Fracking is a disaster. It poisons streams and wells with lead, mercury,
radiation, salt, and a hundred more secret chemicals that Halliburton
and the Frackers will not reveal. The State does NOT protect us. But
local towns and counties can pass local ordinances to protect their
people. Unless we want to suffer the same fate as the gulf coast,
poisoned by the oil and gas companies, we must stop Fracking in its
tracks. Listen to the horror stories coming out of Pennsylvania. Foul
burning fumes coming out of kitchen taps, depleted and polluted streams,
and toxic, ruined land. Our government did not make the gushing oil
rigs in the gulf pass environmental review, and they don't require
Frackers to pass, either. THEY ARE EXEMPT! All are exempt except in
the NYC watershed and the town of Skaneateles. Why do they get protected
and not the rest of us? Oh, so you say we need the economic boost?
It's a bad joke. Your money or your life! Take my life- I need my
money for my old age. Which many of us and our children will never
see because of toxic pollution. Put pressure on your local officials
to stop Fracking in your town. The same is true for hairbrained mega-development
scams like the proposed Belleayre resort. Just because Comptroller
DiNapoli ruled that the asking price for Gitter's land is ridiculously
high, don't think Gitter and Pasternack are going away. Halliburton
and the Frackers will not go away either. They destroy lives all around
the world and will not hesitate to take our money AND our old age.
Stop Fracking and stop the proposed Belleayre resort. More than your
economic survival depends on it.
The "Deepwater, Horizon" oil rig (where do they come up
with these names?) exploded due to untested, paltry safety features,
and now we, the living beings of the planet have to suffer the consequences.
I think that the executives who benefited financially, should get
out on the ocean and work this out, along with the plain working folks
who are now trying to solve the problem that the billionaires created
by successfully eliminating all regulations that we once had in this
The billionaires claim to be smart and seem to be, so let them put
on some jeans and get down to it along with their workers. At least,
they should be locked in a room, (with comfortable beds, food, etc.)
and not come out until the well is capped. They should not go back
to their offices to play the market and protect their wealth. I'm
serious. If they are so smart, they should spend 24/7 listening to
their underlings make their cases for or against domes, and other
measures to contain the leak.
We don't even know the consequences of removing so much oil from under
the ocean, and how do you like their new idea of injecting chemicals
in the ocean, to disperse the oil into smaller pieces? That should
make Dow and other chemical companies happy. President Obama said
that the spill endangered the "heartbeat of the region's economic
life." Has anybody thought about the danger to the "Heartbeat
of the PLANET's survival?"
Sound a bit radical? OK. Maybe it is, but maybe it is not. If you
listen to the Native Americans, who paid attention to the earth that
they lived in harmony with, they believed that the earth is a living
being. Is that so hard to believe, when you watch the trees and plants
grow? When you watch the species live off the trees and plants and
then die into the earth often to become rock and oil? I do not profess
to understand the workings of the planet, what I do profess to know
is that species come and go, and we are one of numerous species. Frankly,
I fear for my species, although when I observe the leaders of our
species taking us down their power hungry road, I sometimes wonder
about us. I kind of liked the earth I was born into and wish we could
keep it simpler, and stop believing that we can only live in 70 degree
temperature, with one car per person living on far too many drugs.
Meanwhile, it seems more and more apparent that we have to be more
active in the political arena. We simply MUST let those that continue
to lead us understand that they MUST pay attention to our needs. With
all the money that they spend on advertising and controlling the peoples
thoughts, we now have the internet and we still have cameras. If they
see us out on the streets, like the Iowa Citizens for Community Improvement
(CCI) seen on the last episode of the Bill Moyers show last week,
they would simply have to pay attention to us. This group of intelligent
people have managed to make their voices heard. However, they had
to get together and volunteer some time in order to do it. If we continue
to be lazy and sit back and watch episodes like the BP disaster, we
will be deeper and deeper in the hole, (so to speak). Just a reminder:
DEMOCRACY IS NOT A SPECTATOR SPORT.
I am writing to clarify several issues brought forth by Chris Johansen
in his Letter to the Editor in your May 6, 2010 publication. The letter
focused on several concerns and I will try to clarify the information
Mr. Johansen notes that the District has chosen to extend the contract
for one year rather than going out to bid. This is absolutely correct.
