local townships and school boards, state,
and federal representatives of the people need to be
more like Dave Kulig and less like gamers, directors,
and supervisors ... serving the entire community first and
foremost with representation, open process, and
the conversation of democracy.
House is Burning
stand outside our burning house and I scream to those inside the
house that our house is on fire. And yet those on the inside ignore
my words. They instead yell back that have it all under control
in complete ignorance saying all is fine. They close the windows
and doors to silence my words and work among themselves. I continue
to try and have my voice heard wanting to help those inside to
save our and the other houses from the growing fires. But still
all I get is those in the house telling me to go away. With every
passing minute the fire spreads. I am powerless to do anything
except be a spectator to our house going up in smoke. If only
those on the inside listened, heeded warnings, and worked with
us outside who see things in a different light and perspective.
The house is burning and all we get to do is spectate. Something's
wrong here and I am tired of no one listening to my voice. What
is it that makes those inside so much better then we outside?
If only we worked together as one instead of divided as two. The
house is burning. What do we do? How do we open the doors and
windows? Scream louder from the outside or force our way in to
save our house? The rule book and common sense makes it clear
that the house does not belong to those inside - but to all of
us and it is our house to save.
. . . . .
made David Kulig so special to me was HEART. But what is missing
in governing at every level is HEART. Instead of working for a
plan, pledge, and one party, David fought to listen and work for
the people with compromise, consideration, compassion, and most
of all the open and respectful conversation, he believed as much
as I do that the process of the responsibility of a representative
government to serve the voice of the people first and foremost
and not some greater good of the few is missing in every level
and board of government. But listening, understanding, and serving
others takes a lot HEART. All others should use my friend David
Kulig as a role model for how to be a friend ... and how to serve
one's community. We need to stop working for those things that
divide us and finding ways to work together on those things that
unite us. But - one of my heroes has left us today. My teacher,
my role model, my support, and my dear friend David Kulig has
. . . . .
service being planned in
Upper Makefield for the late David Kulig
March 23, 2012 By Petra Chesner Schlatter
Advance / BucksLocalNews.com / UPPER
memorial service for David Kulig, the former township supervisor
who passed away at home on Feb. 3 is being planned by township
supervisor Conrad "Bud" Baldwin. The service is tentatively
scheduled for 2pm on Sunday, April 22 in the township municipal
building on Eagle Road. A new tree will be dedicated in Kulig's
memory in front of the
said he has been in touch with Kulig's wife, Mary Jo, and his
son, Jim, who will be attending the service. A little more than
a month before his death, Kulig was recognized by the board
of supervisors for his service to the community. He served on
the planning commission from May 2000 until his election to
the board of supervisors in 2006. His term concluded at the
end of 2011. Highlights of Kulig's service to the community
include having an instrumental role in revising the Subdivision
and Land Development Ordinance (SALDO); rewriting the comprehensive
plan of the Newtown Area Jointure; and establishment of the
$3-million riparian restoration and preservation grant fund
to help preserve water quality and reduce flooding in Upper
Makefield Township. Baldwin said last month that his colleague's
death was a "tragedy - especially since he had just started
a new life. He had just got married a month ago ... ".
said Kulig was a good friend first. "I started serving
with him on the planning commission in 2001," Baldwin said.
"Then he ran for supervisor and won ... "He'll be
sorely missed as a good friend and also a person I learned a
lot from." he said.
Upper Makefield Supervisor
David Kulig dies suddenly at his home LINK
By Christian Menno Staff writer
Posted: Saturday, February 4, 2012 6:29 pm
Upper Makefield Supervisor Dave Kulig passed away Friday morning
after a fall at his Colts Neck Drive home. He was 64.
According to police, Kulig was rushed to St. Mary Medical Center
in Middletown after his wife called 911 to report the incident.
He was pronounced dead at the hospital.
a Republican, was a longtime Upper Makefield official, serving
on both the planning commission and the board of supervisors.
He resigned from the board in May 2010, to care for his first
wife before she eventually succumbed to cancer. He was reappointed
to the board in January 2011 after former Supervisor John Silvers
resigned. Kulig remarried in January of this year.
Dan Rattigan - whom Kulig supported in last year's election after
Kulig failed to win a nomination for himself in the May primary
- said Saturday that Kulig had suffered another fall at his home
about a year ago.
was one of the smartest people in Upper Makefield," Rattigan added.
"He graduated first in his class for engineering at Penn State.
He helped guide a lot of the boards and commissions in the township.
He had a way of looking at things that many of us learned to emulate.
He was an expert in zoning and was just a major asset. We were
going to ask him to come back and join one of the boards to help
out Ñ which he wanted to do. He's going to be sorely missed."
