42— J. J. Eberle. G. E. Frederick 




47— H. James. R. J. Moir 




56— P. Ross 




72 — G. S. Brown 




77— R. V. Martyn 




84— L. G. Bradley 




90— A. E. Oliver 




96— E. N. Ineson. D. K. OToole 




107— R. G. Murray 




110— J. M. Beck 




123 — R. I. Tomlinson 




126— J. W. Barton 




140— L. G. Skaftfeld. J. B. Slauson 




142— D. S. Hilton 




143— K. W. Fisher 




151— S. O. Alexander 




166— R. S. Ross. R. W. Hatcher. G. 


Malham. 


R. W. Boden. D. R. Clifton. 




F. J. Croskerry. W. Sorley 




177— D. J. Allin 




180— E. O. Christensen 





192- 


-D 


W. Wood 




218- 


-C 


Mu lea hey. F. 


Samuclson 


219- 


-C. 


B. Knowles 




220- 


-J. 


E. Alsop 




229- 


-H. 


E. Clasper. R 


. T. Mason. D. Adams 


234- 


-J 


E. Jolly 




253- 


-W 


Fritz 




254— R. 


F. Grimster 




256- 


-I. 


R. MacLeod 




259- 


-E. 


E. Munro 




264- 


-R 


J. Deeks 




265- 


-W 


Musselwhite 




267- 


-D. 


E. Jacklin 




290- 


-J. 


D. Noble 




297- 


-T 


Milne 




300- 


-J. 


W. Neal 




302- 


-M 


. R. Barrett 




305- 


-J. 


Wagner 




344— H. 


G. Watkins 




345- 


-B 


I. Robertson 




346- 


-L 


F. Howard 




368- 


-J 


A. Gray 




371- 


-W 


H. Wilson 




373- 


-W 


H. Raham 




375- 


-E. 


L. Bauman 




378- 


-G. 


M. Mead 




380- 


-S. 


O. Alexander. 


B. A. Mould 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9XS 



201 



3X2— D R. Fold man 


546— E E. Dell. R. W. Cox 


396— T. Burke 


548— J. O. Clarke 


4(H)— J R Golighlly. D. L. Hickox 


549— J. C. Dent 


4<)l— T J. Collier 


550— M. Malcolm 


408— W. Browne 


553— J. D. Dickieson 


414— D. Watson 


555— E. Davison. E. W Jones 


415— W. E. Buie 


565— A. McLellan 


420— W. D. Alkins 


566— W. Fulton 


424— J. W. Smith 


567 — A. W. Simone. J. E. Gordon 


430— G. Coutts 


573— E. Weaver 


434 — A. Nixon 


576— J. A. Forde 


437— A. J. Payne 


577— R. G. Allmann 


438— M. J. Vincenl 


582— R. Yowart 


441 — B. V. Genge 


583— L. A. Clarke 


442— R. W. Hoaih 


584— J. G. Rankin 


44?— G. H. Burnham. R C. G. Quinton 


586— J. T. Millar 


450— A. M. Bruce 


590— C. T Pace 


465— D. W. S me Hie 


593—1. C. MacRac. J. King 


469— A. Rapson 


595— R. H. Hodge 


471 — R. Girling. M. Stalker 


598— D. Montague. J. L. McRobb 


473— E. A. M. Fairhead 


M. Dragovich 


475— D. W. West 


602— E. Adams. D. Martin 


476 — R. N Thompson 


605 — E. Edwards. R. Adams 


481— B. 1. Gihlin. V. Marinelli 


607— S. Sachia 


484— A. Scherban. W. A. Tuckev 


617— R. E. Carson 


487— B. L. Gilbert 


619— H. Hutchinson 


489— C. Hagan 


623— R. G. Card 


491— J. Wilson. D. A. Smith 


625— E. N. CutTy 


496— G. S. Maclvor 


632 — J. D. Alexander. G. Duncan 


499— D. P. Hamilton. W. A. Gibson. 


634 — W. Thompson 


A. E. Berry. R. R Lingman 


639— P. Warner 


508— G. R. Cults. A. L. Houston 


644— R. Taylor 


510— P. A. Dickson. L. R Oliver 


651— N. Harrington. K. Lee 


513— W. J. Pctrie 


653-D. G. Stirkc. W. F. Lewis 


514— D. Bissett. R. Thistle 


656— H. Lewis 


515— W. C. Brock. F. P. Brock. J. D. R. Lee 


657— R. Allen 


519— A. J. Douglas 


661 — G. Allman 


520— N. Hartlcv 


665— J. N. Turcotte 


524— D. J. McDonald 


673 — H. Brownson 


526— W. H. Woods 


702— F. W. Dickinson 


534— B. L. Gilbert. T. Koning. W. M. Hartnoll 


705— S. J. Arthur. E. Blackburn 


537— E. G. Watson 


706— A. Hawthorne 


538— J. R. Evans 


712— W. S. Hewitt 


542— G. R. Beckwith 


714 — F. G. Thompson 



202 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

GRAND LODGE OFFICERS, 1988 - 1989 



The Grand Master 

M.W. Bro. William R.Pellow London 

The Deputy Grand Master 

RW. Bro. David C. Bradley Toronio 

The District Deputy Grand Masters 

Algoma Eric J. Bozcc Horncpaync 

Algoma East Edward J. Finlayson Sault Stc. Marie 

Brant Kenneth R. Goodbrand Paris 

Bruce William G. Kealcy Port Elgin 

Chatham J. Donald Johnston Wardsville 

Eastern Leonard M. Fourney Cornwall 

Frontenac Virgil C.Garrett Sharbot Lake 

Georgian Ronald Howard Midhurst 

Grey Ralph H. West Grand Valley 

Hamilton A M. Keith McLean Burlington 

Hamilton B Robert L. McKinnell Stoney Creek 

Hamilton C Clifford M.Tootell Hamilton 

London East Ronald D. Saunders London 

London West Edward Peters London 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Garfield F. Robertson Magnetawan 

Niagara A J. Antony Robertson St. Catharines 

Niagara B Richard J. Armstrong Fort Erie 

Nipissing East Kenneth W. Haggarl North Bay 

North Huron Edward V. Guy Tiverton 

Ontario A. P. Farncomb LeGresley Newcastle 

Ottawa I Edward J. Hare Nepean 

Ottawa 2 Walter H. Hightowcr Pembroke 

Peterborough Murray E.Thackcrav Rosencath 

Prince Edward Richard W. Verrall Belleville 

St. Lawrence Howard M. Earle Brockville 

St. Thomas Da vid G. Wilson Melbourne 

Sarnia W. Kenneth Jolliffe Strath roy 

South Huron John A. Hamilton Varna 

Sudbury-Manitoulin Angus G. Fudge Sudbury 

Temiskaming Ronald G. Loach Kirkland Lake 

Toronto 1 '. Dimitrios Papavramidis Scarborough 

Toronto 2 Gerald Grupp Downsview 

Toronto 3 Robert D. Simpson Pickering 

Toronto 4 Andrew M. Gilmour Toronto 

Toronto 5 George McLeish Markham 

Toronto 6 Desmond M. Jowahir Scarborough 

Toronto 7 Ronald G. DeLine Union vifle 

Victoria Allan W. White Bobcaygeon 

Waterloo Crerar D. Robertson Stratford 

Wellington Donald Gosling Georgetown 

Western Alfred Allin Atikokan 

Wilson John H. DeHeer Woodstock 

Windsor Donald R. Pardo Wheatley 

The Grand Senior Warden 

RW. Bro. Alexander Grant Mississauga 

The Grand Junior Warden 

RW. Bro. Arthur F. Pearson Kitchener 

The Grand Chaplain 

RW. Bro. Michael D. H. Farr Woodstock 

The Grand Treasurer 

M.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland Richmond Hill 

The Grand Secretary 

M.W. Bro. Robert E. Davies Hamilton 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. IWK 



203 



The Grand Registrar 
R.W Bro. Raymond R. Porter Huntsvillc 

Custodian of the Work 

MW. Bro. N.R.Richards Guclph 

Appointed Officers 

Grand Senior Deacon VW Bro. Alan W. Pearce Burlington 

Grand Junior Deacon VW Bro. Joseph S.Chamings Thamcsford 

Grand Supt. ofWorks VW. Bro. Edward Campbell-Mcintosh Brampton 

Grand Dir. of Ceremonies VW. Bro. Robert T. Booth London 

Asst. Grand Secretary VW. Bro. Howard N. Sheppard Warkworth 

Asst. Grand Dir. ol'Cers VW. Bro. J. Ronald Payette St. Catharines 

Asst. Grand Chaplain VW. Bro. L. Albert Hoppins Merrickville 

Grand Sword Bearer VW. Bro. Roger Mizuguchi Chaplcau 

Grand Organist VW. Bro. Elmer W. Lewis Port Dover 

Asst. Grand Organist VW. Bro. John Mcllvenna Scarborough 

Grand Pursuivant VW. Bro. Yen Hong Chaplcau 



Very Worshipful 

A. E. W. Agar London 

V. E. Blackmorc Newbury 

H.Boake Whitby 

A. K. Boehnke Streetsville 

H. F. Bradley St. Catharines 

D.J. Brown Troy 

D. M. Bruce Niagara Falls 

J. L. Bulger Guelph 

J. A. Cathcart Caledon East 

N.G. Christie Willowdalc 

H.C. Clark Beamsville 

H. W. Clifford Slceman 

F. L. Cotton London 

A. L. Cumming Paisley 

N. W. Decou Windsor 

D. G. Dell Ingleside 

R. Dohcrty Weston 

D. W. Dunford Lakefield 

R. A. Durke Toronto 

W. Elliott Mississauga 

E. Ferguson Markham 

L. Ferguson Monkland 

E. Fret Cobourg 

R. Gabriel Sarnia 

C. E. Geen Roslin 

D. Gibson Caledonia 

W. S. Gough Alvinston 

G. E. Gourlay Dun robin 

M. B. Greenwood Mississauga 

N. O Haavaldsrud Hornepayne 

R. O W. Hall Hamilton 

J. A. Hamilton Cochrane 

H.O.J. Hansen Metcalfe 

W. Hepburn Wiarton 

R. W. Hopkins Thunder Bay 



Grand Stewards 

J. G. Hubbard Kingston 

V C. F. Johnson Ravenna 

W. E. Kellett Wallaccburg 

J. C. Kerr Peterborough 

R. B. Lackey Orangcville 

F. G. Lawson Athens 

M. A. C. Lockhart Waubaushene 

A. B. MacDonald London 

T.J. MacDonald Woodstock 

S.T McKay Niagara Falls 

G. McNivcn Ancaster 

D. McLeod Cobalt 

R.W. McMillan Lindsay 

K. M. Marshall Stoney Creek 

J. V Mathers Toronto 

E. W. Mitchell Mississauga 

D. J. O'Brien Windsor 

H. F Parker Union 

R. L. Parker Sarnia 

W. J. H. Parker Brcslau 

C. E. Pearce Hagersville 

J. R. Radcliffc Lucan 

J. K. Raison Portland 

D. W. Recsor Gormley 

H.J. Rickward Kearney 

W. F. Riley Hamilton 

S. C. Rowley Fordwich 

F. Sercombe Thedford 

D. J. Smithers London 

B.C.Stoddart Sudbury 

W. R.Sutherland London 

R. J. Taylor Woodbridge 

R. D.Tovcy Woodstock 

M. A. Towncs Coldwater 

W. G. Wright Brantford 



Grand Standard Bearer VW. Bro. T. A.Johnson London 

Grand Standard Bearer VW. Bro. F W. Baddcr Windsor 

Grand Tyler VW. Bro. W. W. Luter. Scarborough 

Grand Historian VW. Bro. H. Warren Maitland 



204 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

BOARD OF GENERAL PURPOSES 

President 
R.W. Bro. David C. Bradley. 8 1 Hillsdale Ave. W Toronto M5P IG2 

Vice-President 
R.W. Bro. T Richard Davics. 50 Hi-Mount Dr Willowdalc M2K 1X5 

By Virtue of Office 

M.W. Bro William R. Pel low. G.M.. 240 Wharncliffc Rd. N.. Suite 300 London N6H 4P" 1 

W. L. Wright. P.G.M.. P.O. Box 637 Sault Ste. Marie P6A 5N2 

J. A. Irvine. PGM. 421 Maple Ave.. Apt. 1006 Burlington L7S I L9 

J. N. Allan. PGM. 41 1 Maple St Dunnvillc N I A 2G7 

B. B. Foster. P.G.M.. Box 697 Ridgetown NOP 2C0 

W. K. Bailey. P.G.M.. 177 Lawrence Ave. E Toronto M4N 1S9 

E. W. Nancekivell. P.G.M.. 43 Knyvcl Ave Hamilton L9A VI6 

R. E. Davics. P.G.M.. Box 370 Mount Forest NOG 2L0 

N. R. Richards. PGM.. 59 Green St Guelph N I H ">H4 

"' " H. O. Polk. P.G.M.. 892 Aaron Ave Ottawa K2A 3P3 

R. E. Groshaw. P.G.M.. 3 1 Princess Margaret Blvd Islington M9A I ZS 

A. L. Copeland. P.G.M.. MX)- 18 West Beaver Creek Rd Richmond Hill L4B 1H4 

T. J. Arthur. PGM. (Hon.). 36 Elliotwood Court Willowdalc M2L 2P9 

R.W. Bro. A. Grant. G.S.W.. 1546Carletta Dr Mississauga L4X 1E3 

A. F. Pearson. G.J.W.. 38 Askin Place Kitchener N2A 1L1 

M. D. H. Farr. G. Chap.. 857 Warwick St Woodstock N4S 4R6 

M.W. Bro. A. L. Copeland. G.Treas.. 1(H)- 1 8 West Beaver Crk. Rd Richmond Hill L4B IH4 

M.W. Bro. R. E. Davics. G.Sccy. Box 21 7. Sta. A Hamilton L8N K'9 

|363 King Street West — Telephone 528-8644] 

R.W. Bro. R. R. Porter. G.Rcg.. 10 Fairy' Ave Huntsvillc P0A I K0 

VW. Bro. R. T. Booth. G.D. of Cers.. 62 1 Ross St London N5Y 3V8 

The District Deputy Grand Masters 

Algoma Eric J. Bozec. Box 502 Hornepayne POM 1Z0 

Algoma East Edward J. Finlayson. 102-37 Silver Birch Dr Sault Ste. Marie P6A 5T3 

Brant Kenneth R. Goodbrand. R. R. 1 Paris N3L 3E 1 

Bruce William G. Kealey. Box 585 Port Elgin N0H 2C0 

Chatham J. Donald Johnston. R. R. 1 Wardsville NOL 2N0 

Eastern Leonard M. Fourney. 133 Bedford Street Cornwall K6J4B8 

Frontenac Virgil C. Garrett. R. R 2 Sharbot Lake KOH 2P0 

Georgian Ronald Howard. 27 Mills Circle Midhurst L0L 1X0 

Grey Ralph H. West. Box 426 Grand Valley LON 1G0 

Hamilton A M. Keith McLean. 1201 North Shore Blvd. E. (309) Burlington L7S 1Z5 

Hamilton B Robert L. McKinnell. 21 1 3 Hwy. No. 53. R.R. I Stoney Creek L8G 3X4 

Hamilton C Clifford M.Tootel I. 1121 Mohawk Rd. E Hamilton L8T2S4 

London East Ronald D. Saunders. 786 Inverness Avenue London N6H 3C9 

London West Edward Peters. 9 Normandy Place London N6H 4K3 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Garfield F. Robertson. Box 84 Magnetawan P0A 1P0 

Niagara A J. Antony Robertson. 5th St. Louth. R.R.3 St. Catharines L2R 6P9 

Niagara B Richard J. Armstrong. 187 Catharine St Fort Erie L2A 2J4 

Nipissing East Kenneth W. Haggart.463 Stones Street North Bay P1B6B7 

North Huron Edward V. Guy. R. R. 3 Tiverton NOG 2T0 

Ontario A. P. Farncomb Le Gresley. R. R. 3 Newcastle LOA 1H0 

Ottawa 1 Edward J. Hare, 3 1 Shoreham Avenue Nepean K2G 3Y8 

Ottawa 2 Walter H. Hightower. R. R. 4 Pembroke K8A 6W5 

Peterborough Murray E. Thackeray. R. R. 3 Roseneath KOK 2X0 

Prince Edward Richard W. Verrall. 78 Emily Street Belleville K8N 2R2 

St. Lawrence Howard M. Earle. R. R. 5 Brockville K6V 5T5 

St. Thomas David G. Wilson. R. R. 1. P.O. Box 29 Melbourne NOL 1T0 

Sarnia W. Kenneth Jolliffe. 506 Metcalfe St. E Strathroy N7G 1 R5 

South Huron John A. Hamilton. R. R. 1 Varna NOM 2R0 

Sudbury-Manitoulin Angus G. Fudge. 1 140 Ramsey View Court. Apt. 705 Sudbury P3E 2E3 

Temiskaming Ronald G. Loach. 10 Wright-Hargreaves Avenue Kirkland Lake P2N 1 B2 

Toronto 1 Dimitrios Papavramidis. 2050 Bridletowne Circle. Apt. 712 

Scarborough M1W1V5 

Toronto 2 Gerald Grupp, 5 Westgate Crescent Downsview M3H 1 P7 

Toronto 3 Robert D. Simpson. 781 West Shore Blvd Pickering L 1 W 2V5 

Toronto 4 Andrew M. Giimour. 1 3 Northridge Avenue Toronto M4J 4P 1 

Toronto 5 George McLeish. 55 Raymerville Drive Markham L3P4J2 

Toronto 6 Desmond M. Jowahir. 120Pinegrove Avenue Scarborough M1N 2G9 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 205 

Toronto 7 Ronald G. DcLinc. 1 16 Longwatcr Chase Unionvillc L3R 6C4 

Victoria Allan W White. RO. Box 306 Bobcaygcon KOM I AO 

Waterloo Crcrar D. Robertson. 558 Mornington Street Stratford N5A 5G9 

Wellington Donald Gosling. 1 1 Lane Court Georgetown L7G IS4 

Western Alfred Allin. RO. Box 295 Atikokan POT ICO 

Wilson John H. DcHccr. 577Hamilton Street Woodstock N4S 5W3 

Windsor Donald R. Pardo. R. R. I Wheatley NOP 2P0 

Honorary Members of the Board 

VW. Bro. Samuel H.Cohen. 459 Lytton Blvd Toronto M5N 1S5 

R.W Bro. T. Richard Davies. 50 Hi-Mount Drive Willowdale M2K I X5 

R.W. Bro. J. W. Millar. 1 1 1 Chaplin Cres Toronto M5P I A6 

R.W. Bro. W. Lome Pacev. P.O. Box 99 Tcmagami POH 2H0 

R.W. Bro. R.T. Runciman. 37 Gloucester Court Sudbury P3E 5M2 

R.W. Bro. C. A. Sankev. 46 South Dr St. Catharines L2R 4V2 

R.W. Bro.T L. Wilson. 120 Elgin St. W.. Suite 202 Oshawa LIG 1S7 

Elected Members of the Board 

R.W. Bro. Norman E. Byrne. 166 John St. S Hamilton L8N 2C4 

R.W. Bro. Durward I. Greenwood. Box 10 Grand Valley L0N 1G0 

R.W. Bro. C.Edwin Drew. 5 Scotland Rd Agincourt MIS 1L5 

R.W. Bro. James A. J. Hughes. 1873 Shadvbrook Dr Pickering L1V 3A7 

R.W. Bro. Jacob Pos. 10 Mavfield Ave Guelph NIG 2L8 

R.W. Bro. James D.Jackson. 1279 Heenan Place Kenora P9N 2Y9 

R.W. Bro. Larrv J. Hostine. R. R. 3 Wheatley NOP 2P0 

R.W. Bro. Reginald E.Jewell. P.O. Box 296 Trenton K8V 5R5 

R.W. Bro. Wayne E. Elgie. 2095 Edgebank Court Burlington L7M 2G5 

R.W. Bro. Edsel C. Steen. 286 Lome Ave Wallaccburg N8A 3Z2 

R.W. Bro. R. Carl Casselman. 1 1 Hughes Rd Orillia L3V 2L9 

R.W. Bro. C. John Woodburn. 3265-80 South Millway Mississauga L5L 2R3 

R.W. Bro. William C. Frank Hyde Park N0M 1Z0 

R.W. Bro. W. Earl Rawson. 205 Blake St. W Goderich N7A IZ1 

Appointed by the Grand Master 

R.W. Bro H. Neil Britton. 6 Southview Avenue Belleville K8N 2J3 

VW. Bro. W. Norman Buckingham. 2084 Gary Cres Burlington L7R 1T2 

R.W. Bro. Donald W. Dixon. 1292 Pelham Street Fonthiil LOS 1E0 

R.W. Bro. Gerald E. MacDonald. 292 Kirchoffer Ave Ottawa K2A IY2 

R.W. Bro. Joel C. Piper Salford.NOJ I WO 

R.W. Bro. Fred J. Satterley. 1558 Limberlost Rd. N London N6G 2C8 

R.W. Bro. George G. Wilkes. 1546 Main Street West. Apt. 1 Hamilton L8S IE5 

R.W. Bro. John W. Auckland. 33 Queen St Norwood K0L 2V0 

R.W. Bro. Arthur G. Broomhead. Box 933 Chapleau POM I KO 

R.W. Bro. George W. Kerr. 107 Wincott Dr Etobicoke M9R 2P5 

VW. Bro. Ernest R. Morrison. 3 Aloma Cres Bramalea L6T 2N8 

R.W. Bro. Robert S.Throop.R.R. 2 Oshawa LI H7K5 

R.W. Bro. Kenneth L. Whiting. 37 Kathrose Dr Willowdale M2J 3P4 

and for one year 
R.W. Bro. Ralph Green. 6646 Walkers Line. R. R. 2 Milton L9T 2X6 



2<>6 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

STANDING COMMITTEES 

Audit and Finance 
R.W Bro T R. Davics (Chairman): M.W. Bros. J. N. Allan. R. E. Davics. H. O. Polk. A. L. Copcland: 
R.W. Bros. D. C. Bradley. J. W. Millar. W. L. Paccy: V.W. Bro. S. H. Cohen. 

Benevolence 
R.W. Bro. W. E. Elgie (Chairman): M.W. Bro. T. J. Arthur (Hon.): R.W Bros. D. C. Bradley. T. R. 
Davics. J. W. Millar. W. L. Paeey. R. T. Runciman. C. A. Sankcy. N. E. Byrne: V.W. Bro. S. H. Cohen. 

Condition of Masonry 
R.W. Bro. C. E. Drew (Chairman): R.W. Bros. M. D. H. Farr. L. J. Hostine. R. E. Jewell. G. W. Kerr. 
E. C. Steen. W. T Anderson. F. G. Dunn. D. J. McFadgcn. J. M. Wagg; VW. Bro. L. Bittle. 

