Club Information
Welcome to our Rotary Club of Mesa West!
Mesa West
Thursdays at 12:00 PM
Via Zoom or in-person with reservation
Doubletree, 1011 W Holmes
Mesa, AZ 85210
United States of America
Our hybrid meetings are held weekly on the 1st thru 4th Thursdays of each month. The meetings are broadcast via Zoom to include all, whether attending virtually or in person.
District Site
Venue Map
Highlights of June 10 Hybrid Meeting
President Dan Coons opened the meeting by introducing himself and reciting the 2020-21 Rotary International theme - Rotary Opens Opportunities
He then recited the Rotary Vision Statement:
Together we see a world where people unite and 
take action to create lasting change - 
across the globe, in our communities and in ourselves
Dave Brauchler offered the invocation, and Warren Williamson led the pledge of allegiance.
Rotary Minute - Greg Okonowski
Greg talked about his Rotary experience.  He was one of several who joined Mesa West the year Pam Cohen was President in 1997-98.  He said he was right out of college, and Rotary has been his family - not only in Mesa West - but Rotarians he's met from all over the world have treated him like family because of all we have in common.  He was kind of intimidated when he heard about the expectation of Every Rotarian Every Year (EREY) giving $100 to The Rotary Foundation.  He didn't have a spare $100.  Keith Deering encouraged him to give $2 each week to the Treasurer so he could accumulate his $100 for the year and it worked.  One of the things that he loves about Rotary is that if you dream it, you can make it happen.  Someone dreamed of the need for a fight to end polio and look where we are today.  (only two cases of wild polio virus have been reported in 2021 - one in Afghanistan and one in Pakistan).  When you dream something and can help make it happen it creates a contagious passion.  He thought he was joining to get business leads and network.  A former member, Mike Whalen, who was in the club at the time took Greg to every networking event possible.  Greg is proud that our club does things close to home that help the community.  Accepting officer positions taught him how to delegate.  He encouraged our newer members to "Get involved - it will change your life!"
Introduction of Guests
  • Tom Yuzer - attending via Zoom
  • Assistant Governor, Lee Holmes - attending via Zoom
Ace of Clubs Raffle - Chuck Flint
Chuck explained that the holder of the ticket drawn would win $65 and the opportunity to try to draw the ace of clubs from the ten remaining cards in the deck. Should they draw the ace of clubs, they would win the big pot of $1,722.  Don Boucher was asked to draw the winning ticket.  The ticket he drew belonged to Frank Rosenberg.  After Frank shuffled the cards, he drew the nine of spades, which was destroyed.  Next week the odds and the potential winnings will both improve.
Happy Bucks - Greg Okonowski
  • Frank Rosenberg contributed.  He was happy to have finished his first two weeks of the Nurse Practitioner program he will be participating in at NAU for the next three years.  He was also happy he would be heading to Flagstaff for the weekend.
  • Don LaBarge added to Greg's Rotary minute by adding that when Greg was Club President in 2008-09, Rotary International President D. K. Lee came to Arizona to see the District Governors.  Greg had the opportunity to attend a private dinner party with the RI President while he was in town.
  • Pam Cohen contributed because she loved Greg's Rotary Minute.
  • Wendell Jones contributed.  He would be marrying his sweetheart, Sandra, Friday, June 11.
  • Jeane Crouse made a $10 pledge to Guaymas, paying for the right to share a story about her family.  On Sunday evenings her family including grandchildren and great grandchildren get together and one of their fun traditions is to learn more about or more about how to correctly use a word.  Recently they talked about the difference between lie and lay.  Only an inanimate object can lay.  She asked Wendell Jones if he could point out an inanimate object.  Wendell pointed to Ray Smith, then the two of them sang Pistol Packin' Mama to illustrate the proper use of the word as in "lay that pistol down..."
  • Ed Koeneman contributed because he is really glad to be able to meet and have lunch with his Rotary friends, and share that "there are only 923 days left until the next Star Wars movie comes out."
  • Darl Andersen contributed.  He had traveled to Peru recently where he ate nothing but beans and rice, and he was really looking forward to his Rotary lunch and felt like he had returned to Peru when he saw what was on the menu for the meeting.
  • Wayne General contributed - he was happy to be at the meeting and see everyone.
  • Wendell Jones contributed in order to inform everyone that the most used phrase in 2020 was "You're on mute."
  • Shelly Romine explained why she had attended via Zoom rather than in person the prior week.  She had to go to the airport to pick up three high school friends who came to Arizona to see her for the weekend and they enjoyed a ton of fun!  She contributed for the fun, but also for the members who had contributed to our food drive to benefit Paz de Cristo.