We are well aware of the economic crisis and although as he states,
"...Bidding is a healthy way to keep everyone's pencil sharpened..."
it also opens the door for unknown price increases. The cost of doing
business has not declined for anyone, including our District and all
the contractors. A bid may very well reflect that. We have instead
chosen to extend our contract which may then at most be increased
by the Consumer Price Index to be posted on June 15 which is predicted
to be low.
In his comparison of 2005-2006 costs to later costs, this has been
explained at numerous meetings with the Board of Education and the
public. When the District went out to bid for the 2006-2007 School
Year, the cost of the contract was expected to rise approximately
6%. Although the "total figure" increased more than that,
in a run to run comparison, the District's Internal Auditor reported
that the increase was less than 5%. This increase was less than expected
even though there
were specifications included to better protect the District's interests
such as requirements that our contractor maintain a high
percentage passing rate for DOT inspections and that their fleet cannot
use a bus for our District more than ten years old with the average
fleet age not exceeding seven. Requirements such as these are also
reason the contract was bid for multiple years and why the contractor
wants a multiple year extension. Due to the investment required by
them to maintain their fleet in this manner, they would like to ensure
they have the business for more than one year. The increase noted
in the "total figure" was due to additional run packages
being done by the contractor. And please note the carrier that won
the bid was servicing the district at the time of the bid. It was
won by James C. Hoyt in Shokan which was purchased by Arthur F. Mulligan
20 years earlier in 1986. It is now called Arthur F. Mulligan because
they officially changed the name in the 2007-2008 School Year.
To explain costs, contract transportation is a figure of $2,694,950.
This includes the contracted regular school year transportation, contracted
summer transportation and the cost of fuel to the contractor. The
2005-2006 figure quoted was only representative of the contracted
regular school year transportation and did not include summer and
fuel costs. The figure of $3,709,488 represents the total transportation
cost including the contract cost, plus all costs associated with our
district owned transportation. They include salaries, benefits, overtime,
EZ Pass Tolls, bus parts and repairs, fuel for District vehicles,
uniforms, and building costs such as electric, phone, heating oil,
etc. What I have done is present the Board and the public with the
most comprehensive budget package and description possible. Finally,
as to the question of snow tires, the bid specifications written for
the 2006 bid called for all buses to be equipped with all weather
tires, which I understand is similar to previous contract specifications.
And our contractor does replace summer tires with winter tires on
It is vital that everyone have the opportunity to express their opinions
and I want to thank Mr. Johansen for doing so. I hope this letter
helps to clear up any questions or misinformation the public may have.
Director of Transportation
I'm dismayed to learn that the Onteora school district is considering
cutting next year's funding for its important 'community school' project,
I visited Indie last year, and was extremely impressed with what I
saw. Kids were working independently and together on substantial,
high-level projects, and were as knowledgeable about the complex software
they were using as any adult professional would be. Kids were producing
fully-realized multimedia pieces, and were responsible for and in
command of all aspects of film design and production. Kids were engaged,
enthusiastic, serious about their work but having fun at the same
time, and reluctant to leave when it was time to go home.
If the kids I saw were "at risk" Indie must be doing something
right, since the only thing they seemed to be risking was missing
the bus home because they wanted to stay and work just a few minutes
longer. To my knowledge the Indie program is unique in its focus,
its aims and its strategies, and its effectiveness is indisputable.
It would be a great shame if the school, and the larger community,
lost this inspiring example of how an enlightened pedagogical effort
can produce real, extremely positive results in kids' lives.
In response to William Warnecke's letter of May 6th, 2010,
Keep writing your letters. Your eloquent prose makes a strong case
for spending money on education.
Gus Murphy asks for specifics as to how to cut government spending
(May 6) and the Wicks Law is one of many.
30-50% of New York State's budget is waste. Medicaid and other health-related
fraud amounts to billions. A nurse at the Kingston/Rhinebeck Tea Party
told me that in her opinion nearly half of Medicaid spending is for
waste. Until this year New York's per capita spending on Medicaid
was double that of California's. If she is even half right, the savings
from Medicaid fraud and waste alone amount to ten percent of the state's
One national statistic is that the average public sector employee's
pay is $39.22 per hour and the average private sector employee's pay
is $27.42 per hour. How about if public sector employees, starting
with school teachers, earned parity with the equivalent work in the
private sector using comparable worth (pay evaluation) methods?
