of Juneau County
The Messenger ELROY FAIR WINNERS PAGE 10 & 11
LOOK INSIDE FOR YOUR LOCAL NEWS:
VOL 14, NO. 50
Elroy: Page 6 Mauston: Page 4 New Lisbon: Page 7
County: Page 3 Wonewoc: Page 12 Hillsboro: Page 9
Classifieds: Page 13 Legals: Pages 14â€“17
THE AWARD WINNING OFFICIAL LEGAL NEWSPAPER OF JUNEAU COUNTY THURSDAY, JULY 18, 2013
Shadowland Operating addresses county board, opponents BY EVA MARIE WOYWOD
Mistrial in Coughlin trial BY EVA MARIE WOYWOD Days into intense, and at times disturbing, testimony from witnesses Juneau County District Court Judge John Roemer declared a mistrial in the State of Wisconsin's case against 50 year old Dan Coughlin of Lyndon Station. According to online court records and reports, the move came after Assistant Attorney General, Winn Collins, informed the court that video testimony existed of two witnesses. The videos were taken during interviews with the alleged victims in the case and were conducted by the Juneau County Sheriff's Department. Prior to the trial, attorneys only had audio portions of the interviews. Defense attorney Michael Ganzer reportedly told the court that he had based his case on transcripts and the audio portions of the interviews and that had he known about the videos his defense may have taken a different route including additional expert testimony. Ganzer motioned the court for a dismissal, however Collins objected to the motion. Roemer ruled that a mistrial had occurred and an October 15th hearing is now scheduled for arguments on possible sanctions. Earlier in the week a juror, Timothy Shanahan, was removed after the court learned that he had made statements about the on-going case on his Facebook page. Those statements included critiques of the attorneys handling the case. Coughlin was charged with three counts each of First degree child sexual and Second degree child sexual assault for alleged incidents that occurred over a period of time from 1989 through 1992. Coughlin's brother Donald has also been charged and is facing 23 felony counts relating to child sexual assault. His trial was scheduled to begin later this month on July 29th however, last week a postponement was granted and a motion hearing has been scheduled for July 29th. He is being represented by defense attorney Daniel Berkos.
The question Juneau County Board Supervisors are considering is whether or not to be a conduit for $65 million in bonds so that Shadowland Operating, LLC can move forward with a sand mining operation in the Township of Orange. Should the county approve the measure it would be at no risk to the county. It was a question that was first addressed at the May meeting of the Juneau County Board of Supervisors where at the Representatives from Shadowland Operating spoke with opponents after time, with a vote of 14 to the county board meeting. 7 supervisors moved forward in the multi-step Supervisors for tackling lished in December of track record. He went on process to approving the the issue and conducting 2011. They also expressed to state Alcorn had a "stelan informational meeting. concerns over the county lar" reputation. measure. Bates introduced John At the July 16th meeting Alcorn went on to state endorsing sand mining by President of of the board, a discussion that fracking would move moving forward in support Cross, Processing was held where opponents our country forward in of Shadowland Operating, Turnkey Solutions, who is handling LLC without knowing being independent, help and proponents had a chance to voice their con- with job creation, and what negative impact may the operations of the facilcerns, and answer ques- assist with national securi- be caused to the environ- ity in the Township of ment by mining the sand. Orange. Cross stated that tions about the bonds and ty. The sand needed for They questioned the need the mine is expected to on the possible impact to Juneau County. Prior to fracking operations is what of the county's involve- produce 1 million tons per the discussion occurring, a is planned to be mined in ment when at the previous year of high quality sand. letter from Shadowland Orange Township. Alcorn meeting, George Bates - He went on to say that to Operating, LLC President, stated, "Juneau County sits Chief Financial Officer make that happen they stated that they were pre- would need to hire and George Alcorn, was read on the finest sand." Opponents of the county pared to move forward train "local folks." Cross aloud. In it Alcorn apolowith the mining facility went on to state that train approving being the congized for not being present at the board meeting duit for the bonds said they without the county's back- cars rather than trucks will be utilized in getting the about the ing. explaining that he was cur- worry At Tuesday's discussion sand to it's final destinarently in Washington D.C. Shadowland Operating at a meeting with peers. and what they considered Bates took issue with the tion, a process that would See SAND, Page 4 He applauded the Juneau to be a lack of a track question of the company's County Board of record having been estab- stability and it's officers
Elroy man dies in motorcycle/deer crash According to a Monday, July 15th press release issued by Juneau County Sheriff Brent Oleson a Sunday morning motorcycle accident ended with the operator losing his life. Sheriff Oleson stated that the initial investigation showed the motorcycle was being operated by the 42 year old rural Elroy male and had been heading eastbound on County
Highway O when a deer emerged onto the road from a ditch and in the direct path of the bike. The Juneau County Coroner pronounced the operator of the bike dead at the scene. The name of the victim was not released pending notification of family members.
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
JAMES H. SAMPSON
Obituaries BRIAN H. FAUST
Brian H. Faust, age 42 years, of rural Elroy, Wisconsin passed away on Sunday, July 14, 2013 following an accident near Elroy. He was born on March 25, 1971 to Franklin and Janet (Dahl) Faust in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Brian grew to adulthood at Rapid River, Michigan and graduated from the Rapid River High School and later the Escanaba Community College. Brian was united in marriage to Melanie Flick O’Neill on August 17, 1996 in Racine. They had lived in Racine and the past ten years near Elroy. He worked as a Correctional Sergeant at the Sand Ridge Facility at Mauston. He was a very family oriented man – loving husband, father, grandfather, son, son-inlaw, brother, uncle, and a friend of many. He enjoyed motorcycling, hunting and spending time in the woods. Brian was also proud of being a YOOPER. Survivors include his wife, Melanie; son, Christopher Bacsik (Jamie Herbst) of Michigan; daughters, Sarah (Nicolas) Stuckey and Shawna (Joseph) Hodge, both of Elroy; seven grandchildren, Veronica Mertins, Madison Stuckey, Nicarah Stuckey, Nevin Stuckey, Jadyn Hodge, Jenna Hodge and Janessa Hodge; mother, Janet Faust of Gladstone, Michigan; brother, Gregory Faust of Gladstone; half sister, Teri Jeanne Schmidt of Milwaukee; in-laws, Richard and Betty Flick and brother-in-law, Richard Flick Jr. all of Osseo; niece, Hannah Faust and nephew, Charles Schmidt. He was preceded in death by his father, Franklin Faust and half brother, Jefferey Faust. Funeral Services will be held on Saturday, July 20, 2013 at 2:00 p.m. at the Picha Funeral Home in Elroy, with a time of visitation on Friday from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. and Saturday from 1:00 to 2:00 p.m. at the funeral home. For online information go to www.pichafuneralhomes.com. In lieu of flowers, memorials are preferred to the Juneau County Sheriffs K-9 Unit Program.
Archie Monument E4249 Hwy 33 • LaValle, WI 53941
Monument Advisors Peter Krueger • Julie (Geitz) Krueger Phone: 608-985-8026 Cell: 608-963-5748 • Fax: 608-985-6026
“We Make Housecalls”
HOURS: MON–FRI 9AM–5PM • SAT 9AM–NOON
James H. Sampson (Jim), 67, passed away on July 12, 2013 at Gundersen Lutheran Hospital in La Crosse, Wisconsin. Born 7/21/1945 on the homestead near Camp Douglas,Wisconsin. Jim graduated from New Lisbon High School in 1963. He excelled in vocal music and football. Jim served in the Army and Army Reserves from 1971 to 1977. He was married to Pat Rosier on 9/1/1977 in Camp Douglas, Wisconsin. He worked for the State of Wisconsin as a Civil Engineer at Volk Field for 40 years, retiring as Superintendent in 2008. He is preceded in death by his parents, Herbert and Kaye Sampson Prox, his brother-in-law Tony and sister Karen Anthony. As well as nephew, Steve Salava and Father-in-Law Bob Rosier. His is survived by his wife of 35 years, Pat Rosier Sampson, his daughter, Sandy (Kevin) Loeffler, and grandchildren, Haley, Sam, and Tom, of Victoria MN, his stepfather, John Prox of Florida, his sister, JoAnn (Ron) Salava of New Lisbon, brothers, Bill (Trish) Sampson of Oklahoma, Dick (Jeannette) Sampson of Florida, and Gus of Wyoming. Mother-in-Law, Marion Rosier of Lodi, Brother-in-Law, Mike Rosier of Hustler, Sisters-in-Law, Terry (Allan) Westergard of Poynette, and Sue (Greg) Evans of Sparta. Also survived by many nieces, nephews, wonderful friends, neighbors and special lap warmer, Lucy. Jim excelled in carpentry, building his own home and log cabin are just a few of the many projects his hands have touched. He also enjoyed restoring antique trucks and knew how to please a hungry belly with his cooking skills. Jim also sang for many funerals and weddings in the area. Though our loss and sadness is deep, it is greatly offset by the experience of many who were blessed with him in their lives. Anyone who had the luck to call him family or friend is a better person because of it. Our loss is Heaven’s gain and we can all take comfort in the absolute knowledge that we will meet again. Family and friends were invited to a visitation at the Hare Funeral Home in New Lisbon on Tuesday, July 16th from 2:00 – 6:00 p.m. There was a Prayer service at 6 p.m. with Rev. Jeff Ruetten presiding. Online condolences are available at www.harefuneralhome.com
Resident Caregiver Part Time Evergreen Manor (CBRF) is currently accepting applications. Will train the right person. Pre-employment drug screen & background check required. To apply pick up an application at: W5205 Buckeye Drive Necedah, WI OR call 608-565-2522
HELP WANTED ASSISTANT LIBRARIAN Hillsboro 489-2516 Elroy 462-8256 www.pichafuneralhomes.com
Part-time Position/19 Hours per week LOOKING FOR ENERGETIC TEAM PLAYER
Pick up Application at:
NEW LISBON MEMORIAL LIBRARY 115 West Park Street Phone Number: 608.562.3213
Village of Camp Douglas Seeks full-time Director of Public Works. This position will also serve as Zoning Administrator. The essential duties will include a range of supervisory and administrative tasks, as well as hands on tasks related to the daily operation of the Village Public Works Department. Candidates must have a valid driver’s license and a clean driving record, as well as poses or be able to obtain a Wisconsin certification for the operation of a water system. A physical and drug screen will be required. Wage and benefits dependent on qualifications. Applications and a full job description are available at the Village Clerk’s office at 304 Center Street or call 608-427-3355.
Applications will be accepted until August 15, 2013.
July 18, 2013
The Messenger of Juneau County
ISSN Number 1526-7873 018-051 Published each Thursday at 229 Main St., Elroy, WI by Messenger of Juneau County LLC. The Messenger is an entirely independent publication serving all of Juneau County. It is not affiliated with any other newspaper or group of newspapers. Periodical postage paid at the Post Office at Elroy, WI 53929. Postmaster: Send address changes to: The Messenger of Juneau County, 229 Main St., Elroy, WI 53929 Bill Smith, Publisher Betty Waits, Co-Publisher Dianna Anderson, Co-Publisher Tasha Mueller, Reporter Eva Marie Woywod, Reporter Mandy Bloor, Graphic Design Phone 462-4902 Fax Number 462-4903 E-Mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Subscription rates: $30 per year in Juneau, Monroe, Sauk and Vernon Counties; $33 elsewhere in Wisconsin; $35 elsewhere in the U.S.A.
HELP WANTED Food Service Worker The Royall School District is looking for a food service worker. Tentative schedule 6:30AM – 2:00PM, Monday thru Friday during the school year. Interested candidates should submit a completed application (available online at www.royall.k12.wi.us), and letter of interest, elaborating on experience and qualifications to: Royall School District, Attn: Jennifer Jennings, 1501 Academy Street, Elroy, WI 53929.
Deadline: July 25, 2013 The District is also looking for substitute food service workers. An Equal Opportunity Employer
Manpower is Hosting an Open Recruitment for a Variety of Temporary Positions
Thursday, July 25, 2013 9:00AM–1:00PM Cashton Community Center 812 Main Street • Must have an appointment to be processed the same day. Process takes 3 hours. Positions will fill quickly. • Can’t make it that day? Please contact one of our offices to schedule an appointment. • Must be at least 18 years old to apply. Must provide 2 forms of ID. EOE - Never a fee
Please Call to be Prequalified Manpower - Tomah 608-374-2040 Manpower - Onalaska 608-781-8899 “Celebrating 35 years in the Coulee Region”
Certified Chef Milestone Senior Living currently has an opening for a personable and dedicated individual to create, prepare and serve nutritious and delicious meals for our tenants and residents who reside within 24 senior apartments and 16 unit Memory Care community. Duties include: food purchasing, planning, preparation, cooking and serving of food. A person should have excellent cooking/culinary skills, the ability to work independently, and be customer focused while catering to our group of older adults. The ability to communicate well with others, read and interpret recipes and follow directions will be necessary. Must have thorough knowledge of: food safety, sanitation, and nutrition along with either a Culinary Arts degree or 7 years experience working within the industry. This is a full time position. Stop by or send your resume to:
Milestone Senior Living
Attn: Bobbi Richardson RN 504 Salsbery Circle • Hillsboro, WI 54634 EOE
July 18, 2013
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
Elroy Family Restaurant opens BY DIANNA ANDERSON
SIX RIVERS TOASTMASTERS CHARTERS
Toastmasters was first introduced to the Mauston community less than one year ago and in that time a lot of hard work has been put into getting a club formed. The Six Rivers Toastmasters have been holding regular meetings since September of 2012 and reached charter status this past month. This milestone is a huge accomplishment for Six Rivers Toastmasters and signifies that the club is recognized by Toastmasters International. Six Rivers Toastmasters meets on a regular basis for members to practice various skills useful in public speaking, including giving speeches, speaking extemporaneously, listening, and providing each other with feedback and evaluation. Six Rivers Toastmasters meets the 1st and 3rd Thursdays of every month at 7 p.m. sharp on the top floor of Mauston City Hall. Guests are always welcome so plan to come and check out how easily Toastmasters can fit into your self-development plan. Pictured above: Six Rivers Toastmasters club achieved charter status and celebrated with members and guests from Reedsburg Toastmasters, Wisconsin Rapids Toastmasters, Stevens Point Toastmasters, and District 35 dignitaries. Six Rivers Toastmasters pose with the banner they were presented at their July 11th meeting. Back Left to Right: Michele Wilkinson, Doug Kryder, John Lavallee, Jan Ward, Jerry Ward, and Barb Baker. Front Left to Right: April Martell, Jeff Ebel, Margie Strouse, Nathan Thiel, Krystle Thiel, and Audrey Thiel.
