SEVENTY FIVE YEARS
ON THE SQUARE

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The History of Dunedin Lodge No. 192 F.&A.M.

1916 - 2009

Chartered 1916

Published 1994
(Implemented on the World Wide Web in 1998)
Updated in 2009

Charles B. Rongey - Historian

DUNEDIN LODGE NO. 192 F.& A.M.
District 20 · Zone 6
1297 Michigan Boulevard
Dunedin, FL 34698
United States of America
Tel: 727/733-2597
WWW: http://www.dunedin192.org/


TABLE OF CONTENTS

You can either scroll through the entire text herein or click on one of the following subjects:

ACKNOWLEDGEMENT JAMES E. HITT
PREFACE - The Three Charges
FOREWORD GROWTH
THE MANY HATS OF A SELF-PUBLISHER - The Temple Fund
DEDICATION - GEORGE WASHINGTON A NEW TEMPLE
- A Masonic Creed THE LAST MEETING AT THE MILWAUKEE AVENUE TEMPLE
THE EARLY YEARS - Brother Nigel's Contribution
- Dr. Wilkie's Resume NEW TEMPLE COMPLETED
- Founding Fathers 1964
EARLY FACILITIES WHEN HAVOC STRUCK
THE DEPRESSION YEARS RESOLUTION
BROTHER DONALD ROEBLING HONORARY MEMBERS
FUND RAISERS SPECIAL - PAST MASTERS DAY
THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH - Brother Cecil Englebert
RECOVERY PAYING OFF THE MORTGAGE
- Dr. Wilkie's Grave Site DUNEDIN CHAPTER NO. 132, ORDER OF THE EASTER STAR
- DeMolay's Founding 1975 - 1976: THE LIBRARY ANNEX
1940: OUR SILVER ANNIVERSARY 1980: PAST MASTER PETER KEUPP
HOBO PARTIES LAYING OF THE CORNERSTONE
- A Tramp's Ritual RENAISSANCE (1993 - 2009)
THE FABULOUS FIFTIES ADDENDUMS:
ACACIA CLUB GEORGE WASHINGTON AS A MASON
HONORABLE MENTION PAST MASTERS OF DUNEDIN MASONIC LODGE NO. 192 F.& A.M.
THE SENSATIONAL SIXTIES PAST OFFICER LINES OF DUNEDIN MASONIC LODGE NO. 192 F.& A.M.
- James F. Sullivan PAST SECRETARIES OF DUNEDIN MASONIC LODGE NO. 192 F.& A.M.
DeMOLAY PAST PRES. OF THE SUNCOAST MASTERS & WARDENS ASSOC.
AN INTERESTING NOTE IN HISTORY RECIPES
  - Hobo Stew
  - Florida-Hurricane-Chili


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Click on graphic to enlarge. Press "Back" to return."


ACKNOWLEDGEMENT


PREFACE


FOREWORD


THE MANY HATS OF A SELF-PUBLISHER


DEDICATION


THE EARLY YEARS


THE FOLLOWING RESUME OF DR. WILKIE IS A DESERVED TRIBUTE TO ONE OF THE FOUNDERS OF DUNEDIN LODGE NO. 192 F.& A.M.


EARLY FACILITIES


THE DEPRESSION YEARS


BROTHER DONALD ROEBLING


FUND RAISERS


THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Laying the cornerstone

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Dunedin Lodge No. 192 march up Scotland Street to First Presbyterian Church for purpose of laying cornerstone.
July 6, 1926

RECOVERY


1940: OUR SILVER ANNIVERSARY


HOBO PARTIES

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THE FABULOUS FIFTIES


ACACIA CLUB


HONORABLE MENTION


THE SENSATIONAL SIXTIES

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1960 Officers (left-to-right)
Allen Lentz, Francis Paynter, Romeo Scerbo, William S. McIntosh, Frank Myers, Elbert Waterson, Harold Tipton, Jim Sullivan, and James E. Hitt