Moreover, why can't school teachers be paid for productivity? School
vouchers would do this through competition. Too many public schools
have become ideological brainwashing centers and have failed to teach
the three 'rs. Diane Ravitch shows in her book Left Back: A Century
of Battles over School Reform that "Progressive" education
techniques have demonstrably failed, yet education schools, school
districts and teachers insist on them. Vouchers could cure this, and
cure excessive administration and pay levels.
Procurement is a problem. The balance of quality and low bid practices
depends on management knowledge that government cannot develop because
it depends on annual budgets rather than long term performance measures.
Leasing decisions are made that make this year's budget look good
at the expense of next year's. Infrastructure repairs cost money this
year but save money over the long term. Bridges and roads become more
expensive to repair as time passes. Vehicle fleets are allowed to
fall apart, in part because public perception favors state employees
driving older cars, but the older cars are more expensive because
of repair bills.
As of the early 1990s the state did not know and could not value its
own land holdings. Land was being given away to various parties such
as charities without knowing the land's value. The Erie Canal was
a major tract and the state had to do a major survey just to figure
out what it owned before it could start re-development.
Because public sector accounting remains obfuscatory, it is difficult
to compare state operations across states, which is essential to good
management. Rather than fighting for coherent budget and financial
statement categories that can be compared across states, and for integrated
accounting system within the state, the Governmental Accounting Standards
Board was set up in the mid 1990s and created half-way measures. Depreciation
still is not charged against state buildings, for instance. Programs
cannot be compared to programs across states. Budgets for construction
are backcharged to agencies and made difficult to compare because
they are co-mingled with other program costs.
The bottom line is that no one can look at the operation of a program,
say a commission on banking, and compare its costs to a comparable
commission in other states. That is no accident. No media source has
raised the desirability of having this. No media source has discussed
the effects of annual budgeting on long term costs. No media source
has made an issue of accounting practices since the 1970s. The attitude
in New York is: if it's broken, don't fix it; and if money is wasted,
After decades of Democratic Party rule in this state, millions have
fled, services are dismal, and the economy is in steep decline. Here
we see the result of the ideologically driven school system, because
the public cannot figure out that if you keep raising taxes and squandering
the money, the state will become poorer and decline. New Yorkers are
going to need to learn for themselves what the Greeks are learning
for themselves. And like the Greeks, given 12 years of brainwashing
that they went through in school, New Yorkers will blame everyone
else in the world and will call them "racists" but will
not blame the true culprit: the voters and public of New York State
that has voted for self-destructive policies and the Democratic Party.
West Shokan, NY
The solvency of Social Security, the assertion that it's going broke
and the specter that there won't be enough there to cover future benefits
is nothing more than a math problem due to the changing demographics
at work with aging Baby-Boomers. The "payees" are rapidly
over-taking the "payers". This can be "fixed"
and re-calculated each year to address the times and I've been trying
to put forth a plan to do so. This dilemma was almost fully recognized
when the "Notch-Baby" adjustment took place decades ago
but the ball was dropped after the Feds temporarily replenished the
coffers on the backs of our WWII veterans and those that already struggled
through the real Great Depression.
Presently, working individuals with earned income wages pay FICA on
their earnings up to a certain amount each year and, for those who
make enough (or plenty more), we pay nothing on the earnings after
that. For example, in 2010 persons are to pay FICA on all earned income
up to $106,800. After that, they pay no more no matter how much they
make. So those individuals enjoy a "break" and substantially
increased take-home income from that point forth in the year. Obviously,
this results in those that make the most money enjoying the biggest
break while the middle income family with kids never sees that "break"
and pays on all their income.
I think a much more equitable way to fund FICA, give those who really
need the break from FICA for a portion of the year and fix the math
problem of the changing demographics would be a tiered system of contribution,
something like this;
Everyone would pay FICA on each dollar earned up to $45,000 in earnings.
Then, from $45,000 to $65,000 of earnings (where most of the middle-class
family earners with kids to feed wind up) there is a respite from
Then at $65,000 of earnings FICA contribution resumes and one would
continue paying to the point at which the math dictates it necessary
to keep the program sufficiently funded for each calendar year. That
new "limit" would of course change throughout the years,
just as the current "limit" does. This would be no more
a difficult equation for the Federal Actuarial geniuses to figure
out than deciding on the annually adjusted limits now in place.
