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Grand Lodge 

A.F. & A.M. of Canada 
in the Province of Ontario 

19 9 





Presented by- 
Mr. J. Lawrence Runnalls 
Ni agar a- on- the -Lake 
November 1991 

c>^^ '''''^^^. 





in the Province of Ontario 







July 18th, A.D. 1990, A.L. 5990 

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

Digitized by tiie Internet Arciiive 

in 2011 witii funding from 

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



David Crowe Bradley was born in Blackburn, Lancashire, England. He 
received his early education at Clitheroe Royal Grammar School and 
Dover College, in England. Before he could proceed to university to study 
medicine, which was his father's profession. World War II intervened. He 
had been commissioned in 1937 in a reserve battalion of The East 
Lancashire Regiment. When his Regiment was mobilized in 1939, 2nd 
Lieutenant Bradley began a seven year period of Active Service which took 
him to India and to operations as an Infantry Officer in the Burmese 
jungle. Later service included appointments as a General Staff Officer and 
as an Intelligence Officer. Following demobilization in 1946, he was 
awarded the coveted Territorial Decoration. 

Upon moving to Canada and taking up residence in Toronto, he 
resumed his interrupted formal education by studying political science at 
York University, Toronto, and also by undertaking off-campus courses in 
business administration at Queen's University, Kingston. He graduated 
from York University with a B.A. degree. Following several positions in 
the financial management of companies related to dredging and wharf 
construction, he was appointed Director and Corporate Secretary of a 
conglomerate having extensive holdings in manufacturing, construction and 
management consulting services. Another important position in his business 
career was that of Assistant to the General Manager of the University of 
Toronto Clinic at Sunnybrook Hospital, Toronto. At the time of his 
retirement, he was elected to Life Membership in the Medical Group 
Management International Association. 

M.W. Bro. Bradley was Initiated in Queen City Lodge No. 552, in 
1954. Upon moving to Aurora in 1959, he affiliated with Rising Sun Lodge 
No. 129. In 1962, after returning to Toronto, he affiliated with Doric 
Lodge No. 316, becoming Worshipful Master in 1968. He served, during 
1973-74, as the District Deputy Grand Master of Toronto District 3 and 
first became a member of the Board of General Purposes of the Grand 
Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario in 1980. He was a member 
of the Advisory Committee of the Board from 1984 to 1987, serving as 
Chairman during the last year. As a member of the Committee on Masonic 

Education from 1980, he undertook a wide variety of duties. Among these 
were Curriculum Chairman for the Correspondence Course offered by 
Grand Lodge and Editor of the Newsletter, 1981-87. In addition, he was 
Chairman of the Committee on Annual Seminars from 1982 to 1984 and 
was Chairman of the Blood Donors' Committee in 1985. He was elected 
Deputy Grand Master in 1987. 

He is a member of St. Andrew and St. John Chapter (Royal Arch 
Masons); Cyrene Preceptory (Sovereign Great Priory of Canada); and of 
Holy Trinity Conclave (Red Cross of Constantine), all of Toronto. He is 
a member of the Toronto Lodge of Perfection and of the Toronto 
Sovereign Chapter of Rose Croix of the Scottish Rite and was the Grand 
Secretary and Registrar of the Valley of Toronto. He affiliated with the 
Barrie Lodge of Perfection and with Spry Chapter of Rose Croix, Barrie. 
Also, he is a member of Moore Sovereign Consistory and of the Royal 
Order of Scotland, both of Hamilton. He was coroneted, in 1984, an 
Honorary Inspector-General 33°, becoming a member of the Supreme 
Council for Canada of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Rite of 

Our Grand Master has long been interested in historical research 
related to Freemasonry. He is a charter member of Heritage Lodge No. 
730, and served as Worshipful Master in 1983. Other research-related 
Masonic Bodies to which he belongs are: the Correspondence Circle of 
Quatuor Coronati Lodge No. 2076, E.C., London, England; Victoria Lodge 
of Education and Research, Victoria, B.C.; Leicester Lodge of Research, 
Leicester, England; and Chater-Cosmo Research Lodge, Hong Kong. 

M.W. Bro. Bradley and his wife, the former Evelyn Hayhurst, have 
one daughter, Diane. She holds, from the University of Toronto, the degree 
of Bachelor of Arts (in Archaeology and Anthropology) and also a Master's 
Degree in Business Administration. She plans to follow in her father's 
footsteps in the field of administration. Bro. Bradley has travelled widely 
in Canada and Great Britain, as well as in Continental Europe, Asia, 
Africa, Australia, the United States and the Pacific Islands. Besides travel, 
his other hobbies and interests are photography, books and sports, 
including participation in cricket, soccer, rugby, field hockey, swimming and 
wrestling. He and his family are members of St. Clements Anglican Church, 

in the Province of Ontario 

At the One Hundred and Thirty-fifth Annual Communication of the 
Grand LxDdge AF. & AM. of Canada, in the Province of Ontario, held in 
the City of Toronto, commencing Wednesday, July 18, AD. 1990, AL. 

Present were: 

M.W. Bro. David C. Bradley 

R.W. Bro. Norman E. Byrne 

R.W. Bro. Graham E. M. Bilboe Grand Senior Warden 

R.W. Bro. Robert D. Summerville Grand Junior Warden 

R.W. Bro. Sidney J. Maddock Grand Chaplain 

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

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

R.W. Bro. W. Edgar Shaw Grand Registrar 

V.W. Bro. Wayne G. Schreiber Grand Director of Ceremonies 


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, W. R. Pellow, T. J. Arthur (Hon). 


Algoma P. E. Werk Peterborough . 

Algoma East J. Wellwood Prince Edward 

Brant O. Walker St. Lawrence 

Bruce A- Simpson St. Thomas 

Chatham P. J. Polkinghome Samia .... 

Eastern J. H. Styles South Huron 

Frontenac D. F. Howes Sudbury-Manitoul 

Georgian R. G. McBrine Temiskaming 

Grey J. E. Gardhouse Toronto 1 

Hamilton A R. S. Maxwell Toronto 2 

Hamilton B K, D. Cosier Toronto 3 

Hamilton C R. C. Gregory Toronto 4 

London East J. E. Ford Toronto 5 

London West A. W. Mamer Toronto 6 

Muskoka-P. Sound B. G. Roberts Toronto 7 

Niagara A T. E. Lewis Victoria . 

Niagara B K, G. Halbert Waterloo . 

Nipissing East P. R. Bimie Wellington 

North Huron W. S. Mulvey Western . 

Ontario C. F. McCaw Wilson . . 

Ottawa 1 C. U. Everson Windsor . 

Ottawa 2 D. H. Mumby 

. . J. K. Fawcelt 
R. K. Tompkins 

G. H. Patterson 
G. Wilson (Actg) 
J. K. Howden 
. . J. F. Butson 
E. M. Elchyshyn 
. R. G. Theyers 
. G. W. Sf)encer 
. . M. D. Minor 

T. Shand 

... I. L. Clunie 
. E. B. Ramsay 
... D. Persaud 
.... J. Wilson 

W. K. Richards 

J. G. Neu 

W. K. Wellstead 
. . R. W. Booth 

R. H. Cartmale 
... J. Lappage 



W. N. Buckingham, S. H. Cohen, T. R. Davies, W. E. McLeod, R. T. Runciman, E. C. Steen, 
R. E. Jewell, W. E. Elgie, C. J. Woodburn, A. G. Broomhead, R. Green, W. T. Anderson, J. 
R. Gilpin, D. I. Greenwood, C. E. Drew, J. A. Hughes, J. Pos, J. D. Jackson, L. J. Hostine, 
G. L. Atkinson, A. D. Hogg, G. W. Kerr, H. A. Leal, J. Moore, R. D. McKibbon, D. R. 
Thornton, H. N. Britton, D. W. Dixon, G. E. MacDonald, J. C. Piper, F. J. Salterley, G. G. 
Wilkes, R. M. Watson, A. D. Mortson. 


B. B. Foster England 

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 

H. P. Wilson Arkansas 

E. W. Nancekivell California 

R. C. Fuller Colorado 

N. E. Byrne Connecticut 

W. E. Rawson Delaware 

H. V. Bartlett Florida 

F. J. Bruce Idaho 

W. R. Pellow Illinois 

C. E. Drew Indiana 

J. M. JoUey Kansas 

E. C. Steen Kentucky 

R. E. Davies Louisiana 

L. W. Westwell Maine 

H. A. Leal Maryland 

W. K. Bailey Massachusetts 

D. E. Wilson Michigan 

J. T. Cassie Minnesota 

G. T. Rogers Mississippi 

J. V. Lawer Missouri 

K. L. Schweitzer Montana 

K. N. Nesbitt Nebraska 

C. C. Lillico New Hampshire 

H. I. Sparling New Jersey 

A. L. Copeland Ohio 

R. G. Loftus Oklahoma 

C. J. Baxter Oregon 

C. J. S. Nixon Rhode Island 

H. O. Polk South Carolina 

G. Morris South Dakota 

A. F. Rodger Tennessee 

G. C. Phair Texas 

C. A. Reith Utah 

W. J. Carnegie Vermont 

W. F. Cockbum 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.) 

L. Bittle Ceara 

E. J. Jackson Espirilo Santo 

A. G. Broomhead Goias 

G. H. Gilmer Paraiba 

C. J. Woodburn Parana 

L. Martin Rio de Janeiro 

W. E. Sills Sao Paulo 

W. C. Frank China 

W. M. Newell Cartagena 

D. McFadgen Cuba 

T. R. Davies Denmark 

A. M. George Ecuador 

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

F. L. Barrett Greece 

R. E. Jewell Honduras 

J. A. Hughes Iceland 

W. E. McLeod India 

S. H. Cohen Israel 

C. G. Wonfor Japan 

G. E. MacDonald Nuevo Leon 

W. J. Dellar Tamaulipas 

C. F. Grimwood York 

J. D. Jackson Netherlands 

L. J. Hostine Panama 

M. W. Ragin Peru 

J. I. Carrick Philippines 

R. J. Connor Puerto Rico 

R. T. Runciman Queensland 

D. I. Greenwood South Africa 

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, David C. Bradley, 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. 


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


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



No. 287 - A J. Harding, R. A. Wilson, No. 618 - 

W. J. Matyczuk, W. A. Lowe No. 636 - 

No. 415 - NOT REPRESENTED No. 656 - 

No. 453 - F. Gronski No. 662 - 

No. 499 - C. Jankovic, W. E. Shaw No. 672 - 

No. 511 - G. A. Plunkett No. 709 - 
No. 584 - B. Davis, P. E. Werk 

A. L. Smith 
W. E. Shaw 


No. 412 - D. Grosjean, H. W. Walker, 
L. G. Shier, G. L. Dawe, M. C. Bain, 
J. E. Wellwood, W. H. Anderson 
No. 442 - B. Eagleson, R. Goodmurphy 
No. 469 - E. J. Finlayson, K. R. Elliott, 
G. A Marr, D. Heacock, W. J. Weeks, 
D. Martineau 

No. 487 - C. D. Anderson 

No. 622 - A G. Broomhead, W. J. Noble, 

D. J. Broomhead, R. Mizuguchi, W. Pellow 
No. 625 - W. G. Thompson, G. L. Hallam, 

C. M. Meierhoff, P. Ulch, I. D. MacKenzie 
No. 698 - A. Glasgow 


No. 35 - J. Korslanje, D. Hanna, B. Foster 
No. 45 - L. W. Lawrence, R. W. Clarke 
No. 82 - J. Rudy, G. Gibson, A C. McCay 
No. 106 - P. Johnson, R. Fritzley 
No. 113 - R. Anderson, G. Postill, 

E. Fritscher, H. Misner, R. Charter, 
A Broadley, A L. Copeland 

No. 193 - R. J. Macaulay, H. O. Polk 
No. 243 - W. Lewis, K. Goodbrand, 

F. Johnson, R. Loube, G. Steedman, 
J. Wait, W. Westbrook 

No. 319 - A Sayer, W. Buckborough, 

O. Sayer, R. Shoup 
No. 329 - E. Welt, K. Schweitzer 
No. 505 - E. Gillespie, R. Hunt, M. Betzner, 

D. Knight 
No. 508 - G. E. Stapieton, S. V. Stannard, 

G. G. Weeks, A N. Newell, W. E. Croome, 

D. G. Fletcher, E. W. Nancekivell 
No. 515 - D. Sandison, M. J. Davison, 

D. Ion, A A Barker, A N. Newell, 

N. R. Richards 
No. 519 - R. Mannen, T Gray, M. Dyment 


No. 131 - G. Leishman 
No. 197 - H. Stump, P. Kritz, C. F. Reidl, 
G. Tanner, C. R. Harris, J. H. Threndyle, 

W. E. Crerar, R. Green, A W. Watts, 
D. G. Inglis 
No. 235 - W. Bryce, J. Kline, R. A Taylor, 


BRUCE DISTRICT (continued) 

K. B. MacLean, A. Gumming, J. B. Bryce 
No. 262 - E. Alton, G. I. Rabb, A. Simpson, 

J. Richardson, D. Watson, M. Ziegler 
No. 315 - B. Shannon, G. Taylor, D. McKee, 

G. Wright, S. Boyd, J. Ferguson 
No. 362 - L. Hammell, G. MacDonald, 

L. Hall, J. Barclay 
No. 393 - H. O. Polk 

No. 396 - A. E. Hardman, O. Cairns, 

G. Hotham 
No. 429 - C. Kealey, M. Robertson, 

C. Christmann, O. D. Grozier 
No. 431 - N. Bell, D. Garland 
No. 432 - M. Armstrong, E. J. Scarborough, 

G. A. Janes, L. D. Davis, A. L. Morrow 
No. 436 - R. Pringle, A. Henderson 


No. 46 - P. Foley, F. L. Stevens, J. Creasey, 

R. O. Maclachlan, W. L. Chandler, 

B. B. Foster 
No. 245 - E. L. Campbell, H. A. Cameron, 

T. G. McBrien, B. Foster, B. W. Dawson, 

W. R. Smith 
No. 255 - H. Garrod, C. Stevens, H. Dunlop, 

L. Elgie, W. Paling, J. Finley, S. Rankin, 

H. Martin, R. Card, D. Martin, G. Ronson, 

G. Martin, A. Cracknell, M. Northcot, 

M. Neaves, D. Tricker, B. B. Foster, 

A. Forshee 
No. 267 - B. B. Foster, W. Bolton, D. Ayim, 

G. Down, R. Pickering, D. Osmon, D. Cafe, 

R. Wood 
No. 274 - T. DeJager, B. Case, W. Warren, 

E. Williams 
No. 282 - R. Little, D. Simpson, J. Wood, 

K. Reycraft, B. E. Whitlock, F. Reycraft, 

V. Nelms, B. B. Foster 


No. 21a 

- E. Bockmann, F. Williams 

No. 439 - 

No. 125 

- M. Cook, D. Wilson 

No. 450 - 

No. 142 

- D. E. Hough 

No. 452 - 

No. 143 

- J. Styles, E. Styles, D. Tryon 

No. 458 - 

No. 186 

- H. Reid, H. O. Polk 

No. 480 - 

No. 207 

- L. M. Foumey 

No. 491 - 

No. 256 

- K. Somerville, W. Fleming 

No. 557 - 

No. 320 

- S. Mattice 

No. 596 - 

No. 383 

- E. Partridge 

No. 669 - 

No. 418 

- E. Blair 

No. 707 - 


No. 34 - R. Laing, G. Golden, O. Thrasher, 
L. Mosey, W. Atkinson, J. Dobson, 
R. Crowder, R. Cozens 

No. 41 - K. Girardin, J. Stewart, H. Carson, 
I. Queen, J. Wilson, L Johnstone, G. Ulch, 
W. Tofflemire, B. Pettapiece, R. Golden, 
W. Parry-Whatham, D. McGillivray 

No. 290 - R. Patchetl, C. Whittle, J. Jackson, 

F. Plumb, D. Wilkinson, A. Wilson, 

G. Meuser, E. Jones, A. Barclay 
No. 395 - G. McCracken, W. Hillman, 

R. Waites, H. Coomber, K. Cranston, L. F. 

No. 312 - P. Polkinghome, E. Steen, 

L. Tapp 
No. 327 - E. Steen 
No. 336 - R. Fenton, W. Durer, A Fenton, 

J. Carnegie, A. Kerr, E. Gosnell, B. Foster 
No. 390 - T. Maynard, M. Wellwood, 

H. Snary, P. Emerick, B. B. Foster 
No. 391 - R. K. Spence, B. B. Foster, 

J. Raine 
No. 422 - A. Ronyson, R. Johnson, 

D. Johnston, D. Dickson, C. McRitchie, 
B. B. Foster 

No. 457 - K. Askew, D. Schaus, D. McGuire, 

E. Logan, J. Clark, R. Smith, B. B. Foster, 
J. Sheeler, L. Drewery, B. Broadbent 

No. 563 - J. Homell, D. J. Aitken, A. Cobb, 
R. S. Bye, F. J. Mavin, W. O'SuUivan, 
G. L. Sims, B. B. Foster 

No. 694 - G. C. Phair, W. E. Kellett, 
R. MacNally, T. R. Kenny, B. B. Foster 

W. A. Yates, W. A MacKinnon 



G. Foote 



K. Somerville 


G. A. Forrest 

K. D. Scott 

Hillman, D. Davidson, E. Tilson, 
D. Marchand, P. Hernandez 
No. 402 - R. W. Sweetman, T. W. Alexander, 
H. Merrett, L. Weaver, A. J. Rundle, 

D. Mitchell 

No. 413 - W. M. Lumley, W. C. Robinson, 
M. A. Cowan, D. Edwards, D. R. Pardo, 

E. Archer, J. B. Barr, L. C. Beacom 
No. 448 - W. Cranston, L. Hostine, 

M. Hostine, M. Knox, R. W. Mills 
No. 488 - C. O'Hara, D. Martin, A. Grant 
No. 627 - J. A. Rundle 



No. 3 - C. E. Lappan, W. D. Revell, 

W. D. Stevens, H. P. Wilson 
No. 9 - R. W. Hotrum, W. J. Finlay, 

D. W. Clarke 
No. 92 - M. J. Slack, D. S. Patterson, 

K. J. Hay, C. M. Peters, W. R. Ovens, 

K- Winterstein, A. Buss 
No. 119 - R. Olner, R. Akey, B. Collins, 

A. Simpkins, V. Simpkins, E. Welbanks, 

W. Hughes, R. Phillips, J. Roblin, 

H. Weese, L. Smith 
No. 146 - B. B. Ballance, G. C. Brooks, 

G. Small, L. C. Buck, S. P. Millen 
No. 157 - R. S. Throop, S. S. Scovil, 

H. O. Polk 
No. 201 - D. Wilson, R. Tysick, R. White, 

G. Hampton, A, Maitland 
No. 228 - C. G. Sararas, D. R. Thornton, 

G. L. Sands, L. G. Timson 

No. 253 - P. R. Revell, N. Vella, W. Anger, 

W. S. Waits, W. Prohaska, J. B. McCallum, 

G. L. Wimmer, A. Saxton 
No. 299 - P. Wagar, D. Brown, R. Brown, 

M. Hart, R. MacRae, J. Wagar 
No. 404 - B. Griffin, G. Kirk, D. F. Howes, 

D. York, G. W. Bradshaw, R. J. Shier 
No. 441 - W. Martin 
No. 460 - R. Webb, A. L. Copeland 
No. 578 - D. R. Rooke, D. Patterson, 

A. J. Cohoe, P. M. Hoyd, M. L. Holt, 

B. D. Shanas 

No. 585 - J. W. McCormack, J. B. Cooney 
No. 621 - V. Garrett, R. Garrett, 

G. M. Kirkham 
No. 739 - J. G. Johnston, D. R. Thornton, 
W. R. Ovens, W. Prohaska, J. R. Wagar, 
R. Phillips, R. S. Brown, W. S. Watts, 
W. Finlay, K. Hay, R. Jewell, A. J. Cohoe 


No. 90 - R. Lockhart, J. B. Van Bolhuis, 

A. S. Boyce, B. R. Robinson, R. Thomson, 

B. M. Conron, J. M. Heslip, D. Thompson, 

A. O. Kerr, H. W. Huestis, W. M. Prentice, 

B. Auchterlonie, D. Weldon, E. A. Brock, 
W. Noble, W. T. Marshall, W. H. Downer, 
J. McKechnie, G. L. Titus, N. Hodson, 

J. K. Richards, W. S. Ellis, J. E. Hart 
No. 192 - D. MacDonald, C. Casselman, 
G. Phillips, G. Cragg, D. Davis, D. Lament, 
L. D Groome, J. W. Seymour, J. D. Wilson, 
J. D. Dearden, S. Wellwood, G. E. Smith, 
R. L. Wainman, I. Coull, J. E. Shenton, 

C. A. McQuay, E. P. Cameron, S. Doran, 

D. Goerke 

No. 234 - V. Johnson, H. D. Carscadden, 
R. Knott, M. G. McKechnie, P. Shields 

No. 249 - E. S. Vrountzos, E. E. Robertson, 
B. D. Hopkins, D. G. Walker, J. R. Wilson 

No. 266 - D. H. Cose, P. Dickinson, J. Page, 

W. Bates, R. Bates, W. T. Prosser, H. Tosh, 

D. Culham 
No. 348 - S. Maddock, A. L. Copeland 
No. 466 - T. Hope, R. Gossen, K. McAuley, 

W. Robertson, M. Darby, R. Hutchinson, 

G. Hofmann, M. Lockhart 
No. 470 - V. Slade, W. Bevis 
No. 492 - F., C. Levering, W. T. Anderson, 

W. Post, J. Tanner, M. Townes, H. Hallet, 

B. Robb 

No. 538 - D. Walker 

No. 659 - P. W. Connor, D. J. Messenger, 
R. Whiston, H. D. Barons, B. E. Slessor, 
J. S. Brown, W. M. Connor, G. J. Bakker, 
O. E. Abbott, B. R. Simpson, R. Cousins, 
W. S. McNeil, W. B. Ashmore 

No. 718 - R. H. Sargeant, R. C. Casselman, 

C. F. Bearden, W. McLean, T. Simpson, 
S. Wellwood, A. R. Hutt, C. D. Evans, 
G. J. O'Reilly, J. Davis, D. M. Silk 


No. 96 - R. L. Purdy, F. C. Levering, 
J. J. McGowan, H. J. Boos, C. V. Coursey, 
L. I. Montague, A. Pester, J. E. Cooper, 
D. C. Bradley, D. Jagges 

No. 230 - D. Conway, E. P. Finkbeiner, 
W. J. Linton, J. McBeth, H. R. Ranee, 
M. Fulmer, H. J. Boos, D. Lament 

No. 236 - J. Pearson 

No. 285 - H. F. Oliver, B. M. LoPatriello, 
W. B. Ettie, J. E. Anderson, C. Murphy 

No. 304 - G. Corrigan, H. Donnelly, L. Jack, 
J. H. Wilson, W. Gibbins, D. Campbell, 
W. Browning, R. McBrine, C. Crews, 

G. Todd, A. Smith 

No. 385 - M. C. Murphy, L. Brandridge, 
K. Hughes, T. Carter, R. E. Groshaw, 
J. Rayner, J. Gould, B. M. LoPatriello 

No. 444 - P. D. Kett, T. W. Montgomery, 
D. C. Jardine, J. M. Heslip, D. Stephens, 
W. Young, G. Gilpin, J. Gunn, B. Lawson 

No. 467 - H. Kenkel 

No. 673 - L. R. Howard, R. E. Greer 

No. 737 - B. Neimeyer, R. C. Casselman, 
R. E. Greer, R. G. McBrine, H. M. Toss, 
D. Campbell, R. Hutchinson, D. Jardine, 
W. T. Anderson, G. H. Gilpin 



No. 88 - L. G. Nesbitt, J. D. McDonald, 

R. C. Jolley, R. K. Manson, W. C. Hynd, 

R. L. Gulp, J. H. Wilson 
No. 137- G. Lougheed, R. J. Jackson, 

M. Douglas, J. M. Oliver, F. T. Moore, 

F. H. Adams, L. Benedict, M. Douglas, 

T. Wilcox, A. McMahon 
No. 200 - J. R. Dippel, F. B. Morriss, 

R. E. Adams, R. J. Lemaich, R. E. Kerr, 

J. Lemaich, A. Watson, R. E. Davies, 

W. Cockbum, J. A. Irvine 
No. 216 - D. Killick, R. Gillespie, R. Cox, 

R. Moore, A, Whitaker 
No. 306 - C. Vollett, H. E. McNaughton, 

R. Murdock, B. Auckland, A. Bell, 

N. Robinson 

No. 322 - E. M. Robertson, S. G. Cameron, 
J. E. Gardhouse, E. E. Benedict, 

A. Killing, W. W. Guymer, W. A. Strutt 
No. 333 - A. Odell, L. A. Wilton 

No. 334 - B. A. McEachem, T. O'Donnell, 

B. D. Gohn, W. Orr, W. Burnett, L. Brown 
No. 377 - T. H. McGhee, B. Robinson, 

W. Newell, D. Reekie, J. Mitchell, H. Ritz 

No. 421 - A. B. Grant, J. Irvine, H. Clarke, 

R. Saalmans, D. I. Greenwood, R. Woods, 

C. Hillis, S. R. Greenwood, L. Soloman, 
R. H. West, G. Winters, A. Townsend 

No. 449 - V. Poelzer, D. E. Ritchie, 

B. Dobson 
No. 490 - W. C. McBride, D. W. Dixon, 

W. A. Livingstone 


No. 6 - R. J. McNair, V. T. F. Hannabuss, 

A. C. Campbell, C. L. Dawdy, B. B. Foster, 

G. J. Lowater, D. S. Amis, G. E. Appleyard 
No. 40 - G. Smith, H. G. Edgar, S. A. Bard, 

T. French 
No. 135 - D. Cheevers, R. Featherstone, 

D. Cameron, P. Barr, N. R. Richards, 

J. Brown, F. Chisholm, G. Bragg 
No. 165 - C. L. McFadden, D. J. McFadgen, 

H. Rose, G. North, A. C. McCay, 

D. Reading 
No. 357 - M. Zimmerman, E. C. Colyer, 

D. Aggus, H. M. Guild, E. Forth, 

W. K. Bailey 
No. 400 - S. Solomon, D. Garside, J. Reston 
No. 475 - S. A. Uhrig, J. A. Watson, 

C. McMillan, G. G. Wilkes 
No. 551 - E. Dosi, T. Brown, J. Oliver, 

R. J. Bennett, W. A. Cowell, B. B. Foster 
No. 603 - E. T. Evans, W. A. Wingrove, 
A. Crow, A. E. Parsons, L. E. Andrews, 
W. McMillan, W. J. Huether 
No. 639 - D. J. Churchill, T. S. Phimister, 
C. Maling, R. S. Maxwell, W. H. Gilchrist 
No. 663 - E. M. Scott, D. L. Fox, J. Gibbs, 
H. Greenwood, C. Brown, R. J. Westaway, 
T. C. Warner, F. D. Draker, R. Green, 
M. K. McLean 
No. 681 - I. McLachan, D. Thomas, 

L. Crosier 
No. 712 - G. King, A. Pearce, H. Ogilvie 
No. 725 - J. T. McNall, D. J. McFadgen, 
A. D. Hale, D. D. Thornton, J. A. Muir, 
H. Greenwood, E. Cassidy, R. D. Bush, 
J. Hobson, G. D. Reading, M. K. McLean, 
C. Brown, G. Pattison, D. Bliss, E. Cassidy 


No. 7 - M. Lewis, C. Warden, I. A. Brett, 
H. L. Betzner, H. F. Walters, C. S. Brooks, 
O. Niemi, J. Chivers, P. Reeve, W. G. May 

No. 27 - W. J. Newson, D. A. Warrington, 
G. H. Crawshaw, D. H. Bliss, S. A. Tinson, 
W. E. Galloway, J. L. Webster, J. A. Irvine, 
J. W. Gerrard 

No. 57 - R. McKinnell, R. Hillgartner, 
A. Lowden, G. R. Cowie, N. Dolson 

No. 61 - R. J. Connor, E. W. Nancekivell, 
C. D. Reading, H. E. Standish, D. R. Shaw 

No. 62 - M. E. Teskey, K. D. Cosier, 
A. R. Murphy, G. R. Cowie, G. S. Parke 

No. 166 - J. E. Whitfield, L. Sutherland, 
A. S. Page, D. Wameke, R. A. Coniam, 
R. Florio, J. Bolton, G. Thomas, J. L. Bull 


No. 382 - R. Wands, A. D. Ward, T. Regan, 
N. McCarthy, A. Watson, M. Sheridan, 

C. Williams 

No. 544 - R. C. Murphy, G. Deavu, V. Lepp, 
G. G. Deavu, S. McGee, C. L. Dawdy 

No. 593 - R. M. Cummings, D. McCulIoch, 
B. Alexander, J. I. Carrick, P. Wilkinson, 
F. W. Skretkowicz, M. Dieroff, A. Ritchie, 
T. Brown, W. S. McNeil, E. W. Nancekivell 

No. 594 - A. B. Kitchen, E. W. Nancekivell, 
T. B. Kinnear, G. A. Spear, A. N. Newell, 
K. L. Schweitzer, B. K. Schweitzer, 

D. Simms, M. Dieroff, D. M. Noble 

No. 667 - E. W. Nancekivell, R. Showkenik, 
T. S. Pocock, A. R. Orr, R. W. Faulds, 
R. Ross, E. L. Bums, R. E. Todd 

No. 692 - D. J. Costello, K. M. Marshall, 
W. J. Hawkins, R. D. Dillman, J. S. Macala 

No. 714 - J. B. McCutcheon, D. Paterson, 
D. F. Lyell, A. Cree, J. White, S. Wright, J. 
M. M. McArthur 



No. 100 - C. Knapman, J. Flatt, R. Gregory, 

E. McNair, R. Parliament, J. Purchase, 
W. G. Rivers, E. Waller, N. Webb 

No. 272 - D. S. Devison, G. T. McNiven, 
T. E. Burton, A. Bourne, F. Venema, 
W. K. BaUey 

No. 291 - L. MacLean, C. W. Nicholson, 

F. H. Adams 

No. 324- N. S. Webb, H. Hicks, H. Hillgren, 

R. Ross, A. H. Mellanby 
No. 495 - A. R. Jansz, P. Mouriopoulos, 

D. J. Sherman, C. L. Dawdy, J. Hamilton, 

L. Levitt, N. E. Byrne 
No. 513 - J. Fabbro, G. Riggs, G. Wilkes, 

H. Gudgeon, J. McCulloch, R. J. Stewart 

D. Gordon, P. Hooker, A. Cochrane 
No. 549 - V. Balta, B. S. Walters, D. Stone, 

C. M. Tootell, W. Stanfield, D. Lynch, 

W. Brimer, R. J. Connor 

No. 550 - R. Hurst, J. Hobson, A T. Fuller, 

R. G. Brown, R. J. Brown, W. Rutlidge 
No. 555 - J. H. Suenaga, G. W. Campbell, 

J. Lyness, F. R. Fordham, R. N. Ellison, 

J. E. Wardle 
No. 562 - E. Power, J. Hobson, F. Scott, 

A, W. Longley, A. Jones, T. Chardine, 

K. C. Snell, T. Irwin, R. J. Colville 
No. 602 - J. Hay, C. Foreman, J. Hay, Sr., 

T. Neil, B. Pirie 
No. 654 - D. Monteith, N. Buckingham, 

R. Doherty, W. Elgie, R. Gilbank, 

J. Lswson 
No. 671 - R. N. Showkenik, R. Beres, 

W. N. Simpson, R. E. Todd 
No. 687 - G. M. Calder, R. G. Parliament, 

R. D. Joyce, C. A. Houghton, A. S. Grieve, 

R. F. Inch, E. C. Stephens, D. E. Wood, 

N. E. Byrne 


No. 20 - R. N. Grycaj, W. J. Anderson, 
N. R. Richards, A. B. Findlay, C. O. Logan, 
D. J. Emerick, N. R. Richards, G. Brown, 

A. M. George, N. V. Camp, S. J. Hanna, 
S. H. Grant, F. K. Hyatt, G. B. Francis, 
W. R. Pellow, J. A Irvine 

No. 64 - R. Charles, D. Rycroft, R. Hoar, 
G. McLeod, W. Brock, R. Cooper, I. Dale, 
J. A. Iivine, H. O. Polk, W. R. PeUow, 

B. B. Foster 

No. 190 - F. Satterley, D. Wilson 

No. 300 - R. Murrell, J. C. Sutherland, 

C. Redman, S. L. Elgie, L. J. Elliott, 
A. S. Smith, J. Hunter, W. R. Pellow, 
W. K. Bailey 

No. 344 - L. Gent, J. C. Spry. R. J. Morris, 
J. G. Lorimer, D. J. Gent, H. H. Hackland 

No. 345 - W. F. McCrady, R. R. Johnston, 
W. E. Buck, C. A Read, R. E. Wilson, 

D. R. Wilbee, B. T. Allen 

No. 379 - E. Wolfe, R. Rake, R. Saunders, 

D. Lamond, R. McCuUough, R. Saunders, 
R. N. Lee, W. R. Pellow 

No. 380 - T. A. Johnson, G. E. Publicover, 

E. S. Carson, J. B. Carson, C. R. Hatt, 
A. Ingrey 

No. 394 - U. Nagel, J. Chamings, J. Taylor, 
R. Green, H. Sims, E . W. Nancekivell, 
J. Brown, A. L. Copeland 

No. 399 - D. Strickland, W. Walker, 
R. Sadler, J. Ford 

No. 597 - K. G. Robinson, L. A. Harrower, 
A Ellison, R. H. Brownlee, F. A. Standring, 
N. McGowan, D. J. Smithers, L. W. Martin, 
R. J. Herlick, E. B. Stahlin, T. A Seal, 
R. N. Milliken, W. R. Pellow 

No. 684 - J. C. Sutherland, D. Williamson, 
R. E. Gardner, G. A Van Slack, J. Chamo, 
W. H. Barker, W. L. Bamett, S. L. Ricketts, 
J. K. Baskey, R. A Bamett, G. W. Kerr, 
A L. Copeland, R. E. Davies, B. B. Foster, 
R. E. Groshaw, H. O. Polk, W. K. Bailey, 
J. A Irvine, W. R. Pellow, N. R. Richards, 
E. W. Nancekivell, W. R. Pellow 

No. 716 - J. A Sneddon, N. R. Richards, 
R. A Cater, T. C. Andison, W. R. Pellow, 
R. G. Petch, S. Neilsen, P. J. Scott, 
B. W. Ragin, J. Hessey, L. M. Peat, 
B. Chowen 

No. 735 - G. G. Cunningham, J. Hessey, 

E. S. Carson, R. A. Cater, A. F. Hughes, 
T. Johnson, R. McKibbon, W. R. Pellow, 
J. R. Hick, W. F. Botham, F. C. Cappa, 
W. J. Deller, M. C. Haynes, H. Perry, 

T. R. Powell, M. Ragin, H. A. Ryan, 

F. Satterley, G. C. Sims, C. Steele, 
J. E. Stubbs, A. L. Copeland 


No. 42 - J. W. Hamilton, J. W. MacKay, 
B. A. MacDonald, E. C. Lee, J. A. Attwood 

No. 81 - J. Trott, D. McGugan, W. Nagel, 
R. Sutherland, W. Mamer, H. Russell 

No. 107 - D. Bentley, J. A, Irvine 

No. 195 - R. R. Hawken, J. J. Crinklaw, 
R. J. Busby, C. F. Cappa, G. E. Fennell, 
C. A. Koeppe, S. R. Lowe, R. J. Tonkin, 
E. Peters, M. Lutes 

No. 209a- W. B. Flannigan, J. H. Kinsella, 




D. R. Banks, H. O. Hazzard, T. R. Powell, 
C. W. Crow, E. E. Ross, L. T. Monger, 

J. C. Gilbert, D. W. Slater, J. A. Irvine, 

J. Hessey, W. R. Pellow 
No. 289 - B. Howard, W. Frank, L. Hurlbut, 

K. Glendinning, G. Campbell, G. Elliott, 

C. Satchell 
No. 330 - E. Schaefer, B. H. O'Neill, 

C. L. Heath, J. Hessey, W. F. Botham, 

J. P. Smuck, A. G. Smuck, V. Govan, W. J. 

Hyman, P. J. Gale, M. Y. Honkawa, J. L. 

Parliament, J. A. Irvine, C. F. Cappa, 

E. W. Nancekivell 

No. 358 - G. A. Morris, G. W. Hotham, 
G. S. Evans, H. T. Walker 

No. 378 - R. B. Winterton, R. McKibbon, 

B. T. Tipping, R. T. Booth, W. C. Hambly, 
W. R. Pellow, J. Purkiss, B. E. Doupe, 

No. 388 - R. Harrison, E. Hord 

No. 529 - N. Makinson, J. Neve, W. Tunk, 

P. Styles, B. Peck 
No. 580 - R. A. Cater, R. Sewell, J. Dyer, 

S. T. Pocock, B. Ciccotelli, W. Bailey, 

C. O. Howard, J. A. Steele, R. F. Barber, 
L. N. Chase, B. Tinning, H. C. Steele 

No. 610 - P. R. Brown, R. C. Fuller, 

F. Cotton, C. F. Cappa 
No. 708 - D. A. Lawrence, C. F. Cappa, 

K. R. Brown, A. S. Rake, R. Fuller 


No. 352 - W. Lysenko, M. Buck, G. E. Tait, 
R. Davis, W. H. Gerhart, C. A. Johnson, 
W. L. Johnson, E. G. Donnelly 

No. 360 - C. A. MacDougald, P. C. Heath, 
W. M. Ingram, R. W. Soper, M. L. Shea, 
G. B. McConnell, M. E. Beathune, 
B. G. Roberts, R. E. Davies 

No. 376 - H. J. Johnson, R. D. Robertson, 
L. J. LeMay, R. M. Austin, P. A. Stephen, 
R. R. Porter, K. Austin, G. Bildson, 

N. Duke 
No. 409 - J. W. Cruickshank, R. Kelsey, 

T. Boon 
No. 423 - G. Williams 
No. 434 - M. Barlow, C. A. Fetterley, 

T. Lee 
No. 443 - L. Lemon, J. Stillar, L. J. Froud, 

C. J. Hutcheson, W. Pilgrim 
No. 454 -N. S. Sedore, T. C. Dempster 


No. 2 - D. R. Woodhouse, D. J. Garrett, 
J. F. Sutherland, C. J. Post, B. A. Yauch, 

E. F. Veasey, F. N. Leaver, 
A. E. Woodhouse 

No. 15 - W. G. Birdsaw, A. G. Kinnear 
No. 32 - H. Bartlett, W. Coughell, 

F. Martin, D. Robins 

No. 103 - C. E. Nichols, G. A. Campbell, 

A. J. Prince 

No. 115 - E. Dunsmore, A. K. Campbell, 

B. Roland, O. A. Bradt 
No. 221 - H. F. Bradley 

No. 277 - A. Reed, W. Barber, D. Rorison, 
R. Trussell, H. Krajewski, W. KJapatiuk, 
A. J. Trussell, R. M. Gatenby, D. Stanton, 
R. Payette, W. R. Pellow 

No. 296 - R. M. MacPherson, J. A. Pollard, 

R. H. Julian, R. J. Dell, E. G. Kertyzia, 

R. H. Herbert, T. R. Pedwell 
No. 338 - B. Heaslip, J. Weidmark, J. Welsh 
No. 502 - B. Hodgkins, J. W. Springsted, 

G. Merritt, L. Johnson, D. Bennie, 

E. Dunsmore, R. Watson, 
No. 614 - R. G. Hubbard, D. Rorison, 

J. Donnelly 
No. 616 - A. Sutherland, L. Hoffmann, 

G. Trenholm, C. Sankey, W. K. Bailey 
No. 661 - J. Gordon, I. Bruce, W. Mcintosh, 

T. E. Lewis, W. M. Brown, J. W. Argue 
No. 697 - J. N. Atkinson, A. L. Copeland, 

M. Ward, T. M. Thomas 


No. 105 - M. Pretty 

No. 168 - J. Sommerville, B. Penwarden, 

R. Muha, H. Mustard 
No. 169 - D. J. Shibley, R. Smallbone, 

C. McKiiight, A. Etiing, B. White 
No. 254 - R. Cook, J. Graham, D. Katz 
No. 337 - P. F. Skowronek, T. Williams, 

S. J. Gill, K. G. Halbert, J. Whitwell 
No. 372 - R. J. Armstong, D. G. Ineson, 

B. B. Foster, E. W. Nancekivell 
No. 373 - A. Walker, W. Adams, B. Douglas, 

A. Mocsan, W. R. Burnett, G. E. Walker 
No. 471 - W. Barr, D. G. Martin, D. Ward 
No. 535 - G. W. Wright, H. Sensabough, 

G. Curtis, D. W. Dixon, J. W. Sebben, 

A. Colbear 
No. 573 - D. L. Russell, J. Elliott, R. Stokes, 

W. Stackwood 



No. 615 - J. M. Plyley, D. Conhiser, 

P. Murphy, W. J. Page, G. A- Lewis, 

D. Brady 
No. 626 - R. M. Chalmers, I. W. Wilson, 

T. Cochrane 
No. 679 - J. L. Grierson, E. F. Goodyear, 
G. R. Sinnicks, J. T. Hesketh, W. A. Lowe, 
W. D. Brooks, S. E. Wheat 


No. 405 - C. A. Glandfield 
No. 420 - H. Frenssen, B. E. Manson, 
W. Schaefer, B. Hopkins, S. Elzinga 
No. 462 - J. J. Veldhuis, P. R. Bimie 

No. 485 - E. Collingwood 
No. 486 - J. Hough, W. McKenna 
No. 507 - K. Carleton 
No. 617 - G. W. Meadows, A. G. Grant, 
D. W. Bain, J. D. Chadboum 


No. 93 - R. K. Davidson 

No. 162 - R. Douglas, L. Bakalar, J. Inglis, 

W. Mulvey, E. Fitch, R. Dickson, 

R. Lockwood 
No. 184 - F. Hawthorne, R. Jefferson, 

W. Conn, R. H. Alton, R. MacKenzie 
No. 225 - W. Armstrong, B. Hastings, 

M. Walker 
No. 276 - R. Bregman 
No. 284 - A Sutton 
No. 286 - A. Robertson, G. J. Leggatt, 

D. Hynes, K. H. Saxton, L. A. Grove, 

D. Langridge 
No. 303 - J. Elliott, C. Coultes 
No. 314 - L. W. Noble, W. G. Speers 
No. 331 - J. Mawhinney, R. McClement, 

S. Rowley, C. Stewart, B. Gibson 
No. 341 - F. Mahaffv, F. Worden 
No. 568 - L. Snell, R. Shaddick, A. Coldwell, 

R. Anderson, S. Beattie, J. Lee, C. Vincent, 

W. Vincent 


No. 17 - M. Macpherson, W. Broomfield, 

B. Baluk, W. C. Wakelin, R. E. Groshaw, 
R. E. Davies, H. W. Scale, W. R. Marsh, 
R. Dunn, D. Ward, J. Beedham, R. Jewell, 
R. Smith, R. Bums, C. Wellman 

No. 26 - D. S. Allison, F. Hueston, J. Roy, 
M. O'Neill, C. MacKenzie, E. McKeever, 

C. McCaw, L. Winfield, S. Hutnyk, F. Scott, 
R. Goheen 

No. 30 - O. Renz, H. Boake, B. Guthrie, 

W. Hoffman, L. W. Waltham 
No. 31 - K. A. Billett, B. E. Bridges, 

H. J. Schell, M. MacKenzie, D. K. Tillock 
No. 39 - H. W. Ormiston, D. C. Vallance, 

W. G. Manning, S. N. Grandy, D. O. Bray, 

D. E. Burleigh, J. G. Gregg 

No. 66 - F. LeGresley, B. LeGresley, 

B. Pedwell, J. Trimble, R. Mclnnes, 

G. Richard, M. O'Neill 
No. 91 - W. Greenhough, D. Chatterson, 

H. Matthews, G. Morrison, B. Baluk, 

R. Smith, D. Deviney 
No. 114 - A. Finnic, P. Gustar, G. Lang, 

A- L. Copeland 
No. 139 - J. D. Grundie, H. O. Flintoff, 

R. Homaman, G. Stewart, W. H. Perryman, 

P. W. McNeil, G. D. Ellis, J. D. Stewart, 

G. W. Smith 
No. 270 - F. R. Britten, J. M. Penfound, 

I. M. Bums, A- M. Bums, J. A. Singer, 

P. Moffatt, G. Robbins 
No. 325 - G. Gamett, K. Schoenmaker, 

B. R. Moffat, H. Duvall, N. Allin 
No. 428 - H. Gauthier, W. J. Carnegie, 

D. Bower, T. Anderson 
No. 649 - E. MacKenzie, D. L. Trumbley, 

D. McKay, G. Bilboe, C. Armstrong, 

R. S. Throop 
No. 695 - J. Des Rosiers, M. Redlarski, 

J. Dotchin, H. O. Flintoff, A. Yonson, 

R. A. Libby, D. Atkinson, J. H. Snyder, 

D. A. Fear, W. R. Hancock, C. M. Miller, 

J. G. Crook, J. A. Ash, I. G. Picton, 

I. L. Oliver, J. Jackson, A. Hill 
No. 706 - W. Doherty, S. Lawrence, 

A. Hewis, W. Campbell, C. Rycroft 




No. 58 - R. A. Ashworth. R. Plumpton, 
I. G. Reid, E. J. Hare, A. H. Darling 

No. 63 - F. K. McTavish, J. M. Beresford, 
R. T. Coker, B. J. Reid, H. O. Polk, 
H. J. Baker 

No. 147 - J. Corkum, L. Phillips, J. Levi, 
D. Downey 

No. 148 - R. Dixon, C. R. Thomson, 
J. V. Brown 

No. 159 - E. G. Burton, W. D. Cook, 
J. R. Gilpin 

No. 231 - H. S. Miller, B. R. Chamberlin, 
D. J. Pell, W. K. Bangs, G. H. Chamberlain, 
A- L. Francis, R. A. Russell, E. T. Harvey, 
S. J. Leach, L. G. Moar, B. R. Parsons, 
J. A. Pell, J. G. Pell, C. R. Sharp, 
W. I. Webb, J. A. Ham, J. H. Hogg 

No. 371 - N. Allingham, G. E. Thomas, 
G. Graves, W. B. Bolton 

No. 465 - H. Armstong, R. Armitage, 
N. Fraser, D. Andrews, G. Kennedy, 
C. Downey, R. Grant, A. Hewens, H. Polk, 
R. Neitzel, D. Roper, G. Tripp, G. Wilson 

No. 476 - S. Smith, B. Dorling, C. Everson, 

W. Hamilton, D. Wyse, A. Scobie 
No. 479 - K. Berquist, W. Buckland, 

L. MacRae, G. Bowman 
No. 517 - F. J. Farrell, W. R. Falconer, 

J. P. Lofthouse, D. J. Wilson 
No. 558 - J. Guinn, B. Panke, E. Shouldice, 

E. Morrison, E. J. Jackson, G. Donaldson, 

G. Farrow, K. Snider, R. Boone, J. Guinn, 

E. J. Jackson, W. Hartley, J. A. Christie, 

F. Van Veen, W. Knight, A. Gregory, 
No. 560 - W. R. Tumbull, J. R. Coghill, 

H. O. Polk, J. O'Donovan, D. E. Roberts, 
R. K. Campbell, R. E. Cutler, R. C. Tate 
No. 561 - D. M. Campbell, M. J. Jackson, 

C. C. Lillico, B. B. Quinney, A- B. Sewell, 

G. E. MacDonald, H. A. Macmillan, 
No. 665 - A, Van Strepen, R. Borrodale, 

T. Martin, D. Caldwell, L. Craig, D. Good, 
L. Hajjar, H. O. Polk, H. Reid, R. Throop, 
L. Westwell 
No. 736 - E. B. Williams, C. A. Churchill, 
L. Stadler, J. Heffel, J. A. Keith, 

D. G. Armstong 


No. 52 - P. Mott, D. Mumby 

No. 122 - G. F. Cockwell, J. Selkirk, 

R. L. Musser 
No. 128 - W. Woods, R. M. Taylor, 

R. Morgan 
No. 177 - J. A. Saunders, T. H. Hammell, 

G. A. Gross, H. B. Hayes, L. N. Hooper, 

W. J. May 
No. 196 - N. G. Jump, T. Shier, G. A. Brown 
No. 264 - M. R. Hopkins, R. G. Macintosh, 

A. T. Boden, R. A. Corry, F. F. Horton, 

G. T. Jones, J. A Jones, A- G. Gemmell, 

J. J. McDougall, N. B. Richardson 
No. 433 - D. Lacelle, R. Dick 

No. 459 - K. Leach 

No. 516 - M. Curry 

No. 526 - B. T. Dunn, J. O'Donovan, 
M. W. Watling 

No. 564 - A. E. Hewens 

No. 590 - A. W. Ramsay, R. Kirkpatrick, 
S. MacLean, W. R. Brown, W. Tenhaaf 

No. 595 - E. W. McCarthy, E. Albrecht, 
J. N. Dobbins, T. A. Millar 


No. 721 - R. N. Heinbuch, E. J. Jackson, 
F. W. Harvey, G. T. Jones, C. C. Lillico, 
D. W. Stevens, D. E. Belfry, C. E. Clark, 
J. Heffel, K. N. Nesbitt, H. O. Polk 


No. 101 - T. F. Nisbett, R. J. Robson, 

S. J. Foskett, G. E. Zwicker 
No. 126 - J. Watson, P. Wilmink, T. Mein, 

R. Ballard 
No. 145 - J. Bothwell, E. Todd, M. E. Gray, 

N. D. Cathcart 
No. 155 - W. Harrington, G. Harris, T. Hull 
No. 161 - G. Douglas, R. Nicholson, 

F. Grills, D. Trotter, H. O. Polk 
No. 223 - J. Auckland, G. Chamberlain, 

R. Begg, D. Percy, N. McClure 
No. 313 - B. M. Wilkes, V. E. Young, 

J. Fawcett, R. A. Clancy 
No. 374 - G. Wood, A Davidson, H. Hope, 

D. Weir 
No. 435 - C. Wheeler, R. T. Watson, 

J. M. Rogers, A Smith 
No. 523 - B. Gilkinson, J. Hutchinson, 

A Burdett, A. Golding, K. Druce 
No. 633 - R. McCracken, W. H. Mortlock, 

M. Dumford, W. Cowan, R. Timlin, 

R. Hartford, A Bjerknes 
No. 675 - T. A Mortlock, R. M. Watson, 

G. W. Hurley 




No. 11 - C. Brummell, W. J. Anderson, 
W. Mifflin, A. W. Mamer, S. T. Reid, 
W. J. Reynolds, E. W. Nancekivell 

No. 18 - D. Pringle, E. S. Rutter, O. Reid, 
T. J. Smithson, A. L. Copeland 

No. 29 - L. Phillips 

No. 38 - S. Down, W. Richards, R. Jewell, 
B. Richardson, H. Richards 

No. 48 - H. Thomson 

No. 50 - J. Jinks, T. Phillips 

No. 69 - J. M. Greenshields, W. K. Bailey, 
L. Finkle, R. C. Hoard, R. Sills, A. Foote 

No. 123 - G. J. Bateman, R. M. Gunsolus, 
H. C. Burley, F. Furmidge, E. W. Harrison, 
J. A, Irvine, J. A. McL^n, H. S. Smith 

No. 127 - D. F. West, H. Pitcher, G. E. Sine, 
J. Rushnell, T. A. Hudson 

No. 164 - R. D. Burden, H. E. Hewton, 

L. E. Wight, G. L. Lloyd 
No. 215 - A. Haines 
No. 222 - B. Neal, K. Welch, R. Tompkins, 

J. McConnell 
No. 239 - H. Jones, W. Marsh, T. Smithson, 

F. Furyk 
No. 283 - E. C. Saigle, M. R. Davidson, 

H. N. Britton, J. W. Howes, R. M. Cooper, 

D. E. Plumpton, W. M. Reid, W. K. Bailey, 

D. C. Bradley, D. R. Parkinson 
No. 401 - W. A. English, J. W. Glen 
No. 482 - E. Musclow, P. Lawson, 

E. Harrison 

No. 666 - L. C. Kellett, M. R. Davidson, 

F. A. Haller, G. W. Cherry, R. W. Verrall, 
R. S. Throop 







. R. 























- M. Clark, W. Martin, D. Moore 

- H. F. McEwen, R. C. Watson, 
Bradford, J. R. Gilpin 

- M. R. Rodgers, S. T. Woodley, 
McNaughton, G. H. Patterson 

- J. K. Forbes 

- R. Jones, H.O. Polk 

- R. Whaley, H. M. Earle, E. Knapp, 

- N. K. McCuaig, K. G. Brayton 

- H. O. Polk 

- T. Easton, H. O. Polk 

- R. Warren 

- D. F. Rice, J. M. Butt, 

A. L. Copeland 
No. 370 - S. S. Scovil, F. H. Warren, 

M. Candy, W. H. Craig, H. O. Polk 
No. 387 - D. Warner, H. Trueman, 

E. J. Nash, H. O. Polk 
No. 389 - G. Gilmer, H. O. Polk 
No. 416 - L. Healy, G. Gilmer, B. Weston, 

H. Warren, H. O. Polk 
No. 504 - G. W. McNaughton, H. O. Polk, 

L. H. Street, S. T. Woodley, D. J. Sansome 
No. 556 - R. Somerville 


No. 44 - G. H. Vogan, A. Levack 

No. 94 - C. W. Rewbotham, D. L. Cosens, 

J. L. Brumpton, G. R. Gale 
No. 120 - G. C. Leverton, C. G. Nichols, 

H. F. Lyle 
No. 140 - K. Freeman, R. Sinden 
No. 171 - R. Lyle, R. A. Keith, R. J. Keith, 

Sr., J. G. Agar, D. W. Durkin, T. J. Keith 
No. 232 - S. J. Stacey, J. R. Barber, 

P. T. Heeney, G. Welch 

No. 302 - G. Potter, G. Pinnegar, D. Cosens, 
W. J. Blewett, T. F. Longthome, I. Bowes, 
L. Carver, N. R. Richards, J. W. Auckland 
No. 364 - R. S. Hathaway, D. G. Wilson, 

B. G. McLean, W. Newitt 
No. 411 - C. I. Black, A. Cipu, W. Melnyk 
No. 546 - R. Goi, B. Laycock, G. Dennis, 
G. Baker 




No. 56 - R. A. Cadwallader, A. Begamie, 

C. Bendall, J. H. Watson, H. Russell 
No. 83 - W. Moore, K. Featherstone, 

J. Howden, D. Lamond 
No. 116 - R. Shirran, F. Thomas, B. Orr, 

W. Vaughan, H. Jatnieson, E. Bloomfield 
No. 153 - J. Steadman, G. L. Atkinson, 

E. Steele, D. D. Robb 
No. 158 - B. Simpson 

No. 194 - J. B. Boyd, W. Williams, K. Jolliffe 
No. 238 - J. R. Glen, J. Sayers, G. S. Cowan, 

D. A. Fisher, D. E. Fisher, J. K. Moffatt, 

C. Hartley, P. Heath, F. Leaver, R. Wallis, 

D. Wilson 

No. 260 - W. Anderson, W. Hackett, 

L. Clifford 
No. 263 - G. Cassidy, E. B. Beacock 
No. 294 - W. Richardson, E. Clysdale, 

B. Davis, N. McLean 
No. 307 - C. Burman, J. Sercombe, 

F. Sercombe, J. Rowland, W. Gough 

No. 323 - M. Glover 

No. 328 - D. Bemier, D. Pollock, J. Rowe, 

B. Patterson, J. Patterson, E. Morwood, 

R. McPhail, J. Whiting, B. Mitchell, 

L. McNeil 
No. 392 - P. Buss, D. Latam, A. B. Steele, 

N. R. Richards 
No. 397 - G. Robbins, R. McKellar 
No. 419 - L. McKay, W. H. Welsh, C. Hall, 

W. J. Baxter, S. Hitchcock, G. W. Gough, 

D. Gough, B. Bouck 
No. 425 - H. Romphf, C. Pratt 
No. 437 - D. Dunsmoor, K. L. Luther, 

K. B. Marsland 
No. 503 - R. Swartz, A. Swartz, B. Simpson, 

P. Cameron, B. Johnson 
No. 601 - D. N. Bridgman, H. L. Jackson, 

A. W. Stokes, J. D. Wright, C. W. Dorman, 

M. J. Earl, P. Vail 
No. 719 - K. Kreibich, R. Tunbridge, 

D. Emerick, B. B. Foster, N. R. Richards 


No. 33 - D. Macdonald, R. Maines, 

E. Rawson 
No. 73 - D. Hanley, R. Tousaw, H. Sparling, 

H. R. Alberts, R. C. Bradford, F. Anderson 
No. 133 - D. Traquair, D. Webster, 

D. Easton 
No. 141 - G. Sykes, D. Reynolds, H. Norris, 

B. Skinner 

No. 144 - S. R. Schneider, M. S. Crinklaw, 
N. Huggins, B. A. Mennie, M. R. Huggins, 

C. A. Koeppe, K. G. Rupert, P. T. Reece, 
S. C. Wendland, N. F. Wilker 

No. 154 - A. F. McLean, J. A. Irvine 

No. 170 - B. N. Whitmore, G. N. McGavin, 
J. E. Brown, K. R. Campbell J. F. Butson, 
G. A. Wright, C. A. Reith 

No. 224 - E. Mansfield, J. A. Hamilton, 
J. Eckel, J. Lavender 


No. 309 - G. Hazlitt, E. D. Feagan, 

A. Miller, D. MacKay 

No. 332 - D. Redfem, R. Appel, S. Taylor 


No. 478 - C. S. Taylor 

No. 483 - W. B. German, J. L. Harding, 

B. R. Grant 

No. 574 - M. Lee 


No. 427 - C. S. McKnight, R. J. Fontaine, 
S. A. Cressey, W. J. Noble, F. S. Foote, 
J. D. Innes, F. G. MacLeod, R. A. Dever, 
W. B. Walker 

No. 455 - R. Towns, R. McDonald, J. Love, 
B. McDougall, L. Kerr, J. A. Irvine, 
L. Smith, G. McGillis, W. Skippen 

No. 472 - R. A. Graham, P. L. Gordon, 
W. Campbell, S. W. Gordon, A. O. Hinds 

No. 527 - H. Robinson, K. R. Shore, 
S. J. Wilson, R. W. Wilson, W. O. Mulack, 
R. South 

No. 536 - W. B. Muncaster, R. T. Runciman, 

W. D. McKibbon, S. A. Gray, R. S. Zinkie 

No. 588 - E. T. Moore, E. M. Elchyshyn, 
W. G. Strachan 

No. 658 - G. W. Chambers, H. R. McMaster, 
J. R. Dixon, D. J. Marshall, J. K. Herold, 
W. R. McKnight, W. E. Ashick, R. Guindon, 
A. Sauerbrei, R. Nanka-Bruce, D. E. Belfry, 
G. Cayen, B. Tooley 

No. 691 - M. Bolander, E. Jessop, R. Lewis, 
C. Walker, F. H. Waller, W. S. Napier 

No. 699 - C. R. Robbins, W. R. McCormack, 
H. Saville, S. Smith, R. Bainbridge, 
A. G. Fudge, D. Rousell, J. McGill 



No. 506 - D. Kirkland, T. Pachal 

No. 528 - D. Smith, R. Theyers, D. Mortson 

No. 530 - R. B. Johnson, G. W. Nelson, 

L. Kussner 
No. 534 - F. R. MacDuff, K. R. Carleton, 

G. W. Nelson, A. D. Mortson, D. Korman, 

W. K. Bailey, R. E. Davies 

No. 540 - H. Jones 

No. 623 - L. Smith, A. Dinnen 

No. 648 - A. B. Van Someren, M. Hougen, 

F. B. Millar 
No. 657 - I. MacPherson 
No. 704 - P. McDonald, R. H. Calverlv 


No. 229 - T. Armstrong, R. Prendergast, 
E. Campbell-Mcintosh, B. Dewar, K. Flynn, 
A. Bell, E. W. Nancekivell, W. R. Pellow. 

A. L. Copeland, O. Mark, W. K. Bailey, 

B. B. Foster, J. A. Irvine 

No. 356 - A- A. Duerden, G. A. Markell, 
G. R. Bruce, K. O'Conner, A. K, Boehnke, 
G. H. Heuft, W. Elliott, E. J. Langley, 
E. Wood, W. A. Stewart 

No. 426 - A. Aggerholm, R. L. McTavish, 
P. Liscumb, S. J. Maddock, L. B. Jones, 
R. W. Smith, J. F. Beck, W. A. Stewart, 
E. J. Langley 

No. 474 - D. Papavramidis, D. A. Arnold, 
R. V. Moffat, G. R. Padgett 

No. 501 - F. A. Gilmore, E. J. Langley, 

A. Carson, P. Hooper, C. Eggett, B. Rodd, 
W. A. Stewart, F. Clements, J. Pownall, 
K. Caverly, T. Pellow, G. Doughty, 

C. G. Wonfor, D. Reedie, G. Knight 
No. 524 - L. A. Brunskill, B. H. Holland, 

B. Bassett, J. G. Lawson, G. A. Murphv, 
W. G. McNav, C. O. Stephen, W. Cherrett, 
E. R. Carr, B. J. Hansen, F. Gill, G. Burt, 
G. J. Carr, K. Van De Stouwe, C. Wonfor, 
R. E. Davies, E. Langley, W. Stewart, 

G. Purser, J. Dick 

No. 525 - C. G. Weston, D. Papavramidis, 
S. Foden, G. McGee 

No. 548 - P. E. Cleal, Jr., J. W. Gerrard, 
M. H. Hastings, L. Milewicz, R. A. Holland, 
A. D. Moore, H. J. Johnson, R. A- McBeth, 
A. G. Sims, D. R. Gillelan, G. H. Stuart, 
A. F. Davidson, A. E. Margetts 

No. 565 - J. W. Freihoff, G. C. Fradenburgh, 
E. J. Langley, I. Muir, A. W. McEachem, 
G. Mitchell, J. M. JoUey, E. J. Anderson, 
1. C. MacDonald, R. J. Connor, J. A. Irvine, 
R. E. Davies, E. W. Nancekivell, D. Keil, 

D. Shaw, B. Foster, W. K. Bailey, J. Muir 
No. 566 - S. T. Wright, D. J. Wright, 

D. K. Kelman, R. N. Wilson, H. O. Polk, 
D. W. Gomme, E. Grinko, A. E. Dyer, 
J. Kemp, R. Morell, H. Thompson 

No. 619 - W. E. Cumoe, A. Parrott, 
L. G. Evans, R. Connor, F. G. Dunn 

No. 630 - W. T. Boratynec, D. J. Thompson, 

W. K. Bailey, W. J. Boston, S. H. Redgrave, 

C. J. Willmore, A. C. Linter, C. G. Sinclair, 
H. Danter, L. Katona, N. J. Parson, D. Joy, 

F. Vickers 

No. 632 - H. N. McKnight, H. Armstong, 
H. W. Camley, C. G. Wonfor, G. Cooper, 
A. R. Medhurst, W. McLeod, W. A. Stewart 

No. 640 - J. A. Roberlshaw, J. M. Atkinson, 
R. Swatuk, R. C. Slee, W. Bushell, G. Rush, 

D. T. Doughty, C. Knox, J. Davy, M. Neely 
No. 645 - W. A. Stewart, J. P. O'Sullivan, ' 

T. J. Huehn, C. E. Trafford, D. C. Reedie, 
H. R. Bodman, J. T. Saunders, H. R. Hogle, 
P. R. Harrison, B. A. Downes, F. G. Dunn, 

C. G. Wonfor, T. W. McMillan, B. Ferry, 

E. J. Langley, V. Green, D. T. Doughty 
No. 652 - W. Hunter, L. Buttler 

No. 674 - J. Campbell, C. Bytheway, 
J. Hazard, F. Tupling, W. K. Bailev 

No. 685 - D. MacDonald, L. G. Primeau, 
W. Vonk 

No. 689 - H. F. Bignell, R. J. Oliver, 
E. G. Langlev 

No. 710 - J. Cook, J. Lyall, S. Knowles, 

G. H. Cooper, R. A. Fairlie, J. A. Irvine, 
M. Bruce, J. S. Leitch, G. W. Spencer 

No. 727 - G. Eckersal, R. T. Rigby, 

D. B. Lamont, R. E. Davies 

No. 733 - E. J. Anderson, W. T. Boratynec, 
H. F. Bignell, W. J. Boston, E. G. Burton, 
L. F. Buttler, S. H. Cohen, A. L. Copeland, 
R. E. Davies, J. W. Gerrard, E. C. Hurst, 
A. A. Parrott, H. O. Polk, N. R. Richards, 
N. A. Robertson, W. H. Sproule 

No. 734 - E. J. Anderson, W. T. Boratynec, 
J. Hartzema, A. E. Joseph, E. R. Morrison, 
W. R. Pellow, H. O. Polk, R. N. Richards, 
M. A. Smith, L. H. Taylor, R. E. Groshaw 
R. Bryant 

No. 738 - E. G. Mclntyre, D. Papavramidis, 
P. Atsidakos, D. C. Bradley, W. Boratynec, 
R. E. Davies, W. J. Boston, A. L. Copeland, 

E. G. Burton, W. G. Schreiber, E. Dietrich, 
D. Bignell, K. F. Flynn, J. D. Wotherspoon, 
W. R. Loftus, D. Gillelan, B. D. Lamont, 
R. T. Rigby, A. Bjerknes 





No. 305 - D.Scott.D. Visenlin.P.Atsidakos, 
D. C. Bradley, W. R. Pellow, E. Dietrich, 
G. Maddison, D. Danby, J. Scan- 
No. 346 - E. W. Nancekivell, J. M. Boersma, 
H. Matem, L. Dyke, W. nL Bailey, J. Crilly, 

C. W. Emmett, J. D. Eraser, J. M. Gilmour, 
W. M. Glover, S. C. Haines, T. Lloyd-Jones, 

D. Vendetti, J. G. Morrall, W. E. McLeod, 
J. L. Marshall, G. W. Harper, N. Richards, 

D. Ross, R. G. Loflus, P. P. McGregor 
No. 369 - C. D. Cuthbert, G. F. Smeltzer, 

W. J. Crilly, P. A. Jordan, M. H. Tosh, 

S. W. Purdy, B. W. Can- 
No. 510 - W. J. Goddard, J. E. Ratuszny, 

V. A. Codato, C. L. Goddard, H. J. Dunk, 

L. T. Bodrogi 
No. 522 - M. E. Kellen, L. I. Levy, D. List, 

S. H. Cohen, I. A. Goodman, E. Dicker, 

B. A. Waldman, G. Grupp, W. K. Bailey, 

A. L. Copeland, W. D. Sills 
No. 531 - R. Stillwell, N. M. McGregor, 

M. Phillips, E. Buscombe, W. J. Crilly, 

W. E. Reid, H. T. Wright, J. McGregor, 

E. Wright, M. Minor 

No. 575 - W. Bevis, W. Sills, P. Williams, 
H. Le\^'is, J. A. Irvine 

No. 582 - B. Davenport, J. Thome, R. Might, 
M. Walsh, R. Lynas, E. Collins, J. Cooper, 
R. Johnson, W. K. Bailey, A. Robertson, 

F. Sherwood, D. Robertson, R. Collins 
No. 583 - D. S. Jacobson, C. D. MacKenzie, 

J. H. Roy, W. E. McLeod 
No. 587 - J. Skinner, F. Bevins, C. Williams, 

H. Hallett, C. McKenzie, R. E. Groshaw 
No. 599 - S. A. Polwarth, E. W. Nancekivell, 

C. MacKenzie, A. Patchett, W. K. Bailey, 
J. Johnston, G. A. McCune, W. R. Pellow, 
G. Smith, G. Innes 

No. 600 - C. R. Latchoo, L. C. Danielson, 
K, Henderson, W. Burgoyne, E. Langley, D. 
Street, C. Waters, P. Bums, J. Strang, E. 
Kelly, W. Sills 

No. 605 - F. Femandes, B. Marshall, 
K. Griffith, C. MacKenzie, R. Stewart, 
E. Simon, R. Large, G. Cooke, G. Sinkins, 
A- Lee, J. Woodbum, H. Emann, C. Tingas 

No. 655 - J. C. Woodbum, P. Christie, 
J. V. Ansara, R. J. Taylor, A. R. Walker, 
W. E. Ayre, R. L. Bond 

No. 664 - W. Wright, R. Irvine, H. Weston, 

D. Lambie, J. Adam, D. Gow, R. Southom, 
A, Home, R. Quinton, C. Alderson, J. Sim, 
P. Richardson, J. Thomton, R. Williams, 
C. Winter, N. Souter, F. Ward, R. Ashford, 
T. McLean, P. Whitaker, L. Walton, 

J. Green, B. Amos 
No. 677 - L. Sommerville, R. Sommerville, 
R. Baker, P. Curry, L. Gumey, V. Heeley, 
A. Stoddart, W. Bennett, W. Willden, 

C. MacKenzie, T. McLean, H. Metzger 
No. 682 - F. W. MacDonell, J. M. Hamilton, 

R. B. Phillips, D. L. Smith, F. A. Cammisuli, 

A. H. Seawright, F. A. Edwards, R. Groshaw 
No. 703 - C. MacKenzie, A. L. Copeland, 

D. Cody, A. Lazar, A. Murphy, C. Scanlon, 
S. Cohen, D. List, I. Cogo, W. Sills, 

B. Segal, J. Warren, M. Weingott 

No. 715 - R. Collins, S. Dick, W. Scott, 
D. Airhart 


No. 16 - J. Robertson, D. Passmore, 
A. W. Thomas, D. Davidge, V. Harding, 

F. R. Smith, G. Cox, W. Edwards, F. Bruce 
No. 25 - C. S. Fox-Revett, D. G. Lawrence, 

J. J. Clark, A. F. Rodger, H. A. Leal, 
J. G. Scott, P. R. Skazin, D. R. Betts, 
D. W. Canning 
No. 75 - D. Coldwell, Sr., R. Robertson, 
D. James, P. Monte, N. Holmes, M. Duke, 
K. R. Love, W. S. Spence, W. A. Leslie, 

D. Bone, J. D. Spears, J. F. Irwin 
No. 136 - R. Lewis, J. Wylie, B. Gyton, 

J. Rennie, G. Ross, G. Tumer, B. Sanders, 

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

No. 218 - D. Wilson, J. Moore, R. Doherty, 

G. R. Webster, W. Lochhead, B. B. Foster, 
D. C. Bradley 

No. 220 - L. Grose, C. Zugloff, N. James, 
M. D. Feasby, W. J. Morgan, M. McKnight, 
T. Croxall, B. Beveridge, I Bell, D. Jones, 

S. Giffin, W. Yake 

No. 316 - T. Papadopoulos, B. McWhirter, 
M. Oliver, R. J. Chamberlin, R. Del Genio, 
D. C. Bradley, D. G. Bee 

No. 339 - E. W. Nancekivell, P. Lumsden, 
W. K. Bailey, A. L. Copeland, H. McCann, 
G. Robinson, J. Monaghan, G. Cameron, 
V. Bowman, B. Cummins, I. Michner, 
A. Watt, A. Cowan, G. Hinds 

No. 343 - G. R. Brittain, B. F. Wiggins, 
A. D. McCrae, T. P. Hansen, R. E. Davies, 
R. E. Groshaw, J. L. Mellor, W. K. Bailey, 
D. H. Jeans, D. McCuUoch, S. Gilmore, 
C. A. Morris, R. W. Lewis, A. C. Lewis, 

C. E. Drew, K. Losch, F. McCabe 

No. 424 - D. V. Radley, D. Frith, G. Stuart, 
H. S. Anderson, G. A. Clark, W. H. Craig, 

D. C. Dirstein, P. W. Ellis, E. G. Ounjian, 
R. D. Rahmer, T. Shand, B. E. Thompson, 
J. D. Smith, L. S. Pugh 


TORONTO DISTRICT 3 (continued) 


No. 473 - C. Istel, J. Tsavdaris, H. H. Smart, 
T. W. Milton, D. E. Langstone, B. Wosik, 
H. D. Turner, S. A. Ammar, B. J. Brenham, 
T. Park, D. Bal, C. Hill 

No. 567 - C. Sturgeon, A. Connelly, 
A. Thomson, A. Little, R. May, R. Baker, 
G. Fryer, S. Cochran, J. L. Jones, D. Bruce 

No. 612 - W. K. Bailey, E. DeBeaupre, 
R. K. Meams, W. E. Hagan, D. C. Bradley, 
F. J. Bruce, R. Bums, N. King, G. Jones, 
J. C. Dudley, R. T. Riding, N. H. Miller, 
J. Pownall, D. F. Kline, A T. Young, 
R. C. Slee, R. J. West 

No. 620 - J. D. England, W. K. Bailey, 
F. J. Nichols, G. R. Wilson, S. J. Paulson, 

I. D. Nichols, J. Donovan, A. Donovan, 
J. F. Chadwick, T. J. Arthur 

No. 637 - L. Chamberlain, D. W. Mortimer, 
L. M. Whiffen, , M. MacLean, A. Smaller, 
T. J. Arthur, N. R. Strutt, W. K. Bailey, 
R. W. McVey, J. A. Irvine, B. M. Pyper, 
R. B. Ewen, J. MacLean, H. J. Dunk, 
J. Hunter, G. Gaunt, J. Wilson 

No. 720 - G. I. Traitses, N. R. Richards, 
W. K. Bailey, A. Meredith, J. T. Beard, 
J. Janacek, J. L. Mellor, F. J. Bruce, 
D. G. Bee, R. Young, W. Nash, S. Smith 

No. 729 - R. B. Palace, H. S. Anderson, 
F. Bruce, C. E. Drew, E. W. Nancekivell, 
R. D. Rahmer, W. K. Bailey 


No. 87 - A. L. Copeland, L. Pilkinglon, 

B. Williams, D. G. Kelly, A. Shenfield, 

T. Spencer, L. Dawson, G. Rech, S. Findlay 

No. 269 - L. Pugh, B. Lehman 

No. 430 - E. W. Nancekivell, W. H. Stanfield, 
J. E. Tilker, R. Jewell, L. C. Sutherland, 
G. T. Rogers, W. A. Joyce, A. J. Matthews, 
K, J. Cohoon, D. N. Powrie, R. D. McNeill, 
L. D. Jackson, J. W. Barnes, G. R. Cooper 

No. 494 - W. Church, R. Hawkins, T. Nutt, 
R. E. Pettafor, A. T. Singh, J. D. Morton, 
G. Brownhill, R. E. Groshaw 

No. 520 - J. B. Henderson, P. J. Nuttall, 
J. A. Prince, T. R. Carlton, J. CUfford, 
I. L. Clunie, E. W. Rolston, B. B. Foster, 
T. Neill, G. Rhodes 

No. 532 - J. Blogg, D. Surovy, R. Allgood, 
R. Beverley, P. W. Scott, J. W. Moonlight, 
A. L. Copeland, W. K Bailey, J. C. Mateer, 
H. K, Lee, N. Nash, G. Hardy, R. Groshaw 

No. 543 - A. Steel, C. W. Preet, S. O'Brien, 
W. Berry, I. J. Gilmour, M. T. Watts 

No. 545 - B. M. Grimbleby, J. C. Cookson, 
J. W. Cookson, A, W. Lorenz, J. Howard, 
D. S. Godbold, J. S. Lundy, J. P. Silvera, 
H. W. Morley, F. B. Young, G. B. Carr, 
K. G. Crawley, L. E. Love, D. Dainard, 
A. Coffin 

No. 552 - A. Williams, L. Robinson, J. Eby, 
D. C. Bradley, W. Armstrong, D. O'CarroU, 
D. Danniels, J. Balmer, J. Walker, W. Reid, 
W. Parks, B. O'Neill, A. Karkic, J. Bentley, 
D. Schatz, G. Bremner, G. Junkin, J. Meek, 

C. Saunders 

No. 576 - P. A. Fissenden, A. Sutherland, 

R. Hadfield, A. M. Gilmour, W. K. Bailey, 
C. Thomas, W. Luter 
No. 647 - M. A. Di Prizio, A. W. Overchuk, 
J. Armstrong, L. Armitage, H. E. Daines, 
J. G. Doble, N. W. Gurr, J. G. Hallam, 

C. Lavelle, W. M. Reiach, W. K. Bailey 
No. 651 - R. H. Johnston, G. Baird, S. Cecil, 

F. H. Taylor, A. McDowell, L. L. McLeod, 
J. L. Cadenhead, C. J. Baxter, G. F. Martin, 
H. E. Bray, J. C. Mcintosh, V. G. Doyling, 
J. A. Rogers, R. Levens, J. H. MacPherson, 
P. Bannister, D. Bannister, N. R. Richards, 
K. M. Flavell, W. J. MacDonald, G. Ramsay, 
F. D. Eraser, I. L. Walker, J. Davidson, 

B. E. Bond 

No. 653 - A. Clayton, W. White, R. Bassett, 

D. Baxter, W. Curl, D. Campbell, B. Goff, 
N. R. Richards, P. Fissenden 

No. 670 - M. Fuessel, G. Butler, F. Hanna, 

E. Burnett, A. Gillespie, W. K. Bailey, 
J. Howitt, R. Gauthier 

No. 683 - W. L. Whiting, P. R. Vanderyagi, 
S. Forsythe, W. Johnson, W. P. Frieday, 
R. Gajraj, F. O. Velluso, D. H. Bishop 

No. 693 - G. E. MacLaren, R. E. Groshaw, 
W. Rankin, J. D. Alymar, J. A. Hughes, 
W. Clayton, T. G. Rogers, L. Quenet 

No. 705 - J. Cunningham, L. C. Sutherland, 
P. W. McGowan, G. Stockley, E. Blackburn, 
A. E. Yetman, D. W. Reesor, W. R. Pellow, 

C. E. Bradshaw, W. E. Shelvington 

No. 711 - G. Wilson, W. Saab, J. W. Meek, 
A. F. Williams, G. MacKenzie, B. O'Neill, 
H. E. Parsons, B. T. Butler 




No. 22 - N. Kom, E. Holt, J. D. Alliston, 

A. L. Copeland, D. MacKay, J. A. Parkin, 
P. Farrell, D. Valleau, R. Farrell, C. Davies 

No. 23 - N. R. Gates, Z. Lazar, S. D. Hall, 
J. Munro-Cape, K. W. Robbins, J. W. Rich, 
J. D. McKinney C. C. Mabley, P. R. Mock, 

B. D. Stapley, R. Whitmarsh 

No. 65 - W. M. Shedden, R. A. McDonald, 
W. Constable, N. L. Pearson, A. Mitchell, 
L. Nelson, G. McLeish, G. Persinov 

No. 79 - P. Mizzoni, J. Woodcock, 
J. Morrow 

No. 86 - D. Johnson, D. Bent 

No. 97 - G. B. Lawson, T. J. Johnston, 
A. M. Hall, K. A. Shaw, E. B. Ramsay, 
D. A. Gropp, R. G. Jones 

No. 99 - R. S. Hutchinson, L. F. Hamilton, 
R. A. Hutchinson, L. M. Halliday, J. Unwin, 
J. A. Slessor, J. R. Stickland, A. E. Gary, 
P. B. Harrison, W. H. Grightmire, D. Cody, 
L. Barclay, J. P. Tolley, R. W. Hutchinson, 
S. A. Dow, J. A. Roycroft, J. A. Box, 
W. Peters, A. Maitland, C. Tugwell 

No. 247 - R. G. Stephen, H. K. Inkster, 
J. G. Gaffield, E. V. Ralph, J. B. Heath, 

E. C. O'Brien, R. Taylor, W. E. McLeod, 
R. E. Denison, A. Clayton, J. W. Buckle, 

F. Knapton 

No. 326 - S. Whiteley, A. L. Copeland 
No. 438 - C. B. Stewart, R. M. Farrell, 

K. Hughes, T. Lake, E. G. Burton 
No. 481 - L. Young, J. Box, C. Harper, 

E. Hurst, W. D. McMillan, W. Grightmire, 
W. K. Bailey, R. E. Groshaw, R. C. Harper 

No. 577 - G. James, R. Durke, J. C. Honan, 
T. Brodhurst, W. E. Ratcliffe, E. Bockmann, 
B. D. Thom, L D. Brodhurst, F. W. Strange 

No. 581 - E. T. Topping, J. R. Mitchell, 
J. D. Frewer, E. G. Burton, S. C. Wood, 
J. V. Mathers, J. A. Box, M. C. Burton 

No. 629 - J. Maybin, G. Paine, G. Bradshaw, 
W. Goodfellow, C. Seabrook, W. K. Bailey, 
R. Coleman, P. Wright, H. Lester, M. Damp 

No. 702 - G. E. Leonard, F. W. Dickinson, 

F. Walker, R. Scarlett, D. Bell, L. J. Oliver, 
D. S. Bruce, J. A. Graham, D. H. Sephton, 
J. H. Park, D. A. Thomas, C. D. MacKenzie, 
L. H. Harper 

No. 726 - W. K. Bailey, E. Gero, Z. Lazar, 
W. E. McLeod 


No. 129 - R. Burnett, A. Boston, J. McLean, 
D. C. Bradley, E. Marsden, O. L. Koskinen, 
H. Foote, J. Gaspar, J. Goard, J. Hepple 

No. 156 - R. Stephenson, A. Mills, D. Rowe, 
B. Pattison, W. Minors 

No. 265 - M. P. Klawieter, R. E. Groshaw, 
W. R. Keiller, T. G. Johnson, W. K. Bailey, 

A. M. Mahood, R. T. Moore, G. H. Loxton, 
L. H. Street, R. S. Wilton, J. M. Brown, 
R. Purslow, H. C. Durey, P. J. Elwell, 

D. J. Dale, G. H. Ken- 
No. 512 - J. T. Christie, G. King, W. Foster, 

L. Andrews, H. Kemohan, D. C. Bradley 
No. 542 - E. A Haivey, W. K. Bailey, 

B. B. Foster 

No. 553 - A. Hull, V. Phillips, M. Brellisford, 
J. E. Wardle, G. B. Gibson, D. T. Whitney, 
R. E. Saltmarsh, H. L. Howitt, G. E. Jones, 
K. Walker, E. W. Heighington, Z. Zepic, 
M. D. Porter, L. A. Edwards, A. Copeland 

No. 591 - G. Kileeg, R. J. Newell, R. Moore, 
W. J. Eraser, D. M. Jowahir, R. G. Mason, 

C. D. Mackenzie, R. W. Reid, W. K. Bailey, 
M. H. D'Acre, D. O. Cleverdon, 

O. E. Barnes 
No. 592 - G. E. Barnes, J. D. Wotherspoon 

No. 606 - E. A. Wilson, E. G. Conyers, 

S. Pilcher, H. W. Jack 
No. 607 - C. F. Bearden, W. Bailey, J. Irvine 
No. 634 - M. B.Greenwood, J. M.Robinson, 

T. W. Bliss, W. R. Pellow, W. Marchant, 

W. Scott, A. Prasad 
No. 638 - C. J. Allan, J. Holder, E. W. Daly, 

C. E. Barker, R. B. Oswald, A. C. Linter, 

W. K. Bailey, G. Grupp, L. A. Bridglalsingh, 

H. J. Waterman, L A. Goodman, 

G. Lipperman, B. A. Waldman 
No. 646 - J. S. Jackson, G. R. Rolling, 

G. R. Church, R. C. Moorhead, M. Harte, 

C. D. Harrison, J. W. Leek 

No. 676 - J. Williamson, A Anderson, 
J. Dovaston, B. E. Gill, J. A Irvine, 
W. Naylor, W. Sills, J. Forbes 

No. 696 - A. J. Anderson, A C. McKenzie, 
R. B. Perry, L. G. Towner, K. C. McLellan, 
T. R. Davies, L. H. Yeomans, F. Donnelly, 
E. H. Smith, B. B. Towner, H. W. Richards, 
R. C. James, D. F. Pinfold, W. B. Richards, 
T. R. Erwin, W. K. Bailey 

No. 717 - R. W. Ogilvie, L. L. Currie, 
G. H. Loxton, W. F. Utton, F. Knapton, 

D. E. Smith, D. Persaud 




No. 54 - N. Anderson, P. Wilson, N. Rotz, 
M. Rotz, J. Darlington, N. McDonald 

No. 98 - A. Profit, P. Egan, P. F. Wohiert, 
E. T. Carberry, J. Brooksbank, L. R. Bittle, 

D. A- Wylie, C. Strong, R. Strong, A. Cain 
No. 118 - L. Pengelly, F. Alton, T. Cober, 

R. Wood, D. Alton, G. Cook 
No. 292 - B. Barker, E. Atherton, J. Harris, 

E. G. Burton, K. Holtz, W. James, Z. Lazar, 
E. Jennings, J. McLemon, R. Watson, 

A. L. Copeland 

No. 311 - S. Rowntree, J. Air, M. Campbell, 
H. C. Frankum, H. Hopkins, J. MacKenzie 

No. 367 - M. White, W. Chatwell, A Turner, 
J. H. Wilson, D. M. Martyn, J. Chatwell, 
M. J. Damp, J. McLean, W. Angove 

No. 384 - D. McNee, J. Maben, T. G. Perry, 
A M. Williamson, D. W. Perry, R. Punton, 
G. R. Gyatt, G. M. Churchill, A Christie, 
N. C. Law, W. Chapman 

No. 410 - S. Cafatsakis, F. R. Branscombe, 
T. K. Douglas, A Hogg, E. W. Nancekivell, 
S. Lundy, W. S. McNeil, S. M. Smith 

No. 468 - R. W. Hayward, E. C. Patterson, 
A D. Watson, I. A Brown 

No. 496 - R. S. Macintosh, C. E. Williamson, 
W. K. Bailey, A. Maitland, B. LeGresley, 
J. Johnson, G. C. McClure, N. E. Byrne, 

C. Brodeur, W. Dowds, J. Fox, D. Cameron 
No. 514 - D. F. Johnston, E. R. Harrison, 

A M. Burgess, J. B. Thistle, E. E. Elcombe, 
W. K. Bailey, J. Hatherly, A J. Laine, 

D. Walden, H. A Hope, T. Davison 

No. 533 - J. Wallace, C. Richards, C. Leitch, 
R. Lindsey, W. Rennie, A Allan, J. Glass, 
R. Nettleton, G. Hinchliff, G. Donnelly, 

. J. Mowat, H. Dunlop, E. Glynn, N. Faird, 
D. Andrews, P. Taylor, N. Wallace 

No. 537 - T. L. Robinson, A L. Copeland, 
P. C. Keleher, E. H. Bessler, I. B. Forrest, 
J. A Irvine, B. B. Foster, S. S. Newdick, 
G. W. Kerr, C. M. Platten, J. Mcllvenna, 
M. C. Barnes, D. Pipher, T. B. Lloyd 

No. 541 - N. S. Pridham, C. C. Maidment, 

H. G. Stanley, L. McClennin, D. Hauraney, 
H. E. Parsons, J. M. McCombe, W. Hoover, 
J. E. Petch, P. Ross 

No. 547 - E. A Vickers, C. J. Garland, 
G. W. Dunbard 

No. 559 - E. W. Nancekivell, M. Copeland, 
W. K. Bailey, S. H. Cohen, A L. Copeland, 
R. E. Groshaw, R. E. Davies, P. Gilburt, 
G. W. Kerr, V. Royce, M. Donin, D. Kohn, 
C. J. Nixon, H. Klebanoff, H. Goodman, 
H. Jonas, H. Stein, D. Korman 

No. 570 - W. Mclndoe 

No. 571 - G. Brohier, M. Esson, J. M. Rae, 
J. T. Cassie, J. Marshall, R. R. Moffat, 
W. Chisholm, A Blackie, F. Sutherland, 
A L. Copeland, W. K. Bailey 

No. 572 - K. MacLachlan, J. L. Booton, 
W. Loftus, B. B. Munro, S. W. Trussle, 
L. Annett, W. McLeod 

No. 586 - J. C. Hutcheson, E. J. Swanton, 
A V. Sienas, R. G. DeLine, L. G. Towner, 
R. W. Munro, D. E. Amis, D. M. Saunders, 
W. Graham, R. P. Swanton, R. M. Scott, 
E. J. Smith, J. Sweeney, M. Donaghy, 
L. Smith, D. H. Lee 

No. 589 - R. Armstrong, G. C. Crutcher 

No. 611 - B. K. McBain, A. D. Cranstoun, 
A D. Nichols, W. K. Bailey, S. T. Banna, 
J. C. Rycroft, H. M. Jones, H. M. Kinsman, 
L. Dunelyk, B. G. Edwards, R. J. Grant, 
C. Deluca, C. A Bell 

No. 635 - R. E. Groshaw, I. W. Groskurth, 
A Bertelli, J. Peckford, C. J. Nixon, 
M. English, G. Ghneim 

No. 643 - A L. Copeland, R. E. Lavender, 
M. S. Black, G. C. Anthony, W. K. Bailey, 
S. M. Lundy, W. R. Pellow, C. Malloy, 
C. Tingas, H. O. Polk 

No. 644 - J. P. McLaughlin, J. B. Scatcherd, 
P. B. McLaughlin, D. O. Evelyn, R. J. Lee, 
W. R. Boal, R. A Figueroa, W. A Krebs, 
H. Schulz, E. A Fry 

No. 713 - K. B. Benson, M. Campbell, 
S. S. Nixon, C. Ball 


No. 77 - S. A Money, W. K. Richards. 

