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W A S H B U R N   C O U N T Y

Register

Wednesday, March 30, 2016 Vol. 127, No. 33 • Shell Lake, Wis.

We e ke nd w atch

• Washburn County HCE meeting @ Spooner. • “Little Nell and the Mortgage Foreclosure” @ Barronett Community Center See calendar on page 6 for details

wcregist eronline.co m

INSIDE

March 30, 2016

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April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month Page 3 Shell Lake Chamber Easter Egg Hunt Page 2

Melody Taylor and Cyrice Lehmann rest after carrying the cross from the United Methodist Church to Pederson Drive. This event was part of the ecumenical Good Friday observance by the churches in the Shell Lake community. See more photos on back page. - Photo by Larry Samson

Lively presidential primary April 5 Hopke takes first in Folkstyle state championship

Ballot has contests for both parties

Gregg Westigard | Staff writer   WASHBURN/BURNETT/POLK COUNTIES – The eyes of the nation will be on Wisconsin next Tuesday, April 5, when the state holds a presidential primary. There are active races for the nomination in both the Republican and Democratic parties and all the frontrunners will be on the ballots. But those ballots will include many more choices, three names on the Democratic side and the names of 12 Republicans.     Ted Cruz, John Kasich and Donald Trump are on the Republican ballot along with Jeb Bush,

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BREAKERS

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Tornado sirens to sound SHELL LAKE - Shell Lake Police Chief Dave Wilson would like to remind the Shell Lake community that the tornado siren will be tested the first Wednesday of each month at noon during the tornado season. The first test for this season will be Wednesday, April 6. When an actual tornado warning is received, the Shell Lake fire sirens will be sounded with a continuous three-minute alarm. Upon hearing the alarm, please take cover immediately. — from the Shell Lake Police Department

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Ben Carson, Chris Christie, Carly Fiorina, Jim Gilmore, Mike Huckabee, Rand Paul, Marco Rubio and Rick Santorum. Martin O’Malley joins Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders on the Democratic side. In addition, voters can select an uninstructed delegation for each party. The 15 names on the ballot were selected in January by the leaders of each party in the state following the Wisconsin Ballot Access Rules of the Government Accountability Board. That leadership group includes the chairs of each state party, a female and male national committee person, and the party leaders in the state Senate and Assembly, five people for each party. They determine “which people are generally … recognized by the news media … as candidates.” The 15 were still active candidates, in their opinions, on Jan. 5.      

State Supreme Court contest of Tuesday ballot Statewide election only judicial race

Gregg Westigard | Staff writer   WASHBURN COUNTY – Voters will choose between Rebecca Bradley and Joanne Kloppenburg in the contest for justice of the Wisconsin Supreme Court next Tuesday, April 5. That race and the presidential primary are the only contested elections on all the Washburn County ballots. The two are running for the seat formerly held by Patrick Crooks. Crooks had announced that he would not run for another term on the court where he had served since 1996. He died last fall while still serving and Gov. Scott Walker appointed Bradley to fill the vacant

seat. Bradley was already a candidate for the position and is now running as the incumbent. Information on the two candidates can be found on the website of the Wisconsin Taxpayers Alliance. Go to wistax.org and look for the link In their Own Words on the home page. There is also a link to this information on the Register website.   Other judicial contests There are two other judicial contests this April, and in both cases the incumbents are running unopposed for re-election. Thomas Hruz is seeking a full term on the court of appeals for District 3. He was appointed to the position in 2014. Spooner city voters will also get to vote for their municipal court judge where the present judge, Andrew S. Lawton, is the only candidate.

T HE REGIS T E R I S A C O O P E R A T I V E - O W N ED N EWSPA PER


PAGE 2 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

Shell Lake Chamber of Commerce sponsors Easter egg hunt

Dakota Robinson, aka the Easter Bunny, reacts to Loie Kohler as she starts crying. Even a rabbit as cute as this can be scary to a young child. The Shell Lake Chamber of Commerce held their annual Easter egg hunt on Saturday, March 26, at the Shell Lake School.

Olivia Perkins and Jaxson King will grow into the Little Tikes cars they won at the egg hunt.

The winners of the youth class shown (L to R) are: Rees Whitmore, Olivia Hopwood and Kiana Schultz who are shown with the Easter Bunny.

They are off and running in the annual Shell Lake Chamber of Commerce Easter Egg Hunt held Saturday, March 26, at the Shell Lake High School. The event is open to children birth to 10 years of age.

Photos by Larry Samson

Alexia Dahlstrom and Jaden Iorns each won a bicycle donated by ABA Center and Candyland Tattoos. The Easter Bunny is happy for the winners.

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MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 3

No place for sexual assault in our communities April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month SHELL LAKE - Embrace, formerly TimeOut, is spreading awareness that prevention is possible this April for Sexual Assault Awareness Month. Nearly one in five women and one in 71 men are victims of sexual assault, but everyone is impacted by sexual violence. April is Sexual Assault Awareness Month. This year’s campaign focuses on ways that individuals, communities and the private sector can help prevent sexual violence. “Everyone understands that sexual violence impacts victims and their families, but the effects of this violent crime on communities and society are less obvious,” said Embrace domestic violence program coordinator Brittny Olson. “Sexual violence creates a climate of fear, anger, and/or disbelief in the workplaces, campuses and communities that it occurs in.” Additionally, sexual violence generates criminal justice, medical, and crisis and mental health service expenses. Perhaps most damaging are the lost contributions of survivors. Olson said while preventing such a far-reaching and prevalent social issue as sexual violence may seem overwhelming or impossible, that is exactly what they are doing.

During the month of April, Washburn County residents will observe teal ribbons on all local law enforcement vehicles. The teal ribbons represent the support these agencies have for survivors and advocates of sexual assault. Shown (L to R): Adam Brunclik, Birchwood police chief; William Shafer, Washburn County Sheriff’s Department juvenile officer; Brittny Olson, Embrace domestic violence program coordinator; Dennis Stuart, Minong police chief, Dave Wilson, Shell Lake police chief, and Jerry Christman, Spooner police chief. — Photo by Danielle Danford “There are many practical steps that are currently being taken in our homes, neighborhoods, schools, faith communities and workplaces,” said Olson. “But there are many more things we can do to promote safety, respect and accountability.” “Prevention starts with challenging victim-blaming, and believing survivors when they disclose,” she said. Olson explained individuals can model supportive relationships and behaviors, call out

harmful attitudes, and challenge the societal acceptance of rape. Communities and businesses can take action to implement policies that promote safety, respect and equality. As this year’s slogan declares, prevention is possible.

How to get involved Embrace, along with all of the law enforcement agencies in Washburn County,

welcome April as Sexual Assault Awareness Month. To show their support for the many survivors of sexual assault, the Spooner, Minong, Birchwood and Shell Lake police departments and the Washburn County Sheriff’s Department have teal ribbon magnets on all department law enforcement vehicles. In addition to the demonstration of support for survivors and advocates, the teal ribbons convey a powerful message that there is no place for sexual assault in our communities. Embrace is also teaming up with Be.You.tiful Hair Designs in Shell Lake to provide temporary, clamp in, real, tealcolored hair extensions. The hair extensions are $10 each with all proceeds being donated to Embrace. Give Joni a call, or stop in to get yours. Be.You.tiful Hair Designs, 715-520-3091. Embrace encourages community members to support survivors of sexual assault and wear jeans on Sunday, April 27. Denim Day is a nationally recognized campaign which states there is no excuse and never an invitation to rape. Keep an eye out for Embrace’s displays with information about sexual assault and prevention at the Spooner, Shell Lake and Minong libraries. Embrace is displaying teal pinwheels in their office windows to represent the survivors of sexual assault served in Washburn County. — from Embrace

School board approves additional budget cuts in closed session SPOONER - The Spooner School Board acted on several topics during their regular monthly meeting on Monday, March 21. Topics included closed session budget cuts, teacher contracts, college credit classes and personnel actions. Out of a closed session, taken to discuss a request for sabbatical leave and reductions in staffing, the school board announced that they approved approximately $246,000 in additional cost savings for the 2016-17 school year. According to the district additional details will be available after affected personnel have been notified and given time to reflect on possible decisions. The administration plans to provide additional details to staff and community the first week of April.

Teacher contracts for 2016-17 The board approved the employment contracts for licensed teachers. Those contracts include 61.5 full-time equivalency staff at $3,100,509 in total salaries. The board approved the contracts to be offered for the 20016-17 school year. Employees affected are those that currently have a contract and will have a contract next year. Miles Macone recused himself from the vote. College credit course options approved Youth options courses, those that qualify for high school and college credits, for fall 2016 were approved at an estimated $12,000 in tuition fees. The school district is responsible for covering the cost which is based on the cost of tuition per credit

at each college. It is also based on the scenario that all students interested took the maximum expected courses. The cost per credit varies from $139 to $238. According to these figures the highest estimate has about 50 students interested in the courses, which are offered through colleges like WITC, UW online and UW Barron County. The board also approved high school course additions for the 2016-17 school year including digital music production, technology education courses, career math and a reorganization of the high school physical education offerings to better meet students’ needs.

Personnel actions The board accepted the resignation of Jody Eichhorst, high school family and consumer education teacher. The district

acknowledged and thanked her for her 16 years of service. The board also accepted resignations from Kayleigh Lutz, JV volleyball and JV basketball coach, and Jeromie Voeltz, middle school track coach. Both coaches were thanked for their service to the district. The board approved the hiring of Tyler Pabich as JV baseball coach and Josh Tischer and Tiffanie Jensen as middle school track coaches. The board approved the hiring of Alishia Webster as an administrative assistant for the high school counseling and special education office. Webster’s work experience includes time with Washburn County Health and Human Services and the Department of Corrections. — Danielle Danford with information from the Spooner Area School District

Shell Lake students undergo testing, new FFA adviser position approved Danielle Danford | Staff writer SHELL LAKE – Shell Lake Primary School Principal Laura Stunkel and high school Principal Heather Cox told the Shell Lake School Board at their regular monthly meeting on Monday, March 21, that both schools are preparing for testing. The board also handled personnel actions and established an ad hoc compensation committee in the course of their meeting. Cox said students have finished the ACT test while freshman and sophomore high school students started the ACT Aspire on Tuesday, March 29. Stunkel said

primary school students in grades three through eight started the Forward exam the same day.

Personnel actions The board approved the hiring of an assistant FFA adviser to assist mainly with the junior high FFA program. David Bridenhagen, superintendent, explained that the biggest challenge the program is facing is the number of students participating with Jenifer Bos, agricultural education instructor, as the only adviser. The position will also provide a combina-

tion support and CDE trainer for all FFA events. Total FFA membership over the past eight years has been between 45 and 58 members. The board approved the position with a $500 stipend in compensation on a unanimous voice vote. The board accepted the resignation of Ashley Marschall as assistant high school volleyball coach. In her letter of resignation, Marschall states her reason for leaving is in no way to reflect negatively on the other high school coaches and that coaching for the team has been a positive experience for her.

Compensation committee established An ad hoc compensation committee was established by the board to develop a new staff compensation model. Bridenhagen explained that since Act 10, districts across the state have been having to address compensation as the current system is no longer sustainable. Members of the committee are board members Nicole Tims and Joel Anderson, district administrators David Bridenhagen, Heather Cox and Laura Stunkel, and five staff members that were not identified.

Woodland Owners annual meeting and conference set HAYWARD - The Northwest Chapter of the Wisconsin Woodland Owners Association will hold its annual meeting and conference on Saturday, April 16, at Flat Creek Inn and Suites, 10290 S. Hwy. 27, Hayward. Please note a new location this year. Registration will start at 9:30 a.m. with the program beginning at 10 a.m., and finishing by 2 p.m.   DNR Forester Nolan Kriegel will bring current information regarding best management practices to protect water quality while working the land. Whether planting

trees, harvesting timber or installing forest roads for other purposes, BMPs provide practical, cost-effective approaches to ensure healthy forests and clean water. Black bear damage and nuisance control services are provided by APHIS, a division of the USDA. Seth Zesiger, wildlife specialist, will provide insights on how his agency works with landowners and the public. Wildlife technicians have a variety of ways to deal with complaints of property damage, agricultural damage and risks to human health and safety

from bears. Following the chapter’s annual business meeting and lunch, Tavis Lynch of Tavis’ Wild and Exotic Mushrooms, will speak about how woodland owners can provide selected wood products to the rapidly expanding market of mushroom growers. Considerations on when and how to cut various log species, care and storage, and connecting with buyers will be discussed.  Lynch will bring his equipment and demonstrate how a log is inoculated for growing shiitake mushrooms to

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help woodland owners understand the process and what growers will look for.   There is no other charge for the session and owners of woodlands of any size are welcome to attend. A fee of $10 will be collected for lunch, coffee and rolls. The mission of WWOA is to serve and advance the interests of woodland owners and to educate and acquaint owners with woodland stewardship practices and policies. — from WWOA


PAGE 4 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

St. Francis de Sales School sets kindergarten roundup

NSTC to present “Macbeth”

St. Francis de Sales kindergarten teacher, Lizabeth Baraczyk, works with a student. — Photo submitted

TeensOnStage at Northern Star Theatre Company in Rice Lake will present “Macbeth” April 6-10. For reservations, call 715-736-4444. — Photo submitted

SPOONER - St. Francis de Sales School in Spooner is hosting their kindergarten roundup on Monday, April 11, and Tuesday, April 12, from 3:30-5 p.m. Lizabeth Baranczyk, kindergarten teacher, will be ready and waiting for students and parents. Please schedule an appointment for the kindergarten screening by contacting the school office at 715-635-2774 or sfdsschool@gmail.com. Interested families with children in other grades are also invited to the school during the same times and dates: 3:30-5 p.m. on April 11 and 12. All grades are currently open for enrollment, though waiting lists are expected by the end of the current academic year. To schedule a tour or appointment apart from the Come and See event, please contact the school office. Specific plans to accommodate the increasing student population are still being explored. As decisions are made regarding hiring of additional teachers and building renovations,

the information will be made public. St. Francis de Sales School proudly offers a faith-based educational environment that strives to help students reach their personal potential through small classroom sizes and a well-rounded curriculum. The school welcomes students of any faith. While the Catholic faith is taught in religion class, each individual’s spirituality is respected which creates a real-world atmosphere for all students to share what they have in common and learn from their differences. Strong parental involvement is a hallmark of St. Francis de Sales School and contributes to the unique sense of family experienced by the school community. To learn more about the school, please visit saintfrancisschoolspooner.com or find them on Facebook, facebook.com/ sfdsspooner. — from St. Francis de Sales School

CounterAct graduation held in Spooner

Spooner seventh-graders graduated from the Washburn County Sheriff’s Department CounterAct program. Eighty-four students participated in the program that gives them the tools and life skills to resist risky behaviors. — Photos by Larry Samson

McNABB JOHNSON SCHOLARSHIP APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE

Applications are now available for the McNabb Johnson Scholarship for Washburn County 4-H Alumni and 2016 4-H Graduates. Applications are available by writing Washburn County Fair, W9199 Dock Lake Road, Spooner, WI 54801 or calling 715-635-6834 or going to www.washburncountyfair.com. Deadline for returning the application is Friday, April 22, 2016. 643275 31-33r

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ABOVE: Washburn County Deputy Sheriff William Schafer and Birchwood Police Chief Adam Brunclik emceed the Spooner Middle School CounterAct graduation ceremony held Thursday, March 24. Parents of the students were able to attend the special event. ABOVE LEFT: Bridger Klein, Tristen Sanford, McKenna Erickson and Zach Huebner performed a skit demonstrating the tools they have learned that will help them and their friends to do the right thing.


MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 5

Shell Lake School District now on social media Danielle Danford | Staff writer SHELL LAKE - The Shell Lake School District now has a social media presence, an announcement district administrators shared with school board members on Monday, March 21, during their regular monthly meeting. “It is growing quickly, it is very fun to see all the great things that are going on here are getting out into the community more,” Laura Stunkel, primary school principal, told the board. The district’s social media presence is a Facebook page called School District of Shell Lake. Posts so far include daily school breakfast and lunch menus, classroom updates from teachers and photos of student activities. The board approved a first reading of

a new district policy outlining the uses of the district’s social media account. The primary purpose of the account is communication of information from the school district to families and the larger community. It also states that photos of students will not include identifying information unless written permission is obtained from a parent or guardian. RIGHT: The Shell Lake FFA chapter gave a report to the Shell Lake School Board on Monday, March 21. Shown (L to R): Jordan Monson, Jerney Meister, Claire Walker and Marty Anderson. — Photos by Danielle Danford

Keagan Blazer, student council president, shown far left, gives the Shell Lake School Board an update. The meeting included a board first, with David Bridenhagen, district superintendent, attending the board meeting remotely via the district’s ITV system.

