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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 2016 VOL. 55 NO. 5 $1.00

ELECTION GUIDE: Second of a 3-part series — this week, state legislative races. P 8-10

Nuisance bear hunt zone yields 14 BY STEVE BRIGGS SENTINEL


The black bears were making themselves at home.

GRANTSBURG—A special hunting zone around Grantsburg for nuisance bears resulted in 14 bears harvested during the 2016 bear hunting season. Two of the 14 were taken with vertical bows, one with crossbow and the rest by rifle. All were harvested on private land by the landowner or by a landowner-authorized hunter. None were taken with dogs. The USDA’s Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service (APHIS) office in Eagle River provided the report. In August, APHIS said it set up the special hunting zone “in response to chronic and sustained bear conflicts inside the village.” With help from the DNR and Crex Wildlife Area staff, nuisance bear harvest tags were available to private landowners within a 1.5 mile

Another ATV route approved BY TODD BECKMANN SENTINEL

SIREN—The issue will go to the full Burnett County Board for approval later this week but the county’s Infrastructure Committee voted unanimously to open 1.2 miles of Co. Rd. C from Voyager Campground to Mail Road to ATV traffic. The route, initially requested by the Town of Jackson and signed off on by the Burnett County Sheriff’s Department and the Burnett County Highway Commissioner as safe, was sent back to the town so they could consider viable alternatives. “We are trying to keep people out of Voyager Village as the roads can be quite confusing,” Al Vucicevic, ownMike Hoefs er of Voyager Campground, said by way of defending the request. “County Road C is a straight shot from the campground to Mail Rd.” Mike Hoefs, highway commissioner, concurred with Vucicevic’s opinion. “It’s a straight stretch of road which doesn’t get a lot of traffic,” he opined. Because the Town of Jackson has opened all of its town roads to ATV traffic, the approval will allow campers access to ATV routes in the area. SEE INFRASTRUCTURE, PAGE 7

distance from the village limits for the 2016 bear hunting season, adjacent to and outside the Grantsburg village limits. Tags were free but required the landowner to report any bears harvested. All Wisconsin bear hunting regulations and season dates applied. “This was a pilot project to break the intensity of nuisance bear conflicts that have occurred within the Village,” said Crex Meadows Wildlife Area Supervisor Steve Hoffman. Adding the 14 bears taken during the hunt to the 10 bears trapped and removed from Grantsburg during the 2016 live trap effort means two dozen bears have been removed from Grantsburg village and nearby woods in 2016. The Grantsburg bear problem has been worsening for some time. In 2014, residents on Grantsburg’s

north side reported a jump in bear sightings and bear-related conflicts. The black bears created safety concerns for residents, especially those with young children. The bears established a pathway through woods and yards, tearing down bird feeders, dumping trash containers and coming up onto the decks at some homes. The bears had become so comfortable around the village that they were often seen in daylight, even walking down streets as cars approached. “For some of these bears, Grantsburg is their home,” Hoffman said. The village requested help through the Crex DNR staff, which turned to APHIS. A crew from Cumberland started live-trapping the bears in fall of 2015 with limited SEE BEARS, PAGE 6


DANBURY—Imagine, heading to your favorite spot to do a little fall fishing and you no sooner cast your line when you spy an alligator in the water. Well, not an alligator, per se, but a Caiman, a member of the alligator family. That’s just what happened one day last week. Visitors to Thayer’s Landing on the St. Croix River, just west of Danbury, discovered the reptile. No one is quite sure how the caiman came to be in the water near Thayer’s, but Steve Hoffman, wildlife biologist for the DNR at Crex Meadows, has a theory. “We’ve seen this in other places where pet owners will release an unwanted pet into the outdoors to let it die,” he explained. “That way, they don’t have to watch it die themselves.” With the caiman hailing from Central and South America, preferring 80-plus degree weather, it isn’t hard to imagine what happened. “It couldn’t tolerate the cold weather and died of exposure,” Hoffman continued. “It’s a prime example of irresponsible pet

ownership.” The reptile was dropped at the Webster DNR Ranger Station and they turned it over to the officials at Crex Meadows. “I would have liked to talk with the people who found it to get a little more history of how they discovered it — it could’ve helped piece together the puzzle,” Hoffman said. As it stands, Hoffman believes the caiman was someone’s pet. It got to be too much for that person to handle,. so they released it out by Thayer’s Landing. “We have no idea how long it had been on the loose,” he pointed out. “Judging by what little decay there was, it wasn’t out there very long.” One thing is for certain. “It didn’t swim up the St. Croix River,” he said with a laugh. That the caiman was someone’s pet was an extension of Hoffman’s theory especially given the fact Wisconsin is one of five states which allow residents to keep almost any animal as a pet. In fact, in 2011 a Hudson woman was ticketed for bringing a small pet caiman to the city’s beach on the St. Croix River. SUBMITTED



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OCTOBER 19, 2016

‘The new models are here!’


Norma Fiedler makes sure the goodie station is stocked.


Friday was open house day at Fiedler Ford as the dealership was showing off the new 2017 models available. Pictured here, Robyn Belanger checks out the new Ford Fusion.

Help protect yourself and your loved ones.


Don Olson signs up for the open house give-aways.

Flu Shot Clinic 9-11:45 am & 1-4:30 pm Monday - Friday


Jerry Hokanson eyes the Northland edition of the 2017 F150 XLT.

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A fabulous file of Fords fronts Fiedler Ford Friday for 2017 Ford festivities.


OCTOBER 19, 2016



Local author at Historical Society GRANTSBURG—Following the 5-6 p.m. October 20 evening meal at Grantsburg Senior Center, local author Sue Segelstrom will be the featured speaker at the Grantsburg Historical Society’s monthly meeting at the senior center. Segelstrom will talk about her latest local history book, Simon Thoreson, Proprietor. Thoreson was a prominent businessman, assemblyman and promoter of Grantsburg and Burnett County. Bring your photos and stories about Mr. Thoreson to share.

Dazzling Daughter Dance GRANTSBURG— “Celebrate with your Princess” is the theme of the Dazzling Daughter Dance set for 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20 at Grantsburg Middle School. The event is free and open to girls ages preschool to college, and the men in their life. Come make the evening special for your daughter, granddaughter or niece. Be a father figure in the life of that special someone. Attire for the evening is black and white, casual or formal – your choice. The event will feature a DJ, refreshments and fun. Questions? Call Rebeka Stavne at Grantsburg Community Ed. 715-463-4701.

WRS pension seminar at Luck LUCK—Polk-Burnett Retired Educators’ Association will host an informational seminar about the Wisconsin Retirement System (WRS) Pension Fund from 6:30 to 8 p.m. on Tuesday, October 25 in the cafeteria at Luck Public Schools.

The event is presented by the Wisconsin Retired Educators’ Association (WREA). Roger Byers, former benefit specialist at the Wisconsin Department of Employee Trust Funds, is the guest speaker. The program is open to all employees and spouses covered by the WRS, whether retiring soon or just looking for more information. This includes state, county and local government employees. The following topics will be covered: •Understanding your annual Statement of Benefits. •Core and variable funds and interest crediting. •Death benefits for active employees and retirees. •Calculating a retirement benefit. •Choosing a retirement payment plan. There will be ample time for questions. Anyone wishing to attend should RSVP to Carol Winchell at 715-472-2435. Walk-ins are welcome, although reservations are preferred.

Shell Lake Oktoberfest SHELL LAKE —Shell Lake Chamber of Commerce and Shell Lake Arts Center invite you to the Fifth Annual Oktoberfest from 6-10 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22 at the Arts Center’s Darrell Aderman Auditorium, 802 First Street. The event is sponsored by Shell Lake State Bank and Shell Lake Lions Club. Food and beverage samples will be offered from 6-9 p.m. The band “For the Win” will play modern and classic popular music. Partake in the raffle and silent auction

with many items to bid on. Proceeds support the Shell Lake Chamber of Commerce and the Shell Lake Arts Center. For more information or to volunteer, please call the Arts Center office at 715-4682414.

Republican Party to meet SIREN—The Burnett County Republican Party will meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 25 at Room 162 in the Burnett County Government Center at Siren.

Affordable health screenings GRANTSBURG—County residents can learn about their risk for cardiovascular disease, osteoporosis, diabetes and other chronic conditions via screenings by Life Line Screenings Oct. 26 at Grantsburg Village Hall at 316 S. Brad Street. Screenings can check for plaque building in arteries, cholesterol levels, diabetes risk, bone density and kidney and thyroid function, among others. Screenings are affordable, convenient and accessible to those using a wheelchair. Parking is free. Call 877-237-1287 or visit the website at Pre-registration is required.

4-H Achievement Night On Sunday, October 30, starting at 4 p.m., Burnett County 4-H will celebrate a year of accomplishments by county youth and some of the adults who support them. The Achievement Celebration will take place in the Siren School Auditorium. Everyone is welcome to attend.


MEETINGS THURS., OCT. 20 Grantsburg Historical Society 5 p.m. Senior Meal 6:30 p.m. program Grantsburg Senior Center

THURSDAY, OCT. 27 Parkinson’s Support Group 2-3 p.m. at Burnett Medical Center, Grantsburg

WED., NOV. 2 Burnett County VFW Post 1256 & Auxiliary 7:30 p.m.

THURSDAY, NOV. 3 Northwoods Flyers EAA Club 7 p.m. B.C. Govt. Cntr. (715) 349-2252

Webb Lake Men’s Club Mtg. 11:30 a.m. at Lumberjack Saloon/Eatery, Webb Lake

TUESDAY, NOV. 8 Town of Trade Lake Board Mtg. 6 p.m.

WED., NOV. 9 Webster Village Board 6 p.m. Village office

Town of Wood River Board Mtg.

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20 Final Affairs Workshop 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Event Room, St. Croix Casino Danbury

Second Harvest Food Distribution 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Connections Next door to Minit Mart, Webster

Grantsburg Historical Society Meeting 5 p.m. meal, 6 p.m. meeting Grantsburg Senior Center

Dazzling Daughter Dance 6:30 p.m. at Grantsburg Middle School

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22 Shell Lake Oktoberfest 6-10 p.m. Shell Lake Arts Center

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25 Food and Friends Dinner 5 p.m. Swiss Town Hall, Danbury Everyone welcome

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26 ‘Books on Tap’ book club Discussing Open Season by C.J. Box 7 p.m. American Legion Club, Grantsburg – All are welcome

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27 Annual Harvest Dinner Bone-in ham and scalloped potatoes 4-7 p.m. Osceola United Methodist Church, Osceola

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 30 Burnett County 4-H Achievement Night 4 p.m. Siren High School Auditorium

Siren Village Board


2 p.m. at Village Office

Halloween Trick or Treat 4-8 p.m. at Fire Hall and other village locations

SATURDAY, NOV. 5 Polk County HCE annual Christmas Fair Crafts, Christmas Tea, Candy and Bake sale, lunch tables, free books for kids 10 to 2 p.m. Unity School, Balsam Lake

AA meetings 9 a.m. Siren at New Beginnings Club 715-349-2588 1 p.m. rural Webster Lakeview Methodist Church, 2390 Cty. Rd. X. 715-468-7228 1 p.m. Hertel, Dewey Town Hall

EVERY MONDAY Adult Day Care 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Crexway Court, Grantsburg

First Friends Playtime 10 a.m. to noon. at Lakeland Family Resource Center, 314 Elm St., Spooner, 715635-4669

Burnett Cty. Family Resource Ctr. Playgroup 10-11:30 a.m. at 24062 St. Rd. 35/70, Siren Ruby’s Siren Food Shelf 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 24534 St. Rd. 35/70, Siren Overeaters Anonymous 5:30 p.m. Alano Club St. Croix Falls AA meetings 7 p.m. Webster Senior Citizens Center 7 p.m. Frederic Pilgrim Lutheran DivorceCare Recovery and Support Group Sessions for both adults and children, 7

5 p.m. Board Room, Community Center

Grantsburg School Board 5 p.m. Board Room

Town of Grantsburg Board 5:30 p.m.

Disabled American Vets Chapter 66 6:30 p.m. Burnett Co. Gov’t. Center, Siren

American Legion Post 185 p.m. First Baptist Church, Osceola. 715-294-4222 or 651-214-5251 (after 5 p.m.)

plating the surgery. Spouses/significant others are urged to attend. 715-866-7585

Lions Bingo 7:30 p.m. Webster Community Center


EVERY TUESDAY Adult Day Care 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Birchwood Manor, Siren Grantsburg Rotary meeting Noon at 429 East State Road 70 Alanon Meeting 7 p.m. Lakeside Community Lutheran Church, 28626 Cty. Rd. H, in A and H

TOPS Club meeting 9:30 a.m. at First Baptist Church, Webster, 715-866-4022

MONDAY, NOV. 14 Grantsburg Village Board

Holiday Boutique Saturday, Nov. 5 Grantsburg Sr. Center


6:30 p.m.


EVERY WEDNESDAY Forts Folle Avoine History Library 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Open other days by appointment Ruby’s Siren Food Shelf 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. 24534 St. Rd. 35/70, Siren Pre-School Story Hour 10:30 a.m. at Grantsburg Public Library 715-463-2244 AA Meetings 1 p.m. Hertel, Dewey Town Hall 7 p.m. Siren New Beginnings Alanon Club, 349-2588 “Lost Voice Club” meeting 7 p.m. Moose Lodge Meeting Room, Siren. Open to anyone in the area who is a laryngectomy victim or anyone who is contem-

Adult Day Care 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Birchwood Manor, Siren

Grantsburg Area Food Shelf Food distribution to qualifying residents of Grantsburg School District 9:30-11:30 a.m. at 320 Brad Street, Grantsburg “Library Fun for Little Ones” 10:30 a.m. at Shell Lake Public Library Siren/Webster Rotary meeting Noon at The Pour House, Siren Narcotics Anonymous 7 p.m. New Beginnings Bldg., Siren. New Life Recovery Program 7 p.m. Wood River Christian Fellowship, Grantsburg. 463-3941 AA Meetings Danbury Noon at Methodist Church Webster 7 p.m. Crossroads Church

EVERY FRIDAY Ruby’s Siren Food Shelf 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 24534 St. Rd. 35/70, Siren.

AA Meetings 7 p.m. Siren Bethany Lutheran 7 p.m. Trade Lake Zion Lutheran

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7 p.m. Legion Hall Grantsburg

Scott Town Board meeting 7 p.m. at Town hall

LaFollette Town Board meeting 7 p.m.

WEATHER Last Week Temps: Date




Oct 11 Oct 12 Oct 13 Oct 14 Oct 15 Oct 16 Oct 17

69 50 56 62 68 69 59

51 40 33 30 42 35 34

0.10” T 0 0 0 0.89” 0.07”

Readings taken at 8 am reflect the previous 24-hour period.

THOUGHT FOR THE WEEK: Ih hate it when h people use big words just to make themselves sound perspicacious.

See it ‘sold’ in the Burnett County Sentinel classifieds


OCTOBER 19, 2016

Look what they’ve done

Well, they did it again. The county’s infrastructure committee opened another portion of a county road to ATV traffic — this time it was 1.2 miles of Co. Rd. C from the Voyager Campground north to Mail Road. Nothing against ATV enthusiasts, but where does it end? Why the fuss you ask? Good question because the approval last week was only 1.2 miles, but the approval before that was for 900-feet, the approval before that was for a little over two miles, and the list goes on. The reasoning for the approvSeems to als is that all ATV trails are not connected and by using pieces Me of the county highway system, connections can be made. Todd Beckmann those The county maintains their biggest concern is everyone’s safety. I think I can corral my concerns into two camps: motorist safety and ATVer safety. First, there is very little warning for motorists that they will be sharing the road with an ATV — and that’s just the local motorists. What about the poor cabin-owners who might not have any idea what they’ve gotten themselves into. Sure, proponents will argue the roads are signed for ATV traffic, but I can envision distracted motorists not paying any attention to those 10-inch green signs — even if they know why they are there. Second, ATV enthusiasts, some as young as 12, are now being allowed to drive their rig on a county highway — a roadway which carries vehicles at least twice their weight and traveling 200 percent faster than they are allowed. I may be a pessimist but I believe I’m a realist when it comes to thinking this is the recipe for disaster. Now, I realize towns are opening their roads to ATV traffic to encourage tourists to come to Burnett County, but I don’t see any rhyme or reason as to how it’s being done. If I, as a newsman who has an okay handle on the process, am in the dark on what’s open, what’s not, what’s the speed limit, and all the other concerns, what about the ATVers themselves? What about visiting ATVers? If I’m an ATVer out enjoying a Sunday spin on Lake 26 Road in the Town of Swiss, is it legal to continue on the same road into the Town of Webb Lake? There’s no way to print a map outlining the rules and regs — things would change before the ink was dry. Even if the county could come up with a “real-time” map they posted on their website, indicating where the trails are, what the speed limits are and which sections of county road can be used to connect those trails, it’s asking a lot of the run-of-the-mill ATV enthusiast to stay up-tospeed. First, you’d have to assume they have internet connectivity, but more important, you’d have to assume they are so anal as to keep double-checking the map to ensure their planned ride is legal. I may be off in left field on this but it seems to me that when it comes to allowing ATVs to share the road with motorists, the county board has strayed from its self-proclaimed motto of vision and stewardship.


Treasuring the gold Fall is in the top three of nearly everyone’s list of favorite seasons. It is number one on my list for the cooler days, beautiful colors, fall sports and fresh, locally-grown apples. I think fall would be tops on everyone’s list, but it sometimes gets a bad rap because of the next season, winter. But the nature of life is for everything to occur From the in cycles, so it is Publisher’s best to enjoy what we have before beDesk coming consumed Tom Stangl by dread of what is to come. In the past few weeks I have witnessed the maple trees in our yard and around the area turn from green to amber to gold before being shed by the trees. “Gold” is not an accurate term to describe the color, but it’s the best I can do. When the sun is shining and diffused through the leaves, the interior of our home gets a golden hue that is pleasing and comforting. Of course, the leaves must fall and then be dealt with. We have already begun the process of mulch-

ing leaves with the mower. Mulching is a great way to get rid of some of the leaves, but it is a seemingly never-ending task. In a few weeks, there won’t be any space left in the grass for bits of leaves to accumulate and we will be forced to begin raking. Back in the old days when I was a kid, raking leaves was only fun when you were able to pile them up and then jump in the pile. We weren’t much help to our parents and continually needed to be put back on task, but we eventually got the job done. Where I grew up, we got to burn the leaves at the curb. I really enjoyed being entrusted to help with this task. I don’t know if it was the smell of the smoke or the challenge of being a firefighter in my overactive imagination, but it sure was fun. My wife and I went to an area orchard and picked some apples on a Saturday afternoon. It was a great experience to literally hand select the fruit we wanted. We are so fortunate to have benefited from the hard work of the University of Minnesota to develop hardy apple varieties that thrive in our climate. The Agriculture Experiment Station, created in 1887, began the work to bring new varieties of ap-

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ples to trees in our area. Nearly 30 varieties of apples have been released by the university, each with a different texture, flavor and use. Some have already ripened and are out of season, others are just coming into their own. The famed Honeycrisp apple developed at the University of Minnesota has a shelf life of up to seven months. I think a crisp fresh apple or a piece of hot homemade apple pie are two of the best things a person can experience. Sweet, simple and mostly good for you in moderation, apples and the numerous dishes that can be made with them are one of the reasons I love fall. We have been blessed with a beautiful fall. Hopefully, it lasts a bit longer — say till April? Hey, if you are going to wish, wish BIG, I always say. I hope you get to enjoy the delights of fall. As always, I welcome your comments. You can reach me by email at tstangl@theameryfreepress. com, telephone 715-268-8101 or write me at P.O. Box 424, Amery, WI, 54001. Thanks for reading; I’ll keep in touch. Feel free to do the same.

Tom Stangl, Publisher

Glen Skifstad, Sports

Todd Beckmann, News Editor

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Guarding Your Right To Know Since 1875

The Burnett County Sentinel was the county’s first newspaper when Matthew Westcott began publishing on Feb. 19, 1875. The Sentinel continued weekly until its building and presses were destroyed by fire in 1909. The business was sold to its competitor. The Journal changed its name to “Journal and Sentinel”, but later reverted to the Journal of Burnett County. When the Journal folded in 1962, Wilbur A. Nelson revived the Burnett County Sentinel. Following his death in 1975, his wife, Marjorie Nelson and son, Gary Nelson operated it until Feb. 1, 1994, when it was purchased by Mainstream Publications. It was then purchased by Eugene Johnson on Dec. 1, 1998. The Burnett County Sentinel makes every effort to insure accuracy in all classified and display advertising, but will not be liable for errors beyond the cost of first insertion. The publisher reserves the right to reject or cancel any advertisement at any time. The Burnett County Sentinel is published every Wednesday by Sentinel Publications, LLC. USPS No. 080020. Second-Class Postage Paid at Grantsburg, WI 54840. POSTMASTER: Send change of address form to the Burnett County Sentinel.

OCTOBER 19, 2016



Afraid of the dark Leaves blowing in a pre-winter wind, suppertime sunsets and trailers of pumpkins along roadsides all bring to mind the beloved childhood holiday, Halloween. Looking back, Halloween may have been even better than Christmas. While Christmas offered celebration and many toys and other fine gifts, indeed, the late-October festival held adventure. The holiday kicked off with the television airing of Charles Schultz’ “The Great Pumpkin” with Charlie Brown, Snoopy and all the gang a few days before. At that time, if you missed the show, you had to wait another year to see it again — even VCR tapes were not yet available. The show itself was an event. As an early grade-schooler, simply being out and about on Halloween Newbie in night crunching through and kicking piles of leaves at a time usually at the North- up home and on into the darkness was a treat. woods A myriad of flashing Jack-O-LanLori Callahan terns beckoned one down the street. Coming across ghosts, skeletons and all manner of monsters with the very tall goblins in flowing black and frightening faces especially kept the adrenaline flowing. Darkness can conjure up all kinds of things in ones imagination and an occasional scare confirmed it. Halloween, then, was the embodiment of spooky. It didn’t help matters that those old plastic and elastic-band masks hindered ones vision. A few kids carried pumpkin-shaped plastic pails or an occasion-designed bag, but most, like myself and my siblings, held paper sacks. It worked — no rocks. Once home again, we gathered on the living room floor, spread out our bounty, separating the most-coveted chocolate bars from the other candy, ate and traded, with an occasional squabble over ownership. As a preteen, my friends and I would run around town until 9 or 10 p.m. as we were allowed to on that annual night. Word would spread through the neighborhoods that some teenagers were stealing candy from smaller kids, but that, too, was part of the adventure. In the distance, we’d see likely suspects and hide in the shadows hushing one another until they were gone, retaining our treats. Putting on a mask can change one and, just for a while, we can try on some that we were too shy to reveal or even those we dared not show. Admittedly, I remember participating in the smashing of pumpkins one year and an occasion of my group soaping someone’s car windows. Relatively mild stuff, but nonetheless messy and unappreciated. That may have been the last time I ran for my life. As an adult living in northern Minnesota, the teenagers in the community practiced ‘Gate Night’ the eve before Halloween. Originally a night to open gates and let livestock escape, it had evolved to nearly any prank, sometimes going beyond that of childhood mischief. Though there certainly has been opposition to the nighttime festival for a variety of safety, religious and law enforcement reasons, trick-or-treating in my formative years was simply a fun and indulgent occasion. It was a time one could be a villain or someone magical, a beggar and a bestower of money to the poor through UNICEF collections all in one night. It was a time to take off a little of the mask we usually wore. When the night out finally ended, we’d get an out-ofthis-world sugar fix — a fitting reward for the night’s adventures. Happy Halloween to all of us still afraid of the dark.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Grantsburg fly-in was a big success

Mary Hoeft for U.S. Congress

To the Editor: Thanks to all who helped make this month’s Grantsburg Airport Fly-In so successful. Thanks to the Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 237 in Blaine for sponsoring and providing free rides for more than 40 youth and making pedal planes available for those too young to fly. Thanks to Andy Miller of the Aircraft Owners and Pilots Association, who gave seminars for pilots and communities Friday and Saturday. Thanks to the Grantsburg 8th grade class and helpers for the wonderful food, to Grantsburg Sanitary Service for Porta-Potties and to the Sentinel for its great photo spread. And a great big thanks to all who attended and made this such a tremendous event — we hope to do it again even bigger next year. Rod Kleiss Grantsburg

To the Editor: I’ll be voting for Mary Hoeft for U.S. Congress on November 8th because I know Mary and her values. Mary was born and raised in Wisconsin and has spent her career as a Communication and Foreign Language educator at UW-Barron County. She has met thousands of students over the past couple of decades and understands the challenges of families in northern Wisconsin. She is a grandmother who will improve conditions for families in Wisconsin. Mary is not representing any special interest group. Her opponent has received hundreds of thousands of dollars of campaign financing from banking lobbies. Unlike her opponent, Mary is

It’s long past time to fix it I can’t remember who it was, or what meeting I was at, but I can still hear the frustration in the man’s voice as he spoke about the terrible state of the roads he drives on to get to and from work. Something about the way he said “It’s long past time to fix it,” stuck with me. Simple and to the point, it was a perfect example of the kind of common sense so often missing down in Madison. Like many others across northern Wisconsin, I spent last Thursday night meeting with business leaders, local officials and citizens to talk about the need to finally take action to start rebuilding our state’s infrastructure, especially local roads and bridges. It’s not like this is a problem we don’t know how to solve. The issue has been studied, reports have been issued and recommendations have been put forth. People gathered in 70 of Wisconsin’s 72 counties to send the same message to Madison – it’s time to fix our roads. Storms this past summer have only made the problems worse. You’ve passed the twisted hulks of culverts that have been removed and replaced, waited on flagmen and women protecting road crews, and navigated carefully between washed-out shoulders. People in southern Wisconsin have a hard time imagining the magnitude of the challenge our local repair

a bill that would allow us to make long-overdue investments in rebuilding our roads and bridges. My proposal would bring home $209 million dollars that are currently being taken from working taxpayers’ pockets and handed to a small group of extremely wealthy individuals. Eliminating a tax break that rewards people for not creating jobs would allow us to double local road aids for counties and increase aids to our municipalities by a third. I know my bill is a long shot. But I believe it is a good-faith effort to find a way to effectively use limited resources in a way that supports our economy. I look forward to the give-and-take on this and other proposals. Although I can’t remember who said, “It’s long past time to fix it,” I do know he’s not alone. Just this week my legislative office received a message from a coalition of business leaders that noted, very accurately, “The three pillars of Wisconsin’s economy are manufacturing, agriculture and tourism; and all three pillars depend on good, safe roads. Without a modern, efficient transportation development and funding plan, all current and future economic development initiatives are in jeopardy.” They’re absolutely right. Let’s get to work.






