A Father and Son Journey in Faith

Brother Knights,

At the time that I am writing this I have been working with my youngest son Liam on his preparation for his first Communion and Reconciliation. I recently purchased a book to help him and me through this process and am finding that this time in his life serves as a reminder to me of those things that many of us learned early in our lives in catechism as children and just how different my understanding is now as opposed to as a child. Not only that, but the insight of children with their understanding can be very enlightening. In a world where you hear more and more of people refusing to or, not believing, to hear an 8-year-old explain why he believes in, and loves God is showing me that there may yet still be hope for the survival of our faith.

I recently took him out of class to witness the Mass of the Immaculate Conception at St. Mary’s, where he was able to experience the organ, incense, Archbishop, and most of the Priests of our Archdiocese in the largest Mass he’s ever attended. We got to be present with a holy relic at that time as well.

I’ve been lucky enough as well to have access to the Vella collection while it was set up, to take him and his sister through some of the nativities. He enjoyed finding the differences from the different cultures and getting an understanding as to the history of why. When we were in southwestern Ontario, he was able to see the nativity at the church that his mother was baptized at. Unfortunately, the church was closed while we were there so we couldn’t go inside this time.

I have noticed for the last two years he has been paying very close attention to Mass and the readings each week. He asks questions which make me think as well. Liam has pushed me to continue to explore my faith further and has deepened my love of Christ. We look forward to continuing our faith journey together as we prepare for his first communion this year. I find that this journey with my son has been educational for me more than anyone and I wouldn’t trade this time for the world. To see the level of understanding and faith within my child is the most uplifting feeling. Please pray for us.

Vivat Jesus!

Ryan Polywkan
Grand Knight

Honour, Advent and Christmas

Brother Knights,

At the time of writing this we are preparing for our annual memorial mass on November 15th and in preparation for this mass I find myself reflecting on the significance of the month of November. November is traditionally a month that we remember those who came before us and reflect on their contributions to our lives and to our society as a whole. It is not only significant among us Catholics, but also to our society, as November 11th is Remembrance Day, which is used as the one day each year that our country remember those soldiers, sailors, and airmen that laid down their lives. As a council we traditionally come together each November to celebrate the lives of those Brother Knights of our council who have gone to meet our Lord and Saviour. It is always important to honour the lives of those who have gone before us.

At the end of the month, we turn our attention to preparing the way for the birth of our Lord. Advent gives us time to reconcile with God and prepare our hearts and souls for the arrival of His Son Jesus Christ at Christmas. For many of us this time of year can be incredibly stressful. Instead of focusing on everything that the modern world throws at you this time of year, focus on what this season is really about and why it exists, the “reason of the season”, the birth of Christ our Lord. Too many people these days focus on material things this time of year. We should pray for them and pray for each other. This season, take time to reflect on the Nativity when you pray. When you may feel stressed, turn to prayer, and take the time to pray your rosary daily. God bless you all.

Vivat Jesus!

Ryan Polywkan
Grand Knight

Pray the Rosary Daily

Brother Knights,

This being the September October Newsletter gives me an opportunity to reflect on a personal journey of mine. October 2nd marks Crystal and my anniversary, but that day marks another anniversary for me as well. It was October 2nd two years ago that I committed myself to praying the rosary daily. As a kid I didn’t know much about the rosary my parents weren’t big on going to church and I only knew of two people in my life then that I saw pray it regularly, and that was my great grandmother, Helen Quinn and my great aunt, Marion Waitson. So as a kid I thought of it as more of a girl thing rather than something that we all should pray. It wasn’t until I joined the Knights of Columbus, and the emphasis put upon the rosary that I realized the importance of it.

After becoming a Knight, I committed to praying the rosary daily during lent, but in September of 2020 I decided that beginning October 1st I would pray my rosary daily. If you noticed at the beginning, the date was not October 1st. So, needless to say I screwed it up right off the bat. In typical fashion I missed the first day. So, the next day, on my anniversary I started a journey. I now pray it daily and always finish by asking for Blessed Fr. McGivney and Our Lady of Fatima to pray for me.