DeMOLAY


AN INTERESTING NOTE IN HISTORY


JAMES E. HITT

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James E. Hitt, PM-1919-1920

GROWTH


A NEW TEMPLE


THE LAST MEETING AT THE MILWAUKEE AVENUE TEMPLE
A NIGHT OF REMEMBRANCE


NEW TEMPLE COMPLETED


1964


WHEN HAVOC STRUCK


RESOLUTION


HONORARY MEMBERS


SPECIAL - PAST MASTERS DAY


PAYING OFF THE MORTGAGE


DUNEDIN CHAPTER NO. 132
ORDER OF THE EASTER STAR


1975 - 1976
THE LIBRARY ANNEX


1980
PAST MASTER PETER KEUPP


LAYING OF THE CORNERSTONE


RENAISSANCE (1993 - 2009)

    NOTE: This chapter was added in 2009 and covers the period of 1993 - 2009. It was written by W:.Tim Bryce, PM and edited by W:.Rome Scerbo, PM.

    Decline

    What goes up, must come down. Whereas Dunedin Lodge experienced phenomenal growth in the 1960's. The 1990's and beyond represented a deceleration of membership. From the years 1993 to 2009, Lodge membership plummeted from 330 to approximately 200. There were primarily three reasons for this:

    First, Lodge membership aged to the point where it began to experience a sharp increase in member deaths (over 180). A certain number of deaths are to be expected, with the assumption that new members will replace them. However, because the members who passed away came in during the boom years of the 1960's, it was impossible to keep pace.

    Second, during the 1990's, a general lack of interest emerged in the fraternity by younger men. The problem was threefold in nature: people knew little about the fraternity due to its policy of maintaining a low profile; what information was available tended to be negative as conspiracy theorists painted Freemasonry as an evil empire, and; people felt squeezed for time. The last thing they wanted to do was waste time with an organization perceived as an "old men's club."

    Third, the fraternity overall was insensitive to membership trends and tended to ignore the problem. Little, if any, imaginative solutions were offered to address the problem other than the "one day class" (where candidates are given the three degrees of Freemasonry in one day). Although this was tried off and on in Florida, Dunedin Lodge never embraced the concept feeling that it was not a viable solution for producing earnest Masons.

    This decline in membership led to a lack of participants willing to become Lodge officers. For the first time, Lodge officer chairs remained empty or other members would fill in as needed. This led to some difficult times in Lodge leadership. For example, four times during this period Past Masters had to be "recycled" back to the East as opposed to new members being elected. Whereas progressing through the officer chairs would normally take as long as seven years, Brothers were fast tracked to the East after only a couple of years in the chairs. Although they may have had the best intentions, they were not properly trained to serve in the East and inevitably stumbled during their year, and the Lodge entered a period of stagnation.

    During this period, Dunedin Lodge's long reputation as a model of efficiency in degree work began to tarnish. Officers would either stumble through sections of the degrees or the Lodge would have to call upon the services of Brothers from other Lodges, something considered unimaginable until now.

    Other Masonic bodies also began to feel the pinch of declining interest and membership. Dunedin's chapters of DeMolay and Job's Daughters quietly closed their doors during this period. In 2005, the ladies of the Eastern Star at Sutherland Lodge No. 174 in Palm Harbor merged with the Dunedin chapter. Unfortunately, it was too little, too late as the Dunedin Chapter of Eastern Star closed shortly thereafter. Dunedin's last Masonic body to perish was its High Twelve chapter which closed in 2008.

    All of this was disconcerting to the Lodge membership, both young and old. The older members would lament about "the good old days" and resist proposed changes. The younger members would be turned off by the refusal to change and started to stay away. Gridlock emerged and the Lodge continued to stagnate.

    Renaissance

    Fortunately, the logjam was broken in 2005 with the installation of W:.Bob Matheson, PM, as Worshipful Master. Bro. Matheson enjoyed the benefit of being an outsider who affiliated with Dunedin Lodge in 2001 (Bob was raised a Master Mason in a Japanese Lodge in 1993). As such, he was not imbued with local traditions and history. Also, by having an outsider's perspective, it was easier for him to broker new ideas and referee dissenting opinions. He was succeeded by a new corps of Worshipful Masters who got the Lodge back on track in terms of arresting the decline of membership, getting the Lodge's financial affairs in order, upgrading the building, streamlining administration, reintroducing Masonic Education and community projects, and above all else, bringing harmony back to the Lodge.