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crews face and the tremendous amount of work they’ve done helping us all get back to normal. I want to join many people across our district in thanking the local Emergency Management, Public Works and highway crews for Janet the work they are still doing to get Bewley our roads up and running before Wisconsin winter returns all Senator too soon. But as your State Senator, I know we need to do much more than just thank these hard-working men and women. We need to back that up by bringing more of our tax dollars home for local roads. I was encouraged to see an increased focus on supporting local roads in the budget request the Governor and Department of Transportation announced last month. Unfortunately, it’s not enough. My Republican colleagues in the Assembly have stated that all options need to be on the table for Transportation funding. I couldn’t agree more. And, I know we can’t start a conversation empty-handed. That’s why I recently circulated

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NOT indebted to any corporate political action committee, industry, or wealthy campaign financier. She is a grassroots candidate whose motivation is to improve the lives of the citizens of northern Wisconsin and all Americans. She will represent the interests of Wisconsin citizens. Mary has a daughter that is a police officer in Wisconsin. Mary also was instrumental in establishing the restorative justice program in Barron County. This makes her uniquely qualified to understand issues involving law enforcement and social fairness. I urge you to vote for Mary Hoeft. She will represent you and your neighbors with fresh enthusiasm and honesty. I am convinced she is the best candidate to represent northern Wisconsin in the U.S. Congress. David Caithamer, Small Business Owner Spooner




OCTOBER 19, 2016

BEARS: Two dozen removed from G’burg area

New owner, new location, same services Grantsburg computer busines Crextechs moves down the street BY TODD BECKMANN SENTINEL


success. Bears seemed to avoid the traps, or the traps weren’t in the right locations. In spring of 2016, Grantsburg Village Board enlisted north side home owners to call in bear sightings to the village office. Those reports resulted in more success in live trapping the bears, including five bears trapped and removed from one family’s yard. Of the 10 bears trapped in the village, four were yearlings that had spent their entire life in the village, authorities said. They were euthanized, along with an ear-tagged sow that had been relocated 118 miles to Glidden but traveled back to Grantsburg. One boar and one cubless sow were relocated. Three trapped cubs were sent to Wild Instincts Rehab Center in Rhinelander, where they will grow to adulthood in the wild without human contact. The special nuisance bear hunting zone was set up as a two-year pilot project. It will be evaluated on first-year results and on the number of bear nuisance issues in 2017 before the second year of the special hunt zone is authorized.

CAIMAN: Exotic pet found in St. Croix River CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

“If you have enough money, you can buy anything to keep as a pet,” Hoffman remarked. “A lot of it isn’t right — and a lot of it should be illegal.” From a legal standpoint, Grantsburg, Webster and Siren all have exotic pet ordinances on the books which limit reptiles, like the caiman, to 30 inches or less. The length of time the reptile meets that criteria can be measured in weeks. “They may be small and cute as hatchlings, but this does not last very long,” reptile expert Dr. Adam Britton wrote on “In only a few months, they grow considerably in size and their temper gets worse with every passing day.”

Get the whole story — read the Sentinel

GRANTSBURG—Yes, Crextechs is still in business — just in a new location. “I think it is important for people, not just from Grantsburg but from the whole area, to know there is still a local computer store where you can buy products and have them serviced without having to go to the Twin Cities,” Joey Michaels, the new proprietor of Crextechs, explained. The business reopened Oct. 3. “Business has been good — like it was when Dennis Allaman had the business,” Michaels remarked. “I think it has been a good transition.” Michaels has an Associates Degree in Networking Administration from Pine Tech in Pine City, Minn., and had this business transfer in mind for quite a while. “I worked with Dennis for 18 months, and we had talked about buying and moving the business,” Michaels said. In fact, when the house at 360 W. St. George St. came on the market, he was excited by what he saw.

Joey and Tiffany Michaels

“The walkout basement was the biggest selling point when we made an offer on the house,” he remarked. “It keeps the business separate from our family life.” The location is another plus. “I think it’s really neat how the business is still on the same street,” Tiffany Michaels interjected. Michaels will continue to offer computer repair as well as selling new and used computers and laptops, plus selling a management system. “It’s like a patch management system,” he pointed out. “If your computer runs Java or Adobe Reader, for example, and needs an upgrade, this system does it automatically so

you don’t have to.” In addition, Michaels will be able service computers remotely, provided the owner grants him access. While he will make the occasional ‘house-call’ to service a machine, he is attempting to make the in-home business more accessible thus easier for customers to bring their problems to him. “We have the business speed on our machines which will make diagnosis quicker,” Michaels pointed out. “In the end, it will make the fix quicker and the cost less expensive.” And because the business is in their home, they can be available outside regular business hours. “We are open weekdays 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., but realize those times may not work the best for everyone,” Tiffany Michaels, a working mom, explained. “If people need service after 4 p.m., call first, and if we are available, customers are welcome to visit — we want it to be convenient for our customers.” Crextechs can be reached at 715463-2365. Crextechs also offers a VHS-toDVD copying service. For those who want to learn to sell goods on Ebay, Crextechs will continue that service as well.

NEWSLINE Burnett County to welcome WI Dept of Tourism Secretary

FedEx package delivery notices are a scam

SIREN— The Burnett County Tourism Coalition (BCTC) is excited to offer local businesses and community stakeholders the opportunity to meet Secretary Klett at its 2016 Fall Banquet. The banquet is scheduled for November 5 at The Lodge at Crooked Lake in Siren. Cocktail hour begins at 5:30 p.m. with a plated dinner, followed by Sec. Klett’s talk. The banquet is open to all. Tickets can be purchased at The Lodge or by emailing burnettcountyfun@ More information can be found at

GRANTSBURG —Several village residents have reported receiving email notices from Federal Express stating FedEx has been unable to deliver a package. Federal Express consumer fraud investigators say these are fraudulent notices for non-existent packages. The emails appear real because they include an employee name and a package tracking number, but they are fictitious. The email notices may ask the recipient to confirm personal information including mailing address or phone number, or to provide payment information such as a

COVER TO COVER Grantsburg Public Library

Preschool story hour Wednesdays at 10:30 a.m. Preschoolers and their caregivers are invited to join Kathy Josephson of Grantsburg Elementary for a fun

$10,000 CASH REWARD For testimony resulting in imprisonment of North County Dumpster Driver whom recklessly entered from 7181 HWY 70 (east of Siren Round-a-Bout) 10/11/16 9:15 am nearly causing accident and thereafter assaulted Elder-adult-at-risk 715-634-7969

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Email: (715) 866-7697 • Fax (715) 866-8842



The Burnett County Sentinel apparently jumped the gun when it made the “Straightening County Road H” story into front page news last month. The county’s Infrastructure Committee is pursuing the idea but at this stage, the idea is simply in the feasibility study phase. No decisions either way have been made. The Sentinel apologizes for the error.

and educational story time at 10:30 a.m. a m on Wednesday, Wednesday October 26.

Chess Club Wednesdays at 3:45 p.m. Experienced or a beginner, you are welcome to come! A chess coach will teach fundamentals and strategy. Snacks provided. For ages 7 to adult.

credit card number. Do not open the emails or attachments. Do not respond to the message, but rather put them your computer’s Trash file.

Book club in a pub Join Books on Tap, a book discussion group that meets in a bar. Come, grab a drink, discuss books, and meet new people! Copies of the selected book, Open Season by C.J. Box, are available for check out at the Grantsburg Public Library. Books on Tap will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 26 at Grantsburg American Legion, 108 N Oak St. Call the library to register (715) 463-2244.

Board Games at the Library Mondays at 1 - 3 p.m. It’s back to the good old days! Bring out your deck of cards or an old fashion board game! The library’s Learning Center will be reserved for people who want to play board games, card games and socialize.

Library hours and information Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Thursday noon to 8 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Phone: (715) 463-2244, Website: grantsburg.wislib. org. To find out about the latest library events, follow us on Facebook.

at your Grantsburg Public Library. We have thousands of books from the preschool to the adult level to spark everyone’s interest. Preschoolers’ Story Hour ~ Wednesdays at 10:30 am Regular Library Hours Mon., Tues., Thurs. 12-6pm Wed. 10:30am-6pm • Fri. 10am-2pm • Sat .9-noon



OCTOBER 19, 2016



Grantsburg restricts compost site access BY STEVE BRIGGS SENTINEL

GRANTSBURG—The Grantsburg Village Board voted Monday to add a locked gate and fence where Gary Street intersects with Benson Road. The move will limit access to the village compost site at the old dumpground. When the gate goes up this fall, village residents may use the site during Saturday compost hours and at other times by requesting the “unlock code” from the village office. But, only people who live in the village will be allowed in. The board plans to buy a push-button numeric lock for the gate rather than a keyed lock, so that the combination can be changed as needed and prevent people from copying the key. “These battery-powered, numeric locks are used everywhere now,” Village President Glenn Rolloff said. “Then we can change the code on a regular basis. It’s as fast as changing the lock on your garage door.” The dumping problem has grown worse for Grantsburg as nearby townships have closed their compost sites. Unauthorized non-residents dumping brush and stumps at the Grantsburg site has become costly, as the DNR now sets limits on how much waste material can accumulate before

the village is required to burn. More frequent burning means more expense, because the DNR fire regulations now require an attendant at the site from the fire’s start until it is extinguished, sometimes 10-12 straight hours. Trustee Diane Barton said she has heard of Twin Cities residents hauling their yard waste to Grantsburg when they come up to their cabin or for a visit, due to the expense of disposing brush in their own comGlenn Rolloff munity. Village president Rolloff said he was less concerned about yard waste and more concerned about non-Grantsburg business owners who bring large stumps to the site. They can take all day to burn. He added, “I know a couple of outside-of-village people who use our compost site very freely for their business. They make money cutting brush and then dump this very commercial brush in our compost site. And we pay to have it burned. That has to stop. They can bring it to their own yard and burn it there.” The board suspects some regular

‘If they don’t live in the village, no access.’

users may reside in neighboring townships, so it authorized Public Works Director Chris Bartlett to contact the nearby town boards to ask whether they would participate in the compost site costs in exchange for access. Bartlett said the Town of Grantsburg board declined, stating its residents could burn their own brush. He received no reply from the Town of West Marshland. Rolloff added, “When we go to a countywide Towns Association meeting, sometimes we’re asked if we can take brush from these towns. It costs money to run a compost site and to have a burning facility permit like we have. It’s expensive, and that’s why their sites have been closed. “I’m going to suggest that gate be locked,” he continued. “Grantsburg residents can call the village office or come to the office and get the code, then go dump their brush. “But, they have to live in the village. If you don’t live in the village, no access. It’s kind of a hard line, but at the same time we can’t afford to be paying for everyone else’s brush removal.” New board member Caylin Muehlberg suggested the board consider developing a fee schedule for non-residents who want to use the site, and the board agreed to discuss that at a later date.

Timber sales top $1 million for the year SIREN—Eleven timber contractors placed bids on 1,033 acres of Burnett County Forest land divided into 12 tracts on Thursday — the result? $601,000 in estimated timber sales for the second and final bid opening of the year. “There were a lot of competitive bids so I was happy with the bid opening,” Jake Nichols, forest administrator, pointed out to members of the county’s natural resource committee. “The prices are down a bit but that’s to be expected with the markets being down right now. “Combined with the first bid opening of $699,000 in April, the county is looking at estimated timber sales of $1.3 million for the year,” Nichols continued. The forestry department has established a goal of between $900,000 and $1.5 million in timber sales each year so 2016 has met the goal. “The real value comes when those sales are cut,” Nichols explained.

Jake Nichols

In other business: • Mike Kornmann, community development agent, reminded committee members that $17,000 would be available for the next round of tourism grants. He said the deadline was Feb. 1, 2017. • He admitted he didn’t know how it was done or how it was done without anyone observing them doing it, Nich-

ols reported just under $400 worth of lumber, basically railings, was stolen from the new St. Croix River bridge built for ATVs and snowmobiles. • Filling in for Ryan Bybee, the county’s recreation officer, Sheriff Ron Wilhelm reported the county had obtained over $31,000 in reimbursement from the DNR for law enforcement services from patrolling both ATV and snowmobile trails in the county. • Dave Ferris, county conservationist, reported bear damage to corn is winding down as the crop is very mature. Conversely, deer damage to corn has occurred but the deer are moving into the bean crop. Yield-wise, Ferris said it is looking to be a good crop if it can be harvested off wet fields. He said his office has heard reports of 60 to 90 bushels per acre for the soybean harvest while some corn yield reports are pushing 200 bushels per acre. by Todd Beckmann, Sentinel

ATTENTION Have You Noticed???

•Iron Stains •Hard Water Build-up •Bad Taste or Odors •Oily Film in Toilet or Standing Water

INFRASTRUCTURE: Road repair set for this fall CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

In other business: • Motorists who frequently travel Hwy. 70 east of the roundabout will be glad to hear of a WisDOT plan to be completed yet this year. “They are planning a patch, basically an overlay, on that portion of the highway that has taken a big hit the last few weeks with all the road work in the area,” Hoefs explained. The patch will run about 900 feet, from about the Sip and Suds Tavern east toward the Clam Lake Narrows Bridge. “Otherwise, that piece of road isn’t on the calendar to be fixed until 2020,” Hoefs noted. • The traveling public will also be glad to know the county’s two major construction projects for 2016, County Road B, known as Stub B, and County Road C are about 95 percent done. “We have some shouldering work to finish, the roads need to be signed and lines will be painted the week of Oct. 24,” the commissioner said. “Those projects turned out well.” • Hoefs also reported the bridge replacement on Melo Drive in the Town of Trade Lake should be complete by deer season. The news was greeted by encouraged skepticism from committee members. “The contractor is set up to get the work done,” Hoefs noted. • The committee approved the airport’s six-year plan. “There are 11 years of plans in the documents you received,” Nate Ehalt, county administrator, told committee members. “It’s basically a wish list of everything we’d like to see out there.” He cautioned the committee the plan that goes to the Bureau of Aeronautics (BOA) does not commit the county to fund any of the projects. “The six-year plan we sent the BOA is just part of the funding process,” he added. • “Things are really moving,” Hoefs said of the new highway shop. He said the problem causing the delay in obtaining the pre-cast panels has been fixed and the panels are arriving daily. “The panels arrive by truck, are unloaded and put in place,” he continued. “In another week, the perimeter will be up and the inside work will be ready to commence.”

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OCTOBER 19, 2016

Election 2016 guide — BURNETT COUNTY—As Wisconsin voters prepare to head to the polls Nov. 8, incumbent Republican legislators face competition from Democrats and, in two cases, third party candidates. In today’s edition, the Burnett County Sentinel is focusing on the state legislative races in an effort to create a better-informed electorate. In the 10th Senate District, Republican incumbent Sheila Harsdorf faces Democratic challenger Diane Odeen. In Assembly District 28, Adam Jarchow is up against Democrat Jeff Peterson and Vincent Zilka of the Veterans Party. In Assembly District 75, Romaine Quinn is being challenged by Democrat Joe Huftel. The Sentinel posed two questions to all candidates. The candidate responses which follow, limited to a total of 500 words, were edited for length as necessary.

Senate District 10

CANDIDATE RESPONSES — SHEILA HARSDORF (REPUBLICAN, INCUMBENT) What abilities and experiences make you the best candidate to represent the people of the 10th Senate District? My background and experience as a dairy farmer give me a good understanding of the importance of small businesses and the challenges and risks they take as job creators. I have a record of results and reform that we need to continue in the Wisconsin State Senate and believe my values and work ethic are similar to those shared by working families throughout our rural communities. Sheila Harsdorf I am a graduate of River Falls High School and the University of Minnesota with a Bachelor’s degree in animal science. In 2000 I was elected to serve the 10th Senate District, which includes parts of Burnett,

Dunn, Pierce, Polk, and St. Croix Counties. During my time in the State Senate, I have chaired and served on Senate committees relating to higher education, agriculture, tourism and energy. I have also served on the Legislature’s budget-writing committee. I work hard to be responsive and accessible to area residents. I greatly value constituent input, and most of the bills I have introduced have come as ideas from people in the district. It is very rewarding to work together to make changes in state law. If elected to represent District 10, what are two or three key policies you would pursue during your term and how would you go about it? One of my top priorities is to continue efforts to address the skills gap in order to meet our workforce needs and to provide opportunities for our citizens. Addressing the skills gap is one of the most frequent concerns I hear when listening to small business owners and employers in our region. I look forward to continuing to work with our educational partners and other stakeholders to ensure student success and economic prosperity. Another priority is addressing meth, heroin and other drug addictions, which continue to deeply affect individuals, families and communities in northwest Wisconsin. We must continue to work together to build upon the initiatives we have passed that save lives, address prevention and awareness, and provide treatment options. Building upon initiates we have passed, I would continue to work together with community leaders, treatment providers, and law enforcement on policies to address these challenges. CANDIDATE RESPONSES — DIANE ODEEN (DEMOCRAT, CHALLENGER) What abilities and experiences make you the best candidate to represent the people of the 10th Senate District? I was born in Black River Falls and have lived in Wisconsin most of my life. Growing up on a dairy farm, I learned the values of hard work, honesty and perseverance. I was taught to honor the land and respect our neighbors. I learned the value of working with others to solve problems. And I learned to leave things better than when I found them. I think these are core Wisconsin values that are no longer being reflected in Madison. Residents in western Wisconsin deserve leaders who will prioritize local economic success and stop the outsourcing of jobs. As a community advocate and City of River Falls Alderperson, I’ve worked to improve public safety,

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invest in infrastructure and support economic development efforts. In my professional career, I’ve protected workers and fought for greater workplace fairness. I believe that if you work hard and play by the rules, you should be treated with respect and be able to support your family. I’ll hold the line on middle class taxes in Madison while making sure that the rich pay their fair share. I also believe that our local schools are the heart of strong commuDiane Odeen nities. My husband and I raised our two daughters here, and we want every family to have the same great opportunities our children had. I’m committed to restoring state funding for our local schools from K-12 to our UW schools and Technical Colleges. I love our state and its proud traditions of volunteerism, cooperation and public service. I’m committed to fighting for our shared values and standing up to the entrenched special interests who are calling the shots in Madison. If elected to represent District 10, what are two or three key policies you would pursue during your term and how would you go about it? Wisconsin has lagged behind states like Minnesota when it comes to wages and job creation, and we need to do more to strengthen our middle class and support economic development. In the State Senate, I’ll work with both Democrats and Republicans to improve high-speed internet access, reduce the economic burden on students seeking higher education, and protect access to clean drinking water. District 10 is among the worst districts in the state for access to broadband, and this decreases property values and limits local economic opportunities. I would work to change laws and policies that prevent potential local providers from offering internet services, and create incentives to expand access to broadband, especially in rural areas. Massive cuts to our UW schools and a lack of state financial aid has shifted more costs onto students. I’ll make college more affordable by restoring funding for our schools and passing legislation so families can refinance their student loans at lower interest rates. And last, but not least, I’ll fight to protect our public land and ensure access to clean drinking water. A good economy needs a great environment, but over the past several years, we’ve seen an erosion of local control that has tipped the balance in favor of polluters. SEE RACES, PAGE 9






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CANDIDATE RESPONSES — ADAM JARCHOW (REPUBLICAN, INCUMBENT) What abilities and experiences make you the best candidate to represent the people of the 28th Assembly District? I was fi rst given the great honor to represent the good people of Wisconsin in the State Assembly two years ago. In my one term, I have worked hard to keep my promises. When I fi rst ran, I promised to focus on jobs and I have. Wisconsin now has more people working than in history, and wages are now rising. I promised Adam Jarchow to focus on taxes, and I have. I have kept my promise to hold the line on taxes. I promised I would not be another career politician. Career politicians are more interested in the next election than the next generation. I have kept my focus on creating opportunities for the next generation. The results speak for themselves. In my fi rst term in the Legislature, nine of my bills were signed into law. These bills protect homeowners, small business owners, taxpayers and hunters. I was particularly proud to lead the fight to protect property owners from over-zealous bureaucrats and to protect hunters from harassment by anti-hunting extremists. In my fi rst term, I also showed an eagerness to learn about the businesses and jobs in our area. Since the time I took office, I have been conducting “Working With You Days� at small businesses in the area. Each month, I spend a full day working side by side with the hard working people of this area in their jobs. I have spent days working as a farmer, cheesemaker, server, beer delivery driver, garbage man, construction worker, grocer and many others. These days help me to better understand the jobs and businesses of this area. There is no more honest conversation than those that take place with co-workers on the job. I have gotten some great ideas from these days. I look forward to continuing to work with the good people of our area. If elected to represent the 28th Assembly District, what are one or two key policies you would pursue during your term and how would you go about it? We will continue to focus on common sense tax and regulatory reform so a growing economy can provide good jobs for each and every person. We will continue to reform our welfare system. People who can work, should work or they should not be able to take advantage of government programs. We will also continue to focus on education. I’m a proud graduate of the Clear Lake public schools. We know that a great education is the key to taking advantage of all this great country has to offer. We will continue to focus on “real-world� training through apprenticeships, fab labs and other opportunities to gain experience for the jobs of tomorrow. Finally, I have put together a 10-point plan called the Homeowners’ Bill of Rights. This plan will help make homeownership more affordable and will protect homeowners from governmental takings of their property.