Constitution and Jurisprudence 
R.W. Bro. N. E. Bvrne (Chairman): M.W. Bros. W. L. Wright. J. A. Irvine. J. N. Allan. B. B. Foster. W. 
K. Bailey. E. W. Nancekivell. R. E. Davies. N. R. Richards. H. O. Polk. R. E. Groshaw. A. L. Copcland. T. 

J. Arthur (Hon.). 

Deceased Brethren 
R.W. Bro. W. E. Rawson (Chairman): R.W. Bro. M. D. H. Farr. 

Fraternal Correspondence 
R.W. Bro. R. E. Jewell (Chairman): M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster. 

Fraternal Relations 
R.W. Bro. A. G. Broomhead (Chairman): M.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow 

Discipline 

R.W. Bro. R. T Runciman (Chairman); M.W. Bros. W. L. Wright. J. A. Irvine. J. N. Allan. B. B. 
Foster. W. K. Bailey. E. W. Nancekivell. R. E. Davics. N. R. Richards. H. O. Polk. R. E. Groshaw. A. L. 
Copcland. T. J. Arthur (Hon.): R.W. Bros. D. C. Bradley. W. L. Paccy. N. E. Byrne: VW. Bro. R T. Booth. 

Library 

R.W. Bro. G. G. Wilkes (Chairman): R.W. Bros. W. E. Elgie. G. W. Kerr. 

Masonic Education 

R.W Bro. J. A. J. Hughes (Chairman): R.W. Bros. R. C. Casselman. D. W. Dixon. D. I. Greenwood. 
R. Green. L. J. Hostine. E. C. Steen. R. A. Barnett: VW. Bro. E. R. Morrison. 

Printing and Publications 
R.W. Bro. F. J. Sattcrley (Chairman): R.W. Bros. J. A. J. Hughes. W. E. Rawson. 

Warrants 

R.W. Bro. J. Pos. (Chairman): R.W. Bros. J. C. Piper. C. J. Woodburn. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1988 207 

SPECIAL COMMITTEES 

Policy Committee on Bulletin 
R.W. Bro. G. E. MacDonald (Chairman): VW. Bro. W. N. Buckingham. 

Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings 
R.W. Bro. R. C. Cassclman (Chairman): R.W. Bros. W. C. Frank. A. F. Pearson. R. R. Porter. F J. 
Saiterley. R. S. Throop: Bro. H. A. Pcllow. 

Blood Donors 

R.W. Bro. W. C. Frank (Chairman): R.W. Bros. J. W. Auckland. A. G. Broomhead. A. Grant. 

Public Information and Communications 

VW. Bro. W. N. Buckingham (Chairman): R.W. Bro. A. F Pearson. 

long Range Planning 
R.W. Bro. H. N. Britton (Chairman): R.W. Bros. L. Hostine. G. E. MacDonald. J. C. Piper. W. E. 
Rawson. A. R. Burgess. L. G Byers. D. G. Walker. S. R. Whitcley. 

Regalia 
R.W. Bro. C. J. Woodbum (Chairman): R.W. Bro. J. Pos. 

Annual Seminars 
R.W. Bro. L. J. Hostine (Chairman): R.W. Bro. J. W. Auckland. 

Awards (William Mercer Wilson) 

M.W. Bro. H. O Polk (Chairman); M.W. Bros. J. A. Irvine. B. B. Foster. 

Grand Master's Banquet 

R.W. Bro. D. I. Greenwood (Chairman); R.W. Bro. J. D. Jackson. 

Advisory Committee 

R.W. Bro. E. C. Steen (Chairman): M.W. Bros. W. R. Pellow. A. L. Copeland. R. E. Davies. N. R. 
Richards: R.W Bros. D. C Bradley. N. E. Byrne. W. E. Elgic. D. I. Greenwood. R. E. Jewell. 

Recognition 

R.W. Bro. J. D. Jackson (Chairman): R.W Bro. R. E. Jewell; VW. Bro. W. N. Buckingham. 

Computerization 

R.W. Bro. K. L Whiting (Chairman): M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies: R.W. Bro. C. D. MacKenzic. 



Masonic Foundation of Ontario 

M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards (President); R.W. Bros. W. E. McLeod (Vice-President). F. J. Bruce. ( Vice- 
President): M.W. Bros. W. K. Bailey. A. L. Copeland; R.W. Bros. D. C. Bradley. W. L. Pacey. W. E. Elgie. 
A. N. Newell. E. C. Steen. C. J. Woodhurn. R. K. Campbell: M.W. Bro. T J. Arthur (Secretary- 
Treasurer). 

Masonic Holdings 
M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell (President): R.W. Bros. J. W. Millar (Vice-President). N. E. Byrne (Vice- 
President): M.W. Bros. J. N. Allan. R. E. Davies. J. A. Irvine: R.W. Bros. C. E. Drew. D. I. Greenwood. K. 
L. Whiting (Secretary-Treasurer). 



208 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 






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TORONTO. ONTARIO. I9XX 

HONORARY OFFICERS 

*HenrvT. Backus Michigan 1857 P.G.M. 

"Philip C.Tucker Vermont 1X57 PGM. 

'Michael Kurnell Ireland 1857 P.D.D.Ci.M. 

*W. C. Stephens Hamilton 1X58 PGM. 

•Robert Morris Kentuck\ IX5X P.D.G.M. 

*T. D. Haringlon Montreal IX5X PGM 

*Thos. Ci. Ridout Toronto 1X59 PGM. 

'Aldis Bernard Montreal 1X60 PGM. 

'Thomas Drummond Kingston 1X62 P.G.J. W. 

•John H. Graham Richmond 1X64 P.G.J. W. 

Mas. V.MacKev Ireland 1X67 P.G.S.W. 

'Brackstone Baker England IX6X P.G.S.W. 

*Sir John A. Macdonald Kingston IX6X P.G.S.W. 

•John V. Ellis New Brunswick 1X69 P.G.S.W. 

•Rev. C. P. Bliss New Brunswick 1X71 P.G. Chap. 

*Wm. H. Frazer Wisconsin 1X73 P.G. Reg. 

*H. A.MacKav Hamilton 1X73 P.G. Reg. 

•Thos. White Jr Montreal 1X74 P.G.M. 

*J. A. Lockwood New York IXX2 P.G.S.W. 

*Otto Klot/ Preston IXX5 P.G.M. 

*Geo.C. Patterson Toronto 1X97 P.G. Reg. 

*T. R. Barton Toronto 1X97 P.G. Reg. 

*.l. J. Ramsav Toronto 1X97 P.G. Reg. 

•KivasTullv Toronto 1X97 P.G.M. 

*W. A. Sutherland New York 1900 P.G.M. 

M. J. Mason Hamilton 1900 P.G.M. 

•Chief Justice Gerald Filz-Gibbon Ireland 1900 P.G.S.W. 

•N.L.Steiner Toronto 1900 P.G. Reg. 

*Alex. Patterson Toronto 1901 P.G. Reg. 

•H.R.H. DukeofConnaught England 1902 P.G.M. 

'Lord Ampthill England 1919 P.G.M. 

•Gerald Fitzgibbon. K.C Ireland 1920 P.G.S.W. 

*Rt. Hon. Lord Desborough. K.C.V.O England 1920 P.G.S.W. 

•Stanlev Machin. .IP England 1920 P.G.S.W. 

*Jas. H.Stirling Ireland 1920 P.G.S.W. 

*A. Cecil Powell England 1920 P.G.J.W. 

•John Dickens England 1920 P.G.J.W. 

*R. F. Richardson Strathroy 1920 P.G. Reg. 

*Sir George McLaren Brown England 1921 P.G. Reg. 

•Sir John Ferguson England 1923 P.G.S.W. 

*H. Hamilton-Wedderburn England 1923 P.G.J.W. 

•Arthur E.CarlvIe England 1923 P.G.J.W. 

"Dudley H. Ferrell Massachusetts 1923 P.G.M. 

*Chas. H. Ramsav Massachusetts 1923 P.G.S.W. 

•Frank H.Hilton Massachusetts 1923 P.G.J.W. 

'A. Beitler Pennsylvania 1923 P.G.M. 

*S. W. Goodyear Pennsylvania 1923 P.D.G.M. 

'George Ross Toronto 1925 P.G. Reg. 

*Chas. B. Murray Toronto 1925 P.G. Reg. 

•Sir Alfred Robbins England 1927 P.G.S.W. 

*Earl of Stair Scotland 1931 P.G.M. 

'Lord Donoughmore Ireland 1931 P.G.M. 

•Viscount Galway England 1931 P.G.S.W. 

•Canon F. J. G. Gillmor England 1931 P.G. Chap. 

*J. Bridges Eustace England 1931 P.G. Reg. 

•Robt.J.Soddy England 1933 P.G.S'd. 

*Gen. Sir Francis Davies England 1938 P.D.G.M. 

"Canon Thomas T. Blockley England 1938 P.G. Chap. 

*Rt. Hon. Viscount deVesci England 1938 P.G.S.W. 

•Major R. L. Loyd England 1938 P.G. Reg. 

•Raymond F. Brooke Ireland 1938 P.D.G.M. 

*Rt. Hon. LordFarnham Ireland 1938 P.G.S.W. 

*Dr. W. E. Thrift Ireland 1938 P.G.J.W. 

*Gen. Sir Norman A. Orr-Ewing Scotland 1938 P.G.M. 

*T.G. Winning Scotland 1938 P.G.J.W. 

Joseph E. Perry Massachusetts 1938 P.G.M. 

•Reginald Harris Nova Scotia.... 1938 P.G.M. 

•Norman T. Avard Nova Scotia 1938 P.G.M. 



212 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

"Sir L. H.Cooper England 1940 P.( 

* Field Marshal Viscount Alexander England 1947 PC 

'Ernest B Thompson Hamilton 1959 P.( 

'James W. Hamilton Hamilton 1959 PC 

*E. (i. Dixon Hamilton 1963 P.C 

Robert Strachan Hamilton 196.1 P.C 

Sir Edwin leather England 1966 P.C 

V C \shforth Toronto 1971 PC 

*M.C. Hooper Toronto 1973 P.C 

*EricC Horwood Toronto 1974 P.C 

.1. Lawrence Runnalls St. Catharines 1975 P.C 

.lames C. Guv Ancaster 1976 P.C 

John W. Millar Toronto 1979 P.C 

R.Wilson MeConnell Toronto 19X1 P.C 

Hunter Reid Riceville 19X2 P.C 

John I. Carriek Hamilton 19X3 P.C 

T Richard Davies Toronto 19X5 P.C 

George W Kerr Weston 1986 P.G 

T John Arthur Willowdale 1987 P.G 



'Deceased. 



Reg. 
S.W. 

S.W. 

s.w. 

M 

S.W. 
Reg. 
S.W. 
M 
S.W. 

s .w. 

S.W 

s.w. 

S.W. 

S.W. 

S.W. 

S.W. 
S.W 
M. 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1WK 



213 



LIST OF GRAND LODGES 
With names of Grand Secretaries and Grand Representatives 







Representatives 








Near G.L. 


Grand lodge 


Grand Secretary 


Near other G.L. 


Canada (Ont.) 




The United Kingdom 




England 


MB. S. Higham 


Sir Allan Adair 


W L. Wright 


Ireland 


M. W. Walker 


L. C. Fox 


J. A. Irvine 


Scotland 


A. O. Hazel 


G. H. Ridle> 


J.N.Allan 




Dominion 


of Canada 




Alberta 


A. F. Avlesworth 


J. H.Laycralt 


F Scott 


British Columbia 


W. L. Stirling 


C. A. Green 


C. A. Sankcy 


Manitoba 


W.A. Mildren 


R H.Hannah 


M. J. Damp 


New Brunswick 


B A. Prescott 


ID Sleeves 


H W. Lyons 


Nova Scotia 


G.G.Vickers 


J H Butlers 


C. D. MacKenzie 


Pr. Edward Is. 


M. E. MacDonald 


L. Seaman 


W. H. Mortlock 


Quebec 


K. W Aldridge 


W. Worwood 


N R Richards 


Saskatchewan 


R. G.Tre leaven 


J.Calvert 


R. E.Groshaw 




United States of America 




Alabama 


J. P. Jones 


M. L.Jones 


K. Hughes 


Alaska 


N. R. Basset! 


M. M. Rouizahn 


C.J.Hill 


Arizona 


R. F. Henderson 


J R. Piper 


O. M. Newton 


Arkansas 


J. B. Donham 


W. R. Baugus 


H P Wilson 


California 


R. A. Klinger 


C. R. MacPhee 


E.W.Nancckivell 


Colorado 


R. E. Peterson 


C. L. Thomson 


R.C. Fuller 


Connecticut 


R. S. Harrison 


A R. VanGasbcck 


N. E. Bvrnc 


Delaware 


W. F. Schuelcr 


H.C.Smith 


H. R. Banwell 


Dist. of Columbia 


S.W.Miner 


S. M. Goldstein 


D. W. Grierson 


Florida 


W.G.Wolf 


R.J. Manning 


H V Bartlett 


Georgia 


C. F Lester. Jr. 


O B. Turner 


M.C.Watson 


Idaho 


L. R. Turner 


G. L. Riggs 


F. J. Bruce 


Illinois 


L. H. Paisley 


D. H. Dawson 


W. R. Pel low 


Indiana 


R.O.Turner 


J. W. McNaughion 


G. I. Davics 


Iowa 


T. Eggleston 






Kansas 


A. O Arnold. Jr. 


R. D. Overton 


J.M.Jolley 


Kentucky 


J. C. McClanahan 


C. Drane 


E.C.Steen 


Louisiana 


J. Crouch 


D.J. Mehn 


R. E. Davics 


Maine 


E. V George 


R. E. Stroul 


L. W. Westwell 


Maryland 


J. R. Frazier 


J. W. Fridinger 


H. A. Leal 


Massachusetts 


R. P Beach 


J. A. Vytal 


B. B. Foster 


Michigan 


R.N.Osborne 


J E. Potts 


D.E.Wilson 


Minnesota 


R. E. Schlemmer 


K. R. Spangler 


J. T. Cassie 


Mississippi 


T K.Griffis 


P. R. Smith 


G.T Rogers 


Missouri 


T. C. Alexander 


J.A.Noland.Jr. 


J. V Lawer 


Montana 


D. M.Lindahl 


MA. Bates 


R. Colledge 


Nebraska 


A. T Reddish 


P. R. Eveland 


K.N.Nesbitt 


Nevada 


F E. Hart 


L. L.Cash 


J. F Heap 
C.C.Lillico 


New Hampshire 


C. M. Fogg 


M.H.Morse. Jr. 


New Jersey 


E. Rainey 


A. B. Hommell 


H. I. Sparling 


New Mexico 


R. A. Brinkman 






New York 


W. K. Walker 


R.A.King 


H.C.Steele 


North Carolina 


R P Dudley 


J. G. Tart 


A.C.Ashforth 


North Dakota 


P. L. Burkhardt 


J. S. Ruliffson 


J. J. Talman 


Ohio 


V E. Musser 


R. D. Sager 


M. B. Dvmond 


Oklahoma 


J. E. Shaver 


H. S. Boulware 


R.G.Lo'ftus 


Oregon 


J. M. Shillingburg 


P. J. Stidd 


C. J. Baxter 


Pennsylvania 


T. Jackson 






Rhode Island 


J. A. Paniccia 


P. A. Burkhardt. Jr. 


C.J. S.Nixon 


South Carolina 


H. D. McAlister 


C. H. Frampton 


H. O Polk 


South Dakota 


R. W. Horn 


J. W. Schwietert 


H. Jowett 


Tennessee 


J. R. Stracener 


T. S. Nelms. Jr. 


A. F Rodger 


Texas 


H. C. Byrd 


M. M. Skipper 


G.C.Phair 


Utah 


R. D. Braman 


V H. Gregg 


C. A. Reith 


Vermont 


E. R. McDonald 


W S. Horn 


W. J. Carnegie 


Virginia 


J. P. Stokes 


R. H. Wallace 


W. F Cockburn 


Washington 


W Tonstad 


G. R. Bordewick 


A. W Watson 



214 



GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 



Grand Lodge 

West Virginia 

Wisconsin 

Wyoming 

Argentina 

Austria 

Belgium (Reg.G.L.) 

Brazil 

Bahia 

Ceara 

Espirito Santo 

Goias 

Maranhao 

MatoGrosso 

Minas Gerais 

Para 

Paraiha 

Parana 

Pernambueo 

Rio tie Janeiro 

Rio Grande 
Do Norte 

Rio Grande do Sul 

Santa Catarina 

Sao Paulo 
Chile 
China 
Colombia 

Barranquilla 

Bogota 

Cartagena 
Costa Rica 
Cuba 
Denmark 

Dominican Republic 
Ecuador 
Finland 

France (Nationale) 
Gabon 

Germany. U.G.L. 
Greece 
Guatemala 
Honduras 
Iceland 
India 
Iran 
Israel 

Italy (Gr. Orient) 
Japan 

Luxembourg 
Mexico 

Nuevo Leon 

Tamaulipas 

York 
Netherlands 
New South Wales 
New Zealand 
Norway 
Panama 
Peru 
Philippines 



E. M. Casdorph 
R.W.Ward 



Grand Secretary 

C.C. Ferrell 

C. W. Skoog 
R. A. Noah 

Other Countries 

J. A. Wesolowski E.T. Engel 

D. Scheitz 

C.Martin J. Sebille 



Representatives 

NearG.L. 
Near other G.L. Canada (Ont.) 



E.V Filho 
M.V.M.DaSilva 
DC. Filho 
C. I. DePaula 
C. F Rabelo 
V. Dessunte 
J. L. Carneiro 
I. P. Guimaraes 
J M. Leite 

A. A. Jansson 

P. Da Cunha Luslosa 
J. N. Dos Santos 

H. De souza 

B. Mendcz 

J. P. Da Cunha Brito 
E. Seignemartin 
E. C. Arretchea 
S. S.Yuan 

J. M. Hernandez 
A. C. Restrepo 
J J.V.Perez 
J. Z. Pacheco 
R. M. Andrcu 
J. V Jorgensen 
R. H. G. Rojo 
R. C. Bohorquez 
Y Hakkinen 
H. Benaroya 
F Rcckaty 
Gerd Honisch 

C. Apostolakis 
C. H.Aldana 

C. F Lainez-Calderon 
J. Agustsson 

H. P. Gupta 
N. Raecn 
A. Munitz 
Ernesto Zampieri 
F S. Kashiwagi 
A. Zirves 

L.C. Molina 
M.H.Yanez 
D.H.Hart 
J. N. deVroom 
R. G.Connon 
R. J. Towers 
S. Krokaas 
M. EncinalesT 
A. Quinonez 

D. F M. Domingo 



J. L. De V Filho 
M. J. DcMenezes 
R B.Cruz 



R. Ferreira F. 
O.L. Hiltncr 
O.G. Nacre 
L.J. dcPaiua Machuca 
M J K. Rego 



W. B. Bruscatto 
W.M.Phillips 
S. Hsin 

A. S. Hamilton 
H. V Ceron 
I. Schuster S. 
M. Yamuni 

0. L. Martinez 
J. Poulsen 

B Plaza N 
S. Liljamo 
J. Berricr 
A. Boumah 
W. Grupc 
J. Souvaliotis 
J. H. A. Sandoval 

S. Sigurgeirsson 
V Rajendran 

1. Davoodian 
S. L. Gross 

P Roberti 
F L. Quick 
J.Nilles 



P L. Baay 
W. Sepp 
R.J. Barrington 
L. J. Webb 
L. Aagaard 
C. Qvistgard 
E. Romero A. 
U. S.Cassi. Jr. 



W. J. Anderson 
R. M. Gunsolus 



K J. Hav 

W D. Stevens 

J. A. Clayton 



E. J. J. Jackson 
A. G. Broomhcad 



G.H.Gilmer 
C. J. Woodburn 



L. Marlin 



WE. Sills 
S.G. Black 
W.C.Frank 



H. A.Cameron 
W. M. Newell 
W. L. Paccy 
C. E. Drew 
T R. Davies 

A. M. George 
R. C. Casselman 
T. L. Wilson 

A. B. Finnic 
F L. Barrett 
J. W. Bradley 

A. G. Skinner 
W. E. McLeod 

A. L. Copcland 
J. J. Spark 
C. G. Wonfor 
J.C.Guy 

G. E. MacDonald 
W. J. Deller 
C. F Grim wood 
J. D. Jackson 
J.W.Millar 
J. A. Turner 
B.M.McCall 
G. H. Vogan 
M. W. Ragin 
J. I. Carrick 



TORONTO. ONTARIO. 1WS 



Grand l.odge 

Puerto Rico 

Queensland 

Souih Africa 

South Australia 

Spain 

Sweden 

Switzerland 

Tasmania 

Turke> 

Uruguay 

Venezuela 

Victoria 

Western Australia 



Grand Secretary 

B. Santana 
G.R.White 
L.Gould 

N. D. Fairweather 

J. M. Rodriguez 

E. Lyth 

E. Huerlimann 

K. W.H.Wood 

R. Ata 

P. B Lavie 

C. F. Arevalo 

D. L. Plaisted 

E. K. Howells 



Representatives 

Near G. L. 
Near other G.L. Canada (Ont.) 



I. Diaz-Lopez 
KG. W.Wells 
H.W.Cohen 
N. Lynagh 

J. A. G.Adell 
J. Huguct 
J.W.Wolfhagen 

Suha Aksoy 

M.A.TejedaR. 
J. E. Dalcv 
T Twaddle 



R. J. Connor 
R. T. Runciman 

D. I. Greenwood 
K. H. Redden 

R. S.Throop 

E. J. Scarborough 
D. R. Shaw 

J. Meek 
W. E. Elgie 
E.J. Brown 
R. Strachan 
C. W Em melt 
J. D. Atchison 



216 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA ANNUAL COMMUNICATION 

REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE ON FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master and the Grand Lodge of A.F. and 
A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Since 1855. the duty of this Committee has been to carefully review all 
Proceedings laid before it by the Grand Secretary, and to report accordingly to 
Grand Lodge. Being in amity with over 125 Grand Lodges throughout the world, 
and receiving the Proceedings from most English speaking jurisdictions, affords 
the reviewer the opportunity to interpret the pulse of global Freemasonry 
representative of over five million regular masons. Due to space limitations many 
items of great interest have had to be left out. It is our hope that if through these 
brief reviews you wish for further knowledge on a highlighted topic, that you will 
request the copy of the specific Proceedings from the Grand Lodge Library 361 
King St. West. Hamilton. Ontario L8P 1B4 and do your own research on the 
subject. All Proceedings received along with back copies of the past three years, 
are available upon request. 

Most Grand Lodges are facing declining memberships for various reasons, 
many of which are common throughout. Remedial strategies are abating those 
losses. None are addressing it any more vigorously than our own Grand Lodge. 
However, significant growth and development continues in areas such as India 
and China. 