  • Dick Myren was happy about the Phoenix Suns' playoff performance.
  • Ron Thompson contributed and tried to give Greg a bad time about the Rotary Minute.  He was concerned that all the praise Greg was receiving would go to his head. 
  • Jay Stuckey contributed - he was happy that Melissa's membership application had been approved by the board.
  • Dave Brauchler asked for the significance of "Guaymas" to Mesa West.  Ray Smith briefly explained our (before COVID) annual Gift of Hearing mission to provide hearing aids and treatment mostly for kids, but for some adults each year as well.  It is a project started by Bob Jensen, who is an audiologist, thirty years ago.  When it is possible to do the project, a team of medical professionals and logistical volunteers travel by bus to Guaymas for a long weekend of service.  Bob's project eventually became a project of Mesa Baseline Rotary Club.  When the Mesa Baseline club merged into Mesa West, they brought the project and their foundation funds to support the project with them,since the merger of the two clubs, the Guaymas Gift of Hearing project is a signature international service project of Mesa West Rotary.  In 2020, Bob Jensen received Rotary's coveted "Service Above Self" award for his service and commitment to this ongoing project.
  • Chuck Flint had received some photos to share when he received a letter of appreciation for the Mesa West Rotary Foundation donation sent to Sleep in Heavenly Peace - a project which provides beds and bedding for children who do not have their own bed.  He passed them around the room so all would have a chance to see them.
  • Pam Cohen was really happy to have Ed Koeneman's technical assistance.
  • Bob Zarling from Zoom pledged $8 for the Milwaukee Bucks playoff performance.
  • Lee Holmes pledged $10 - he's missed attending meetings recently due to stuff going on with his family, but wanted to pitch the big year-end District 5495 celebration coming up on July 10 at the Wigwam.  All Rotarians are invited and encouraged to attend.  See separate article in this newsletter.
  • Chris Krueger was sorry to have to attend via Zoom.  Sometimes "stupid work" interferes.  She was excited to hear John Pennypacker's program.
  • Juli Kelly- pledged $5.  She was sorry to have missed some recent meetings.
  • Save the date - July 1 Installation Event
  • June Service Projects
    • Food drive at all in-person June meetings - food collected to be donated to Paz de Cristo.
    • United School for Autism hands on project moving classroom and library to new locations on their site.
  • Special request from Jack Rosenberg who would like to attend our in-person meetings, but would appreciate being able to sit at a table reserved for those who are fully vaccinated against COVID.  It was announced that the table nearest the door would be designated as such going forward.
Program - My Story as a Veteran - MAJ J E Pennypacker, Jr, US Army, Retired
When it was time for the program, those at the meeting were surprised to hear a knock at the door.  When they turned around to see what was going on, John entered the room wearing fatigues he had last worn in October, 1985, announcing in a voice that commanded attention, "Good afternoon ladies and gentlemen, I am Major John Pennypacker, US Army Aviation, Retired.  My presentation today falls between Memorial Day where we remember those who gave all and Flag Day.
In the United States, Flag Day is celebrated to commemorate the adoption of the flag of the United States on June 14, 1977, by resolution of the Second Continental Congress.  It is the flag flown outside my home.
John asked how many veterans were in the room, and saluted them.  He asked rhetorically "What is a veteran - just someone who served his country?"
He showed a photo of Colonel Galusha Pennypacker of the Union Army explaining he commanded the 97th Pennsylvania Infantry.  He lead an assault on Fort Fisher near Wilmington, NC on Christmas Day - an assault which failed.  COL Pennypacker rallied his men.  They believed in him trusted him and followed him a few weeks later when he again led the assault.  The second time, the assault was successful but at a price.  The unit color-bearer was mortally wounded.  COL Pennypacker picked up the colors and continued the assault.  The banner had over 100 bullet holes in it.  He too was severely wounded.  Because of his intrepid leadership he was promoted to Brevet Major General.  He was 22 years old and remains today the youngest general officer in the US Army.  He was later awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor for his actions at the battle of Fort Fisher.
John introduced another veteran, Captain John E. Pennypacker, US Army Air Corps, WWII.  He served with the 8th Air Force, 576th Bomb Squadron.  He flew out of Wendling England near Sussex.  He was a flight leader on D-Day.  He once told John that he climbed into the upper turret in his B-17 and, as he looked to the north, south and west all he could see were planes filling the sky.  He flew oer twenty-five missions, was awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross and the Air Medal with 4 Oak Leaf Clusters.   John's dad was a veteran and John's hero.