Assembly District 28

CANDIDATE RESPONSES — JEFF PETERSON (DEMOCRAT, CHALLENGER) What abilities and experiences make you the best candidate to represent the people of the 28th Assembly District? My wife, Nancy Stewart, and I have lived and worked in northwest Wisconsin our entire adult lives. We bought our rural Polk County home in 1984 and raised our daughter here. I was a teacher in the Unity School District for 23 years, retiring in 2008. I have been engaged in my community through service as a county supervisor, Polk-Burnett Electric Cooperative Jeff Peterson board representative and member of the Polk County Board of Adjustment. I’ve been a volunteer with the Ice Age Trail Alliance, Kinship, Interfaith Caregivers, Northern Waters Literacy and the Natural Alternative Food Co-op. Those who know me will tell you that I’m a person who does his homework and comes prepared to meetings; and that, while I’m not afraid to speak my mind, I’m also someone who can compromise and is willing to change his thinking when the evidence demands it. I’m a Democrat, but I think for myself. My number one goal as an elected official will be to maintain a focus on what’s best in the long term for everyone in my district. If elected to represent the 28th Assembly District, what are one or two key policies you would pursue during your term and how would you go about it? If anyone doubted the influence of big money in Wisconsin politics, the recent release of documents related to illegal coordination between elected officials and outside “dark money� groups should have been a wake-up call. There is little doubt that money buys influence in Madison, and the more money you have, the more influence you can buy. New laws are written as special favors to campaign donors, and the pay-to-play cycle rewards compliant lawmakers with ever more donations. These problems are not new, but they have reached new heights in recent years. As a legislator, I will work to expose and put limits on the influence of big money. Schools are at the center of community life in rural Wisconsin. We must devise a funding formula that provides adequate resources for every school district without overreliance on the property tax. The taxpayers of our state should not be asked to fund both public and private schools; I would press to eliminate the subsidization of unaccountable private schools by eliminating the voucher program and redirecting those resources to our public schools. As a legislator, I would also be an advocate for protecting our water resources. Wisconsin is blessed with an abundance of clean water, but we can’t take for granted that it will always be there. As with most things, an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure. I support the right of counties to enact regulations stricter than the state’s minimum shoreland zoning standards.





state legislative races



OCTOBER 19, 2016

Election 2016 guide — state legislative races CONTINUED FROM PAGE 9

CANDIDATE RESPONSES — VINCENT ZILKA (VETERANS PARTY, CHALLENGER) What abilities and experiences make you the best candidate to represent the people of the 28th Assembly District? I am a U.S. Army veteran, prior educator, gunsmith and machinist but one of the things I think makes me most suited to being a representative is that I consider myself to be a guardian and that I have always looked after people that I have felt were not able to or would not stand up for themselves. In this particular case, I am just expanding who I am covering at one time to the entire 28th Assembly district as I feel like the current political parties have ulterior motives and no Vincent Zilka longer represent their constituents. I am running to protect the integrity of the Constitution and Bill of Rights while ensuring that my constituents get their voice back as I believe that any “power” the government may have, it derives it from its citizens and they are the ones who should have the ultimate say over what happens. If elected to represent the 28th Assembly District, what are one or two key policies you would pursue during your term and how would you go about it? First and foremost, anything I say is my personal opinion, and I will not implement anything unless my constituents agree that it’s something that should be pursued. The entire reason I am running is to give the people their voice back. In schools, I would stop the school voucher system and give the funding to mental health programs for school systems to prevent suicides. We should implement an intake screening for students when they are first getting into the school system to evaluate them for susceptibility to depression and suicide and provide the earliest care to give the best long-term result. As for curriculum, give a Maps Test at beginning and end of year, eliminating all other federal and state standardized testing leaving the rest of the year for teachers to teach curriculum and not teach to tests. Bring back or make stronger hands-on programs (metal shop, wood shop, welding, electronics, and home economics). Why is there not a standardized rate per student across the state? Right now schools’ rates vary per student. A state teacher conference put on at the University of Wisconsin during the summer months would allow teachers to stay in dorms cost free to them and very cheap to the taxpayers, which allows them to interact with other teachers to talk about things they have tried in their classrooms and to develop new teaching methods and incorporate them into the classrooms al-

lowing for a greater level of instruction statewide. We should evaluate the requirements to be a teacher, allowing professionals in certain fields to teach even if they do not have a bachelor’s degree, which may help us with the teacher shortage and give a greater educational ability on the subjects. Another priority is law enforcement. Drugs such as meth, heroin, and prescription drugs affect individuals, families, unborn children and communities. We should fund long term treatment, which means nine months to a year minimum inpatient and outpatient. I would address the police shortage and funding issues in our district and ensure there is at least one K9 officer in each county.


What abilities and experiences make you the best candidate to represent the people of the 75th Assembly District? I am a life-long resident of the district and have received nearly all of my education within Barron County. My career in public service began at the age of 18 when I was elected to serve on the Rice Lake City Council. After serving for one year, I was elected as Mayor of Rice Lake. This experience provided me with the belief that you can truly make a difference for your community by advocating on behalf of area residents while servRomaine Quinn ing them in public office. Following a brief break from public service, I was elected to the State Assembly. During the past two years serving as a citizen legislator, I have gained invaluable insight and experience on how to get things done for the 75th Assembly District. This experience coupled with the understanding of what our communities need in order to thrive in northwest Wisconsin make me the ideal candidate to continue to make our priorities and values heard in Madison. I also have a seat on six committees and vice-chair two of them, which puts me in an ideal position to influence policy in Madison in the future. If elected to represent the 75th Assembly District, what are one or two key policies you would pursue during your term and how would you go about it? I have spent my first year and a half in office building relationships in order to be an effective representative not only for my district, but also for rural Wisconsin as a whole. Under the leadership of my office, as well as the office of two other representatives, we have created the Rural Wisconsin Initiative. This initiative is a package of bills that seeks to address the issues of education, healthcare, workforce, and technology. The Rural Wisconsin Initiative is much more than just a package of bills, however. This initiative is a movement to unite rural legislators, Democrat and Republican, to come together and ensure that rural Wisconsin has a seat at the table in our state capitol. Beyond the Rural Wisconsin Initiative, the Verizon Wireless participates in the Lifeline program which is a government school funding formula is a assistance program that offers qualified, low-income customers a discount of at least $9.25 on their monthly wireless service. Only eligible customers pressing issue for our area. may enroll in the program. School districts that are geographically large are penalized by our current You may be eligible for a Lifeline discount if you currently participate in funding mechanism. Not a qualifying public assistance program or otherwise satisfy the federal only that, we have unique income requirements. The Lifeline discount is limited to a single line of service per household. Eligible customers may apply the Lifeline costs that are associated discount to either one landline or one wireless number, but you cannot with operating in rural have the discount on both services. Other service providers may use Wisconsin, such as the

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high cost of transporting rural children as opposed to urban and suburban kids. Since taking office, I have been working with the Department of Public Instruction and other rural legislators to find solutions to this problem. Even though I voted to add more money to K-12 schools, many of our local schools still remain flat, or even received a cut. This is unacceptable. And finally, the issue that we should be pursuing every session and not just over the next year or two, is to continue to find ways to help people find quality employment. The success of our community depends on our residents being able to find middle class jobs to support their families. I have voted and will continue to support legislation that attracts new businesses to our area, as well as helping our citizens get the necessary training to obtain a family supporting job.

CANDIDATE RESPONSES — JOE HUFTEL (DEMOCRAT, CHALLENGER) What abilities and experiences make you the best candidate to represent the people of the 75th Assembly District? I am running for office because I believe that it shouldn’t be such a struggle for parents to provide for their children, further their own education, and have hope of realizing the American dream of owning a home and sending their kids to college. There are stark differences between Romaine Quinn and myself. While his career experience is extremely limited, mine Joe Huftel spans over three decades. I am proud of the time I spent as a highway department employee, as a teacher at the middle, high school and college level, and of my experience as a high school principal and college vice president. As an educational administrator I have developed, balanced, and managed complex budgets since 1992. I understand how schools are funded and I have a historic perspective on how that funding has been shifted to local property taxpayers over the past thirty years. In addition to my work as an education professional, I have worked on numerous public and private boards including the Rice Lake International Friendship Association, Rice Lake Curling Club Board, and the New Richmond Area Economic Development Committee. I am an avid sportsman who understands how important protecting our clean air and water is to our state’s sporting and outdoor enthusiasts, to our overall quality of life, and to economic development and tourism. I am not a career politician whose vote is beholden to wealthy, down-state campaign contributors. As a state representative, I will work across the aisle to pass legislation and address the challenges that Wisconsin faces. If elected to represent the 75th Assembly District, what are one or two key policies you would pursue during your term and how would you go about it? Education — rebuilding our public K-12 schools must be a priority. I will support a fair funding formula which assures adequate state aid to our struggling local schools and ending the giveaways that send hundreds of millions of taxpayer dollars to private schools. My opponent and Governor Walker have prioritized tax breaks for wealthy campaign contributors over the best interests of Wisconsin’s children. My opponent supports taking over $750 million from local public schools to fund private, unaccountable, voucher schools. To appropriately fund our public schools we need to stop the stripping away hundreds of millions of dollars to the voucher school program. We could also find additional financial resources to invest in education if Governor Walker would simply take advantage of the Federal Medicaid expansion funding. By doing so, Wisconsin could create 16,500 good paying health care jobs while 80,000 more Wis-

terms other than “Lifeline” to describe the Lifeline discount. The Lifeline service may not be transferred to any other individual. Applicants must present documentation of household income or participation in qualifying programs. Consumers who willfully make false statements in order to obtain the benefit can be punished by fine or imprisonment, or may be barred from the program. To receive further information about the Lifeline wireless services, call Verizon Wireless at 800-417-3849 or go to lifeline. Lifeline is only available in limited areas where Verizon Wireless has been designated to offer these programs. Requirements vary by state.

Toll included. Taxes, surcharges and fees, such as E911 and gross receipts charges, vary by market and could add between 6% and 44% to your bill; 88¢ Administrative/line/mo. is not tax, is not prorated & is subject to change. IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Month to Month Customer Agreement and Calling Plan. Offer not available in all areas. Other restrictions may apply. © 2016 Verizon Wireless. LIFE



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OCTOBER 19, 2016



A 20-year volunteer


Webster skate park

The Webster Lions recently worked on repairs to the skateboard park as one of their many service projects for the community. Building part of a new ramp are Lions Larry Johnson, Ron Nelson, Gary Fetzich, and Doug Plath. The club is also involved with the backpack program, community food shelf, meat raffles, scholarships, Bingo, chicken barbecues and the upcoming Halloween activities.


A worthy cause

Chanda Elliott (left) from Northwest Passage accepts a $3,000 check from Webb Lake Community Club member Deb Griffith. The money will cover one month of the “Artist in Residence Program.” This program focuses on the arts and nature-based therapy for mentally challenged children. Artists can do an internship with kids at restored Schaefer Cabin along the banks of the Namekagon River where they learn how art and nature go together.

SPOONER—In 2017, Regional Hospice Services will have the privilege of entering its 25th year of service to our community. A very special part of our care is our volunteer team. The Regional Hospice Spooner/Grantsburg team recently honored their volunteers for their years of service ranging from five years to 20. One of our 20 year volunteers, Joan Snell, got involved after her personal journey with Regional Hospice which began with her son Edward “Ed” Snell. Ed was a catalyst for the beginning of the Regional Hospice Services Spooner/Grantsburg team. He was a young 39-year-old from Spooner who was in the end stages of his illness. He was a very active member of the Spooner Community. Ed was the elementary school librarian, was active as a coach in Washburn County Special Olympics, along with being involved in many community organizations and events. When the decision was made that Ed would need Hospice Care, he and his family knew that he would need to be admitted to the Hayward Hospital. Although Regional Hospice did serve the Spooner area, they had not yet established a Spooner/Grantsburg team. “Mike Schafer, CEO of the then Spooner Community Hospital, along with concerned nursing staff, decided sending Ed to Hayward would be difficult for him, for us and all of the community who loved and supported him,” stated Joan. It was decided he and his family would be better served if he could stay right in Spooner, surrounded by the community who embraced him with love and care. So, Mike went to work to get a room for Ed at the Spooner Community Hospital. With the assistance of the Hayward Regional Hospice Staff and the Spooner Community Hospital, Ed was able to be with his family and community when he passed away on November 11, 1995, just one month and one day after his 39th birthday. Joan was so touched by the care her son received from Regional Hospice she knew it was time to give back and became one of the first volunteers for the Spooner /Grantsburg team. The Spooner/Grantsburg team was organized in 1995 and in 1998 opened their office in Spooner after partnering with the Spooner Health System to further extend its end of life services and support to the community. Joan has been a volunteer since February of 1996. Back then, volunteers had to have experience with Hospice before they were allowed to volunteer. That is not the case now. However, the majority of Regional Hospice volunteers have had a family member or close friend touched by Regional Hospice Services. When ask what the biggest misconception of Regional Hospice is, Joan answered, “people are sometimes hesitant to contact services due to financial issues.” Regional Hospice is a non-profit organization that provides services regardless of a person’s ability to pay. She also stated that one of the biggest changes since she started her volun-


Regional Hospice Volunteer Joan Snell was recently honored for her 20 years of service.

teer journey is the growth of the Spooner/Grantsburg service area. Joan’s volunteer services have ranged from sitting at the bedside of a patient, bringing meals to a patient, as well as being a major force in fund raising. Each family she has volunteered for has left an impression. One young man was a big Green Bay Packer Fan. If any of you know the Snells, Joan especially, you know they love the Green and Gold. On a visit to this young man, Joan brought him a “smash it” football. If you hit the football on something hard, it would scream, “Go Pack Go.” He loved that football. The young man’s mother later told Joan that it was one of his favorite things and brightened his day. This is what Regional Hospice volunteers do. They make a patient smile on a bad day, bring a meal to ease the stress of a caregiver, they read a chapter of a favorite book to a patient who may no longer have the strength to hold the book. They hold the hand of a patient who has no family close so they are not alone. Each Regional Hospice team member and volunteer considers their service a privilege to be a part of the care provided to patients and their caregivers in this chapter of their life’s journey. In closing, Joan stressed how grateful she was to Mike Schafer, the staff at Spooner Hospital and Regional Hospice for meeting the end-of-life care needs for Ed and the patients Regional Hospice has served since. “Regional Hospice is a great organization and something you appreciate is there when you need it. It is of great help to patients and their families,” Joan concluded.

Many Thanks We would like to thank everyone for making of Arlen’s benefit such a great success! Thanks to all who planned and everyone who helped that night. Larissa Lee, Billie Jean Kozak, Nicky Derks, Darryn Mott, Stoney Marek, Sally Borenson, Laurie Chell, Mike Janke, Donna Chell, Melanie Barenz, Erica Seversen, Jerry Kozak, Penny Nissen, Coke Scheider, Joey Ferhman, Jolly 4-H Club, Bethany Church Ladies, Marg & Tammi Taylor, Stef Martini, Graisyn Lee, Brock Bonneville, and Kaylea Nelson, Jen Goldman, Lynn Olby and Burnett Dairy Co-op. We would like to thank all of our local businesses in Grantsburg for their donations, also some from Siren, Webster, Frederic, St. Croix and Wolf Creek. Thanks to everyone who donated items for the silent auction and the general raffle and also for the many gift certificates, and for monetary donations for the benefit. We were truly overwhelmed by the great turnout and everyone’s generosity. We are blessed to live in a community where everyone looks out for one another. We are blessed to know all of you and call you friends! Thank you to Hummer for the use of the event center. God Bless and Keep You All!

Smitty, Karen & Adam Smestad


Celebrating 48 years

The Webster High School Class of 1968 recently had its 48th class reunion at St. Croix Casino Danbury. Attending were (front row from left) Roger Peck, Ruth Ann (Liljenberg) Buskirk, John Urnes (teacher), Linda (Clausen) LaPre, Marty Mansfield, Laurel (Meyers) Moser, Ron Haaf and Kate (Haug) Blochinger. Middle: Erv Pardun (teacher), Julie (Hokanson) Finch, Theresa (Reinhardt) Sikorski, Roger Tollander, Betty Dykstra, Dan Conroy and Dennis Gravesen. Back: Roberta (Lee) Daggy, Julia (Koerper) Macke, Chuck Macke (teacher), Jim Skerik, Pat (Allen) Maldonado, Susan (Shinler) Shutt, Nancy (Staples) Kassi, Ron Carlson, Gary Dalsveen (hidden), Mike Johnson (hidden), Ed Bruss and Tanya Lindquist. The class looks forward to its 50th reunion in 2018.

find us online at:



OCTOBER 19, 2016

MENU Oct. 24-28 Grantsburg Schools


Tri-State Honors Band Each fall more than 100 of the Northland’s best high school musicians gather at the University of Wisconsin-Superior for the Tri-State Honor Band Festival. On Thursday, Webster High School musicians David Greiff, Alex Strang, Clare Stubbe and Hailey Hollis will spend the day working with music faculty and guest clinicians. That evening they will perform a public concert in Thorpe Langley Auditorium.

Note: Breakfast is available at all schools Monday: Pizza dippers, marinara sauce, baked rice, mini carrots/dip, steamed broccoli, pineapple tidbits, apple , orange, choice of milk. Tuesday: Chicken nuggets, mashed potatoes, gravy, dinner roll, green beans, mixed fruit, apple, orange, choice of milk. Wednesday: Sloppy Joe/bun, potato wedges, baked beans, applesauce, apple , orange, choice of milk. Thursday: Mac & Cheese, dinner roll, salad, sliced carrots, banana, appl , orange, choice of milk. Friday: BBQ Pork/bun, wg chips, mixed vegetables, peas, mandarin oranges, apple , orange, choice of milk.

Siren Schools Monday: Mini corn dogs, macaroni and cheese, baked beans, assorted veggies, strawberries, choice of milk. Alt: Nacho Supreme. Tuesday: Meatballs and gravy, mashed potatoes, w/g dinner roll, corn/lettuce salad, pineapple/man-

darin, choice of milk. Alt: Popcorn chicken bowl. Wednesday: Hot ham and cheese, seasoned rice, peas, assorted veggies, pears, choice of milk. Alt: All-American chicken wrap. Thursday: Chicken patty, seasoned noodles, carrots, lettuce salad, peaches, choice of milk. Alt: Sloppy Joe. Friday: Shredded pork sandwich, chips, green beans, assorted veggies, applesauce, choice of milk. Alt: Cook’s choice.

Webster Schools

Monday: Wild rice soup w/turkey and vegetables, corn bread muffin, crackers, mandarin oranges, fresh fruit, choice of milk. Tuesday: Fish fillet, ww bun, sweet potato fries, baked beans, pineapple, fresh fruit, choice of milk. Wednesday: Roasted prairie chicken, baby reds, corn, ww bread, cranberries, pears, fresh fruit, choice of milk. Thursday: Buffalo stew, ww biscuit, apple sauce, fresh fruit, choice of milk. Friday: Indian fry bread taco, lettuce, tomato, onion, salsa, refried beans, fresh fruit, choice of milk.


Larsen Family Public Library Second Saturday Used Book Sale from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, November 12. Friends of the library - New book bags commemorating the 25th anniversary of our library are for sale at the circulation desk. Our wild rice cookbooks are on sale at the library and the coffee shop. Halloween for the kids This year we will be giving Halloween candy out at the “Trunk or Treat on Apple Street” at the fairgrounds instead of at the library from 5 - 8 p.m. on October 3. (There is also a Haunted House at the fairgrounds from 6 - 10 p.m. October 21, 22, 28, 29, 31.) See you there! Table Tennis (Ping Pong) New fall hours starting from 10 a.m. to noon Monday, October 17 and also from 4 p.m. - 7 p.m. on Wednesdays. Questions? Please contact John Listerud at 952-451-4270 or 715-866-4452. Saturday Story Time Burnett County Family Literacy will be reading for Story Time every Saturday. Bring your children to the library at 11 a.m. to share wonderful stories, snacks and a chance to socialize with other children. Not only is this literacy group offering story times, they are here to answer questions about tutoring and help with reading and math literacy. Preschool Storytime Please join us every Wednesday morning at 10:30 a.m. for stories, snacks, activities and socialization (for the children and the adults!). Everyone is welcome - we love to see new faces! And don’t forget our “Grow a Reader” program - babies love to hear you read to them! The idea behind the program is to prepare preschool children so they are ready to learn to read when they enter Kindergarten. NEWLY ACQUIRED MATERIALS Adult: Woman of God by James Patterson; All the Little Liars by Charlaine Harris; From This Day Forward by Laurine Snelling; The Life She Wants by Robyn Carr; Small Great Things by Jodi Picoult; Triple Crown by Francis Felix; Waves of Mercy by Lynn Austin; The Cottage by Michael Phillips; Order to Kill by Vince Flynn; Nutshell by Ian McEwain; The Widower’s Wife by Cate Holahan; The Last Days of Night by Graham Moore. Adult non-fiction: Hungry Heart by Jodi Picoult; Hidden Figures by Margot Lee Shetterly. Juvenile: Lift Your Light a Little Higher by Heather Hanson; Don’t Call Me Coochie Pooh! by Sean Taylor; The Artist and ME by Shane Peacock; Otter: The Best Job Ever by Sam Gaston; Never Follow a Dinosaur by Alex Latimer; Millie Shares by Claire Alexander; Pete the Cat & the Missing Cupcakes by James Dean; The Journey by Francesa Sanna; I Like Being Me by Judy Lalli; If You Give a Mouse a Brownie by Laura Numeroff; The Land of Stories: A Treasury of Classic Fairy Tales by Chris Colfer; Stick Dog Slurps Spaghetti by Tom Watson. Large print: The Lincoln League by Doug Peterson; The Road We Traveled by Jane Kirkpatrick; Just a Kiss by Denise Hunter; Saffire by Sigmund Brouwes; The Oc-

cupied by Chris Parshall; The Promise by Beth Wiseman; The Mistress of Tall Acre by Laura Frantz; A Love Undone by Cindy Woodsmall. Audiobook on CD: Home by Harlan Coben; Missing (Private #13) by James Patterson; Winter Storms by Elin Hilderbrand; Escape Clause by John Sandford. DVD: The Lion King: Unleash the Power; Free State of Jones; Civil War: Captain America; Vikings: Season 4, Vol-

ume 1.”

Library Information: Hours: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m. - 7 p.m., Friday 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. Telephone: (715) 8667697; Website: ; Online Catalog:

OCTOBER 19, 2016



WEEKLY WAG News and Updates from the Humane Society of Burnett County

Gus is a five-year-old Labrador Retriever mix who is not proud of his title as the animal with the longest stay at the shelter. This poor fellow came in on May 5 and is still anxiously waiting for that perfect someone to come get him. He has been a challenge to find the right home because he is seGus lective with his canine friends, and thinks cats are to chase instead of spoon with in the sun. Because of his size and energy level, we do not think he should be in a home with small children. Kris, my friend and shelter volunteer, has really bonded with Gus. It’s a bit comical when Kris tries to take Gus for a walk, or should I say Gus takes Kris for a walk? You have to see it to appreciate it. You also have to imagine that they aren’t too far different in weight (Kris is a petite gal and Gus is a big boy). Visualize that and add to it that Gus likes to weave his leash around Kris and in-between her legs. Kris assures me that Gus is a little anxious “out the gate,” but calms down as soon as he’s on the road for his walk. Kris has made it her mission to work with Gus on his behavior and he has made progress. Gus loves playing ball. When I was there the other day, I asked if I could take him to the play yard to play a little fetch. I was told that he sort of hurt himself the other day and that they would prefer that we don’t over-excite him. In other words, no ball. So, I met Gus in the play yard and tried to interact with him. He found about six tennis balls and brought them over to me one at a time to try to coax me into throwing one. It looked like Gus was saying to me: “You don’t like this ball to throw? Well, hang on and I’ll get that other one over there. Not that one either? Let’s try this one! C’mon Pam, you have six to choose from - just throw one!” He wanted so badly to play that he couldn’t focus on me giving him attention, so I brought him back in (along with the ball he had in his mouth). Maybe another day. Gus really needs someone with the patience, love and understanding to handle him. When I asked Gus what his requirements are in finding a new home, he said he’d like a big yard to run and chase a never-ending supply of tennis balls. Update: Baxter, the senior Beagle, has left the building. He has found himself a great home. Also, there is still time to place your order for one of 12 flavors of Kringles. What are Kringles, you may be asking? They are “22 ounces of pure pastry heaven!” Satisfy your sweet tooth and help the shelter with this fundraiser at the same time.

If you are interested in adopting Gus or another animal from our shelter, please visit our website at or contact the shelter at (715) 866-4096. The Humane Society of Burnett County is a not-for-profit 501(c)(3) organization. We do not receive financial assistance from the county. Donations of money or supplies are tax-deductible.

Read the Sentinel


Winner, winner — venison dinner Aubrie Bell, 12, of Spooner, shot this seven-pointer during the recent youth season.


A fleeting sunset flamed through a ragged stand of jack pines across the bay. Patchy clouds provided just enough substrate to catch the color, and the faint breeze barely ruffled their reflection on the lake. A biting chill in the air confirmed a more challenging forecast ahead. Here, on a classic, rock knob campsite in the Boundary Waters, we perched above a scene of rugged beauty. A small campfire, composed mostly of jack pine twigs laden with tightly closed cones, crackled softly against the descending dusk as I pulled a book out of my portage pack. For this trip, I’d chosen Open Horizons, Sigurd Olson’s autobiography, which is filled with just as many lyrical scenes and philosophical meanderings as his other books. I read the first lines aloud. “The Pipes of Pan sound early before the sense of wonder is dulled, while the world is wet with dew and still fresh as the morning.” And before I could begin the next sentence, a sweet, tooting call floated across the bay. The first time I heard the regular, almost mechanical, song of a saw-whet owl, I thought it was a car alarm or back-up beep. I learned my lesson quickly, though, and now perk up my ears on the rare occasion of this simple serenade. Saw-whets are tiny owls, only as big as a robin, who are nonetheless tough as nails. They breed in the boreal forests of southern Canada, and the conifer forests of the northern and western United States. They are variably migratory, with some owls overwintering in their breeding territories, and others, especially from the far north, heading south. Their peak migration tends to coincide with leaf-off. This guy was right on time. The owl ceased tooting after less than a minute, but before I could return to Sigurd, another sound cut through the dusk. This time it was the messy pattering of ducks taking off, and then the breathy whistling of wind through wings as a small flock of goldeneyes relocated out of our bay. Their distinctive flight sound has earned these compact, black-and-white ducks the nickname “whistlers.” These interruptions to Sigurd’s musings on the Pipes of Pan seemed appropriate, since Pan and his pipes represent the harmonies of nature itself. In


There is beauty and pleasure even in a cold challenge.

mythology, Pan is the half-goat Greek god of the earth who makes music with a set of reeds. “What I heard there were the Pipes,” wrote Olson, “and what I sensed, I know now, was the result of a million years of listening and being aware...” This late fall trip was one of the quietest I’ve experienced in the Boundary Waters. Few other hardy souls braved the cold snap. Many birds had either migrated or fallen silent. The sounds we did hear, though, seemed more significant in their isolation. At about 10:30 p.m., the quiet gave way to the patter of rain on nylon. Just before dawn, the sound changed distinctly to the harsh chatter of sleet, and then the soft swish of snow. Snow! The precipitation continued off-andon all day. Happily, we were traveling with the wind, so the sleet simply hissed against our rain jacket hoods instead of stinging at our red cheeks. N eoprene gloves helped, but did not completely warm our hands. Portage landings were awkward, given the strong incentive to keep our feet dry. This is what outdoor adventurers often call “Type 2 Fun,” defined by The Mountain Training School as “not particularly enjoyable at the time, but rewarding after the fact.” Although there was something about the challenge—and certainly the swing of a paddle and the balance of a canoe—that was pleasurable in the moment, even against the cold. Sigurd Olson experienced pleasure in the face of discomfort, too, writing: “but for a

moment the Pipes had sounded above the crashing of the waves…” The weather did improve a little by our final day, and we enjoyed a calm, sunny afternoon listening to the clear whistles of a couple of gray jays, the chirping of an eagle, and the low, wild roar of a rapids in the narrows. That peaceful afternoon faded into one of the quietest nights I’ve ever spent in a tent, followed by a crisp dawn with every leaf edged in lacy frost. The lake steamed silently as we made breakfast, and a flock of geese chattered amicably in the distance— their conversation slowly drifting southward. Not in a hurry to end our trip, we sat idly watching the mists swirl, our empty oatmeal bowls forgotten. In the absolute calm, I began to notice an occasional soft rustling sound. All around our campsite, birch leaves were detaching one-by-one and drifting to the ground. Not a whisper of breeze disturbed them, but perhaps the weight of the white rim of frost was enough to break them free. “…and the Pipes were playing softly as they always do when a man has listened to their music and followed it to its source.”

