Livingston Masonic Lodge #32
Livingston Lodge No. 32 A.F. & A.M in Livingston, MT was chartered October 8, 1885. The city of Livingston, its residents and the Lodge have a long and intertwined history. Many of the leaders, businessmen and upstanding citizens of Livingston and Montana have been and are members of Livingston Lodge.
Founded upon the principles of Brotherly love, Relief and Truth, the Lodge carries on today the spirit and tradition present in 1885.
Ever do we strive to attract good men and make them better, to improve our community, and leave a positive impact on this world.
Livingston Lodge meets every 1st Tuesday year round at the Masonic Temple on the corner of Park and Second streets in Livingston. Every third Tuesday is a fellowship night which varies every month, please contact our secretary via phone or email for further information.
|Worshipful Master||Lucas Schad|
|Senior Warden||Dean Moore|
|Junior Warden||Tom Davis|
|Senior Deacon||Jordan Tillet|
|Junior Deacon||Rudy Gregor|
"Masonry is an art. In every art there is a mystery, which requires a progress of study and application to arrive at any degree of perfection. Without much instruction and some exercise, no man can be skillful in any art; in like manner, without an assiduous application to the various subjects treated of in Masonry, no person can be sufficiently acquainted with its true value. From this remark, it must not be inferred that persons who labor under the disadvantage of a confined education, or whose sphere of life requires assiduous attention to business are to be discouraged in their endeavors to gain a knowledge of Masonry.
To qualify an individual to enjoy the benefits of the society at large, or to partake of its privileges, it is not absolutely necessary that he should be acquainted with all its intricate parts. These are only intended for persons who may have leisure and opportunity to indulge such pursuits. Some may be more able than others: some more eminent; some more useful; but all, in their different sphere, may prove advantageous to the community, and our necessities as well as our consciences bind us to cherish one another. It must be admitted that those who accept offices and exercise authority in the Lodge ought to be men of prudence and address, enjoying all the advantages of a well cultivated mind and retentive memory.
He who wishes to teach, must submit to learn; and no one is qualified to support the higher offices of the Lodge, who has not previously discharged the duties of those which are subordinate/ Experience is the best preceptor. All men rise by gradation, and merit and industry are the first steps to preferment."