Now this is a personal story that I have not shared with many people, and it tends to make me a tad emotional. As many of you are aware, my oldest daughter Aunna was diagnosed with cancer last spring, but what you may not know is the path that we took to finding it. About one month after I began praying the rosary daily, Aunna began having issues that were of no relation to the cancer diagnosis she would later receive. It was a long, complicated process of many hospital stays and much testing. It’s this testing that in the spring of 2021 discovered her cancer and just two weeks after diagnosis resulted in the surgical removal of her entire thyroid where they found cancer in two places.

We still do not know what the initial cause of the illness was. The doctors all said that if it wasn’t for the imaging done for her unexplained illness it likely would have spread further before she would have even started to notice anything wrong. I truly believe that there is no coincidence in the timing. Our Lady interceded and saved my daughter’s life. Praise be to God.

If there is one thing that I can strongly recommend to all my brother Knights and all my friends, it is simply to do what Our Lady of Fatima asked of us and pray the rosary daily. It may just change your life as it has mine.

Our Lady of Fatima, pray for us.

Blessed Father Michael McGivney, pray for us.

Vivat Jesus!

Ryan Polywkan
Grand Knight

Remembering Brother Marcel Picard

July 26, 1947 – August 15, 2022

Passed away peacefully at KGH after a short illness with his wife and sons by his side. He is survived by his devoted wife of 55 years 

Claudette, his sons Sylvain (Kimberly McGlynn) and André (Melanie Moore), and his four grandchildren Brynnon, Rowan, Christopher and Michel. Son of the late Julien Picard and the late Cécile Tessier, he is survived by sisters Noëlla (late Raymond Groulx), Anita (late Wilfred Harrigan), Andréa (late Robert Séguin), Agathe (Gérald Séguin), and brother Michel (France Hogue). Predeceased by brothers Léopold (late Raymonde Sauvé), Conrad (late Pauline Maisonneuve) and Yvon (Francine Desjardins); and sisters Anna (late Al Benny), Colombe (late Harry McCarthy) and brother-in-law Michael Murray (Anne Parker).

One of eleven children, Marcel was born in Plantagenet, Ontario, where his fondest memories were of growing up on a farm in nearby Treadwell. As a young man, he lived in Montréal before moving on to Kingston with his young family. A long-time employee at Northern Telecom (later Belden), Marcel worked his way up from machine operator to become the Director of Human Resources. For many years, he was an active member of the Knights of Columbus at St. Paul the Apostle church.

Founder of The Violin Workshop, Marcel was a skilled luthier who made exceptional violins and lovingly repaired and restored stringed instruments from around the world. Well-known in the city’s music community, Marcel played fiddle in the Kingston Ceili Band and the Musical Knights for several years. Along with writing original music, he possessed a recognized talent for arrangements which was a local resource for fellow musicians and teachers who regularly sought out his help.

Active in sports, in his younger years Marcel took judo with his sons. He played in hockey, broomball and softball leagues, and coached softball as well, but his love of golf lasted into his golden years. As a twenty-one-year summer resident at Ashton Park Estates campground in Napanee, Marcel was the park’s tireless volunteer handyman, aiding his neighbors and making many improvements to the grounds.

Marcel was a talented, generous, hardworking man devoted to his wife, his family, and his community. His absence will be keenly felt by all, but his instruments, his music and his legacy will go on.

There will be a public visitation on Friday, August 26, 2022 from 10:30-12:30 at the Gordon F. Tompkins Funeral Home, 435 Davis Drive in Kingston (Centennial at Taylor-Kidd), followed by Liturgy of the Word Services in the chapel at 12:30 p.m. Father Mark Chockrek officiating. Rite of Committal prayers will be said at Glenhaven Memorial Gardens at 1:30 p.m. with a reception following back at the funeral home.

Those who wish to make a memorial donation are encouraged to contribute to Partners in Mission Food Bank or a cause of their choice.
Sharing of online condolences available at www.GFTompkins-Township.ca

Remembering Brother Fred Happy

17-Jan-1935 – 31-Jul-2022

In Loving Memory

HAPPY, Frederick W. “Fred”

After a lengthy illness at the Kingston General Hospital on Sunday, July 31, 2022. Beloved husband of the late Margaret (April 19, 2022). Loving father of Frederick J. Happy (Carol) of West Falls NY. Cherished by his grandchildren: Frederick S. Happy and Sofia G. Happy. Fondly remembered by his many friends at Corrections Canada, RCAF and the Knights of Columbus in Kingston. We will miss his photos.