John was proud of what his father - a young man from a small country town, Winchester, Virginia had been a part of in serving his nation.  John pointed out that the most famous person to have been born in that little community was Patsy Cline.
John asked if anyone might remember Wallace Warfield Simpson - the twice divorced woman for whom the King of England abdicated his throne to "marry the woman he loved."  He then asked if they had any idea what she, Patsy Cline, and the little cherub pictured here might have in common.
The answer was that all three were brought into this world by the same doctor.
Winchester, Virginia is also known as the "Apple Capitol of the World."  Yeach year, the Apple Blossom Festival is celebrated there with a coronoation of a queen, and queens to have courts even in Virginia.  
The celebration included a grand parade.  In 1951, the year that John was a Junior Blossom, Esther Williams was the Grand Marshall of the parade.
John noticed the men about town were standing straighter and taller and "sucking it in" whenever they saw her.
John was an average kid growing up on a farm.  He gathered eggs, got his hands pecked unmercifully, milked the cow, churned the butter, weeded the garden and helped his dad herd cattle.  He didn't have time to get into too much mischief.
His parents and grandparents thought it would do him good to go to military school as his father had done many years prior.
John entered Staunton Military Academy in Staunton, Virginia which was about 100 miles from home.  He entered as a freshman.  He said he was a RAT, which he defined as lower than whale stuff at the bottom of the ocean and you were treated as such.  He said it was a rude awakening.
All students were assigned to companies just as in a military unit.  At that time, John's Company Commander was Cadet Captain Robert E. Lee, III, a direct descendant.  John though he was a god and that the sun rose and set at his command.  His voice echoed in the halls and on the parade field.
John adapted to his new way of life since he had to sink or swim.  He did well academically and thrived in the military environment.  Three years later, as a senior, he emerged as the Commander of E Company.
John said it was easy to decide to become a veteran.  He was drafted.  A few months after being drafted, he found himself in Viet Nam.
John showed the meme about water as it reminded him of an early important lesson learned in Viet Nam.
He had been in-country about two weeks in early 1955.  He was on one of his first combat patrols when they were attacked.  It was early in the morning.  The attack - fortunately - did not last aver long.  John explained that when you get a little scared, you get very thirsty.  It was only about 8:00 a.m. and he drank every last drop from his canteen.  They were not going to be resupplied until late that afternoon.  It was hot and humid.  
There was a soldier in his squad named Jefferson.  He was from Alabama or Georgia.  He too was thirsty and was drinking from his canteen.  He looked at John and said, "Hey, white boy, you thirsty?"  John said "Yeah!" and Jefferson handed him his almost full canteen.  John has never forgotten that lesson of humanity.
John spent about nine months in the jungles and learned to carry four canteens.  He set a personal record that he would not encourage anyone to strive for.  They spent 56 days on patrol marching through jungles, rice paddies, and dusty roads.  They did not have a shower with soap and water that entire time.  It did rain.  They did have a few opportunities to soak in a creek.  Unfortunately, after those soaks, would have to get a buddy and their cigarette lighter to get the leaches off his body.
It didn't take John long to realize here had to be a better way to make a living.  In late 1966, he was off to helicopter flight school.  He graduated mid-August 1967.  He reported to his first duty assignment at the Aircraft Maintenance Officer course at Ft. Eustis, Virginia.  In the photo, he pointed out the necessary accoutrements for an aviator that he has - sunglasses and a Seiko watch.
It was Labor Day weekend.  It was hot.  He was a red-blooded American helicopter pilot.  He had a fist full of money in his pocket and he headed off to Virginia Beach in search of girls.  Late one evening, he met a beautiful girl.  Her name was Betsy.  She didn't want anything to do with John.  Her friend who worked for the Fairfax County police department gave John Betsy's telephone number and address.
A few weeks later, John called Betsy.  They had a few dates.  The went skiing.  He took her to an Army Christmas Ball.  Her name tag for the ball read "Mrs. Pennypacker."  She tore it up.  
In late January, 1968 when John was leaving the next day to return to Vietnam, John bravely asked Betsy to marry him, and she said, "Yes."
Harry Reasoner explained the difference between airline pilots and helicopter pilots, "Airline pilots are open, clear eyed, buoyant extroverts, and helicopter pilots are brooders, introspective anticipators of trouble.  They know if something bad has not happened, it is about to."