Heat advisory and tips As summer heat builds in many parts of Wisconsin Emergency Management and Public Health agencies are urging everyone to be aware of the dangers associated with extreme heat and to take protective safety measures. Sustained temperatures near or in excess of 90 degrees pose a risk of heat-related illness and death, especially when humidity levels exceed 65 percent. The risk is highest for older adults and individuals with chronic illnesses, or for individuals taking medications that inhibit perspiration and the body’s natural cooling process. General symptoms of heat exhaustion include fainting, rash, fatigue and nausea. Skin may become clammy and moist or hot and dry. The onset of heat stroke can be rapid and may progress to life-threatening illness within minutes. If heatrelated symptoms appear, immediate actions should be taken to reduce body temperature. The following actions are recommended when temperatures are above 90 degrees:
* Drink more fluids during hot weather to avoid dehydration. Rapid weight loss may be a sign of dehydration. * Spend the hottest part of the day in a cool, preferably air-conditioned place * Do not plan strenuous activities during the warmest part of the day. * Use fans to increase ventilation unless temperatures exceed 90° (at which point fans become ineffective in reducing heat-related illness) * Take a cool shower, bath or sponge bath to reduce body temperatures. In addition, wet clothing has a cooling effect. * Make frequent checks on the status of elderly or ill relatives or neighbors and move them to an air-conditioned environment during the hottest part of the day. * Make sure animals have cover from the sun and have plenty of water available.
LER FIRE FEST 201 T 3 CU Friday, August 2nd
2 Day Poker Run 100% Payback (ATV, Motorcycle, Vehicle) Burgers, Brats, Hot Dogs - 5:00 p.m. Beverage Tent - 5:00 p.m. to Midnight DJ/Karaoke- 7:00 p.m. to Midnight
Saturday, August 3rd
2 Day Poker Run 100% Payback (ATV, Motorcycle, Vehicle) Horseshoe Tournament - 100% Payback, Registration 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Bean Bag Tournament - 100% Payback, Registration 10:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Beverage Tent - 10:00 a.m. to Midnight Chinese Raffle - 10:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Pork Sandwiches w/sides, Burgers, Brats, Hot Dogs 11a.m. to 9p.m.
DRAWING @ 10:00 p.m.
1st $1000 • 2nd $500 • 3rd 1/2 Pig • 4th 1/2 Pig • 5th $100
Music by: Strange Deja Vu 7:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m.
For more information, call Randy Martin (608) 797-7360 Location: 1/2 mile north of Hwy. 21 on 2nd Ave. • 10 miles east of Tomah The members of the Cutler Volunteer Fire Company and Ladies Auxiliary would like to THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT!
The Elroy Family Restaurant has been sitting empty for a while and now it has reopened under new ownership. "Uncle Mike", Mike Aliu, has taken over from the previous owner. Uncle Mike has been the restaurant business for 30 years. He has owned a few other restaurants in Wisconsin and spent time here in Elroy a year ago helping with the Elroy Family Restaurant. Mike said he loved the Elroy area and the small town feel of Elroy. When he found out he could come back to the area and be a part of the community, he jumped at the opportunity to be an Elroy business owner. The Elroy Family restaurant is serving Italian foods such as Pizza, Pasta, and Calzones. Mike is from Italy and has a real flare for his native dishes. The Elroy Family Restaurant is open Monday through Saturday 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Uncle Mike would like to welcome all Elroy citizens and surrounding communities to come and try his cuisine and judge for themselves.
Pictured above are Mike Aliu and Heather Ford.
The Messenger Page 4
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
Mauston School Board fills two positions BY EVA MARIE WOYWOD Last Tuesday evening the Mauston School Board tackled filling an open position due to a recent resignation. That position was for the opening left after former Director of Instruction and Curriculum, Lynette Livingston, accepted a position in Chippewa Valley. The decision on her replacement was made official after a closed session when the board approved a two year contact for David McGuire with an annual salary of $87,000. McGuire comes from the Columbus School District where he was principal and also the Director of Curriculum and Technology. McGuire's new title at the Mauston School District will be Director of Teaching and Learning. Members also filled a vacancy on the board due to former
board member, Neal McIntire, resigning as he was moving out of the district. Members have appointed Lynda Vinopal to fill the vacancy. According to the district, Vinopal is a long time resident of the Mauston area and had formerly served as the district's Library Director. She will serve in that position until the Spring 2014 School Board Election at which time voters will make the next selection for the three year term. The Board met on July 9th in a Special School Board Meeting and interviewed two applicants who had submitted letters of interest for the board seat. The second candidate was Mrs. Pam Holmes. The Board of Education and Superintendent, Christine M. Weymouth, expressed appreciation for the interest of these two district residents in serving the school district, and the students of Mauston.
SAND, from page 1 eliminate the concern of emissions in the area. Latest technology will also be utilized, which according to Cross would also eliminate concerns about an over abundance of dust in the air when loading that sand onto the train cars. "I understand your comments and concern - they don't fall on deaf ears," he said. He then stated that is why
his company was working hard in making sure the latest of technology was being used. He spoke about also working closely with Volk Field and successfully addressing any concerns they had. Board supervisor Margaret Marchetti questioned the representative from Shadowland by stating, "If you have so much money why then do you want us?"
Bates responded to her question by stating that it wasn't a matter of them having money, but that Shadowland Operating was a Wisconsin based business, "This is the first way - the good way," he stated. According to Cross the area in Juneau County slated to be mined could produce upwards of 75 million tons of sand, however, Shadowland plans on min-
ing out 55 to 65 million tons. After Tuesday's board meeting, representatives of Shadowland met with the members of the press for a press conference to address the background of the company, it's offers, and the topic of sand mining. Look to next week's issue of The Messenger for an article on that conference.
Red Cross issues tips to stay safe Summer is here, bringing with it dangerous excessive heat. The American Red Cross has steps people can follow to stay safe as the temperatures soar. NEVER LEAVE CHILDREN, PETS IN THE CAR, the inside temperature of the car can quickly reach 120 degrees. Other heat safety steps include: § Stay hydrated by drinking plenty of fluids. Avoid drinks with caffeine or alcohol. § Avoid extreme temperature changes. § Wear loose-fitting, lightweight, light-colored clothing. Avoid dark colors because they absorb the sun’s rays. § Slow down, stay indoors and avoid strenuous exercise during the hottest part of the day. § Postpone outdoor games and activities. § Use a buddy system when working in excessive heat. Take frequent breaks if working outdoors. § Check on family, friends and neighbors who do not have air conditioning, who spend much of their time alone or who are more likely to be affected by the heat. § Check on animals frequently to ensure that they are not suffering from the heat. Make sure they have plenty of cool water. § If someone doesn’t have air conditioning, they should choose places to go to for relief from the heat during the warmest part of the day (schools, libraries, theaters, malls).
HEAT EXHAUSTION Excessive heat can lead to sunburn, heat cramps, heat exhaustion and heat stroke. If someone is experiencing heat cramps in the legs or abdomen, get them to a cooler place, have them rest, lightly stretch the affected muscle, and replenish their fluids with a half a glass (about 4 ounces) of cool water every 15 minutes. If someone is exhibiting signs of heat exhaustion (cool, moist, pale or flushed skin, heavy sweating, headache, nausea, dizziness, weakness exhaustion), move them to a cooler place, remove or loosen tight clothing and spray the person with water or apply cool, wet clothes or towels to the skin. Fan the person. If they are conscious, give small amounts of cool water to drink. Make sure the person drinks slowly. Watch for changes in condition. If the person refuses water, vomits or begins to lose consciousness, call 9-1-1 or the local emergency number. HEAT STROKE IS LIFE-THREATENING. Signs include hot, red skin which may be dry or moist; changes in consciousness; vomiting and high body temperature. Call 9-1-1 or the local emergency number immediately if someone shows signs of heat stroke. Move the person to a cooler place. Quickly cool the person’s body by immersing them up to their neck in cold water if possible. Otherwise, douse or spray the person with cold water, or cover the person with cold, wet towels or bags of ice.
Blood drive upcoming at Mile Bluff Throughout the year, Mile Bluff Medical Center hosts a number of community blood drives. The events are a partnership between the medical center and the Blood Center of Wisconsin - the sole supplier of blood products to Mile Bluff. Join your friends, family, co-workers and neighbors, and do your part to help save lives by coming to the next blood drive at Mile Bluff. The event is scheduled for Monday, July 29 and Tuesday, July 30 from 9 am to 2 pm both days. Each blood donation made at Mile Bluff could touch the lives of up to three people in the community. At this drive, you will have the option to make a whole blood donation (which is made up of red blood cells, platelets, plasma and white blood cells), or you can give a dual red or platelet-only donation. While a whole blood donation will yield red blood cells and platelets, it would take two whole blood donations to equal the same amount of red blood cells that can be found in a single dual red cell donation. It would take six units of whole blood to equal the same amount of platelets that are in a single platelet-only donation. You can help someone in need. Make a blood donation on July 29 and 30 during the drive at Mile Bluff Medical Center
in Mauston. To reserve your spot, call the Blood Center of Wisconsin at 1-888-310-7555 to make an appointment. Requirements for being a blood donor: * Must be 17 years or older (16-year-olds can donate with parental consent) * Must weigh at least 110 pounds * Should be free of any cold, flu or allergy symptoms the day of donation * Must not have had hepatitis after age 11 * Should not have any risk factors associated with HIV or AIDS * Must know the names and doses of all medications (most prescriptions are acceptable) Tips to remember the day you donate: * Bring along a photo ID such as a driver’s license. * Drink plenty of fluids prior to and following your donation. * Avoid strenuous physical exercise until the day following your donation. * Eat a nutritious meal prior to and following donating.
of Mauston July 18, 2013
Mauston has gas scare BY EVA MARIE WOYWOD Residents in a neighborhood on Mauston's south side experienced a little scare last week when on Wednesday morning at approximately 8:30 a.m. they were evacuated to Lion's Park. According to a press release issued by Mauston Police Officer Mike Zilisch, the Mauston Public Works Department had struck a high pressure line in the road construction area of South Union and Milwaukee Streets. The area was blocked and residents were evacuated until Alliant Energy was able to shut off the natural gas. Alliant checked the homes within the vicinity of the accident to ensure that there were no signs of gas pooling in any of the residences. Once the area was secured and deemed safe, residents were allowed to return to their homes. Responding to the scene were the Mauston Police Department, Juneau County Sheriff's Department, and the Mauston Fire Department.
School supply drive The Bank of Mauston - with your assistance - is doing its part to help under-privileged kids in local schools. Community members are encouraged to visit any of the bank’s six convenient locations and make a donation during the annual Back-to-School Supply Drive. All items that are brought to The Bank of Mauston’s locations in Mauston, Lyndon Station, Necedah and New Lisbon prior to August 9, will be given to Juneau County families in need at the Touched Twice United Clinic day on Saturday, August 10. Supplies will continue to be collected at all of The Bank of Mauston’s locations through August 24, at which time each branch will take collected contributions to its local school. The Bank of Mauston Dells Delton Branch will also be accepting supplies; however its donations will go to Families in Transitions Support (FITS) Network. The non-profit group is sponsoring its third annual ‘Stuff the Bus’ program to gather school supplies for homeless and/or low-income children in the Wisconsin Dells/Lake Delton School districts, and the Dells Delton branch is a drop-off point. So, the next time you are shopping at the local grocery or department store, please consider picking up a few extra items and help make a child’s back-to-school experience a memorable one! The Bank of Mauston is committed to ‘Helping our community grow - one child at a time!’ If you would like to help, you are invited to visit any of The Bank of Mauston’s six convenient locations and drop off your donations for the annual Back-to-School Supply Drive. For more information, contact Amanda Emery at 608847-6200 x246 or email@example.com.
Hatch Happenings BY DEBBY ENNIS “Anything is possible—you can do anything” was the message received by almost 150 people attending “Geoff Akins and his Bubble Wonders Show” on July 8th Children and adults were treated to a wonderful program full of magic, positive messages and, of course, bubbles. There were big bubbles, little bubbles and even a square bubble! Thank you to everyone that attended. On Thursday, July 18th we will be having our Wild Worm Race during the Red Hot Readers group at 1 p.m. Even if you don’t have kids in that group, everyone is welcome to attend. Racetracks and worms will be provided. Come and cheer on your favorite worm! On Thursday, July 25th we will have everyone’s favorite Pomeranian dogs back. Jack Zolkowski and his Soda Pups will be here at 10:30 a.m. and again at 1:00 p.m. for a show full of fun and laughter for the whole family. Because of the show, the Red Hot Readers group will NOT be meeting that day. It’s almost time for the Friends of the Library’s semi-annual Book and Bake Sale on August 2, 3, and 5. They are currently accepting donations of books, magazines, puzzles and movies. If you have materials to donate, you can drop them off at the Library anytime between now and August 2nd. You won’t want to miss this sale!
July 18, 2013
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
Many came out for Sunday’s 40 et 8 picnic
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BY EVA MARIE WOYWOD This past Sunday a large crowd attending the annual 40 et 8 Picnic in Germantown gathered. The attendees came out to help the Mauston VFW raise funds for their nursing scholarship program. Those who did come out for the event included over 80 bikers from a Wausau area motorcycle club. As in previous years those who attended the 40 et 8 dined on grilled chicken, while they listened to live music from Shitz and Giggles. Children remained entertained with games and a chance to ride the famous VFW train engine car. A bake sale, bingo, silent auction, and raffles were also held in an effort to raise funds. The picnic is held on private land owned by the Mauston VFW. Land that is cooled under an umbrella created by the towering pine trees that call it home. No matter the reason or activity one attended the 40 et 8 for, all left knowing that their time spent on a hot summer day in July was for a good cause. Helping those who help others is a deep and rich history of the 40 et 8. The organization is named after the WW I soldiers who were transported to the front lines in french railway cars that could fit either 40 men or eight horses. It was formed over 90 years ago and since the onset the purpose was to help charitable organizations, including ones that help children and the disabled. The story detailing the origins can be found in detail on the national organization's website, www.fortyandeight.org. Below is a summary of the history: The organization was named La Societe des Quarente Hommes et Huit Chevaux (the Society of Forty Men and Eight Horses). Its members were called Voyageurs Militaire (military travelers) and candidates for membership were called Prisonniers de Guerre (Prisoners of War). The “40/8” cargo capacity sign emblazoned on each French boxcar that had carried American doughboys to the front, and also the "French horizon blue" color, became
Elwood B. Syverson, LUTCF Career Agent 115 E. State Street, Mauston, WI 53948-0166 Office: 608-847-5552 • Toll Free: 800-236-0226 Fax: 608-847-1172 firstname.lastname@example.org
BTU Management Inc. The kids were very excited about getting to ride on the train during Sunday’s event.