For more than 45 years, the Cable Natural History Museum has served to connect you to the Northwoods. Come visit us in Cable, WI! Our new phenology exhibit: “Nature’s Calendar: Signs of the Seasons” is now open.



OCTOBER 19, 2016

Connie’s Costume Ball


Saturday, October 29

Saturday, October 29 Drink Specials!

Costume Contest


Starting at 9 pm - Every half hour prizes will be raffled off

• Midnight Raffle will be a Mountain Man Grill • $150.00 bar tab for best group or couple • $100.00 bar tab for best individual • $50.00 bar tab for 2nd place

7 to 10 pm • Snacks & Prizes • $200 in Bar Bucks awarded at 10 pm for Best Costume





at the Yellow Lake Golf Course

DJ MMusic, DJ usic, sic DDrink rinkk SSpecials, pecials, ecials FFood Foo ood aand nd FFun! Fun u!

7576 County Rd U • Danbury, WI 54830 715-866-9977 •

Hwy. 35

Co. Rd. U

Downtown Grantsburg 715.463.5399

Denny’s Downtown Lanes

Located at the Webster Fairgrounds Games, Food, Fun Admission $5 per person

October: 21, 22, 28, 29, 31

free! Trunk or Treat

October 31st: 5:00pm - 8:00pm on Apple Street (Through Fairgrounds)

w llo e Ye Lak


1 miles west of Hwy.35 between Danbury & Webster on Cty. Rd. U d

• Midnight prizes awarded



Golf Course

Any business or resident who would like to participate please call 715-791-0985



OCTOBER 19, 2016



SIREN SENIORS by Nona Severson

On October 20, the casino will hold an all-day workshop on Final Life Decisions. The casino is not doing any reservations. If you plan to attend, you must register through ADRC Polk County. The number is 877-485-2372. The decorating crew has been in changing tablecloths, adding pumpkins and scarecrows. Our center looks festive with black and orange decorations. On Saturday, Ralph and I put up the outdoor Xmas lights. We took advantage of the mild weather so we didn’t have to do it when it was snowy. Thanks to Lindi Hopkins for donating all the yarn. The seniors were happy to receive the yarn. If anyone is looking for yarn for hats and mittens, come into the center and check it out. Abby Brand picked up a nice split during Wii bowling. She picked up the 4-5-7-10. Rose Miller had a 213 game. Barb Geske and I tied two games. We would love to get more bowlers and even come to watch. Our 500 winners were Roger Greeley, Carl Link, Tony Rutter, Butch Connor, Arnie Borchert. Sue Newberger and Sandy Hickey shared the 9 bid. Spades winners were Gerry Vogel, Mary Sicard, Arnie Borchert, Steve Wenthe and Tony Rutter. Sue Newberger and Rusty Helland shared the 9 bid.


Dates To remember: Oct 20 – Siren Center Senior Meeting 9:30 a.m. Oct 20 – Final Life Decisions Workshop – all day at St. Croix Casino in Danbury.

Goodbye and good luck Grantsburg Village Clerk Jennifer Zeiler was honored last Monday for serving the village for more than 17 years. She is pictured with three village presidents with whom she worked. From left, former village presidents Roger Panek and Mark Dahlberg, and current Grantsburg Village President Glenn Rolloff.

Assembly District 75 race CONTINUED FROM PAGE 10

consinites could access health care at a savings of $300 million dollars in the next two years alone. Those savings could backfill the cuts made to our public schools. Protecting our Natural Resources/Local Control — I will work to reestablish the authority of local units of government and lakes associations to set zoning restrictions specific to the needs of landowners and the towns, villages and counties in which they live. Government Reform — I will work to restore transparency to our state government and hold our elected officials accountable by allowing them to be investigated and prosecuted for corruption. I will work to reduce or eliminate the influence of big money in our state’s elections.

Get out and vote




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OCTOBER 19, 2016

Students take part in conservation day

GRANTSBURG—What ended up being a beautiful sunny day, (although it didn’t start out that way) greeted Webster, Siren and Grantsburg students attending on Wednesday, Oct. 5 at the “Annual Conservation Day for 5th Graders.” The day-long event was sponsored by the County Natural Resources Committee (NRC) and the County Land and Water Conservation Department (LWCD).

It was held at the Crex Meadows Wildlife Education and Visitor Center in Grantsburg. The day began at 9:30 a.m. when 175 students, teachers, chaperones, bus drivers, presenters and staff converged

at the center. The students were introduced to the presenters and informed of the day’s events. After breaking into seven groups, the kids rotated from session to session to learn about conservation topics presented by staff from the LWCD, DNR and Natural Resource Conservation Service (NRCS). The topics included water quality (Paul Cook – Conservation Specialist); wildlife habitat (Kristi Pupak – Wildlife Educator); soils & erosion (Tom Fredrickson – NRCS Conservationist); trees (Jay Riewestahl – Forest Ranger); geology (John Park – Rock & Mineral Author-

ity); forest fire safety (Jason Doskocil – Forester); and aquatic invasive species (Lauren Finch – Wildlife Educator). During the lunch hour, DNR Conservation Warden Chris Spaight of the Grantsburg area, gave a presentation. The kids then completed a quiz on the sessions and were awarded prizes for the top scores. The top two from each school were: Piper Hicks and Brady Ulmaniec (Grantsburg); Olivia Taylor and Zavyer Anderson (Siren) and Garrett Logan and Will Johnson (Webster). Taylor and Logan won the overall

competition for having the best quiz score and answering the question, “What does conservation mean to me?” After the quiz, the students participated in a scavenger hunt with the top-scoring school winning the highly coveted traveling silver lunch box, stuffed full of candy. Siren won the hunt this year and will have possession of the lunchbox until next year. Congratulations to all competitors for their hard work, dedication and commitment to conservation issues.


DNR Forester Jay Riewestahl led kids through station No. 5 — Trees - Our renewable resource.


Garrett Logan (left), Webster, and Olivia Taylor, Siren, were the overall winners.

WEBSTER SENIORS by Bernie Bolter


Welcome to Grantsburg Cleared for spring planting, the Welcome to Grantsburg sign was awash in color earlier this season. The Burnett Garden Club planned and implemented the project to renovate the Grantsburg Welcome sign on Hwy. 70. The Garden Club has undertaken the yearly planting and maintenance of this garden since 1989.

Goblins and Jack-O-Lanterns are showing up everywhere, so I guess it is time to fill the candy dish. The dime bingo group enjoyed the treats furnished by Bernie (nothing homemade, of course). The snowbirds are starting to head south, so our group has shrunk a little. We wish them a healthy and warm winter and look forward to seeing them in the spring. There were six players for dominoes with Nancy being the big winner. There were five for pool and I was told that everyone played well. They play every Thursday at 1 p.m. If interested, just come in. The Wii bowlers are getting better every week. LaJuana had high individual game and series with 289 and 493. The Turkey Trackers had high team game and series with 873 and 1577. Splits picked up were: Barry 4-7-10 and 5-10, Gladys 5-7, Gordy 3-9-10, and Bill B 4-5-7-10. There were several 200 games. Lunches are served Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday. Pick up a menu and sign up for your favorites. Our monthly meeting is held the third Tuesday of every month at 12:30 p.m. All seniors are welcome. We can always use new members and ideas. Please plan to attend. Remember: Don’t put off until tomorrow what you can put off until next week. See you at the center.


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Diocesan Punt, Pass and Kick results Top two move on to state action in De Pere on Oct. 29

Age 8 Boys: Brody Olson (1st), Hunter Sears (2nd) and Matthew Goosens (3rd).

Age 8 Girls: Kiersen Oustigoff (1st) and Rand Sears (2nd).

Age 9 Boys: Landyn Randt (1st), Cole Carson (2nd) and Sloan McCreary (3rd).

Age 9 Girls: Isabel Davis(1st), Rebecca Morden (2nd) and Samanthia Andria (3rd).

Age 10 Boys: Max Kusilek (1st), Jacob Snyder (2nd) and Gavin Prinsen (3rd).

Age 11 Boys: Nicholas Kasper (1st), Nicholas Webster (2nd), and Christian Torgerson (3rd).

Age 10 Girl: Maria Thill (1st). Age 11 Girls: Alayna Hackbarth (1st), Ava Washburn (2nd) and MacKensie Hicks (3rd).

Age 12 Girl: Marajade Stoll (1st).

Age 12 Boys: Keegan Gunderson (1st), Blake Thill (2nd) and Noah Sellent (3rd).


Congratulations Grantsburg Pirates football team. They are undefeated in conference for the second year in a row. Way to go Pirates! We’ll be hosting our last “evening dining” on Thursday. Make sure you get your reservation in. And, don’t forget to stop in and place your final bid on our “Scrappy Quilt” we’ve offered as a fundraiser. On Thursday evening, Oct. 20, Grantsburg Author Sue Segelstrom will be introducing her new book, Simon Thoreson, Proprietor at the Historical Society meeting following the evening supper. Mr. Thoreson was a successful local businessmen, assemblyman and promoter of Burnett County and Grantsburg. Come share your memories! On Friday, we said farewell to the last of the “snowbirds” at Memory Lake Park. Truly we feel like summer has come to an end. But, if it’s any consolation, at the rate the days and weeks seem to quickly pass, spring will right around the corner! Meanwhile, many of us traveled the roads this weekend enjoying the awesome colors that nature has gifted to us. The center will be hosting a Holiday Boutique from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, November 5. It will feature

home-based businesses and area crafters. There is still table space for anyone interested. Just contact: Patzy Wenthe 715-463-2677 or 715-222-6400. Remember, you can drop off used eyeglasses any day for the Lion’s Club and boxtop labels for the school. We offer Wi-Fi, coffee and goodies, and the “Book Nook.” For meal reservations, call 715-463-2940. Questions on the center or hall rent? Call Patzy Wenthe (715-222-6400) or at the center (715-4632940) or email us at: gburg118@gmail. com. Coming Events: •Bingo the second Wednesday (Nov. 9) at 2:30 p.m. Bring a $1-2 wrapped gift. ($ work). •Medica Workshop at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15. •Senior Dining at 5 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20. •Grantsburg Historical Society meeting at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 20. •Gunderson Insurance Workshop at 1:30 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 3. •Holiday Boutique on Nov. 5. •Fun with friends every day! Wi-Fi available.

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OCTOBER 19, 2016

Pirates take back-to-back conference titles BY GOOB COY SENTINEL SPORTS

BALSAM LAKE—The Grantsburg Pirates shut out the Unity Eagles 20-0 Friday night to reclaim the crown of the North Lakeland Conference. Not only did they do it back-to-back seasons, but they also went unblemished with a perfect 9-0 record. “That was a great way to win the title outright against a tough team. We knew this game would be a battle and Unity really gave us trouble, stuffing our run game most of the night,” Pirates Head Coach Adam Hale said. “Both teams really struggled throwing the ball in the wind, so Dakota’s big run in the first quarter and John’s 84yard TD in the fourth were the two big plays that we needed. “Unity did a good job bottling us up in the second and third quarters, but in the fourth, the offensive line opened a nice hole and John did the rest to seal the victory.” The Pirates struck on their opening drive when Dakota Schultz busted one loose for a 32-yard run to paydirt. The PAT by Avery Fagerberg was good, and Grantsburg had an early 7-0 lead. The Unity defense was able to slow down the Pirates’ running attack, and the passing game was a struggle in the strong wind. Grantsburg moved the ball down the field in the second quarter looking to add to their score, but the Eagles blocked a field goal attempt by Fagerberg to hold the score at 7-0 heading into halftime. On the Pirates’ first offensive drive of


Dakota Schultz (3) and John Chenal (33) dump the water jug on head coach Adam Hale after the Pirates defeated Unity to claim another undefeated conference crown Friday.

the second half, they found the endzone and tacked on six more. This time it was Leo Chenal on a three-yard run around the edge for the score. The PAT was good, and the Pirates had a 14-0 lead. Grantsburg’s John Chenal put the fi-

nal nail in the coffin with 5:19 left in the game, when his offensive line opened up a huge hole and Chenal took it down the sidelines 84 yards for the touchdown. The PAT was blocked, but the damage was done and Pirates held on for the 20-0

shutout, securing them the conference title. “Defensively, our guys played solid all four quarters and the stop we made after giving them the short field in the fourth really was a big stand. John Chenal and Austin Bowman led us on defense and both have been really steady lately.” Chenal tallied eight solo tackles and four assists, while Bowman had four each. Nicholas Larsen had three solos and four assists. On the offensive side, it was Chenal leading the way in rushing with 134 yards on 20 carries. Leo Chenal was the leading receiver with 48 yards. Despite the wind, Schultz was seven of 11 for 84 yards at the quarterback position. The Pirates received the No. 1 seed in their section of Division 6 and will host Cochrane-Fountain City in the opening round of play-off action on Friday night. Game time is 7 p.m. Other teams in this section are No. 2 Eau Claire Regis, No. 3 Chetek-Weyerhaeuser, No. 4 Spring Valley, No. 5 Glenwood City, No. 6 Melrose-Mindoro, No. 7 Unity and No. 8 Cochrane-Fountain City. “To go 9-0 two years straight and win back-to-back Conference titles says a lot about the quality of kids we have on this team. This year, they had the target on their back every game and they responded each week with a win,” Hale said. “Now, everyone is back at 0-0 and every team in our section is good. It’s a new season and we’ll have to keep getting better if we want to make a playoff run.”

Pirates, Dragons and Tigers all sweep opponents to advance BY GOOB COY SENTINEL SPORTS

GRANTSBURG—Playoff action continues for the Grantsburg Pirates, Siren Dragons and the Webster Tigers after they all made small work of their opponents in the opening round of Regional playoffs on Tuesday night.


Rhiana Pochman and Tymber King go up for a block during Grantsburg’s win over Glenwood City.

In Division four, the No. 2 seeded Webster Tigers swept the No. 7 seed Lac Courte Oreilles by scores of 25-12, 25-10 and 25-12. The Tigers will now host West Lakeland Conference rivals, the Siren Dragons on Thursday night. The Dragons advance after defeating the Frederic Vikings 3-0 on Tuesday. Scores were 25-19, 2520 and 25-10. During the regular season, the Tigers won the match-up both times the teams met. But nothing is certain in the playoffs. Game time is 7 p.m. on Thursday. In Division three, the No. 1 seeded Pirates advance after sweeping Glenwood City 25-6, 25-10 and 25-10.

They will now host No. 5 seed Colfax. The Vikings advance after taking down the No. 4 seed Elk Mound on Tuesday night in a hard fought battle, 3-2. Game time is 7 p.m. on Thursday. See full brackets on page 21.

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OCTOBER 19, 2016



Mangen leads Dragons past Mellen BY GLEN SKIFSTAD SENTINEL SPORTS

BRUCE—Brady Mangen scored eight touchdowns as the Siren Dragons defeated the Mellen Granite Diggers 58-8 last Friday at Mellen. Mangen rushed 38 times for 307 yards. Dolan Highstrom passed twice, completed both for a total of 32 yards. His receivers were Steven Pruitt and Bailey Mangen. Siren put 27 points up by the end of the first quarter and added 12 more before halftime. The Dragons scored 13 in the third quarter and six in the last period of play. Mellen got their lone score in the last period of play. Siren qualifies for the Eight Man Jamboree which is at Stiehm Stadium in Schofield on October 29. Siren takes on Green Bay New Lutheran at 10 a.m. Other area eight man teams who will also play that day are Northwood vs Sevastopol (1 p.m.), Luck vs Oakfield (4 p.m.) and Prairie Farm vs Abundant Life/St. Ambrose (7 p.m.).


WASHBURN—“It was a tough way to go out,” lamented Tiger Coach Andy Smith following the 1514 loss on Friday to Washburn-Bayfield-South Shore. “Our kids played hard all night and had a chance to put them away – plays that we have to make if we want to grow as a program. “Give Washburn credit, they made a big play on fourth down with about two minutes left and we couldn’t answer.” WBSS got on the board first in the opening quarter on a one yard plunge by Connor Sorenson. The two point conversion failed and WBSS jumped out to a 6-0 lead. Only a short time later, the Tigers went ahead on a 45-yard touchdown pass from Trevor Gustafson to Jordan Larson. Frank DeBlase ran in the two point conversion and the Tigers were up 8-6 at the end of quarter

Nathan Stadler

one. In the second quarter, both teams scored. WBSS got their three points on an 18-yard field goal by Gabe Jacobs. Webster got their touchdown on another Gustafson-to-Larson connection, this time for 19 yards. The Tigers’ conversion failed. Webster led WBSS 14 to 9 at the half. Neither team scored in quarter three. With just 2:10 left in the game, WBSS tallied their last points on an eight-yard toss from Gavin Soulier to Sorenson. The conversion failed, but the points were enough for the win. “I think our seniors did a nice job of helping the team come together towards the end of the season and help us take another step in the write direction,” complimented Coach Smith. “I think the kids will be able to take the bond that they created in football into the winter sports seasons.”

Lakeland All-Conference Cross Country team chosen

Dolan Highstrom

GAME DAY SPORTS SCHEDULE October 19-25 FOOTBALL Fri. Oct. 21 Cochrane-Fountain City at Grantsburg, 7 p.m.

VOLLEYBALL Thu. Oct. 20 Division 4 Siren at Webster, 7 p.m. Sat. Oct. 22 Regional Championship TBD, 7 p.m. Division 3 Elk Mound or Colfax at Grantsburg, 7 p.m. Sat. Oct. 22 Regional Championship TBD, 7 p.m.

CROSS COUNTRY Sectionals Fri. Oct. 21 Grantsburg, Webster at Drummond (Telemark Golf Course), Boys, 4 p.m.; Girls 4:45 p.m.

MINONG—The Lakeland All Conference Cross Country boys and girls teams has been selected along with team placements. From Webster, the boys are Andrew Ruiz, Joey Formanek, Mason Schaaf and Hunter Erickson. Grantsburg’s representatives are Joe Duncan, David MacKean and Joe Ohnstad. Unity has Alex Binfet, Logan Jensen, Cullen Feist, and Soren VosBenkowski. St. Croix Falls representatives are Trevor LaMirande and Matt LaMirande. Anthony Tellier (Flambeau), Logan Severt (Cameron), and Trenton Glaus (Lake Holcombe/Cornell) are the remaining selections. The Boys Team Placements are 1. Unity 41; 2. Webster 45; 3. Grantsburg 81; 4. St. Croix Falls 89; 5. Cameron 111; 6. Lake Holcombe/Cornell 128; 7. Shell Lake 208; 8. Frederic/ Luck 234; and 9. New Auburn. Members of the Girls Team are Hallie Jensen and Grace Gerber (both of Grantsburg); Tori Gerber, Carli Wanink, Hannah Zimmerman and Sydney Lucas (all of Cameron); Anna Klein, Autumn


Grantsburg All-Conference runners include (from left) Joe Ohnstad, Grace Gerber, Joe Duncan, Hallie Jensen and David MacKean.

Hansen and Grace Klein (St. Croix Falls); Sam Nelson and Sydney Raschke (Webster); Micaela Hopkins (Bruce); Kendra Bramsen and Zenia Moore (Unity); Alize’ Bosio (Frederic/Luck) and Rachel Lawton (Flambeau).

Team placements for the girls are 1. Cameron 43; 2. Grantsburg 67; 3. Frederic/Luck 69; 4. St.Croix Falls 76; 5. Webster 106; 6. Shell Lake 122; 7. Prairie Farm 209.

Local runners in Luck Gandy Dancer Marathon LUCK—A number of area runners participated in the Luck Gandy Dancer Marathon on Saturday. Runners had a choice of three races – the Marathon, a Half Marathon and 5K run. Local runners, their places and times in the marathon and half-marathon are listed here: The Marathon: 3. Greg Atkinson, Frederic, 3:11:32; 5. Stephen Clark, Cushing, 3:38:38; 7. Dean Schultz, Grantsburg 3:42:13; 9. Tammi Braund, Cushing, 3:52:09; 16. Ryan Downing, St. Croix Falls, 4:14:44; 21. Greg Norman, Siren, 4:23:14; 37. Shawn Minor, Luck, 5:10:48; 39. Michael Sanderson, Frederic, 5:12:49; 40. Cate Hayman, Siren, 5:14:36; 42. Robert Blithe, Webster, 5:14.37.

Half Marathon: 2. Ryan Stridde, St. Croix Falls, 1:31:29; 8. Brian Kutz, Grantsburg, 1:39:48; 9. Jeff Howe, Siren, 1:40:22; 12. Jefferson Clark, Cushing, 1:43:00; 17. Steve Geiger, Grantsburg, 1:45:25; 189. Steven Meyer, Frederic, 1:46:28; 23. Carrie Myers, Siren, 1:51:02; 29. Paul Vos Benkowski, Luck, 1:54:37; 30. Nick Krinkie, Danbury, 1:55:20; 39. Lynn Kern, St. Croix Falls,1:57:38; 43. Dan Campion, Danbury,1:59:13; 48. Mitch Coe, Webster, 2:00:49; 51. Steven Stoner, Frederic, 2:04:14; 53. Kasey Childs, Webster, 2:05:24; 55. Pamela Enen, Frederic, 2:06:25; 57. Pam McCormick, Grantsburg, 2:07:22; 59. Janine Meyer, Frederic, 2:08:26; 60. Cassie McKenzie, Frederic, 2:08:41; 74. Don Phernetton, Webster, 2:16:23; 76. Jamey Sotis,

St. Croix Falls, 2:16:53; 78. Jennifer Carlson, Grantsburg, 2:17:12; 79. Renee Ones, Frederic, 2:19:49; 82. Ann Durushia, St.Croix Falls 2:20:20; 87. Sue Jensen, Luck, 2:22:33; 82. Katie Tolan, Luck, 2:25:00; 99. Jessica Mott, Frederic, 2:28:13; 100. Emily Ovik, Frederic, 2:28:14; 101. Joshua Larsen, Grantsburg, 2:29:16; 107. Annie Lupo-Gondwe, Frederic, 2:34:18; 108. Renae Wright, Danbury, 2:34:18; 123. Jill Norman, Siren, 2:38:37; 124. Christina Cariveau, Grantsburg, 2:39:30; 133. Alisa Lang, Clam Falls, 2:50:48; 139. Brooke Mott, Frederic, 2:57:32. 142. Allison Fern, Webster, 3:01:01; 151. Melissa Rand,Webster, 3:14:53; 152. Travis Gingras, 3:14:54; 159. Christina Jensen, Luck, 2:35:36; 160. Jan Reed, Grantsburg, 2:35:44.