Like any craft lodge, as goes the Master so goes the lodge; similarly 
throughout Grand Lodges it would appear that as goes the Grand Master so goes 
that Grand Lodge. The freshness of the new ideas these leaders bring to our 
brotherhood is exemplary of their vision, dedication, and commitment. The more 
successful and progressive Grand Lodges seem to have strengthened their 
positions through well researched five - and ten-year long range planning, not by 
crisis response management. 

Obviously, the place one begins a career will always hold special in one's 
heart. Job's Daughters, Rainbow Girls and DeMolay offer a great place where 
future leaders, future supporters and future masons can be trained. They 
represent the finest character building organizations and offer one of the possible 
answers for future membership in the masonic fraternity. However, reports 
continue to indicate that in general lodges do not support these youth 
organizations with adult leaders. 

In many instances Masonry has not been holding its own against the 
negative attitudes of apathy, indifference and impassivity. Some lodges have had 
no petitions for more than two years. Some have a waiting list of twenty plus 
candidates. Why? Consolidation of small lodges can be seen as a strengthening 
factor. There are so many bright spots noted which are most encouraging and 
which take some of the sadness and sting out of the low points. With good 
leadership, interest, enthusiasm and commitment, more and more lodges are 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 217 

regaining prominence in their communities and adding masonic flavor to local 
activities. These four ingredients are necessary for the success of any venture, but 
are absolutely vital to every masonic lodge. 

During the year, we have reviewed some 60 copies of Proceedings that were 
sent to the Grand Secretary's office. The table of contents provides easy access to 
those Grand Lodges incorporated in this year's presentation. 



218 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Page 



Canadian Grand Lodges 

Alberta 219 

British Columbia 220 

Manitoba 221 

New Brunswick 222 

Nova Scotia 223 

Prince Edward Island 224 

Quebec 225 

Saskatchewan 226 

United Kingdom 

England 227 

Ireland 229 

Scotland 230 

Others 

Alabama 232 

California 233 

China 234 

India 234 

Indiana 236 

Iowa 238 

Japan 239 

Kansas 240 

Maine 241 

New South Wales 242 

New York 243 

New Zealand 245 

Ohio 246 

Oklahoma 249 

Queensland 250 

South Africa 251 

South Australia 253 

Texas 254 

Vermont 256 

Victoria 257 

Western Australia 258 

Wisconsin 259 

Wyoming 262 

Membership Summary 263 

Epilogue 265 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 219 

ALBERTA - 1987 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Norman E. Oslund 
156 Lodges plus 1 U.D. 3 Amalgamations Membership 13,055 

The Grand Master's theme "Freemasonry: Our Guide for Living" was the 
focus for the year. He recalls how in our world of turmoil man is born with some 
very basic needs: to express himself; to have someone listen to him; to create; to 
help others while he helps himself; to love and be loved; to have hope for success, 
reward, acceptance and in such pursuit must have faith in God, faith in himself 
and faith in mankind. 

Suggestions by the Grand Master include: 

- developing a manual for the Investigating Committee 

- erecting signs to let travelling Masons know when and where Lodges meet 

- supplying small town newspapers with pictures and information to 
stimulate interest in Freemasonry. 

52 Bursaries of $900 each were awarded from the Higher Education Bursary 
Fund supported by each constituent lodge. A representative award was made for 
the first time at the Grand Master's Banquet. The Brethren were cautioned by the 
Committee on the Grand Master's Address that raffling and gambling for the 
purpose of putting funds into the Bursary Fund was wrong and unmasonic. 
Masonic charity should be individual and not organized. 

Grand Representatives must sign a register. Three missed Annual 
Communications in a row results in forfeiture of appointment. "That pictures, 
either still or moving, may not be taken within any Masonic meeting until the 
meeting is ended and the V.O.TS.L. is closed." was a ruling of the Grand Master. 
One motion at Grand Lodge that "Each District shall have a District 
Representative who will serve as the district's representative on the Board of 
General Purposes," was defeated. 

The Conference of Grand Masters In North America was hosted by the 
Grand Lodge of Alberta on February 15 through 18, 1987, for the first time outside 
of United States. Our Grand Master, M.W.Bro. A. Lou Copeland was Chairman 
of the auspicious successful event. In preparation for the 1988 Olympics, a 
Committee was struck with the purpose to provide: a) an access of information; b) 
emergency assistance; c) fraternal fellowship to all visiting Masons in Calgary 
and area during this world famous event. All craft lodges in the Calgary area were 
to be coordinated to highlight special lodge activities during the month of 
February. Grand Lodge media liaison with their communications expertise were 
available to assist any Grand Lodge Officer who may be requested to give an 
interview. 

A new Charter was granted to Ye Olde Craft Lodge U.D. The institution of a 
Daylight Lodge in Calgary was recommended. From the Research and Education 
Committee report it was quite evident that lodges actively pursuing educational 
programs were generating interest among their members by making them better 



220 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

informed and consequently more effective Masons. The Proceedings appear to 
have been produced by the word processing equipment of the new computer in 
the Grand Secretary's office. 

"Brotherly Love Exemplified: The Freemason As a Role Model" is the theme 
of the newly installed Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Robert E. Juthner. "The 
Freemason must be a role model for all. As we. as Masons, are supposed to be 
BUILDERS, not just maintenance workers, remember that simply maintaining 
the status quo does not achieve our aims. We must intensify our own work on the 
Ashlar to achieve that great end." 



BRITISH COLUMBIA - 1987 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Donald W. Wakelyn 
171 Lodges plus 4 U.D. 1 Amalgamation Membership 20.932 

The Grand Master's theme - "A Year of Action" was such within this 
jurisdiction. "Although Masonry is not without its critics, by each individual 
Mason actively practicing Freemasonry, by presenting a positive image within 
our communities, our Churches, our work place and especially within our family 
structures, we can effectively combat and answer such critics. The challenge rests 
with each Master Mason. You and you alone bear the burden to ensure the future 
of the Craft. Be positive, be active, but most of all be proud to be a Freemason. We 
need no better objective to defeat the critics of Freemasonry." 

The Grand Master commended the many Brethren involved in the 
presentation of summer lodge meetings held weekly in Freemasons' Hall during 
Expo 86. Average attendance was just over 100. He also attended the special 
meeting of the Daylight Lodges of North America at Meridian Lodge No. 108 on 
July 26. 

The fifth annual Grand Masonic Day, an annual educational seminar, was 
held in Vancouver where a wide variety of optional topics was presented to new 
lodge officers and Master Masons. Several regional mini-Masonic Education 
Days held throughout the jurisdiction addressed similar topics. The Committee 
on Education and Research finds it is now shifting to an emphasis on being a 
resource agency providing new ideas, topics for talks, and a forum for the 
exchange of programme ideas for Masonic Education, rather than merely 
providing support and encouragement. 

Favourable progress is being made in the computerization of the accounts of 
Grand Lodge. All lodges are participating in the "Comely Programme". Per 
capita fee is $9.00 annually. A Masonic Building Fund was created by 
transferring $100,000 from the Contingency Fund to be used for assisting Lodges 
or their building companies experiencing grave financial difficulties, in 
maintaining their Lodge premises and properties, through an interest bearing 
loan. 162 deserving post-secondary students received $34,425 from the Masonic 
Bursary Fund. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 221 

A resolution dealing with the relocation of the physical penalties from the 
Obligations was withdrawn by order of the Grand Master. Role expectations of 
Grand Representatives were outlined in an amendment to the Constitution 
allowing the Grand Master to recommend forfeiture if the Representative fails to 
attend three consecutive Annual Communications. 

The Award of the Order of Meritorious Service established in 1958 is 
presented for exceptionally outstanding service to the Craft, far beyond the usual 
duties and responsibilities of an officer or member. It has only been presented 
once. However, reviewing the multitude of contributions, achievements and 
services over the past half century of senior past Grand Master Dr. Richard G. 
Large, there is nov. a second recipient. At age 86, Dr. Large continues his service 
as organist of his lodge. 



MANITOBA - 1987 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Kenneth C. Turnbull 

100 Lodges 2 Amalgamations Membership 9,348 

12 District Deputy Grand Masters 

The Masonic Enhancement committee approved 2 loans for lodge 
improvements, as well $50 to each of the successful participants in the 
Speechcraft classes. Additional grants were made to the Associated Arts Festival 
and to a lodge musical scholarship. Lodge name signs purchased from Claude 
Neon ($38,623) were made available for installation on free standing lodge halls. 

Five regular meetings of the Board of General Purposes addressed many 
topics. The inevitable shifting of population throughout Manitoba necessitated 
the termination of one lodge and two amalgamations. Suitable computer 
equipment for administrative purposes was purchased for the Grand Secretary's 
office. It would appear that through its use, considerable savings were made in 
printing the Proceedings. The Counsellor Program, somewhat similar to our 
Mentors Programme was adopted. A Past Secretary's Jewel is now an approved 
item of regalia. Bylaws of a District must be submitted for approval by the Grand 
Master. The per capita levy was increased by 50 cents to $15.30 annually. Elected 
members to the Board serve for a three year term. 

A Master Mason exchange program whereby a Master Mason is selected by 
his lodge to prepare a short masonic talk, to be presented to another lodge, with a 
Master Mason of that lodge doing the same, is on the horizon. Each speaker is 
accompanied by a number of his lodge brethren when he makes his presentation. 

"The Challenge of Change" was the keynote address at the Fourth Annual 
Workshop, a three day retreat held at a private resort in Gimli. Meals, 
accommodations and a wide variety of masonic subjects and officers' 
responsibilities were enjoyed by 165 members from 55 lodges for a registration fee 
of just $65. 



222 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The Condition of Freemasonry report encourages lodge "Open Houses" 
where brethren invite their non-masonic friends to a social evening at which well 
skilled brethren share Freemasonry with them. Wives of brethren and the invited 
guests are encouraged to attend. It seems to be attracting men in their thirties who 
are looking for self-improvement and something more rewarding in their way of 
life. 

The Project 86/87 is to provide financial support in the amount of $70,000 for 
the Order of Eastern Star Chalet Expansion, an extended care facility. 

At the Conference of Grand and District Grand Lodges of Canada held in 
Winnipeg, much discussion was given the impending 250th Anniversary of the 
establishment of the first Masonic Lodge in Canada at Annapolis Royal, Nova 
Scotia in June of 1738. The outcome was a formal request to the Canadian Postal 
Authorities to recognize the 250th Anniversary of Canadian Freemasonry by 
issuing a commemorative postage stamp in the fall of 1988. 



NEW BRUNSWICK - 1987 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. J. William Murray 

51 Lodges Membership 7,056 

7 District Deputy Grand Masters 

A Special Communication of Grand Lodge was held to deal solely with the 
Masonic Housing Project. The erection of a senior citizen's apartment complex to 
which subsidized rent will be available, with no financial liability to Grand 
Lodge or individual Craft lodges was approved. The N.B. Masonic Charities and 
Housing Co.Ltd., with letters of patent issued by the provincial government, has 
applied for a charitable income tax number so that contributions will become 
income tax deductible. 

This project may partly answer "What do Masons do?" All lodges and 
brethren should benefit from renewed pride and enthusiasm. The increased 
public awareness may remove some of the secrecy surrounding our ancient 
institution and stimulate a steady increase in membership. 

The Grand Master distributed to each District Deputy a copy of the video 
cassette of our G. L. of Canada in the Province of Ontario July, 1986 
Communication for use in their respective districts. 

Motions approved by Grand Lodge: 

The Board of General Purposes shall act for and on behalf of Grand 
Lodge when that body is not in session but all decisions and actions 
taken will be subject to ratification by Grand Lodge. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 223 

A mandatory Mentor Program, as an educational tool which lodges 
will use as their main method of transmitting masonic education to 
all members, not just the new members, be developed. 

The per capita levy to Grand Lodge be $10 per annum. 

Only one request for benevolent assistance was received during the year. 

NOVA SCOTIA - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Charles H. Thompson 

115 Lodges plus 2 U.D. Membership 9,71 1 

16 District Deputy Grand Masters 

From the Grand Master's Address - "In keeping with the directive of Grand 
Lodge in 1983. the committee on the realignment of Masonic Districts has been 
working hard this year to reach some acceptable resolve. They have approached 
the problem in an effort to balance the large districts with smaller districts and to 
combine others to provide them with improved working arrangements. The 
committee has arrived at recommendations in some areas, but still has work to do 
and they hope to be able to complete the work in 1987." 

The new Grand Secretary reviewed his first year in office under a 
restructured Grand Lodge Office. It will take some time before a new equilibrium 
is attained; however, with the Past Grand Secretary 'on calf as a willing but 
unpaid consultant, the incumbent's 'growing pains' have been somewhat 
lessened. This jurisdiction has a Masonic Secretaries' Association which holds its 
annual meeting on the first day of Grand Lodge. Efforts to obtain tax exemption 
for the lodges from the Minister of Municipal Affairs is ongoing. The Liability 
Insurance Policy of Grand Lodge is difficult to interpret; however all brethren are 
covered at all lodge meetings. A motion that the Grand Master be requested to 
look into the possibility of having the Nova Scotia Freemason resume was passed. 

If a brother qualifies for a Fifty Year Jewel and has affiliated with another 
lodge, which lodge applies for the jewel? Answer - Normally, the lodge of which 
he is a member at the time he has completed fifty years. If he did not demit from 
his "Mother" lodge in which he received his degrees, that lodge would apply. 

Should minutes of meetings be typewritten on loose leaf sheets or hand 
written in a bound book? Answer - Minutes may be typed or handwritten, this 
would be an individual lodge or secretary's choice. Petition forms, when reprinted 
should have a space for postal code and telephone number of the petitioner. 

A Secretary's Long Service Medal is awarded by Grand Lodge along with a 
20 Year Bar and 30 Year Bar. 

The Advisory Board held five meetings in 1985 on the same dates and at the 
same places as the G.L. Board of Finance and the Board of Trustees of the 



224 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Freemasons' Home in Windsor. The Board of Jurisprudence pointed out that a 
brother who holds only a demit, without being in good standing as a member of 
another lodge than that which issued the demit, is not entitled to visit a Nova 
Scotia lodge. A visitor must be "a member in good standing in a warranted lodge." 
A demitted member is not "a member in good standing" in his previous lodge as 
he has withdrawn from membership in that lodge and thus is not a member at all. 

In conversation with many brethren, the Grand Historian found they would 
like more masonic instruction. "They feel insecure attending meetings due to a 
lack of knowledge in the Craft. We receive them into our order, confer the three 
degrees and in many cases our masonic instruction seems to end there." 

Annual Dues for each member payable to Grand Lodge were increased to 
$9.00. Members were asked to impress on their lodges to be prepared as the per 
capita tax may have to be raised to maintain the Freemasons' Home of Nova 
Scotia which houses 56 guests. 

PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Major E. Reid 
16 Lodges Membership 1.283 

The Grand Master was able to make an official visit to all lodges with 
excellent support of Grand Lodge Officers. He recorded the passing of P.G.M. 
Rev. Waldron A. MacQuarrie (G.M. 1947) and P.G.M. Harold L. Palmer (G.M. 
1965). A special communication was held on June 14 for the purpose of 
dedicating the new Summerside Masonic Temple. At the Remembrance Day 
service held at the Charlottetown Cenotaph, the Grand Master placed a wreath 
on behalf of Grand Lodge. He also was invited to be in the receiving line with the 
Worshipful Masters for the New Year's Levee. 

The Grand Secretary reported that the "COMELY" program (Calling on 
Masons who are living outside their own Jurisdiction) is slowly gaining 
momentum. From the Conference of Grand and District Grand Lodges of 
Canada we learn that the highlight this year was an overture made by the Church 
of Rome to conduct dialogue with the masonic order to ease tension between the 
Catholic Church and masons. 

The Board of General Purposes met the minimum number of four times. The 
first meeting approved the Grand Master's recommendations for appointed 
officers, special committees, as well as the list of visitation dates and speakers. 
The second meeting dealt with a review of visitations, ritual examination, and the 
Grand Master's Conference in Winnipeg. The third meeting addressed the 
conferences attended including the Conference of Grand Masters of North 
America in Calgary. The last meeting dealt with details and preparations for the 
Annual Communication. 

From the Grand Historian. "If Masonry is to be successful, it requires a 
combination of the wisdom which comes with age and the enthusiasm of youth 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 225 

— the regularity of performance and the innovativeness of change — the lessons 
learned from failure and the courage to pursue new directions. There is no need 
to redesign and restyle the tenets of Freemasonry, they are universally sound. 
However, we must rethink the manner in which we present Masonry to the 
uninitiated. For too many years, we have distorted the secrets of Masonry. The 
time is now when we must make the world at large aware of Masonry, and its 
teachings." 

With a view of examining for possible adoption and use in this jurisdiction, 
permission was granted for the D.G.M. and Grand Lecturer, to prefer the E.A. 
degree on a profane at the 1987 Communication, using the British Columbia 
"Ancient" Work. 



QUEBEC - 1987 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. John Patience 

100 Lodges plus 3 U.D. 1 Amalgamation Membership 9.382 

1 1 District Deputy Grand Masters 

Being a bilingual jurisdiction, the Grand Master addressed the brethren 
whose mother tongue is French, 

"Je suis tres content de voir aussi beaucoup de mes freres de langue 
francaise. Vous representez nos esperances et nos aspirations pour 
l'avenir, parce que votre presence dans la franc - maconniere donne 
l'example au monde entier de la facon plus grand harmonic 
Travaillez a maintenir votre fiertie, votre dignite et surout votre en- 
thusiasm" — an example to all the world by working in harmony. 

The Grand Master explained to all present that Grand Lodge consists of 
Masters, Wardens and Past Masters of each lodge in the jurisdiction and 
therefore the voice of Grand Lodge is nothing else than the collective voice of 
themselves as expressed through each representative, and "you are one." 

The Committee on the Grand Master's address did not support the Grand 
Master's recommendation for the establishment of a "Communications 
Committee" which would be responsible for specific communications not only 
within the Craft but with the profane. It was felt that interviews with the media 
should continue to be the responsibility of the Grand Master or his delegate. The 
creation of a new office of Grand Standard Bearer, responsible for maintaining 
and displaying the Grand Lodge Standard at appropriate occasions, was 
approved. 

The Charities Committee of the Masonic Foundation of Quebec has 
developed a coloured video presentation and information pamphlet to promote 
its charitable activities. The Masonic Board of Relief renders invaluable service to 
sojourners in this jurisdiction. This Board continues to handle requests received 
from the "Comely" program. 



226 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Each of the two new lodges instituted this year has significant meaning. The 
Lodge Lorraine U.D. in Aylmer brings to eight, the number of francophone 
lodges in Quebec. Many in the Quebec City region are becoming bilingual and 
are working in the two languages. The regular use of French in some lodges has 
stimulated an upswing in attendance, a renewed interest in Freemasonry and a 
majority of francophone candidates. The Temple Daylight Lodge U.D. meeting 
in the Montreal Memorial Temple is the first of its kind in Quebec. The object of 
this lodge is to provide masonic activity for masons who have retired and who no 
longer feel disposed to journey out after dark. It will also be for those brethren 
whose working careers precluded active participation in lodge activities, as well as 
for those who may work night shifts. 

Appraised value of the Temple properties was established at $7.5 M. Visitors 
from all parts of the world have signed the register of this beautiful Masonic 
Memorial Temple. All regular masons are given a short tour. Unfortunately, an 
increased number of visits from irregular masons, many of whom are not aware 
of the difference between regular and irregular masonry has necessitated an 
explanation to those uninformed of the basic requirements for the regularity of 
Masonic Grand Lodges. 

The distinguishing characteristics of active lodges are: 

1) Capable leaders who exude confidence. 

2) A sense of pride, decorum and tradition. 

3) Friendly spirit - brotherly love amongst members - festive board. 

4) Varied, interesting programs which start on time (and end at time planned, 
ed.). 

5) Involvement of brethren - more jobs more people 

6) Concern and involvement in masonic charity/benevolence. 

From the Grand Secretary's report we learn that Father Irenee Beaubien has 
reached a unique status whereby he represented the Grand Lodge of Quebec and 
the Archdiocese of Montreal at the international gathering of learned Masons 
and learned Clerics of the Church of Rome held in Paris. France. 

SASKATCHEWAN - 1987 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Orvil E. Mything 

146 Lodges 5 Amalgamations Membership 9,575 

22 District Deputy Grand Masters 

From the Grand Master's Address: 

"I performed Amalgamations in five areas. To me this is not a catastrophe. 
Ten per cent of our eligible adults in Saskatchewan are Masons . A community 
with 500 people may have about 50 Masons. When that figure of 500 drops to 50 
people, then Masonry in the district drops accordingly. So Amalgamation is the 
answer. "..." Since we are experiencing a decline in our membership and realizing 
that youth is our lifeblood, I suggest that since boys becoming members of 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 227 

Demolay and girls becoming members of Job's Daughters have ties with the 
masonic family, perhaps we might encourage our lodge Youth Committees to be 
more supportive of youth in general and these two groups in particular." 

The Board of Trustees of Benevolent Funds has been receiving requests from 
lodges for assistance in community projects. A motion allowing the Board to use 
a portion of the unused earnings from the Benevolent Interest Fund on a dollar to 
dollar matching basis for Special Masonic advancement purposes will be 
presented next year. 

With a sense of reawakening masonic pride, the Chairman of the Condition 
of Masonry quoted from Bacon's essay "Of Innovations" 

"He that will not apply new remedies must expect new evils, for time 
is the greatest innovator; and if time of course alters things to the 
worse, and wisdom and counsel shall not alter them to the better. 
• what shall be the end?" 

The condition of Masonry for all lodges as well as the lodge's future 
prospects are rated by the District Deputy on a scale of Excellent, Good, Fair and 
Poor. The level of attendance is felt to be reflective of the level of interesting 
stimulating activities in the lodge. Better planning of the masonic year and more 
informative messages in the summons help to improve attendance. We have been 
enjoined to be happy. Lodges attuned to the need for an increase in social 
intercourse among the Brethren through fish fries, wild game meals, barbeques, 
golf, curling, bus trips, etc. are recording higher levels of attendance and an 
increased spirit of Brotherhood. 

Per capita dues were increased by $1.50 to $13.50 annually. The Grand Secre- 
tary was reappointed to serve as the Grand Lodge Librarian. Grand Lodge 
approved a motion regulating Lodges of Research: to conduct research on Free- 
masonry; work in the established Saskatchewan Work; not to confer any of the 
three craft degrees; membership must be a Master Mason in good standing in a 
lodge under the Grand Lodge of Saskatchewan; Master Masons from any Lodge 
recognized by the Grand Lodge of Saskatchewan may be subscribing members. 

'In recognition of eminence, ability and service rendered' the rank of Honor- 
ary Past Grand Master was conferred on M.W.Bro. A. Lou Copeland. 

ENGLAND - 1987 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. H.R.H. The Duke of Kent 
KG., G.C.M.G., G.C.V.O., ADC. 