AREA NEWS AT A GLANCE RICE LAKE - The Rice Lake School District absentee rate has dropped sharply in five years. A Barron County Restorative Justice program is having a significant impact on turning around student absenteeism. The district has seen a dramatic reduction in the number of children who have been chronically absent at the elementary level. In a restorative justice report, the percentage of students chronically absent has declined by more than half. During the 2010-11 school year 14.3 percent of the district’s students were chronically absent, but by last school year that absentee rate had dropped to 6.1 percent. Students are considered chronically absent if they miss 10 percent or more of school days for any reason. “The drop of 8.3 percent means that we have gone from approximately 115 students per year who were chronically absent in 2010-11 to

Shell Lake Lions Calendar Winners March 21 - $35 Jeff Dunham, Shell Lake March 22 - $35 Dan King, Spooner March 23 - $35 Bill and Jeannie Frahman, Shell Lake March 24 - $35 Brent Edlin, Shell Lake March 25 - $300 Gary Solum, Turtle Lake

Skinner Funeral Home Winners also announced on WJMC FM Radio

TEMPS

Temperatures recorded at Spooner Ag Research Station

2015 High Low Precip. March 21 50 19 .07” rain March 22 36 19 March 23 39 25 March 24 42 23 March 25 46 27 1.2” snow March 26 39 27 March 27 34 10 2016 High Low Precip. March 21 43 18 March 22 44 27 March 23 47 28 March 24 38 25 March 25 45 20 March 26 49 25 March 27 42 34 .38” rain

approximately 50 last year,” said Randy Drost, principal of Haugen and Hilltop elementary schools. “While this is a great improvement, there is still more work to be done.” — from the Rice Lake Chronotype ••• BALSAM LAKE - Several Polk County government offices were evacuated Tuesday, March 22, after an unspecified threat, which employees were told was a bomb threat. “I can’t say much as it is an ongoing investigation, but there was a threat to county property,” stated Polk County Sheriff Peter Johnson. “While the threat was considered to have low credibility, several departments within the county were allowed to close for the remainder of the day in the interest of employee and public safety.” The threats did lead to a notable law enforcement search of several county locations, prior to the clo-

sures, including the Polk County Government Center, where employees were sent home shortly before 2:30 p.m. “The investigation into the person responsible is continuing,” said Johnson. The threats

Spring session of grief support group to start RICE LAKE - The Rice Lake Area Grief Support Group’s spring session will begin Tuesday, April 12. This group, provided and staffed by the Lakeview Medical Center Hospice Care program, is open to adults who are grieving the death of a loved one. The program offers information about the grief process and gives an opportunity for people to share their thoughts and feelings in an environment

Register memories 1956 – 60 Years Ago

• A.J. Carlson, 83, Shell Lake, suffered a heart attack while chopping wood. The incident wasn’t discovered until his wife returned from work. Carlson had fallen in the mud and remained there, unable to move, for 5-1/2 hours. He remained in a coma at the Shell Lake Hospital. • Jack Robinson, son of Mr. and Mrs. O.J. Robinson, Shell Lake, graduated from the Military Police Training Center at Camp Gordon, Ga. • Curtis Atkinson, 23, escaped with minor injuries when his 1952 Buick Roadmaster hardtop overturned on Hwy. 53 north of Spooner near Stegeman’s DriveIn. • Elected officers of the All Day Workers 4-H Club were Gerald Peterson, president; Dale Parks, vice president; Severt Olsen, secretary; Lorraine Anderson, treasurer; Mavis Parks, reporter; and Kathleen and Louise Taylor, song leaders.

1966 – 50 Years Ago

• Gamma globulin inoculations for the prevention of hepatitis would be given to all grade school students in Shell Lake. The injections were recommended as the two first-grade teachers, Naomi Beardsley and Shirley Hile, had contracted hepatitis. • Tom Hickox underwent surgery for appendicitis at St. Joseph’s Hospital in River Falls. Tom was a senior at River Falls University. • Two Shell Lake students, Robert Burns and Judy Furchtenicht, were members of the University of Wisconsin Madison Badger and Cardinal bands. • The rummage sale planned for Elec-

are believed to be local and while such threats are rare, they are taken very seriously. — from the Inter-County Leader

of understand and empathy. The group will meet for six weekly sessions each Tuesday evening from 6-7:30 p.m., beginning April 12 and continuing through May 17. These sessions are provided free of charge but preregistration is required. For more information or to preregister, call 715-236-8470. — from LMCHCP

compiled by Suzanne Johnson tion Day in Sarona was postponed. The WSCS would still serve lunch at the election and have a bake sale that day also.

1976 – 40 Years Ago

• Alice Brown, Pearl Hillman, Mable and Emil Brabec, and Mary Janda took a Hawaiian holiday. • Judy Gunderson, Barronett, entered her prize Pomeranian at the Indianhead Kennel Club Match Show at Eau Claire and came away with the Winners Dog Award for her entry, Cavalier’s Autumn Sun. • Members of the Heart of The North Saddle Club, acting as Pony Express riders for the Wisconsin Wagon Trex, stopped in Shell Lake and participated in ceremonies commemorating the passing of a scroll signed by local citizens to the riders to be presented to the Wisconsin Bicentennial Wagon Train due to leave La Crosse in April. The wagon train was scheduled to arrive in Pennsylvania on July 4 as part of a national bicentennial celebration. JoAnne Olson, Pony Express rider, accepted the scroll from Janet McNabb of the Shell Lake Bicentennial Committee. • Many friends and relatives attended the 35th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Furchtenicht.

1986 – 30 Years Ago

• Shell Lake voters put council member Pat Smith into the mayor’s office over another city council member, Ray Heilborn. • Eunice Bennett and Jim Swan judged the Shell Lake Cub Scouts Pinewood 500. • Don Schricker and his mother returned from their annual sojourn to Australia.

• Stephanie Kaster, third-grade student of Patricia Damon, and Steven Richter, first-grade student of Virginia Heilborn, were chosen citizens of the week at Shell Lake Elementary School.

1996 – 20 Years Ago

• Dr. Dale Moen, who started the Shell Lake clinic in 1947, passed away at the age of 83 in Glendale, Ariz. • The third major production of “Easter Alive – Cry of the Captive, Shout of the Victor” was performed at the Shell Lake Full Gospel Church. • Emma Hall and Sharon Baker, Hearts of Gold Inc., achieved their personal care worker certification through WITC. Giesela Wendt instructed the course. • Floyd and Helen Pederson were back in the area after spending three months in Sun City, Ariz.

2006 – 10 Years Ago

• Named students of the month at Shell Lake Schools were Lui Drynda, Connor Schmidt, Sandra Ramos, Ashley Anderson, Amanda Hagen and Jen Haack. • Lynette Scheu, senior at Shell Lake High School, the daughter of Phil and Bonnie Scheu, was chosen for the Daughter of the American Revolution Good Citizen award. • Receiving all-conference boys basketball awards were senior Brent Pederson and junior Sam Gronning, all-conference; and Billy Clark, senior, honorable mention. • FFA State Proficiency Award winners were Keith Mechtel, Kenna Organ, Tyler Latz and Brandon Degner.


PAGE 6 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

Pins for Pets raises funds for WCAHS

Funds were raised for the Washburn County Area Humane Society at their 12th-annual Pins for Pets fundraiser on Saturday, March 19, at Northwoods Lanes and Lounge in Spooner. — Photo submitted

COMMUNITY HAPPENINGS March

Wednesday, March 30 • Free community supper, 4-6 p.m., St. Alban’s Episcopal Church, 220 Elm St., Spooner.

April

Friday, April 1 • Washburn County HCE meeting, 9:30 a.m., UWExtension meeting room, Spooner. • The Barronett Dragons 4-H Club will present “Little Nell and the Mortgage Foreclosure” at the Barronett Community Center at 7 p.m. Monday, April 4 • Shell Lake/Spooner Masonic Lodge 221 meeting, 7 p.m. at the lodge. • Dining at 5, Minong. Call 715-466-4448, 24 hours in advance to make reservation. Thursday, April 7 • Aphasia Group, 10-11:30 a.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, Spooner. Call 715-520-7999. • Northwest Wisconsin Parkinson’s Disease Support Group, 1 p.m., lower level at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church in Shell Lake. • Free community meal, St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church, 409 Summit, Spooner, 4-6 p.m.All welcome. Donations accepted. • 8th-annual WITC Tastefully Offering Academic Scholarships Together wine and beer tasting event, 5:30-8 p.m., The HUB at WITC-Rice Lake. All proceeds go toward WITC Foundation scholarships and student support. Hors d’oeuvres, silent auction and raffles.

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Thursday, April 7 & Friday, April 8 • Spooner Area Blood Drive 1-7 p.m., Thursday; and  8 a.m.  - 1 p.m.  Friday, at Trinity Lutheran Church in Spooner.  To schedule an appointment please call 800733-2767 or go online to redcrossblood.org and search by Sponsor Code: Spooner.  Driver’s license or blood donor card is required to donate. Saturday, April 9 • Washburn County Food Distribution in conjunction with Ruby’s Pantry, Spooner Middle School Tech Ed Building on Elm Street. Tickets 9 a.m. Distribution 9:30 a.m. Volunteers needed. Contact 715-635-9309, 715-4684017 or 715-222-4410. Monday, April 11 • Dining at 5, Friendship Commons, Shell Lake. Call  715-468-4750, 24 hours in advance to make reservation. Tuesday, April 12 • Moms Club meets at Faith Lutheran, Spooner, 10 a.m. • Shell Lake Book Club, 6 p.m., Lakeview Bar and Grill. Wednesday, April 13 • Free community meal, 4-6 p.m., United Methodist Church, 135 Reinhart Dr., Shell Lake. All welcome. Donations accepted. • Railroad Memories Museum Board of Directors meeting,  1 p.m., Spooner City Hall. All volunteers welcome. Thursday, April 14 • Job Fair 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. at WITC Conference Center, 1900 College Drive, Rice Lake. Free admission. Special hiring period for veterans and prejob fair workshop attendees from 10 - 11 a.m. Register online at duffyhouse. gov.

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• Shell Lake Lions Club meeting, 6:30 p.m., Shell Lake Community Center. Saturday, April 16 • Community garage sale at the Barronett Community Center. Monday, April 18 • Northern Lights Camera Club, 7 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1790 Scribner St., Spooner.  • Shell Lake/Spooner Masonic Lodge 221 meeting, 7 p.m., at the lodge. • Dining at 5, Spooner Senior Citizens. Call 715-6358283, 24 hours in advance for reservations. Tuesday, April 19 • Grandparents Raising Grandchildren Support Group,  8-9:30 a.m. For more information, call715-6354669. Wednesday, April 20 •  Shell Lake Public Library Board of Trustees meeting, 4 p.m., at the library. The public is welcome. Thursday, April 21 • Shell Lake PTA meeting, 6:30 p.m., in the 3-12 school library. Baby-sitting available. • Washburn County Historical Society Board of Directors meeting, 4 p.m., Hewitt Building, Shell Lake Museum Complex. Public is welcome. For more information, call 715-468-2982. Friday, April 22 • Dining at 5, Birchwood Senior Citizens Center. Call  715-354-3001, 24 hours in advance to make reservation. Saturday, April 23 • 17th-annual Regional Hospice Services Spring Fling Gala, Tesora Northwoods Crossing, Siren. 5 p.m.  social hour with silent auction, games, raffles.  7 p.m. entertainment. 8 p.m. grand-prize raffle drawing. All proceeds go to Regional Hospice. To reserve dinner tickets or to purchase raffle tickets, please call, 715-6359077. Wednesday, April 27 • Free community supper, 4-6 p.m., St. Alban’s Episcopal Church, 220 Elm St., Spooner. Thursday, April 28 • Shell Lake American Legion meeting, 6:30 p.m., Shell Lake Veterans Hall, 408 1st St. • Shell Lake VFW meeting, 7 p.m., Shell Lake Veterans Hall, 408 1st St. Saturday, April 30 • Free community breakfast, 7-10 a.m., First United Pentecostal Church, 337 Greenwood Ave., Spooner. All welcome. Donations accepted.

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SPOONER - The 12th-annual Pins for Pets bowling fundraiser was held on Saturday, March 19, at the Northwoods Lanes and Lounge in Spooner. What a pleasingly successful event this fundraiser turned out to be for the WCAHS animal shelter. Profits raised for the shelter were over $2,500 thanks to the caring generosity of all who participated in any way, whether as a bowler, an event volunteer, someone who donated money or a prize, bought a raffle ticket, brought in a donation from the shelter’s wish list or contributed to the snack table. It was a great turnout with over 80 bowlers of all ages and bowling skills involved in this 9-pin tap event. Not only did the bowler registration money profit this event but many bowlers brought in donation sheet money or just donated a little extra to help boost the financial benefits of this fundraiser. From the sight of smiles on faces, sounds of laughter, excited looks on faces during the prize drawings, and the depleted lunch/dessert tables, it sure indicated that everyone had a good time, enjoyed good food, and left with a content feeling, knowing they had blessed the WCAHS animal shelter with their generosity and involvement in the 2016 Pins for Pets bowling fundraiser. — from WCAHS

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MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 7

Xcel Energy semiannual test of Trego dam failure warning sirens set TREGO - On Monday, April 4, residents below Xcel Energy’s Trego Hydroelectric Project, about eight miles north of Spooner, will hear a distinctive siren and voice message. At approximately 11 a.m., Xcel Energy, in coordination with Washburn County Emergency Management, the National Park Service and local towns, will test the company’s dam failure warning sirens. The test will last approximately 90 seconds. During the test, people in the au-

dible area of the two sirens will hear this: • “Attention! This is a test of the dam failure warning system. This is only a test. If this was an actual emergency you would receive instructions. This is only a test.” • Whoop tone for 30 seconds. • Post-test message: “This has been a test of the dam failure warning system. This was only a test.” If there was a failure at Xcel Energy’s Trego hydro dam that caused water to

Jungerberg to present Thursdays at the U Lecture Series RICE LAKE - The next presentation of the Thursdays at the U Lecture Series is “Living the Good Life: What Psychology Research Tells Us” by psychologist Bruce Jungerberg of UW-Barron County. It will be held Thursday, April 7, 12:30 – 1:20 p.m., in the Blue Hills Lecture Hall at UWBC. All series presentations are open to the public free of charge. Psychological science provides many practical concepts and strategies that people can use daily to cope with stress, improve decision making and achieve more life satisfaction, according Jungerberg, who provides counseling services to the students at UWBC. While commenting on the psychological research behind these strategies during his presentation, he also will introduce specific strategies from behavioral economics, the emerging field of positive psychology involving gratitude and the identification of one’s strengths,

and strategies from cognitive behavioral therapy that can be used every day. Jungerberg received his Ph.D. from the University of Missouri-Columbia. He has taught psycholBruce Jungerberg ogy and counseling courses at several colleges and has provided psychology services to the residents of northwestern Wisconsin for more than 30 years. The Thursdays at the U Lecture Series is sponsored by the UW-Barron County Foundation. For more information, call 715-234-8176. — from UWBC

Blood drive set in Spooner SPOONER - The Spooner Area Blood Drive will be held at Trinity Lutheran Church, 1790 Scribner St., across from the elementary school, on Thursday, April 7, 1-7 p.m. and Friday, April 8, 8 a.m.-1 p.m. A blood donor card or driver’s license, or two other forms of identification are required at check-in. Individuals who are 17 years of age or older and weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible to donate blood. Sixteen-year-olds must have parental consent.

The American Red Cross supplies about 40 percent of the nation’s blood. By making a blood donation, people can give back to their community and also help save lives and feel instant gratification. For more information or to make an appointment call 800-733-2767 or email redcrossblood.org. All blood types are needed to ensure a reliable supply for patients. — from Dawn Olson, blood drive coordinator

rise rapidly, the sirens would be used to quickly and safely alert people who are downstream of the dam to move to higher ground. In the event of a dam failure, the sequence would be: • Whoop tone for 10 seconds. • “Attention!” An upstream dam has failed. Remain calm and seek higher ground immediately. Expect rapidly rising waters. Please evacuate to a safe area immediately!” This would be repeated three times with a five-second delay between messages. • Whoop tone for 60 seconds. • Repeat for 30 minutes or until warning is canceled. Because the Namekagon River is part of the St. Croix National Scenic Riverway managed by the National Park Service, Xcel Energy worked closely with the Park Service during the installation of the warning sirens and coordination of the

April family education programs open to all RICE LAKE - The Alzheimer’s Association announces several education programs for those who have questions about Alzheimer’s disease or related dementias.  There is no charge to attend.  These workshops are open to families and caregivers and presented by Alzheimer’s Association staff and trained representatives. Registration is not required.   These programs are made possible, in part, by funds raised through the Walk to End Alzheimer’s®.  April offerings include: Caregiver Stress - Take Care of Yourself: Caregivers will gain a better understanding of dementia, the changes, and how these changes may affect the caregiving journey. Learn about stress, how to identify it and initiate an action plan to lessen caregiver stress. Tuesday, April 12, 12:302:30 p.m., Bethany Lutheran Church, 35 West Messenger St., Rice Lake. Effective Communication Strategies: This program helps families facing Alzheimer’s and other types of dementia explore effective communication strategies, learning to decode messages through attitude, tone of voice, facial expression and body language. Monday, April 4, 9-11 a.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1790 Scribner St., Spooner.

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• Library Fun For Little Ones, 10:30-11:15 a.m. Shell Lake Public Library. Stories, craft and a snack. No age minimum or maximum for participants. Thursday & Monday: Washburn County Alzheimer’s Day Respite Program, see listing above. Friday & Saturday: Washburn County Research Room at the historical museum, Shell Lake, open by appointment. Call 715-6352319. ••• Domestic abuse and sexual assault are crimes. Embrace provides free, confidential victim support, call 715-635-5245. •••

The Genealogy Society Research Room at 206-1/2 2nd Ave., in the museum’s Hewitt Building, Shell Lake, is closed for the winter. Phone 715635-7937 for information. •••

Shell Lake Alano Club Meetings on CTH B, 2 blocks off Hwy. 63. All meetings are nonsmoking.