C. Sudlow, G. F. Inrig 
No. 268 - D. Anderson, A White, L. Oliver 
No. 354 - E. Alexander, L. Parliament, 

C. Bagshaw, L. Patterson, H. Kasper 
No. 375 - D. Whitmore, N. Stacey 
No. 398 - W. Fairley, L. MacPherson, 

H. Grant 
No. 406 - J. R. Nesbitt, G. Isaac, R. P. Dunn 
No. 408 - T. L. Hobbs, R. W. McMillan, 

G. S. Morgan, R. E. Seal 

No. 440 - J. Congdon 

No. 451 - A Foster, W. Scott, R. Graham 

No. 463 - F. E. Waller, M. J. Schell, Sr., 

G. E. Blair, M. D. Agnew, A L. Cooper 
No. 464 - J. T. Wagner, J. H. Eagleson 
No. 477 - W. McDonald, J. McKague, 

D. Leeder, R. Gorrill, J. Gorrill 
No. 498 - C. Godwin, R. Gostlin, G. Inrig 
No. 608 - R. McMillan, R. Northmore, 

C. Baldree, I. Brown, F. Hall, G. Henry, 

S. Irvine, D. Wilson 




No. 72 - R. Menary, D. Bowie, R. Blueman, 

J. Montague, C. Hollett, N. R. Richards 
No. 151 - F. G. Schwarze, A. F. Pomeroy, 

K. L. Gardner, F. L. Barrett, J. D. Dickie, 

A. G. Wolfe, R. Green, N. Bobier, 

W. Schreber 
No. 172 - S. W. Searson, W. Lawrence, 

J. B. Groff 
No. 205 - F. G. Daniells, E. Gillespie, 

W. G. Schreiber, L. Hahn 
No. 257 - K. A. Buderick, D. E. Campbell, 

W. R. Ferguson, R. Ramsay, J. D. Saulters, 

J. S. Hudson, H. J. McCune, W. K. Bailey 
No. 279 - W. Woods, W. E. Stemble, 

J. G. Neu 
No. 297 - C. F. Grimwood, E. R. Habermehl, 

J. E. Riddell, R. E. Davies 
No. 318 - C. Robertson 
No. 509 - R. Borland, G. Napper 
No. 539 - R. Galbraith, E. Baechler, 

W. Carr, W. J. Fries, D. Findlay. B. Snider 
No. 628 - W. R. Sommers, N. R. Richards, 

R. Brubacher. T. Coupal 
No. 690 - K. H. Thompson, M. Fridenburg, 

G. L. Given, R. E. Haddock, A. F. Pearson, 

J. N. Day, T. G. Schreiter, D. J. Thompson 
No. 722 - G. Johnson, F. Jones, B. Lowery, 

W. G. Rivers, D. B. Kaufman, E. J. Brown, 

H. D. Knox, T. Burscough, C. F. Grimwood, 

M. R. Stewart, N. R. Richards, 

E. W. Nancekivell, W. K. Bailey 
No. 723 - G. R. Munce, J. A. Munce, 

D. L. Millar, D. R. Specht 
No. 728 - F. Branston, L. Danson, F. Wilton 
No. 730 - J. W. Auckland, W. T. Boratynec, 

A. A. Barker, C. J. Baxter, W. B. Bolton, 

W. J. Boston, J. A. Box, W. R. Bradford, 

D. C. Bradley, L. Brandridge, A. E. 
Broadley, W. H. Broomfield, E. J. Anderson, 
H. S. Anderson, E. G. Burton, L. F. Buttler, 
N. E. Byrne, G. A. Campbell, E. S. Carson, 
R. C. Casselman, A. J. Cohoe, A. L. 
Copeland, D. L. Cosens, G. R. Cowie, W. 

E. Croome, C. L. Dawdy, B. A. Douglas, C. 
E. Drew, F. G. Dunn, H. G. Edgar, W. E. 
Elgie, D. J. Emerick, W. J. Finlay, A. B. 
Finnie, P. A. Fissenden, D. G. Fletcher, F. 
S. Foote, S. Forsythe, J. W. Gerrard, G. H. 
Gibson, E. W. Gillespie, G. H. Gilpin, R. 
Green, C. F. Grimwood, G. C. Hardy, C. R. 
Harris, P. R. Harrison, A. D. Hogg, L. J. 
Hostine, J. Hudson, J. A. Hughes, J. H. 
Hutchinson, G. F. Inrig, R. E. Jewell, T. A. 
Johnson, D. B. Kaufman, B. W. Lawson, C. 
E. LeGresley, A. L. Lee, B. M. Lopatriello, 
K. R. Love, W. A. Lowe, R. J. Macaulay, 
W. R. Marsh, D. J. McFadgen, C. S. 
McKnight, T. A. McLean, K. C. McLellan, 
W. E. McLeod, R. W. McMillan, A. R. 
Medhurst, P. Moffatt, G. F. Moore, G. 
Morgan, J. M. Napier, A. N. Newell, P. 
Nuttall, M. W. O'Neill, D. Papavramidis, 
G. S. Parke, E. C. Patterson, W. R. Pellow, 
J. Pos, N. R. Richards, W. G. Rivers, G. C. 
Robinson, H. H. Rose, R. T. Runciman, C. 

A. Sankey, F. J. Satterley, F. A. Standring, 

B. D. Stapley, R. D. Summerville, J. F. 
Sutherland, R. S. Throop, S. L. Thurtell, D. 
G. Walker, R. H. West, J. D. Wotherspoon, 
G. E. Zwickcr 

No. 731 - N. A. Dougall, E. F. Clarke, C. F. 
Grimwood, K. S. Langford 


No. 180 - N. R. Richards, H. Manderson, 
J. Kierdorf, D. Peschell, M. Gilchrist, 
A. Gilchrist, D. D. Doughty, G. DeKruyf, 
H. Morrison, D. E. Wilson, K. G. Walker 

No. 203 - F. Speers, W. H. Bell, R. Barrie, 
J. L. Carter, R. J. Roberts 

No. 219 - A. Saul, J. Lilly, W. McDonald, 
T. Massena, R. McMaster, E. Wilson, 
F. Dunn, S. Gray, G. Moore 

No. 258 - J. Benallick, L. Royal, C. Brown, 
K. G. Bartlett, N. E. Taylor, G. J. Powell, 
T. N. Allan, C. Towler, T. Hayden, J. Pos, 
M. Hayden, R. J. Dunne, N. R. Richards 

No. 271 - E. Standish, H. Copeland, 
W. K. Bailey, N. R. Richards 

No. 295 - B. Rody, R. Cherrey, C. Schieck, 

D. Welsh, R. E. Groshaw 

No. 321 - R. Thompson, B. Alder, J. Tatton, 

E. Grischow, B. Near, G. Hargrave, 

M. Blow, C. Anderson, J. Carpenter 
No. 347 - S. W. Steuemol, E. C. Stephens, 

J. L. Carter, J. H. Calder, D. G. Mackay, 

W. Barker, J. D. Alliston 
No. 361 - J. D. Whiteley, N. R. Richards, 

G. F. Curi, T. D. Burgess, B. B. Foster, 

L. M. Budd 
No. 688 - N. R. Richards, L. A. Jefferson, 

D. R. Dyson, C. J. Eales, E. J. Brown, 
H. R. Eales, C. C. Christi, A. E. Eales 

No. 724 - D. N. MacDonald, D. P. Gilchrist, 

E. J. Brown, M. R. Stewart, D. R. Cameron, 
A. B. Rilett, H. A. Main, D. J. Hamilton, 
J. L. Carter, G. W. Smith, N. R. Richards, 
J. Pos 

No. 732 - P. Barrow, I. Noble, E. Shepherd, 
R. Lovegrove. K. Wellstead, N. R. Richards, 
R. MacMaster, D. Gosling, N. McVittie 

TORO^a■0, ONTARIO, 1990 


No. 414 - J. D. Jackson No. 484 - D. Whitten 

No. 417 - D. H. Harvie, R. W. Booth No. 518 - D. Whitten 

No. 445 - J. D. Jackson No. 631 - W. A. McQuaker 

No. 446 - J. E. Myers No. 660 - D. Whitten 

No. 461 - NOT REPRESENTED No. 668 - J. D. Jackson 



No. 37 - S. L. Thurtell, J. T. Boniface, 
R. L. Clemens, J. C. Piper, D. R. Bender, 
J. L. Savage, O. R. Knott, L. L. Miles, 
D. Rumble, D. Feick 

No. 43 - T. Freeman, G. Acres 

No. 68 - W. A. Sutherland, J. W. Woolcox, 
W. Beacham, W. H. Allen, S. Moyer 

No. 76 - N. Kovac, R. Bruder, J. D. 
Pattinson, A. L. Cooper, J. A. Beatty, M. 
Robertson, R. E. Dunn, J. F. Sutherland, R. 
Millson, T. Richardson, J. B. Watson, L. 
Goodall, R. Beattie, A. Searle, J. Zinn 

No. 108 - G. A. Riach, H. Wight, L. Spicer, 
G. Kitchen, J. B. Wallace, E. V. Kennedy, 
M. Armstrong, C. Richardson, R. Sumsion, 
C. Riach, O. Kelner, M. Riach, K. Wallace, 

T. Richardson, G. Anderson, J. De Hecr, 

M. Farr 
No. 178 - C. H. Moss, J. A. Hofstetter, 

A, Hewitt, G. Shearer, H. Stanlake 
No. 250 - R. Cartmale, E. Brenneman, 

E. Grills, A. Eraser, K. Ulch, L. Dawdy 
No. 261 - L. Seegmiller, J. Hoekstra, 

S. McCurdy, A. R. Ross, R. de Boer, 

J. Weidmark 
No. 569 - H. Brown, W. McKay, R. Martin, 

A. Kittmer, M. Anderson, R. Johnson 
No. 609 - K. Sommers, H. FuUick, W. Burrill 
No. 678 - G. S. Lane, R. D. Tovey, J. Long, 

R. M. Oliphant, R. J. Atkinson, G. E. Dixon 
No. 700 - G. E. Cucksey, R. W. Burgess. 

B. B. Foster 


No. 10 - G. Jones, T. H. Drayson, B. Smith, 

J. Hiley, H. Todd 
No. 78 - T. Fleming 
No. 104 - S. Hanson, E. Lane, W. Burrill, 

V. Moore 
No. 149 - E. Lewis, A, Pow, N. W. Lennox 
No. 174 - G. Townsend, D. Townsend, 

J. O. Martin 
No. 181 - K. Haggerty, W. D. Buglar, 

K. Emerson 
No. 217 - F. D. Cook, G. A. Hardy 

R. W. Hardy 
No. 237 - J. Froggett, D. Emerson 
No. 259 - L. Simpson, S. Babcock, C. Jardine 
No. 359 - K. R. Guiler, W. W. Kennedy, 

A. L. Lloyd, N. W. Card, R. D. Smith," 

D. M. Cronk 
No. 624 - R. Dickout, R. Hugill, R. Albright, 

G. F. Prouse 
No. 701 - R.D. Haines, R.Dumoulin-White, 

W. D. Kelley, R. J. Todd, H. E. Dean, 

G. L. Deli 


No. 47 - E. Lewis, J. Nayduk, R. Truscott, 
D. Beaten, C. A. Olender, G. Thibert, 
H. Amsden, L. Ryan 

No. 403 - N. Griffith, D. C. Bradley, T. Seal, 

C. T. Hill, W. Holzel, F. Archer, J. Napier, 
N. Hughson 

No. 500 - J. D. Atchison, A. E. Margetts, 

D. J. Farrer, J. A. Stones, G. A. Perry, 
D. O. Lewis, E. Jones 

No. 521 - G. Huth, J. Harrison, J. Lappage, 
J. C. Fairthome, J. Lock, R. Lofthouse, 
W. P. Lynd, O. P. Wiebe, C. S. Wild 

No. 554 - K. Warrington, F. Hallett, 
F. Smith, I. Hunter 

No. 579 - D. Stillman, M. Brodsky, J. Kehl, 

D. J. Smith, W. S. Harron, D. J. Warner, 

K. M. Wilson, S. Brodsky 
No. 598 - P. Hooper, D. Maloney, B. Clark, 

L. Lajoie, D. Winterton, T. Allen 
No. 604 - A. D. McLaughlin, T. S. Crowley, 

J. Wacheski, W. A. Bassi, J. Weatherby, 

W. R. Smith, C. Johnson, J. E. Shaw 
No. 641 - T. Moffat, I. Sinclair, J. Sotto, 

R. Wightman, J. Johnston, J. Middleton, 

W. Curran, H. Carter 
No. 642 - C. G. Hackett, R. St. Louis, 

R. J. Leese, R. C. Bates, N. W. Decou 



M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine presented to the Grand Master and introduced 
to Grand Lodge the following distinguished guests: 


M.W. Bro. Donald R. Millar, Grand Master 


M.W. Bro. Douglas R. Grant, Grand Master 

M.W. Bro. Roland H. Gardner, Grand Master 

M.W. Bro. Charles S. Iversen, Grand Master 


R.W. Bro. John R. Louden Jr., Junior Grand Warden 


R.W. Bro. Charles W. Plummer, Senior Grand Warden 


M.W. Bro. Fred S. Westwood, Grand Master 

M.W. Bro. John A. Fergusson, P.G.M., Grand Secretary 


M.W. Bro. Edgar W. Darling, Grand Master 


M.W. Bro. Wayne E. Turton, Grand Master 


M.W. Bro. Robert F. Papas, Grand Master 

R.W. Bro. Orville H. Mason, Deputy Grand Master 

M.W. Bro. Philip H. White, Grand Master 


M.W. Bro. Bunn T. Phillips, Grand Master 
R.W. Bro. Robert P. Dudley, Grand Secretary 



M.W. Bro. Fred W. Clarke, Grand Master 


M.W. Bro. John W. McKahan, Grand Master 

R.W. Bro. W. Scott Stoner, Grand Master 

M.W. Bro. Allison Ellis, Grand Master 


M.W. Bro. N. E. Auclair, Grand Master 


M.W. Bro. Donald A Rennie, Grand Master 


R.W. Bro. J. M. Marcus Humphrey of Dinnet, I.P.Grand Master Mason 

M.W. Bro. Richard C. Curtiss, Grand Master 

R.W. Bro. William F. Perdue, Deputy Grand Master 

M.W. Bro. Albert Klele Jr., Grand Master 


111. Bro. John V. Lawer, Lieutenant Grand Commander 


M.Ex. Comp. Donald F. Kline, Grand First Principal 


M.W. Bro. Richard E. Fletcher, P.G.M. Vermont 
Executive Secretary 

Grand Honours were then given, led by the Grand Director of 



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, W. R. Pellow, T. J. Arthur (Hon). Grand Honours were 


The Address of Welcome was given by W. Bro. Douglas G. Bell, 
Worshipful Master of Lodge of Fellowship No. 702, Toronto 5 District, 
and was responded to by M.W. Bro. David C. Bradley, Grand Master. 


The Grand Secretary proceeded to read the Minutes of the last meeting 
held in Toronto, on July 19, 1989, when it was moved by M.W. Bro. R. E. 
Groshaw, seconded by M.W. Bro. A. L. Copeland, and resolved: That 
inasmuch 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. 


As the Grand Secretary read the Rules of Order as prescribed by the 
Constitution of Grand Lodge, it was moved by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, 
seconded by M.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow and resolved: That the Order of 
Business of this Annual Communication be changed at the discretion of 
the Grand Master. 



To the Officers and Members of the Most Worshipful the Grand LxDdge 
AF. & AM. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

My Brethren: 

This Annual Communication marks the end of my first year in the 
office of Grand Master. It has been a year of great pleasure for me 
because, in my travels around the Province, I have had the opportunity to 
renew many congenial relationships and to make many new friends. I stand 
before you today to present this annual Address, not only as your Grand 
Master, but also as a Brother Mason with a heart that is full of memories. 
The Address of the Grand Master is a useful custom. It fulfils three 
purposes. First, it provides a retrospect of the past; secondly, it places the 
present in perspective and thirdly, it casts a glance into the future and 
boldly attempts to predict what might happen. Before doing all this, 
however, I wish to welcome our guests, both those from sister jurisdictions 
and the representatives from associated bodies. I welcome you all with 
great cordiahty to our 135th Annual Communication. 


It is with profound regret that I must record the loss of several officers 
of Grand Lx)dge. Our earnest prayer is that those whom we remember will 
be richly rewarded in the Grand Lodge Above for their good works and 
for their praiseworthy lives. We remember them with reverence, with 
gratitude and with deep brotherly love. 

M.W. Bro. William Lockridge Wright 

Our Grand Jurisdiction suffered a grievous loss in the passing of The 
Most Reverend William Lockridge Wright, D.D, D.C.L., LL.D., on January 
19, 1990. In 1941 he was chosen Rector of St. Luke's Pro-Cathedral in 
Sault Ste. Marie and three years later was elected by the Synod of Algoma 
as Bishop of the Diocese. In 1955 he was elected Metropolitan of the 
Province and was enthroned as Archbishop in St. Lukes Cathedral, Sault 
Ste. Marie. A Memorial Service was held in St. Lukes Cathedral on 
Tuesday, January 23, 1990. Your Grand Master and the Grand Secretary 
were in attendance to represent Grand Lodge. 


He was a tireless worker in community and church affairs. He 
endeavoured to foster goodwill and amity between peoples of differing 
faiths and nationalities and travelled widely on behalf of the World Council 
of Churches. He served his community by his participation in many civic 
organizations. He was a Director of the United Way and, as a measure of 
his stature among all people, he was made an honorary member of the 
Knights of Columbus. 

His illustrious Masonic career began when he was initiated into Tweed 
Lodge No. 239. On moving to Sault Ste. Marie, he joined Hatherly Lodge 
No. 625, becoming its Worshipful Master. He served as Grand Chaplain 
in 1947. In 1948 he was appointed to the Board of General Purposes and 
was elected in 1952. He was elected Deputy Grand Master in 1953 and was 
installed as Grand Master in 1955. He brought great distinction to that 

He was active in many other branches of Masonry: Thrice Puissant 
Grand Master of the Lodge of Perfection and Most Wise Sovereign of the 
Chapter of Rose Croix in Sault Ste. Marie. He was coroneted an 
Honourary Inspector-General, 33°, of the Supreme Council of the Ancient 
and Accepted Scottish Rite in 1953 and was crowned an Active Member 
in 1958. He served as Grand Prior for several years. 

William Lockridge Wright was a man of ready wit and jolly humour, 
who brought a special dignity to Masonry in this jurisdiction. One of his 
greatest qualities was his ability and willingness to listen to others and 
provide kindly straightforward advice. He was a tower of strength to any 
association that he joined. In Masonry he was loved by all who knew him. 
His graciousness and compassion will never be forgotten and the shadow 
of his presence will always be with us. 

R.W. Bro. Clark Harrington Chater 

He was an active and much loved member of St. Thomas District. 
Initiated in St. David's Lodge No. 302 in 1945, he became its Worshipful 
Master on June 24, 1963. At the 1989 Annual Communication, the 
members of St. Thomas District elected him the District Deputy Grand 
Master. He served them well in that capacity until his untimely death on 
April 6, 1990. He will be sorely missed by all members of his district and 
by his many friends throughout our jurisdiction. 


R.W. Bro. Thomas Llewellyn Wilson 

Bro. Wilson was initiated into Lebanon Lodge No. 139 in 1923 and 
became its Worshipful Master on January 9, 1957. He was elected to the 
office of Grand Junior Warden at the Annual Communication of 1962. 

Our brother is best remembered for his contribution to Masonry in the 
sphere of public relations. For many years he was active in arranging good 
press coverage for Masonry. He worked with the media to ensure that 
reports of Masonic activities were correctly recorded. He was an Honorary 
Member of the Board of General Purposes from 1970 until 1989. He 
passed to the Grand Lodge Above on April 30, 1990, and will be 
remembered by the many friends whom he made during his active career 
as a newspaperman. 

V.W. Bro. Bruno Zanella 

Bro. Zanella began his Masonic career in Dufferin Lodge No. 570 on 
January 27, 1959. He served the lodge as Worshipful Master for two years 
in 1971 and 1972. 

Bro. Zanella was appointed to the office of Grand Junior Deacon at 
the 1989 Annual Communication. He served his lodge and district capably 
and with dedication. He was a keen Mason, a regular attender at Masonic 
meetings, a fine gentleman and a great Mason. He will be missed by all 
who knew him. It is sad to record that his career in Masonry was cut short 
so tragically by a car accident on October 14, 1989. 

And so we mourn the loss of these and many other fine Masons. With 
the passing of each, we lose a little of our history. We who are left have 
to make up for that loss by doing our share to preserve the spirit of the 
past. Let us make sure we have the strength to continue that heritage. 


The office of Grand Master entails many duties and accompanying 
responsibilities. It would be a heavy burden if it were not for the excellent 
co-operation and kindness extended by many individuals. As in a lodge, 
one turns to the Past Masters for advice, so I turn to the Past Grand 
Masters for wisdom and statesmanship. From time to time their advice has 
brought difficult matters into perspective, thereby lightening the load of 
leadership. My thanks are offered to all members of the Board of General 


Purposes for their generous and ungrudging support. Continuity of action 
must be developed within our jurisdiction to enable it to move forward at 
a steady pace along a known path. To this end, I have cultivated a close 
relationship between myself and the Deputy Grand Master. He has been 
made aware of the more serious decisions, in order to acquaint him with 
what is actually happening in our jurisdiction, so that he will develop a 
depth of background knowledge upon which to draw in the future. I thank 
him for his co-operation and for his belief in the concept of continuity. 

My sincere thanks are extended to the Grand Secretary for his 
assistance. He has been most helpful and your Grand Master has benefitted 
from his enormous store of knowledge concerning precedents to follow. He 
has not interjected his own ideas, but has simply provided relevant 
information upon which the Grand Master could make a reasonable 
decision. For all his help and support, I am deeply grateful. 

A Special Committee was commissioned in September, 1989, by the 
Grand Master in response to a recommendation of the Board of General 
Purposes. This committee reviewed the merits of certain requests put 
before the Board by Heritage Lodge No. 730. The main submission by 
Heritage Lx)dge No. 730 was that it should be recognized as a Research 
Lodge and therefore not required to initiate candidates. Other requests 
were discussed and the committee made a full report to the Board in 
January, 1990. At that meeting the Constitution and Jurisprudence 
Committee was instructed to prepare the necessary Notice of Motion by 
April 1, 1990, to reflect the decision of the Board. 

The Special Committee has been discharged. Our thanks are extended 
to its Chairman, R.W. Bro. A. Edgar Dyer, and its members for their work 
and efforts to resolve a somewhat emotional and difficult issue. 

In the course of a move from Acton to Georgetown by Walker Lodge 
No. 321, some of its beautiful furniture was not able to be used in their 
new premises. The officers and members of Walker Lodge have generously 
made this furniture available to your Grand Lodge. In the past, your Grand 
Lodge has always had to make arrangements to acquire the furniture used 
at the hotel. Now, as a result of the kindness of the officers and members 
of Walker Lodge and especially R.W. Bro. Ray Thompson, Grand Lodge 
has, at last, its own furniture, some of which is being used here today for 
the first time. We extend our thanks to the brethren of Walker Lodge No. 


Masonry is not just a club for men, but is for men and their families. 
Wives and families must be brought into the magical circle of Masonry to 
share in the same enjoyment experienced by the Mason. On a personal 
note, I extend thanks to my wife for her patience and understanding. She 
has remained at my side through the sad times as well as the good. She 
is a major part of my Masonic life and I thank her for her support. 

Several members of the Board of General Purposes have decided to 
withdraw from active participation in the affairs of Grand Lodge. Although 
we cannot complain about their decisions, they will be sorely missed from 
the councils of Grand Lodge. Fortunately, however, their talents and 
dedication will not be lost to Masonry, because they will be concentrating 
their efforts in their own local areas. We offer our good wishes, therefore, 
to the following members for their many years of service to the Craft: 
R.W. Bros. Gerald E. MacDonald (Ottawa), Joel C. Piper (Salford), 
George G. Wilkes (Hamilton), A. Dennis Mortson (Englehart) and Jack 
Pos (Guelph). 


R.W. Bro. Morley John Kinnee was initiated on July 31, 1928, in 
Vaughan Lodge No. 54 and became its Worshipful Master in December, 
1936. He was elected Grand Senior Warden at the Annual Communication 
in 1940. As he celebrates fifty years of active service as a Past Grand 
Senior Warden, our congratulations are offered to him on this special 
anniversary. Also, we extend our best wishes for many more years of happy 
Masonic life. 

The election of M.W. Bro. Eric W. Nancekivell as President of The 
Masonic Relief Association of the U.S.A. and Canada is a source of 
happiness to our Grand Lodge. In addition, R.W. Bro. Wayne E. Elgie and 
V.W. Bro. Reg. A. Medhurst were elected members of the Executive 
Committee of that Association. It is certain that the efforts of these 
members will bring honour to our jurisdiction. 

One of our Past Grand Masters, M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, received 
a singular and unusual honour. In the Fall of 1989, one of the buildings 
at the University of Guelph was named the N. R. Richards Building. Bro. 
Richards' career with the University and the Agricultural College has been 
a long and distinguished one and he fully deserves the honour. 



I was happy to be able to respond to an application from Connaught 
Lodge No. 511 by appointing W. Bro. Robert Crawford Arthur as a Grand 
Steward, effective December 21, 1989. A sudden and disastrous turn in his 
health necessitated speed in giving this recognition of service to Bro. 
Arthur. Accordingly, a certificate was sent to the District Deputy Grand 
Master for presentation on behalf of Grand Lodge. I thank R.W. Bro. Paul 
E. Werk for attending at the hospital to perform this ceremony in the 
presence of the Grand Registrar, several members of Connaught Lodge 
and Mrs. Arthur. Sadly, he passed to the Grand Lodge Above on January 
20, 1990. He had been initiated in Connaught Lodge No. 511 on October 
25, 1948, and became Worshipful Master in 1959. I request approval of 
this appointment and Past Rank for V.W. Bro. Arthur. 


R.W. Bro. C. Harrington Chater of St. Thomas District died suddenly 
on April 6, 1990. He had been unable, therefore, to fulfil his full term as 
District Deputy Grand Master. I recommend that he be granted Past Rank 
posthumously. Our thanks are extended to R.W. Bro. David Wilson who 
completed Bro. Chater's term of office. 

R.W. Bro. Alexander Grant, who had been elected Grand Senior 
Warden in July of 1988, passed to the Grand Lodge Above on October 17, 
1988. He had performed his duties conscientiously and I recommend that 
he be granted Past Rank posthumously. After the death of R.W. Bro. 
Grant, R.W. Bro. John M. Boersma was appointed to complete the term 
of office of Grand Senior Warden. He discharged his duties with energy 
and devotion and I recommend that he be granted the rank of Past Grand 
Senior Warden. 

V.W. Bro. Bruno Zanella died as a result of a car accident on October 
14, 1989. He was a devoted servant of Masonry and I recommend that he 
be granted the rank of Past Grand Junior Deacon posthumously. 

The following brethren were unable to meet the full requirements of 
the Constitution relative to Past Rank. Though they served partial terms 
in the office of Worshipful Master, yet they served with honour to the 
Craft. I recommend, therefore, that Past Rank be granted to: 

W. Bro. C. Bratton, Wilson Lodge No. 86, as of November 20, 1989 


W. Bro. R. D. Mulholland, King Hiram Lodge No. 78, as of January 10, 

W. Bro. T. W. Garland, Moravian Lx)dge No. 431, as of September 18, 

W. Bro. J. A Ash, Parkwood Lodge No. 695, as of December 14, 1990 

and posthumously to: 

W. Bro. F. G. Graves, St. Francis Lodge No. 24 
W. Bro. D. L. McNair, Craig Lodge No. 574 

It becomes necessary from time to time to recognize the contribution 
of members of special ability. 

Kenneth L. Schweitzer has given unselfishly of his time and energy to 
Masonry. He first served as Grand Director of Ceremonies in 1976 and his 
service has continued ever since. He has worked on the registration and 
balloting procedures as well as helping to set up Grand Lodge and 
ensuring that all equipment reached the hotel from Hamilton. He has been 
and is a willing worker and any task is undertaken by him with enthusiasm 
and cheerfulness. 

Douglas H. Bliss has been a faithful and devoted servant for nineteen 
years as Chief Clerk in the Grand Lodge Office. At the same time he has 
been an active worker in his lodge and continues to serve as its Secretary. 
He will be retiring effective August 31, 1990. We wish him well in his 
retirement years. 

Pursuant, therefore, to Section 73 of the Book of Constitution, I am 
pleased to recommend that the rank of Past Grand Senior Warden be 
granted to these worthy brethren. 


The ancient ceremony of Laying a Cornerstone was performed at 
Waterford for the Public Library on September 23, 1989. Grand Lodge was 
opened in ample form in the lodge room and then moved in procession 
along the main street to the site of the library. Many dignitaries from the 
area and numerous Masons and local residents watched the ceremony, 
which created a tremendous amount of interest in the community. 


Another important event took place on March 31, 1990, when a sod 
was turned to mark the start of an important venture in Brampton. The 
ceremony was well attended despite the cold weather, and good wishes 
were extended to the Brampton Masonic Lodge Corporation for a 
successful and speedy construction of its new premises. 

On May 26, 1990, Limestone Daylight Lodge No. 739 was Constituted 
and Consecrated in an impressive ceremony, which was watched by a large 
number of Masons who filled the lodge room at Napanee to overflowing. 
There are two ceremonies: one of Constitution (to create the lodge as a 
constitutional entity); and the other of Consecration (to set its feet on the 
true path of Masonry). Though these are separate, they blend into one 
solemn and beautiful ceremony. Our hopes and prayers accompany 
Limestone Daylight Lodge as it embarks on its journey into the future. 

A quiet celebration was held on June 10, 1990, as an official opening 
of the restored lodge room in Tillsonburg. Only one desk and one chair 
were salvaged from the fire that destroyed the building. The York Masonic 
Temple Board assisted by providing some furniture to replace that which 
was lost. It was a happy and pleasant occasion attended by many Masons 
and their wives. 

An evening to honour the late R.W. Bro. Ernest A. Anderson was 
held on June 27, 1990, by Franck Lodge No. 127. It was an evening of 
great companionship, though tinged with a feeling of sadness, as this fine 
Mason was remembered. He was initiated in 1952, becoming Worshipful 
Master of the lodge ten years later. He was elected District Deputy Grand 
Master of Prince Edward District in 1978. During the evening the banquet 
facility was formally named Anderson Hall. To mark the occasion and to 
leave a permanent record, a plaque was unveiled by Mrs. Margaret 
Anderson assisted by members of her family and the Grand Master. Bro. 
Anderson's quiet strength of character will always be recalled by everyone 
whose life he touched. He was a Mason and a wonderful gentleman and 
his memory will remain in the hearts of his many friends. 


Your Grand Lodge annually publishes a booklet referred to as the 
Proceedings. This is not only the official record of the minutes of the 
Annual Communication, but it also contains much useful Masonic 
information. Within its pages there are, for example, the names and 
addresses of Grand Lodge Officers, a listing of all lodges showing details 


of membership changes, lists of lodges by District and by location, as well 
as extracts from the Proceedings of other Grand Lxjdges around the world. 
All members are urged to read this interesting volume. Each lodge has a 
copy and personal copies can be purchased through the Grand Lodge 


Your Grand Master heartily congratulates Acacia Lodge No. 430 on 
having served Masonry in this Grand Jurisdiction for nearly 100 years and 
wishes it continued success. This lodge is granted permission to wear gold 
braid as of June 16, 1992. 

Lodges approaching 100 years of active service are reminded that they 
should consider making a request for recognition of such service to the 
Grand Master at an early date. 


I am extremely pleased to extend my personal congratulations, and also 
those of Grand Lodge, to the following recipients of this prestigious 

Bro. Murray W. Curtis 

Merrickville Lodge No. 55, Merrickville 

Bro. Robert Houston 

Dundurn Lodge No. 475, Hamilton 

Bro. Harold L. McCallum 

Union Lodge No. 7, Grimsby 

Bro. Wilfred A. Newbury 
Acacia Lodge No. 561, Ottawa 

Bro. Leonard E. Snider 

Brotherhood Lodge No. 723, Waterloo 

Each brother has had to demonstrate outstanding loyalty and 
dedication to the Craft and to his community. To be considered for the 
award, he must also have received the endorsement of his peers. The 
congratulations and good wishes of all members are extended to these 
brethren for having added a special lustre to our great fraternity. 


It is with regret that I record the passing of two previous recipients of 
the William Mercer Wilson Medal: 

Bro. Desider Patzauer of Andor Gero Lodge No. 726 on December 30, 
1989, who was awarded the Medal in 1979 

Bro. T. Emil Gundersen of Rideau Lodge No. 595 on January 29, 1990, 
who was awarded the Medal in 1977 


I was pleased to recommend to the Grand Masters of other Grand 
Lodges the appointments of the following Grand Representatives near our 
Grand Lodge: 

Panama — R.W. Bro. Larry J. Hostine 
Colombia (Bogota) — R.W. Bro. A. Edgar Dyer 
Iceland — R.W. Bro. James A. J. Hughes 
England — M.W. Bro. Bruce B. Foster 
Massachusetts — M.W. Bro. William K. Bailey 

It was also a pleasure to confirm the following brethren as our Grand 
Representatives near the Grand Lodges of: 

Arizona — W. Bro. James L. Alexakis 
Delaware — W. Bro. Harvey J. Bunting 
Iceland — W. Bro. Olafur Ingibjornsson 
Nevada — Bro. Frank E. Crowdis 
New York — Bro. Edward M. Bellemare Sr. 
Nova Scotia - M.W. Bro. F. E. Milne 
Spain — W. Bro. Luis De Ballester 


I have invited R.W. Bro. J. M. Marcus Humphrey of Dinnet to be the 
guest speaker at the Grand Master's Banquet. He is the Immediate Past 
Grand Master Mason of the Grand Lodge of Scotland and a member of 
the Board of General Purposes of the United Grand Lodge of England. 
We look forward with anticipation and eagerness to a lively Address from 
this knowledgeable Mason. 



A sincere expression of gratitude must be offered to the many 
dedicated brethren who have assisted the DeMolay Chapters in Ontario. 
The young men who comprise the DeMolay Chapters perform outstanding 
ritual work and are to be highly commended for their efforts and 
dedication. We support the work of the many brethren involved with 
DeMolay Chapters and wish them even greater success in the future. At 
the present time, there are the following five Chapters of DeMolay in 

Ottawa Chapter, Ottawa - Instituted 1974 

Windsor Chapter, Windsor - Instituted 1977 

Horace Munday Chapter, Toronto - Instituted 1980 

C. Fred Kingsmill Chapter, London - Instituted 1981 

Frank L. Rodger Chapter, Belleville - Under dispensation 1989 

I am told that requests for information on the formation of DeMolay 
Chapters have been received from members in Hamilton, Brockville, 
Kingston, Oshawa, Barrie, Cambridge, Chatham and Sarnia. We wish them 
success in their endeavours. Further information may be obtained from 
V.W. Bro. Roy Doherty, through the Grand Lodge Office. 

Two lodges in Ontario are sponsoring Boy Scout Troops. It appears 
that this has proved to be a great boost to the image of Freemasonry in 
the two communities involved. Grand Lodge compliments the two lodges 
for their initiative and hopes that, wherever possible, other lodges might 
follow their example. Information regarding the sponsorship of a Boy Scout 
Troop may be obtained from R.W. Bro. George W. Kerr, through the 
Grand Lodge Office. 


The Custodian of the Work strives to ensure that no addition or 
alteration shall be made to the ritual except that authorized by the Ritual 
Committee. The Custodian of the Work, M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, has 
carried out his difficult duties with moderation and a good sense of the 
dignity and history of the ritual. Sometimes members unwittingly introduce 
innovations. This could be avoided if questions as to the correctness of any 
part of the ritual or ceremonies were referred to the Custodian of the 
Work. I draw your attention to his answer to a request concerning the use 
of eulogies at a Masonic Memorial Service. The Custodian of the Work 
has suggested that the use of eulogies was contrary to the thinking of our 


late Past Grand Master, Archbishop W. L. Wright. M.W. Bro. Wright felt 
that, if a eulogy is given, it should be delivered within the lodge where the 
deceased's Masonic service could be more properly reviewed. On the other 
hand, at the public funeral service the eulogy usually would be given by 
the clergyman in charge. The ritual for a Masonic Funeral Service must 
be followed by all lodges. Eulogies or additions such as the 23rd Psalm or 
the 12th Chapter of Ecclesiastes must not be used. 


The summons is the communication link with the brethren and it also 
reflects the character of the lodge. The only restrictions are the minimal 
regulatory requirements of the Constitution and masonic propriety. The 
size, colour and use of photographs are open to the imagination of the 
members. Many lodges have responded to the challenge and created 
interesting and vital summonses. Although the summons is prepared and 
issued under the direction of the Master, it does not prevent the 
appointment of a committee or committees to collect information, to set 
it up, to check a proof or to assist with the mailing. Do not always leave 
everything to the Secretary. 

It is necessary to draw attention to the provisions of Section 270 of 
the Book of Constitution. Instances have occurred of material which does 
not relate to Craft Masonry being included in the summons or in the 
envelope. This practice must cease and the regulation must be observed 
without exception by each lodge. 

Although a specific reference is not made to Newsletters, the standards 
established for all Craft Masonry publications are expected to be 
maintained. It is important that all Newsletters project a favourable image 
of Masonry. Material that could cause embarrassment to Freemasonry or 
its members should be carefully avoided. 


It was most pleasant and instructive to attend the Grand Lodge 
Communications of other Grand Lodges. I was happy also to attend, as 
your Grand Master, several meetings of other Masonic Bodies. The major 
benefit from these contacts is the confirming of the cordial relationships 
existing between these Masonic Bodies and our Grand Lodge. 


A list of these visitations will be found in Appendix "A". 


Your Grand Master, Deputy Grand Master and Grand Secretary 
attended the North American Conferences of Grand Masters and Grand 
Secretaries. Also in attendance was Past Grand Master W. R. Pellow in his 
capacity as Vice-Chairman of the Commission on Information for 
Recognition. These Conferences afford an opportunity to exchange ideas 
and to meet leading Masons from the length and breadth of North 
America. A prior commitment prevented your Grand Master from 
attending the Banff Conference, hosted by the four Western Canadian 
jurisdictions. The Deputy Grand Master, therefore, was called on to 
represent our Grand Lodge. On his return he provided a fine and detailed 
report of the proceedings, for which we express our appreciation. 

The Canadian Conference of Grand and District Grand Lodges was 
attended by the Grand Master, Deputy Grand Master and Grand Secretary. 
This Conference is always particularly useful because it addresses matters 
that are directly relevant to Canadian concerns. It does this by the 
presentation and active discussion of papers of common interest. I very 
happily volunteered the services of our Deputy Grand Master as the 
moderator of one such session. He performed this task with great success 
and upheld the prestige of our Grand Lodge. 


The Committee on Fraternal Relations deals with the delicate issue of 
amity between this Grand Lodge and other Grand Lodges. In reaching 
decisions of this nature, we avail ourselves of the discussions of the 
Commission on Information for Recognition of the Conference of the 
Grand Masters of Masons in North America. It is left to each Grand 
Lodge to determine its own course of action. Further information is 
obtained by observing the reactions of other Grand Lodges. In addition, 
there are questions as to whether a current situation in which amity is 
present could cease as the result of a disagreement or other change of 

It is not an easy decision because background knowledge, derived from 
first hand experience, is required. I recommend that future decisions by 


this Grand Lodge regarding fraternal relations be based on a recommenda- 
tion by the Past Grand Masters of our Grand Lodge. 


A number of complaints have been received about the collection of 
ballots by the designated lodge proxy. The Constitution directs that the 
three senior officers shall cast the lodge votes. Those votes are to be cast 
by the lodge proxy only when all three of the senior officers are absent. 
I have directed that this year, on a trial basis, the scrutineers will issue the 
lodge ballots to a properly designated proxy no earlier than one hour and 
a half prior to the closing of registration. 

It is also drawn to the attention of all members that voting for Grand 
Lodge Officers takes place in district meeting rooms either between 4:00 
p.m. and 4:50 p.m. or between 5:00 p.m. and 5:50 p.m. The ballot boxes 
for the election of Grand Lodge Officers must remain open until 4:50 p.m. 
or 5:50 p.m., depending on the period allotted to the district meeting. 


Although the subject is too complex for a thorough discussion in this 
Address, there are issues that must be drawn to your attention. The role 
of Grand Lodge is to maintain some degree of overall uniformity of action 
and to point out deficiencies in financial control that might lead to 
problems. As each lodge controls its own finances, its financial health 
depends totally on the abilities of its members to budget responsibly. The 
Master and the members must continually review their fiscal policy to 
ensure that it is realistic. Dues and fees cannot remain static, while lodge 
expenses increase from year to year. 

Consideration must be given to the setting of the initiation fee and 
what it is to be used for. Perhaps a large percentage of it could be invested 
in a reserve fund, the interest from which could be used to provide extras 
on special occasions. Perhaps a large percentage could be placed in the 
Benevolent Fund and the small remainder placed in the investment 
portfolio of the General Fund. But regardless of its uses, think carefully 
about the initiation fee so that the money is conserved for long-term needs. 

One of the greatest dangers to the financial strength of a lodge is the 
granting of Life Memberships without due safeguards. Because it is very 


difficult to apply sound actuarial principles to an entity as small as a lodge, 
the granting of a Life Membership becomes somewhat of a guessing game. 
Today's decisions reach too far into an unknown financial future to be 
made lightly. For example, a Life Membership given for ten times the 
current dues is not acceptable unless those dues are at a sufficiently high 
level. Nor is it sound fiscal practice to grant a Life Membership without 
a significantly long period of service. 

Each lodge should utilize the expertise that is available among its 
own members. If, however, there is no member within a lodge with the 
necessary skills, it is certain that there is at least one within the District. 
This member need not be a Past Paster. He could be the newest member 
but, if he has the skill, let the lodge use it. 


Each year there are many requests for dispensations. Although a high 
percentage of these are more or less routine, I do not recommend a change 
to the Constitutional requirements. Some dispensations, however, do need 
further attention. Masonry is not just a question of law and strict legality, 
but also of fellowship, fraternity and human kindness. This is why I have 
granted permission in certain instances for members to wear regalia when 
participating in Remembrance Day Services or in other community parades. 
These were found to be excellent methods of promoting social relationships 
and showing that Masonry is not aloof from the affairs of the community. 
The continuing strength of Masonry lies in the way its members are seen 
by their neighbours to behave. I recommend that approval be given by 
Grand Lodge to these actions as general policy and that changes be made 
to the Book of Constitution to reflect this in the future. 


A lack of fraternity can soon drive a wedge between members of a 
lodge. It is unfortunate that the precepts of brotherly love, friendship and 
fellowship have, in some cases, been forgotten because of a personal 
resentment. The fraternal tie of brother to brother must continue to exist 
and the art of Freemasonry must again prevail. It is well nigh impossible 
to arbitrate between individuals who refuse to come together or fail to 
recognize that compromise and compassionate co-operation are necessary. 
In the few cases that have come to our attention, we can only hope that 
common sense will prevail and permit the brethren to work in harmony 


together. Masonry is too great a jewel to be split by personal feuds and 
petty jealousies. 


The present Constitution became effective on January 1, 1980, and, 
subsequently, changes have been made almost yearly. The timing of the 
necessary Notices of Motion does not provide adequate opportunity for 
members to give serious thought to the proposed changes. I recommend 
that the Committee on Constitution and Jurisprudence consider a method 
to allow sufficient time for full debate in lodges. 


The word "communication" is a very old English word, meaning "to 
share with others." It is hoped that we have gathered at this Annual 
Meeting to do just that. If information and opinions are shared, our 
deliberations will be blessed with a successful outcome. We have gathered 
in a Communication not simply to legislate but as a gathering of men 
with a common purpose, governed by a common idea and believing in a 
common ideal. 

Governing is really about consulting and listening, both based on 
mutual trust. It follows that communication is of paramount importance. 
It is not only telling that counts, but also listening. Your Grand Master 
has attempted to apply this principle by making contact with a great many 
brethren at Receptions and other meetings. This approach seems to have 
engendered the idea that we are all on the same team and straining toward 
the same goal. 

It is vitally necessary to discuss mutual problems so as to arrive at 
solutions in a co-operative manner. With this in mind, your Grand Master 
has offered to meet any group of Masons in an informal setting for a 
mutual exchange of ideas. This offer was taken up by members in Northern 
Ontario. Both Grand Wardens and the Grand Registrar accompanied the 
Grand Master to informal meetings of this nature in Sault Ste. Marie, 
Thunder Bay and Dryden. The enthusiasm generated by these meetings was 
heartening. Much was learnt from the experience by all in attendance. A 
similar meeting was held in Dundas, attended by members from the three 
Hamilton Districts. The reaction to this approach has been favourable. 
Plans have been made for a similar meeting to be held in Kingston on 


September 21 and 22. It is hoped that on this occasion all Committee 
Chairmen will be present to answer questions pertaining to the duties of 
their respective committees. 

The Grand Master renews his offer to be available at mutually 
acceptable times to attend informal meetings for the purpose of meeting 
brethren and exchanging questions and answers. It is essential that the 
brethren communicate with one another. Barriers must not be placed 
between the committees of Grand Lx)dge and the brethren. If there is a 
better way to conduct Masonic affairs, let us hear about it. 


It is an unfortunate characteristic of our day and age, from which 
Masonry has not been exempt, that the distinction between leadership and 
management has become blurred. The two roles are quite distinct. The 
leader challenges current practices, making them prove that they are still 
viable, whereas the manager accepts current practices, employing them to 
achieve the goals of the organization. At all levels of authority, therefore, 
leaders must be free to lead and not be distracted by purely managerial 
functions. In a lodge, it is essential that the Master not be left in splendid 
isolation to perform all tasks himself. The lodge is each member's Masonic 
home and each Mason has a responsibility to ensure that it is well run. 
The Master should delegate responsibility. He should have a group of 
members available with whom he can exchange information and discuss 
new ideas. He cannot do everything himself and he should not be 
permitted to try. 

A reminder must be given regarding Open Houses and the Mentors 
Programme. The Open House enables the public to become better 
acquainted with Masonry and hopefully remove the idea that the Craft is 
a secretive organization. Every lodge is urged to use the Mentors 
Programme because it is an effective means of instruction for the 
candidate. The programme has worked well in many lodges and serves to 
make the candidate more at ease in the lodge and more knowledgeable. It 
forms a part of the candidate's introduction to Masonry. Our efforts to 
educate all brethren must continue, for it is only in this way that the 
membership may talk confidently of Masonry. But even more importantly, 
we must teach members to a degree of consciousness; we do not wish to 
teach them to a degree of trust and reverence. We must make our 
members men, not children. Education is a continuing process. It is not 


something one learns as a youth at school and then forgets. Everyone is 
constantly learning and, for Masonry, this is imperative. 

It is necessary to keep within the bounds of the Constitution and of 
masonic propriety. If anyone is unsure of a particular point, there are 
numerous sources of assistance available to members at different levels. In 
an individual lodge, there are the Chairmen of committees and other 
skilled brethren, the Secretary of the lodge and the Worshipful Master, as 
well as the Past Masters. In the District, there are the Chairmen and 
members of committees, the District Deputy Grand Master and the Past 
District Deputy Grand Masters. Finally, standing ready to advise and assist 
lodges and districts are the extensive resources of Grand Lodge. These 
include Chairmen and members of the Committees of Grand Lx)dge, 
members of the Board of General Purposes and the Grand Lodge Officers, 
particularly the Grand Master and the Grand Secretary. 

As Masons, we do not expect to use these resources as a crutch. Each 
lodge, each member must do his own walking. 


We may feel that we are simply living in the present. Though today 
may be the present, it is also the future and the past. Sometimes we are 
too preoccupied with the present to worry about the future. We move 
from the past to the present on a continuous line. There are no distinct 
compartments marked "Past," "Present" or "Future." Life is similar to a 
river. As it flows along its course, it is sometimes turbulent and sometimes 
quiescent. Often it is caught in quiet, calm backwaters but, at other times, 
it is a flood of water pouring over boulders and splashing past hazardous 
rocks. It is so with our lives: but, in all these variations, there is a steady 
rhythm, a constant undercurrent. This is what holds our lives together. 

We refer to Masonry as a way of life but we do everything possible 
to isolate it from our total experience of life. Wives and families are told 
little about Masonry. Often, as the economy places a stringency upon lodge 
finances, the Masonic response is to restrict or eliminate the social 
programme. The Masonic family must mesh with the personal family and 
with society in general. The ideas of community and fraternity must be 
restored, because the Craft is not a parallel river that flows on without 
regard to life. Masonry must enter the 21st Century as part of the main 
stream of our personal lives. This demands education and thought, 


leadership and organization. Let us all, therefore, be operative Masons 
again and be apprentices not merely to Masonry, but to all of life. 

A man is a Mason when he smells the flowers and glories in the 
beauty of a landscape, when he understands both the lowest and the 
noblest elements of life and can be happy and courageous; when he sees 
sorrow and can be compassionate; when he realizes how little is the human 
being in nature's scheme of things; and when distress is not unheeded by 
him and he responds with sympathy and tolerance. 

A Mason therefore exists in two worlds. One is of the rightness and 
the seemliness of all things and the other is of the truly temporal world 
of material qualities. It is to the second of these that attention must be 
drawn. Technical advancements in communication and business practices 
create an urgent need for changes in our thinking. Our minds must 
constantly be attuned to new ideas and to new methods that are being 
dragged along behind increased technical knowledge. 

With all the excitement of new technology, widespread travel and fresh 
fields to conquer, the man entering Masonry in today's world must have 
his interest stimulated. We cannot afford to bore him because boredom is 
a dangerous enemy of Masonry. If a member does not find the lodge 
interesting and therefore, does not attend, he cannot be taught. If we do 
not teach him, the future of Masonry will be insecure. 

There remain a few hurdles to overcome, some opportunities to be 
grasped, before moving forward into a full and new life. The fact that 
Masonry has existed for several hundred years is something of which to be 
proud but that fact does not of itself guarantee our continued existence. 
New thoughts and new ideas are needed. We cannot build Masonry by 
saying, in response to new suggestions, "It won't work" or "We've never 
done it that way before." Masonry is exciting and venturesome. It has not 
been built upon mediocrity or tameness, but upon a search for excellence 
and on a sense of adventure. Masonry is exciting and stimulating to those, 
but only to those who work for it. 

The past is behind us. What survives today is simply tradition and the 
spirit of the Craft. The past lets us know from whence we came and our 
proud heritage will enable us to stand tall upon that knowledge, facing the 
future however uncertain and difficult it may be. This demands work and 
effort. All we need to do is to work together to earn a place where 
freedom is natural, a place where we may grow and a place where we may 
enjoy our God-given humanity. Let us unite in teamwork. Let us forget 



differences that divide us and concentrate, instead, on that which we hold 
in common. Although each of us wants Masonry to survive, we tend to 
leave it to somebody else to undertake the work and do the thinking. We 
must be masters of our own destiny. If we are to move into the future, we 
will do so only because we want it. 

We do our work without arguments, without loud voices, without 
stridency and without aggressive confrontation. We do our work by 
negotiation, by open debate and by offering to every member an 
opportunity to voice his opinion. In this spirit of co-operation let us unite 
our hearts and hands and think about Masonry and work at Masonry. 

Sincerely and fraternally. 




August 9 
August 14 
August 15 
August 16 
August 17 
August 19-20 
August 22 
August 28 
August 30 

September 9 
September 13-16 
September 22 
September 23 
September 25 
September 29 
Sept 30, Oct 1 

October 2 
October 5-8 
October 10 
October 12 
October 14 
October 19-21 
October 22 
October 23 
October 27-29 

Meeting with D.D.G.M.S North Bay 

Meeting with D.D.G.M.s London 

Meeting with D.D.G.M.s Mount Forest 

Meeting with D.D.G.M.s Smiths Falls 

Meeting with D.D.G.M.s Port Hope 

Sovereign Great Priory of Canada Chatham 

Meeting with D.D.G.M.s Hamilton 

Meeting R.W. Sirs, Toronto Districts 3 and 4 Toronto 

District Meeting, Toronto District 3 Toronto 

75 th Anniversary Malone Lodge No. 512 Mount Albert 

Supreme Council 33° Ottawa 

Grand Master's Reception, Doric Lodge No. 316 Toronto 

Cornerstone Laying, Public Library Waterford 

Chinguacousy Lodge No. 738 Brampton 

Allied Masonic Degree Grand Council Aurora 

100th Anniversary Strong Lodge No. 423 Sundridge 

75th Anniversary Royal Arthur Lodge No. 523 Peterborough 

Grand Lodge of Illinois Peoria 

St. Andrew's Lodge No. 16, Presentations Toronto 

Installation Cambridge Lodge No. 728 Cambridge 

125th Anniversary Forest No. 162, North Huron Reception Belmore 

Grand Lodge of Ohio Dayton 

Seven Toronto Districts Service, Yorkminster Baptist Toronto 
Coronation Lodge No. 677 Reception, R.W. Bro. Summerville Toronto 

Ionic Lodge No. 526 Unveiling of Commemorative Plaque Ottawa 



November 2 - Installation Humber Lodge No. 305 Toronto 

November 9 - Coronati Lodge No. 520, Journey of Remembrance Toronto 

November 10 - Speaker, Moore Sovereign Consistory Luncheon Hamilton 

November 13 - Toronto Lodge of Perfection Reception Toronto 

November 18 - 100th Anniversary St. Clair Lodge No. 425, and Samia Sombra 

District Reception 

November 20 - St. John's No. 75, Wm. Mercer Wilson Medal Presentation Toronto 

November 22 - Installation Richardson Lodge No. 136 Slouffville 

November 24 - Georgian District Reception Barrie 

November 27 - Installation Bay of Quinte Lodge No. 620 Toronto 

November 28 - Installation Temple Lodge No. 525 Toronto 

November 29 - Eureka No. 283, Wm. Mercer Wilson Medal Presentation Belleville 

December 2 - Masters and Wardens Meeting, Toronto 1 

December 6 - Installation Ionic Lodge No. 25 

December 7 - Installation Rising Sun Lodge No. 129 

December 8 - Installation Birch Cliff Lodge No. 612 

December 20 - Installation Harcourt Lodge No. 581 

December 21 - Elections Doric Lodge No. 316 








January 3 - Funeral Service, Late R.W. Bro. R. G. Hazlewood Hamilton 

January 5 - Installation Windsor Lodge No. 403 Windsor 

January 10 - Inaugural Meeting, Toronto Masonic Service Guild and Toronto 


January 12 - Installation Sunnylea Lodge No. 664, Renforth Temple Toronto 

January 13 - Board of General Purposes Meeting, Royal York Toronto 

January 16 - 100th Anniversary Doric Lodge No. 424 Pickering 

January 17 - Installation Wm. James Dunlop Lodge No. 675 Peterborough 

January 23 - Memorial Service, Late M.W. Bro. Wm. L. Wright Sault Ste Marie 

January 23 - Installation Madoc Lodge No. 48 Madoc 

February 8 - Union No. 7, Wm. Mercer Wilson Medal Presentation Grimsby 

February 10 - Senior and Junior Wardens Meeting, Toronto District 4 Toronto 

February 17-21 - Conference Grand Masters of North America Salt Lake City 

February 27 - Ionic No. 229, W.M. of Grand Lodge Degree Team Brampton 

March 16-18 - All Canada Conference Winnipeg 

March 20 - Temple Lodge No. 649 Oshawa 

March 27 - Memorial Service, M.W. BroJ. Naylor, P.G.M. G.L.Quebec North York 

March 28 - Brotherhood No. 723, Wm. Mercer Wilson Medal Present. Kitchener 

March 30 - Grand Master's Reception, Waterloo District Kitchener 

March 31 - Toronto District 6 Education Seminar Mount Albert 

March 31 - Sod Turning Brampton 

April 6 - Brant District Reception 

April 7 - Informal Meeting 

April 8 - Informal Meeting 

April 9 - Informal Meeting 

April 16-18 - Grand Lodge of North Carolina 

April 20 - Hamilton Districts Reception 

April 21 - Royal Order of Scotland 

April 22 - Toronto District 3 Divine Service 


Sault Ste Marie 

Thunder Bay 








April 24 

April 27 

April 28 

April 30 - 

May 1-2 

May 2 

May 4 

May 5 

May 10-13 

May 14-16 

May 18-19 

May 23-25 

May 26 

May 31 

June 6-8 

June 9 

June 10 

June 16-19 

June 20-22 

June 25 

June 27 

June 30-July 1 

Junior Officers Night, Grand River Lodge No. 151 
Grand Chapter of R.A.M. 
Grand Lodge Education Seminar 
Grand Lodge of New York 

Honorary Membership, Queen City Lodge No. 552 

Peterborough District Reception 

125th Anniversary Britannia Lodge No. 170 and 

South Huron Reception 
Guest Speaker, Grand Lodge of New Brunswick 
Grand Lodge of Indiana 
75th Anniversary Golden Beaver No. 528 and 
Temiskaming District Reception 
Grand Lodge of Michigan 

Consecration of Limestone Daylight Lodge No. 739 
Victoria District Reception 

Grand Lodge of Quebec 

Informal Meeting Hamilton Districts A, B and C 

Open House, Renovated Lodge Room 

Grand Lodge of Manitoba 

Grand Lodge of British Columbia 

Hanover Lodge No. 432, Steak Fry 

Franck Lodge No. 127, E. A. Anderson Memorial 

75th Anniversary Cochrane Lodge No. 530 




New York 




St. John 















At the conclusion of the Address it was moved by M.W. Bro. E. W. 
Nancekivell, seconded by M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster, 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. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. D, W. Dixon, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Dixon, 
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: 

As we gather today for the opening of this 135th annual session of our Grand 
Lodge, we recall with sorrow and yet with loving pride those of our number who, 
during this past year, have cast aside their earthly responsibilities and have answered 
the summons of the Great Architect of the Universe. 

M.W. Bro. William Lockridge Wright, Dean of our Past Grand Masters, received 
his call on January 19, 1990, and has left each brother in our Grand Jurisdiction so 
much the better for his dedicated service to our Craft. His inspired leadership will 
stand the test of true values for generations to come. May the example of that life 
be an example for each of us to emulate. Many of us have felt the sorrow and the 
hurt when a loved one or close brother has t>een called to his eternal home, but let 
us remember the teachings of our beloved Order, that we must all stand tjefore the 
face of death, as this is the lot of man. 

It has been very encouraging this past year to have the co-operation of all those 
who so promptly forwarded the names of deceased past Grand Lodge Officers to our 
Grand Lodge Office, and all Lodge Secretaries for returns for our annual report. 

Your committee has been formulating some ideas for the betterment of our 
fraternity relating to deceased brethren and their families for submission to the Board 
of General Purposes for consideration. Any brother who may have some positive 
ideas may contact this writer. 

This past year has seen the printing of a new Memorial Service Booklet and it 
is recommended that each lodge order a supply from the Grand Secretary's office. 

In conclusion, your committee would express sincere appreciation to our Grand 
Secretary and his staff in Hamilton for their efficient and courteous manner in 
assisting us in our endeavours. 


^Ijes^e ^Tablet ^agesf 

Are inscribed and fraternally dedicated 
in memory of 

®\xx ©eparteb PretJjren 


Grand Chaplain - 1947 

Deputy Grand Master - 1953 

Grand Master - 1955 

Born in 1904 

Died January 19, 1990 

Initiated in Tweed Lodge No. 239, Tweed, 1929 

Affiliated with Hatherly Lodge No. 625, Sault Ste. Marie, 1942 

Worshipful Master - 1944, 1945 and 1946 

Affiliated with 10 other Lodges 

Grand Representative - Grand Lodge of England 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1978 

Bom in Murray Twp. Cty of Northumberland, Ontario, 1919 
Died November 11, 1989 

Initiated in Franck Lodge No. 127, Frankford, 1952 
Worshipful Master - 1962 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1980 

Bom in Toronto, Ontario, April 9, 1911 

Died September 20, 1989 

Initiated in Fairbank Lodge No. 592, Toronto, 1946 

Worshipful Master - 1957 

District Deputy Grand Master • 1962 
Bom in 1904 
Died January 2, 1990 

Initiated in Fort Erie Lodge No. 613, Fort Erie, 1943 
Worshipful Master - 1954 
Affiliated with Clifton Lodge No. 254, Niagara Falls, 1958 


District Deputy Grand Master - 1973 

Bom in Kitchener, Ontario, 1930 

Died August 23, 1989 

Initiated in Grand River Lodge No. 151, Waterloo, 1951 

Worshipful Master - 1962 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1989 

Bom in 1920 

Died April 6, 1990 

Initiated in St. David's Lodge No. 302, St. Thomas, 1945 

Worshipful Master - l%3-64 

District Deputy Grand Master ■ 1957 
Bora in Wellington, Ontario, September 18, 1910 
Died June 5, 1990 

Initiated in Star-in-the-East Lodge No. 164. Wellington, 1945 
Worshipful Master - 1951 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1966 

Bom in Old Niagara Township, Ontario, April 13, 1905 

Died December 18, 1989 

Initiated in Niagara Lodge No. 2, Niagara-on-the-Lake, 1927 

Worshipful Master - 1951 

Charter Member of Grantham Lodge No. 697, St. Cathannes, 1958 

Grand Junior Warden - 1963 

Bom in Toronto, Ontario, 1909 

Died March 22, 1990 

Initiated in Grenville Lodge No. 629, Richmond Hill, 1931 

Worshipful Master - 1960 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1971 

Bom in Hamilton, Ontario, 1920 

Died December 14, 1989 

Initiated in Temple Lodge No. 324, Hamilton, 1956 

Worshipful Master - 1%7 

Affiliated with The Barton Lodge No. 6, Hamilton, 1972 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1957 

Bom in Wainfleet, Ontario, April 6, 1899 

Died September 13, 1989 

Initiated in Dufferin Lodge No. 338, Wellandport, 1937 

Worshipful Master - 1944 


District Deputy Grand Master - 1973 

Bom in September 14, 1920 

Died January 11, 1990 

Initiated in River Park Lodge No. 356, Mississauga, 1955 

Worshipful Master - 1966 and 1972 

Affiliated with Lake Shore Lodge No. 645, Etobicoke, 1975 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1965 

Bom in 1898 

Died May 29, 1990 

Initiated in Burford Lodge No. 106, Burford, 1942 

Worshipful Master - 1957 

District Deputy Grand Master • 1983 

Bom in 1928 

Died March 17, 1990 

Initiated in Confederation Lodge No. 720, Scarborough, 1970 

Worshipful Master - 1979 

Grand Chaplain • 1960 
Bom in August 18, 1910 
Died December 31, 1989 

Initiated in St. John's Lodge No. 284, Bmssels, 1947 
Worshipful Master - 1951 
Affiliated with Meridian Lodge No. 687, Ancaster, 1987 

District Deputy Grand Master • 1985 

Bom in Wellandport, Ontario, August 26, 1927 
Died July 6, 1990 

Initiated in Dufferin Lodge No. 338, Wellandport, 1967 
Worshipful Master - 1975-76 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1957 

Bom in 1904 

Died December 10, 1989 

Initiated in Stevenson Lodge No. 218, Toronto, 1941 

Worshipful Master - 1954 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1952 

Bom in 1888 

Died July 15, 1989 

Initiated in Granite Lodge No. 352, Pany Sound, 1916 

Affiliated with Mississauga Lodge No. 524, Mississauga, 1919 

Worshipful Master - 1930 

Charter Member of South Gate Lodge No. 674, Mississauga, 1952 

Affiliated with Runnymede Lodge No. 619, Toronto, 1982 



Grand Registrar - 1954 

Bom in Shotls, Scotland, February 5, 1898 

Died November 20, 1989 „ ,„,„ 

Initiated in Murdostown Castle Lodge No. 10%, Motherwell, 1919 

Worshipful Master - 1924 

Affiliated with St. George's Lodge No. 15, St. Cathannes, 1927 

Affiliated with St. Andrew's Lodge No. 661, St. Catharines, 1974 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1946 

Bom in Oronmore, Ontario, March 27, 1903 

Died November 29, 1989 

Initiated in St. Mark's Lodge No. 105, Niagara Falls, 1924 

Worshipful Master - 1940 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1952 

Bom in 1905 

Died January 15, 1990 

Initiated in Hamilton Lodge No. 562, Hamilton, 1929 

Worshipful Master - 1937-38 

Affiliated with Valley Lodge No. 100, Dundas, 1940 

Worshipful Master - 1970 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1970 

Bom in Scotland, 1909 

Died June 27, 1990 

Initiated in Hiram Lodge No. 490, Markdale, 1958 

Worshipful Master - 1966-67 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1955 

Bom in Scotland, 1900 

Died November 13, 1989 

Initiated Tuscan Lodge No. 551, Hamilton, 1926 

Worshipful Master - 1942 

Affiliated with Claude M. Kent Lodge No. 681, Oakville, 1961 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1963 

Bom in 1903 

Died August 10, 1989 

Initiated in Homepayne Lodge No. 636, Homepayne, 1926 

Affiliated with Royal Edward Lodge No. 585, Kingston, 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1954 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1983 

Bom in Kingston, Ontario, 1915 

Died January 12, 1990 

Initiated in Ancient St. John's Lodge No. 3, Kingston, 1939 

Worshipful Master - 1963 


District Deputy Grand Master - 1966 

Bom in Scotland, 1911 

Died March 25, 1990 

Initiated in Stratford Lodge No. 332, Stratford, 1951 

Worshipful Master - 1%0 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1971 

Bom 1912 

Died May 27, 1990 

Initiated in New Hope Lodge No. 279, Cambridge, 1930 

Affiliated with Glenrose Lodge No. 628, Elmira, 1937 

Worshipful Master - 1944 

Affiliated with Forest Lodge No. 162, Wroxeter, 1949 

District Deputy Grand Master • 1950 

Bom in 1897 

Died May 27, 1990 

Initiated in Jerusalem Lodge No. 31, Bowmanville, 1924 

Affiliated with Maitland Lodge No. 33, Goderich, 1936 

Worshipful Master - 1943 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1983 

Bom in Thedford, Ontario, 1914 

Died November 28, 1989 

Initiated in Cassia Lodge No. 116, Thedford, 1938 

Affiliated with Twin City Lodge No. 509, Waterloo, 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1956 

Charter Member of Temple Lodge No. 690, Kitchener, 1957 

Affiliated with Ayr Lodge No. 172, Ayr, 1975 

Worshipful Master - 1989 

Affiliated with Heritage Lodge No. 730, Cambridge, 1982 

District Deputy Grand Master - 1954 

Bom in Scotland, August 14, 1895 

Died April 8, 1990 

Initiated in Hawkesbury Lodge No. 450, Vankleek Hill, 1920 

Worshipful Master 1928 - 29 

Grand Steward - 1937 

District Deputy Grand Master ■ 1960 

Bom in 1900 

Died January 10, 1990 

Initiated in Englehart Lodge No. 534, Englehart, 1921 

Affiliated with St. John's Lodge No. 35, Cayuga, 1934 

Worshipful Master - 1945 


District Deputy Grand Master - 1964 

Bom in Hamilton, Ontario, November 19, 1911 
Died May 14, 1990 

Initiated in Wardrope Lodge No. 555, Hamilton, 1946 
Worshipful Master - 1962 v^.i^nH 

Grand Representative - Grand Lodge of New Zealand 

Grand Junior Warden - 1962 

Bom in 1898 

Died April 30, 1990 .„ ^ u -.qo-j 

Initiated in Lebanon Lodge No. 139, Oshawa, 1923 
Worshipful Master - 1957 

District Deputy Grand Master • 1965 

Bom in Jordan Station, Ontario, 1906 

Died May 30, 1990 

Initiated in Ivy Lodge No. 115, Beamsville, 1944 

Worshipful Master - 1953 

Grand Steward - 1943 

Bom in Plymouth, England, March 31, 1904 
Died March 23, 1990 ... w ,u ^arui 

Initiated in Dufferin Lodge No. 364, Melboume, 1930 
Worshipful Master - 1938 

Grand Steward - 1989 

Bom in Fort William, Ontario, January 29, 1918 
Died January 20, 1990 ^ ^ i, aqaq 

Initiated in Connaught Lodge No. 511, Thunder Bay, 1948 
Worshipful Master - 1960 

Grand Standard Bearer - 1988 

Bom in Chatham Township, Ontario, 1912 
Died Febmary 2, 1990 

Initiated in Garden Lodge No. 641, Wmdsor, 1948 
Worshipful Master - 1959 

Grand Steward - 1979 

Bom in 1907 

Died March 5, 1990 

Initiated in Mizpah Lodge No. 572, Toronto, 193Z 

Worshipful Master - 1943 , iq7c 

Affiliated with Transportation Lodge No. 583, Toronto, 1975 

Grand Steward - 1960 

Bom in 1909 

Died October 20, 1989 . 