. . . . .
never represented me directly (except in the Jointure) but David
NEVER let that get in his way of listening and respecting my voice.
In this day and age, THAT is impressive.
all due respect to all the others who have served our communities
especially in my 14 years in Wrightstown Newtown area of Bucks
County, I say with full confidence and conviction he was a stand
out and the standard all others should adhere to now and in the
always was there for me through it all and we both believed in
a process of open and fair government in the light of day working
in compromise, consideration, compassion - but most of all in
the conversation of democracy with the inclusion of all people
- not this win at any cost for plan, pledge, and party.
Welcome to being human. When others ignored me, bashed me, disked
me and abused the process I believe in so strongly, David's emails
were always therein my inbox to say "BRAVO Le" and "SPOT ON Le"
to give me the confidence to continue fighting a battle with no
win in sight. He use to say I was his reminder of how thinks are
suppose to me and kept him honest - which to there was no bigger
I lost my painful ugly dirty political election, David along with
few others called me immediately and said "you won Le - you won".
meant so much to me and my plight to get the process right - as
wrong as it was and is on all local boards. Very few come close
to David Kulig.
residents and future representatives (township, school board,
state, and federal) should study and admire and emulate a true
and sincere servant of the people.
a friend I have lost ...
. . . . .
Friends and Neighbors,
It is with tremendous sadness that I share the horrible news captured
in today's Bucks County Courier Times. Dave was an incredible
friend as well as a stellar asset and driving force in our community.
He selflessly dedicated countless hours and unparalleled energy
to preserving and protecting our community, with a focus on making
sure that Upper Makefield would remain the very special place
that has been for the past 200+ years. Dave's outstanding intellect
was matched by his unshakable integrity and his unwavering determination
to do the right thing for our community.
It is truly a very sad day. We will very much miss our extraordinary
friend, exceptional mentor and eloquent community advocate.
Best regards to all, with sadness ... Carol
. . . . .
Local News.com / The Advance
Upper Makefield mourns the loss
of former township supervisor David Kulig
Monday, February 6, 2012 / By Petra Chesner Schlatter
Makefield Township is mourning the loss of former longtime supervisor
Dave Kulig. Mr. Kulig died at his home on Friday, February 3rd.
Kulig, whose term expired in December, had just been recognized
by the board of supervisors for his service to the community.
a tragedy - especially since he had just started a new life,"
said supervisor Conrad "Bud" Baldwin. "He had just got
married a month ago."
said Kulig's new wife, Mary Joe, "was going to move down
here. She was tying up the loose ends in Hazleton and come down
here. It's a traumatic event even if you're not emotionally involved.
He was a close friend."
Kulig, Baldwin said he was a good friend first. I started serving
with him on the planning commission in 2001. Then he ran for supervisor
and won. "He was first of all very very bright," Baldwin
said. "He was able to comprehend things. He was able to stand
back and see the whole perspective on things."
served on the planning commission from May 2000 until his election
to the board of supervisors in 2006. His term concluded at the
end of 2011. During his term on the board of supervisors, he played
an instrumental in revising the Subdivision and Land Development
Ordinance (SALDO); he helped rewrite the Comprehensive Plan of
the Newtown Area Jointure; and assisted in the establishment of
the $3-million Riparian Restoration and Preservation Grant Fund
to help preserve water quality and reduce flooding in the township.
said Kulig "had a mind like a steel trap. He was able to
give you the date and time of things that have happened. He was
unbelievable when it came to understanding the financial end of
Baldwin said, was respectful of other people's points of view.
"He would listen. He had his own opinion of things and let
you know it. He was a good person," Baldwin continued.
know what he had gone through with Joanne (his late wife passed
away 1 1/2 years ago) and come out the other side and marry a
woman who knew him and Joanne - to have this happen - that's the
tragedy," he said. Baldwin said Kulig will "absolutely"
be missed. "In fact, he was ready to work on a commission
or another function for the township," Baldwin said.
wanted to stay involved, yet he was looking forward to the joy
of being married and Mary Joe moving down here. "He'll be
sorely missed as a good friend and also a person I learned a lot
from," he said. "It's hard to say what's going on in
your head and in your heart," Baldwin said. "I was speaking
from the heart. I'm getting lot phone calls from people."
Details of his funeral services were not immediately available.
. . . . .