Lodges 8,296 

Warrants were granted for 62 new lodges, while 6 lodges were erased from the 
Register. Annual per capita dues payable to Grand Lodge, £6.50 for London 
lodges, £3.90 for Provincial lodges. Grand Charity annual contributions per 
member not less than £2.40 for London lodges and £2.00 for Provincial lodges. 



22S GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The Prestonian Lecturer for 1986 was R.W.Bro. Professor Wallace McLeod. 
first Canadian P.M. of Quatuor Coronati Lodge No. 2076. who gave the three 
official lectures to Saint Paul's Lodge No. 374 Montreal, Quatuor Coronati Lodge 
No. 2076 London and Dorset Masters Lodge No. 3366 Dorchester, and fourteen 
additional presentations. R.W.Bro. McLeod is our (Grand Lodge of Canada in 
the Province of Ontario) Grand Representative for India and served our Grand 
Lodge in several capacities during his ten years a member of the Board of 
General Purposes. We congratulate him on this distinguished honour. 

Following the request of the Grand Master, the Board reviewed the penalties 
of the obligations, and while preserving the familiar time-honoured wording, 
determined it would be in the interests of the Craft that they should be removed 
from the obligations altogether and included in some other part of the ritual. The 
comprehensive rationale for such a change noted that present day laws and 
circumstances have both changed considerably from the laws and circumstances 
of 250 years ago. Are the penalties really meant or not in such a serious matter as 
an obligation? Since they cannot be or never could have been enforced, this must 
throw doubt on whether the obligation is binding so far as the other important 
matters it contains are concerned. The oath does not require a physical penalty to 
make it binding; it stands in its own right being taken in the presence of the 
G.A.O.TU. The physical penalties seem to have been introduced in their present 
position from about 1730 and thus are not a landmark of the Order. Grand Lodge 
has undoubted power to give directions on matters of ritual, and has done so in 
the past. After extensive consultations with Ritual Associations and numerous 
demonstrations, the Board proposed that such alterations should involve as little 
change as possible, with no interference with the Landmarks. 

After objective, dispassionate, dignified debate, 'a model of propriety." the 
resolution that "all references to physical penalties be omitted from the 
obligations taken by candidates in the three degrees and by a Master Elect at his 
installation but retained elsewhere in the respective ceremonies" was proclaimed 
by a very substantial majority. 

In March, M.W.Bro. H.R.H. the Duke of Kent was re-elected Grand Master 
for his twenty first term. In his installation address he commented how delighted 
he was to learn that in just nine months, only 78 of the more than 1600 London 
lodges had not yet implemented the new obligations. In keeping with improved 
public relations, a video "The Freemasons" is being developed. (Now available 
from our G.L.Library). 

A new permanent exhibition in Freemasons' Hall on the history of English 
Freemasonry was officially opened by the Grand Master on July 4. 1986. designed 
for the non-masonic public. It provides a simple historical account of 
Freemasonry 's development as part of the country's society in five paris: early 
Freemasonry, early Grand Lodges, the Union, post-union consolidation and 
modern Freemasonry. This provides interested inquirers with all the information 
about Freemasonry in general without disclosing information which is held in 
private. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 229 

The triennial report of the Grand Lodge Library and Museum noted over 
50.000 visitors had registered during that period. 

M.W.Bro. A. Lou Copeland our Grand Master was one of a great number of 
distinguished Masons from all parts of the world to be recognized at the 
September Quarterly Communication. 

The 1986 Methodist conference report on Freemasonry made it clear that it 
does not intend to imply that membership in Freemasonry is incompatible with 
membership in the Methodist Church. 

The Council of the Grand Charity granted £250.000 over the next five years 
in favour of the Mental Health Foundation towards alleviating one of the major 
problems of to-day - Drug Abuse. 

Brethren about to visit lodges overseas which are not recognized by the 
United Grand Lodge of England were cautioned by the Grand Master. It is part 
of one's Masonic duty not to associate masonically with members of 
unrecognized constitutions, and if such should occur, one should tactfully 
withdraw even if the visit had been formally arranged. To avoid potential 
embarrassment to hosts, brethren should first check with the Grand Secretary's 
office to determine that there is regular Freemasonry in the country concerned. 
(In Ontario such list is published annually and is placed in the front of each 
lodge's register at the Tyler's station) Brethren were also reminded of the masonic 
convention that communications between Grand Lodges must be conducted by 
Grand Secretaries. 

IRELAND - 1986 

Grand Master - Most Hon. The Marquess of Donegall. L.V.O. 
22 Provincial Grand Lodges 4 New Warrants Issued 5 Warrants Returned 

Considerable progress was made in the sphere of Masonic Charities during 
1986. The introduction of the offices of Grand Almoner. Provincial Grand 
Almoner and Almoner were approved by Grand Lodge with duties to include 
comforting the aged and unfortunate and their dependents. The Almoner must 
"seek out the needy, visit the sick, administer to, and, if possible anticipate their 
requirements, remembering always that in his particular sphere of activities, he 
can bring joy and comfort to those in need." The jewel of the Almoner is a scrip- 
purse upon which is a heart. Grand Lodge also recommended that the Steward of 
Charities be an active (young) Mason who can actively promote a high level of 
charitable donations; and the Almoner be an experienced Mason who can 
actively visit and maintain contact with members, widows and children, who may 
need assistance. 

£250 of the 1985 St. John's Day Charity Collection was sent to aid the victims 
of volcanic eruptions in Colombia via the Grand Lodge of Colombia, while £250 
of the 1986 Collection went to the Grand Lodge Cuscatlan of El Salvador whose 
Masonic Temple was destroyed by an earthquake last year. 



230 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The Grand Master with the concurrence of the Board of General Purposes 
introduced the new "Ten year rule" which will prevent anyone holding the office 
of Provincial Grand Master for more than ten years, "not a major innovation but 
one of some significance." "At our initiation we were advised that our family 
responsibilities must come first. This innovation might prove some 
encouragement to younger brethren whose feet are at the bottom rung of the 
ladder of promotion." 

The Assistant Grand Master visited Rome to renew ties with the Grand 
Orient of Italy after the traumatic experiences that have occurred there in the past 
few years. The Grand Secretary attended the 200th anniversary of the Grand 
Lodge of Pennsylvania where, in his address he recalled that when Ball's Bridge 
was rebuilt in Limerick in 1930, a brass square was recovered from the 
foundations on which was engraved "I will strive to Live with Love and Care, 
Upon Ye Level By Ye Square. 1507" - "Thus we are therefore within sight of the 
500th Anniversary of Speculative Masonry." He noted how Benjamin Franklin. 
Provincial Grand Master for Pennsylvania in 1735, probably did more than any 
other to establish Freemasonry in America and whose reprint of Anderson's 
Constitutions was the first, and is the rarest, masonic book in America. 
"Freemasonry has waxed and waned, been popular and unpopular, been 
promoted and persecuted, but has survived. Freemasonry made errors such as the 
political intrigues and anti-clerical activities of some European Grand Lodges in 
the 18th and 19th Centuries, but to-day I believe that regular Freemasonry is back 
on its correct course worldwide, endeavoring to create in Anderson's words 'a 
bond of union amongst those who would otherwise have remained at a perpetual 
distance' - a brotherhood of man under a fatherhood of God." 

Memorabilia, artifacts and portraits perpetuating the memory of the 
Masonic Girls School closed in 1972 and the Masonic Boys School closed in 
1980. have been assembled in two of the dining rooms in Freemasons' Hall. Dub- 
lin. The two War Memorials of 1914-18 and 1939-1945 were amongst the items 
retrieved. 

SCOTLAND - 1986 

Most Worshipful Grand Master Mason 

J.M. Marcus Humphrey of Dinnet OStJ.. M.A.. FR.I.C.S. 

1126 Lodges Provinces -616 Under Superintendents 20 

Districts - 46 1 Under Grand Lodge 1 8 

Metropolitan -39 (District of NFLD. 16) 

The highlight of Scottish Freemasonry was the Celebrations to 
commemorate the founding of the Grand Lodge of Scotland in 1736. held from 
the 17th to 21st September 1986. Brethren from lodges throughout the world 
gathered in Edinburgh to take part in the programme of events, many of which 
were arranged so that the ladies could also join in the celebrations. On September 
17, some 600 Brethren and their ladies attended a reception in Freemasons' Hall 
hosted by the Grand Master and his wife, which was followed by a special 
welcoming get-together for the forty Grand Masters including M.W.Bro. A. Lou 
Copeland and his wife Margaret. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 231 

H.R.H. the Duke of Kent. G.M. of the Grand Lodge of England in his 
address at the re-dedication service, noted that he represented the founder 
member of one of the world's most exclusive associations, that of Grand Lodges 
which have achieved 250 years continuous working and welcomed Scotland as 
the newest member to join England and Ireland. He expressed his delight to see 
so many Grand Masters and brethren, who owe their existence to the three 
originals, come together from all over the world to join in congratulations to the 
Grand Lodge of Scotland on reaching this notable milestone in history. 

While 2,500 brethren were attending the Re-dedication Ceremony and 
Anniversary Banquet in the Exhibition Hall of the Royal Highland and 
Agricultural Society. 400 ladies dined together at the Sheraton Hotel followed by 
entertainment including a fashion show of Scottish woolen fabrics. 

In responding to the toast to the Grand Lodge by M.W. Bro. Lord Cornwallis. 
Provincial Grand Master. United Grand Lodge of England, the Grand Master 
noted some of the achievements during the past 250 years which included some 
1.100 lodges scattered literally all over the world. The G.L. of Scotland was a 
founder member of G.L. of Pennsylvania which is celebrating its 200th 
Anniversary and the G.L. of India which is celebrating its Silver Jubilee. The 
number of Initiates last year increased 5%. "I appreciate that many of our 
brethren like to keep their Freemasonry to themselves, but in this era of 
investigative journalism and instant television replays, we must keep up with the 
times and spell out clearly our aims and objectives and not be burdened with the 
tag of being a secret society which we are not." 

Reflecting that the uniqueness of the Craft as no other organization in the 
world where so many men of such widely differing circumstances can so happily 
come together as equals, the Grand Master quoted one verse of Kipling's poem 
"Banquet Night" as singularly appropriate for the Anniversary Dinner. 

'Once in so often.' King Solomon said, 
watching his quarrymen drill the stone. 
'We will club our garlic and wine and bread 
and banquet together beneath my throne, 
and all the brethren shall come to that mess 
as fellow-craftsmen — no more and no less.' 

The Grand Master of Ireland, responding to the Toast to the Visitors, 
commented that Freemasonry today is not without its critics. "At present we (G.L. 
Ireland) ignore our critics in the belief that if we conduct our affairs decently and 
remain within the law we have nothing to fear or lose and without necessarily 
changing our policy, if in the future we felt we ought to modify it, I feel sure that 
we would derive great benefit from the example and possibly advice of our sister 
Constitutions." 

Included with the Anniversary Celebrations was a telegram dispatched by 
the Grand Master Mason to Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth at Buckingham Palace 
extending 'loyal greetings and warmest felicitations'. The following reply from 



232 GRAND LODGF OF CANADA 

Balmoral Castle thanking all gathered Tor your kind and loyal message and best 
wishes for a most successful meeting' was sent by Her Majesty and H.R.H. the 
Duke of Edinburgh. 

The Thanksgiving Service to mark the close of the 250th Anniversary was 
held in the Glasgow Cathedral. Some 1800 present and the officiating Chaplains. 
Brother Dr. William Morris and Brother Rev. Ian Macdonald. gave thanks to 
God for all good gifts received. This was followed by a Civic Reception in the 
Glasgow City Council Chamber. 

At the Annual Communication R.W.Bro. E. Stuart Falconer retired after 30 
years of service in the G.L. Office of which 15 were as Grand Secretary. He was 
born in Canada. In appreciation he was presented with keys to a new car. a 
cheque and a silver salver (tray). 

An appeal for £1,000.000 for the Royal Scottish Masonic Home in Dunblane, 
established in 1951. is nearing its goal. 

The Provincial Grand Lodge of Newfoundland records Tasher Lodge No. 
454 as the oldest in St. John's, Newfoundland constituted in 1866. while the 
newest. Newfoundland Kilwinning No. 1754. was constituted in 1984. English and 
Scottish Provincial Grand Lodges have worked together to establish the Masonic 
Park at Mount Pearl on the outskirts of St. John's, which will include 208 
sheltered houses and a modern home for 30 residents and a community centre to 
be built adjacent. 

Bro. George S. Draffen. Past Deputy Grand Master, Past Chairman of 
Publications and Initiator and Editor for 20 years of the Year Book of the G.L. of 
Scotland, and world renowned 'Masonic writer, died May 2, 1986. His 
contributions as one of the most outstanding Masonic scholars of our time was 
recognized throughout the world.' 

ALABAMA - 1986 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. R. Harris Henderson Sr. 
397 Lodges 3 Amalgamations Membership 59,752 

1 forfeiture 
48 Districts 

The Grand Master had to rule on a situation where a lodge was suspending 
some of its life members for non-payment of dues. In review, it was found that in 
1981 the lodge voted to abolish all life memberships and the change was 
approved by the Grand Lodge By-laws Committee. His decision, after talking 
with the Jurisprudence and By-laws Committees, was that life memberships 
cannot be taken from a brother and that all life members suspended for non- 
payment of dues be immediately reinstated. Those deceased brethren who were 
life members prior to their death to have their names replaced on the roll as 
having been in good standing at time of death. A copy of each letter sent to each 
life member was filed with the Grand Secretary's office. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 233 

The Masonic Education and Public Relations Committee report commences 
with an old saying, - "When the student is ready, the teacher will appear." The 
report evidences little or nothing happening in this most important portfolio. I 
wonder when their teacher will appear? 

The Grand Orator believes the best way to answer the detractors of Masonry 
is to go forth into the community and live and act as true Masons Back to Basics. - 

They drew a circle and shut me out. 
Heretic, rebel, a thing to flout. 
But Love and I had the wit to win: 
We drew a circle and shut them in. 

The Jurisprudence Committee recommendation permitting the use of tape 
recorded testimony and video depositions in a masonic trial by persons not 
masons was adopted. Such testimony may be taken in writing or by electronic 
means before a committee appointed by the Master. The witness shall swear or 
affirm to the testimony before a person authorized to administer oaths. The 
accused, his counsel, and counsel for the Lodge, having proper notice of the time 
and place of said deposition, each has the right to cross examine the witness. 

CALIFORNIA - 1986 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. John W. Driskell 
593 Lodges 12 Consolidations Membership 169,735 

1987 marks the first time that this Grand Lodge has sponsored a float in the 
Tournament of Roses Parade. The principal purpose for this float is to call 
attention to the signing of the American Constitution in 1787, that greatest 
document of personal freedom ever penned by the hand of man. Designed to 
represent "Liberty, Peace and Equality," six foreign national flags are symbolic of 
the fact that the U.S. Constitution served as a model for all fifty States, Canada, 
Mexico. Australia, France, Switzerland and others. 

The computer system in operation for several years is ready for upgrading 
due to obsolescence and limited capacity caused by more requests for 
information at both the Grand Lodge and craft lodge levels. 

A motion for Grand Lodge to hold three Quarterly Communications in 
addition to the Annual Communication in appropriate locations across the state 
was recorded. The Committee on Jurisprudence moved this matter be placed 
before Grand Lodge, requiring a five - sixth affirmative vote for adoption. The 
Committee on Policy and General Purposes recommended a "No" vote for 
reasons that there is a fine Masonic education program currently operating and 
there are ample opportunities to attend a Grand Lodge session at the many 
ceremonials such as cornerstones, dedications and lodge constitutions conducted 
throughout the State regularly. The Committee on Finance also recommended a 
'NO' vote because of the increased costs and the additional per capita tax 
assessed to individual lodges. 



234 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Masonic Leadership Workshops were held on Saturdays from 10:00 A.M. to 
3:30 P.M. Classes were one hour long with three different topics operating 
simultaneously. The Grand Master or his representative became the luncheon 
speaker. 

The operating budgets for the Home for the Elderly and the Home for the 
Children exceeded $1. Million per month, and are supported by California and 
Hawaii Masons. 

The Public Information Committee released a revised Masonic Publicity 
Kit. It contains a section on Lodge advertising, providing "ad slicks" and 
suggested "copy" for Lodges to advertise specific events and also to promote 
Masonry in general within the local community. The Committee also provides 
assistance in the development of the "Freemasonry" advertisement. 

The per capita tax was increased from $6.30 to $7.70 (22%) plus a $1.10 levee 
for the "California Freemason" bringing the total per capita to $8.80 per member. 

Two new Daylight Lodges were instituted in Honolulu and San Diego. One 
new Research Lodge was instituted in Orange County. 

CHINA - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Ian Lin 
7 Lodges Membership 848 



The Grand Master has a working knowledge of English. Mandarin. 
Cantonese, Japanese and the local Taiwanese dialect. On December 25. 1985. 
Tang Lodge No. 9 was consecrated as a Chinese speaking Lodge. The G. M. 
advocated that all new Lodges in the future should be Chinese speaking, as it is 
the Grand Lodge of China and Chinese is the national language. The latest 
publication. "Masonic Demeanor and Proper Decorum" giving excellent 
instruction, must be read out in the Lodges from time to time. On April 4. 1986. 
W.Bro. A. Claude Turner of Tuscan Lodge No. 195 London Ontario, was warmly 
received as a distinguished visitor. The Grand Master's Report on the state of 
Masonry in China concluded: "It has been a very peaceful and harmonious year - 
In the old Chinese saying, 'Fair Wind and Fair Rain.' " 

INDIA - 1986 

Silver Jubilee Celebrations and Grand Festival 

Freemasons' Hall. New Delhi 

Grand Master - M.W Bro. Justice Prakash Narain 

270 Lodges Membership 14.016 

To Indians, who were and are basically a deeply religious people, the concept 
of the Fatherhood of God and the Brotherhood of Man came by way of 
reiteration of something in which they had always believed and still believe. Since 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 235 

religion to an Indian is something very personal and individual, the principles of 
Freemasonry that religion and politics are not to be mixed up with the Craft, 
appealed as a principle which had meaning and significance. 

When India became politically independent in 1947, and then became a 
Republic in 1950, serious thinking started among Indian Masons about the 
appropriateness of Indian Freemasonry having its own sovereign Grand Lodge. 
Since most of the lodges established throughout India were developed under the 
Grand Lodges of England, Ireland and Scotland, it was logical that approaches 
be made to those bodies to consider the desirability and feasibility of constituting 
a sovereign Grand Lodge of India. 

In November 1961, 145 Lodges became the foundation lodges of the Grand 
Lodge of India in New Delhi, consecrated by the Grand Master Mason of 
Scotland, constituted by the Deputy Grand Master of Ireland with the first Grand 
Master installed by the Deputy Grand Master of England. Those lodges which 
had not opted for the Grand Lodge of India were allowed to continue under the 
charters given to them by their respective Grand Lodges. It was agreed that the 
parent Grand Lodges would no longer warrant any new lodges in the territory of 
the Republic of India, which was now defined as the Masonic Jurisdiction of the 
Grand Lodge of India. 

Today there are 270 lodges which except for one, conduct the ceremonies in 
English. Prior to constitution. Freemasonry was by and large the preserve of the 
more affluent, the aristocracy, senior officials of the government and senior 
executives of the private sector. During the past 25 years, true to the principles 
and tenets of the Craft, Freemasonry in India has become more broad based. 
Good men and true from all spheres of life and diverse strata of society have 
entered its portals. 

To assist in the government of the Craft, four Regional Grand Lodges were 
immediately constituted: Northern India, Eastern India, Western India and 
Southern India. The characteristic of a Freemason's heart, charity, has been 
extensively practiced by Indian Freemasons. The Eastern region maintains a 
Charitable Masonic Poly-Clinic in Calcutta in different disciplines of medicine 
and health. In the Western sector a Welfare and Relief Fund assists in children's 
education, feeding the poor and has donated generously to the National Society 
of the Handicapped. In the Northern region, the prestigious Poly-Clinic at New 
Delhi, named after one of the founders of the Grand Lodge of India, provides 
assessments and investigation as well as having an X-ray unit in a mini hospital 
setting. Lodges regularly support Eye Relief Camps. In Southern India the 
Coimbatore Masonic Charity Trust and the Madras Medical Relief Centre as 
well as the Children's Clinic work with treating poor children free of cost. Mobile 
vans are operating to give medical relief to the rural masses. The Grand Lodge 
Fund of Benevolence has donated generously toward relief of the victims of the 
infamous Bhopal tragedy. 

Masonic knowledge and awareness has certainly been enhanced through the 
Annual Masonic Essay Competition inaugurated in 1976. One essay on "An Ideal 
Lodge" highlights one such lodge as: 



236 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

— exercising great care in examining the qualifications of candidates for 
initiation 

— not restricting itself to the formality of raising candidates, but inducing 
its brethren to take greater interest in the deeper meaning of masonic rit- 
ual 

— encouraging all the brethren, particularly the new ones, to play an active 
role in its workings and guiding them to further advancement. 

— instructing brethren to be aware of their duties to the Craft 

— instilling in the members the importance of regular attendance at lodge 
meetings and the significance of the summons. 

— including the families of brethren in some of its activities 

— emphasizing the grand principle of relief 

— providing good leadership 

The ideals and principles of Freemasonry must be expounded and made 
intelligible to the rank and file. Every brother should be so permeated by the 
spirit and teaching of Freemasonry as to be capable of giving an intelligent 
reason as to why he is a Freemason. Thus Freemasonry demands that an ideal 
lodge should fulfill a threefold task: to preserve the ideal; to transmit its 
principles, its convictions, its concerns; and to support every endeavour which 
springs and enhances those principles, convictions and concerns, so that the 
fraternity is ready to play its part and play it well in the game of life. 

— Freemasonry is elementally and essentially a philosophy of self improvement — 



INDIANA - 1987 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. J. C. Paxton 
536 Lodges 3 Consolidations Membership 131.065 

3U.D. 

Reviewing the condition of the Fraternity, passing upon the acts of the duly 
elected officers, approving or rejecting proposed legislation, electing new officers 
and investing them with the authority of leadership are the purposes why this 
Grand Lodge meets annually. 

The Committee on Jurisprudence approved the amended resolution that no 
action of a Grand Master taken during his term or incorporated in his message to 
the Grand Lodge can be and become Masonic law unless and until the action or 
statements involved have been referred to a committee of the Grand Lodge and 
reported to the floor of the Grand Lodge in annual session for its approval, 
amendment or rejection. All legal actions taken by a Grand Master not so 
referred shall expire upon the investment of his successor. This does not ratify or 
approve any illegal action or conduct of a Grand Master. 

The Grand Master characterized the wearing of masonic emblems by non- 
members as deceit and false pretense. Grand Lodge adopted legislation that 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 237 

would make it a Masonic offense for a suspended, expelled or demitted Mason to 
wear Masonic jewelry, while under that sentence or condition. 