The unpopular part of this tiered approach is that the fat-cats wouldn't
have such a cushy stopping point...somebody making a couple million
bucks a year pays up to $106,800 of income and then the rest is a
big free ride. So the more you make, the tinier percentage of your
income gets interrupted for funding SS.
But we all know who writes the rules for this stuff and they are typically
pretty big wage earners, so it's a tough sell but best for the vast
majority. For crying out loud...if you make a couple million a year
(or a lot more) would it be such a disaster to pay from $65,000/year
earnings on up to whatever the new yearly limit might be...say $150,000?
$200,000? $250,000? Whatever this new "tier-two" limit becomes,
this is still capitalism and at some point one would still resume
their second annual "break" from FICA, go on with their
FICA-free earnings and the kitty could be right again for funding
Social Security each year!
Now if you want to really get prudent, fair and cautious about making
sure the program is properly funded, additionally amend it to include
a provision that anyone retired but with income in excess of $500,000
in any given year doesn't get SS benefits for that year. Again, before
any of the strictest capitalists squawk, let's remember that Social
Security was intended to be an insurance program, not a bonus for
those who don't "need" it. It was supposed to take care
of those who didn't make out well enough to fund their own retirement
or those who became disabled...legitimately disabled (don't get me
started on that one!)
If some one is knocking down 1/2 million in income in their retirement
years, they would have had access to a retirement plan that could
reasonably support their golden years and shouldn't need the SS Insurance
of an additional $30k a year in retirement benefits. Does one really
need $530k year on the public nickel instead of 500k? But don't forget,
if the person making $500k on up in retirement income falls on hard
times they're back in the program. After all, they did contribute
and should still be part of the insurance safety net if it turns out
they need it...after all, this is still America so far.
I recently attended an event in New Paltz where our congressman, Maurice
Hinchey, ranted against the recent Supreme Court decision in the case
of Citizens United v. the Federal Elections Commission, which upheld
the right for political free speech in our country. Hinchey claimed
that things being said on the right, and he cited Fox News and Rush
Limbaugh, had to be stopped because they "threatened" our
country. I am appalled that the man who is supposed to be representing
me in Congress is opposed to freedom of speech in general, and political
free speech in particular! Meanwhile, I shortly after received a four-page,
four-color mailer from Hinchey parroting all of the Pelosi talking
points about Obamacare - and this was paid for with tax dollars. So,
free speech is not OK with him, unless it's used to spread the liberal
propaganda and is paid for with our hard-earned money? People on both
sides of the issue should be appalled at any government representative
who denounces free speech at the same time he uses it to his political
advantage. That's why I'm supporting George Phillips for Congress
in November to make Mr. Hinchey's political career history!
Americans are scared to visit Cuba, an island only 90 miles from Key
West, because it is illegal. But so what, if you decide to travel
there when it will become legal, this island won't be the same. I
have gone to Cuba several times via Jamaica but this route makes
it more expensive. The last time I went through Montreal's Trudeau
Airport which is just about three and a half hour drive from Woodstock,
boarded the Cubana Airlines flight and in four hours I was walking
down the sun warmed cobble stone streets of Habana Vieja.
The beautiful thing is that neither the Cuban authorities or the Canadian
Immigration will stamp your passport so upon your arrival back to
US your passport will only show the visit to Canada. Go now before
the summer sun will make it unbearable. Call Air Canada and they will
provide you with the number to Cubana Airlines. Book the flight and
pay cash at the airport - usually the round trip ticket is around
600 Canadian dollars. Also, change the US currency into Canadian dollars
as US dollar is discounted 20% at all Cuban exchange offices. Room
to stay is always easy to find once you are there. Bring soap and
baseball bats as gifts to people. Don't buy cigars on the street as
they are 100% fake, made from banana leaves. Go to Cuba and you will
never regret it.
Lake Hill, NY
The new edition of the Woodstock Travel Guide is here! This year we
celebrate the 40th anniversary of Earth Day and the efforts Woodstock
plays in the environmental movement. The Guides and maps are available
at several locations including H. Houst & Son, 4 Mill Hill Rd.,
Westwood Metes & Bounds, 24 Mill Hill Rd., Pondicherry Porch &
Village Green B&B, 12 Tinker St., and The Woodstock Artists Assoc.