OCTOBER 19, 2016

Tigers lose to Eagles

Pirates defeat Saints to take part of title



WEBSTER—The Webster Tigers lost to the Unity Eagles on Tuesday 3-0 with game scores of 25-20, 25-21 and 25-22. Taylor Howe had a kill to make the score 4-1 early in game one, but the Eagles fought back to knot the score at five. On the next play, Unity scored on a placement to go up 6-5 and after that, Webster could get no closer than a one-point differential for the remainder of that game. “We struggled early and just couldn’t recover,” said Coach Stefanie Janssen. The Tigers looked good in game two, jumping out to a 6-0 advantage. Two kills and two placements by the Tigers aided them in gaining that lead. Webster stretched the lead to 9-1, capitalizing on Eagle mistakes. But then Unity started their comeback, outscoring the Tigers 17-9 to knot the score at 18. Sophie Phernetton tallied a kill during that time frame and Howe recorded two. Tied at 21, a deflection, an ace by Unity’s Carly Nelson, a block by Eagle Myah Nelson and a long return by the Tigers gave the game to Unity. Just the opposite of game two was game three, where the Eagles grabbed a quick 8-0 lead. Howe narrowed the gap to 8-2 on a kill. A tapper by Skyler Winkler made it 8-4 for the Eagles. Unity kept the pressure until the Tigers knotted the score at 16. Two kills by Phernetton were made during that stretch. A kill by Howe upped the Tiger advantage to 18-16. A Unity ace tied the game at 20 and a Howe kill knotted it at 21. Unity went on a 4-1 run to end the game and the match. Taylor Howe had 19 kills in the game with Sophie Phernetton getting six. Kaitlyn Lee tallied 18 assists. Skyler Winkler led the way in digs with six. In regards to the playoffs, “the change from Division 3 to Division 4 gives us a chance to play against schools our size,” says Coach Janssen. “We have a chance to move deeper into the playoffs.”

ST. CROIX FALLS—The Grantsburg Pirates volleyball team had a lot on the line as they headed to St. Croix on Thursday night for a rematch with the Saints. Win— share a three-way tie for the conference title. Lose— drop to a third place finish in the West Lakeland behind SCF and Luck. The Pirates handled the pressure well, and after sputtering a bit and dropping the first game 22-25, they fought their way to a well-deserved share of the conference crown winning the next three games 2516, 25-21 and 25-19. “We ignored the hype. We blocked out the ‘conference showdown’ chatter. That doesn’t mean we weren’t fully aware that this was ‘do or die,’” said Pirates coach Deb Allaman-Johnson. “A win meant a three-way tie for the conference crown. A loss meant third place in the West Lakeland. You cannot play volleyball with a focus on the outcome. You can only focus on the process. Volleyball is momentum and mind-numbing mental challenges. You cannot just physically blast your way through. Each point represents a tiny little game to win. We had to focus on the things we could control, knowing there was a lot we could not control.” The gym was packed with not only Pirate and Saints’ contingents, but volleyball fans from all over the area who wanted to get in on the excitement of a battle between the two powerhouse teams. The Saints started hot and jumped out to a 6-1 lead, but never count Grantsburg out. They didn’t panic, and started to chip away at the lead, and almost pulled out a win. But the hole was too big to overcome, and the Saints took the first set 25-22. “We definitely struggled at times,” Allaman-Johnson said. “We looked tentative initially. We gave a ton of free balls. We made scads of unforced errors. We came roaring back in the second set. We battled back and forth in the third and fourth sets.” The Pirates found their groove, and behind some big blocks and diving saves, took the next set 25-16. And, as the coach said, the third and fourth sets were a battle, but the Pirates were able to go on small runs here and there that gave them the edge the Saints could not get past. “Our senior middles did a crazy good job of blocking,” the coach said of her team. “Jenna (McNally) played absolutely nutso awesome defense. Hitters took turns having the hot hand at crucial moments. Kenna (Johnson) stepped up her defense big time. “Our serve receive was pretty good considering SCF serves extremely tough! Setters got to just about


Rhiana Pochman was a big presence at the net, rejecting the Saints’ attacks with big blocks and putting down powerful hits.

every ball and even had some great digs. Our subs were supportive and strong and absolutely all-in. “It is an honor to share the West Lakeland Conference Championship with two amazing teams whose players and coaches I admire and respect: Luck and SCF. Heck, I admire and respect all of our conference coaches and I wish everyone healthy, safe, fair competition as we all head into the play-offs,” Allaman-Johnson ended with. Rhiana Pochman had a big night at the net, leading the Pirates in kills with 19 and blocks with six. Cassidy Lee played big as well, and wasn’t far behind with 10 kills and four blocks. Johnson tallied eight kills followed by Randi Siebenthal with four. Siebenthal was all over the court, leading the team in digs with 15. McNally was right there as well with 14. Claire Palmquist had seven with Rachel Glover and Johnson recording six each. The Pirates received the number one seed and began WIAA play-off action on Tuesday, hosting Glenwood City.

Tigers get by pesky Dragons BY GLEN SKIFSTAD SENTINEL SPORTS

Webster’s Sophie Phernetton goes up for a block.

The second season starts this week — follow the action in the Sentinel

SIREN—The Webster Tigers finished their regular season with a win, defeating the Siren Dragons 3-0 on Thursday night. The game scores were 25-14, 25-19 and 25-16. “It was great to pick up a win to get our momentum going as we head into the playoffs” praised Tigers Coach Stefanie Janssen. Responded Coach Kristin Kosloski of the Dragons, “I thought we did pretty well tonight considering one of our starters was out with an injury. I’m proud of how the team played.” Webster moved out to a 10-1 lead thanks in part to the front line play of Taylor Howe. She had a couple of nice placements to go along with two kills. Two placements by Siren’s Cassandra Maslow kept the Dragons in the game at 16-9. Later, a kill by Tiger Skyler Winkler upped the margin to 22-14 and a short time later, the Tigers took the win. In game two, the contest was close through the tie at 12. Carolina Rosas and Taylor Howe both had kills during that time. A deflection and an ace by Howe put the Tigers out in front to stay at 14-12. Blocks by Winkler and Howe set the score at 23-16 and 24-16 respectively. A Webster kill by Kaitlyn Lee ended game two. Game three was a continuation of game two as both teams fought it out. There were six ties, the last coming at 10. Julia Cederberg gave a resounding kill, narrowing Webster’s edge to 14-13. Two kills by Howe stretched the margin to 17-14 Webster. Sophie Phernetton made it 20-15 on a kill. Mikki Walker’s ace moved it to 24-16 and then a short return by Siren finished the game at 25-16. Taylor Howe tallied 16 kills go to along with four blocks, four digs, five assists and four aces.

Kaitlyn Lee had 12 assists. Skyler Winkler totaled six digs, five kills, a block and an assist. Said Coach Kosloski, “The game against Frederic (upcoming playoff game) should be a good one.” Coach Janssen said, “We saw LCO in a previous tournament so we’ll take what we learned then. We’ll stick to the basics during the playoffs.”


Julia Cederberg


OCTOBER 19, 2016



SCOREBOARD RECEIVING: (No., yds.) L. Chenal 3-48; J. Chenal 3-20; Fagerberg 1-26. KICKOFFS: (No., yds.) Fagerberg 4-159. KICKOFF RETURNS: (No., yds.) J. Chenal 1-17. PUNTING: (No., yds. Avg.) Fagerberg 5-173-34.6. INTERCEPTIONS: J. Chenal 1. TACKLES (LEADERS SOLO/ASSIST): Schultz 3-3, L. Chenal 3-2, J. Chenal 7-4; Bowman 3-4; Larsen 3-4; Moritz 2-1.


North Lakeland Conference Team Conf All Grantsburg 6-0 9-0 St.Croix Falls 5-1 6-3 Unity 4-2 6-3 Cameron 3-3 5-4 Washburn/BayďŹ eld/South Shore 1-5 2-7 Webster 1-5 1-7 Flambeau 1-5 1-8 Results Last Week October 14 Grantsburg 20, Unity 0 St. Croix Falls 49, Flambeau 8 WBSS 15, Webster 14 Glenwood City 44, Cameron 20

307, 8 TD; Jordan Websster 1-3; Max Linddquist 1-2. PASSING (No., comp., Int., yds.) Dolan Highstrom 2-2-0-32. RECEIVING: (No., yds.) Steven Pruitt 1-17; Bailey Mangen 1-15. FUMBLES RECOVERED: INTERCEPTIONS: Northwood-Malone, unknown. TACKLES (LEADERS SOLO/ASSIST): Winter-Smith 5.5-3;

Volleyball West Lakeland Conference Team Conf All St. Croix Falls 10-2 14-3 Grantsburg 10-2 22-6 Luck 10-2 11-2 Webster 5-7 10-10-1 Siren 2-10 5-10 Unity 5-7 9-13 Frederic 0-12 1-13

Washburn/BayďŹ eld/South Shore 15, Webster 14 Webster 8 6 0 0-14 W-B-So Sh 6 3 0 6-15

8 Man Conference Team Conf All Prairie Farm 7-1 9-1 Luck 7-1 8-3 Northwood 6-2 8-2 Siren 6-2 8-3 Winter 4-4 6-4 Bruce 3-5 5-5 Mellen 2-6 3-6 New Auburn 0-7 0-7 Birchwood 0-7 0-7

WBSS-Connor Sorenson 1 run. 2 pt. conversion failed. Webster-Jordan Larson 45 pass from Trevor Gustafson. Frank DeBlase 2 pt. conversion good. WBSS-Gabe Jacobs 18 ďŹ eld goal. Webster-Larson 19 pass from Gustafson. 2 pt. conversion failed. WBSS-Sorenson 19 pass from Gavin Soulier. 2 pt conversion failed.

Results Last Week Oct. 13 Luck 3, Frederic 0 Webster 3, Siren 0 Grantsburg 3, St. Croix Falls 1 Oct. 11 St. Croix Falls 3, Frederic 0 Luck 3, Siren 0 Unity 3, Webster 0


Results Last Week Oct. 14 Winter 62, Bruce 23 Prairire Farm 34, Luck 24 Siren 58, Mellen 8

Grantsburg 20, Unity 0 Grantsburg 7 0 7 6-20 Unity 0 0 0 0-0

Grantsburg-Dakota Schultz 32 run. PAT by Avery Fagerberg good. Grantsburg-Leo Chenal 3 run. PAT by Fagerberg good. Grantsburg-John Chenal 84 run. PAT failed. TEAM STATISTICS

First downs: Unity 7, Grantsburg 9 Rushes: Unity 30-154, Grantsburg 44-196 Passing yards: Unity 45, Grantsburg 84 Total yards: Unity 199, Grantsburg 280 Fumbles/Lost: Unity 0-0, Grantsburg 0-0 Penalties: Unity 6-35, Grantsburg 6-45 GRANTSBURG INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS

RUSHING (No., yds) Webster: DeBlase 22-133; Gustafson 3-3; Matrious 2-14. WBSS: Storbel 19-27; Ruisch 1-(-1); Topping 1-0; Sorenson 5-1, 1 TD; LaPointe 14-68; Soulier 1-1; Jacobs 2-3. PASSING (No., comp., Int., yds.) Webster: DeBlase 1-1-0-34; Gustafson 16-7-2-96, 2 TD. WBSS: Storbel 1-0-0-0; LaPointe 2-1-1-7; Soulier 19-11-0-145, 1 TD. RECEIVING: (No., yds.) Webster: McCool 2-15; Doriott 1-3; Matrious 1-34; Wols 1-7; Larson 3-71, 2 TD. WBSS: Storbel 2-5; Rusch 1-7; Topping 1-12; Sorenson 8-128, 1 TD. KICKOFF RETURNS: (No., yds.) Webster: Coriott 1-0; Matrious 2-26; Moser 1-9. WBSS: Topping 2-28. PUNTING: (No., yds. Avg.) Webster: Gustafson 2-68-34. WBSS: Storbel 1-24-24; LaPoint 2-126-63. TACKLES (LEADERS SOLO/ASSIST): Webster: DeBlase 6-7; Gustafson 2-3; Wols 5-9; Larson 5-3; Daniels 5-6; Peterson 8-1; Wilson 10-6.

Siren 58, Mellen 8 Siren 27 12 13 6-58 Mellen 0 0 0 8-8

RUSHING (No., yds) J. Chenal 20134; Schultz 13-39; Fagerberg 3-12; L. Chenal 6-9; Peltier 2-8. PASSING (No., comp., Int., yds.) Schultz 11-7-0-84; Fagerberg 5-00-0.

SIREN INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING (No., yds) Dolan Highsstrom 2-33; Brady Mangen 38-

Grantsburg 3, St. Croix Falls 1 Grantsburg 22-25-25-25 St. Croix Falls 25-16-21-19 Grantsburg

KILLS: Rhiana Pochman 19, Cassidy Lee 10, Kenna Johnson 8, Team 43. ASSISTS: Claire Palmquist 26, Charli Siebenthal 6, Team 37. ACES: Randi Siebenthal 3, Charli Siebenthal 3, Team 11. DIGS: R. Siebenthal 15, Jenna McNally 14, Palmquist 7, Rachel Glover 6, Johnson 6, Team 64. BLOCKS/ASSISTS: Pochman 5-1, Lee 2-2, Linda Harmon 0-2; Britta Roufs 0-1. Serving %: 90.8

Unity 3, Webster 0 Unity 25-25-25 Webster 20-21-22 Webster

KILLS: Taylor Howe 19, Sophie Phernetton 6, Team 31. ASSISTS: Kaitlyn lee 18, Howe 5, Mikki Walker 4, Team 31. ACES: Howe 2, Skyler Winkler 2, Lee 2, Team 8. DIGS: Winkler 6, Howe 5, Tingo Mosher 4, Walker 4, Team 22. BLOCKS: Carolina Calixto 2, Howe 1, Phernetton 1.


26:18.72; 53. Jeni Petersen 27:33.12.

Webster 3, Siren 0 Webster 25-25-25 Siren 14-19-16


KILLS: Taylor Howe 16, Skyler Winkler 5, Sophie Phernetton 5, Team 32. ASSISTS: Kaitlyn Lee 12, Mikki Walker 6, Howe 5, Team 26. ACES: Howe 4, Phernetton 4, Lee 4, Walker 2. DIGS: Winkler 6, Howe 4, Team 21. BLOCKS: Howe 4, Team 6.

Cross Country Lakeland Conference Meet October 11 St. Croix Falls Boys Results 1. Unity 41; 2. Webster 45; 3. Grantsburg 81; 4. St. Croix Falls 89; 5. Cameron 111; 6. Lake Holcombe/ Cornell 128; 7. Shell Lake 208; 8. Frederic/Luck 234; 9. New Auburn 256. Incomplete: Flambeau, Prairie Farm, Bruce. Champion: Andrew Ruiz, Webster, 16:39.75. WEBSTER: 1. Andrew Ruiz, 16:39.75; 4. Joey Formanek 18:09.41; 7. Mason Schaaf 18:33.18; 9. Hunter Erickson 18:51.94; 29. Dustin Kern 20:29.47; 47. Kerik Stubbe 22:21.91; 71. Trent Gustafson 25:27.06. GRANTSBURG: 13. Joe Duncan 19:04; 14. David MacKean 19:5.69; 15. Joe Ohnstad 19:11.22; 8. Chris Hermann 19:41.41; 27. Jared Lee 20:17.75; 37. Connor Detienne 21:15.69; 38. Trevor Vollendorf 21:16; 52. Sven Johnson 22:40.41. Lakeland Conference Meet October 11 St. Croix Falls Girls Results 1. Cameron 43; 2. Grantsburg 67; 3. Frederic/Luck 69; 4. St. Croix Falls 76; 5. Webster 106; 6. Shell Lake 122; 7. Prairie Farm 209. Incomplete: Lake Holcombe/Cornell, Flambeau, Bruce. Champion: Rachel Lawton, Flambeau, 20:08.88. GRANTSBURG: 2. Hallie Jensen 20:52.34; 3. Grace Gerber 20:52.72; 22. Danielle Bertelsen 24:05.91; 23. Hope McKinley 24:10.84; 34. Maddie Duncan 25:03.59; 50. Susan Roberts 27:01.91; 51. Holly Fiedler 27:02.41. WEBSTER: 8. Sam Nelson 21:39.41; 14. Sydney Raschke 22:54.44; 25. Ali Moritxzz 24:23.53; 40. Carolina Ivic 25:53.69; 46. Jenna Gomulak

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Darrell’s Hardware 5 Grantsburg Sanitary 4.5 Wood River Pharmacy 4 Radio Shack 3 Farmer’s Insurance 2.5 Erickson Auction Service 2 High Team Single Games: Farmer’s Insurance 875; Radio Shack 834; Grantsburg Sanitary 819. High Single Games: Dave Thoreson 234; Edward Bitler 222; Michael Kessler 198. High Team Three Games: Radio Shack 2348; Farmer’s Insurance/Grantsburg Sanitary 2345. High Three Games: Edward Bitler 576; Michael Kessler 540; Alan Melin 515.


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Bruce’s Auto 7 1 Larry’s LP 8 4 Black and Orange 5 7 Yellow River Saloon 0 12 High Team Single Games: Larry’s LP 1109; Bruce’s Auto 1064; Black & Orange 990. High Single Games: Art Bliven 279; Dean Eytcheson 244; Curt Phelps 226. High Team Three Games: Larry’s LP 3269; Bruce’s Auto 3036; Yellow River Saloon 2825. High Three Games: Art Bliven 663; Dean Eytcheson 621; Curt Phelps 615. High Individual Averages: Tony Wilson 197; Dean


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Kelli’s Kitchen 14.5 5.5 Hwy. 70 Storage 12 8 Rod’s Broads 11 9 Denny’s Divas 9.5 10.5 Alley Cats 8 12 Northwoods MCL 5 15 High Team Single Games: Hwy. 70 Storage 659; Rod’s Broads 599; Kelli’s Kitchen 586. High Single Games: Barb Benson 202; Kim Koster 194; Connie McKenzie 190. High Team Three Games: Hwy 70 Storage 1776; Rod’s Broads 1765; Kelli’s Kitchen 1724. High Three Games: DeDe Bosak 515; Barb Benson 501; Connie McKenzie 500. High Individual Averages: Amy Bertelsen/Connie McKenzie 158; Barb Benson 157; DeDe Bosak/Patty Bjorklund 148; Cyndie Omer 143; Molly Byers/Judy Covey-Johnson 142; Kim Koster 139; Patty Meyer 137.


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Northwoods Lumber 11 1 Ed & the Lefties 6 65 Vacant 6 6 Black & Orange 1 11 High Team Single Games: Northwoods Lumber 1035; Ed & the Lefties 993; Black & Orange 949. High Single Games: Fred Zajac 225; Roger Tollander 218; Neil Huppert 215. High Team Three Games: Northwoods Lumber 3018; Ed & the Lefties 2902; Black & Orange 2738. High Three Games: Fred Zajac 657; Neil Huppert 593; Monte Rinnman 555. High Individual Averages: Fred Zajac 203; Neil Huppert 200; Curt Phelps 194; Monte Rinnman 190; Mike Zajac 184.




Gandy Dancer Saloon 12 8 Zia Louisa’s 10 10 The Tap 9 11 Black & Orange 9 11 High Team Single Games: Zia Louisa’s 915; Gandy Dancer Saloon 891; The Tap 872. High Single Games: Judy Olson 174;Michelle Lysdahl 162; Claudia Peterson 161. High Team Three Games: Zia Louisa’s 2630; Gandy Dancer Saloon 2548; The Tap 2521. High Three Games: Judy Olson 504; Donna Crain 452; Marcy Viebrock 436. High Individual Averages: Judy Olson 153; Marcy Viebrock 145; Claudia Peterson 142; Sally Casey 140; Lynn Toivola 139. Splits: Lorene Breingan, 5-7.

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Game time is 7 pm unless noted otherwise




Larry’s LP 18 6 Northwoods Lumber 13 11 Flower Power 9.5 14.5 Tillie’s Turtlettes 7.5 16.5 High Team Single Games: Flower Power 875; Northwoods Lumber 866; Larry’s LP 864. High Single Games: Mary Ellen Smith/Sue Eytcheson 171; Becky Reynolds 162; Shannel Reynolds 156. High Team Three Games: Flower Power 2490; Larry’s LP 2462; Northwoods Lumber 2461. High Three Games: Mary Ellen Smith 472; Sue Eytcheson 452; Becky Reynolds 450. High Individual Averages: Daphne Churchill 153; Jennifer Kern 150; Cheryl Scallon 148; Sue Eytcheson 147; Shannel Reynolds 140.


West Point Lodge 25 17 The Shop 24 18 A&H Country Market 19 23 The Cabaret 16 26 High Team Single Games: The Shop 588; The Shop 567; A&H Country Market 542. High Single Games: Char Vanous 178; Sandy Wilson 169; Dawn Petersen 166. High Team Three Games: The Shop 1662; A&H Country Market 1532; The Cabaret 1474. High Three Games: Char Vanous 448; Vivian Marx 447; Dawn Petersen 432. High Individual Averages: Dawn Petersen 147; Char Vanous 140; Cindy Hesik 139.




10th Hole 17 7 The Granary 12 12 Black & Orange 11.5 12.5 Gandy Dancer Saloon 7.5 16.5 High Team Single Games: Gandy Dancer Saloon 745; The Granary 696; Black & Orange 682. High Single Games: Claudia Peterson 169; Donna Crain 163; Evie Engebretson 158. High Team Three Games: Gandy Dancer Saloon 2169; 10th Hole 2011; The Granary 2004. High Three Games: Claudia Peterson 491; Pam Dildine 446; Judy Olson 426. High Individual Averages: Pam Dildine 161; Judy Olson/ Claudia Peterson 157; Mary Reese 150; Michelle Lysdahl 129. Splits: Claudia Peterson, 2-7; Toots Ruedy, 2-7, 3-10.



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Eytcheson 191; Curt Phelps 189; Art Bliven 184; Neil Huppert/Josh Johnson 178.


#2 Webster :HEVWHU

#2 Webster :HEVWHU




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OCTOBER 19, 2016


Sharon Nelson

James Martinson

Florence Hanson

Sharon Jane Nelson, age 71, o of Dewey Township, Burnett C County, passed away Friday e evening, October 14, 2016. The memorial service hono oring the life of Sharon Nelson w was conducted on Wednesday, O October 19 at Lake Park Allliance Church in Shell Lake, w with Pastor John Sahlstrom o officiating. A time of fellowsship followed the service. Born in Milwaukee on July 20, 1945, Sharon was the daughter of Ervin L. and Neva J. (Shaw) Dehmlow. She attended Catholic schools there. She had been a resident of Burnett County since 1988. On June 15, 1996, Sharon married Robert “Bob� L. Nelson in Siren. Sharon first worked as a Certified Nursing Assistant at Capeside Cove in Siren, then at the St. Croix Tribal Health Clinic in Hertel for more than 19 years. She began her employment as an accountant and retired as the clinic’s Health Director. During her tenure, she attended the University of Wisconsin-Superior. Sharon was sincerely concerned for the wellbeing of others, especially those who needed help, support and assurance. She and Bob were founders of New Beginnings Alano Club, helping those with narcotics and alcohol addictions. They were also highly involved with the St. Croix Tribe Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault Program and the Burnett County Support Group, serving victims and survivors of domestic abuse and sexual assault. Sharon also served as a First Responder for the St. Croix Fire Dept. Christmas was the favorite time of the year for Sharon. She took a lot of pleasure and satisfaction cooking, baking and decorating for the holiday. The Nelson home was known as “the Christmas House.� Besides being a great cook and baker, Sharon enjoyed quilting and crocheting. She liked fishing and hunting deer, and had great times camping at Leisure Lake. Sharon liked to sing at home and listen to the wind chimes. She also had a great love for horses. Sharon had a “heart of gold.� She would help whoever had a true need, be it family, friends or others in the community. She cherished the precious moments she had with her grandchildren and great-grandchildren who loved her very much. Sharon will be greatly missed by all who knew her. Sharon is survived by her loving husband, Bob; children: Shelly (Kevin) Chudzik, Wendy Krause, Sheila Labo, Tracie Masuca and Slade Bodzislaw; step-children: Brenda (Bill) Landwehr, Barbara (John) Kerr and Bruce Nelson (Michelle); nineteen grandchildren; and eleven great-grandchildren. She is also survived by a sister, Patricia Cauthron; sister-in-law, Dawn Kennison; and nieces and nephews. She is preceded in death by her parents, Ervin and Neva Dehmlow; a brother, Walter Kennison; a sister, Ann Marie Kennison; brother-in-law, Harold Cauthron; grandchildren, Jade Andresen and Manny Masuca; and great-grandchild, Damion Koser. Online condolences may be expressed at Swedberg-Taylor Funeral Home assisted Sharon’s family.

James Martinson, 83, passed a away on October 15, 2016, not llong after being diagnosed w with colon cancer. Funeral services were held W Wednesday, October 19 at D Deronda Lutheran Church in rrural Amery, with burial at A Amery Cemetery. James LaVerne Martinson w was born September 15, 1933 to A Arthur and Olga (Walby) Marttinson in Wanderoos, Wis., one of twelve children. He grew up in Wanderoos and attended the Wanderoos School. He then worked on the family farm. In June of 1956, he joined the United States Army and was stationed in Germany, serving until 1958. At the wedding of his brother Chuck Martinson, James met Audrey Ann Marie Granger, and the two were wed on September 26, 1959. Together they had four sons. They made their home in Wanderoos, where he worked at the lumber yard. He later went to work at UBC Lumber in New Richmond, retiring from there after 44 years. In 1979 they built a home outside of Wanderoos. He and Audrey enjoyed camping up north any chance they got. He also enjoyed hunting, fishing, dancing, and gardening. James and Audrey were enthusiastic Packer and Wisconsin Badger fans. He was an avid bowler in Wanderoos and continued to bowl after they moved to Webster and built a home next to the cabin they had used for years. After Audrey’s death in 2007, James stayed busy with gardening, canning and baking. He was always sharing his green beans, tomatoes, jelly, jam, cookies and his homemade apple pie. James enjoyed going ice fishing with his dog, Skippy. They would sit out on the ice for hours in the Blazer. As his health declined, James had to move to Amery Memory Care. Skippy was adopted by a family from Rice Lake and passed away on October 14, the day before James. He is survived by his sons: James Michael (Debbie) Martinson, Thomas Richard (Julie) Martinson and Michael Thomas (Julia) Martinson; brothers: Don (Ida) Martinson and Chuck (Doris) Martinson; sisters: Marlene Long, Marcella (Wendell) Viebrock and Donna (Harry) Anderson; sister-in-law Lou Cosgrove; ten grandchildren; 14 great grandchildren and many other relatives and friends. You may sign an online guest book and view a video tribute at The Williamson-White Funeral Home of Amery assisted the family.