Initiated in Victoria Lodge No. 56, Samia, 1947 
Worshipful Master - 1957 


Grand Steward • 1984 

Born in Smooth Rock Falls, Ontario, 1926 

Died December 22, 1989 

Initiated in Cochrane Lodge No. 530, Cochrane, 1948 

Affiliated with Ayr Lodge No. 172, Ayr, 1977 

Worshipful Master - 1981 

Grand Steward - 1973 

Bom in Compton, Quebec, 1912 

Died September 5, 1989 

Initiated in Lake Magog Lodge No. 55, Magog 

Affiliated with Alma Lodge No. 72, Cambridge, 1949 

Worshipful Master - 1967 

Grand Steward - 1949 

Bom in 1901 

Died July 23, 1989 

Initiated in Faithful Brethren Lodge No. 77, Lindsay, 1938 

Worshipful Master - 1944 

Grand Steward - 1977 
Bom in Windsor, Novia Scotia, 1909 
Died June 26, 1990 

Initiated in Central Lodge No. 402, Essex, 1938 
Worshipful Master - 1946 

Grand Steward • 1982 

Bom in Windsor, 1923 

Died June 17, 1990 

Initiated in Garden Lodge No. 641, Windsor, 1961 

Worshipful Master - 1970 

Grand Steward - 1979 

Bom in Toronto, Ontario, September 27, 1920 
Died February 16, 1990 

Initiated in Oakwood Lodge No. 553, Toronto, 1963 
Worshipful Master - 1975 

Grand Director of Ceremonies - 1965 

Bom in 1903 

Died Febmary 27, 1990 

Initiated in Amity Lodge No. 32, Dunnville, 1931 

Worshipful Master - 1941 


Grand Standard Bearer - 1980 

Bom in Georgetown, Ontario, 1912 

Died January 24, 1990 

Initiated in Credit Lodge No. 219, Georgetown, 1938 

Worshipful Master - 1946 

Charter Member of Friendship Lodge No. 732, Georgetown, 1979 

Grand Steward - 1979 

Bom in Febmary 1, 1915 

Died January 17, 1990 

Initiated in Tuscan Lodge No. 195, London, 1938 

Affiliated with Equity Lodge No. 659, Orillia, 1%7 

Worshipful Master - 1974 

Grand Steward - 1956 

Bom in 1906 

Died April 16, 1990 

Initiated in Jerusalem Lodge No. 31, BowmanviUe, 1932 

Worshipful Master - 1940 

Grand Steward - 1959 

Bom in 1917 

Died June 22, 1989 

Initiated in Colbome Lodge No. 91, Colbome, 1946 

Worshipful Master - 1954 

Grand Steward - 1984 

Bom in 1922 

Died November 16, 1989 

Initiated in Maple Leaf Lodge No. 103, St. Catharines, 1958 

Worshipful Master - 1968 

Grand Steward - 1984 

Bom in Brantford Township, Ontario, July 1920 
Died November 18, 1989 

Initiated in Onondaga Lodge No. 519, Onondaga, 1956 
Worshipful Master - 1966 

Grand Steward - 1973 

Bom in 1902 

Died February 1, 1990 

Initiated in Rising Sun Lodge No. 85, Athens, 1923 

Affiliated with Royal Edward Lodge No. 585, Kingston, 1935 

Worshipful Master - 1944 


Grand Steward - 1942 

Bonn in November 29, 1907 

Died May 2, 1990 

Initiated in Cedar Lodge No. 270, Oshawa, 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1939 

Grand Steward - 1983 

Bom in High Wycombe, England, 1915 

Died November 6, 1989 

Initiated in River Park Lodge No. 356, Mississauga, 1955 

Worshipful Master - 1964 

Affiliated with West Gate Lodge No. 734, Streetsville, 1980 

Grand Steward - 1975 

Bom in Perth, Ontario, 1900 

Died January 25, 1990 

Initialed in Huron-Bmce Lodge No. 611, Toronto, 1942 

Worshipful Master - 1957 

Grand Steward - 1974 

Bom in Fingal, Ontario, 1922 

Died May 28, 1990 

Initiated in Warren Lodge No. 120, Fingal, 1953 

Worshipful Master - 1963 

Grand Steward • 1951 

Bom in 1896 

Died June 10, 1990 

Initiated in Nipissing Lodge No. 420, North Bay, 1940 

Worshipful Master - 1948 

Grand Organist - 1970 
Bora in 1916 
Died June 15, 1990 

Initiated in Speed Lodge No. 180, Guelph, 1945 
Worshipful Master - 1959 

Grand Steward - 1975 

Bom in Toronto, Ontario, 1916 

Died Febmary 15, 1990 

Initiated in Acacia Lodge No. 430, Toronto, 1953 

Worshipful Master - 1965 


Grand Steward • 1967 
Bom in May 11, 1908 
Died March 3, 1990 

Initiated in Oriental Lodge No. 181, Vienna, 1947 
Worshipful Master - 1956 

Grand Steward - 1977 
Bom in Norwood, Ontario, 1915 
Died September 18, 1989 

Initiated in Hastings Lodge No. 633, Hastings, 1950 
Worshipful Master - 1956 

Grand Steward - L946 
Bora in Glasgow, Scotland, 1907 
Died September 18, 1989 

Initiated in St. Johns Lodge No. 75, Toronto, 1931 
Worshipful Master - 1941-42 

Grand Steward - 1979 

Bora in Roebuck, Ontario, 1915 

Died September 19, 1989 

Initiated in Nation Lodge No. 556, Spencerville, 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1955-56 

Grand Steward - 1984 

Bora in Holland, October 29, 1926 

Died April 23, 1990 

Initiated in Centennial Lodge No. 679, Niagara Falls, 1955 

Worshipful Master - 1962 

Grand Steward • 1956 
Bom in Belleville, Ontario, 1904 
Died January 10, 1990 

Initiated in Eureka Lodge No. 283, Belleville, 1925 
Worshipful Master - 1935 

Grand Steward • 198L 

Bom in Yorkshire, England, 1927 

Died December 12, 1989 

Initiated in Melita Lodge No. 605, Thomhill, 1954 

Worshipful Master - 1%7 


Grand Steward • 1981 

Bom in Durham, England, 1917 

Died January 9, 1990 

Initiated in Border Cities Lodge No. 554, Windsor, 1946 

Worshipful Master - 1967 

Grand Steward - 1958 

Bom in Fonthill, Ontario, June 14, 1895 

Died February 6, 1990 

Initiated in Phoenix Lodge No. 535, Fonthill, 1924 

Worshipful Master - 1947 

Grand Standard Bearer • L958 

Bom in 1910 

Died December 10, 1989 

Initiated in Glenrose Lodge No. 628, Elmira, 1942 

Worshipful Master - 1949 

Grand Steward • 1964 

Bom in 1903 

Died July 5, 1989 

Initiated in Durham Lodge No. 306, Durham, 1929 

Affiliated with Mimosa Lodge No. 576, Toronto, 1944 

Worshipful Master - 1955 and 1956 

Grand Steward - 1964 

Bom in 1912 

Died June 11, 1989 

Initiated in Port Arthur Lodge No. 499, Thunder Bay, 1948 

Charter Member of Superior Lodge No. 672, Red Rock, 1952 

Worshipful Master - 1954-55 

Affiliated with St. John's Lodge No. 17, Cobourg, 1978 

Grand Steward - 1953 

Bom in 1897 

Died November 9, 1989 

Initiated in Ionic Lodge No. 549, Hamilton, 1919 

Worshipful Master - 1937 

Grand SUward • 1989 

Bom in January 19, 1924 

Died December 13, 1989 

Initiated in Cope-Stone Lodge No. 373, Port Robinson, 1945 

Worshipful Master - 1954 


Grand Steward - 1989 

Bom in Bay Roberts, Newfoundland, 1913 

Died January 21, 1990 

Initiated in St. George Lodge No. 367, Toronto, 1958 

Worshipful Master - 1967 - 68 

Affiliated with Kempenfeldt Lodge No. 673, Barrie, 1979 

Affiliated with Heritage Lodge No. 730, Cambridge, 1987 

Assistant Grand Chaplain - 1957 
Bom in 1904 
Died June 11, 1990 

Affiliated from Milnor Lodge No. 139, New York, 1933 
Affiliated and withdrew from several Lodges in this Grand Jurisdiction 
Worshipful Master - 1943 

Grand Steward - 1986 

Bom in England, 1923 

Died October 10, 1989 

Initiated in St. George Lodge No. 367, Toronto, 1968 

Worshipful Master - 1977 

Grand Steward - 1989 
Bom in 1908 
Died August 4, 1989 

Initiated in Wellington Lodge No. 46, Chatham, 1946 
Worshipful Master - 1968 

Grand Steward - 1986 

Bom in 1921 

Died September 22, 1989 

Initiated in Kamak Lodge No. 492, Orillia, 1968 

Worshipful Master - 1978, 1979 and 1982 

Grand Steward • 1965 

Bom in Toronto, Ontario, 1912 

Died December 2, 1989 

Initiated in Acacia Lodge No. 430, Toronto, 1947 

Worshipful Master - 1960 

Affiliated with Vemlam Lodge No. 268, Bobcaygeon, 1979 

Grand Sword Bearer • 1959 

Bom in 1901 

Died July 11, 1990 

Initiated in Walker Lodge No. 321, Georgetown, 1925 

Worshipful Master - 1933 


Grand Steward • 1964 

Bom in Howard Township, Kent County, Ontario, 1901 
Died January 15, 1990 

Initiated in Tecumseh Lodge No. 245, Thamesville, 1924 
Worshipful Master - 1936-37 

Grand Steward - 1972 

Bom in Howard Township, Kent County, 1931 

Died May 10, 1990 

Initiated in Tecumseh Lodge No. 245, Thamesville, 1955 

Worshipful Master - 1970 

Grand Steward - 1961 

Bom in Village of Brucefieid in Tuckersmith Township, 1897 
Died January 21, 1990 

Initiated in Britannia Lodge No. 170, Seaforth, 1923 
Worshipful Master - 1941 

Grand Steward - 1983 

Bom in 1921 

Died January 28, 1990 

Initiated in Anthony Sayer Lodge No. 640, Toronto, 1953 

Worshipful Master - 1965 

Grand Steward • 1969 

Bom in Stouffville, Ontario, 1905 

Died September 27, 1989 

Initiated in Richardson Lodge No. 136, Stouffville, 1926 

Worshipful Master - 1934-35 

Affiliated with Hiram Lodge No. 490, Markdale, 1976 

Grand Steward • 1960 

Bom in 1899 

Died November 8, 1989 

Initiated in Richardson Lodge No. 136, Stouffville, 1930 

Worshipful Master - 1941-42 

Grand Steward - 1972 

Bom in Peterborough, Ontario, 1912 

Died January 15, 1990 

Initiated in Corinthian Lodge No. 101, Peterborough, 1946 

Worshipful Master - 1%1 


Grand Steward - 1968 

Born in Lobo Township, Middlesex County, Ontario, 1912 
Died April 26, 1990 . .n^. 

Initiated in Doric Lodge No. 289, Lobo, 1934 
Worshipful Master - 1954 

Grand Steward - 1972 

Bom in 1915 

Died May 16, 1990 

Initiated in Zeta Lodge No. 410, Toronto, 1960 

Worshipful Master - 1970 .,^„ ^ . -^ iqt7 

Charter Member of Heritage Lodge No. 730, Cambridge, 1977 

Affiliated with Melita Lodge No. 605, ThomhiU, 1983 

Grand Pursuivant - 1969 

Bom in 1914 

Died January 23, 1990 

Initiated in Tuscan Lodge No. 541, Toronto, 1943 

Worshipful Master - 1952 

Grand Steward - 1979 

Bom in Bancroft, Ontario, 1912 

Died May 7, 1990 

Initiated in Stiriing Lodge No. 69, Stirimg, 1951 

Worshipful Master - 1970 -71 

Grand Steward - 1962 

Bom in Inglewood, Ontario, 1895 

Died July 9, 1990 

Initiated in Hugh Murray Lodge No. 602, Hamilton, 1926 

Affiliated with Coronati Lodge No. 520, Markham, 1944 

Worshipful Master - 1954 . iocb 

Charter Member of Harry L. Martyn Lodge No. 696, Toronto, 1958 

Worshipful Master - 1960 

Assistant Grand Secretary - 1958 

Bom in Toronto, Ontario, 1902 

Died August 24, 1989 ^ ^. , ^-.n 

Initiated in Rehoboam Lodge No. 65, Etobicoke, 1929 

Worshipful Master - 1940 

Affiliated with Huron-Bruce Lodge No. 611, Toronto, 1974 

Grand Steward - 1979 

Bom in July 3, 1908 

Died November 20, 1989 

Initiated in Ozias Lodge No. 508, Brantford, 1934 

Worshipful Master - 1943 

Affiliated with Heritage Lodge No. 730, Cambndge, 1981 


Grand Steward - 1975 
Bom in 1914 
Died December 15, 1989 

Initiated in Walker Lodge No. 321, Georgetown, 1949 
Worshipful Master - 1962 
Charter Member of Friendship Lodge No. 732, Georgetown, 1979 

Grand Junior Deacon - 1989 

Bom in 1915 

Died October 14, 1989 

Initiated in Dufferin Lodge No. 570, Toronto, 1959 

Worshipful Master - 1972 and 1973 

Affiliated with Seven Star Lodge No. 285, Alliston, 1980 



Bom in 1898 

Died January 29, 1990 

Initiated in Rideau Lodge No. 595, Ottawa, 1948 

Received Medal in 1977 


Bom in 1899 

Died December 30, 1989 

Initiated in Ehlers Lodge No. 953, New York 

Affiliated with Andor Gero Lodge No. 726, Etobicoke, 1974 

Received Medal in 1979 

I will now call on our Grand Chaplain, R.W. Bro. S. J. Maddock, to conduct 
a Memorial Service. 

R.W. Bro. S. J. Maddock, Grand Chaplain, offered a memorial prayer. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 




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. 


To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, 
Orncers 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 statements of financial position of the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada 
in the Province of Ontario as at April 30, 1990 and the statements of revenue and expenses and retained 
income 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 

In our opinion the financial statements present fairiy the financial position of the Grand Lodge 
A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario as at April 30, 1990 and its revenues and expenses for 
the year then ended in accordance with generally accepted accounting principles applied, after giving 
retroactive effect to the change in accounting policy as explained in note 1 to the financial statements, on 
a basis consistent with that of the preceding year. 

Chartered Accountants. 

Hamilton, Ontario, 
May 28, 1990. 

On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Treasurer, the Auditor's Report was adopted. 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the 
Grand Lx)dge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and my Brethren: 

I am pleased to report the deficit in this year's operation of Grand 
Lx)dge, forecast in the Budget one year ago, did not materialize. It should 
be noted that effective May 1, 1989, our Grand Lodge changed its method 
of accounting from a cash basis to an accrual basis. This action was taken 
to conform to the recommendations of the Canadian Institute of Chartered 

In order to establish a true comparison of this year's Financial 
Statement with that of last year, the restated figures reported in 1989 have 
been utilized. 

Our Financial Statement for the year ended April 30, 1990, indicates 
a surplus of $97,785. The statement for 1989 shows a loss of $68,737, or 
a turnabout of $166,522. This can be accounted for by items such as: 
additional income from dues — $110,000; additional income from sale of 
books — $25,000; gain on investments — $12,700; transfer from special 
retirement fund — $13,500; and miscellaneous — $4,800. If the old cash 
system had been used we would have been very close to the break even 

Again, during this past fiscal year a lower membership base, increases 
in office salaries and inflationary pressures have only been partially offset 
by revenue generated from our two dollar per capita increase, which took 
effect on January 1st of this year (a four month period). In this current 
year the full effect of this extra revenue will be felt. Secondly, as bonds 
mature, they are being replaced by investments in short term Government 
Treasury Bills bearing a higher interest return. These two factors combined 
should increase revenue in our current fiscal year. 

Donations and bequests to the Memorial Fund this past year totalled 
$52,205. The income generated from these capital funds will be available 
for benevolent purposes in perpetuity. Our Memorial Fund has shown a 
modest increase from $933,687 in 1989 to $974,144, a growth of $40,457. 
The total of all three Funds (General, Memorial and Commutation) is now 
a shade under three million dollars, at $2,962,917. 


An analysis of our revenue generated this past year ($637,861) indicates 
that fees, including annual per capita dues, initiations, etc. contribute 54 
percent, and investment income about 30 percent — about 84 percent of 
our total income. It is becoming apparent that we have been playing 
"catch-up" in our Commutation Fund. 

Using an arbitrary figure of 18,000 commuted membership dues we 
would have to generate $90,000 (18 x $5.00) from our fund investments. 
At a conservative yield of 10 percent per annum this would require a 
Commutation Fund of $900,000. The Commutation Fund balance at the 
end of the fiscal year stood at $380,190. I will be examining various 
alternatives in the months ahead to address this $520,000 shortfall. When 
the Commutation Fund ultimately reaches its proper operating level, it 
cannot help but moderate future financial demands on annual dues paying 

I am happy to report that in our current year the Audit and Finance 
Committee have been prudent in projecting expenditures. They are 
budgeting for a small surplus. 

The recommendation of the Committee on Audit and Finance at the 
Board meeting on January 13th last and the subsequent approval of the 
Board that the Grand Treasurer be authorized to manage the investment 
portfolio of Grand Lodge with a more balanced investment philosophy to 
permit investment in a professionally managed equity portfolio is now a 
matter of record. 

We fully agree with the concept of gradually adding to our portfolio 
with an investment in an equity portfolio, but in view of the market 
conditions during the past six months we have not yet made an initial 
equity investment. We presently feel the time may soon be at hand when 
it would be prudent for us to commence with a modest equity investment 
and are pleased at the authority to act accordingly. 

The discussion of last January has led to further consideration about 
long term welfare of our investment management philosophy and has 
caused us to invite presentations by two professional money managers. It 
cannot be denied that our investment strategies of the past many years 
have been very much of an ad hoc basis and we have become convinced 
that we would be much better off to employ professional counsel to 
manage our total portfolio. Guidelines would be forthcoming from the 
office of the Grand Treasurer and the Committee on Audit and Finance 
on how the manager should administer our portfolio. 


Professional management does not come without some cost and full 
time professional management of our portfolio during the year ahead 
would cost about $15,000 to $20,000. This would equate to 5/8 of one 
percent of our total portfolio, but we are confident that this spread in 
investment income would be more than offset by adding value to the 
overall portfolio and simultaneously to improve the rate of return on our 
overall portfolio by more than 5/8 of one percent. 

Our present portfolio lacks diversification. It tends to be in longer 
term bonds and we consider it important that we seek broader 
diversification. We are dealing with a large amount of money and in this 
day and age it is no longer prudent to manage such a portfolio without the 
advice of professionals. Therefore we now formally seek approval of Grand 
Lodge to employ professional investment counsel to manage all the funds 
of Grand Lodge. The Grand Treasurer and the Committee on Audit and 
Finance would meet with the investment management group on a quarterly 
basis and report to the Board twice a year with the details of the results 
of our investment strategies. We strongly recommend your approval of this 
new policy. 

A special word of praise to the Most Worshipful Grand Master who 
sets such a good example by keeping within his budget and similarly to the 
chairmen of the various committees for staying within their allocations. A 
special note of commendation for the Grand Secretary. His astute 
management and continuous monitoring of the financial affairs of Grand 
Lodge contributes greatly to the bottom line of our current Financial 
Statement. The Chairman of the Audit and Finance Committee has been 
a tower of strength. His co-operation and assistance is greatly appreciated. 

Finally, I am appreciative of the services rendered by our Auditors, 
the Doane Raymond Group and Mr. George Benton, in preparing the 
annual Financial Report for presentation to Grand Lodge. TTie Report 
includes schedules of the year's receipts and disbursements. Again, you will 
note the 1989 figures are restated for comparative purposes. These 
schedules appear in the pages that follow. I recommend them for your 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 


On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Treasurer, the Report was adopted. 




APRIL 30. 1990 

As restated 

(note 1) 
1990 1989 



Cash and temporary investments 
Accrued interest receivable 
Accrued dues 

Receivables - dues and books 
Receivable from other funds 
Prepaid insurance 

S 189,849 

$ 15,306 











379,281 142,666 

Investments - at cost 

Marketable (market value $994,971; 1989 - $1,268,370) 1,118,918 1,252,143 

Masonic Holdings (market value $120,000; 1989 - $130,000) 120.000 130,000 

$1.618.199 Sl.524.809 



Payables and accruals $ 9,516 $ 13,911 

General Fund 1.608.683 1.510.898 

$1.618.199 $1.524.809 







As restated 
(note 1) 

Fees for 






Sale of 


Investment income 


Gain (loss) on maturity of investments 

Commutation - transferred 
Transfers from 

Memorial Fund 

Special Retirement Fund 

Commutation Fund 
Sesquicentennial Anniversary donation 

$ 8,081 

$ 7,545 

































Expenses (page 4) 



Net income (loss) 

Fund balance, beginning of year 
As previously reported 
Prior period adjustment (note 1) 
As resuted 

Fund balance, end of year 





SI. 608.683 

(68.737 ') 










Salaries and benefits 



Furniture and equipment 

Data input 

Repairs and improvements 

Grand Secretary 

Safekeeping fees and bank charges 


Professional fees 

Library - general 

Library - rent 

Grand Master 

Deputy Grand Master 

Grand Chaplain 

Representative to other Grand Lodges 

Custodian of the work 

Conference of Grand Masters of North America 

Conference of Grand Secretaries North America 

Conference of Canadian Grand Lodges 

Seminars at Grand Lodge 

Masonic education 


Condition of Masonry 

Long range planning 

Miscellaneous committee 

Grand Lodge Bulletin 

Buttons for resale 

Honorary presentations 

Preliminary proceedings 

Proceedings of Grand Lodges 

Miscellaneous board 

Masonic relief USA/Canada 

Grand Lodge meeting 

Printing for resale 

Sign program 

Grand Master award 

Eye opener - special 

Eye opener - postage 

Signage programme rebates 


Review of Fraternal correspondence 

Equipment Reserve Fund 

Road sign program 

As restated 

(note 1) 
































































































APRIL 30. 1990 




As restated 
(note 1) 


Cash and temporary investments 

Accrued interest receivable 

$ 208,674 $ 86.307 
43.257 42.387 

Investments at cost (market value $1,074,866, 1989 $1,231,9%) 

251,931 128,694 

1.173.758 1.229.507 

SI. 425.689 51.358,201 


Payable to General Fund 


$ 11.913 


Memorial Fund (page 6) 
Commutation Fund (page 7) 
Equipment Reserve Fund (page 7) 
Special Retirement Fund (page 8) 

974,044 933,686 

380,190 345,217 

23,575 21,798 

35.%7 47.652 

1.413.776 1.348.353 

$1.425.689 $1.358.201 








As restated 
(note 1) 


Income on investments 
Bequests and donations 


Benevolent grants 
Transfer to General Fund 

Net income (loss) 

Fund balance, beginning of year 
As previously stated 
Prior period adjustment (note 1) 
As restated 

















Fund balance, end of year 









As restated 
(note 1) 


Investment income 
Commutation fees 


Transfer to General Fund 

$ 37,093 



$ 34,396 



Net income 

Fund balance, beginning of year 

Fund balance, end of year 





Transfer from General Fund 
Interest income 


Purchase of equipment 




$ 10,000 



Net income (loss) 

Fund balance, beginning of year 

Fund balance, end of year 



S 23.575 



$ 21.798 






Interest income 
Income in investments 

Transfer to General Fund 

As restated 


(note 1) 

S 1,332 

$ 1,505 





f 11.685) 








$ 35^9*57 

$ 47,652 

Net income (loss) 

Fund balance, beginning of year 
As previously reported 
Prior period adjustment (note 1) 
As restated 

Fund balance, end of year 

APRIL 30. 1990 

1. Change in accounting policy 

Effective May 1, 1989 the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario changed 
its method of accounting from the cash basis to the accrual basis to conform to the 
recommendations of the Canadian Institute of Chartered Accountants. This change has been 
applied retroactively and has increased the 1989 reported net loss for the General Fund by $1,243 
and decreased the 1989 reported net loss of the Memorial Fund Income Account by $417. For the 
current year the change has increased reported net income for the General Fund by $66,467 and 
increased the reported net income of the Memorial Fund - Income Account by $531. The 
comparative figures for the year ended April 30, 1989 have been restated to give effect to the 
change in accounting policy. 

2. Accounting policies 

(a) 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. 

(b) Equipment purchases are recorded as current expenses in the appropriate fund. 

3. Related party transaction 

During the year the Grand Lodge paid rent to a related party in the amount of 542,000. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. D. Jackson, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Jackson, 
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 
report to this the 135th Annual Communication of Grand Lodge. 

We are pleased to report that an application for a Warrant has been received 
from Ibrox Lodge U.D., located in Brampton, Ontario. The lodge has met all the 
necessary requirements and your committee therefore recommends that Ibrox Lodge 
be granted a Warrant numbered 740 on the Register of this Grand Lodge and be 
placed in Toronto District 1. 

The brethren are to be congratulated on the formation of this unique lodge, 
which will provide a convenience for so many unaffiliated Masons and especially those 
of Scottish origin, with memories of Ibrox Lodge No. 1272, G.R.S. We wish them 
continued success in the ftiture. 

While it is our understanding that certain groundwork is being laid towards the 
possible establishment of two new Daylight Lodges in urban centres, we cannot be 
more specific at this time. The committee does however wish the two groups well in 
their endeavours. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 



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 



To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers, and Members of the 
Grand Lodge A F, & AM. 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, 1990, containing a recapitulation and a summary of all the 
lapel buttons awarded during the year. 


Membership December 31, 1988 91,043 

Initiated 1,541 

Passed 1,364 

Raised 1,287 

Affiliated 727 

Reinstated 138 


Deaths 2,375 

Resignations 992 

Suspensions 845 

Adjustments re membership checks . 184 4,396 



Total number of warranted lodges . . 652 

Lodges under dispensation 1 

Total number of lodges 653 


50's 337 

60's 193 

70's 28 


50's a Past Master 27 

60's a Past Master 6 

50's a P.D.D.G.M 1 


70 Years a Mason 

Bro. Antony V. Sedgwick, Ozias Lodge No. 508, Brantford 

W. Bro. Herbert Minshall, Tecumseh Lodge No. 245, Thamesville 

V. W. Bro. Albert W. Marshall, Ionic Lodge No. 549, Hamilton 

Bro. Wilfred M. Reany, Blair Lodge No. 314, Palmerston 

Bro. William A. Reynolds, Victoria Lodge No. 470, Victoria Harbour 

R. W. Bro. Gordon A Gibson, Forest Lodge No. 162, Wroxeter 

W. Bro. Colin H. Cudmore, Strong Lodge No. 423, Sundridge 

Bro. Walter R. Lynde, Lebanon Lodge No. 139, Oshawa 

Bro. Clarence H. Sherry, Mercer Wilson Lodge No. 678, Woodstock 

W. Bro. John A. Latimer, Malone Lodge No. 512, Sutton West 

Bro. John R. Kent, Talbot Lodge No. 546, St. Thomas 

Bro. Thomas M. Ponton, Orient Lodge No. 339, Toronto 

Bro. Ernest A. Cay, Lebanon Lodge No. 139, Oshawa 

W. Bro. Gerald G. Gregg, Zeredatha Lodge No. 220, Uxbridge 

Bro. Wilbert W. Gardhouse, Humber Lodge No. 305, Weston 

Bro. Earl A. Nichol, Grenville Lodge No. 629, Richmond Hill 

Bro. Charles F. Lemmon, Cataraqui Lodge No. 92, Kingston 

W. Bro. Evan H. Stevenson, Mercer Lodge No. 347, Fergus 

V. W. Bro. James E. Mapletoft, St. John's Lodge No. 209a, London 

W. Bro. Perry N. Kitchen, St. George Lodge No. 243, St. George 

Bro. Clifford N. Lindsey, Occident Lodge No. 346, Etobicoke 

W. Bro. Harley Johnson, Harmony Lodge No. 57, Binbrook 

Bro. William M. Ross, Victory Lodge No. 563, Chatham 

Bro. Frederick J. Brockwell, Peterborough Lodge No. 155, Peterborough 

R. W. Bro. Alexander A Seay, Hawkesbury Lodge No. 450, Vankleek Hill 

Bro. Frank Graham, King George V Lodge No. 498, Coboconk 

Bro. Harold E. Hadley, Franck Lodge No. 127, Frankford 

Bro. Arthur Mustard, Zeredatha Lodge No. 220, Uxbridge 

60 Years a Past Master 

W. Bro. John A Latimer, Malone Lodge No. 512, Sutton West 
W. Bro. Harold P. Darraugh, Harris Lodge No. 216, Orangeville 
W. Bro. Robert Walton, Durham Lodge No. 66, Newcastle 
W. Bro. William D. Stalker, Norfolk Lodge No. 10, Simcoe 
W. Bro. Harley C. Johnson, Harmony No. 57, Binbrook 
W. Bro. John P. Yeoman, Nilestown Lodge No. 345, Nilestown 

50 Years a P.D.D.G.M. 

R. W. Bro. Neil Mcdonald, Patterson Lodge No. 265, Thornhill 



Semiannual returns have been received from 652 constituent lodges and 
the information contained therein has been entered in the books of Grand 
Lodge. Statistical information may be found in the audited statement 
presented by the Grand Treasurer and in other tables printed in the 
annual Proceedings of Grand Lodge. 

It must be noted that several lodges were unduly tardy in the 
completion and return of this documentation. As of this date, one 
semiannual return has still not been received. Unfortunately, in some 
instances, the urgency in completing and returning the current information 
is not taken seriously. It is trusted that the necessity of prompt completion 
and return of the required information will be addressed by the Worshipful 
Masters when and where necessary. 


Once again R.W. Bro. K. L. Whiting and I were privileged to 
participate in several District Instructional Meetings, which afforded us the 
opportunity of dialoguing with the secretaries in over one-third of our 
districts this past year. Without exception, these meetings were well 
attended by very enthusiastic secretaries who exhibited a genuine desire to 
learn and develop skills peculiar to the office of Lodge Secretary. In 
districts that conduct Secretary Meetings on an ongoing basis, a spirit of 
camaraderie was evident. This of course augers well for the success of the 
respective lodges. 

Your Grand Secretary and/or his Assistant is willing to participate 
whenever possible in District Secretarial Meetings. 


Last year I reported that change had been the common denominator 
in your Grand Lodge Office. This year, I again must report that change is 
still the order of the day, even though not as extensive as in the previous 

More and more of the daily routines are being converted to 
computerization. This past year saw the accounting become computerized 
and a beginning has been made on the establishment of the data base for 
membership recording. 


Physical change, although not as extensive as reported last year, is still 
ongoing. New and better floodlighting has been installed over the parking 
area and along the east wall of the Memorial Building. The sprinkler 
system has been upgraded and exterior painting undertaken. 

In the interior, much of the furnishings in the Board Room and private 
offices have been refurbished. 

Indeed, we are indebted to our landlord, Masonic Holdings, and to 
Grand Lodge for funding these long awaited improvements. 

To our faithful Lodge Secretaries who have worked so diligently in 
providing the information requested for the data base, we offer our 
heartfelt thanks. Hopefully, in the not too distant future, you may see the 
reward of your efforts in this regard. 

Ere closing, I must express the appreciation of our entire staff to you 
the membership for your support, assistance and co-operation which has 
greatly assisted your Grand Lodge staff in their quest to better serve you. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

Grand Secretary 

On motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by the Grand 
Secretary, the Report was adopted by Grand Lodge. 


The 43 reports of the District Deputy Grand Masters were presented 
by the Grand Secretary and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, 
seconded by the Grand Secretary, they were referred to the Board of 
General Purposes. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. D. I. Greenwood, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Greenwood, it was received. 

To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Officers and Members of the Grand 
Lodge A.F. & AM. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

The Committee on Printing and Publications comprised of R.W. Bros. Jackson 
and Dixon, with the undersigned as chairman, are pleased to present this report to 
Grand Lodge. 

We would like to thank the District Deputy Grand Masters, and their District 
Chairmen, for the promotion and sale of many of the Grand Lodge publications, and 
trust this practice will be continued tjy their successors. 

Since computerization at the Grand Lodge Office, considerable savings have 
been effected in producing the Preliminary Reports and Proceedings. Grand Lodge 
is now capable of producing camera-ready copy, ready for the printer, therefore 
eliminating costly typesetting and time-consuming proofreading. This has produced 
a saving of approximately $7,000 over the previous year. 

The large increase in printing costs this year has been largely offset by the ready 
acceptance of the Craft to the new Masonic Manual, the sale of which produced an 
income of approximately $19,000. 

We would like to express our thanks to M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies, Grand 
Secretary, and his obliging staff for their ready and willing co-operation. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 




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: 

The computerization is continuing at an increased pace. The automation of our 
accounting records is now complete and we are now producing our own camera- 
ready documents for the printer, which results in a considerable cost saving. The 
1989 Proceedings and the Preliminary Proceedings, including the Fraternal Reviews, 
are examples of the excellent work prepared by our own staff: 

1988 1989 Saving 

Proceedings $15,032 $8,945 $6,087 

(Preliminary Proceedings included) 

Fraternal Reviews $10,597 $7,563 $3,034 

Total $25,629 $16,508 $9,121 

A most acceptable cost benefit, with no sacrifice in the end quality of the product. 
We have also produced the 1989 Constitution, the Memorial Booklet, Booklets 0, 1, 
2 and 3, the Annual Report of the Masonic Foundation, the Benevolence Application 
Form and the book by R.W. Bro. Wallace McLeod, "History of the Masonic 
Foundation of Ontario." 

During the next Masonic year, we will commence the automating of the semi- 
annual returns, convinced that this will prove of great assistance to the Lodge 
Secretaries in this task. 

The conversion of our membership records is continuing and we have sought 
the assistance of the Lodge Secretaries in completing an information form. Each 
member has a number on his Grand Lodge Certificate which is located on the base 
of the right hand column. This number is MOST IMPORTANT in our conversion 
programme and the efforts expended in ascertaining the number are most 

We have a programme available to those lodges which have a computer whereby 
the information needed can be sent in to us on a diskette. Many requests have t>een 
received from lodges seeking information and direction in purchasing computer 
equipment. To this end, we have a fact sheet which outlines what we have in the way 
of hardware and software. We then offer suggestions as to purchasing equipment. We 


have arranged for a Seminar at the Grand Lodge Communication on July 17, 1990. 
R.W. Bro. J. Pos has kindly agreed to assist in this presentation, which will provide 
a demonstration of how a basic computerized system can benefit a Lodge Secretary. 

The committee recommended the establishment of a "fax network" between the 
District Deputy Grand Masters and Grand Lodge. The intent was that the District 
Deputies be asked to supply a fax number where they could receive communications 
from Grand Lodge. It was also recommended that a fax machine be assigned to the 
Grand Master, this to be considered when the budget was being established. 

We would be most interested in receiving any ideas or suggestions on how the 
Grand Lodge computer can aid the lodges and districts. 

All of which is resp>ectfully submitted on behalf of the committee, M.W. Bro. T. 
John Arthur and R.W. Bro. Kenneth L. Whiting. 




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: 

Your Committee on Masonic Education has enjoyed a challenging yet productive 
twelve-month period. Challenging: by meeting the demands of today while preparing 
for the promises of tomorrow. Productive: in that the Mentors Programme was 
brought under the umbrella of education, as was the responsibility to complete the 
Information Booklet for the Prospective District Deputy Grand Master - Speechcraft 
Dynamics was expanded - promotion of an Officers Training Programme based on 
Towards the Square continued - commitment to the growth and utilization of both 
The Correspondence Course and the Newsletter through advertising was undertaken - 
and a Conference of Masons in three different areas of the Province was held. 

Many committee members also attended workshops and meetings as guest 
speakers; responded to written requests for educational material and generally 
responded in the capacity of "Ambassadors of Masonic Education." 


Your committee met regularly on the fourth Thursday of each month and the 
undersigned, as chairman, expresses his thanks to all committee members for their 
co-operation and assistance. It was a pleasure working with you. The members are: 
R.W. Bros. Robert A. Barnett (Editor of The Newsletter); Graham E. Bilboe; Ralph 
Green; Reginald E. Jewell; Duncan J. McFadgen (Chairman of the Mentors 
Programme); Robert D. Summerville; Edsel C. Steen and Larry J. Hostine 
(Correspondence Course Administrators); J. Murray Wagg (Chairman of the 
guidelines booklet for the Prospective District Deputy Grand Master); Ronald M. 
Watson (Secretary of this Committee); George G. Wilkes; and W. Bros. Claude 
Brodeur and Richard C. Slee (Chairman of the Speechcraft Dynamics Programme). 

To begin with, the mandate under which this committee has operated for a 
number of years was reviewed to determine if it was still viable. After due 
consideration, it was unanimously agreed that the mandate as presently written is 
appropriate and that the committee is functioning in accordance with that mandate. 

The Mentors Programme 

The Mentors Programme, under the chairmanship of R.W. Bro. Duncan 
McFadgen, continues to gain popularity and members report that it is working in 
between three and four hundred lodges. 

The outline printed in 1986 was revised in 1987 and now has been distributed 
to all Regional Chairmen. Also, Position Descriptions outlining duties and 
responsibilities for the Regional Directors, the District Chairmen and the Lodge 
Chairmen have been developed and distributed. Our thanks to all directors and 
chairmen for their co-operation with this programme. The process that has been 
established to provide information and to opjerate the programme at all levels is 
critical to the usefulness of the programme. A weakness at any stage will impact 
negatively by creating gaps and misinformation. Brethren, if you are involved, we ask 
you to earnestly pursue your responsibilities. The programme does influence 
membership - it does work. 

Information Booklet for the Prospective District Deputy Grand Master 

Under the direction of R.W. Bro. J. Murray Wagg, a committee has completed 
this information booklet and it is available through the Office of the Grand Secretary. 

Some of the topics discussed are: 

Craft - Knowledge of the Constitution etc) 

• BEING A LEADER (Delegation - Abilities - Responsibilities etc) 

• ADMINISTRATION (Planning the year - Selection of Committee Chairmen 

TOASTS and much, much more. 


Too frequently brethren are elected to the position of District Deputy Grand 
Master who are not prepared for the duties and responsibilities connected with that 

This is not, however, to be considered an instruction booklet for a District Deputy 
Grand Master; rather it is an information booklet for any Master or Past Master who 
may sometime in the future wish to consider offering his services to the district or 
who, perhaps, may wish to recommend a brother for that office. 

Recently two seminars, based on this booklet, were conducted; one for the Seven 
Toronto Districts and one for the Districts of Ontario, Peterborough, Prince Edward, 
Victoria, Frontenac and St. Lawrence. Both were well received and consideration is 
being given to holding a number of Regional Seminars on a regular basis. 

Speechcrafi Dynamics 

Being only the second year this programme has operated, your committee is 
extremely pleased with the enthusiasm and the reported results. The brethren are 
finding that the course is interesting, challenging and that it does teach one confidence 
and promotes the art of effective communication. 

This programme presently is tied with Toastmasters International and requires 
co-ordination with a leader from that group. If you are a member of both the Craft 
and Toastmasters, or a recent graduate of the course, why not offer your services to 
your district as a Speechcrafi leader. This will give you the opportunity to further 
improve your skills while, at the same time, serve Masonry. 

Last year eight districts took part. This year, twenty-two districts were identified 
and, while all were not able to get off the mark, several new districts did so and it 
is hoped that by next year Speechcrafi Dynamics will be operating in at least 50% of 
our districts and, within a very short time, all areas will be participating. As in the 
past, this committee will identify areas and make the initial contact with Toastmasters 
International (which, incidentally, is giving us its wholehearted co-operation); will 
identify the leaders and will set the programme in motion. Following this, the District 
Education Chairman is asked to take over and, with the support of the District 
Deputy Grand Master, take stepK to see that Speechcrafi Dynamics becomes a regular 
district programme. 

The Education Chairmen who have worked so diligently with this project are to 
be congratulated and, with your continued support, Speechcrafi Dynamics will reach 
out and touch every Mason in our Grand Jurisdiction. 

OfTicer Training 

Another important area in Craft Masonry is that officers conduct degrees 
effectively and with dignity and that they possess the necessary business and 
administration skills to manage the affairs of a lodge. 

To do this effectively, officer training is essential. The booklet Towards Tlie Square 
has been reprinted and is available for use as a basis for this training programme. 


We must educate our officers: we must educate our leaders. A knowledgeable 
officer or leader will motivate our membership into action and create lodges that are 
well attended and prosperous. Officer training is the key. 

The Correspondence Course 

The Correspondence Course, because it provides a challenge, continues to be of 
great importance to the brethren in the area of Masonic Education. Registrations 
have increased and are approaching 1,300. More and more brethren are accepting 
this challenge with a view to improving their knowledge of Masonry. Form a group 
- get together with two, three, four or more members of your lodge - meet at your 
homes - share the reference material - discuss the assignments, then formulate your 
own assignment responses. A great way to share the light of Masonry. 

A special thank you to the Course Administrators, R.W. Bros. Edsel Steen and 
Larry Hostine, as well as to each of our Mentors. Your dedication truly is 

The Newsletter 

Are you a subscriber? Have you contributed material of an educational nature 
for reprinting in this quarterly publication? Why not share your papers with other 
subscribers. Simply send a copy to R.W. Bro. Robert A. Barnett, the Editor, who will 
be pleased to consider your submission. 

The over 1,200 subscribers will attest to the value of this booklet for both 
interesting reading and providing short educational talks in lodge. Also, why not 
consider presenting every new member with a gift subscription. This may be the first 
step in retaining his membership. 

Have you noticed the new posters entitled "Sharing The Light Of Knowledge?" 

You too can share in this knowledge. Our thanks to W. Bro. Alberto Bertelli for his 
artistic abilities. 

As a note of interest, an increased number of districts are producing District 
Newsletters, as well as a number of lodges. This is a tremendous way to 
communicate. The publishers and promoters are encouraged to continue these 
projects and, if this committee can assist, please do not hesitate to contact one of its 

Conference of Masons 

Three spring sessions, entitled CONFERENCE OF MASONS, directed at 
membership retention through having a better understanding of duties to the 
applicant; a better understanding of duties to the candidate; a better understanding 
of duties to the new Mason, were held: one in Chatham on April 28th (Chatham, 
London East, London West, Sarnia, St. Thomas and Windsor Districts participating); 
one in Sudbury on May 19th (Algoma East, Nipissing East and Sudbury-Manitoulin 
Districts taking part); and one in Smiths Falls on May 26th (Eastern, Ottawa 1, 
Ottawa 2 and St. Lawrence Districts participating). 


The attendance was less than expected; however, the sessions were well received 
and proved very productive. There is great enthusiasm among the brethren and we 
must build upon this enthusiasm and channel it so that our responsibilities to new 
members are understood and practised. 

Conference participants are asked to take back to their lodges and share those 
ideas and topics discussed. It is through sharing and communicating that Masonry will 

We thank the presenters and participants, but a special thanks to the three Area 
Co-Ordinators: R.W. Bro. Edsel Steen, W. Bro. Jervis Weir and R.W. Bro. James 
Gilpin. These brethren did an outstanding job of co-ordinating the sessions. Of 
course, we also appreciate and thank the District Deputy Grand Masters and their 
Education Chairmen for their major part in the day. 

The committee had the privilege of participating in a number of lodge and district 
programmes and this is very much appreciated. Please contact any member of the 
committee at any time if we can be of service. We will be very pleased to assist 
whenever possible. 

Various brethren produced educational papers and material for reprinting and 
distribution. Many of these were utilized and we thank you sincerely for your 

Continuity in lodge and district education is essential. If our Craft is to enjoy 
programmes that provide a challenge, programmes that inform, programmes that 
motivate and inspire, we must have long term planning. A three-year term for 
chairmen is not unreasonable and will allow for long term planning. 

Brethren, the Craft must have strong leadership, leaders that are informed - 
leaders that are skilled - leaders that are knowledgeable. Education is the key. Use 
this key to unlock the door so that all may enjoy and appreciate its great and 
invaluable privileges. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. L. J. Hostine, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Hostine, 
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 pleasure to present the report of the Blood Donors' 
Committee, which is composed of the following members: R.W. Bros. G. L. Atkinson, 
G. E. M. BiltxDC, A. D. Mortson, R. J. McKibh>on, F. J. Satterley, W. E. Shaw, R. 
D. Summerville and K. R. Brown. 

The committee wishes to thank this year's D.D.G.M.s for their assistance and also 
to congratulate them on their choice of District Chairmen, as their dedication to this 
cause is most evident in the results attained. It is recommended that wherever 
possible the new D.D.G.M.s give consideration to reappointing those Chairmen 
wishing to continue in this service. 

In correspondence received from the Canadian Red Cross they acknowledged, 
with deep appreciation, the outstanding service and contribution that the Masons 
have provided the blood donor recruitment programme with for over 40 years. In 
fact, that was further acknowledged when, on January 13, 1990, W. Bro. Douglas 
Franklin, the Commissioner for the Canadian Red Cross Society, presented Grand 
Lodge with a Certificate of Appreciation for 40 years of dedicated service. 


This is not just a catchy phrase, it is REALITY!!! 

To help meet this goal, the criteria which one can give blood has changed from 
90 days to 71 days and the age increased from 65 years to 71 years. This alone 
should increase our donations by 20%. 

Donna Dean, the area Blood Manager for southwestern Ontario, repxDrts that the 
Masons of Ontario presently account for 7% of all blood collected. A fact that we 
should be most proud of. 

This year, for the first time. Grand Lodge issued a Certificate of Appreciation to 
Masons who have contributed at least 100 donations. There are many Masons who 
have reached this pinnacle of charity. When you stop to consider that in order to give 
100 donations, most Masons have been actively involved in this programme for some 
thirty years and a Certificate of Appreciation is most deserved by them. Later in this 
report, you will find a list of those brethren who have given 100 donations or more. 

In one of our most active districts, W. Bro. George Meuser, a Past Master of 
Leamington Lodge No. 290, who is now a retired secondary school teacher, was able 
to convince some 206 students in two campaigns to donate their blood for the first 
time. Talk about giving the youth of Ontario a sense of pride in their endeavours! 
He was also opening a Masonic window into what we as Masons do in our 

Brethren, the need for blood never diminishes. In our fast moving society it 
increases daily. The donation of blood is "BROTHERHOOD IN ACTION," and if 



we wish to demonstrate that we are our brother's keeper, then we should be 
"REGULAR" blood donors. 

My brethren, don't forget, the first month of the year is just as important as the 
last! The Blood Donor Committees of each district and each lodge should be 
PROUD of their effort. I know I am! 

Congratulations are extended to all who have given 100 donations or more: 

Hamilton B 

W. Bro. Robert B. Hoover 
W. Bro. Louis Leousis 

Ottawa 2 

Bro. Keith B. Foy 

V.W. Bro. Arthur T. Boden 

Hamilton C 

W. Bro. William Stanfield 

London E^st 

W. Bro. Gay Cunningham 
W. Bro. Clare Hatt 
V.W. Bro. Lee Welch 
Bro. Alex Savage 
W. Bro. David Fickling 
W. Bro. Verne Johnson 
Bro. Tom McDonald 
Bro. Noel Paterson 

London West 

R.W. Bro. John A. McLean 

Bro. Howard A. Toy 

V.W. Bro. Allen G. Smuck 

Bro. James D. Gladwish 

R.W. Bro. Kenneth Brown 

V.W. Bro. Dr. D. A. Hutchinson 

Bro. Bruce W. Thonley 

W. Bro. Bruce W. Lyle 

Bro. Kenneth Glendinning 

Muskoka-Parry Sound 
W. Bro. Wilbert Stickland 
R.W. Bro. Eric Sisel 


W. Bro. Gord Spowart 
W. Bro. S. J. Foskett 
W. Bro. Wm. E. Morris 
V.W. Bro. A. E. Thompson 
V.W. Bro. Wm. S. McKinley 
W. Bro. Alex C. Ellis 
W. Bro. Victor E. Smith 
V.W. Bro. Vernon A. Orr 

Prince Edward 

Bro. Clarence Deacon 


W. Bro. Norman W. White 


W. Bro. Ronald Zinkie 
Bro. Milton J. Fleming 

Toronto 2 

Bro. Wm. Paterson 

Niagara A 

Bro. Rudy Schindel 
Bro. Wm. Gibson 


R.W. Bro. Donald A. Fear 


W. Bro. Patrick Woods 
W. Bro. Joseph J. Vliehs 



The District results of the 1989-1990 year are as follows: 



Niagara A 


Toronto 1 


Algoma East 


Niagara B 


Toronto 2 




Nipissing East 

Toronto 3 




North Huron 


Toronto 4 






Toronto 5 




Ottawa 1 


Toronto 6 




Ottawa 2 


Toronto 7 










Prince Edward 




Hamilton A 


St. Lawrence 




Hamilton B 


St. Thomas 




Hamilton C 






London East 


South Huron 




London West 




Musk-P. Sound 




► ► ► 

TOTAL 13, 


M ^ < 


Prince EMward District 

R.W. Bro. R. K. Tompkins reports that Eureka Lodge No. 283 sponsored a very 
successful clinic. Not only did they donate $150.00 to the Quinte Branch of the Red 
Cross to help with expenses, but 16 of their brethren eagerly accepted responsibility 
for the clinic. 

W. Bro. Howard Cole, the District Chairman, reports that not only did Eureka 
Lodge distribute 60 posters in Belleville and outlying areas, but they advertised in the 
papers and radio stations. When the two-day clinic was all over, some 665 pints were 

In summing up, Bro. Cliff Saigle, Chairman for Eureka Lodge, states that the 
clinic was a very successful and rewarding experience and that this was a great way 
to show their community who Masons are and what we do. Someone's life was surely 
made happier through their untiring efforts. 

London E^st and London West Districts 

These are well orchestrated and organized Districts. Even though membership 
continues to decline, they continue to increase their donations. 

Bro. Art Rake, Chairman for London West, reports a tremendous effort of the 
brethren of St. John's Lodge No. 209A for the highest number of any lodge with 396 

W. Bro. Clare Hatt, Chairman for London East, reports that every lodge 


f)articipated and that the top donations go to Nilestown Lodge No. 345 with 127 

Peterborough District 

V.W. Bro. Vera Orr reports their trophy is now being awarded to the lodge 
which makes the most improvement in blood donations over the previous year. The 
winner of the trophy is Royal Arthur Lodge No. 523 with a 120% increase. 

Chatham District 

W. Bro. J. A. Hornell reports that plaques were presented to Baldoon Lodge No. 
694 for the highest percentage of donations and to Tecumseh Lodge No. 245 for the 
most improved lodge in the district. 

He further reports that every lodge, except one, tied on improvement on the 
previous year and no fault can be laid to that lodge as they are the top donors of 
the district and only failed to match their previous year by one donation. 

It was particularly gratifying to see all the first time donations by young family 

Grey District 

W. Bro. Brian Fitter, Chairman for Grey District, reports that virtually every 
lodge had marked increases, with the district giving a total of 832 donations. 

Temiskaming District 

W. Bro. J. W. MacQuarrie reports the total donations for Temiskaming District 
at 509 units. This is a 592% increase over the last recorded report. The three lodges 
in the Timmins area (Porcupine No. 506, Aurum No. 704 and Golden Beaver No. 
528) jointly sponsored a two-day clinic with 440 units collected from a district with 
only 9 lodges. 

Ontario District 

W. Bro. James Trimble, Chairman for Ontario District, reports that through the 
use of bulletin boards. Red Cross pamphlets and speakers at lodge functions they 
were able to increase their donations by 142%. The district trophy went to Parkwood 
Lodge No. 695 in Oshawa. 

Ottawa District 1 

W. Bro. Lloyd Moan, Chairman for Ottawa 1 District, reports that while the net 
gain in donations for 1990 is marginally higher than in 1989, the apparent increase 
in interest in the programme this year is most encouraging and hopefully an 
indication of better results in the future. He is also pleased to report that for the 
second year in a row St. John's Lodge No. 63, Carleton Place is the undisputed 
winner of the district trophy with 1 13 donations. 

Toronto District 1 

W. Bro. George H. Heuft, Chairman for Toronto 1 District, reports on the idea 
that the seven Toronto Districts could work together and offer the Red Cross a set 


schedule and locations for their 1991 clinics. In this way, they could establish a 
routine where repeat donors could return to the same location on a regular schedule. 
He further reports that the Red Cross have such locations and, in certain areas of 
the city where they do not have these facilities, some of our lodge buildings would 
be ideal to fill their need and at the same time give us good and positive exposure. 

Toronto District 3 

W. Bro. George Hinds, Chairman for Toronto 3 District, reports a substantial 
increase of 145% over the previous year. Also, the Starr Jackson Memorial Trophy 
went to Richardson Lodge No. 136 in Stouffville. 

Toronto District 7 

W. Bro. Bruce Edwards of Toronto 7 District reports that they had several 
meetings and conversations with the Red Cross and found them most energetic, 
enthusiastic and co-operative towards their efforts. He also shares in the idea with 
Toronto 1 District for the 1990-91 year that the seven Toronto Districts should work 
together and have a number of clinics. 

Hamilton A District 

For the second year in a row, this district has the largest number of donations 
for the province. Keep up the good work! 

Windsor District 

The Chairman, Colin Johnson, reports an increase in donations to 952. Well run 
area clinics in Tilbury, Leamington and Kingsville help to attribute to the success of 
this district endeavour. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. H. N. Britton, Chairman, in 
two parts; and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. 
Bro. Britton, Part A was adopted and Part B 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 a privilege to submit this annual report on behalf of the Long Range 
Planning Committee. Its members include: R.W. Bros. A. Aggerholm, F. R. 


Branscombe, C. S. Brooks, C. E. Drew, J. A. Hughes, J. C. Piper, D. R. Thornton, 
D. G. Walker, S. R. Whiteley, and the writer. 

Four meetings were held at which many subjects were considered, some of which 
are referred to in this report. The report has been divided into two parts: Part A 
dealing with the status of the committee and Part B with other subjects. 

Part A 

Long Range Planning Committee Status 

The Committee reported to the Board of General Purposes in January, in part, 
as follows: 

The Long Range Planning Committee (LRPC) is a special or particular 
committee established by the Board of General Purposes under the 
authority of the Constitution. Although it is not a standing committee, it 
has been appointed each year since its inception in 1979. 

The first LRPC was appointed by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards with its 
Chairman the Deputy Grand Master, then R.W. Bro. H. O. Polk. Other 
members of that first committee included our Grand Master and 
Immediate Past Grand Master, then R.W. Bros. Bradley and Pellow 

In his first report to Grand Lodge which was received and adopted, the 
Chairman noted that the committee realized "that the vast scop)e of the 
deliberations will eventually include every facet of Masonry" and "that the 
survival and success of the committee depends on many serious and 
pertinent factors," two of which were described as: 

1. "foremost is the publicity by our Grand Lodge Officers to inform the 
general membership of our (the committee's) existence, purpose and 
sincere devotion to our beloved fraternity." and 

2. "that the committee is provided with voluntary information on the 
condition of Masonry at the constituent lodge level." 

Your LRPC believes these statements to be equally true today. During 
the intervening years, the committee has considered a wide variety of 
subjects and there have been many reports as a result that have impacted 
our Craft. All these reports have not necessarily been prepared by this 
committee but often by another special or standing committee prompted 
by the LRPC deliberations. 

The LRPC believes that the continued re -establishment and re- 
appointment of this committee each year since 1979 indicates the 
succeeding Grand Masters and Boards belief in its value to the Craft. 


The committee further believes that its value would be increased if it was 
established under the Constitution as a Standing Committee with its 
purpose and relationship with districts and lodges defined and its 
complement established to ensure continuity with a regular infusion of 
new members and ideas. 

Accordingly, Notice of Motion has been given to amend the Constitution of 
Grand Lxxige to recognize the Long Range Planning Committee as a Standing 
Committee with appropriate terms of reference. 

In order to ensure continuity as well as an infusion of new members and ideas, 
it is recommended that: 

The Long Range Planning Committee comprise nine (9) members, each 
serving 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 
the member or the Board of General Purposes. 

Part B 

Standing and Special Committees 

It is recommended that the Committee on Constitution and Jurisprudence give 
consideration to an amendment to the Constitution to make the Deputy Grand 
Master an ex officio member of all committees. 

Free Masonry - Our Vision For The Future 

A paper titled "Free Masonry - Our Vision For The Future" was prepared by 
R.W. Bro. J. C. Pifjer. Time did not permit its complete review and it was agreed 
that it should be referred to next year's committee for attention. 

District Deputy Grand Master's Office - Selection and Funding 

A survey, prepared by R.W. Bro. A. Aggerholm, was distributed to all District 
Deputy Grand Masters seeking details of the selection process and funding details of 
the office followed in their respective districts. Most, but not all, replies had been 
received by our last meeting. A summary will be prepared and given to next year's 

Board of General Purposes and Greater Use of Past Grand Lodge Officers' Talents 

The consensus of the committee was favourable to R.W. Bro. C. E. Drew's 
proposal to have District Deputy Grand Masters as members of the Board of 
General Purposes following their year in office. They would then be fully familiar 
with the current condition of the Craft in their respective districts and time would 
permit their participation in committee work. 

A review was initiated respecting the organization of the Board of General 
Purposes with a view to streamlining its operations by way of an Executive or 


Management Committee within its structure and to provide a means for more 
thorough review of concerns, needs and future developments in Masonry in our 
jurisdiction at full Board meetings. R.W. Bro. S. R. Whiteley circulated a 
questionnaire as part of this review. It is recommended that the committee continue 
these deliberations next year. 

Grand Lodge Committee Expenses 

While considering the 1990-1991 budget, it became apparent that some confusion 
and/or misunderstanding exists regarding appropriate committee expenses. 

It is recommended to next year's Long Range Planning Committee that it 
investigate and report on a long term basis appropriate types of expenses for all 
Grand Lodge committees including those of committee members. 

The committee is grateful for the opportunity to serve the Craft and wishes to 
thank you Most Worshipful Sir for your continued encouragement and support. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. S. J. Maddock, Grand 
Chaplain, and 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 has been a great privilege over the past twelve months to have served in the 
office of the Grand Chaplain and to have had the pleasure of sharing with the 
brethren on committee and in the many preaching engagements you have invited 
me to. 

Craft lodge members have a great responsibility to ensure that what we will enjoy 
over this week of our 135th Convocation of Grand Lodge has a depth of enrichment 
to it, not just of fellowship, but of time spent wisely. Most of us will have taken time 
away from our families and places of business or that much needed vacation time to 
restore our physical and mental condition. This is indeed precious time. 


There are two words that speak to such an occasion. One is worthiness and the 
other is faithfulness. 

Worthiness or worshipfulness, as we relate it to titles, supposes that those who 
carry such rank, which is potentially each and every one of us, is full of that worth 
and, thus, by our attitude and desire to improve the condition of our fellow man 
through Masonry, worthy of spending time with at the highest level of interest, 
morals and humour. Brethren, enjoy the great privilege of meeting at such levels. 

Faithfulness covers three meaningful levels of our lives. Our relationship with 
God, our families and our Craft. By virtue of our declarations of commitment to 
serve our fellow man, we should be the most dedicated worshippers society has ever 
experienced, regardless of our religious following. Such has not been the case in the 
past, but with more zealous and insensitive critics surfacing in our Grand Jurisdiction, 
nothing will dispel their criticism more than the faithfulness you show to your specific 
religious following. What power that word possesses. Many a potential leader in our 
Craft has been sidelined by a foolish and careless moment in which being faithful to 
his family and its important foundations of fidelity has brought much disappointment 
to family and, in the long run. Masonry. Guard your careless feelings brethren, vanity 
can lead to great disaster. 

Finally my brethren, to be faithful to ourselves means we are truly faithful to our 
Craft. For the teachings we profess, uphold the need for a degree of excellence. Not 
poor efforts, but by using all our strength, mind and of course belief in the presence 
of the soul being a gift of our Creator that is to be reverenced by all. 

Of course, these thoughts are not just for this special week, but as a framework 
for life itself. 

To our new officers of Grand Lodge, I extend a sincere word of congratulations 
and gratitude with our respect and support for a successful year under the guidance 
of the Most High and his faithful and worthy servant, Most Worshipful the Grand 
Master, David C. Bradley. 

Yours faithfully, 

Grand Chaplain 



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. «fe A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

On behalf of the members of the Committee, R.W. Bros. W. Anderson, J. 
Boersma, L. Hostine, G. Kerr, S. Maddock, R. Porter, R. Throop, D. Thornton and 
R. Watson, I am pleased to present this report. 

The condition of Masonry in our jurisdiction spans a wide spectrum of 

There are lodges that are prospering and strong; those who are moderate in their 
successes; while others are struggling with their future and a group fighting 
desperately to survive. 

There is a sense of buoyancy and anticipation for the programmes of our Grand 
Master as he stresses co-operation, communication, work, planning and friendship. 

The District Deputy Grand Masters report positively and accurately on conditions 
in their districts. 

Spring and summer Installations are on the increase. It may be warm but the 
travelling is good. It is noted that certain lodges are meeting in the warmer months 
and are taking a cold weather "break." 

Limestone Daylight Lodge No. 739, recently consecrated, does not confer degrees. 
Its purpose is to allow the brethren and their wives of Frontenac District to gather 
in a social setting. There is a short lodge meeting to organize the business affairs, a 
luncheon, an interesting topic or a trip following lodge closing. Under the present 
dynamic leadership team, events are well attended. 

Continuation of a new format for the lodge summons has enhanced their 
readability and interest to the brethren. 

The Master's messages are encouraging the brethren to "renew their enthusiasm 
for the Order." 

Most lodges are now including thoughtful and moving memorials to our faithful 
departed brethren. 


Profiles of lodge personalities provide a worthwhile insight of active Masons; 
their involvement in the community, religious and youth work, as well as interesting 
sports and hobbies. 

Lodge picnics and barbecues heighten the social activities and develop closer 
friendships among the Masonic family while providing an opportunity to involve non- 
Masonic friends. 

"Open House" activities, even in the smallest communities, attract public interest 
and prospective candidates. 

District Divine Services and Lodge Divine Services are continuing; an excellent 
means to demonstrate our faith. 

Committee Concerns and Recommendations 

The lodge summons should contain information pertaining to Craft Masonry. The 
Proceedings, Grand Master's Bulletin, Publications of Grand Lodge are all 
informative sources within our jurisdiction. 

Districts are urged to recycle Grand Lodge regalia as much as possible. Direction 
to be given for return of regalia upon the death of a member. Past Masters' jewels 
should never appear in "flea markets." 

Each district should adopt a set of bylaws. This would provide continuity for long 
range planning. As well, periodic evaluation of the method of choosing District 
Deputy Grand Masters should take place in each district. 

Secretaries should form a District Association to provide support and information 
from lodge to lodge. 

Lodges should evaluate their committee structure. Delete those that are not 
necessary and require reports from existing committees on a regular basis. 

Preparing a budget and close examination of lodge finances is most important. 
Dues structure should reflect the present day costs and be realistic. Dues should be 
the same for all members. There are lodges with dues as low as twenty-five dollars 
per annum, making it difficult to gain financial stability. This particular area should 
be heavily stressed when District Deputy Grand Masters are addressing their Masters 
and Wardens Associations. 

Lodges with a high percentage of life members and a lack of income should 
consider a special appeal where need is most urgent. 

Invoicing of dues is again recommended as sound business practice. Use a plain 
white envelope and send separately from the summons. 

Lodges are encouraged to participate, by dispensation, in community programmes 
such as 4-H Clubs, Boy Scouts, Remembrance Day Services and Parades. Offer our 


Lodge Hall facilities to the community, church groups, senior citizens. Guides and 
Brownies, for examples. 

Formation of degree teams within lodges is recommended. Involving many Master 
Masons under the leadership of a Past Master should be the aim of all lodges. The 
more Masons involved with our ritual, the better they appreciate its beauty and 

Lodges are encouraged to notify Masonic Service Guilds when any of their 
brethren are hospitalized so that visitation may be provided for the brethren. 

Delinquent brethren should be carefully investigated. As a brotherhood promoting 
benevolence and charity, no one should ever be suspended for difficult financial 
circumstances. Neither should any of our very senior brethren be faced with 
suspension. Please investigate cases most thoroughly. 

Lodges are encouraged to forward information, photographs etc to the Grand 
Lodge Office for the Bulletin. Communication is important. 

District Deputy Grand Masters' Reports 

District Deputy Grand Masters report that lodge rooms are being renovated and 
decorated throughout the districts: "Great Pride In Oiir Masonic Homes, Brethren." 

A District Deputy Grand Master comments that, "disharmony occurs in lodges 
where one or two brethren intimidate others. Better attention to friendly, fraternal 
relationships would solve these difficulties." 

Public perception of Masonry increases when lodges have Open Houses, Divine 
Services and social functions open to the public. 

Many districts are presenting Instructional Meetings for Worshipful Masters, 
Wardens and Secretaries. As well, the "Towards the Square" programme is being 
presented. More of these workshops are needed! 

Several District Deputy Grand Masters commented on the business portion of 
lodge meetings being lengthy and unorganized. The effective use of Board of General 
Purpose committee would enable affairs to be discussed in a less formal setting and 
shorten the business portion of the lodge meeting. 

The tremendous success of the "Nip Drugs In The Bud" fund raising campaign 
was never fully advertised beyond Masonry. The general public lack knowledge of 
many of our large financial contributions. 

A District Deputy Grand Master comments: "Mentors programme, where used, is 
definitely proving itself; those not using it need to be hounded until they do - it only 
takes one candidate for lodges to see how well it can work. " 

Samia District Deputy Grand Master, R.W. Bro. John Howden, encouraged 


lodges to exhibit proficiency through special presentations without using degree work. 
Many were varied and excellent. 

R.W. Bro. P. (Pat) Birnie of Nipissing East stressed the use of the Masonic 
Manual, new Book of Constitution, upgrading of lodge bylaws and the benefit of 
extra practice. 

Ottawa 2 District Deputy Grand Master, R.W. Bro. Carl Everson, recommends 
a programme for those members who miss several meetings in succession - not to 
harass or chastise but encourage them to be part of the benefits of Masonic 

District Deputy Grand Master, R.W. Bro. Jack Gardhouse, reports Harris Lodge 
No. 216 initiated sixty candidates in the last ten years. Fifty-seven are still active, only 
two have demitted. His comment: "Great News." 

Another District Deputy Grand Master comments on the welcoming of visitors 
and making them feel at home. Would you remain seated welcoming friends into 
your home? Why then does the Master of a lodge remain seated when welcoming 
the Grand Master or other visitors to his Masonic lodge? 

Lodges that visit throughout the district have a more dynamic corps of Officers, 
so comments another District Deputy Grand Master. 

Every District Deputy Grand Master had the highest praise for the manner of 
their reception, with the utmost in dignity and protocol being observed. 

Throughout our jurisdiction there is a keen awareness of changes taking place. 
We live in a fast-paced society. Masonry offers that special haven from the daily 

By constantly examining our practices, we will become stronger, more dedicated 
and devoted. 

Our committee expresses thanks to M.W. Bro. David C. Bradley for his timely 
advice and wise counsel in our deliberations. We also express our thanks to the 
Grand Secretary and his excellent staff for their kind co-operation. 

Respectively and fraternally submitted on behalf of the committee. 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. E. Elgie, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Elgie, it 
was received. 

To the Most Worshipfial 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 Benevolence has the honour to report that during the year 
ending April 30, 1990, there was disbursed in the interest of benevolence the 
following amounts: 

52 Grants $79,313.00 

4 Interim Grants 6,500.00 

Christmas gratuities 1,000.00 

Total expended for benevolent purposes from the Memorial Fund $86,813.00 

In addition to the above, $30,000 from the interest of the Memorial Fund was 
returned to the General Fund which for many years supplemented the benevolent 
grants of Grand Lodge. 

In June, your committee reviewed 41 applications for the 1990-91 year, of which 
6 were new. It is recommended that the Supervisor of Benevolence make the 
following grants and loan based upon the receipt of satisfactory documentation from 
subscribing lodges. 

36 Grants through the lodges $66,550.00 

1 Loan 1,000.00 

3 Grants through Board of Relief 3,700.00 

10 Estimated Interim Grants 17,000.00 

Christmas Gratuities 1,000.00 

Total Budget $89,250.00 

During the June and July deliberations a notional high of $4,500 per grant was 
determined. Applications received were representative of 34 lodges from 21 districts. 

Nine bequests and donations totalling $52,205 for the Memorial Benevolent 
Fund were received this year from brethren, the estates of deceased brethren and 
their families. Expressions of appreciation have been forwarded to the donors by the 
Grand Secretary. Such memorials for Masonic benevolence are gratefully appreciated 
and are to be encouraged. 

Several lodges have developed programmes for their Masonic widows, not a 


once-a-year dinner and evening of entertainment, but one of every day concern which 
is deeply appreciated as evidenced by the following - 

"/ like being considered a part of the Masonic family. It sure is nice to 
be remembered." 

"Please express my sincere thanks to your organization for their 
thoughtfidness in remembering my husband through your gesture of 
friendship to me." 

"I no longer will require the fiinds you left on each visit, but please 
continue sending the Christmas card signed by the Grand Master." 

Unsolicited, brief, heartwarming and unmistakenly sincere comments! The true 
value of friends can never be estimated. There is nothing worse than living alone or 
having the feeling that there is no one around that you can rely on for help or 
companionship. Knowing that one has friends is a comforting and reassuring feeling. 
Freemasonry with its emphasis on the obligations we owe to others exemplifies the 
value of friendship in the strongest way possible. A friend is: "One who multiplies 
joy, divides grief and whose honesty is inviolable." - "One who understands our 
silence." "One who comes in when the whole world has gone out." 

Reports from District Chairmen of Benevolence indicate that many lodges are 
generously distributing funds from separate benevolent accounts for both member 
and community needs. Some of their comments follow - 

"This benevolent support has continued for several years and has allowed 
this widow to live in her own home, meet family and community 
responsibilities and to participate and lead in church and seniors 
activities. " 

"Each year the lodge gives two bursaries to needy and deserving students 
at University and College." 

" - Lodge gives two awards at the local high school graduation." 

"One lodge purchased a cook stove for a widow, another a microwave 
oven for a disabled dependent." 

"Tliree lodges established a Trust Fund to defray the costs in excess of 
those paid by the government for a profoundly deaf young lady who 
graduated from the E. C. Drury School for the Deaf in Miltoru She is 
now attending Gallaudet University in Washington, D.C., the only liberal 
arts college in the world for the deaf To date, 8 lodges and the Board of 
Relief have contributed." 

One uplifting story involving Masonic benevolence is that of a brother's son, born 
with chronic renal failure and given no hope for living by the doctors at birth. Both 


parents gave up their jobs to regularly transport the child to Toronto Sick Children's 
Hospital for dialysis treatment. Prior to Christmas, this five year old received one of 
his mother's kidneys and, as of this writing, has shown no signs of rejection. As the 
foregoing testifies, it is well that our Craft should continue to preserve its high 
reputation for practical helpfulness extended to those in need. Masons are not asked 
to give until it hurts. Masons give until it HELPS. 

We compliment those District Chairmen who attended each official visit with the 
District Deputy and spoke about benevolence. The lodge knew they were available 
in case assistance or information was required. The format of the revised benevolent 
form was seen as allowing for a more complete picture of the applicant's need. 
Several emphasized that benevolence is not restricted to just financial concerns, but 
also to visitation and odd job assistance for our elderly brethren. One District 
Benevolent Project called "Sharing and Caring" raised over $5,000 for the purchase 
of a wheelchair lift for the local hospital so the nurses can assist the elderly and 
infirmed in and out of bed. 

Your committee has much pleasure in recommending that the subscription to the 
Masonic Relief Association of United States and Canada be continued. Past Grand 
Master Bro. Eric W. Nancekivell was elected President last September in Scottsdale, 
Arizona, and will preside until the next Biennial Conference to be held in Burlington, 
Ontario, September 25-27, 1991. Our Grand Lodge is honoured through his 
preferment. The several contacts with various Boards of Relief in Canada and United 
States have been most productive. We pay special thanks to the ongoing work of 
Boards in Vancouver, Hamilton, Ottawa, Peterborough, London, Kingston, Sudbury, 
Sarnia and the recently amalgamated Toronto Masonic Service Guild and Bureau. 

Careful scrutiny, along with necessary counsel and direction, has been given to 
each application and inquiry received by your committee. Increased public awareness 
of some of the charitable sectors of our fraternity may be a necessity, however, the 
present system not only permits but encourages the quiet personal element in 
individual charitable endeavours as well. We again thank R.W. Bro. T. Richard 
Davies for hosting the June meeting in Toronto. As an ex-officio Director of the 
Masonic Foundation, your Chairman has attended all meetings of the Board of 
Directors. The need to clarify and maintain the different roles and functions of the 
Grand Lodge Benevolence Committee and the Masonic Foundation of Ontario is 
ever present. 

On behalf of all brethren, it is again my delightful duty to express sincere 
appreciation to our Supervisor of Grand Lodge Benevolence, R.W. Bro. Kenneth L. 
Whiting, a man with compassion, understanding and clarity, who so efficiently 
administers a most integral function of the Craft. The splendid co-op)eration of the 
Grand Secretary and his cheery staff in assisting in the administration of benevolence 
is most appreciated. 

Your committee recommends that approval be given for a payment from the 
interest of the Memorial Fund to the General Fund in the amount of 510,000. This 
gratuity is being forwarded in consideration of the ongoing support provided for the 
work of benevolence. 


Improved governmental social services and health care are helping people live 
longer. A greater percentage of our membership and dependents are over 65 and can 
now expect to live almost one-third of their lives in active healthy retirement. Within 
our Masonic family will be some whose disabilities limit their desire and ability to 
carry out routine activities. Maintaining an active lodge practice to track and assist 
the needs of all lodge dependents is paramount to a caring fraternity. Beyond the 
provision of goods and services that can be discharged by money lies the true and 
expansive domain for Masonic stewardship. Thoughtful and kindly acts of 
remembrance through visitation and practical assistance where required is still the 
responsibility of those who can help. It is in these non-monetary aspects of 
benevolence that Masonry has a unique contribution to make, in the provision of 
relief, delivered with brotherly love. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 




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: 

This past year has been a busy one for your Grand Lodge Bulletin. Three issues 
have been sent out with a variety of suggestions from our brethren having been 

With advice from our committee members, R.W. Bros. Norman Buckingham and 
Gerald MacDonald, we recommended to the Board of General Purposes at its 
January, 1990, meeting that our committee undertake a study on the possibility of 
The Bulletin being expanded into a magazine format. This was adopted and first 
efforts in this study have been taken. A question format has been established and we 
are now underway in visiting a representative variety of lodges. It is recommended 
this continue during this fall and winter. Like motherhood, we all seem to be in 
favour of an expanded Bulletin; however, the big challenge is how to fund such a 
publication. Instead, comments appear to be in favour of a strong use of advertising 
and Grand Lodge and lodge contributions. Again the strong message is for 
publication not only on Ontario Masonic events, but also Canadian and International. 
If any lodge is interested in being involved and providing input in this survey, please 
contact our committee. 


We have received copies of other Masonic magazine publications such as those 
from Australia and the State of Maine. We have also investigated costs for large 
Church publications. In these cases, the parent or head office bodies are totally 
financially supportive of the publications less advertising revenue generated. 

Present costs to publish our Bulletin are in the area of $10,000 per issue, 
including postage costs to lodge secretaries, but not including any added lodge mailing 
costs. We will explore the possibility of sending future issues to the lodge secretaries 
via Canpar in the year ahead. This would improve speed and might cut down 
handling. If this is adopted, we will contact lodge secretaries who use a postal box 
and request home or office addresses for ease in delivery. In the year ahead with 
G.S.T. in January, plus material and labour increases, we anticipate a 10% cost 

In the past year, we also tried both the traditional blue ink format and a standard 
black ink. Black ink is much less expensive than blue; however, so little weight of ink 
is involved that there is very little cost saving, hence we recommend use of our 
standard blue ink in future issues. 

Our printers advise us that the size format of the last two issues of The Bulletin 
is very efficient in paper use and gives minimal waste. 

In the past year, we have again had the pleasure of working with our talented 
Editor, R.W. Bro. Wilson McConnell. To be with him anytime is a joy and the 
opportunity was taken this year, in our second issue, to run a personal biography of 
this devoted Mason. Regretfully, we must advise you that R.W. Bro. McConnell has 
now requested that he be replaced as Editor. While we regret his health problems 
which have caused this request, it would be unfair to further impose upon him. 
Hence, we recommend that R.W. Bro. McConnell be named as Editor Emeritus of 
our Bulletin with the hope that we will be able to call on his expertise and 
journalistic knowledge for many years ahead. 

After considerable searching, we are happ>y to recommend as our new Editor, W. 
Bro. Richard Large. Bro. Large is a Past Master of Melita Lodge No. 605 in 
Toronto District No. 2 and has, for the last six years, been its secretary. His interest 
and talent in communication has no doubt been fostered during his 36 year career 
with the C.B.C. Bro. Large has also developed and authored Melita's Newsletter - 
"The Coffee Grounds" - and, more recently, has been involved in the Toronto 
District No. 2 Newsletter, "The Communicator." 

Bro. Large has accepted our invitation to become Editor on the understanding 
of strong support and guidance from the committee. Without hesitation, we have 
promised this to him. We request confirmation of this appointment and, once 
received, request that information for possible use in The Bulletin be forwarded to: 

Mr. Richard Large 
48 Ballyronan Rd 
Don Mills ON 
M3B 1V3 


In summary, your committee has made a number of recommendations for your 
approval. In addition, we have committed ourselves to an expanded search for 
guidance from our brethren to determine their wishes in a bulletin or magazine 
format and the means to finance the result. 

Submitted on behalf of our committee members. 



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: 

Your Committee is pleased to report on the ever changing Masonic scene beyond 
the perimeters of the Province of Ontario. 

During the past twelve months and as a direct result of the remarkable turn of 
events in Europe, two Grand Lodges have been reestablished. On December 27, 
1989, the Grand Lodge of Hungary was reconsecrated in Budapest. Even more 
current is the reestablishment of the Grand Lodge of Yugoslavia, which was 
scheduled to take place on June 23, 1990, in Belgrade. 

Last year we reported on the formation of the Grand Lodge of Hawaii and its 
regularity. We now report that this new Grand Lodge has received the recognition 
of many Grand Lodges throughout the Masonic world, including the United Grand 
Lodge of England. An official request for recognition having been received from this 
Grand Lodge, your Committee now recommends that the Grand Lodge A.F. & A.M. 
of Canada in the Province of Ontario extend formal recognition to the Grand Lodge 
of Hawaii. 