& Museum, 28 Tinker St. or visit our newly designed website woodstockguide.com
for more information, downloadable maps, virtual tours of Woodstock
- new video and slideshow of our famous small town, links to over
150 artists, galleries, museums, dining, lodging, shopping, services,
spas, and other Woodstock organizations or businesses.
Published by Pat Horner and Larry Lawrence, designed by Katie Jellinghaus
and printed by Lithography by design, we wish to thank our many contributors;
Julia and Weston Blelock, Barry Samuels and the more than 3 dozen
artists who made this years guide another collectors edition. Most
important to the success of this publication and website www.woodstockguide.com
is the advertisers. Without them, there would be no Guide. We thank
them all and ask you to support each one as they have supported Woodstock's
economy. Shop local, and often. Keep our money at home to make Woodstock
an even better town.
In my letter to the Editor in the April 22, 2010 edition, regarding
getting names for the American Legion's memorial kiosk, I incorrectly
listed the eligibility dates for the Viet Nam era veterans. The information
was taken from an old document which has since been up dated. More
recent information lists the Viet Nam era as being February 28, 1961
to May 7, 1975. This update gives additional benefits to those veterans
who were involved with the military operations that escalated into
the Viet Nam War.
This revision of eligibility times means that there may be more Viet
Nam era veterans in or from the Town of Olive who can have their names
on the memorial kiosk at the Legion Hall. All that is needed is to
have at least one day of active duty time fall within the eligibility
dates. If you have any questions about getting names on the memorial
kiosk please call Purdy Halstead at 657-8494.
Purdy A. Halstead, Post Adjutant
On behalf of Children Helping Children Across Borders I would like
to commend our children and schools for reaching out with love and
compassion for the children in need in Haiti. We have asked our schools
in the Onteora, Kingston, Saugerties, Marbletown, Rosendale, Ellenville
districts to help over 400 orphans from 5 orphanages in Haiti...and
the response has been overwhelming. We have asked this of our schools
and children in times of our own struggle with budgets being cut and
important programs being lost. I thank the schools that have reached
out to help and look forward to those schools that will be joining
us in the future.
We have high hope that even more schools will join the vision, that
each one of us can make a difference in the lives of these orphans
The Woodstock Day School/Woodstock Elementary combined raised $2400
with a penny Harvest under the banner of Change For Haiti. Woodstock
Elementary is also hosting a after school Peace Pack Day. The children
will decorate a back pack and fill it with donated arts and crafts,
books, toys etc.
Bennett Elementary has hosted a shoe drive and has collected over
Chambers Elementary School from Kingston City School district, for
Valentine's Day, did a Hearts4Haiti message exchange and raise $650.
The 3rd and 4th graders decided to use the money to help rebuild the
Rondout Valley High School's French club went out to the community
for an evening at Marbletown Elementary School with food, music and
good cheer, and $2,815 was raised. This money was sent to the ELT
School in Petionville.
Rosendale Elementary School's second grade raised $285. Their 4th
grade class did a bake sale that raised $485. Elllenville High School's
Key Club did a carnival that raised almost $1,000.
Early on in January Phoenicia Elementary school raised several hundred
dollars. Phoenicia Elementary will also be creating a pen pal program.
The Children's Center on SUNY New Paltz campus has agreed to get involved
by doing a "Craft day for Haiti". They will have each of
the three classrooms (one for the two-year olds, three year-olds and
four year-olds) help assemble simple ornaments, then will be responsible
for selling them to raise money for HPSP.
Cahill Elementary will be sending Friendship Bags created by the students
which will include t-shirts, toys, crayons, books etc. Cahill has
already raised over $2,000 for Haiti,
following the earthquake. It has also collected over 300 books for
the organization Li, Li, Li, which sends volunteers to Haiti to read
to the orphans.
All of the money and donated items from all of the schools is being
sent to Haiti by Pierre and Terry Leroy the founders of the Haitian
Support Project. Their love, dedication and tireless effort has made
all of this possible. Please visit their web site if you would like
more information at www.haitiansupportproject.org.
Thanks again to all of the children who have reached out with love
One Voice for Haiti, We Are All In This Together continues to ring
true, even now that the Haitian Earthquake of January 12 is three
months past. The predictions that it would soon be yesterday's news
have simply not been true.