    Bob Matheson
    Bob Matheson, PM-2005

    One of the first problems to address was the Lodge's dwindling financial resources. Several factors contributed to this problem:

    • Declining membership.
    • The cost for annual dues had not changed in several years.
    • The abandonment of the other Masonic bodies (who would make generous donations to the operating costs of the Lodge).
    • Inflation.
    • The rising cost of the per capita tax by the Grand Lodge.
    • And insurance rates skyrocketed following hurricanes that damaged Florida in 2004 and 2005.

    As such, it became readily apparent to the Lodge officers that the Lodge could not survive on annual dues alone. Fortunately, financial aid came from the following sources:

    First, a generous gift was willed to the Lodge.

    Second, the Lodge sold the property immediately surrounding the lake to the south of the Lodge. In addition to gaining capital, it helped to reduce insurance rates.

    Third, the Clearwater York Rite bodies took up residence at Dunedin Lodge in 2003 following the sale of their building on Belcher Road.

    Fourth, in 2007 Dunedin Lodge entered into an agreement permitting Neighborly Care, a nonprofit organization providing food to the needy, to use the Lodge during the day.

    Fifth, Lodge annual dues were increased incrementally to become more realistic with the needs of the Lodge.

    In 2005, Dunedin Lodge participated in a joint Feasibility Study with Sutherland Lodge No. 174 (Palm Harbor), Tampa Bay Lodge No. 252 (Safety Harbor), and East Gate Lodge No. 355 (a tenant in Sutherland Lodge). The purpose of the study was to consider alternatives for the Lodges to collectively solve the problems of reductions in membership and rising operating costs. The conclusion by the project committee was that the other lodges should sell their buildings, and move into Dunedin Lodge and share in the operating costs. In other words, create a Masonic Center occupied by several Lodges. This was plainly a proposed consolidation, not a merger. Unfortunately, the other Lodges could not overcome their emotional attachments to their buildings and voted not to accept the recommendations of the project committee.

    As Dunedin Lodge become more financially sound, it was able to perform some much needed maintenance to the Lodge building, including a new air conditioning system, both for the Lodge and Rec Hall, new roofs for both the Lodge and Rec Hall, and repair and resurfacing of the driveway and parking lot, as well as many other smaller items. Even after these major expenditures, the Lodge remained financially comfortable and invested its money conservatively under the direction of the Finance Committee. Despite these investments, the Lodge portfolio was taken aback by the economic recession of 2008/2009 (like everyone else).

    In the local community, the Lodge once again became more active in various civic projects, including:

    • Dunedin Little League - of which the Lodge had a long association.

    • Brooker Creek Preserve - to help support this nature preserve in Pinellas County.

    • Dunedin Elementary School - here, the Lodge became quite active by first adopting a classroom, followed by inaugurating a "Bikes for Books" program to encourage reading in the school (although this program was created by Masonic Lodges in the western United States, Dunedin was the first Lodge to implement it in Florida).

    • Holiday dinners for the needy - working through our friends at Dunedin Elementary, the Lodge began a program to donate dozens of holiday dinners to the needy.

    • Pinellas County Sheriff's Deputy of the Year - the Lodge began a program to annually recognize the efforts of local law enforcement personnel by offering a dinner and award for "Deputy of the Year." This was greatly appreciated by the Sheriff's office.

    • Dunedin Council of Organizations - the Lodge actively supported this consortium of nonprofit organizations operating within the City of Dunedin.

    • Dunedin Highland Games - a landmark of the City of Dunedin, the Lodge actively supported the Scottish Games of Dunedin, both in terms of collecting money, and parking cars.

    • G.I. Care Package Program - sponsored by the SunCoast Masters & Wardens Association, this program was used to ship supplies to military personnel in Iraq and Afghanistan during the Christmas holidays. It was initiated following the disaster of September 11, 2001 (9-11). Dunedin Lodge took an active role in the program as Brothers from this lodge started and chaired the program.

    • "Adopt-a-Street" - working with the City of Dunedin, the Lodge took on the responsibility of cleaning debris from Michigan Boulevard (where the Lodge is located).

    In addition to helping the community, all of these programs improved the Lodge's image with the public which helped membership and set the Craft to work with proper instruction for their labors.