Respectfully submitted. 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. T. Anderson, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Anderson, 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 Communications Seminars has organized, for this 
year, four seminars which will be presented at 1:30 p.m. on Tuesday, July 17, 1990. 
The presentation sector of the seminar to last at least one hour, with the remainder 
of the time for audience participation. 

The topics, and the seminar leaders responsible for each, are: 

Computerization - The Way of the Future R.W. Bro. C. Edwin Drew 

The Importance of Good Communication R.W. Bro. W. N. Buckingham 

Office of District Deputy Grand Master R.W. Bro. Murray Wagg 

Preparing for the Office of Worshipful Master R.W. Bro. James Hughes 

The Chairman is indebted to the wise counsel of the Committee members - 
R.W. Bros. C. Edwin Drew, Gerald E. MacDonald and Fred J. Satterley. Their kind 
assistance and advice was essential to the organizing of the seminars. 

The interest in and the attendance at these seminars has steadily increased since 
their inception, indicating a desire by the Masons of the jurisdiction to obtain 
knowledge. However, only a small number of our fraternity are being exposed to the 
opportunity to attend when the presentation is made at our Annual Communications 

We would, therefore, recommend that where feasible the seminars be presented 
on at least two other occasions each year, at locations designated by the Most 
Worshipful the Grand Master. 

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. 

The committee also extends sincere appreciation and thanks to the Grand 
Secretary, M.W. Bro. Robert E. Davies, for his efforts in making the arrangements 
for the seminars with the Royal York Hotel. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 




This Report was presented by V.W. Bro. A. D. Hogg, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by V.W, Bro. Hogg, 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 review of the year indicates, that despite the general decline in membership 
and the seemingly scarcity of funds, there is still considerable activity in the building 
and renovation of Masonic facilities. 

Concern must, however, be expressed for Lodges or Temple Boards taking on 
construction projects without fully developing feasibility studies, which have been 
projected sufficiently into the future, to indicate the viability or otherwise of the 

Many Temple Boards are now beginning to experience financial problems due to 
declining revenues coupled with increasing overhead expenses. This indicates that 
lodge buildings must be utilized more fully and managed more efficiently. Though 
not strictly within the terms of reference of this committee it, nevertheless, must be 
a lesson to those contemplating new or renovated premises. 

The Advisory Committee has revised the long outdated LB3 Check List for 
D.D.G.M.s when inspecting new lodge premises prior to dedication. 

A number of D.D.G.M.s are appointing a Chairman of Lodge Buildings for their 
resf>ective districts - a move we fully endorse. We encourage others to do likewise. 
For this purpose. Terms of Reference, Guidelines and a Standardized Reporting 
System are being prepared for the use of such chairmen. When this is accomplished, 
it should enable the Chairman on Lodge Buildings to have a clearer overview of the 
state of lodge buildings throughout the province. 

There is much evidence that lodges have considered the suggestions made in 
previous annual reports to improve their image and to display proudly the lodge 
name and Masonic symbol on their buildings. Nipissing Lodge No. 420, Bruce Lodge 
No. 341, Frontenac Lodge No. 621, Union Lodge No. 118, Erie Lodge No. 149, 
Haileybury Lodge No. 485, Golden Rule Lodge No. 126, Beaver Lodge No. 234, 
Bonnechere Lodge No. 433, Prince Arthur Lodge No. 228, Plantagenet Lodge No. 
186 and Wingham Lodge No. 286 must all be congratulated for their initiative in 
upgrading, renovating and generally improving their lodge facilities. These are only 
a few such lodges which have come to our attention. 

Lodges and/or Temple Boards providing or contemplating completely new 


facilities or major renovations include: Saugeen Lodge No. 197; Brampton Masonic 
Corporation; Guelph Masonic Temple Ltd.; Morning Star Lodge No. 309; Chukuni 
Lodge No. 660; Lome Lodge No. 404; Burns Lodge No. 153, and Blyth Lodge No. 

Finally, it is the belief of this committee that it is not in the best interest of the 
Fraternity to regulate aesthetics, including signage, by means of the Constitution and 
therefore recommend Section 274 of the Constitution be amended by deleting the 
last sentence thereof which reads, "From and after the first day of January, 1994 
all buildings or structures in which are situate one or more regular lodge room(s) 
shall have displayed outside of and adjacent to the building or structure, an 
illuminated sign, pole or surface mounted, in form approved by the Grand Master." 

The Chairman wishes to thank R.W. Bros. A. E. Dyer, R. S. Throop, D. L 
Greenwood, J. R. Gilpin, E. S. Rutter and K. G. Bartlett for their support and 
dedication to the work of this committee. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 




A brief oral report was presented by the Chairman, R.W. Bro. G. W. 
Kerr. This report was received on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, 
seconded by R.W. Bro. Kerr. 


This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. G. G. Wilkes, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W, Bro. Wilkes, 
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 Grand Lodge Library Committee, R.W. Bros. Wayne Eigie, 
George Kerr and Frank Bruce, I have the privilege of presenting the 58th Annual 
Report of the Grand Lodge Library. 


Many thanks to Bro. David Bailey for his contribution of signs for the door and 
lobby of the Library. A letter of thanks was received from Mr. David B. Cameron 
(a student under the direction of R.W. Bro. Wallace McLeod) who was allowed to 
use the Library in his studies to write a paper entitled "The Ancient Mysteries" which 
will be appearing in The Philalethes magazine. The mail-out section of the Library 
has increased again this year; however the number of visitors to the Library has 
remained the same as in the past year. 

At this time I wish to express, on behalf of the Library Committee, our 
appreciation and thanks to the devoted volunteers who have faithfully staffed the 
Library throughout the year - R.W. Bros. Fred Scott, Clifford Tootell, Keith 
McLean; V.W. Bros. Harold Prowse, Charles Nicholson, Charles Brown; W. Bros. 
David Gordon, Bob Showkenik, Robert Faulds, John Mannisto, Robert Todd; Bros. 
Cy Carr and Bill Wooldridge. W. Bro. Tom Warner took care of the out-of-district 
mail requests. A dinner in appreciation and thanks to the volunteers for giving of 
their time and efforts in staffing the Library was held at the Scottish Rite Club. 

To all the District Deputy Grand Masters, we thank you for your support and 
assistance in promoting the Library in your districts during your term of office. 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Grand Lodge Library 



Grand Lodge adjourned at 12:00 noon. 


Grand Lodge resumed labour at 1:30 p.m. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. H. A. Leal, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Leal, 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 wishes to remind the brethren that the mandate and 
responsibility of the committee under Sections 70 and 136(d) of the Constitution of 
Grand Lodge is to consider the regularity and report on the constitutional validity of 
the proposed amendments to the Constitution. 

Your committee has considered the proposed amendments to the Constitution 
as contained in the Notices of Motion received for presentation to Grand Lodge at 
its 135th Annual Communication, 1990, and circulated by the Grand Secretary on 
April 30, 1990. Your committee begs leave to deal with them in the order in which 
they appear in the list provided by the Grand Secretary and under the name of the 
brother by whom they are being proposed. 

1. By R-W. Bro. David G. Walker 

That Section 181(b) of the Constitution be amended by adding thereto the following 

(vi) the two Georgian Districts; 
(vii) the two Wilson Districts; and 
(viii) Windsor and Erie Districts 

and that in Subsection (iv) the word "and" be deleted. 

At the meeting of the Board of General Purposes in January, 1990, the 
recommendation of the Long Range Planning Committee for the splitting of the 
enumerated districts into two districts was accepted. Your committee finds no 
irregularity or unconstitutionality involved in this proposed amendment. 

2. By R.W. Bro. Graham E. Bilboe 

The amendments proposed by R.W. Bro. Bilboe have been withdrawn and will 
not be reported on. 


3. By R.W. Bro. C. Edwin Drew 

The amendment proposed by R.W. Bro. Drew has been withdrawn and will not 
be repxjrted on. 

4. By R.W. Bro. W. Edgar Shaw 

That Section 43 of the Constitution be amended to read: 

The elected officers of Grand Lodge: the Grand Master, the Deputy Grand 
Master, the Grand Wardens, the Grand Treasurer, the Grand Secretary and the 
Grand Registrar shall be elected for two years. The appointed officers of Grand 
Lodge shall be appointed annually. 

That Section 44 (a) of the Constitution be deleted. 

That Section 44 (b) of the Constitution shall become Section 44 (a). 

That Section 44 (c) of the Constitution shall become Section 44 (b). 

That Section 60 (a) of the Constitution be amended to read, as follows: 

Voting for the election of the District Deputy Grand Master, the Board of 
General Purposes, the Grand Wardens and the Grand Registrar shall take place 
on the afternoon of the first day of the annual meeting at such hours as the 
Grand Master shall appoint, and failing other appointment at the hour of 5:00 
p.m.; and shall close one hour later, provided that the Grand Master may extend 
the time of closing to 7:00 p.m. if he deems it expedient. 

That Section 110 - Grand Wardens - of the Constitution be amended by adding the 
following sentences: 

They shall also, along with the Grand Registrar, be an advisory committee 
reporting to the Grand Master on the operation and condition of the craft lodges 
from a different perspective than that of the District Deputy Grand Masters. 
They would also act as good-will ambassadors and communicators to the 
membership at large. 

That Section 114 - Grand Registrar - of the Constitution be amended by adding the 
following sentences: 

He shall also, along with the Grand Wardens, be an advisory committee reporting 
to the Grand Master on the operation and condition of the craft lodges fi-om a 
different perspective than that of the District Deputy Grand Masters. They would 
also act as good-will ambassadors and communicators to the membership at 


Your committee finds that the proposed amendment is both irregular and 
offensive to our constitutional principles and therefore will not be before you. 

5. By R.W. Bro. H. Neil Britton 

That Section 23 (f) of the Constitution be amended by adding new subsection (x) 
long range planning, and renumber remaining items. 

That Section 135 of the Constitution be amended by adding new subsection (j) Long 
Range Planning, 

and reletter remaining items. 

That Section 136 of the Constitution be amended by adding new subsection (j) Long 
Range Planning 

To identify, research and assess any matters which may affect the future of 

To this end, to maintain liaison with districts and lodges and to provide assistance 
and counsel in such ways as may seem appropriate; 

To make recommendations for the long term benefits of the Craft. 

and reletter remaining items. 

Your committee finds nothing unconstitutional or irregular to be presented with 
this proposed amendment and it will therefore be before you. 

6. By V.W. Bro. R. J. Del Genio 

That Section 148 of the Constitution be amended by inserting the words "and 
Secretaries'" between "Wardens'" and "Associations." The section would then read: 

Past Masters', Masters' and Wardens' Associations and Secretaries' Associations 
are recognized by Grand Lodge as part of the Craft and it is permissible to refer 
to them in lodge notices. 

Your committee finds the proposal does not offend either on grounds of 
constitutionality or regularity and this amendment will be before you. 

7. By R.W. Bro, I. L. Clunie 

That Section 23 (f) of the Constitution be amended by deleting subparagraph (xii) 


That Section 135 (I) Warrants be deleted from the Constitution. 

That the words "To consider the petition of a lodge working under dispensation for 
a warrant, to examine the books and records, to study the recommendation of the 
District Deputy Grand Master and to recommend the granting of a warrant" in 
Section 136 (1) be transferred to and become a part of the duties of the Grand 
Secretary as Section 113 (m) and the present Section 113 (m) be renumbered 

That Section 23 (f) of the Constitution be amended by deleting subparagraph (xi) 
printing and publications. 

That Section 135 (k) - Printing and Publications - of the Constitution be deleted. 

That the words "To report the purchases of printing supplies and publications of 
Grand Lodge;" in the first paragraph of Section 136 (k) be transferred to and 
become a part of the duties of the Grand Secretary as Section 113 (n) and the 
present Section 113 (m) be renumbered accordingly. And that the balance of Section 
136 (k) be deleted. And that the words "To promote the sale of the publications of 
Grand Lodge among the brethren" be added to the duties of Masonic Education 
and included as an additional paragraph of Section 136 (j). 

Your committee finds that the proposals do not offend on grounds of 
constitutionality and regularity and the amendment will be placed before you. 

8. By M.W. Bro. Robert E. Davies 

That the present Section 280 of the Constitution be amended to become Section 280 

Add new Section 280 (b) - 

Where a lodge wishes to receive a visit from a lodge or a number of Masons 
representing another Grand Lodge, the prior consent of the Grand Master must 
be received. 

Your committee finds that this proposal does not offend on grounds of 
constitutionality and regularity and the amendment will be placed before you. 

9. By R.W. Bro. II. Allan Leal 

Proposed amendments to the Book of Constitution to provide for the institution 
and conduct of Research Lodges. 

After Part II, Section 383, insert new Part IIA, Section 383A, as follows: 


Part IIA 


(a) (i) Lodges for the purpose of masonic study and conducting research in 
masonic and related matters may be formed with the consent of the Grand Master 
and the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

(ii) Every application for a dispensation to form a research lodge shall be 
made by petition, on a form obtainable from the Grand Secretary, and shall be 
signed by seven or more master masons resident in this Grand Jurisdiction and 
members in good standing of lodges on the register of this Grand Lodge. Each 
petitioner shall designate his masonic rank and the name and number of his lodge 
next to his signature. 

(iii) The petition shall be returned to the Grand Secretary who shall refer it 
to the Grand Master and the Committee on Warrants for investigation and rep)ort 
to the Grand Master. 

(iv) A certificate of good standing of each petitioner shall be forwarded with 
the petition to the Grand Secretary. 

(b) A research Lodge that has been working under the dispensation of the 
Grand Master for not less than six months may p>etition for the granting of a charter. 

(c) Upon the presentation of a petition for the granting of a charter, 
supported by a recommendation of the Grand Master and the Board of General 
Purposes and a satisfactory report on the books and records by the Committee on 
Warrants of Grand Lodge, Grand Lodge may grant the issue of a charter to the 
petitioning lodge and assign it such name and number on the register of Grand 
Lodge as shall be deemed proper. The petitioning lodge shall be duly constituted as 
soon as convenient by the Grand Master or a representative appointed by him for 
that purpose. 

(d) A research lodge under dispensation may t>e represented in Grand Lodge 
at the Annual Communication at which the granting of a charter is sought. 

(e) A warrant for a research lodge shall not be granted until there is 
furnished by the Deputy Grand Master a certificate to the effect that the lodge which 
has t>een working under dispensation has made arrangements for the use of suitable 
lodge premises within the Grand Jurisdiction and has available for its use proper 
furniture and regalia. 

(f) Only the names of brethren who have signed the petition for a research 
lodge and who have submitted the required certificates of good standing in lodges 
in this Grand Jurisdiction shall be entered upon the warrant as charter members. 

(g) Research lodges shall report to the Grand Master, or to such other 
Grand Lodge officer as may be delegated by the Grand Master, through the office 
of the Grand Secretary, and shall not b)e assigned to any particular masonic district 


in this Grand Jurisdiction. Sections 153, 154, 207, 210. 275 and 365 of the 
Constitution, and other provisions thereof not consistent with Part IIA, shall not 
apply to research lodges 

(h) The Grand Secretary shall provide, on payment of the proper fee, a 
certified copy of a warrant of a research lodge, properly signed and sealed, and 
preferably of a reduced size convenient for transporting. 

(i) (i) Research lodges shall not initiate, pass or raise candidates nor shall they 
exemplify parts or all of any degree of Craft Masonry. 

(ii) Research lodges are required to obtain dispensation from Grand Lodge, 
through the Grand Secretary, when holding any regular meetings at a place other 
than that designated in their bylaws. 

(iii) No business other than that of receiving research reports shall be 
transacted at any meeting of a research lodge unless at least seven members of the 
lodge are present. 

(iv) Members of a research lodge are not eligible, as such, to register or vote 
at any communication of Grand Lodge. 

(v) Research lodges are required to pay annual dues and other relevant fees 
to Grand Lodge in the same manner and amount as regular lodges. 

(j) (i) The officers of a research lodge shall be elected, installed and invested 
at a time and place specified in the bylaws of the research lodge. 

(ii) In order to qualify for the office of Master or Wardens in a research 
lodge the member shall hold the rank of Past Master in a regular lodge. 

(iii) The officers of a research lodge shall not be entitled by virtue of such 
office to membership in a Masters'/ Wardens' Association or other similar association. 

(k) (i) A Master Mason in good standing in any regular lodge under the 
jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario shall be 
eligible for membership in a research lodge. 

(ii) A petition for membership in a research lodge shall bear the 
endorsement of two members of the lodge and shall be submitted to the Secretary 
of the research lodge along with a certificate of good standing in a regular lodge in 
the jurisdiction. 

(iii) Membership in a research lodge shall not be deemed to be membership 
in a regular lodge as required in the Constitution of this Grand Lodge. 

(1) (i) Research lodges may admit, as subscribing members, those who desire 
to be aware of and support the progress of masonic research in Ontario but do not 

TORO^^^o, Ontario, 1990 115 

desire full membership. Subscribing members shall be entitled to such rights as the 
bylaws of the research lodge prescribe but shall be entitled to attend meetings of the 
research lodge as visitors onty. 

(ii) No ballots shall be required for admission to a research lodge as a 
subscribing member. 

(m) All members of a research lodge must maintain active membership in 
good standing in a regular lodge of this Grand Lodge. Membership in a research 
lodge only shall not qualify a mason to continue membership in good standing of this 
Grand Lodge. 

(n) In this Part IL\ "regular lodge" means a lodge regularly constituted 
under Part I of this Constitution to award and exemplify degrees in Craft Masonry. 

(o) The existence and proper institution of Heritage Lodge No. 730, G.R.C. 
is hereby acknowledged. Heritage Lodge shall be and is hereby designated a research 
lodge under Part IIA and is subject to all the provisions of this part. 

Your committee finds that the proposals do not offend on grounds of 
constitutionality and regularity. 

All of which is respectfully submitted. 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. J. Moore, Chairman, and on 
motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. Moore, it was 

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 is composed of W. Bro. N. G. McCarthy and myself. We draw 
on the knowledge and expertise of other Masons from time to time as required. 

During the year, we have defined our purpose and areas of contribution to the 
brethren as follows: 


(1) to provide advice to the Most Worshipful the Grand Master, when so directed; 

(2) to provide advice to the lodges and brethren, when so requested; 

(3) to maintain a watch on the evolution of the economic relationship of lodge annual 
dues in the categories of: 

a) In-town/Out-of-town 

b) Life Memberships - paid and free 

c) Honourary Memberships - paid and free 

d) Other fees 

(4) to maintain a watch on other lodge-related financial matters such as the 
ownership-structure of buildings, and the operation of such enterprises. 

During the year we have had referred to us by the Most Worshipful the Grand 
Master nearly a dozen proposals to amend lodge bylaws as they relate to life 
memberships. After examination of the information made available to us, and 
considering the uniqueness of each lodge, we have provided our comments to the 

It is difficult to generalize about a facet of the finances of the 653 Lodges in this 
Grand Jurisdiction, for each lodge has its own notion of how it should operate. 
However, we must reiterate that we are opposed to Life Memberships and 
Honourary Memberships, either paid or free, unless proper and adequate steps 
are taken to protect the existing and future members from financial expense or loss 
resulting therefrom. 

We endorse the words of M.W. Bro. W. R. Fellow (see 1988 Proceedings, as 
printed on pages 29 and 30) as they refer to Honourary and Life Memberships. 

We have prepared a set of guidelines and objectives related to paid (commuted) 
and free memberships, bylaw amendments and fund operations which we would be 
glad to make available to any lodge on request. 

It is essential, to present and future financial stability, that free memberships are 
promptly funded by the members of the lodge, and that commuted memberships are 
sufficient that the annual dues, whatever they may be, of those members may be paid 
annually from the fund to the lodge. The fund should be reviewed on a regular basis 
to verify its long term solvency. Also, free and/or commuted dues should be neither 
portable or refundable. 

We have had several requests to meet with lodges, both alone and in a group, 
to discuss matters of revenues, expenses and surplus as they relate generally to the 
Fraternity and specifically to the lodges present. We are glad to do this and 
encourage enquiries from the brethren. 

Finally, we are hopeful that more and more Masonic real estate holdings and 
operations will be moved into corporate structures as recommended by this committee 
in 1988 (see Proceedings, page 113). 


We would be glad to answer any questions and offer direction in this regard to 
the brethren when so requested. We are available to help and advise - just ask us! 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 



In accordance with the Notice of Motion duly given and presented to Grand 
Lx)dge by R.W. Bro. D. G. Walker, seconded by R.W. Bro. H. N. Britton, the 
following amendment was adopted. 

That Section 181(b) of the Constitution be amended by adding thereto the following 

(vi) the two Georgian Districts; 
(vii) the two Wilson Districts; and 
(viii) Windsor and Erie Districts 

and that in Subsection (iv) the word "and" be deleted. 


A Notice of Motion previously presented to Grand Lodge by R.W. Bro. G. E. 
Bilboe was withdrawn by the presenter. 


A Notice of Motion previously presented to Grand Lodge by R.W. Bro. C. E. 
Drew was withdrawn by the presenter. 


A Notice of Motion previously presented to Grand Lodge by R.W. Bro. W. E. 
Shaw was ruled irregular. 



In accordance with the Notice of Motion duly given and presented to Grand 
Lodge by R.W. Bro. H. N. Britton, seconded by R.W. Bro. J. C. Piper, the following 
amendment was adopted. 

That Section 23 (f) of the Constitution be amended by adding new subsection (x) 
long range planning, and renumber remaining items. 

That Section 135 of the Constitution be amended by adding new subsection (j) Long 
Range Planning, and reletter remaining items. 

That Section 136 of the Constitution be amended by adding new subsection (j) Long 
Range Planning 

To identify, research and assess any matters which may affect the future of 

To this end, to maintain liaison with districts and lodges and to provide assistance 
and counsel in such ways as may seem appropriate; 

To make recommendations for the long term benefits of the Craft. 

and reletter remaining items. 


In accordance with the Notice of Motion duly given and presented to Grand 
Lodge by V.W. Bro. R. J. Del Genio, seconded by R.W. Bro. N. E. Byrne, the 
motion was amended on motion of R.W. Bro. H. A. Leal and seconded by R.W. 
Bro. W. E. McLeod to read as follows: 

That Section 148 of the Constitution be amended to read: 

Past Masters', Masters' and Wardens' Associations and Secretaries' Associations 
are recognized by Grand Lodge as part of the Craft and it is permissible to refer 
to them in lodge notices. 

The motion as amended was then adopted. 


In accordance with the Notice of Motion duly given and presented to Grand 
Lodge by R.W. Bro. I. L. Clunie, seconded by R.W. Bro. T. Shand, the motion was 
amended on motion of R.W. Bro. H. A. Leal and seconded by R.W. Bro. W. E. 
McLeod to read as follows: 


That Section 23 (f) of the Constitution be amended by deleting subparagraph (xii) 

That Section 135 (1) Warrants be deleted from the Constitution. 

That the words "To consider the petition of a lodge working under dispensation for 
a warrant, to examine the books and records, to study the recommendation of the 
District Deputy Grand Master and to recommend the granting of a warrant" in 
Section 136 (1) be transferred to and become a part of the duties of the Grand 
Secretary as Section 113 (m) and the present Section 113 (m) be renumbered 

That Section 23 (f) of the Constitution be amended by deleting subparagraph (xi) 
printing and publications. 

That Section 135 (k) - Printing and Publications - of the Constitution be deleted. 

That the words "To report the purchases of printing supplies and publications of 
Grand Lodge;" in the first paragraph of Section 136 (Ic) be transferred to and 
become a part of the duties of the Grand Secretary as Section 113 (n) and the 
present Section 113 (m) be renumbered accordingly. And that the balance of Section 
136 (k) be deleted. And that the words "To promote the sale of the publications of 
Grand Lodge pertaining to Masonic Education" be added to the duties of Masonic 
Education and included as an additional paragraph of Section 136 (j)- 

The motion as amended was then adopted. 

PART vni 

In accordance with the Notice of Motion duly given by M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies 
and seconded by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, the motion was amended on motion of 
J. K. Howden and seconded by R. D. Summerville to read as follows: 

That the present Section 280 of the Constitution be amended to become Section 280 

Add new Section 280 (b) - Where a lodge wishes to receive a formal and 
prearranged visit from a lodge or a number of Masons representing another Grand 
Lodge, the prior consent of the Grand Master must be received. 

The motion as amended was then adopted. 


In accordance with the Notice of Motion duly given and presented by R.W. Bro. 
H. A. Leal, seconded by R.W. Bro. R. T. Runciman, the motion was amended on 


motion of R.W. Bro. H. A. Leal and seconded by R.W. Bro. W. E. McLeod to read 
as follows: 

After Part II, Section 383, insert new Part IIA, Section 383A, as follows: 

Part IIA 


(a) (i) Lodges for the purpose of masonic study and conducting research in 
masonic and related matters may be formed with the consent of the Grand Master 
and the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

(ii) Every application for a dispensation to form a research lodge shall be 
made by petition, on a form obtainable from the Grand Secretary, and shall be 
signed by seven or more master masons resident in this jurisdiction and members in 
good standing of lodges on the register of this Grand Lodge. Each petitioner shall 
designate his masonic rank and the name and number of his lodge next to his 

(iii) The petition shall be returned to the Grand Secretary who shall refer it 
to the Grand Master. 

(iv) A certificate of good standing of each petitioner shall be forwarded with 
the petition to the Grand Secretary. 

(b) A research Lodge that has been working under the dispensation of the 
Grand Master for not less than six months may petition for the granting of a charter. 

(c) Upon the presentation of a petition for the granting of a charter, 
supported by a recommendation of the Grand Master and the Board of General 
Purposes and a satisfactory report on the books and records by the Grand Secretary, 
Grand Lodge may grant the issue of a charter to the petitioning lodge and assign it 
such name and number on the register of Grand Lodge as shall be deemed proper. 
The petitioning lodge shall be duly constituted as soon as convenient by the Grand 
Master or a representative appointed by him for that purpose. 

(d) A research lodge under dispensation may be represented in Grand Lodge 
at the Annual Communication at which the granting of a charter is sought. 

(e) A warrant for a research lodge shall not be granted until there is 
furnished by the Deputy Grand Master a certificate to the effect that the lodge which 
has been working under dispensation has made arrangements for the use of suitable 
lodge premises within the jurisdiction and has available for its use proper furniture 
and regalia. 

(f) Only the names of brethren who have signed the petition for a research 
lodge and who have submitted the required certificates of good standing in lodges 
in this jurisdiction shall be entered upon the warrant as charter members. 


(g) Research lodges shall report to the Grand Master, or to such other 
Grand Lodge officer as may be delegated by the Grand Master, through the office 
of the Grand Secretary, and shall not be assigned to any particular masonic district 
in this jurisdiction. Sections 153, 154, 207, 210. 275 and 365 of the Constitution, and 
other provisions thereof not consistent with Part IIA, shall not apply to research 

(h) The Grand Secretary shall provide, on payment of the proper fee, a 
certified copy of a warrant of a research lodge, properly signed and sealed, and 
preferably of a reduced size convenient for transporting. 

(i) (i) Research lodges shall not initiate, pass or raise candidates nor shall they 
exemplify parts or all of any degree of Craft Masonry. 

(ii) Research lodges are required to obtain dispensation from Grand Lodge, 
through the Grand Secretary, when holding any regular meetings at a place other 
than that designated in their bylaws. 

(iii) No business other than that of receiving research reports shall be 
transacted at any meeting of a research lodge unless at least seven members of the 
lodge are present. 

(iv) Members of a research lodge are not eligible, as such, to register or vote 
at any communication of Grand Lodge. 

(v) Research lodges are required to pay annual dues and other relevant fees 
to Grand Lodge in the same manner and amount as regular lodges. 

(j) (i) The officers of a research lodge shall be elected, installed and invested 
at a time and place specified in the bylaws of the research lodge. 

(ii) In order to qualify for the office of Master or Wardens in a research 
lodge the member shall hold the rank of Past Master in a regular lodge. 

(iii) The officers of a research lodge shall not be entitled by virtue of such 
office to membership in a Masters' and Wardens' Association or Secretaries' 
Association or other similar association. 

(k) (i) A Master Mason in good standing in any regular lodge under the 
jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario shall be 
eligible for membership in a research lodge. 

(ii) A petition for membership in a research lodge shall bear the endorsement 
of two members of the lodge and shall be submitted to the Secretary of the research 
lodge along with a certificate of good standing in a regular lodge in the jurisdiction. 

(iii) Membership in a research lodge shall not be deemed to be membership 
in a regular lodge as required in the Constitution of this Grand Lodge. 


(1) (i) Research lodges may admit, as subscribing members, those who desire 
to be aware of and support the progress of masonic research in Ontario but do not 
desire full membership. Subscribing members shall be entitled to such rights as the 
bylaws of the research lodge prescribe but shall be entitled to attend meetings of the 
research lodge as visitors only. 

(ii) No ballots shall be required for admission to a research lodge as a 
subscribing member. 

(m) All members of a research lodge must maintain active membership in 
good standing in a regular lodge of this Grand Lodge. Membership in a research 
lodge only shall not qualify a mason to continue membership in good standing of this 
Grand Lodge. 

(n) In this Part IL\ "regular lodge" means a lodge regularly constituted 
under Part I of this Constitution to award and exemplify degrees in Craft Masonry. 

(o) The existence and proper institution of Heritage Lodge No. 730, G.R.C. 
is hereby acknowledged. Heritage Lodge shall be and is hereby designated a research 
lodge under Part IIA and is subject to all the provisions of this part. 

The motion as amended was then adopted. 


R.W. Bro. J. Pos presented this Report and read the Foreword to the 
Reviews. The Deputy Grand Master then moved, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Pos, that the Report be received. (See page 238) 


This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by M.W, Bro. Polk, 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: 

During the past year now in review, your committee is pleased to report the 
granting of five William Mercer Wilson Awards. Names of the recipients have been 
proclaimed by the Grand Master in his address. 

TORONTO, O^^^ARIO, 1990 123 

We congratulate each brother so honoured, and commend the Worshipful 
Masters and lodge officers who have thoughtfully and fraternally submitted 
applications on behalf of numerous worthy members of our Craft for the 
consideration of the committee to receive this jewel of exalted reputation. 

To assist applicants, regulations governing the award are available from the office 
of the Grand Secretary on request, or alternatively as enunciated in Appendix D, at 
page 35, of the Masonic Manual of 1989. We must repeat the caution so frequently 
a part of this yearly committee report. The regulations must be pursued in 
meticulous detail, to assure a favourable recognition of proposed nominees. 

Regretfully, there are past instances in which highly qualified brethren were not 
given the honour, primarily because the petitions were wanting in substance, with 
insufficient detail to portray the many attributes, as well as qualifications of the 
brother to justify bestowing the award. 

Our usual thanks must go to the Grand Secretary and his staff for the prompt, 
efficient and courteous service provided with respect to the pertinent correspx)ndence, 
and compiling the necessary records of the committee. 

M.W. Bros. Irvine, Foster and the writer find the experience of ruling on the 
various petitions revealing and enlightening. In most instances each relates how 
devoted, dedicated and committed the recommended brethren are to the cause of 
our beloved Craft. Many among them, in the advanced years of life, cling steadfast 
to their resolve of unselfish service to their lodge, district, community, country and 
society in a manner that has rendered themselves faithful servants to humanity and 
to their God. Truly, they portray meaning to the words of Wordsworth who once 

"When earth repays with Golden Sheaves, 
The labours of the plough." 

Such are these men among men! 
Respectfully and fraternally submitted. 



H. O. POLK, Chairman 



This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. E. McLeod, Chairman, and 
on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W, Bro. McLeod, 
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 year ago Grand Lodge named a special committee, to be known as the 
Editorial Committee. It consisted of M.W. Bro. N. Richard Richards and R.W. Bros. 
Frederic R. Branscombe and Charles A Sankey, with the undersigned as chairman. 
This committee was called into being to deal with a specific situation. 

Over the years our Grand Lodge has arranged for the publication of a good deal 
of printed matter - even in addition to such essential items as the Book of 
Constitution, the various rituals and ceremonials of the lodges and of Grand Lodge, 
the Preliminary and Final Proceedings, and the successive issues of the Bulletin and 
the NewsleUer of the Committee on Masonic Education. Let me remind you of some 
of the titles that have been issued within living memory under the name of Grand 
Lodge or its committees. There have been books such as the History of Grand Lodge, 
the Manual for Instructors, First Grand Master, Beyond the Pillars, Meeting the 
Oiallenge, Wlience Come We?, and Tlie Masonic Manual There have been booklets 
such as A Functional Pronouncing Glossary of the Work, Towards the Square, The 
Mentors Programme, For the Information of the Man Wlw Has Expressed an Interest in 
Masonry, The Entered Apprentice Degree, and the booklets that are presented to The 
Fellowcraft and The Master Mason. There have been leaflets such as What is 
Freemasonry?, A Guideline on Discussing Membership in Masonry, Masonic Charity and 
a Guide to Masonic Reading. In addition, the committees of Grand Lodge from time 
to time make plans to produce new pjamphlets. For the most part, there has not 
been any consistent direction or control of these publications, to see that they actually 
reflect the policy and procedures of Grand Lodge, or to ensure that they do not 
contradict each other. It therefore seemed desirable to establish a committee to 
monitor the situation. It should be understood that such a committee would be 
intended to maintain "quality control" (as they say in the marketplace); it would in 
no sense act as a censorship board. It was only on this understanding that the 
members consented to serve. 

In order to assist the committee, the following set of guidelines was drawn up, 
in consultation with the Grand Master. 

\. The Committee will assess all pamphlets, booklets and books published by 
Grand Lodge, with regard to style, content, consistency and general quality. This 
mandate will not include the periodical publications such as the Proceedings 
(Preliminary and Final), the Bulletin and the Newsletter of the Committee on Masonic 


Education. (In a sense the committee will interpret the policy set by this Grand 
Lodge, and will ensure that this policy is reflected in its publications.) 

2. After the assessment, the committee will decide whether the publication should 
be allowed to remain as it is, whether it should be rewritten or revised, or combined 
with another publication, or whether it should be withdrawn from circulation, or 
quietly allowed to expire. (If revision is necessary, the Grand Master will strike a 
committee to carry out the task.) 

3. The Grand Secretary will instruct the Chairmen of Grand Lodge's various 
committees that, for the future, any pamphlets or booklets which they plan to 
produce must pass the scrutiny of this committee before they can be printed or 

The Editorial Committee scrutinized the various publications that are available 
through Grand Lodge or its committees. As well, it or its chairman read several new 
texts that were produced during the year and authorized limited reprintings of certain 
booklets that are in regular use. Tlie committee does have strong opinions about 
some of the publications, but there seems to be no need to offer public approbation 
or criticism in front of Grand Lodge as a whole. If changes should be necessary, they 
will be implemented on the instruction of the Grand Master. Accordingly, the 
committee has decided to present its report to the Grand Master in order that he 
may take whatever action seems appropriate to him. 

All of which is respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Committee. 



Grand Lodge adjourned at 2:45 p.m. 


Grand Lodge resumed labour at 8:45 a.m. on Thursday, July 19, 1990. 

The following Resolution presented by M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine, seconded 
by M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster, received unanimous approval, following which 
R.W. Bro. J. M. Marcus Humphrey was escorted to the East and invested 
with the regalia of office by the Grand Master, assisted by the Deputy 
Grand Master and Grand Director of Ceremonies. Following Grand 
Honours R.W. Bro. Humphrey delivered a suitable response and was then 
invited to take a seat in the East. 



M.W. Sir: 

WHEREAS R.W. Bro. J. M. Marcus Humphrey has presented to this 
Grand Lodge the benefit of his world wide Masonic knowledge and 
experience in addressing the brethren at the Grand Master's Banquet 
on July 18, 1990, as immediate Past Grand Master Mason of the 
Grand Lodge of Scotland, and has won the hearts of his Canadian 

AND WHEREAS as a Canadian born Mason who has assumed the 
chair of the Royal Solomon in a distinguished Grand Lodge with 
whom this Grand Lodge has been in amity for many years — 

AND WHEREAS as a token of our esteem and brotherly affection for 
him as a Masonic statesman and as an expression of brotherly love 
and true friendship — 

I move, seconded by M.W. Bro. Bruce B. Foster, that this Grand 
Lodge grant honorary membership therein to R.W. Bro. J. M. 
Marcus Humphrey, and confer on him the rank of Past Right 
Worshipful Deputy Grand Master. 


This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. Kenneth Schweitzer, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
Schweitzer, 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 on Credentials begs to report: 

There are on the Register of Grand Lodge Warranted Lodges represented at this 



By Regular Officers 482 

By Proxies 118 

By Past Masters 31 




All of which is firaternally submitted. 



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 AF. & 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 

Grand Senior Warden John W. Glass 

Grand Junior Warden Carl M. Miller 

Grand Treasurer A. Lou Copeland 

Grand Secretary Robert E. Davies 

Grand Registrar George L. Given 

Board of General Purposes: C. Edwin Drew 

Durward I. Greenwood 
James A. J. Hughes 
Larry J. Hostine 
H. Neil Britton 
Ronald M. Watson 
James D. Jackson 

All of which is fraternally submitted. 




The Grand Master declared the above brethren duly elected. 


The Grand Master extended his sincere thanks to R.W. Bro. J. I. 
Carrick, Chairman of the Committee of Scrutineers, and R.W, Bro. K. 
Schweitzer, Chairman of the Committee on Credentials, and their 
committee personnel for their devotion to their work. 


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: 

The Committee on Audit and Finance of Grand Lodge has reviewed and 
considered 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 to: 

(a) The financial position of this Grand Lodge as of April 30th, 1990, and the results 
of its fiscal operations on an accrual 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 30th, 

(c) The Investment Accounts of the above-mentioned Funds and the summary of all 
financial resources as of April 30th, 1990. 

The following observations respecting certain matters covered by these reports, 
and/or relative to its financial affairs are presented for your consideration. 


(1) The Audited Statements of Grand Lodge accounts show that the net balance of 
our total resources now amount to $3,022,459 - an increase of $309,196 from 
the total assets one year previous. 

(2) Total receipts under the General Fund for fees, dues, commutations, interest on 
investments, etc. amounted to $641,128, while disbursements, etc. amount to 
$544,343. The accumulated surplus on our financial operation of this past year 
is therefore $97,785. 

(3) Grants for benevolent purposes amounted to $86,813 - a decrease of $8,086 
from one year ago. These grants were paid out of the income of the Memorial 

It is appropriate as in the past many years to again 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 on Audit and 
Finance has received the fullest cooperation and assistance from the Grand Secretary 
and his staff. The cooperation and involvement in preparing this report by the Grand 
Treasurer is also much appreciated. 

It was at Grand Lodge last year that the approval was given for the increase in 
the per member assessment to $5.00. We had expected that that would be sufficient 
to return our finances to a surplus condition, and you will see from the Statement 
of Revenue and Expenses that that was indeed the case for the year ended April 
30th, 1990, whereby we had a surplus of revenues over expenses of $97,785. You will 
see from the presentation of the budget proposals for 1990-1991 that we are 
forecasting a surplus for the current fiscal year of approximately $20,000, but this has 
only been achieved by several arbitrary reductions to budgetary requests from several 

The budget for this year also reflects new income of $15,000, as a result of 
having the revenues of the Memorial Fund and Masonic Holdings contribute 
moderately toward the cost of administration by Grand Lodge. Obviously, it continues 
to be necessary that all committees understand they are not to exceed budgetary 
allowances except with the prior approval of the Grand Treasurer and the chairman 
of this committee. 

The report of the Grand Treasurer contains an important recommendation 
dealing with a change in management of the investment portfolios of Grand Lodge. 
Our investment decisions in the past have been made on a day-to-day basis, and in 
this time of tremendous change in economic and investment opportunities, the time 
has come where we should engage professional management of the portfolios under 
our care. We are satisfied the fees which would be paid for such management will 
be fully offset firom enhanced investment revenues. We therefore join with the Grand 
Treasurer in strongly recommending that we proceed to engage professional 
management for this aspect of our responsibilities. 



In accordance with Section 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 30th, 1991. 
Your committee believes the estimates of the General Fund Schedule of 
Disbursements, i.e. $566,200, to be realistic and to provide for items which can be 
reasonably foreseen to meet the obligations, financial responsibilities and 
commitments of the General Fund of Grand Lodge for the current financial year. 

We respectfully submit this report on behalf of the Committee. 




Salaries and employees' benefits 


Office expenses 

Furniture and equipment 

Data input 

Repairs and improvements 

Grand Secretary - travelling expenses 

Safekeeping fees/Bank charges 


Professional fees 

Library General 

Library Rental 

Grand Master's expenses 

Deputy Grand Master's expenses 

Grand Chaplain - honorarium 

Representative to other Grand Lodges 

Custodian of the Work 

Conference of G.M.s of North America 

Conference of G.Secys of North America 

Conference of Canadian Grand Lodges 

Committee expenses: 

Seminars at Grand Lodge 

Masonic Education 


Condition of Masonry 

Long Range Planning 
























































Public Information and Communications 

Lodge Buildings 

Lodge Finances 

Constitution and Jurisprudence 

Grand Lodge Bulletin 
Buttons for resale 

Honorary presentations (medals and buttons) 
Review of Fraternal Correspondence 
Grand Lodge meeting expenses: 

Printing Preliminary Reports 

Printing Proceedings 

General expenses and advances 
Masonic Relief Assoc. U.S.A. and Canada 
Board Meeting and misc. Board expenses 
Printing of materials for resale 
Nonrecurring expense (Signage programme 

rebates, Grand Master Award, Eye Opener, 

Advertising rebate, Road Sign Programme) 






























Actual Receipts 1989/90 













Book sales 


Twenty-five year pins 


Investment Interest General 


Investment Interest Comm. 


Commutation Fund transfer 


Memorial Fund 


Sesquicentennial donation 

Masonic Holdings 

Gain on maturity of investments 


Transfer Special Retirement Funds 





EsUmate of Receipts 1990/91 

$ 8,000 














This Report was presented by M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell, seconded 
by M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine and adopted. 

To the Officers and Members of the Grand Lodge A.F. & A-M. of Canada in the 
Province of Ontario. 


It is my privilege, this year, to submit the report of the Committee on the Grand 
Master's Address on behalf of the Past Grand Masters. The approval of Grand 
Lodge is expressed by the adoption of the report of this committee. 

First, we should like to congratulate the Grand Master on his outstanding 
dedication, his vigorous and fruitful work in this Grand Jurisdiction and beyond and 
his great accomplishments during his first year of office. He has been an excellent 
leader and has devoted a great amount of time and expertise in promoting the cause 
of Freemasonry in his quiet and very effective way. 

We heartily endorse the Grand Master's cordial welcome to our guests, both 
those from other Grand Jurisdictions and the representatives from associated bodies. 

We join the Grand Master in mourning the loss by death of several members of 
our Grand Lodge, including the Dean of our Past Grand Masters, M.W. Bro. 
William Lockridge Wright, who made such a tremendous contribution to the cause 
of Freemasonry and to the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario with 
his sound judgment, great eloquence and ready wit. As the Grand Master put it in 
his Address, "His graciousness and compassion will never be forgotten and the 
shadow of his presence will always be with us." 

We gratefully acknowledge the words of appreciation directed to the Past Grand 
Masters, to all members of the Board of General Purposes, to the Deputy Grand 
Master and to the Grand Secretary. We also note the Grand Master's words of 
thanks to his wife for her patience, understanding and supp)ort. Also, we concur with 
his words of appreciation to those who have decided to withdraw from active 
participation in the affairs of Grand Lodge - R.W. Bros. Gerald E. MacDonald 
(Ottawa), Joel C. Piper (Salford), George G. Wilkes (Hamilton), A. Dennis Mortson 
(Englehart) and Jack Pos (Guelph). 

We note with pleasure the Grand Master's congratulations to R.W. Bro. Morley 
John Kinnee on being 50 years a Past Grand Senior Warden, to M.W. Bro. Eric 
Nancekivell, R.W. Bro. Wayne Elgie and V.W. Bro. Reg. Medhurst on their positions 
in the Masonic Relief Association of the U.S.A. and Canada, and to M.W. Bro. N. 
R. Richards on the naming of a building at the University of Guelph in his honour. 


We fully agree with the tribute the Grand Master paid to V.W. Bro. Kenneth 
Schweitzer for his long, faithful and diligent service to his Lodge, his District and to 
Grand Lodge and the conferring on him of the rank of Past Grand Senior Warden. 

V.W. Bro. Douglas Bliss intends to retire from his work at the Grand Lodge 
Office after many years of service, and we endorse the actions of our Grand Master 
in conferring on him the rank of Past Grand Senior Warden. 

The committee heartily agrees with the Grand Master's conferring of the rank of 
Grand Steward on W. Bro. Robert Crawford Arthur of Connaught Lodge No. 511 
and also Past Rank, since Bro. Arthur died about a month later. We also fully agree 
with the conferring of Past Rank on several brethren who were unable to complete 
their full term of office. 

Walker Lodge No. 321 has just moved from Acton to Georgetown, and we join 
the Grand Master in thanking that lodge, and particularly R.W. Bro. Ray Thomf)son, 
for the donation of lodge furniture to Grand Lodge for use at our Annual 

The Grand Master demonstrated his zeal for the Craft in attending and presiding 
at numerous special events, including laying a cornerstone for the public library at 
Waterford, turning the sod for the new premises being built by the Brampton 
Masonic Lodge Corporation, the Constitution and Consecration of Limestone 
Daylight Lodge No. 739 in Napanee, an evening to honour the late R.W. Bro. Ernest 
G. Anderson at Franck Lodge No. 127 and the official opening of the restored lodge 
room in Tillsonburg. 

We join the Grand Master in congratulating Acacia Lodge No. 430 on completing 
100 years of active service to the Craft and in granting the members permission to 
wear gold braid. 

We are pleased to endorse the Grand Master's awarding of the William Mercer 
Wilson Medal to five (5) worthy recipients and his regret at the passing of two (2) 
previous recipients. We also agree with his recommendation to the Grand Masters 
of other Grand Lodges of five (5) Grand Representatives near our Grand Lodge, 
and his confirmation of seven (7) brethren recommended by other Grand Masters 
as our Grand Representatives near their Grand Lodges. 

The Grand Master announced that the guest speaker at the Grand Master's 
Banquet this year is to be R.W. Bro. J. M. Marcus Humphrey of Dinnet, the 
Immediate Past Grand Master Mason of the Grand Lodge of Scotland and a 
member of the Board of General Purposes of the United Grand Lodge of England. 
We join him in keen anticipation of an outstanding address by this very distinguished 

A sincere expression of gratitude is offered by the Grand Master to the dedicated 
brethren who have assisted the DeMolay Chapters in Ontario. We concur with the 
Grand Master in supporting the work of the many brethren involved with DeMolay 


Chapters and wishing them even greater success in the future. 

The Grand Master includes in his Address a section on the Ritual and reminds 
us that no addition or alteration should be made without the approval of the very 
knowledgeable Custodian of the Work, M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, and the Ritual 
Committee. In regard to the Masonic Memorial Service and in line with the thinking 
of our late Past Grand Master, Archbishop W. L. Wright, no eulogy should be given. 
Rather, if there is to be a Masonic eulogy, it should be delivered within the lodge 
where the deceased's Masonic service could be more properly reviewed. The ritual 
for a Masonic Funeral Service must be followed by all Lodges, and eulogies or other 
additions must not be used. 

As for the lodge summonses, the Grand Master points out that, according to the 
provisions of Section 270 of the Book of Constitution, material which does not relate 
to Craft Masonry must not be included in either the summons or the envelope. He 
also expects that, in newsletters, the standards established for all Craft Masonry 
publications will be maintained and any material be carefully avoided which could 
cause embarrassment to Freemasonry or any of its members. In all of this, we 
heartily concur. 

The Grand Master demonstrates his great zeal for the Craft and his Masonic 
enthusiasm (as is found in the Appendix) by listing the many meetings he has 
attended this past Masonic year, particularly the Grand Communications of many 
other Grand Lodges, meetings of other Masonic Bodies and the North American 
Conference of Grand Masters and Grand Secretaries, as well as the Canadian 
Conference of Grand and District Grand Lodges. 

We concur with the Grand Master's decision regarding the Committee on 
Fraternal Relations - that background knowledge based on first-hand experience is 
required, and so future decisions regarding fraternal relations should be based on a 
recommendation by the Past Grand Masters of our Grand Lodge. 

As far as proxies are concerned, and because some complaints have been received 
regarding the use of proxies, the Grand Master directs that this year, on a trial basis, 
the scrutineers will issue the lodge ballots to a prop^erly designated proxy no earlier 
than one hour and a half prior to the closing of registration. He also reminds us that 
the ballot boxes for the election of Grand Lodge Officers must remain open until 
4:50 or 5:50 p.m., depending on the time period allotted to the district meetings. 

In the portion of his Address on Lodge Finances, the Grand Master records some 
salient facts. He correctly states that the role of Grand Lodge is to maintain 
uniformity in the lodges and to point out deficiencies in financial control that might 
lead to problems. He refers specifically to the fact that a lodge should not grant Life 
Memberships without due safeguards, and suggests that each lodge avail itself of the 
expertise in financial matters to be found among its own members. 

We agree to the Grand Master's granting of special dispensations, under certain 
circumstances, and that changes be made in the Book of Constitution to reflect this 


Constitution and Jurisprudence consider a method whereby individual lodges would 
have sufficient time to fully debate any proposed Notices of Motion to be presented 
at the Grand Lodge Communication. 

It is highly commendable that our Grand Master has met on several occasions 
in an informal manner with groups of Masons to discuss mutual problems and 
facilitate an interchange of ideas. He has indicated his willingness to be present at 
further informal meetings, in order that any barriers existing between the Committees 
of Grand Lodge and the brethren might be removed, due to the informal nature of 
such gatherings. 

The Grand Master concludes his excellent Address with a section on lodge 
management and a fine philosophical approach to the problems facing our great 
fraternity. He makes the important distinction between leadership and management 
and directs the lodges to operate with this distinction in mind. He reminds us fittingly 
about Open Houses and the Mentors Programme - the former to enable the public 
to become t>etter acquainted with Masonry and the latter as an effective means of 
instruction for the candidate on his introduction to Masonry. He directs us to involve 
our wives and families more in Masonic affairs and states that "the Masonic family 
must mesh with the personal family and society in general. Masonry must enter 
the 21st Century as part of the main stream of our personal lives." 

As a committee, we vigorously applaud our Grand Master for his fine and 
comprehensive Address, express our thanks to him for his excellent leadership over 
the past year and pray that the Most High will grant him continued health and 
energy to lead us in his second year of office and enable him to continue to make 
a most outstanding contribution to our beloved Craft. 

Respectfully submitted. 



This Report was presented by V.W. Bro. W. Norman Buckingham, 
Chairman, and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by V.W. 
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 principal effort of this committee during the past year was the design, 
production and distribution of a membership survey. With the co-operation of the 
lodge secretaries involved, a four-page form was mailed in April to the 2,678 
members of 12 lodges located throughout the jurisdiction. 

The number of responses received at the time of preparing this report indicates 
participation will far exceed the 20 percent originally anticipated which was, by 
accepted standards, an optimistic estimate. Time and effort will be required to 
properly assess the replies so that the information contained can be put to use for 
the maximum benefit to the Order. 

In scanning the first returns, however, certain patterns appear to be already 
established. These include: 

• fellowship exceeds everything else as a reason to attend lodge 

• next to fellowship, the most appreciated aspect is a worthwhile social 
period before or after lodge 

• news of the lodge, of lodge events and of the members is the main reason 
given for reading the summons 

• the next reason in importance is to find out who is joining 

• the most prevalent suggestion is that the lodge should make itself and 
Masonry better known in the community. 

This last item supports the efforts of many lodges that have been working on the 
image of Masonry for some time, and of others in the past two years that have asked 
for guidance and assistance in public relations matters. 

This committee suggests that the time has come for greater support, including 
that of the committee, to be given to lodges interested in creating an improved 
standard of public knowledge and understanding of Masonry. 

The committee has recommended for the Grand Master's consideration that a 
pamphlet on Freemasonry, designed especially for the members' families, be made 
available. Family interest and support continues to be of vital importance and can be 
especially influential on a member's involvement in lodge affairs, and upon the 
intentions of prospective candidates within the family. 

The suggested pamphlet would assist lodges in their efforts to gain interest and 
support by providing a better understanding of the Craft. It would be directed at the 
wives with a special message to the wives of new members, but would serve also as 
an information piece for all members of the family including sons, brothers, 
grandsons and nephews. 

A second recommendation made to the Grand Master for his consideration is 
that an annual report be issued by Grand Lodge for distribution to the membership 
in the latter part of each year. This report, timed to follow the Annual 


Communication of Grand Lodge, would carry messages and information considered 
to be of importance and interest to the majority of the members. It would not 
attempt to provide the depth nor scope of material and information contained in the 
"Proceedings." Its purpose would include: 

• providing the membership with a greater feeling of organizational unity and 
a sense of involvement; 

• providing an identical message concerning the affairs of the Craft to all 
members, on a regular basis, simultaneously. 

Its contents would include: 

• a message from the Grand Master based on the points covered in the Grand 
Master's Address at the Annual Communication, plus other items of 

• a message from the Deputy Grand Master on items within his concern; 

• the introduction of the new Grand Master and Deputy Grand Master on 
election years and reference items on each in alternate years; 

• highlights and achievements of the past year; 

• highlights and features of programs being introduced; 

• administrative and policy changes; 

• statistical information; 

• condensed financial statements and report. 

This report is respectfully submitted on behalf of the Committee. 



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. «fe A.M. of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your committee wishes to report that no matters have been referred to it for 
consideration at this Annual Communication. There are no doubt matters which are 
in process but have not yet reached the stage of being referred to the committee. 

In the past it has been the position of this committee to urge upon all members 
of the Craft that where a Masonic offense has been committed that it be prosecuted 


pursuant to the Book of Constitution. The committee has been asked from time to 
time for guidance with reference to Masonic charges. The advice is given but it must 
be remembered that the ultimate decision rests with the Lodge and Grand Lodge is 
most reluctant to interfere with the autonomy of the lodges in this regard. 

Often allegations are made without any factual basis to substantiate a Masonic 
charge. The advice given has always been not to rush into a matter but to await the 
judgement of a court of competent jurisdiction and then to found the Masonic 
charge on the finding of that court. Once the matter has been adjudicated upon by 
a court of competent jurisdiction and any appeals have been disposed of the matter 
is res judicata and the Masonic trial can proceed. 

Your committee urges all members who are contemplating basing a Masonic 
charge on allegations of adultery or matrimonial misconduct to be extremely cautious. 
This cannot be overemphasized. Divorce proceedings are seldom based on allegations 
of adultery and if they are the divorce decree will be silent as to the grounds upon 
which it is based. Consequently, one cannot use a certified copy of a divorce decree 
as the foundation for a Masonic charge. Allegations and assumptions are extremely 
easy to make but very difficult and sometimes impossible to prove. 

At the Annual Communication in 1989, the Book of Constitution was amended 
to permit an errant Brother to quietly withdraw from the Craft without the necessity 
of a Masonic trial. The Brother to whom a Certificate of Severance has been granted 
is in the same position as a Brother who has been indefinitely suspended, should he 
seek to be restored to membership in the Craft. 

When one addresses the matter of a Certificate of Severance with an errant 
Brother, one must be most careful not to say or do anything which has the slightest 
hint or suspicion of undue influence or coercion. The Certificate of Severance is an 
expression of Masonic charity in permitting a Brother to withdraw without publicity 
or embarrassment to himself or his family. Certificates of Severance were granted last 
year and they resolved, with Masonic dignity, rather unpleasant situations. 

Your committee wishes to express its thanks to the Grand Secretary and his staff 
for their assistance in attending to the routine matters which regularly arise and 
require attention. 

All of which is respectfully and fraternally submitted. 




This Report was presented by R.W. Bro. W. E. McLeod, Chairman, 
and on motion of the Deputy Grand Master, seconded by R.W. Bro. 
McLeod, 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 appropriate that I should begin by expressing my gratitude to the Grand 
Master for once again appointing me to this office. Its duties are adequately specified 
in the Book of Constitution, in section 120: "[He] shall from time to time compile 
and preserve a record of all matters connected with the history of Grand Lodge." 

There are a number of issues that might properly be addressed on this occasion. 
One, a very important one, might be to review the way in which lodge fees and 
Grand Lodge dues have been increased firom year to year, all the while failing to 
keep pace with increases in the cost of living. But perhaps one other topic is 
especially suitable for us to ponder today. Last year marked the twenty-fifth 
anniversary of the charitable foundation established by our Grand Lodge, and we all 
remember the feeling of pride with which we heard, just twelve months ago, that the 
fund-raising campaign had surpassed its target of one million dollars. By way of 
celebration, the Directors decided to produce a history of the Foundation for 
distribution at this Annual Communication. So we might take advantage of some of 
the research that went into it, and say a few words about the events that led up to 
the formation of the Masonic Foundation of Ontario. 

Freemasonry has many functions, but one of them clearly lies in the field of 
benevolence. The ritual says that Masonry patiently ministers "to the relief of want 
and sorrow," and calls upon its members to "exercise that virtue" which Masons 
"profess to admire," that is to say charity; it instructs them to extend "relief and 
consolation to [their] fellow creatures in the hour of their affliction." 

All over the world Freemasons have been providing assistance to those less 
fortunate than themselves for four hundred and fifty years. The regulations of the 
operative stonemasons, even as early as the year L'540, say that a stranger is to be 
given work or else refreshed with money to bring him to the next lodge. In Scotland, 
in 1670, the lodge at Aberdeen pledged itself to make contributions to the Mason 
Box, for the support of distressed brethren and the education of their children. In 
England, in 1686, a local historian of Wiltshire stated that whenever a Freemason 
falls into financial difficulty, "the brotherhood is to relieve him." In Ireland, in 1688, 
we have a report from Dublin that the members of the Fraternity of Freemasons had 
recently presented a "well stuffed" purse of charity to a destitute brother. In 1724 the 
Premier Grand Lodge in London decided that every lodge should take up a monthly 
collection for a general charity fund to assist poor brethren. In 1733, in 


Massachusetts, the by-laws of the first lodge in Boston specified that each member 
was to pay at least two shillings per quarter for the relief of brethren who had fallen 
upon evil times. In 1781, in Nova Scotia, the Masters of the three lodges in Halifax 
were directed to act as a Charity Committee, to assist Masons who had escaped from 
the American Revolution. And in what is now Ontario, the Upper Canada Gazette 
for 28 June 1797 told of a lodge that had set up a fund to help Freemasons' widows, 
and to educate orphans and the children of poor brethren. The picture is universal 
and consistent. 

The Grand Lodge of Canada was founded in 1855. From almost the very 
beginning there is evidence of traditional Masonic benevolence. In 1863 a Benevolent 
Fund was established and its procedures were worked out by the efforts of the first 
Chairman of the Committee on Benevolence, Otto Klotz (who lived 1817-1892). It 
was intended to provide assistance primarily to Masons who were in need, and to 
their families. As years passed, the need continued to grow. In part this help was 
provided out of the General Fund, but, as well, special benevolent funds were 
established. During the First World War, there was substantial inflation and there 
were more appeals from those who needed help. In 1917, to meet these increasing 
demands. Grand Lodge increased the fee paid by every lodge for each of its members 
from $0.50 to $1.00. At the same time, it further decided that eighty cents of this 
amount was to be used for benevolent purposes alone and for no other purpose; only 
twenty cents was to go into the General Fund. This increase, together with transfers 
from the special funds and the General Fund, was enough to meet the charitable 
claims made upxDn Grand Lodge. In 1934, at the height of the Great Depression, the 
Committee on Benevolence had its heaviest year, reporting that it had considered 867 
applications for assistance from needy and distressed Masons and their dependents 
and that it had paid out $122,146.75. Since that time. Grand Lodge's benevolent 
activity has continued, but never at such a high level. In recent years the Committee 
has dealt with more than 60 applications annually and has authorized the expenditure 
of more than $80,000.00 each year. 

But let us return to our main narrative. Time passed and, in 1953, when the total 
capitation levy was raised to $1.10, eighty cents was still reserved for benevolent 
purposes only. In the years that followed the Second World War, a new factor came 
into play. Government agencies began to increase their support of social security 
benefits in such areas as old age pensions and hospital insurance. This meant that 
there were fewer demands on the resources of Grand Lodge and both the number 
and the amounts of its benevolent grants began to decrease, without neglecting any 
worthy cases. 

This had one result that might have been foreseen. At the Annual Communica- 
tion of the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario in 1960, the Grand 
Treasurer pointed out that the resources of Grand Lodge now included $72,214.60 
that, according to the Constitution, could be used only for benevolent purposes. This 
reserve had been building up for four years and it seemed likely to continue to do 
so. He therefore introduced a constitutional amendment to increase the dues from 
$1.10 to $1.20, but to reduce the amount given annually for benevolence by every 
Mason from eighty cents to sixty cents. 


Even this was not sufficient to check the accumulation of benevolent reserves for, 
within a year, another $24,000.00 had been added. Clearly something had to be done. 
Here again there was ample Masonic precedent. From time to time, as opportunity 
has arisen. Freemasons had directed their benevolent activities to non-Masons as well 
as to their own. This probably began with help for victims of wars and natural 
disasters, such as the Franco-Prussian War (1871) and the Chicago Fire (1872), for 
both of which our Grand Lodge had made contributions. Other Masonic jurisdictions 
had established charitable trusts or foundations which could call upon the Craft's 
resources for the benefit of the community at large. There was, for example, the 
Masonic Medical Research Laboratory in Utica, New York and the Masonic Cancer 
Clinic at the University of Minnesota, both of which had their cornerstones laid in 
1957. Experience had shown that these organizations worked best when they were 
separate from and independent of strictly Masonic benevolence. 

And so, after the Annual Communication in 1961, the Grand Master appointed 
a Special Committee to review the way in which the annual fee was apportioned and 
to consider the establishment of a foundation or charitable trust. In its report a year 
later, this committee recommended that Grand Lodge should adopt more flexible 
procedures to provide for benevolent grants and that it should take such steps as 
might be necessary to establish "a Foundation or Irrevocable Charitable Trust." The 
Chairman noted that such a Trust might be expected to draw its funds from various 
sources such as, for example, transfer from the General Fund of Grand Lodge, 
annual appropriations of a fixed proportion of the capitation levy and contributions 
from individuals. He further recommended that a second Sp>ecial Committee should 
be appointed to study all the details involved. 

The new committee held meetings throughout the year and, at the next Annual 
Communication in 1963, two decisive steps were taken. In the first place, in order 
to prevent the further accumulation of funds that could not be used, a constitutional 
amendment was adopted dropping the benevolent reservation completely from the 
annual dues, the fee being left at $1.20. Henceforth the entire capitation levy would 
be deposited in the General Fund of Grand Lodge, with no px)rtion being spiecifically 
designated for benevolent purposes. In the second place, a resolution was adopted 
to authorize a third committee "to set up a foundation by private Act of Parliament 
of the Province of Ontario, if possible, of such form, powers and purposes as the 
committee might determine." Arid this was the origin of the Masonic Foundation of 
Ontario, of which we are so proud. 

Without in any way minimizing the achievement of others who worked towards 
the establishment of the Foundation, four men may be looked upon as its real 
Founders, the ones who conceived the vision, worked for its realization and acted as 
its first executives. In some way these four men exhibited a remarkable similarity. 
They were all lawyers, all graduates of Osgoode Hall Law School, all King's Counsels, 
all active in community affairs and benevolent activities. It is appropriate to recall in 
loving memory the names of Richard Coulton Berkinshaw (1891-1970), the real 
"father" of the Foundation; Norman Warriner Byrne (1895-1973), its first Secretary- 
Treasurer; Russell Williams Treleaven (1887-1970), its first President; and Donald 
Methuen Fleming (1905-1986), who provided valuable help and support. 


The Masonic Foundation now has capital funds of over $3,000,000.00 and it uses 
those funds for various purposes: the provision of bursaries to students in colleges 
and universities, the support of autistic homes, Programme VOICE for Hearing 
Impaired Children, and the development of the cochlear implant - the bionic ear - 
and this new venture, the peer education plan for warning our young people against 
the dangers of substance abuse, and the various local projects sponsored by individual 
lodges and districts. 

These remarks are intended to remind you of the reason why the Masonic 
Foundation came into being and of some of its activities. It is important to remember 
that the Foundation is in no sense in rivalry or conflict with Grand Lodge. Even 
though its administration is established under Provincial Statute, and is necessarily 
separate from that of Grand Lodge, it works in close harmony with Grand Lodge 
and is in fact the primary means by which the Masons of Ontario extend their 
charitable outreach into the community at large. The Foundation's story is told in 
considerably more detail in its official history, which goes under the title of For the 
Cause of Good. We commend it to your attention. 

All of which is respectfully and fraternally submitted. 

Grand Historian 


M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, President, presented the following Report, 
and on motion, seconded by R.W. Bro. F. J. Bruce, it was received by 
Grand Lodge. 

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 think it appropriate to begin this report by making reference to W. K Bailey 
and E. C. Steen, two long serving directors of the Foundation, who retired a year 
ago. The Foundation is indebted to these committed, conscientious members who 
gave generously of their time and leadership. Director Lome Pacey has requested to 
be relieved of his duties at the close of this session. We are sorry to lose the 
sensitivity and understanding he brought to the Foundation about the northern region 
that he knows so well. The Foundation records its sincere appreciation to each of 

The fund raising project "Help Nip Drugs in the Bud" was very successful. The 


campaign closed December 31, 1989, and $1,189,398 were contributed. Each lodge 
in the Grand Jurisdiction was advised of the success of the campaign and appropriate 
recognition was conveyed to individuals and lodges for their generous support to it. 
Director James Cassie and all those associated with him in the fund raising project 
are assured of our appreciation for their assistance and leadership. 

Those who assembled in the Canadian Room of the Royal York Hotel on 
Tuesday, July 18th, 1989, will long remember the Celebration of Youth programme 
which marked the success of the fund raising effort. Director John Woodburn and 
his committee organized an evening featuring the youth of our country. It was a very 
satisfying long-to-be-remembered evening. M.W. Bro. William R. Pellow along with 
hundreds of brethren and their ladies, including distinguished visitors from several 
Grand Jurisdictions, were present to enjoy the happy event. 

Director Woodburn compiled a review of the programme and it was published 
as an addendum to the 1989 Foundation Report and was made available to lodges 
in early November. 


The Executive Committee met on July 26, 1989, to consider a pattern of 
organization that would provide an opportunity for as many of our brethren as 
possible to become informed about the work of the Foundation. A grouping of 
districts into regions was developed and a Foundation Director assigned to each of 
the regions. The following pattern of regions emerged. 

Region District Director 

1. North West Algoma N. R. Richards 


2. North East Algoma East W. L. Pacey 

Nipissing East 
Muskoka-Parry Sound 

3. Georgian Bruce N. R Richards 


* Georgian North 

* Georgian South 
North Huron 
South Huron 

4. South Western Chatham R. A. Bamett 

* Erie 
London East 
London West 



5. Hamilton 

6. Toronto 


St. Thomas 

Wilson North 

Wilson South 


Hamilton A 
Hamilton B 
Hamilton C 
Niagara A 
Niagara B 

Toronto 1 

Toronto 2 






A. N. Newell 

J. T. Cassie 

7. South Central 

8. Eastern 

•Note: new districts 

Prince Edward 

Ottawa 1 
Ottawa 2 
St. Lawrence 

N. Britton 

R.K Campbell 

Regional Meetings 

During the year a regional meeting was convened by a director assigned to a 
region. The purpose of the meeting was to review and discuss Foundation 
programmes with the D.D.G.M.s and the District Foundation Representatives so that 
they would be advised about and familiar with Foundation programmes. The 
Foundation representatives were asked to convene a similar meeting for the district 
to which they had been appointed and meet with the Worshipful Masters and lodge 
representatives. The next step was to have an information evening about Foundation 
activities in each lodge. 

Each of the Regional Directors have reported atxjut their reaction to and 
impressions of the regional approach. The suspicion that there is a need to 
communicate more effectively about Foundation programmes has been confirmed. 
The advice of Benevolent Committee Chairman Wayne Elgie to elucidate on the 
relationship between the Grand Lodge benevolent programmes and those of the 
Foundation is recognized. The integration of the efforts of the Foundation with those 
of Grand Lodge cannot be overemphasized. 

TORO>a"0, ONTARIO, 1990 145 


The programmes of the Foundation fall into three categories: Help Nip Drugs 
in the Bud, Ongoing and District Projects. 

"Help Nip Drugs in the Bud" 

Activities established using funds contributed during the Help Nip Drugs in the 
Bud campaign have been developed through the following agencies: Council on Drug 
Abuse (C.O.D.A.); Parents Against Drugs (P.A.D.); Alcohol and Drug Concerns 

Directors Frank Bruce and Alan Newell maintained close liaison with the above 
agencies and monitored the programmes by each of them. 

As a Foundation we should take pride and satisfaction in supporting Peer 
Education in our school systems in an effort to combat the tremendous problem of 
substance abuse. Mr. Walter Cebrynsky, Project Director, Provincial Peer Education, 
served as the lead person in the P.A.D. programme which is offered to grade 7 and 

8 students and may focus on either marijuana or alcohol, depending on the need of 
a particular school. Mr. Fred Burford, President, Council on Drug Abuse, acted as 
the key person in the C.O.D.A. programme which was presented to students in grade 

9 and higher grades. 

The basic concept of the Peer Education Programme is to have young people 
listen to other young people and dialogue with them about their problems. What they 
have to say should: 

1. Be based in truth 

2. Be something of value 

3. Recognize that an individual's personal decision is essential 

The programmes provide an opportunity to help young people by: 

1. Clarifying their individual personal values 

2. Learning about the decision making process 

3. Hearing valid information about the use of marijuana, alcohol or other 
drugs and consider meaningful alternatives 

The success of the programme depends upon close co-operation and integration 
among the agency, school boards, teachers and students. During the 1989-1990 school 
year the P.A.D. and C.O.D.A. programmes were each offered in more than twenty 
schools. Directors Bruce and Newell advised brethren when the sessions were being 
held in their communities and several availed themselves of the opportunity to 
monitor the training sessions. 

The directors recommend that the Foundation participate in the P.A.D. and 
C.O.D.A. programmes in 1990-1991. Information about having a training session in 
a school may be obtained from the district representative and the regional director. 


Support to the third agency (A.D.C.) was administered by Mr. Walter Coulthard 
and Mrs. Judy Bowman. Through the use of computer-based programmes 
information kits are developed for different age groups to implement integrated 
school-based drug education programmes. Funds made available from the Foundation 
were used to assist in the development of A.D.C. teaching aids. 

Dialogue was carried on with the Alliance For a Drug Free Canada which was 
established in 1988 under the chairmanship of E. Douglas Grindstaff, President, 
Procter and Gamble Inc. The Foundation is pleased to be aware of the Alliance and 
its strategy and notes how the Masons of Ontario might become involved in a 
programme. There can be no doubt that as Masons we share a common concern 
with the Alliance in attempting to change Canadian attitudes that the use of illicit 
drugs becomes socially unacceptable. Director James Cassie succeeded Director Frank 
Bruce as liaison between the Foundation and the Alliance for a Drug Free Canada 
in May of 1990. 

Ongoing Programmes 

The Foundation continued to make grants to Boy Scouts of Canada (Ontario 
Division), Girl Guides of Canada (Ontario Division), 4-H Council of Canada (Ontario 
Division), and the Canadian Cancer Society. From the time the Foundation was 
established projects such as Bursary, Hearing Research, Voice for Hearing for 
Impaired Children and Autistic Homes have received major funding. A director of 
the Foundation serves as a liaison officer and co-ordinates the work of these special 
projects. The following reports have been prepared by the director assigned to the 
project and reflect the activities related to it during the past year. 

Report on the Project on Bursaries 

Report on activities for the year 1989-1990. This year your committee distributed 
a total of 92 bursaries to students on 29 campuses, with an aggregate value of 
$51,300. (For the sake of comparison, we may note that last year 89 students on 33 
campuses received awards totalling $46,980.) The disposable funds were totally 
expended well before the end of the fiscal year, and at least ten applicants would 
have been turned away had not the Foundation received a grant of $5,200, 
specifically designated for bursaries, from the Henry Herbert Memorial Benevolence 
Fund of Shamrock Lodge No. 533, G.R.C. W. Bro. Henry Edward Herbert was 
initiated on 7 April 1917, served as Master of his lodge in 1933, and was at one time 
President of the Central Masonic Bureau. At his death on November 9, 1978, he left 
a generous bequest to Shamrock Lodge, which became available after his estate had 
executed certain other responsibilities. We may venture to hope that the fund's 
trustees will continue to look with favour on the activities of the Foundation. 

The committee must express its gratitude to Victoria College in the University 
of Toronto, which has subsidized the Foundation by allowing the chairman access to 
its word processors, and by providing secretarial assistance. We must also thank our 
local representatives - in most instances the District Deputy Grand Masters - who 
visited the institutions of higher learning, met the students, and made the 
presentations. We are particularly indebted to the Student Awards Officers at the 
several universities and colleges, the ones who locate deserving candidates, and 


adjudicate the applications. 

One Example: It may be of interest to mention one particular applicant, who is 
by no means unique. This is a student at one of our Ontario universities. The details 
are set forth in several letters that came to the Foundation. First, the Awards Officer 
explained the situation. 

The student is in dire need of help. Her Ontario Student Assistance 
Programme application was rejected by the Ministry. Her parents do not 
feel that she needs post-secondary education because she is a girl. She 
worked many hours part-time, and as a result suffered both physically and 
mentally. In fact, she ended up in hospital and could not write two of her 
examinations. This year, she is reluctant to work part-time because of her 
past experience, and she faces expenses she cannot cover. Because her 
parents arbitrarily refuse to assist her, the Ministry also refuses to assist, 
and consequently she finds herself in great difficulty. 

After receiving one of our awards, the student wrote a letter of acknowledgement. 

I recently received a bursary from your organization. The two gentlemen 
who presented it were very kind and enthusiastic. This will greatly 
improve my present living conditions. Since I have to suppx)rt myself 
through university, my funds are very scarce. The $500 which you have 
provided will be used to pay the rest of my tuition. This will make other 
funds available to buy proper groceries. I will therefore be able to eat 
good healthy meals and will not have to worry constantly about financial 

And the District Supervisor of Benevolence submitted a report. 

I was privileged to accompany the D.D.G.M. when we presented the 
cheque to the student. Her joy and gratitude were touching indeed. If 
only our brethren could see how much good the Foundation is 
accomplishing with these bursaries, I know they would be more generous 
with their donations. This student needs all the help we can provide. Her 
determination to pursue her studies, despite rejections by her family of 
even the most modest request for financial aid, is inspiring. She required 
medical aid, an aspirator for a respiratory condition, that cost about $30; 
it was denied by her father, who claims that he loves her but does not 
want her educated! She appears to me to need funds to help maintain 
her strength. Lack of proper nourishment is apparent. It was not my 
intention to become melodramatic, but after seeing her appearance and 
listening to the Awards Officer I wonder what else we can do. 

Clearly, the Foundation's bursary programme is filling a real need. 

A Look to the Future: For at least a decade the Foundation's maximum award 
has been set at $600; very occasionally your committee has exceeded this amount. 


always with misgivings. Does $600 have the same value now that it had ten years 
ago? For the past six years the total amount that the Foundation has paid out in its 
regular programme of bursaries has ranged between $42,000 and $50,000. Is $50,000 
worth what it was in 1984? Our governments, both federal and provincial, keep 
telling us what a high priority they set on quality education and universal accessibility. 
A nice philosophical posture, with which we can all agree. How does it work in 
reality? The government of Ontario, which, in general, sets tuition fees for post- 
secondary institutions, said this spring that university tuition fees are to be increased 
next year by eight percent. The proposed federal Goods and Services Tax will, for 
the first time, impose a seven percent tax on all books, including text books for 
students. The federal budget that was brought down on February 20 announced that 
federal transfer payments to Ontario for health care and post-secondary education 
will be cut by more than $300 million for next year, and more than $500 million in 
the following year. The money will have to come from somewhere, and the Ontario 
Federation of Students predicts that tuition may go up by another seven percent for 
next year. Are students' incomes for part-time work going up that much? Are 
scholarships and bursaries? I think we all know the answer to those questions! 

Clearly, the Foundation is not in a position to do all that will be needed, but it 
must increase its involvement substantially. One may hope that it will be able to take 
a hard look at the projects and policies that it plans to espKDuse during the nineties, 
and that it will take steps to ensure that its bursary programme maintains some 
vestige of contact with the real needs of the students. 

All of which is respectfully submitted. 

Wallace McLeod 

Report Hearing Research Project 1990 

1. Basic Research 

There have been some very important discoveries with regard to the time delay 
for nerve impulses to travel from the cochlea (hearing organ in the ear) to the mid- 
brain on electrical stimulation of the ear. This information, which is about to be 
published, will be of value in designing new types of an electrical stimulator. This 
information will allow processors to be built which more accurately reflect normal 
hearing processes. 

There are plans to test some novel cochlear electrode designs of the engineering 
group at Queen's University in Kingston. Much of the behavioural testing equipment 
has been funded by the Masonic Foundation of Ontario. 

The third area of research is an examination of the auditory cortex of profoundly 
deaf animals. This research will eventually lead to a greater understanding of the total 
capabilities of the auditory system in profoundly deaf persons and what can be 
expected from artificial electrical stimulation of the system. 

2. Applied Research and Technological Development 

During the preimplantation period in the Sunnybrook Hospital adult cochlear 


implant programme, a number of tests may be carried out to verify that the patients 
will benefit from a cochlear implant. During this period of investigation, there are a 
number of research projects which are ongoing and supported by the Masonic 
Foundation of Ontario. These tests are trying to evaluate the degree of auditory 
nerve survival in the profoundly deaf patient as patients with a high degree of nerve 
survival do well with a cochlear implant and those with pxxjr nerve survival may not 
benefit significantly at all. 

They are also evaluating new types of speech processors. 

3. Clinical Cochlear Implant Activities 

The facility at Sunnybrook Hospital for implant testing was provided by the 
Masonic Foundation of Ontario. They have assessed about 70 patients and 14 have 
received the full implant device. These patients are being followed up continuously 
and with few exceptions are benefitting enormously from their devices. There are a 
number of patients on a waiting list which can be dealt with when the hospital 
resources become available. 

At the Hospital for Sick Children, the children's programme has been established 
over the past nine months. The selection and testing before implantation for children 
is very extensive and more difficult to carry out than for adults. So far there have 
been 30 inquiries but they have only completely tested 5 patients. Two implant 
procedures have been carried out but because of an unforeseen anatomical problem 
one was not successful. The second patient was successfully implanted in February 
1990 and is doing extremely well. This programme is not funded by the Ministry of 
Health and some Masonic Foundation funds have been used to provide technical 
equipment needed for the programming of implant devices and some of the testing 
of patients. 

One of the burning issues with regard to cochlear implants at the present time 
is the question of patient selection. At this time a major review of scientific data 
regarding this question is being carried out with the aid of the Masonic Foundation 
funds. This involves literature searches through computer data bases as well as 
communication with individuals in U.S., European and Australian implant groups. 