The heights of great men reached and kept 
Were not attained by sudden flight. 
But they, while their companions slept 
Were toiling upward in the night. 

-Longfellow- 

With this poem, the Grand Master concluded that if we are going to reach 
greater heights, the primary focus must be concentrated upon the development of 
future leaders. "We must promote the growth of those who have the visions of 
those heights, have the ability to communicate those visions to others and have 
the persistence to make those visions become realities." 

This Grand Lodge has a Board of Publications which last year reviewed over 
1.000 publications which were distributed to the members within the jurisdiction. 
Minor errors in the publications were called to the attention of the publishing 
body and these were corrected promptly. Any lodge or appendant body which 
may wish to start a publication, must first secure the permission of the Grand 
Master, through this Board of Publications, who are most happy to assist. 

With the acceptance of a Statement of Purpose, the task of physically 
creating a Grand Lodge Library and Museum has now begun. 

In the memorial to M.W.Bro. Theo Jena were lines taken from his first 
message as Grand Master in 1958 

"Why go to Lodge?" 

First: My Lodge provides me with a restful, quiet, dignified atmosphere into 
which I can retire to relax, lay aside my everyday problems and for a while 
enjoy the association and fellowship of like-minded men. 

Second: My Lodge offers me the opportunity to divert my mind and 
conscience of the superfluities of life. 

Third: My Lodge offers me a full course of moral instruction which I can 
never completely absorb. It instructs me in those moral principles which, if 
applied, will make me a better man. 

Fourth: My Lodge points out to me that I must discipline my actions; must 
regulate my life and conduct by the four Cardinal Virtues of Temperance, 
Fortitude. Prudence and Justice, and that I. above all else, must obey the 
will of the Great Architect of the Universe, who doeth all things as seem to 
Him best. 

The per capita levee of $15.75 is divided $12.00 for the Indiana Masonic 
Home. $3.55 for the General Fund and $0.20 for Grand Lodge Temple Mainte- 
nance. 



238 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

IOWA - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Harold D. Paschal 
451 Lodges 9 Consolidations Membership 53.823 

Reflecting on the circumstances which lead to nine consolidations the 
Grand Master unreservedly stated "Neither conditions nor circumstances kill 
Masonic lodges - Masons kill Masonic lodges - uncaring, apathetic masons." To 
make his point he related a story of a lodge in North Dakota that several years 
ago petitioned the Grand Lodge for permission to disband. Although warned that 
the lodge was dead, the Grand Master decided to visit to verify the fact. He soon 
discovered that the lodge was indeed dead. NO PLANNING - NO TOIL - NO 
ENCOURAGEMENT - NOT ONE SPARK OF LIFE. So the Grand Master 
informed the lodge that they were, indeed dead, and he proposed to carry out the 
last rites. The plans were made. Into the room was brought a coffin. The time 
arrived for the last rites. The lodge room was crowded as it hadn't been for years. 
The Grand Master carried out the burial services. Then, as a last token of respect, 
he asked all present to file past the coffin. As they did so, they received a shock. 
The bottom of the coffin was not wood. It was glass. It was a mirror. As each 
looked into the coffin of the dead lodge, he saw HIS OWN FACE. The lodge is 
people, you and me. When those people stop caring - the lodge will die. 

Some 170 tours were conducted through the Grand Lodge Library, with a 
total of 1,150 visitors registered this year. 414 patrons used the Library resources 
for research on various topics. Over 700 books were checked out including 137 
reels of microfilm. There were 1 10 new books added to the collection. A clipping 
Bureau and Index Rerun are maintained as important sources for masonic 
research. 

Seven Emergent Communications were held for the purpose of laying 
cornerstones, two of which were for public school buildings. Fifty scholarships of 
$500 each were presented to public school seniors from the Masonic Scholarship 
Endowment Fund. 

The Speakers' Bureau continues to play an important part of lodge programs 
in Iowa. The success of this free service is giving enough lead time to arrange 
speaker scheduling. 

The month of April was designated Masonic Education Month for the fourth 
successive year. All lodges received a special letter with supportive educational 
material to assist the lodge planning and programming. The Grand Master felt 
that "Masonic Light" might be a more acceptable term to new members than 
Masonic Education, and that it may cause them to pursue further research and 
study. 

Fraternal Reviews in this jurisdiction are not published by Grand Lodge 
Jurisdiction but rather by summarized research information arranged topically 
such as Activities, Allied Bodies, Brotherhood, Buildings, Candidates, etc. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 239 

JAPAN - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Carl L. Potts 
18 Lodges Membership 3.235 

The membership of this jurisdiction has primarily been from members of the 
United States Security Forces. As mission requirements of Security Forces were 
reduced over the years, and bases closed, there has been a corresponding 
reduction in masonic membership. Coupled with this radical reduction, is the 
continuing loss of active members through rotations and/or loss of interest. In 
many instances a newly raised Master Mason departs Japan before he has 
witnessed the raising of another brother. 

82 brethren from some 40 different jurisdictions signed the register at the 
New Masonic Centre. Community and Public Relations received high priority 
from the Grand Master. The Kunitachi Masonic Building Association sponsored 
the Handicapped Olympics, another vital link for community awareness. 

Four recommendations by the Grand Master were accepted. 

1. That a study on the installation of a Masonic emblem on the roof of 
the New Masonic Centre of such sufficient size to attract prospective 
visitors in full view of passer-bys be conducted. 

2. That arrangements be made to video tape masonic events such as the 
Annual Children's Festival, the Handicapped Olympics. Masonic speakers 
etc., for viewing by members and prospective Masons. 

3. That funds be budgeted for engaging a reliable Public Relations firm 
to spread the truth about Masonry and enhance the image of Freemasonry 
in Japan. 

4. That the Masonic information book be published in the Japanese 
language. 

Grand Lodge Officers are elected on an annual basis. Over the years, other 
options have proposed extending that term, especially the Grand Master's. Some 
contemplated a two-year term, some a four-year term, and one also added the 
benefit of wealth and social standing. The Grand Master fully agreed provided 
the incumbent is able to commit himself totally, that is not employed and having 
sufficient income to devote the majority of his time to Masonic functions. 
However he concluded, "Before we can expect this type of service, we have to have 
sufficient members with these qualifications." 

"U.S. Based" lodges were directed to develop long range plans for relocating 
off the Base and to bring more Japanese members into the fraternity. By utilizing 
the Japanese ritual they should become bilingual in all aspects of lodge 
management and ritual. 



240 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 



Placing suitable plaques with notices of meeting times and the location of the 
Tokyo Masonic building, in the lobbies of the major hotels and airports in the 
Tokyo area was proposed by the incoming Grand Master. "Not only should this 
generate an interest for potential candidates, but also serve as a fraternal welcome 
to Masons in transit through the area." 



KANSAS - 1987 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. Durward C. Danielson 
352 Lodges 9 Consolidations Membership 59.156 

1 Surrendered 
63 District Deputy Grand Masters 

Recruitment. Retention and Reinstatement were the three R's upon which 
the Grand Master vowed to concentrate his prime efforts. Qualified as "Selective 
Invitation." he saw no objection to a neutrally-worded approach being made to a 
man who is considered a suitable candidate for Freemasonry. 

Who are the persons involved in the relationships between the Church and 
the Lodge?, is the first of three questions each candidate for Freemasonry should 
answer in his heart before being made a mason suggests the Committee of 
Church-Lodge Relations. What is the purpose of the Lodge for its members - in 
the mortal life, and in eternal life?, and are members of a lodge able to become 
members of the Church?, should also be addressed. 

Through the hard work of the Masonic Foundation, the Kansas Masonic 
All-State High School Band is sponsored by 149 Lodges or Masonic 
organizations throughout the state. 175 students attended the 5-day Band camp in 
collaboration with the East-West Shrine Bowl football game. 

The Masonic Foundation "C-Club" presents a special $500 contributors pin. 
along with a Diamond Donor plaque for those whose contributions exceed 
$1,000. The Kansas Masonic Oncology Clinic established in 1974 is the primary 
beneficiary of the Foundation. The Foundation offers assistance in estate 
planning to reduce exposure to taxation, and increased giving in the future to 
charities of the mason's choice. 

The Committee on Public Schools is charged to.. .develop programs.. .and to... 
guide and advise Grand Lodge in supporting and strengthening the free public 
school system. It continues to promote a Scholarship Essay Contest in the public 
schools across the state. 131 girls and 98 boys, each winners of local lodge contests 
participated in the topic "Academics vs. Athletics" for the two first place awards 
of $1,000 each. The 1987 topic will be "Sex Education In the Public Schools?" 

The eleven dollar per capita tax to Grand Lodge is divided between the 
General Fund and the Kansas Masonic Home. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 24! 

"After the procedure for obtaining membership in a Masonic Lodge is 
explained, there can be no objection to his being reminded once that the 
approach was made." The potential candidate should then be left to make his 
own decision, and come of his own free will and accord. 

MAINE - 1987 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Ernest H. Curtis 

200 Lodges Membership 35.394 

24 District Deputy Grand Masters 

The Grand Master recommended that the per capita tax be increased from 
$3.50 to $5.50. in order to meet the increased cost for computerization, public 
relations and promotion. A revised amendment increasing the levee to $4.50 was 
approved. He also recommended the acceptance of dual membership within the 
jurisdiction to allow members who reside many miles from their home lodge and 
who are reluctant to give up that membership, to be active in a lodge where they 
reside. 

"Ritual is the foundation upon which we teach the principles, philosophy 
and symbolism of masonry. If we teach our new Master Masons that being a 
Mason in the fullest and complete sense is to exemplify in one's dealings with all 
mankind those virtues of charity, of kindness, of tolerance which the ritual so 
forcefully inculcates by precept and by symbol, then we are in the proud position 
of being Master Masons." submits the Grand Lecturer. 

The Grand Secretary' listed the papers presented at the Conference of Grand 
Masters held in Calgary: Drug and Alcohol Abuse Among Children, the Right 
Answer to the Wrong Problem. Loss of Membership. Masonic Charities. The 
Present Insurance Crisis - Some Causes and Possible Solutions. Working 
Relationship Between Jurisdictions. He has compiled an alphabetical listing of 
all the papers presented at such conferences since 1928 and urges lodges to use 
this material for lodge programs and study. Over 1000 items have been compiled 
and indexed from clippings gathered from a variety of sources, as a basis for short 
talks at lodge meetings. 500 P.M.s presently holding lodge office because of line 
dropouts are too numerous to ignore. Being absent from our family every night at 
masonic related meetings etc. is certainly not the intent of Masonry. Involvement 
through a Team Concept program that reassigns many extra duties to non 
officers is strongly advised. 

The Advanced Masonic Education program is exploring the possibility of 
instituting a reading correspondence course, which would also enhance the 
Grand Lodge Library program. New additions to the video collection were - The 
Quiet Fraternity; Welcome to the Craft; The Accepted Candidate; Forces of 
Opposition; The Freemasons, Who Are They?; Masons In Your Home; and The 
Mystic Tie. 

Suggestions by the District Deputies to improve the condition of the 
fraternity include the setting up of a low interest revolving loan fund so that small 



242 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

lodges could make necessary repairs without paying high interest rates: a 
voluntary lodge officer training program with a certificate of proficiency for 
successful completion; "Creative Meetings" be more widely used to stimulate 
greater attendance; more semi-public activities to help enlighten the public about 
Masonry and Masonic fellowship. 

The Master of each lodge must appoint, according to Grand Lodge 
regulation, a Lodge Historian to prepare the lodge history annually. It is 
submitted to the Committee on the History of Grand Lodge for the annual 
updating of "Freemasonry in Maine". 

Of the 13 submissions to the Committee on Grievances and Appeals, 10 were 
for unlawful or gross sexual misconduct, all of which were recommended for 
expulsion from the rights and privileges of Freemasonry. 

The activities of each lodge are summarized annually in the Proceedings in 
the following areas: meetings held; average attendance; number attended by 
W.M.. S.W., J.W., Secretary, S.D.. J.D.; amount of Charity Fund; amount 
expended for Charity during year; Fees for degrees; Annual dues; Arrears; 
Income of Lodge and Cost of Operating Lodge. 

For their many years of dedicated devotion. Lodge Secretaries of more than 
15 years service were listed and recognized. The greatest was 48 years of service. 



NEW SOUTH WALES - 1986 

Grand Master M.W.Bro. Professor Roy A. Woodman L.L.M. 

695 Lodges Membership 59,396 

39 Metropolitan and 59 Country Districts under Inspectors 

The ceremony of installation of the Grand Master held in the Town Hall of 
Sydney was electric with choral music, trumpet fanfares and regalia bearers. 
From his address — "Take care of health, take care of wife and family, take care of 
profession, take care of your Church, and if this is not done brethren, the message 
of Freemasonry has not been absorbed and what can we expect to find in Free- 
masonry? In a nutshell we can find the sanctity of family life, friendship, laughter, 
responsibility and an understanding of the needs of others who have fallen upon 
misfortune." His theme, "Live as a Freemason - Give Leadership by Example." 
The following poem illustrates a Freemason's task to build a better world: 

"Glance backwards now my friend 
but do not look too long; 
The past is gone the future waits 
step forward with a song; 
Who knows, tomorrow's sunshine 
may be brighter than you dream today." 

"The primary function of a lodge is to train its members to an understanding 
of the truths contained in its rituals and ceremonies; to develop benevolent men; 
to cultivate the social virtues and propagate knowledge of the Arts." 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 243 

290 people attended the District No. 65 Masonic Charity Bowls Days where 
$1,900 was raised for local charities. For 63 years the Masonic Youth Welfare 
Fund has been dedicated to help needy youth. The fund also provides each boy or 
girl a father image who is there to counsel and guide them. 

The Masonic Temples Board of Grand Lodge created 25 years ago has been 
most active in encouraging and assisting masonic property owners to improve the 
image of Freemasonry by upgrading and continued property maintenance. Loans 
totalling $129,450 were granted for a variety of purposes from new Temple 
building to minor maintenance on existing properties. A booklet "Maintenance 
of Masonic Buildings" was distributed to all masonic property owners, which will 
assist owners to improve the conditions of their properties and to plan their 
activities according to sound administration principles. Permission was granted 
for brethren to wear a tailored blazer when attending civic functions, lodge 
picnics and daylight social functions. Worn with grey slacks and a masonic tie. 
the "Bowler's Blue" blazer has a gold square and compasses embossed on the 
pocket with the name of the lodge underneath. 

Members dues payable to Grand Lodge were increased to $13.40 per year, 
including $1.00 for Centenary projects. The Centenary Celebrations logo for 1988 
was selected from some 82 entries. Three daylight lodges were consecrated. 

Six brethren were suspended for having failed to disassociate themselves 
from an irregular styled body of Mark Master Masons. Summoned to appear 
before the Board of General Purposes to show cause why they should not be 
found guilty of unmasonic conduct consequent upon their continued association 
with said body, not one brother appeared. 



NEW YORK - 1986 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. Robert C. Singer 
825 Lodges 9 Consolidations Membership 135,843 

1 Surrender of Charter 
65 District Deputy Grand Masters 

The Widows Program was completely revamped with a most attractive pin 
for presentation along with an identification card designed for the widow to carry. 
Guidelines were established so that a Master could establish a good rapport with 
the widow from the time the brother was deceased. One of the positive benefits of 
the program is the reaction of these ladies to being welcomed as part of the 
Masonic family. Some have indicated that they would like to organize and do 
something for the fraternity. Several have made very generous contributions to 
the Brotherhood Fund for charitable purposes. 

Computerization of the accounting department and the Registry will be com- 
pleted by year end. Four Regional Seminars dealt with three main topics: 1. Relat- 
ing Masonry to Youth; 2. The Successful Lodge of '86 - Will It Be Yours? and 3. 
Long Range Planning Update. 



244 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Several suggestions for improvement of the Ritual including elimination of 
the penalties of the degrees from the obligation and including such information 
in the form of an explanation after the conclusion of the degree, were forwarded 
to the Chairman of the Custodians of the Work for their review. 

Suggestions for an efficient well run Grand Lodge office performing the nec- 
essary Craft functions the brethren desire are costly and include: 

• A professional public relations firm to work with the media promoting 
our Masonic image 

• A new explanatory pamphlet telling of Masonic accomplishments 

• More Grand Lodge flyers regarding coming events 

• A new handbook outlining Masonic Services available to members 

• Funds, available for loans to lodges to maintain or improve temples. 

• Expansion of educational programs of Library. Museum and the 
'Empire State Masons'. 

• Increased support of Youth programs, such as school centers. 

• Computerized records for individual lodges 

• Increased staff to provide the services. 

To accomplish such, a resolution was passed increasing the per capita dues 
by $5.00. bringing the total for each member of each lodge to $12.50. Grand 
Master Singer stated that "Our Masonic Fraternity should remain the greatest 
fraternity in existence today, to do so. we must have a vision of better leadership, 
better communicating, better office procedures with modern technology, up to 
date Registry reporting, and personnel at the Grand Lodge level who can be in a 
position to assist the local lodges." Excellence has a price. He shared his personal 
vision of the fraternity steeped in ancient Masonic tradition, abreast of a 
competitive world making use of modern methods. "I believe that the best is yet to 
come and that God is working His plan which includes each of us." 

A Certificate of Incorporation was received from the Board of Regents of the 
University of the State of New York for the Grand Lodge Library. This allows for 
the Library and Museum to become a State institution, contributions to which 
will be income tax deductible. 

The man who led the raid on Tokyo. April 18. 1942. Bro. General James H. 
Doolittle. (initiated 1918) received the Distinguished Achievement Award at the 
Grand Master's Dinner. 

Successful lodges use the 'Lodge System of Masonic Education". It is but one 
ingredient for success in New York, because an educated mason is an interested 
mason, and an interested mason is an active mason, and an active mason 
generates new ideas and attracts new members. 

This will be the 26th season for Camp Turk, the Masonic Youth Camp. 40 
campers attend this outstanding camp program annually at a very modest price, 
some sponsored by lodge scholarships. A slide program about the camp is 
available to showcase 'Masonry In Action". From over 100 nominations received 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 245 

for the 'Grand Master's Award for Service to Youth'. 6 plaques were awarded. 
Each lodge is strongly urged to have at least one project for and with youth each 
year. 

The Grand Secretary reported that during the past 30 years they have lost 
more members than gained in the years of greatest growth. From 1919 to 1929 
membership grew from 235 thousand to 346 thousand. 100.00 were lost during the 
depression of the '30's. but from 1943 to 1956 growth from 242 thousand to 308 
thousand was recorded. From 1956 to 1986 losses were 173 thousand of which 
5.700 were last year. Austere budgets and frugality during the last thirty years have 
not stemmed the loss of members. An increase in initiates and an increase in 
affiliates is good news and the prospect of more in the future sheds a ray of 
optimism on the 1987 horizon. 

One of the diverse programs of the Committee on Communications is 
Masonic Road Signs, which began to appear on New York highways over two 
years ago. Over 100 baked enamel 30 inch road signs have been erected by lodges 
and Districts across the State. Before ordering, local, municipal, county and state 
codes governing highway signage should be reviewed carefully. 

Nationwide, Masons raised nearly $2 million towards restoring the Statue of 
Liberty, a worldwide symbol of freedom and opportunity. New York will be the 
second largest masonic contributor with $310,000. behind California's $800.00 
total. The brethren of North American Masonic bodies raised 3.3 percent of all 
the funds needed for the restoration. The close tie between "Liberty Enlightening 
the World" and Freemasonry has been called to the public attention. 

In his address at the Masonic Home in Utica on St. John's Day, M.W.Robert 
Singer recalled the words from an old German proverb as good advice for any 
activity - "Learn from the Old, Instruct the Young, Consult the Wise, and Bear 
with the Foolish". "Our response to those who would criticize what we stand for is 
not to engage in public debate or name-calling, but rather to tell our story our 
way." 



NEW ZEALAND - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Raymond J. Duncan 
408 Lodges 14 Provincial Districts Membership 31,768 

The Armorial Bearings of the Grand Lodge of New Zealand were used for 
the first time at the Annual Communications, and are printed in colour on the 
first page of the Proceedings. This wonderful Coat of Arms with emblazoned 
motto is appropriate to the Order, "In The Lord Is All Our Trust". 

A grant of $2,000 was awarded to Research Lodges as an aid to the work they 
are doing in the dissemination of masonic knowledge. Participation in the grant 
is dependent upon the submission of a report of the year's activities along with 
the annual accounts to Grand Lodge. 



246 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Four Grand Master's Order of Service Awards, the highest recognition of 
masonic service, were conferred this year. The Grand Master appointed 22 
brethren to the Grand Lodge Roll of Honour for having consistently rendered 
loyal and devoted service to the Craft. Recipients receive a distinguishing lapel 
badge, a certificate of appointment and may henceforth use the letter R.H.' after 
their name on all masonic occasions. 

The New Zealand Masonic Chair of Geriatrics was established at the 
university medical school to research the aging process. 124 Bursaries were 
granted totalling $62,793. The total help given by the Board of Benevolence was 
$470,571 from a capital fund of 5 million dollars. Lodges contributed annually to 
this fund on an average of $4.30 per member with the high of $22 per member. 
Capitation fees remained at $11 annually. 

$100,000 was transferred to establish the Grand Lodge Building Fund to 
encourage and assist the upgrading of lodge properties. In advancing money at 
nominal interest rates, loans will bear at approximately half the present mortgage 
rates. It is hoped that this fund will attract legacies, gifts and such monies from 
Grand Lodge as surplus funds allow. 

OHIO - 1986 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. Hilmer W. Neumann. M.D. 

665 Lodges 5 Consolidations Membership 205,586 

62 District Deputy Grand Masters in 25 Districts 

In his address, the Grand Master reflected upon the worsening of the 
problems of loss of membership, loss of influence of the Fraternity and an apathy 
from within the ranks that threatens to destroy from within. His twofold 
resolution: The development of leadership within Ohio which can envision 
changes and be innovative enough to convert those changes into actuality. The 
trend of loss of influence can not be reversed unless the masons within the 
fraternity understand the true purpose and goals of the Craft, and unless the non- 
masonic public have a better understanding of Freemasonry. Those two premises 
were the basis of his one year Masonic program which emphasized the Mason's 
family through strengthening of the nuclear family, the youth who were 
associated with masonic youth groups and concern for the youth within the com- 
munity. He also focused upon upgrading the quality and delivery of the Masonic 
education and counselling programs throughout the jurisdiction by developing a 
job description expectancy. 