Florence D. (Johnson) H Hanson, age 98 years and 11 m months, of Grantsburg, passed a away early Wednesday morniing, October 12, 2016, at Conttinuing Care Center of Burnett M Medical Center in Grantsburg. The funeral service was cond ducted Friday, October 14, at G Grace Church in Grantsburg, w with Pastor Brad Moore officia ating. Music was provided by A Ann Bell, Gene Gronlund, and Megan Tichy and Holly McCoy. Burial will be at Wood River Baptist Cemetery at a later date. Casket bearers were Dan Johnson, Scott Tichy, Mike McCoy, Jon Bell, Kyle Heinecke and Jordan Heinecke. Florence was born November 12, 1917, in Minneapolis, Minn., daughter of the late Sophia Mary (Anderson) and Carl Gunnar Wicklund. She was raised by the late Carl and Carolyn Anderson, as her mother, Sophia, died of the flu epidemic when Florence was less than one year old. She attended public schools in Minneapolis and graduated from Edison High School. On January 22, 1939, Florence married Vernon L. Johnson in Minneapolis. They owned and operated a farm in the Grantsburg area for numerous years. Vernon passed away February 18, 1989. On May 23, 1992, Florence married Glenn H. Hanson, who also was widowed. He passed away September 3, 1997. Florence was employed many years as a nurse’s assistant at the Grantsburg Hospital. She also worked at various other jobs over the years including providing transportation for Head Start children. Florence was a member of Wood River Baptist Church and also attended Wood River Tabernacle and Grace Church in Grantsburg. She appreciated being involved with the ladies’ organizations of the churches. Florence was well known for her hospitality. She loved being with family, relatives and friends, and her door was always open for them. Florence was also very proud of her Swedish and Norwegian heritage. Surviving are her three children and spouses: Susan (Richard) Heinecke, Duane (Cheryl) Johnson and Jane (Steve) Bell; seven grandchildren and spouses: Melinda (Geoff) Holt, Michael (Vickie) Heinecke, Daniel (Beth) Johnson, James (Sharilee) Johnson, Amy (Scott) Tichy, Kristi (Michael) McCoy and Jonathon (Alysa) Bell; great-grandchildren: Brandon and Nathan Holt, Kyle, Jordan and Angela Heinecke, Cassondra and Jedidiah Johnson, Caleb and Evan Johnson, Megan, Emma and Owen Tichy, Joseph and Holly McCoy, and Prescott, Joshua and Declan Bell. Florence’s family would like to express their heartfelt thanks to the nurses and other caregivers at Continuing Care Center for the loving care and understanding they provided Florence during her stay there. Online condolences may be expressed at Arrangements were entrusted to Swedberg-Taylor Funeral Home of Grantsburg.

Darold Hess Darold Dean Hess, 74, of G Grantsburg, passed away earlly Thursday morning, October 113, 2016. The memorial service was h held Tuesday, October 18, 2016 a at Grace Church in Grantsb burg, with Pastor Dan Shadis o officiating. Born in Tripoli, WI, on Dec cember 23, 1941, Darold was a sson of LeRoy H. and Ellen B. H Hess. On June 5, 1976, Darold married Margaret “Maggie� Ann Draper in Grantsburg. They raised two daughters and were married more than 40 years. He was employed with Northwestern Wisconsin Electric Company (NWECO) for 28 years. Darold appreciated the outdoors. He received pleasure from fishing and ice fishing as well as rifle and bow hunting, and was a long time member of the Grantsburg Archery Club. He enjoyed taking trips to Canada and the western U.S. with friends for fishing and elk hunting.

Harold Edaburn Harold L. Edaburn, 68, of Grantsburg died October 14, 2016. A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. on Thursday, October 20 at Swedberg-Taylor Funeral Home’s Grantsburg Chapel. Visitation will be one hour before the service at the funeral home. A full obituary will follow. Online condolences can be made at Arrangements were entrusted to Swedberg-Taylor Funeral Home of Grantsburg.

Darold was a league bowler for many years. He liked playing cards and cribbage. He also enjoyed woodworking. He was very proud of his daughters and loved playing with his grandchildren. He is survived by his wife, Maggie; daughters and spouses: Barbara (Ritchie) Bennie and Gayle (David) Gray; grandchildren: Kaylee, Ella and Eve Bennie; and Anna, Ethan, Sylvia and Sullivan Gray; siblings: Delores Barr, LeRoy Hess, William (Hazel) Hess, Joyce Jones, Darlene (Van) Johnson, Jeanne (Bennie) Jensen, Laurel (Phifer) Fullenwider, Lawrence (Gayle) Hess, Kathy (Floyd) Frazee and Aleta (Bruce) Millin; as well as numerous nieces and nephews and their families. Darold was preceded in death by his parents; brothers Gary, Roger, David and Arthur Hess; brothers and sisters that died when they were young: Melvin, Michael, Grace, Bonita and Linda; sister-in-law, Carrie Lou Hess; and brothers-in-law Robert Jones, Richard Barr and John Draper. Online condolences may be expressed at Arrangements were entrusted to Swedberg-Taylor Funeral Home of Grantsburg.

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OCTOBER 19, 2016






Issuing a Worthless Check

• Oct. 10, Tamara Kislenger, 50, Danbury, was arrested for battery. • Oct. 12, Byron Nickence, 58, Webster, was arrested for felony bail jumping. • Oct. 15, Edward Batton, 70, Bayfield, was arrested for criminal damage to property. • Oct. 16, Lisa Visger, 37, Siren, was arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia. • Oct. 16, Darrell Higgins, 34, Siren, was arrested for obstructing an officer.

• John M. Gorecki, 51, Fridley, MN, pleaded guilty and was fined $181.50. • Amy L. Kruger, 46, New Richmond, pleaded guilty, was placed on 12 months probation and was fined $2,405.07, which includes restitution.

COURT Criminal


Warrants issued week of Oct. 10: • Nicholas C. Mark, 34; Anthony R. Evans, 22; Shane J. Fagnan, 20; Donald V. Gillis, 35; Angela Hochstetler, 41; Thomas A. Litecky; Christopher L. MacLean, 33; Lorenzo Merrill, 30; Andrea M. Milek, 29; Michael J. Nelson, III, 28; David J. Peloquin, 36; Roxanne G. St. John, 37; Ryan A. Strenke, 33; Monica D. Upchurch, 32.


Operating While Intoxicated • Ramona M. Jack, 29, Lac du Flambeau, pleaded guilty, was sentenced to 45 days in jail, placed on 18 months probation, had her license revoked for 27 months, must install ignition interlock device, must seek alcohol assessment and was fined $1,764.

Possession of Amphetamine/LSD/Psilocin • Preston P. Decorah, 24, Webster, pleaded no contest, was ordered into a treatment program. If he does not comply, he must serve 11 months in jail. He was fined $443.

Operating n ATV/UTV While Intoxicated

• Oct. 16, Brian Burton, 41, Webster, was arrested for possession of drug paraphernalia. • Oct. 16, Marianne Walters, 36, Webster, was arrested for possession of methamphetamine and possession of drug paraphernalia. • Oct. 16, Tanya Milton, 36, Minneapolis, MN, was arrested for possession of methamphetamine and possession of drug paraphernalia.


• Oct. 10, Jonathon Oiyotte, 37, Webster, was arrested on an outstanding warrant. • Oct. 10, James R. England, 67, Siren, reported the theft of a trailer from his residence. • Oct. 13, the Holiday South gas station reported a $63.50 gas drive-off.

Underage Drinking •Clifford W. Benjamin, 20, Danbury, pleaded no contest and was fined $263.50. • Chloe I. Hays, 20, Holcombe, pleaded no contest, had her license suspended for six months, must seek alcohol assessment and was fined $389.50. • Cabrina M. Hopkins, 20, Danbury, pleaded no contest and was fined $263.50. • Mark A. Stoner, 20, Danbury, pleaded no contest and was fined $263.50. • Dalton J. Strebig, 18, Rib Lake, pleaded no contest and was fined $263.50.

• Steven P. Mertz, 46, Woodbury, MN, pleaded not guilty and was fined $452.50.

Drink Open Intoxicants in Vehicle

Shoplifting • Holly A. Gustafson, 25, Siren, pleaded no contest and was fined $330.50.

• Sophie M. Anderson, 18, Ham Lake, MN, pleaded no contest and was fined $200.50. • Alexander K. Merryfield, 27, Trego, pleaded not guilty and was fined $263.50.

Possession of Drug Paraphernalia

Dismissed charges

• Brandon L. Geshick, 24, Webster, pleaded no contest and was fined $500.

• Richard A. Bos, 50, Danbury, battery, disorderly conduct and possession of drug paraphernalia.

Reports from police and sheriff agencies are simply arrest reports. At press time, no charges have been ďŹ led.


Matthew E. Fahlin, Duluth, Minn., to Amber L. Taylor, Duluth, Minn. David W. Marx, Swiss Township, to Lana J. Sundee, Swiss Township. James S. Harrison, Swiss Township, to Pamela D. Demarais, Minneapolis, Minn. Austin C. McMonigal, Minot, N.D., to Jessica R. Murillo, Minot, N.D. Aristides G. Apostolou, Scott Township, to Paige J. Grimmer, Elk River, Minn. Jonathon C. Haley, Grantsburg, to Renae L. Luedtke, Garfield Township, Polk County.

DEATHS September 24, 2016, Doris Mae Emery, 85, Sand Lake Township.

Notice for Annual District Meeting (Section 120.08(1))

Compromising health for taste Last week, I was faced with a dilemma: Do I skip cooking with the super healthy spinach, or do I add something not as healthy to make it more palatable to my kids? They will usually eat anything I cook, but serving cooked spinach is a waste. As a young mother who didn’t like cooked spinach, I didn’t serve it to my kids either—shame on me! I realized later that introducing young children Wild Chow to strong-flavored or unusual foods Lisa Erickson prepares them to accept those foods later in life. I found a dinner that incorporates an entire bag of spinach and my kids will eat it all – a major feat! Granted, I added whipping cream. Spinach is a super healthy food. Cooked spinach has only 41 calories per cup and high amounts of vitamin K, A, manganese, folate and iron—plus other benefits. I had seen a recipe on a Tasty video on Facebook. Tasty videos show you how to make something in less than one minute. However, if you want to write the recipe down you have to watch it about 10 times. I decided this recipe needed more “oomph� so I added some red pepper, onion and garlic and served it with gemelli pasta to help absorb the beautiful sauce. It was a winner. My family ate every last drop. I know adding cream, as the recipe suggested, makes the dish higher in calories, but my boys each got a healthy dose of vitamins and minerals they wouldn’t have gotten had I served the cooked spinach by itself. The compromise was we didn’t have any dessert—not even a piece of fruit. I’ll take a healthy spinach






dish over dessert any day!

Chicken with spinach sauce Serves 4 4 chicken thighs with skin and bone 2 Tbsp paprika Salt and pepper to taste 2 Tbsp olive oil 1 small bag fresh baby spinach, or about 4 cups, packed 1/3 cup red bell pepper, diced 1 small onion, chopped 3 cloves garlic, chopped 1 cup whipping cream 4 cups cooked gemelli (rotini style) or campanelle pasta Preheat oven to 400 degrees. In a large, oven-safe fry pan, heat olive oil over medium heat. In a bowl, toss chicken with paprika, salt and pepper, coating the chicken. Fry chicken skin side down in hot oil and until brown, then flip and fry other side, about 10 minutes. Be careful not to burn papri-

ka. Remove the chicken from pan and cover with foil. Cook onion and red pepper in fry pan for five minutes. Add garlic and cook for one more minute. Add the spinach and cook until wilted. Add the cream, bringing to a simmer. Check seasonings, adding more salt and pepper if necessary. Place chicken on top of spinach sauce. Bake 20 minutes until the chicken is fully cooked. Serve with hot pasta. Lisa Erickson is a food writer who loves an adventure—especially when food is involved. You can find more recipes on her blog at www. or email her at with questions or comments.


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PHONE: 715-463-2341 | FAX: 715-463-5138



19 Piano Lessons Erickson piano service. Bryan Erickson Tuning-RegulationRepair 715-463-5958 \ 507-475-2584


&HUWLË‹HG$XWR 0HFKDQLF A set of )XOORU3DUW World Book WLPH Encyclopedias 6W&URL[7LUH $XWR 715-463-3920

OCTOBER 19, 2016

Grantsburg Athletic Department Coaching Openings The following coaching positions are open and available for TXDOLÂżHGLQGLYLGXDOVIRUWKHVFKRRO\HDU


150 Help Wanted Carebare Daycare LLC is looking for qualified teachers and assistants. Drivers: $5,000 Orientation Completion Bonus. Koch Trucking Dedicated Regiona No-Touch Openings! Industry leading Pay Full Comprehensive Benefits & More! 1yr Class-A CDL: 1-888992-4039

Assistant Girls Hockey Coach

PERMIT TO CARRY CLASS As of Aug. 11, 2015 your “Utah permit� No longer recognized in MN. Offering MN/WI/UT permit classes Fishbowl Sportmans Club, Webster, WI $80.00 New Permits Saturday, Oct. 29 @ 10:00 a.m. $50.00 WI-UT Permit Holders Saturday, Oct. 29 @ 12:00 p.m. (Renewal)

Please send: • Letter of interest • Coaching/Teaching Resume • Letters or contact information for Recommendations To:

Information: 320-245-0474



Mike Amundson Athletic Director Grantsburg School District (DVW-DPHV$YH *UDQWVEXUJ:LVFRQVLQ

The School District of Grantsburg does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age or handicap.

For Sale

NEW BUILDING SITE For Sale - 1 and 105 acres. Country lots – Osceola Dresser area. 715-755-3377

406 Sales Buy & Sell Old Records Vinyl, LPs 45s,Cassettes,stereos CDs Go Johnny Go 4775 Banning Av White Bear Lake M-F 1-8 Sat 10-4 612-735-1643

Join Our Team!

Jack Link’s is the global protein snacks leader and fastest-growing protein snack manufacturer worldwide. The Jack Link’s brand represents a heritage of quality and consumer trust. Well known for its iconic Messin’ With Sasquatch™ advertising campaign, Jack Link’s offers more than 100 premium meat snack products at retail outlets in more than 40 countries. -$&./,1.¡6,6/22.,1*72),//7+( )2//2:,1*326,7,216

Hiring for 1st and 2nd shift Packaging positions 1st shift 5:00 AM to 3:30 PM Tuesday thru Friday 2nd shift 3:30 PM to 2:00 AM Tuesday thru Friday $SSO\WRGD\DWRXUFRUSRUDWHRIĂ€FH


Jack Link’s Beef Jerky is an equal opportunity employer EEO/AA Employer M/F/DIV

Is Hiring for the Following Position:


MT/MLT – Eligible for Hiring Bonus!

Full Time OfďŹ ce Manager Manager Retiring Monthly Billing and Payroll Type Car Deals including Contracts Accounting Experience Preferred Wages and BeneďŹ ts Open

Contact Jerry or Carol at Fiedler Ford 715-463-5367 Northstar Media in Cambridge, MN has an opening for a

PRESS HELPER/ PRESSMEN TRAINEE Duties will include roll tending, ďŹ lling ink fountains, hanging plates, maintenance and training to become a pressman. Experience in printing a plus but we are willing to train the right person. REQUIRED SKILLS: Mechanical aptitude. Must be able to perform some heavy lifting up to 60 pounds and be able to stand on feet for up to eight hours. Bending, twisting, climbing ladders, operating lift truck, roll tending (preparing, moving and loading rolls in to the press.) APPLY IN PERSON OR SEND RESUME TO:

Northstar Media, 930 S. Cleveland St. NW Cambridge, MN 55008 763-689-1181 • FAX 763-689-1185

For: 2 Full Time Screen Printers $500 Sign On Bonus with successful completion of 1st 6 months! No experience needed - on the job training

Don’t be a scaredy cat! Apply today! Send resumes to:

ďŹ nd us online at:

We have the following 2 openings in our St. Croix Falls, WI location: 1.0 FTE working 12pm - 8:30pm or 3pm - 11:30pm with occasional day shift. Every 3rd weekend from 3pm - 11:30pm rotation is required as well; 1.0 FTE working a combination of evenings and days and a Saturday evening rotation. These positions perform routine laboratory analysis and Quality Control testing. Assists in operations of the laboratory by being responsible for specialized assignments of functions. Capable of above average judgments and technical skills. Requirements: Graduate of an accredited MLT/MT program. Currently registered or registry eligible by ASCP, NCA or equivalent.

Dietary Aide Responsible for assisting service of pediatric, adolescent, adult and geriatric patient meals, cafeteria clientele and catered functions. Operates dishmachine and performs manual dishwashing and general cleaning. This position could be scheduled for day or early evening shifts. The latest a shift will go is about 8:00pm. We have two openings for casual positions working a variety of shifts – 1 weekend a month plus some holidays. To inquire about employment opportunities and/or to apply please refer to our website at An Equal Opportunity Employer

PHONE: 715-463-2341 | FAX: 715-463-5138

OCTOBER 19, 2016

Adoray Is Growing!


RN - Home Health Team RN - Hospice Team North Counties (Polk, Burnett, Barron) 32 hours per week

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Central Counties (St. Croix, Pierce, Dunn)

Home Health Aide - Casual Call Ideal candidates will have a minimum of two years RN experience in a hospital, LTC, Home Health, or Hospice setting. Should also have WI license The job requires extensive local travel. Send resume to: or mail to Adoray, 2231 Hwy. 12, Suite 201, Baldwin, WI 54002. 715-684-5020



North Counties (Polk, Burnett, Barron) 24 hours per week

RN - Hospice Team - Casual Call


PLANT ELECTRICIAN 1st shift opportunity for an experienced, licensed Commercial and Industrial Plant Electrician. We are seeking an individual that is experienced in working with electric motors, generators, transformers, controllers, and other commercial electronic devices. The listing of operations below gives an overview of the common duties associated with the position.

IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF RONA SUE MADSEN Notice to Creditors (Informal Administration) Case No. 16 PR 34 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE: 1. An application for informal administration was filed. 2. The decedent, with date of birth 08/24/1949 and date of death 08/16/2016, was

domiciled in Burnett County, State of Wisconsin, with a mailing address of 2996 Arbutus Drive, Webb Lake, WI 54830. 3. All interested persons have waived notice. 4. The deadline for filing a claim against the decedent’s estate is 12-22-2016. 5. A claim may be filed at the Burnett County Courthouse, 7410 County Road K, Siren, WI 54872. /s/

Jacqueline O. Baasch Probate Registrar 9-23-2016 Philip A. Helgeson Heywood, Cari & Anderson S.C. 144 Broad Street North Prescott, WI 54021 715-262-5551 1052407 WNAXLP (October 5, 12, 19)

JOB DUTIES:                          













MAINTENANCE SUPERVISOR Jack Link’s Protein Snacks began with treasured family recipes passed from generation to generation, transforming a small North Woods business into one of the fastest-growing meat snack manufacturers in the world. Over the years, as consumer demand for convenient, high-quality snack foods increased, so has the company’s product offerings. Today Jack Link’s is the fastest-growing meat snack manufacturer in the world, and sells more than 100 different meat snack products in more than 40 countries. The Link family principles and traditions remain the same: hard work, integrity and a commitment to earn consumer respect by delivering the best-tasting meat snacks in the world. As a lead performing a variety of duties in the general maintenance and repair of buildings, facilities, and equipment. This is a working lead level: providing direction, establishing priorities, assigns tasks, coordinates work projects and the work of other maintenance personnel. Performs related duties asassigned. JOB REQUIREMENTS  @PZMM\W2Q^MaMIZ[WNMY]QXUMV\UIQV\MVIVKMWZ[QUQTIZ experience  1`XMZ\SVW_TMLOMWNPaLZI]TQK[ XVM]UI\QK[IVLMTMK\ZWVQK[  1`XMZ\SVW_TMLOMWNMTMK\ZQKIT UMKPIVQKIT[INM\aXZIK\QKM[  <ZQWZ7VW_TMLOMWNNWWLXZWKM[[QVOMY]QXUMV\PMTXN]T  </[SQTT[QVKT]LQVO9QKZW[WN\CWZL 1`KMT ;]\TWWS IVLQV\MZVM\ usage  1`KMTTMV\KWUU]VQKI\QWV[SQTT[IVLKWVNTQK\ZM[WT]\QWV[SQTT[  -JQTQ\a\WUIQV\IQVIVLPIVLTMU]T\QXTMN]VK\QWV[ \I[S[ZMTI\QVO\W the day to day operations for Jack Links  0MUWV[\ZI\MLIJQTQ\a\WLQXTWUI\QKITTaKWUU]VQKI\MVMML[IVL recommendations  /WUU]VQKI\QWV[SQTT[\PI\MV[]ZMXMZ[WVITKZMLQJQTQ\aIVL effectiveness  0MUWV[\ZI\MLXZWIK\Q^M[\aTM\PI\MV[]ZM[\PMKWUXTM\QWVWN projects despite obstacles  -K\Q^MTa[MMS[\W]\QTQbMI/WTTIJWZI\Q^M@MIU-XXZWIKPQVITT situations  /WV\QV]ITTa[\ZQ^M[\WQVNT]MVKMIXW[Q\Q^MKWUXIVaK]T\]ZMIVL leads by example PHYSICAL REQUIREMENTS  @PMIJQTQ\a\W[\IVLIVL_ITSNWZUIRWZQ\aWN[PQN\  @PMIJQTQ\a\W[Q\NWZM`\MVLMLXMZQWL[  @PMIJQTQ\a\WTQN\ TJ[ZMXMI\MLTa  @PMIJQTQ\a\WJMVL \_Q[\ IVLSVMMTZMXMI\MLTaNWZTWVOXMZQWLWN time  1`KMTTMV\PIVL&MaMKWWZLQVI\QWV

Apply today at our corporate office:

ONE SNACK LANE, MINONG, WI or call Human Resources at 715.466.6690 for more information. EEO/AA Employer M/F/D/V VEVRAA Federal Contractor






Apply today at our corporate office:

ONE SNACK LANE, MINONG, WI or call Human Resources at 715.466.6690 for more information. EEO/AA Employer M/F/D/V VEVRAA Federal Contractor

Deadline for all advertising and copy is Monday at noon


Join Our Team!

Sell in the Classifieds! Call today!