Respectfully submitted. 

Dr. Alan N. Newell 

Report of Voice for Hearing Impaired Children Project: 

The Voice programme continues to grow. The Toronto office is receiving 
requests fi-om all parts of Canada and the U.S.A. as to how the programme works 
in Ontario. 

The Executive Director of Voice, Rosemary Pryde wishes to express the sincere 
thanks of their Board for the continued financial support from the Masonic 
Foundation - the Masons of Ontario. 


This programme (Voice) is now reaching hundreds of families through 
appearances on radio, television and community newspapers. 

Voice (Ontario) have now compiled the first ever directory of Health and 
Educational Services for Hearing Impaired Children in Ontario with the view of 
helping the hearing impaired and handicapped. 

The Itinerant Auditory-Verbal Therapy Programme has now added Sarnia, 
covering and serving thirty-one families in London, Sarnia and Timmins. Therapist 
Laurie Parent travels to these centres to work with the children. New children are 
being added regularly. It is a hope that with a new Chapter being started in Thunder 
Bay, the Masons of the area will take a hand in making it a success. Voice states 
that a number of children in the Thunder Bay area have now been identified as 
hearing impaired. 

The parent groups who form the backbone of Voice are grateful for the 
assistance that the Masons of Ontario have provided. They are faced with the 
challenge to raise funds for their itinerant budget for 1990 - the sum of $78,000, 
with a total provincial budget of $203,300. 

The London Chapter of parents are now working with the University Hospital to 
establish a p^ermanent Auditory- Verbal Therapy Clinic and have also had discussions 
with Masons of the London Districts for assistance. 

V.W. Bro. Roy Doherty, Masonic Foundation Representative for Toronto District 
3, has worked hard with the seven Toronto Districts to promote the Foundation and 
has held several meetings with the Toronto Chapter of Voice, getting lodges 
interested in the work of the local Voice programme. W. Bro. Barry Young, Masonic 
Representative for Toronto District 7 has put together a team to work on a fund 
drive for next fall to assist the Toronto Chapter of Voice. 

The Voice programme now has three permanent Auditory- Verbal therapy Clinics 
in the Toronto area: Sick Children's Hospital, Credit Valley Hospital and North York 
General Hospital. Presently they are overtaxed with more children than they can 
handle, with a number coming from outside the Toronto area. The Ottawa Chapter 
has also repxjrted an overflow of children for treatment. The Toronto Chapter is now 
looking to increase the number of therapists at North York from two to four. 

I must add that the need to care for hearing impaired children is growing. The 
Masons of Ontario can be proud of their part in funding the Voice programme. Just 
as this and our other programmes grow, so must the help from the Masons of 
Ontario grow. 

Respectfully submitted. 

Frank J. Bruce 

Report of Project on Autistic Homes 

For the past few years the Kerry's Place Annual Report has been filled with 


exciting information about various new programmes and centres that have opened 
up across Ontario, bringing innovative services to people with autism with the help 
of donations by your organization and others. As much as new services were needed, 
the rapid expansion has had a price tag. Running an operation that has quadrupled 
in size while maintaining the same number of senior managers has placed a lot of 
strain on our resources. 

In order to preserve our high standards of quality the Board has spent the past 
year developing a strategic plan for the 90's that will assist Kerry's Place to better 
serve the ever growing waiting list. Part of the plan was to increase the administrative 
support by elevating the Executive Coordinator to Executive Director and adding a 
new senior position of Programme Coordinator to sup)ervise quality assurance and 
staff training and development. We are happy to say that the Ontario government 
agreed to fund the new position and the personnel are now hired. 

Your donation last year helped Kerry's Place make a video tape to be used in 
fund raising for our next two major capital projects. Kerry's Place Community 
Services (which provides support to families of children living at home) has outgrown 
its headquarters at Maple. In four short years, the number of clients has gone from 
4 to 33. The first capital project will provide new office space for the programme and 
the resource centre and library. 

Adam's Place, our first group home for adults, which opened in 1980, is also 
/slated for capital expansion to reduce crowded conditions, increase the level of 
/ services to current clients, and bring our 1980 model of service into the 90's. 

The Kerry's Place Community Services project should be completed by July, 1990, 
but the Adam's Place project will take longer since the funding for the additional 
operating budget that will be required has not t>een approved as yet. 

Respectfully submitted. 

C. John Woodbum 

District Projects 

The Foundation recognizes the excellent ongoing activity of projects carried on 
at the district level. Many of these are developed and offered without assistance from 
the Foundation. Others may be provided with start-up or seed assistance from the 
Foundation to initiate a project. 

During the fund raising campaign to support "Help Nip Drugs in the Bud," 
districts were requested to de-emphasize projects in favour of the Grand Jurisdiction 
effort. It is encouraging to note increased activity at the district level during the past 
year. The Foundation encourages brethren to become involved in projects that have 
special significance to pjarticular needs in their community. 

Districts interested in requesting Foundation assistance to establish projects should 
consult with the Secy-Treasurer of the Foundation through the district representative. 


History of the Foundation 

On December 10, 1988, the Directors of the Masonic Foundation of Ontario 
decided to mark the Foundation's Twenty-fifth Anniversary by publishing a history 
of its development and achievements. Director Wallace McLeod was invited and 
agreed to complete it. He acknowledges the encouragement and help of T. J. Arthur 
and W. K. Bailey and of other Directors past and present. The Directors requested 
that the history be available for the Annual Meeting of the Foundation in July, 1990, 
and we owe a tribute and thanks to Director McLeod that the deadline has been 

The history is entitled "For the Cause of Good." Director McLeod comments that 
most Masons will recognize "for the cause of good" as a quotation from the General 
Charge of the Ceremony of Installation. He further comments that not everybody will 
realize that originally it came from an essay by our Brother Otto Klotz that was 
published in 1868. 

I am certain that you join with me in extending sincere thanks to Director 
McLeod for compiling "For the Cause of Good" and assure him that we recognize, 
appreciate and value his scholarly capabilities. 

Donation Disbursement Budget 

1990 - 1991 

Hearing Research 

$ 80,000 

Voice for Hearing Impaired Children 


Autistic Homes 


Boy Scouts Canada (Ontario Division) 


Girl Guides Canada (Ontario Division) 


4-H Council Canada (Ontario Division) 


Cancer Society Canada 




Drug and Alcohol Abuse 




$ 272,500 

Secretary-Treasurer's Report 

It is my pleasure to present the Treasurer's Report for the fiscal year May 1, 
1989, to April 30, 1990. The attached audited statements show the details of our 
operation for the year ending with a Capital Account of $2,868,318, being an increase 
of $551,664. 

It should be noted that this year our Foundation changed from the cash to 
accrual basis of accounting to conform to recommendations of the Canadian Institute 
of Chartered Accountants. 

Operating expenses for the year totalled $39,549 vs $63,848 for the previous year. 
The primary difference being fund raising costs - $9,269 for 1990 vs $29,466 for 1989. 
As our fiscal year is at variance with our project fund raising schedule, it is difficult 
to make fair comparisons in many of these matters. Audit fees were higher due mainly 


to our project which created considerable more accounting. As the Foundation 
continues to grow, we must expect to see considerable increase in our administration 

To provide better accountability to its members, the Foundation has set out its 
Capital Funds into four areas: 1 - Unrestricted; 2 - 25th Anniversary Fund; 3 - J. 
M. Boersma Fund; 4 - E. V. Copeland Fund. 

1 - Unrestricted: This is our general Capital Fund which provides funds for our 
general committed undertakings - Hearing Research, Voice for Hearing Impaired 
Children, Autistic Homes, Bursary Programme, etc. 

2 - 25th Anniversary Fund: Income from this fund is restricted to provide support 
for Drug and Alcohol Abuse Programme. 

3 - J. M. Boersma Fund: A small fund - the income from which is transferred to the 
General Fund and is used primarily for bursaries. 

4 - Edward Vernon Copeland Bursary Fund: A Memorial Fund established by M.W. 
Bro. A. L. Copeland and friends to provide bursary assistance for specific terms in 
memory of his son, the late E. Vernon Copeland. 

For the past two years contributions to our General Fund have been very low. 
This is due to gifts being directed to our 25th Anniversary Fund. This present fiscal 
year should see better growth in this area. 

Bequests for 1989 - 1990 fiscal year were excellent - $101,932. This is an 
important component of our fund raising programme that requires more serious 
attention. A bequest, large or small, does in fact live on in perpetuity. It should give 
Masons comfort in the knowledge that their gift will continue to give creditability to 
our beloved Craft. 

Investment income received from all sources (not including accrued interest) 
amounted to $251,845.41. With such a heavy flow of new funds coming in from our 
25th Anniversary Fund it is not practical to make comparisons with the previous year 
nor is it possible to determine fairly the rate of p)ercentage return on the total 

It is proper that I should bring to the attention of the membership at this time 
the following regarding our investment portfolio. 

Cost value of our Bond Investments, not including T-Bills, is $2,448,048 vs market 
value (April 30) of $2,320,668, a negative difference of $127,380. This is due to the 
affect on bonds of the very high rate of interest in short term investments: i.e. T- 
Bills, Commercial Paper. As it is the practice of the Foundation to hold bonds to 
maturity this has no effect on our future income. Our equity investments, despite a 
down market, shows a $26,604 capital gain. 


Our charitable disbursements for the fiscal year were: 

District Projects $ 14,496 

General (page 8) 77,500 

Anniversary Project 70,000 

Bursaries 50,800 


Charitable disbursements were down $52,996 from the previous year. A $20,000 
payment to our Hearing Research was deferred until mid May of our current year. 
This was due to a shortage of funds. District projects due to our Drug and Alcohol 
Project have been held to a minimum. It is expected District Projects and other 
charitable undertakings will be back to a more normal level this fiscal year. 

In Memoriam Gifts: Such gifts either by a lodge or an individual provides a 
practical means of expressing one's respect for a departed friend. A card can be left 
at the chapel indicating the Foundation has received an In Memoriam contribution, 
or by mailing the contribution with the name and address of person(s) to receive the 
acknowledgement to the Foundation, which will mail a notice accordingly. Lodges and 
their members should seriously consider this practical means of paying one's respect 
to the departed. 

District or Lodge Projects: District or Lodge Projects provided Masons with an 
opportunity to show that Masons care. That Masonry does make a contribution to 
the welfare of the community in which it operates not only by helping to finance a 
worthy cause but by actively demonstrating its teachings and principles to the 
residents in the community. 

The Masonic Foundation has come a long way in its short 25 years. There is no 
doubt it will continue to grow because our strength is our MEMBERSHIP. 

Respectfully submitted. 

T. J. Arthur 


This report provides you with information about the major activities of the 
Masonic Foundation of Ontario during the past year. A report would not be 
complete if it did not reflect appreciation to those who made the year a satisfying 
and successful experience. 

Although the Foundation operates under an act of the Ontario Legislature it is 
also very much a part of the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 
The support, consideration, concern and help of Grand Master David C. Bradley is 
a continuing source of strength and encouragement. The ex-officio directors, Deputy 
Grand Master Byrne, Grand Lodge Treasurer Copeland and Benevolence Chairman 
Elgie provide a strong mechanism for communication between the Foundation and 


Grand Lodge and this is appreciated and is essential to harmonious and effective 

The work of the Foundation, during the year, was enriched by the appointment 
of Jim Cassie, Bob Bamett and Neil Britton as Directors. 

Your Directors met on several occasions in facilities provided by Fellow 
Associates in Toronto. Our thanks to Bro. Harry Fellow for making a comfortable 
and pleasant meeting place available to us. 

When I reported to the Board of General Furposes in January, I advised that 
dialogue is continuing about the possibility of placing the administrative offices of the 
Foundation at the Grand Lodge Building in Hamilton. As recently as June 4, 1990, 
the Foundation advised the Grand Master of our wish that the discussions be 
continued and that we explore the possibility of locating the operation of the 
Foundation at Hamilton at an appropriate time. It would be inappropriate to make 
reference to the discussions that have taken place and the hope that there will be 
further study and not recognize the helpful, considerate and thoughtful input of 
Grand Secretary Davies. 

Working for Masonry is a pleasant, fulfilling experience and is made more so by 
the sincere and generous commitment of all who are involved with and support the 
Foundation's programmes. The capability, understanding and untiring efforts of 
Secretary-Treasurer Jack Arthur, the attention of Directors to their duties, particularly 
in a year in which emphasis was placed on organization and testing of a regional 
approach, is much appreciated. The work of the District Representatives and the 
interest and support of the Masons of Ontario in the Foundation and its programmes 
is reassuring and satisfying. 

I hope you will excuse me for closing with a personal comment. I believe the 
future is bright for this Foundation and for Masonry in this Grand Jurisdiction. As 
members of the Masonic Foundation of Ontario let us continue to strive to be a 
visible entity and a pillar of the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Presented on behalf of the Board of Directors: T. J. Arthur, F. J. Bruce. H. N. 
Britton, R. A. Barnett, N. E. Byrne, R. K. Campbell, A L. Copeland, J. T. Cassie, 
W. E. Elgie, W. E. McLeod, A. N. Newell, N. R. Richards, C. J. Woodburn, W. L. 

Respectfully submitted. 




M.W. Bro. D. C. Bradley requested M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk to conduct 
the Ceremony of Installation. 

M.W. Bro. Polk asked M.W. Bros. J. A. Irvine and R. E. Groshaw to 
assume the offices of Grand Senior Warden and Grand Junior Warden, and 
the remaining Past Grand Masters to assist in the Ceremony. 


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 Walter J. Matyczuk Thunder Bay 

Algoma East Kenneth R. Elliott Sault Ste. Marie 

Brant Michael J. Davison Brantford 

Bruce Charles F. Reidl Walkerton 

Chatham Wayne Paling Dresden 

Eastern William A. Yates Alexandria 

Erie Philip G. Hernandez Staples 

Frontenac William Prohaska Inverary 

Georgian North William T. Marshall Collingwood 

Georgian South Charles V. Coursey Barrie 

Grey Fred T. Moore Meaford 

Hamilton A W. Elgin Forth Lynden 

Hamilton B Joseph E. Whitfield Stoney Creek 

Hamilton C Ralph W. Hurst Hamilton 

London East Morley C. Haynes London 

London West Russell F. Barber Wallacetown 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Roy W. Davis Parry Sound 

Niagara A CkDve Merritt Smithville 

Niagara B Douglas B. Conhiser Ridgeway 

Nipissing East John D. Chadbourne North Bay 

North Huron William A. Vincent Auburn 

Ontario Paul W. J. McNeil Oshawa 

Ottawa 1 Ralph M. Boone Dunrobin 

Ottawa 2 Gordon A. Gross Ottawa 

Peterborough Alan R. P. Golding Peterborough 

Prince Edward Howard C. Burley Belleville 

St. Lawrence Gordon W. McNaughton Lombardy 

St. Thomas James R. Barber Dutton 

Sarnia Frederick N. Leaver Watford 

South Huron Claus A. Koeppe Stratford 

Sudbury-Manitoulin Jerald E. McGillis Tehkummah 


Temiskaming Melvin Hougen Kapuskasing 

Toronto 1 George Burt Kettleby 

Toronto 2 Terry A. McLean Mississauga 

Toronto 3 George E. Hinds Downsview 

Toronto 4 Brian E. Bond Ajax 

Toronto 5 John A. Slessor Newmarket 

Toronto 6 David F. Pinfold Richmond Hill 

Toronto 7 Dennis E. Walden Aurora 

Victoria W. Hugh Grant Bolsover 

Waterloo Frank Wilton Cambridge 

Wellington Norman E. Taylor Guelph 

Western John E. Myers Fort Frances 

Wilson North J. Donald Pattinson Woodstock 

Wilson South Norris W. Lennox Jarvis 

Windsor Harold G. Carter Windsor 

The Grand Master confirmed the selections and directed that they be 
installed and invested: obligation by M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards and 
investiture by M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey. 

Following the installation and investiture of the D.D.G.M.s, M.W. 
Bro. D. C. Bradley, Grand Master, recognized Bro. George Barber of 
McColl Lodge No. 386, West Lome, whose son, R.W. Bro. Russell F. 
Barber of Acacia Lodge No. 580, London, and grandson, R.W. Bro. James 
R. Barber of Cameron Lodge No. 232, Dutton, had just been installed as 
D.D.G.M.s of London West and St. Thomas Districts. Bro. Barber's other 
son, W. Bro. William Barber of Seymour Lodge No. 277, was also in 
attendance and recognized. 


The Grand Master announced the appointment of W. Bro. Peter 
Barrow as the Right Worshipful Grand Chaplain. 


The other Grand Lodge Officers were then invested under the 
direction of M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk: the Grand Senior Warden by M.W. 
Bro. E. W. Nancekivell; the Grand Junior Warden by M.W. Bro. W. R. 
Pellow; the Grand Chaplain by M.W. Bro. T. J. Arthur; 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. 




R.W. Bro. Ronald K. Campbell Nepean 

R.W. Bro. Donald W. Dixon Fonthill 

V.W. Bro. Paul J. Mullen London 

V.W. Bro. G. Wayne Nelson Englehart 

R.W. Bro. E. James Scarborough Hanover 

R.W. Bro. Robert D. Summerville Huntsville 

R.W. Bro. Robert G. Wands Hamilton 


Grand Senior Deacon 

Grand Junior Deacon 

Grand Superintendent of Works 
Grand Director of Ceremonies 
Assistant Grand Secretary 
Assistant Grand Chaplain . 
Grand Sword Bearer .... 

Grand Organist 

Grand Pursuivant 

V.W. Bro. Gordon L. Deli . . 
V.W. Bro. Norman T. Asquith 
V.W. Bro. Burton R. Panke . 
V.W. Bro. Calvin Waters .... 
V.W. Bro. Samuel T. Wright . 
V.W. Bro. Ian D. Nichols . . . 
V.W. Bro. Willon S. Wildman 
V.W. Bro. Vincent B. Whitehead 
V.W. Bro. William J. Peacock . 

. . Ottawa 

. Toronto 
. Toronto 
. . Cavan 

. Coe Hill 

Very Worshipful 

W. H. Anderson . . . Sault Ste. Marie 

W. Angove Rexdale 

D. Betts West Hill 

K. Blair Clearwater 

W. J. Blewett St. Thomas 

D. Brady Stevensville 

W. M. Brown St. Catharines 

K. R. Campbell Dublin 

T. R. Carlton Scarborough 

R. A. Clancy Lakefieid 

A. Coombs Paris 

M. Cooper Jarvis 

S. A. H. Cressey Sudbury 

C. H. Crews Stroud 

G. Crutcher Toronto 

D. Culham Wasaga Beach 

L. Currie North York 

P. Dawson Hepworth 

R. Dickson Clifford 

M. Dieroff Hamilton 

J. A. Eby Don Mills 

H. K. Elliott Wellington 

R. B. Ewen Weston 

R. A. Fairlie Erin 

K. Featherstone Strathroy 

T. K Fice Aurora 

S. Foden Toronto 

Grand Stewards 

A. Frank Scarborough 

H. C Frankum Rexdale 

R. W. Goheen Port Hope 

A. Griffin Fenelon Falls 

W. A. Hamilton Osgoode 

D. H. Harvie Longbow Lake 

V. R. Hearn St. Marys 

T. J. Huehn Toronto 

W. Hunter Downsview 

D. R. Johnson Etobicoke 

J. A. Jordan Perth 

G. V. Kirk Harrowsmith 

R. D. Large Don Mills 

R. F. Lovegrove Georgetown 

W. Lynd Windsor 

J. G. MacDonald Pembroke 

C. A. MacDougald .... Bracebridge 

G. MacKenzie Willowdale 

J. D. McConnell Marmora 

C Maling Hamilton 

N. E. Meek Sandford 

S. A- Money Lindsay 

H. Morris Carleton Place 

P. T. Mott Orleans 

J. Ney Burford 

P. Ochitwa Ottawa 

T. D. Paul Thunder Bay 



N. Powrie Toronto 

J. Purchase .... West Flamborough 

S. Redgrave Weston 

W. Reid Willowdale 

P. Reiger Pelee Island 

J. J. Richardson Harriston 

E. M. Robertson .... Owen Sound 

R. Sadler Belmont 

S. S. Scovil Portland 

L. Seegmiller Innerkip 

K. A. Shaw Sharon 

D. J. Smith South Porcupine 

W. G. Strachan Sudbury 

E. W. Stremble Cambridge 

W. R. Sutherland London 

L. E. Tapp Wallaceburg 

M. E. Teskey Caledonia 

B. E. Thompson Pickering 

D. G. Tryon Iroquois 

G. I. Turnbull Kanata 

K. Ulch Embro 

J. J. Veldhuis New Liskeard 

E. Vickers Islington 

H. Walker Wheatley 

C. White Mooretown 

J. Whitwell Niagara Falls 

A. M. Williamson North York 

S. Winterbottom Hamilton 

W. A. Wood Chatham 

S. T. Woodley Lombardy 

Grand Standard Bearer V.W. Bro. D. McConnell Lambeth 

Grand Standard Bearer V.W. Bro. J. G. Hallam .... Scarborough 

Grand Tyler V.W. Bro. R. B. Auger Clifford 

Grand Historian R.W. Bro. W. E. McLeod Toronto 


A vote of thanks to the local committee was tendered by the Grand 


During the session the following distinguished guests, at the request 
of the Grand Master, addressed the brethren assembled: 

M.W. Bro. Fred W. Clarke, Grand Master 
Grand Lodge of Nova Scotia 

M.W. Bro. Wayne E. Turton, Grand Master 
Grand Lodge of Michigan 

M.W. Bro. Robert F. Papas, Grand Master 
Grand Lodge of Minnesota 

M.W. Bro. Philip H. White, Grand Master 
Grand Lodge of New Hampshire 

M.W. Bro. John A. Fergusson, P.G.M., Grand Secretary 
Grand Lodge of Manitoba 




Ere closing Grand Lodge at 11:04 a.m. on Thursday, July 19, 1990, 
M.W. Bro. D. C. Bradley addressed the large assembly, as follows. 


Hope you have enjoyed the meeting. Good wishes to all candidates for 
office and humility to those who have succeeded and graciousness to those 
who were unlucky. 

Sincere wishes for a safe return to your families and we hope you 
return to your Masonic duties in the fall refreshed and with new vigour. 

Grand Secretary 


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List of Lodges — By Districts 

ALGOMA DISTRICT - (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. W. J. Matyczuk, Thunder Bay 

No. 287— Shuniah Thunder Bay 

No. 415 — Fort William Thunder Bay 

No. 453— Royal Thunder Bay 

No. 499— Port Arthur Thunder Bay 

No. 5 1 1 — Connaught Thunder Bay 

No. 584— Kaministiquia Thunder Bay 

No. 618 — Thunder Bay Thunder Bay 

No. 636 — Homepayne Hompayne 

No. 656 — Kenogamisis Geraldton 

No. 662 — Terrace Bay Terrace Bay 

No. 672— Superior Red Rock 

No. 709 — Lakehead Thunder Bay 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. K R. Elliott, Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 412 — Keystone Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 442 — Dyment Thessalon 

No. 469— Algoma Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 4^7 — Penewobikong Blind River 

No. 622 — Lome Chapleau 

No. 625— Hatherly Sault Ste. Marie 

No. 680— Woodland Wawa 

No. 698— Elliot Lake Elliot Lake 

BRANT DISTRICT - (14 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. M. J. Davison, Brantford 

No. 35 — St. John's Cayuga 

No. 45— Brant Brantford 

No. 82— St. John's Paris 

No. 106— Burford Burford 

No. 1 1 3— Wilson Waterford 

No. 121— Doric Brantford 

No. 193— Scotland Oakland 

No. 243 — St. George St. George 

No. 319 — Hiram Hagersville 

No. 329 — King Solomon Jarvis 

No. 505 — Lynden Lynden 

No. 508— Ozias Brantford 

No.515— Reba Brantford 

No. 519 — Onondaga Onondaga 

BRUCE DISTRICT - (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. C. F. Reidl, Walkerton 

No. 131— St. Lawrence Southampton 

No. 197— Saugeen Walkerton 

No. 235— Aldworth Chesley 

No. 262— Harriston Harriston 

No. 3 1 5— Clifford Clifford 

No. 362— Maple Leaf Tara 

No. 393 — Forest Chesley 

No. 3%— Cedar Wiarton 

No. 429— Port Elgin Southampton 

No. 431 — Moravian Cargill 

No. 432— Hanover Hanover 

No. 436 — Bums Hepworth 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. W. Paling. Dresden 

No. 46— Wellington Chatham 

No. 245 — Tecumseh Thamesville 

No. 255 — Sydenham Dresden 

No. 267— Parthenon Chatham 

No. 274— Kent Blenheim 

No. 282— Lome Glencoe 

No. 312— Pnyx Wallaceburg 

No. 327 — Hammond Wardsville 

No. 336 — Highgate Highgate 

No. 390 — Florence Florence 

No. 391 — Howard Ridgetown 

No. 422— Star of the East Bothwell 

No. 457— Century Merlin 

No. 563— Victory Chatham 

No. 694 — Baldoon Wallaceburg 



D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. W. A. Yates, Alexandria 

No. 21a— St. Johns Vankleek Hill 

No. 125 — Cornwall Cornwall 

No. 142 — Excelsior Morrisburg 

No. 143 — Friendly Brothers" Iroquois 

No. 186 — Planlagenet Riceville 

No. 207 — Lancaster Lancaster 

No. 256 — Farran-Ault Ingleside 

No. 320 — Chesterville Chesterville 

No. 383— Henderson Winchester 

No. 41 8 — Maxville Maxville 

No. 439 — Alexandria Alexandria 

No. 450— Hawkesbury Vankleek Hill 

No. 452 — Avonmore Monkland 

No. 458— Wales I ngleside 

No. 480 — Williamsburg Winchester 

No. 491— Cardinal Cardinal 

No. 557— Finch Finch 

No. 596 — Martintown Martintown 

No. 669 — Corinthian Cornwall 

No. 707— Eastern Cornwall 

ERIE DISTRICT - (9 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. P. G. Hernandez, Staples 

No. 34-Thistle Amherstburg 

No. 41— St. George's Kingsville 

No. 290-Leamington Leamington 

No. 395— Parvaim Comber 

No. 402-Central Essex 

No. 413— Naphtali Tilbury 

No. 448— Xenophon Wheatley 

No. 488— King Edward Harrow 

No. 627-Pelee Pelee Island 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. W. Prohaska, Inveraiy 

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 — Queens Kingston 

No. 585 — Royal Edward ~ Kingston 

No. 621 — Frontenac Sharbot Lake 

No. 739 — Limestone Daylight Harrowsmith 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. W. T. Marshall, Collingwood 

No. 90— Manito Collingwood 

No. 192-Orillia Orillia 

No. 234— Beaver Thombuiy 

No. 249— Caledonian Midland 

No. 266— Northern Light Stayner 

No. 348— Georgian Midland 

No. 466— Coronation Elmvale 

No. 470— Victoria Victoria Harbour 

No. 492-Kamak Orillia 

No. 538-Eari Kitchener Midland 

No. 659-Equity Orillia 

No. 718-Twin Lakes Orillia 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. C. V. Coursey, Barrie 

No. 96— Corinthian Barrie 

No. 230-Kerr Barrie 

No. 236-Manitoba Cookstown 

No. 285-Severi Star Alliston 

No. 304-Minerva Stroud 

No. 385-Spry Beeton 

No. 444— Nitetis Creemore 

No. 467-Tottenham Tottenham 

No. 673-Kempenfeldt Barrie 

No. 737-InnisfiI Stroud 


GREY DISTRICT - (12 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. F. T Moore, Meaford 

No. 88— St. George's Owen Sound No. 333— Prince Arthur Flesherton 

No. 1 37— PNihagoras Meaford No. 334 — Prince Arthur Arthur 

No. 200— St. Alban's Mount Forest No. 377 — Lome Shelburne 

No. 2 1 6 — Harris Orangeville No. 42 1 —Scott Grand Valley 

No. 306— Durham Durham No. 449— Dundalk Dundalk 

No. 322 — North Star Owen Sound No. 490 — Hiram Markdale 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. W. E. Forth, Lynden 

No. 6 — Barton Hamilton No. 55 1 — Tuscan Hamilton 

No. 40 — St. Johns Hamilton No. 603— Campbell Campbellville 

No. 1 35— St. Clair Milton No. 639— Beach Stoney Creek 

No. 165 — Burlington Burlington No. 663 — Brant Burlington 

No. 357— Waterdown Millgrove No. 68 1 —Claude M. Kent Oakville 

No. 400— Oakville Oakville No. 7 12— Trafalgar Oakville 

No.475— Dundum Hamilton No. 725— Wellington Square Burlington 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. J. E. Whitfield, 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 — Hillcrest Hamilton 

No. 61— Acacia Hamilton No. 667— Composite Hamilton 

No. 62— St. Andrew's Caledonia No. 692— Thomas Hamilton 

No. 166— Wentworth Stoney Creek Simpson Stoney Creek 

No. 185— Enniskillen York No. 7 14— Battlefield Stoney Creek 

No. 382— Doric Hamilton 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. R W. Hurst, Hamilton 

No. 100— Valley Dundas No. 550— Buchanan Hamilton 

No. 272— Seymour Ancaster No. 555— Wardrope Hamilton 

No. 291 — Dufferin 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 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. M. C. Haynes, 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 Thomdale No. 597— Temple London 

No. 344 — Merrill Nilestown No. 684 — Centennial London 

No. 345 — Nilestown Nilestown No. 716 — Ionic London 

No. 379 — Middlesex Ilderton No. 735 — London Daylight London 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. R F. Barber. Wallacetown 

No. 42— St. George's London No. 358— Delaware Valley Delaware 

No. 8 1 — St. Johns Mount Brydges No. 378 — King Solomon's London 

No. 107— St. Pauls Lambeth No. 388— Henderson Ilderton 

No. 195— Tuscan London No. 529— Myra Komoka 

No. 209a-St. Johns London No. 580 — Acacia London 

No. 289— Doric Lobo No. 610— Ashlar London 

No. 330— Corinthian London No. 708— Oakridge London 


D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. R. W. Davis, Pany Sound 

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 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. G. Merritt, SmithviUe 

No. 2 — Niagara Niagara-on-the-Lake No. 2%— Temple St. Catharines 

No. 15— St. Georges St. Catharines No. 338— Dufferin Wellandport 

No. 32— Amity Dunnville No. 502— Coronation SmithviUe 

No. 103 — Maple Leaf St. Catharines No. 614 — Adanac St. Catharines 

No. 1 1 5— Ivy Beamsville No. 6 16— Perfection St. Catharines 

No. 221 —Mountain Thorold No. 661— St. Andrew's St. Catharines 

No. 277— Seymour St. Catharines No. 697— Grantham St. Catharines 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. D. B. Conhiser, Ridgeway 

No. 105— St. Mark's Niagara Falls No. 471— King Edward VII Niagara Falls 

No. 168— Merritt Welland No. 535— Phoenix Fonthill 

No. 169— Macnab Port Colbome No. 573— Adoniram Niagara Falls 

No. 254— Clifton Niagara Falls No. 613— Fort Erie 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 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. J. D. Chadboume, North Bay 

No. 405— Mattawa Mattawa No. 485 — Haileybury Haileybury 

No. 420 — Nipissing North Bay No. 486 — Silver Haileybury 

No. 447— Sturgeon Falls Sturgeon Falls No. 507— Elk Lake Elk Lake 

No. 462— Temiskaming Haileybury No. 617 — North Bay North Bay 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. W. A. Vincent, Auburn 

No. 93— Northern Light Kincardine No. 286— Wingham Wingham 

No. 162— Forest Wroxeter No. 303— Blyth Blyth 

No. 184— Old Light Lucknow No. 314— Blair Palmerston 

No. 225— Bernard Palmerston No. 331 — Fordwich Fordwich 

No. 276 — Teeswater Teeswater No. 341 — Bruce Tiverton 

No. 284— St. John's Brussels No. 568— HuUett Londesboro 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. P. W. J. McNeil, Oshawa 

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— Colbome Colbome No. 706— David T. Campbell Whitby 

No. 1 14— Hope Port Hope 



OTTAWA DISTRICT 1 - (16 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. R. M. Boone, Dunrobin 

No. 58— Doric Ottawa 

No. 63— St. John's Carleton Place 

No. 147 — Mississippi Almonte 

No. 148— Civil Service Ottawa 

No. 159 — Goodwood Richmond 

No. 23 1 —Lodge of Fidelity Ottawa 

No. 37 1 —Prince of Wales Ottawa 

No. 465 — Carleton Carp 

No. 476 — Corinthian North Gower 

No. 479— Russell Russell 

No. 5 17— Hazeldean Hazeldean 

No. 558 — Sidney Albert Luke Ottawa 

No. 560— St. Andrew's Ottawa 

No. 56 1 — Acacia Ottawa 

No. 665 — Temple Ottawa 

No. 736— Edinburgh Ottawa 

OTTAWA DISTRICT 2 - (15 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. G. A. Gross, Ottawa 

No. 52— Dalhousie Ottawa 

No. 122 — Renfrew Renfrew 

No. 128 — Pembroke Pembroke 

No. 177— The Builders Ottawa 

No. 1% — Madawaska Arnprior 

No. 264 — Chaudiere Ottawa 

No. 433— Bonnechere Eganville 

No. 459 — Cobden Cobden 

No. 516 — Enterprise Beachburg 

No. 526 — Ionic Ottawa 

No. 564— Ashlar Ottawa 

No. 590— Defenders Ottawa 

No. 595— Rideau Ottawa 

No. 686 — Atomic Deep River 

No. 721 — Bytown Ottawa 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. A R. P. Golding, Peteitoorough 

No. 101 — Corinthian Peterborough 

No. 126— Golden Rule Campbellford 

No. 145— J. B. Hall Millbrook 

No. 155 — Peterborough Peterborough 

No. 161 — Percy Warkworth 

No. 223 — Norwood Norwood 

No. 3 1 3— Clementi Peterborough 

No. 374 — Keene Keene 

No. 435— Havelock Havelock 

No. 523 — Royal Arthur Peterborough 

No. 633 — Hastings Hastings 

No. 675 — William James Dunlop Peterborough 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. H. C. Burley, Belleville 

No. 1 1 — 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. 401 — Craig Deseronto 

No. 482— Bancroft Bancroft 

No. 666— Temple Belleville 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. G. W. McNaughton, Lombardy 

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 1 0— Central Spencerville 

No. 209 — Evergreen Lanark 

No. 242 — Macoy Mallorytown 

No. 368— Salem Brockville 

No. 370 — Harmony .'Philipsville 

No. 387 — Lansdowne 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. - KW. Bro. J. R Barber, Dutton 

No. 44 — St. Thomas St. Thomas 

No. 94— St. Marks Port Stanley 

No. 120— Warren Fingal 

No. 140— Malahide Aylmer 

No. 171— Prince of Wales lona Station 

No. 232— Cameron Dutton 

No. 302— St. Davids St. Thomas 

No. 364 — Dufferin Melbourne 

No. 386— McColl West Lome 

No. 41 1 — Rodney Rodney 

No. 546— Talbot St. Thomas 

SARNL\ DISTRICT - (21 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. F. N. Leaver, Watford 

No. 56 — Victoria Samia 

No. 83 — Beaver Strathroy 

No. 116 — Cassia Thedford 

No. 153 — Bums' Wyoming 

No. 158 — Alexandra Oil Springs 

No. 194— Petrolia Petrolia 

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 Samia 

No. 425— St. Clair Sombra 

No. 437 — Tuscan Samia 

No. 503 — Inwood Inwood 

No.601— St. Paul Samia 

No. 719 — Otisippi Samia 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. C. A. Koeppe, Stratford 

No. 33— Maitland Goderich 

No. 73-St James Sl Maiys 

No. 84-Clinton Clinton 

No. 133-Lebanon Forest Exeter 

No. 141-Tudor Mitchell 

No. 144-Tecumseh Stratford 

No. 154-Irving Lucan 

No. 170-Britannia Seafonh 

No. 224-Huron Hensall 

No. 233-Doric Ailsa Craig 

No. 309-Moming Star Carlow 

No. 332-Stratford Stratford 

No. 456-Elma Monkton 

No. 478-Milverton Stratford 

No. 483-Granton Granton 

No. 574-Craig Ailsa Craig 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. J. E McGillis, Tehkummah 

No. 427— Nickel Sudbury 

No. 455— Doric Little Current 

No. 472— Gore Bay Gore Bay 

No. 527 — Espanola Espanola 

No. 536— Algonquin Sudbury 

No. 588 — National Capreol 

No. 658— Sudbury Sudbury 

No. 691— Friendship Sudbury 

No. 699— Bethel Sudbury 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. M. Hougen, Kapuskasing 

No. 506 — Porcupine Timmins 

No. 528— Golden Beaver Timmins 

No. 530 — Cochrane Cochrane 

No. 534 — Englehart Englehart 

No. 540 — Abitibi Iroquois Falls 

No. 623 — Doric Kirkland Lake 

No. 648 — Spruce Falls Kapuskasing 

No. 657— Corinthian Kirkland Lake 

No. 704 — Aurum Timmins 



TORONTO DISTRICT 1 - (25 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. G. Burt, Kettleby 

No. 229 — Ionic Brampton 

No. 356— River Park Streetsville 

No. 426— Stanley Toronto 

No. 474— Victoria Toronto 

No. 501— Connaught Etobicoke 

No. 524— Mississauga Port Credit 

No. 525— Temple Toronto 

No. 548— General Mercer Toronto 

No. 565— Kilwinning Toronto 

No. 566— King Hiram Toronto 

No. 619— Runnymede Toronto 

No. 630 — Prince of Wales Toronto 

No. 632— Long Branch Toronto 

No. 640 — Anthony Sayer Etobicoke 

No. 645— Lake Shore Etobicoke 

No. 652 — Memorial Toronto 

No. 674— South Gate Port Credit 

No. 685— Jos. A Heam Port Credit 

No. 689— Flower City Brampton 

No. 710 — Unity Brampton 

No. 727— Mount Moriah Brampton 

No. 733 — Anniversary Brampton 

No. 734 — West Gate Streetsville 

No. 738 — Chinguacousy Brampton 

No. 740— Ibrox Brampton 

TORONTO DISTRICT 2 - (19 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. T. A. McLean, Mississauga 

No. 305— Humber Weston 

No. 346 — Occident Toronto 

No. 369 — M imico Etobicoke 

No. 510— Parkdale Etobicoke 

No. 522 — Mt. Sinai Toronto 

No. 531— High Park Thomhill 

No. 575 — Fidelity Toronto 

No. 582 — Sunnyside Toronto 

No. 583 — Transportation Toronto 

No. 587— Patricia Thomhill 

No. 599— Mt. Dennis Weston 

No. 600 — Maple Leaf Etobicoke 

No. 605— Melita Thomhill 

No. 655 — Kingsway Etobicoke 

No. 664 — Sunnylea Etobicoke 

No. 677 — Coronation Weston 

No. 682— Astra Weston 

No. 703— Lodge of the Pillars Weston 

No. 7 1 5 — Islington Etobicoke 

TORONTO DISTRICT 3 - (17 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. G. E. Hinds, Downsview 

No. 16 — St. Andrew's Toronto 

No. 25 — Ionic Toronto 

No. 75 — St. Joh ns Toronto 

No. 1 36 — 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 Cliff Scarborough 

No.620— BayofQuinte Thomhill 

No. 637 — Caledonia Toronto 

No. 720 — Confederation Scarborough 

No. 729 — Friendship Pickering 

TORONTO DISTRICT 4 - (18 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. B. E. Bond, Ajax 

No. 87 — Markham Union Markham No. 576- 

No. 269— Brougham Union Claremont No. 647- 

No. 430 — Acacia Toronto No. 651- 

No. 494 — Riverdale Toronto No. 653- 

No. 520 — Coronati Markham No. 670- 

No. 532— Canada Toronto No. 683- 

No. 543— Imperial Toronto No. 693- 

No. 545 — John Ross Robertson Toronto No. 705- 

No. 552— Queen City Toronto No. 71 1- 

-Mimosa Toronto 

-Todmorden Toronto 

-Dentonia Toronto 

-Scarboro Scarborough 

-West Hill Scarborough 

-Wexford Scarborough 

-East Gate Scarborough 

■Universe Scarborough 

-Progress Toronto 

TORONTO DISTRICT 5 - (16 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. J. A. Slessor, Newmarket 


22 — King Solomon's Toronto 

23 — Richmond Richmond Hill 

65 — Rehoboam Etobicoke 

79— Simcoe Bradford 

86 — Wilson Toronto 

97— Sharon Queensville 

99 — Tuscan Newmarket 

No. 247— Ashlar Toronto 

No. 326— Zetland Toronto 

No. 438— Harmony Thomhill 

No. 48 1 —Corinthian Newmarket 

No. 577— St. Clair Thomhill 

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. F. Pinfold, Richmond Hill 

No. 1 29 — Rising Sun Aurora 

No. 1 56— York Toronto 

No. 265 — Patterson Thomhill 

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 Thomhill 

No. 6%— Harry L. Martyn Toronto 

No.717— Willowdale Richmond Hill 

TORONTO DISTRICT 7 - (26 Lodges) 
D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. D. E. Walden, Aurora 

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. 5 14— St. Albans Thomhill 

No. 533 — Shamrock Toronto 

No. 537— Ulster Toronto 

No. 541 — Tuscan Toronto 

No. 547— Victoiy Markham 

No. 559— Palestine Toronto 

No. 570 — Dufferin Toronto 

No. 571— Antiquity Toronto 

No. 572— Mizpah Woodbridge 

No. 586 — Remembrance Thomhill 

No. 589— Grey Thomhill 

No. 611 — Huron-Bmce Toronto 

No. 635 — Wellington Toronto 

No. 643— Cathedral Toronto 

No. 644 — Simcoe Toronto 

No. 713 — Bridgewood Woodbridge 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. W. H. Grant, Bolsover 

No. 77 — Faithful Brethren Lindsay 

No. 268 — Verulam Bobcaygeon 

No. 354 — Brock Cannington 

No. 375 — Lome Omemee 

No. 398— Victoria Kirkfield 

No. 406 — Spry Fenelon Falls 

No. 408 — Murray Beaverton 

No. 440 — Arcadia Minden 

No. 451— Somerville Kinmount 

No. 463 — North Entrance Haliburton 

No. 464 — King Edward Sunderland 

No. 477 — Harding Woodville 

No. 498 — King George V Coboconk 

No. 608 — Gothic Lindsay 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. F. Wilton, Cambridge 

No. 72 — Alma Cambridge 

No. 151 — Grand River Waterloo 

No. 172 — Ayr Ayr 

No. 205 — New Dominion Baden 

No. 257 — Gait Cambridge 

No. 279 — New Hope Cambridge 

No. 297 — Preston Cambridge 

No.318— Wilmot Baden 

No. 509— Twin City Waterloo 

No. 539— Waterloo Waterloo 

No. 628— Glenrose Elmira 

No. 690— Temple Waterloo 

No. 722— Concord Cambridge 

No. 723— Brotherhood Waterloo 

No. 728 — Cambridge Cambridge 

No. 730 — Heritage Cambridge 

No. 731— OttoIOotz Cambridge 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. N. E. Taylor, Guelph 

No. 180— Speed Guelph 

No. 203 — Irvine Fergus 

No. 219 — Credit Georgetown 

No. 258— Guelph Guelph 

No. 271 — Wellington Erin 

No. 295 — Conestogo Drayton 

No. 32 1 —Walker Georgetown 

No. 347— Mercer Fergus 

No. 361— Waverley Guelph 

No. 688— Wyndham Guelph 

No. 724— Trillium Guelph 

No. 732— Friendship Georgetown 


D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. J. E. Myers, Fort Frances 

No. 414— Pequonga Kenora No. 484 — Golden Star Dryden 

No. 417— Kcewatin Keewatin 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 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. J. D. Pattinson, Woodstock 

No. 37-King Hiram Ingersoll No. 250-Thistle Embro 

No. 43-King Solomon's Woodstock No. 261-Oak Branch Innerkip 

No. 6S-SI. John's Ingersoll No. 569-Doric Lakeside 

No. 76-Oxford Woodstock No. 609-Tavistock Tavistock 

No. 108-Blenheim Innerkip No. 678-Mercer Wilson Woodstock 

No. 17S-Plattsville Plattsville No. 700-Corinthian Kintore 

D.D.G.M. - RW. Bro. N. W. Lennox, Jarvis 

No. 10-Norfolk Simcoe No. 217-Frederick Delhi 

No. 78-King Hiram Ingersoll No. 237-Vienna Vienna 

No. 104-Sl John's Ingersoll No. 259-Springfield Springfield 

No. 14S>-Erie Port Dover No. 359-Vittoria Vittoria 

No. 174-Walsingham Port Rowan No. 624-Dereham Mount Elgin 

No. 181-Oriental Vienna No. 701-Ashlar Tillsonburg 

D.D.G.M. - R.W. Bro. H. G. Carter, Windsor 

No. 47-Great Western Windsor No. 579-Harmony Windsor 

No. 403-Windsor Windsor No. 598-Dominion Windsor 

No. 500-Rose Windsor No. 604-Palace Windsor 

No. 521-Ontario Windsor No. 641-Garden Windsor 

No. 554-Border Cities Windsor No. 642-St Andrew's Windsor 


Algoma District 12 Lodges Ottawa District 2 15 Lodges 

Algoma East District 8 Lodges Peterborough District 12 Lodges 

Brant District 14 Lodges Prince Edward District 17 Lodges 

Bruce District 12 Lodges SL Lawrence District 19 Lodges 

Chatham District 15 Lodges SL Thomas District 11 Lodges 

Eastern District 20 Lodges Samia District 21 Lodges 

Erie District 9 Lodges South Huron District 16 Lodges 

Frontenac District 19 Lodges Sudbury-Manitoulin District 9 Lodges 

Georgian North District 12 Lodges Temiskaming District 9 Lodges 

Georgian South District 10 Lodges Toronto District 1 25 Lodges 

Grey District 12 Lodges Toronto District 2 19 Lodges 

Hamilton District A 14 Lodges Toronto District 3 17 Lodges 

Hamilton District B 14 Lodges Toronto District 4 18 Lodges 

Hamilton District C 14 Lodges Toronto District 5 16 Lodges 

London East District 14 Lodges Toronto District 6 16 Lodges 

London West District 14 Lodges Toronto District 7 26 Lodges 

Muskoka-Parry Sound District 8 Lodges Victoria District 14 Lodges 

Niagara District A 14 Lodges Waterloo District 17 Lodges 

Niagara District B 14 Lodges Wellington District 12 Lodges 

Nipissing East District 8 Lodges Western District 10 Lodges 

North Huron District 12 Lodges Wilson North District 12 Lodges 

Ontario District 15 Lodges Wilson South District 12 Lodges 

Ottawa District 1 16 Lodges Windsor District 10 Lodges 




No. and Name 

District and Location 

540 Abitibi Temiskaming, Iroquois Falls 

61 Acacia Hamilton B. Hamilton 

430 Acacia Toronto 4. Toronto 

561 Acacia Ottawa I.Ottawa 

580 Acacia London West London 

614 Adanac Niagara A. St. Catharines 

573 Adoniram Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

109 Albion Frontenac. Harrowsmith 

235 Aldworth Bruce. Chesley 

158 Alexandra Samia. Oil Springs 

439 Alexandria Eastern. Alexandria 

469 Algoma Algoma East, Sault Ste. Marie 

434 Algonquin Musk.-Parr>' So.. Emsdale 

536 Algonquin Sud.-Manitoulin. Sudbury 

72 Alma Waterloo. Cambridge 

384 Alpha Toronto 7. Toronto 

323 Alvinston Samia. Alvinston 

32 Amity Niagara A Dunnville 

654 Ancient Landmarks Hamilton C. Hamilton 

3 Ancient St. John's Frontenac. Kingston 

726 Andor Gero Toronto 5. Etobicoke 

733 Anniversary Toronto I.Brampton 

640 Anthony Sayer Toronto 1. Etobicoke 

571 Antiquity Toronto 7. Toronto 

440 Arcadia Victoria. Minden 

307 Arkona Samia. Arkona 

247 Ashlar Toronto 5. Toronto 

564 Ashlar Ottawa 2. Ottawa 

610 Ashlar London West London 

701 Ashlar .... Wilson South, Tillsonburg 

682 Astra Toronto 2. Weston 

668 Atikokan Western. Atikokan 

686 Atomic Ottawa 2. Deep River 

704 Aurum Temiskaming. Timmins 

452 Avonmore Eastern. Monkland 

172 Ayr Waterloo. Ayr 

694 Baldoon Chatham. Wallaceburg 

482 Bancroft Prince Edward. Bancroft 

6 Barton Hamilton A Hamilton 

7 14 Battlefield Hamilton B. Stoney Creek 

620 Bay of Quinte Toronto 3. Thomhill 

639 Beach Hamilton A. Stoney Creek 

473 Beaches Toronto 3. Scarborough 

83 Beaver Sarnia. Strathroy 

234 Beaver . . . Georgian North, Thombuiy 

638 Bedford Toronto 6. Toronto 

123 Belleville Prince Edward. Belleville 

190 Belmont London East. Belmont 

225 Bemard North Huron. Palmerston 

699 Bethel Sud.-Manitoulin. Sudbury 

612 Birch ClifT Toronto 3. Scarborough 

3 1 1 Blackwood Toronto 7. Woodbridge 

314 Blair North Huron. Palmerston 

108 Blenheim .... Wilson North, Innerkip 

303 Blyth North Huron. Blyth 

433 Bonnechere Ottawa 2. Eganville 

554 Border Cities Windsor. Windsor 

45 Brant Brant, Brantford 

663 Brant Hamilton A Burlington 

713 Bridgewood Toronto 7. Woodbridge 

170 Britannia South Huron, Seaforth 

354 Brock Victoria. Cannington 

723 Brotherhood Waterloo. Waterloo 

269 Brougham Union Toronto 4. Claremont 

341 Bruce North Huron. Tiverton 

No. and Name District and Location 

550 Buchanan Hamilton C. Hamilton 

1 77 Builders (The) Ona wa 2. Ottawa 

106 Burford Brant. Burford 

165 Burlington Hamilton A Burlington 

436 Bums Bruce. Hepworth 

153 Bums" Sarnia. Wyoming 

72 1 Bylown Ottawa 2. Ottawa 

637 Caledonia Toronto 3. Toronto 

249 Caledonian .... Georgian N, Midland 

728 Cambridge Waterloo. Cambridge 

232 Cameron St. Thomas. Dutton 

603 Campbell Hamilton A Campbellville 

532 Canada Toronto 4. Toronto 

491 Cardinal Eastern. Cardinal 

465 Carleton Ottawa l.Carp 

1 16 Cassia Samia. Thedford 

92 Cataraqui Frontenac. Kingston 

643 Cathedral Toronto 7. Toronto 

270 Cedar Ontario. Oshawa 

3% Cedar Bruce. Wiarton 

679 Centennial Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

684 Centennial London East London 

1 10 Central St. Lawrence. Spencerville 

402 Central Erie, Essex 

457 Century Chatham. Merlin 

264 Chaudiere Ottawa 2. Ottawa 

320 Chesterville Eastern. Chesterville 

738 Chinguacousy Toronto I.Brampton 

660 Chukuni Western. Red Lake 

148 Civil Service Ottawa I.Ottawa 

681 Claude M. Kent Hamilton A Oakville 

313 Clementi Peterborough. Peterborough 

315 Clifford Bruce. Clifford 

254 Clifton Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

84 Clinton South Huron. Clinton 

459 Cobden Ottawa 2. Cobden 

530 Cochrane Temiskaming, Cochrane 

91 Colbome Ontario. Colborne 

30 Composite Ontario. Whitby 

667 Composite Hamilton B. Hamilton 

722 Concord Waterloo. Cambridge 

295 Conestogo Wellington. Drayton 

720 Confederation Toronto 3. Scarborough 

501 Connaught Toronto 1. Etobicoke 

5 1 1 Connaught Algoma. Thunder Bay 

50 Consecon Prince Edward. Consecon 

373 Cope-Stone Niagara B. Welland 

96 Corinthian . . . Georgian South, Barrie 

101 Corinthian Peterborough. Peterborough 

330 Corinthian London West London 

476 Corinthian Ottawa 1. North Gower 

481 Corinthian Toronto 5. Newmarket 

513 Corinthian Hamilton C. Hamilton 

657 Corinthian... Temiskaming, Kirkland Lake 

669 Corinthian Eastem. Comwall 

700 Corinthian . . . Wilson North, Kintore 

125 Comwall Eastem, Comwall 

454 Corona Musk.-Parry So., Burks Falls 

520 Coronati Toronto 4, Markham 

466 Coronation . . Georgian North, Elmvale 

502 Coronation Niagara A, Smith ville 

677 Coronation Toronto 2, Weston 

401 Craig Prince Edward, Deseronto 

574 Craig South Huron, Ailsa Craig 

219 Credit Wellington, Georgetown 



No. and 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 

651 Dentonia Toronto 4, Toronto 528 

624 Dereham .... Wilson S, Mount Elgin 607 

598 Dominion Windsor, Windsor 126 

615 Dominion Niagara B, Ridgeway 409 

58 Doric Ottawa I.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 151 

382 Doric Hamilton B, Hamilton 352 

424 Doric Toronto 3, Pickering 446 

455 Doric Sud.-Manitoulin, Little Current 697 

569 Doric Wilson Nortk Lakeside 483 

623 Doric Temiskaming, Kirkland Lake 47 

291 DufTerin Hamilton C, W. Flamboro 629 

338 Dufferin Niagara A Wellandport 589 

364 DufTerin St. Thomas, Melbourne 258 

570 DufTerin Toronto 7, Toronto 485 

449 Dundalk Grey, Dundalk 562 

475 Dundum Hamilton A Hamilton 327 

66 Durham Ontario. Newcastle 432 

306 Durham Grey, Durham 581 

442 Dyment Algoma East, Thessalon 477 

538 Earl Kitchener . Georgian N, 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 Englehart Temiskaming, Englehart 625 

185 Enniskillen Hamilton B, York 238 

516 Enterprise Ottawa 2, Beachburg 435 

659 Equity Georgian North, Orillia 450 

149 Erie Wilson Soutt 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 Samia, Forest 392 

393 Forest Bruce, Chesley 61 1 

613 Fort Erie Niagara B, Fort Erie 740 

415 Fort William Algoma. Thunder Bay 543 

127 Franck Prince Edward, Frankford 737 

217 Frederick Wilson South, Delhi 503 

143 Friendly Brothers' Eastern, Iroquois 25 

691 Friendship Sud.-Manitoulin, Sudbury 229 

729 Friendship Toronto 3, Pickering 328 

732 Friendship Wellington. Georgetown 461 

621 Frontenac Frontenac, Sharbot Lake 526 


Gait Waterloo, Cambridge 

Garden Windsor, Windsor 

General Mercer Toronto 1, Toronto 

Georgian . . Georgian North, 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 1, 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. Thomhill 

Guelph Wellington. Guelph 

Haileybury Nipissing East Haileybury 

Hamilton Hamilton C. Hamilton 

Hammond Chatham, Wardsville 

Hanover Bruce, Hanover 

Harcourt Toronto 5, Toronto 

Harding Victoria, Woodville 

Harmony Hamilton B, Binbrook 

Harmony St. Lawrence, Philipsville 

Harmony Toronto 5, Thomhill 

Harmony Windsor, Windsor 

Harris Grey, Orangeville 

Harriston Bruce, Harriston 

Harry L. Martyn Toronto 6, Toronto 

Hastings Peterborough, Hastings 

Hatherly Algoma East Sault Ste. Mane 

Havelock Samia, Watford 

Havelock Peterborough, Havelock 

Hawkesbury Eastem, Vankleek Hill 

Hazeldean Ottawa 1, Hazeldean 

Henderson Eastem, Winchester 

Henderson London West, Ilderton 

Heritage Waterloo, Cambridge 

Highgate Chatham, Highgate 

High Park Toronto 2, Thomhill 

Hillcrest Hamilton B, Hamilton 

Hiram Brant Hagersville 

Hiram Grey, Markdale 

Hope Ontario, Port Hope 

Homepayne Algoma, Homepayne 

Howard Chatham, Ridgetown 

Hugh Murray Hamilton C, Hamilton 

HuUett North Huron, Londesboro 

Humber Toronto 2, Weston 

Huron South Huron, Hensall 

Huron Samia, Camlachie 

Huron-Bmce Toronto 7, Toronto 

Ibrox Toronto 1, Brampton 

Imperial Toronto 4, Toronto 

Inoisfil Georgian South, Stroud 

Inwood Samia. Inwood 

Ionic Toronto 3. Toronto 

Ionic Toronto 1. Brampton 

Ionic Samia, Napier 

Ionic Westem. Rainy River 

Ionic Ottawa 2, Ottawa 

Ionic Hamilton C. Hamilton 



No. and Name 

District and Location 

No. and Name 

District and Location 

716 Ionic London East London 

203 Irvine Wellington. Fergus 

154 Irving South Huron. Lucan 

715 Islington Toronto 2. Etobicoke 

115 Ivy Niagara A, Beamsville 

31 Jerusalem Ontario. Bowmanville 

545 John Ross Robertson Toronto 4. Toronto 

685 Joseph A. Heam Toronto 1. Pt. Credit 

145 J. B. Hall Peterborough. Millbrook 

584 Kaministiquia Algoma. Thunder Bay 

492 Kamak Georgian North, Orillia 

374 Keene I^terborough. Keene 

417 Keewatin Western. Keewatin 

673 Kempenfeldt Georgian S, Barrie 

656 Kenogamisis Algoma. Geraldton 

274 Kent Chatham. Blenheim 

230 Kerr Georgian South, Barrie 

412 Keystone Algoma East. Sault Ste. Marie 

64 Kilwinning London East London 

565 Kilwinning Toronto I.Toronto 

464 King Edward Victoria. Sunderland 

488 King Edward Erie, Harrow 

471 King Edward VII .Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

498 King George V Victoria. Coboconk 

37 King Hiram .... Wilson N^ IngersoU 

78 Kin^ Hiram . . . Wilson S, Tillsonburg 

566 King Hiram Toronto 1. Toronto 

329 King Solomon Brant. Jarvis 

394 King Solomon .. London East Thamesford 

22 King Solomon's Toronto 5. Toronto 

43 King Solomon's . Wilson N, Woodstock 

378 King Solomon's London West London 

655 Kingsway Toronto 2. Etobicoke 

676 Kroy Toronto 6. Thomhill 

215 Lake .„ Prince Edward, Ameliasburg 

709 Lakehead Algoma. Thunder Bay 

445 Lake of the Woods Western. Kenora 

645 Lake Shore Toronto 1. Etobicoke 

207 Lancaster Eastern. Lancaster 

387 Lansdowne St. Lawrence. Lansdowne 

290 Leamington Erie, Leamington 

139 Lebanon Ontario. Osnawa 

133 Lebanon Forest South Huron. Exeter 

201 Leeds Frontenac. Gananoque 

397 Leopold Samia. Brigden 

419 Liberty Samia, Samia 

739 Limestone Daylight 

Frontenac, Harrowsmith 

544 Lincoln Hamilton B. Abingdon 

702 Lodge of Fellowsh ip 
Toronto 5. Richmond Hill 

231 Lodge of Fidelity Ottawa I.Ottawa 

703 Lodge of the Pillars Toronto 2. Weston 

735 London Daylight London East London 

632 Long Branch Toronto I.Toronto 

282 Lome Chatham, Glencoe 

375 Lome Victoria. Omemee 

377 Lome Grey. Shelburne 

404 Lome Frontenac. Tamworth 

622 Lome Algoma EastChapleau 

416 Lyn St. Lawrence, Lyn 

505 Lynden Brant Lynden 

169 Macnab Niagara B. Port Colbome 

242 Macoy St Lawrence. Mallorytown 

1% Madawaska Ottawa 2. Amprior 

48 Madoc Prince Edward, Madoc 

33 Maitland South Huron, Goderich 

140 Malahide St Thomas. Aylmer 

512 Malone Toronto 6, Mt Albert 

90 Manito .... Georgian N, Collinwood 

236 Manitoba .... Georgian S, Coo&town 

631 Manitou Western. Emo 

103 Maple Leaf Niagara A St. Catharines 

1 19 Maple Leaf Frontenac. Bath 

362 Maple Leaf Bruce. Tara 

600 Maple Leaf Toronto 2. Etobicoke 

87 Markham Union Toronto 4, Markham 

222 Marmora Prince Edward. Marmora 

5% Martintown Eastern. Martintown 

405 Mattawa Nipissing East Mattawa 

418 Maxville Eastern. Maxville 

386 McColl St. Thomas. West Lome 

605 Melita Toronto 2. Thomhill 

652 Memorial Toronto I.Toronto 

347 Mercer Wellington. Fergus 

678 Mercer Wilson . Wilson N, Woodstock 

687 Meridian Hamilton C. Ancaster 

55 Merrickville St. Lawrence. Merrickville 

344 Merrill London East Nilestown 

168 Merritt Niagara B. Welland 

542 Metropolitan Toronto 6. Toronto 

379 Middlesex London East Ilderton 

I 478 Milverton .... South Huron, Stratford 

369 Mimico Toronto 2, Etobicoke 

576 Mimosa Toronto 4. Toronto 

253 Minden Frontenac. Kingston 

I 304 Minerva Georgian South, Stroud 

524 Mississauga Toronto 1. Port Credit 

147 Mississippi Ottawa I.Almonte 

572 Mizpah Toronto 7. Woodbridge 

399 Moffat London East Harrietsville 

1 1 Moira Prince Edward, Belleville 

294 Moore Samia. Corunna 

43 1 Moravian Bruce, Cargill 

309 Moming Star South Huron, Carlow 

221 Mountain Niagara AThorold 

599 Mt. Dennis Toronto 2. Weston 

727 Mt. Moriah (The) Toronto 1. Brampton 

300 Mt. Olivet London East Thomdale 

522 Mt. Sinai Toronto 2. Toronto 

28 Mt. Zion St. Lawrence, Kemptville 

39 Mt. Zion Ontario. Brooklin 

408 Murray Victoria. Beaverton 

360 Muskoka Musk.-Parry So.. Bracebridge 

529 Myra London West Komoka 

337 Myrtle Niagara B. Port Robinson 

I 413 Naphtali Erie, Tilbury 

i 444 Nitetis .... Georgian South, Creemore 

588 National Sud.-Manitoulm, Capreol 

205 New Dominion Waterloo. Baden 

279 New Hope Waterloo, Cambridge 

2 Niagara ...Niagara A Niagara-on-the-Lake 

427 Nickel Sud.-Manitoulin, Sudbury 

345 Nilestown London East Nilestown 

420 Nipissing Nipissing East North Bay 

444 Nitetis Georgian. Creemore 

I 10 Norfolk Wilson South, Simcoe 

617 North Bay Nipissing East North Bay 

463 North Entrance Victoria. Haliburton 

591 North Gate Toronto 6. Pickering 

322 North Star Grey, Owen Sound 

93 Northem Light.. North Huron, Kincardine 

I 266 Northern Light . . . Georgian N, Stoyner 

223 Norwood Peterborough. Norwood 

I 261 Oak Branch . . . Wilson North, Innerkip 

708 Oakridge London West London 



No. and Name 

District and Location No. and Name 

District and Location 

400 Oakville Hamilton A Oakville 292 

553 Oakwood Toronto 6. Toronto 411 

346 Occident Toronto 2. Toronto 500 

184 Old Light North Huron. Lucknow 646 

519 Onondaga Brant. Onondaga 453 

26 Ontario Ontario, Port Hope 523 

521 Ontario Windsor. Windsor 585 

339 Orient Toronto 3, Toronto 619 

181 Oriental Wilson South, Vienna 479 

192 Orillia Georgian North, Orillia 567 

325 Orono Ontario. Orono 200 

489 Osiris St. Lawrence. Smiths Falls 514 

719 Otisippi Samia. Sarnia 16 

504 Otter St. Lawrence. Lombardy 62 

731 Otto Klotz (The) Waterloo. Cambridge 497 

76 Oxford .... Wilson North, 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 Parkdale Toronto 2. Etobicoke 425 

695 Parkwood Ontario, Oshawa 577 

267 Parthenon Chatham. Chatham 302 

395 Parvaim Erie, Comber 24 

587 Patricia Toronto 2. Thornhill 243 

265 Patterson Toronto 6. Thornhill 367 

468 Peel Toronto 7. Caledon East 15 

627 Pelee Erie, Pelee Island 41 

128 Pembroke Ottawa 2, Pembroke 42 

487 Penewobikong....Algoma East. Blind River 88 

414 Pequonga Western. Kenora 73 

161 Percy Peterborough, Warkworth 74 

616 Perfection Niagara A St. Catharines 17 

155 Peterborough Petertwrough. Peterborough 20 

194 Petrolia Samia. Petrolia 21a 

535 Phoenix Niagara B. Fonthill 35 

186 Plantagenet Eastern, Riceville 40 

178 Plattsville Wilson N, 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 ofWales St. Thomas, lona Sta. 107 

371 PrinceofWales Ottawa 1, Ottawa 44 

630 PrinceofWales Toronto I.Toronto 368 

711 Progress Toronto 4. Toronto 197 

137 Pythagoras Grey, Mea ford 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 River Park 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 1, Toronto 

Russell Ottawa 1, Russell 

St. Aidans Toronto 3, Scarborough 

St. Alban's Grey, Mt. Forest 

St. Alban's Toronto 7. Thornhill 

St. Andrew's Toronto 3, Toronto 

St. Andrew's Hamilton B, Caledonia 

St. Andrew's Frontenac, Arden 

St. Andrew's Ottawa 1, Ottawa 

St. Andrew's Hamilton B. Hamilton 

St. Andrew's Windsor, Windsor 

St. Andrew's Niagara A St. Catharines 

St. Clair Hamilton A Milton 

St. Clair Samia, Sombra 

St. Clair Toronto 5. Thornhill 

St. 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 

SL George's Erie, 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 

St. John's London East, London 

St. Johns Eastem. Vankleek Hill 

St. John's Brant, Cayuga 

St. John's Hamilton A Hamilton 

St. John's Ottawa 1, Carleton Place 

Sl John's .... Wilson North, IngersoU 

St. Johns Toronto 3, Toronto 

St. Johns London West Mt. Brydges 

St. John's Brant. Paris 

Sl John's .... Wilson South, Norwich 

St. John's London West. London 

St. John's North Huron, Brussels 

St. Lawrence Bruce. Southampton 

St. Mark's St. Thomas, Port Stanley 

St. Mark's Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

St. Paul Samia, Samia 

St. Paul's London West, Lambeth 

St. Thomas St. Thomas, St. Thomas 

Salem St. Lawrence, Brockville 

Saugeen Bruce, Walkerton 

Scarboro Toronto 4, Scarborough 

Scotland Brant, Oakland 

Scott Grey, Grand Valley 

Seven Star Georgian S, Alliston 

Seymour Hamilton C, Ancaster 

Seymour Niagara A St. Catharines 

Shamrock Toronto 7. Toronto 

Sharon Toronto 5, Queensville 

Shuniah Algoma. Thunder Bay 

Sidney Albert Luke Ottawa 1, Ottawa 

Silver Nipissing East, Haileybury 

Simcoe Toronto 5, Bradford 

Simcoe Toronto 7, Toronto 

Simpson Frontenac. Newboro 

Sioux Lookout Western, Sioux Lookout 



No. and Name 

District and Location No. and Name 

District and Location 

451 Somei^ille Victoria. Kinmounl 

674 South Gate Toronto 1, Port Credit 

180 Speed Wellington. Guelph 

259 Springfield .... Wilson S, Springfield 

648 Spruce Falls 

Temiskaming, Kapuskasing 

385 Spry Georgian South, Beeton 

406 Spry Victoria. Fenelon Falls 

626 Stamford Niagara B. Niagara Falls 

426 Stanley Toronto I.Toronto 

164 Star-in-the-East 

Prince Edward, Wellington 

422 Starof 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, Brockville 

255 Sydenham Chatham, Dresden 

546 Talbot St. Thomas. St. Thomas 

609 Tavistock Wilson North, Tavistock 

144 Tecumseh South Huron. Stratford 

245 Tecumseh Chatham, Thamesville 

276 Teeswater North Huron, Teeswater 

462 Temiskaming... Nipissing East. Haileybury 

2% Temple Niagara A. St. Catharines 

324 Temple Hamilton C. Hamilton 

525 Temple Toronto 1, 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 fine, Amherstburg 

250 Thistle Wilson North, Embro 

692 Thomas Hamilton Simpson 

Hamilton B, Stoney Creek 

618 Thunder Bay Algoma, Thunder Bay 

647 Todmorden Toronto 4, Toronto 

467 Tottenham .... Georgian S, 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, Samia 

541 Tuscan Toronto 7, Toronto 

551 Tuscan Hamilton A Hamilton 

239 Tweed Prince Edward. Tweed 

509 Twin City WateHoo. Waterloo 

718 Twin Lakes . . . Georgian North, Orillia 

537 Ulster Toronto 7. Toronto 

7 Union Hamilton B. Grimsby 

9 Union Frontenac. Napanee 

118 Union Toronto 7. Schomberg 

380 Union London East. London 

29 United Prince Edward. Brighton 

376 Unity Musk.-Parry So.. Huntsville 

606 Unity Toronto 6. Etobicoke 

710 Unity Toronto I.Brampton 

705 Universe Toronto 4. Scarborough 

496 University Toronto 7. Toronto 

100 Valley Hamilton C. Dundas 

54 Vaughan Toronto 7. Maple 

268 Verulam Victoria, Bobcaygeon 

56 Victoria Sarnia. Sarnia 

299 Victoria Frontenac. Ccntreville 

398 Victoria Victoria. Kirkfield 

470 Victoria . . . Georgian N, Vict. Harbour 

474 Victoria Toronto I.Toronto 

547 Victory Toronto 7. Markham 

563 Victory Chatham. Chatham 

237 Vienna Wilson Soutli, Vienna 

359 Vittoria Wilson South, Vittoria 

458 Wales Eastern. Ingleside 

32 1 Walker Wellington. Georgetown 

174 Walsingham . . Wilson S, Port Rowan 

555 Wardrope Hamilton C. Hamilton 

120 Warren St. Thomas. Fingal 

260 Washington Sarnia. Petrolia 

357 Waterdown Hamilton A Millgrove 

539 Waterioo Waterioo. Waterioo 

361 Waverley 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 l.Streetsville 

670 West Hill Toronto 4, Scarborough 

67 1 Westmount Hamilton C, Hamilton 

441 Westport Frontenac. Westporl 

683 Wexford Toronto 4. Scarborough 

675 William James Dunlop 

Peterborough. Peterborough 

480 Williamsburg Eastern. Winchester 

717 Willowdale Toronto 6. Richmond Hill 

318 Wilmot Waterioo. Baden 

86 Wilson Toronto 5. Toronto 

1 13 Wilson Brant. Waterford 

403 Windsor Windsor. Windsor 

286 Wingham North Huron. Wingham 

680 Woodland Algoma East. Wawa 

688 Wyndham Wellington. Guelph 

448 Xenophon Erie, Wheatley 

156 York Toronto 6. Toronto 

220 Zeredatha Toronto 3. Uxbridge 

410 Zeta Toronto 7. Toronto 

326 Zetland Toronto 5, Toronto 





Name and No. Location 

Name and No. 

Abingdon Lincoln 544 

Ailsa Craig Craig 574 

Ailsa Craig Doric 233 

Alexandria Alexandria 439 

Allislon Seven Star 285 

Almonte Mississippi 147 

Alvinston Alvinston 323 

Ameliasburg Lake 215 

Amherstburg Thistle 34 

Ancaster Meridian 687 

Ancaster Seymour 272 

Arden St. Andrew's 497 

Arkona Arkona 307 

Arnprior Madawaska 196 

Arthur Prince Arthur 334 

Athens Rising Sun 85 

Atikokan Atikokan 668 

Aurora Delta 634 

Aurora Rising Sun 129 

Aylmer Malahide 140 

Avr Ayr 172 

Baden Wilmot 318 

Baden New Dominion 205 

Bancroft Bancroft 482 

Barrie Corinthian 96 

Barrie Kempenfeidt 673 

Barne Kerr 230 

Bath Maple Leaf 119 

Beachburg Enterprise 516 

Beamsville Ivy 1 15 

Beaverton Murray 408 

Beeton Spry 385 

Belleville Eureka 283 

Belleville Moira 1 1 

Belleville Belleville 123 

Belleville Temple 666 

Belmont Belmont 190 

Binbrook Harmony 57 

Blenheim Kent 274 

Blind River Penewobikong 487 

BIyth Blyth 303 

Bobcavgeon Verulam 268 

Bolton True Blue 98 

Bothwell Star of the East 422 

Bowman ville Jerusalem 31 

Bracebridge Muskoka 360 

Bradford Simcoe 79 

Brampton Anniversary 733 

Brampton Chinguacousy 738 

Brampton Flower City 689 

Brampton Ibrox 740 

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 

Brockvijje Sussex 5 

Brooklin Mount Zion 39 

Brussels St. John's 284 

Burford Burford 106 

Burks Falls Corona 454 

Burlington Brant 663 

Burlington Burlington 165 

Burlington Wellington Square 725 

Caledon East 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 279 

Cambridge (The) Otto Klotz 731 

Cambridge Preston 297 

Campbellford Golden Rule 126 

Campbellville Campbell 603 

Camlachie Huron 392 

Cannington Brock 354 

Capreol National 588 

Cardinal Cardinal 491 

Cargill Moravian 431 

Carleton Place St. John's 63 

Carlow Morning Star 309 

Carp Carleton 465 

Cayuga St. John's 35 

Centreville Victoria 299 

Chapleau Lome 622 

Chatham Parthenon 267 

Chatham Victory 563 

Chatham Wellington 46 

Chesley 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 

Coboconk 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 

Dryden Golden Star 484 

Dundalk Dundalk 449 

Dundas Valley 100 

Dunnville Amity 32 

Durham Durham 306 

Dutton Cameron 232 

Egan ville Bonnechere 433 

Elk Lake Elk Lake 507 

Elliot Lake Elliot Lake 698 




Name and No. 


Name and No. 

Elmira Glenrose 628 

Elmvale Coronation 466 

Embro Thistle 250 

Emo Manitou 631 

Emsdale Algonquin 434 

Englehart Englehart 534 

Erin Wellington 271 

Espanola Espanola 527 

Essex Central 402 

Etobicoke Andor Gero 726 

Etobicoke Anthony Saver 640 

Etobicoke Connaught 501 

Etobicoke Islington 715 

Etobicoke Kingsway 655 

Etobicoke Lake Shore 645 

Etobicoke Maple Leaf 600 

Etobicoke Mimico 369 

Etobicoke Parkdale 510 

Etobicoke Rehoboam 65 

Etobicoke Sunnylea 664 

Etobicoke .~ Unity 606 

Exeter Lebanon Forest 133 

Fenelon Falls Spry 406 

Fergus Irvine 203 

Fergus Mercer 347 

Finch Finch 557 

Fingal Warren 120 

Flesherton 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 

Frankford Franck 127 

Gananoque Leeds 201 

Georgetown Credit 219 

Georgetown Friendship 732 

Georgetown Walker 321 

Geraldton Kenogamisis 656 

Glencoe Lome 282 

Goderich Maitland 33 

Gore Bay Gore Bay 472 

Grand Valley Scott 421 

Granton Granton 483 

Gravenhurst Golden Rule 409 

Grimsby 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 

Harriston Harriston 262 

Harrow King Edward 488 

Harrow smith Albion 109 

Harrowsmith Limestone Daylight 739 

Hastings Hastings 633 

Havelock Havelock 435 

Hazeldean Hazeldean 517 

Hensall Huron 224 

Hepworth Burns 436 

Highgate Highgate 336 

Hornepayne Hornepayne 636 

Huntsville Unity 376 

Ilderton Henderson 388 

Ilderton 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 

In wood Inwood 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 



Location Name and No. 

London Acacia 580 

London Ashlar 610 

London Centennial 684 

I ondon Corinthian 330 

London Ionic 716 

London Kilwinning 64 

London King Solomon's 378 

London London Daylight 735 

London Oakridge 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 

iviadoc 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 

Melbourne Dufferin 364 

Merlin Century 457 

Merrick ville Merrick ville 55 

Midland Caledonian 249 

Midland Earl Kitchener 538 

Midland Georgian 348 

Millbrook J. B. Hall 145 

Miilgrove Waterdown 357 

Milton St. Clair 135 

Minden Arcadia 440 

Mitchell Tudor 141 

Monkland Avonmore 452 

Monkton Eima 456 

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 


Name and No. 

North Augusta Crystal Fountain 389 

North Bay 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 Equity 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 

Parry 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 




Name and No. 

Port Hope Hope 1 14 

Port Hope Ontario 26 

Port Perry Fidelity 428 

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 186 

Richmond Goodwood 159 

Richmond Hill Lodge of Fellowship 702 

Richmond Hill Richmond 23 

Richmond Hill Willowdale 717 

Ridgetown Howard 391 

Ridgeway Dominion 615 

Rodney Rodney 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. Marvs 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 Hatherly 625 

Sault Ste. Marie Keystone 412 

Scarborough 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 

Schomberg Union 1 18 

Seaforth Britannia 170 

Seeleys Bay Rideau 460 

Sharbot 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. 

