And the Creditor is . . .


From this morning’s Post-Standard:

These judgments of $5,000 or more have been filed and docketed at the Onondaga County clerk’s office. Debtors are listed first, then creditors and the award:

April 28

Andrus, Tiffany A., 113 Oak Drive, North Syracuse, by State University of New York Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $8,287.

Augustin, Jery, 719 DeWitt St., Syracuse, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $12,523.

Barber Kowalski, Susan E., P.O. Box 97, 1729 Mill St., DeRuyter, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $21,782.

Barnes, Lynachica L., 2264 Connell Terrace, Baldwinsville, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $20,394.

Cavallo, Mark A. Sr., 160 Leonard Ave., Syracuse, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $16,175.

Cheek, Thomas D., 119 Maple Terrace, Syracuse, by Syracuse Postal Federal Credit Union, North Syracuse, $8,818.

Coleman, Patricia E., 1136 Vine St., Apt. D9, Liverpool, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $28,189.

Collins, Wendy D., 1326 Oak St., Apt. 1, Syracuse, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $18,091.

Conway, Jacqueline H., 340 Hudson St., Syracuse, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $13,588.

Delaurie, Frankie, 3628 Lakeside Road, Solvay, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $31,860.

Elliott, Willie, 106 Ford Ave., Syracuse, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $20,455.

Gascoigne, Kathy, P.O. Box 373, 74 Barker Road, Central Square, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $19,376.

Gibson, Shanda, 105 Mark Ave., Syracuse, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $7,481.

Givins, George, 147 Fitch St., Syracuse, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $13,125.

Griffin, Michael J., 619 Thompkins St., Syracuse, by SECNY Federal Credit Union, Syracuse, $10,855.

Hendrick, Tambra, also known as McKinley, Tambra J., also known as Walton, Tambra Jean, 671 Erie Station Road W., Henrietta, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $30,073.

Hernandez, Hector, 119 Loehr Ave., Syracuse, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $19,905.

Heyward, Susan, 911 Tallman St., Syracuse, by SUNY Upstate Medical University, Syracuse, $7,276.

About annecwoodlen

I am a tenth generation American, descended from a family that has been working a farm that was deeded to us by William Penn. The country has changed around us but we have held true. I stand in my grandmother’s kitchen, look down the valley to her brother’s farm and see my great-great-great-great-great-grandmother Hannah standing on the porch. She is holding the baby, surrounded by four other children, and saying goodbye to her husband and oldest son who are going off to fight in the Revolutionary War. The war is twenty miles away and her husband will die fighting. We are not the Daughters of the American Revolution; we were its mothers. My father, Milton C. Woodlen, got his doctorate from Temple University in the 1940’s when—in his words—“a doctorate still meant something.” He became an education professor at West Chester State Teachers College, where my mother, Elizabeth Hope Copeland, had graduated. My mother raised four girls and one boy, of which I am the middle child. My parents are deceased and my siblings are estranged. My fiancé, Robert H. Dobrow, was a fighter pilot in the Marine Corps. In 1974, his plane crashed, his parachute did not open, and we buried him in a cemetery on Long Island. I could say a great deal about him, or nothing; there is no middle ground. I have loved other men; Bob was my soul mate. The single greatest determinate of who I am and what my life has been is that I inherited my father’s gene for bipolar disorder, type II. Associated with all bipolar disorders is executive dysfunction, a learning disability that interferes with the ability to sort and organize. Despite an I.Q. of 139, I failed twelve subjects and got expelled from high school and prep school. I attended Syracuse University and Onondaga Community College and got an associate’s degree after twenty-five years. I am nothing if not tenacious. Gifted with intelligence, constrained by disability, and compromised by depression, my employment was limited to entry level jobs. Being female in the 1960’s meant that I did office work—billing at the university library, calling out telegrams at Western Union, and filing papers at a law firm. During one decade, I worked at about a hundred different places as a temporary secretary. I worked for hospitals, banks, manufacturers and others, including the county government. I quit the District Attorney’s Office to manage a gas station; it was more honest work. After Bob’s death, I started taking antidepressants. Following doctor’s orders, I took them every day for twenty-six years. During that time, I attempted%2
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