Local News.com / The Advance
David Kulig remembered
in a moment of silence at Upper Makefield meeting
Wednesday, February 8, 2012 / By Petra Chesner Schlatter
traditional moment of silence at the board of supervisors meeting
was dedicated to the late David Kulig, who passed away on Friday,
Feb. 3 at his home.
moment of silence took place at the board's regular public meeting
on Tuesday, February 7th.
moment of silence will be for David," said board chairman
will definitely miss David. David was a leader here." Rattigan
announced that there were two other key people in the township
who had recently passed away - former supervisor John Kupits and
Paul Wojciechowski, owner of All County surveyors, which is located
in Washington Crossing.
Conrad "Bud" Baldwin said at the meeting that Kupits
"worked very diligently. He was one of the people who helped
put the jointure together in the late 70s -- early 80s.
Wojciechowski did a lot of work as a surveyor and engineer in
Kulig, supervisor Tom Cino said that he "made a major contribution
to our township. He had always taken the time to listen to all
sides of an issue." Cino added that Kulig would present the
position in the best interest of the township. "Professionally,
we're going to miss him and personally many of us considered him
a friend," he said.
will miss him very much," Cino said.
Baldwin said that Kulig's mental skills "were just unbelievable.
He remembered things a lot of times with his engineering background
and was number one in his class [at Penn State]. "He was
able to put his mind around a problem," Baldwin continued..
"When he talked, he listened. He was a good man - a very
good man," Baldwin said Wednesday that Kulig's wife is in
the midst of making funeral arrangements and that he would probably
know the details later in the week. "There's nothing cast
in stone," he said.
supervisor Kupits was an Upper Makefield supervisor from 1978
to the late 80s or early 90s, according to Baldwin. "He was
one of the very first people who were on the grand floor of The
Jointure," he said after the meeting. He was one of the first
chairmen of the Jointure, which is a joint zoning council, which
consists of supervisors from Newtown Township, Wrightstown Township,
Newtown Borough and Upper Makefield. Newtown Borough is no longer
part of the jointure. "He worked on the conceptual part of
it when they started putting the ordinances together," Baldwin
said. "That was at the time when we were first in the state
to put together four different municipalities. It was a grand
time. "Of course we had the Toll Brothers suit that we finally
won in the (state) Supreme Court," he said. "John was
very much a part of this. He had a heart attack in the mid-80s,
but he got back on the board. Kuptis was 90 years old. Wojciechowski
was 62 when he died. Baldwin said he was a land surveyor and an
engineer as well. "He would help the township out,"
Baldwin said. "He did a lot of easements. "He would
walk the extra mile for the people," Baldwin said. In addition
to being a consultant for Upper Makefield, Wojciechowski worked
for developers. He would do the initial survey for them. Sometimes
he would do the engineering for developers. Baldwin said Wojciechowski
was a "great person." Wojciechowski's wife is named
. . . . .
Upper Makefield supervisors dies in fall
February 9, 2012 / Jodi
Upper Makefield Supervisor David Kulig died Friday from injuries
sustained in a fall at his Colts Neck Drive home. He was 64.
was remembered fondly in interviews and at the beginning of Tuesday's
supervisors meeting, where there was a moment of silence in his
memory. He also was memorialized on the web.
a shock and a tragedy." Supervisor Vice Chairman Conrad "Bud"
Baldwin said of Kulig's passing. "He was a very good man,
a very good man." Baldwin said he considered Kulig a very
was pronounced dead at St. Mary Medical Center in Middletown,
police said. His wife, whom he married only last month, called
911. She was in the process of selling her house and moving to
Tom Cino said Kulig had made a major contribution to the township.
"He has always taken the time to listen to all sides. Professionally,
we are all going to miss him. And personally, many of us considered
him a friend/"
said he admired Kulig's intelligence and his memory. He said Kulig
had graduated first in his engineering class at Penn State. He
was retired from Exxon Mobil, where he had worked as a chemical
Chairman Dan Rattigan called Kulig a "brilliant man."
"We had the utmost respect for the man," Rattigan said.
"He was one of the smartest people I ever met."
said Kulig was the person many people new to township business
went to for advice when they were appointed or elected to township
boards and commissions.
was like a teacher. He'd educate you ... but he'd leave it up
to you to come up with your own conclusions," Rattigan said.
said Kulig could provide helpful documents when asked questions
about township business from the past. However, Baldwin said Kulig
often didn't need the documents because the information was in
will definitely miss Dave," Rattigan said.
served first on the township planning commission and then twice
as supervisor. His most recent term as supervisor ended in December.