Memorial Mass of Christian Burial for Fred and Margaret will be held at St. Paul the Apostle Church, 1111 Taylor-Kidd Blvd. on Saturday, August 6, 2022 at 11:30 a.m.

For those wishing donations to St. Paul the Apostle Church Fund would be appreciated.

Online condolences at www.gftompkinstownship.ca

An Introduction

Reverend Fathers, Brother Knights, Friends,

I am Ryan Karl Polywkan, and I am humbled and honoured to have been elected as your new Grand Knight for this fraternal year. I became a Knight in December of 2014, after arriving back in Kingston upon my release from the Military that summer. At the time my wife Crystal and I had 3 children and were coming from a parish in Shilo, Manitoba where we made up 5 of the 13 or so parishioners. We came back to the church only within the last couple years we were out there. I had been struggling and spoke with my Padre at work, as it so happened, he was a Catholic Deacon who had been in the infantry and was injured, had his calling and came back to the military as a Padre. He told me to turn my focus to God. So, I did. We went to Our Lady of Shilo where we had the most welcoming priest Father Innocent, his love for God and his love for the mass was something to behold. You could truly feel the Holy Spirit working through him. When we were moving back to Kingston, he sat down with us and we were looking at St. Paul’s, being closest to us, but also where I had gone as a child for school. First with Father Karl, then with Father Leo. Not long after being here was I approached by Brother Howard to ask if I would be interested in becoming a Knight. In my now nearly 8 years in this council I have tried to be involved with as many events as I could. To date the only event I’ve not participated in is the Fish Fry. The amount and variety of activities in this council really can keep one very busy. There is something here for everyone.

The last two and a half years have put a damper on our events. We are not completely out of the woods yet, but we are the closest we have been. We can gather once again, without restrictions, we can host events, we can come together as a community of believers, as friends, as family. We must now take this opportunity and move forward, it’s time to put everything back into full swing again. We must contribute as we once did. Without fear. With love for one another. Let’s get out of the shadows we’ve spent the last two years in. We are Knights, we are husbands, fathers, brothers, grandfathers, men, and our parish community needs us. It’s time to bring our parish family back together in the ways that we have in the past, with the many events that bring us all together.

I encourage all brother knights to get involved. Whether it has been two years, ten or more, now is the time to come back out to our meetings and events. Now is an opportunity as everyone has missed time lately. Reintroduce yourselves. Our meeting format has changed a little since the pandemic started. It is now designed to keep the meeting to within an hour, to allow for fraternal social time following the meetings. I would like to get to know more of you using this time and find out what your interests are and how we can help each other make this a success. Our meetings will remain available online for the foreseeable future and will be broadcast from the parish hall where those wishing to come can be there in person. I look forward to working with every single one of you. Each of us has something to offer. I would also like to encourage every one of you to pray your Rosary daily. When you joined the Knights of Columbus you were all given a Rosary, it deserves to be prayed. If you need a replacement, please let me or our Financial Secretary know. It is the most important piece of your kit as a Knight of Columbus.

I would like to take this opportunity to give my heartfelt appreciation to Brother Michael Mombourquette for his steadfast leadership over the last 4 years he served as Grand Knight. His term was one that won’t soon be forgotten. He guided us through a pandemic that saw changes not only to our finances, but also dramatically changed the way in which we hold meetings. Br Michael was immediately successful in running our meetings via zoom and made it look like a flawless transition to online. We were the lucky ones and didn’t skip a beat because of him. We are truly blessed as a council to have had Brother Michael as our Grand Knight. Thank you, Br. Michael and may the Holy Spirit continue to guide you.

As Knights of Columbus, we have a fraternal greeting, “Vivat Jesus”, which means “May Jesus Live”. I come from a Gunnery background where the moto for the Artillery is, “Ubique”, which means “everywhere”. Sometimes I find myself putting these two together and some of you may have seen that in some previous correspondence. I can think of no more fitting way to end this than with that.

Vivat Jesus

Ryan Polywkan
Grand Knight

The Call

The Call, by George Herbert, 1633.

Come, my Way, my Truth, my Life :
Such a Way, as gives us breath :
Such a Truth, as ends all strife :
And such a Life, as killeth death.

Come, my Light, my Feast, my Strength :
Such a Light, as shows a feast :
Such a Feast, as mends in length :
Such a Strength, as makes his guest.