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MAUSTON CITY WIDE
GARAGE SALES Friday & Saturday, Aug 2nd -3rd (The deadline to be on the map is Friday, July 26)
Registration forms available at the following businesses: Hatch Public Library, Kwik Trip Plaza, Kwik Trip Union, Festival Foods, Phillips Pharmacy and Boberg’s Gas & Go Forms also available at: Mauston Chamber of Commerce office 503 State Rd 82E (located in Bank of Mauston).
A motorcycle group attended the event all the way from Wausau. symbols of the new society. An initiation ceremony was developed based on the com-
mon wartime experiences of American soldiers, sailors and marines, incorporating fun
Local students hit milestones Nora Bjelland, a senior at Bethel University in St. Paul, Minn., has been named to the Dean's List for academic excellence for the spring 2013 semester. She is the daughter of Tim and Debra Bjelland from Mauston, WI. The Dean's List honors students who achieve an outstanding scholastic record during a semester with a grade point average of 3.6 or greater. Lydia Bergeson of Mauston graduated from Bethel University, St. Paul, following the spring 2013 semester. Bergeson earned a BS in Biokinetics. She is the daughter of Peter and Gail Bergeson from Mauston, WI.
Bethel University is a leader in Christ-centered higher education with approximately 6,600 students from 48 states and 25 countries enrolled in undergraduate, graduate, seminary, and adult education programs. Based in St. Paul, Minn., with additional seminary locations on both coasts, Bethel offers rigorous bachelor's and advanced degrees in nearly 100 relevant fields. For further information on Bethel University, go to www.bethel.edu.
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The Messenger Page 6
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
July 18, 2013
Steffen family celebrates 75 years of family reunions BY MARY PETROWITZ “It was thought by a few of the local Steffens that it would be nice to have a gathering of all the Steffen families, so it was decided to call a meeting of the clan on July 16, 1939, said meeting to be held at the Elroy City Park, Elroy, Wisconsin.” Taken from the meeting minutes of the very first Steffen reunion, the 75th annual Steffen reunion was held on Sunday, July 14th, 2013, at the Elroy American Legion Hall. In attendance were 87 cousins who traveled from Arizona, Texas, Florida, Virginia, Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, and Wisconsin. The tradition of an annual family picnic has kept the Steffen clan close and in touch with distant cousins over the years. Tracking the genealogy as far back as the birth of Ludwig Christian Steffen in 1744 in Pomerania, Germany, through today has created a record of 2,611 people, 753 surnames, 913 marriages, and 9 generations. The 4th generation of our tracking began with the birth of Albert Herman Steffen, born April 24th, 1853 in Arnswalde, Brandenburg, Pomerania, Germany. He immigrated to the Wonewoc, Wisconsin area in 1870 and married Matilda “Tillie” Neumann three years later in Hillsboro. This marriage was blessed with 12 children: Agnes Fredricka (Albert “Bert” or “Bud” Steffen), Theodore Trogot (Nellie E. Cox), Louisa “Lizzie” (George Joseph Nerud), Cora Lena Matilda (Ernest Claire Betts), Rudolph Peter (Ada Cornelia Mutch), Samuel Herman (Izora Stafford), Elnora Adelia (August A. Daberkow), Hugo Ferdinand (Ona Edith McKittrick and Flora M. Sampson), Edward Charles (Gertrude “Gertie” Blum), Ferdinand Albert “Ferd” (Winnie Margaret Schaefer and Elizabeth E. Sosinski), Mathilda Amelia “Tillie M.” (Edward Francis Gross), and Herman Guy (Freida Raese and Celia Harris). Many of these families have stayed in the Hillsboro and Elroy areas. You may recall that “Ferd” Steffen was Sheriff of Juneau County from 1941 to 1944. Or you may have bought a Chevy or a Buick from the Steffen Garage in Elroy in the 1950s or 1960s. The second Sunday of July is the day reserved for the annual Steffen picnic. We gather at noon for a delicious potluck lunch and sharing of old family pictures, followed by a meeting that honors marriages, births, and passings from the past year. The person who traveled the farthest this year was Bernice “Bea” Steffen, formerly of Elroy, and recently relocated to Arizona; the oldest attendee was Vera “Aunt Dale” Peters, daughter of Mathilda, 92 years old. Chuck Tremain, grandson of Ferd, and family Historian, created an updated Steffen Family
The Steffen family celebrated their 75th annual family reunion picnic on Sunday at the Elroy Legion. The 87 Steffen cousins that attended enjoyed an afternoon of looking through the updated Steffen family genealogical records in a recently published book that dates back through nine generations. The annual event gathers family members from all over the country. Also, the family honored yearly highlights of births, marriages, and passings during their meeting. Many enjoyed the day catching up with one another and displaying their family heritage with a crest-emblem design on matching t-shirts. Genealogical Record for the family in book or CD form. Jennifer Steffen, great granddaughter of Edward, designed a 75th Annual Steffen Family Picnic t-shirt. We enjoyed the traditional ice cream cones for dessert, a softball game for the children and the usual wealth of picture taking, memories and sto-
Elroy Public Library BY MARY WAARVIK LIBRARIAN Our Summer Reading patrons are really digging into the library’s reading projects. First off, the Elroy Library was one of the lucky libraries that received 4 tickets to the Green Bay Packers Family Game Night, to be held on August 3! We will hold a drawing for these tickets on July 27. Entry is limited to people 13 years and under, who are in Elroy’s Summer Reading Program. When kids come in to record their reading time, they can enter their name. One entry a week, please. Also, check out the very inventive bulletin board that is across from the Circ Desk. Sara, our Library Assistant, has created a fascinating underground cartoon world. Each
week new characters may pop up; what allusions do you see? What else? Last Thursday, kids heard a bunch of goofy stories while munching lunch under the trees. We went inside and created caterpillars from egg cartons. Then we decorated flower pots, filled them with dirt and seeds, and put everything in the display case. Will they grow? What will pop out? Check the Display Case when you come to the library – and keep your fingers crossed. We also found a few ants to populate our Ant Camp. Will they eat the blue goo and dig tunnels? Will they escape? This week, our Junior Book & Movie Club will be eating pizza, talking about “The Ant Bully” and watching the movie. Thursday is our Pool Party at the Elroy Park (my apologies for having an incorrect date on
See Elroy Fair coverage on Page 10
Bubba’s Little Squirt Car Wash our first handout; it wasn’t Monday after all). The Wednesday afternoon Photography Workshop will meet again this week (and every week for as long as everyone is willing) at 3 p.m. Marisella welcomes drop-ins, too. Friday the Clans will be gathering. Come at 12:30 to discuss territorial plans with your clan. Next week, the Senior Book
& Movie Club will be eating, talking, and watching “The Borrowers”, by Mary Norton. Story Time will be on Wednesday again. And on Thursday, our kids can “Read to Rover” during the Activity Time. And at any time, our readers can record their times, play Bingo and maybe win prizes.
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ries. A grateful thank you to Tasha and The Messenger for memorializing our tradition with a family photo on a beautiful Sunday afternoon in Elroy, Wisconsin.
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The Messenger July 18, 2013
of New Lisbon
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
Teen dance and swimming kicked off Wa Du Shuda Days in New Lisbon BY EVA MARIE WOYWOD On Friday evening the New Lisbon Community Pool kicked off Wa Du Shuda Days with a Mardi Gras Teen Dance. The event was sponsored by the Oakdale Credit Union and teens attending paid just $5 for a night of swimming, games, and music. Music was provided by DJ Chris
Ingles. In between taking part in volleyball games and water activities, party goers dined on pizza. The party started at 7 p.m. and lasted through the night until 11 p.m. According to New Lisbon Community Pool Director Denise Fleming, well over 65 had come out for the party within the first half an hour of it starting. She said
that she expected those numbers to grow as the evening progressed. Oakdale Credit Union representative and party committee member Colleen Woggon said the annual party has turned into a tradition and that organizers for the event worked hard to ensure a fun and safe evening for the area's youth.
The teen dance at the New Lisbon Pool had a great turnout.
DJ Chris Ingles handled the music for the evening.
Volleyball games were just another activity that was featured for the teens.
Cooling off in the pool attracted many during the event and lifeguards made sure everyone was safe.
See more Wa Du Shuda Days on page 20 of this issue
Juneau County Dog Shelter Located in New Lisbon We have small, medium, and large size dogs available for adoption to good homes. Please call if missing a dog or interested in adopting one. Please call 608-547-5105 for information
MON-THURS: 11AM – 9PM FRIDAY: 11AM – 2:30AM SATURDAY:8AM – 2:30AM SUNDAY: 8AM – 9PM *Open 7 Days a Week!
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New Lisbon Library Challenge BY DEANNA ROSIER LIBRARIAN A couple of days ago the Library received a call from Barbara (Crawford) Patterson, who was in the 1957 New Lisbon class. She stated that she was talking to her brother, Richard Crawford, from the class of 1960, about her donating $5,000 to the Library Building Fund. Her brother said he would put another $5,000 in if she would put up hers and this would make it a $10,000 challenge for the Library to get
matches for. Both of them agreed and are making this a sister and brother team challenge to everyone. One of the $5,000 is for minimum donations of $100 or more that add up to $5,000. One sum of $5,000 donated by a person, group, or business will be matched. All of these efforts will give a grand total of $20,000 towards the New Lisbon Memorial Library Remodeling and Expansion Fund. For more information on this and other events please call the Library at 608-562-3213 or email email@example.com.
flip Cup Tourney! Saturday, July 20th FREE Beer for games
$5 per person
Saturday, July 27th
Luau! Come out and get leid!
Boat Poker Run
8AM-5PM • Sign up anytime, but be back by 5PM!
*Visit our Tiki Bar every Saturday & Sunday!*
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The Messenger Page 8
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
July 18, 2013
Osprey nesting pole should help keep the power on at Necedah factory BY STEVE NORLING On Wednesday July 10th, a crew from AT&T arrived in Necedah to install a new osprey pole. This pole went behind the Freudenberg building, at the edge of their property near the Yellow River. Ospreys have a tendency to nest on top of electric poles and near to water, as they live pretty much on fish that they catch. For the past two years a pair have been attempting to build their nest
on the double crossbars of one of the poles carrying the line behind the Freudenberg building. Each time they attempted to do this they managed to short out the line and cause a power outage in the plant. After coming to Necedah several times to get the nesting material off the lines and get the power back on, it was decided between AT&T and Freudenberg that the ideal solution would be to install a nesting pole with a nesting platform on top of it.
The pole was a donated pole, which had been previously retired from use by a replacement. The nesting platform was donated by the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources. The labor was provided by AT&T, who provided the people and the bucket truck to drill the hole and lift the pole. Mary Eiler Radl from the Tomah office of AT&T was there to observe, as were Charles Spurrell and Daniel
Hildebrand of Freudenberg. Kathy Theys and Dan Weber were the crew from AT&T that did the actual setting of the pole. Other than having three feet of water in the first seven feet of hole and having to get a sleeve to keep the water away from the pole, the event went off great. Freudenberg is happy, AT&T is happy and now they both hope that the
Works Chris Woda accompanied her to the trail leading to the school. This is where the trees are planted and Eiler Radl was very impressed as to the size and health of the trees. She felt that Necedah put them in an excellent location and that they would add a lot of color to the area starting next spring.
ospreys will be happy and use the nesting platform. After the pole setting Mary Eiler Radl requested that she would like to see the trees which AT&T had donated to the village. Earlier this year AT&T donated three Japanese Lilac trees and two Red Jewel flowering crabapple trees to the village. Village Administrator Roger Herried and Head of Public
Necedah Library news Plants galore, used books too numerous to count, and six raffle baskets will be featured at the Friends of the Library's annual sale. The sale opens Friday, July 19 at 9 a.m. in the Necedah Library Community Room
and closes at 5 p.m. Doors open again on Saturday, July 20 at 9 a.m. and close at 1 p.m. Come early to get the best bargains. Shop both days to be sure you don't miss any treasures.
Proceeds of the sale supplement the library's limited book and program budgets. Not only do you get a bargain this month, but you ensure getting new books all year long.
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Backpack Drive! July 8–August 1
For every new backpack donated, receive a gift! Donations are being given to the Touched Twice United Clinic to help our area children.
NEW BANNERS IN NECEDAH TO WELCOME YOU
Beta Sigma Phi donated $500 to the Village of Necedah for 12 new welcome banners for Main Street. Pictured here with one of the new banners are, left to right: Diana Becker, Kyle Jump with banner, Lisa Smelzer, and Roger Herried. STEVE NORLING PHOTO
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The Messenger July 18, 2013
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
Consecutive success for Hillsboro Musical
An all-female barbershop quartet included Abbi Munson, Stephanie Munson, Maddy Tengblad, and Macey Brown. The group was formed by choir director Paula Parker and sang a “The Cup Song” plus two other selections.
Daniel Ray, Susanna Ray, and Ryan Baldridge performed Beethoven’s Trio No. 1. The trio said it only took a few hours to read through the piece and practiced for about a month or more to perfect the selection.
Cory Paul, who will be auditioning for “The Voice,” an ever popular singing competition, sang beautiful gospel and country selections.
Leroy Peterson once again baffled the audience with his amazing signing talents. Leroy also sang with the Warner Creek Bluegrass Extravaganza.
Hillsboro Farmers Co-Op to merge with United Co-Op On July 11, 2013, the Hillsboro Farmers Cooperative Board of Directors, Hillsboro, Wis., signed a letter of intent to pursue a merger with United Cooperative, based in Beaver Dam, Wis. “This is a very positive move for the Hillsboro Farmers Cooperative members,” stated Larry Swalheim, Hillsboro Farmers Cooperative General Manager. “Merging with United Cooperative will give us the best solution to modernize our facilities, be competitive in the marketplace, protect our members equity, and generate excellent earnings to our members. United Cooperative is very financially successful, and they have experience merging with other cooperatives.” In the coming months, there will be a series of meetings with Hillsboro Farmers Cooperative employees and patron members about the proposed merger. Ballots will be mailed to the Hillsboro Farmers Cooperative voting members in August. If approved, the merger will take effect October 1, 2013. Hillsboro Farmers Cooperative is projecting revenues for the fiscal year ending September 30, 2013, to be near $60 million. They have feed, grain, agronomy, energy, and retail locations in Hillsboro, Kendall, Wilton, Yuba, Wonewoc, Ontario, and Cazenovia. Formed in 1936, United Cooperative is a full-service cooperative with feed, grain, agronomy, fuel, lubricant, and propane locations throughout Wisconsin. They documented $643 million in sales in 2012, up $120 million from 2011 due to internal growth and three mergers in northern Wisconsin. United Cooperative employs about 650 full-time, part-time and seasonal Wisconsin employees.
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STATION 2’S 8TH ANNUAL ROAD RALLY Station 2 in Hillsboro held their 8th annual Road Rally on Saturday with eager competitors to get to the finish line. Teams traveled through Vernon
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Hillsboro Brewing Co. 815 Water Avenue, Hillsboro
“Home of Hillsboro Pale & Joe Beer” Saturday July, 20th Back by popular demand, the winners of the Wonewoc battle of the bands...
