Freemasonry is

Melbourne born Fred Walker is probably not well known in masonic circles but his products are known Australia-wide and overseas.

As Star Peru’s flight 1181 made its approach to the airstrip of the Peruvian frontier town, Puerto Maldonado, we were afforded a birds’ eye view of the rust coloured Tambopata and Madre de Dios rivers, the waters of which would eventually drain into the Amazon river.

Freemasonry and modern technology have combined with the presentation of a special thermal camera, the Dräger UCF 7000, to battle fires and save lives in and around Sydney.

Francis Greenway, the son of a family of highly renowned architects and designers in England, was convicted of forgery and in 1812 was transported to the colony of NSW for seven years.

The Tank Stream, another of Sydney’s hidden secrets, has played a role in every part of our urban water cycle, from a drinking water source to a sewer and now, part of our stormwater system.

The Royal Freemasons’ Benevolent Institution (RFBI) has been providing practical help to those in need since its formation in 1880.

Edmund Barton, Prime Minister of Australia from 1901 to 1903, was born in the Sydney suburb of Glebe on 18 January 1849 and was nicknamed Toby. He was educated at Fort Street Model School and Sydney Grammar.

The name Thomas Dunckerley would not register with many Freemasons as a person of importance but his role in the Craft had a major bearing on what we enjoy today.

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