Come, my Joy, my Love, my Heart :
Such a Joy, as none can move :
Such a Love, as none can part :
Such a Heart, as joyes in love.

An old English poem that references one of the most commonly known quotations in the bible Jn 14:6 “I am the way the truth and the life”.

Christ is telling us that He is the end of all evils of this world, He gives us life, heals us, saves us to life eternal. Let us rejoice in that knowledge. Our faith tells us that this life on earth is temporary. Jesus himself tells us that we will face trials on this earth because of our faith. Expecting that faith in the Saving power of Christ will somehow make our lives all rosy is a risky way to live. What happens to our faith when we find ourselves in a situation that is not pleasant? How do we cope when hardships come, when tragedy strikes?

I recently saw an inspiring movie “Father Stu” starring Mark Wahlberg and Mel Gibson, among others. The real Father Stu (played by Mark) went through quite a few hardships, seemingly piling up on each other. From a boxer that was going nowhere fast, despite a winning record, to a condition that forced him to give up boxing, to a failed attempt to get “into the movies” in Hollywood to a horrendous motorcycle accident and finally a degenerative muscle disease that ultimately killed him, the real Stuart Long went from atheist to Catholic Priest, not just despite all these hardships, but because of them. I don’t want to tell you too much. See it if you get the chance. Unfortunately, it’s no longer in theatres so perhaps it’ll be on a streaming service.

We too need to have faith in what Christ tells us when he says “I am the Way, the Truth and the Life”. He is talking about eternal life, eternal truth and the Way to all this. But, here’s the thing: If we are really following the Way, the Truth and the Life, then we will have what it takes to find joy, even in the darkest times. When my Mom died 10 years ago, I found hope in reflecting on her life and joy in thinking of her in Heaven. When my Dad passed the following year I cried again, but I rejoiced at the life he had, the faith he gave me and I started to imagine and believe that I had two parents sitting together in Paradise, praying for me and loving me for eternity.

I have more and more been feeling the call to spread the word that Christ is “the Way, the Truth, and the Life” to others whom I meet. This fall, I met a student who had an issue with what I said in lecture. It seemed to conflict with his dad’s version of the universe from an evangelical background. By the end of the meeting over lunch, I prayed over him and he had a renewed vigor to go on, knowing that his dad’s faith was strong, that My faith, de-spite being Catholic, didn’t conflict with his Dad’s faith and that we are all on the Way to life and truth.

This winter, my across-the-street neighbor confided in me last November that she had been spending all her days those past weeks at the intensive care ward with her husband who was dying of congestive heart failure and had a few weeks to live. Cynthia and I prayed over her (Hands on her shoulders), right there on the street, asking for healing for her husband and for herself that she would be able to see the Way, that she would find Joy in the Lord. That was 6 months ago. Now, I regularly see the pair of them walking around the neighborhood. He lost his grim attitude and is always happy and joking. It’s a miracle on earth but more than that, They are on the Way to life eternal again, they have joy, despite his grim condition that may still take him before he wants to go. He is amazed that he is living this “new live”, on “borrowed time”, his words.

How about you? Are you on the Way to Truth and Life? Whom are you telling about this amazing good news (Gospel)? We need to all get out there and start telling everyone who will listen and even those who don’t about our faith, about Jesus, the Way, the Truth and the Life. We need to actively share our faith so that others can come along the Way too. Are you ready to step out in faith and begin again to evangelize the world as Father tells us at the end of each Mass? “Go in peace to Love and Serve the Lord” or “Go in peace, to Spread the Good news to the World”

Vivat Jesus!

Michael Mombourquette
Grand Knight


Hope. It’s a word we throw about a lot. I hope the weather is better tomorrow because I don’t like slipping on the ice, or I hope that we can finally get back together again like we used to. Perhaps you are hoping your ticket number is chosen in the big lottery, or you’re hoping that lady friend you like will also like you too (only if you’re single). But we Christians have a much more involved meaning to the word “Hope”. We have a hope that is not just wishful thinking, like winning a lottery. We have a sure hope in Salvation through Christ. Our Hope is not random wishing, which is butting up against superstition; but that’s another essay. Our Hope is also a sure thing. Christ promised that we will be with him in Paradise LK 23:43.