Stayner Northern Light 266 

Stirling Stirling 69 

Stoney Creek Battlefield 714 

Stoney Creek Beach 639 

Stoney Creek Strict Observance 27 

Stoney Creek Thomas Hamilton Simpson 692 

Stoney Creek Wentworth 166 

Stouffville Richardson 136 

Stratford Milverton 478 

Stratford Stratford 332 

Stratford Tecumseh 144 

Strathroy Beaver 83 

Streetsville River Park 356 

Streetsville West Gate 734 

Stroud Innisfil 737 

Stroud Minerva 304 

Sturgeon Falls Sturgeon Falls 447 

Sudbury Algonquin 536 

Sudbury Bethel 699 

Sudbury Friendship 691 

Sudbury Nickel 427 

Sudbury Sudbury 658 

Sunderland King Edward 464 

Sundridge Strong 423 

Tamworth Lome 404 

Tara Maple Leaf 362 

Tavistock Tavistock 609 

Teeswater Teeswater 276 

Terrace Bay Terrace Bay 662 

Thamesford King Solomon 394 

Thamesville Tecumseh 245 

Thedford Cassia 1 16 

Thessalon Dyment 442 

Thornbury Beaver 234 

Thorndale Mount Olivet 300 

Thornhill Bav of Quinte 620 

Thornhill ; Grey 589 

Thornhill Harmony 438- 

Thornhill High Park 531 

Thornhill Kroy 676 

Thornhill Melita 605 

Thornhill Patricia 587 

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 Naphtali 413 

Tillsonburg Ashlar 701 

Tillsonburg 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 




Name and No. Location 

Name and 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 Harry L. Martyn 696 

Toronto Huron-Bruce 61 1 

Toronto Imperial 543 

Toronto Ionic 25 

Toronto King Solomon's 22 

Toronto Kilwinning 565 

Toronto King Hiram 566 

Toronto John Ross Robertson 545 

Toronto Long Branch 632 

Toronto Memorial 652 

Toronto Metropolitan 542 

Toronto Mimosa 576 

Toronto Mt. Sinai 522 

Toronto Oakwood 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 Runnymede 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 Hawkesbury 450 

Vankleek Hill St. John's 2ta 

Victoria Harbour Victoria 470 

Vienna .'.:> Oriental 181 

Vienna Vienna 237 

Vittoria Vittoria 359 

Walkerton Saugeen 197 

Wallaceburg Baldoon 694 

Wallaceburg Pnyx 312 

Wardsville Hammond 327 

Wark worth Percy 161 

Waterford Wilson 113 

Waterloo Brotherhood 723 

Waterloo Grand River 151 

Waterloo Temple 690 

Waterloo Twin City 509 

Waterloo Waterloo 539 

Watford Havelock 238 

Wawa Woodland 680 

Welland Cope-Stone 373 

Welland Merritt 168 

Wellandport Dufferin 338 

Wellington Star-in-the-East 164 

West Flamboro Dufferin 291 

West Lome McColl 386 

Weston Astra 682 

Weston Coronation 677 

Weston Humber 305 

Weston Lodge of the Pillars 703 

Weston Mount Dennis 599 

Westport Westport 441 

Wheatley Xenophon 448 

Whitby Composite 30 

Whitby David T. Campbell 706 

Wiarton 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 



DEATHS 1989 

2 A. B. C. Davey, E. Naylor, F. L. Collard, 
F. S. Goring, W. A. Page, R. A. Dickson 

3 G. I. MacKenzie, D. J. Cumpson, D. H. 
Moodie, E. D. Stevens, A. Kerr 

5 H. E. Booth, W. G. Armstrong, F. J. E. 
Rogers, H. W. Biskeborn, W. G. McNish, 
H. J. Campbell, O. E. Keene, A. Thorns 

6 K. W. Pearson, D. A. M. Clarke, R. G. 
Allaster, J. G. Devitt 

7 A. K. McGregor, O. L. Hysert, C. W. 
Travis, H. O. Bridgman, W. M. Wood 

9 H. L. Harshaw 

10 T. A. Leslie, E. L. Riddle, R. H. Perry, J. 

A. C. Olley, A. C. Campbell 

11 R. B. Ostifie, W. R. McPherson, G. G. 
Bradshaw, H. McCluney, A. N. Dickens, 
F. Bowman 

14 R. A. Poole, G. A. Cameron, W. E. 

15 A. T. French, E. Kennard, J. O. Mellick, 

B. Honsberger, J. Johnstone 

16 W. R. Hand, F. N. Reckless, S. J. 
Burchell, S. H. Seal 

17 J. B. Ewart, P. R. Parks, G. B. Parry, F. 
H. Longhurst, W. H. McKinley, H. 
Rawcliffe, A. R. Richards, J. A. Fowlie 

18 H. S. Bowers, R. L. Buchanan, J. I. 
Mason, G. L. Bett, E. D. Fyffe 

20 E. M. Roedding, L. W. Heaman, J. R. 
Greer, W. J. Parks 

22 R. J. Miller, W. P. Symons, C. A. 
Holmquist, D. L. Cunningham 

23 T. J. Downey, D. F. Judd 

24 G. W. Morrison, P. J. Cariey 

25 C. Duncanson 

26 R. P. Wright, J. M. Wilson, S. A. Haskill, 
R. H. Fanner, J. T. D. Ford, E. T. 
Gooderham, J. K. Jackson, B. A. Mustard 

27 J. S. McCallum, J. E. Faman, C. E. 
Erickson, J. G. Stockdale, K. C. Hartwell, 
W. C. Holt, A. B. Dove 

28 T. E. Whates, N. L. Stewart, S. A. Price, 

C. E. Quackenbush, A. K. Baker 

29 F. H. Donnett, L. P. McDonald, B. W. 
Gillings, E. B. Beno, A. D. Peister, M. H. 
Webster, N. N. Ryckman, L. R. James 

30 E. R. Stafford, J. M. Roblin, V. W. 

31 J. Marr, R. L. Evans. W. Teeple, N. L. 
Eldridge, G. W. Thrasher, N. Allison 

32 A. H. Pink, D. Larmour, R. A. Kennedy, 
R. Osborne, W. Dougher, C. Klingender 

33 R. Bisset, E. C. Johnston, E. G. 
Westbrook, J. H. Kinkead, R. M. Mugford 

34 A. H. Stevenson, A. Jackson, R. Colledge, 
O. Hamilton 

37 D. L. Piper, R. E. Kingdon, L. E. 
Thomas, A. B. Holland, R. J. Smith 

38 A. L. Bond, R. H. Smithrim, G. E. 
Caves, A. J. Mineault, A. P. Wood, W. W. 
Heaney, G. E. Wilson, M. E. Casselman, 
D. C. Reavely 

39 E. L. Hannah, K, N. Freeman 

40 D. B. Aitcheson, W. Wright, E. L. Hobbs, 
G. P. Cardwell, C. P. Hall, V. G. Schafer, 
L. M. Grant, R. C. Haythome, E. L. Peters, 
A. Smith, W. Smith 

41 M. Wingerden, K. P. Grainger, J. D. 
Drennan, C. C. Quick, N. A. Komar, J. E. 

42 G. H. Brovra, W. White, C. A. Worrall, J. 
M. Vitrowski, G. B. Williams, A. M. Stuart, 
D. R. Mclver 

43 M. McConnell, R. W. Truemner, R. 
Fleming, J. Bass, B. Thompson, K. Moore 

44 H. N. Erwin, J. Hill, B. Arthur, G. D. 
Crandon, R. L. Davies, G. R. McLeod, D. 
R. Whistlecraft, F. Pollard, R. Dawdy, E. 
Buxton, G. L. Coulter, F. R. B. McDonald 

45 F. C. Hunt, W. F. Billo, A. R. Lethbridge, 
A. W. Cox, F. G. Bourne, A. O. Lester, J. 
Goetze, K. H. Baker, A. K. Newcombe 

46 R. S. Paterson, S. Sykes, C. C. F. Larsen, 
G. G. Butler, J. L. Wilson, G. C. Marvell, 
F. R. Gee, R. C. Molvem 

47 W. J. Carmichael, A. J. Slote, T. Pape, L. 
C. Harris, W. I. Matthews, V. J. Pillon, R. 
McCartney, L. G. Sutherland, R. J. 

48 R. J. Bumside 
50 K. Alyea 

52 A. C. Wale, C. Stringer, F. A. Abbey, L. 

L. Coulter, J. E. Shepherd, H. Loewen 
54 E. H. Magee, E. H. Amos 

56 W. Rollins, W. J. Ferguson, L. Parker, H. 
S. Barnes, R. L. Perry, W. Passingham, M. 
Rowley, J. Rose 

57 J. H. Smith, A. Romanovski, R. A. Murphy, 
J. H. Duff 

61 A. L. Craven, M. J. Webb, E. S. Hymus, 
T. Evans, Jr., H. R. Peal, E. J. Johnston, 
J. C. Jaggard 

62 R. Thompson, R. L. Deagle, M. G. Bolstad, 
R. E. Weatherston 

63 R. Thompson, L. S. Rathwell, H. J. 
Brebner, K. Johnson, H. E. Heaslip, 

M. G. Saunders, K. W. Bogart 

64 W. G. Robinson. J. R. Ardiel, E. W. 
Mitchell, T. B. Keen, P. A. Taylor. J. A. 

65 F. R. Workman. F. E. Kessel 

66 L. R. James, R. W. Walton 



68 G. G. Harris 

69 D. M. Rowe, J. L. Svoboda, E. Johnson 
72 H. Boulter, K. Evans, C. Rathbun, E. 

Mabee, J. D. Sutherland, H. Affleck 

74 H. W. Warner 

75 A. L. Ockenden, D. F. Jackson, F. 
Deverill, F. R. Forsyth, G. W. Bayliss, P. 
Wallace, W. J. Collins, R. Winter, W. J. 
Homer, R. Gumming 

76 J. M. Manser, G. F. Lowes, A. L. 
Lampman, J. V. Cook, N. G. Fletcher 

77 N. G. Bradbum, J. W. Humphries, E. M. 
Thurston, G. H. Mercer, J. Jordan, N. M. 
Ryckman, N. McConnell, H. Barker, H. L. 
McBryen, E. Westin, J. C. Davy, T. A. 
Henderson, T. L. Prentice 

78 J. D. Fulkerson, H. V. Wiltshire, A. 
Parsons, M. Scott, G. Stirling, G. A. 
Richards, G. E. Jackson, J. E. Warren 

79 C. G. Ogilvie, A. D. Evans, R. D. Harris, 
J. J. Worfolk 

81 H. L. Heath, A. Crawford, H. S. Morris, 
J. A. McAlister 

82 J. Weatherston, R. Hanlon, W. Lutkin, E. 

83 H. A. Ludwig, R. C. Belcher, V. B. Lee, 
L. E. Martin, W. G. MacVicar, M. Gare 

84 G. A. Lauzon, D. G. Ball 

85 F. Hall 

86 W. G. Bennett, R. L. Connell, H. E. 
McCallum, R. T. Crapper 

87 J. J. Smith, A. W. Percy, J. Dodds, J. 

88 W. D. Prast, G. Garvie, C. M. Bowman, 
H. M. Rennie, G. E. M. Wunderlich 

90 P. J. MulhoUand, D. W. Hurst, V. H. 
Brown, W. G. Burmister, H. E. McKean 

91 T. J. Cuthbert, H. B. Summers, J. E. 
Cotter, G. A. Peters 

92 W. G. Moore, H. Singleton, R. S. Wood, 
C. K. Buchanan, H. J. Joyce, W. A. 
Sheppard, H. J. Wood, J. H. Huggard 

93 W. J. Griffith, R. L. Black, J. R. Reid 

94 R. R. Roush, F. Kirk, L. J. Hamilton 

96 J. Dyck, L. A. Bell, D. H. Silverthome, 
L. A. Bell 

97 H. D. Boundy, N. R. Shortreed, B. Rye 

98 S. H. Archdekin, G. Munroe, J. R. Turner 

99 S. Jefferson, E. W. Burke, A. J. Rae, C. 
A. Gathers 

ICX) O. C. Keene, H. E. Robertson, W. R. 

Millar, J. E. Lennard, C. L. Bates, 

G. W. Jardine 
101 W. E. Jones, L. E. Thibodeau, J. C. 

Dawson, R. Strung, M. Niblett, A. J. 

Grant, V. A. Read, H. H. Ward, G. S. 

103 N. D. Antici, R. Teeple, T. F. Lawson, A. 

N. Cleland, W. C. Radford, E. Dodge 

104 A. N. Palmer, S. L. Mighton, H. N. 
Howard, H. E. Nix, G. D. Moore, J. L. 
Irving, G. L. Daiken, E. W. Gillespie, A. 
B. Root 

105 J. Steinbacks, D. T. Keppy, H. F. Partridge, 
S. H. Sharpe, A. E. Brown 

106 G. E. Minshall, G. Cronkite, E. J. Syrett 

108 F. B. Manson 

109 E. M. Day, W. L. Tugman, G. A. Grant, K. 
R. Henwood, D. W. Patterson 

110 J. E. Grey 

113 M. C. VanWagner, C. L. Smith, E. E. 
Clarkson, C. McNall, R. Scott, S. Hyndman 

114 C. A. Peirson, T. F. Fortner, A. G. Golden 

115 H. W. M. Smith, R. Romagnoli, D. Jeffety, 
F. L. Laundry, P. Cunningham 

116 G. Willert 

118 L. W. Sloan, J. G. Agnew 

119 C. R. Hegadom 

120 L. Graham 

121 P. H. Martin, F. Knapman, J. S. Fairiie, T. 
W. Page, E. R. Money, G. L. Mellor 

122 D. F. Adams, W. J. McLaren, T. E. 
Debeau, G. G. McCabe, D. J. Phanenhour 

123 W. J. Reed, W. S. Jackson, E. S. J. Walker, 

F. G. Reed, W. Stewart, H. K. Carieton, D. 

G. Yates, J. R. Bush, E. A. Young, D. R. 
Bums, H. Foote, J. A. Ward 

125 T. O. McGee, R. I. Villiers, M. W. Coulter, 
H. W. Miller, D. C. Stewart, J. Stokes, N. 
Entwhistle, O. F. McCarthy, W. H. Warren, 
H. H. Moffat 

126 T. P. Hall, J. Chamberiain, E. M. Eagieson, 
G. S. Jeffs, H. R. Rowe, C. B. Haryett 

127 A. E. Hubbs, E. A. Anderson, D. Terry 

128 A. A. Leach, W. E. Gimby, A. E. Burnet, 
E. C. Kropp 

129 R. Linton, A. Cook, R. V. Smith 
133 D. H. Martin 

135 C. A. Martin, B. Freeman, G. Hume 

136 J. W. Mowder, T. J. Lonergan, N. E. 
Fairies, N. C. Smith, M. Symes, C. S. 
Feasby, J. G. Mann 

137 N. E. McVittie, W. J. Perks, J. S. Bell 

139 M. G. Hart, B. Keats, J. Crawford, R. 
Pinder, H. Mellow, B. McCari 

140 W. G. Chinneiy, J. Baker, E. D. Breen 

141 C. W. G. Vock, R. Baillie, L. B. Smith, T. 
L. Scott 

142 C. M. Crober, E. H. N. Lambert, D. G. 

143 J. B. Fenton 

144 W. E. Symonds, F. J. Buckingham, B. J. 
Southam, K. Woems, L. G. Schulthies, A. 

145 T. R. Atchinson, G. W. Kinsman, F. B. 



147 J. A. Salter, T. Barclay 203 

148 G. W. Willoughby, W. Currie, D. 205 
McMillan, T. H. Holmes, J. H. Kihl, J. 207 
Hopkinson, W. Sparks, A. M. Hill, C. A. 209 
Bond, A. Shapiro 209a 

149 J. H. Golding, W. B. Steele 

151 F. S. Durst, W. F. McNaughton, A. Adam, 
F. W. Lee, H. M. Linder, E. W. Gillespie, 
R. J. Carse, D. W. Taylor, S. Stafford, J. 
McNeil 215 

153 S. Steadman, N. Logan, E. Tait, J. C. 
Clark 216 

154 W. E. Sovereign, R. S. L. Lillford 

155 C. W. Justice, R. K. Irwin, C. J. Watkins, 217 
C. H. Morris, D. W. Hoard, A. P. Legon, 218 
J. E. Sparks, W. R. Cowles 

156 H. H. Ransom, W. B. Brown, W. J. 
Edwards, J. E. Nash, H. A. Armstrong, L. 219 

E. Calcott, C. B. Getson, G. W.MacKenzie 
158 C. E. Roberts 

161 W. J. A. McKee, L. Darting 220 

162 H. Vogan, B. Vogan, H. McMichael, W. 221 
M. Martin, W. R. Smith, N. E. Fairies 

164 F. F. E. Jackson, H. W. Bolt, A. E. 222 
Marvin 223 

165 A. E. Watson, G. I. Davies, C. W. Roach, 224 
M. T. Watson, J. R. Atkinson, R. R. Reid, 225 
R. J. Stone, R. E. Shelton, J. K. Molyneau 

166 J. E. B. Pell, C. S. Milmine, L. V. 
Strickland, T. M. Coates 228 

168 R. H. Waldon 229 

169 D. G. Sewell, J. G. Porter, D. B. Vas- 
binder, C. A. Dayboll 230 

170 R. S. MacDonald, C. Reeves, C. Haney, 

F. J. Scott, J. T. Hugill 

171 A. H. Webb 

172 W. J. Searson, E. J. Bolton 231 
174 H. Unger 

177 C. Younghusband, G. R. Bonner, H. W. 

Warner, T. Martin, W. T. McKay 232 

180 G. C. James, R. O. C. Kingsbury, J. W. 
Weir, R. L. Palframan, O. W. Gaul, R. B. 233 

181 J. F. Williams 234 

184 A. Andrew, N. J. MacKenzie 235 

185 S. V. Brown 236 
190 C. L. Dale, W. D. Willsie, J. J. Nichol, 237 

H. Falls, D. D. MacMillan 238 

192 M. Soules R. Cuppage 239 

193 J. Creighton, E. L. Riddle 

195 J. H. Gillies, F. D. Cline, H. I. Weir, H. 

G. Marshall, C. McDow, H. B. Johnson 243 

196 L. F. Ross, N. C. McKay, J. L. Brown, E. 245 
C. Campbell, W. H. Gerrie 

197 D. W. Crawford 247 

200 D. C. Kay, E. W. Runke 249 

201 N. L. Wilson, J. B. Rackham, E. Premke, 

H. C. Stephen 250 

W. W. Lee, J. C. Drimmie 
P. F. Erb, C. K. Berg 
D. H. MacCrimmon 

A. J. Kerr, G. C. Smyth 

W. L. Daniel, C. Shertock, H. Pounds, W. 

B. Phillips, M. Wardlaw, B. Somersit, L. J. 
Hamilton, A. E. Harley, G. McFarland, G. 
R. Guthrie, G. Bankes, A. J. Taylor, A. 

P. L. Camrike, H. J. Weese, T. O. Parks, 

D. F. Osterhout, W. L. Post 

J. C. Turner, E. M. Hodgson, M. D. 

Fendley, J. M. Webster, H. Rawn 

H. M. High, L. S. McDonald 

R. G. Hinton, R. K. Cameron, A. N. 

Lougheed, H. Moore, F. C. Hedges, E. D. 


R. W. Prust, C. W. Sayers, H. D. 

Campbell, R. S. Wray, G. A. McCrea, M. 

T. Pounden 

J. E. Malyon, E. H. Bailey, C. S. Feasby 

J. Craig, Jr., W. Edmiston, D. J. Simpson, 

J. H. Smith 

W. D. Mclnray 

J. A. Rogers, G. Parker 

A. C. Farquhar 

O. B. Thompson, C. R. Martin, W. D. 

Dunn, C. Sanderson, A. B. Malcolm, R. C. 


C. F. Orr, J. B. Roper 

A. E. Savage, A. H. E. Morrison, J. W. 

Shaw, G. H. Savage 

G. R. Johnston, J. G. Currie, C. D. Roe, 

C. R. Alexander, C. H. C. Millar, N. M. 
Leigh, G. Forsythe, J. F. Dobson, A. E. 
Ayers, W. E. L. Smith 

H. Mason, J. A. Loa, E. W. Burke, R. D. 
Armstrong, G. E. Budreo, A. W. Simpson, 
G. A. Ault, L. C. Hipkins, G. A. Stephens 
F. S. Green, C. J. Bull, N. M. Robb, W. 
J. Troth ren 

D. C. Pennington, J. L. Chamberlain, D. 
H. Martin, C. Morley 

E. C. Carr, H. E. Heitman 
E. E. Cumming 

J. T. Lennox, R. N. Elliott 

C. Aspden, C. V. Soper, O. H. Ferris 

C. E. Lewis 

N. H. White, J. H. Emerson, G. A. 

McCutcheon, A. E. Clare, C. C. Atton, D. 

R. Sills 

W. T. Norman, C. R. Doud, E. Lichty 

W. M. Nesbitt, J. E. Martin, H. J. 

Ciyderman, G. C. Goodall, C. W. Shaw 

J. Short, R. Muir, L. A. Howard 

K. C. Smith, V. O. Rankin, J. J. Worfolk, 

R. C. Tniax, V. E. Johnson, J. F. Bray 

W. Pearson, H. Chenoweth, A. C. Furtney 



253 D. Tyrell, L. D. Richardson, H. James, A. 
E. Boulton, E. Watts, M. F. Neuman 

254 G. Cullimore. A. DeLaney, E. Naylor, H. 

C. Fattinson, A. Dickson, J. Collins, G. 

255 F. H. Coleman, L. C. Paling, W. R. Invin 

257 W. L. Haney, J. Wychers, J. A. Rife, J. E. 
Johnson, L. P. Shaver 

258 N. McMillan, F. H. Taylor 

259 D. M. Lusignon, F. S. Shively, W. H. 

260 B. J. Slack, H. McCoU 

262 J. G. McEachem 

263 D. N. Mclntyre, R. O. Dolmage, G. T. 
O'Neil, B. L. Shipley, E. C. Quinn 

264 D. J. Wert, J. B. McCulloch, D. H. 
Moodie, J. R. Meabiy, L. J. Bumey, W. 
E. Laughlin 

265 F. Emslie 

266 D. A. McDougall, G. D. Culham, H. H. 
Ransom, R. F. Wallace, T. O. Mortson 

267 K. Brooksbank, L. Pearce, R. S. Reeve, G. 
Watcher, R. McBrayne, D. Logan 

268 K. A. Johns, A. G. Oliver, W. Wilson, W. 
Thomas, G. Reynolds, R. E. W. Bick 

269 G. H. Carleton 

270 B. A. Brown, S. J. Nobbin, L. S. Peacock, 
J. E. Hopps, J. B. Frost, L. D. Begg, J. 
Harris, A. S. Burr, C. Cockbum, J. 
Clements, W. Whitelaw, C. E. Kinsman, 
E. J. Scott 

271 J. E. Laughlin, H. A. Dearing, O. H. 
Petersen, J. A. Colquhoun 

272 R. P. Markle, T. E. Hancock, E. A. 

274 W. D. Edwards, F. J. Edwards, O. A. 
Burk, J. B. McDougall, B. D. Grey, C. 

276 G. J. Dickison, P. M. Grant, A. H. Moffat 

277 R. A. Craise, H. S. Clare, R. E. Slade 
279 H. G. Winton, D. W. Johnson, J. R. 


282 A. McKellar, J. W. Hardy, E. R. Watson, 
R. B. W. Macfie 

283 A. A. Ling, W. J. Batchelor, J. W. 
Houston, H. A. Kemp, F. K Garrison, R. 

D. Jones, C. M. Salisbury, E. W. 
Crawford, W. T. MacLeod, W. F. Lusk, C. 
A. Batt, C. B. Colling, J. M. Yeomans, C. 

A. Herrington, B. A. Thompson, D. M. 

284 S. Miller, N. S. Hoover, J. A. McTaggart, 
G. Hazlewood 

285 J. S. Dorland, W. E. Lewis, G. D. Ryan, 

B. Zanella, E. Magee, S. N. Wood, D. 

286 O. F. Haselgrove, D. A. Murray, G. W. 

287 W. J. McGill, H. Reid, F. G. Swain, A. 
Phillips. G. H. Humby, L. M. McWhirter, 
S. J. S. McCutcheon 

289 A. R. Ferguson, H. W. Prince, A. M. 
Zavitz, S. J. Jeffrey 

290 R. L. White, R. C. Robinson, E. Weyrauch, 
L. F. O'Neil, W. G. Ives, C. V. Wood, M. 
A. Tracey 

291 B. R. Marsales, L. Edworthy 

292 S. A. Maynard, C. W. Clubine, G. W. 

294 F. F. Gaunt 

295 J. A. Thompson 

296 G. A. McCartney, R. S. Wood, L. C. 
Hollowell, H. Lawrence, E. Middleton, S. 
W. Duke, H. E. Davies 

297 H. F. Force, J. E. Randal, E. P. Graham, 
R. R. Shantz, G. J. Ayres, A. Jefkins, J. E. 
Bradley, R. O. Geddes, F. W. Gobbo 

299 A. J. Burgess, H. L. Brown 

300 M. Archer 

302 J. Wallace, G. E. Austin, E. L. Ferguson, 
A. B. Freeman, O. C. Palmer, G. A. Allen, 
G. North 

304 J. Cowan, F. McCarten, H. F. Marsden, R. 
J. Miller, T. M. Ponton 

305 C. Harper, W. Hall, H. Charlton, J. Case, 
A. Boys, J. Ross 

306 W. A. Prast, C. McGirr, C. R. Lawrence 
309 F. O. Glen 

311 E. W. Treasure 

312 A. Eagleson, G. McClure, J. Brunt, W. G. 
Crowe, J. J. Phenix, M. Caldwell, V. 
Judson, L. Dredge 

313 R. Bullock, B. Charlton, P. Darling 

314 H. M. Debbie, N. G. Bridge, 
C. Fotheringham, J. R. Fraser 

315 J. N. Gerrie 

316 J. W. M. Rennick, S. Hamilton, J. M. King, 
J. L. Jones, R. A. Miller 

318 K. Matthews, F. Kleinknecht 

319 G. H. T. Beckett, F. A. Smith, E. B. 

320 T. S. Barrington 

321 A. R. Merriam, D. W. Mason, F. J. New, 
G. R. Rognvaldson, L. E. Youngblut 

322 A. J. Fumess, A. F. Gordon, L. W. Clark, 
H. R. Tugman, C. A. Robinson, A. J. 
Hollas, L. A. Stephens 

324 H. Law, J. Hunter, J. G. Devitt, C. Lanooy, 
J. Rauchfuss 

325 G. W. Hawke, N. B. Wilder, J. W. Stark, 
V. C. Wilson, R. A. Winter, O. H. Falls 

327 J. A. Walker, J. W. Lindsay 

329 H. D. Sinclair 

330 V. C. Freeland, A. W. Neatby, A. T. 
Capper, G. J. Montgomery 

332 D. S. Youngs, R. Hider, G. F. V. Burford, 



O. G. Stoskopf 

333 W. A. Smith, H. J. Brown 

334 R. Eccles, C. R. Drury 

336 G. J. Mills, C. Hornal 

337 G. A. Briggs, J. Merritt, G. H. McCombs, 
D. R. Camp, L. M. Holditch, E. J. Albers, 
R. Rockefeller 

338 J. M. McClughan, H. A. Gilmore, W. A. 
Farr, F. B. Lymbumer, W. S. Vanderburg 

339 S. Beresford, J. G. H. Stevenson, T. M. 
Ponton, T. J. Hill 

341 J. Hughes 

343 J. E. Miller, N. H. Wetton, J. A. Taylor, 
J. B. Boyter, R. J. Haviland, R. K. 
Glennie, G. B. Bagwell, E. C. Hamlin, J. 
Harrick, H. B. Vermey 

344 J. D. Calvert 

345 C. A. Wilkins, P. J. Uwson, W. A. 
Donnelly, W. M. Parker 

346 J. K. Baldwin, R. Jones, T. T. Samis, M. 

347 A. F. W. Robertson, J. I. Black, C. C. 
Magee, T. Holbrook, L. McArthur 

348 R. E. Matthews 

352 H. J. Cook, W. A. Hamill, G. B. Jackson 
354 E. R. Waines, F. H. Hinchley 

356 T. Stonehouse, T. H. H. Emmans 

357 F. N. Worthington, W. B. Poole, W. R. 
MacKay, R. E. Halward, H. M. Hines, R. 

C. Service, W. H. Timmins, A. O. Wallis 

358 D. Bodkin, C. E. Jackson 

359 J. D. Moore, J. D, Moore, J. Sukosd 

360 R. S. Greer, G. R. McCulley, E. S. 
Einarson, S. T. Young, I. B. Leask, J. B. 
Biddle, J. L. Stafford 

361 D. R. Diggle, E. Evans, W. A. Gray, E. 
W. Burrow, H. B. Morris, D. A. 
McDougall, R. L. Hamill, A. G. Theaker 

362 H. G. Wolfe 

367 G. F. Emmett, W. C. Coupland, C. W. 
Owen, D. K. McQuaig, G. L. Dee, J. A. 
Gedney, J. McCune, R. G. Onions 

368 H. Fairbum, H. Eckford, H. A. Reynolds, 
A. B. Henderson, I. G. Edson 

369 J. D. Byers, S. M. Downey, W. Pudney, 
S. T. Archbold, T. M. Davis, D. Hindson, 
H. Pentland, I. G. Calder, G. Fellows, R. 

D. McAvley 

370 H. Campbell, C. E. Chant, V. Halladay 

371 J. W. Goodman, W. J. Holloway, G. H. 

372 F. J. Conley, G. M. Templeton, M. 
Hummell, J. Auckland 

373 W. K. Maxner, D. Bradfield, W. Rathney, 
W. B. Martin, H. D. Eadle, P. J. Tabbert 

374 R. Loucks, H. Gamett, G. Hawkes. T. W. 

375 R. E. Broom 

376 G. W. Russell, A. F. W. Brown, W. T. 
Ralston, C. C. Goodwin, R. J. Smith, H. J. 
Thompson, W. H. MacWilliams 

377 J. A. Dorey, W. R. Pacey, W. A. Yool 

378 F. A. Cook, H. H. Smith, A. McLeod, G. 
Shepherd, D. L. Barclay, G. S. Nutkins, G. 
C. Quirie, C. G. Patton, W. K. Piatt, J. B. 
Hammond, D. M. Jackson, A. Kiff 

379 T. H. Smith 

380 R. M. Stuart, R. Allison, L. N. Allen, C. J. 
Payne, G. W. Pafford, S. A. Quaife, R. F. 
Chambers, R. L. Barnes, F. B. Bamford, R. 

E. Tillson, R. J. F. Lavin, E. B. Smith 
382 D. R. Feldman, W. C. Liddle, A. J. Stopps, 

L. Louth, W. H. Timmins, R. Cossey, W. 
Irvine, E. J. Buckley, D. Bums 

384 W. H. Ketcheson, H. S. Menzies, T. 
Wilson, D. A. Court, R. E. Sannwaldt, G. 
T. Mowling, W. Gill 

385 D. M. McAteer 

386 G. Peat, C. H. Dawdy, H. Askew 

387 R. A. Lawrence 

388 R. M. Hord 

390 S. G. Smith 

391 R. D. Smith, C. L. Nelson 

392 B. Wilson, R. Johnson 

393 J. T. Ross 

394 S. R. Johnston, L. J. Calder, N. R. Oliver 

395 R. D. Wight, E. N. Beattie 

396 L. Ritchie, R. S. McKinnon, C. Waugh, G. 
Laird, J. Holmes 

398 W. I. MacMillan, G. B. Callan, L. Irwin 

399 F. H. Malpass, J. H. Spence, J. Lyons 

400 J. H. Wilson, G. G. Moquin, W. C. Powell, 

F. U. Stevenson 

402 J. L. Warren, K. Grainger, G. H. 
Hutchinson, W. W. Bennett 

403 A. Hamilton, G. L. Keane, W. E. Pastorius, 
L. Saunders 

404 J. W. Milligan 

406 D. B. Jewell, T. H. Eyres, C. H. Drach, D. 

G. Ralph, H. Heniy, A. M. Gillis, G. Bater 

408 C. B. Robinson 

409 A. J. Hurst, J. D. Byers 

410 T. R. Emerson 

411 J. D. Schell 

412 W. Saunders, J. M. Bussineau, O. L. 
Schildroth, W. J. Corr, W. W. Workman, 
R. L. Taylor, S. A. Shamess 

413 G. A. King 

414 E. R. Wicks, M. R. Allin, J. E. Barrowman, 

F. O. Alcock, H. P. Wilson 

415 J. H. Beaney, G. Hall, C. W. Flemming, 

G. Raby 

416 J. Gagne, G. A. Hudson 

417 F. Jackson, F. O. Alcock 

418 J. Jamieson, D. B. MacKillican 

419 W. M. Campbell, T. H. Geaiy, N. A. 



Mclver, G. C. Webster, G. B. Moffatt, H. 
G. Shouldice, K. C. Starkman, W. P. 
Pasquan, W. D. Leonard 

420 A. F. Gordon, J. I. Martyn, R. D. Scott, 
L. Fleming, W. J. Lawson, G. W. Regan, 
E. K. Capstick 

421 C. W. Curtis 

422 K. S. Kent, W. O. Balkwill 

423 E. V. Stringer, F. Selleck, B. G. Paget 

424 D. B. Devolin, W. Gowans, R. W. Miller, 
R. G. Burnett, F. Godden 

426 J. B. Trotter, A. Cass, J. K. Barnes, T. J. 
Armstrong, H. C. McWilliams, W. S. 
Hyden, A. J. H. Home 

427 C. W. Roach, A. O. Lawrence, H. M. 
Connolly, H. L. Labrick, W. H. Benn, J. 
H. Smith, S. J. Black, J. Varey 

428 H. Hodgins, H. Honey, S. Bniton, G. 
Weir, J. J. Gibson, A. A. Cawker, E. 
Wallace, S. Levinson, R. Wallace, H. 

429 A. M. Ruxton, K. R. Eddie 

430 E. Tomlin, J. J. Smith, T. Kenyon, W. R. 
Cornell, G. L. Reynolds, R. W. Richards 

432 A. H. Stoppard, W. A. Wright 

433 A. C. Wilcox 

434 L. V. White, E. E. G. Adams 

435 R. K. Green, E. G. Hoffman 

436 B. E. Armitage 

437 R. A. Bond, F. Baxter, J. E. Running, C. 
J. Strangway, J. Panaro, W. B. Galium, R. 
McGeown, E. P. McKenzie, W. J. 
Bradford, J. C. Cooke 

438 C. J. Cassidy, C. L. Whiteside, H. Tough 

439 A. MacNeil 

440 T. L. Prentice, E. Rudd 

441 H. J. Jones, C. A. Croskery, E. Barr 

442 L H. Brown, H. E. Frye, A. F. McAlpine 

443 R. W. Brooks, F. Rawlinson, A. D. Veitch 

444 J. Grosvenor, A. G. Orr 

445 J. W. Medland, A. S. Olson, V. Gustafson 

446 M. F. Hemmens, J. H. Renberg, N. S. 
Fagerdahl, J. Robb 

447 A. N. Palmer 

448 F. Armstrong, H. I. Robinson, C. Foster 

449 J. W. A. Richardson 

450 J. R. Bruce, H. O. Higginson, G. E. Seay 

452 H. L. Ferguson, G. H. Lougheed, C. 

453 J. N. McKay, J. W. Mills, W. J. Watkins, 
K. R. James, E. J. Edwards, E. C. Farrant, 
R. N. Hogg, W. E. Bonner, S. E. Godfrey 

455 R. A. Love, W. J. A. Hastie, N. J. 

456 J. Rennick 

457 J. B. Wright 

458 A. C. Fickes, T. A. Brown, W. J. 

459 R. Childerhose, A. A. Leach, W. C. 
McLaren, V. Newfield 

461 W. B. Warner. W. R. Shatford, W. N. 
Dalseg, G. R. Shatford, W. I. Podskalny, S. 

462 H. W. Tackabeny, J. B. Walker, F. Findlay, 
W. S. Begg 

463 E. Sawyer, L. H. Walling 

464 G. E. Edwards, D. H. Christie 

465 I. Wilson, E. Grant, W. A. McCallum, C. 
Langs taff 

466 J. Rumble, R. E. Graham 

467 D. McAteer, F. W. Bolton, J. H. Jones 

468 H. Rutherford, M. E. Wiggins, D. E. 

469 J. A. Nattress, R. W. Moore, G. Ward, A. 

B. Finlayson, T. Partridge, J. M. Mickelson, 
J. G. Denley, R. J. Maltby, W. A. 
Matthews, R. A. Beaton, R. Lamming, R. 

471 O. H. Smart, J. C. CuUen 

474 G. E. Fox, T. O. Schreiber, J. B. Riddle, 
R. J. Seaman, R. A. Whibley 

475 H. F. Foote, E. Porthouse, W. E. 
Buchanan, E. A. Campbell, C. F. Smith, 

C. T. Crofts 

476 S. Paauw, W. Rintoul, H. Leach, E. S. 
McEwen, J. O. DriscoU, M. Bouris 

477 H. Bonser, K. W. Hancock 

478 W. M. Pugh, M. H. Mogk, M. A. Maybeny, 
J. Stone 

479 W. J. Loucks, W. E. Burton, M. L. Smith, 
G. E. Young, R. B. McRuer 

480 B. Docksteader 

481 D. W. Hemmington, H. E. Heitman, E. G. 
Ireland, H. Anderson, D. Morritt 

482 C. E. Stringer, J. I. Severin, P. S. Pritchard, 
J. Haddow 

483 L. H. Oakley, L. A. Walden, O. W. Squire, 
A. B. Wallis, R. L. Norris 

484 A. G. Fumerton, H. U. Allen, G. E. 
Melander, J. L. Whyte, C. A. Hodgkinson, 
K. G. Austin 

485 H. A. Doran, G. M. Stewart, A. Wilchinski, 
R. A. Murphy 

486 H. C. Middaugh 

487 H. Beckett, H. E. Wilson 

488 P. A. Klie, J. F. Heaton, R. Pillon, L. S. 
Lumley, M. Coy 

489 I. C. Blakeney, J. E. Rowe, F. W. 
Whitmore, G. S. Davis, W. P. Hodge, L. 
F. Nassif 

490 C. W. Tebbutt, W. J. Halbert, N. C. Smith, 
A. I. Laughren 

491 W. Dunn 

492 J. A. Mitchell, A. E. Hughes, D. R. 
Edwards, W. Parker 

494 D. M. Gray, R. E. Madill 



495 H. Morris, C. M. Persson, J. L. Greene, 

M. Jantzi 
4% A. N. McTaggart 

498 R. B. Sherman, A. E. Breadman, D. W. 
Burtchal, G. S. Richman, G. G. Campbell 

499 S. J. Richmond, W. Zerabny, W. G. 
Withenshaw, J. A. Green, J. F. Sinnott, G. 
Ol&en, H. Kalz 

500 R. B. Langill, E. C. Hazen, B. O. 

501 F. R. Campbell, T. R. McClelland, C. V. 
Austin ■. 

502 O. L. Upper \ 

504 W. M. Brown \ 

505 E. Buck, L. Smith \ 

506 K. B. Milb, W. S. McDowell 

507 R. H. Algar 

508 P. Worthington 

509 M. K. Davidson, A. A. Harrison, F. 
Duggan, H. R. Schlichter, W. J. Searson, 
H. Opperthauser 

510 D. Follis, E. F. Oakes, A. H. Keay, W. F. 
Campbell, R. M. Blake 

511 J. H. Pounder 

512 C. Draper, R. B. Falle, Sr., J. D. Tate, D. 
Yorke, F. Henchley 

513 H. W. Chadwick, N. Kot, R. S. Garrick, 
F. W. Rolston, J. W. Rowley, C. O. 
Hayes, E. W. Symons 

514 R. L. Crowie, L. E. Cullum V. Collins, A. 
H. Brown 

515 M. H. McCurdy, A. G. Goswell, G. H. 
Baumgart, H. E. Jones, S. H. Lowe, J. M. 
Shewchuk, F. E. Lowe, R. B. Near, G. W. 
Agnew, A. McKenna 

516 T. A. Brown, C. Desjardins, F. B. Krause 

517 W. B. Bradley, E. G. Code 

518 H. G. Bodak, S. Haskins, W. C. 
Rutherford, D. S. Young 

519 W. D. Oliver, G. H. Vansickle, A. R. 
Misner, G. A. Dumford 

520 W. Murray, J. C. Fahey, J. V. Piatt, L. K. 
Sillcox, L. J. Saunders 

521 E. Bowyer, P. F. Cipparone, J. E. Clark, 
T. Cleland, W. Coulter, Jr., T. E. Vetor, 

C. E. Cunningham, M. F. Harboe, G. W. 
Meisner, M. A. Potter, G. F. Thoms, A. 
V. Graham 

522 D. Gross, W. A. Crocker, I. Pustil, A. 
Goldman, J. E. Young, S. Pullman 

523 J. C. Freeman, W. E. Vincent, W. H. 
MacDonald, R. F. Hayes, R. G. W. Bick 

524 A. Peters, B. Fluety, G. B. Jackson, K. H. 
Slacer, C. Falardeau, J. H. Johnston, C. 
J. Lewis, A. J. M. Marshall 

525 J. A. Murray, M. Greenwood 

526 J. C. Gillett, D. A. H. Gillies, C. Gardner, 

D. E. Gaw, R. C. R. Herdman, M. T. 

Pridmore, C. A. Sutherland 

527 T. Gillespie, A. C. MacKenzie 

528 C. T. Colby, A. J. Jank, R. S. Maxwell, A. 
G. Muter, W. G. Morrow, M. J. Brovender 

529 T. L. Gillespie, E. E. Sutherland 

530 W. Thompson, R. D. MacMillan, J. E. 

531 W. I. Doney, S. G. Knight 

532 W. M. Bailey, N. G. Gorrie, F. L. Baxter, 
J. C. McClean, L. C. Cunningham, A. M. 

534 C. L. Powell, J. D. Williams 

535 B. C. Damude, H. V. Haist 

536 B. L. Shaw, W. G. Lake, J. D. Buchanan, 
F. W. Savage, R. A. S. Mclntyre 

537 W. C. McLaughlin, E. H. Brooks, H. 
Anthony, C. T. Jordan, J. A. Blair, R. E. 
Lewis, J. C. Crockatt 

539 W. C. Mueller, N. A. MacEachem, N. J. 
Amy, F. C. Taylor, M. Schatz, E. P. Hillier, 
C. W. Lange, M. F. Ewart, J. F. Fitzgerald, 

F. W. Elliot, J. C. Wood, R. E. Cruise, E. 
H. Hay, R. S. Daniel 

541 T. Gaston, J. G. Couper, N. C. Gourlie, J. 
M. Hicken 

542 N. Verrill, R. F. Butler, J. Dunham 

543 H. A. Bonter, A. E. Jones, J. Smillie, J. 
R. Marshall 

544 L. R. Lymbumer 

545 R. Severn, R. T. Smith, G. H. Carter 

546 C. H. Gekenraich, R. G. Sturgeon, K. F. 
Barrett, W. T. Young, M. R. Binns, G. B. 
Donovan, T. W. Salt, H. S. Holland, J. R. 
Moodie, P. E. Doty, W. J. M. Traquair 

547 E. W. Medhurst, J. W. McCuUoch 

548 W. J. Mingo, W. Emmett, J. P. Mironovich, 

A. W. Edwards 

549 W. J. Reise, H. J. Marsh, A. W. Marshall, 
E. A. Churcher 

550 B. G. Sylvester, J. M. Bennitt, N. R. Best, 

B. McDonald 

551 A. A. Numbers, W. E. Murray, E. B. 
Wheeler, J. F. Waterston, R. N. Onken, 
W. R. McCrone, N. Bethune, L. Zeltins 

552 D. McArthur, F. J. Kemp, J. J. Smith, G. 
A. Dorkin, J. W. Greig, J. Gray, J. Young, 

G. F. Bowler, G. C. Dann, M. Murray, P. 
Wishart, F. H. Daubney, J . Reynolds 

553 H. W. Rawlings, J. P. White, M. O. Adams, 
A. D. Baker, G. H. Brown, G. Townsend, 
W. J. Bailey, H. S. Leadbeater, G. R. 

554 R. Colledge, D. B. MacPherson, R. G. 
Warren, R. J. Gamble 

555 W. F. Guenther, J. A. Scobie, W. H. Fry, 
G. W. J. Austin, R. N. MacBride, W. 
Verrege, J. Muir, I. J. Cross 

556 S. A. Price, A. R. Kingston 



558 R. A. S. Reid, J. T. A. Drummond, T. 
Foulkes, H. J. Hardy, L. B. Edwards, D. 
H. MacKay 

559 M. Yolles, H. Gary, B. Kliger, P. Lipsett, 

B. Axlerod, J. Landow, A. Silverstein, M. 
Robins, A. B. Litman 

560 A. Cameron, P. M. Saville, H. Cotton, T. 
F. Thomas, H. E. Williams, A. F. Barr, D. 
J. MacLeod, F. G. Tainton, L. G. Forrest, 
W. J. McKee 

561 W. E. Johnston, J. A. Gumming, J. A. 
Campbell, E. Hawley 

562 J. F. S. Chardine, N. J. McLeod, O. W. 
Burridge, W. Cockburn 

563 D. H. Nicholls, G. Lawson 

564 D. R. Maclvor, J. McKie, J. M. Sutherland 

565 J. M. Hain, G. Hutchison, G. J. Olsen, C. 
A. D. Cunningham, T. M. McKenzie 

566 W. Rhyme, W. Johnston, G. Byers, E. A. 

567 H. J. Ferguson 

569 G. K A. Martin, R. Fader, G. R. Hutton 

570 W. S. B. Pattison, B. Zanella 

571 T. Lewis, P. Hatfield 

572 C. G. Brimmell, S. M. Snook, W. B. 

573 L. Edgar, F. A. Ram, R. E. Reid 

574 L. E. Dixon, D. L. McNair 

575 W. A. McCallum, Sr., R. M. Sim, P. W. 
Collie, C. Weir 

576 L. C. Fisher, T. W. Leadbitter, W. A. 
Allen, W. G. McCulloch 

577 D. Kennedy, F. J. Cracknell, G. B. 
Russell, T. Kalina, A. E. Hugues, 

J. W. Phillips, A. A. Hamilton 

578 L. R. C. McAteer 

579 R. C. Mott 

580 A. E. Crosby, E. J. Williams, G. A. 
Gilliam, R. J. Landsborough, K. E. Budd, 
A. Esler, G. Owens 

581 C. R. Burton 

582 W. A. C. McMaster, J. M. Wilcox, D. 
Dick. F. Marsh, W. I. V. Power, J. R. 
Cressy, L. Sandy 

583 A. AJver, J. E. Gillette 

584 H. L. Williams, J. Mason, S. T. Cooke, J. 
E. Shanahan 

585 O. J. Strong, R. E. Stokes, K. Mclntiye, 
W. J. Meere 

586 C. W. McHugh, E. Chadwick, A. A. 
Faulkner, H. L. Humphrey, N. McPherson, 
W. J. B. Keith 

587 W. F. Alnott 

588 A. R. Odense, J. Phipps, G. N. Goad, A. 

C. Merwin 

589 W. Johnstone 

590 W. H. Mulvagh, J. A. Burnett 

591 A. T. McCauley 

592 C. R. Robinson, R. M. Emms, J. D. Black 

593 I. L. Brown, C. A. R. MacDonald, S. A. 
Green, H. R. Moore, W. Werthmilier, H. 
R. Jarrett, O. Sutherland, G. D. Hudson 

594 J. Braid, M. Bokla, R. Funnell 

595 W. H. Sanderson, E. Anstead, F. W. 

5% A. N. McNaught 

597 C. C. Hunt, D. E. Weeks, R. Laidlow, P. 
A. Sherman, G. W. White 

598 E. P. Hillier, P. C. Neuls, B. C. Monaghan, 
H. C. Manuel, D. M. Copeman, R. 
Colledge, W. P. Docherty, G. Norman, W. 

599 A. McLean, W. J. Ralph, R. S. Blackstock, 
A. Wilson, C. Cudmore, B. Pollard, J. 

600 K. C. Easton, N. C. Hamer, L. Fynaut 

601 A. I. Rowell, P. J. McFarlane, C. P. Blake 

602 R. Taylor, W. D. Corbett, M. Partington, 
J. G. Collingwood, H. L. Howe, H. J. 
Martin, W. K. Clark, S. Walker, 

T. Flannigan, A. W. Barker, B. Attwood 

603 J. M. Readhead 

604 L. Vanderlinden, W. N. Barber, K. S. 
Bennett, C. C. Burchell, S. E. Francis, D. 
W. McLean 

605 J. W. Cairns, R. E. Soplet, E. Lister 

606 J. B. McLean, W. G. Jones, A. McCulloch, 
A. A. Russell, J. S. Rowlinson, C. T. 

607 F. A. Weber, G. H. Newnham, R. M. 
Warden, W. Edgecombe, W. G. Hogg 

608 H. H. McFadden, B. C. Maidens, H. E. 
Cook, N. L. Eldridge, J. A. Calvert 

610 J. R. Joiner, J. T. MacMillan, E. J. 

611 T. D. Carleton, G. C. Nesbitt, K. C. 
Galloway, W. J. Dryland, F. R. Workman 

612 D. G. Dowden, G. E. Baker, H. Jackson, 
A. G. Gregory, A. W. Osborne, B. H. 
Petty, C. Daw, D. L. G. Bartley, M. W. 

613 W. I. Bowman, L. C. Green, E. B. Hunt, 
F. J. Leach, S. Utvich 

614 W. Smith, N. B. Adam, G. Pirie, H. Heath, 
A. W. Essex, A. Yachuk 

615 A. J. Moon, H. R. Marr 

616 W. J. Hall 

617 H. W. Hiscock, W. C. B. Croghan, J. A. 
Vardy, C. K. Lischoff, W. L. Hewitt, J. C. 

618 S. C. Pattle, M. L. Voloshin 

619 H. Hainsworth, G. Jackson, P. Dymont 

620 W. R. Evanson, A. A. Thomas, C. A. 
Hamilton, B. F. May, S. J. Randall, H. S. 
Lever, J. P. Bagoien, G. B. W. Connell 

621 C. C. Moore, J. A. Howes, A. Ward, J. C. 




622 L. C. Houghton 

623 L. W. Coombs, R. J. Campbell, A. K. 
Miko, O. E. Boyle, W. G. Brittain, R. D. 

625 M. A. R. Janke 

626 H. J. Clark, J. F. Scott, H. C. Bradley, M. 
R. Allan, H. C. Digweed, R. A. McLeod, 
H. H. Usher 

628 J. McCormick 

629 A. G. Watson, J. Haddock, R. A. Benny 

630 J. H. Bomser, G. Duffin, C. A. Dorsett, L. 

A. Smith 

631 R. Lichtenstein, R. Alexander 

632 G. Williams 

633 L. W. Humphries 

634 A. Screaton, A. Barron, G. H. Griffith, H. 

F. McGregor, T. Razentals 

635 K. D. Brett, A. R. Jones, C. H. 

636 K. Mclntyre, E. L. Shroder, I. P. Mclnnis 

637 J. M. Watt, W. G. Manuel, I. Smith, R. 
Grant, J. Maclntyre, M. W. MacLeish, G. 

B. Taylor, H. J. Robertson 

638 C. S. Hughes 

639 C. S. King, J. J. Oddie, R. E. Paton, S. 
W. Lee, J. L. Ishmael 

640 H. Miller, H. N. Elliott 

641 T. C. Foulis, L. Watkins, H. F. Brush, R. 
S. Morris 

642 G. Popovich, H. C. Hunter, J. W. 

643 T. P. Heniy, A. P. Cowley, J. F. Griffith, 

G. A. Irvine 

644 C. M. Marquis, S. Thornton, M. R. S. 

645 J. Bonnis, P. W. Wadsworth, A. C. 
Fleischer, J. H. Wilson, R. R. Jennings 

646 W. H. Cunningham, J. W. Rye, A. W. 

647 G. A. R. Tapper, N. N. Nickerson, J. A. 
MacKenzie, H. J. Steadman, A. R. 
Thomson, G. F. Bater 

648 D. S. Amot 

649 R. Pharo, D. S. Smith, R. E. Schrom, F. 
McCallum, G. Campbell 

650 M. S. Davidson, J. W. Empey, L. L. 

651 W. S. Wadlow, P. L. Bonsall, A. M. 

652 M. J. Gould, F. M. Downton, B. R. Price 

653 T. Dryburgh, H. H Cooke, L. R. DeZorzi 

654 E. T. Harshman, A. G. Dynes, A. G. 
Rowell, G. L. Allen 

655 C. P. Eddy, C. G. Mainprize, R. West, M. 
A. Robinson, J. Ansara 

656 E. A. Henry, W. G. Graham, E. Haigh, J. 
W. Popowich, J. M. Connell 

657 O. L. Archer, C. R. Goudie 

658 T. P. Mullen, E. F. Hodge, N. B. Wilton, 
J. D. Horton, M. Penas, J. N. Leonard 

659 C. M. Marquis, C. L. Brooks, J. H. 
Gilchrist, C. S. Hughes 

660 O. Olsen, A. G. Russell, R. E. Murray 

661 C. S. Moore, A. A. Hay, S. Chisholm, J. 
Johnstone, M. Kolnick 

662 M. Craig, C. Sitch, R. V. Hopper 

663 H. B. Ward, J. D. Mead, J. W. Lawson 

664 J. B. Rippon, R. S. Dilworth 

665 H. E. Drown, P. Doane, W. Gold 

666 M. Levine, J. F. McCorquodale 

667 E. A. Aldridge, H. Nancekivell, R. Funnell 

668 R. B. Mathison, C. Pelletter 

670 H. W. Pearce 

671 H. Krieger 

672 W. H. McKinley 

673 K. R. Dubois, W. L. Anderson 

674 G. B. Jackson 

675 W. H. Saunders, P. Taylor, J. E. Mortimer, 
G. R. Pogue 

676 A. Weatherup, W. R. Walter 

677 R. H. Key, T. C. McLaughlin 

678 G. F. Lowes, P. G. Hampson, D. G. Ede 

680 A. R. Proubc, A. A. Robb, L. E. Robinson 

681 S. L. McGinnis, W. H. Frost 

682 J. A. Case, H. E. W. Flesher 

683 F. J. Swatridge, R. Dobbin 

684 W. J. Vine, F. H. Flitton, W. G. Robinson, 
F. L. Norwood, J. J. Nichol 

685 J. E. MacDonald, L. G. Peari, C. J. Lewis 

687 R. G. Hazlewood 

688 F. A. Hamilton, K. M. Humphries, V. E. 

689 H. E. Mason 

690 W. J. Searson 

691 C. L. Brooks, D. D. Van Home 

693 W. McGurk 

694 J. Wingerden 

697 F. Arp, R. Robson, W. Wyrozub, W. W. 
Tanner, F. L. Collard 

698 C. P. McDonald, J. Robinson, J. F. 

699 G. F. Butler, W. H. Klemp, D. B. Willan 

700 R. D. Kester 

701 G. E. Dickenson, W. J. Moodie 

702 O. R. Wagner 

703 W. Crocker 

704 H. R. Monahan 

706 H. H. Lott, S. Waisberg, L. Sheriock, C. 
A. Sturgess 

707 A. L. S. Robb, W. Seeley 

709 C. M. Hagstrom 

710 J. Wood, J. B. Bryce 

711 J. J. Smith, G. A. Dorkin 

714 S. Stevens, W. R. Grundy, W. F. 
MacMillan, W. D. Rennie, B. A. Williams 



715 A. Strickler, M. Scholz 

716 R. H. Phelps, E. W. Mitchell 

717 A. J. Stevens, J. S. Ireland 

718 H. H. Meeks, I. E. Card, E. R. Kennedy 

720 H. B. Petty 

721 D. M. Lusignan, D. C. Reavely 

722 W. A. Harrison, A. Jefkins 
725 G. I. Davies 

727 G. F. Emmett, M. L. Clarke, C. J. Lewis, 

B. J. Rea 
730 G. I. Davies, W. A. Martin, R. C. Eraser, 

F. G. Dyer, W. E. Truscott, A. Grant, R. 

G. Rickward, J. R. Castle, P. H. Lipsett, 
H. G. Hargrave, W. J. Searson 

732 L. Youngblut 

733 W. S. Pattison 

738 J. R. Harrigan 

739 M. F. Neumann 













L. G. Cratt, J. J. Burla, F. J. Hibbert, G. 

S. Beatty, K. W. Odell, W. Honsberger, J. 

M. Counsell, H. Finn, S. R. Tymczuk 

R. J. Inkster, W. A. Meakins, E. H. 

Palmer, P. A. Boutin, D. Whittaker, R. I. 


P. Klemmensen, W. T. Jamison 

J. Doughty, M. Tessier, F. Wiles 

A. R. Csele, D. R. Luey 

V. Bartlett, M. Damley, L. DeJuan, A. 

Geddes, K. Ingram, L. Koressis, J. 

Neophytou, J. Neophytou, A. Patterson, J. 

Skouros, G. Soucie, G. Wetz 

R. C. T. Andrews 

J. E. Yale 

C. P. Darbyshire, D. H. Chisholm, E. T. 
Watts, J. Cheyne 

E. P. H. Anderson, B. S. Schnare 

G. L. Crawford, J. C. Thomloe, A. M. 


G. E. Armstrong, P. Langer, A. C. King, 

W. S. Trumley, G. Quick, C. A. Fleiler 

H. Gunneman, N. R. Thomson 

D. Wong 

J. H. Baldwin, R. M. Rutledge, G. T. 

Gollan, L. E. Sterne, M. R. Little, F. P. 

Robinson, J. P. McNeil 

R. Belt, G. B. Christie, G. E. Martin, W. 

D. Sewell, A. R. Burniston, R. H. G. King, 

N. R. Humphrey, G. A. Wiseman 

K. S. D. Price, B. S. Swann, W. Grohs, R. 

G. Dorizzi, N. J. Dorizzi, K. D. Hunter, 

L. P. Kirk, A. Nalkranian 

D. J. Oliver. K. Willman 

R. D. Terry, D. Baldwin 

K. A. Laughlin, D. C. Dickson, M. A. 

Allan, H. Curry, L. J. Girard 

D. J. Proctor, R. D. Stirling, A. McCabe, 

V. A. Burstein 

W. A. Forsyth, G. J. Hetenyi, P. Page 

T. B. Porteous 

R. H. Frick, P. G. Greer, D. W. 


A. Baldwin, L. G. Osborne, D. R. E. 

Chestnutt, D. B. Cowper, F. Somani 
69 J. Potter 
72 W. Aber 

76 C. D. Jane, D. W. Cain, M. Cosyn 
82 N. Vagenois 
84 C. R. Bartley, C. C. Roberts 

86 J. Duncan, L. J. Stephens 

87 V. A. Temowesky 
S. Slater, H. Gravesen, H. J. Guy 
G. P. Cross, D. Mellor, D. M. Stewart, W. 
D. Couture, N. I. Larion 

96 J. M. Penyman, A. L. Gordon, R. C. 

Patterson, J. A. Partridge, D. B. Grant, S. 

C. Tanner, F. Darlington, W. H. Thompson, 

J. P. Downey 
99 L. N. Glover, B. R. Ham, W. Stirrett, M. 

F. Clarke 

103 J. M. Peterson 

R. D. Scott, I. M. Tasker, L. Klepic, A. 


R. A. J. Lamont, E. A. McConvill 

114 R. K. Boynton 

115 G. Burrows 

118 J. F. Davies, M. Zimmerman 

119 C. J. Ilan, R. Desrosiers 
R. H. Williston 

L. F. G. Gerow, J. H. Coultas, E. G. 

126 M. A. Filip 

127 D. R. Edwards, H. E. Hopkin 

128 W. R. A. Gardner, J. R. D. Lindsay 
131 G. W. Cavanagh, T. J. Shillinglaw 
133 D. Fick, D. P. L. Robbins 

139 B. Van Dam, R. J. Price 

141 R. A. Schinbein 

144 T. Cunningham 

146 D. J. Christie, P. B. Buriey 

148 J. R. Derby, V. A. McDevitt, W. Nesrallah, 

G. Andeel 
C. Akins, T. Brown 

J. D. Scott, W. H. Rae, A. C. Findlay, D. 
S. Sherwood, R. N. Callan 

156 A. W. Fiddes, R. A. Fry, T. Dean 

W. G. Murphy, R. W. Poulton, G. C. 









Sibbitt, R. J. McClennan, J. D. Muir, D. 
Oulton, J. NickJin 
161 K. H. Michaelis, P. G. Campbell 

169 J. D. Miller, J. Infantine, M. Jeffreys 

170 R. V. Whiteley, D. D. Stewart, W. E. 

177 W. K. McGillvary 

180 W. T. Kane 

181 J. Campbell 

192 P. D. Chesebrough 

193 F. E. Logan, D. A. MacPherson, G. L. 

196 G. H. Khouri, G. L. Gilks 

201 J. C. Roberts, W. A. Brooks, A. L. 

203 P. O'Garr 
216 W. Justuson, R. C. Jankey, R. J. 

Cunningham, W. L. Smith 

220 J. P. Maynard, P. Udall, J. Kay 

221 C. W. Champion, W. J. Stevenson, T. W. 

222 G. Foster 

229 T. Davies, M. S. Daley, C. E. Fitzgerald, 
W. Hetherington, J. Lynn, J. A. E. 
Morgan, J. Norris, L. R. Patterson, T. L. 
Stead, D. R. Trask 

230 J. A. E. Sudol 

233 J. F. Turner, P. A. Brophey, G. A. Neil 
235 W. K. Zetzsche 
239 R. G. Sills 
243 R. L. Grant 
249 D. E. Parker 

253 C. E. Wilson, L. T. DLxon, E. T. Ralph, 
W. D. Revell, R. Dutcher 

254 E. Cross, A. J. Clark 

256 R. E. Beilby 

257 J. S. Baxter, R. E. Marshall 

259 J. H. Campbell, W. B. Mills. W. E. Wiley, 
R. G. Phillips 

265 E. B. Taylor, W. Judges, R. Hendry, A. 

266 J. D. Hislop 

267 R. Oliver, W. Smith 

270 J. D. Duncan, E. L. Johnson, J. K. Adams, 

W. Yeo, R. J. Zak, M. L. Foshay 
272 J. A. Sharp, M. H. Vansickle, G. Morrison 
274 T. H. Kyle, W. R. Gill, J. E. Sykes 
277 W. Elliott, D. O. Thompson, M. Weaver 
283 J. K. W. Clifford, D. Anderson 
286 T. Creeden, J. Watt 
292 F. W. Gregory, R. E. Hunkin, R. H. 

Fortier, C. A. S. Tupper 
294 E. Graham, R. Simmonds 

296 E. J. Nicholson 

297 G. M. Kingston, D. D. Robertson, W. K. 

302 R. G. Bailey, J. K. Foster, G. L. Hewitson, 
D. P. Marshall, J. McLachlan, 

L. G. McMahon, M, R. Rawlings, J. L. 

Reid, C. R. G. Seymour, R. H. E. 

Schoenthier, T. R. Voigt, D. R. Walker, M. 

B. Walker 
306 P. J. Turcotte 
311 H. Reurekas, K- J. Hunt, J. Vermeer, R. 

J. Stolec 
316 T. L. Dickson, G. R. Malin, D. Shaw, R. 

D. Mile. P. A. Gordon 
321 A. Maragos 

324 N. J. O'Neil, A. Hickingbottom, D. W. 

325 G. A. Ormiston, J. Reid, R. G. Robinson 
330 M. J. McLaughlan 

332 E. Boyes, G. Lindsay, G. Buxton, R. K. 
Frazer, H. McMaster. R. Black 

333 A. R. Avis. R. D. Avis, P. Avis, G. D. 

336 J. A. Clark. D. A. Hoskins, D. G. 

344 R. B. Rankine 
346 J. Smith, A. J. Siuri, B. K. Yarma 
354 T. J. Evans, W. Winchester 
357 G. D. Binkley, C. R. Lacey. M. Van 

362 L. H. Johnston 
367 K. D. Head, I. Vlatkovic 
369 D. J. Zavagno, P. Baldassari 
372 H. F. Matthews, J. A. Schebek 
378 A. W. Fumess 
380 D. F. Butt, M. P. Glavin, R. W. Healey, S. 

T. McClintock, T. S. Moore, G. A. Preece 
382 C. J. Devine 
384 T. A. Amott, P. P. Hospodales. K. 

Randies. D. Gordon, A. B. Slot, T. 

394 G. C. Wright 
397 R. J. Searth, D. E. Graham 
399 J. A. Small. H. Knott. W. Branje. J. Yale 

403 J. Chalmers, W. Harrison 

404 P. H. Martin 

405 H. A. Jackson, F. K. Maybee, W. B. 
Bethell, K. H. Adams, G. H. Treleaven, D. 
Church, C. D. Church 

408 B. W. Byrne 

409 J. Brackley, D. MacDonald 

410 J. W. Coblick. C. B. Peel, J. A. Fisher 
412 R. Q. Winslow 

414 R. I. Campbell 

416 R. Hunter 

417 G. S. Methven. V. J. Johnson 
425 A. Brock 

427 J. E. Parsons. W. D. Brophey, T. R. Gray 

428 A. Fair. R. Gaynes 
430 H. G. C. Redford 

432 N. R. Savage. A. Kerr 

433 R. S. Thompson 
435 A. G. McArthur 



436 C. H. Davies 

437 W. G. Gamble. N. Anderson, L. R. Long, 
W. N. Plant. R. J. Ferguson, D. H. 
Furnell. B. D. Beattie 

438 N. Attersoll, I. P. Gumming, R. T. Finn, 
B. R. Pauling 

445 W. Swan, D. J. Denver, H. P. Kaufmann 

452 D. L. Jackson 

455 W. E. Smith, V. Hull, W. D. Sim 

461 R. G. Hall, I. E. Johnston, K. J. Sweeney 

462 B. Reid 

463 M. E. Scheffee, L. F. King, M. H. 
Brodhagen, P. Espie, J. Teljeur, J. F. 
Mitchell, J. N. Callard, W. Rogers 

466 M. E. Johnston, R. J. Richardson 

468 H. S. Faulkner 

469 S. A. Fogg, A. G. Chelsom 

470 W. K. J. Wilcox 

473 S. Rashid 

474 K. J. Borland 

475 S. H. Moore, W. Brown, J. Morrow 

478 R. MuUer 

479 R. W. Clark, M. G. Scharf 

480 C. Pitt, K. Schell 
484 T. W. Price 

491 G. E. Lockhart 

492 W. R. Hambly 

494 R. Juchimenko, H. M. Nicholson, W. C. 
Van Nort 

495 J. A. F. Gardner 

496 I. Kerekes, J. P. McNeice 

499 H. T. Stroud, F. Wetyk, R. Ross 

500 G. W. Harper 

501 G. C. Ansell 

506 P. J. Stinson, L. J. Salo, G. LeJambe, W. 

M. Laing 
509 J. Bobroski, G. A. Bradford, Y. Said, H. 

Turek, S. D. Dawson, R. Gupta 

511 G. A. Kemp, W. W. Golab, S. Marrion 

512 W. Holder, R. Gowan, T. Gibson, R. Otis, 
G. Rowland, K. Parrington 

513 W. Richardson, M. W. Fielding, K. L. 
MacEwan, J. B. Herbert, J. C. Black, L. 
D. Mark, A. H. Tinson, P. Sherriff, P. 
Strychowskyj, K. Moore, J. M. Skinner, G. 

D. Fallis, P. A. Daly 

514 K. B. Harland 

515 G. A. Blacker, E. E. Papple, J. D. R. Lee, 

E. W. Scherle 

519 E. R. Braund, W. Chapin 

520 H. E. Dafeem, T. A. Nutt, H. A. 

521 J. M. Bellak, R. M. Cunningham, J. 

522 B. Axsmith, J. Langer, H. J. Martin, J. A. 
Seigel, S. Udell 

524 D. Auld, C. L. Jones, W. J. Sherwood, P. 

526 T. C. Irvine, R. C. DaCosU 
529 B. K. Connors 

531 G. W. Broad, J. J. Johnstone, G. Ferguson, 
D. R. Woollard, J. A. G. Valliere, B. H. A. 

532 E. W. Bacon, M. Cleaver, C. R. Reed, J. 
L. Bates, K. R. Etvin. H. W. Foster, W. 
J. Skene 

535 J. Yeo 

536 C. A. Phillips, W. H. Johnstone, D. 

537 C. R. Johnston, H. S. Burrows, K- 
Cheetham, I. M. Stewart 

540 S. L. Roden, R. Beauline 

541 L. L. Treagus, M. Kliaman 

542 A. Tiffen, T. V. Mcintosh 

543 P. Smith, W. J. Chippenfield, R. G. 
Andrew, B. Hadley, G. T. Hunter, A. 

545 F. L. Mitchell 

548 E. L. Baker, R. A. Moore, G. West- 
Vukovich, A. S. Kerr 

549 J. K. Butcher 

550 A. Foster, R. D. Hilbert, D. L. Snaidero, 
M. Kikot, J. S. Marshal, D. A. Kirkpatrick, 
D. Griffith, A. Sferraza, E, Edwards 

551 J. R. Torrance, G. P. Cochrane, D. White, 
R. A. Lantz, A. Szabo, T. H. Forrest 

552 L. S. Pinel, A. L. Nasev, F. Trovato, R. A. 
Hiner, S. Lostracco, J. A. Devine 

553 R. W. Sibley, C. Dunlop 

554 M. Bozic, G. L. Shepherd, R. A. Sutton 

555 E. J. Charbonneau 

558 W. J. Boggs 

559 M. J. Teperman, M. Hartsman, S. L. 
Cappe, T. E. Jehu 

561 M. E. Wilkins, L. E. Mongeon, H. McCall 

562 C. Donaldson, R. Wigmore, N. Kohlberger, 
R. Pinder 

564 B. R. Featherstone 

565 D. R. Beaver, H. D. Dunbar 
570 S. Thomas, J. Comeau 

572 A. F. Liberty 

573 S. Bielich 
575 A. C. Higgins 

577 C. Owen, G. Wright, P. Carr, W. Schnoor, 
W. R. McLennan, W. G. Hunter, H. Hahn, 
A. McCraney, J. P. Nissen, E. Gallagher 

578 G. D. Gray, J. R. Seymour, R. G. Coe 

579 D. J. Warmbold 

580 A. J. Arnold, H. J. Pleinis, P. B. Baker 
582 B. Boyd 

587 J. W. Jeffreys, W. I. Bany, B. R. Searle, 

R. C. Creasy, L. Freedman 
593 W. R. Staples, R. H. Roberts, H. Dunlop, 

R. E. March, W. A. Lane, A. Pollock, T. 

Kelly, R. J. Sheppard, R. S. Marr, 

S. Kinnaird, A. Brown 



597 G. Foss, T. E. Davis 

599 K. M. Thomson, B. Watts 

602 J. McGrane 

605 S. M. Pustil, W. D. Clearwater, J. E. 

Fortner, G. P. Achong 
607 I. M. Stewart 

612 J. E. Philips 

613 R. H. Jukosky 

614 A. D. Gales, G. A. MacDonald 
616 B. Hay, G. P. Morrison 

618 P. L. Makin, D. R. Landry, R. D. Lucyk, 
G. G. Venczel, M. G. Emond 

622 R. E. Desson, J. H. Reid, J. D. Fuller, D. 
B. McGillis, H. W. Travis, R. K. Clark, F. 
F. Boulton 

623 D. G. Strachan, M. A. O'Hara, P. M. 

625 A. E. Brydges, C. L. Miles, N. C. Swain, 
M. W. Bates, J. H. Morrison, W. J. R. 

629 H. Melton 

630 R. V. Schubert. M. M. Turner, M. T. 
Kolodziej, D. T. Garrett 

632 W. Hansen, W. Sheldon, G. Hollas, R. 

Stirling, D. Stephen 
635 G. Dahdaly, G. El-Khouri 

638 L. D. Coldin, L. Dobos, P. Kuiper, W. E. 
Lunau, D. Malcolm, B. D. Suddard, N. B. 

639 S. Collins, R. B. Begin, M. D. Lima, J. W. 
Davis, P. J. Seward, M. R. Filipowich 

640 R. H. Holton 

641 T. Killop, R. Martin, A. Paton, M. 
Rosebrugh, J. Wilson, J. Stewart, S. 

642 S. Vorkapick 

643 W. J. Payne 

644 R. Taylor, T. R. Cheel, A. G. Crichton, A. 

645 W. P. Currie, E. H. Shepard 

647 H. P. Mealyea, H. S. Wilson, T. K. 
Hendry, A. Kongialas, D. C. Newall 

648 P. R. Acal, R. E. Carty, B. P. Sinai, W. C. 
Trowsse, I. Stevenson, M. F. Turner 

649 V. E. Ives, G. J. Zapora, D. MacQuistan 

651 J. M. Dillinger, A. V. Gulvche, T. P. 
Hanley, N. Harrington, B. Stringer 

652 R. Bradd, J. C. Wood, G. C. Williams, D. 
R. Seberry 

655 K. B. Graham 

657 L. F. Shaw 

658 A. W. Brace 

659 E. R. Hewitt, E. E. Johnstone 

661 G. L. Sargeant, D. J. Trufal 

662 K. R. Broughton 

663 R. B. Jerowsky, J. C. Wildgoose 

664 R. Stelling, B. J. Lagenzarde, L. V. 

665 I. Thompson, A. Roussakis, T. Pidgeon 

666 D. I. Williamson 

667 R. J. W. Johnston, G. W. Johnston, E. 

668 R. W. Monis 

670 J. G. Matthies, G. R. Izzard, D. A. F. Ley, 
M. Floether 

673 R. H. McFadden, K. W. Armstrong, R. J. 
Hillier, A. A. Cunningham, R. E. Quinn, 
W. D. Short, R. E. Lavigne 

674 A. Lee, I. A. Murdoch 

676 B. S. Oliver 

677 A. R. Fera, F. M. Hendry 

681 V. Bell, G. Morris, W. McKenzie, M. 
Paines, M. B. Dennis, J. R. Kemp 

682 J. T. Lilly, C. Thomson 
686 G. J. Hill, P. A. Shee 

689 C. Kirk, H. Fraser, A. McAllan, A. Liberty 
692 W. A. Peet, S. Vincic, J. R. Chennery, P. 
N. Vasil, S. N. Vasil 

694 F. C. E. Dymock, J. G. Hombostel 

695 J. W. R. Oliver, J. Cookman 
6% J. B. Churchill 

705 J. E. Rigsby, H. L. Bradshaw 

709 V. G. Silver, D. D. Staus 

710 K. Dove, H. W. Shepherd, J. G. Barnes 

713 R. H. Almond 

714 M. Jovanovic, H. J. Murray, W. 
Werbowsky, R. D. C. Austin, S. M. Bouck, 

C. Kovacs, P. C. Lawson, G. D. Maybrey, 
W. R. McGinnis 

718 E. W. Peel 

719 D. W. Agnew, P. Coleman, J. C. Robb, H. 
A. Kerr, D. R. Hedger 

720 J. C. Taylor 

721 J. S. Cookson, B. D. Murray 

723 O. Neumann 

724 W. A. Limebeer, B. M. D. Good, J. Gough, 
G. Dykstra, D. A. Nicholls, H. W. James, 

D. J. Willis 
726 I. Geist 

728 R. Zimmerman, J. A. Dale 

730 M. R. Zimmerman, R. W. Lewis, W. H. 

734 J. Bradshaw 
738 M. Turner 




2 P. Burrough 

5 A. C. MacDonald 

11 R. G. Branscombe 

22 D. H. Folkes 

45 R. H. Wand 

46 A. R. Burniston 

47 E. K. Lewis 

55 W. H. McFadden 

61 C. Green 

72 A. Titizian 

76 R. J. Renwick 

84 W. Fanjoy, W. J. E. Parker 

% R. S. Korejwo, K. R. W. Dobson 

98 J. Woreley, F. H. Selleck, E. W. McGill 

99 R. J. Swanson 
104 W. L. P. Croker 
114 J. E. Fortner 

125 P. Hawley, S. J. Wilson 

135 R. Coffen 

146 B. Harding 

148 E. Nesrallah, J. W. A. Reeves 

156 E. Youssef 

166 L. Thompson, R. R. Kerr 

195 H. W. Keith, J. H. Schneider 

200 J. R. Plamondin 

222 W. R. Deering 

230 J. W. Veitch 

254 A. Smith 

257 A. D. Stewart 

266 J. D. Patfield 

268 R. R. Douglas 

279 A. J. Harriman, J. O. McGregor 

287 J. G. Horbow, W. J. Boyce 

297 W. Handyside 

302 L. J. Hawkins, D. R. Walker, M. B. 

Walker, J. McLachlan 

304 A. R. Murray 

312 D. J. Henderson 

313 I. C. Payne 
316 A. J. Bumstead 
356 R. Coffen 

419 A. D. Cummings 

420 J. Ban- 

424 F. F. Abthorpe 

427 A. G. MacLeod 

430 A. C. Templar 

437 J. H. Mayor. W. Plant 

438 J. G. H. Cook 

450 K. A. Yuill, C. G. Walton 

453 G. M. Larsen 

465 N. E. Brooks 

466 R. E. Adams, R. C. Guinn 

467 J. Tkach 

468 C. E. Davies 

469 A. Holmes 

470 P. G. Lediard 

474 P. E. Taylor 

482 D. R. McCaw 

484 E. Schreyer, J. K. Johnson 

486 D. K. McLaren 

495 R. Aldredge 

496 L. W. Hiscoke, I. Kerekes 
512 P. Diamond 

515 W. R. Lehman, J. H. Noakes, E. Mclntyre, 

G. W. Dawson 

520 T. A. Nutt, H. Brown 

522 C. L. Rotenberg 

524 A. C. Ellis, P. Vucetic 

530 R. L. MacElwee 

534 J. Gray 

536 R. H. Glen 

539 P. Fulford, N. P. O'DriscoH, R. E. Sharpe 

545 R. L. C. Imrie 

548 J. F. Reddington 

552 N. H. Wylie 

561 R. C. McVeigh 

564 I. R. Birks, M. Rock 

572 J. E. Paget 

576 T. E. Murray, F. P. Esson 

578 A. M. Laverty 

583 D. M. Sheen 

588 F. J. Mitchell 

593 D. Koester 

594 N. F. Taylor, F. A. Radke, P. D. Moore 
598 D. J. Connor 

605 G. McKie, A. Richards 

610 T. A. Sutcliffe 

629 E. C. Tombs, H. Heaney 

630 W. B. McVety 
644 H. J. Christian 
647 J. R. Stevens 

653 D. MacLean 

654 W. J. Thompson, D. Spence 
656 J. A. S. Smith 

661 H. Lyttle 

662 W. J. Wood 
664 B. J. Lagenzarde 
666 G. L. Dafter 
670 F. J. A. Moxon 
673 A. M. Sim 

677 B. Horgan 

679 J. V. E. Bellerby 

681 A. E. South, F. Titterington 

686 P. A. Shee 

689 D. Smith 

705 J. B. Hale 

712 J. E. McVicker 

719 D. W. Piggott 

731 W. A. O. Meyer 



The Grand Master 

M.W. Bro. David C. Bradley Toronto 

The Deputy Grand Master 

R.W. Bro. Norman E. Byrne Hamilton 

The District Deputy Grand Masters 

Algoma Walter J. Matyczuk Thunder Bay 

Algoma East Kenneth R. Elliott Sault Ste. Marie 

Brant Michael J. Davison Brantford 

Bruce Charles F. Reidl Walkerton 

Chatham Wayne Paling Dresden 

Eastern William A. Yates Alexandria 

Erie Philip G. Hernandez Staples 

Frontenac William Prohaska Inveraiy 

Georgian North William T. Marshall Collingwood 

Georgian South Charles V. Coursey Barrie 

Grey Fred T. Moore Meaford 

Hamilton A W. Elgin Forth Lynden 

Hamilton B Joseph E. Whitfield Stoney Creek 

Hamilton C Ralph W. Hurst Hamilton 

London East Morley C. Haynes London 

London West Russell F. Barber Wallacetown 

Muskoka-Parry Sound Roy W. Davis Pany Sound 

Niagara A Gove Merritt Smithville 

Niagara B Douglas B. Conhiser Ridgeway 

Nipissing East John D. Chadboume North Bay 

North Huron William A Vincent Auburn 

Ontario Paul W. J. McNeil Oshawa 

Ottawa 1 Ralph M. Boone Dunrobin 

Ottawa 2 Gordon A Gross Ottawa 

Peterborough Alan R. P. Golding Peterborough 

Prince Edward Howard C. Burley Belleville 

St Lawrence Gordon W. McNaughton Lombardy 

Sl Thomas James R. Barber Dutton 

Samia Frederick N. Leaver Watford 

South Huron Claus A. Koeppe Suatford 

Sudbuiy-Manitoulin Jerald E. McGillis Tehkummah 

Temiskaming Melvin Hougen Kapuskasing 

Toronto 1 George Burt Kettleby 

Toronto 2 Teny A McLean Mississauga 

Toronto 3 George E Hinds Downsview 

Toronto 4 Brian E. Bond Ajax 

Toronto 5 John A. Slessor Newmarket 

Toronto 6 David F. Pinfold Richmond Hill 

Toronto 7 Dennis E. Walden Aurora 

Victoria W. Hugh Grant Bolsover 

Waterloo Frank Wilton Cambridge 

Wellington Norman E Taylor Guelph 

Western John E Myei^ Fort Frances 

Wilson North J. Donald Pattinson Woodstock 

Wilson South Norris W. Lennox Jarvis 

Windsor Harold G. Carter Windsor 

The Grand Senior Warden 

RW. Bro. John W. Glass Rexdale 

The Grand Junior Warden 

R.W. Bro. Cad M. Miller Oshawa 

The Grand Chaplain 

RW. Bro. Peter Barrow Georgetown 

The Grand Treasurer 

M.W. Bro. A Lou Copeland Toronto 



The Grand Secretary 

M.W. Bro. Robert E Davies Hamilton 

The Grand Registrar 

R.W. Bro. George L. Given Waterloo 

Custodian of the Work 
M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards Guelph 