AGSTAR FINANCIAL SERVICES, FLCA AGSTAR FINANCIAL SERVICES, PCA, Plaintiff(s), v. JOHN F. ZEHM, MCKENZIE CRANBERRY, INC. Defendant(s). NOTICE OF SHERIFFâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SALE Case No. 10 CV 223 Code: 30404 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Foreclosure 31003 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Replevin By virtue of and pursuant to a Judgment entered in the above-entitled action on August 9, 2012 and on April 8, 2011, I will sell at public auction at the front entrance of the Burnett County Courthouse, 7410 County Road K, Siren, Wisconsin, in said County on November 8, 2016, at 10:00 a.m., all of the following described mortgaged premises, to wit: PARCEL A: The fractional NE Âź of Section 1, Township 39 North, Range 14 West, Town of Rusk, Burnett County, Wisconsin. AND The fractional NW Âź of Section 1, Township 39 North, Range 14 West, Town of Rusk, Burnett County, Wisconsin. AND The N ½ of the SW Âź of Section 1, Township 39 North, Range 14 West, Town of Rusk, Burnett County, Wisconsin. AND The SE Âź of Section 1, Township 39 North, Range 14 West, Town of Rusk, Burnett County, Wisconsin; EXCEPT the East 20 acres of the SE Âź of the SE Âź. Tax Parcel No. 07-024-2-3914-01-1 01-000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-1 03000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-1 04000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-2 01-000011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-2 03000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-2 04000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-3 01000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-3 02000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-4 01000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-4 02000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-4 03000-011000 07-024-2-39-14-01-4 04000-012000 PARCEL B: Part of the SE Âź of the SW Âź, Section 1, Township 39 North, Range 14 West, Town of Rusk, Burnett County, Wisconsin; more particularly described as follows: Beginning on the North line of the SE Âź of the SW Âź, Section 1, Township 39 North, Range 14 West, 128.94 feet West of the Northeast corner of the SE Âź of the SW Âź of said Section; thence East 128.94 feet along the North line of the said SE Âź of the SW Âź to the Northeast corner of the SE Âź of the SW Âź of said Section; thence South 922.89 feet to a point on the East line of the said SE Âź of the SW Âź; thence West 10 feet and per-

pendicular to the said East line; thence North 570.58 feet and parallel with the said East line of the said SE Âź of the SW Âź; thence Northwesterly to a point which is 200 feet South of the point of beginning; thence North and parallel with the said East 40 line 200.00 feet to the point of beginning. Tax Parcel No. 07-024-2-3914-01-3 04-000-012000 PARCEL C: The East 20 rods of the SE Âź of the NE Âź, Section 2, Township 39 North, Range 14 West, Town of Rusk, Burnett County, Wisconsin. Tax Parcel No. 07-024-2-3914-02-1 04-000-011000 PARCEL D: Part of the NE Âź of the NW Âź and Government Lot 2, Section 12, Township 39 North, Range 14 West, Town of Rusk, Burnett County, Wisconsin; more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the North quarter post of Section 12, Township 39 North, Range 14 West; thence due West along the Section line between Sections 12 and 1, 3.53 chains; thence South 10° 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; West 2.55 chains; thence South 35° 45â&#x20AC;&#x2122; West 3.58 chains; thence South 16° 45â&#x20AC;&#x2122; West 2.54 chains; thence South 17° 15â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 3.05 chains; thence South 16° 15â&#x20AC;&#x2122; West 4.10 chains; thence South 43° 45â&#x20AC;&#x2122; West 1.93 chains; thence South 35° 45â&#x20AC;&#x2122; West 5.82 chains; thence South 2° 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 3.10 chains to a point at the foot of 15â&#x20AC;? Elm tree; thence South 35° 15â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 2.26 chains to iron post which marks the Northerly end of center line of a certain right of way strip to be hereinafter described; thence South 49° 45â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 1.20 chains; thence North 79° 15â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 2.06 chains; thence North 79° 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 2.05 chains; thence South 76° 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 1.56 chains; thence North 86° 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 2.16 chains; thence North 83° 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 0.64 chains to fence post; thence North 83° 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; East 0.98 chains to a point which is 13.97 chains North of the center of Section 12, being the line dividing the Northwest from the Northeast quarters of Section 12; thence North along the division line between said NW Âź and NE Âź 25.76 chains to the point of beginning. AND Right of Way strip 100 feet wide (50 feet on each side of the center line for drainage ditch to connect marsh land with Lipsett Lake) conveyed by same deed and defined as follows: Begin a 100 foot wide strip whose center line starts from an iron post whose located by metes and bounds is duly located in above description and extends South from said iron post, 15° 45â&#x20AC;&#x2122; West about 10.67 chains to the Lake Shore of Lipsett Lake. Tax Parcel No. 07-024-2-3914-12-5 05-002-011000 PARCEL E: Part of the NW Âź of the NE Âź, Section 12, Township 39 North, Range 14 West, Town of Rusk, Burnett County, Wisconsin; more particularly described as follows: Starting at a point on the section line, 180 feet East of the quarter post on the North line of said Section 12 and running

thence West on said section line to said quarter post; thence South on the quarter line 240 feet; thence Northeasterly in a straight line to the place of beginning. Tax Parcel No. 07-024-2-3914-12-1 02-000-013000 PARCEL F: Government Lot 4, Section 36, Township 40 North, Range 14 West, Town of Scott, Burnett County, Wisconsin; EXCEPT Certified Survey Map #1633 recorded in Volume 8 of Certified Survey Maps, Page 253 as Document #226266; AND EXCEPT Certified Survey Map #4167 recorded in Volume 22 of Certified Survey Maps, Page 112 as Document #388125; AND EXCEPT Certified Survey Map #4613 recorded in Volume 25 of Certified Survey Maps, Page 234 as Document #437787. Tax Parcel No. 07-028-2-4014-36-5 05-004-011002 PARCEL G: Government Lot 5 of Section 36, Township 40 North, Range 14 West, Town of Scott, Burnett County, Wisconsin. EXCEPT the Plat of Meadow Creek Acres, recorded 10/9/2001 with the office of the Burnett County Register of Deeds in Volume 5 of Plats, Page 236 as Document #341583. TOGETHER WITH an easement for ingress and egress over and across the Westerly 35 feet of Lot 1 of Meadow Creek Acres as described in Deed dated 7/12/2001 and recorded 7/16/2001 with the office of the Burnett County Register of Deeds as Document #339345. AND That part of Government Lots 6 and 7 of Section 36, Township 40 North, Range 14 West, Town of Scott, Burnett County, Wisconsin; more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the Southwest corner of said Lot 6; thence North on the West line of said Lot 6, 26 rods; thence East at right angles 59 rods; thence North at right angles 23 rods; thence Northeast 104 rods to a point on the East line of said Lot 7 which is 68 rods North from the Southeast corner of said Lot 7; thence South on the East line of said Lot 7 to the Southeast corner of said Lot 7; thence West on the South line of said Lots 6 and 7 to the place of beginning. EXCEPT the Plat of Meadow Creek Acres, recorded 10/9/2001 with the office of the Burnett County Register of Deeds in Volume 5 of Plats, Page 236 as Document #341583. Tax Parcel No. 07-028-2-4014-36-5 05-005-011000 07-028-2-40-14-36-5 05006-012000 07-028-2-40-14-36-5 05007-017000 TERMS OF SALE: 1. This is a cash sale. A certified check or bank draft in the amount of 10 percent of the amount bid must accompany the bid, with the balance due upon confirmation of sale by the Court. 2. All parcels shall be sold in one sale, as a whole. 3. Sale is subject to all unpaid real estate taxes and special assessments. 4. Purchaser shall pay any

Wisconsin real estate transfer fee. 5. The property is being sold on an â&#x20AC;&#x153;as isâ&#x20AC;? basis without warranties or representations of any kind. 6. Purchaser shall be responsible for obtaining possession of the property. 7. This sale is contingent on both Court confirmation of this sale and Court confirmation of a separate sale of Washburn County real estate. Dated this 7th day of September, 2016. /s/ Ronald Wilhelm, Sheriff Burnett County WNAXLP (September 21, 28) (October 5, 12, 19, 26)

STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT BURNETT COUNTY BURNETT MEDICAL CENTER 257 W. ST. GEORGE AVENUE GRANTSBURG, WI 54840 Plaintiff vs ALISON OWENS 7202 COUNTY RD B SIREN, WI 54872-9251 Defendant Summons Case No. 16 CV 97 Money Judgment: 30301 THE STATE OF WISCONSIN To each person named above as defendant: You are hereby notified that the plaintiff named above, Burnett Medical Center, filed a lawsuit or other legal action against you. The Complaint, which is attached, states the nature and basis of the legal action. Within 20 days of receiving this Summons, you must respond with a written answer, as that term is used in Chapter 802 of the Wisconsin Statutes, to the Complaint. The court may reject or disregard an answer that does not follow the requirements of the statutes. The answer must be sent or delivered to the Court, whose address is: Clerk of Circuit Court, 7410 County Road K, Siren WI 54872 and to plaintiffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney, Michael C Koehn, PO Box 92, Eau Claire WI 54702-0092. You may have an attorney help or represent you. If you do not provide a proper answer within 20 days, the Court may grant judgment against you for the award of money or other legal action requested in the Complaint, and you may lose your right to object to anything that is or may be incorrect in the Complaint. A judgment may be enforced as provided by law. A judgment awarding money may become a lien against any real estate you own now or in the future, and may also be enforced by garnishment or seizure of property. Dated this 21st day of June, 2016 _____/s/______ Law Office of Michael C Koehn, S.C. Michael C Koehn, SBN 1006590

OCTOBER 19, 2016

PO Box 92 Eau Claire WI 54702-0092 Tel: (715) 832-5074 WNAXLP (October 5, 12, 19)

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice of Public Hearing, State of Wisconsin, County of Burnett, Tuesday, November 1, 2016, at 9:00 a.m., at the Burnett County Government Center in Room 165, Town of Meenon, Siren, Wisconsin, regarding the following: BURNETT COUNTY LAND USE ORDINANCE 1. CONDITIONAL PERMIT #CUP-16-28 - MORITZ Public notice is hereby given to all persons in the Town of Jackson, Burnett County, Wisconsin, that Robert Moritz has made application for a conditional use permit per the terms of the Burnett County Land Use Code of Ordinances to allow a camper year around, located on North Sand Lake, at 28075 Kilkare Road, in the RR-1 zoning district, in Government Lot 2, Section 23, T40N R15W. 2. CONDITIONAL PERMIT #CUP-16-29 - MCNAMARA Public notice is hereby given to all persons in the Town of Oakland, Burnett County, Wisconsin, that Arnold and Kathleen McNamara have made application for a conditional use permit per the terms of the Burnett County Land Use Code of Ordinances for short term recreational rental of a private residence for up to 4 persons and up to 70 days per year, located at 28972 East Yellow River Road, in the RR-3 zoning district, Lot 47 Pardunâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Riv-

er Pines, Section 7, T40N R16W.

3. CONDITIONAL PERMIT #CUP-16-30 - SELANDER Public notice is hereby given to all persons in the Town of Trade Lake, Burnett County, Wisconsin, that Craig Selander has made application for a conditional use permit per the terms of the Burnett County Land Use Code of Ordinances for a home occupation of an architectural office, located at 12860 Carl Berg Road, in the A zoning district, S 1/2 of the NW 1/4 of the SE 1/4, Section 19, T37N R18W.

4. MAP AMENDMENT #MAP-16-05 - SKARSTAD/ STUHL To rezone the north 660 feet of the SW 1/4 of the NW 1/4, Section 2, T39N R16W, Town of Meenon, from A-2 (Agricultural-Residential) to RR-3 (Residential-Recreation) zoning district. Zoning change requested by Dennis Skarstad and Jacalyn Stuhl. A map showing the area affected by the above map amendment is available for review at the Burnett County Land Use/Zoning Office. Burnett County Land Use and Information Committee Siren, WI Dated this 7th day of October, 2016 WNAXLP (October 12, 19)

2IÂżFLDO1RWLFH 5HTXHVWIRU3URSRVDOV Pursuant to Wisconsin State Statute Chapter 985, notice is hereby given that the Highway Commissioner of Burnett County, Wisconsin, will receive sealed proposals for the following categories until 4:00 p.m. local time RQ:HGQHVGD\1RYHPEHULQWKHRIÂżFHRIWKH Burnett County Highway Department located at 8150 West Highway 70, Siren, WI 54872. â&#x20AC;˘ Industrial Shelving for the new Highway/Forestry Facility Request for Proposal documents can be obtained from the Highway Commissioner at the Burnett County Highway Department at the address listed above. Burnett County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals and to waive any informality in quoting or accepting quotations which best serves the interest of the County. WNAXLP

ANNUAL MEETING DATE SET FOR OCTOBER 24, 2016 6:00 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM School District of Grantsburg The residents of the School District of Grantsburg are cordially invited to attend the Budget Hearing and Annual Meeting of the School District of Grantsburg on Monday, October 24, 2016 at 6:00 p.m. in the Grantsburg High School Auditorium. The hearing and meeting are important to Board members and citizens. The Board is pleased to have the opportunity to share the goals and accomplishments of our schools. Equally important is the opportunity for you to share your thoughts on what you want and expect for your children. It is the Boardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s desire to provide a quality educational program at an affordable cost. Thank you in advance for your interest in our most important productâ&#x20AC;Ś.our children. Dated this 3rd day of October, 2016. Cindy Jensen District Clerk



OCTOBER 19, 2016




U.S. Bank National Association successor by merger with U.S. Bank National Association ND, Plaintiff, vs. Christopher G. Olson and Tasha N. Olson; Diagnostic Radiology Associates; Marshfield Clinic, Defendants. NOTICE OF SHERIFFâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S SALE Case No. 15-CV-179 By virtue of a judgment of foreclosure made in the above-entitled action on April 21, 2016, I will sell at public auction in the Main Lobby of Burnett County Government Center located at 7410 County Road K, Siren, WI 54872, on November 8, 2016 at 10:00 a.m., all of the following described premises, to wit: The East Half of the West Half of the Fractional Northwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (E1/2 W1/2 NW1/4 NW1/4), Section 1, Township 38 North, Range 18 West, Town of Wood River, Burnett County, Wisconsin Tax Key No. 07-042-2-3818-01-2 02-000-013000 THE PROPERTY WILL BE SOLD SUBJECT TO ALL LEGAL ENCUMBRANCES. TERMS OF SALE: CASH or CASHIERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CHECK (10% downpayment at sale, balance due within ten (10) days of Court approval). DATED at Siren, Wisconsin, on September 7, 2016. /s/ Ronald L.Wilhelm Sheriff of Burnett County, Wisconsin BASS & MOGLOWSKY, S.C., Attorneys for Plaintiff The above property is located at XXX County Road D, Grantsburg, WI 54840 Bass & Moglowsky, S.C. is a law firm / debt collector representing a creditor in the collection of a debt that you owe to said creditor. We are attempting to collect such debt and any information obtained from you will be used for that purpose. WNAXLP (October 12, 19, 26)


Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. Plaintiff, vs. The Estate of Joanne Schultz a/k/a Joanne M. Schultz, Deceased, by Susan B. Schultz, as Personal Representative Defendant. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Case No. 15-CV-207 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure entered on April 15, 2016 in the amount of $343,429.17 the Sheriff will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: TIME: November 22, 2016 at 10:00 a.m. TERMS: Pursuant to said judgment, 10% of the successful bid must be paid to the sheriff at the sale in cash, cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s check or certified funds, payable to the clerk of courts (personal checks cannot and will not be ac-

cepted). The balance of the successful bid must be paid to the clerk of courts in cash, cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s check or certified funds no later than ten days after the courtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s confirmation of the sale or else the 10% down payment is forfeited to the plaintiff. The property is sold â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;as isâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and subject to all liens and encumbrances. PLACE: Burnett County Government Center DESCRIPTION: Lot Two (2) of the Plat of Dinkus Club as recorded in the Office of the Register of Deeds for Burnett County, Wisconsin, and located in Government Lot Ten (10), Section Seven (7), Township Forty (40) North, Range Fifteen (15) West, Burnett County, Wisconsin. Together with and subject to a non-exclusive easement to Sieben Road and for utility purposes as shown on said plat PROPERTY ADDRESS: 28897 Seiben Rd Danbury, WI 54830-9670 DATED: September 9, 2016 Gray & Associates, L.L.P. Attorneys for Plaintiff 16345 West Glendale Drive New Berlin, WI 53151-2841 (414) 224-8404 Please go to www.gray-law. com to obtain the bid for this sale. Gray & Associates, L.L.P. is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. If you have previously received a discharge in a chapter 7 bankruptcy case, this communication should not be construed as an attempt to hold you personally liable for the debt. WNAXLP (October 12, 19, 26)

Ordinance 16-06 An ordinance amending regular meeting times of the Village Board The Village Board of the Village of Grantsburg, Burnett County, Wisconsin do ordain as follows:

majority of Board members must consent to any change in the place of any meeting of the Village Board. SECTION II. SEVERABILITY. If any provision of this ordinance is invalid or unconstitutional or if the application of this ordinance to any person or circumstance is invalid or unconstitutional, such invalidity or unconstitutionality shall not affect the other provisions or applications of this ordinance which can be given effect without the invalid or unconstitutional provisions or applications. SECTION III. EFFECTIVE DATE. This ordinance shall take effect upon passage and publication/legal posting as provided by law. Adopted this 10th day of October, 2016. Village of Grantsburg, Wisconsin /s/ Glenn Rolloff President /s/ Jennifer Zeiler Clerk Introduced: 10/10/16 Passed: 10/10/16 Published: 10/19/16 WNAXLP (October 19)

STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT BURNETT COUNTY 1st Alliance Lending, LLC Plaintiff, vs. Lori Trott a/k/a Lori A. Trott f/k/a Lori A. Damewood, Mikel Trott, LVNV Funding LLC and Midland Funding LLC Defendants. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Case No. 16-CV-72 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure entered on July

11, 2016 in the amount of $64,344.83 the Sheriff will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: TIME: November 22, 2016 at 10:00 a.m. TERMS: Pursuant to said judgment, 10% of the successful bid must be paid to the sheriff at the sale in cash, cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s check or certified funds, payable to the clerk of courts (personal checks cannot and will not be accepted). The balance of the successful bid must be paid to the clerk of courts in cash, cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s check or certified funds no later than ten days after the courtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s confirmation of the sale or else the 10% down payment is forfeited to the plaintiff. The property is sold â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;as isâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and subject to all liens and encumbrances. PLACE: Burnett County Government Center DESCRIPTION: The Land Described herein is situated in the State of Wisconsin, County of Burnett, and is described as follows: A parcel of land described as follows: Commencing at a point 112 rods South and 35 rods East of the Northwest corner of the Northwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (NW1/4SW1/4) of Section Nine (9), Township Thirty-nine (39) North, Range Sixteen (16) West; thence running East 9 rods; thence South 9 rods; thence West 9 rods; thence North 9 rods to the place of beginning. The said parcel being situated in the Southwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (SW1/4-SW 1/4) of Section Nine (9), Township Thirty-nine (39) North, Range Sixteen (16) West. PROPERTY ADDRESS: 7347 Cedar St E Webster, WI 54893-8310 DATED: September 8, 2016 Gray & Associates, L.L.P. Attorneys for Plaintiff 16345 West Glendale Drive New Berlin, WI 53151-2841 (414) 224-8404 Please go to www.gray-law. com to obtain the bid for this

sale. Gray & Associates, L.L.P. is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. If you have previously received a discharge in a chapter 7 bankruptcy case, this communication should not be construed as an attempt to hold you personally liable for the debt. WNAXLP (October 19, 26, Nov. 2)

STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT BURNETT COUNTY BURNETT MEDICAL CENTER 257 W. ST. GEORGE AVENUE GRANTSBURG, WI 54840 Plaintiff vs SHELLIE M GROESS 30367 6TH AVE N DANBURY, WI 54830-9378 Defendant(s) Small Claims Publication Summons and Notice Case No. 16 SC 234 If you need help in this matter because of a disability, please call: 715-349-2147 Publication Summons and Notice of Filing TO THE PERSON(S) NAMED ABOVE AS DEFENDANT(S): You are being sued by the person(s) named above as Plaintiff(s). A copy of the claim has been sent to you at your address as stated in the caption above. The lawsuit will be heard in the following Small Claims court: Burnett County Courthouse, Telephone Number

of Clerk of Court: 715-3492147, Address: 7410 COUNTY RD K, SIREN, WI 54872 on the following date and time: Date: 11-03-2016 Time: 2:00 p.m. If you do not attend the hearing, the court may enter a judgment against you in favor of the person(s) suing you. A copy of the claim has been sent to you at your address as stated in the caption above. A judgment may be enforced as provided by law. A judgment awarding money may become a lien against any real estate you own now or in the future, and may also be enforced by garnishment or seizure of property. You may have the option to Answer without appearing in court on the court date by filing a written Answer with the clerk of court before the court date. You must send a copy of your Answer to the Plaintiff(s) named above at their address. You may contact the clerk of court at the telephone number above to determine if there are other methods to answer a Small Claims complaint in that county. Sept. 30, 2016 _____/s/______ MICHAEL C KOEHN, S.C. PO Box 92 EAU CLAIRE, WI 547020092 715-832-5074 1006590 This is an attempt to collect a debt by a debt collector and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. WNAXLP (October 19)

Business Meeting of the Board of Education School District of Grantsburg Minutes from Sept. 12, 2016 President Dave Dahlberg called the meeting to order. Present: Russ Erickson, Jason Burkman, Dan Ohnstad, Chris Erickson, Cindy Jensen, and Josh Prusinski. Absent: None. Motion Prusinski/Ohnstad to approve the Board Minutes from August 22, 2016. Motion carried 7-0. The Board received Good News in Our Schools reports.

SECTION I. Repeal and Adoption of Provisions. Sec. 2-2-9 (a) Meetings of the Village of Grantsburg Code of Ordinance is repealed and recreated to read as follows: Sec. 2-2-9 Meetings. Regular Meetings. Regular meetings of the Village Board shall be held on the second Monday of each calendar month at 6:00 p.m. 5:00 p.m. Any regular meeting falling on a legal holiday shall be held at another date designated by the Village Board at the same time and place. When the Village Board designates a date and time for the regular Board Meeting, notice thereof shall be posted at the Municipal Building in the Village of Grantsburg prior to such rescheduled meeting date. All meetings of the Village Board shall be held at the Municipal Building, unless specified otherwise in the minutes of the preceding meeting or by written notice posted at the regular meeting place at least three (3) hours prior to any meeting. In any event, all Board meetings shall be held within the boundaries of the Village, unless specifically otherwise noticed. A

School District of Grantsburg Regular Meeting of the School Board September 26, 2016 5 PM

The Finance Committee will meet to review the Annual Meeting Budget on Monday, September 19, 2016 at 5:00 pm. The Transportation Committee will meet with Bus Contractor to negotiate the 16-17 Transportation Contract on October 3rd at 8 am.

Vice-President Dan Ohnstad called the meeting to order. Present: Russ Erickson, Cindy Jensen, Jason Burkman, Chris Erickson and Josh Prusinski. Absent: Dave Dahlberg. Appearances: None. Agenda Revisions: None. Motion Burkman/Prusinski to approve the minutes from September 12, 2016. Motion carried 6-0. Board Information Finance Committee Minutes on Annual Meeting budget prep. Transportation Committee to meet on October 3, at 8 AM. Personnel Committee will meet on November 7 at 4 PM (tentative) to â&#x20AC;&#x153;Meet and conferâ&#x20AC;? with iForward personnel about 2016-17 wages and EHQHÂżWV Reports Received 3rd Friday Enrollment report. Summer School 2016. School Safety Plan 2016-17.

School Goal Reports 2015-16 presented by Principals. Board Goal Report 2015-16 presented by Joni Burgin. Motion Ohnstad/C. Erickson to continue the current School Board goals for the 2016-17 school year. Motion carried 7-0. Motion Burkman/R. Erickson to approve the revised Homebased Program Policy 342.6. Motion carried 7-0. Motion Ohnstad/Jensen to approve the revised Valedictorian Policy 460.1 Motion carried 7-0. Motion C. Erickson/Prusinski to approve the revised Early Graduation Policy 345.61. Motion carried 7-0. Motion C. Erickson/Burkman to approve the resignation of Margarita Christianson, Food Service Employee, with thanks for her years of service. Motion carried 7-0.

Motion C. Erickson/R. Erickson to Approve the Annual Meeting Agenda for Monday, October 24, 2016, 6 PM. Motion carried 6-0.

Motion Prusinski/R. Erickson to approve the resignation of Andy Richardson, PE Teacher, with contractual penalties of $900. Motion carried 7-0. Motion C. Erickson/Prusinski to approve a full-time teaching contract for Scott Erickson, PE Teacher. Motion carried 7-0.

Motion R. Erickson/Prusinski to approve Kari Java as a Full-time Instructional Aide. Motion carried 6-0. Motion C. Erickson/Burkman to approve a 50% teaching position for band lessons. Motion carried 6-0. 0RWLRQ5(ULFNVRQ&(ULFNVRQWRLQFUHDVHHOHPHQWDU\VWDIÂżQJE\DGGLQJ a 50% teacher and a 50% instructional aide. Motion carried 6-0. Motion C. Erickson/Prusinski to approve a 25% part-time Tech Ed Teacher/Tech Ed consultant. Motion carried 6-0.

Motion Prusinski/R. Erickson to Approve a 29 hour Per Week Contract for Mariah Nelson, iForward Student Advisor. Motion carried 7-0. Board received the Fiscal Report/Receipts Report: August, 2016. Motion C. Erickson/Ohnstad to approve the Vouchers. Motion carried 7-0. 6SHFL¿FFKHFNQXPEHUVDUH¹¹ ¹

Motion Prusinski/C. Erickson to increase iForward Math Teacher, Ken Wirtz, to 100% FTE. Motion carried 6-0.

6SHFLÂżFH[SHQGLWXUHVSHUIXQG Fund 10 (General) = $ 577,918.28 Fund 21 (Gifts) = $ 434.20 Fund 27 (Special Education) = $ 35,293.73 Fund 50 (Food Service) = $ 19,303.17 Fund 60 (All School Fund) = $ 4,263.62 Fund 80 (Community Ed Fund) = $ 680.00 $ 637,893.00

Motion Prusinski/Jensen to adjourn. Motion carried.

Motion Prusinski/Ohnstad to Adjourn. Motion carried 7-0.

Motion Jensen/Burkman to approve the resignation of Jennifer Vandeleest, iForward Math Teacher with late resignation penalties ($1200). Motion carried 6-0.