So, what is this Hope? How can it help us now? I mean, if all this is the Hope that eventually, I’ll get to heaven, how is that going to affect me today, years before I die (I hope). Well, we humans are actually pretty oriented people. Some of us will set a goal of getting rich and spend their lives striving for that goal. Some of us will strive for power, others may strive for less wholesome things but no matter, in the end, it will all come to nothing. Remember Jesus’ parables, particularly, of the rich man, who tore down his barns to build bigger ones, only to find that his life was about to end LK 12:16-21.

When I was a teenager, I had largely fallen away from the Church for a while. Out on my own for the first time, living alone, I struggled to know who I was and what Christ was all about. I knew He was real. I was convinced of that, but I had not really figured out how that affected my life. I didn’t see his promise of salvation as something that affected my life in the present moment. At one point, in despair, I had even considered ending my life. Just a bit faster, I reasoned, I could just push the gas pedal down a bit more and I would not make that next corner coming up. No one would know I had done it on purpose. I had just been taken in by a girl I had been interested in. She accepted my ticket to a big dance/drinking spree put on by one of the student groups on campus and when we got in the door, she said goodbye and left to find her friends. I was just the patsy whose money she happily used to get into the couples-only event. My life was not going well. As I approached the curve, I suddenly saw my mother leaning over my casket in tears. I couldn’t do that to her. I backed off and made the curve, albeit with my tires complaining loudly at the load. I finished my drive back to my room and resumed my “hopeless life”, feeling maybe even more trapped because I knew I couldn’t hurt Mom.

I began to see some light though in the Lord. I tried several bible groups and other churches but each one reached the point, where they tried to insist that I needed to recant my Catholicism and join their particular Church in order to be saved. There were even some ex-Catholics in some of those groups trying to convince me it was the only way. My Mom saved me again. I could not believe that she was going to Hell (as these people were trying to tell me) and she and all my extended family was Catholic. I could not imagine they were all going to hell either. I couldn’t articulate my objection to them. I just didn’t know what to say but I was sure they were wrong. Christ was in the Catholic Church, I was sure of it. Clearly, though, I was missing something about being Catholic that I needed to find.

It turned it out it was Christ himself I was missing. “I am the Way, the Truth and the Light” Jn14:6 took on new meaning. Jesus was not just telling me that He could bring me to Heaven, He was telling me he would do it. I realized that his promise was a guarantee. I was saved! I know, I know. That’s not a “Catholic” phrase. We don’t run around saying we’re saved, or we’re born again. Yet, that is exactly what we are. We are saved, we are born again in baptism and Through Christ, we have a sure hope in salvation 1 John 3:2–3. My goal now is my true hope in salvation. My goal is to reach that final hope, that final destination of eternity with God in Heaven. No matter what twists and turns my life here on earth brings, my hope is not in this world. My hope is in Heaven, and nothing can take that away from me.

Brothers, as we journey in this new Season of Lent for the next few weeks, we too can share in that hope. We need to rid ourselves of all the things of the world that are keeping us back, that are preventing us from seeing the Hope that is Christ. Those habits that prevent us from spending time with the Lord, and from each other. Those earthly goals and pleasures that only serve to use up our time and resources. Let’s instead all turn our thoughts, efforts and goals towards building up our treasures in Heaven, Mt 6:19-21. I hope that you all will be able to find a new goal, a new Hope in Christ and not focus on the Hopes of this world, which will rust and decay. Instead, let’s build ourselves a new habit of Hope in Christ.

PS: For an excellent book on Hope, I suggest reading “Beautiful Hope”, by Matthew Kelly from Dynamic Catholic. The book is free, you only need pay for shipping. They also have an excellent series called “Best Lent Ever”. It’s a series of short video messages daily that you can listen to. Sign up to receive a link to the daily message now from dynamiccatholic.com. They’re also free.

May God Bless you all with Beautiful Hope.

Vivat Jesus!

Michael Mombourquette
Grand Knight

It’s Critically important to know our faith

It’s Critically important to know our faith. Far too many people who attend church and call themselves Catholic do not really know the faith that has been handed down to us of the past two millennia. Far too many of us tell ourselves and others things we think the Church stands for but are wrong. The same can be said for many other denominations as well but I think it’s quite a problem among the Catholics. We did not do a good job of passing our faith to our children over the past decades and many of them have fallen away from the Church. I think a key reason we did such a poor job as a generation is that we too didn’t really know our faith. A century ago, everything we did was seen as simply part of the “Christian World” around us. Everyone we saw and interacted with was a fellow Christian and more likely, a fellow Catholic (or Anglican or Lutheran). We as a people did not need to worry about defending our faith or about convincing our children that God exists. It was just assumed that everyone would “Know” that God exists.