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Living with Alzheimer’s for Caregivers – Late Stage: This is a two-part series to learn about ways to connect and interact with the person with the disease. Hear from professionals and caregivers about resources, monitoring care and providing a meaningful connection. Part 1, Wednesday, April 20, 4-4:30 p.m., Part 2, 5-5:30 p.m., Cumberland Healthcare, 1110 7th Ave., Cumberland. The Basics:  Memory Loss, Dementia and Alzheimer’s Disease: This program explores the difference between normal age-related memory changes and more serious memory problems that may require medical attention. Wednesday, April 6, 4-5 p.m., Spooner Health System, 819 Ash Street, Spooner. The Alzheimer’s Association is a national nonprofit organization whose mission is to eliminate Alzheimer’s disease through the advancement of research; to provide and enhance care and support for all affected; and to reduce the risk of dementia through the promotion of brain health. For more information about Alzheimer’s disease and local services visit alz.org/gwwi or call the Alzheimer’s Association 24/7 Helpline at 800-272-3900. — from Alzheimer’s Association

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Monday: First Friends Playgroup open to all children, 10 a.m.-noon. Focus on infants and caregivers with sensory stimulation and movement experiences. Art project materials provided, closes with circle music time and instrument exploration. Lakeland Family Resource Center, 314 Elm St., Spooner. Monday & Thursday: Washburn County Alzheimer’s Day Respite Program, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, Spooner. Daily fee includes lunch, program of crafts, exercise, games, music, quiet time. Call 715-416-2942. Wednesday: Lakeland Family Resource Center, 314 Elm St., Spooner, open from noon-3 p.m. Kidstime-Parentime 10 a.m.-noon. Learn, discuss, share ideas and experience to enrich parenting skills. Preselected art or play materials available for children of all ages. Last Wednesday of the month, potluck at 11:15 a.m. First and third Wednesdays: Alzheimer’s Caregivers Support Group, 6 p.m. - Spooner Health System lower-level conference room. Thursday: Al-Anon meets at 8 p.m. in the cafeteria at Indianhead Medical Center, Shell Lake.

testing schedule. Area residents will be notified in late September of the next test, which is scheduled for Oct. 3. All questions related to the dam failure warning siren should be directed to Xcel Energy’s 24-hour customer contact center at 800-895-4999. Xcel Energy operates 19 hydroelectric plants in Wisconsin on eight rivers with a total generating capacity of about 270 megawatts. In addition to the warning sirens on the Namekagon River, Xcel Energy has nine warning sirens along the lower Chippewa River from Holcombe Flowage downstream to the city of Eau Claire; two along the lower Red Cedar River near Menomonie; one below the Apple River hydro plant near Somerset; and two below the Winter Dam. Visit xcelenergy.com for more information. — from Xcel Energy

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PAGE 8 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

General Tso’s Chicken A lot of Chinese restaurants in the

states serve General Tso’s chicken, but just like chop suey and fortune cookies, they are totally unknown to the native Chinese. Unlike Colonel Sanders, who created his famous “finger licking chicken with 10 secret herbs and spices,” there is no living proof that Gen. Tso has anything to do with this famous dish. Actually, we don’t know if Gen. Tso even liked the taste of chicken. So, where is the connection? That’s something charming and romantic about food and beverage, many memorable entrees or drinks were created a long time ago and somehow remain famous after many generations. Do you know who created Caesar salad? No, not Julius Caesar from the mighty Roman Empire, but a chef named Caesar Cardini, who was an immigrant from Italy. It was in his restaurant in Tijuana, Mexico, that he first introduced this famous salad. And how about margaritas? They are found in block letters in most menus of Mexican restaurants, but who created it? Funny enough, both versions of that story involve Tijuana, Mexico. Tijuana must have been a swinging town back then. One version is that in 1938 a restaurateur named Carlos “Danny” Herrera wanted to please the famous movie star Majorie King, but she couldn’t drink the popular tequila because it was too potent. So, he blended some sweetened lime juice with triple sec (an orange-flavored liqueur) and mixed them with tequila and then served her. And she loved it. Another story surfaced 10 years later. A Dallas socialite named Margarita Sames served a special drink for her party hosted

Wok & roll

Peter H. Kwong at her home in Acapulco, Mexico. Her guests loved the drink. One of the guests was Tommy Hilton, the owner of the famous Hilton hotel chain. He brought the recipe back to the States, introduced it to his hotels and the name “margarita” became a household word overnight. Yes, Gen. Tso did exist, but there was no proof that he created the famous dish. He was indeed a general in the Qing Dynasty. Actually, his name is pronounced as Juo (not Tso) Jung Tang. He led his army and defeated the Taiping Rebellion, 1862 – 1877. He was considered a hero in his hometown of Hunan, which is famous for its spicy cooking. However, one cannot find “General Tso’s chicken” served in any restaurants in Hunan, or even in China. So, who should take the credit? Though many chefs have claimed ownership through all these years, this one story has the most credibility. There was a chef named Peng Chang Kwei, or P.C. Kwei, who was one of the master chefs for Gen. Cheng Kai Shek. Then, when the communists took over China after WWII, the National Party fled to the little island of Taiwan.  During the ‘60s, Kwei and his family migrated to the States and settled down in New York City. Kwei eventually opened a restaurant. He specialized in Hunan cooking, which is hot and spicy, and the American folks weren’t very keen

on spicy foods then. So, seeing that sweet and sour pork was very popular with the Americans, chef Kwei took one of his favorite chicken dishes and modified it with a sweet and spicy sauce. He didn’t have a name for the new creation yet. Then, he remembered his childhood hero Gen. Tso Jung Tang and named the dish after him. Hence, General Tso’s Chicken was born. It was an instant success. Even Henry Kissinger favored the dish and had a picture taken with chef Kwei which still hangs in the restaurant. There are a hundred versions of how to make General Tso’s chicken, and they are all tasty and yummy. But, wouldn’t it be funny if Gen. Tso was still alive, just to see his name connected to chicken, if he was a vegetarian? So, let’s get serious and cook us some great food. I modified the recipe somewhat and came with my own version. I tested it on my friends and neighbors, and they all give me the thumbs-up. General Tso’s Chicken (feeds four) Ingredients: Chicken cubed, 1 lb. (I personally like dark meat) Egg whites, three ea. Cornstarch, one-half cup Flour, one-half cup Chili pods, 7-10 Salt and pepper to taste

Sauce:

Chili paste, 1 tsp. (add more if you like hot and spicy) Cornstarch, 8 tsp. White wine, 2 cups Vinegar, one-fourth cup Brown sugar, 12 tbsp. Soya sauce, 2 tbsp.

Plum sauce, 4 tbsp. (same as hoi sin sauce) Ketchup, 2 tbsp. Marmalade, 2 tbsp.

Method:

Pat dry chicken pieces, season to taste, and dip in egg white, then cornstarch and flour mix. Note: Most recipes just call for cornstarch, but the added flour will give the chicken a softer crunch and it will be more golden-brown. Heat up wok/pan and add 2 inches of oil. Brown all pieces, six to eight pieces at a time; center of chicken should be white, not pink. Pick up and place on plate with paper towels to absorb excess grease. In separate pot, add 2 tbsp. oil, then add chili pods and all sauce ingredients, and gently stir till it thickens. If it is too thick, add more water/wine. Taste the sauce to your liking, you can add more sugar if you like more sweet, or add vinegar if you like more ‘pucker’. Add the fried chicken to the sauce, make sure that all pieces are nicely coated. Serve with steamed jasmine rice. For garnish, circle the plate with steamed broccoli crowns (that’s optional). Enjoy, and may the spirit of Gen. Tso be with you. Peter Kwong will be teaching Chinese Cooking 101/Wine Pairing through Spooner Area Community Education. The classes will run four Friday evenings, April 15 – May 6. Contact Karen Collins, 715-635-0243, for more information, or see spooner.k12.wi.us.

Spooner Area Community Ed spices up with chef Peter Kwong SPOONER - Spooner Area Community Ed welcomes Peter Kwong, a new community education instructor. Kwong will travel to Spooner to share his rich background working in the hospitality industry and his infectious worldview with the community starting this April. Kwong has remarked, more than once, how thankful he is for all he has been given. While enjoying life to the fullest his retirement plan in the North Woods includes passing his experiences, expertise and passions on to others. “How sad to just take it to the grave,” drives Kwong’s energy and purpose. Among Kwong’s accolades is his 30 years working in the hospitality industry, where “headhunters” lured Chef Kwong to Texas, Georgia and finally Milwaukee. In concert with his career goals, he has

instructed at WCTC and served as an adjunct professor of restaurant management at International Culinary School. He also proudly started La Brasa Rotisserie Restaurant in Milwaukee where he incorporated a Latino flair. Not stopping there, Kwong also shares his passions as restaurant consultant, musician and weekly a columnist writing Wok & Roll. Originating in Hong Kong, Kwong’s positive worldview and gentle wisdom are catching for all lucky enough to spend a bit of time with him. Kwong promises to spice up Spooner Community Ed offerings. In addition to traveling to Spooner to offer three cooking series — Chinese, Mexican and Italian — April through July, other specialties he will offer are a wine pairing class at Spooner Market & Grill plus a Dim Sum

House trip to the Twin Cities. Reserve limited spots by Thursday, April 7, for Chinese Cooking 101/Wine Pairing on four Fridays, April 15 - May 6 from 6-8 p.m. Explore regional cooking styles - Cantonese, Szechuan, Hunan, Shanghai and Peking - using local ingredients. For more information on other Spooner Area Community Education opportunities, contact Karen Collins, community education coordinator, at 715-635-0243, or email collinsk@spooner.k12.wi.us. — from SACE

LEFT: Peter Kwong will bring his rich background in working in the hospitality business to Spooner through a Community Ed Class. - Special photo

National Infant Immunization Week is April 16-23 SPOONER - National Infant Immunization Week is an annual observance to highlight the importance of protecting infants from vaccine-preventable diseases. Thanks to immunizations, most people today have never seen the devastating consequences that vaccine-preventable diseases can have on a family and community. But these diseases persist. In fact, recently, the U.S. has experienced outbreaks of Pertussis, also known as whooping cough, measles and mumps. In Washburn County, 94 cases of pertussis/parapertussis have been reported over the last four years.

Giving babies the recommended immunizations by age 2 is the best way to protect them from 14 serious childhood diseases, including whooping cough. Although the number of vaccines recommended during the first two years of life may seem like a lot, doctors know a great deal about the human immune system, and they know that a healthy baby’s immune system can handle getting all the vaccines at the recommended times. Staying on time with the recommended immunizations helps ensure that your children have the best protection against these diseases says Dr. Nancy Messonnier,

deputy director of the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases, part of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. She also cautions parents against delaying vaccination stating, “there is no known benefit to delaying vaccination, in fact, it puts babies at risk.” Dr. Paul Offit, of the Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia, put it another way, “You wouldn’t put your child in the car without a seat belt or in a boat without a life jacket, so why would you leave them unprotected against vaccine-preventable diseases by not vaccinating them?” To aid in protecting infants, it is recom-

mended that all pregnant women receive the whooping cough vaccine, Tdap, during the third trimester of each pregnancy to help protect their baby until the infant can be vaccinated at 2 months of age. Immunizing is a shared responsibility. Families, health-care providers and public health officials must work together to help protect the entire community against vaccine-preventable diseases. Immunization information is available from the following: A medical provider, the Washburn County Health Department and vaccine.chop.edu or cdc.gov/ vaccines/. — from WCHD

The National Weather Service Will Present A

SKYWARN WEATHER SPOTTER TRAINING CLASS

As your mayor, I would like to thank you for the generous support you have given me these past six years.

Wednesday, April 13, 2016, at 6:30 p.m. Spooner Fire Hall Administration Building 1407 Front Street, Spooner, WI

NOAA’s National Weather Service Skywarn Training Program provides training to volunteers in the detection and reporting of life-threatening thunderstorms, those that contain large hail, damaging winds and tornadoes. There are 1,700 Skywarn spotters across northeastern Minnesota & NW Wisconsin reporting to Duluth National Weather Service. 643023 33r

All are welcome & encouraged to attend! NO REGISTRATION IS NECESSARY Get Ready Washburn County For more information, call:

WASHBURN COUNTY EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 715-468-4730 Get A Kit, Make A Plan!

I would appreciate your continued confidence by voting for me on April 5, 2016

Register Your Address And Phone Numbers For Important Emergency Messages From CODE RED by visiting www.co.washburn.wi.us

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MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 9

Washburn County youths gain firsthand experience in local government Hutton said she has enjoyed meeting new people and getting to see another generation’s perspective on local issues. She added, “I have learned more on how meetings are run. I have learned how Nathaniel Wingler decisions are made in our county and how much hard work is put into bettering our county.” Wingler said he decided to apply for a position on the county board to fulfill his civic responsibility. Hutton explained that she wanted to be on the county board to learn about local government and how it operates. “One person that influenced my decision was my grandpa, Greg Krantz. He

Nina and Lawrence Hines were supper guests of Diana and John Mangelsen on Monday. Karen and Hank Mangelsen and Lawrence and Nina Hines visited Gerry and Donna Hines Wednesday afternoon. Donna and Gerry Hines went to Maple Grove, Minn., Thursday and stayed with Brian and Jane Hines that night and Friday.  On Saturday, they were overnight guests of Brenda and Tim Sweet.  Sunday morning Gerry and Donna went to church with Barry and Sue Hines and family.  Later they had Easter brunch at the home of granddaughter Nicole and Luke Gruber with other family members. Hank and Karen Mangelsen joined their children and grandchildren at the home of April and Dave Close in Siren on Saturday to celebrate Easter. April’s birthday was celebrated also. Pastor Jack Starr portrayed Simon Peter during his Easter message Sunday at Lakeview UM Church.  He acted out what might have happened as Peter accompanied Jesus into Jerusalem, his interpretation of the events during the week before the crucifixion of Jesus, Peter’s denial of his Lord, and the eventual forgiveness he received from Jesus.

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Karen and Hank Mangelsen were Easter Sunday dinner guests at the home of Marlene Swearingen.  Marlene’s children, several grandchildren and great-grandchildren, friends, and Lida Nordquist were there for the meal and fellowship also. Nina and Lawrence Hines went to Eden Prairie, Minn., Sunday to have an Easter celebration with Nancy and Steve Hagen and other relatives. Don and Pat Israel hosted Easter dinner for family members Sunday.  Later Hank and Karen Mangelsen stopped by to visit.

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has been on the board for many years and I wanted to learn more about what he did,” said Hutton. Through her experience Hutton hopes to gain leadership skills and better her public speaking skills. Wingler said he thought the experience would give him valuable knowledge that would help him in the future. For those young people curious about local government, Hutton encourages those that could be on the board to do it. “If you have a chance to be a youth representative, do it. It is a great experience and I have gained more knowledge about our county and the issues we have,” she said. For this year the window to apply for a spot on the board has passed, but meetings are open to the public and all residents, regardless of age, are welcome to attend.

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Dewey-LaFollette

fishing, ATV riding, bike riding, rock climbing, paintball and basketball. Hutton is 15 and a freshman at Shell Lake High School. Subjects she enjoys and excels at are art, geometry and health. McLain Hutton Her hobbies include cheerleading, especially for wrestling, showing horses and spending time with her family and friends. In his time on the board, Wingler has enjoyed the hands-on experience in local government operations. “In school we don’t spend a lot of time covering local government procedures,” he said, adding that he has learned more about how local government works and operates.

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Danielle Danford | Staff writer SHELL LAKE - The Washburn County Board of Supervisors has 21 elected representatives that, as a whole, represent every Washburn County resident. Each year the board is joined by youth representatives from school districts in the county. The youth representatives that have served on the board since 2015 are McLain Hutton and Nathaniel Wingler. In their roles on the board, the student representatives attend all board meetings, take part in board discussions and cast their own votes on board matters. While their votes aren’t included in the end, the program is an opportunity to participate in an active leadership role and learn, firsthand, about how county governance works. Hutton plans to serve another year on the board while Wingler plans to attend college and is unable to. Both were willing to share their experience thus far. Wingler is 17 years old and a senior at Shell Lake High School. Subjects he enjoys and excels at are social studies and science. His hobbies include football,


PAGE 10 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

The Root Beer Lady Beyond the office door

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or some students spring break has come and gone. Others may have escaped Wisconsin this winter to spend some time in a warmer climate. In February, as Milt and I were discussing some type of winter getaway, I stated that I would like to go to the North Shore of Lake Superior. And that is what we did. Milt and I spent a couple of days in Two Harbors, Minn. The white beach that we strolled along wasn’t white sand but rather fresh, white snow. The lake was beautiful with its open blue water nestling up against the piles of rock that were covered in white snow. There were white fluffy clouds filling a bright-shadeof-blue sky. We didn’t have to share the shoreline with anyone. While enjoying a leisurely breakfast at the Vanilla Bean restaurant on the main drag in Two Harbors, I spotted a book in the display rack called “Dorothy Molter: The Root Beer Lady,” written by Sarah GuyLevar and Terri Schocke. Guy-Levar is the executive director of the Dorothy Molter Museum in Ely, Minn., and Schocke is employed at the museum. I paged through the book but didn’t purchase it. When I returned from my getaway, I was curious about Dorothy Molter and why she was referred to as the “Root Beer Lady.” One day while I was at the Shell Lake Public Library, I asked library director Amy about the book. A quick check revealed there are several books written on the Root Beer Lady but I wanted the one written by Guy-Levar and Schocke. As Shell Lake’s library didn’t have the book, they were able

Suzanne Johnson to get it for me through an interlibrary loan program, with the book coming from the Osceola Public Library. The book on Dorothy Molter, a skilled nurse, tells of her 56 years living alone on Isle of Pines on Knife Lake, in Minnesota, which today is part of the Boundary Waters Canoe Area of the Superior National Forest. Dorothy’s home was 15 miles and five portages from the nearest road. Over the years Dorothy entertained thousands of fishermen and canoeists. At age 16-1/2, canoeist, now actress, Julia Roberts visited Dorothy’s island as part of a youth canoe trip. As it wasn’t easy to bring supplies to the Isle of Pines, Dorothy started making root beer to sell to visitors. According to the book, she usually brewed an average of over 10,000 bottles of root beer per summer. Her recipe is included in the book. The instructions say to stir with a canoe paddle – pine for flavor. The buildings from Dorothy’s place were torn down, hauled to nearby Ely, Minn., and rebuilt near the Ely

On the best-seller list Old wife’s tales

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verybody knows the Holy Bible has always been at the top of the top 20 best-sellers and there are reasons why this is true. People want Bibles. It was the first book ever to see the printed word. Before they came out with the printing machine in Germany, the Bibles were copied out by hand. Also, there was most likely a long waiting list for the printed Bibles. I think if you ordered a Bible, you would be in for months before you could hold that book in your hand. I am old enough to remember when big-city newspapers came hot off the presses, and for some momentous event people would snatch up the paper from a newsboy hollering “extra.” The printing process had certainly speeded up. These days, an ocean of books, including Bibles, can be printed more quickly. In the old days, when there was no newsboy and no Internet or electronic message devices, the times were different. The whole country carried on commerce at a slower pace. There was postal delivery and the trains were running. There were salesmen who traversed the country taking orders for merchandise. These salesmen would go by train to all the small towns and find a hotel room near the train station. There may have been many respectable people riding trains and selling, but among the less than gentlemen were some rootless vagabonds who checked in at hotels, and men without wives to check their behavior, with the result that a lot of rowdiness occurred. Hotel employees were reluctant to interfere and found it difficult to restrain their guests’ use of their leisure time. Women did not check into a hotel without gentlemen accompanying them. If you ever knew what happened at deer camp, you can only imagine what hotel guests of

