Helping hand for broken hill arts group’
The family of a wom예스카지노an whose brother fell to his death on a rocky outcrop on a mountain in California says her funeral service was held without them.
Christina “Peggy” McKeldin’s son, Joseph W. “Jo” McKeldin, said the family is glad to learn the family didn’t attend.
“We’ve had our hopes up, but we’re very, very sorry that this happened,” he said. “We’d want them (the family) to know that this is going to hurt us and we want them to understand, ‘I can’t do this anymore.'”
Jo McKeldin, 64, who had worked as a field teacher in San Francisco for many years, died Saturday morning at a San Rafael hospital, his son said. He was 38.
He said, “My daughter wants to tell everyone they can be heroes.”
Family and friends and supporters of the family gathered Wednesday morning at an undisclosed location to honor the slain family man and to honor the family of a fallen officer. At the end of the service, a large group chanted, “Jo, Jo, Jo.”
Jo McKeldin served as a sergeant with the San Francisco Police Department, as well as the Bay Area Air National Guard and the California National Guard, his son said.
He was born in Calaveras in 1962 and graduated with a master’s degree in civil and environmentaapronxl engineering in 1990. He was an honor roll student at San Francisco College.
He received several awards, including “Chief Engineer” award from San Francisco Public Schools.
He received recognition from numerous organizations, including the Coast Guard.
“He served with distinction, and when we g카지노 사이트ot to Calaveras where he had his family, we knew there were many who admired him, and he was always able to help others,” Joseph W. “Jo” McKeldin said. “We just hope that, not one day, doesn’t happen again.”
As in McKeldin’s case, his family said, there are many reasons the family may have felt compelled to take that step, including the family’s frustration that the police didn’t protect the McKeldins. Joseph W. “Jo” McKeldin said Jo had just recently begun his first year as a police officer, making plans to begin training that summer.
“I felt like there’s a lot that could have been done to protect these guys an