The Exceptional Lodge Leadership Course, designed exclusively for Ohio 
Freemasonry by the Leadership Development Institute of Oklahoma City has 
taught 578 lodge leaders how to: 

1. Take innovative action to respond to changing circumstances. 

2. Established goals and gain commitment to achieve them. 

3. Prioritize and take specific next step action. 

4. Encourage the pursuit of excellence within the Lodge. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 247 

5. Resolve Lodge problems before they become crises. 

6. Communicate ideas and directives more effectively. 

7. Accomplish more by employing effective time management techniques. 

8. Use a team concept and build long lasting alliances. 

9. Use coaching and reinforcement skills to improve member performance. 

10. Build, use and sustain positive influence. 

11. Awaken the spirit of Freemasonry in Ohio. 

Past District Deputies were given the responsibility of familiarizing the 
membership of the Ohio Masonic Handbook, a volume which answers all 
administrative questions proposed by leaders and prospective leaders. This 
management tool has proven to be effective in planning and administration. 

As a result of the deliberations of the State of the Craft Committee, a public 
relations firm was hired to develop a marketing program to make Masonry more 
visible in Ohio. The program included a day-long training seminar in the 
techniques of communicating with the news media. Numerous news releases 
dispelling the secrets of Masonry and public service announcements for radio 
and TV. have resulted in an increased visibility of Ohio Freemasonry. However 
the true marketing efforts are those which are carried out personally by the 
individual Mason. Each of us is someone's impression of a Mason. By living the 
lives that we have learned to live as Masons, and by allowing those about us to 
know that our lives have been influenced by our masonic teachings, we are 
proclaiming to the non-mason the benefits of Freemasonry and Masonic 
membership. 

56 requirements from four different group categories constitute the basic 
criteria upon which the Grand Master's Awards are granted. Particular attention 
was paid to the development of family and community activities within the 
lodges. Awarded to lodges because of the diligent efforts of all of the lodge 
members, the respective Worshipful Master's name also appears on the Award 
Certificate because he was the catalyst for the success of the program within his 
lodge. 

Posters were delivered to each lodge for posting in the anteroom. The posters 
consisted of the figure of a man and attracted one's attention with the statement 
"When you find a good man who'd make a good Mason, it's O.K. to say 
Y.M.A.G.M." The Grand Master qualified this poster as for those men who would 
make good Masons. "Is he living the life of a Mason, but uninformed about how 
to join? Is he working with you? Worshiping with you? Is he your son? Why would 
you not want to share the beauty of Masonry with him?" 

The Grand Master spoke of the universality of the Craft as exemplified on 
his being afforded honorary membership into Palestine Lodge #559 G.R.C. the 
mother lodge of G.M. A. Lou Copeland. 

G. M. Neumann commented upon the emotional appeal made to the Grand 
Masters Conference in 1986 to endorse the establishment of a National Masonic 
Foundation whose duty it would be to enter the field of chemical dependency and 



24S GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

drug abuse identification and intervention. As a medical doctor, he recognized 
the epidemic of abuse of mind-altering drugs within society, particularly the 
youth. However he stated his position - "It is not the purpose of Freemasonry to 
enter into such engagements at a state level, certainly not at a National level: We 
should care for the distressed at the lodge level and as established at the state level 
- Masonic Homes and hospitals." Although proposed by well-meaning Masons. 
he cautions against the possible misinterpretation of the motives should one enter 
into such an undertaking, and consequently counselled his Grand Lodge to not 
engage in such. 

12 District Rap Sessions with the Grand Master, Grand Lodge Officers and 
District Masons afforded the opportunity to sit together and discuss common 
Masonic challenges. Through sharing, all were able to learn from each other, with 
straightforwardness what had been most successful in programming, as well as 
the concerns and local feelings. One of the 26 summarized items agreed that we 
would gain if the most visible arm of Freemasonry, the Shrine, would use the 
term. Shrine Mason, when publicizing its activities. 

The International Masonic Day held at the Royal York, Toronto, on 
September 27, 1986, recognizing 50 years of inter-jurisdictional visitations 
between Ohio and Ontario was one of the highlights of the G.M.'s year. "We 
received the kind of welcome and display of hospitality which only our Canadian 
brethren could extend. They are well known for their graciousness. We glorified 
at the conferral of the M.M. degree by the distinguished members of the R.C.M.P. 
degree team." 

The Grand Master's answer to Masonry and Religion is quite simple. 
Freemasonry is a Fraternity; it should not be considered in a theological sense. It 
is not a religion, nor a substitute. The obligations are sworn on or involve the 
volume of the Sacred Law. They are undertakings to keep secret a Freemason's 
means of recognition and to follow the principles of Freemasonry. The physical 
penalties are simply symbolic. The commitment to follow the principles of 
Freemasonry is deep, and entirely appropriate to this form of obligation. 
Freemasonry lacks the basic elements of religion. It has no dogma or theology, it 
offers no sacraments and it does not claim to lead to salvation, by works, secret 
knowledge or any other means. (The secrets of Freemasonry are concerned with 
modes of recognition, not with salvation.) Masons are taught to support the 
church. Masons are taught to organize the universal moral sentiments of 
mankind and to organize human disapproval of that which is immoral. 

The creation of an officer entitled Development Director was a very strong 
recommendation of the G.M. His duty would be to correlate, implement and 
facilitate the Grand Master's program during any given year. Being free to travel 
throughout the jurisdiction, he would assist lodges in developing programs as 
well assisting faltering and failing lodges so identified by the G.M. and the 
Advisory Committee. Through the use of regional meetings, programming 
requirements and local contacts could be facilitated. Five- and ten-year long 
range planning must replace segmental year plans. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 249 

Redistribution of lodges, such that no D.D.G.M. would be responsible for 
more than 10 Lodges, was another recommendation of the G.M. It was felt that 
this would allow for the implementation of good management principles and 
closer lodge contact. After twelve months of deliberation with respect to the 
penalties of the obligations, the proposal of the Ritual Committee recommending 
that the Ritual be left intact, was unanimously passed. The following is a paste-in 
note to be placed in the front cover of all rituals of the Work. 

"Symbolic Freemasonry has long adhered to many ancient symbol- 
isms; among them are the penalties of the various obligations. You 
are hereby advised that the only penalties imposed by our fraternity, 
after being found guilty of a violation of Masonic Law are: 1) Repri- 
mand; 2) Suspension; or 3) Expulsion. All other references to 
penalties are symbolic in nature and not practiced by modern Free- 
masonry." 

A proposal to change the requirements of a petitioner, to be eighteen years of 
age at the time his petition is read for the first time in a stated meeting of the 
lodge, was received and referred for Committee consideration for the next annual 
communication. 

OKLAHOMA - 1986 

(previously the Grand Lodge of Indian Territory) 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Joe R. Manning Jr. 

306 Lodges 6 Consolidations Membership 54.858 

46 District Deputy Grand Masters 

At 38 years old, this Grand Master is the youngest in North America during 
his term of office. In 1974 he was elected a State Representative in the Oklahoma 
Legislature where he served eight years. During his one year term as Grand Mas- 
ter he presided at 15 Emergent Communications of Grand Lodge for the purpose 
of Constituting. Consecrating and Dedicating 1 lodge. Cornerstone Ceremonies 
for 10 lodges and Dedication Ceremonies for 6 lodges. 

The Grand Master had to rule on a lodge where the W.M.. S.W. and J.W. had 
been permanently suspended from office because of unmasonic conduct of elec- 
tioneering prior to their election and a certain faction of the lodge had deter- 
mined that they would use the ballot box to see that no petitions would be elected 
into the lodge. 

The Grand Master stated the most misunderstood word in Oklahoma 
Masonry is solicitation. "It is certainly not a masonic offence to quietly without 
pressure offer him information and assistance if he is interested. If we do less 
than this we are denying access to the Fraternity to a majority of good men who 
have an interest in and a high regard for Masonry but no idea of what it takes to 
become a Mason. Our rule against solicitation prohibits us to T)eg or urge with 
troublesome persistence', but does not prohibit us from initiating a conversation 
to explain Masonry to men of good character." 



250 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

He feels that members today have a great reluctance toward change, a 
reluctance so ingrained that it is virtually unmasonic to advocate or implement 
change within the Fraternity. The irony is that the existence of speculative 
Masonry was born in change, without which operative Masonry could never have 
changed to speculative Masonry. 

The annual Grand Master's Prayer Luncheon drew capacity crowds. All 
profits are donated to masonic charity. Area Institutes organized by the Masonic 
Lodge Education Committee were held at 6 locations to assist lodge officers in 
effective administration of their lodges. 

A voluntary Perpetual Membership Plan whereby an Oklahoma Mason may 
pay a one-time fee to his lodge secretary was approved. The fee (not less than 15 
times the annual dues) is placed via the Grand Secretary in a permanent endow- 
ment fund whence the interest will support his constituent lodge and Grand 
Lodge forever. It is voluntary; it offers possibilities to reduce suspensions and 
demits; it should strengthen the future financial base of both his lodge and Grand 
Lodge; it is easy to administer with computerization; there is no cost to the lodge; 
it will be a lasting tribute and memorial in the brother's name to insure that 
Masonry will exist in Oklahoma forever. 

The Proceedings contain: 

1. An Alphabetical List of Towns where lodges are held with exact street loca- 
tions, lodge name, number and district. 

2. A list of lodges with the Master and Secretary's name, address and phone num- 
ber and time of meeting. 

3. A list of lodges by Districts. 



QUEENSLAND - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Walter J. Burnett 
456 Lodges plus 1 U.D. 4 Amalgamations Membership 27.000 

From the Grand Master's Address as he entered his third and last term - "I 
ask each lodge to take careful stock of the situation for I feel that enthusiasm is 
waning in some places. It is time for each lodge to examine their 'modus 
operandi'. Are communications within the lodge good enough? Are you caring for 
the new members? Are you caring for the older members who have difficulty 
getting to lodge? Are you sharing Masonry with your wives? These and many 
other aspects are necessary for a revival of interest. You owe it to the Craft, to your 
lodge and yourselves, to use a little more motivation." 

The Geriatric Medical Foundation of Queensland Ltd. was incorporated by 
the Board of Benevolence. This "Chair In Geriatric Medicine" at the University 
of Queensland will promote the highest standards of research and training for the 
aged and aging. As a Bicentenary project, the Freemasons of Queensland will 
raise $1,000,000 over 3 years. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 251 

The Grand Master led a very simple wreath laying ceremony at 1 1:00 a.m. on 
Remembrance Day. followed by a minute's silence and the playing of the "Last 
Post" at the Temple. There were no speeches or hymn singing, just silent thought 
and meditation. 

The Board of General Purposes consists of 12 elected Metropolitan 
members, and 12 elected Country members. Other G.L. Committees have an 
equitable balance between Metropolitan and Country members. 

At each Quarterly Communication, applications for initiation first must be 
approved by the Board of General Purposes. If permission is granted, then the 
respective lodges ballot on their applicants. There were 558 residents living in 
Freemasons Homes. 10 Bursaries of $750 were awarded to children of Masons. 

Peninsula Daylight Lodge No. 522 was consecrated on August 30. 
Computerization of Grand Lodge records and membership lists is nearing 
completion. 

More than 470 Patrons watched the presentation of 26 Debutantes to the 
Grand Master on the occasion of the Annual Masonic Debutante Ball on August 
2. Funds generously donated by the Patrons added to committee funds resulted in 
a donation of over $800 to the Dyslexia Association. 



SOUTH AFRICA - 1986 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. C. B. Groenewald 

25th Anniversary - Silver Jubilee Year 

138 Lodges Membership 7.000 

Masonry was introduced into South Africa in 1772 under the auspices of the 
Grand East of the Netherlands, which unobtrusively initiated the formation of 
the Grand Lodge of Southern Africa in Cape Town in April 1961. Since its 
inception with 87 supporting lodges, a total of 49 new lodges has since been added 
including 3 during the past year. By common consent in 1981 the name was 
changed to the Grand Lodge of South Africa, the same year that South Africa 
became a Republic. Expansive growth in recent years has been especially 
pronounced in the rural areas with their predominantly Afrikaans speaking 
communities. This undoubtedly confirms the wisdom and correctness of the early 
acknowledgement and encouragement of the use of the two official languages in 
all labours and at all levels of this Grand Lodge. It also permits the use of any 
recognized rituals in entirety, by any lodge presently under its jurisdiction or 
which may wish to become associated with it in the future. 

In 1977, following a period of protracted but successful negotiations two new 
lodges were consecrated primarily to accommodate some 40 coloured freemasons 
previously members of the lodges operating under the jurisdiction of the 
unrecognized Prince Hall Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania. These brethren 
completely severed their former association and were regularly admitted as 



252 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Freemasons under the Grand Lodge of South Africa. The United Grand Lodge of 
England, the Grand Lodges of Ireland and Scotland continue to grant Charters 
for new lodges at their discretion. The Grand Lodge of South Africa may be seen 
as the first positive step towards the formation of a United Grand Lodge of South 
Africa, a realization predicted for distant years. 

Pursuant to the strong message in last year's fraternal review (1987 
Proceedings pg. 266) the Grand Master has further attempted to clarify the 
feelings of Mason and his fellow. "In our association, have we always 
conscientiously and truly applied the basic teachings and lessons of our noble 
order? Can we say, without fear of contradiction or risk of debasing our 
conscience that in our interaction with our brother, irrespective of the level of 
hierarchy in the Order, we have acted honourably and been motivated by honest 
intention - that personal and selfish interests - let alone self-aggrandizement did 
not cloud our thinking and influence our actions? Have we paused for a moment 
to contemplate on the serious effect that a thoughtless or hasty word or deed may 
have? Such action may break a link or even destroy a relationship that time can 
never mend. Before committing ourselves to action did we perhaps think of 
placing ourselves in the position of the unfortunate victim of our attack - to 
remember that he also has certain rights, feelings and problems and was acting in 
all sincerity in accordance with the dictates of his conscience, with full 
justification for his behaviour? He also is entitled to his view. Do we have the 
right to force our view on him? 

Only when our own words and actions are above reproach and we 
participate in a healthy and respected relationship with our fellow and brother, 
based on a true spirit of brotherly love, mutual understanding, consideration and 
a willingness to co-operate, can we pride ourselves as active and positive 
contributors to the advancement, progress and success of our Grand Lodge." 

At a Special Service of Praise and Thanksgiving in acknowledgement of 
blessings received, the Grand Master suggested to ever bear in mind that masonic 
strength does not and never will lie in numbers but in the mettle, not in quantity 
but in quality. We are not just another social or convivial club. Ours is a way of 
life, in fact a way of living, a peculiar morality, a distinct and distinguished Order. 
Everyone cannot and need not necessarily be a good ritualist, but everyone is 
certainly competent of a sense of perception. Those excellences and distinctions 
of character that are enshrined in our rituals, can be practised and should be 
insisted upon, at all levels of our masonic hierarchy. 

In order to maintain Grand Lodge as a fully financially independent and 
adequately funded institution, a five year Grand Lodge Fund was established. In 
reflecting the change in costs, it was pointed out that when some of the older 
brethren were initiated during the years of sterling currency in South Africa, the 
cost of entering Freemasonry was approximately equivalent to a full month's 
salary, for an average middle class person. Today the cost of entering can be 
measured in terms of a few hours of work in order to earn the subscription and 
initiation fees. All brethren through their lodges were committed to raising 1 M. 
Rand over the next five years or $300 per member. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 253 

When the Mayor of Cape Town welcomed Grand Lodge he told of how once 
he asked a Masonic friend to explain to him the attraction of the Craft. The reply 
was along these lines: 

"It is rooted in the midst of antiquity. 

and points to God and Eternity. 

It is past, present and future, it 

belongs to the ages. 

It circles the globe and stands at the 

crossroads of the world. 

It is steeped in tradition and traced 

in the pages of history. 

It makes a good man. better. This is Masonry." 



SOUTH AUSTRALIA - 1983 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. Trevor B. Prescott A.M. 
209 Lodges 1 Consolidation Membership 16.284 

At a Special Communication in 1982. Grand Lodge approved imposing a 
levy against each lodge for the sole purpose of preserving and restoring their 
magnificent Freemasons' Hall in Adelaide to acceptable health, fire and safety 
standards. The cost of the first stage of the total five year project was estimated at 
$1.1 M. 

The progressive Grand Master encouraged those attending Grand Lodge to 
seek out men of good character as potential new blood for the views of 
Freemasonry. "It has to be remembered that Freemasonry is selective in its 
membership and is neither suitable for. nor intended to be an association for all 
men. We stand to gain nothing but to lose a great deal if. without proper thought, 
we approach a person whose nature and general attitudes to life does not conform 
to the principles and tenets of the Craft. Moreover, it is essential that great care be 
taken in the selection of candidates to avoid subsequent embarrassment and ill- 
will should a proposition be rejected." 

The Board of General Purposes resolved to incorporate Grand Lodge to 
relieve individual trustees from ownership and responsibility for the real estate, 
general and benevolent funds and other assets of Grand Lodge. Annual dues 
payable to Grand Lodge were increased to $15.00 per member. 

"Ladies' and Friends' Nights" are very popular, at which a qualified Grand 
Lodge Officer speaks on the subject of Freemasonry. Quoted to be most 
successful, "firstly by bringing the ladies a little closer to our confidence, and 
secondly by preparing the ground work for possible new members among the 
non-masonic menfolk." 

The Masonic Knowledge and Education committee accepts research and 
course papers from individual members in a four stage correspondence Course 



254 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

outline much like that of our Grand Lodge. Certificates are presented to 
successful graduates at the Bi-annual Communication. 

Centenary Plans for the week of April 10, 1984 reveal a Volume of the History 
1934-84; a Masonic Conference, a Grand Masonic Ball and individual lodge 
celebrations. 

Two Daylight lodges were consecrated. Some 480 guests reside in the several 
Masonic Memorial Homes. 



TEXAS - 1986 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. Perry M. Parker 

959 Lodges plus 2 U.D. Membership 196,383 

129 District Deputy Grand Masters 

The six flags which have flown over Texas were presented at Grand Lodge: 

France 1685-1690 

Spain 1690-1821 

Mexico 1821-1836 

Lone Star of Republic of Texas 1836-1845 

United States 1845-1861 

Confederacy 1861-1865 

United States of America 1865 - forward. The five pointed Lone Star of 1836 
was chosen to illustrate the moral virtues and alludes to the five points of 
fellowship. 

Grand Lodge participated in the levelling of 19 cornerstones and 6 
dedications of new lodge buildings. 

The Grand Orator's address, "What Should We Do?" laments about 
Masonry coming under attack. Several analogies are vividly illustrated. "In every 
decision in life there is a short view and a long view. Happy is the man who never 
barters future good for present pleasure. Happy is the man who sees things, not in 
light of the moment but in light of eternity. When one learns that the hard way is 
often the best way, and that the long view is always the right view, we will base our 
lives upon masonic teaching and its great light and no storm will shake the 
foundation; right acts, not right answers." 

The Grand Master issued a reprimand for the violation of Masonic Law to 4 
brethren who distributed among certain members of Grand Lodge a printed 
handbill promoting the candidacy of a brother for the office of Grand Junior 
Warden. He commented that those chosen to lead are done so based upon their 
past dedication and commitment to the Craft and not upon promises, no matter 
how noble. He stated that it is a Mason's responsibility to maintain the dignity 
and decorum of Grand Lodge and to avoid it becoming a political organization. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 255 

Because of various debates, the Grand Master recommended a committee be 
struck to make a thorough study of the matter of memory work requirements in 
other grand jurisdictions of U.S.A. 

Dispensation until December 1986 was granted to each lodge to make public 
appearances and to participate in special historic occasions, events and functions 
celebrating the Sesquicentennial of Independence of the Republic of Texas. The 
event or function must be of a noncontroversial, nonpartisan, patriotic and/or 
community character. 

In order to reduce the number of suspensions for non-payment of dues, the 
Grand Master proclaimed that the W.M. of each lodge shall appoint a committee 
of at least 5 members to be known as the "Committee on Suspensions". 
Guidelines and directions were included in this proclamation. 

The Regional Conference Program on Masonic Education, designed for 
establishing closer harmony, improved communications and understanding 
among and between members and officers was given a preferred position when 
the Grand Master proclaimed and directed that all lodges refrain from 
scheduling or participating in any masonic related activities that conflict with 
attendance by their members at the Regional Conference in their area. Current 
trends in the attitudes, customs and practices within our society have created a 
vital need for a closer relationship among ALL Masons. The 15 Regional 
Conferences held at 1:00 RM. on Saturday afternoon and ending no later than 
4:00 RM. were attended by 5,520 of which 3,320 were lodges officers. 

With statewide concurrent jurisdiction working well in at least 29 other 
jurisdictions, the committee on the Grand Master's recommendations approved 
statewide concurrent jurisdiction. Research indicated that about five percent join 
a lodge not in their immediate area. 

A new lodge officer training program concentrating on basic lodge 
operations was developed and named L.I.F.E. (Lodge Instruction for 
Effectiveness). There will be issued a wallet-size certificate for those who 
complete the program. 

Fraternal reviews are handled in a somewhat different fashion, not by Grand 
Lodge but by specific topics such as the Movement of the Ancient Penalties, 
Masonic Enhancement Committees, Fraternal Relations with Prince Hall 
Masons, etc. Subsequent reporting on the specific topics is lifted from the 
individual Grand Lodge Proceedings. 

The hard bound copy of the Proceedings of the Grand Lodge of Texas is 
most comprehensive and resourceful. 



256 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

VERMONT - 1986 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. Cedric L. Smith 

97 Lodges Membership 11.633 

13 District Deputy Grand Masters 

In support of the Grand Master's forthright manner in conveying his 
displeasure over sloppy dress and conduct at and in lodge meetings, the 
Committee on the Grand Master's Address further commented. "By our disregard 
for our own appearance we certainly do not convey pride of association in the 
Masonic fraternity. Come on brothers, lets relegate the macho image of the 
mountain man or frontiersman to the outdoors. The wearing of a shirt, tie and 
coat isn't too much to ask of ourselves. The cultured gentleman is the character 
we seek in our lodge rooms." 

Long Service Secretaries are recorded in the Proceedings in years of 
dedication given to their lodges. The most senior commenced his 56 years of 
continuous service in 1930. 

Stewart Pollard. Executive Secretary of the M.S. A., was the deserving 
recipient of the prestigious PC. Tucker Medal for a life of courage, devotion to 
duty, love of family and service to his nation and community. "A man does what 
he must - in spite of persona! consequences, in spite of obstacles and dangers and 
pressures - and that is the basis of all human morality" J.F.K.. 

Two computers, a Macintosh for the editor of the Masonic Newspaper and 
an l.B.M. system for the Grand Secretary's office were purchased for $25,000. The 
Trustees authorized the borrowing of that sum from the Charity Income Account. 
repayable over 5 years at 7 per cent interest. 

The History of the Owl's Head Mountain Outdoor Degree is illuminated by 
the Grand Historian. A third degree at high noon on a Saturday in June has been 
occurring for over 129 years. The nearly perfect natural lodge room. 2.408 feet 
above sea level is tyled by a lone sentinel located on a higher peak. The historic 
meeting of this first regular masonic lodge meeting in North America with only 
the canopy of heaven for a covering is depicted in one of the main murals in the 
Masonic Temple in Montreal. 