John showed a picture of A Company 227th AHC, 1st Cavalry Division at Camp Evans, RVN 1968, saying, "this is where I learned to really fly and we all learned in a hurry."  He soon became the Maintenance Officer and test pilot for the unit.  He continued to learn a lot.  Some really great mechanics and SGTs helped him learn.
John said he could dance then, and he still does.
"What did you do in the war daddy?"
"I just took the boys to work."
John said he never forgot his roots, adding, "the aviators only exist to help the ground pounders."
He showed a photo of two real American heroes.  Neal Heape and Clyde French were their mainstay flight leaders on combat assaults inserting troops.  During the battles around Hue, Khe Sanh and the A Shau Valley they individually displayed their mettle and each were awarded the Distinguished Flying Cross and numerous other awards.  John said, "We would follow them anywhere, anytime."  They were only twenty years old.  Both have recently passed but both are well remembered.
While in Vietnam, John was able to go on R&R to Australia over Christmas 1968.  While there, he was invited to a family's gathering on "boxing day."
He was asked what he was going to do after he returned to Vietnam.  John answered he would be heading home in late January 1969 to get married in February.  The lady of the house disappeared and when she returned she handed John a 3 pence coin and said to have his bride put it in her shoe for good luck. John said it worked, he considers himself a very lucky man.
In 1982, John and Betsy made their first home purchase.  It was in Yorktown, Virginia, not far from Virginia Beach where they met.  Their second home is where John still lives today.  When they moved in in 1986, it was their 24th move in 19 years of marriage.
John said there is no doubt that flying the Ch-47 Chinook helicopter was the highlight of his flying career.  He flew them all over Europe and up and down the east coast of the United States.  
His last duty assignment was Chief of the Army's Helicopter Maintenance Officer Course and the Army's Helicopter Test Pilot Course.
Thirteen years ago, John's world was turned upside down when he lost his Betsy.  She is buried in Arlington National Cemetery.  In the photo, he is walking with his grandson and John is proud to note they were marching in step.
At Christmas, Arlington National Cemetery is bathed with wreathes on every headstone as part of "Wreaths Across America."  It is a most beautiful sight and a fitting tribute for veterans and their families.
The Pennypacker family goes on.  The top left photo below, is of John's son Jay with his family.  The little boy marching with John thirteen years ago is now fifteen.  He is taller than John and has beaten his dad in golf from the same tees.  The top right photo is of John's daughter, Katie.  The photo was taken of Katie on TV hill overlooking Kabul., Afghanistan.  John is not the only veteran in his family.
October 13, 2013 was a wonderful day for daddy and daughter.  John's entire family was at Katie's wedding.  The photo on the bottom right is of Katie's boys, Owen and Will.  It was taken a couple of years ago.
John shared some statistics from the Vietnam war.  
Just under 40,000 soldiers killed were under 22 years old.
997 were killed on their first day
1448 were killed on their last day
8 nurses are listed on the Wall.

John was able to attend the dedication of this memorial at Arlington National Cemetery with his daughter, Katie.
John wrapped up his presentation saying sometimes
memories sneak out of his eyes and roll down his cheeks.
CLICK HERE to watch a video John shared titled "God's Own Lunatics" by Joe Galloway
Editorial note - I am not this good.  John shared his notes and images with me.
New Dues Structure for Mesa West Rotary
Sorry to say, but our historic quarter of free lunches at in-person meetings is coming to its end.  At the Mesa West Rotary Club Board Meeting held Tuesday evening, June 15, a budget for 2021-22 was approved with a six-month trial based on the following new dues structure:
  • $300/Quarter - Corporate Dues - This is a new category which we hope professional organizations with busy executives will find attractive.  Meals would be included for the executive who would be the registered, active member.  When unable to attend, they could send a designated representative from the same organization introducing their representative to the values and fellowship of Rotary.
  • $200/Quarter - Full Dues - Reduced from the pre-COVID full dues rate of $250/Quarter.  This is offered to give back to the members some of the savings realized by the club with the current executive secretary only agreeing to do that job if she could do it as a volunteer, rather than be paid for her effort.  She wanted members to benefit from that savings rather than the bank account.