He had been elected in November 2005 but resigned from the board
in the spring of 2010 to care for his first wife, who later died
became a supervisor again in January 2011 when he was appointed
after John Silvers resigned, but he was unable to run for election
last fall after he was defeated in the Republican primary. At
his last meeting he said he was sorry to see his time on the board
end, but he said he would remain available to help the township
in any way he could.
resident Le Sheppard, in a posting on his web site, www.TrueToAll.com,
called Kulig "one of my heroes ... my teacher, my role model,
my support, and my dear friend." He wrote that all local,
state and federal representatives should be more like Kulig.
. . . . .
/ David Kulig
first in his class at Penn State. He began working for Mobil Oil
in 1969 as a research engineer at their Paulsboro NJ lab. In '71
he relocated to Joliet IL to work as a process engineering supervisor
for the start-up of Mobil's heavy Canadian crude refinery.
met his wife JoAnne Kulig at there and they were married in 1975
until her death in Aug 2010 after a fight against breast cancer.
In '76 he transferred to the Middle East Division and the family
moved to Rye NY. For 20 years he directed oil and gas development
projects in Indonesia, Nigeria, the North Sea, Qatar and Saudi
Arabia. He also headed numerous joint ventures with partners that
covered the marketing, shipping, refining and blending of petro-chemicals.
in Rye raising his family with JoAnne, David was active in local
politics working on numerous commissions and boards.
'96, after stints overseas in Qatar, Dave returned to the US to
become the VP and GM of the Mobil Technology Company, the worldwide
engineering, R&D division of Mobil in Paulsboro NJ and began living
full time in Upper Makefield PA. Due to his extensive knowledge
of Mobil's technology business he was an instrumental part of
Mobil's merger with Exxon in '99.
in 2000, Dave and JoAnne actively traveled the world. Dave also
reactivated his passions in local government, becoming a member
of the Newtown Planning Commission from 2000 until his election
to the Board of Supervisors in 2006. He served on the BoS until
was preceded in death by his wife of 35 years JoAnne and sisters
Loretta Justofin and Connie Spadell. He is survived by son James
(Viviani) Kulig (James and Clara); daughter Carrie (Eric) Budke
(Emma, Molly and Reed); new bride Mary Jo Belusko; sister Sharon
(Paul) Matulevitch; sister Judy (Jim) Justofin; brother Norm (Kay)
Kulig; and brother-in-law Angelo Spadell.
service will be held at the Rye Presbyterian Church at 882 Boston
Post Rd, Rye NY Thurs March 8th at 2pm
in the The Journal News on March 8, 2012
. . . . .
/ David Kulig
3, 2012 David P. Kulig, 64, of Newtown passed away unexpectedly
Friday, Feb. 3, in St. Mary's Medical Center, Middletown.
was born in Hazleton, son of the late Frank and Ida (Kepp) Kulig.
A graduate of Hazle Township High School, Class of 1965, Dave
continued his education at Penn State University, graduating first
in his class with a Bachelor of Science degree in chemical engineering
had a long and noteworthy career with Mobil Oil Corp. Starting
as a research engineer, Dave climbed the corporate ladder and
was eventually transferred to Mobil's Middle East Division, where
for 20 years he directed oil and gas development projects in Saudi
Arabia, the North Sea, Nigeria, Indonesia, Qatar and elsewhere
in the Middle East. Dave's career came full circle when, in 1996,
he returned to the United States to take the position of vice
president and general manager of Mobil Technology Co.
retiring in 2000, he traveled extensively, including one special
trip which included visits to all seven continents. He remained
an active Penn State Alumni and, in 2002, he was the recipient
of the Outstanding Engineering Alumni Award in chemical engineering.
Dave also became active in his local government as a member of
the Newtown Area Regional Planning Commission from 2000 until
his election to the Board of Supervisors in 2006. He subsequently
served on the Board of Supervisors until 2011. During his time
on the board he was instrumental in various land preservation
and water quality projects.
him in death, in addition to his parents, were his first wife,
JoAnne (Sittner) Kulig; sisters, Constance Spadell and Loretta
Justofin; and brother-in-law, Robert Justofin.
is survived by his wife, Mary Jo (Belusko) Kulig; son, James Kulig
and his wife, Viviana, Norwalk, Conn.; daughter, Carrie Budke
and her husband, Eric, Rye, N.Y.; grandchildren James and Clara
Kulig; and Emma, Molly and Reed Budke; sisters, Sharon Matulevich
and her husband, Paul, Harwood; Judy Justofin and her husband,
James, Soudertown; brother, Norman Kulig and his wife, Kay, Lansdale;
brother-in-law, Angelo Spadell, Lattimer; and several nieces and
will be held Saturday at noon at Frank J. Bonin Funeral Home Inc.