Performing @ 9:00PM Happy hour special from 8PM TIL 10PM $3.00 16oz tap • $2.50 bottled craft beer $1.50 domestics • Half off appetizers Come out and enjoy one of the best bands in the area! Normal Hours: Tues–Fri 7AM-CLOSE Sat and Sun 10AM-CLOSE (Kitchen till 10:00PM)
608-489-PIVO (7486) *Daily happy hour from 4 til 6*
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
July 18, 2013
Elroy Fair Winners
Jenna Menn, Norwalk Brookwood FFA wins Supreme Champion
Dawson Miller - Wonewoc - Alternate Hog - purchased by St. Josephâ€™s Hospital for $2.20/lb
Trenna Cherney - Wonewoc - Reserve Champion Lamb - purchased by Mr. Ed Brooks for $2.30/lb
2013 ELROY FAIR WINNERS The Elroy Fair kicked off the Wisconsin county fair season! The Elroy Fair is a district fair, as opposed to a county fair, and includes entries from citizens of Juneau County and anyone living in the Norwalk/Ontario/Wilton, Hillsboro, Royall, Wonewoc-Center, Necedah, Mauston, and New Lisbon School Districts. The open class dog, rabbit, and poultry shows are open to anyone living in the State of Wisconsin. Dairy Judged by Ben Sarbacker, Middleton Supreme Champion: Jenna Menn, Norwalk Brookwood FFA Holstein Champion: Alanna McCullough, New Lisbon Orange Mills 4-H Jersey Champion: Jenna Menn, Norwalk Brookwood FFA Any other breed Champion: Abigail Bradley, Warrens Orange Mills 4-H Champion Grade Any other breed: Abigail Bradley, Warrens Orange Mills 4-H Champion Grade Holstein: Allyson Stanek, Elroy, Royall FFA Best Udder: Alanna McCullough, New Lisbon Orange Mills FFA Best Bred & Owned-Spruce Cone Award sponsored by Joel Franke: Jenna Menn Supreme Champion Bull: Jenna Menn Champion Holstein heifer: Allyson Stanek Champion Jersey heifer: Elle Horn,New Lisbon, Lindina Busy Bees Champion Any other breed hfr.: Draven Robinson, Elroy, Lindina Busy Bees Champion Grade Holstein hfr.: Twyla Pufahl, Mauston, Mauston FFA Champion Grade Jersey hfr.: Derek Limpert, Wilton, Hilln-Valley 4-H Champion Grade any other hfr.: Pearl Franke, Hillsboro Syresville Starlets 4-H Champion Grazier: Lailah Ornes, Norwalk Clovers 4-H
Trenna Cherney - Wonewoc - Reserve Champion Lamb - purchased by Mr Ed Brooks for $2.30/lb
Brown Swiss Canton Trophy: Abigail Bradley Dairy Showmanship: Senior, Jenna Menn Best Fitted: Alanna McCullough Intermediate: Bridget Cleven, Kendall Brookwood FFA Best Fitted: Alysson Stanek, Elroy Royall FFA Junior: Clayton Walsh, Lyndon Station Lindina Busy Bees Best Fitted: Draven Robinson Beginner: Kristi Cleven, Kendall Norwalk Clovers 4-H Best Fitted: Kristi Cleven Adult Class: Lisa Walsh, Lyndon Station Club Herd: Orange Mills 4-H Extra Effort Young Dairy Exhibitor Award sponsored by Rocky top Jersey Farm, Mauston: Elle Horn Beef Judged by David Graff, Beaver Dam Champion Steer: Bailey Miller, Wonewoc Badgers 4-H Reserve Champion Steer: Clayton Walsh, Lyndon Station Lindina Busy Bees 3rd Steer (auction animal)Elle Horn 4th steer (auction animal) Erin Laack MaustonWonewoc-Center FFA Champion female: Daniel Eberhardt, Wonewoc-Center FFA Reserve Champion female: Pearl Franke Beef Showmanship Senior : Sara Eberhardt, Wonewoc Center FFA Intermediate: Daniel Walsh, Lyndon Station Lindina Busy Bees 4-H Beginner: Dawson Miller, Wonewoc Badgers 4-H Swine Judged by David Graff, Beaver Dam Champion: Trenna Cherney, Wonewoc Blackhawk 4-H Reserve Champion: Bailey Miller 3rd Market hog (auction animal) Dawson Miller 4th Market hog (auction animal) Kristi Cleven Swine Showmanship Senior: Bailey Miller Intermediate: Dawson Miller Junior: Trenna Cherney Sheep Judged by David Graff, Beaver Dam Champion: Mitch Giebel, Lyndon Station Mauston FFA
Reserve Champion: Trenna Cherney 3rd Market lamb (auction animal) Olivia Lulich, Lyndon Station, Lyndon Pioneers 4-H 4th Market lamb (auction animal) Bridget Cleven Champion Ewe: Connor Treml, Mauston Blackhawk 4-H Sheep showmanship Senior:Jenna Menn, Norwalk Brookwood FFA Intermediate: Bridget Cleven, Kendall, Brookwood FFA Junior: Connor Treml, Mauston, Blackhawk 4-H Intermediate: Katie Sugden, Elroy Royall FFA Junior: Derek Limpert, Wilton Hill-n-Valley 4-H Goats Judged by Ben Sarbacker, Middleton Champion doe: Eliza Blasing, Norwalk Clovers 4-H Reserve Champion doe: Eliza Blasing Best Uddered: Eliza Blasing Champion Pet Goat: Dawson Credilich, Kendall Open Class: Goat Showmanship Intermediate: Nick Murray, Elroy Stepping Stones 4-H Poultry Judged by Jenna Menn, Norwalk Junior Show Champion Chicken: Emily Blasing, Norwalk Norwalk Clovers 4-H Poultry Showmanship Intermediate: Emily Blasing Open Show Champion: Logan Turgason, Richland Center Rabbits Judged by Brianna DeVall, Chippewa Falls and Kayla Menn, Norwalk Junior Show Champion: Kennedy Ornes, Norwalk Norwalk Clovers 4-H Reserve Champion: Kaylin Leis, Norwalk Norwalk Clovers 4-H Champion Market Rabbit: Kyle Menn, Norwalk Norwalk Clovers 4-H Reserve Champion Market: Kyle Menn Rabbit Showmanship Senior: Haley Birkholz, Wilton Brookwood FFA Intermediate:Kaylin Leis Junior: Deena Degner, Wonewoc Wonewoc Badgers 4-H
July 18, 2013
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
Clayton Walsh - Mauston - Reserve Champion Steer - purchased by Royal Bank for $1.70/lb
Bailey Miller - Wonewoc - Reserve Champion Hog purchased by Wonewoc Bank for $2.80/lb
Trenna Cherney - Wonewoc - Grand Champion Hog - purchased by St. Josephâ€™s Hospital for $1.97/lb
Elle Horn - Mauston - Alternate Steer - purchased by Allied Co-op for $1.80/lb
Kyle Menn - Norwalk - Champion Roaster Rabbit purchased by Rolling Ribbon Rabbitry for $150.00
Erin Laack - Wonewoc - Alternate Beef Steer - purchased by Royal Bank for $1.80/lb
Kristi Cleven - Kendall - Alternate Hog - purchased by Hillsboro Farmers Co-op for $1.60/lb
Mitchell Giebel - Lyndon Station - Grand Champion Lamb - purchased by Wisconsin River Meats for $3.55/lb
Kyle Menn - Norwalk - Champion fryer rabbit - purchased by Hillsboro Co-op for $140.00
The Messenger would like to honor the the youth in the area for the hard work and commitment it takes to care for and raise the livestock they show. It takes many hours of work, dedication, and love for these young people to get to the Fairs each year. Bridget Cleven - Kendall - Alternate Lamb - purchased by WCCU for $3.45/lb Open Show Champion-Youth: Haley Birkholz, Wilton Champion-Adult: Leah Wedl, Tomah Dogs Judged by Hillary Bark, Eastman Junior Show Obedience Pre-Novice B Gr. 3-7: Tyler Brandau, Wilton, Norwalk Clovers 4-H Pre-Novice B Gr. 8 and above: Kierstin Schmid, Mauston Blackhawk 4-H Novice: Twyla Pufahl Graduate Novice: Margaret Martin, New Lisbon, Orange Mills 4-H Outstanding 1st year exhibitor: Luke Wohlrab, Elroy Stepping Stones 4-H Highest Scoring Dog: Twyla Pufahl Showmanship 1st year: Luke Wohlrab, Elroy, Stepping Stones 4-H 2nd-3rd year: Haley Birkholz, Wilton Brookwood FFA 4+ years: Kiersten Schmid, MaustonBlackhawk 4-H Best Handler: Kiersten Schmid Open Show Obedience Highest Scoring Dog: Courtney Babcock, Mauston
Showmanship Best Handler: Courtney Babcock Cats Judged by Barbara Morgan, Grand Marsh Best in Show: Allison Brey, Hillsboro Hotshots 4-H Junior Fair Non-animal Department Grand Champions Veterinary Science: Stacey Ebert, Norwalk, Norwalk Clovers 4-H Plant and Soil Science: Aaron Frisk, New Lisbon Orange Mills 4-H Flowers and Houseplants: Danie L. Domenech, Mauston, Mauston TNT 4-H Natural Science: Daniel Senzig, Lyndon Station, Blackhawk 4-H Early Age: Elizabeth Colwell, LaValle Mauston TNT 4-H Cultural Arts: Stacey Ebert Photography: Jenna Menn, Norwalk, Brookwood FFA Woodworking: Wrangler Jones, Elroy, Royall FFA Foods and Nutrition: Pearl Franke, Hillsboro S y e r s v i l l e Starlets Red Star Yeast Award: Nicole Totzke, Elroy, Wonewoc Badgers 4-H Wilton Cake Decorating Award: Allison Brey, Hillsboro Hotshots 4-H
Food Preservation: Twyla Pufahl, Mauston TNT 4-H Ball Fresh Preserving Award: Twyla Pufahl Beata Franke Memorial Award: Pearl Franke/Stacey Ebert Clothing: Stacey Ebert Knitting and Crocheting: Zoe Woods, Hillsboro ,Syersville Starlets Home Environment: Allison Colwell, LaValle, Mauston TNT 4-H Booths: Stepping Stones 4-H Club Open Class Non-animal Department Grand Champions Plant and Soil Science: Barb Ornes, Norwalk Flowers and Houseplants: Jessica Bashirian, Elroy Cultural Arts: Becky Colwell, LaValle Photography: Ellen Erickson, Mauston Foods and Nutrition: Rebekah Rego, Elroy Red Star Yeast Award: Rebekah Rego Wilton Cake Decorating Award: Melissa Brey, Hillsboro Food Preservation: JoAnn Blonien Ball Fresh Preserving Award: JoAnn Blonien, Elroy Clothing: Barb Ornes, Norwalk Knitting and Crocheting: JoAnn Blonien, Elroy Home Environment: Gail Hitchcock, Elroy
The Messenger Page 12
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
of Wonewoc July 18, 2013
W-C looks at 15% cut in budget BY TASHA MUELLER “State aid will go down approximately $270,000 to our district,” explained Business Manager Linda Dallman during Monday night’s regular school board meeting. The lowered number will have to be put on the upcoming levy after board members asked on how the upcoming budget will be looking for the school year. “Pretty much everything has been cut,” continued Dallman. “We can use some of our flow-through dollars along with school wide dollars.” The district will be working together in order to get the most out of how the money is used throughout the year. The cut will be affecting all public school systems throughout Wisconsin. A Fund 80 total of $14,000 will be staying the same due to the school board not being able to increase the number due to DPI regulations. The Community Service Fund budget has been increased at W-C in 2011 from $12,000 with more purchases needed, such as items for the Summer Rec program. Through the new DPI requirements, the district must have a concrete plan in writing and have the fund published on the school’s website by August 30. The board looks to making a consistent agreement on sig-
nature cards when dealing with all of the different bank accounts the district holds. Some uniformity will be addressed with the signatures of three board members decided on, along with the Business Manager or District Administrator. Cleaning up the accounts will also be done so that all accounts will be FDIC regulated. The annual audit will be held on August 1 and 2 as well as preliminary budget numbers will become available next month. New improvements to the main office are taking shape. Drywall has been getting finished, along with new carpet, lowering of the ceiling and dry coating on the walls have been accomplished after a mere eight coats of paint have been removed. Countertops still need to be put in and the board approved of a direction of where the staff would like to be placed in the new office arrangements. A wall will be removed from room 214 to make room for extra office space that will occupy a new classroom or a meeting room. The occupants of the space can make the decisions ongoing the process, but the project overall is looking good. Few changes will be made to the overall handbook, which includes admit slips can now be obtained from the main office, not just the principal, along with blue slips and others.
The main office will be used for much of the contact listings. No changes will be made to the athletic handbook. Cell phone language was reviewed and renewed for teachers that will or won’t allow them to be used in specific classrooms. Next month, an approval on any updates to the handbook will be made as it is currently being reviewed for the next school year. The board approved the fall athletic contracts for the upcoming school year and is leaving the winter and spring sports to be approved when it gets closer to each season. The next regular Wonewoc-Center school board meeting will be on Monday, August 19 at 7 p.m. The board also welcomed Dr. Lozeau to the district and will serve as the new District Administrator. Lozeau will be busy on getting the projects completed before school begins and to get everything in order for the students.
Local Chapter receives FFA P.R.I.D.E. award CONTRIBUTED BY JACQUELINE MILLER
Wonewoc Library Expansion taking shape BY KIM DEARTH If you’ve driven through Wonewoc lately you’re sure to have noticed a change in the landscape. It is truly exciting to see the progress every day as we watch our new library grow before our eyes. But, as you can see from our thermometer out front, our fundraising efforts are far from over. While the project is proceeding on schedule, there are still many expenses involved with finishing our addition. The Friends of the Wonewoc Library have been steadfast in their quest to build a library the community deserves, but they need your help. Please consider donating to the Friends—you’ll become a piece of Wonewoc’s history, and future!