Mary B. Olsen that time were like. On a day in 1898, at a hotel in Boscobel, Wis., called the Central Hotel, a gentleman entered and registered, requesting a room. There was only a single room available, and it must be shared. John “Nick” Nicholson agreed to share the room with another gentleman, a salesman from Beloit named Sam Hill. Both men were of the same mind. They were disturbed by the atmosphere they observed in the lobby. It was “... crowded with drummers and ‘hangabouts’ playing cards, shaking dice, smoking, laughing, cursing, yelling, and singing with clinking of glasses and ... men drunk and asleep in chairs.” They agreed that Christian men like themselves should have a better way of passing the time when traveling. With these thoughts in mind, they considered the situation and hashed out some basic plans, and from that day began the Gideon International Society. They took the name from Gideon in Judges 6 in the Bible. One letter came to their attention from a gentleman not of their acquaintance. He wrote that he was in a hotel room in desperate straits, planning to end his life. He came across a Bible someone had left in the

The North Shore of Lake Superior is a fascinating place to visit, whether it is summer or winter. — Photo by Suzanne Johnson Chamber of Commerce and have become the Dorothy Molter Museum. The next time I feel like heading north, I may have to make Ely my destination so I can continue to learn about the Root Beer Lady.

room. He picked it up and read some passages in it, and decided to turn his life around and live again. This inspired the organization to begin the distribution of Bibles to be placed in hotel rooms. Many people must travel when devastating events are happening in their lives. The Bible can be a comfort to ease minds and calm nerves, and give solace to the bereaved. They give Bibles to people who cannot buy them. From the day they placed the first Bible in a hotel room in Superior, Mont., until the year 2015, they have placed 2 billion Bibles in hotels in over 200 countries. Their first billion from 1908 until 2001, and their second billion in less than 16 years. They have their headquarters in Nashville, Tenn. They give out orange Bibles on city sidewalks, and green Bibles for students in college, and red for schoolchildren. They give Bibles in camo to soldiers, and white ones to medical workers. In some places the Gideons give printed copies of parts of the New Testament, and Psalms and Proverbs. On a trip to Canada, I found a Gideon Bible in my hotel room written in both French and English, side by side. Since I enjoyed renewing my French, I asked at the desk if I might purchase the copy in my room. They said they cannot sell the Bibles. “You may take it home, and another copy will be placed in the room.” I have it and enjoy reading in it at times. My daughter told me that when her brother passed away she sent money to the society to purchase Bibles, and they would have her brother’s name on it as a memorial. This may be better than a floral tribute to honor a loved one’s memory.

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MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 11

Shell Lake Scouts receive awards Shell Lake Pack 51 Cub Scoutmaster Drew Schultz received an award for completing the wood badge, an intense leaderfocused course. — Photos by Stephanie Whiteside

Leaders congratulated Pack 51 Scouts for awards they received during a meeting held Tuesday, March 22, at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Shell Lake.

85 years young

Four generations strong. June Willis, Marian Brincken, Vivian Bartholomew and Andrea Willis.

Photos by Larry Samson

Marian Brincken, center front, is surrounded by her children. Shown (L to R): Wayne Dahlstrom and Joyce Brock. Front: June Willis and Janet Whisenhunt. They held an 85th birthday party for Brincken at the United Methodist Church in Shell Lake on Saturday, March 19.

Marian Brincken with her grandchildren shown (L to R): Cindy Bartholomew, Marian, Heidi Fitzgerald and Andrea Willis.

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The Family of Barbara Erickson.

will have its annual meeting Monday, April 4, 2016, at 1 p.m. at the Shell Lake City Hall

All decorations will be removed on April 1. 643412 32-33rp

Secretary/Treasurer Peg Pockat

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DARREN LEWIS’ SURPRISE 50th BIRTHDAY Saturday, April 2 2 p.m. to ?

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THE SHELL LAKE CEMETERY ASSOCIATION

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It is with very grateful hearts that we, the family of Barbara Erickson, say a sincere thank-you to the many family members, friends and relatives that extended kindness to us during the recent loss of our wife, mother, sister, sister-in-law, aunt and friend. A special thank-you to Regional Hospice Home Health Care; Spooner Clinic & Hospital; Oncologist Dr. Lalich, MD, and Jill, Pastor Sue Odegard and members of Salem Lutheran Church. Additional thanks to those of you that sent cards, flowers, food, and generous donations in memory of Barbara. To those who traveled many miles to be with us, we shall always be very appreciative. Again, our sincere thanks for all your thoughtfulness, love, support and prayers during this difficult time.

Marian Brincken’s grandchildren helped her celebrate her 85th birthday. Shown back row (L to R): Gavin Hubbell and Cody Bartholomew. Front: Kara Dahlstrom, Marian holding Vivian Bartholomew, Maddison Dahlstrom and Alexia Bartholomew.

Food & Live Music Tracks Restaurant About 5 miles west on Hwy. 70 from Spooner.


PAGE 12 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

REGISTER

Submit your sports photos and information to: news@wcregisternewsroom.com

SPORTS

Hopke takes first in Folkstyle state championship

MADISON – Three Shell Lake youth wrestlers competed in the Wisconsin Wrestling Federation State Championships in Madison, Friday and Saturday, March 25 and 26. Representing the Lakers at state competition were Kale Hopke, Koy Hopke and Jameson Lucas. Koy, a fourth-grader, is the current state champion in all three styles: Folkstyle, Freestyle and Greco-Roman. This is wrestling’s Triple Crown and Koy is beyond proud of this accomplishment. He placed first and scored 22.00 team points. He won by a 0:49 fall over Luke Hogan, from Little Red Hot Wrestling Club. In the quarterfinal, Koy won by a 0:33 fall over Connor Mirasola, West Bend Wildcats. In the semifinal, Koy won by a 5-2 decision over Konner Stuttgen, World Gold Wrestling. In the first-place match, Koy won by a 2-0 decision over Mitchell Thompson, Kewaunee. Kale, in sixth grade, placed third and scored 18.00 team points. In the championship round one he won by a 0:46 fall over Garrett Kilgas, Brillion. He lost by a 12-0 major decision to Aiden Vandenbush, Random Lake Wrestling Club, in

the quarterfinal. Kale won by a 5-2 decision in the consolation round two over Roman Martinez, Mauston Youth Wrestling Club. Kale won by a 0:59 fall over Owen Huschitt, Black Hawk Warrior Wrestling, in the consolation round 3. In the consolation semifinal Kale won by a 7-4 decision over Keagan Henschel, Fond du Lac Wrestling Club. Kale won the first-place match in a sudden victory over Hunter Ford, Stafford, for the third-place match. Jameson, also in fourth grade, placed fourth and scored 14.00 team points. In the championship round, he won by a 7-5 decision over Evan Phillips of the Badger Youth Wrestling Club. In the quarterfinal Jameson won by a 2:31 fall over Karston Pagenkopf. In the semifinal, he lost to Tyson Bogacz, Bonduel, by a 19-6 major decision. In the consolation semifinal Jameson won by a 10-5 decision over Jackson Ormond, Stratford. Jameson lost to Mikel Myadze, Lancer Youth Wrestling Club, by a 12-2 major decision. — from Shell Lake Youth Wrestling program

Raising his hand after a first-place finish in the Wisconsin Wrestling Federation State Championship held Friday, March 25, and Saturday, March 26, is Koy Hopke.

Jameson Lucas gets his hand raised after his fourth-place victory in state competition. — Photos submitted

Spooner hosts youth wrestling tournament Jimmy Melton with a pin over his Chequamegon opponent on Tuesday, March 22. Spooner will also host the conference tournament on Friday, April 1, at the Spooner High School.

Koy Hopke is the current Wisconsin Wrestling Federation state champion in all three styles: Folkstyle, Freestyle and Greco-Roman.

Brody Jepson with a takedown of his Cumberland opponents. Jepson went on to win the match.

K a l e Hopke applies the cradle during his third-place finish in the Wisconsin Wrestling Federation State Championship.

Carter Melton pins his Flambeau opponent in the Spooner Youth Wrestling Tournament held Tuesday, March 22, at the Spooner High School.

Photos by Larry Samson


MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 13

REGISTER

Submit your sports photos and information to: news@wcregisternewsroom.com

SPORTS

Shell Lake wrestling team holds end-of-season banquet

Seven athletes earned recognition and awards during the wrestling banquet. Shown (L to R): Devon Guggenberger, Most Improved Wrestler; Ulan Koxegenov, International Competitor; Bob Bontekoe, Mr. Hustle; Marty Anderson, Most Improved Wrestler; Dominic Hopke, Journeyman Award; Jack Skluzacek, the Hammer Award; and Ben Frey, Most Dedicated Wrestler. – Photos by Larry Samson

The Shell Lake wrestling program held their end-of-the-season awards banquet at Reinhart Commons on Monday, March 21. Cory Kidder received his wrestling letter from assistant coach Steve Naglosky and coach Jake Naessen. It takes an exceptional athlete to letter in their first year.

The Shell Lake wrestling team came off of a successful year and they plan to build on it for next year. Shell Lake earned a Lakeland Conference championship and sent three wrestlers to the sectionals. Shown back row (L to R): Coach Steve Naglosky, Carter Lawrence, Devon Guggenberger, Ben Frey, Marty Anderson, Isaac Haines, Dominic Hopke, Jack Skluzacek, Bob Bontekoe and coach Jake Naessen. Front: Cory Kidder, Daniel Nielsen, Ulan Koxegenov, Austin Schultz, Cody McTaggert and team manager Tyler Schunck.

Spooner youths wrestle at state competition

Spooner youth wrestlers Kevin Retzlaff, left, took sixth and Ashlee Retzlaff took fourth at the Wisconsin Wrestling Federation State Championships in Madison, Friday and Saturday, March 25 and 26. — Photo submitted


PAGE 14 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

REGISTER

Submit your sports photos and information to: news@wcregisternewsroom.com

SPORTS

Shell Lake youths wrestle in Spooner

Seventh-grader William Fisher congratulates fifth-grader Parker Lytle after Lytle’s first match win. Lytle’s pin came in the last regular middle school meet before the conference meet that will be held Friday, April 1, at the Spooner High School.

Tyler Schunck with a takedown of his Chequamegon opponent. Shell Lake was at the Spooner tournament held Tuesday, March 22, at the Spooner High School.

SPRING sports

schedule Dylan Taylor gives it all he has to turn his Cumberland opponent. Wrestling in his first year, Taylor has had a successful season and has improved with every match he has wrestled in.

Photos by Larry Samson

Middle school wrestling Friday, April 1: Conference tournament at Spooner, 5 p.m.

Track Tuesday, April 5: At Spooner, 4 p.m. Friday, April 8: At UW-Superior, 4 p.m. Monday, April 11: At Rice Lake High School, 4 p.m. Tuesday, April 12: At Webster, 4 p.m. Tuesday, April 19: At Ladysmith, 4:15 p.m. Thursday, April 21: At Frederic, 4 p.m. Tuesday, April 26: At Shell Lake, 4 p.m. Thursday, April 28: At St. Croix Falls, 4:15 p.m. Monday, May 2: At Unity, 4 p.m. Tuesday, May 10: At Rice Lake, 4 p.m. Thursday, May 12: At Grantsburg, 4 p.m. Tuesday, May 17: At Cameron, 3:30 p.m. Monday, May 23: Regional at Unity, 4 p.m. Thursday, May 26: Sectional at Boyceville, 3 p.m. Friday, Jun 3: State at UW-La Crosse, 9 a.m.

Baseball

Shell Lake seventh-grader Taren Farley with a pin over his Cumberland opponent. Farley has been wrestling since first grade and has developed into a good wrestler.

Saturday, April 2: At Woodside Sports Complex, Wisconsin Dells, TBD Tuesday, April 5: Versus Cumberland, 5 p.m. Monday, April 11: Versus Siren, 5 p.m. Tuesday, April 14: At Grantsburg, 5 p.m. Monday, April 18: Versus Turtle Lake/Clayton, 5 p.m. Thursday, April 21: At St. Croix Falls, 5 p.m. Monday, April 25: At Unity, 5 p.m. Thursday, April 28: Versus

Webster, 5 p.m. Friday, April 29: At Glenwood City, 5 p.m. Monday, May 2: At Luck, 5 p.m. Thursday, May 5: At Siren, 5 p.m. Monday, May 9: Versus Grantsburg, 5 p.m. Tuesday, May 10: At Webster, 5 p.m. Thursday, May 12: At Clayton, 5 p.m. Monday, May 16: Versus St. Croix Falls, 5 p.m. Tuesday, May 17: Versus Frederic/Luck, 5 p.m. Thursday, May 19: Versus Unity, 5 p.m. Tuesday, May 24: Versus Solon Springs, 5 p.m.

Softball Tuesday, April 5: At Cumberland, 5 p.m. Monday, April 11: Versus Cameron, 5 p.m. Thursday, April 14: At Grantsburg, 5 p.m. Saturday, April 16: At Cashton, noon. Monday, April 18: Versus Turtle Lake/Clayton, 5 p.m. Thursday, April 21: Versus St. Croix Falls, 5 p.m. Monday, April 25: At Unity, 5 p.m. Tuesday, April 26: Versus Solon Springs, 5 p.m. Thursday, April 28: Versus Siren/Webster, 5 p.m. Monday, May 2: At Frederic, 5 p.m. Thursday, May 5: At Cameron, 5 p.m. Monday, May 9: Versus Grantsburg, 5 p.m. Tuesday, May 10: At Siren, 5 p.m. Thursday, May 12: At Turtle Lake, 5 p.m. Saturday, May 14: Shell Lake Tournament, 10 a.m. Monday, May 16: Versus St. Croix Falls, 5 p.m. Tuesday, May 17: Versus Frederic/Luck, 5 p.m. Thursday, May 19: Versus Unity, 5 p.m. Tuesday, May 24: Regionals at Shell Lake, 5 p.m. Wednesday, May 25: Regionals at Shell Lake, 5 p.m. Friday May 27: Regionals at Shell Lake, 5 p.m. Tuesday, May 31: Sectionals at Shell Lake, 5 p.m.

Find us online @ wcregisteronline.com


MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 15

REGISTER

Submit your sports photos and information to: news@wcregisternewsroom.com

SPORTS

Spooner wraps up girls basketball season

Team captains for the 2015-16 season were Dani Dewitt for the varsity team and and Jackie Rosenbush for the JV team. Coach Andy Rappel couldn’t say enough about Emma Salquist, his star freshman player, at the Spooner High School girls basketball banquet held Thursday, March 24. As a freshman starter, she was the second leading scorer for the team and equally strong on defense.

Natasha Chastek earned a Heart O’North Conference honorable mention in her sophomore year. The Spooner starter was the top scorer for the team.

Coaches Kayleigh Lutz and Andy Rappel received from their players a framed autographed photo of their team. For Rappel this is his first year as head coach.

Photos by Larry Samson

The Spooner girls JV basketball team is shown (L to R): Elizabeth Daniels, Leire Santa Maria, Lily Arf, Jackie Rosenbush, Julie Tiller, Kiera Peterson and Taylor Schutt.

The Spooner varsity girls basketball team for the 2015-16 season is shown (L to R): Dani Dewitt, Emma Salquist, Abby Dubek, Kelsey Gerovac, Cassidy Quinton, Natasha Chastek, Topanga Peterson and Kathryn Rosenbush.


PAGE 16 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

OBITUARIES

Send death notices/obituaries to P.O. Box 455, Shell Lake, WI 54871 or email news@wcregisternewsroom.com

Thomas Glau Thomas Glau, 66, Spooner, died on Wednesday, March 23, 2016, at the Spooner Health System. Tom was born March 12, 1950, in Shell Lake, to parents Richard and Evelyn (Snell) Glau. At the age of 5, he and his family left the farm and moved to Madison where he lived until he returned to Spooner in 1974. Upon moving back to Spooner, he established the Red Fox Restaurant. On Aug. 22, 1976, he was united in marriage to Gail Smith at St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church in Spooner. Tom had a love for public service when he

became an EMT/first responder and would continue this service for 35 years. On Feb. 20, 2008, Tom was presented with the Stars for Life Award from the Professional Ambulance Association of Wisconsin for “the significant contributions he had made serving the Spooner area through his years of service as an EMT.” In 1983, Tom began work as a police of-

ficer for the city of Spooner and would retire as a captain and also a certified tactical weapons instructor in 2007. Shortly after his retirement, he was diagnosed with ALS, Lou Gehrig’s disease. Tom enjoyed riding his Harley-Davidson motorcycle and loved his two dogs, Willie and Doorstop. Tom is survived by his daughter, Angela (Roger) Berkness, Eagle Bend, Minn.; stepson, Ed Hoernke, Eau Claire; brother, Richard Glau, Chicago, Ill.; and sister, Susan (Dennis) Dunn, Spooner. Tom was preceded in death by his wife,

Gail; parents; and brother, Tim Glau. A memorial service will be held Saturday, April 9, at 11 a.m., at the St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church in Spooner with Fr. Bala officiating. Visitation will be on Saturday, from 10-11 a.m., at the church. A private interment will be held at the St. Joseph’s Cemetery in Shell Lake. Online condolences may be left at bratley-nelsonchapels.com. The Scalzo-Taylor Funeral Home, Spooner, was entrusted with arrangements.

Dorothy A. Wisner Dorothy A. Wisner, 98, Cumberland, died Friday, March 25, 2016, at Cumberland Healthcare - ECU. She was born May 31, 1917, in Shell Lake, to Ernest and Catherine (Habig) DesJardins. She was married in Shell Lake on Aug. 24, 1936, to Raymond Wisner. Dorothy lived life to the fullest and on her own terms.