    OTHER DEVELOPMENTS

    Change of Meetings

    For many years, Dunedin Lodge held two Stated Communications per month (2nd and 4th Mondays), both beginning at 7:30pm. This came to be viewed as boring and laborious by time conscious Brothers. Consequently, in 2008 the Lodge voted to change it to one Stated Communications per month (3rd Monday), beginning at 7:00pm. This forced Worshipful Masters to become more organized and structured in the use of time. Meetings thereby became more interesting and meaningful, which ultimately improved attendance.

    Coat of Arms

    Dunedin Lodge's Coat of Arms was originally suggested in 2007 by then Secretary W:.Tim Bryce, PM under W:.Chris Schlenker, PM, Master. Consequently, a motion and committee was formed on February 26, 2007 to study the problem and make a recommendation. The committee consisted of W:.Bryce, W:.BJ Sammon, PM (Senior Warden at the time), and W:.Ken Giesow, PM. As part of its requirements, the committee wanted Masonic symbolism included in the Coat of Arms, along with something from our past. Consideration was given to adding a distinctly "Dunedin" flavor to the Coat of Arms, but this was eventually considered trivial and irrelevant. The expression "For the Good of the Order" came from studying the early minutes of the Lodge, whereby it was frequently stated that this or that was done "For the Good of the Order."

    After determining their requirements, the committee contacted W:.Joseph Duhammel, PM of Clearwater Lodge No. 127 who was a well known graphic designer. W:.Joe produced a few designs for the committee to consider; one was selected and fine-tuned until the committee was satisfied. The Coat of Arms was then presented to the Craft in the Stated Communications of September 10, 2007 where it was adopted as the official graphic.

    The Coat of Arms was officially framed and presented by W:.Tim Bryce, PM during his year as Worshipful Master in 2009.

    Dunedin Coat of Arms
    Designed by W:.Joe Duhammel, PM
    Clearwater Lodge No. 127 F.& A.M.

    Dunedin Degree

    Wanting to improve the education and development of new Master Masons, W:.Tim Bryce, PM in 2009 devised a "Dunedin Degree." It was not intended to be a substitute for any regular Masonic lecture, nor was it be delivered on the same night as a Master Mason degree, but shortly thereafter. The degree was intended to provide the new Mason with four things:

    • A brief history of Dunedin Lodge.
    • A review of the duties and responsibilities of the Lodge officers.
    • Some basic Masonic etiquette.
    • And finally, a review of other appendant and allied Masonic bodies.

    The degree was delivered in sections by different members of the Craft, not just one person. Other Lodges expressed an interest in it, and Dunedin made it available so that others may modify it and use it in kind. Nonetheless, the idea originated at Dunedin Lodge.

    100 Master Masons Night

    Normally at Dunedin Lodge, the second half of the Masonic year was typically slower and attendance was not as robust as the first half. Wanting to stimulate Masonic participation, W:.Tim Bryce, PM, devised a "100 Master Masons" night where he challenged the Craft to come out in force and fill up the sidelines. The idea actually originated from a Lodge in the northern United States.

    The meeting, which was held August 17, 2009, resulted in 126 Brothers attending the meeting, not just from Dunedin but Lodges from around Pinellas Country. Prior to this, the Dunedin sidelines had not been filled up by Masons for several years. The meeting was an excellent opportunity to meet and renew relationships with Brothers from both near and far.

    As an aside, it was at this meeting that R:.W:.Chris Schlenker, a Past Master of Dunedin Lodge, made his first official visit as District Deputy Grand Master of District 20 (representing northern Pinellas and West Pasco Counties). He was accompanied by R:.W:.Ed Street, the District Deputy Grand Master of District 21 (southern Pinellas County). Interestingly, both were members of Dunedin Lodge; R:.W:.Schlenker who was raised at Dunedin, and R:.W:.Street who was made an honorary member of Dunedin in 2007. Dunedin Lodge, thereby, had the unique distinction of having as its members two active District Deputy Grand Masters.

    100 Master Masons Night
    Monday, August 17, 2009
    A date which will live in Dunedin history.

    Recognition

    The renaissance of Dunedin Lodge would not be complete without mentioning three key individuals:

    • W:.Ken Giesow, PM who served the lodge ably as Worshipful Master in 2006 and 2012. Following his retirement from the Pinellas County Sheriff's Office in 2007, he took on the position of Lodge Custodian and did an outstanding job cleaning up the Lodge and devising modification/improvements to the Lodge. Further, he became the point man for the Lodge's participation at Dunedin Elementary. This earned him the title of "Mason of Year" in 2006, 2008, and 2009, deservedly so.