Slicing it for Sports BY TASHA MUELLER
In the Loop... with the Friends of the LaValle Library CONTRIBUTED BY PEGG CONDERMAN Are you ready for a Zombie Apocalypse? Does anyone besides me wonder about how things would be in a post-apocalyptic world? I was first introduced to this idea in the Kurt Vonnegut book titled "Fahrenheit 454" that described a world where books were outlawed. Society was controlled and the population was expected to do what they were told. History was rewritten to fit the aims of the government, creative thinking was discouraged. Then there was a society of revolutionaries. These people would memorize whole books such as "Moby Dick", "Little Women", "Bible", "Torah", etc. They "became" their book to preserve it for the next generation. Although it may be hard to imagine the mind-bending possibility of Vonnegut's world, his
At the 2013 State FFA Convention in Madison, the Wonewoc-Center received the P.R.I.D.E Award from the State Association. The P.R.I.D.E. Award was designed to increase chapter membership participation by encouraging chapters to continually recruit and retain members in hopes that every chapter would increase by ten members each year. P.R.I.D.E. stands for Promote, Recruit, Inspire, Develop, and Educate. Our FFA Chapter reached this recruitment goal in the 2012-2013 school year. The Wisconsin Association of FFA is a leading student organization due to the efforts of more than 18,000 students across the state. With a focus on premier leadership, personal growth and career success, students’ FFA activities complement agricultural classroom instruction by giving them an opportunity to apply their skills and knowledge while gaining real-world experience. The Wonewoc-Center FFA Chapter hopes to continue in the growth of our organization and promoting student success.
message is still valid. Learn from History. Listen to people. Ask Questions. Look for the motive. In this age of the Internet, Wikipedia and Facebook, these lessons are more important than ever. Here is what is coming soon to the LaValle Library: Saturday, July 20th at 8 a.m. Library Board meeting Saturday, July 20th -Scrapbooker & Cardmaker "CROP" Party and Potluck. If you've ever wanted to try out the cardmaking gadgets in a fun and friendly place, this event will be for you! Adults over 15 years old, please. Come and go as you wish, or bring a dish to pass and plan to stay through lunch! There are several sign up sheets around LaValle for the Party; at the bank, BritNics, River Mill and Post Office. Although there is no charge, we want to know how many people to plan for, so
sign up! Tuesday, July 23rd at 6 p.m.: "On Safari": Botswana, Zambia and Zimbabwe. Dorothy Thompson of UW Richland will share photos and stories of her travels to Africa. Thursday, July 25th at 4:30: Crafts with Emily. August 1st at 4:30: The Amazing Schu - A Magician with Amazing powers to entertain. August 6th at 5:30: Bottoms Up: A History of Wisconsin Taverns. As always, to get in contact with the La Valle Library is easy. Email us at email@example.com; Our Website iswww.lavallelibrary.com and you can call us at 985-READ! You can find us on Facebook as “Friends of the LaValle. I guess that's all I know for now!
The Wonewoc-Center Booster Club would like to invite golfers of all levels to their upcoming 9-hole scramble outing. The club started the “Slicing it for sports” 9-hole scramble outing to raise funds for the Wonewoc-Center athletics. The funds would provide athletes with updated uniforms, gear for football, plenty of new basketballs, or even new bats for softball and baseball. Athletes and coaches would appreciate the community efforts with helping not only the program, but also each sporting season. The outing will take place on Saturday, July 27 at the Spring Valley Golf Course in Union Center. An entrance fee of $150 for a group of four is being asked by the club with tee times from 7:30 am until 11:30 am. To place your time, call early to Spring Valley at 608-462-8691 and reserve your spot. Enjoy a beautiful summer morning making a few hole-inones while supporting the club’s efforts to help out the W-C athletics program.
Runick Metal Recycling, Inc. Processing All Types of Scrap W9794 HWY. 33 Wonewoc, WI 53968 Local: (608) 464-5552 Toll Free: (888) 464-5552 Fax: (608) 464-5517
July 18, 2013
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY - CLASSIFIED ADS
The Messenger of Juneau County’s want ads are just $10 for the first 20 words. Additional words are 10 cents each. To place an ad, call 1-(608)-462-4902, fax to 1-(608)-462-4903 or email to: firstname.lastname@example.org. We reserve the right to reject any ad that does not meet our standards.
NEW LISBON: 1 and 2 bedroom apartments. Includes heat, stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, washer, dryer and garage. Located on Allen Road, New Lisbon. Call Real Estate Management 608-356-5050 or go to www.realestate managementsolutionsllc.com b1tf
ELROY: Nice 2 bedroom upper. Good location. Stove/refrigerator furnished. Rent + utilities, security deposit and references. No pets/smoking. $340/month. 462-5892. b49tf
FOR RENT: ELROY 2 bedroom apartment $325, 2 bedroom house $425. References, security deposit required. No pets. Call 608462-5595. b19tf NEW LISBON: 1 bedroom, 1 bath. City of New Lisbon. Washing facilities on site. Includes sewer and water. $425.00/per month with $425.00 security deposit. Please call 608-847-3747 or 608-547-2326. b36tf MAUSTON: 1 1/2 bedroom, second floor. Downtown. Includes heat, refrigerator, stove, washer & dryer. NO PETS. Rent $525, Security deposit $525. 1 year lease. 608-853-1396 or 608-562-3577. b45tf HILLSBORO: 2 bedroom rent based on 30% of income. Private entry, storage. On site laundry. Call TODAY 608-489-3258. Equal Housing Opportunity. b47tf ELROY: 2 or 3 bedroom upper. Rent based on 30% of income. On site laundry, edge of town, private entry, storage. Call 608-462-5300. Equal Housing Opportunity. b48tf NEW LISBON: 1 bedroom starting at $416/mo. On site laundry. Call Mel today at 1800-944-4866 Ext. 126. Equal Housing Opportunity. b48tf
Mauston Available NOW! 2 bedroom apartment
(Sec. Deposit $300)
1 MONTH FREE!
(w/ approved 1 yr lease)
• HEAT, Water, Sewer, Trash included • Appliance package • Washer/Dryer hookup Call today for your personal tour 608-695-5826 riverwood@ premier-real-estate.com Professionally Managed by: Premier Real Estate Mgt. LLC. Equal Housing Opportunity www.premierremgmt.com b49tf NEW LISBON: Available in July Lower One bedroom apartment, Stove, ref, off street parking included. Reasonable rent, security deposit required. Call 605562-3459 b49-2
ELROY: One bedroom apt., redecorated, clean, quiet, $380/mo., includes HEAT, water and sewer, air, no pets or smoking, security deposit. 608-462-5681 or 547-9449. b50-3 WONEWOC: Large one bedroom apartment. Heat included, appliances included. Call Sandy at the Hair Care Center 464-3366. b47-2 ELROY: 1 bedroom lower flat. Available now. Off street parking. All appliances included. 608-5722826. b50tf
HOUSES FOR RENT MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT: 2 bedroom mobile homes available in Mauston area. References and Security Deposit Required. Call 608-847-6159. b1tf FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house with detached garage on Mauston’s west side. $600 per month, no pets. Call Dennis at 548-5129. b48-2 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom mobile home - extra clean in quiet and clean park in Mauston. No smokers. Excellent references required. $500 plus sec. dep. 608-847-7671 b48-2
HOUSES FOR SALE MOBILE HOME: Quick sale. $8,000 14x57. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. 701-240-5973 p50
BUILDING FOR RENT OFFICE SPACE: 204 East Bridge Street, New Lisbon. 2 rooms and restroom. $275 plus security. Lease and references required. Marge Jasinski 608-562-3960 or 608-547-9780 p50-2 COMMERCIAL BUILDING: 202 East Bridge Street, New Lisbon. 50 ft. by 25 ft. main floor. $450/month with one month sec. dep., one year lease, and references. Marge Jasinski 608-562-3960 or 608-5479780 p50-2
SERVICES Computer Repair. Contact Dave Heilman 608-4637646 or email: email@example.com. New and refurbished computers in stock. I make house calls! b1tf
More Classifieds Ads On Page
-APARTMENTS FOR RENT-
1, 2 OR 3 bedroom apartments at the
“Riverview Apartments” Wonewoc, WI
FOR SALE FOR SALE BY BID: 1995 Nisan pickup Truck for parts. Motor runs. Can be seen at 901 Martin Street, Mauston, WI. Send bids to PO Box 119, Mauston, WI 53948 with your name, address and phone number where to contact you. b49-2 BUILDING LOT: on Truman Street in city of New Lisbon. .85 acres. All utilities available. $15,000. Call 352-552-0897 b49 LAND: Land For Sale, 6.75 Acres located on WW to Farra Road. Beautiful view, Motivated Seller. Contact Steve Hofmeister at 608553-1415 or 608-489-2441. b49-4 HAY: Big round net wrapped bales of hay. 5x5 1/2. Will load on your hauling equipment. 608-4893191. b50-10
WANTED HELP WANTED: Someone to help clean RV and do some yardwork. 1-2 hours of work. 608-548-4437. b50 HOBBY FARM: Looking to buy or rent hobby farm ASAP in Hillsboro, Union Center, Wonewoc, and Elroy areas. Call Tom 320-2870620 or Roxanne 320-2871409. b50
Employment HELP WANTED: Maintenance person needed in New Lisbon and Necedah- 15-20hr/wk basic apartment maintenance, plumbing, painting, light electrical, lawn care. Must have own tools. Contact Ryan at 608-784-2935 Ext 123 or firstname.lastname@example.org b49-2 CLASS A DRIVERS: Regional 7/10 out OTR 12/14 out. Dedicated 18/21 out. Full benefits after 90 days. Take truck home. David 320-630-8180. b49-2 HELP WANTED: Need Machine operators on all shifts. Competitive wages, health insurance, shift and weekend premium. Apply at NTM Inc. 113 Railroad St., Elroy. Phone 608-462-5066. E - m a i l : LCO@centurytel.net b2eow
Available for Low & Appliances, hot water, Moderate Income water/sewer, -Individual & Families garbage service - Handicapped provided accessible units Subsity available to available reduce rent to 30% of -HEAT INCLUDEDadjusted income Coin-op laundry facility
FREE $40 WALMART GIFT CARD With Signed Lease
CALL NOW: (608) 348-7755 OR (608) 464-3999 Certain Income Restrictions Apply
Resident Care Assistant (RCA) Milestone Senior Living is seeking full-time and part -time applicants for Resident Care Assistant positions. Applicants should enjoy caring for and giving support to the elderly in a fast paced atmosphere. Duties include resident personal cares, medication administration, laundry, housekeeping and life enrichment activities. Applicants should have good speaking, reading and written skills. Licensed CNA or one year of elderly care experience is preferred. We will train according to regulations and Milestone policies. Great benefit package for part-time and full-time employees. Starting wage dependent on experience. Apply at or mail a resume/application to:
Milestone Senior Living
Attn: Bobbi Richardson RN - Community Director 504 Salsbery Circle • Hillsboro, WI 54634 More info: Phone: 608-489-3932 • Fax: 608-489-3970 www.MilestoneSL.com EOE
MANPOWER IS HOSTING...
RECRUITMENT!! Tomah Manpower Office 601 N. Superior Ave. Suite 1
Wednesday, July 24th Processing qualified candidates from 8:30AM–1PM Process takes 3 hours *Bring two forms of I.D.*
**** Stop in for some refreshments! **** Some Positions Available: Tomah Area • Pallet Repairers 1st & 2nd Shift-$10 per hour (Must have air tool experience) • Palletizing Product 3rd Shift-$10 per hour (Must be able to lift 50lbs continually and have proof of H.S. Diploma or Equivalent) • General Laborers Various Shifts - $10-$11.50 per hour *UPCOMING HARVEST POSITIONS!!* Various Shifts $10-$13 per hour
Mauston Area • Buffers/Finishers 2nd Shift -$9.65 per hour • Machine Operators 2nd Shift-$10 per hour (Must have previous die cast experience) If you have excellent work history, please fill out our online application at http://wientake.mnpwr.com Or contact Tomah Manpower at 608-374-2040 for any questions. EOE
Page 14 STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION; Plaintiff, vs. Defendants. DAVID J. SAUNDERS and JANE DOE, unknown spouse of David J. Saunders; and STACEY L. SAUNDERS and JOHN DOE, unknown spouse of Stacey L. Saunders; and JUNEAU COUNTY; and THE NECEDAH BANK; Case No. 12-CV-312 Code No. 30404 Foreclosure of Mortgage Dollar Amount Greater Than $5,000.00 AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure entered on December 17, 2012, in the amount of $128,871.30, the Sheriff will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: TIME: July 23, 2013, at 10:20 o’clock a.m. TERMS: 1. 10% down in cash or certified funds at the time of sale; balance due within 10 days of confirmation of sale; failure to pay balance due will result in forfeit of deposit to plaintiff. 2. Sold “as is” and subject to all legal liens and encumbrances. 3. Buyer to pay applicable Wisconsin Real Estate Transfer Tax. PLACE: Lobby of the Juneau County Justice Center, located at 200 Oak Street, Mauston, Wisconsin DESCRIPTION: A parcel of land located in the
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY - NOTICES Northwest Quarter of the Northwest Quarter (NW 1/4 NW 1/4) of Section Twelve (12), Township Seventeen (17) North, Range Three (3) East, Town of Clearfield, Juneau County, Wisconsin, described as follows: Commencing at the Northwest corner of said Section 12; thence S0̊ 27' East, 33.00 feet to the South R/W line of a Town Road; thence S89̊ 52' East along said R/W line 1020.53 feet to the point of beginning; thence continuing S89̊ 52' East along said R/W line, 100.00 feet; thence S0̊ 80' West, 660.00 feet; thence N89̊ 52' West 100.00 feet; thence N0̊ 08' East, 660.00 feet to the point of beginning. PROPERTY ADDRESS: W6427 30th Street, Town of Clearfield. TAX KEY NO.:290040420 /s/Brent Oleson Sheriff of Juneau County, WI O’DESS AND ASSOCIATES, S.C. Attorneys for Plaintiff 1414 Underwood Avenue, Suite 403 Wauwatosa, WI 53213 (414) 727-1591 O’Dess and Associates, S.C., is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. If you have previously received a Chapter 7 Discharge in Bankruptcy, this correspondence should not be construed as an attempt to collect a debt. Publish: June 27, 2013 July 11, 18, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY Notice to Creditors (Informal Administration) IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: Ferdinand S. Aramovich Case No. 11PR42 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE: An application for informal administration was filed. The decedent, with date of birth May 30, 1930 and date of death December 31, 2009, was domiciled in Winnebago County, State of Illinois, with a mailing address of 5749 Berwick, Rockford, Illinois. All interested persons waived notice.