  • $75/Quarter - There are four categories with this pricing - meals are NOT included.  There will be a $25 charge for each in-person meeting attended  Anyone attending five or more meetings would be better off choosing the full dues option
    • E-85 - Members whose age plus years in Rotary equal 85 or more (includes members in Rotary 20 or more years)
    • Family of Rotary - the second member of a family could choose this option
    • Rotary Service - Participate in Service Projects (includes local and international service projects)
    • Zoom Only - Intended for members who cannot attend in-person due to health or other accessibility limitations but who wish to be actively engaged in Mesa West Rotary Club
The new structure is intended to provide some flexibility in the ways members can be People of Action and be actively engaged in Rotary.  We live in changing times and circumstances.  If we continue to do what we've only done, we may miss the opportunity to be better than we were before the pandemic.  We can utilize technology and ways to engage that we learned as we adapted and thrived as a club during an unprecedented year.
Jeanie Morgan will be contacting members directly to help each member select the option that will work best for them.  With the July 1 installation event on the evening of July 1 coming up, she will also be recording reservations to attend that event.  The meal cost that evening is $50.   Members choosing the Full Dues or Corporate option will only have to pay or be charged $25 for their own meal reservation, but the cost for their guest(s) will be $50 each.
If reviewing this, you know how you want to be billed July 1, you can send an email to Jeanie
The reason the budget was approved on a trial basis, is to be sure the revenue and expenses projected based on this structure were close to accurate and the club is not losing money because of dues options selected by members are significantly different than were projected.  As we move into this new way of doing things, members need to understand they may need to accept price adjustments in this structure should the financial activity during the 6-month trial make that tough call necessary.
Thoughts and Prayers for a Mesa West Friend
Our friend, Major Scott Ramsey with the Mesa Salvation Army, recently lost his wife, Major Cherilee Ramsey.  Her memorial service is being held this week.  We know he would appreciate your thoughts and prayers as he negotiates the changes her loss will create in his life.  
That said, words recently shared are words of joy: 
Major Cherilee Ramsey
'Soldier of Christ - Well Done!'
Promotion To Glory
December 2nd 1961 - May 26th 2021
Cherilee Ramsey was Promoted to Glory in the early morning hours
May 26th from her home in Mesa, Arizona. 
Hands On Service Project - Tuesday June 22
Shelly Romine shared a hands-on service project for June which will help the United School for Autism move their library and one of their classrooms.  
The school will provide supplies (boxes, moving dolly, etc) so volunteers only need to bring themselves.
Shelly explained that the work will be physical, and encouraged those who feel they might not be suited for the project to participate in the Paz de Cristo food drive.  She said, for those who feel they are physically up for the challenge, the school would really love our help!  As of Tuesday afternoon, June 8, Shelly reported she already had six volunteers!
If you would like to add your name to the volunteer list, CLICK HERE or on the school logo at right to view available slots and book yourself on line.
The United School is located at 9590 E. Shea Blvd, Building C., Scottsdale, AZ 85260.  The work will take place between 9:30 AM and 1:00 PM Tuesday, June 22.
Mesa West Collecting Food Pantry Needs in June
For the month of June, Mesa West members and guests are urged to bring non perishable food to our in-person meetings.  The food collected will be delivered to Paz de Cristo.
Recommended Items:
Pasta - spaghetti, macaroni, etc.
Peanut Butter
Canned foods:  tuna, chicken, vegetables, and fruits, etc.
Hydration drinks (Gatorade) 16 oz
Pint-sized water bottles
Register for RLI - Saturday, June 26
  • Have an opportunity to gain Rotary education by touching all things Rotary
  • This is sometimes referred to as the Rotary "College of Knowedge"
  • Exchange ideas with other experienced Rotarians and New Rotarians
  • It's not only educational, but fun!
Rotary Opens Opportunities!
Attend the Institute and make your club stronger!
June 26, 2021 - 8:00 AM - 12:30 PM via Zoom
Registration is still open and it's free!
Remember:  It's FREE
Rotary District 5495 2020-21 Year-End Celebration
CLICK HERE or on the image for information and the ability to register on-line. 
All Rotarians are invited and allowed to bring guests.  The cost is $30/person.
Today's Chuckle

A doctor, lawyer, and a Rotarian in charge of fundraising all die and arrive at the Pearly Gates about the same time. St. Peter tells them they may each have one thing to take with them to Heaven.

The doctor is first, and asks for $1 million. This is given and proceeds to enter Heaven. The lawyer, not to be outdone, asks for $2 million. "Very well," say St. Peter and opens the gate to Heaven for the lawyer.

Finally it is time for the Rotarian, who had just finished a fundraising project for The Rotary Foundation. St. Peter asks him what he would like to take to Heaven. The fundraiser moves up very close to St. Peter, and in a soft voice asks, "It it's not too much trouble, could I just have the names of those two people who were ahead of me in line?"