She is survived by her son, Hugh Wisner, Cumberland; her granddaughter, Jaquelyn Wisner, Cumberland; greatgrandchildren, Alexis and Cole; her sister, Stella McCarthy, Es-

Peter’s story presented

condido, Calif.; and many nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. Dorothy was preceded in death by her husband, Ray; brothers, Allen DesJardins, andErnest DesJardins; and sisters, Katherine Holman, Marie Tuttle and Eileen Feith. A visitation will be held from 4-7 p.m., Wednesday, March 30.

Albert Grant Kunselman Albert Grant Kunselman, 81, passed away Monday, March 28, 2016, at Terraceview Living Center. Al was born in Cumberland on May 17, 1934, to Albert and Mollie (Simonson) Kunselman. He graduated from Cumberland High School in 1952. He then joined the Navy and served in Japan as a dental assistant during the Korean War. He later graduated from UW-Superior.  He married Bette Ann Klein on July 28, 1962, in Superior.  In 1963 they welcomed their first child, Scott, who was followed by Susan in 1964.  They settled in Shell Lake, where he started the laboratory at the Indianhead Medical Center.  Following retirement, he and Bette fulfilled their dream of building a house on their land in rural Shell Lake where they spent many happy years.  Al loved to read, often finishing multiple books in a week.  He also loved to spend time outdoors, whether hunting, fishing, or taking walks with his beloved dog Mugzie.  He will be remembered for his kindness, his wonderful sense of humor, and his belief that no meal was complete without dessert.  

Pastor Jack Starr presented the drama “Peter’s Story” during the Easter service at Lakeview United Methodist Church on Sunday, March 27. — Photo submitted

Skinner Funeral Home of Cumberland is serving the family.

He was preceded in death by his parents, his beloved Aunt Sarah, and his dog, Mugzie. Al is survived by his wife, Bette; his sisters, Dorothy (Stan) Smith and Bonnie Avery; his son, Scott (Jeni) Kunselman; his daughter, Susan Regenauer; his grandchildren, Ben (Bethany) Kunselman, Jacob Kunselman, Stephannie (Derek Wagner) Regenauer, Sarah Regenauer and Christopher Regenauer; two great-grandchildren, Olivia and Philip; and his dog, Foxie. The family wishes to thank the staff at Terraceview for the great care they provided Al. Their kindness has been a tremendous comfort during this difficult time. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m., Thursday, March 31, at Salem Lutheran Church, Shell Lake, with the Rev. Sue Odegard officiating.  Visitation held one hour prior to service. Burial with full military honors will be in Northern Wisconsin Veterans Memorial Cemetery, Spooner. Skinner Funeral Home of Shell Lake is serving the family.

The Register is your community connection.

Sarona

Marian Furchtenicht

The first week of spring turned out to be a bit wintery with the overcast and rainy weather. The Wednesday snowstorm missed us, going to the south, nobody around here felt bad about that. Ice on the lakes is going out, small ponds like mine are open. So, nice to see some geese and ducks and swans gliding along at times. Vivian Bergman went to brother Gene and Kathy’s in Rice Lake for Easter dinner on Sunday. Their son, Tony, and wife Kasey were also there. The Frey family all got together at Jan and Jeff Johnston’s for Easter dinner, which also included Jackie and Seth Reynolds and three children, Andy and Emily Frey and Breken, and Steve Frey. Ethan Lyga and a school friend visited at Gloria and Anton Frey’s and enjoyed some agates they had. Alan and Charlotte Ross’s daughter, Nancy, and husband Mike Troyan, Eau Claire, were up on Saturday to celebrate Easter. Charlotte reported a full house at Sarona Methodist Church for Easter Sunday. Roger Elliott and wife and family and Joyce Ellingston were there. It was nice to see them. Our thoughts and prayers to Joyce who has health issues. Julie and Mark Sauer were visited Saturday night by nieces Emily and Hannah Gostoncik, home for the weekend from college at UW-Stevens Point and UW-

Stout. Mark and Julie went to daughter Bridgett Looney’s home in Cottage Grove, Minn., on Saturday for Easter eve lunch with her husband, Dan, and children, Myla and Jace. They were met by daughter Shannon Sauer and her fiance, Brandon Brown, and his son, Braedon. Julie, Shannon and Bridgett picked up Shannon’s wedding dress in Woodbury, Minn., after lunch. En route home to Sarona, they stopped in Sun Prairie and visited Julie’s sister, Mary, and her husband, Chuck Kruschke, who celebrated their 40th wedding anniversary on Easter Sunday. Willie and Vicki Lombard went to her mom’s, Marylin Lang’s, in Barronett on Saturday for Easter with her family. Sunday the Lombards had Sue and Tom Miller, Menomonie, and Harold and Karen Stephan over for Easter dinner. Vicki is kind of one-handed as she is recovering from carpal tunnel surgery performed by Dr. Luke Fraundorf. A speedy recovery is wished. Saturday, Sue Krantz, daughter Ericka, and granddaughter Lainey went to the Matt Krantzes’ in Chippewa Falls, doing the Easter bunny thing, so when they returned home from Disney World in Florida the Easter bunny had been there for the kids. For Easter dinner at the Sue and Greg Krantzes’ on Sunday were Ericka, Lance Parker and three children, and Jeff Pederson. He brought them some maple syrup.

Sue reports the yellow finches are back. Norm and Donna Ness went to son Dewey and Patti Butterfield’s in Trego for Easter Sunday dinner at noon and to son Scott and Gloria Butterfield’s for a 3 p.m. meal with their family. Belated birthday wishes to Lilly Ullom who turned 93. She got her driver’s license renewed so she is good until she is 101. Her daughter, Donna Ness, threw a party for her at Evergreen Apartments in Shell Lake where she lives. Mavis Schlapper and Elaine Ryan were coffee visitors at my house on Monday, March 21. Tuesday, my sister, Nell Lee, Stanberry, visited me after her county board meeting. She is doing OK after her 35 radiation treatments for cancer on her voice box. She talks quite well and we’re just praying the treatments got all the cancer. Visitors at Mavis Schlapper’s was Rick Gronning stopping by, and her daughter, Pam Cernocky, Elk Mound, came Saturday, bringing dinner. Sunday Mavis joined the Fritz and Mary Mancls for Easter dinner. My grandkids, Sara Mathison and son Grant, and Brian Marschall came and had lunch with me on Wednesday. Ryan Furchtenicht and son Jaxson stopped by to visit one day. John and Mary Marschall got home late on Wednesday from vacation. From Madison to Chetek they drove through

the snowstorm that missed us. Grandpa Russ and Jillian came one day to visit me. Russ and Nancy had a house full for Easter dinner Sunday. I went to Roger and Cindy’s this time for a luscious dinner. Her son, Troy Coulter, Madge, was there, too. Renee and Marilyn Zimmerman had family over on Saturday, March 26, for dinner to celebrate Easter. Even with the rain they decided to have an egg hunt outside, which the kids enjoyed. A reminder: It is requested that people not drive in the cemetery. Birthday wishes this week to Dewey Butterfield, Audrey Cusick, John Reiter, Bernadette Friedell, Tom Smith, Jerry Kubista, Jessica Seever and Mary Frey, April 1; Dorothy LeMoine, Russell Campbell and J.J. Lehman, April 2; Beverly Gallo, Mike Johnson, Isaac Cusick, Randy Wingler and Larry Lee, April 3; Dewey Durand, Paul Hagen, Ben Rieton, Julie Shockly and April Richter, April 4; Matt Kubista and Kris Anderson, April 5; Luke Pokorny, Russ Furchtenicht, Stacy Bernecker and Andy Baker, April 6. Have a happy one! A happy anniversary is wished for these couples: Tony and Shannon Ullom, April 2; Kevin and Laurie Smith and Andy and Elizabeth Meyers, April 6.


MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 17

AREA CHURCHES Lake Park Alliance

53 3rd St., Shell Lake 715-468-2734 Rev. John Sahlstrom, Rev. John Hendry Sunday Worship Service 10 a.m., Nursery Provided; Youth Group, 7th - 12th grades, Wednesdays 6 - 8 p.m.

Baptist

Northwoods Baptist

W6268 Cranberry Dr., Shell Lake; 1 mile north of CTH B on U.S. 253 Pastor Adam Dunshee 715-468-2177 Sunday School: 10 a.m. Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. Sunday service: 6 p.m. Wednesday service: 7 p.m.

Spooner Baptist

W7135 Green Valley Rd. (Green Valley Rd. and Hwy. 63) Pastor Darrel Flaming 715-635-2277 spoonerbaptist.com Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship: 11 a.m. Sunday evening service 6 p.m. Wed. evening service 6:30 p.m.

Catholic

St. Joseph’s Catholic

100 N. Second St., Shell Lake Pastoral Administrator Father Bala Saturday Mass: 4:30 p.m. Books and Coffee: Tues. 9 a.m.

St. Catherine’s Catholic

CTH D, Sarona Pastoral Administrator Father Bala 715-468-7850 Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m.

St. Francis de Sales

409 N. Summit St., Spooner Pastoral Administrator Father Bala 715-635-3105 Saturday Mass: 6 p.m. Sunday Mass: 10 a.m.

Episcopal St. Alban’s

Corner of Elm and Summit St., Spooner, 715-635-8475 Sunday at 10:30 a.m.

Full Gospel Shell Lake Full Gospel

293 S. Hwy. 63, Shell Lake Pastor Virgil Amundson 715-468-2895 Sunday School & Adult Education Classes: 9 a.m. Celebration worship 9 & 10:30 a.m.; KFC (Kids For Christ) during Service; UTurn Student Ministries 6 p.m.; Tuesdays: Compassion Connection (Men only) 7 p.m.; Wednesdays: Compassion Connection (Women only) 7 p.m.; Thursdays: Compassion Connection (Coed meetings) 7 p.m.;

Lutheran

Barronett Lutheran 776 Prospect Ave., Barronett Pastor Todd Ahneman 715-671-3197 (cell) Sunday Worship: 9 a.m. The Spirit Connection Youth Group will meet the first Wednesday of the month at 6 p.m.

20805 CTH H, Barronett 715-468-4403 Pastor Al Bedard Sunday School 8:30 a.m. Family Worship 9:30 a.m. Fellowship follows worship Holy Communion first Sunday of the month Midweek Studies Mondays 2 p.m.

Trinity Lutheran

1790 Scribner St., Spooner Pastor Russ Leeper 715-635-3603 Sunday Worship: 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m., 9:15 Sunday School. Office hours: Monday - Thursday, 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.; Friday, 8:30 - noon. trinityspooner.org

Hwy. 70 W, Spooner spoonerwesleyan.org 715-635-2768 Senior Pastor Ron Gormong; Pastor Brian Scramlin, Assistant Pastor; Pastor Patrick Cooper, Student Ministries; Pastor LeRoy Drake, Pastoral Care; Pastor Kara Vincent, Worship Arts; 9 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday Worship and 9 a.m. Sunday School and ABF; 10 a.m. Third Place Cafe; 10:30 a.m. Worship; Wednesday - 6:30 p.m. Family night, kids, youth and adult programming, nursery provided.

Cornerstone Christian

Pastor Tom Kelby 106 Balsam St., Spooner 715-635-9222 cornerstonechurch spooner.com Sunday Worship: 10 a.m. Wednesday: Bible study and prayer, 6:30 p.m.

United Methodist

Faith Lutheran

Sarona Methodist Pastor Steve Miller Sunday Worship 9 a.m.

United Methodist

312 Elm St., Spooner 715-635-3227 Rev. Jack Starr Sunday Worship: 10:45 a.m.

Lakeview United Methodist

(Missouri Synod) South of Spooner off Hwy. 63 W7148 Luther Rd. Pastor Brent Berkesch 715-635-8167 Sunday worship 8 a.m. Sunday School/Bible class 9:15 a.m. Praise Worship 10:30 a.m.

Williams Road, Hertel 715-635-3227 Rev. Jack Starr Sunday Worship: 9 a.m.

Nazarene

Church of the Nazarene

W3114 Church Rd., Sarona Pastor Mary Strom 9 a.m. worship service, 9 a.m. Sunday school. Holy Communion: First and third Sundays and Festival Sundays.

ould you swear to what you saw and experienced, even if it might cost you your life?

Other

135 Reinhart Dr., Shell Lake, 715-468-2405 Pastor Steve Miller Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday School during worship time; webcast livestream.com/ slumc

(WELS) Hwy. 70 at Hwy. 53, Spooner Pastor Gene E. Jahnke 715-635-7672, Home: 715-354-7787 Sunday Worship: 9:30 a.m. Sunday School and Bible class: 10:45 a.m.

Salem Lutheran, ELCA

Spooner Wesleyan

Methodist

Beautiful Savior Lutheran Church

Long Lake Lutheran Church

Wesleyan

Timberland Ringebu Free Lutheran

CLEO FREELANCE

Alliance

Jesus’ closest followers did that. Certainty brings boldness. Jesus said those who had not seen first-hand but believed would be blessed. Be blessed this week in church.

First United Pentecostal

337 Greenwood Ave., Spooner Pastor Dustin Owens 715-635-8386 Sunday school: 10 a.m.; Sunday worship: 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday Bible study: 7 p.m.

803 Second St., Shell Lake 715-468-7718 Pastor Sue Odegard shelllakesalemlutheran.org Worship 9 a.m. Sunday School 10:15 a.m..

Acts 5:27-32

Revelation 1:4-8

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints

Bishop Patrick F. Roper 715-719-0124 644 S. 6th Street, Barron 715-537-3679 Sunday: Sacrament 10 a.m., Sunday School/Primary 11:20 a.m., Priesthood/Relief Society 12:10 p.m.

Psalm 118:14-29

Revised Common Lectionary © 1992 by the Consultation on Common Texts for

Sunday, April 3, 2016 Second Sunday of Easter

Trego Community Church

Pastor Bill Lee W5635 Park St. Trego, WI 54888, 715-635-8402 Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. Wednesdays, 6:30 p.m. prayer meeting; Youth group, 6:30 p.m.; Kids program, AWANA, ages 4 - grade 6, 6:30 p.m.

Hwy. 253 S, Spooner Pastor David Frazer Associate Pastor David Cash 715-635-3496 Sunday Worship: 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Sunday School: 9:45 a.m.; Wednesday adult, youth and children ministries: 6:30 p.m.

John 20:19-31

omeone recently reminded me that my heart beats 72 times a minute, 100,000 times a day, 3,600,000 S times a year and, if I live what would be considered a

normal life span, it will beat 2.5 billion times. It only weighs about 11 ounces yet will pump about 2,000 gallons of blood through 60,000 miles of blood vessels each day. Rather amazing, to say the least. Yet I rarely stop to consider those facts. It’s God at work in my body taking care of me, watching over me, providing life for me and within me. Often in life we seek God’s presence and power to protect us and provide for our needs. But are we aware of the magnitude of his grace, gifts and goodness? Are we sincerely thankful for his constant care, concern and compassion? Do we ever pause to think of the work our heart does without our having to do anything to make it work? Do we realize that God is alive and involved in our lives without our even mentioning his name? God gives us life without asking for it and help when we call upon him when we are having difficult times. David needed God’s help. He knew that in God’s name there was help and hope. He experienced it in the past and knew it was available in the present. And when God helped him, the first thing he did was to praise his name. Praise is what we are to do when we recognize God at work in our lives.

This message is sponsored by the following businesses: Shell Lake State Bank Glenview Washburn County Your Locally Owned & Controlled Bank Shell Lake: 715-468-7858 A FULL Spooner: 715-635-7858 SERVICE Minong: 715-466-1061 BANK Stone Lake: 715-957-0082 Sarona: 715-469-3331 MEMBER HOUSING FDIC EQUAL www.shelllakestatebank.com LENDER

Family Owned 4 Locations Full-Service Funeral Home And Crematory • Preplanning information • Full burial & cremation options • Online obituaries & register books • Monuments & Grief Resources Licensed in WI & MN Funeral Directors: William Skinner - April Carr Robert Skinner - Brian Hyllengren

“We Treasure the Trust You Place in Us”

Residential Care Apartment Complex Assisted Living for Seniors

Abstract Company

407 N. Front St. • Spooner, Wis.

(715) 635-7383

Silver Shears Salon

506 1st St. Shell Lake, Wis.

For Appointment 715-468-2404

White Birch Printing, Inc. Quality Printing Since 1963 501 W. Beaver Brook Ave. Spooner, Wis.

715-635-8147

Maple Ridge CARE CENTER

510 First Street, Spooner, WI 54801 715-635-1415 www.mapleridgecarecenter.com

South End Of Spooner

NORTHWOODS

GARY & TAMI DAVIDSON

715-635-7366

201 Glenview Lane Shell Lake, WI 54871 715-468-4255

Scalzo-Taylor Chapel

321 N. RIVER ST. SPOONER, WI AND RENTAL CHECK OUT OUR SMALL ENGINE REPAIR ONLINE CATALOG northwoodshardwarehank.com

SHELL LAKE MARINE NW Wisconsin’s Largest Dock Dealer FULL-SERVICE BOAT REPAIR & STORAGE 505 Hwy. 63 N. Shell Lake, WI 715-468-7662

8051 State Rd. 70 Siren, WI 715-349-5115

shelllakemarine.com

Family Restaurant Serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner Hwy. 63 South, Spooner, WI Phone 715-635-3565

• Locally owned, full-service funerals and cremation. • Convenient off-street parking with handicap accessibility. • Spacious chapel and lounge areas. • Prearrangements.

Marcus Nelson and Michael Bratley, Directors 306 Rusk St. • Spooner 715-635-8919 marcusnelsonfd@gmail.com


PAGE 18 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

Dewey Country

Pauline Lawrence

It was a very dreary day on Easter Sunday when it should have been sunny. I guess we take what we get. There’s no snow and I hope it’s done for this season. It must be spring as I heard a killdeer squawking on Sunday. First one I saw was on March 25. They’re probably very happy to be back in Dewey Country. After all, Dewey Country is country living at its best! A very happy birthday to Eleanor Huls Grunes as she enjoys her special day with lots more to come. A very happy birthday to Esther Honetor on her special day, March 31. Enjoy your day, Esther. A very happy birthday to Erik Cassellious on his special day, April 1. Enjoy. April 2, a very happy birthday to Alecia Meister as she enjoys her special day with lots more to come. Also a happy birthday to Elise Stellrecht, Don Dorriott, Justin Parker and Danielle Stariha. Have a wonderful day all. A very happy birthday to Stephanie Vanderhoof and also to Alexis Babolick on April 3. Enjoy your day. Samuel Beecroft, a very happy birthday to you on April 4 with lots more to come. Happy anniversary to Shawn and Tiffany Hopwood on April 5 when they celebrate eight years together. Many more to come. Bev Cassellious, a very happy birthday to you on your special day, April 6. Have a great day Bev.