The deadline for filing a claim against the decedent’s estate is September 27, 2013. A claim may be filed at the Juneau County Courthouse, Mauston, Wisconsin, Room 2300. /s/Diane Mortensen Probate Registrar Dated: June 18, 2013 William M. Cunningham State Bar No. 1016977 2601 Sarah Lane Beloit, Wisconsin 53511 608-363-1150 Publish: June 27, 2013 July 11, 18, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY Bank of Wisconsin Dells, a Wisconsin Banking Corporation, Plaintiff vs. Defendants Judith A. Velazquez, Mary E. Baumann and Specialty Contracting Services-Madison LLC Case No. 13CV136 AMENDED SUMMONS THE STATE OF WISCONSIN To each person named above as a defendant: You are hereby notified that the plaintiff named above has filed lawsuit or other legal action against you. Within 40 days after July 11, 2013, you must respond with a written demand for a copy of the complaint. The demand must be sent or delivered to the court, whose address is Juneau County Clerk of Court, Juneau County Justice Center, 200 Oak Street, Post Office Box 246, Mauston Wisconsin, 53948, and to Curran, Hollenbeck & Orton S.C., plaintiff’s attorney, whose
address is 111 Oak Street, Post Office Box 140, Mauston, Wisconsin 53948. You may have an attorney help or represent you. If you do not demand a copy of the complaint within 40 days, the court may grant judgment against you for the award of money or other legal action requested in the complaint, and you may lose your right to object to anything that is or may be incorrect in the complaint. A judgment may be enforced as provided by law. A judgment awarding money may become a lien against any real estate you own now or in the future, and may also be enforced by garnishment or seizure of property. Dated this 1st day of July, 2013. Curran, Hollenbeck & Orton S.C. Thomas J. Casey State Bar No. 1006622 111 Oak Street P.O.Box 140 Mauston, WI 53948 608-847-7363 Publish: July 11, 18, 25, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY HOUSEHOLD FINANCE CORPORATION III; Plaintiff, vs. Defendants. DANIELLE BOLES and JOHN DOE, unknown spouse of Danielle Boles; Case No. 12-CV-174 Code No. 30404 Foreclosure of Mortgage Dollar Amount Greater Than $5,000.00 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure entered on January 14, 2013, in the amount of $172,671.54, the Sheriff will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: TIME:July 23, 2013, at 10:00 o’clock a.m. TERMS: 1. 10% down in cash or certified funds at the time of sale; balance due within 10 days of confirmation of sale; failure to pay balance due will result in forfeit of deposit to plaintiff. 2. Sold “as is” and subject to all legal liens and encumbrances. 3. Buyer to pay applicable Wisconsin Real Estate Transfer Tax. PLACE: Lobby of the Juneau County Justice Center, located at 200 Oak Street, Mauston, Wisconsin
DESCRIPTION: LOT 1 OF JUNEAU COUNTY CERTIFIED SURVEY MAP NO. 2796 RECORDED IN VOLUME 11 OF CSM PAGE 85 BEING A PART OF THE WEST HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 34, TOWNSHIP 15 NORTH, RANGE 4 EAST, ALSO BEING A PART OF CERTIFIED SURVEY MAP NO. 1143 RECORDED IN VOLUME 4 OF CSM PAGE 264; LOCATED IN THE TOWN OF LEMONWEIR, JUNEAU COUNTY, WISCONSIN. PROPERTY ADDRESS: N2852 Cassidy Road, Town of Lemonweir. TAX KEY NO.:290181111.1 /s/Brent Oleson Juneau County, WI O’DESS AND ASSOCIATES, S.C. Attorneys for Plaintiff 1414 Underwood Avenue, Suite 403 Wauwatosa, WI 53213 (414) 727-1591 O’Dess and Associates, S.C., is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. If you have previously received a Chapter 7 Discharge in Bankruptcy, this correspondence should not be construed as an attempt to collect a debt. Publish: June 27, 2013 July 11, 18, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY Notice Setting Time to Hear Application and Deadline for Filing Claims (Informal Administration) IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE: Stephen C. Hopper Case No. 13PR53 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE: An application for Informal Administration was filed. The decedent, with date of birth September 1, 1949 and date of death May 27, 2013, was domiciled in Juneau County, State of Wisconsin, with a mailing address of N2681 Franke Road, Mauston, WI 53948 The application will be heard at the Juneau County Courthouse, Mauston, Wisconsin, Room 2300, before Diane Mortensen, Probate Registrar, on July 29, 2013 at 1:00 p.m.
You do not need to appear unless you object. The application may be granted if there is no objection. The deadline for filing a claim against the decedent’s estate is October 11, 2013. A claim may be filed at the Juneau County Courthouse, Mauston, Wisconsin, Room 2300. This publication is notice to any persons whose name or address are unknown. /s/Diane Mortensen Probate Registrar Dated: June 25, 2013 Curran, Hollenbeck & Orton S.C. Catherine C. Orton State Bar No. 1014941 111Oak Street P.O.Box 140 Mauston, WI 53948 608-847-7363 Publish: July 11, 18, 25, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY Notice Setting Time to Hear Application and Deadline for Filing Claims (Informal Administration) IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF: Elaine B. Lorenz Case No. 13PR54 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE: An application for Informal Administration was filed. The decedent, with date of birth August 25, 1920 and date of death May 31, 2013, was domiciled in Juneau County, State of Wisconsin, with a mailing address of W5593 Cherokee Lane, New Lisbon, WI 53950. The application will be heard at the Juneau County Courthouse, Mauston, Wisconsin, Room 2300, before Diane Mortensen, Probate Registrar, on July 29, 2013 at 1:00 p.m.
You do not need to appear unless you object. The application may be granted if there is no objection. The deadline for filing a claim against the decedent’s estate is October 4, 2013. A claim may be filed at the Juneau County Courthouse, Mauston, Wisconsin, Room 2300. This publication is notice to any persons whose name or address are unknown. /s/Diane Mortensen Probate Registrar Dated: June 25, 2013 Curran, Hollenbeck & Orton S.C. William T. Curran State Bar No. 1016520 111 Oak Street P.O.Box 140 Mauston, WI 53948 608-847-7363 Publish: July 11, 18, 25, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY BANK OF MAUSTON, a Wisconsin Banking Corporation, Plaintiff, Foreclosure of Mortgage 30404 vs. Defendants. JEFFREY L. HANSON, SR., a/k/a JEFFREY L. HANSON, SUE A. HANSON, OAKDALE CREDIT UNION and UW MEDICAL FOUNDATION, INC., Case No. 13-CV-60 Foreclosure of Mortgage 30404 Tax ID Nos. 292510539; 292510540; 292511560 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that, by virtue of a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on June 5, 2013, in the amount of $189,788.19, the Sheriff, or his assignee, will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: DATE AND TIME: Tuesday, July 23, 2013 at 10:15 o’clock A.M. TERMS:Pursuant to said judgment, 10% of the successful bid must be paid to the Clerk of Courts Office at the time of the sale in cash, cashier’s check, money order, or certified funds, payable to the Clerk of Courts Office. Personal checks cannot and will not be accepted. The balance of the successful bid must be paid to the Clerk of Courts Office in cash, cashier’s check, money order, or certified funds, no later than ten days after the Court’s confirmation of the sale or else the 10% down payment is forfeited to the plaintiff. The property is sold “as is”, is not available for viewing, and subject to all liens, encumbrances and unpaid real estate taxes. PLACE: Juneau County Justice Center, 200 Oak Street, Mauston, Wisconsin DESCRIPTION: Lots 2 and 3 of Block 1 of Edward’s Addition to the City of Mauston, Juneau County, Wisconsin (137 W. Milwaukee Street); Lot 4 and the West One-Half STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY Bank of America, N.A. Plaintiff vs Defendant(s) ROBERTA K. HAZARD, et al. Case No: 12 CV 12 NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure entered on July 5, 2012 in the amount of $206,253.15 the Sheriff will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: TIME: August 13, 2013 at 10:15 AM TERMS: By bidding at the sheriff sale, prospective buyer is consenting to be bound by the following terms: 1.) 10% down in cash or money order at the time of sale; balance due within 10 days of confirmation of sale; failure to pay balance due will result in forfeit of deposit to plaintiff. 2.) Sold "as is" and subject to all legal liens and encumbrances. 3.) Plaintiff opens bidding on the property, either in person or via fax and as recited by the sheriff department in the event that no opening bid is offered, plaintiff retains the right to request the sale be declared as invalid as the sale is fatally defective.
July 18, 2013 of Lots 5, 6 and 7 of Block 1, of Edward’s Addition to the City of Mauston, Juneau County, Wisconsin (136 Wisconsin Street); and The Western 55 feet of a part of the NW 1/4 of the SE 1/4 of Section 12, Township 15 North, Range 3 East, described as follows: Commencing at a point 275 and 6 inches North of the Southeast corner of the Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 12, in the center of the highway, thence West 19 rods and 6 feet; thence North at right angles 66 feet and 8 inches; thence East 19 rods and 6 feet to the center of said highway; and thence South along the center of said highway 66 feet and 8 inches to the place of beginning; and A part of the Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 of Section 12, Township 15 North, Range 3 East, described as follows: Beginning at the Southeast corner of Lot 1, Block 1, of Edward’s Addition to the City of Mauston, thence in a direct line South 49.5 feet, thence at right angles in a direct line East 55 feet; thence at right angles in a direct line North 49.5 feet, thence at right angles in a direct line West 55 feet to the place of beginning, intending to convey the West 55 feet of that parcel of land described in Warranty Deed recorded in Volume 119 of Deeds on Page 619, City of Mauston, Juneau County, Wisconsin (112 Wisconsin Street). PROPERTY ADDRESS: 137 W. Milwaukee Street, 136 Wisconsin Street and 112 Wisconsin Street, Mauston, Wisconsin 53948 Dated this 12th day of June, 2013 /s/Brent Oleson, Sheriff of Juneau County Attorney Thomas J. Casey Curran, Hollenbeck & Orton, S.C. 111 Oak Street, Post Office Box 140 Mauston, Wisconsin 53948-0140 (608) 847-7363 Sales are subject to cancellation at any time without notice. Publish: June 27, 2013 July 11, 18, 2013 WNAXLP PLACE: in the main lobby of Juneau County Justice Center located at 200 Oak Street, Mauston, Wisconsin DESCRIPTION: Lot 2 of Juneau County Certified Survey Map No. 3061 recorded April 9, 2003 in Volume 13 of CSM, Page 1, Document No. 620243, located in the Northwest 1/4 of the Southeast 1/4 Section 31, Township 14 North, Range 5 East, Town of Lyndon, Juneau County, Wisconsin. PROPERTY ADDRESS: W3410 Dore Road, Lyndon Station, WI 53944 TAX KEY NO.: 290240742-2 Dated this 10th day of July, 2013. /s/Brent Oleson Juneau County Sheriff Dustin A. McMahon Blommer Peterman, S.C. State Bar No. 1086857 165 Bishops Way, Suite 100 Brookfield, WI 53005 262-790-5719 Please go to www.blommerpeterman.com to obtain the bid for this sale. Blommer Peterman, S.C. is the creditor's attorney and is attempting to collect a debt on its behalf. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Publish: July 18, 25, 2013 August 1, 2013 WNAXLP
July 18, 2013
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY - NOTICES
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, successor by merger to Chase Home Finance, LLC Plaintiff, vs. Defendants. DANIEL J. MANCINI and JANE DOE, unknown spouse of Daniel J. Mancini, Case No. 12-CV-337 Code No. 30404 Foreclosure of Mortgage Dollar Amount Greater Than $5,000.00 AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure entered on March 19, 2013, in the amount of $92,415.06, the Sheriff will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: TIME: July 30, 2013, at 10:00 o’clock a.m. TERMS:1. 10% down in cash or certified funds at the time of sale; balance due within 10 days of confirmation of sale; failure to pay balance due will result in forfeit of deposit to plaintiff. 2. Sold “as is” and subject to all legal liens and encumbrances. 3. Buyer to pay applicable Wisconsin Real Estate
Transfer Tax. PLACE: Lobby of the Juneau County Justice Center, located at 200 Oak Street, Mauston, Wisconsin DESCRIPTION: The North 132 Feet of the South 297 feet of the Northeast 1/4 of the Northeast 1/4 of Section 30, Township 19 North, Range 4 East, Town of Armenia, Juneau County, Wisconsin. PROPERTY ADDRESS: N12417 County Road G, Town of Armenia. TAX KEYNO.: 290020631.2 /s/Brent Oleson Sheriff of Juneau County O’DESS AND ASSOCIATES, S.C. Attorneys for Plaintiff 1414 Underwood Avenue, Suite 403 Wauwatosa, WI 53213 (414) 727-1591 O’Dess and Associates, S.C., is attempting to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. If you have previously received a Chapter 7 Discharge in Bankruptcy, this correspondence should not be construed as an attempt to collect a debt. Publish: July 11, 18, 25, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY Farmers and Merchants Bank of Kendall, Plaintiff vs. Defendant Isaac T. Rowe Case No. 12CV19 NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE By virtue of and pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above-entitled action on the 16th day of February, 2012, I will sell at public auction in the lobby of the Justice Center in the City of Mauston, 200 Oak Street, in Juneau County, on Tuesday, July 30, 2013, at 10:15 a.m., all of the following-described premises, towit; The South One-half of the Southeast Quarter (S1/2 SE1/4) in Section 36; the East One-half of the Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (E1/2 SE1/4 SW1/4) of Section 36; The East One-half of the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (E1/2 NE1/4 SW1/4) of Section 36; Also a piece of land in Section 36, Township 14 North, Range 3 East, Juneau County, Wisconsin, described as follows: Commencing at a point 40 rods East of the Southwest corner of the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (NE1/4 SW1/4) of Section 36; thence West to the center of the highway; thence northeasterly along the center of the highway to a point 40 rods North of the place of the beginning; thence South 40 rods to the place of beginning; Also a piece of land in Section 36, Township 14 North, Range 3 East, Juneau County, Wisconsin described as follows: Commencing at a point 40 rods East of the Southwest corner of the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (NE1/4 SW1/4) of said Section 36; thence south 150 feet to the center of the highway; thence West along the center of the highway 27 rods; thence North 119 feet to the south line of the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (NE1/4 SW1/4); thence East 26 rods to the place of beginning; all of said