Unfortunately, for far too many people, that assumption that our children would just “Know God” was terribly wrong. Additionally, in recent decades, we have seen the rise of “the new atheism” in which it was not good enough to just quietly “not believe” in God, it became imperative to convince others of their (lack of) belief. Whereas our greatest threat was that one denomination might proselytize our youth away from our denomination, we are now being faced with our youth being proselytized away from religion at all.

The factors of poor knowledge of what our youth believe, and the strong atheist influence we see in the very secular world around us means people are no longer following Christ. This is happening in every denomination of Christianity and it’s time we stop attacking each other because we are only contributing to the cause of our decline. A house divided against itself cannot stand. Mk 3:25.

When I say strong atheist influence, I am not only talking about the many who love to ridicule and insult Christians and Christianity. I’m talking about so much of the world in general.

Take Movies. They almost never portray God or Christians in a positive light anymore. Christian beliefs are portrayed as being quaint at best but are not generally portrayed as ‘normal’. Take the long-standing belief that sex should be something within a marriage. Gen 2:24, Mk 5:31 and Eph 5:31: a Man will leave his father and mother and shall cleave to his wife, and they shall become one flesh.

For example: Nowadays , Love and sex are not connected to marriage in movies or media in general. Typically, now, a man realizes he’s in love with a woman when he wakes up in the morning with her beside him. Even if they didn’t actually show the sex (which is almost never needed), it’s clear that’s what happened. Our children for decades have been taught a moral that is very different from what Christianity has taught for centuries. That’s just one example of the kinds of anti-Christian influences our children face now that we never faced before. It’s just one reason why we need to know our own faith better and teach our own children better in the faith, so they have something to stand on when they find themselves facing those pressures.

In this new year, We need “up our game”. We need to deepen our knowledge of our faith and our own relationship with Christ, and through Christ, the Father and together with the Holy Spirit. As men, we need to know our proper roles in the Church and especially in our own domestic Church. What are you planning to do this year to deepen your own faith? I have an extensive reading list and have some plans to work through the bible again this year. I was working through “the bible in a year with Mike Schmidt” this past year and it was great.

One thing I am looking for this year and something some of you can help with. I’m looking for a group of men who are interested in joining me (and Joe Roddy) in forming a men’s group to work our way through Exodus 90. There have been some postings about this program in the Parish Bulletin. You can look it up at http://exodus90.com. Please contact me (Michael@Mombourquette.com) or Joe Roddy (jroddy1@cogeco.ca). We are looking to form a group (or even two) of men who want to deepen their faith. The program involves daily prayer and reflection and actions to deepen our faith and to teach us freedom from all the pressures and sins of the world. We meet weekly in a group (likely by zoom for a while) where we can share and pray together.

May God bless you and your family in this new Year,

Vivat Jesus!

Michael Mombourquette
Grand Knight

Remembering Brother John Hayes

John Philip Hayes
March 19, 1939 – October 29, 2021

Peacefully passed away at Sunnybrook Hospital’s palliative care unit. Beloved husband of Mary Elizabeth (Betty) for 60 years. Devoted father to Joanne (Paul), Matthew David, and Dianne (deceased). John was passionate about cars, with a career in vehicle finance and sales management. He was the winner of numerous awards from Ford Canada. He enjoyed sports, particularly NASCAR, as well as curling and basketball which he played in his younger days. John was a lifetime member of the Knights of Columbus and was proud to be a Third and Fourth degree Knight. He and Betty were very active members of their church community in Bath, ON. During his retirement years, he was an avid bridge player, joined by his wife and the bridge mascot, their dog Zach. John was the son of Leonard Hayes and Margaret Cheevers of Brantford, ON. He will be missed by his brothers and sisters Michael, Carol, Donna, and Bill, as well as by his five grandchildren. His sister Marilyn passed away shortly before him. A private celebration of life will be held. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to your charity of choice.

Published on November 15, 2021
Kingston Whig Standard

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