Who gets the money? 2nd addenda to December 2000 report – late filings
From ANIMAL PEOPLE, March 2001:
A – Data is from a balance sheet, either sent to membership, on request, or available at <www.guide-star.org>.
B – Cetacean Society Intl. president Bill Rossiter is not paid. Rossiter donated $16,464 to CSI in fiscal 1999, and has donated $60,368 since 1995.
C – Kitty Comfort Center, of Hamilton, Ohio, opened a no-kill cat shelter in 1995. The KCC assets had risen in value by $339,783 in the preceding fiscal year, as the KCC investment portfolio nearly doubled in worth, from $100,364 to $198,319. Total KCC assets stood at $749,411. In 1996 the portfolio value nearly doubled again, to $405,012. Total KCC income rose in every year except 1999, but by 2000, the declared worth of the portfolio was down to $332,908, and KCC had a three-year loss of $191,696, for a net loss of assets of $190,125. In late 2000 KCC reportedly closed the shelter and put the building up for sale due to alleged inability to raise the cost of running it. KCC president Norma Lofland was paid $54,234 in 1999, receiving $240,455 over the five years in question. Treas-urer Noella Caparella drew $55,367; $241,588 from 1995 through 1999. This came to 51% of KCC expenses in 1999, and 43% from 1995 through 1999. KCC also claimed travel costs of $10,230 in 1999, very high for a shelter of its size, and $29,645 total, 1995-1999. Lofland and Caparella are two of the four KCC board members.
D – The National Animal Interest Alliance is a front for animal use industries. Among the better-known board members are Joan Berosini, wife of orangutan trainer Bobby Bero-sini; Joseph Bielitzki, chief veterinary officer, NASA Ames Research Lab; Pa. State University farm animal researcher Stanley Curtis; Sheila Lehrke of the Intl. Rodeo Assn.; Pet Industry Joint Advisory Council counsel Marshall Meyer; University of Pa. researcher Adrian Morri-son; Teresa Platt of FurCom USA; Texas cat breeder Anna Sadler; furrier Mark Schumacher; pharmaceutical researcher Robert Speth; Patty Wood of Incurably Ill for Animal Research; and founder Patti Strand, who is an Oregon dog breeder.
E – SNAP was founded by Sean Hawkins in 1994 as a program of the Fund for Animals. It went independent in 2000. Program service raised 39% of SNAP revenue, meaning SNAP in effect provided neutering at just under 40% of cost. Hawkins was paid $42,604.