Did anybody get the license numbers of those bulldozers that buried Paul VanBlarcum and Abe Uchitelle at the Ulster County Democratic convention in Kingston Monday night? I think they had blue plates.
Monday, May 28 will be Kingston’s traditional Memorial Day ceremony, set for 1 p.m. in front of City Hall. At 1:45 p.m., the parade will step off from Andrew St. and will proceed along Broadway towards Uptown Kingston.
Though there hasn’t been much to report on the sale of the Cioni Building, Kingston City School District school officials said this week the process is still heading in the right direction, albeit slowly.
Kingston City School District officials last week defended the district’s decision to issue a shelter-in-place for students as a tornado warning was issued at the end of the school day.
Ulster County last week became the latest New York local government to raise the age of tobacco sales from 18 to 21. The move comes after a 19-3 vote by the Ulster County legislature. The law, which goes into effect on New Year’s Day, covers all tobacco products — cigarettes, cigars, vape “juice” and snuff. The legislation also covers paraphernalia including pipes, rolling papers and hookahs.
Police have yet to identify a 33-year-old man who died in an early morning fire in the Town of Ulster on Wednesday. According to Town of Ulster police, officers and firefighters responded to a call for a structure fire on Station Road around 5:11 a.m. Upon arrival, emergency personnel removed a 33-year-old man from the residence. He was transported to HealthAlliance Hospital’s Broadway campus, where he was pronounced dead.
Topics include: Let Mayor Noble do his job; I’m for Delgado; Opioids … me?; McLean is trying; I’m for Rhodes.
They’re everywhere — in our grocery stores, lining our trashcans and landfills, hanging in trees, floating in our river, trapped in and around the throats of sea animals and, as recently reported on the Internet, at the deepest recesses of the ocean.
Say what you will about retiring the Republican state senators John Bonacic and Bill Larkin, but they brought home the bacon.
The new assessment roll compiled by city officials show commercial property values rising after years of decline or stagnation. Residential properties, meanwhile, experienced a more modest increase. The numbers, compiled by the city assessor, will be used to calculate 2019 tax bills.