lands being located in Section 36, Township 14 North, Range 3 East; EXCEPT Certified Survey Map No. 2102 recorded in Volume 6 CSM, Page 69 being a part of the Southwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter (SW1/4 SE1/4) and the Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (SE1/4 SW1/4) all in Section 36, Township 14 North, Range 3 East, Town of Summit, Juneau County, Wisconsin; ALSO EXCEPTING a parcel of land located in the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter (NE1/4 SW1/4) of Section 36, Township 14 North, Range 3 East, as follows: Beginning where the North line of the aforesaid forty intersects the centerline of Lucht Road; thence proceeding Easterly on the North line of the forty to the Northeast corner of the forty; thence proceeding Southerly on the East line of the forty to the centerline of Nemitz Road; thence proceeding in a Westerly direction on the centerline of Nemitz Road to the center of the Lucht Road; thence proceeding Northerly on the centerline of Lucht Road; thence proceeding Northerly on the centerline of Lucht Road to the point of beginning. All the above lands in the Town of Summit, Juneau County, Wisconsin. (W6209 Clark Road, LaValle, Wisconsin) TERMS OF SALE: Cash DOWN PAYMENT: Ten percent of amount bid by certified check at time of sale unless waived by plaintiff’s counsel. Subject to unpaid taxes of record on day of closing, transfer fees and all other exceptions described by plaintiff or a representative of the Juneau County Sheriff’s office at the time of sale. Dated at Mauston, Wisconsin, this 28th day of June, 2013. /s/Brent Oleson Sheriff of Juneau County Chiquoine & Molberg, S.C. Stephen D. Chiquoine P.O.Box 399 Reedsburg, WI 53959 608-524-6717 Publish: July 11, 18, 25, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY Bank of America, N.A., successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Plaintiff vs Defendant(s) ESTATE OF ARLENE J. MARTIN, et al. Case No: 12 CV 273 NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure entered on May 10, 2013 in the amount of $75,964.36 the Sheriff will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: TIME: August 13, 2013 at 10:00 AM TERMS: By bidding at the sheriff sale, prospective buyer is consenting to be bound by the following terms: 1.) 10% down in cash or money order at the time of sale; balance due within 10 days of confirmation of sale; failure to pay balance due will result in forfeit of deposit to plaintiff. 2.) Sold "as is" and subject to all legal liens and encumbrances. 3.) Plaintiff opens bidding on the property, either in person or via fax and as recited by the sheriff department in the
event that no opening bid is offered, plaintiff retains the right to request the sale be declared as invalid as the sale is fatally defective. PLACE: in the main lobby of Juneau County Justice Center located at 200 Oak Street, Mauston, Wisconsin DESCRIPTION: The North 21 feet and 4 inches of Lot 2 and the South 21 feet and 4 inches of Lot 1, Block 5, Boorman`s Addition to the City of Mauston, Juneau County, Wisconsin. PROPERTY ADDRESS: 425 North Union Street, Mauston, WI 53948 TAX KEY NO.: 29251-0330 Dated this 11th day of June, 2013. /s/Brent Oleson Juneau County Sheriff Dustin A. McMahon Blommer Peterman, S.C. State Bar No. 1086857 165 Bishops Way, Suite 100 Brookfield, WI 53005 262-790-5719 Please go to www.blommerpeterman.com to obtain the bid for this sale. Blommer Peterman, S.C. is the creditor's attorney and is attempting to collect a debt on its behalf. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Publish: July 11, 18, 25, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY Bank of America, N.A., as successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. Plaintiff vs Defendant(s) BERNADETTE K. ARNOLD, et al. Case No: 11 CV 321 NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure entered on June 14, 2012 in the amount of $172,362.80 the Sheriff will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: TIME: August 6, 2013 at 10:10 AM TERMS: By bidding at the sheriff sale, prospective buyer is consenting to be bound by the following terms: 1.) 10% down in cash or money order at the time of sale; balance due within 10 days of confirmation of sale; failure to pay balance due will result in forfeit of deposit to plaintiff. 2.) Sold "as is" and subject to all legal liens and encumbrances. 3.) Plaintiff opens bidding on the property, either in person or via fax and as recited by the sheriff department in the event that no opening bid is offered, plaintiff retains the right to request the sale be declared as invalid as the
sale is fatally defective. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or the Mortgagee's attorney. PLACE: in the main lobby of Juneau County Justice Center located at 200 Oak Street, Mauston, Wisconsin DESCRIPTION: Lot 9, Harmonisle Addition to the City of Mauston, Juneau County, Wisconsin. PROPERTY ADDRESS: 110 West Monroe Street, Mauston, WI 53948 TAX KEY NO.: 292510677 Dated this 12th day of June, 2013. /s/Brent Oelson Sheriff of Juneau County Scott D. Nabke Blommer Peterman, S.C. State Bar No. 1037979 165 Bishops Way, Suite 100 Brookfield, WI 53005 262-790-5719 Please go to www.blommerpeterman.com to obtain the bid for this sale. Blommer Peterman, S.C. is the creditor's attorney and is attempting to collect a debt on its behalf. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Publish: July 11, 18, 25, 2013 WNAXLP
MESSENGER LEGAL DEADLINES ARE MONDAY BY NOON
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY UNITED BANK, Plaintiff, vs. Defendants. GERALD D. COLEMAN, MARIA D. BRANTNER, ROYAL CREDIT UNION, Case No. 12CV277 Case Code: 30404 Foreclosure of Mortgage SECOND NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE By virtue of an amended judgment of foreclosure and sale rendered in the aboveentitled action on February 25, 2013, in the amount of $102,771.27, the undersigned Sheriff of Juneau County, Wisconsin, will sell at public auction in the lobby of the Justice Center in the City of Mauston, in said County, on the 13th day of August, 2013, at 10:05 a.m., the real estate and mortgaged premises directed by the judgment to be sold, therein described as follows: PARCEL ONE (1) OF JUNEAU COUNTY CERTIFIED SURVEY MAP NO. 2089 RECORDED IN VOLUME 8 OF CSM, PAGE 56, BEING A PART OF THE SW
1/4 NW 1/4 OF SECTION 16, TOWNSHIP 15 NORTH, RANGE 5 EAST, TOWN OF MARION, JUNEAU COUNTY, WISCONSIN. PROPERTY ADDRESS: W2834 51st Street, Mauston, Wisconsin TERMS OF SALE: Cash. DOWN PAYMENT: A deposit of 10% of sale price to be deposited in cash or by certified check with the Sheriff at the time of sale; balance to be paid by cash or certified check upon confirmation of sale. Dated this 9th day of July, 2013. /s/Brent Oleson Sheriff of Juneau County Attorney Christine A. Gimber WELD, RILEY, PRENN & RICCI, S.C. 3624 Oakwood Hills Parkway Eau Claire, WI 54702-1030 715/839-7786 Attorneys for Plaintiff THIS IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Publish: July 18, 25, 2013 August 1, 2013 WNAXLP
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT JUNEAU COUNTY ROYAL BANK, a Wisconsin Banking Corporation, Plaintiff, vs. Defendant. THE ESTATE OF: Case No. 13-CV-67 LEONARD E. SCHAUENBURG, Case No. 13-CV-67 Foreclosure of Mortgage 30404 Tax ID No. 29012TGT2310
Office in cash, cashier’s check, money order, or certified funds, no later than ten days after the Court’s confirmation of the sale or else the 10% down payment is forfeited to the plaintiff. The property is sold “as is”, is not available for viewing, and subject to all liens, encumbrances and unpaid real estate taxes. PLACE: Juneau County Justice Center, 200 Oak Street, Mauston, Wisconsin DESCRIPTION: Lots 6 and 7, Block 3, of the Plat of First Addition to John’s Castle Acres Club Subdivision, in the Town of Germantown, Juneau County, Wisconsin. PROPERTY ADDRESS: N7343 Waukesha Street, New Lisbon, Wisconsin 53950 Dated this 3rd day of July, 2013. /s/ Brent Oleson Sheriff of Juneau County ATTORNEY INFORMATION: Attorney Thomas J. Casey Curran, Hollenbeck & Orton, S.C. 111 Oak Street, Post Office Box 140 Mauston, Wisconsin 53948-0140 (608) 847-7363 Sales are subject to cancellation at any time without notice. Publish: July 18, 25, 2013 August 1, 2013 WNAXLP
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that, by virtue of a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on June 26, 2013, in the amount of $30,081.89, the Sheriff, or his assignee, will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: DATE AND TIME: Tuesday, August 6, 2013 at 10:15 o’clock A.M. TERMS: Pursuant to said judgment, 10% of the successful bid must be paid to the Clerk of Courts Office at the time of the sale in cash, cashier’s check, money order, or certified funds, payable to the Clerk of Courts Office. Personal checks cannot and will not be accepted. The balance of the successful bid must be paid to the Clerk of Courts
SCHOOL DISTRICT OF NEW LISBON MILK BIDS The School District of New Lisbon is accepting milk bids for the delivery of milk to the New Lisbon Schools for the 20132014 school year. If interested, please bid the following: Price per half pint carton for delivery of whole milk ______ Price per half pint carton for delivery of skim milk _______ Price per half pint carton for delivery of 2% milk ________ Price per half pint carton for delivery of low cal choc. milk _ Price per half pint carton for delivery of 2% choc. milk ____ No charge for cooler Minimum delivery two times a week. Bids must be received by Noon, Friday, July 26, 2013. Please submit bids in writing to: Dennis Birr, District Administrator School District of New Lisbon 500 S. Forest St. New Lisbon, WI 53950 The School Board reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids and to accept the bid deemed most advantageous to the school district. Publish: July 11, 18, 2013 WNAXLP
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY - NOTICES
ORDINANCE NO. 402 The purpose of this Ordinance is to better define vehicle and appliances for which storage is restricted. The Common Council of the City of Elroy, Juneau County, Wisconsin, do ordain as follows: SECTION I Section 8-5-8(a) (b) and (c) are revoked in their entirety and restated as follows: (a) Storage of Automobiles Restricted: No unlicensed or unregistered motor vehicles, and no inoperable, disassembled, junked or wrecked truck bodies, tractors, trailers, farm machinery, appliances or construction debris shall be stored unenclosed upon private property within the City of Elroy for a period exceeding fourteen (14) days unless it is in connection with an authorized business enterprise maintained in such a manner as to not constitute a public nuisance and when necessary for the operation of such business enterprise and in compliance with City zoning regulations. (b) Definitions. (1) The term “disassembled, inoperable, junked or wrecked truck bodies, tractors, trailers” as used in this Section is defined as follows: motor vehicles, recreational vehicles, including non-motorized campers, truck bodies, tractors, farm machinery or trailers, snowmobiles, motorcycles and motor scooters, in such state of physical or mechanical ruin as to be incapable of propulsion or of being operated upon the public streets or highways, due to missing or inoperable parts, flat or removed tires, expired or missing license plates or other defects or parts or accessories of any of the above. (2) The term “unlicensed or unregistered motor vehicle” includes any motor vehicle, recreational vehicle or camper, motorcycles or motor scooters, snowmobiles, tractors or trailers which are required to have current license plates, stickers, or tags to operate and which do not have them. (3) The term “inoperable appliance” is defined as any stove, refrigerator or other appliance which is no longer operable or has been discarded by its owner. (4) Construction debris includes but is not limited to tools or discarded building materials, metal, glass or plastic which are not part of an item which is in current household or commercial use and in working condition, sawdust, industrial waste, slag, waste concrete, debris, castings, grease or other commodities or materials which are generated in the course of a manufacturing or construction process, except when stored as inventory, or for disposal within ninety (90) days, on the property on which these materials are stored, building and construction materials and supplies that have not been used or moved for more than six (6) months. (c) This section shall not apply to any motor vehicle or motor vehicle accessories stored within an enclosed building or on the premises of a business enterprise operated in a lawful place and manner in a property zoned area, in such manner as to not constitute a nuisance, when necessary to the operator of such business enterprise. SECTION II. ENFORCEMENT. (a) Whenever the Police Department shall find any vehicles, appliances or construction debris, as described herein, placed or stored in the open upon private property within the City, they or their designee shall send notices as provided in Section 9-6-8 and proceed with abatement according to the Section. Section 9-6-9 and 9-6-10 shall also apply herein. As to motor vehicles, the Police may also proceed as described in paragraph b below. (b) If a vehicle is not removed within twenty (20) days after issuance of the citation, the Chief of Police or designee shall cause the vehicle to be removed and impounded, and it shall thereafter be disposed of as prescribed in Sections 8-5-3 through 8-5-6 by the Police or their authorized representative. Any cost incurred in the removal and sale of any vehicle shall be recovered from the owner. However, if the owner of the vehicle cannot readily be found or if said owner refuses or is unable to pay, the cost of such removal shall be charged to the property from which the vehicle is removed, which charges shall be entered as a special charge on the tax roll. (c) Any person who shall interfere with the enforcement of any of the provisions of this Section and shall be found guilty thereof shall be subject to a penalty as provided in Section 11-7. Each motor vehicle or appliance involved shall constitute a separate offense and each and every day any provision of this Section is violated shall constitute a separate offense. SECTION III. This ordinance shall take effect upon passage and publication as required by law. Mark Stanek, Mayor Mark Steward, City Adminstrator Introduced: January 8, 2013 Passed: July 9, 2013 Published after Passage: July 18, 2013 Drafted By: William Jeffereson Jefferson Law Office P.O. Box 86 Elroy, WI 53929 Publish: July 18, 2013 WNAXLP
MESSENGER LEGAL DEADLINES ARE MONDAY BY NOON
RESOUTION No. 941 RESOLUTION ADOPTING A CITIZEN PARTICIPATION PLAN WHEREAS, the City of Elroy has applied for a Community Development Block Grant; and WHEREAS, the Wisconsin Department of Administration and the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development require recipients of Community Development Block Grant monies to have in place a Citizen Participation Plan; and WHEREAS, the Citizen Participation Plan shall encourage citizen participation (especially by persons of low- to moderate-income), provide citizens reasonable and timely access to local meetings and information, provide for technical assistance, provide for public hearings and provide for a complaint procedure; and WHEREAS, the City of Elroy has prepared and publicly reviewed a Citizen Participation Plan; NOW THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED that the City of Elroy officially adopts the Citizen Participation Plan. Adopted this 9th day of July, 2013 . CITY OF ELROY By: Mark Stanek, Mayor Introduced: July 9, 2013 Passed: Vote: Ayes: 5 No: 0 Attest: Mark Steward, AICP City Administrator/Clerk-Treasurer City of Elroy, WI 225 Main Street Elroy, WI 53929 Publish: July 18, 2013 WNAXLP