      Ken Giesow
      Ken Giesow, PM-2006, 2012

    • Bro. Don Bolam who, as Lodge Instructor, patiently worked with the Lodge's new members to learn their catechisms. His conscientious efforts earned him kudos on several occasions and the reputation as the best Lodge Instructor in District 20. He too was recognized as a "Mason of the Year."

      Don Bolam
      Don Bolam

    • W:.Romeo Scerbo, PM who served the Lodge ably as Secretary for 16 administrations, more than any other Lodge secretary (R:.W:.James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM served for 13 years and W:.William Brewer, PM served for 12 years). In appreciation for his service, the Lodge voted him "Secretary Emeritus" in 2007. Even after his retirement from Lodge office, he remained active in the Lodge, always ready to lend a helping hand.

    Click to enlarge
    February 15, 2010 - the night W:.Rome Scerbo, PM received the
    plaque now permanently displayed in the Lodge room.

    "Happy Trails" - official Lodge song

    On January 18, 2010, the Lodge voted to approve a resolution adopting the song "Happy Trails" as the official song of the Lodge. For many years prior to this, W:.Robert Haynes, PM faithfully served Dunedin Lodge as Lodge musician, as well as the Grand Lodge of Florida as Grand Musician in 2003 and 2005. His signature song was "Happy Trails" to close the great lights, a favorite among the Brethren. The song was adopted, in part, to honor W:.Haynes, but it also promotes friendship and Brotherly love (see words below). It was written by Dale Evans and closely associated with Bro. Roy Rogers (a famous Freemason from the entertainment industry):

      HAPPY TRAILS
      by Dale Evans


      Happy trails to you, until we meet again.
      Happy trails to you, keep smiling until then.
      Who cares about the clouds if we're together.
      Just sing a song and bring the shiny weather.
      Happy trails to you til we meet again.


      Some trails are happy ones, others are blue;
      Its the way you ride that trail that counts; here's a happy one for you.
      Happy trails to you, until we meet again.
      Happy trails to you, keep smiling until then.
      Who cares about the clouds if we're together.
      Just sing a song and bring the shiny weather.
      Happy trails to you til we meet again.

    Click to hear song

    2010 and Beyond

    By the end of the first decade of the 21st century, Dunedin Lodge had picked up momentum and was arguably the preeminent Lodge in District 20; The building was in good shape, the Lodge had money in the bank, member deaths subsided, many new members were coming on board, Masonic Education had vastly improved, but more than anything, Dunedin Lodge had harmony. There was no longer any more bickering between young and old members, but instead, a spirit of cooperation had emerged that re-energized the Lodge.

    Interestingly, the new men joining the Lodge had a different attitude about Freemasonry. People were no longer joining to simply belong to a club or to use it as a springboard to join another Masonic body, such as the Shrine. Instead, they were looking for the basic tenets from which the fraternity is based: friendship, morality, and brotherly love. Some of this was spurred on by developments in the entertainment world, namely movies and books, such as "National Treasures," "The Da Vinci Code," and "The Lost Symbol." This aroused a sense of curiosity by men throughout the country to investigate Freemasonry.

    Although several Masonic jurisdictions had tried the "one day class," there appeared to be a backlash as people began to spurn the offer to become a Mason in short of time degrees. Instead, "Traditional Observance" (TO) Lodges began to emerge in the United States, first in the West, then in the North, whereby people took a longer time to learn and graduate through the three degrees. Instead of just memorizing degree catechisms, candidates were asked to perform research projects much in the same manner as their European counterparts. In other words, as this decade came to an end, a new age of enlightenment regarding Freemasonry appeared to be in the offing.

    Finally, the Lodge is nearing its 100th anniversary which will be observed in 2016. Plans are being prepared accordingly. Hopefully it will be able to sustain the momentum it has made and meet its next century with the same enthusiasm that marked its beginning in 1916.