Barronett

Remember the meeting April 4. For farmers this is a very important meeting for you to attend. It is in regard to hauling loads on our highways as well as regarding our roads. It is at the Siren Senior Center at 2 p.m. Come and enjoy this meeting as it’s important. Well, come April 5, it’s time to vote. Yes, it’s time to get out and choose candidates for the November presidential election as well as local elections. Talking with Betty Meister, she tells us her daughter, Bev Jarrett and son Erick Cassellious came Friday and left for home Saturday night. Beth and Mark Hansen and children, Ryan and Alyssa, came Saturday and enjoyed dinner on Sunday before going back home. Sunday, Betty expected Sonny and Kevin Meister for dinner. Tuesday found Diane Hulleman working at Shell Lake Schools. Saturday, Diane made a big feast and had 18 of the gang home for Easter dinner. Diane says her refrigerator is so full of leftovers she’ll eat all week. Coming to enjoy the feast were Chad and Colleen Jensen and Izzy, Jackie Perlt, Jack and Ginny Schnell, Amanda and Jackson, Mike P. Murray, Sonya and Charles, Mike and Nancy Murray, Nicole and Jameson and Chris and his fiancee, Lisa. All enjoyed the feast made by Diane. Diane says she’s tired. Friday Jackie Perlt came to see her mom and left Saturday. Jerry and Gretchen Best were over to Gretchen’s mom’s for Easter. All enjoyed

the feast of potluck. Later the kids enjoyed an egg and basket hunt. Farmers will be planting and working their fields in a couple of weeks. The ground is wet now and hard to do any field work but eventually the ground dries out and from the middle of April on, farmers will be working. I always look forward to spring. It means little kittens will be here. Birds will be back building nests for their babies, grass will be green and won’t be long before we have to mow it. Saturday will find Karen Vanderhoof and Myrna Atkinson going to Rice Lake to the quilt show. They are entering three quilts. We wish them luck. Sunday, Karen and Doug Vanderhoof had the Easter meal, inviting their four children and their families, Katie and David Kinde, Logan and Megan, Travis and Ashley Vanderhoof and their children, McKenna and Conner, Stephanie and Trent Vanderhoof and children, and Mark and Noel Knoop and Alecia, and Kyle and his mate, and son Bentley. All enjoyed a feast. Karen tells us they have been hit with lots of colds this winter. Seems like you get over it and back it comes. Butch and Loretta VanSelus were at Das Lach Haus in Cumberland after church enjoying the buffet. Butch says it was really good. Home for the weekend was Robin Melton enjoying time with her mom.

They enjoyed Easter dinner at Vicki and Don Trott’s. Penny, Jeff, Rem, Ry and Ree went to Madison on Friday to attend a state youth wrestling tournament. Reyana wrestled two at 55 pounds and she came in second in the state. Great work, Reyana. The Ladds came home Sunday and went to Cathy Ladd’s for Easter. Reports of the family having a great time over the weekend. The Quams and Lauterbachs had Easter dinner at Gene and Debbie Quam’s. Later the kids got to look for 107 eggs that were hidden. The kids had a ball hunting. Congratulations to Megan and Dustin Ziemann who are the proud parents of a little girl, Paige Violet, 4 pounds and 9 ounces, and 18 inches long. Proud grandparents are Susie and Tim Pederson and Lillian and Arlin Ziemann. Great-grandparents are Marie and Warren Quam, and Helen Pederson, all of Shell Lake. May you enjoy that little bundle of joy. Susie Pederson tells me that her husband, Tim, will be retiring June 30. Yes, it’s happy retirement to Tim. A 64th wedding anniversary party will be held at the Dewey Town Hall for Marv and Gladys Knoop on Saturday, April 2, from 2-5 p.m. Cake and ice cream along with beverages will be served. Everyone welcome. Scatter sunshine! Have a great week!

Craig and Debbie Lehmann hosted their annual Easter party/egg hunt at their home on Sunday. The kids and adults have way too much fun there. Their big-kid egg hunt has one egg with a $10 bill inside it, I think. Maybe the kids know which egg that is because of the color. Anyway, Chad, who is 30-something, and DaShawn, who is probably 12, but a pretty big kid, both spotted the $10 egg at the same time. DaShawn dashed for it, Chad pushed him down, jumped over him, and grabbed the egg. DaShawn protested, saying that the egg should be his because he spotted it first. Chad agreed, said he would split the winnings with him, and promptly tore the bill in half, kept half and gave the other half to DaShawn. Trust me though, this is all in good fun. Everyone, including DaShawn, thought that was pretty funny. During the raw egg toss, little Tru was one of the players who tried, but didn’t quite succeed, to catch the egg without breaking it. She got splattered. Yuck! I think that wouldn’t be my kind of game. Anyway, everyone had a great time and were glad to be able to attend the annual Easter party at the Lehmann home. Lynn Thon had our family at her home for Easter dinner. We all spent most of our time sitting on the floor, trying to get little Kane to walk back and forth between us. He will be a year old on April 3 and is taking five or six steps before plopping down on his little backside. Isn’t it funny, we push our little guys and girls to start walking, and then complain when they do that we can’t keep up with them. Anyway, Lynn’s dinner was delicious, and we all had a great time eating, visiting and playing with Kane. Lynn had a really great week. Her friend Estella (Kittleson) Catron came from Taswell, Va., to visit for a couple of days. Estella and Lynn have been friends since they were about 5 years old, have kept in touch, and, after about 40 years, have visited each other twice in the past

year. While she was here they did a little shopping, naturally, and went out for dinner at the 5 O’Clock Club. Lynn said that the food was great and that they had a really good time. When she left here, Estella was heading for Hudson to visit another friend, and then going to San Antonio, Texas, to have Easter with her parents and her brother and his family. Estella’s dad is not a Kittleson from this area, he grew up in Lake Crystal, Minn. But, I always wonder if we are shirttail relations because my grandma’s maiden name was Kittleson. It would be pretty neat, wouldn’t it, if Estella and Lynn were actually related. Remember, we have a huge garage sale coming up at the Barronett Community Center on Saturday, April 16. Barronett Lutheran will have a table there and if you have anything you would like to donate to our sale, please give Peg Thompson or Gloria Gunderson a call. When I talked to Sherry Holmes, she said that she still had a couple of spaces to rent out. So if you would like to rent a space for your own sale, please call Sherry. This is the perfect opportunity to get rid of all that clutter that someone else will call a treasure. I might even venture up into the attic and pull out a bunch of stuff that we thought, at one time, we couldn’t live without. Funny how fast it accumulates, isn’t it? Guess what I did. I joined the gym —

well, I guess they call it the health club — at the Cumberland hospital. I decided that, just because I’m older than dirt, I don’t need to keep getting weaker and weaker every year. I’ve been going a little over a month now, and I’m really enjoying it. I’ve met interesting people, and maybe someday, if I work out hard enough, I’ll be able to pick up small grandchildren without hurting myself. You did notice that I said maybe, didn’t you? We’ve had a visitor this past week. A little Yorkie named Lily. Jim and Summer Marsh and family went on vacation and asked us to dog sit for her. She’s just a little thing, but she has been absolutely terrorizing our poor cat, Sarah. Actually, it’s been a kind of a standoff. Whenever Lily isn’t stalking Sarah, Sarah is looking at her, growling and hissing. It was a long week for the animals, and I’m sure both Lily and Sarah are glad to have their own kingdoms back again. I guess that’s about all I know from Barronett this week. I hope you can find the time to come to the 4-H play at the community center on Friday evening. And, don’t forget, Friday is April Fool’s Day, so start planning now on a prank to pull on your friends and relatives. See you next time.

Judy Pieper

We had a wonderful Easter here in Barronett. It started out with breakfast in the church basement. Peg Thompson and Jennifer Snowbank were on hand early to bake homemade caramel rolls and fry lots of Louie’s pork sausage. Other members of the church brought in egg bakes, muffins and fruit. It was a feast. We all had a great time eating and visiting. After breakfast we went upstairs for Easter worship service. Everything about Easter is so festive. There were beautiful flowers on the altar and lots of lilies around the front of the church. The church was filled, almost to capacity, with church members and guests. Pastor Todd retold the old, old story of Easter to a congregation eager to hear it. We love Easter. It’s the happiest time of the year. I hope you were able to get together with family and friends to celebrate Easter. Or, to those with kids scattered all over the world, I hope you got a chance to talk with them. In this age of telecommunications, it’s so much easier to visit. Kayla Peichel, who is serving in the Marines and is stationed in the Middle East at this time, sent a picture of herself to Miriah Lehmann’s phone and wished her a happy Easter. Isn’t technology great? Please remember all of our young people serving in the military, and people all over the world who are in danger because of terrorism, in your prayers. Maybe someday we will actually have world peace. Peg Thompson reminded us that this Friday, April 1, the Barronett Dragons 4-H Club members will be presenting the play, “Little Nell and the Mortgage Foreclosure,” at the Barronett Community Center at 7 p.m. The kids in the 4-H club are terrific actors. They always have their lines and facial expressions down pat, and the plays are hilarious. We are their practice audience on Friday night because on Saturday they compete against other clubs to see who has the best actors and play. Hope you can join us for that. It’s a great family night out.

Senior lunch menu Monday, April 4: Liver and onions, mashed potatoes, steamed broccoli, pudding dessert. Tuesday, April 5: Festive taco salad with the fixings, Spanish rice, nacho chips, ice cream. Wednesday, April 6: Hearty vegetable soup, ham salad sandwich, saltine crackers, applesauce. Thursday, April 7: Cook’s choice. Friday, April 8: Chicken and vegetable chow mein served over rice, mandarin oranges, fortune cookie. Meal reservations must be made at least 24 hours in advance, call your senior center to confirm. Menu is subject to change. All meals served with milk and bread.

Dining at 5 Minong, Monday, April 4: Stuffed pork chop, seasoned potatoes, roasted asparagus, fresh salad bar, strawberry poke cake. Call 715-466-4448, to make reservations 24 hours in advance. Suggested donation is $5. For anyone under 60 years old cost is $8.75.

Washburn County Area Humane Society You may have seen me here before, I was the featured pet. I was adopted once since then, Now I have one regret. I really was excited, And I guess I didn’t think. A game of cat and mouse is all, It happened in a blink. I thought the kitten was a toy, It seemed like fun to me. I found out this was not the case, And everyone agreed. The kitten turned out to be fine, But what would happen next. For everyone was very sad, The problem quite complex. I came back to the shelter, Now we know just what I need. A home without a kitten, This can happen with my breed. I’m such a good girl otherwise, I’ll love you till the end. And all you have to promise, Is to always be my friend.

Dogs for adoption: 1-yearold male black Lab/corgi mix; 4-1/2-month-old black female German shepherd mix; 4-1/2-year-old spayed walker hound and a 1-year-old spayed brindle/white heeler mix. Cats for adoption: 2-yearold longhair dilute calico; 1-1/2-year-old neutered gray/ white longhair; 1-1/2-yearold spayed brown/black tabby; 9-month-old spayed black/gray/white shorthair tabby; 9-month-old female orange/ white shorthair; 5-month-old female black/white shorthair; 10-month-old spayed orange/white shorthair tiger; 2-year-old spayed white/gray/orange shorthair; 8-month-old spayed orange shorthair tiger; 1-1/2-year-old shorthair calico; 4-month-old female black shorthair; 3-year-old female black shorthair and her five 5-week-old kittens; and a 2-1/2-year-old male black/white shorthair. Strays include: Adult male hound found in Minong.

Located at 1400 Cottonwood Ave. in Spooner (Behind the county fairgrounds)

715-635-4720 wcahs.com


Stone Lake I hope each of you had a very special blessed Easter spent with family and friends. This weather has just got to turn nice so we can start enjoying outdoor activities. Bar H will be holding their 54th-annual open house from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on April 15 and 16. Food will be served both days and of course they will have the band Rex Cactus for your listening pleasure. Upcoming Stone Lake events to put on your calendars: Saturday, April 9: Stone Lake Music Night hosted by the Acoustic Ramblers, 6:30-9 p.m. at the Lions hall. Musicians are encouraged to bring instruments to

Mary Nilssen play along. Everyone is welcome to attend this free event. Saturday, May 7: Stone Lake Historical Society is sponsoring a ham and scalloped potato dinner from 4-7 p.m. at the Stone Lake Fire Hall. Thursday, May 26, Stone Lake Farmers Market in downtown Stone Lake will begin. Friday, May 27: Stone Lake Historical Society Museum opens for summer. Saturday, May 28: Stone Lake Lions fish fry at Stone Lake Lions Hall, 4-7 p.m. Have a good week and be safe. Mary Nilssen can be reached at 715-8654008 or upnorthnils2@gmail.com.

Academic news EAU CLAIRE - Tonya Minot, Shell Lake High School graduate, has been named to the dean’s list at Chippewa Valley Technical Col-

lege for the fall 2015 semester. — submitted •••

ROAD TOUR NOTICE - TOWN OF BASHAW

Notice is hereby given that the Bashaw Town Board shall hold its annual road tour on Monday, April 4, 2016, at 8 a.m. They will meet at the Bashaw Town Hall to conduct the annual road tour. Anyone wishing to attend may follow along in their personal vehicles. Lesa Dahlstrom, Clerk, Town of Bashaw 643739 33r WNAXLP

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NOTICE OF SPRING ELECTION AND SAMPLE BALLOTS APRIL 5, 2016 OFFICE OF THE BARRONETT TOWN CLERK TO THE VOTERS OF TOWN OF BARRONETT: Notice is hereby given of a spring election to be held in Town of Barronett, on April 5, 2016, at which the officers named below shall be chosen. The names of the candidates for each office to be voted for, whose nominations have been certified to or filed in this office, are given under the title of the office, each in its proper column, together with the questions submitted to a vote, for a referendum, if any, in the sample ballot below. INFORMATION TO VOTERS Upon entering the polling place, a voter shall state his or her name and address, show an acceptable form of photo identification and sign the poll book before being permitted to vote. If a voter is not registered to vote, a voter may register to vote at the polling place serving his or her residence, if the voter presents proof of residence in a form specified by law. Where ballots are distributed to voters, the initials of two inspectors must appear on the ballot. Upon being permitted to vote, the voter shall retire alone to a voting booth and cast his or her ballot except that a voter who is a parent or guardian may be accompanied by the voter’s minor child or minor ward. An election official may inform the voter of the proper manner for casting a vote, but the official may not in any manner advise or indicate a particular voting choice. Where Paper Ballots are Used The voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice for each office for which he or she intends to vote. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, the voter shall write in the name of the person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. On referendum questions, the voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to “yes” if in favor of the question, or the voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to “no” if opposed to the question. Where Touch Screen Voting is Used The voter shall touch the screen next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice for each office for which he or she intends to vote. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, the voter shall type in the name of the person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. On referendum questions, the voter shall touch the screen next to “yes” if in favor of the question, or the voter shall touch the screen next to “no” if opposed to the question. The vote should not be cast in any other manner. Not more than five minutes’ time shall be allowed inside a voting booth or machine. Sample ballots or other materials to assist the voter in casting his or her vote may be taken into the booth and copied. The sample ballot shall not be shown to anyone so as to reveal how the ballot is marked. If the voter spoils a paper ballot, he or she shall return it to an election official who shall issue another ballot in its place, but not more than three ballots shall be issued to any one voter. If the ballot has not been initialed by two inspectors or is defective in any other way, the voter shall return it to the election official, who shall issue a proper ballot in its place. The voter may spoil a touch screen ballot at the voting station before the ballot is cast. After Voting the Ballot After an official paper ballot is marked, it shall be folded so the inside marks do not show, but so the printed endorsements and inspectors’ initials on the outside do show. The voter shall leave the booth, deposit the ballot in the ballot box, or deliver the ballot to an inspector for deposit, and shall leave the polling place promptly. After an official touch screen ballot is cast, the voter shall leave the polling place promptly. A voter may select an individual to assist in casting his or her vote if the voter declares to the presiding official that he or she is unable to read, has difficulty reading, writing or understanding English or that due to disability is unable to cast his or her ballot. The selected individual rendering assistance may not be the voter’s employer or an agent of that employer or an officer or agent of a labor organization which represents the voter. The following is a sample of the official ballot:

644026 33r WNAXLP

MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 19 (Mar. 23, 30, Apr. 6) STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT WASHBURN COUNTY AMERICAN FAMILY INSURANCE COMPANY NOTICE OF 6000 American Parkway LOCATION AND HOURS OF POLLING PLACE Madison, WI 53783-0001, APRIL 5, 2016 Plaintiff, CITY OF SHELL LAKE vs. At the election to be held on April 5, 2016, in the City of Shell ARNOLD F. BRUZEK Lake, the following polling place location will be used: City Hall, W6899 Old Bass Lake Rd. 501 First Street, Shell Lake, WI 54871. Polls will open at 7 a.m. Minong, WI 54859 and will close at 8:00 p.m. If you have any questions concernDefendant. ing your polling place, contact the municipal clerk: Andrew AMENDED SUMMONS FOR Eiche, 501 First Street, Shell Lake, WI 54871, 715-468-7679, 8 PUBLICATION a.m. - noon and 1- 4:30 p.m. All polling places are accessible Case No. 2016CV20 to elderly and disabled voters. Case Code: 30301 Andrew Eiche 643736 33r WNAXLP City Administrator/Clerk-Treasurer THE STATE OF WISCONSIN, to the above-named defendant: You are hereby notified that the Plaintiff named above has ADVERTISEMENT FOR SEALED BIDS filed a lawsuit or other legal WASHBURN COUNTY HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT action against you. Within forty-five (45) days after SPOONER, WISCONSIN March 23, 2016, you must reSealed proposals for the sale of equipment described herein spond with a written demand for will be received until 1 p.m., Thursday, March 31, 2016, by the a copy of the Complaint. The Washburn County Highway Department, Office of the Highway demand must be sent or delivCommissioner, 1600 County Highway H, Spooner, Wisconsin ered to the Court, whose ad54801 whereupon the sealed proposals received will be pubdress is Clerk of Court, Washlicly opened. burn County Courthouse, 10 4th PROPOSAL CONTRACT #3-16M CRS2 Sealcoat Oil, Fog Ave., Shell Lake, Wisconsin, Seal Oil, Type CRS2-PD, Type CRS2, Type CRS2P and to Enright Law Office, plaintiff’s attorneys, whose address is PROPOSAL CONTRACT #4-16M Hot Applied Sealants/ 2215 E. Clairemont Avenue, Crack-Fillers Suite 5, P.O. Box 128, Eau PROPOSAL CONTRACT #5-16M 3/8” Washed Pea Rock & Claire, Wisconsin 54702-0128. 5/16” Coarse Aggregate You may have an attorney help PROPOSAL CONTRACT #6-16M Polymer Scrub Seal or represent you. If you do not demand a copy PROPOSAL CONTRACT #7-16M Cold Mix Asphaltic of the Complaint within forty-five Pavement, SC800 (45) days, the Court may grant PROPOSAL CONTRACT #8-16M HMA or WMA PG 58-28 judgment against you for the & PG 58-34 E-1 award of money or other legal action requested in the *Asphaltic Concrete Pavement, PG 58-28 and PG 58-34 Amended Complaint, and you Type E-1 HMA and warm mix may be used on LRIP projects may lose your right to object to for the Washburn County Highway Department and Township anything that is or may be incorLRIP projects: Brooklyn, Beaver Brook, Bashaw, Bass Lake, rect in the Amended Complaint. Madge, Sarona, Casey, Crystal, Spooner, Minong, Trego, A judgment may be enforced as Evergreen and Springbrook. provided by law. A judgment Specifications are on file and available upon request at the awarding money may become a Office of the Washburn County Highway Department, phone lien against any real estate you 715-635-4480; FAX 715-635-4485 own now or in the future, and Bidders wishing to submit their bid by mail may do so at their may also be enforced by garown risk. Bids received through mail by the Washburn County nishment or seizure of property. Highway Department, later than the time set forth above will be Dated this 15th day of March, returned unopened. The correct mailing address is Washburn 2016. County Highway Department, 1600 County Highway H, Spooner, WI 54801. ENRIGHT LAW OFFICE The County reserves the right to accept or reject any or all By: Daniel A. Enright bids, to waive any technicalities, and to select the bid proposal State Bar No.: 1015955 deemed most advantageous to the Washburn County Highway Attorney for Plaintiff Department. ENRIGHT LAW OFFICE Frank Scalzo, Highway Commissioner 2215 E. Clairemont Avenue Washburn County P.O. Box 128 1600 County Highway H 643513 32-33r Eau Claire, WI 54702-0128 Spooner, WI 54801 WNAXLP Phone: 715-832-6645 643515 Fax: 715-832-8438 WNAXLP

Notices

NOTICE OF ELECTION OF SCHOOL BOARD MEMBERS SCHOOL DISTRICT OF SHELL LAKE Notice is hereby given to qualified electors of the School District of Shell Lake that on Tuesday, April 5, 2016, an election of school board members will be held to fill the following board positions: two 3-year term positions 1. Scott M. Smith 2. Stu Olson Electors will vote in their regular polling places. Polls will be open from 7:00 a.m. and close at 8:00 p.m. Dated this 15th day of March, 2016. Linda Nielsen, District Clerk

643799 33r WNAXLP


PAGE 20 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

Notices

Send news to news@wcregisteronline.com 2015 Consumer Confidence Report Data

SHELL LAKE WATERWORKS, PWS ID 86603044 Will not be mailed, but is available on request. Water System Information Educational Information

If you would like to know more about the information contained in this report, please contact Jack Harrington at 715-468-7873.

Opportunity For Input On Decisions Affecting Your Water Quality

Shell Lake City Hall. 1st Wednesday of every month at 5 p.m. and the 2nd Monday of every month at 7 p.m.

Health Information

Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental Protection Agency’s safe drinking water hotline (800-4264791). Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immunocompromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune systems disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. These people should seek advice about drinking water from their health-care providers. EPA/ CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by cryptosporidium and other microbial contaminants are available from the Environmental Protection Agency’s safe drinking water hotline (800-426-4791).

Source(s) Of Water

Source ID 1 2

Source Groundwater Groundwater

Depth (in feet) 482 578

Detected Contaminants

Status Active Active

To obtain a summary of the source water assessment, please contact Jack Harrington at 715-468-7873. Term AL MCL MCLG MFL MRDL MRDLG mrem/year NTU p/Ci/l ppm ppb ppt ppq TCR TT

The sources of drinking water, both tap water and bottled water, include rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs, springs and wells. As water travels over the surface of the land or through the ground, it dissolves naturally occurring minerals and, in some cases, radioactive material, and can pick up substances resulting from the presence of animals or from human activity. Contaminants that may be present in source water include: • Microbial contaminants, such as viruses and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatment plants, septic systems, agricultural livestock operations and wildlife. • Inorganic contaminants, such as salts and metals, which can be naturally occurring or result from urban storm-water runoff, industrial or domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas production, mining or farming. • Pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety of sources such as agriculture, urban storm-water runoff and residential uses. • Organic chemical contaminants, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are byproducts of industrial processes and petroleum production, and can also come from gas stations, urban storm-water runoff and septic systems. • Radioactive contaminants, which can be naturally occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and mining activities. In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, EPA prescribes regulations that limit the amount of certain contaminants in water provided by public water systems. FDA regulations establish limits for contaminants in bottled water, which shall provide the same protection for public health. Your water was tested for many contaminants last year. We are alowed to monitor for some contaminants less frequently than once a year. The following tables list only those contaminants which were detected in your water. If a contanimant was detected last year, it will appear in the following tables without a sample date. If the contaminant was not monitored last year, but was detected within the last 5 years, it will appear in the tables below along with the sample date.

Definition of Terms

Definition Action Level: The concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements which a water system must follow. Maximum Contaminant Level: The highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology. Maximum Contaminant Level Goal: The level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety. million fibers per liter Maximum residual disinfectant level: The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control of microbial contaminants. Maximum residual disinfectant level goal: The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MRDLGs do not reflect the benefits of the use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants. millirems per year (a measure of radiation absorbed by the body) Nephelometric Turbidity Units picocuries per liter (a measure of radioactivity) parts per million, or milligrams per liter (mg/l) parts per billion, or micrograms per liter (ug/l) parts per trillion, or nanograms per liter parts per quadrillion, or picograms per liter Total Coliform Rule Treatment Technique: A required process intended to reduce the level of a contaminant in drinking water.

MCL

Contaminant

Inorganic Contaminants

Level Found

MCLG

Range

Sample Date (if prior to 2015)

Violation

Typical Source of Contaminant

ARSENIC (ppb)

10

n/a

1

0-1

6/23/2014

No

Erosion of natural deposits; runoff from orchards; runoff from glass and electronics production wastes.

BARIUM (ppm)

2

2

0.022

0.001-0.022

6/23/2014

No

Discharge of drilling wastes; discharge from metal refineries; erosion of natural deposits.

CHROMIUM (ppb)

100

100

1

0-1

6/23/2014

No

Discharge from steel and pulp mills; erosion of natural deposits.

4

0.1

0.1-0.1

6/23/2014

No

Erosion of natural deposits; water additive which promotes strong teeth; discharge from fertilizer and aluminum factories.

11.0000

0.000011.0000

6/23/2014

No

Nickel occurs naturally in soils, groundwater and surface waters and is often used in electroplating stainless steel and alloy products.

No

Runoff from fertilizer use; leaching from septic tanks, sewage; erosion of natural deposits.

No

n/a

FLUORIDE (ppm) 4 NICKEL (ppb)

100

NITRATE (N03-N) (ppm)

10

10

0.12

0.05-0.12

SODIUM (ppm)

n/a

n/a

3.20

2.90-3.20

Action Level

Contaminant

MCLG

90th Percentile Level Found

6/23/2014

# of Results

Sample Date Violation (if prior to 2015)

Typical Source of Contaminant

COPPER (ppm)

AL=1.3

1.3

0.3500

0 of 10 results were above the action level.

9/4/2014

No

Corrosion of household plumbing systems; erosion of natural deposits; leaching from wood preservatives.

LEAD (ppb)

AL=15

0

1.70

0 of 10 results were above the action level.

9/4/2014

No

Corrosion of household plumbing systems; erosion of natural deposits.

Radioactive Contaminants Contaminant RADIUM, (226 + 5 228) (pCi/l)

MCL

MCLG 0

Level Found 2.4

Range 1.4-2.4

Sample Date (if prior to 2015)

Violation

5/28/2014

No

Additional Health Information

Typical Source of Contaminant Erosion of natural deposits

If present, elevated levels of lead can cause serious health problems, especially for pregnant women and young children. Lead in drinking water is primarily from materials and components associated with service lines and home plumbing. Shell Lake Waterworks is responsible for providing high-quality drinking water, but cannot control the variety of materials used in plumbing components. When your water has been sitting for several hours, you can minimize the potential for lead exposure by flushing your tap for 30 seconds to 2 minutes before using water for drinking or cooking. If you are concerned about lead in your water, you may wish to have your water tested. Information on lead in drinking water, testing methods and steps you can take to minimize exposure is available from the Safe Drinking Water 643858 33r WNAXLP Hotline or at www.epa.gov/safewater/lead.

(Mar. 30) NOTICE IN REPLEVIN STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT BARRON COUNTY Case Code 31003 Case No. 16-SC-296 To: MELISSA L. & MIKAYLA M. MATHIEU You are hereby notified that a summons and complaint has been issued to recover possession of the following described goods and chattels, to-wit: 2012 DODGE AVENGER VIN #1C3CDZAB4CN325543 of which I, the plaintiff, am entitled to the possession, and which you have unjustly taken and unlawfully detain from me. NOW, THEREFORE, unless you shall appear in the Circuit Court of Barron County, located in Room 2201 of the Barron County Justice Center in the City of Barron, State of Wisconsin, on April 18, 2016. at 11:00 a.m. before the calendar judge or any other judge of said court to whom the said action may be assigned for trial, judgment will be rendered against you for the delivery of said property to the plaintiff and for damages for the detention thereof and for costs. Dated at Milwaukee, WI, this 25th day of March, 2016. SANTANDER CONSUMER USA, INC. Plaintiff By: Jerome C. Johnson, Attorney State Bar# 1016307 839 N. Jefferson St., #200 Milwaukee, WI 53202 Tele.: 414-271-5400 643994 PO No.: 1887.40 WNAXLP

(March 23, 30, April 6) STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT WASHBURN COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF HELEN M. ESTER Notice to Creditors (Informal Administration) Case No. 16PR14 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE: 1. An application for informal administration was filed. 2. The decedent, with date of birth April 30, 1929 and date of death October 19, 2015, was domiciled in Washburn County, State of Wisconsin, with a mailing address of W9692 County Highway E, Spooner, WI 54801. 3. All interested persons waived notice. 4. The deadline for filing a claim against the decedent’s estate is May 26, 2016. 5. A claim may be filed at the Washburn County Courthouse, 10 Fourth Avenue, Shell Lake, WI 54871, Room 2C. Shannon Anderson Probate Registrar 715-468-4688 February 26, 2016 Abraham T. Schwager Chandler and Brown, Ltd. 332 Minnesota Street Suite W2610 St. Paul, MN 55101 651-228-0497 643414 Bar No.: 1099340 WNAXLP

NOTICE OF ELECTION TOWN OF SARONA Notice is hereby given that an Election will be held on Tuesday, April 5, 2016, at the Sarona Town Hall. Polls will be open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. On the ballot will be Presidential Preference Vote, Judicial Offices, County Board Supervisors, Shell Lake School Board, Rice Lake School Board and Spooner School Board. The polling place is accessible to elderly and disabled voters. A public test of electronic voting equipment will be conducted on Thursday, March 31, 2016, at 3:30 p.m. at the Sarona Town Hall. Victoria Lombard, Clerk 643740 33r WNAXLP

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

COUNTY FOREST GROUNDSKEEPER Limited-term Employment

Washburn County is seeking applicants for the position of County Forest Parks Groundskeeper. Washburn County intends to hire two employees for the summer of 2016. Responsibilities include park grounds maintenance, sanitation, basic building and equipment maintenance. Position requires a general background in grounds, building and equipment maintenance plus a high school degree or equivalent combination of training and experience. Positions will be available in mid-May and mid-June 2016. This is a temporary seasonal position not to exceed 600 hours. Starting wage range is $9.00 to $9.81 per hour, depending on experience. For an application and further information, contact Washburn County Personnel Office, P.O. Box 337, Shell Lake, WI 54871, 715-468-4624 or adminper@co.washburn.wi.us. Application Deadline 643605 32-33r 22-23b is 4:30 p.m., Wednesday, April 13, 2016. “EOE.”

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

LIMITED-TERM EMPLOYEE DEPUTY SHERIFF

Washburn County is seeking qualified applicants to fill a LimitedTerm Employee Deputy Sheriff position. Employees in this class will perform a wide variety of duties connected with law enforcement work, which include investigation, enforcement and various types of assistance. Assigned duties are performed in accordance with State, Federal and County laws. The employee will be expected to exercise independent judgment, decisiveness and discretion in dealing with emergency and unusual circumstances. Well-qualified candidates will have law enforcement experience; and demonstrate ability to deal effectively with the public, state and federal agencies and special interest groups. Candidates must successfully pass a background investigation. Education: This position requires graduation from an accredited high school or equivalent. Associate Degree in Police Science or 60 college-level credits and certification. Requirements: Must meet the minimum requirements of the Law Enforcement Standards Board and possess certification as a law enforcement officer in Wisconsin and have a valid Wisconsin driver’s license. Starting salary range is $19.16-$21.30/hr. To request an application or further information, please contact the Washburn County Personnel Department, P.O. Box 337, Shell Lake, WI 54871 (Ph.: 715-468-4624) or go to www.co.washburn.wi.us. Resumes will be accepted but will not take the place of a completed application. Applications must be received by 4:30 p.m., April 15, 2016. EOE. 643633 33-34r


MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 21

Notices

NOTICE OF SPRING ELECTION AND PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE VOTE AND SAMPLE BALLOTS OFFICE OF THE WASHBURN COUNTY CLERK TO THE VOTERS OF WASHBURN COUNTY: Notice is hereby given of a spring election and a Presidential Preference Vote to be held in the various municipalities in Washburn County on April 5, 2016, at which the officers named below shall be chosen. The names of the candidates for each office to be voted for, whose nominations have been certified to or filed in this office, are given under the title of the office, each in its proper column, together with the questions submitted to a vote, for a referendum, if any, in the sample ballot below. INFORMATION TO VOTERS Upon entering the polling place, a voter shall state his or her name and address, show an acceptable form of photo identification and sign the poll book before being permitted to vote. If a voter is not registered to vote, a voter may register to vote at the polling place serving his or her residence, if the voter presents proof of residence in a form specified by law. Where ballots are distributed to voters, the initials of two inspectors must appear on the ballot. Upon being permitted to vote, the voter shall retire alone to a voting booth and cast his or her ballot, except that a voter who is a parent or guardian may be accompanied by the voter’s minor child or minor ward. An election official may inform the voter of the proper manner for casting a vote, but the official may not in any manner advise or indicate a particular voting choice. AT THE SPRING ELECTION Where Paper Ballots are Used The voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice for each office for which he or she intends to vote. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, the voter shall write in the name of the person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. On referendum questions, the voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to “yes” if in favor of the question, or the voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to “no” if opposed to the question. Where Optical Scan Voting is Used The voter shall fill in the oval or connect the arrow next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice for each office for which he or she intends to vote. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, the voter shall write in the name of the person of his or her choice in the space provided, and fill in the oval or connect the arrow next to the write-in line. On referendum questions, the voter shall fill in the oval or connect the arrow next to “yes” if in favor of the question, or fill in the oval or connect the arrow next to “no” if opposed to the question. Where Touch Screen Voting is Used The voter shall touch the screen at the name of the candidate of his or her choice for each office for which he or she intends to vote. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, the voter shall type in the name of the person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. On referendum questions, the voter shall touch the screen at “yes” if in favor of the question, or the voter shall touch the screen at “no” if opposed to the question. AT THE PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE VOTE Where Paper Ballots are Used Within the party of his or her choice, the voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice or shall, in the alternative, make a mark (X) in the square next to the words “Uninstructed delegation,” or write in the name of a person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. Where Optical Scan Voting is Used Within the party of his or her choice, the voter shall fill in the oval or connect the arrow next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice or shall, in the alternative, fill in the oval or connect the arrow next to the words “Uninstructed Delegation,” or write in the name of a person of his or her choice for a candidate in the space provided for a write-in vote and fill in the oval or connect the arrow next to the write-in line. Where Touch Screen Voting is Used Within the party of his or her choice, the voter shall touch the screen at the name of the candidate of his or her choice or shall, in the alternative, touch the screen at the words “Uninstructed Delegation,” or type in the name of a person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. A voter may cast only one vote in the presidential preference primary. The vote shall not be cast in any other manner. Not more than five minutes’ time shall be allowed inside a voting booth. Sample ballots or other materials to assist the voter in marking his or her ballot may be taken into the booth and copied. The sample ballot shall not be shown to anyone so as to reveal how the ballot is marked. If a voter spoils a paper or optical scan ballot, he or she shall return it to an election official who shall issue another ballot in its place, but not more than three ballots shall be issued to any one voter. If the ballot has not been initialed by two inspectors or is defective in any other way, the voter shall return it to the election official who shall issue a proper ballot in its place. The voter may spoil a touch screen ballot at the voting station before the ballot is cast.