Appointed OfTicers 

Grand Senior Deacon V.W. Bro. Gordon L Deli Tillsonburg 

Grand Junior Deacon V.W. Bro. Norman T. Asquith Willowdale 

Grand Superintendent of Works . . . V.W. Bro. Burton R. Panke Ottawa 

Grand Director of Ceremonies .... V.W. Bro. Calvin Waters Etobicoke 

Assistant Grand Secretary V.W. Bro. Samuel T. Wright Toronto 

Assistant Grand Chaplain V.W. Bro. Ian D. Nichols Toronto 

Grand Sword Bearer V.W. Bro. Willon S. Wildman Cavan 

Grand Organist V.W. Bro. Vincent B. Whitehead Kitchener 

Grand Pursuivant V.W. Bro. William J. Peacock Coe Hill 

Very Worshipful 

W. H. Anderson Sault Ste. Marie 

W. Angove Rexdale 

D. Betts West Hill 

K. Blair Clearwater 

W. J. Blewett SL Thomas 

D. Brady Stevensville 

W. M. Brown SL Catharines 

K. R. Campbell Dublin 

T. R Carlton Scarborough 

R A. Clancy Lakefield 

A. Coombs Paris 

M. Cooper Jarvis 

S. A. H. Cressey Sudbuiy 

C. H. Crews Stroud 

G. Cnitcher Toronto 

D. Culham Wasaga Beach 

L Currie North York 

P. Dawson Hepworth 

R Dickson Clifford 

M. Dieroff Hamilton 

J. A Eby Don Mills 

H. K. Elliott Wellington 

R B. Ewen Weston 

R A. Fairlie Erin 

K. Featherstone Strathroy 

T. K. Fice Aurora 

S. Foden Toronto 

A. Frank Scarborough 

H. C. Frankum Rexdale 

R W. Goheen Port Hope 

A. Griffin Fenelon Falls 

W. A. Hamilton Osgoode 

D. H. Harvie Longbow Lake 

V. R Heam St Marys 

T. J. Huehn Toronto 

W. Hunter Downsview 

D. R. Johnson Etobicoke 

J. A Jordan Perth 

G. V. Kirk Harrowsmith 

R D. Large Don Mills 

R F. Lovegrove Georgetown 

W. Lynd Windsor 

Grand Stewards 

J. G. MacDonald Pembroke 

C. A. MacDougald Bracebridge 

G. MacKenzie Willowdale 

J. D. McConnell Marmora 

C. Maling Hamilton 

N. E. Meek Sandford 

S. A. Money Lindsay 

H. Morris Carleton Place 

P. T. Mott Orieans 

J. Ney Burford 

P. Ochitwa Ottawa 

T. D. Paul Thunder Bay 

N. Powrie Toronto 

J. Purchase West Flamborough 

S. Redgrave Weston 

W. Reid Willowdale 

P. Reiger Pelee Island 

J. J. Richardson Harriston 

E. M. Robertson Owen Sound 

R Sadler Belmont 

S. S. Scovil Portland 

L. Seegmiller Innerkip 

K A. Shaw Sharon 

D. J. Smith South Porcupine 

W. G. Strachan Sudbuiy 

E. W. Stremble Cambridge 

W. R Sutherland London 

L E. Tapp Wallaceburg 

M. E. Teskey Caledonia 

B. E. Thompson Pickering 

D. G. Tryon Iroquois 

G. I. Tumbull KanaU 

K Ulch Embro 

J. J. Veldhuis New Liskeard 

E. Vickers Islington 

H. Walker Wheatley 

C. White Mooretown 

J. Whitwell Niagara Falls 

A M. Williamson North York 

S. Winterbottom Hamilton 

W. A. Wood Chatham 

S. T Woodley Lombardy 

Grand Standard Bearer V.W. Bro. D. McConnell Lambeth 

Grand Standard Bearer V.W. Bro. J. G. Hallam Scarborough 

Grand Tyler V.W. Bro. R. B. Auger Clifford 

Grand Historian RW. Bro. W. E. McLeod Toronto 




RW. Bro. Norman E. Byrne, 166 John Street South Hamilton LSN 2C4 


R.W. Bro. T. Richard Davies, 50 Hi-Mount Drive Willowdale M2K 1X5 

By Virtue of Oflice 

M.W. Bro. D. C. Bradley, G.M., 81 Hillsdale Avenue West Toronto MSP 1G2 

M.W. Bro. J. A Irvine, P.G.M., 421 Maple Avenue, Apt 1006 Burlington L7S 1L9 

M.W. Bro. J. N. Allan, P.G.M., 221 Alder Street East DunnviUe NIA 1C9 

M.W. Bro. B. B. Foster, P.G.M., Box 697 Ridgetown NOP 2C0 

M.W. Bro. W. K. Bailey, P.G.M., 177 Lawrence Avenue East Toronto M4N 1S9 

M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell, P.G.M., 43 Knyvet Avenue Hamilton L9A 3J6 

M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies, P.G.M., Box 370 Mount Forest NOG 2L0 

M.W. Bro. N. R. Richards, P.G.M., 59 Green Street Guelph NIH 2H4 

M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk, P.G.M., 892 Aaron Avenue Ottawa K2A 3P3 

M.W. Bro. R. E. Groshaw, P.G.M., 31 Princess Margaret Blvd Islington M9A 1Z5 

M.W. Bro. A L. Copeland, P.G.M., 9 Peveril Hill South Toronto M6C 3A7 

M.W. Bro. W. R. Pellow, P.G.M., 240 Whamcliffe Road North, Suite 300 London N6H 4P2 

M.W. Bro. T. J. Arthur, P.G.M. (Hon), 36 Elliotwood Court Willowdale M2L 2P9 

R.W. Bro. J. W. Glass, G.S.W., 43 Duntroon Crescent Rexdale M9V 2A1 

R.W. Bro. C. M. Miller, G.J.W., 797 Westdale Street Oshawa LIJ 5C1 

R.W. Bro. P. Barrow, G. Chap, 38 Edith Street Georgetown L7G 3B1 

M.W. Bro. A. L. Copeland, G. Treas, 9 Peveril Hill South Toronto M6C 3A7 

M.W. Bro. R. E. Davies, G. Secy, Box 217, Station A Hamilton L8N 3C9 

[Office: 363 King Street West 528-8644] 

R.W. Bro. G. L Given, G. Reg, 12 Wildwood Place Waterloo N2L 4B1 

V.W. Bro. C. Waters, G.D. of Cers, 21 Summerfield Crescent Etobicoke M9C 3X2 

The District Deputy Grand Masters 

Algoma Walter J. Matyczuk, 1304 S. Edward Street Thunder Bay P7E 2J3 

Algoma East Kenneth R Elliott, 570 MacDonald Ave, Apt 306 . . . . S. S. Marie P6B 1J3 

Brant Michael J. Davison, 44 Brier Park Road Brantford N3R 3P7 

Bruce Chades F. Reidl, Box 41 Walkerton NOG 2V0 

Chatham Wayne Paling, RR 6 Dresden NOP IMO 

Eastern William A Yates, PO Box 63 Alexandria KOC lAO 

Erie Philip G. Hernandez, RR 1 Staples NOP 2J0 

Frontenac William Prohaska, RR 1 Inveraiy KOH 1X0 

Georgian North William T. Marshall, RR 1 Collingwood L9Y 3Y9 

Georgian South Charles V. Coursey, 441 Edgehill Drive, RR 2 Barrie L4M 4S4 

Grey Fred T Moore, RR 1 Meaford NOH lYO 

Hamilton A W. Elgin Forth, RR 1 Lynden LOR ITO 

Hamilton B Joseph E. Whitfield, 435 Barton Street Stoney Creek L8E 2L5 

Hamilton C Ralph W. Hurst, 420 Brigadoon Drive Hamilton L9C 6E3 

London East Morley C. Haynes, 1 Jennifer Gardens London N5X 3L2 

London West Russell F. Barber, RR 1 Wallacetown NOL 2M0 

Muskoka-Pany Sound . Roy W. Davis, Box 132 Pariy Sound P2A 2X3 

Niagara A Gove Merritt, 287 Sution Street, PO Box 62 Smithville LOR 2A0 

Niagara B Douglas B. Conhiser, 3724 Hershey Street Ridgewav LOS INO 

Nipissing East John D. Chadboume, RR 3, STP 225A North Bay PIB 8G4 

North Huron William A. Vincent, RR. 1 Auburn NOM lEO 

Ontario Paul W. J. McNeil, 679 Bermuda Avenue Oshawa LIJ 6A9 

Ottawa 1 Ralph M. Boone, 2656 5th Line Dunrobin KOA ITO 

Ottawa 2 Gordon A. Gross, 379 Hinton Avenue South Ottawa KlY 1A7 

Peterborough Alan R P. Golding, RR 1, 2008 Chemong Road . . Peterborough K9J 6X2 

Prince Edward Howard C. Burley, 9 Chelford Crescent Belleville K8N 4J8 

St Lawrence Gordon W. McNaughton, RR 1 Lombardy KOG ILO 


St. Thomas James R Barber, PO Box 352 Dutton NOL IJO 

Saniia Frederick N. Leaver, Box 635, 618 Huron Street Watford NOM 2S0 

South Huron Claus A Koeppe, R.R. 4, Forest Road Stratford N5A 6S5 

Sudbury-Manitoulin . . Jerald E. McGillis, RR 2 Tehkummah POP 2C0 

Temiskaming Melvin Hougen, 4 Victoria Street Kapuskasing P5N 1K7 

Toronto 1 George Burt, 63 Armstrong Crescent, PO Box 252 Kettleby LOG IJO 

Toronto 2 Terry A McLean, 6540 Falconer Drive, No. 110 .... Mississauga L5N IMl 

Toronto 3 George E. Hinds, 8 Artech Court Downsview M3N 1R4 

Toronto 4 Brian E. Bond, 10 Gilmour Avenue Ajax LIS 5J8 

Toronto 5 John A Slessor, 220 London Road Newmarket L3Y 6J3 

Toronto 6 David F. Pinfold, 276 Conestoga Avenue Richmond Hill L4C 2H2 

Toronto 7 Dennis E Walden, 63 Victoria Street Aurora L4G 1R3 

Victoria W. Hugh Grant Bolsover KOM IBO 

Waterloo Frank Wilton, 42 Tamarack Court Cambridge N3C 3A8 

Wellington Norman E Taylor, 23 Collingwood Street Guelph NIE 3R2 

Western John E Myers, 428 Second Street East Fort Frances P9A INl 

Wilson North J. Donald Pattinson, 601 - 510 Admiral Street Woodstock N4S 8H8 

Wilson South Norris W. Lennox, PO Box 258 Jarvis NOA IJO 

Windsor Harold G. Carter, c/o Mas. Temple, 986 Ouellette Ave . . Windsor N9A 1C6 

Honorary Members of the Board 

RW. Bro. W. Norman Buckingham, 2084 Gary Crescent Burlington L7R 1T2 

RW. Bro. Samuel H. Cohen, 459 Lytton Blvd Toronto MSN 1S5 

RW. Bro. T. Richard Davies, 50 Hi-Mount Drive Willowdale M2K 1X5 

RW. Bro. Wallace E. McLeod, 399 Sl Clements Avenue Toronto M5N 1M2 

RW. Bro. W. Lome Pacey, P.O. Box 99 Temagami POH 2H0 

RW. Bro. Robert T Runciman, 37 Gloucester Court Sudbury P3E 5M2 

RW. Bro. Edsel C. Steen, 286 Lome Avenue Wallaceburg N8A 3Z2 

Ejected Members of the Board 

RW. Bro. C. Edwin Drew, 5 ScoUand Road Agincourt MIS 1L5 

RW. Bro. Durward I. Greenwood, Box 10 Grand Valley LON IGO 

RW. Bro. James A Hughes, 1873 Shadybrook Drive Pickering LIV 3A7 

RW. Bro. Lany J. Hostine, RR 3 Wheatley NOP 2P0 

RW. Bro. H. Neil Britlon, 6 Southview Avenue Belleville K8N 2J3 

RW. Bro. Ronald M. Watson, 289 Wilson Street Peterborough K9J 1S9 

RW. Bro. James D. Jackson, Box 292 Keewatin POX ICO 

RW. Bro. Reginald E Jewell, P.O. Box 2% Trenton K8V 5R5 

RW. Bro. Wayne E. Elgie, 2095 Edgebank Court Burlington L7M 2G5 

RW. Bro. C. John Woodbum, 3265 - 80 South Millway Mississauga L5L 2R3 

RW. Bro. Arthur G. Broomhead, Box 114 Chapleau POM IKO 

RW. Bro. Ralph Green, 6646 Walkers Line, RR 2 Milton L9T 2X6 

RW. Bro. William T Anderson, 13 Peacock Lane Barrie L4N 3R6 

RW. Bro. James R Gilpin, Box 85 Perth K7H 3E2 

Appointed by the Grand Master 

RW. Bro. Ronald K Campbell, 28 Parkglen Drive Nepean K2G 3G9 

RW. Bro. Donald W. Dixon, 1292 Pelham Street South Fonthill LOS lEO 

V.W. Bro. Paul J. Mullen, 60 Ridout Street South London N6C 3X1 

V.W. Bro. G. Wayne Nelson, P.O. Box 382 Englehart POJ IHO 

RW. Bro. E James Scarborough, 227 - 15th Avenue Hanover N4N 3E1 

RW. Bro. Robert D. SummerviUe, Group Box 29 - RR 2 HuntsviUe POA IKO 

RW. Bro. Robert G. Wands, 249 Parkdale Avenue South Hamilton L8K 3P7 

RW. Bro. Gaiy L Atkinson, 579 Main Street Wyoming NON ITO 

V.W. Bro. Alan D. Hogg, 80 Dunraun^y Blvd Agincourt MIT 2K5 

RW. Bro. George W. Kerr, 107 Wincott Drive Etobicoke M9R 2P5 

RW. Bro. H. Allan Leal, Box 538 Tweed KOK 3J0 

RW. Bro. Jack Moore, 136 Yorkville Avenue Toronto M5R 1C2 

RW. Bro. Robert J. McKibbon, 1200 Kaladar Drive London N5V 2R5 

RW. Bro. Donald R Thornton, 167 Sherman Street Kingston K7M 4G9 



Audit and Finance 
RW. Bro. T. R. Davies (Chairman); M.W. Bros. J. N. Allan, R. E. Davies, A Lou Copeland; RW. Bros. 
N. E. Byrne, S. H. Cohen, D. I. Greenwood, J. Moore, R G. Wands. 

RW. Bro. W. E Elgie (Chairman); RW. Bros. N. E. Byrne, T. R Davies, R T. Runciman, G. L 
Atkinson, H. N. Britton; V.W. Bro. G. W. Nelson. 

Condition of Masonry 
RW. Bro. R E Jewell (Chairman); RW. Bros. W. T. Anderson, L J. Hostine, G. W. Kerr, R M. Watson, 
S. R Maddock, R R Porter, R S. Throop. 

Constitution and Jurisprudence 
RW. Bro. H. A. Leal (Chairman); M.W. Bros. 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. Lou Copeland, W. R Pellow, 
T. J. Arthur. 

Deceased Brethren 

RW. Bro. D. W. Dixon (Chairman); RW. Bro. P. Barrow. 


RW. Bro. R T. Runciman (Chairman); M.W. Bros. 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. Lou Copeland, W. R 
Pellow, T. J. Arthur, RW. Bros. N. E Byrne, H. A. Leal; V.W. Bro. C. Waters. 

Fraternal Correspondence 
RW. Bro. D. L Greenwood (Chairman); M.W. Bro. E W. Nancekivell; RW. Bro. F. R Branscombe. 

Fraternal Relations 

RW. Bro. J. D. Jackson (Chairman) 

RW. Bro. R G. Wands (Chairman); RW. Bros. W. E Elgie, G. W. Kerr; T. C. Warner, G. G. Wilkes. 

Long Range Planning 
RW. Bro. H. N. Britton (Chairman); RW. Bros. D. R Thornton, R M. Watson, A. Aggerholm, C. S. 
Brooks, L L Clunie, D. G. Walker, W. K. Wellstead, S. R Whiteley. 

Masonic Education 
RW. Bro. J. A. Hughes (Chairman); RW. Bros. E C. Steen, R Green, L. J. Hostine, R M. Watson, G. 
L Atkinson, R J. McKibbon, R G. Wands, R A Bamett, D. J. McFadgen, J. M. Wagg; W. Bro. C. 



Advisory CommiUee on Lodge Buildings 
V.W. Bro. A D. Hogg (Chainnan); RW. Bros. J. R Gilpin, D. I. Greenwood, K. G. Bartlett, A E. Dyer, 
E. S. Rutter, R S. Throop. 

Annual Communication Seminars 
RW. Bro. W. T. Anderson (Chairman); RW. Bros. E. J. Scarborough, R D. Summerville; V.W. Bro. P. 

Blood Donors 

RW. Bro. L. J. Hostine (Chairman); RW. Bros. G. L. Given, J. R Gilpin, J. W. Glass, C. M. Miller, R 
J. McKibbon, E. J. Scarborough, G. E. M. Bilboe. 

RW. Bro. C. E. Drew (Chairman); RW. Bros. W. N. Buckingham, W. T. Anderson, R D. Summerville, 
A W. Mamer, T. Shand, H. Stanley, R G. Wands; V.W. Bros. L Bittle, R D. Large; W. Bros. J. 
Mansfield, G. Pletch. 

Grand Master's Banquet 
RW. Bro. G. W. Kerr (Chairman); RW. Bro. J. M. Robinson. 

Lodge Finances 
RW. Bro. J. Moore (Chainnan); RW. Bro. T. E. Lewis; W. Bro. N. G. McCarthy. 

Public Relations 

RW. Bro. W. N. Buckingham (Chairman); RW. Bro. E. Peters; W. Bro. P. Reeve. 

Regional Workshops 
RW. Bro. C. J. Woodbum (Chairman); RW. Bro. N. E. Byrne; W. Bro. N. G. McCarthy. 


M.W. Bro. H. O. Polk (Chairman); M.W. Bros. B. B. Foster, J. A Irvine. 

Masonic Foundation of Ontario 
RW. Bro. C. J. Woodbum (President); RW. Bros. W. E McLeod, A. N. Newell (Vice-Presidents); M.W. 
Bro. N. R Richards; RW. Bros. F. J. Bruce, R K. Campbell, H. N. Britton, R A Bamett; V.W. Bros. 
J. T. Cassie, W. G. Nelson; plus M.W. Bro. A Lou Copeland; RW. Bros. N. E. Byrne, W. E. Elgie ex- 
officio; M.W. Bro. T. J. Arthur (SecreUiy-Treasurer). 

Masonic Holdings 
M.W. Bro. E. W. Nancekivell (President); M.W. Bro. A Lou Copeland (Vice-President); RW. Bro. C. 
E Drew (Vice-President); M.W. Bros. J. N. Allan, R E. Davies, J. A Irvine; RW. Bros. R T. Runciman, 
D. W. Dixon, D. I. Greenwood. SecreUiy-Treasurer: RW. Bro. K. L Whiting. 



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•HenrvT. Backus Michigan 1857 P. CM. 

•PhilipC. Tucker Vermont 1857 P.G.M. 

•Michael Furnell Ireland 1857 P.D.D.G.M. 

•W.C.Stephens Hamilton 1858 P.G.M. 

•Robert Morris Kentucky 1858 P.D.G.M. 

•T. D. Harington Montreal 1858 P.G.M. 

•Thos. G. Ridout Toronto 1859 P.G.M. 

*.AIdis Bernard Montreal 1860 P.G.M. 

'Thomas Drummond Kingston 1862 P.G.J.W. 

•John H.Graham Richmond 1864 P.G.J.W. 

•Jas. V. MacKey Ireland 1867 P.G.S.W. 

•Brackstone Baker England 1868 P.G.S.W. 

•Sir John A. Macdonald Kingston 1868 P.G.S.W. 

•John V. Ellis New Brunswick 1869 P.G.S.W. 

•Rev. C. P. Bliss New Brunswick 1871 P.G. Chap. 

•Wm. H. Frazer Wisconsin 1873 P.G. Reg. 

•H. A. MacKay Hamilton 1873 P.G. Reg. 

•Thos. White Jr Montreal 1874 P.G.M. 

•J. A. Lockwood New York 1882 P.G.S.W. 

•QttoKlotz Preston 1885 P.G.M. 

•Geo.C. Patterson Toronto 1897 P.G. Reg. 

•T. R. Barton Toronto 1897 P.G. Reg. 

•J.J. Ramsay Toronto 1897 P.G. Reg. 

•KivasTully Toronto 1897 P.G.M. 

•W.A.Sutherland New York 1900 P.G.M. 

•J.J. Mason Hamilton 1900 P.G.M. 

•Chief Justice Gerald Fitz-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. 

•LordAmpthill 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. 

•Stanley Machin, J. P 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. Carlyle England 1923 P.G.J.W. 

•Dudley H. Ferrell Massachusetts 1923 P.G.M. 

•Chas.H. Ramsay 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 Galwav England 1931 P.G.S.W. 

•CanonF 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.BIockley 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. Lord Farnham Ireland 1938 P.G.S.W. 

•Dr. WE. 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. 


*Sir E. H. Cooper England 1940 P.G. Reg. 

'Field Marshal Viscount Alexander England 1947 P.G.S.W. 

'Ernest B. Thompson Hamilton 1959 p!g!s!w! 

•James W. Hamilton Hamilton 1959 P.g!s!w' 

*E. G. Dixon Hamilton 1963 P.G.M. 

Robert Strachan Hamilton 1963 P.G.S.W. 

Sir Edwin Leather England 1966 P.G. Reg. 

A. C. Ashforth Toronto 1971 P.G.S.W. 

*M. C. Hooper Toronto 1973 P.G.M. 

*EricC. Horwood Toronto 1974 P.G.S.W. 

J. Lawrence Runnalis St. Catharines 1975 P.G.S.W. 

James C. Guy Ancaster 1976 P.G.S.W. 

John W. Millar Toronto 1979 P.G.S.W. 

R. Wilson McConnell Toronto 1981 P.G.S.W. 

Hunter Reid Riceville 1982 P.G.S.W. 

John I.Carrick Hamilton 1983 P.G.S.W. 

T. Richard Davies Toronto 1985 P.G.S.W. 

George W. Kerr _ Weston 1986 P.GSW 

T. John Arthur Willowdale 1987 P.G.M. 

W. Norman Buckingham Burlington 1989 P.G.S.W. 

Samuel H.Cohen Toronto 1989 P.G.S.W. 

Raymond Huison London 1989 P.G.S.W. 

J. M. Marcus Humphrey of Dinnet Scotland 1990 P.D.G.M. 

Douglas R Bliss Stoney Creek 1990 P.G^.W. 

Kenneth L Schweitzer Hamilton 1990 P.G.S.W. 





With names of Grand Secretaries and Grand Representatives 


Grand Lodge 

Grand Secretary 

Near other G.L. 
The United Kingdom 

Near G.L 



Sir I.Percival 








Dominion of Canada 






British Columbia 








New Brunswick 




Nova Scotia 
















United States of America 



M.L. Jones 


























W.F.Schueler Sr 



Dist of Columbia 









CF.Lester Jr 











D.H. Dawson 































W.K. Bailey 




D.E. Wilson 

























New Hampshire 




New Jersey 




New Mexico 


New York 

W.K. Walker 

EM.Bellemare Sr 


North Carolina 




North Dakou 















C.J. Baxter 



Grand Lodge 


Rhode Island 

South Carolina 

South Dakota 







West Virginia 








Espirito Santo 



Ma to G rosso 

Mina Gerais 





Rio de Janeiro 

Rio Grande 
do Norte 

Rio Grande 
do Sul 

Santa Catarina 

Sao Paulo 



Costa Rica 

Dominican Republic 

Germany U.G.L. 

Grand Secretary 








E.RMcDonald Jr 









Near other G.L. 












Other Countries 



E.Vieira F. 
M.V.Monteiro DaS. 
E.Bartolini F. 
J.Rodrigues F. 
L.J.DeM Duarte 
J.Nunes Dos Santos 









J.J.Valverde Perez 



J.E. Lassen 








J.LFranco DeL 

J.£.SandovaI A. 



J.LDeVasconcelos F. 



RFerreira DeFigueiredo F. 
O.G. Nacre 
LG.DePaiua M. 

W.B.Brusca tto 





I.Schuster S. 




B.Plaza N. 



A. Boumah 



J.H.Ayestas S. 

H.Soriano A. 



Near G.L. 



















L. Martin 
















Grand Lodge 

Grand SecreUiy 





Iuly(Gr Orient) 


Ivoiy Coast 







Nuevo Leon 








New South Wales 


New Zealand 










Puerto Rico 




South Africa 


South Australia 


















Western Australia 



Near other G.L. 

Near G.L 
























E.Romero A. 




I. Diaz-Lopez 


















E.J. Brown 

M.ATejeda R. 









To the Most Worshipful the Grand Master and the Grand Lodge of A.F. & A.M. 
of Canada in the Province of Ontario. 

Most Worshipful Sir and Brethren: 

Your Committee is pleased to report on the reviews of 28 Annual Proceedings 
of the more than 125 Grand Jurisdictions with whom we enjoy fraternal relations. 
Due to space limitations, not all Proceedings from English sf)ealcing jurisdictions are 
reported herein. Your chairman is grateful for the assistance received from R.W. 
Bro. Wayne Elgie and R.W. Bro. Fred Branscombe in the preparation of this report. 

It is indeed encouraging to learn, even in the face of criticism from without and 
declining membership from within, that Freemasonry continues to attract upright men 
of sound judgement and strict morals. Many jurisdictions are creatively responding 
to a number of the traditional problems relating to: finances, administration, 
education, leadership, etc; and developing new and innovative programmes to 
challenge and encourage p)articipation. 

Read about the money saving procedure proposed by the Grand Lodge of 
Kansas concerning Masonic jewels; the reapportionment of Masonic Districts in 
Montana and the creation of five geographical areas each composed of from 18 to 
20 districts by the Grand Lodge of Illinois. 

The Grand Lodge Librarian of Massachusetts reports on a number of interesting 
activities including the production of braille copies of Masonic books which are 
available on loan, helping high school students with term papjers, and assisting 
university faculty and graduate students who use the library as a special resource for 
research projects; thereby establishing their library as an object of recognition by the 

The Grand Master of New Mexico attributes a lot of the renewed interest and 
enthusiasm to the increase of younger officers in the lodges. The future of the Craft, 
according to the Grand Master of Georgia, depends on the dedication to duty by all 
officers of every level. The Grand Lecturer of Mississippi reminds us that we must 
ever continue to espouse impeccable principles and not rely on any 'gimmick' or 
innovation in our time-honoured landmarks, and there must be no compromise in 
our selection of candidates; for if ever we deviate from the minutest principle, we can 
expect to lose prestige and influence not only in the ranks of Blue Lodge Masonry, 
but also an eventual dilution of all, York and Scottish Rite Bodies including the 

Alarming statistics are presented in the Proceedings from the Grand Lodge of 
California which show for a twenty-month period ending August 31, 1988, 3,193 


Entered Apprentice Degrees were conferred, and up to October 10, 1988, more 
than 52% had failed to advance. A recommendation was proposed to prepare new 
Proficiency Examinations for advancement. It is interesting to read the response to 
this recommendation from the Committees on Jurisprudence, Ritual, Policy and 
General Purposes. The Grand Lecturer of the Grand Lodge of the District of 
Columbia states that it is the discipline acquired from learning the ritual which can 
equip our brethren for the functions of leadership. Further emphasis on the need for 
'quality of the work' is found in the review of the Proceedings of the Grand Lodge 
of Georgia. 

From the Proceedings of the Grand Lodge of England we learn that the size 
of a lodge should be such as to permit a Mason no more than an average of ten 
years from admission to reach the master's chair. Further reading of this review will 
reveal the perils of both a longer and a shorter period. We also learn that a guideline 
for 'proper solicitation' reads as follows: "There is no objection to a neutrally worded 
approach being made to a man who is considered a suitable candidate for 

A very important achievement during the past year was the creation of The 
Kansas Masonic University, a course of study designed to improve Masonic knowledge 
in Kansas. 

From the Proceedings of the Grand Lodge of Alberta, we learn that the 
Committee on the Work recommends that the word 'traditional,' where it occurs in 
the Obligation of the three degrees, be replaced with the word 'symbolic' It was the 
opinion of the Committee that 'symbolic' more accurately describes the penalties. 

The Grand Lodge of Hawaii, created with 12 lodges formerly under the 
jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of California, was given formal recognition by the 
Grand Lodge of England, as was the Grand Lodge of Gabon. 

These are but a few of the highlights from the reviews which follow. We hope 
they will encourage you to read them in detail that you may be the better informed 
of Freemasonry throughout the world. 

May I conclude with these words from M.W. Bro. Albert T. Ames, Grand 
Master of The Most Worshipful Grand Lodge of Ancient Free and Accepted Masons 
of The Commonwealth of Massachusetts, at the laying of the cornerstone of the 
Masonic Temple of Fraternal Lodge in the Town of Centerville, May 3rd, 1987: 

'The principles of our Craft have stood the test of time. We, the Masonic 
Fraternity, have experienced difTiculties in the past just as we have in 
our personal lives. However, with a firm belief in the Almighty, 
confidence in ourselves and our fellow men, we WILL move forward. . . 
Let us show the world that our principles are what our lessons teach. 
Let us practice every day outside our Lodge those great moral lessons 


we are taught in it so that by our actions we will be known as Masons, 
for what we are and for what we do. Be proud that you are a Mason - 
let the world know that you are a Mason, but above all be a good Mason 
in thought, word and deed." v, 

Respectfully and fraternally submitted on behalf of the Grand Lodge Committee 
on Fraternal Correspondence. v. 

Jack Pos 










IOWA 253 


JAPAN 255 

















UTAH 279 




ALBERTA - 1989 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. David Alexander Bruce, Presiding 
Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Stanley Envin Mottershead, Installed 

The Eighty-Fourth Annual Communication of the Grand Lodge of Alberta was 
held in the City of Medicine Hat, on June 9, 1989. The Grand Master thanked the 
brethren for their support during the past year, and announced his theme for the 
1989 Communication: "Democracy, Harmony and Brotherly Love for the Good of 
this Craft." 

The Grand Treasurer reported that, although there continued to t)e a cash flow 
problem, it was less serious than formerly because Grand Lodge was in a better 
financial state than had been the case during the previous fiscal year. He considered 
that this was due, at least in part, to the establishment of a special assessment 
directed to reducing Grand Lodge's dependence on bank overdrafts. He warned, 
however, that the Benevolent Fund was shrinking alarmingly: "Unless action is taken, 
this fund will disappear within a very few years." 

The total membership for the Province of Alberta, according to the Grand 
Secretary's Report, fell during 1988 from 12,713 to 12,234 for a net loss of 479 
members. The number of lodges remained unchanged at 157, however, because 
reduction through amalgamation of lodges was balanced by an increase through the 
institution of a lodge under dispensation and the chartering of one formerly under 
dispensation. With reference to the amalgamation of lodges, the Grand Master noted 
that he had presided over one in June, 1988, but he sounded a note of caution 
concerning lodge mergers. "While amalgamations may be the answer to the 
attendance and membership problems in some lodges," he said, "it should not be 
considered the only solution. It will be necessary to seriously consider other 
alternatives when the viability of a lodge is in question." 

In his Address to Grand Lodge, M.W. Bro. Bruce referred to several Masonic 
issues, which are of concern to him. These include "the attitudes of male adults 
towards Freemasonry and other organizations, alcoholic beverages in Masonic Lodges, 
more than one blackball, Freemasonry's image in the community, the civil rights 
movement and how it applies to Freemasonry." The discussion of these issues at a 
recent Conference of Grand Masters of North America served to impress upxDn him 
the fact that the challenges being faced by Masons in Alberta are the same as those 
facing the Craft in other parts of Canada and the United States. 

Speaking of various rulings which he had made during the past year to resolve 
specific problems of a local nature, the Grand Master commented on the need for 
considerable scope for discretion in making such rulings. He pointed out that the 
Constitution of the Grand Lodge of Alberta is particularly helpful in this regard as 
it "allows a degree of flexibility in an organization focused upon the needs, wants and 


growth of people. We must never lose sight of the fact that we are a volunteer 
organization with a corporate entity. The rulings that I have made have been based 
upon the need to promote harmony within the Craft as well as with a reasonable 
equilibrium of legal interpretation." 

The decision of the Grand Lodge of Alberta to establish a Charitable 
Foundation was of especial interest. It was stipulated that its objects must be 
compatible with the principles and tenets of Freemasonry and that the Foundation 
be such as to qualify for registration under the Canadian Income Tax Act. It was 
provided, also, that Grand Lodge be the sole shareholder of the new Charitable 

Another action which will be of interest to Masons beyond the boundaries of 
Alberta was the recommendation in the Report of the Committee on the Work that 
the word "TRADITIONAL," where it occurs in the Obligation of the three degrees, 
be replaced with the word "SYMBOLIC." It was the opinion of the Committee that 
"SYMBOLIC" more accurately describes the f>enalties. 

The Select Committee on Community Relations reported on specific community 
programmes which are currently being undertaken at the district and lodge level 
throughout Alberta. In this connection the Committee indicated that it had not 
completed its assignment to determine what community projects are in existence 
generally in other Jurisdictions in Canada. It did mention, however, two such projects 
with which committee members are familiar. Concerning one of these it was stated: 
"A historical park is one of the large projects of the Grand Lodge of Canada in the 
Province of Ontario." 

M.W. Bro. S. E. Mottershead, following his Installation, addressed Grand Lodge 
briefly. He spoke of the dreams of those who were instrumental in founding the 
Grand Lodge of Alberta in 1905 and also of the familiar call of the late Martin 
Luther King, "I had a dream." The new Grand Master then spoke of his own dream 
that, working together in love and harmony, the members of the Grand Lodge of 
Alberta would succeed in building a monument that would make them all proud to 
be Masons. Then he quoted the following verse, stating that the words of Lord 
Baden-Powell expressed his feelings more adequately than he could: 

Coining together is a beginning 
Thinking is unity, 
Keeping together is progress 
Working together is success. 


Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Leo B. Mark 

568 Lodges 11 Consolidations Membership 159,496 


The 139th Annual Communication was opened by the Grand Master with a 
gavel that had been previously presented to him at a dinner reception hosted by his 
Lodge at the San Jose Scottish Rite Temple. The carved dragon gavel with ruby eyes 
had a sounding block centred with black jade. The jade had been carved with the 
Grand Master's emblem and filled with gold. The Grand Master, following the 
Chinese calendar, had proclaimed this the "Year of the Dragon" and his chosen 
theme, which he continually stressed throughout his travels was 'The Time Is Now"; 
alerting the brethren to the problems the Fraternity was experiencing and advising 
them that nothing can be accomplished by any Grand Master without the full and 
complete assistance and cooperation of the membership. 

Statistics taken from the Grand Master's Address reveal for a twenty-month 
period ending August 31, 1988, 3,193 Entered Apprentice Degrees were conferred, 
and up to October 10, 1988, more than 52% had failed to advance. In expressing his 
concerns, the Grand Master stated that "the majority of those candidates will have 
their fees and contributions forfeited for failure to advance and they will be lost to 
our membership rolls. I suggest that the main reasons for this are the pressures of 
every day living. Society has so changed, that the demands upon one's time have 
become critical factors. If this be so why not adjust our ritual to meet this situation 
head on. Let us remember that it was in our hearts that we were first prepared to 
made Masons and that it is our obligations which make us Masons. It is therefore 
my recommendation that the Committee on Ritual be directed to prepare new 
Proficiency Examinations for advancement in the Entered Apprentice and Fellowcraft 
Degrees . . . and for a Master Mason to apply to receive any Degree in or be 
initiated into any organization, the prerequisite of membership wherein is that a 
person be a Master Mason so that the brother need only repeat the obligation and 
demonstrate the modes of recognition of the highest degree he has received." 

This recommendation was reviewed by three Grand Lodge Committees. The 
Committee on Jurisprudence, to place the matter before the Grand Lodge moved 
the adoption of the recommendation, and put forward the necessary changes to the 
affected Sections of the California Masonic Code. 

The Committee on Policy and General Purposes acknowledged the alarming 
statistics and recognized that, in recent years, at least part of the decline in numbers 
of membership can be attributed to the stringent memorization requirements before 
advancing in the degrees. However, the Committee could not indict the present 
system of progressing through the Degrees as the culprit. And while this may be the 
case, it would be helpful if the statistics were supported by evidence linking them to 
the proficiency requirements. Also absent were the results of surveys, if indeed any 
had been made, as to the reasons such candidates had failed to advance. It would 
also have been helpful if reports from other jurisdictions, who had modified their 
requirements, had been made available to show the success or otherwise of the 

Tlie Committee therefore recommended a "No" vote. 


The Committee on Ritual recognized that a large percentage of Entered 
Apprentices do not advance, and acknowledge that some of the losses are due to the 
difficulty of the proficiency requirements. On the other hand, the committee believes 
that the present proficiency requirements deals with the education of the candidate, 
although some of the verbiage used is never referred to again by the candidate unless 
he becomes an Officer. Therefore, while the committee would not have drafted the 
legislation exactly as proposed, it did agree with the intent of the recommendation 
and recommended a "Yes" vote. 

The recommendation was subsequently HELD OVER. 

In 1987, Grand Master Jack R. Levitt appointed a committee of 15 including 
at least one member from each Hawaii Lxxlge with a Grand Lodge of California 
Inspector, as observer, to study the feasibility of forming a Grand Lodge of Hawaii. 
They were given a three-fold mandate: 1) to learn the will of the majority in Hawaii; 
2) if the majority favours, to recommend the mechanics for forming the new Grand 
Lodge; and 3) the creation of a budget for the first year's operation, together with 
start-up costs. 

Comprehensive reports and proposed resolutions were submitted to the Grand 
Master for review by Grand Lodge Committees on: Jurisprudence (resolution did not 
seek a change in the Constitution or the Ordinances of the Grand Lodge of 
California), Policy and General Purposes (recommended a "Yes" vote on the 
Proposal), and Finance (in their opinion, the loss of the per capita income generated 
by the 2,850 Hawaiian brethren would be offset by a corresponding reduction in the 
expenses incurred for Grand Master's Visitation, Travel and Ritual for the Hawaiian 

Before a Constitutional Convention for the creation of a new Grand Lodge in 
Hawaii may convene, there must first be a majority affirmative vote of by at least 7 
of the 12 lodges in Hawaii. Each Master will summon his respective lodge for the 
vote in person or by proxy. Furthermore, in casting an affirmative vote, the members 
of Hawaii lodges must agree that all costs and expenses relating to the formation of 
a new Grand Lodge will t>e paid by each Hawaii Lodge which votes in favour of the 
proposition in the proportion that the number of members in each of those lodges 
bears to the total number of members of all Hawaii lodges voting in favour of a new 
Grand Lodge. 

Upon the formation of a sovereign Grand Lodge in Hawaii, such Grand Lodge 
shall be recognized by the Grand Lodge of California and all lodges in Hawaii shall 
either be subject to the jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of Hawaii or shall be 
considered clandestine by both the Grand Lodge of California and the Grand Lodge 
of Hawaii. 

The various resolutions for the proposed Grand Lodge of Hawaii were 
subsequently adopted. 



Grand Master — M.W. Bro. Raymond F. McMuIlen 

28 Lodges Membership 7,825 

The Solomon II Program, which was instituted in 1985 in an effort to stem the 
tide of declining membership, and which was first reported in our Reviews in 1987, 
has been "streamlined" for more efficient administration. Regional Directors have 
been replaced by Committee Co-chairmen, and the committee membership reduced 
from 16 to 8. The programme has been most successful in those lodges which made 
a concerted effort to promote its aims and objectives. The net losses were lower this 
year than last, but in his address, the Grand Master stated that the reduction of 
losses is only part of the total effort; no less important is the addition of new, viable, 
and active members to Freemasonry. The annual Solomon II Gala was again 
scheduled for the George Washington Masonic National Memorial in Alexandria, 
Virginia. The Grand Master called off all other regular meetings and/or functions 
scheduled for that night. 

The Grand Lecturer, in his report to Grand Lodge stated "It is our ritual which 
makes our organization unique. And it is the disciplines acquired from learning this 
work which equip our brethren for the functions of leadership, not all of which 
involve ritual. To neglect ritualistic instruction at lodge level or to pawn off the work 
to the PMs without involving younger, more recently raised Brethren is to endanger 
the future of the Lodge as a whole." He then listed three important considerations 
to insure a healthy ritualistic situation: 

1. Require truly suitable proficiency of entered apprentices and fellowcrafts 

2. Motivate proficient Brethren toward earning the Certificate of Proficiency* in the 

3. Encourage more Junior Officers, Past Masters or not, to attend the School**. 

* Brethren are encouraged to advance their knowledge and proficiency after 
receiving each degree and to obtain the 'Major Certificate of Proficiency,' without 
which no Brother can be Grand Lecturer or serve on the main Committee. 

** Strong emphasis is placed on Regional Schools of Instruction. Points are earned 
by Lodges and Individual Brethren based on degree of active participation and 
total attendance. Point leaders are published in the Proceedings. 

A Special Communication was called for the purpose of receiving the report of 
the Search Committee which had been constituted for the purpose of locating more 
suitable facilities to house the Grand Lodge office. A suitable building located at 
5428-30-32 MacArthur Blvd. N.W. was unanimously approved and a Lodge Office 


Building Committee, charged with the responsibly of renovating the building to 
accommodate the needs of the Grand Lodge was appointed by the Grand Master. 
The magnificent structure is expected to be ready for occupancy early in 1989. 

The Public Relations Committee, in their report, stated that at a weekend 
workshop retreat held at Front Royal, Virginia, a survey of more than 100 key Blue 
Lodge Officers revealed that the greatest potential threats to Masonry in the District 
of Columbia included: aging membership, followed by racial problems and other 
competitors. As a counter measure, they perceived: 

1. That Masonry should be more involved in community affairs; 

2. That Masonry should be less secretive; 

3. That Masonry should endeavour to present positive aspects of the Craft to the 

4. That a data base of information dealing with "the positive aspects and experiences 
of Masonry" should be maintained; 

5. And that the individual Mason should be involved in spreading the word about 
Masonry to the public. 

During the year the jewel owned by Past Grand Master Samuel Wallace 
Mcintosh was presented to the Grand Lodge by his estate. This jewel has been 
refurbished with the addition of a new ribbon, a 14-karate gold bar, and a new 
carrying case at a cost of $831.80. The new inscription reads RAYMOND F. 
McMULLEN - Past Grand Master - 1988 and was to have been presented to him 
at the St. John's Day Communication on December 27, 1988. 

ENGLAND - 1989 

Grand Master - M.W. HRH the Duke of Kent 

K.G., K.C.M.G., G.C.V.O , A.D.C. 

Pro Grand Master - M.W. Rt. Hon. Lord Cornwallis, O.B.E., D.L. 

Lodges Registered 

London 1,676 Provincial 5,950 District/Abroad 795 

for a total of 8,431 (an increase of 54) 

1989 G.L. Certificates issued 14,293 

At the annual investiture of Grand Officers of Freemasons' Hall, the Grand 
Master stated in his address that Grand Rank is certainly a reward for what has been 
done in past years, but as well as being an honour, does also imply an increased 
commitment to Masonic affairs in the future. 

He made four propositions for the welfare of the Craft. The first relates to the 
size of a lodge being such as to permit a Mason no more than an average of 10 


years from admission to reach the Master's chair. Less than 10 years leaves a danger 
that he will not have absorbed enough of the background to his Freemasonry to be 
a useful Master however competent he may be in ritual. If it takes longer, there is 
the danger of the aspiring brother becoming frustrated. 

Secondly if newly admitted Masons are reasonably young (it matters not if they 
are not), a young candidate will have more time to enjoy his Freemasonry and to put 
back into the Craft more of what he will have got from it. While rightly disapproving 
of improper solicitation (which is a pompous phrase for leaning on men to become 
candidates for Freemasonry) there is a good case for proper solicitation. In 1981 the 
Grand Lodge of England developed a guideline which stated: 

There is no objection to a neutrally worded approach being made to a 
man who is considered a suitable candidate for Freemasonry. 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, 
without further solicitation or prompting." 

This enlightened approach, correctly and sensibly applied, has thrown open doors 
which seemed shut but which in reality only needed the slightest push. 

Thirdly, once a candidate becomes a Mason we want to keep him, so he must 
be encouraged. This applies to candidates of any age, but particularly to the young, 
who may be detracted by work or families and find it difficult to give enough time 
to their lodge. If they can see a clear path to office and eventually the 'chair' (if they 
want it), and a learning curve which is not too steep, then they are more likely to 
become enthusiastic Masons and to contribute to their lodge. 

The fourth proposition relates to how a lodge should be run, and is designed to 
prevent hardening of the arteries. No one, more particularly senior Past Masters, 
should be allowed to hang on to office in a lodge for too long. To define "too long" 
in those circumstances, "I should aim for five and settle for not much longer than 
eight years." By hanging on the officer first robs others of a chance of serving the 
lodge, and may even create the myth that he is irreplaceable - which in the event of 
his sudden departure is no help at all to his eventual successor. 

In respect to the operation of a happy efficiently run lodge, the Grand Master 
reminded the brethren of confident ritual, intelligently delivered with the candidate's 
benefit in mind rather than the ritualist's, and sparing use of time in meetings and 
at dinner. There are few swifter destroyers of enthusiasm than long meetings and 
long speeches. He cautioned the avoidance of unnecessary expense so as not to 
impoverish brethren or cause their families to suffer financially. 

One of Freemasonry's attractions should t>e that it affords plenty of opportunity 
for involvement. Although every member of the lodge can not hold office, everyone 
can be involved in some aspect of the lodge's activity, and in making his contribution 
will gain satisfaction from it. 


Two million pound sterling is to be reserved at the rate of 500,000 pound 
sterling per year to be used for a major charity project in celebration of the Grand 
President's Anniversary in 1992 as Grand Master. 

Attendance at lodges under the English Constitution by brethren from other 
Grand Lodges was reviewed. It is the Worshipful Master's responsibility to ensure 
that only brethren who are members of lodges under recognized jurisdiction may visit 
English lodges. Visitors must produce a certificate or documentary proof of masonic 
identity provided by their Grand Lodge, should be prepared to acknowledge that a 
personal belief in T.G.A.O.T.U. is an essential Landmark of Freemasonry and should 
be able to produce evidence of their good standing in their lodges. 

Caution was given to those attending lodges overseas, when brethren become 
involved with Masonic bodies which the Grand Lodge of England does not recognize 
as regular; e.g. in visiting a jurisdiction which quite legitimately so far as it is 
concerned, accepts as visitors brethren from Grand Lodges which are not recognized 
by the Grand Lodge of England. In this connection, the brethren are reminded that 
it is part of their duty as members of the English Constitution not to associate 
masonically with members of unrecognized constitution and should such a situation 
occur, they should tactfully withdraw. To avoid such potential embarrassment, 
brethren should not attempt to make any Masonic contact overseas without having 
first checked with the Grand Secretary's office in writing, that there is regular 
Freemasonry in the country concerned, and whether there is any particular point 
which should be watched. 

The failure to take appropriate disciplinary action in the case of three brethren 
convicted of robbery and incarcerated in 1980, returned to create great feelings of 
disquiet and unease. The welfare, reputation and credibility of the Craft have to be 
foremost for those who choose not to discipline themselves with respect to 
Freemasonry. Our standards are clearly stated in the question, Who are fit and 
proper persons to be made Masons? - Just, upright and free men of mature age, 
sound judgment and strict morals. 

The new option in disciplinary proceedings of inviting a brother to resign from 
the Craft was recommended to be made available to appeals as well as to those who 
hear disciplinary cases at the first instance. 

A series of television programmes which purported to examine various alleged 
malpractices were not an impartial balanced objective look at Freemasonry as initially 
described in early discussions with the Grand Secretary. In response the Grand 
Master suggested that people at large are genuinely interested in Freemasonry. He 
didn't fear that the Craft will be diminished if the public knows more about it. 
Courteous explanation about the principles of Freemasonry in private conversation 
encourages genuine interest and should lead to greater understanding and support. 
The public explanation of Freemasonry must still be left to official spokesmen. The 
best ambassadors are the brethren who with their own experience of Freemasonry 
as it affects and interests them, apply such to others they live with and work among. 
Attempting to explain Freemasonry's importance in modern times is our challenge 


The Grand Lodge of Hawaii, created with 12 lodges formerly under the 
jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of California, was given formal recognition as was 
the Grand Lodge of Gabon. 

"The Constitutions of the United Grand Lodge of England" is the title of the 
1989 Prestonian Lecture by R.W. Bro. Sir Lionel Brett. "The Master Mason at 
Arms- a short study of Freemasonry in the Forces" will be the 1990 lecture by W. 
Bro. Frederick H. Smyth. 


- 1988 

Grand Master — 

M.W. Bro. Alvin Ray 

Earwood, Presiding 

Grand Master 

- M.W. Bro. 

Earl D. 

Harris, Installed 



Membership 81,646 

From November 15, 1987, to October 15, 1988, there were eleven Emergent 
Communications of the Grand Lodge of Georgia: six were convened for the purpose 
of laying or re-laying Cornerstones for Masonic Temples, four were for the 
Dedication and Consecration of Masonic Grave Markers and one was for the 
Installation of a new Grand Treasurer, because of the resignation of the former 
holder of that office. The 202nd Annual Communication of Grand Lodge was 
convened on October 25, 1988, in the City of Macon. 

In his Grand Master's Address, M.W. Bro. Alvin Earwood discussed the 
significance in Masonry of dedication to duty, ritual, education and charity. Of each 
of these, he said, it might well be claimed that there is nothing more important in 
Masonry. Regarding dedication to duty, he stated that it is imperative that all officers 
of every level realize that their duties and responsibilities are no longer a matter of 
'free will and accord.' The future of the Craft depends on it. 

Becoming proficient in ritual work, he said, should be the first priority of every 
Lodge and making certain that this is so must be the first priority of every 
Worshipful Master. He noted that signs of deterioration of ritual can be found in too 
many llodges. "The modern trend toward an 'open society' in Masonry," he stated, 
"has placed less and less emphasis on ritual. If this trend continues. Masonry, even 
as we know it today, will slowly be transformed into 'just another civic or social club.' 
Masonry deserves a better fate. Masonry is compromised by such an attitude. If we 
are going to preserve Masonry, a renewed emphasis must be placed upon the secrecy 
of the work and the quality of the work." 

Since Masonry is defined as a system of morality which, though veiled, is 
illustrated by symbols, the Grand Master concluded that the goal of Masonry is 
education. He then reminded his listeners that for too many years they had been 
more concerned with making members than with making Masons. The result of this 


mistake is to be seen in increasing numbers of suspensions and demits. One way to 
reduce these, in his view, is by more attention to masonic education so as to make 
candidates better informed concerning the history and goals of Masonry. 

Finally, the Grand Master spx)ke of the fundamental importance in Masonry of 
charity. He stressed that "The definition of Masonic charity is love, never to be 
confused with relief which is one function of charity only. We have become so passive 
in our attitudes and our duties to charity that we now attempt to satisfy this duty by 
passing the hat, whether the need is for charity or relief." Charity, which is the act 
of putting Masonry into practice, is the test by which the Grand Master would 
measure the Masonic effectiveness both of a Masonic Lodge and of an individual 

The Grand Secretary reported that three lodges had been lost by consolidation. 
Consequently, the number of Lodges (which had been 460 as of June 30, 1987) 
stood at 457 currently. There had been a reduction, also, in the number of members 
in the same period from 83,428 to 81,646 for a loss of 1,782 Masons. The current 
year was the twelfth consecutive year of membership loss. One interesting statistic in 
the Grand Secretary's Report was that there were 22 Lodge Secretaries who had 
served thirty years or longer in that office. One secretary was reported who had, 
remarkably, been in office for 58 years! 

Following his installation as Grand Master, M.W. Bro. Earl D. Harris closed 
Grand Lodge. 

ILLINOIS - 1988 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Willie B. Elliott 

690 Lodges 10 Consolidations Membership 127,659 

From the address of the Grand Orator, R.W. Bro. Robert A. Krause, we read 
"Masonrj' is one of the most conservative of all human institutions. This is inherent 
in the very foundation stones on which it is built, - the three cardinal virtues, 
Brotherly Love, Relief, and Truth; and the four tenets of our profession, - 
Temperance, Fortitude, Prudence and Justice." (This quotation originally appeared 
in the Preface for 77ie History of the Supreme Council, 33 °, 1987; by Louis L. 

What a bombshell of exploding ideas! We are exposed to an avalanche of 
thought, a philosophical foundation upon which all else must rest. This philosophical 
foundation of Masonry has been built upon a rock and not upon the shifting sands. 

Today, we turn our minds, yes our labours, upon that which is of substance for 
our fraternal being. Again we read of Brother Williams, Today most Masons are 


concerned with form, and very few with substance. For every hundred Masons 
concerned with the conferral of degrees, perhaps 5 or 10 think of the underlying 

"Our ancient brethren built more nobly than they knew. The Spiritual edifice 
they erected with the minds and spirits will prove greater and more lasting than the 
towering cathedrals they built with their hands." 

The organizational structure of the Grand Lodge of Illinois is unique in that the 
jurisdiction is primarily composed of five AREAS or geographical units: Northeastern, 
Northern, Southern, Eastern and Western. Each AREA is composed of DISTRICTS 
ranging in number from 18 to 20, and each DISTRICT includes from 3 to 11 
LODGES, with an average of 7 lodges per district and 138 lodges per AREA, A 
Deputy Grand Master is assigned to each AREA, and a District Deputy Grand 
Master governs each DISTRICT. 

The Proceedings also list all 'Defunct' lodges fi-om the time the Grand Lodge 
was formed in 1838 to the present time. Of the 488 Lodges listed, 72 or 14% had 
been active for more than 100 years, 360 of the total or 74% were consolidated and 
40% of these were from Chicago with the bulk of those consolidations taking place 
from 1950 to 1987. A number of these were multiple consolidations, for example: 

in 1961, Perserverence No. 973 consolidated with Cornerstone No. 875 
1964, Prosperity No. 860 -, .. „ 

1968, Standard No. 873 

1978, Cornerstone No. 875 " " Germania No. 182 

1987, Germania No. 182* " " Constellation - Edison Park No. 



with 350 members 
bringing their total to 646 

Of the remaining number of defunct lodges, 14% of the warrants were either 
surrendered, annulled, revoked or forfeited, and 12% were arrested or there was no 

Apparently there is no policy on the size of a lodge, as there are three lodges 
with less than 30 members and two lodges with more than 1,000 members. 

From the Grand Master's Report, we learn that the 'Honor Lodge Program' is 
now in its fifth year and all lodges and districts are striving to show improvement. 
A District Honor Lodge is chosen, from which the Area Honor Lodges are 
designated. A plaque is awarded at the Annual Meeting of the Grand Lodge to a 
representative of each of the area Honor Lodges. 

Brother Lawrence D. Inglis, M.W. P.G.M., evaluated the five area Honor 
Lodges and announced that the 'Honor Lodge of the Year* was Fellowship Lodge 
No. 89, of the Sixteenth Southern District. 



- 1988 

Grand Master 

- M.W. Bro. 

George D 

Weed, Presiding 

Grand Master 

- M.W. Bro 

Carol H. 

Cremer, Elected 



14 Consolidations 

Membership 49,882 

From the Grand Master's Report under State of the Craft - "I see several 
things happening in the Craft. Some are good - and some are not. I have, for many 
years in the past and more so in the last year, observed some very enthusiastic 
leaders in our Fraternity - brothers who want their lodges to be the very best they 
can be. We have, this year, laid cornerstones for and dedicated three new Temples. 
The interest in these lodges is high and the looks in the brethren's eyes are saying, 
'I knew we could do it.' I have been very proud to visit many small lodges - their 
Temples shining with cleanliness. They are working hard to keep their Ritual top 
notch. Then, we look at another group of lodges who are 'just hanging in there.' 
Regardless of what is suggested, these lodges seem to feel 'they have tried that 
before and it just didn't work.' Some of these lodges have in their very midst 
brethren who, with the assistance of other lodge members, could turn the lodge 
around and become active." The real challenge is motivation. 

The Grand Secretary, R.W. Tom Eggleston, begins his report with a quotation 
from a speech presented to their Grand Lodge 109 years ago. "Attention has been 
directed to some of the dangers that may beset us. We are aware that there are 
persons of social and moral standing who seek to level off the walls of our noble 
edifice. From them, we have little to fear. We have more cause for alarm within the 
Temple." He identifies these causes or enemies as "APATHY, COMPLACENCY, 
and INDIFFERENCE," and that he believes they were true then and even more 
true today. Reference to these three evil ruffians are found several times throughout 
his report. 

"Progress is not an accident, but a necessity"; this is from the Report of the 
Lodge Service Committee, which reports on the activities of the 428 lodges of the 
Grand Lodge of Iowa. The average initiation fees charged by Iowa lodges in 1987 
was $59.46 and ranged from $50.00 to $125.00. The average dues in 1987 was $24.21 
and ranged from $14.00 to $40.00 (US). The 5 smallest lodges had from 14 to 17 
members, and the 5 largest lodges had from 696 to 982 members. Lodges were 
encouraged to hold a'Statewide Open House' on September 27, 1987. Many lodges 
extended open invitations and the majority of comments were very favourable; not 
only did it 'Open the Doors' to discussion among Masons and non-Masons alike, it 
created a sense of pride among the members who were involved with the activities. 
The new brochure, "Opening the Doors to Freemasonry" was put to good use and 
has become very popular. 

The fifth year of the 'Lodge of the Year Program' saw 81 Worshipful Masters 
and their wives step on the stage at the Annual Banquet to receive congratulations 
and tangible recognition fi-om the Grand Master and his wife and the Deputy Grand 


Master. April was designated as 'Masonic Education Month.' The Lodge Service 
Committee, which offers a wide variety of materials for program planning, mailed out 
material to each Lodge Committee Member to assist in organizing stimulating and 
interesting meetings. During the past year over 200 films and slide shows were mailed 
to Iowa lodges by the Film Bureau to provide an interesting dimension to lodge 

"Iowa Masonry's Proudest Possession" is its Masonic Library. It is noted that, 
when major Masonic Libraries come in for discussion, they include the Iowa Masonic 
Library along with others in Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Scottish Rite in 
Washington, D.C., and London, England. 

New ones, in recent years, are in Texas and the Scottish Rite Library of the 
Northern Jurisdiction at Lexington, Massachusetts. The Lexington Library, known as 
"The Museum of Our National Heritage," has a large, well-trained and well-paid 
professional staff. The Iowa Masonic Library, on the other hand is gradually losing 
some of its preeminence in the world. It is further noted by the Committee on 
Division and Reference, which reports on: 1) The Grand Master's Report, 2) The 
Grand Secretary's Report, and 3) The Grand Librarian's Report, that economic 
conditions have brought about a reduction in the Library budget; and that the 
establishment of an Iowa Masonic Library Foundation to ensure future funding for 
the care and operation of the Library as a collection of books and not the entire 
building has been suggested. 

IRELAND - 1988 

Grand Master - M.W. Most Hon. The Marquess of Donegall L.V.O. 

Twenty-four Provincial Grand Lodges 

"Our Creator did not put us on this earth simply to amuse ourselves, but that 
we have a duty to him, to our brethren and to the world at large." This duty to the 
world at large is the origin and driving force behind the Grand Master's Festival, a 
new venture in Irish Masonry. Whatever sum is realized will go to medical research. 
Support of the Festival must not be at the expense of the regular charities. In other 
words, whatever is provided for medical research must be new money. 

One thousand Pound Sterling raised at the St. John's Day appeal was allocated 
by the Grand Master to the Armenian Earthquake and Lockerbie Air Disaster 
Funds. Over 8,300 Pound Sterling was raised for the brethren in Jamaica who 
suffered severely from the effects of hurricane Gilbert. 

From the Provincial Grand Lodge of South Africa we learn that progress is 
being made in the establishment of a lodge working in the Afrikaans language under 
the Irish Constitution. 


An increase in membership is noted in the 3 Irish Lodges in Sri Lanka, while 
a loss of membership is noted in Zambia mainly due to the retrenchment of staff in 
the copperbelt. New Provincial Grand Lodges were formed in Bermuda and Hong 
Kong and several new lodges emerged in overseas Provinces. An interesting 
development has been the erection of a lodge in Macaw, which is described as the 
first break through of its kind on the Chinese mainland in 35 years. 

Four visiting Grand Lodge delegations attended the June meeting of Grand 
Lodge in Dublin. R.W. Bro. Ira Murphy the representative of the delegation from 
the Grand Lodge of Canada in Ontario extended greetings from our Grand Master. 

In our reviews last year we highlighted a composite resolution of five parts which 
this year was circulated to the Provinces for review and response. There was 
overwhelming support for items 1, 2, 3 and 5, whereas item 4 concerning the ritual 
had a substantial majority in favour of little or no change. This was also the view of 
the Grand Lodge of Instruction. 

The Lord Mayor of Dublin officially reopened the Grand Lodge Museum. The 
exhibition displayed shows the development of Freemasonry in Dublin from 1688. She 
stated that "The exhibition ... will go a long way towards improving the general 
awareness of the people of Dublin, and of visitors to the City about Freemasons and 
Freemasonry. This exhibition can replace the mystique surrounding the organization 
with the recognition and appreciation Freemasonry deserves." 

JAPAN - 1988 

Grand Master — M.W. Bro. Toshio Fujino 

18 Lodges Membership 3,052 

From the State of the Craft address: Too long our entrenched conservatism and 
inflexible interpretation of solicitation and innovation have reduced the 
communication output to the extent that most present young male population has 
either no or at best a distorted concept of Freemasonry. Overall membership statistics 
report a decline in not only fraternities, but also in churches, political parties and 
other mainline organizations. In our modern society there is much competition for 
our time, and this results in decreased participation in organizations which require 
substantial volunteer involvement. It would appear that which was successful in the 
Eighteenth Century does not appeal to the Twentieth Century individual as b>eing 
meaningful and relevant. One of the lodges is meeting on Sundays to accommodate 
its Japanese members. 

Internationalization is a current buzz word emanating from the highest level of 
the Japanese Government. What better way could the contemporary Japanese male 


receive an injection of internationalization than become aware of and participate in 
our worldwide Fraternity? It would surely help to cure the deeply-ingrained insularism 
and isolationism. It would help lower the distrust threshold of foreigners, and create 
fraternal friendship throughout the world. The obstacle to increased Japanese 
involvement in Freemasonry appears to have been the failure of Masons in Japan to 
properly publicize our ancient and honourable Fraternity. 

The Reverend Yukio Sartoh of the Tokyo English Life Line (TELL) was the 
speaker at the Grand Master's banquet. He related his experiences of twenty years 
in crisis intervention for people who are emotionally disturbed or suicidal. 


KANSAS - 1989 

Grand Master - 

- M.W. Bro. Claude W. 



Grand Master 

- M.W. Bro. Robert M. 



346 1 


1 Consolidation 

Membership 54,470 

The Grand Master in addressing the 133rd Annual Communication, stated at the 
outset that 'the condition of the Craft' was found to be excellent in most cases, but 
a few areas of concern were troubling. Membership, or numbers, have been placed 
as a top priority, we seem to have forgotten many of the basics of our fraternity that 
attract those good men outside our order. Visitations were made to several lodges 
upon request to resolve disputes. Most involved considerable amounts of money, yet 
none had a charitable program in place. One lodge with literally hundreds of 
thousands of dollars in trust could not name one charitable act! Another quarrelled 
with another body as to who should pay for the utilities for a youth group to meet. 
And still another lodge discussed why they could not or would not pay the utilities 
to prevent the cutoff for a deceased Mason's daughter rather than fulfil our 
obligation. Is it any wonder our public image has eroded? 

The Grand Master reported that many individual Masons have been more than 
liberal in their charity work; a Mason in El Dorado provides numerous scholarships 

Masons in Wichita made Christmas a time of joy for a brother and his wife and 

four children who had only 20 dollars for either a Christmas dinner or gifts for the 

children another brother made a generous gift to the Amaranth program for 

diabetes. Undoubtedly there are many more instances of individual charity we are 
totally unaware of that place Masonry in the forefront in numerous communities. 
These acts of generosity are as old as Masonry itself, so p>ossibly the basics of our 
fraternity need to be reestablished in the minds of our brothers and outsiders. 
Brotherly love, peace, and harmony would do much to improve our image not only 
to ourselves, but to our friends and neighbours. Pious words alone lead to emptiness, 
while deeds speak loudly to the non-Mason. 

The Grand Master's first priority was to bring an assistant to the Grand 
Secretary on board to become acquainted with the operation of the office before the 


present Grand Secretary retires. Another important concern was that of computer 
costs and accuracy of records. An in-house computer is being installed and should 
become a reality during this calendar year. Not only will this reduce costs of 
operation, but should increase accuracy and allow constant access to information 
rather than the limited access to the mainframe now in use in St. Louis. 

Another money saving procedure is related to the Grand Master's jewel. Its cost 
is now in excess of thirty-six hundred dollars, and it has been decided to forego its 
presentation unless a more economical version can be produced. Otherwise, a Past 
Grand Master's ring or lapel pin will be provided. 

The Deputy Grand Master is the liaison person to the Grand Master and the 
Kansas Masonic Home. The Board of Trustees has been re-structured to consist of 
24 members. One from each of the 12 Masonic Areas, three elected Masons, the 
D.G.M., the G.S.W., the GJ.W., and six members of the Order of Eastern Star. 
Seven of these trustees to be elected as the executive committee with all actions 
and/or decisions to be approved by a majority of the trustees before being 

The new governing body, after a great deal of research, made a number of 
recommendations, a number of which went into effect early in 1988, greatly 
improving the operations. The Masonic Home, for the first time in many years, 
operated in the black in excess of $540,000. But as the Grand Master observed, there 
are still many problems to be solved. 

Some of these problems were addressed in the Report of the Budget and 
Finance Committee of the Kansas Masonic Home, which listed 24 recommendations; 
a few were as follows: replace the Administrator by a Business Manager, release the 
$28,400 a year Secretary and employ a new Secretary at not more than $16,000, 
eliminate the position of Accountant and assign the work to the computer operator 
and accounting clerk, assign the duties of the Purchasing Manager to the various 
department heads, and that no money received from bequests, wills, and estates be 
used for operation of the home (only the interest to be used). Since the budget was 
not accepted by the Home Board and Trustees, it was not included with their report. 

The Chairman of the Public Schools Committee announced the topic for the 
1989 Essay Contest as "Should Morality Be Taught In Public Schools?" The topic 
was well received by the applause of the brethren. 

A very important achievement during the year was the creation of The Kansas 
Masonic University, a course of study designed to improve Masonic knowledge in 
Kansas. M.W. Claude Norris conceived the idea while serving as D.G.M.; with the 
help of the Council of Administration and other brethren across the State, he put the 
programme into operation. It has been received with much enthusiasm by the Craft 
and promises to be a most important contribution to Masonic Education in the 


In his acceptance speech, the newly Installed Grand Master, M.W. Robert M. 
Nease stated - "This year we are entering upon a new program 'The Kansas Masonic 
University Program.' This program offers a challenge to pursue Masonic Education. 
Education to the members as well as education for those coming into the fraternity. 
Education in Masonry is a must if we are going to survive. Every Mason who holds 
membership in a Kansas lodge has an opportunity to pursue this challenge and I 
hope every member accepts the challenge. 

For Masonry to grow and prosper there must be knowledge of the fraternity and 
its teachings. There must be membership to carry out those things we are taught. 
We must emphasize the need for an educated membership. The Masonic University 
program offers the opportunity to increase in knowledge, thus better enabling us to 
answer the questions presented us by the uninitiated. 

Far too long we have lived and acted upon custom. Too long we have 
interpreted custom to law. It is not. Customs change with times and we must bring 
our customs up to today's times. Let us live and teach Masonry in tune with today's 

There is one custom which has prevailed throughout the years, and which should 
never change. That is the custom of friends and brethren getting together. Neither 
should it be forgotten. I would urge you to provide, through the support of your 
lodge, some kind of family entertainment. Invite your nonmember friends, expose 
them to our teachings. Have a hamburger fry, or some such get-together for the 
young men in the senior class of your high school. They are each a potential future 

What I am trying to say is that we need not hide the beauty of brotherly love, 
but we should exhibit those things which we have been taught for the betterment of 
mankind through our daily living." 

Grand Master 

KENTUCKY - 1988 
- M.W. Bro. William M. 

Petry, Presiding 

Grand Master 

- M.W. Bro. John G. Bertram, Installed 



1 Consolidation 

Membership 83,862 

Of the 732 pages of the Annual Proceedings for 1988, 528 pages provide a 
'Roster of Subordinate Lodges' giving the place and meeting date of each lodge, as 
well as a list of the names of all officers, living past masters, living 50 year members, 
living 40 year members, master masons, fellowcrafts, entered apprentices, admitted, 
reinstated, demitted, suspended, and the names (with date of death) of all deceased 

When the Grand Master addressed the 189th Annual Communication, he said 


- The overall picture of Masonry is good, this may come as somewhat of a surprise 
to some of the brethren. It seems to me the smaller the lodge, the more brotherly 
love and proficiency in their work. Let us not worship at the altar of membership 
numbers, but rather the quality of the members we already have. Education of the 
newly raised Master Mason is of utmost importance to us. Once a brother has been 
raised, let us not just tell him to 'have a seat on the sideline' but rather let us teach 
him our ancient landmarks. Educate him in our ways and then give him something 
to do." 

The Grand Master went on to say - "The 'Motto' I chose for this year, 'LET 
BENIGHTED WORLD,' was not chosen lightly. When I thought about how our 
Government was going, it was an easy slogan to choose. With the lackadaisical way 
our country is being run, it seems the only thing that is going to save our beloved 
land is the 'Bright Star of Masonry.' We started it, so let's keep it going on the right 

From the report of the committee on Masonic Education, we note that the 
Educational officer participated in 50 educational classes, 13 'before the Entered 
Apprentice Degree,' 13 'Entered Apprentice Degree,' 12 'Fellow Craft Degree,' and 
12 'Master Mason Degree.' These educational classes are organized and conducted 
by the Educational Committee of Thomas C. Cecil Lodge 375 and they are willing 
to travel anywhere that they are invited. The class 'Before the Entered Apprentice 
Degree,' is for the new petitioners elected and their families and friends. The material 
used for these classes is provided by the Masonic Service Association. The purpose 
of this meeting is so the family and friends will have some idea of what Masonry is, 
and is not. 

For more than 100 years, the MASONIC HOME JOURNAL has provided 
continuous service to the Fraternity of Freemasons in the Commonwealth of 
Kentucky; their annual postage bill has risen to more than S80,000. They have 
recently skyrocketed from the "horse and buggy age to the space age" with the 
installation of a computer typesetting system. However, the new technology requires 
new personnel, training, converting from the old system to the new system, and 
building changes; all of which has consumed precious dollars. Nevertheless they are 
endeavouring to maintain a very low subscription rate. 

The Grand Secretary reports that the Committee on Finance has approved the 
purchase of a computer; three systems have been examined to date. 

The Freemasons of Kentucky take a great deal of pride in their two major 
projects: 1) the Masonic Widows and Orphans' Home and Infirmary, and 2) the Old 
Masons' Home of Kentucky. The cornerstone for the former was laid in October, 
1869, and as the number of residents increased larger and more modern facilities 
were needed. These were provided, and the facility which they now occupy was 
dedicated on October 18, 1927. 


The Masonic Widows and Orphans' Home is one of the largest in the State and 
is licensed to provide long term care on 3 levels: Personal Care - 129 beds, Nursing 
Home Care - 130 beds, and Skilled Nursing Care - 38 beds. Care is provided 24 
hours per day requiring 174 full time and 33 part time employees; and offering a full 
range of services: Nursing, Dietary, Social Services, Housekeeping-Laundry, 
Maintenance, Activities, Purchasing, and a Business Office. The cost of operations 
for the current year amounted to $4,800,815.41, or $58 per resident, per day. 

A 7.5 million dollar expansion (two new wings totalling 100,000 sqare feet), to 
centralize and modernize the services as well as provide single floor housing, is 
expected to be completed before the end of 1989. The expansion will include 104 
private rooms with baths, a large dining room, modern efficient kitchen, a large 
activities room, a 60 seat Chapel, Administrative Offices, and other supp>ort service 
areas for the residents. 

While there has been no major decline or increase in the number of residents 
in the Old Masons' Home of Kentucky Inc., there has been a sharp increase in the 
level of services required, particularly in orthopaedics and cardiology as well as in eye 
examinations and eye surgery. This is attributed primarily to the increase in the 
average age of the brothers and their spouses in the Home. The average age is now 

Expenses for Operations amounted to $2,593,985 or $67.19 per patient day; 
while revenue was only $2,584,731 leaving a negative balance of $19,253. Revenue 
is derived from three sources: Residents Monthly Income, Residents Admission 
Income, and Interest Income from the Endowment Fund. 

From the Grand Secretary's report, we note that the minimum fees for the 
degrees are: E.A. $25; F.C. $20; and M.M. $20; or a total of $65.00, and 27% of the 
lodges charge the minimum fee. Another 27% charge over $100.00, and one lodge 
charges $180.00; the average is $86.68, which is an increase of $4.07. 

The funds paid to Grand Lodge fall, in general, under three categories namely: 
dues, assessments, and contributions. The per capita dues are $2.88, the assessments 
total approximately $9.58 and on average are broken down as follows: Widows and 
Orphans Home, $4.08; Old Mason's Home, $2.16; Masonic Home Journal, $1.91; 
Masonic Homes' retirement and insurance plans, 48 cents; Lodge insurance, 63 cents; 
and Computer 32 cents. The contributions are to the George Washington Masonic 
National Memorial Association and ranged from $5.00 to $100.00 per lodge with an 
average of $12.95. Therefore, each lodge contributes about $12.50 per member 
annually exclusive of books, $5.00 per person initiation fee, and other special 


Grand Master — M.W. Bro. David B. Richardson, Presiding 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Albert T. Ames, Installed 

322 lodges Membership 78,848 


During 1986 the Grand Lodge of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts was 
convened in eight Special Communications for such purposes as observing Lodge 
Anniversaries, amalgamating Lodges, dedicating a Grave Marker and dedicating a 
Masonic Temple. In addition, there were Quarterly Communications in March, June, 
September and December and the Stated Communication for the year was on 
December 29, 1986. 

At the March Quarterly Communication the Grand Master stated that he had 
invited 700 Massachusetts Masons, who winter in the vicinity of Sarasota, Florida, to 
have lunch with him later in March. He indicated that his purpose was two-fold. 
First, as he had invited the Grand Master of Florida to attend, there would be an 
opportunity for these men to be welcomed to Florida Masonry. Secondly, he wanted 
"to let them know we still have an interest in them, and also I hope that it will give 
them an opportunity to meet other Massachusetts Masons from their area and 
perhaps reawaken their interest in Masonry, although they are many miles from their 
own lodges." At the June Quarterly Communication he reported that some 200 
members had attended the lunch. 

In his Address at the September Quarterly Communication, the Grand Master 
spoke of the problem of declining membership. He addressed the difficult question 
of how to obtain the benefits of solicitation without engaging in the forbidden 
practice. It is essential, he said, "to make sure that we do not have many potential 
members waiting on the side-lines to be asked to become a Mason. We must make 
sure that the word gets out to these potential members, that they will never be asked 
to join our Fraternity but it must be entirely voluntary on their part to request 
membership." He suggested that some acceptable ways to increase awareness of 
Masonry are: (i) talking about Masonry more openly in groups; (ii) inviting 
non-Masons to "open" functions in lodges and districts; (iii) becoming more involved, 
as individual Masons and as lodges, in community projects for the benefit of all; (iv) 
portraying the highest standards of personal conduct so as to show Masons and 
Masonry in a good light. 

A noteworthy example of Masonry contributing to meeting community needs for 
the benefit of all was afforded in the Report (at the December Quarterly 
Communication) of the Grand Lodge Librarian, Roberta Hankamer. The number 
of library activities and their diversity is the first thing one notices in that report. 
The current programme of the library included: production of Braille copies of 
Freemasonry: A Way of Life, which are available on loan; invitation to members to 
suggest other titles to be produced in Braille; acquisition for the rare book collection 
of a previously unknown edition of Samuel Pritchard's Masonry Dissected (published 
in London in 1730); provision of requested information to researchers in England, 
California and Texas; helping high school students with term papers; assisting in 
research projects of faculty members and graduate students in the region who 
"continue to use the Library as a special resource." The reason is not hard to find 
why Massachusetts has a Grand Lodge Library that is more than a collection of 
underused books. It is presided over by a librarian whose qualifications had been 
recognized in her profession by her election as Chairman of the Museums, Arts and 
Humanities Division of the internationally prestigious Special Libraries Association. 


The Grand Lodge of Massachusetts has an asset in its library which is of benefit to 
its own memt>ers and a object of recognition by the community. 

The Stated Communication for 1986 was held in Boston on December 29, for 
the purpose of installing the Grand Officers and celebrating the Feast of St. John the 
Evangelist. M.W. Bro. Albert T. Ames, who had been elected at the December 
Quarterly Communication, was duly installed along with the other Grand Officers. 
In greeting the brethren the new Grand Master stated, "We are now, as always, in 
the best of times and in the worst of times. We have much to be thankful for as 
at the same time we have a great deal of work to do to improve our organization, 
its standards, its service, its public acceptance and the outlook for the future". 

