Tiorunda Stories

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His favorite railroad was, hands down, the New York Central and when he was finally able to do so he painted the museum's fleet in the Century color scheme. His vision was to see the museum's two ex-NYC E-8s pulling a dinner train that reflected the grandeur of the Twentieth Century Limited.

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Many people over the years scoffed at Marty's ideas but he had a way of making them happen. Of all the things Marty was and all the things he loved, nothing was more important to him than family. His family topped his list of important things and it showed in the way he cared for them and did for them. The museum was not just intended as a legacy for Marty and his entire family but also to those who donated their collections to the museum. Marty wanted everyone to be able to enjoy seeing the beauty of our history on display and felt strongly about the Medina Railroad Museum being a place to assist in educating our children.

Marty left us before many of his goals were accomplished but he left a legacy of passion and vision that the current Board of Trustees has vowed to see through! Rest in peace my friend. Your legacy is secure. Kenneth Wylie to the Roll of Honor. Wylie hired on with the Erie Railroad in and worked his way up to conductor. He stayed with the railroad through it's merger with the Lackawanna, into Penn Central and left railroading in as a Conrail employee.

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Wylie was known for his generosity in helping others by purchasing items both large and small to help them through their lives while asking nothing in return. Welcome aboard! Our thanks to Mark Klepadlo for making the arrangements to have Mr. Wylie placed on the Roll of Honor. I n my two tours as chairperson of the Roll of Honor I have written quite a few articles about the inductees. The information has always been supplied by a friend or, more commonly, a family member.

I have always tried to bring the individual to life in my articles and portray him or her as best I could as a total person and not describe the person as just a railroader. I often felt it would have been so much easier to write these articles had I actually known the person. Well, I knew Linda Klein. I knew her not only as the Director of Promotions at the Medina Railroad Museum but also as a friend.

It did not make it any easier. Trying to describe Linda on paper is kind of like trying to "hold a moonbeam in your hand.

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They met in California when Marty was visiting there and after a long distance relationship she moved back to New York. Linda was born in Troy. She fell in love with Marty and his vision of a railroad museum but felt it needed a woman's touch, which she gave it and so much more. She joined the team in Medina and wore many hats but officially she was the Director of Promotions.

It was Linda that brought Thomas the Tank Engine to the site. That was ten years ago and it was still a money maker this year.

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Linda had a background in marketing and business management and she used those skills along with her passion to bring together a cohesive group that spawned many successful excursions and really kicked efforts at the museum into high gear. Linda was a perfectionist, detail oriented, hardnosed at times and demanding at times.

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I know because we clashed on occasion but we always ended any dispute with agreement, compromise and a hug, literally.. When not performing her promotions duties she could be found working on the museum's layout or cleaning the coaches. Nothing was beneath her if it needed to be done and she brought a perfectionist's attitude to everything she did. She had a real artist's touch with scenery and much of what you can see today on the museum's layout is the result of her skills and patience.

Besides all her many skills, Linda was fun. She had a wonderful sense of humor that made the excursions we did together even more enjoyable.

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Her harder business side was balanced by a warmand caring personality. She cared about people and people that really knew her cared about her. You could not help it. We are never ready when someone we care about leaves us. Linda passed away just before the Thomas event in Per her wishes the event was completed but it wasn't the same. She left behind a legacy that survives at the Medina Railroad Museum and in the hearts of those that knewher.

She was one of a kind, my friend and I miss her.

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  • It was a great honor for me to be able to write this article and welcome Linda to the Roll of Honor. J acob Frederick Schoellkopf Jr.

    In his boyhood he attended the city public school and later studied at St. Joseph's College. Upon graduation he went to Germany where in the seven years from to he pursued a strenuous course of study at Munich and Stuttgart. These three works as they appear before the public, were never written by the same person.

    Cass, It will be manifest that his acquaintance with the language was superficial, and that little confidence can be placed in the process he adopts, or in the conclusions he attains. In fact, there is a visible confusion in his ideas and a looseness in his translation utterly incompatible with that severity of research and exactness of knowledge, which give the investigations into the philosophy of language their principal value. Cass, As Heckewelder was continually with the Moravian Indians for 15 years, besides other contact, the above hardly gives a fair idea of his opportunities, and Mr Cass elsewhere said he passed his entire life among them.

    In his first article he dealt more with his credulity and liking for the Delawares, on which Cooper founded their character in his Indian tales. His entire life was passed among the Dela- wares, and his knowledge of the Indian history and character was derived wholly from them.

    The Delaware tribe was the first and last object of his lopes. Every legendary story of their former power, and of their subsequent fall, such as the old men repeated to the boys in the long winter evenings, was received by him in good faith, and has been recorded with all the gravity of history. It appears never to have occurred to him that these traditional stories, orally repeated from generation to generation, may have finally borne very little resemblance to the events they commemo- rate, nor that a Delaware could sacrifice the love of truth to the love of his tribe.

    Cass, All this must be taken with reasonable allowance but it may be added that the best authorities sometimes err, Indians themselves often differing widely in the interpretation of names, and that while some are certain, very many must always be matters of opinion, whoever sustains them. Most nouns have been shortened for con- venience and others have been insensibly changed, so that the true forms and meanings of mjany are hard to determine. The general and logical territorial grouping has been mentioned, and on Long Island might be preferred.

    Names might be grouped in linguistic families, but a little practice soon enables most persons to distin- guish between Iroquois and Algonquin names, wherever found, though a few are barely separated in sound. It will be seen that many places have more than one name, or that it appears in several forms. At first it seemed best to group all the names of any place under one head.

    While this is occasionally done it seemed better to separate the more important names or forms, giving them a nearly alphabetical arrangement in the several counties. A few doubtful names will appear, where writers have differed as to their origin. It is remarkable that they are so few. Those given by Schoolcraft alone may be of his own invention.

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    Ach-que-tuck or Aquetuck was an early name for Coeymans Hollow.