The Long Range Planning Committee addressed three questions: 

1. Where Are We? 

2. Where Do We Want To Be? 

3. How Do We Get There? 

Following each were recommendations to be adopted by lodges and Grand 
Lodge, concluding with Public Awareness strategies such as developing a 
Masonic Purpose at the State Level. This Purpose being built around a 
commitment of SELF! 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 257 

VICTORIA - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. J.W. Connell 
747 Lodges 9 New Lodges Membership 57.579 

From the Grand Master's address - "Each of us has the gem of Freemasonry 
in his hands, but I am sure that most of us are not aware of its true value. Not 
since the Middle Ages has there been such a need for Freemasonry, which is the 
only institution that can offer stability so surely needed in such a turbulent 
society. Freemasonry got its start from the need of the community outside the 
stonemason's craft to adopt the moral standards and life style of operative 
masons. I believe we have similar circumstances existing today, but we have 
much more fierce competition for the spare time and hearts of men. The great 
changes that have taken place in community life, with the tearing down of 
convention and the lowering of standards, have presented us with a great 
opportunity to show our real worth but we must accept the challenge and act 
now." 

He also noted that throughout its history. Freemasonry has been 
amalgamating lodges and changing buildings and in most cases it has been 
highly successful. Business, churches and government have adopted this method 
of reducing operating costs, not as a strategem for survival, but a means of 
strengthening lodges and preparation for development ahead. 

Welfare Awareness Seminars by the Board of Benevolence continued to 
endorse the concern of the Craft in relation to those Brethren and their widows, 
dependants and children in need of some assistance. Does your lodge have an 
active awareness of need within its membership? Does your lodge keep a 
widows register: Does it maintain contact with wives of deceased brethren? 75 
petitions totalling $114,285. and 38 loans totalling - $141,648 were granted. 

The several Royal Freemasons' Homes of Victoria provided accommodation 
and full nursing care for 676 elderly persons. Donations towards upkeep are tax 
deductible. The chairman of the Freemasons Hospital stressed the importance of 
obtaining Hospital Insurance as those without it incur extremely high costs at a 
time of illness when there is considerable associated concern and worry. Rates 
per day vary from $240 to $315. With a bed capacity of 183. some 8.581 patients 
received inpatient treatment during the year. 

On the recommendation of the Masonic Buildings Committee the Board 
approved 9 loans totalling $49,750 for building and property improvements. 

The Board approved a number of 3 minute tapes relating to Freemasonry 
submitted by the Public Relations Committee, for distribution to radio stations 
which were invited to play them as a community service. 

In recognition of their Centenary in 1989. the Pan Pacific Masonic 
Conference will be hosted in Melbourne. Centenary jewels are now being sold to 
help defray costs, and a video tape advertising the event was distributed by the 



258 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

Grand Master on visits to other Grand Lodges. Copies will be distributed world 
wide. 

Computerization of membership records is completed. The Board approved 
the purchase of a hard disc computer at a cost of $6,640 for the Accounts 
Department. 



WESTERN AUSTRALIA - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. G. A. Shea. O.B.E. 
272 Lodges Membership 14,377 

The Grand Master shared his belief that young men today are beginning to 
search for something more in depth in life than just the material pleasures we are 
supposed to enjoy. When asked his impression of the Craft a newly initiated 
brother replied that he was very impressed with the ceremony of initiation, but 
what impressed him most was that every brother put out his hand to welcome 
him. On the second occasion the same thing happened and several brethren went 
out of their way to look after him and make his evening comfortable. He then said 
- "I know that I have not received that in any other organization to which I belong 
and I doubt if I receive as much in my own family." (Does this happen in your 
lodge?) 

The Grand Master concluded his address by remarking that Freemasonry 
must continue to be progressive and thus the penalties in all obligations are out of 
date and should be discontinued. "We are the only State in Australia where the 
penalties still remain in the ritual. The Board of General Purposes has decided to 
omit the penalties as of July 1. Amendments to the ritual will be issued shortly." 

The Board of Benevolence also administrates the Widows, Orphans and 
Aged Freemasons Fund. Scholarships, Cottage Homes, Metropolitan Villages. 
Country Villages, Masonic Hostel and Nursing Home. Charity Workshops and 
Hospital Visitors Programmes all come under the purview of the Board. 
Individual lodge donations to these funds surpassed $80,000 this year. Forty-eight 
full scholarships of $500 and seven half scholarships of $250 were awarded for 
post secondary education. 

The report of the Grand Treasurer shows two circle graphs delineating 
Grand Lodge expenditure and income per member. Annual per capitation fee 
was $10.03 per member. 

A soft business shirt with turned down fused collar and a white bow tie with 
cummerbund, black tail coat and black trousers was approved as an alternative to 
full evening dress. 

The second and third daylight lodges were consecrated. 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 254 

Press kits are being developed consisting of a loose-leaf promotional folder 
and significant articles, photographs and public relations contacts. They will be 
distributed to media outlets throughout the jurisdiction. Included in the package 
is "Freemasonry Today-People Helping People." the widely distributed publicity 
brochure printed in colour with photographs depicting a variety of masonic activ- 
ities. 



WISCONSIN - 1986 

Grand Master - M. W. Bro. William E. Day 

260 Lodges 1 Consolidation Membership 34.265 

9 District Deputy Grand Masters 

The Grand Master proposed defining in writing what the purpose and 
function of his Grand Lodge should be. The preparation of the Grand Lodge 
mission statement led to one for the Craft Lodge and also one for the Master 
Mason. 

GRAND LODGE MISSION STATEMENT 

"To provide leadership by example and education to the Fraternity in 
Wisconsin by establishing the scope and quality of its members. Lodges and their 
activities, so the tenets of Freemasonry will be practiced by each of us in our daily 
lives and the Fraternity will be perceived as an organization whose members are 
respected by their families, friends and communities." 

CRAFT LODGE MISSION STATEMENT 

"To make Master Masons, provide for their Masonic education, provide an 
organized outlet for its members to practice Masonry as a group activity and as a 
responsible respected institution in the community in which it is located." 

MISSION FOR A MASTER MASON 

"To learn what Masonry is so that he can enjoy practicing the tenets of 
Freemasonry in his home, church, office, county, state. Lodge, and in his life." 

Recognizing that societal standards are constantly changing at an 
accelerating pace, society has always tested and again is testing the value of its 
institutions, because the values of the 60's and 7lVs for each of its benefits also had 
something lacking. One of our dilemmas and opportunities is that our society's 
rate of change is much faster than our Fraternity and its members. During the 
60's and 70's our Masonic value system generally was not accepted by society. 
However there are strong indications our values are again being recognized and 
the Masonic principles that have guided societal changes for many years should 
continue to do so because their value has been proven through many generations. 
Brotherly Love, Relief and Truth have a high human value and will continue to 
do so. If Masons truly understand this and practice these, our Fraternity will be 



260 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

strong and growing. If we forget this, or if it is artificial and we only go through 
the motions, society rapidly tags it as such and passes on by. The Grand Master 
directed the prime task of each Mason is to make sure these principles remain in 
the forefront of all activities as Masons collectively contribute to the process of 
improving our Fraternity and society. When we do this, men will want to be part 
of our Fraternity. 

Do all Lodges have quality activities that will promote the tenets of our 
Craft? Are each of our members Masonically literate? Do lodges have a product 
called Masonry ready for the market place? Does each Master Mason know 
enough about our product "Masonry and the Lodge" to be able to talk about it 
comfortably? Are we mere form, or do we practice Masonry in our daily lives? 

The Grand Master's leadership focused on the following strategies. 

Lodges need to strengthen their self-sufficiency through Masonic 
knowledge and to exercise initiative in their activities in their 
communities. 

Grand Lodge officers, led by the Grand Master, are to serve the Craft 
and help lodges achieve that self-sufficiency. 

Self-sufficiency is obtained through knowledge and initiative. 

Knowledge is obtained through training and communication. 

Most want to do things right. If they fail it is because of lack of 
knowledge, not lack of trying. 

People support what they help create. 

It is essential that lodge members be involved in planning and in the 
decision activities of their Lodge. 

With three years of computerized membership data and lodge trend profiles, 
the Deputy Grand Master took computerized profiles showing 5 year trends to all 
Districts. Each District Deputy now has a profile for his District as well as for 
each lodge in that District. In composite, trends absolutely show that lodges with 
that sense of fraternal quality in their social programs and lodge activities, their 
membership and leadership, are receiving petitions and growing in spite of 
continued deaths of older members. 

The format of District meetings was revised to include participation by those 
attending in discussion and exchanging information on the following issues 
pertinent to present day masonry. 

A. Where will Masonry be in the year 2000 in Wisconsin? 

B. What is the proper relationship between the Worshipful Master. Secretary 
and Committees? 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 261 

C. What are proper uses of a Masonic Building? 

D. What are proper Masonic volunteer activities? 

E. Masonic Morals. 

F. Youth Activities and Organizations within Wisconsin. 

An attempt by Grand Lodge to put into legislative form the issue of 
cohabitation failed. There is growing evidence among psychologists, sociologists 
and psychiatrists that the bonds of family life are important to our children and 
our individual mental and physical well-being, and particularly when taken in 
the context of marriage. Family structures are changing. Many wives are working 
outside the home and young children are being placed in day care centers. Many 
are aware of situations where a man and woman are living together, acknowledge 
it is without benefit of a marriage ceremony and seem to find no moral dilemma 
in these circumstances. Other moral issues such as homosexuality and abortion 
have not been brought into the Masonic legislative arena, yet these issues 
engender more discussion than the issue of marriage in many areas of society and 
our Fraternity. The Grand Master believes the substance of Masonry and moral 
issues resolves itself into: 

1. The decision of the persons involved and their prerogatives to live as they 
choose within the law of the land, and 

2. The local Lodge's decision as to whether they want a specific individual 
and his lifestyle within their Lodge 

The Masonic Fraternity has historically been identified with a "high moral 
standard" for membership. The maintenance of such continues to be of 
paramount importance. Although for some, that does not include a religious or a 
legal marriage, each Lodge must decide what that "high moral standard" is in 
their community. It is in a state of being tested by our society, and so also are we 
being tested by society. 

The Grand Master arrested the Charter of an inactive lodge where 
consolidation was not a solution to its problems and it was a liability to itself and 
the Grand Lodge. The Grand Lodge has taken title to its building and contents 
and its mortgage and the Trustees are now in the process of disposing of the 
building. Only when the members of a Lodge want it to survive, will it survive. 
That means it must be financially stable and be active as a Lodge. 

With increased programming and corresponding cost increases, the Grand 
Lodge raised the per capita tax from $8.55 to $10.00. 

Some of the recommendations of the Long Range Planning include: 

1. Removal of Masonic symbols from cars before sale. 

2. Types of volunteer activities for lodges to become involved. 

3. Donation or consignment of Masonic jewelry and regalia by widows. 

4. Grand Lodge organizational structure for acceptance of donated property. 

5. Grand Lodge organizational structure for receiving property of lodges 
where charters are forfeited. 



262 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

The letter that the Grand Master sends to widows should contain a 
paragraph encouraging them to donate or consign for sale to the lodges their 
deceased husbands' masonic jewelry or other emblems if they no longer have use 
for such. 

Current roster projects of the Joint Educational and Development Commit- 
tee report include: 

1. Leadership Training 

2. Spruce Up 

3. Clergy-Mason Nights 

4. Masonic Booth at State Fair 

5. Special Interest Groups 

6. Calendar of Events - (Bi-monthly) 

7. Speakers* Bureau 

8. Publicity: The Masonic Journal 

9. Trestleboards 
10. Road Signs 



WYOMING - 1986 

Grand Master - M.W.Bro. George E. Hoyt 
52 Lodges Membership 9,517 

For the first time in the history of the Grand Lodge of Wyoming the 
Proceedings were printed in house with the computer using the "Word Processor" 
program. This cut the cost nearly in half. Keeping with the 1985 Grand Master's 
theme. "Freemasonry. One Family in Unity." workshops in the four quadrants of 
the state focused on Lodge Officer Management and Leadership Training. The 
report of the Youth Committee noted that 20 scholarships of $500 each were 
awarded to those well qualified students who might otherwise be unable to attend 
college or whose attendance would place a real financial burden on the family. At 
the close of Grand Lodge, the new Grand Master made available to all. bumper 
stickers with the Masonic emblem and his theme. "Freemasonry, a Great Way of 
Life". 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 

MEMBERSHIP SUMMARY 



2M 



The following chart is included as a comparative profile of membership sta- 
tus of the Grand Lodges of Canada and United States. It contains 1986-1987 
membership data as gleaned from the various proceedings. These statistics 
should be viewed as approximate due to various styles, formats and dates used for 
reporting membership by different Grand Jurisdictions. Alaska. District of 
Columbia and Prince Edward Island experienced membership increases of 17. 11 
and 6 respectively over the past year: 

COMPARATIVE STATISTICS OF GRAND LODGES 
IN CANADA AND UNITED STATES 1986-1987 





CANADA 


PROVINCE 


LODGES 


ALBERTA 


156 


BRITISH COLUMBIA 


171 


CANADA (ONTARIO) 


651 


MANITOBA 


100 


NEW BRUNSWICK 


51 


NOVA SCOTIA 


115 


PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND 


16 


QUEBEC 


100 


SASKATCHEWAN 


146 



UNITED STATES OF AMERICA 



STATE 


LODGES 


ALABAMA 


397 


ALASKA 


14 


ARIZONA 


71 


ARKANSAS 


348 


CALIFORNIA 


593 


COLORADO 


167 


CONNECTICUT 


133 


DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


31 


DELAWARE 


30 


FLORIDA 


328 


GEORGIA 


461 


IDAHO 


81 


ILLINOIS 


713 


INDIANA 


536 


IOWA 


451 


KANSAS 


352 


KENTUCKY 


459 


LOUISIANA 


286 



MEMBERSHIP 

13.055 
20.932 
95.266 
9.348 
7.056 
9,711 
1.283 
9.382 
9.575 



MEMBERSHIP 

59.752 

2,021 

15.934 

41.517 

169,735 

30.500 

29.856 

8.990 

8.140 

81.407 

84.765 

9,726 

136,289 

131,065 

53,823 

59,156 

87,596 

39,781 



264 GRAND LODGE OF CANADA 

MASSACHUSETTS 318 79.990 

MAINE 200 35.394 

MARYLAND 129 35 830 

MICHIGAN 474 100.500 

MINNESOTA 227 39 391 

MISSISSIPPI 298 42 144 

MISSOURI 514 82.994 

MONTANA 126 14.081 

NEBRASKA 217 27.514 

NEVADA 41 7.450 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 80 12 518 

NEW JERSEY 205 60 396 

NEW MEXICO 66 10 620 

NEW YORK 825 135.843 

NORTH CAROLINA 394 71.120 

NORTH DAKOTA 89 7.461 

OHIO 665 205.586 

OKLAHOMA 306 54.858 

OREGON 165 25.880 

PENNSYLVANIA 555 190.361 

RHODE ISLAND 44 10.071 

SOUTH CAROLINA 328 71.165 

SOUTH DAKOTA 136 11.749 

TENNESSEE 380 91.935 

TEXAS 959 196.373 

UTAH 32 4.208 

VERMONT 97 11.633 

VIRGINIA 357 63.350 

WASHINGTON 258 39.886 

WEST VIRGINIA 155 39.145 

WISCONSIN 260 34.265 

WYOMING 52 9.517 



FRATERNAL CORRESPONDENCE 265 

EPILOGUE 

We have attempted to illuminate those areas from several jurisdictions where 
positive growth and development has led to greater things. It is our hope that, 
within our jurisdiction. Grand Lodge Officers. District Officers and especially 
Worshipful Masters and other Lodge Officers will be motivated to consider like 
possibilities within their respective areas of responsibility. 

Our aim was to select that which may be viewed as good, practical and useful 
and. at the same time, progressive and visionary. In a very few instances have we 
offered remarks of our own. By quoting the authors, it is our belief that you. as a 
sound reader, will extract that which is good and discard that which appears 
defective, impractical or non-workable. Keep in mind that Freemasonry is a 
progressive science. Speculative masonry was born in change. If the 'Operatives' 
had not allowed the 'Speculatives' membership in the Craft, we would not be here 
as such today. 

The time has come to tell the world that we are not a secret organization 
worthy of the contempt in which we are held by many, but the oldest and best 
fraternal organization the world has ever known. We must dispel the myth that 
we are a religion, as this idea separates us from so many today. 

This is the first time that the fraternal reviews have been processed on hard 
disk for computerized layout and printing. The comparative membership chart is 
a first. It also appears to be the first time in recent years that the Chairman of the 
Committee also has been the reviewer. 

With a new reviewer, comes new designs and directions which may be 
catalytic for the reader and visionary for those determined to adventure into the 
uncharted future of our beloved fraternity. Hopefully your horizons and those of 
your respective lodges will be expanded through these reviews, keeping in mind 
this closing thought - 

The Anvil of God's Word 

Last eve I passed beside a blacksmith's door 
And heard the anvil ring the vesper chime. 
Then looking in. I saw upon the floor. 
Old hammers worn with beating years of time. 

"How many anvils have you had," said I, 
"To wear and batter all these hammers so?" 
"Just one," said he, and then with twinkling eye, 
"The anvil wears the hammers out, you know." 

"And so," I thought. "The Anvil of God's Word, 
For ages sceptic blows have beat upon. 
Yet though the noise of falling blows was heard. 
The Anvil is unchanged, the hammers gone." 

-John Clifford 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Grand Lodge Com- 
mittee on Fraternal Correspondence. 

WAYNE E. ELGIE 

Chairman. 



266 



APPENDIX "A" 

ADDRESS BY M.W. BRO. ROBERT C. SINGER 

AT THE 

GRAND MASTER'S BANQUET 

JULY 20, 1988 



THE GRAND MASTER: I am now going to ask M.W. Bro. A. Lou Copeland to 
introduce the speaker. 

M.W. BRO. A. LOU COPELAND: 

Most Worshipful Grand Master. Distinguished Guests and my Beloved 
Brethren: 

Most Worshipful Sir. I acknowledge with gratitude the honour of introducing 
our speaker this evening. M.W. Bro. Robert C. Singer, the Immediate Past Grand 
Master of Masons in the State of New York. 

He is a native of Mt. Vernon. New York. He received his Bachelor's and Mas- 
ter's Degrees in journalism and mass communications from New York Universi- 
ty, where he later taught in the political science faculty. 

As many of you are aware. I first met our honoured guest in the early 70s 
when we were both involved in the chemical specialty industry, where he served 
as the Vice-President of Public Affairs and Director of the Soap and Detergent 
Association. But, it was not until May of 1984. at the Annual Communication of 
the Grand Lodge of New York, that we learned of our Masonic connection. 

Bro. Singer became a Mason in 1953 in Publicity Lodge No. 1000 (the lodge 
of the communications arts) in New York City; served as Worshipful Master in 
1961; and as D.D.G.M. in 1965. He holds many prestigious Masonic awards and 
belongs to most of the compendium bodies in New York State. He received the 
Supreme Council 33° of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite in 1985. 

Bro. Singer and his wife Elna. a charming and gracious lady, live in Floral 
Park. Long Island, where they are both active in the First Church of Christ Scien- 
tist. He served in the U.S. Army Intelligence Reserve from 1948 to 1960, with an 
active tour of duty from 1950 to 1952 during the Korean conflict. 

In M.W. Bro. Robert C. Singer we have a man with unusual charm and ex- 
traordinary intelligence — a man with a brilliant analytical mind — a great ob- 
server, possessing a very fine way with words — a journalist — an administrative 
executive, all coupled with a great sense of humour and a keen wit. 

During his two-year term as Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of New York, 
which ended two months ago. he established himself as a great humanitarian and 



APPENDIX "A" 267 

showed that he was eminently qualified to serve as the Grand Master Mason in 
the State of New York. 

M.W. Bro. Singer will he remembered all over North America as one of the 
outstanding Grand Masters. His programmes inspired and ignited Masons with a 
sense of pride and achievement, his thrust of bringing Masonry into the twentieth 
century and. yes. into the twenty-first century, by telling the great Masonic story to 
Mason and non-Mason alike through radio. T.V. and newspaper media in a very 
clear and understandable manner, and earned the respect of all his brethren. But. 
above all. he is a gifted communicator, both in the spoken and written word. As 
Grand Master of his Grand Lodge, he brought to his high office a new hope for 
excitement, a new hope for our future, and a new vibrancy which is reflected in 
his being chosen to be the Chairman of the prestigious Annual Conference of 
Grand Masters of Masons in North America, held in Cedar Rapids. Iowa, in Feb- 
ruary of this year. 

The fourteen months that M.W. Bro. Singer and I were privileged to serve to- 
gether as Grand Masters was a period in which was created a close and enduring 
personal friendship, and fostered a warmth and a closeness which will last for 
many years. 

M.W. Bro. Singer, as you travel in your quest for Masonic excellence, may 
you continue to inspire and be inspired. 

Brethren, it is. therefore, with a great deal of personal pride that I present to 
you — soldier — communicator — and most excellent Mason — our guest speak- 
er — M.W. Bro. Robert C. Singer. 



M.W. BRO. ROBERT C. SINGER: 

Thank you. M.W. Bro. Copeland. Most Worshipful Grand Master. Most 
Worshipful Past Grand Masters. Distinguished Guests from both sides of the in- 
visible border, and Brethren of a great Grand Lodge, good evening. 

I must say. my good friend Lou. that you far exceeded your usual generous 
manner in putting together that fulsome introduction. After hearing those profuse 
words of praise and encomiums, the expectation of hearing what I'm going to say 
is almost unbearable! One thing is sure; it had better be good! To quote another 
Mason who is frequently introduced in similar glowing terms, "my father would 
have enjoyed it: my mother would have believed it." 

Seriously. I deeply appreciated the kind invitation of your Grand Master. 
M.W. Bro. William Pellow. another good friend, to address this distinguished au- 
dience. Frankly. I'm a little in awe of you. It has been my good fortune to attend 
this Banquet twice in the recent past, and I have been tremendously impressed by 
the calibre of both the speakers and the audience. You obviously lowered your 
standards in one of these categories tonight! 



268 APPENDIX "A 

Just this past weekend, in Kansas City, I was with your 1986 speaker. M.W. 
Bro. Forrest Haggard. Past Grand Master of Kansas and a distinguished clergy- 
man, at a meeting of a new group called the Masonic Renewal Task Force (about 
which 1*11 say more later on). He asked me to send his warmest regards to all of 
you. 

I'm not quite sure what to talk about this evening. I made that same opening 
statement to an audience recently, and some kind individual in the back of the 
room yelled out. "how about 10 minutes!" In all honesty. I'm as tired as you are of 
hearing sermons from the various Masonic platforms about the problems of 
Freemasonry today, and how we all have to work harder, and how it used to be 
better in the good old days — that's one of my real favourites! 