In an effort to improve the prospects of Massachusetts Masonry in meeting the 
challenges of the "best and worst of times," M.W. Bro. Ames made the following 
announcement: "As a result of the recent survey that has been completed, probably 
the most dramatic change that will take place right away is that of securing a 
business manager/administrator to oversee on a full-time basis the operations of the 
business of the Grand Lodge." He stated that there soon would be published an 
advertisement "with a brief description of this position, which will be open not only 
to Master Masons, but any professional person who is interested in applying for this 
job to help us keep the business of our Grand Lodge in line." Masons in 
Massachusetts, and in many other jurisdictions as well, will be keenly interested in 
monitoring the success of this bold experiment, charting a new course in blending 
modern practices of business administration with traditional concepts in the day to 
day operation and financial control of a Grand Lodge. 


Grand Master - 

M.W. Bro. R. Marshall Shields, Presiding 

Grand Master 

- M.W. Bro. George J. Williams, Installed 

296 Lodges 

Membership 39,383 

One of the recommendations of the Grand Master was to set aside October as 
'Square and Compass Month' to be observed especially as an annual event recognized 
at Masonic Homecoming. 

From the report of the Grand Lecturer - "Freemasonry has always and must 
ever continue to espouse impeccable principles. We cannot rely on any 'gimmick' or 
innovation in our time-honoured landmarks to enhance our growth in membership, 
there must be no compromise in our selection of candidates for the degrees. If ever 
we deviate from the minutest principle embraced by us, we can expect to lose 
prestige and influence not only in the ranks of Blue Lodge Masonry, but also an 
eventual dilution of all, York and Scottish Rite Bodies including the Shrine. 


The appendant bodies depend on us for recruitment. Being a Master Mason is 
the basic requirement for appendant membership and we should never place an unfit 
and unworthy Mason in a position to be a candidate for the other degrees much less 
allow one to be a Master Mason. Should we be soft in our selection of members, 
we can expect to not only cheapen our image as a craft, but we will also add fuel to 
the deterioration in quality of the other Masonic txxlies." 

According to the report of the Finance Committee, the keys of the car assigned 
to the Grand Secretary the year before, are turned over to the incoming Grand 
Master, and this automobile is to be. traded by him on a new car of equal value and 
equipment; the cost of the trade including license and insurance to be paid out of 
the General Funds of the Grand Lodge. The automobile that had been used by the 
preceding Grand Master is assigned to the Grand Secretary. 

The total assets of the Mississippi Masonic Youth Foundation amount to over 
$98,000.00, with disbursements of over $7,000.00. The purpose of the foundation, 
which was established many years ago, is to provide financial assistance to promote 
the well t>eing of DeMolay in Mississippi. "Remember, what we contribute toward the 
building of good moral and spiritual character in the youth of today will result in 
tjetter leaders in the future of all segments of society." 

On reviewing the suggestions for reversing the downward trend in lodge 
memberships, the Committee on Fraternal Correspondence reported that the Grand 
Lodge of England permits "dignified solicitation." It was also noted that - "in British 
Commonwealth lodges, the membership in each lodge is much smaller, permitting 
participation by more men in office, and also that plural membership prevails." 

Another suggestion is to reduce the catechetical requirements which seem to 
deter some Entered Apprentices from advancing. This is not meant to lower the 
standard for membership, but to require complete mastery of the questions and 
answers by only those who plan to do degree work. Several members of the Grand 
Lodge of Mississippi have apparently spoken favourably on this matter. 

One of ten questions on a 'Questionnaire/Survey' by the Grand Lodge in 
1988-89 was "Do you favour a more lenient proficiency examination?" Of the 1662 
votes, 16.4% voted YES, and 83.6% voted NO. 

MONTANA - 1987 

Grand Master - 

- M.W. Bro. Byron L. Robb, Presiding 

Grand Master - 

• M.W. Bro. Kerry R. Keyser, Installed 

126 Lodges 

Membership 13,579 

The Grand Master, in his opening address, quoted the following from Charles 
Dickens; "It was the best of times, and it was the worst of times; it was the age of 


wisdom, it was the age of foolishness; it was the spring of hope, it was the winter of 
despair . . ." M.W. Bro. Robb continued with these words: "Dickens likewise 
described the scene well for us two centuries later, for although we have the highest 
average standard of living known to man, more material goods and gadgets than any 
people have ever dreamed of, instant communications, overnight intercontinental 
travel, and remnants on the moon from real men landing there, we at the same time 
probably have the lowest moral standards and highest crime rate any modern nation 
has ever known, rampant social disease, more litigation than the rest of the world put 
together, declining SAT scores in our schools, and Masonic candidates who seemingly 
have never been taught to memorize anything. The obvious truth is that there will 
always be greater or lesser problems for any given generation of people and for any 
given nation, and our fraternity can't solve them all, but Masons here and abroad can 
surely create a wholesome influence and a stabilizing effect toward peace, prosperity, 
and harmony. 

Ah, but one may ask, why should members of the craft bother to do so if the 
problems keep reoccurring? Because, my friends, no man is an island, but we are 
all part of the continent of humanity. There was a time in the world's history when 
the sun never set on the British Empire, and largely through that colonization, 
Masonry as we now know it spread throughout much of the globe. As the English 
Empire has had its expansion and contraction, history plainly shows us so too have 
other nations and movements before and since, and so too has Freemasonry had its 
peaks and valleys. 

Thus in this period of Masonic recession, it seems to me our emphasis must be 
on preserving our traditions and precepts, living by our principles, and adjusting to 
the problems of our times, so that another generation of Masons will have a sound 
and adequate foundation to seek a new period of expansion. Our success or failure 
cannot be measured merely in numbers of members or lodges, but by whether we 
contribute our best efforts to the great and noble cause of structuring freedom and 
responsibility in the hearts and minds of men and women." 

The Grand Master issued a Dispensation, authorizing Shelby Lodge No. 143, 
A.F. & A.M., of Shelby, Montana, to journey with their charter to Lethbridge Lodge 
in Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada, on Saturday, September 20, 1986, commencing at 
approximately 2:00 p.m., there to confer the Master Masons Degree in Montana full 
form on Norman Nicholson, son of John N. Nicholson, Worshipful Master of Shelby 
Lodge No. 143. 

One of the Grand Master's recommendations included instructions to the Grand 
Lodge Committee on Masonic Practices to discuss and consider possible 
consolidations and/or reapportionment of the twelve districts into eight to ten districts, 
with a commensurate reduction in the number of Grand Lodge Officers. The 
following explanatory comments were given: "Our present districts vary from 5 to 15 
lodges, which creates considerable disparity in the number of visitations for the Grand 
Lodge Officers to make, the number of Masons he represents, and the number of 
students in the district applying for scholarships. Also, with substantially fewer 
members in the state than we used to have, Grand Lodge should be able to function 


with fewer officers, and thereby save some exf)ense. Such change would also make 
implementation of the district representative system more practical and effective." 

For many years the Grand Secretary's bulletins, monthly membership reports, 
and other information were mailed only to Lodge Secretaries, Worshipful Masters, 
Grand Officers, Past Grand Masters, and appendant bodies (Scottish and York Rite 
Bodies and the Shrine, which must rely on the membership reports to keep informed 
of Masons who die, demit, or have been suspended). However, with the purchase of 
a postal permit (Non-profit Organization) which allows mailings at 8.5 cents per 
piece, more Masons (including the Senior and Junior Wardens, Grand Committee 
Chairmen, District Representatives, and the Masonic Home Board of Trustees) are 
now receiving this information. This is their attempt to keep in touch with the large 
percentage of Masons who are in leadership positions. 

The Rocky Mountain Masonic Conference was formed in 1952, and consisted 
of the Grand Jurisdictions of Colorado, Montana, Nevada, and Wyoming. By 1987, 
the Grand Jurisdictions of Utah and Idaho were also included. TTie Conference is 
a two day event and is generally held in mid July. Each Grand Jurisdiction is assigned 
a topic of Masonic interest and also of concern. In turn, each Grand Master assigns 
one of his Grand Lodge officers to write a paper on his topic and assigns another 
Grand Lodge officer to direct the discussion of said paper. In Montana, it is 
traditional that the Junior Grand Warden prepares the paper and the Senior Grand 
Warden leads the discussion after which these papers are thoroughly discussed by the 
members in attendance. Any Mason may attend the conference. The proceedings are 
published and made available to any interested Mason. From the financial report, we 
note that Montana's budget for the Rocky mountain Conference is $1,500.00. 

The 'Montana Masonic Education Achievement Awards' was established this year 
to enhance the level of Masonic knowledge and awareness among the members of 
the craft. It was placed under the administration of the Committee on Masonic 
Education and Research. There shall be two levels of recognition: one, an individual 
achievement award which shall be awarded to Master Masons; and two, a lodge 
achievement award to be awarded to constituent lodges. There is no limit on the 
number of awards presented each year, however, only one award may be presented 
to an individual or a lodge in any given calendar year. The awards shall consist of 
certificates suitable for framing and to be signed by the Grand Master. The cost of 
administering the program and presenting the awards shall be taken from the budget 
of the Masonic Education and Research committee. 

The Executive of the 'Montana Masonic Secretaries Association' is made up of 
a President, Vice-President, Sentinel and a Secretary. They serve one year in each 
progressive office, and work closely with the Grand Secretary. 

NEW MEXICO - 1989 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Jesse O. Martindale, Presiding 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Ernest R. Hazelwood, Installed 

67 Lodges Membership 10,070 


The Grand Lodge of the State of New Mexico held its 112th Annual 
Communication at Farmington, March 20 and 21, 1989. In addition, Grand Lodge 
met in two Special Communications (one for Constituting and Consecrating a Lodge 
and the other for laying a cornerstone) and also in three Quarterly Communications. 

The Grand Master referred, in his Address, to the success of the programme for 
Sojourning Masons. Lodges in New Mexico invite Masons visiting the State during 
the winter months to attend lodge. Both the host lodges and the visitors derive 
considerable benefit from the friendships and fraternal associations formed in this 
way. It was reported that the plan has been well received by other Grand 

Speaking of the State of the Craft in New Mexico, the Grand Master asserted 
that he had not seen as much enthusiasm in several years. "I attribute a lot of our 
renewed interest and enthusiasm," he said, "to the increase of younger officers in our 
lodges. This is not to say that we older ones do not care; we have just become tired 
and complacent ... I believe we are starting to change direction to a positive path." 
He observed that the net loss of 199 members is the smallest reduction in several 
of years. 

A contentious issue of great concern to Masonry in New Mexico for some time 
has been the question of local real estate taxation (called ad valorem taxes) on 
Masonic Temples. An attempt was made to introduce legislation into the State 
Legislature exempting "charitable, fraternal and veterans organizations" from such 
taxes but it was declared contrary to the Constitution of the State of New Mexico. 
As a result, the matter had to be dealt with on a county by county basis, with 
informal hearings arranged with assessors and tax authorities in each case. The Grand 
Master reported that out of 32 counties in which there are Masonic Lodges, 26 had 
exempted the lodges from these taxes while negotiations were continuing in the 
others. He indicated that, at the time of reporting, there were only two counties 
where the problem was acute. In one of these the Tax Assessor was threatening a 
lodge with the sale of its property for back taxes. The Grand Master promised that 
his office "will continue to be ever watchful of the [property] tax situation in New 

There would seem to be a commendable emphasis in New Mexico on the 
importance of keeping adequate historical records. The Committee of History of the 
Grand Lodge wrote to every Worshipful Master requesting him to appoint an 
Historian to bring the lodge history up to date. It was reported that 12 of the 67 
lodges in the State had submitted histories as requested. Many others have indicated 
that their histories are being written and will be submitted as soon as possible. The 
Grand Historian is a member of the Committee on History but is not its chairman. 
In a separate report the Grand Historian emphasized the importance of every lodge 
appointing an Historian and preparing a history. He added that historical records, 
especially photographs, should be safeguarded. "If there is any inclination," he said, 
"to destroy material or photographs Do Not Do So. The next or later Historian might 
consider them of exceptional value." 


The Report of the New Mexico Lodge of Research (by R.W. Bro. Jackson, 
W.M.) indicated "tremendous success" for the programmes related to txxDk sales and 
cassette/slide production. The Lodge of Research has been particularly active in 
"presenting materials on Masonic Education to the Masons of New Mexico." 

Last year, Grand Lodge referred to the District Deputy Grand Masters the 
programme which it had initiated with respect to Youth Identification and Protection. 
The Committee which was charged with the responsibility of overseeing this activity 
reported that District Committees were appointed and undertook the work with 
enthusiasm. "They contacted law enforcement agencies and are working closely with 
them all over the state. Fingerprinting sessions have been set up at schools, Lodges, 
malls, police stations, carnivals and fairs. The Youth Identification books have been 
furnished to schools. Masonic youth groups, police departments, search and rescue 
units day care centres and service organizations." In commenting on the success of 
the programme, the Chairman of the Committee stated that he "had occasion to 
know that our books have helped to find children." 


Grand Master - M.W. Bro. R. D. Richmond 

395 Lodges 6 Amalgamations Membership 29,176 

Considerable discussion occurred on the floor of Grand Lodge about the 
declining membership when hard figures were presented in the Condition of the 
Craft report. There were 6 newly created lodges t^ 2 to 4 lodges amalgamating. "The 
success of such mergers in terms of renewed spirit in lodge more than compensates 
for the loss from our roll of a few names who have been so long unseen that they 
are virtually unknown by the active members of the lodge," claimed one spokesman. 
"We are adjusting to a changed circumstance in a practical and positive way." 
Through strong leadership at all levels and positive educational awareness 
programming combined with dedication and enthusiasm of the work the Craft does, 
a change in growth patterns is anticipated for the second century of masonry in New 

The Public Relations report notes that good public relations relies a lot on the 
"soft sell." The first promotional tool is a folder "The Way of Life." The momentum 
of public relations' activities is designed to peak with the 1990 Centennial. 

The Library and Museum committee added the volumes "Meeting the Challenge" 
and "Beyond the Pillars" to the collection. 

The newly installed Grand Master spoke of fostering fellowship at Refectory, 
where proceedings are so often stilted, predictable and unimaginative. Surely in each 


lodge is someone who has an original thought or two to brighten up the evening - 
something the members can look forward to and remember. The importance of first 
impressions so far as new members are concerned cannot be emphasized enough. 

The Grand Master's response to the cry so often heard, "Why doesn't Grand 
Lodge do something about it?" was as follows: "The implication is that there is 
something wrong with Freemasonry, and it is up to Grand Lodge to fix it. Brethren, 
you and I and every other mason in this country are Freemasonry. We are the links 
in the chain of Freemasonry. If there are weaknesses in that chain then they are 
brought about by the links, that is, by us as Freemasons, not as Grand Lodge 
officers, not as Masters or Wardens, not as members of Boards, but as Masons. The 
remedies, if they are required, are in our hands irrespective of rank or office. 

There are weaknesses in any organization, but that is why we have motions and 
amendments to strengthen our Order. 

The capitation fee is $13 and brethren contribute $6 per capita to the Fund of 
Benevolence. A total of 175 Bursaries and Grants for Education amounting to 
$133,000 were approved. 


Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Harris Alden Pipes 

116 Lodges Membership 9,268 

Sp)ecial celebrations to commemorate the 250th Anniversary of Freemasonry in 
Canada were held at Annapolis Royal in September. A 250-year medallion to 
commemorate the occasion was authorized for distribution. Major Erasmus J. 
Philipps from Boston was the founder and Master of the first regular lodge on 
Canadian soil in 1773. The following year he was appointed Provincial Grand Master 
over the Free and Accepted Masons in Nova Scotia. 

The committee on realigning the districts was ordered to be reactivated as well 
as the criteria for the selection of District Deputy Grand Master be reviewed. The 
work of the Protocol committee continues to centre on improvement of dress in 
lodge and the formulation of acceptable standards. 

All Grand Representatives were requested to forward a copy of the Proceedings 
of this Annual Communication to the Grand Lodge they represent. Recognition was 
withdrawn from the Grand Orient of Italy, but recommended for the Grand Lodge 
of Nuevo Leon, one of about 23 Grand Lodges in Mexico. 

The Lewis jewel was approved to be worn by a Master Mason who is the son 
of a Master Mason. Widows pins are available. Woodlawn Lodge received the Past 


Grand Master's Achievement award. Any D.D.G.M. who does not submit required 
reports on or before the required date not be granted past rank was recommended 
by the Condition of the Order Committee. 

A motion to allow relatives to witness Installation ceremonies, and a motion to 
remove and replace the ancient penalties in the obligation and adjust other portions 
of the ritual accordingly were defeated. 

Computerization of membership and Grand Lodge office activities has begun. 

OREGON - 1988 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Glendon K. Jefferies, Presiding 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Quintin B. Estell, Installed 

225 Lodges Membership 24,167 

The Proceedings were completely processed in the offices of the Grand 
Secretary, using their recently purchased desk top publishing equipment at a saving 
of over $6,000.00, which is more than the cost of the equipment and has resulted in 
a more professional looking publication not only for the proceedings, but in 
everything they now print. Next year a new automated billing system will be in place, 
and each lodge will be issued a new binder to hold the new forms. 

In addition to the many structural improvements to 'The Masonic and Eastern 
Star Home of Oregon,' which included a new exercise room with equipment, large 
screen TV. and VCR recorder in the sun room, the major project for the year is 
the purchase of a bus for the use of 'Home' members. A request was made for each 
lodge to contribute S500.00, several Lodges have already made commitments. 

Since our last review of the Proceedings of The Grand Lodge of Oregon (1984), 
a series of home study courses was initiated. They are referred to as the 'Torchlight' 
courses. Torchlight III is now available, and like its predecessors will be an open 
book course; it will be the last offered in the current series of home study courses. 
A special award is being prepared for its satisfactory completion. Enrolment in the 
Torchlight programme has increased to over 1,000 of whom 300 have completed 
Torchlight I and over 100 have completed Torchlight II. 

The Torchlight courses and workshops offered by the 'Information and 
Education Committee' are designed to help Oregon Masons (brethren from other 
jurisdictions have also taken the courses) develop confidence through knowledge of 
Masonry, to strengthen and equip them as Masons, and to create familiarity with the 
publications of Grand Lodge. 

The Committee strongly urges each Lodge to promote the use of their programs 
as a necessary and continuing requirement in the fulfilment of that tenet of Masonry 


'To improve myself in Masonry" or as we say in Ontario 'To make a daily 
advancement in Masonic knowledge." They believe that every Mason is entitled to 
and should have an explanation and understanding of the history, purpose, symbolism, 
philosophy and ideals of the Craft. 

Warren D. Flagg, W. Grand Orator, in his Grand Oration reminds us . . . "It 
was not too many years ago that in every community in which there was a Masonic 
Lodge, the leading members of the community were members of that Lodge. They 
were the bankers, doctors, lawyers, business leaders and both local and state officials. 
It is a different story today, and a sad situation, when one of our U.S. Senators has 
made remarks indicating that he can't let people know that he is a Mason as that 
would be, in his own words, 'the political kiss of death.' The principles, ideals and 
morality of Freemasonry are just not well enough understood by far too many 
people. This is true not only here in Oregon, but all across this broad nation of ours. 
The various Grand Lodges, their constituent Lodges, and our general membership 
must all accept at least some portion of any blame for this unhappy condition." 

From chapter 123 of the 'History of The Grand Lodge of A.F. & A.M. of 
Oregon,' when James R. Belshe was Grand Master, 1981 - 1982, as published in the 
1988 Proceedings, we learn that M.W. Bro. Belshe, on August 29th and 30th, 
attended the Annual Malheur Cave meeting sponsored by Burns Lodge No. 97. This 
well attended annual meeting was one of the highlights of the summer for Masonry 
in Oregon. The Master Mason Degree is conferred in the cave (owned by Burns 
Lodge) which is an old lava tube and provided a unique setting for the degree. 

According to custom. Bums Lodge confers the first section in the afternoon, 
then after a chuck wagon style dinner held in the valley below the cave, a visiting 
lodge confers the second section, usually in costume, in the evening. Before leaving 
in the morning, the brethren were treated to a big chuck wagon breakfast. 


Grand Master - R.W. Bro. Arthur J. Kurtz, Presiding 

536 Lodges Membership 183,404 

The business of the Grand Lodge of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania was 
transacted in 1988 at its four Quarterly Communications (in March, June, September 
and December), all convened in the City of Philadelphia. There were six Special 
Communications at various locations in the state for the purpose of dedicating Lodge 
Rooms. In addition, the Annual Grand Communication was convened on St. John 
the Evangelist's Day in December, which marked the beginning of the ensuing 
Masonic year. 


There were two reports at the March Quarterly Communication which were of 
interest to Ontario Masons. The first was from the Pennsylvania Foundation for the 
Prevention of Drug and Alcohol Abuse Among Children. Like the comparable 
undertaking in Ontario, the Pennsylvania Foundation is working through agencies 
already at work in the community in communicating to young people the message 
that it is smart to "Say No to Drugs." Also of interest was the Deputy Grand 
Master's report on the meeting in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, (in February, 1988) of the 
Annual Conference of Grand Masters of North America. He referred to a panel 
discussion on the subject of creating a positive image, which was conducted by V.W. 
Bro. Norman Buckingham, of the Grand Lodge of Canada in the Province of 

A programme of outreach into the community by several activities designed to 
disseminate information about Masonry was reported under the rubric Solomon II 
at the December Quarterly Communication. These included: (i) a professionally 
produced portable display entitled "Who Are The Freemasons?" to be used in public 
events throughout Pennsylvania; (ii) a slideMdeotap^e production entitled "Masons 
Care"; (iii) co-sponsorship of a Science Fair; and (iv) co-sponsorship of a Health Fair 
at the State University in Harrisburg. 

The Grand Master's desire to lower the average age of those who are active in 
the direction of the Craft in Pennsylvania was indicated in the following passage in 
the Review of the First Year of the Administration of the R.W. Grand Master : 
"Through appointing younger members to significant positions and having encouraged 
our youth to petition for Degrees and membership, Bro. Kurtz has ensured the 
future success of Freemasonry in Pennsylvania. In addition to this, and undoubtedly 
because of Bro. Kurtz's encouragement, the Fraternity is seeing increasingly younger 
and younger people in the chairs of our Blue Lodges." 

The operation of the Grand Lodge Library and also the Museum in 
Pennsylvania are supervised by the Committee on Masonic Education. The Museum 
celebrated its 80th Anniversary with a special exhibit, entitled "Reflections in a 
Museum Case: Eight Decades of Masonic collecting, 1908-1988." This exhibit was 
listed in the "Legacies of Genius", an exhibition catalogue of the Consortium Libraries 
of Philadelphia. The increased publicity in newspapers and other media produced a 
larger attendance by the general public than had been expected. The Committee 
reported (in September) that "The Library and Museum staff continues their daily 
responsibilities of maintaining and servicing the collections of the Grand Lodge 
Library and Museum." The key to the library's success is the provision of a 
professional librarian with adequate support staff. The professional standing of the 
Librarian is indicated by this reference in the Committee's Report: "On two separate 
days in August, the Librarian and Curator, with his staff, had the privilege of hosting 
representatives from the libraries of the Grand Lodges of New York and Nova 
Scotia. We are pleased that they are interested in how we catalogue and process 
materials for libraries and museums. Discussions included our plans for further 
utilization of computers in the overall program of the Library and Museum. It should 
make the Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania feel a deep sense of pride that these other 
Jurisdictions are impressed enough with our library to consider our procedures of 


accessioning and cataloguing their collections." Another explanation for the Library's 
success is that it receives additional funding from The Brother Frank W. Robb 
Endowment Fund, established in memory of a former Librarian. Contributions from 
individual Masons and from Lodges and Appendant Bodies indicate the recognition 
within the Craft of the Library's usefulness to them, while contributions from 
commercial firms show that it is recognized in the community as a valuable civic 


Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Carl K. Thompson 

16 Lodges Membership 1,226 

Eighteen Past Grand Masters were extended Grand Honours at the 113th 
Annual Communication. The result of the COMELY programme, calling on Masons 
outside their own jurisdiction, is continuing with positive results. Twenty bursaries 
totalling $8,000 were disbursed by the Bursary Committee. A total of 106 registered 
at Grand Lodge. The necrology noted the passing of four Past Grand Masters. The 
Grand Historian's report closed with a quotation from Robert Burns: 

Ther's many a badge that's unco braw 
Wi' ribbon, lace, and tape on; 
Let Kings and Princes wear them a' 
Gie me the Mason's Apron. 


Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Murray G. Winders, A.M. 

455 Lodges 7 Amalgamations Membership 25,596 

A motion to streamline the Board of General Purpxjses by reducing the numbers 
was approved. For a long time it has been seen as being too large and too 
cumbersome and too awkward. The 2-year trial system of allowing a credit for those 
lodges who paid their dues before a certain date has not worked and so was 
discarded. The Board was granted the power to increase or decrease annual dues 
by an amount not exceeding 10% of the existing dues, and to report such at the next 
Quarterly Communication. 

In his address to Grand Lodge, M.W. Bro. Marcus Humphrey, Grand Master 
of Scotland, related how his Grand Lodge and the Grand Lodge of England are 


doing what they can to try and lift the veil a bit so that people don't look upon 
Freemasonry as being something insidious and against the National interest. When 
the 2500 masons met at the Grand Lodge of Scotland in 1986, of every colour, of 
every creed and every background, all met as peoples on the floor of Grand Lodge. 
There are not many organizations in the world today that can boast of that and that 
is one of the principial aspects of Freemasonry we ought to be making a lot more of. 

The Grand Master in his March address alluded to studies in civilization that 
show that countries and people, that once were progressive and healthy, collapsed 
through over-indulgence in the good things of life. Permissiveness, licentiousness, 
lack of restraint and personal discipline which contributed to the decline and fall of 
the Roman Empire, still abound today in one form or another. Character is formed 
by running into adversity, meeting it head on, and solving the problems of life as we 
face them. Let man gather about him the good material things of life. At the same 
time he should, and we MUST as Freemasons, remember we are bom to have a 
higher goal in life, and by force of circumstance must practise self-discipline. We 
must exercise charity, and recognize that we all owe a duty to God, and ourselves, 
to help those less fortunate than ourselves. By carefully blending the spiritual within 
the material, we have a powerful weapon for good. 

A new and exciting fund raising venture exploded in 1987 with the holding of 
a "Cracker Event" around the old traditional Guy Fawkes theme. The event was a 
huge success with unprecedented public support. 


- 1988 

Grand Master - 



Roy Wellman 


p 9,221 



In reflecting on his year as Grand Master, M.W. Bro. Wellman was left with one 
dramatic impression of involved knowledgeable masons who have a sound 
appreciation of masonic history, heritage and principles of the Craft - and who in no 
way feel threatened or intimidated when the fraternity is subject to adverse criticism. 
"It is my deep and abiding belief that we should use our time, our talents and our 
resources to promote masonic education because it goes without saying that an 
illiterate mason is not an enthusiastic mason." 

The physical penalties in the obligations were the general discussion topics at 1 1 
area meetings, so that Grand Lodge could know the thinking of the brethren on this 
matter after a proper discussion in the constituent lodges. 

A 3-day Saskatchewan Masonic Seminar with the theme "Visibility of your 
Lodge" centred on why some lodges are so successful while others surrender their 
charter. A profile of a successful lodge was summarized as one which involves the 


mason's family and has activities that are perceived as worthwhile by members of the 
community. Traditions which have proved successful are: 

1. Father and son banquet 

2. Family picnics 

3. Sponsoring students to Masonic leadership camp 

4. Church parades and Masonic church services 

5. Listing Masonic events in local newspaper 

6. Presenting scholarships to deserving students 

7. Volunteering to help the needy in a community, such as drivers for meals 
on wheels 

8. Participation in wreath laying ceremonies on memorial days 

9. Oratorical competitions 

Friendship Night or open houses where non-Masons are invited, together with 
members of the family, to a film presentation and a discussion of Masonry is 
probably one of the most successful means of advising non-Masons as to what it is 
that Masons do. A Public Relations Committee to co-ordinate special activities of 
lodges throughout the province was a final recommendation. 

In his closing remarks, the Grand Master while reflecting on what is going on 
in the world around us, was fully persuaded that never in the history of mankind has 
there t)een a greater relevance of the principles that were taught in the little RED 
school house, the little WHITE church and the little BLUE lodge - the principles 
of the RED, WHITE and BLUE. 

The following motions were approved at Grand Lodge: 

The Board agreed to the production of a 100 year lodge jewel. 
W. Bro. Robert G. Treleaven was appointed Grand Secretary. 

The official Masonic emblem of the Grand Lodge of Saskatchewan shall be 
the Square and Compasses enclosing the letter G, and may be worn or 
displayed by any member of the jurisdiction. 

Funds in the amount of $108,000 were granted from the Benevolent Fund 
and $25,895 from the Benefit Fund. 

The Board of Benevolence may consider and approve an application from any 
constituent lodge to support a community project that would improve our Masonic 
Image. To support such projects, the Board may use a portion of the unused 
earnings from the interest on a dollar for dollar basis with the constituent lodge. 

Data from the D.D.G.M.S' reports indicates an average lodge attendance of 
31.5%. One hundred and nine of the 130 reporting lodges have a Social Programme, 
66 have a Youth Programme and 70 have their History up-to-date. All lodges are 
rated from Excellent, Good, Fair or Poor by the D.D.G.M.s. 


Next to the Grand Secretary, the Grand Lodge Library is the main source of 
masonic knowledge for all the brethren in this jurisdiction. 

A Charter was granted to the Solomon Lodge of Research. Yellow Grass lodge 
No. 96 was granted permission to surrender its Charter. 

The following papers were presented at the 47th Inter-Provincial Conference of 
the Four Western Masonic Jurisdictions: The Success of A Lodge, To Seek For That 
Which Was Lost, Our Greatest Concern, Freemasonry - A Positive Force. 

Papers presented at the Conference of Canadian Grand Lodges in Winnipeg 
were: Masonic Charities, Changes Made in Masonic Penalties, Public Relations, 
Masonic Family Involvement in Freemasonry, Your Interpretation of Freemasonry 
Beyond the Confines of the Ritual. 

SCOTLAND - 1988 

Grand Master Mason 

M.W. Brigadier Sir Gregor MacGregor 

of MacGregor, Bart. 

659 Lodges in Scotland Lodges Overseas 473 

During four weeks in February and March the Grand Master, J. M. Marcus 
Humphrey of Dinnet, his wife and Grand Secretary visited Australia, New Zealand, 
Chile, Peru, Bolivia and Canada. The importance of such visits and how they were 
beneficial not just ceremonially and administratively, but because they strengthen the 
ties between Grand Lodge, its daughter lodges and districts abroad as well as 
cementing relationships between Grand Lodges, particularly in those countries in 
which Scottish lodges continue to work was emphasized. His visit to Montreal was 
to St. Paul's lodge No. 374 where his father was initiated in 1948, and to renew some 
of his childhood friends and memories. 

Ten brethren of distinguished repute were invited to join the Grand Master in 
representing the Grand Lodge of Scotland at discussions with the Working Party on 
Freemasonry, part of the Church of Scotland's Panel on Doctrine. 

Pursuant to correspondence from the Grand Lodge of The Netherlands, the 
records and artifacts of their former Indonesian lodges which had been stored for 
safe keeping in Freemasons' Hall, Edinburgh, when lodges in Indonesia had been 
forced to cease working, were recommended to be released. Masonic effects of 
Lodge Javal S.C. which had ceased to work were also offered. 

The Finance Committee discussed the 300th anniversary of Grand Lodge and 
agreed to set aside the sum of 3,000 pound Sterling from the 250th Anniversary 
Account to be placed on an accumulation investment basis providing maximum 


income and capital gain until 2036. It was further agreed that a sum of not less than 
1,000 fXDund Sterling be transferred annually to the 300th Anniversary Fund from the 
General Fund for 7 years or until a maximum of 10,000 pound Sterling is reached. 

In November, while offering his warmest congratulations to the newly installed 
Grand Master, the Installing Grand Master, Most Worshipful Brother J. M. Marcus 
Humphrey of Dinnet, commented how magnificent it was to see a real full-blooded 
Highland Chieftain in the Chair of Grand Master - the first since 1953. He alluded 
to the "wonderfully infectious warmth" from the brethren. When you go into a lodge 
you have this "tremendous mutual feeling of trust which is something very special 
which I think only Freemasonry can offer." 

In his initial address, the newly installed Grand Master, Bro. Brigadier Sir Gregor 
MacGregor of MacGregor, complimented Bro. Marcus Humphrey for his superb 
ambassadorship and his recent broadcast, as a major contribution to the 
understanding by the general public of what we are and what we are about. Bro. 
Humphrey was appointed Honourary President of the Royal Scottish Home in 
appreciation of his promoting the development and modernization of Masonic 

One of the principal guests welcomed to the Annual Installation was Bro. H. R. 
H. Prince Alexander of Yugoslavia, Assistant Grand Master of the National Grand 
Lodge of France, who proposed the toast to the Grand Lodge of Scotland: ". . . 
regularity is the most important thing about Freemasonry. Since time immemorial. 
Masonry has been the subject of virulent attacks from people with no understanding 
and indeed a loathing of our aims, landmarks and traditions. There are dark forces 
at work in the world today who would like to undermine the foundations of regular 
Freemasonry. We are surrounded by woolly-minded pseudo-idealists who would be 
only too happy to see the fraternity as we conceive it discredited, its ideas defaced 
and our doors opened to non-believers. This we must fight against with dignity and 
firmness of heart." 

In his reply to the toast to the Grand Lodge of Scotland, the Grand Master 
focused on the ninth of the Charges at Installation, You agree to promote the general 
good of society, to cultivate the social virtues and to propagate the knowledge of the art 
of Freemasonry so far as your influence and ability can extend. "It means what it says 
and covers the world at large. It is by being secretive, by being evasive, by failing to 
answer reasonable questions that distrust and suspicions of our motives are 
engendered. Let people know the high moral standards required of Freemasons. . . 
There is no man so good that he will not be an even better member of society if 
he becomes a Freemason." 

TASMANIA - 1989 

Grand Master — M.W. Bro. Harold L. Williams, Presiding 

77 Lodges Membership 5,386 


With the approach in 1990 of the centenary of the founding of the Grand Lodge 
of Tasmania, much of the emphasis at the Annual Communication, held in Hobart 
on February 25, 1990, was focused on plans for celebrating that anniversary. 

As one of the projects for a commemorative memorial for the centenary is to 
be related to medical research, a report was received about the progress of The 
Masonic Centenary Medical Research Foundation. After quoting the familiar words 
from the 12th Chapter of the Book of Ecclesiastes concerning the rigors of the aging 
process, the President of the Foundation reminded the brethren that there is still a 
long way to go in finding ways to alleviate the medical conditions described in that 
p>assage. He said that the Foundation provides an opportunity for the Brethren to 
show that they have pondered the lessons in Ecclesiastes and that they wish to offer 
financial help to this research. While he was confidant that the Members of Grand 
Lodge would continue to contribute generously, he expressed some discouragement 
at the level of community support which the project was receiving. "We are 
approaching a number of organizations for assistance," he reported, "but in a land 
where sport is king and sponsorship is seen as a divine right, it is not easy to win 
external supports." 

The Grand Master noted that membership is still a cause for concern. The 
Grand Secretary's Report indicated that the membership had fallen from 5,609 to 
5,386, i.e., a loss of 223 members. It was encouraging, the Grand Master stated, "to 
see some lodges taking positive steps to rekindle interest and enthusiasm by arranging 
innovative meetings." He approved, also, of the increased involvement of families 
and friends in several functions and projects of lodges which (in his view) "can only 
help in the promotion of our aims and ideals." 

The President of the Board of General Purposes commented on the 
improvement of The Tasmanian Mason in its new format. He congratulated those 
who were responsible for its publication and he urged all members of the Craft in 
Tasmania to support it. In this connection he made an interesting point: "This 
support is twofold: to provide information for inclusion in the paper and to read it 
thoroughly when it is published." It is significant that he regarded financial support 
as less important than active assistance in its publication and intelligent use of it by 
thorough reading. 

It was reported that the Board of General Purposes had adopted the concept 
of the Widow's Pin for presentation to each Lodge widow. This pin, which is in use 
in the Australian states of Victoria and South Australia, as well as in New Zealand, 
depicts an incomplete column or pillar symbolising the parting of a member of the 
Craft. The use of this pin by all lodges was recommended because "It serves as a 
method of recognition amongst widows, encourages Lodges to take an interest in 
their widows' welfare and demonstrates to widows that they are not forgotten." 

Grand Lodge confirmed the following Ruling by the Board of General Purposes 
regarding the Order of De Molay: "That the ruling of 24/8/66 be amended by 
providing that there may be. dealings with the Order of de Molay by Freemasons in 
their private capacity but there shall be no dealings by Lodges in their official 


capacity. However, this does not interfere with a Lodge's right to let out its premises 
(other than the Lodge Room) for the use of this organization." 

Another Ruling by the Board of General Purposes was confirmed by Grand 
Lodge to the effect that the usual form of the Installation Ceremony will be used 
notwithstanding that the Worshipful Master has been elected to a second term in the 

A Report was received concerning the Masonic Temples Fund. The capital of 
that Fund was reported at nearly $100,000.00 comprised of loans to lodges of 
$76,111.00 and of $17,906.47 in the bank. A loan may be made by this Fund to a 
Lodge requiring financial assistance related to the provision of or repair to its Temple 
building. Such loans bear interest at 2%. The Fund is financed by contributions from 
individual Masons and by interest earned on its bank balance. 


- 1989 

Grand Master 

- M.W. Bro. B 

t. R. Brown, Presiding 

Grand Master - 

M.W. Bro. L. 

Bruce Austin, Installed 



Membership 86,566 

The 175th Annual Communication of the Grand Lodge of the State of 
Tennessee convened in Nashville on March 22, 1989. 

In his Annual Report, the Grand Master referred to the fact that Tennessee, in 
common with most Grand Jurisdictions, had suffered during the previous year a 
reduction of membership from 88,659 to 86,566, which was a loss of 2,093 members. 
M.W. Bro. Brown warned the brethren against placing too much importance on the 
negative aspects of the statistics. "It is my belief," he said, "we are losing only 
members through NPD and not Masons. The Masons will sustain this Grand Lodge 
in the years to come. Masonry will continue to survive." 

M.W. Bro. Brown reported on his interpretation of the two Sections of the 
Tennessee Masonic Code which deal with (i) promotion of the interests of a 
candidate for either political or Masonic office or (ii) using membership for 
commercial purposes, insofar as these two Sections relate to the listing Masonic 
membership information in a pxjlitical advertisement. It was his decision that "The 
fact that a person running for political office lists his membership in the fraternity, 
along with his other civil and/or political memberships and affiliations would not, in 
my opinion, be a violation of either of these two Sections of the Code. However, I 
would agree that the printing of a Masonic emblem on a business card or in a 
business advertisement, or the solicitation of a vote or endorsement as a political 
candidate BECAUSE of Masonic membership, would be a violation, subjecting the 
offender to Masonic charges and punishment. 


The Masonic Education Committee reported that it had undertaken a project 
whereby it purchases books on Freemasonry, taking advantage of discounts for 
quantity purchases and resells them at cost to individual Masons. The Committee 
reported sales in excess of one hundred books. 

In the Report of the Historical, Library and Museum Committee, members of 
Grand Lodge were reminded that the Library and Museum had been established 
barely one year earlier. In that year, however, a room in the Grand Lodge Building 
which formerly had been a lounge had been converted into the main room of the 
new facility. Twelve large display cases had been installed and progress was being 
made with reference to several book cases. This seems to be very much a "hands 
on" project by volunteers. The display cases were constructed and installed by various 
members on their own initiative, using materials paid for by contributions from lodges 
and individuals. The Committee extended its thanks to the membership for the 
generous support it had received: "You, my Brethren, are to be highly commended 
for your support of this endeavour. Several thousand dollars for the Library and 
Museum fund were given or pledged even before the close of the 1988 Grand Lodge 

UTAH - 1989 

Grand Master — M.W. Bro. James Arthur Mclntire, Presiding 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Lynn J. Brady, Installed 

31 Lodges Membership 3,751 

The 117th Annual Communication of the Grand Lodge of he State of Utah was 
convened in Salt Lake City on January 30, 1989, with M.W. Bro. James A. Mclntire 
presiding. During the preceding Masonic year there had been four Occasional 
Communications related to laying or rededicating cornerstones and one for the 
purpose of dedicating a lodge. 

In his Annual Address the Grand Master reported on several decisions which he 
had made during the course of the year. In one of these he "approved a request 
from the Salt Lake Masonic Temple Board to permit the Rosicrucian Order to meet 
in an undedicated Room in the Salt Lake Temple." 

With respect to the condition of Masonry, M.W.Bro. Mclntire said, "I am well 
satisfied that Masonry in Utah is on the move. Although membership still declines, 
an audit of the Lodges shows that five Lodges held their own and two Lodges posted 
an increase." He congratulated the members of a lodge who had been forced to 
vacate their Temple about a year previously because the building had become 
structurally unsafe. After considerable difficulty they located a suitable property and 
proceeded to erect a new building. "During this struggle," he said, "they have been 
meeting and doing degree work." He noted particularly that, as a result of their 
strength, they lost no members notwithstanding problems with the building. 


At the conclusion of his expressions of thanks to all of those who had assisted 
him during the past year, M.W. Bro. Mclntire summed up in one quotation his 
reminiscences of his term as Grand Master, as well as his whole Masonic experience: 
"Behold, how good and pleasant it is for Brethren to dwell together in unity." 

The Grand Orator, in his Annual Address, commented on the importance of the 
Grand Master's theme of MASONIC UNITY. He stated that "Unity does not happen 
automatically. It has to be systematically pursued." The Grand Orator then 
enumerated the requirements for Masonic unity: (a) consensus of goals; (b) correct 
alignment of the appendant organizations; (c) proper understanding of the goals of 
Masonry and of the roles of individual Masons; (d) appropriate performance 

The Committee on Lodge Returns reported that the total membership in Utah, 
as of December 31, 1988, was 3,751; this was 136 fewer than at the end of the 
previous year. It was noted, however, that the rate of decline was lower than it had 
been in recent years. 

The Utah Masonic Youth Foundation reported that it had completed its second 
year of operation and that it continued to experience considerable success. It was 
reported that the Drug and Alcohol Abuse Awareness Program Committee continued 
to "concentrate on educating parents about the signs, symptoms and effects of 
chemical substance abuse in children." The Constituent Lodges, as well as Eastern 
Star Chapters, have acted as distributing agencies for a video tape entitled, "How To 
Talk To Your Kids About Growing Up Without Drugs and Alcohol." Local religious, 
business, educational, service and civic organizations have used this production and 
have found it helpful. The Scholastic Assistance Committee administers an active 
program of financial assistance to deserving high school students. Funds are made 
available to high school principals who are responsible for selecting recipients and for 
determining what type of assistance is needed. A pilot project is about to be 
undertaken which will involve placing appropriate visual materials in designated local 
resource libraries, for use by professional counsellors dealing with crises in the family 

The Committee for Masonic Education reported that a paper on the subject of 
Lodge Etiquette had formed the framework for the year's programme. It was 
recommended that "The emphasis of the Committee should continue to be designed 
for the education of Officers and new members regarding the responsibilities they 
have toward the Lodge and other Lodge members." The Committee noted that 
"There is a drift away from regular monthly Educational Programs and the proper 
amount of preparation dedicated to the Programs." 

The Report of the Utah Research Lodge was notable for the frankness with 
which the events of the previous year were narrated. The Worshipful Master reported 
on the resignation of a Past Master who had been the mainstay of the Lodge. He 
continued the story in these words: "After he declined to serve ftirther, I reluctantly 
accepted the office of Worshipful Master. As I am not inclined to do research and 
no one else presented anything, not much was done during the past year." Regarding 


a special meeting which was called for the purpose of soliciting help, the Master said, 
"A lot of good ideas were presented, but nothing concrete was accomplished." It is 
not usual to find such plain talking in an official report. 

VIRGINU - 1989 

Grand Master — M.W. Bro. Glover Hunter Jones, Presiding 

Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Cabell Flournoy Cobbs, Installed 

357 Lodges Membership 59,773 

In the twelve months preceding the Grand Annual Communication of the Grand 
Lodge of the Commonwealth of Virginia on February 13 and 14, 1989, there had 
been five Special Communications (four for the purpose of performing the Ceremony 
of Dedication and one in order to lay a cornerstone). In that period, also, there had 
been two Emergent Communications to pay Final Tributes of Respect to Past Grand 
Masters of Masons. 

M.W. Bro. Jones thanked the Brethren for their assistance in the successful 
application to Masonry in Virginia of his theme for the past year: Freemasonry -- A 
Prized Possession. He stated that "Being a Mason at this time in our history is a 
significant experience. Men need Masonry." He went on to stress that the country 
needs Masonry, for as Masonry builds men, so men build the nation. 

The Grand Master indicated that he had received several enquiries concerning 
the extent to which it was proper for a lodge to be publicly involved in community 
activities. "Recognizing that this can be over done," he said, "it is my recommendation 
that it be an acceptable Masonic practice for a Lodge to participate actively in 
community parades and activities with the caution that any participation be engaged 
in with due restraint and dignity. We need to show that we are interested in seeing 
our communities move in the right direction." 

The Grand Master noted that it was natural to want to achieve perfection but 
that it was rarely attained. This is true, he said, in Grand Lodge and also in 
individual Lodges. Where success has been achieved, he reported, the key to that 
success is to be found in the degree to which the Master has been deeply committed, 
personally. "Things just do not happen, they are made to happen through the work 
and sacrifice of those who want to see success as a result of their labours. Those who 
just wanted to get through the year did just that and those who planned and wanted 
a good year, did just that." The conclusion of the matter, M.W. Bro. Jones said, is 
simply stated: "The state of the Craft is just what we have desired to make it in 
1988. In 1989 the state of the Craft should be better than 1988, if we continue to 
be good stewards of those valuable teachings left to us from the past." 


Upon his Installation as the 145th Grand Master of Virginia, M.W. Bro. Cabell 
Cobbs stated, in his Installation Address, "I have faith in Freemasonry and in 
Freemasons. I believe not only in the power of positive thinking, but in the power 
of positive action." He proceeded, accordingly, to announce the following edicts: 

(i) "Lodges will be opened directly in the degree in which work is to be done and 
closed after the work is completed." He felt that this change would eliminate 
undesirable delays, enhance the impxjrtance of the degree in the eyes of the 
candidate and increase attendance and participation in the work itself. 

(ii) Permission was granted for "Junior Wardens to be elected and installed on 
the same evening." The reason for this change was that "this will do away with 
an ancient shibboleth." 

(iii) He noted that few Masons, regardless of rank,"have any real understanding 
of the prohibition against solicitation." He remarked, also, that the current 
practice in Virginia requires a prospective Mason to have formed a favourable 
opinion of the Order before applying for admission but his friends who are 
already Masons appear to be prohibited from offering him any help in forming 
such an opinion. The Grand Master then stated: "The present situation is 
ridiculous. I propose the adoption of the British-Scottish-Canadian doctrine 
that there is nothing wrong with a carefully worded, neutral approach to a 
worthy prospect." 

(iv) Saying that newly raised Masons are given insufficient time to be assimilated 
into Craft Masonry before being pressured into joining some other Masonic 
group, the Grand Master ruled that "No Master Mason may be solicited to 
join any appendant body until six months after being raised or until he shall 
have been successfully examined on the Master Mason's catechism." 

(v) The Grand Master stated that "We do not operate a reform school; this is an 
organization of the highest moral standards and our Brethren are expected to 
meet those standards", He indicated, therefore, that he would order that all 
Brethren "convicted of felonies, that is offenses bearing pjenitentiary sentences, 
will be expelled from the Craft," without exception. 

(vi) He announced that, because the previous Council of Administration had been 
ineffective, a Board of General Purposes would be instituted. 

M.W. Bro. Cobbs concluded his Address with these familiar words: "We may not 
yet have it all together but together. Brethren, we can have it all." 


Grand Master - M.W. Bro. Arthur J. Smith 

273 Lodges 2 Amalgamations Membership 13,438 


Highlights from the Grand Master's address were: 1) the screening of the video 
"The Freemasons" to all attending the Annual Communication, 2) four leadership 
seminars for Wardens, one each season at four different locations, 3) approved 
statement on Solicitation of Candidates, 4) a complete review of the Book of 
Constitutions t>y a select committee of senior brethren with a view to updating such 
as to permit some very desirable projects for the welfare of masonry. 

Two amendments approved were: 1) the apron with which the candidate is to 
be invested may be displayed upon a cushion in the S.W. part of the lodge, near the 
S.W. pedestal. The S.W. removes the apron from the cushion to do the investiture. 
Where applicable, the attending deacon places the divested apron on the cushion 
before the investiture commences; 2) to enable a member of a daylight lodge who 
does not possess a dinner suit to visit an evening lodge, the member may wear a 
conservative lounge suit, white shirt, tie and dark shoes. 

One decision taken by the Board with a view to maintaining and increasing 
memtjership was allowing lodges to advertise their meetings and functions, subject to 
compliance with certain approved guidelines and a copy of each advertisement being 
sent to the Grand Secretary for recording purposes. 

In his closing remarks the Grand Master commented on the following extract 
from the pamphlet "Freemasonry and Religion." 

"Freemasonry exhorts its members to worship their Creator in the proper place, 
namely the Church or Temple of their own faith. Those Freemasons who excuse 
their own shortcomings with respect to the neglect of their own Church or place 
of worship by claiming they have no need of them because they attend their 
lodge are doing a grievous amount of harm to the Institution they profess to 

Repeating the statement: 

TELL me and I shall probably FORGET 

SHOW me and I might REMEMBER 

But INVOLVE me and I shall UNDERSTAND 

the Grand Master shared his goal of having every Freemason actively involved in his 
lodge and promoting the precepts of our order in the community. He is ever 
challenged by the words of Robert Kennedy, "Some people see things as they are and 
ask why? I dream things that never were and ask why not?" 



O.StJ., M.A., F.R.I.C.S. 



JULY 18, 1990 

THE GRAND MASTER: I am new going to ask M.W. Bro. J. A. Irvine to 
introduce the speaker. 

James Malcolm Marcus Humphrey was fittingly introduced by M.W. Bro. J. A. 
Irvine. Regrettably the audio tape reproduction did not permit transcription of the 

R.W. Bro. James Malcolm Marcus Humphrey's Biography is, as follows: 

James Malcolm Marcus Humphrey of Dinnet 
Born May 1, 1938, Montreal, Canada 
Educated Selwyn House School- Montreal 

- Eton and 

- Christ Church Oxford (MA 1962) 
Fellow of the Royal Institution of Chartered Surveyors 1970. 

Married October 15, 1963, to Sabrina Margaret Pooley from Hampshire, England. 
They have two sons and two daughters. 

U.K. Parliamentary Candidate, 1966 (Conservative). 

Member, Headquarters Council, National Union of Farmers for Scotland, 1968 - 

Member, National Board Scottish Woodland Owners' Association, 1966-1968. 

Founder Convener, Scottish Recreational Land Association, 1976-1978. 

Member, Aberdeen County Council, 1970-1975. 
(Chairman of Finance 1973-1975) 

Member Grampian Regional Council since 1974. Chairman of Finance 1974-1978 and 
leader of Conservative Group. 

Member Queen's Bodyguard for Scotland, Royal Company of Archers. 

Deputy Lieutenant for Aberdeenshire, 1989. 

Chairman of Vestry, St. Kentigern's Episcopal Church, Baiiater. 


Masonic C.V: 

Initiated Lodge Charleston of Aboyne No. 281 (SC) 1962. 

Royal Order of Scotland, 1970. 

Provincial Grand Master, Aberdeen & Kincardine Province of Royal Order of 
Scotland, 1975-1985. 

Substitute Governor, Grand Lodge of Royal Order of Scotland, 1985. 

Grand Master Mason of Scotland, 1983-1988. 

Senior Grand Warden, United Grand Lodge of England, 1986-1988. 

Member, Board of General Purposes, United Grand Lodge of England. 

Lieutenant Grand Commander, Supreme Council for Scotland of the Ancient & 
Accepted Scottish Rite 33°. 

Hon. President, Royal Scottish Masonic Home, Dunblane. 

Representative of: 

The Grand East of the Netherlands near the Grand Lodge of Scotland. 

The Grand Lodge of New Brunswick near the Grand Lodge of Scotland. 

Member, Royal Alpha Lodge No. 16 (E.C.). 

Hon. Member, Lodge St. Paul's, Montreal No. 374. (E.C.). 


Grandfather, Sir Malcolm Barclay-Harvey was Grand Master of the Grand Lodge 

of South Australia, 1941-1944 and Grand Master Mason for Scotland, 1947-1951. 

Father, James McGivera Humphrey was member of Lodge St. Paul's, Montreal No. 
374 (E.C.). 


Most Worshipful Grand Master, Distinguished Brethren and Brethren all: 

May I firstly thank you Bro. Irvine very much for your very full introduction. 
My mother, who is Scottish and came to live in Montreal with my father, always told 
me I was a "good Canuck" - but you can call me whatever you like. 

Most Worshipful Grand Master, I was born and brought up in Canada for 
about eleven and a half years. I have been back many times since and have travelled 
the length and breadth from the Maritimes to Victoria, B.C., but this is the first time 
that I have ever been in Toronto, and I say that unashamedly as a Montrealer! We 


are taught that nature places a sacred and indissoluble attachment to that land 
whence we derive our birth and infant nurture and although my permanent home 
may be Scotland, my first home is and always shall be Montreal. 

May I, Most Worshipful Grand Master, congratulate you very much indeed on 
your Address in Grand Lodge this morning. It was a very inspiring start, and I was 
fascinated that we seem to share a great many problems and I shall be alluding to 
these later on. It was a tremendous pleasure for me, as Grand Master Mason, when 
we had our 250th Anniversary of the Grand Lodge of Scotland in 1986, to welcome 
Bro. Lou Copeland. It was tremendous fun having him and meeting him, and we met 
again four days later in Philadelphia. What an experience Philadelphia was because 
I had no Masonic knowledge of Pennsylvania, but it was a phenomenal education and 
so nice having met Lou in Edinburgh and meeting him again in Philadelphia at 
Pennsylvania's Bi-Centennial, and it is lovely to renew that acquaintance again at this 
Annual Communication. 

Brethren, life is full of the most remarkable coincidences. When I was at Selwyn 
House in Montreal, that was a long time ago - nearly forty years ago - the 
Headmaster of that School was one Robert Spiers, a well known Freemason in the 
province of Quebec, although I didn't know that at the time. When I was Provincial 
Grand Master of the Royal Order of Aberdeen and Kincardine, I went, as I was duty 
bound to do, to attend the Annual meetings in July in Edinburgh and, as I was 
arriving in Freemason Hall, who should I see walk through the door in Edinburgh 
thirty years or more after I had left Montreal, but my former Headmaster, Robert 
Spiers, who was Provincial Grand Master of the Royal Order of Quebec. Now that, 
brethren, brought home to me, more than anything else, the value and meaning of 
Freemasonry. It really melted my heart to think that, after thirty years, a pupil and 
his Headmaster, who had been separated by over 3,000 miles for thirty years, should 
suddenly come together again as we did. That made a very lasting impression upon 
me. And still on the Canadian theme, when I was still Grand Master in 1988, in the 
Spring of 1988 on the way back from an around-the-world trip and visiting our 
various lodges in Australia, New Zealand and South America, I called in at Lodge 
St. Pauls, Montreal No. 374 where they very kindly arranged a special meeting. It 
was my father's lodge and I can remember, as a boy, him joining and I can 
remember him learning his ritual, and that was a very, very special evening for me 
to be in his lodge. He died about ten years ago and I was amazed as I went into 
the lodge room to see the photographs of all his friends whom I had known as a boy. 
They very kindly made me an honorary member of that lodge and I shall treasure 
that all my life. So it is very nice to keep the connections with Canada. I am still a 
Canadian citizen believe it or not and still travel on a Canadian Passport. It took forty 
years for the British to give me citizenship! 

Can I explain one thing. Many of you have been asking where I live in Scotland. 
Well I live thirty-five miles West South West of Aberdeen, now known as the oil 
capital of Europe. Dinnet is also about twelve miles East of Balmoral Castle where 
the Queen stays in the summer. So that may give you some idea. For the fishermen 
amongst you, I live right on the river Dee and have a stretch of fishing, some of the 
finest salmon fishing in the world. 


Now what I want to do is to get a bit serious and to turn to Freemasonry in 
the United Kingdom. Our problem in the U.K. is really one connected with the 
media, and I mean newspapers and television, and radio too. It was interesting to 
hear, Grand Master, that you have somebody who handles the media for you. I wish 
we had somebody who could handle the media for us. We tried. Basically, it is the 
national newspaper and the main T.V. coverage who really try to take it out on 
Freemasonry at every opportunity. The reason they do it is quite simple - that sells 
newspapers and prime time, and there is nothing like running a film of Jack the 
Ripper again and again, which R.B.C. T.V. seems to do, to stir up this anti-Masonic 
feeling, and the papers of course choose every opportunity, whether it be the Police, 
or judiciary or Members of Parliament. Anyone in Office, really, they try to bring 
down the Masonic connection. Happily, local newspapers aren't so bad, and they want 
information about Freemasonry which they are usually happy to print in a good vein. 
This all extends from a poor public perception of what Freemasonry is about, and 
I am afraid that the media and the public at large have the perception that 
Freemasonry is a totally secret society, is totally self-centred and mainly, if not 
entirely, white Anglo-Saxon Protestant. Now nothing can be further from the truth. 
One of the facts in Britain, as a whole over the last fifty years, is there has been a 
tendency for people to be very secretive about their charities. This was done in the 
best of motives at the time; it was done because brethren wanted to do their 
Freemasonry privately and wanted to do their charitable work without any fuss. I can 
understand this, but nowadays if you clam up p^eople will automatically think that you 
have something to hide. So both in Scotland and in England and no doubt in Ireland, 
we are doing our very best to encourage brethren when they are asked about 
something to do with Freemasonry, to take time out, explain Freemasonry, and 
explain our charitable work. I do this at every opportunity and it has the most 
remarkable effect. People say to me, "Oh, you are a Freemason. Of course you can't 
tell me anything about it." I say, "Of course I can - what do you want to know." I 
sit down and explain anything they want, mainly about our charities, and it does a lot 
of good to help improve the perception of what Freemasonry is about. So take a few 
moments and explain to non-Masons, whether they be male or female, just what we 
are. Now another thing that hasn't helped is the attacks that have been made on 
Freemasonry by the Churches in the U.K. Really, they ought to have known better, 
but I am afraid it reflects a rising tide of fundamentalism which has been creeping 
into Churches of all denominations. We in the Grand Lodge of Scotland had 
meetings with working parties of both Methodists and the Church of Scotland. We 
answered their questions, all of them, in full and in great detail. We had eyeball-to- 
eyeball meetings with them and said, "Look, this is what it is all about. Perhaps 
before you produce your report, you would come back to us and clarify any point 
on which you are not clear." Did they do that? No sir. They published their reports 
damning Freemasonry. But we will get over it. There was a case in the central belt 
of Scotland where after the Church of Scotland's General Assembly came out with 
its report on Freemasonry and said, "We ask all members of the Church of Scotland 
who are Freemasons to re-think their Masonic connection." One minister climbed into 
the pulpit one Sunday and regaled the congregation about the sins and evils of the 
Freemasons and didn't seem to notice that some of the ladies were reduced to tears. 
Afterwards he discovered that fourteen out of sixteen elders of that church were 
members of the Craft. Unfortunately the working parties that we met and their 
fellow travellers had their minds made up and it didn't matter what we said. They 


didn't really want to know. When the Church of Scotland's working party report was 
made public, it just so happened that the Grand Secretary, and the Grand Master 
Mason, were both out of the country. The report was left to me to deal with and 
I have to say that it wasn't all negative; there were some good points that did come 
out in this report, particularly with regard to funeral arrangements for deceased 
brethren. Many asked for Masonic input in the funeral service and some ministers 
said "no way." This of course caused tremendous distress to the relatives of the late 
brother, and that has now been sorted out by the Church of Scotland's working party 
who said, "For goodness sakes, in a situation like this, ministers do have to have some 
sensitivity and if the relatives want Masonic input for the late brother's funeral, let 
them have it." Let's get on with our lives. So there has been some good come of it. 

One of the interesting matters was that I had to do a number of short T.V. 
interviews and I agreed to do what many would describe as "hostile radio interviews," 
and these were designed to give me a good grilling, but they hadn't bargained on who 
they were getting to try to grill and I'm afraid I gave them better than I got! There 
was a lady interviewer who became so rabidly anti-male and anti-Freemason that she 
completely lost her case, but it went over reasonably well, in fact it jammed the 
switchtxDard of the B.B.C. in Glasgow and they had the largest mailbag ever. I also 
had to do a live T.V. programme and that was good because they couldn't edit it! 

When one is under attack like this from so many quarters, I think it is time to 
go back to our first principles and this is what we are doing, going back to our three 
great principles and trying to see where we can improve on the public perception of 
Freemasonry. The first principle is Brotherly Love. We all know what we mean by 
that, or do we? It means that you can meet on the floor of a Masonic lodge a 
Brother as an equal, irrespective of his colour, religion or background. How often do 
we get that across? Not often enough! I am happy to say that in my travels 
throughout Scottish lodges, the world over, I have been vastly impressed by the 
tremendous variety of colour, creed and background in all our Scottish lodges. To 
illustrate this, I will tell you a little story. I was out in Kuala Lumpur, just three years 
ago, installing the District Grand Master of our Middle East region. After his 
Installation, the Grand Secretary went up to him and said, "Hang on Peter you're a 
Tamil, yet you took your obligation on the Bible." "Oh," said Peter," that doesn't 
matter, what's good enough for the Grand Master is good enough for me." That is 
the spirit which pervades Freemasonry, and that is the kind of spirit which we should 
be getting across to non-Masons. TTiat is what Freemasonry is about. It doesn't 
matter, we are all brethren. 

Our second principle. Relief. The perception again is that Freemasonry and 
the charitable work of Freemasonry is for Freemasons only. How wrong they are. 
Earlier tonight, the Brass Band organizer said, "What wonderful work you do here 
in the area of drug abuse among children." We do everything we can in the United 
Kingdom to support both local and national charities and it is really heartwarming 
going the length and breadth of Scotland and seeing that every lodge has its own pet 
charity. Not just for itself, but it will be for a good local cause; it may be guide dogs 
for the blind; it may be for the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children, or 
whatever, but they are dedicated to supporting local and national charities, because 
we care. We must show that we are a caring organization - that we care for others 


in the communities in which we live. 

Now, I shall mention the Royal Scottish Masonic Homes. We raised, eventually, 
one million pounds to expand our Masonic Homes in Scotland. We have a new 
Home in Edinburgh, The Sir James McKay House, and a new one in Bridge of Weir 
near Glasgow, which is due to open this autumn. So if any of you feel like going back 
to the West, or the East for that matter, there may be a place waiting for you. These 
homes are not necessarily for Masonic brethren or their families. They may get 
priority, but if we have vacancies and there are no applicants ready to fill them and 
if there are applicants on State waiting lists, we will handle them. So we are 
continuing to provide a lead, through the Masonic Homes, throughout all 
communities in which we live, and this is important to get across. I was extremely 
impressed, travelling and visiting the Scottish lodges, at the wonderful job that British 
Freemasonry in general is doing. In New Zealand, they have a magnificent Home in 
Auckland. Now that is a tremendous thing for Freemasons to provide when you 
consider there are sixty-six million sheep in New Zealand but only three million 
people, and for them to provide out of their donations an even greater facility than 
we are providing in Scotland, is truly magnificent. They have between six and seven 
hundred spaces of accommodation, and a fifty-five bed Hospital, and that is done 
through the Grand Lodge of New Zealand supported by the English, Scottish and 
Irish Freemasons. That happens to a greater or lesser degree in Australia, Africa, and 
I even saw it happen in Santiago, where I was explaining to the Grand Lodge of 
Chile what I had seen in Australia and New Zealand. They took me to see a two 
hundred apartment housing scheme they were starting. In fact, even up in the 
mountains of Peru, I was taken by a Peruvian Brother to a very poor village and 
beyond it to a lodge which was built by their own hands. They are now building, 
again with their own hands, a thirty unit home for that village, and it was very 
impressive seeing that being done right in the mountains of Peru. 

Now the third great principle is Truth. The Scottish perception I'm afraid is that 
Freemasons drink too much and use their Freemasonry for their own advantage. 
Many people profess, unfortunately, "I want to join the Freemasons so that I can get 
ahead and better myself." But you all know that that is totally contrary to our 
concept, and if anyone thinks that by joining Freemasonry that they are going to 
improve their lot then they don't get to first base. We must get across our moral 
code. We had, about ten years ago, as many as 10,000 initiates a year. That has now 
dropped to some 5,500. We have tightened up very considerably our application form. 
It is quite a lengthy document, which has to be properly completed and signed by the 
proposer and the seconder. We were finding that we were getting people into 
Freemasonry who, quite frankly, we would have been better off without. Some were 
turning out to have had criminal records and, of course, they were not well enough 
known to the proposer and seconder. So we have now tightened up and we would 
rather have fewer initiates of a higher quality, than have the numbers we used to be 
getting and then have to kick them out. I am afraid we are having to expel a regular 
number of people at each quarterly communication. The Grand Lodge of England 
is having to do the same. They now have an application form, similar to our own, 
for the same reason. So we are trying to do our best to clean up Freemasonry in the 
U.K Of course we can't cope with the continuous lies from the media who say that 
nearly all Policemen are Freemasons and to go further in the Police Force you must 


be a Freemason. You've just got to live with that kind of lie and try and prove them 
wrong. Not an easy thing to do. One of the things I saw as I was looking around 
Grand Lodge this morning as we were all sitting there - I was sitting up where I 
could get a good view of everybody else - and I saw there was quite a sartorial 
elegance amongst the neckwear. It reminded me of the late edict that came out from 
the United Grand Lodge of England, that members attending Grand Lodge would 
wear black ties only, nothing else. I don't mean nothing else! I'm sorry, that slipped. 

One thing we do have, which I think is extremely valuable, is an annual 
tripartite meeting in the U.K. between the Grand Lodges of England, Ireland and 
Scotland, so that we keep an eye on the problems of the day and make sure that we 
all speak with the same voice on any matter affecting Freemasonry in the U.K. 

If I can now turn to Scotland for a moment, you will see in the year book 
that came out this morning, that there are something like 659 lodges in Scotland and 
473 Scottish lodges abroad, of which there are 16 in one of the Canadian Provinces, 
Newfoundland, and I had great pleasure in installing the R.W. District Grand Master, 
Harold Ryan, five years ago. 

We incidentally have the oldest written Minutes of a Masonic Lodge to survive, 
dated L598. The workings of the lodges continue to give great satisfaction, and I said 
earlier we are down to about 5,500 candidates per annum. We are extremely 
impressed by the quality of the degree work, and whether it is in Lima or Nigeria or 
in Korea, the quality of degree work is very high indeed. I was particularly impressed 
in Zimbabwe when I saw a degree worked in Bulawayo. One of the lectures was 
given by a young Mason of Greek origin, and English doesn't come easily to an 
immigrant. But he managed to get his tongue around our ritual extraordinarily well 
and made a first class effort. 

We are at the moment in the process - we have an ad hoc committee in Grand 
Lodge - of looking into the whole structure of Grand Lodge and its finances, and 
I was very interested to hear from you, Most Worshipful Grand Master, about Life 
Memberships and how you are thinking of drafting guidelines, and we have exactly 
the same problem in Scotland. You are also appointing a money manager to look 
after your portfolio for you and we are doing exactly the same thing in Scotland. One 
of your notices of motion was regarding the Lodges of Instruction and Research, 
and here again in Scotland we have Lodges of Instruction and Research. What we 
usually do is re-pone a lodge which has become dormant. Now in simple terms, we 
get it going again, and you only need one brother of the lodge to sign the application 
form. Two or three years ago a lodge which had formerly been operating in Aden 
and had moved was re-poned in Scotland and brethren appeared from all over the 
world and came back to the re-poning ceremony. It was really a heartwarming 
experience to see how many original members of that Aden lodge came back to 
Scotland to get it off to a good start as a Lodge of Instruction and Research. 

The Ibrox lodge - I wish it all success. Ibrox of course is the home of Rangers 
Football Club. I am a supporter of Aberdeen. Nevertheless, I wish that lodge all 
success for its future! 


You were talking about Freemasonry being on the cheap, and I am afraid I 
think in Scotland we have had it that way for too long and we now have to put our 
hands more deeply into our pockets. We now have the poll tax upon us. It doesn't 
directly affect lodges in Scotland, but it does affect us as individuals. Lodges have to 
pay nonbusiness rates and there has recently been a revaluation. Some lodges have 
had their rates increased by up to 270%. Now, these are small rural lodges and if 
they are going to have to face increases in rates they are going to go to the wall and, 
frankly, I think that this may kill off Freemasonry in rural areas far quicker than any 
lack of candidates. 

Eastern Europe is truly a remarkable situation. It is incredible how quickly the 
Berlin Wall collapsed and how the population is coming into the European 
community. You will note today that the Grand Lodge of Hungary has been 
reconstituted and also the Grand Lodge of Yugoslavia and, I understand, the Grand 
Lodge of Czechoslovakia is also in the process. But, before we go leaping off to 
welcome them, we must make sure that they are regular Grand Lodges. We must 
not lose sight of the fact that we are regular Freemasons and that we have been 
dealing with regular Grand Lodges, so before we welcome them with open arms 
we've got to make sure that they will adhere to the path of regularity. 

Brethren, I was in Jerusalem earlier this year, and that really is a remarkable 
experience. Going back and seeing the site of King Solomon's Temple - I was even 
in King Solomon's Mines - a wonderful experience. I know that some of you here 
have been there as well, quite recently. It gets the whole thing into persp)ective, and 
leads you to start the whole of your Masonic thinking right from the beginning; you 
can see where Herod built the second Temple, and so on. What I hadn't realized was 
that Jerusalem, quite apart from being the most Holy City for Christianity and 
Judaism is, after Mecca and Medina, the third most Holy City of Islam. 

Brethren, I was reading through what other guest speakers had been saying 
at this dinner and I noticed that in 1966 you had Sir Edwin Leather to address you. 
Now amongst his many accomplishments, he happens to be my wife's Godfather. He 
quoted from a report of the first official Grand Lodge of England deputation to the 
Far East in 1928, when they saw as many as five Volumes of the Sacred Law in use 
at one and the same time. Brethren, I have seen exactly that in New Delhi four years 
ago - five Volumes of the Sacred Law opened at the Silver Jubilee of the Grand 
Lodge of India. It was a powerful experience and there were present Sikh, Hindu, 
Parsee, Jew, Christian, you name it, they were there, and that shows that there can 
be brotherly love amongst all races of men. The brotherhood of man in such 
circumstances indeed becomes a living reality, and at this particular time we must do 
all in our power to further and strengthen this vital brotherhood and, in so doing, 
improve the public perception of what is meant by Freemasonry. 


Most Worshipful the Grand Master, Right Worshipful Bro. Marcus Humphrey, 
Distinguished Head Table Guests and my Brethren: 


It is with great pleasure and a sincere sense of admiration that I rise on this 
occasion to extend thanks to R.W. Bro. Humphrey for a fine Address. 

R.W. Sir, you have come thousands of miles to our great country firom your 
home in Scotland to bring us a message, which has been delivered with great sincerity 
and a great sense of purpose, and which has been received with enthusiasm t>y all 
here assembled as evidenced by their spontaneous response and applause. You come 
to us as a great leader of our Craft from distant shores and you have far surpassed 
our fondest expectations. 

Our Grand Master, M.W. Bro. David Bradley, has indeed chosen well in inviting 
you to join us in this banquet tonight and to bring us some of your insights into 
Craft Masonry from distant shores. Prior to your arrival, our Grand Master told us 
that those who attended this banquet tonight would indeed be well rewarded by 
having the opportunity of hearing a fine Address from a dedicated Masonic leader 
and you indeed, R.W. Sir, have surpassed your advance billing. 

You have shared with us some problems which have a familiar ring here in 
Ontario. The media "Mason" bashing; the new sense of "Openness"; the problem of 
the public's perception of Freemasonry. You have given us a challenge to review and 
renew our basic Masonic principles, and you have made it clear that Masons all over 
the world are walking together on the same path. 

Robbie Burns, another ardent Mason and Scotland's great pxjet, wrote a poem 
many years ago and delivered, I understand, at a Masonic Banquet when a famous 
guest was about to leave. It goes this way: 

"When death's dark stream I ferry o'er 
A time that surely shall come. 
In heaven itself I'll ask no more 
Than just a Highland welcome." 

I've transposed it some to fit this occasion: 

"When meetings end and visits are o'er 
A time that surely shall come, 
We trust you 'II take our fondest wish 
And our hopeful Highland welcomeP' 

In closing, may I extend to you, R.W. Sir, a simple though sincere 'Thank You" 
and our wish and benediction for a safe and comfortable return for you, Mrs. 
Humphrey and son Simon to your home in Scotland. Thank you so very much R.W. 


Addresses of Board Members 225 

Address of Guest Speaker, J. M. Marcus Humphrey 284 

Addresses of Lodge Secretaries 162-188 

Address of M.W. the Grand Master 25 

Address of Welcome to Grand Lodge 24 

Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings, Report of 106 

Amendments to the Constitution 117 

Annual Communication of G.L., when and where held 3 

Annual Communication of G.L., Lodges represented 5 

Appointment of Committee on Grand Master's Address 46 

Appointment of Grand Lodge Officers 158 

Appointment of Members of Board of General Purposes 158 

Appointment of Scrutineers 74 

Audit and Finance, Report of Board on 128 

Auditor, Report of 63 

Awards Committee (William Mercer Wilson Medal), Report of 122 

Benevolence, Report of Board on 99 

Biography of Grand Master 1 

Blood Donors' Committee, Report of 85 

Board of General Purposes - 

Appointment of Members 158 

Committees of 227 

Election of Members 127 

List of Members 223 

Post Office Address of Members 225 

Bulletin, Report of Policy Committee 102 

Buttons Awarded 75, 76 

Centennial Celebrations 33 

Closing Remarks, D. C. Bradley 160 

Committees 227 

Computerization, Report of Committee on 79 

Condition of Masonry, Report of Board on 94 

Constitution and Jurisprudence, Report of Board on 109 

Credentials, Report of Committee on 126 

Deaths 209 

Deceased Brethren, Report of Board on 47 

Delegates Registered 5 

Discipline Committee, Report of Board on 137 

Disposition of Notices of Motion 117 

Distinguished Guests, Reception of 22 

District Deputy Grand Masters, Election of 156 

District Deputy Grand Masters, List of 156, 223, 225 

District Deputy Grand Masters, Reports of 78 

Districts, List of Lodges by 190 

District Receptions ^^ 

Editorial Committee, Report of 124 

Election of District Deputy Grand Masters 156 

Election of Grand Lodge Officers 127 

Especial Communications 31, 32 

Estimates of Receipts and Expenditures for the year ending April 30, 1991 .... 130, 131 



Foreign Grand Lx>dges, Representatives and Secretaries 234 

Foundation, Report on Masonic 142 

Fraternal Correspondence 122 and 238 

Fraternal Relations, Report of Committee on 104 

Grand Chaplain, Report of 93 

Grand Historian, Report of 139 

Grand Lodge, Closing of 160 

Grand Lodge, Especial Communications of 31, 32 

Grand Lodge, Opening of 3 

Grand Lodge, Second Day 125 

Grand Lodge Officers, List of 223 

Grand Master's Address 25 

Grand Master's Address, Report of Committee on 132 

Grand Master's Banquet Address 284 

Grand Representatives, Appointment of 34 

Grand Representatives, List of 234 

Grand Representatives Present at Annual Communication 4 

Grand Representatives Received 63 

Grand Secretary, RepKDrt of 75 

Grand Secretaries, Foreign Grand Lodges 234 

Grand Treasurer, Report of 64 

Guests Speak 159 

Guests, Introduction of 22 

Honorary Members of Board 226 

Honorary Members of this Grand Lodge 232 

Humphrey, J. M. Marcus - Address by 284 

In Memoriam Pages 48 

Installation of Grand Lodge Officers 156 

Lapel Buttons Awarded 75, 76 

Library, Report of Committee 107 

Lodge Buildings, Report of Advisory Committee on 106 

Lodge Finances, Report of the Committee on 115 

Lodges, Alphabetically 199 

Lodges by District 190 

Lodges hy Location 204 

Lodges Represented at Annual Communication 5 

Lodges, Returns of 162-188 

Long Range Planning, Report of Committee on 90 

Masonic Education, Report of Board on 81 

Masonic Foundation, Report on 142 

Medals Awarded 34, 75, 76 

Members Present at Annual Communication 5 

Memorial Pages 48 

Minutes of Previous Communication Confirmed 24 

Nomination of District Deputy Grand Masters 156 

Notices of Motion, Disposition of 117 

Officers of Grand Lodge, Appointment of 158 

Officers of Grand Lodge, Election of 127 

Officers of Grand Lodge, Installed and Invested 156 

Officers of Grand Lodge, List of 223 

Officers of Grand Lodge, 1855-1990 229 

Officers of Grand Lodge Present at Annual Communication 3 

Order of Business 24 



Past Grand Masters Introduced 24 

Past Rank 30 

Printing and Publications, Report of Board on 79 

Public Information and Communications, Report of Committee on 135 

Reception of Grand Representatives 63 

Recognition of 100 Years' Existence 33 

Report of Board of General Purposes on - 

Audit and Finance 128 

Benevolence 99 

Condition of Masoniy 94 

Constitution and Jurisprudence 109 

Deceased Brethren 47 

Discipline 137 

Fraternal Correspondence 122 and 238 

Fraternal Relations 104 

Masonic Education 81 

Masonic Library 107 

Printing and Publications 79 

Warrants 74 

Report of the Advisory Committee on Lodge Buildings 106 

Report of Auditor 63 

Report of the Awards Committee (William Mercer Wilson Medal) 122 

Report of Blood Donors' Committee 85 

Report of Committee on Computerization 79 

Report of Committee on Credentials 126 

Report of Editorial Committee 124 

Report of Committee on Grand Master's Address 132 

Report of Committee on Lodge Finances 115 

Reports of District Deputy Grand Masters 78 

Report of Grand Chaplain 93 

Report of Grand Historian 139 

Report of Grand Secretary 75 

Report of Grand Treasurer 64 

Report of Committee on Long Range Planning 90 

Report of Scrutineers of the Ballot 127 

Report of Policy Committee on Bulletin 102 

Report of Public Information and Communications Committee 135 

Representatives of Foreign Grand Lodges, List of 234 

Resolution 126 

Restorations 222 

Returns of Lodges 162-188 

Rules of Order 24 

Scrutineers, Appointment of 74 

Scrutineers, Report of Committee 127 

Second Day of Grand Lodge 125 

Secretaries of Grand Lodges 234 

Secretaries, Addresses of Lodge 162-188 

Seminars, Report of Committee on Annual Communication 105 

Special Committees 228 

Suspensions, N.P.D 218 

Visitations 44-46 

Vote of Thanks 159 

Warrants, Report on ^^ 

William Mercer Wilson Medal Awarded 33 

J4ancl U>o:inu .61/ 

/ I ' I 

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