OCTOBER 19, 2016

Too much â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;stuffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Stuff, we all have some â&#x20AC;&#x201D; accumulations of years of living. Some are mementos that we just arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ready to get rid of yet. For me, some is stuff that should have been thrown away before I moved. Some of us have stuff in storage from parents that we just arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ready to go through. My husband and I decided to go through all the stuff in our garage so that we could

actually get our cars in the garage this winter. It was amazing how much stuff we had that we had no use for anymore. And frankly, some of it was just junk â&#x20AC;&#x201D; broken things, and things missing pieces or parts that would make it usable. The same could be said of our spiritual lives. We all have stuff that prevents us from living our lives as God intends us to. Some of

the stuff clutters our lives, and leaves us cold â&#x20AC;&#x201D; no room in our â&#x20AC;&#x153;garageâ&#x20AC;? for the things that are meant to be there. Some of the stuff are things we arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t willing to get rid of yet. If this describes you, and it does me, prayer is a wonderful tool. Pray that God reveals your stuff and helps you to throw it away. Then pray that God helps you to replace it with His stuff.

Pastor Sandra Hutchens Faith Lutheran Church

A&H CROSSROADS CHRISTIAN CHURCH 28509 County Road H 1/8 mile north of A&H intersection Pastor Tryg Wistad 715-635-4816 Sunday Worship 10:00 am Wed. Bible Study 7:00 pm Thurs. Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bible Study 1:30 pm Sat. Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bible Study 8 am

LAKESIDE COMMUNITY LUTHERAN CHURCH, ELCA Cty Rd. H, 1/2 mile N. of Cty. A on H Office: (715) 635-7791 Pastor Bill Schroeder Sunday Worship: 10 am w/ communion All welcome

SACRED HEART OF JESUS & MARY CATHOLIC CHURCH Jct. Cty. Rds A & H â&#x20AC;˘ Crescent Lake Voyager Village Area. 715-866-7321 Fr. Michael J. Tupa, Pastor Mass: Thurs. 9:30 am Sun. 8:00 am Reconciliation as per bulletin & by appt.

ALPHA CALVARY COVENANT 11530 St. Rd. 70, Grantsburg 715-689-2541 Scott Sagle, Pastor Sunday Worship 10:30 am Sunday School: 9:30 am Bible Study: Wed. 7:30 pm


Auxiliary Mtgs start at 9:30 am Sacrament Meeting 11:20 am

ATLAS ATLAS UNITED METHODIST UPPER ST. CROIX PARISH 2110 295th Ave. Cty. Rd. B Pastor Kookho Kim/ Pastor Ran Yoo Worship: 11 am Sunday School: 11:15 am

CUSHING LAKETOWN LUTHERAN 2738 220th St. Pastor Marilyn Crossfield Worship: 10:45 am Sun. Sch.: 10:45 am (Sept. - May) Wheelchair Accessible

OUR LADY OF PERPETUAL HELP CATHOLIC CHURCH 7586 St. Rd. 77 â&#x20AC;˘ 715-866-7321 Fr. Michael J. Tupa, Pastor Mass: Fri. 9 am & Sat. 4 pm Reconciliation as per bulletin & by appt.

EKDALL COMMUNITY CHURCH 8 mi. north on Cty. Rd. F, Fire #13295 715-463-5408 â&#x20AC;˘ Dan Shadis, Pastor Meeting every Sunday at 9 am Potluck lunch following. Everyone welcome.


FIRST LUTHERAN Pastor Marilyn Crossfield Worship 9 am Sun. Sch. 9 am (Sept. - May) Wheelchair Accessible

DAIRYLAND THE WOODLAND CHURCH (A Wesleyan Church) 33921 State Rd 35 â&#x20AC;˘ 715-244-3649 Sunday Worship 11 am Bible Study 6:30 pm, Wed. with potluck

DANBURY FAITH COMMUNITY CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 7534 Peet St. â&#x20AC;˘ 715-656-4010 Sunday: Adult Sunday School 9 am Morning Service 10 am Evening Service 7 pm Monday: Bible Study 6:30 pm

UNITED METHODIST 7520 Water St. â&#x20AC;˘ 715-866-8646 Rev. Eddie Crise, Sr. Pastor Rev. Thomas Cook, Assoc. Pastor Sunday Worship 8:45 am

Just west of Askov on Hwy. 23

Mike Kleven, Pastor Sunday Sch. for all ages 9:30 am Church Service 10:45 am Youth Ministries 6:30 pm, Wed. Adult Bible Study 2 pm, Thurs.

TRINITY LUTHERAN Jay Ticknor, Pastor â&#x20AC;˘ 689-2271 Worship 9:00 am (Nursery prov.); 10 - 11 am coffee & fellowship; 10:15 - 11 am Sunday School (Sept. - May) A class for all ages. Everyone welcome. Comm. Every Sunday. Everyone welcome

FREDERIC SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST Benson Rd. â&#x20AC;˘ 715-327-4956 Pastor Curtis Denney Sat. Service; Sabbath Sch. 9:30 am; Worship 11 am

PILGRAM LUTHERANFREDERIC (ELCA) Pastor Paul Peterson 507 Wisconsin Ave. N. 715-327-8012

Sunday Worship: 10:30 am Communion 1st & 2nd Sundays LWF3 - 5-7 - 1st & 3rd Wed of month

CHURCH OF CHRIST 107 Elm St. â&#x20AC;˘ 715-327-8387 Minister: Guy McCarty, Gene Olson, Robert Rutherford Sunday 9 am - 12 pm Worship & Study

CROSSWALK COMMUNITY CHURCH (EFCA) 505 Old County Road W 715-327-8767 Pastor Greg Lund Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:15 a.m. Look for us on facebook

ST. LUKEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S UNITED METHODIST Pastor Arveda â&#x20AC;&#x153;Freddieâ&#x20AC;? Kirk Church: 327-4436 Parsonage: 327-8383 Sunday Worship: 10:30 am Fellowship following Wednesday Service: 5:15 pm Church School: Wed. 3:45 - 5 pm Wheelchair accessible. Childcare available during service

WEST SWEDEN GRACE LUTHERAN 1638 345th Ave. â&#x20AC;˘ 327-4340 Rev. Thomas McShannock Worship 9:15 am; Sunday School 10:30 am Comm. 1st & 2nd Sunday

ZION LUTHERAN BONE LAKE 5 mi. E. of Frederic on W, 2 mi. S. on I (715) 472-8660 Pastor Mike Fisk Sunday School 9:15 am; Sunday Worship 10:30 am; Communion 1st Sunday; Contemporary Service 3rd Sunday.



Rev. Tom Thakadipuram 715-327-8119 Mass: Sat. 4:30 pm Sun. 10:30 am


IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH Pastor Jody Walter Office: 715-866-7191 Hm: 715-866-4622 10:45 a.m Church Service 9 am Sunday School Communion 2nd, 4th & 5th Sun.

GRANTSBURG CENTRAL UNITED METHODIST UPPER ST. CROIX PARISH 715-463-2624 Pastor Kookho Kim and Pastor Ran Yoo Worship 9 am; Fellowship 10 am; Christian Ed. Class (all ages) 10:30 am Nursery Available

Pastor Sandy Hutchens 715-463-5388 Worship 9:30 am Service on WCMP Radio (100.9 FM) Communion celebrated every Sunday Christian Education Wed. afternoon & evening

GRACE BAPTIST Rev. Brad Moore, Sr. Pastor; George Selbher, Assoc. Pastor 715-463-5699 Sun. Worship 10:15 am; Sun. Sch: 9 am Wed., 5:30 pm Supper for all, 6 pm All Stars, Youth Connection, Grace Nursery Sch: Tues. & Thurs., 9 am

BETHANY LUTHERAN Pastor Jay Ticknor â&#x20AC;˘ 463-5746 Worship 11 am Sunday School 9:30 am Nursery is available

IMMACULATE CONCEPTION CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. Fr. Shanthi Mandapati Mass: Sun. 8:30 am Saturday 6:30 pm through Labor Day

CHICKEN COOP CHURCH Mission Developer: Peter Johnson 12119 N. Fork Drive 715-566-1992 A church of the unchurched for the unchurched Soup in the Coop 4 pm Sunday Worship 5 pm

LIVING HOPE CHURCH Doug McConnell, Senior Pastor 715-463-5794 Chris Radtke, youth pastor Worship Services Sunday 9:30 am Sun. School 11 am Held at Grantsburg HS

WOOD RIVER CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP Dan Slaikeu, Pastor 715-488-2456 Worship 10 am Sun. School 10:30 am Mid-Week Bible Study Call for info

NEW HOPE LUTHERAN 685 W. State Rd. 70 715-463-5700 Emory Johnson, Pastor Sunday Worship Service 9:30 am Sun. School & Adult Bible Study 11:15 am Watch live and recorded sermons on our website

The church news and information on this page courtesy of the following concerned businesses Bass Lake Lumber


12469 State Rd. 48, Grantsburg Complete Bldg. Supplies â&#x20AC;˘ Free Estimates

488-2471 or toll free 877-488-2271

Swedberg - Taylor Funeral Home

Patrick Taylor, F.D. â&#x20AC;˘ 715-866-7131 â&#x20AC;˘ Webster, WI

Funeral and Cremation Services



(715) 349-2581 â&#x20AC;˘ 1-800-669-2608 Timothy L. Meister, E.A.

139 W. Madison Ave. â&#x20AC;˘ Grantsburg â&#x20AC;˘ 715-463-5322

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where the Number One Person Is Youâ&#x20AC;?


Hwy. 35 North, Frederic â&#x20AC;˘ 715-327-8068



715-463-2848 Grantsburg, WI

HOPKINS Sand, Gravel & Redimix, Inc.

Gary & Lynn Olby Owners

Wayne Lake Construction

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your electric servantâ&#x20AC;?

27760 Hwy. 35, Webster, WI 54893 715-866-4157

Corey Arnold Insurance and Financial Services, Inc. Corey T. Arnold, Agent 107 Wisc. Ave. S, Frederic, WI 54837 Bus. 715-327-8076 Fax: 715-327-8162


Remodeling New Construction Home Repairs Insured

715-488-2727 â&#x20AC;˘ Grantsburg, WI

FIEDLER FORD, INC â&#x20AC;&#x153;Complete Ford Sales & Serviceâ&#x20AC;? 463-5367 â&#x20AC;˘ Grantsburg, WI

Grantsburg, WI

Advertise Your Business Here! Call for info 715-463-2341

For more information on how to advertise your business here, call 715-463-2341


OCTOBER 19, 2016



HERTEL LAKEVIEW UNITED METHODIST S. of Hertel • Jack Starr, Pastor Worship & Sun. Sch. 9 am

LEWIS MEMORIAL UNITED METHODIST 3482 115th St. • 715-866-8646 Rev. Eddie Crise, Sr. Pastor Rev. Thomas Cook, Assoc. Pastor Worship 8:45 am; UMM/UMW 6:30 pm, 3rd Wed.


WEST DENMARK LUTHERAN 1 mi. west of Luck on N & 170th 715-472-2383 Linda Rozumalski, Pastor Worship: 10:00 am Fellowship following the Service Holy Communion: 1st & 3rd Sun., bring for food shelf.

Brian Pardun, Pastor 7686 Lofty Pines Dr. 715-349-5601 Sunday School 9 am Worship 10 am Fellowship follows Wheelchair Accessible



ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Pastor Janeva Stromberg 320-679-1012 Council Chair 715-244-3301 Worship 11 am; Sun. Sch. 10 am

LUCK LUTHERAN 5th St., 510 Foster Ave. East 715-472-2605 Ralph Thompson, Pastor Sunday Worship Service: 10:30 am (Sept-May); Sunday School 9 am (Sept-May); Sunday Worship Service 9 am (June-Aug); Monday Evening Cont. Worship 6:30 pm (June-Aug)

ST. PETER’S LUTHERAN Hwy. 35 & Cty. Rd. B • 472-8190 Roger Kastelle, Pastor Sunday Worship Service: 9 am Sunday Sch.: 10 am


SIREN BETHANY LUTHERAN Paul Peterson, Pastor Worship: 8:30 am Sunday School: 9:45 am Coffee hour to follow service. Nursery available.

SIREN UNITED METHODIST 24025 1st Ave. S. • 715-866-8646 Rev. Eddie Crise, Sr. Pastor Rev. Thomas Cook, Assoc. Pastor Worship 10:15 am Sunday School 9 am (Nursery available) Youth Ministries Wed., 6 pm UMW, 1st Wed., 12 pm Bible Study 9 am Wed.

Sunday Public Talk 10:00 am Watch Tower 10:40 am Cong. Bible Study Tues. 7:00 pm Ministry School 7:35 pm Service Meeting 8:05 pm

SIREN ASSEMBLY OF GOD Andrew Bollant, Pastor Worship 9:30 am Wed. Youth 6:30 pm Wheelchair accessible

SPOONER BEAUTIFUL SAVIOR EV. LUTHERAN CHURCH (WELS) Gene E. Jahnke, Pastor 715-635-7672 Juct. Hwy 53 & 70 Worship 9:30 am Sunday/Bible Class 10:45 am; Sun. 7:40 am “Voice of Salvation” broadcast, WJMC 96.1 FM




7425 W. Birch • 866-7157 Sun. Bible Class 9:30 am (all ages) Worship 10:30 am Bible Study 7 pm, Wed. (all ages)


Corner of Elm & Summit Streets 715-635-8475 Father David Bauer Holy Eucharist: Sun. 10:30 am Holy Days as announced

9 miles So. of Grantsburg on Hwy. 87 715-488-2296 Rev. Dale Van Deusen, Pastor Worship 9:30 am Sun. Sch. 10:45 am Wednesday Nights 6:30 pm Adult Bible Study 6:30 pm Jr. & Sr. High Youth Group

TRADE LAKE ZION LUTHERAN 11841 Cty. Rd. Z • 327-8384 Rev. Thomas McShannock Sunday School 9:45 am; Sunday Worship 11 am Communion 1st & 2nd Sunday

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 715-866-4111 Interim Worship 10:45 am Sun. Sch. 9:30 am AWANA & Jr/Sr High 6:30 pm, Wed.





20750 Cty. Rd. Z (Just South on Cty. Rd. Z, off Hwy. 48) 715-327-8402 David Prince, Pastor Sun. Mornings – Something For Everyone Sun. Sch. 9:15 am Worship 10:15 am Wed. Eve. 6:30 pm AWANA & adult Bible study Everyone is Welcome! Nursery is provided!

26503 Muskey Ave. So. 715-866-8646 Rev. Eddie Crise, Sr. Pastor Rev. Thomas Cook, Assoc. Pastor Sunday Worship 10:30 am Sunday School 9:15 am Bible Study - 1:00 pm, Tues. UMW 2:15 pm 2nd Tues.

Cedar and Muskey Ave. 715-866-7321 Fr. Michael J. Tupa, Pastor Wednesday Mass 5:30 pm Sunday Mass 10:00 am Reconciliation as per bulletin & by appt.



Pastor Jody Walter Off. 715-866-7191 Hm. 715-866-4622 OurRedeemerWebster 9:00 am Church Service 10:45 am Sunday School & Choir Practice Communion 1st & 3rd Sundays

7615 County Rd. U • 866-8281 Pastors Douglas Olson, Myron Carlson & Danny Wheeler Sunday Worship Services 9:30 am Communion 1st & 3rd Sun. www.yellowlakelutheranchurch. org

PUZZLES "Autumn Activity"

Sudoku Puzzle #4154-M

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© 2009 Hometown Content



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© 2009 Hometown Content

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OCTOBER 19, 2016










FINANCIAL SERVICES Corey Arnold Insurance and Financial Services, Inc. Corey T. Arnold, Agent 107 Wisc. Ave. S, Frederic, WI 54837 Bus. 715-327-8076 Fax: 715-327-8162

Appointments Welcome Call Today â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Open Monday - Saturday

Grantsburg 437 State Rd 70 Gateway Plaza

St. Croix Falls Next to Loggers, Hwy 8 Traprock Plaza

Call for Appt. 715-463-2066

Call for Appt. 715-483-9711


Stotz & Company Certified Public Accountants 715-463-5483 Grantsburg

CONSTRUCTION LAKE CONSTRUCTION New Homes - Remodeling Siding - Excavating - Cement Work

Bass Lake Lumber P.O. BOX 421 7716 MAIN ST. SIREN, WI


Service â&#x20AC;¢ Sales â&#x20AC;¢ Installation 0D[5/LWWOHILHOG3UHV



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Your Local EcoWater Dealer Grantsburg â&#x20AC;¢ Spooner â&#x20AC;¢ Webster

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OCTOBER 19, 2016



Simple steps to reduce odds of developing breast cancer When it comes to breast-cancer prevention, most women are probably aware of the need for self examinations and mammograms, as well as awareness of a family history for breast cancer. But other factors that can help women avoid breast cancer may not be as well known, or at least not as often discussed. With October being Breast Cancer Awareness Month, this might be the right time to discuss them. “Although breast cancer is, rightfully, a significant concern, every woman should keep in mind that there are things in her control that can help reduce her odds of developing it,” says Dr. Pawan Grover (, who has treated cancer patients and has served as a medical correspondent for CNN and other news organizations. For example, he says, it’s important to understand the effect estrogen has in increasing your risk of breast cancer – and how you might encounter estrogen more than you realize. “What many women may not be aware of is that, because of the pesticides and hormones in our food, we are bombarded with estrogen,” Grover says. That’s why diet, nutrition and exercise can be so important in breast-cancer prevention, he says. That may sound simple enough, but some people could be surprised at a few of the common things people routinely consume that may put women at greater risk for breast cancer. No need to panic, though, Grover says. These items don’t need to be eliminated entirely from your diet, but a little moderation may be in order. • Sugar. Many people already avoid sugar for other health reasons, but breast cancer could be added to the list of reasons, so it might be worthwhile to avoid or at least limit sugar intake, Grover says. Too much sugar leads to excess

weight gain, and being overweight can increase the risk of breast cancer because fat cells make estrogen. • Alcohol. Numerous studies have shown a connection between drinking alcohol and breast cancer. The more a woman drinks, the more the risk of breast cancer increases, according to the National Cancer Institute. For example, a woman who drinks more than three drinks a day is 1.5 times more likely to develop breast cancer than a woman who doesn’t drink. • Soy. Studies have shown that soy could increase the risk of breast cancer because it can stimulate the genes that cause cancer to grow. But soy is likely not a problem if consumed in moderation. Although it’s unclear from research just how much of a concern soy should be, Grover suggests it doesn’t hurt to be cautious. “I would recommend minimizing it because there is still a question about the risk,” he says. About 12 percent of women — or one in eight — will develop invasive breast cancer over the course of their lifetime, according to About 40,450 women in the U.S. are expected to die in 2016 from breast cancer, though death rates have been decreasing since 1989. There could be several reasons for that decline, including treatment advances, early detection and more public awareness. “Regardless of statistics, the important thing to remember is that you can take a primary role in protecting your own health,” Pawan concludes.

Village Floral & Gifts Supports October Breast Cancer Awareness Month Receive a free pink rose as our gift to you for having your mammogram at Burnett Medical Center. If you know a breast cancer survivor, or someone struggling with breast cancer, come to Village Floral and get another pink rose to bring to her to make her day! Thank you for taking care of your health.

Village Floral & Gifts

113 State Rd. 70 • Grantsburg, WI 715-463-5695

Free mammograms available BALSAM LAKE—The Polk County Health Department serves a six-county area for the Wisconsin Well Woman Program (WWWP). Barron, Burnett, Douglas, Polk, Rusk and Washburn are the counties involved in the program. WWWP helps low-income Wisconsin women between the ages of 45-64 (35-44 if experiencing symptoms) who are uninsured or who have an insurance plan with a high deductible get

free mammograms, Pap tests, and certain other breast and cervical cancer screening services. The income guidelines for a family of one is $29,700, a family of two is $40,050, and a family of three is $50,400. For each additional family member, add $10,400. For enrollment, contact Julie McClelland-Komorouski – Wisconsin Well Woman Program Coordinator at 715-485-8514.

Did you know? Despite the ongoing efforts to study cancer and cancer treatments, in many ways the disease remains a mystery to researchers and medical professionals alike. According to data published by the research-based healthcare company Roche, for reasons that are not entirely understood, breast cancer is more common in the left breast than the right. The left breast is 5 to 10 percent more likely to develop cancer than the right breast. The left side of the body is also 10 percent more vulnerable to the skin cancer melanoma than the right side of the body.

Can’t seem to find the time for that mammogram? Because early detection is the best protection against breast cancer,

timing is everything Don’t delay, schedule your mammogram today. 715-463-7292.

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All proceeds go to the American Cancer Society Relay for Life Burnett County and to help local persons who are struggling with cancer Sponsored by the Burnett County Sentinel, Northwoods Crossing Event Center, and Tesora Restaurant

For more info call Sandy Eng at 715-327-4431

Hospital, Nursing Home, Family Practice & Specialists 257 W. St. George Ave. • Grantsburg, WI 54840 (715) 463-5353 or (800) 293-5353



OCTOBER 19, 2016

‘A nasty bump in my road of life’ BY TODD BECKMANN SENTINEL

Survivor: Christine Sundberg, Siren Still in treatment SIREN—By her own admission, Christine Sundberg had put off breast cancer screening too long. “Because of problems I had had in the past, I was reluctant to go through the testing all over again,” she explained. “So I put it off — longer than I should have.” That became painfully apparent earlier this year. “My mother went for her yearly checkup and was diagnosed with breast cancer,” Sundberg shared. “Then my sister panicked and made everyone in the family go in and get checked.” That was how she found out she had Stage II breast cancer. “It was right before school got out last spring,” she added. “I did not want to go through the lengthy procedure of mammogram, ultrasound and imaging and all the time that would’ve taken.” Christine Sundberg

That’s why she went to Green Bay where her sister lives. “In one week, they did the mammogram, the ultrasound, the biopsy, the CAT scan — everything was done that same week,” Sundberg remarked. “If you have to go through it, that’s the way to go.” The news put the kibosh on her summer. “I’m an avid bike rider and I didn’t get a chance to do any bike riding,” she lamented. “If I tried to get up on the bike, I got dizzy and some vertigo kicked in, so no bike riding for me.” But that wasn’t all her limitations. “I couldn’t be out in the sun at all to do anything — it was a pretty lousy summer,” Sundberg added. Knowing she had to return to work in late August, Sundberg transfered her care to Marshfield Clinic in Rice Lake. In all, she endured six chemotherapy treatments — each three weeks apart. “I stayed in Hayward with friends after moving my care to Rice Lake this summer so there was always someone with me to go to any of my appointments, treatments, doctor consults, lab draws, any of it,” she explained. “With the start of school, I would go by myself —I just had my last chemo drug treatment last week.” Now that she’s done with that portion of her treatment, she can see some humor in it. “If I was a good girl and did not kick or bite the doctor or nurses, my friend would always take me for ice cream afterward,” she said with laugh. Her treatments, four different drugs, were a whole day affair. “They were not fun days,” she pointed out.

The drugs could not be administered simultaneously, so Sundberg got them back-to-back with time in between to make sure there was no reaction — plus the nausea drugs. “One of the drugs they give me include steroids so I am able to keep going strong for a day or two,” she reported. “But by day three I begin to drag down and feel the effects.” That’s why the timing of the appointments was critical. “The appointments were always on a Tuesday — by the time I started to feel really tired, I had the full weekend to rest up,” she reasoned. With no blood relation anywhere in the Siren area, one might think she had to go through this ordeal alone, but that was most definitely not the case. “The support here at school has been wonderful,” Sundberg exclaimed. “They had a fundraiser for me, sold tee-shirts and did activities all during homecoming week, like buying chances to put a pie in the face of a teacher — all told, they raised $7,500 for me.” She has sent written thank-you notes to those she knows were involved but wanted to thank those she didn’t know were involved. The school even went the extra mile and hired Barb Holcomb to serve as assistant librarian. “If I am too tired, I am free to leave work early or not come in at all,” Sundberg noted. “That is the good thing about having Barb here — I do not have to have the added stress about being sick or too tired to come to work.” Her doctors cautioned her to take life easy. “Around here, people will yell at me if they see me overdoing it,” she laughed. So now with the completion of the chemo, it’s more waiting for Sundberg. “I have to wait at least one month before the doctors can do the surgery,” she continued. She opted for the double mastectomy. “I’m tired of dealing with it all,” she said. That may not be the end of her treatment. “The doctors will do an ultrasound after the mastectomy and we’ll make a decision on radiation after that,” Sundberg explained. By the end of the year, her treatment may be complete. “All along, the doctors have been giving me a great prognosis,” she pointed out. “They told me mine is one of the most common cancers they see, they treat it all the time and I should be fine.” The nurses even made her laugh about it. “My nurses kept referring to it as ‘a nasty bump in my road of life,’” she recalled. “They’ve been very positive from the beginning.” Following the completion of her treatment, Sundberg will be on an estrogen-blocking drug for five years to help prevent any kind of reappearance of the cancer. Given her story, Sundberg’s advice is no-nonsense. “Get your checkups done,” she concluded.

Early detection is key Amery | Clear Lake | Luck | Turtle Lake | 800-424-KARE

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