I'm also tired of hearing Brother Masons say. "we can't change; it's always 
been done that way." Parenthetically. 1 read an interesting, true story recently that 
illustrates the inherent fault in that philosophy. It seems that Bismarck, as an am- 
bassador to the court of Alexander II. observed a sentry on duty seemingly only 
guarding the lawn areas of the Czar's palace. He asked the Czar why the sentry 
stood in the middle of the lawn. The Czar didn't know, so he asked his aide-de- 
camp. The aide didn't know, so the Czar summoned one who should know, the 
general of the troops. The general informed the Czar that it had always been 
done, and it was according to an ancient and accepted custom. (Sound familiar?) 

Czar Alexander immediately ordered an investigation and a report. After 
three days, the report came back. It seems that in the spring of 1780. some 80 years 
before, a sentry was posted on the lawn by Catherine the Great. She had looked 
out from her bedroom window one blustery spring morning and saw a delicate 
flower pushing its way out of the winter earth. She ordered a sentry to be posted at 
that site to prevent anyone from picking the flower as it emerged. 

The order was still being obeyed 80 years later! 

Why do we as Masons do what we do the same old way? Perhaps we. too. 
need to do some investigating. Today, there is simply too much to accomplish to 
waste time and energy on outmoded and antiquated ways. If we will look at our 
work in our lodges and temples, not to mention what we do in the other areas of 
our life, and see what brings light, education and brotherhood, we won't waste our 
time posting sentries to guard flowers that no longer exist. As one writer put it so 
well recently, we will be looking for new breakthroughs and new opportunities to 
preserve the necessary, the beautiful and the useful for the good of all. 

What I would like to share with you this evening are a few simple observa- 
tions that I feel strongly about in considering the present and future of our belov- 
ed fraternity. They are certainly not original to me, but they are sincerely felt. I of- 
fer these as a 35-year-Mason, as one who has been a Lodge Officer, a Past Master, 
a District Deputy Grand Master, a Grand Lodge Committee Member and 
Chairman, a Grand Treasurer, Deputy Grand Master, and for the past two years, 
a Grand Master of Masons in your neighbour to the south. I think it's fair to say 
that I've paid my dues! 



APPENDIX "A" 2M 

(Before making these observations, and noting my reference to Grand Treas- 
urer. I must caution you to watch carefully your new Grand Treasurer's actions. 
In New York, the last six Grand Treasurers, including I'm sorry to say yours truly, 
have purchased new cars while in office. 'Nuff said.) Back to serious business. 

Let me take as my overall text (see how quickly this is degenerating into a ser- 
mon!) a statement by a Past Grand Master of New York in our Proceedings some 
61 years ago: 

"Freemasonry is a life to be lived, not a formality to be perfunctorily ob- 
served. . . It is a life to be lived, not a set of empty creeds to which lip service is 
given ... It is a life grounded in religion, organized in morality, mellowed by a 
good fellowship, humanized in charity, and dedicated in service." So said M.W. 
Bro. Harold J. Richardson in 1927. Pretty good, isn't it. and it only took 54 words 
to say it. 

More recently. I tried to express much the same sentiments, in writing that 
"the bedrock of effective Masonic communication is the everyday practical living 
of a life that is guided by religious, moral and ethical principles" and "The most 
effective Masonic communication is the individual Freemason's good daily 
behavior, with his family, in his business, in his community." 44 words all told. 

Regardless of who said it better or more succinctly, and I willingly yield to 
M.W. Bro. Richardson, we must live and practice Freemasonry if we wish to see a 
renaissance of interest in our ancient Craft. We are what non-Masons judge Ma- 
sonry by. If. as Pogo said. "We have met the enemy and he is us." we're finished, 
or will be soon. If we live our lives in such a manner that, in large or small ways. 
we are looked up to by our peers, and recognized as Masons, there's hope for us 
yet. This choice, unlike many other aspects of our lives, is ours and totally within 
our control. 

My second point has to do with the problem of criticism. It has been with us 
for centuries, and I have no doubt that it will be with us for centuries to come. 
"What." you say. "he believes the fraternity will be around in future centuries?" 
You bet I do. and so does that great positive thinker, R.W. and Rev. Dr. Norman 
Vincent Peale. a 62-year-Mason. who told the Conference of Grand Masters in 
Cedar Rapids last February that he had no doubt Freemasonry would be here 
1.000 years from now! 

Our critics say: You're a secret society; a religion; you preach salvation by 
good works; your ritual is a form of worship; the Craft is incompatible with Chris- 
tianity. To all of which I say. BALDERDASH! But saying that doesn't stop the 
criticism or educate the millions of uninformed people who hear these charges, 
false though they may be. So, what must we do to counter this criticism? The an- 
swer in a growing number of Grand Lodges is to build a communications 
backfire of positive, factua^information about who we are. what we believe, what 
we do. 

We do not get down in the gutter mud and debate with our critics. Oh, we re- 
spond, but only on the high road, in media of our choosing and in our own words. 



270 APPENDIX "A" 

As some in this audience know, we in New York have embarked recently on 
a far-reaching public information program. It involves: advertisements in daily 
and weekly newspapers, radio spots. TV public service announcements, an attrac- 
tive Q & A folder, a special full-page advertisement in the regional edition of 
TIME magazine, the creation of the DeVVitt Clinton Masonic Community Serv- 
ice Award for Lodges to present to non-Masonic organizations and individuals in 
their communities, a 15-minute sound slide show entitled "Brotherhood and 
Service ... the Freemasons." eye-catching bumper stickers and the wearing of Ma- 
sonic identification, a more intensive lodge involvement in community service 
projects. Masonic information nights, and so forth. 

Other Grand Lodges have launched similar programs, in varying degrees. 
These public-oriented projects. I believe, help to dispel the myths put forth by our 
critics, and they reach literally millions of others who have never been exposed to 
any information about Freemasonry, right or wrong in content. To use a business 
phrase, we are taking a "pro-active" position in the field of mass communications. 
It is time for action not lethargy. As our senior Past Grand Master in New York is 
fond of saying, "God gave us two ends to use, one on which to sit, one on which to 
muse. Success depends on which you choose. Heads you win, tails you lose." Ob- 
viously, we've opted for heads! 

Thus endeth my second observation. It's time we came out from under the 
bushel basket and let our light shine. 

Next, let me turn to the world around us. Freemasonry like everything else on 
this globe is impacted by the environment in which it operates. What we some- 
times fail to recognize is the fact that we live in a dynamic environment. Many of 
us grew up in the World War II era. We tend to view everything the way it was. not 
the way it really is today. 

One of the realities of life today is that we are an aging fraternity in an aging 
society. Most of us are well aware of the first fact, but we sometimes fail to recog- 
nize the second. 

Perhaps a few statistics will illustrate this point. Fact number 1, in 1985. there 
were some 25,000 Americans who were age 100 or older. By the year 2050. this 
number could reach one million! Fact number 2, the number of Americans cur- 
rently over age 65 exceeds the entire population of Canada! Fact number 3, to 
meet the projected demand for nursing homes, a concomitant of a maturing soci- 
ety. 40 institutions per month must be built between now and year 2050. Fact num- 
ber 4, each day in the U. S. 18 children are born to fathers over age 55 (a few inten- 
tionally!) and 70 people over age 65 are picked up for disorderly conduct. I cite the 
last for humorous relief only. 

All these come under the heading of facts of life in an aging America. I 
wouldn't be at all surprised if the numbers were somewhat relevant to the Cana- 
dian population, if not now then in the near future. 



APPENDIX "A" 271 

There are other life environment changes to consider. The average family of 
1945 — husband, wife, two kids — is in the minority today. In America. 54 per 
cent of the women work. Families eat out on an average of three times a week. 
Husband-wife responsibilities have rapidly changed. Television has become the 
principal entertainment and news vehicle, supplanting the movie house and 
newspaper, respectively. 

Okay, the world around us has changed, but have we? Not very much, in my 
opinion. And there may well be other changes, not of a demographic nature, that 
have materially affected public attitudes toward fraternalism. The question before 
the house is how do we ascertain what they are? 

This past weekend, in Kansas City, a group of concerned appendant body 
leaders from the Scottish Rite. York Rite and Shrine, with a sprinkling of present 
and past Grand Masters, brainstormed some of today's problems, and concluded 
that it was time to find out. using scientific opinion research, just where Masonry 
stands in the eyes of the American public on a national basis. You'll be hearing 
more about this in the coming weeks, but suffice it to say that we'll be in a much 
sounder position to make whatever adjustments are necessary after we find out 
just where fraternalism is positioned in today's lifestyle, and also how it should be 
marketed. 

That's right. I said "marketed." The day of just sitting back and waiting for 
prospective members somehow to find out about our fraternity has passed. With- 
out compromising any of the valid and time-honoured practices of the Craft, we 
must seek out new methods to reach our audience, our public as the marketers 
say. with the valuable message about the real and potential role of Freemasonry 
in this high tech society. 

The modern corporation uses market research, computers, electronic com- 
munications, advanced leadership training techniques, liberal incentives for its 
corporate family, provides opportunities for growth and advancement especially 
for younger leaders, offers rewards for new and creative ideas. Can we. the world's 
oldest, largest and best fraternal organization afford to do any less? You know 
how I would answer that question, and I have more than a clue that most of you 
feel the same way. thank goodness! 

Well, that's the end of my evening sermon. Nothing very original or novel, to 
be sure, just some sincerely-and-deeply-held thoughts of a Brother Mason, shared 
with a Grand Lodge that is already doing many of these things, as we heard today. 
I can tell you. from close-in personal observation, that you have in this Grand 
Lodge the leadership to advance the Craft's fortunes in Ontario. 

Now. let's get on with the work of rebuilding the Temple! 

Thank you. 



272 APPENDIX "A"' 

DEPUTY GRAND MASTERS THANKS TO M.W. BRO. SINGER: 

M.W. The Grand Master. Distinguished Guests and Brethren: 

I have experienced many pleasures in my years in Masonry, and I now have 
one more to add to that list. That is the great delight in having this opportunity to 
thank our guest speaker on behalf of all the brethren. The applause is a testimony 
at once to the speech and a show of appreciation and gladness to our speaker. 
M.W. Bro. Singer has charmed and delighted us and given each of us something 
to ponder as we return home. I enjoyed his strong and enthusiastic voice and par- 
ticularly the attractive New York accent with which he expressed a great power 
and dynamism and an intense belief in what he was saying. 

He gave us a positive, forward-looking communication, and suggested 
changes in attitudes to permit us to think of what we are doing and why. In short, 
the message is one of work and effort, nothing is to be achieved unless we have 
the will to do it. We are the ones who can help Masonry and our guest speaker has 
appealed to our imaginations and offered us some ideas and much encourage- 
ment. 

It is difficult to give adequate expression of our sense of gratitude but. on 
your behalf brethren, as well as my own. I just say thank you to our speaker, but 
he can rest assured that although the words are simple, they are nonetheless a sin- 
cere, a warm and a heartfelt thank vou from us all. 



INDEX TO PROCEEDINGS — 1988 



Addresses of Board Members 204 

Address of Guest Speaker. R. C. Singer Appendix "A" 

Addresses of Lodge Secretaries 142-169 

Address of M.W. the Grand Master 22 

Address of Welcome to Grand Lodge 21 

Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings. Report of 92 

Advisor)' Committee on Lodge Finances. Report of 1 12 

Advisory Committee 89 

Amendments to the Constitution 135 

Annual Communication of G. L. when and where held 2 

Annual Communication of G. L. Lodges represented 4 

Appointment of Committee on Grand Master's Address 41 

Appointment of Grand Lodge Officers 138 

Appointment of Members of Board of General Purposes 138 

Appointment of Scrutineers 69 

Audit and Finance. Report of Board on 105 

Auditor. Report of 54 

Awards Committee. Report of. 1 18 

Benevolence. Report of Board on 102 

Biography of Grand Master 1 

Blood Donors' Committee. Report of 95 

Board of General Purposes — 

Appointment of Members 138 

Committees of 206 

Election of Members 1 19 

List of Members 202 

Post Office Address of Members 204 

Bulletin — Report of Policy Committee 88 

Buttons Awarded 66 

Centennial Celebrations 39 

Committees 206 

Computerization. Report of Committee on 1 14 

Condition of Masonry. Report of Board on 79 

Constitution and Jurisprudence. Report on 73 

Credentials. Report of Committee on 1 19 

Deaths 189 

Deceased Brethren. Report of Board on 42 

Delegates Registered 4 

Disposition of Notices of Motion 135 

Distinguished Guests. Reception of 19 

District Deputy Grand Masters. Election of. 137 

District Deputy Grand Masters. List of. 137. 202. 204 

District Deputy Grand Masters. Reports of. 69 

Districts. List of Lodges by 170 

District Receptions 39 

Election of District Deputy Grand Masters 137 

Election of Grand Lodge Officers 1 19 

Especial Communications 35 

Estimates of Receipts and Expenditures for the year ending 

April 30. 1989 108 



274 INDEX 

Flags - Presentation of 2 1 

Foreign Grand Lodges. Rep's and Secy's 213 

Foundation. Report on Masonic 124 

Fraternal Correspondence 92 and 216 

Fraternal Relations. Report on 94 

Grand Chaplain. Report of 1 15 

Grand Lodge. Closing of 140 

Grand Lodge. Especial Communication of. 35 

Grand Lodge, Opening of 2 

Grand Lodge. Second Day 101 

Grand Lodge Officers, List of 202 

Grand Master's Address 22 

Grand Master's Address. Report of Committee on 120 

Grand Master's Banquet Address Appendix "A" 

Grand Master's Recognition. Report of Committee on 87 

Grand Representatives. Appointment of 3 1 

Grand Representatives. List of 2 1 3 

Grand Representatives Present at Annual Communication ! 

Grand Representatives Received 53 

Grand Secretary. Report of 66 

Grand Secretaries. Foreign Grand Lodges 213 

Grand Treasurer. Report of 55 

Grievances and Appeals. Report of Board on 69 

Guests Speak 140 

Guests. Introduction of 19 

Honorary Members of Board 205 

Honorary Members of this Grand Lodge 21 1 

In Memoriam Pages 43 

Installation of Grand Lodge Officers 1 36 

Lapel Buttons Awarded 66 

Library. Report of Committee 130 

Lodge Buildings. Report of Advisory Committee on 92 

Lodges. Alphabetically 179 

Lodges by District 170 

Lodges by Location 184 

Lodges Represented at Annual Communication 4 

Lodges. Returns of 142-169 

Long Range Planning. Report of Committee on 131 

Masonic Education. Report of Board on 82 

Masonic Foundation. Report on 124 

Medals Awarded 36.66 

Members present at Annual Communication 4 

Memorial Pages 43 

Minutes of Previous Communication Confirmed 21 

Nominations of District Deputy Grand Masters 137 

Notices of Motion. Disposition of 135 

Officers of Grand Lodge. Appointment of 138 

Officers of Grand Lodge. Election of 1 19 

Officers of Grand Lodge. Installed and Invested 136-138 

Officers of Grand Lodge. List of 202 

Officers of Grand Lodge. 1855-1988 208 

Officers of Grand Lodge present at Annual Communication 2 

Order of Business 21 



INDEX 275 

Past Grand Masters Introduced 2 1 

Past Rank 33 

Presentation of Flags 21 

Printing and Publications. Report of Board on 101 

Reception of Grand Representatives 53 

Recognition of 100 Years' Existence 36 

Report of Board of General Purposes on — 

Audit and Finance 105 

Benevolence 102 

Condition of Masonry 79 

Constitution and Jurisprudence 73 

Deceased Brethren 42 

Fraternal Correspondence 92 and 216 

Fraternal Relations 94 

Grievances and Appeals 69 

Masonic Library 130 

Printing and Publications 101 

Masonic Education 82 

Warrants 78 

Report of the Advisory Committee 89 

Report of the Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings 92 

Report of Advisory Committee on Lodge Finances 1 12 

Report of Auditor 54 

Report of the Awards Committee 1 18 

Report of Blood Donors' Committee 95 

Report of Committee on Computerization 1 14 

Report of Committee on Credentials 1 19 

Report of Committee on Grand Master's Address 120 

Report of Committee on Grand Master's Recognition 87 

Reports of District Deputy Grand Masters 69 

Report of Grand Chaplain 1 15 

Report of Grand Secretary 66 

Report of Grand Treasurer 55 

Report of Committee on Long Range Planning 131 

Report of Scrutineers of the Ballot 1 19 

Report of Policy Committee on Bulletin 88 

Report of Regalia Committee 99 

Representatives of Foreign Grand Lodges. List of 213 

Restorations 200 

Returns of Lodges 142-169 

Rules of Order.. 21 

Scrutineers. Appointment of 69 

Scrutineers. Report of 1 19 

Second Day of Grand Lodge 101 

Secretaries of Grand Lodges 213 

Secretaries. Addresses of Lodge 142-169 

Seminars. Report of Committee on Annual Communication 1 17 

Singer. R. C. — Address b\ Appendix "A" 

Special Committees 207 

Suspensions. N.PD 197 

Visitations 40-41 

Vote of Thanks 139 

Warrants. Report on 78 

William Mercer Wilson Medal Awarded 36 



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1988 

THE GRAND LODGE 

-OF — 

ANCIENT, FREE AND ACCEPTED MASONS OF CANADA 

In the Province of Ontario 

OFFICERS 1988-89 

CM M.W.Bro. Wm. R. Pellow, 240 Wharncliffe Rd. N.. Suite 300 London N6H 4P2 

D.GM RW.Bro. David C. Bradley, 81 Hillsdale Ave. W. Toronto M5P 1G2 

G.S.W. R.W.Bro. Alexander Grant, 1 546 Carletta Dr. Mississauga L4X 1 E3 

GJ.W. R.W.Bro. Arthur F. Pearson, 38 Askin Place Kitchener N2A 1L1 

G.Chap R.W.Bro. Michael D. H. Farr, 857 Warwick St Woodstock N4S 4R6 

GTreas M.W.Bro. A. Lou Copeland, 100-18 West Beaver Cr. Rd Richmond Hill L4B 1H4 

G.Secy M.W.Bro. Robert E. Davies, Box 217, Sta. A Hamilton L8N 3C9 

G.Reg RW.Bro. Raymond R. Porter, 10 Fairy Ave Huntsville P0A 1K0 

G.Dir. ofCers VW.Bro. Robert T. Booth, 621 Ross St London N5Y3V8 

District Deputy Grand Masters 
District D.D.G.M. P.O. ADDRESS 

Algoma Eric J. Bozec, Box 502 Hornepayne POM 1Z0 

Algoma East Edward J. Finlayson, 102-37 Silver Birch Dr. Sault Ste. Marie P6A 5T3 

Brant Kenneth R. Goodbrand, R. R. 1 Paris N3L 3E1 

Bruce William G. Kealey, Box 585 Port Elgin N0H 2C0 

Chatham J. Donald Johnston, R. R. 1 Wardsville N0L 2N0 

Eastern Leonard M. Fourney. 133 Bedford Street Cornwall K6J4B8 

Frontenac Virgil C. Garrett, R. R 2 Sharbot Lake K0H 2P0 

Georgian Ronald Howard, 27 Mills Circle Midhurst L0L 1X0 

Grey Ralph H. West, Box 426 Grand Valley L0N 1G0 

Hamilton A M. Keith McLean, 1201 North Shore Blvd. E. (309) Burlington L7S 1Z5 

Hamilton B Robert L. McKinnell. 2113 Hwy. No. 53, RR. 1 Stoney Creek L8G 3X4 

Hamilton C Clifford M. Tootell. 1 121 Mohawk Rd. E Hamilton L8T 2^4 

London East Ronald D. Saunders, 786 Inverness Avenue London N6H 3C9 

London West Edward Peters, 9 Normandy Place London N6H 4K3 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Garfield F Robertson, Box 84 Magnetawan P0A 1P0 

Niagara A J. Antony Robertson, 5th St. Louth. R.R.3 St. Catharines L2R 6P9 

Niagara B Richard J. Armstrong. 187 Catharine St Fort Erie L2A 2J4 

Nipissing East Kenneth W. Haggart. 463 Stones Street North Bay P1B 6B7 

North Huron Edward V Guy, R. R. 3 Tiverton NOG 2T0 

Ontario A. P. Farncomb Le Gresley, R. R. 3 Newcastle L0A 1 HO 

Ottawa 1 Edward J. Hare. 31 Shoreham Avenue Nepean K2G 3Y8 

Ottawa 2 Walter H. Hightower, R. R. 4 Pembroke K8A 6W5 

Peterborough Murray E. Thackeray, R. R. 3 Roseneath K0K 2X0 

Prince Edward Richard W. Verrall, 78 Emily Street Belleville K8N 2R2 

St. Lawrence Howard M. Earle, R R. 5 Brockville K6V 5T5 

St. Thomas David G Wilson, R. R. 1, P.O. Box 29 Melbourne N0L 1T0 

Sarnia W. Kenneth Jolliffe, 506 Metcalfe St. E Strath roy N7G 1 R5 

South Huron John A Hamilton. R. R. 1 Varna N0M 2R0 

Sudbury-Manitoulin Angus G Fudge, 1140 Ramsey View Court, Apt. 705 Sudbury P3E 2E3 

Temiskaming Ronald G. Loach, 10 Wright-Hargreaves Avenue Kirkland Lake P2N 1 B2 

Toronto 1 Dimitrios Papavramidis, 2050 Bridletowne Circle, (7 12) Scarborough M1W 1V5 

Toronto 2 Gerald Grupp, 5 Westgate Crescent Downsview M3H 1 P7 

Toronto 3 Robert D. Simpson, 781 West Shore Blvd Pickering L1W 2V5 

Toronto 4 Andrew M. Gilmour, 13 Northndge Avenue Toronto M4J4P1 

Toronto 5 George McLeish, 55 Raymerville Drive Markham L3P 4J2 

Toronto 6 Desmond M. Jowahir, 120 Pinegrove Avenue Scarborough M1N 2G9 

Toronto 7 Ronald G. DeLine, 1 16 Longwater Chase Unionville L3R 6C4 

Victoria Allan W White, P.O. Box 306 Bobcaygeon K0M 1 A0 

Waterloo Crerar D. Robertson, 558 Mornington Street - Stratford N5A 5G9 

Wellington Donald Gosling. 1 1 Lane Court Georgetown L7G 1S4 

Western Alfred Allin. P.O. Box 295 Atikokan POT 1C0 

Wilson John H. DeHeer, 577 Hamilton Street Woodstock N4S 5W3 

Windsor Donald R. Pardo, R. R. 1 WheatleyNOP 2P0 

The One Hundred and Thirty-fourth Annual Communication of the Grand Lodge A.F. 
& A.M. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario, will be held in the City of Toronto, on 
Wednesday and Thursday, July 19 and 20, 1989. 

Grand Lodge Office: 363 King Street West, Hamilton 

(Mailing Address — Box 217, Station A, Hamilton L8N 3C9) 

416-528-8644