The private fraternal organization supports the children's hospitals and Scottish Rite Language Centers across the country.
Welch said the organization also serves as a social purpose. The members have a room on the first floor where they socialize, play card games and drink coffee.
The members have electronic key cards to the back door, which also is the handicap entrance, but the power to the building has been shut off, rendering those keys useless.
Welch said the building has been closed several times since Bolling took office.
"It's not open to us at all, and it's supposed to be," Welch said. "We've done a lot of good work. We don't deserve the treatment we're receiving here.
"I've been here 45 years. This is the first time we've had any problems like this."
Charlie Burford, 60, of Mink Shoals, has been a member for 24 years. He said he's paid his dues for the year and was entitled to access the building.
"We're tired of the games of not being able to use our building," Burford said. "That's our building. That's not his building."
Welch said they were just a bunch of "old men" looking for a place to socialize.
He contacted Sam Kapourales, a Williamson businessman who purchased the Save Supply location on Charleston's West Side last year, to inquire about space for the group to meet if the need arose.
He was told space was available, but he said members don't want to move if they don't have to.
"We want the downstairs area to be opened back up to meet the membership's needs," Welch said. "We don't understand this at all."
Contact writer Ashley B. Craig at ashley.cr...@dailymail.com or 304-348-4850.