Friends and relatives may call at the funeral home from 11 a.m.
to noon prior to the services. Interment will be held at the convenience
of the family.
lieu of flowers, the family has requested that donations be made
in Dave's memory to a charity of one's choice or Upper Makefield
Township, c/o Riparian Fund, 1076 Eagle Rd., Newtown, PA 18940.
memorial service will also be held at 2 p.m. April 22 at Upper
Makefield Township Building, 1076 Eagle Road, Newtown.
. . . . .
Kulig's Rememberance Service
and Tree Planting Ceremony on Earth Day in Upper Makefield
had another wonderful memorial service for our beloved Dad/Grandpa
Dave on March 17th in Hazelton. We would like to thank all that
were able to attend. We really enjoyed connecting with family
and friends and look forward to sharing more memories together.
would like to take this opportunity to let you know of an upcoming
Remembrance Service and Tree Planting Ceremony. Event will take
place on Earth Day - Saturday, April 22nd at 2 pm at the Upper
Makefield Township Building.
informal but rather special Quaker style celebration is another
chance we will all have to celebrate the life of the great man
Dave was and cherish our treasured memories of him. Following
the service and tree planting ceremony we will gather at The Pineville
Tavern in Pineville.
this Good Friday, we are all reminded of some important things
about Easter and life. One of my favorite quotes about this date
is from Clarence W. Hall. "If Easter says anything to
us today, it says this: You can put truth in a grave, but it won't
stay there. You
can nail it to a cross, wrap it in winding sheets and shut it
up in a tomb, but it will rise!".
Many wishes for a Happy Easter! May the joy of Easter fill up
your hearts today and forever.
forward to seeing you all on the 22nd.
. . . . .
Process of Democracy. Serving the people.
is all about be true to all people and not the few or provided
or favored - and ALL having a voice and a government that listens
to and is true to all in RESPECT and regard towards all. True
to all means we ALL having a voice and a government that listens
to all and is true to all in RESPECT and regard towards one and
is all about opinions of Le Sheppard on Ryans Corner, Wrightstown
Township, Newtown Township, Upper Makefield Township, Council
Rock School District, Pennsbury School District, Harrisburg Pennsylvania,
and our country - the United States of America.
is all about supporting candidates including my own runs for representative
positions in the past and future.
is all about Wrightstown, Bucks County, PA and was created for
the residents and peoples of Wrightstown Township, Upper Makefield
Township, and Newtown Township. Personally on a local policy issue,
I see the Jointure (the Newtown Area Joint Municipal Zoning Ordinance
of 1983) to be an old boys club promoting behind the scenes back
room governing for a plan and NOT the process of democracy. On
Wrightstown - it is SO much more then a one horse town that is
has become. So sad that it is a ONE voice like a shepherd and
Why bother getting involved?
Because this is a democracy and the many are suppose to rule and
not the few. Residents and representatives NEED to learn HOW to
have the conversation with respect. Residents and the elected
are equals on township and school issues. People need to be aware
and participate in saving and in the governing of our communities,
states and our country from the games of politics in governing.
The political games need to stop from all sides. The games to
win at any cost machines should be turned off and the act of representing
should be turned on. The games people play as part of professional
politics MUST STOP if we are to listen to those we serve and give
the residents a voice. Representation over supervision. Too many
The process our forefather created was not what the spin teaches,
but was suppose to be a government simply run by and for and serving
all the people equally. Before we tackle ANY issues we need to
get the process right - the process of democracy.
and opinions by resident
Le Sheppard, Wrightstown, Bucks County, PA, USA
songs written and copyrighted by
Le Sheppard © 2014 Le Sheppard
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can see the difference when it is designed by an artist"
painter paints pictures on canvas. But musicians paint
their pictures on silence"
is the one form of government where the residents who
are being represented
by those that are elected can actually reach out and touch
their elected officials
and have a discourse. It would be nice if more of that
was to take place"
Makefield's Township Representative Bud Baldwin
than any time in recent history, America's destiny is
not of our own choosing.
We did not seek nor did we provoke an assault on our freedom
and our way of life.
We did not expect nor did we invite a confrontation with
evil. Yet the true measure of
strength is how they rise to master that moment when it
does arrive -
The streets of heaven are too crowded with angels, but
every time we think we have
measured our capacity to meet a challenge, we look up
reminded that that
capacity may well be limitless. This is a time for American
heroes. We will do what is hard.
We will achieve what is great. This is a time for American
heroes and we reach for the stars"
Sorkin, West Wing ("20 Hours in America": I & II; aired
September 25, 2002)
"Only those who will risk going
too far can possibly find out how far one can go"
is more important than knowledge"
"Faith is taking the first step even when you don't see the staircase"
Martin Luther King, Jr.