    2013 - First "50/50"

    At the Grand Communications held in Orlando on May 26-29, 2013, the Craft voted to allow raffles and other games of chance as a means for fundraising. Such activity had been strictly prohibited prior to this. Enacting this legislation, therefore, was considered a significant shift in Masonic policy. To this end, Dunedin Lodge held its first "50/50" on June 10, 2013 at Dunedin Brewery where we welcomed the incoming DDGM, R:.W:.Glen Bishop. A "50/50" is a raffle where participants buy tickets and the winner splits the pot (with 50% going to charity). In this first one, the money was given to the Lodge's "Bike for Books" program).

    Click on photo to enlarge.  Click 'Back' to return.
    W:.Ken Giesow conducted the 1st 50/50

   


ADDENDUMS

GEORGE WASHINGTON AS A MASON

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Graphic courtesy of the U.S. Library of Congress, photography section


PAST MASTERS OF DUNEDIN MASONIC LODGE NO. 192 F.& A.M.

2014Matt Panzano  
2013John Wright, Jr.1966*Cecil P. Englebert, PDDGM
2012Ken Giesow1965*Frank W. Myers
2011Michael Palenik1964Romeo B. Scerbo
2010Mike Wilson1963*Allen L. Lentz
2009Tim Bryce1962*H. Elbert Waterson
2008*BJ Sammon1961*Francis W. Paynter
2007Chris Schlenker, PDDGM1960*William S. McIntosh
2006Ken Giesow1959*John W. Royal
2005Bob Matheson, PDDGM1958*Louis C. Hackel
2004Jim Mason, PDDGM1957*Walter H. Winchester, PDDGM
2003Dennis Martin1956*Henry Weathers
2002Bernie LaFleur1955*William J. Carson
2001Shannon McIntosh1954*Eugene D. Sheets
2000James Tuller, PDDGM1953*Bernard W. Grant
1999Ronnie L. Lough1952*Ross J. Haynes
1998Michael McIntosh1951*Reginald C. Grant
1997*Ron Tury1950Eugene F. Nigels
1996Mike Neumann1949*Hyman C. Corey
1995Shannon McIntosh1948*Arnold A. Schultz
1994Ronnie L. Lough1947*P. Lloyd Wynagarden
1993Philip A. Bonds1946*Joseph B. Strawn
1992John W. Davis1945*Arthur L. Brice
1991David G. Davis1944*Charles O. Bell
1990*William R. Bowman1943*Robert B. McMaster
1989Robert C. DeLay1942*Herbert E. Lorrillier
1988James Tuller, PDDGM1941*Fletcher L. Nigels
1987Ron Walker1940*Joel B. McLean
1986John W. Bosley1939*Logan D. Davis
1985*Ernest W. Bond1938*J. Randall Williams
1984*Billie Christofilis1937*Gus A. Davis
1983*Paul Haynes1936*Eugene A. Nigels
1982Michael Palenik1935*Grant L. Beardsley
1981*Robert Clarkson1934*Charles H. Shaw
1980*Peter Keupp1933*James Houghton
1979Frank B. Clawson1932*William Douglas
1978William R. McIntosh, PDDGM1931*Henry Houghton
1977Richard Furtick1930*William J. Christie
1976Lynn Reed1929*John V. Bost
1975*Ron Tury1928*Robert S. Grant
1974*Leon Lester1926-1927*William H. Bull
1973*Marion S. Yeager1925*Joseph A. Springer
1972Dennis G. Donegan1924*Robert P. Dillinger
1971*Charles A. Gordon1922-1923*Neil T. McLean
1970*Walter H. Newcomb1921*Alfred J. Grant
1969*James F. Sullivan, PDDGM1919-1920*James E. Hitt
1968S. Earle Ryle1917-1918*Ralph F. Blatchley
1967*Thomas E. Martin1916*Ward H. Barnum
* Member of Celestial Lodge above


PAST OFFICER LINES OF DUNEDIN MASONIC LODGE NO. 192 F.& A.M.

Click on year for photo

2014WM - Matt Panzano
2013WM - John Wright, Jr.
2012WM - Ken Giesow
2011WM - Mike Palenik
2010WM - Mike Wilson
2009WM - Tim Bryce
2008WM - BJ Sammon
2007WM - Chris Schlenker
2006WM - Ken Giesow
2005WM - Bob Matheson
2004WM - Jim Mason
2003WM - Dennis Martin
2002WM - Bernie LaFleur
2001WM - Shannon McIntosh
2000WM - Jim Tuller
1999WM - Ron Lough
1998WM - Mike McIntosh


PAST SECRETARIES OF DUNEDIN MASONIC LODGE NO. 192 F.& A.M.