On April 23, 2010, One Voice for Haiti, at Back Stage Productions
in Kingston, drew 700 people. From the panel discussion on Haiti,
to the Children's Chorus, Bakana, Sonando, and Boukman Eksperyans
it was a night to be remembered. It was a night dedicated to the valiant
and courageous Haitian people, and a time to party and celebrate community
Over 100 volunteers of many diverse talents lent a hand (in Haitian
Creole "Mete Main") under the leadership of Evelyne Pouget
and the Creative Music Studio. One Voice pulled together a community
not just for an evening of great proportions and joy but also involved
in the long haul of helping rebuild Haiti.
Approximately $15,000 was raised which included special donations,
sponsorships, and the sale of Haitian art and crafts. These monies
have gone first to the families of Boukman Eksyperans, who lost over
15 family members and a home. Four orphanages which receive "helping
hands" from the Haitian People's Support Project continue in
the emergency stage of needing money for food, medicine and tents.
Plans are in the works to help rebuild at least two of the orphanages
and we already have an engineering report on what needs to be done
for La Creche, one of our small orphanages. These monies and funds
that we have continued to collect since January 12 will go towards
this effort. We are also on the verge of purchasing land in St. Marc
to help relocate about 40 to 80 families now living on the streets
To all who helped, too numerous to mention here our heartfelt thank
you for an exceptional job. So many of you worked long, hard and to
perfection from outreach, publicity, postering, design, photography,
videos, filming, press, media, sound, lighting, setup, security, the
door, HPSP table, hospitality, tent drive, facebook, etc., etc.
Long Live the Spirit of the Haitian People!
Terry and Pierre Leroy, for
the Haitian People's Support Project
West Hurley, NY
Thanks to everyone in the community who came out to the Phoenicia
Library and made our Art Card gallery show such a success. We are
very grateful to the creative artists who participated in turning
vintage library cards into works of art.
Our Phoenicia Library Board just recently participated in a retreat
to brainstorm about ways to improve our library and discuss how we
can best serve our community. We are most appreciative of Lawrence
Webster and her efforts in organizing and leading our retreat. She
donated her time and talents to help make the library retreat happen.
Thank you, Lawrence! Many thanks, too, to the Emerson, which donated
the use of a conference room there. We're looking forward to great
things coming out of this retreat!
In the meantime, please drop off at the Library any plants you'd like
to donate to our upcoming Library Fair and Plant Sale on June 12.
In addition to the plants, we'll have entertainment by Uncle Rock,
our fantastic selection of books for sale, a silent auction, and more.
See you on Saturday, June 12, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Phoenicia Library Board
Killian Mansfield Foundation is up for Pepsi Refresh Project funding.
Our goal? Get aromatherapy kits to every child in the U.S. diagnosed
with cancer. Aromatherapy is not covered by insurance and is extremely
helpful in addressing nausea and other discomforts--especially during
those first few first rounds of chemo/radiation treatments for cancer.
However, it's official. Pepsi has endeavored an experiment in corporate
entropy meant to drive anyone INSANE in the MEMBRANE. KMF friends
and family are having tons of issues preventing them from voting.
Here are some problems people are having...
ISSUE: "vote now" ghosted, won't let you vote = likely you
have one or more pop up blocker on. If you are unable to disable your
pop up blocker, email me w/ permission to vote for you and I will
use your email address, create a profile for you on the Pepsi Refresh
site and vote every day for you.
ISSUE: it asks me for a password, but a) I don't want to register,
b) I tried to register and it won't let me = a) If you're concerned
registering will leave you vulnerable to virus threats, email me with
permission to use your email address and I will vote for you every
day this month b) Pepsi says a lot of registration problems are because
users tried a password that was more than 10 characters long. Try
ISSUE: rankings a) don't seem to change, b) rankings make KMF look
like the aromatherapy project is not in the running at all = PLEASE
don't pay attention to Pepsi's rankings. They are messed up. Keep
voting, Vote every day. Do not be dissuaded from their crazy, messed
up system. Believe in what KMF is trying to do and keep voting.
PLEASE try again via the link below if you simply have not voted.
Also, please email, Facebook, Tweet, phone or send by carrier pideon
this link below to your friends and family.
Killian Mansfield Foundation
West Shokan, NY