After Voting the Ballot After an official paper ballot is marked, it shall be folded so the inside marks do not show, but so the printed endorsements and inspectors’ initials on the outside do show. After casting his or her vote, the voter shall leave the booth, deposit his or her folded ballot in the proper ballot box or deliver the ballot to an inspector for deposit, and deposit any unvoted ballot in the discard box. The voter shall leave the polling place promptly. After an official optical scan ballot is marked, it shall be inserted in the security sleeve so the marks do not show. After casting his or her vote, the voter shall insert the ballot in the voting device and discard the sleeve. Where a central count system is used, the voter shall insert the ballot in the security sleeve so the marks do not show. After casting his or her vote, the voter shall insert the ballot in the ballot box and discard the sleeve or deliver it to an inspector for deposit. The voter shall leave the polling place promptly. After an official touch screen ballot is cast, the voter shall leave the polling place promptly. A voter may select an individual to assist in casting his or her vote if the voter declares to the presiding official that he or she is unable to read, has difficulty reading, writing, or understanding English, or that due to disability is unable to cast his or her ballot. The selected individual rendering assistance may not be the voter’s employer or an agent of that employer or an officer or agent of a labor organization which represents the voter. On Election Night, please visit www.co.washburn.wi.us to view the Election Results as they come in. The following is a sample of the official ballot:

District 1 - Vacant District 2 - L.H. Skip Fiedler Evan Lewis District 3 - Steve Waggoner District 4 - Nell Lee District 5 - Thomas J. Mackie District 6 - Thomas Ricci District 7 - Delmer Stoll District 8 - Beth A. Esser 643854 33r WNAXLP

District 9 - J. Keith Trembath Christopher G. Thompson District 10 - Hank Graber Curt Hubatch District 11 - Lynn Hoeppner District 12 - David R. Masterjohn Dean Brayton District 13 - Dennis A. Wood District 14 - David H. Haessig

District 15 - Romaine J. Quinn District 16 - Paul Johnson James M. Dohm District 17 - Jocelyn T. Ford District 18 - Terri Reiter District 19 - Vacant District 20 - Susan Hansen District 21 - Tammy Hopke Lolita Olson Washburn County Clerk


PAGE 22 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

COURT NEWS

EACH INSERTION – Minimum of $5.00 ; 30¢ for each word. Call 715-468-2314 to place ad, or email your ad to wcregister@centurytel.net. Advertising deadline is Monday at noon.

AUCTION

Marten Transport. NOW HIRING DRIVERS FOR DEDICATED & REGIONAL RUNS! Dedicated Fleet, Top Pay, New Assigned Equipment, Monthly Bonuses. WEEKLY HOMETIME! CDL-A, 6mos. OTR exp Req’d EEOE/AAP LIMITED POSITIONS! APPLY TODAY! 866-370-4476 www.drive4marten.com (CNOW) WEEKLY HOMETIME CHOOSE the TOTAL PACKAGE Regional Runs Available AUTO DETENTION PAY HELP WANTED - SALES EARN $500 A DAY: Insurance Agents Needed • AFTER 1 HR! TOP PAY, BENEFITS; Mthly BONUSES Leads, No Cold Calls • Commissions Paid Daily • & more! CDL-A, 6 mos. Exp Req’d EEOE/AAP 866Lifetime Renewals • Complete Training • Health & 322-4039 www.drive4marten.com (CNOW) Dental Insurance • Life License Required. Call 1-888MISCELLANEOUS 713-6020 (CNOW) ADVERTISE HERE! Advertise your product or recruit an applicant in over 178 Wisconsin newspapers across HELP WANTED - TRUCK DRIVER NOW HIRING company OTR drivers. $2,000 sign on the state! Only $300/week. That’s $1.68 per paper! Call bonus, flexible home time, extensive benefits. Call now! this paper or 800-227-7636 www.cnaads.com (CNOW) Hibb’s & Co. 763/389-0610 (CNOW) LIVE AUCTION; Sat. April 2, 11am, 201 N Main Street, Deer Park, WI. Over 100 guns and pistols, ammunition, 3 outdoor wood stoves and more items. Lucas Evenson, 715-338-4212, Registered Wisconsiin Auctioneer Lic. 2656-052. (CNOW)

Benjamin S. Adamson, Eau Claire, fish with unattended lines, $182.70. Peter B. Bolduc, Eau Claire, fish with unattended lines, $182.70. Eric A. Falstad, Spooner, speeding, $200.50. Timothy D. Frey, Sarona, fish with unattended lines, $182.70. Jesse C. Hayes, Cameron, fish with unattended lines, $182.70.

OFFICE OF THE SHELL LAKE CITY CLERK TO THE VOTERS OF THE CITY OF SHELL LAKE: Notice is hereby given of a spring election to be held in the City of Shell Lake at City Hall, 501 1st Street, on the 5th day of April, 2016, at which the officers named below shall be chosen. Polls will be open at 7:00 a.m. and will close at 8:00 p.m. and are accessible to elderly and disabled voters. Election for County Board Supervisor, School Board, Mayor and City Alderperson. The names of the candidates for each office to be voted for, whose nominations have been certified to or filed in this office, are given under the title of the office, each in its proper column, together with the questions submitted to a vote, for a referendum, if any, in the sample ballots below. INFORMATION TO VOTERS Upon entering the polling place, an elector shall state his or her name and address, show an acceptable form of photo identification and sign the poll book before being permitted to vote. If a voter is not registered to vote, a voter may register to vote at the polling place serving his or her residence, if the voter presents proof of residence in a form specified by law. Where ballots are distributed to voters, the initials of two inspectors must appear on the ballot. Upon being permitted to vote, the voter shall retire alone to a voting booth and cast his or her ballot except that a voter who is a parent or guardian may be accompanied by the voter’s minor child or minor ward. An election official may inform the voter of the proper manner for casting a vote, but the official may not in any manner advise or indicate a particular voting choice. AT THE SPRING ELECTION WHERE PAPER BALLOTS ARE USED The voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice for each office for which he or she intends to vote. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, the voter shall write in the name of the person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. On referendum questions, the voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to “yes” if in favor of the question, or the voter shall make a mark (X) in the square next to “no” if opposed to the question. WHERE TOUCH SCREEN VOTING IS USED The voter shall touch the screen next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice for each office for which he or she intends to vote. To vote for a person whose name does not appear on the ballot, the elector shall type in the name of the person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. On referendum questions, the voter shall touch the screen next to “yes” if in favor of the question, or the voter shall touch the screen next to “no” if opposed to the question. AT THE PRESIDENTIAL PREFERENCE VOTE WHERE PAPER BALLOTS ARE USED Within the party of his or her choice, the voter shall make a

Local classifieds

SHELL LAKE SELF-STORAGE: Convenient, 24hour access. Special low-cost boat storage. Call 715468-2910. 2rtfc INDIANHEAD RIFLE AND PISTOL CLUB GUN SHOW: Ray Kangas Productions. April 9, Spooner High School, 8 a.m. - 4 p.m., CTH K, Spooner. $5. All firearm laws must be observed. Anyone under 18 will not be admitted unless accompanied by a parent. Children under 16 free, accompanied by an adult. Tim, 715-635-2319. 28-34rc

NOTICE OF SPRING ELECTION AND SAMPLE BALLOTS LOCATION AND HOURS OF POLLING PLACE APRIL 5, 2016 CITY OF SHELL LAKE mark (X) in the square next to the name of the candidate of his or her choice or shall, in the alternative, make a mark (X) in the square next to the words “Uninstructed Delegation,” or write in the name of a person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. WHERE TOUCH SCREEN VOTING IS USED Within the party of his or her choice, the voter shall touch the screen at the name of the candidate of his or her choice or shall, in the alternative, touch the screen at the words “Uninstructed Delegation,” or type in the name of a person of his or her choice in the space provided for a write-in vote. A voter may cast only one vote in the presidential preference primary. The vote should not be cast in any other manner. Not more than five minutes’ time shall be allowed inside a voting booth or machine. Sample ballots or other materials to assist the voter in casting his or her vote may be taken into the booth and copied. The sample ballot shall not be shown to anyone so as to reveal how the ballot is marked. If the voter spoils a paper ballot, he or she shall return it to an election official who shall issue another ballot in its place, but not more than three ballots shall be issued to any one voter. If the ballot has not been initialed by two inspectors or is defective in any other way, the voter shall return it to the election official who shall issue a proper ballot in its place. The voter may spoil a touch screen ballot at the voting station before the ballot is cast. AFTER VOTING THE BALLOT After an official paper ballot is marked, it shall be folded so the inside marks do not show, but so the printed endorsements and inspectors’ initials on the outside do show. After casting his or her vote, the voter shall leave the booth, deposit his or her folded ballot in the proper ballot box or deliver the ballot to an inspector for deposit, and deposit an unvoted ballot in the discard box. The voter shall leave the polling place promptly. After an official touch screen ballot is cast, the voter shall leave the polling place promptly. A voter may select an individual to assist in casting his or her vote if the voter declares to the presiding official that he or she is unable to read, has difficulty reading, writing or understanding English, or that due to disability is unable to cast his or her ballot. The selected individual rendering assistance may not be the voter’s employer or an agent of that employer or an officer or agent of a labor organization which represents the voter. The following are samples of the official ballots:

Jason A. Johnson, Birchwood, fish with unattended lines, $182.70. Jeremiah J. Lehman, Shell Lake, fish without license, $202.70. Mark R. Lemont, Spooner, failure to yield right of way from stop sign, $175.30. Blake E. Stone, Spooner, driving too fast for conditions, $213.10.

ADULT COLORING BOOKS AVAILABLE: Prices ranging from $6.49 - $14.99. Colored pencils and sharpeners available, too. Register newspaper office, Lake Mall, Shell Lake. Monday - Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.  715-468-2314,  news@wcregisternewsroom. com 30-33rp

Notices

Find us online @ wcregisteronline.com

TOWN OF BASHAW LOCATION AND HOURS OF POLLING PLACE

At the election to be held on April 5, 2016, in the Town of Bashaw, the following polling place location will be used for the wards indicated: Location Wards Bashaw Town Hall 1, 2 & 3 N3410 Sawyer Creek Rd. Shell Lake, WI 54871 All polling places will be open at 7:00 a.m. and will close at 8:00 p.m. All polling places are accessible to elderly and disabled voters. If you have any questions concerning your polling place, contact the municipal clerk: Lesa Dahlstrom, Clerk, W8885 County Hwy. B, Shell Lake, WI 54871, 715-468-7525. At the close of voting on Election Day, pursuant to the provisions of Wis. Stat. 19.84, the Election Inspectors will convene as a joint meeting of the Local Board of Canvassers and the Municipal Board of Canvassers for the purpose of conducting the local and municipal canvasses pursuant to Wis. Stat. 7.51 and 7.53(1). This meeting will be open to the public pursuant to Wis. Stat. 19.81-89. 643738 33r WNAXLP

NOTICE OF ELECTION TOWN OF BARRONETT

Notice is hereby given that a Spring Primary Election will be held on Tuesday, April 5, 2016, at the Barronett Town Hall, N1608 South Heart Lake Road, Shell Lake, WI 54871. Polls will be open from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. If you have any questions concerning the polling place, contact: Patricia Parker Town Clerk N602 Lehman Lake Road Barronett, WI 54871 715-468-2846 The polling place is accessible to elderly and disabled voters. Notice of Meeting of the Local and Municipal Board of Canvassers At the close of voting on Election Day, pursuant to the provisions of Wis. Stat. § 19.84, the Election Inspectors at each polling place will convene as the Local Canvassing Board for the purpose of conducting the local canvass pursuant to Wis. Stat. § 7.51. This meeting will be open to the public pursuant to Wis. Stat. §§ 19.81-89. Patricia A. Parker, Town Clerk 643737 33r WNAXLP

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

LIMITED-TERM EMPLOYMENT COOK

643735 33r

WNAXLP

Andrew Eiche, City Administrator/Clerk-Treasurer

Washburn County is seeking applicants�to fill�Limited-Term Employment Cook positions at the Senior Centers in Birchwood and Spooner. Responsibilities include performing a wide variety of duties connected with preparation of daily meals and the maintenance of the kitchen and supply inventory. Position requirements include high school diploma or equivalent, ServSafe Certification or the ability to obtain certification, plus experience in volume food preparation and service, inventory and portion control, proper sanitation and storage methods or any combination of education and experience that provides equivalent knowledge, skills and abilities. Starting salary� is $12.46/hr. A Washburn County employment application may be downloaded from the county website at�www.co.washburn.wi.us or obtained by contacting the Administration Office at P.O. Box 337, Shell Lake, WI 54871, tel. 715-468-4624, Fax�715-468-4628. Application deadline is�4:30 p.m.,�Friday, April 15, 2016.� EOE. 643934

33-34r


MARCH 30, 2016 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - PAGE 23

LAKER

TIMES

Shell Lake 4K students learn about agriculture

Farm life was brought to students by teaching facts about farm animals and crops, Staff of FSA gave demonstrations about chickens and rabbits, allowing the 4K students the opportunity including real-life examples of barley, corn, hay and soybeans. Students are shown pet- to ask questions and interact with the animals.  ting a rabbit.

On Wednesday, March 23, employees of the Washburn/Burnett County Farm Service Agency gave the Shell Lake 4K students a presentation about agriculture in honor of March’s National Agriculture Month. Burnett Dairy Cooperative donated string cheese as a treat for each student. FSA employees Ashley Marschall, Evie Moore and Jordan Nyhus are grateful to Shell Lake Schools for allowing FSA the opportunity to share agriculture awareness with the students.  Shell Lake senior Amber Anderson and farm dog Jiminy helped with the presentations. — Photos submitted

Community Education SHELL LAKE - Shell Lake Community Education will provide the following class. To register call 715-468-7815, ext. 1337, or visit the school website. Social Security: Strategize to Maximize: Wednesday, April 20, 4:30-5:30 p.m. Did you know that there are hundreds of options associated with your Social Security retirement benefits? This presentation is hosted by Thrivent Financial representative Jason Kohl, MBA. The class will explore how to sort through

the choices. Help ensure the decisions you make are ones you can live with for the rest of your life. Minimum four participants/maximum 12. Class cost is a food pantry donation. Register by Wednesday, April 13. Class will be held at the Shell Lake High School — from SLCE ​

Shell Lake school menu Breakfast Wednesday, March 30: Grades K-12: Cereal and toast. Grades 3-12: Ultimate breakfast round. Thursday, March 31: Grades K-12: French toast sticks. Grades 3-12: Homemade sweet bread. Breakfast is served with a choice of juice/fruit and milk offered daily. Every day breakfast is free to all students.

Lunch Wednesday, March 30: Grades K-12: Chicken and gravy over whole-grain biscuit. Grades 7-12: Spicy chicken sandwich. Thursday, March 31: Grades K-12: Hot Italian subs. Grades 7-12: Mozzarella dippers. Menus subject to change. This institution is an equal opportunity provider.

Full-Color Brochures with Fold 50......................$58 200..................$95 Save 100....................$79 20% 250..................$117 150....................$87 500..................$156 Price includes 80# gloss or matte paper and folding. Customer to supply electronic file. Custom design service is available for an additional fee. Larger quantities available upon request. Offer good through April 1, 2016

Dave McNulty

Broker Associate Realtor dave.mcnulty@lakeplace.com

21 5th Ave., Shell Lake, WI

715-416-0511

Marianne Rigby

Buyer’s Agent ABR, ASPM, GRI, RRS marianne@lakeplace.com

Selling Lakeshore, Land & Residential Real Estate Throughout Northwest Wisconsin Call Us Today For A Free Market Analysis 644043 33rp

OVER $23 MILLION IN SALES SINCE 2014

INTER-COUNTY COOPERATIVE PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION 303 Wisconsin Ave. N Frederic, Wis. Phone 715-327-4236

24154 State Rd. 35N Siren, Wis. Phone 715-349-2560

107 N. Washington St. St. Croix Falls, Wis. Phone 715-483-9008

11 West 5th Ave. Shell Lake, Wis. Phone 715-468-2314 642528 19-22a-e 30-33r,L


PAGE 24 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - MARCH 30, 2016

Good Friday observed in Shell Lake

First signs of spring

Carrying the cross much as Jesus did 2,000 years ago, members of the community re-enacted the walk to Calvary. The ecumenical Good Friday walk took place on Friday, March 25. The walk started at the high school and finished up at the Methodist church after going as far as Lakeland Manor.

Photos by Larry Samson

Pastor John Sahlstrom and his grandson, Archer Trudell, presided over the community service that was held on the street and parking lots. The procession would stop at a predetermined stop to rest and pray.

UNIVERSAL Standard Staples BOX OF 5,000 UNV-79000

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#10 REGULAR $ 99 ENVELOPES....... 14

UNIVERSAL Push Pins BOX OF 100 UNV 31312 GEMSTONE

One of the first signs of spring is the crocus blooming, sometimes pushing up through the early spring snow. The perennial originated in the Mediterranean and was brought over from Europe. Daffodils and tulips have also been spotted sprouting up through the leaves. — Photo by Larry Samson

Find us online @ wcregisteronline.com

BOX OF 500 • UNV-35210

SALE GOOD THROUGH APRIL 1, 2016

INTER-COUNTY COOPERATIVE PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION 642444 18-22a-e 29-33r,L

303 Wisconsin Ave. N Frederic, Wis.

715-327-4236

24154 State Rd. 35N Siren, Wis.

715-349-2560

11 West 5th Ave. - Lake Mall Shell Lake, Wis.

715-468-2314

107 N. Washington St. St. Croix Falls, Wis.

715-483-9008

UNIVERSAL Colored Paper REAM • 8-1/2” X 11” 20-LB. PAPER. ASSORTED COLORS

Turn to us for the latest local news. We offer community and school events, town talk, local sports and much more. Lake Mall Shell Lake, Wis.

wcregisteronline.com

715-468-2314

news@wcregisternewsroom.com

WCR | March 30 | 2016  

Washburn County Register newspaper eEdition

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