2014Tim Bryce, PM  
2013Tim Bryce, PM  
2012Tim Bryce, PM1963James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM
2011Tim Bryce, PM1962James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM
2010Tim Bryce, PM1961James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM
2009Bob Matheson, PM, PDDGM1960James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM
2008Tim Bryce, PM1959James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM
2007Tim Bryce, PM1958Joel Bruce McLean, PM
2006James Tuller, PDDGM/Rome Scerbo, PM1957Joel Bruce McLean, PM
2005James Tuller, PDDGM1956Joel Bruce McLean, PM
2004Rome Scerbo, PM1955Ralph F. Blatchley, PM
2003Rome Scerbo, PM1954Ralph F. Blatchley, PM
2002Rome Scerbo, PM1953Ralph F. Blatchley, PM
2001Rome Scerbo, PM1952Ralph F. Blatchley, PM
2000Rome Scerbo, PM1951Ralph F. Blatchley, PM
1999Rome Scerbo, PM1950Leonard Merrell
1998Rome Scerbo, PM1949Leonard Merrell
1997Rome Scerbo, PM1948R.B. McMaster, PM
1996Rome Scerbo, PM1947R.B. McMaster, PM
1995Rome Scerbo, PM1946R.B. McMaster, PM
1994Rome Scerbo, PM1945R.B. McMaster, PM
1993Rome Scerbo, PM1944Grant L. Beardsley, PM
1992Rome Scerbo, PM1943Grant L. Beardsley, PM
1991Rome Scerbo, PM1942Joel McLean
1990Rome Scerbo, PM1941R.B. McMaster, PM
1989William Brewer, PM1940Grant L. Beardsley, PM
1988William Brewer, PM1939Grant L. Beardsley, PM
1987William Brewer, PM1938Grant L. Beardsley, PM
1986William Brewer, PM1937Grant L. Beardsley, PM
1985William Brewer, PM1936Charles Hadly Shaw, PM
1984William Brewer, PM1935Charles Hadly Shaw, PM
1983William Brewer, PM1934W.J. Christie, PM
1982William Brewer, PM1933W.J. Christie, PM
1981William Brewer, PM1932W.J. Christie, PM
1980William Brewer, PM1931W.J. Christie, PM
1979William Brewer, PM1930B.C. Graves
1978William Brewer, PM1929B.C. Graves
1977Charles Sarja1928James Hitt, PM
1928James Hitt, PM
1976James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM1927James Hitt, PM
1975James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM1926James Hitt, PM
1974James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM1925James Hitt, PM
1973James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM1924James Hitt, PM
1972Rome Scerbo, PM1923Charles McMullen
1971James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM/Elbert Waterson1922Charles McMullen
1970James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM1921Charles McMullen
1969Elbert Waterson, PM1920Charles McMullen
1968James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM1919Nels Peterson
1967Douglas Elliott1918Nels Peterson
1966Elbert Waterson, PM1917Nels Peterson
1965G. Seaman1916R.L. Addington
1964James Sullivan, PM, PDDGM1915R.L. Addington


PAST PRESIDENTS OF THE SUNCOAST MASTERS & WARDENS ASSOCIATION FROM DUNEDIN LODGE

2012Richard Brooks, PM, PDDGM*
2009Derryl O'Neal, PM**
2007Bob Matheson, PM, PDDGM
2005Tim Bryce, PM***
1996Shannon McIntosh, PM
1989James Tuller, PM, PDDGM
1988Ron Walker, PM
1979Bill McIntosh, PM, PDDGM
1967Cecil Englebert, PM, PDDGM

* R:.W:.Brooks was made an Honorary Member of Dunedin Lodge in 2011.
He is a member and Past Master of Sutherland Lodge No. 174 F.& A.M.

** W:.O'Neal was made an Honorary Member of Dunedin Lodge in 2009.
He is a member and Past Master of Gulf Beach Lodge No. 291 F.& A.M.

*** At the time, W:.Bryce was a member of Sutherland Lodge No. 174 F.& A.M.


RECIPES


HOBO STEW


FLORIDA-HURRICANE-CHILI


END