Something to Ponder
Help us Keep Polio Champion Traveling Trophy
Last year Mesa West Rotary qualified to be the first club named on the travelling trophy to be awarded each year to the club in District 5495 providing the highest level of support for the End Polio Now program of The Rotary Foundation (TRF).  As of April 1, we were in third place in District 5495.
What many may not know - because we get so much information that we fail to absorb much of it - is that the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation will match donations to End Polio Now with $2 for every $1 donated. 
You can CLICK HERE to donate online through your "My Rotary" account.  If you are intimidated by that, you can EMAIL JEANIE to ask her to invoice you now for a donation. Once the payment for your invoice is deposited, she will transfer the donation to RI in your name.
Motivating Donations to TRF - Recognition Point Match
Foundation Chairman Chuck Flint has offered to use some of his accumulated recognition points to increase Mesa West support of The Rotary Foundation.  For the foreseeable future, he will match donations, in $100 increments two for one.  If you donate $100, he will transfer $200 in recognition points to your account.  Whether you are striving to receive your first Paul Harris Fellow or striving to reach the next level, this is a great way to move that achievement closer.
You can donate through your "My Rotary" account on the RI website
Rotary Direct is the best way to establish a habit of regularly supporting the Rotary Foundation with minimal effort.  CLICK HERE to learn more about Rotary Direct.  CLICK HERE to download a form to sign up for Rotary Direct. 
If you have questions about Chuck's offer - CLICK HERE to send him an email. 
Help TRVFA Help Others Help Themselves
CLICK HERE or on the "Donate Now" button to go to the on-line donation page for The Rotary Vocational Fund of Arizona.  Your donation will help fund vocational education grants to Arizona residents who meet specific low-income guidelines.  You will literally help someone lift themselves out of poverty.  Several Mesa West Rotarians have chosen the option near the bottom of the page to have their donations recur monthly to ensure they remember painlessly to make their tax-credit donation each year.
If you prefer to mail your donation, CLICK HERE to download a mail-in donation form.
TRVFA is a 501(c)(3) public charity.  They are also a Qualifying Charitable Organization with the State of Arizona allowing them to receive tax credit donations.  Their QCO number is 20698.
Executives & Directors
President Elect
Foundation Director
Public Image Director
Club Service Director
Service Projects Director
Executive Secretary
Jun 24, 2021
Law Enforcement and Special Olympics Program and Support
Jul 01, 2021
Club will hold Changing of Guard and Sponsorship Program Celebration in Evening at Doubletree
Jul 15, 2021
Hearing Loss - The Silent Epidemic
View entire list
Upcoming Events
The United School for Autism Service Project
The United School
Jun 22, 2021
9:30 AM – 1:00 PM
Weekly Club Meeting via Zoom
Jun 24, 2021
12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
Weekly Club Meeting via Zoom
Jul 01, 2021
12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
Weekly Club Meeting via Zoom
Jul 08, 2021
12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
Weekly Club Meeting via Zoom
Jul 15, 2021
12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
Weekly Club Meeting via Zoom
Jul 22, 2021
12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
Weekly Club Meeting via Zoom
Jul 29, 2021
12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
Weekly Club Meeting via Zoom
Aug 05, 2021
12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
Weekly Club Meeting via Zoom
Aug 12, 2021
12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
Weekly Club Meeting via Zoom
Aug 19, 2021
12:00 PM - 1:00 PM
View entire list
Birthdays & Anniversaries
Member Birthdays
Erika Yost
June 2
Pai Bethea
June 9
Carla Krcmarik
June 23
Spouse Birthdays
Cindy Rosenberg
June 10
Sunny Williamson
June 24
Sheena Bouslog
June 29
Wendell Jones
Sandra Jones
June 11
Tim Troy
Angie Troy
June 13
Jim Schmidt
Rosalyn Schmidt
June 24
Join Date
Robert LaBarge
June 15, 2012
9 years
Colleen Coons
June 27, 2018
3 years
Rotary District 5495 Links
District Links
Rotary Interact District 5495
Rotary District 5495
The Rotary Vocational Fund of Arizona (TRVFA)
Rotary Youth Exchange
Rotary Youth Leadership Awards - RYLA
RYLA Service Project Support
Bulletin Editor
Jeanie Morgan
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102-2060 Winston Park Drive, Oakville, ON, L6H 5R7
Russell Hampton
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first  Is it the TRUTH?
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fourth Will it be BENEFICIAL to all concerned?