CITY OF ELROY Joint Common Council/ Utility Commission Meeting Minutes June 11, 2013 Approved Joint Common Council and Utility Commission Meeting Call to order at 7:05 pm by Mayor Stanek Roll call. Pledge of Allegiance Presentation on water rate case by Melanie Lendowski of Johnson Block. The City has to file a rate case with the Public Service Commission as a requirement of the CDBG-PF grant and Safe Drinking Water Loan the City received for the new well. The percent increase requested is 19.3%. The City did a 3% simplified rate case in 2012, and Melanie encourages us to do that type of rate case every few years to keep up. Eno/Madden motion to recommend to the Common Council approve the water rate case. All ayes. Carried. Garvin/Mendum motion to approve the water rate case application as presented. All ayes. Carried. Presentation on preliminary audit by Melanie Lendowski of Johnson Block. Discussion on refinancing city and utility debt. Steward gave an update on where we are at and what we need to do. Garvin expanded on that. Steward will contact Royal Bank to see how they could help with the refinancing. Council is looking for a recommendation from Steward after he does his research. The decision will be made at the July meeting. Discussion on projects for CDBG-PF grant application. Garvin presented on the meeting he and Steward had at MSA in Baraboo last week. The city has received this grant numerous times in the past. The CDBG program has gone to a single submittal time frame. MSA submitted on behalf of the City a SDWLP intent to apply application and included a project that scored 80 and this included a river crossing for water on Elroy Street, water mains on Franklin, Alley behind City Hall, Merrill, and Kittleson. This would be a joint utility and street project. Grant application due in fall for use in 2014. Pfost/Krueger motion to adjourn at 8:07 pm. All ayes. Carried. Publish: July 18, 2013 WNAXLP On July 9th 2013 the Board of the Town of Fountain amended Section 3.02 of Fire Protection Ordinance 00-01 to read: Section 3. Outdoor Burning 3.01.Permit Required: A burning permit shall be required in the Town of Fountain as follows: 1. A per burn permit is required each time that leaves, brush, grass or other piled debris are burned when the ground is not completely snow-covered. 2. An annual permit is required for burning debris in a barrel or outdoor incinerator when the ground is not completely snow covered. 3. A burning permit is not required for camp or cooking fires. 3.02. Time Requirements: 1. Burning is allowed only during those hours stated on the burning permit. 2. Burning is allowed from 6 p.m. to Midnight. 3. No burning is allowed on Sundays or legal holidays unless stated otherwise on the burning permit. 4. Other than the annual burning barrel, all other burning permits shall be obtained three days before the time of the burn. In addition, before the burn is commenced, the permitee shall contact the Juneau County Sheriff at the number shown on permit to inform of the burn. 5. Cancellation: All burning permits are canceled when the Department of Natural Resources issues a red flag forest fire alert for any part of Juneau County. Sarah Ann Shanahan, Clerk Publish: July 18, 2013 WNAXLP
July 18, 2013
Notice of Pending Application for Proposed Miscellaneous structure Walter Schumer, N4942 State Rd 58, Mauston, WI 53948 has applied to the Department of Natural Resources for a permit to place a structure on the bed of Little Onemile Creek. The project is located in the SE1/4 of the NE1/4 of Section 26, Township 15 North, Range 3 East, Town of Lindina, Juneau County. If approved, 2384 ft of the stream bank will be graded to a 5:1 (horizontal:vertical) slope. The toe of slope on outside bends will be armored with crushed limestone of graduated sizes up to 12 inches diameter. Three lunker structures will be installed to provide cover for trout and forage fish. The Department has determined that the application is complete and is currently evaluating the applicant’s proposal. The Department must consider factual information about the following legal standards in deciding whether to issue, modify, or deny the permit: Whether the project will materially obstruct navigation, including commercial, recreational, active and passive forms of navigation Whether the project will be detrimental to the public interest, including fish and wildlife or their habitat, natural scenic beauty, or water quality Whether the project will materially reduce the flood flow capacity of a stream The Department will follow the steps below to reach its final decision on the application: 1. Review the plans and information provided by the applicant. 2. Review the information from public comments. 3. Review the information presented at a public informational hearing if one is requested. 4. Review the information found in natural resource inventories and plans, maps, or data collected by the Department or others using commonly accepted methods. 5. Determine whether the proposed project or activity complies with s. 1.11, Stats (the Wisconsin Environmental Policy Act), and ch. NR 150, Wis. Adm. Code. The Department has tentatively determined that it will issue the permit for the proposed activity. If you would like to know more about this project or would like to see the application and plans, please visit the Department’s permit tracking website at https://permits.dnr.wi.gov/water/SitePages/Permit%20Searc h.aspx. Reasonable accommodation, including the provision of informational material in an alternative format, will be provided for individuals with qualifying disabilities upon request. No public informational hearing will be held unless the Department receives a request for hearing or determines within 20 days after this notice is published that there is a significant public interest in holding a hearing. If no hearing is requested, the Department may issue its decision without a hearing. Any person may request a public informational hearing by writing to Will Stites, 473 Griffith Ave., Wisconsin Rapids, WI 54494 by U.S. mail postmarked no later than 20 days after publication of this notice. A request for hearing must include the docket number or applicant’s name, and specify the issues that the party wishes to have addressed at the informational hearing. Because the Department must base its decision to issue, deny, or modify the permit on whether the project or activity meets the legal standards listed above, the issues raised in the request for hearing should relate to those standards. Any person may submit written comments to the address above by U.S. mail. Comments should include the docket number or applicant name. If no public informational hearing is held on this application, comments must be postmarked within 30 days after the date this notice is published in a newspaper as a class 1 notice or within 30 days after the date this notice is published on the Department’s website, whichever is later. If a public informational hearing is held, comments must be postmarked no later than 10 days following the date on which the hearing is completed. The final decision may be appealed as indicated in the decision document. Docket Number IP-WC-2013-29-01810 WISCONSIN DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES For the Secretary Will Stites July 11, 2013 Water Management Specialist Publish: July 18, 2013 WNAXLP City of Elroy Notice of Bid Gravel The City of Elroy is accepting sealed bids for 200 cubic yards of gravel. The gravel is to be delivered and stockpiled on city property by the successful bidder. The gravel will be used for the surface of the alleys and must meet WisDOT specifications for good gravel for road surfaces. Sealed bids must be received by 4:00 pm on Monday August 12, 2013 and sent to: Mark Steward, City Administrator, City of Elroy, 225 Main Street, Elroy, WI 53929 and marked with “Gravel Bids” on the envelope. The Streets Committee will tally the bids on Tuesday August 13 at 9:00 a.m. and make a recommendation to the Common Council. The Common Council will vote on the successful bidder at the Council Meeting on Tuesday, August 13 at 7:00 p.m. For additional information or detailed specifications, please contact Mark Steward at 608-462-2400. The City of Elroy reserves the right to accept or reject any and all bids. Larry Krueger, Chair Streets Committee Publish: July 18, 25, 2013 WNAXLP
July 18, 2013
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY - NOTICES
CITY OF ELROY
ROYALL SCHOOL BOARD
Council Meeting Minutes June 11, 2013 Approved Common Council Meeting:
Royall School District Board Meeting Royall High School May 28, 2013 IN ATTENDANCE: BOARD: Present: Preuss, Friedl, Palamaruk, McKittrick and Waterman. ADMINISTRATION: Gruen, Uppena, Uppena and Lankey. VISITORS: Three community members attended the meeting. A list is on file in the official minutes book. 1. CALL TO ORDER, AGENDA VERIFICATION, PLEDGE OF ALLEGIANCE: The meeting was called to order at 7:00 pm, McKittrick presiding. It was declared an open meeting. Motion by Preuss/Friedl to verify the agenda as presented. Motion approved 5-0. Pledge of Allegiance was recited by board members and audience. 2. CONSENT AGENDA: a. Approval of Minutes from the April 22, 2013 regular meeting. Approval of Receipts and Vouchers: Motion by Friedl/Preuss to approve the minutes from the April 22, 2013 regular meeting, and to approve payment of vouchers and manual checks: #54289 - #54411 totaling $391,792.68. Motion approved 5-0. 3. CELEBRATE ROYALL: Scott Uppena reported that we will graduate 100% of our seniors and that the high school/middle school received a bronze medal and was in the top 13% of the nation. 4. COMMUNICATION: Madeline Miller was given a superior service award for her 3 years of service as student representative to the board. 5. BUSINESS a. Coaching and Extra Duty Contracts for 2013-2014: Motion by Preuss/Palamaruk to approve as presented. Motion approved 5-0. b. Approval of Open Enrollment Applications: Motion by Preuss/Friedl to approved as presented with permission to deny two if an agreement can not be made on spec. ed costs with nonresident district. Motion approved 5-0. c. Authorize Fascimile Signature for Disbursement of District Funds: Motion by Palamaruk/Preuss to approve. Motion approved 5-0. d. Student Representative Appointment: Emily Nelson will replace Madeline Miller no action taken. e. Personnel –Resignations: Motion by Palamaruk/Waterman to approve the resignations with thanks of Linda Ormson, August Hagen and Dawn Folland . Motion approved 5-0. f. CESA 5 Contract:Motion by Waterman/Palamaruk to approve. Motion approved 5-0. g. Employee Health Insurance: The board endorsed the personnel committee’s recommendation to move forward with WEA – Qualified Base system with an HSA plan. No action necessary. h. Annual Legal Retainer Fee: Motion by Preuss/McKittrick not to pay retainer fee. Motion approved 5-0. i.Employee Compensation: Motion byWaterman/Palamaruk to move item into closed session. Motion approved 5-0. No action taken upon return to open session. 6. REPORTS: Reports were presented. 7. ADJOURNMENT TO EXECUTIVE SESSION PER STATE STATUTE 19.85 (1) (c): Motion by Waterman/Preuss to adjourn to closed session. McKittrick called for a roll call vote. Motion approved with a 5-0 roll call vote. 8. RECOVENE TO OPEN SESSION: Motion by Waterman/Preuss to reconvene to open session. Roll call vote was called by McKittrick. Motion approved 5-0. 9. ADJOURNMENT: Motion by Waterman/Friedl to adjourn.Motion approved 5-0. Meeting adjourned at 8:32 pm. Jill Brown Mark Gruen Recording Secret Publish: July 18, 2013 WNAXLP
Call to order at 8:10 pm by Mayor Stanek Approval of minutes: Garvin/Krueger to approve minutes as written. All ayes. Carrid. Public Comment: None Communications: Mayor would like to renew Barb Barres and Cindy Muller for 3 year term Garvin/Krueger motion to approve Barb and Cindy to the Library Board for a 3 year term. All ayes. Carried Steward recommends to the Council and Commission to read the June issue of The Municipality. Steward highlighted 3 articles to read. Reports: Garvin updated on City owned property. The City will be advertising with the Frye’s, Dairyland Auction for the sale of property. Garvin updated on the CDA. Talked about the downtown redevelopment plan. Nine buildings were inspected. Starting to generate ideas for downtown including concept plans. CDA is looking at parcels in the City and adjacent to the City for possible development. Garvin updated on Finance and Personnel and financial plan and will review Mark’s performance in July. Garvin will pass out forms in the member’s mailboxes. Klipstein updated on Ordinance Committee. Lots of discussion on junk vehicle ordinance. Looking for input for appropriate time to allow people to keep a vehicle on their property. Present draft ordinance allows for a 14 day initial period, but police department may allow additional time to not exceed 30 days. What should the timeframe be? Consensus to eliminate the provision for a hobbyist, and deal with licensed and unlicensed and registered. Bring back to ordinance committee in July. Parks Committee update from Pfost. Pfost highlighted the celebration and biggest thing seemed to be not one chair of the event, but stuff went well. It was well attended and people had a good time. The rates for the Park need to be reviewed and will be part of the budget process. Streets Committee update from Krueger. Merrill Drive may be put off for another year in hopes of getting a grant award and push it off to 2014. There may be an installation of an alley off of 2nd Main as donated by Jim Strelow so that Koenecke can have access to the back side of his property. Strelow would donate the land, gravel and culvert, and Street Department would do the work. The Council will agree to go forward with the alley. Need a speed limit sign on Ackerman Road. Steward updated on the three raze buildings, new website to be ready in next few weeks, Garvin/Mendum motion to approve Class A liquor licenses. All ayes. Carried. Garvin/Mendum motion to approve Class B liquor licenses. All ayes. Carried. Garvin/Mendum motion to approve Reserve Class B for Martin Koenecke. All ayes. Carried. Garvin/Mendum motion to approve the following applicants for operator’s license: Bradley, Gehri, Paulson, Rittenhouse, Amerman, Weber, Friske, Klipstein, Connors, Traver, Nowak, Wilson, Haase, Klipstein, Huebel, Rittenhouse, Kraske, Sandquist, Baldwin, Lombard, Dudzinski, Myhre, Handland Fitch, Klipstein, Mitchell, Schotten, Robson, Miles, Schoff, Miller, Blaha, Kulas, Hanratty, Leverenz, Lueneberg, Johns, Schmitt, Volke, Johnson, Vierck, Colvin, Eno, Schultz, Madden, Nelson, Harris, Johnson, Bolstad, Schroeder, Vierck, and Winchel All ayes. Carried. (matt kaczmarek was not approved at this time.) Garvin/Klipstein motion to table the operator’s license for Matt Kaczmarek until the July Common Council meeting. All ayes. Carried. Garvin/Mendum motion to approve the picnic permit and temporary operator’s licenses for the Elroy Fire Department for the Elroy Fair. All ayes. Carried. No further discussion on refinancing City debt. Discussion on city property next to cemetery. CDA members will review the property at their next meeting and will give a recommendation to the Council at their next meeting. Krueger mentioned that Zindorf is possibly moving on so the City needs a new cemetery sexton. Steward recommended Ed Mendum meet with Chris Zindorf to go over the database to see if he can continue to carry on the tradition. If so, the Mayor will make a recommendation to the Council. Discussion on Goals. Review goals for Steward’s performance review and for budget. Review June Newsletter and get comments back to Steward by June 19. Discussion on joint meetings with Utility, Police and Library to discuss the budget. Garvin would like to see the Utility Commission at the July meeting, then Police and Library at the August meeting to discuss the budgets. Garvin/Krueger motion to approve expenditures as presented. Roll call. All ayes. Carried. Jefferson asked if the Council wants him to put on an Open Meeting presentation. He will only take 15 minutes and can present at next meeting especially since there are 2 new members. Krueger would like to see the Police Officers use the car wash in the City to support the local business. Garvin/Pfost motion to adjourn at 9:15 pm. All ayes. Carried. Mark Steward City Administrator Publish: July 18, 2013 WNAXLP
TOWN OF LEMONWEIR ORDINANCE NO. 2002-7-8 AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND THE MUNICIPAL CODE OF THE TOWN OF LEMONWEIR The Town Board of the Town of Lemonweir, Juneau County, Wisconsin, do ordain as follows: The Municipal Code of the Town of Lemonweir shall be amended by reinstating Chapter 10, entitled ESTABLISHMENT OF A TAX ON LODGING FACILITIES FOR FUNDING THE PROMOTION AND DEVELOPMENT OF TOURISM, all of which has been placed on file and open to public inspection in the office of the Town Administrator for a period of two weeks, commencing June 11, 2013, in accordance with the procedure provided under Sec. 66.0103 of Wis. Stats. This ordinance shall take effect upon publication as required by law. Adopted this 9th day of July, 2013 ATTEST: /s/ Greg S. Bires Greg S. Bires, Town Chairman /s/ Carin E. Leach Carin E. Leach, Town Administrator The complete text of the MUNICIPAL CODE OF THE TOWN OF LEMONWEIR is on file in the office of the Town Administrator and is open to public inspection by appointment. Carin E. Leach, Town Administrator (847-4786) Publish: July 18, 2013 WNAXLP
Page 17, 2013
JUNEAU COUNTY LAND SALE THE JUNEAU COUNTY LAND, FORESTRY, PARKS AND ZONING COMMITTEE Is accepting bids on 21.3 acres of Juneau County land for sale in the Town of Lisbon. The five parcels of land being offered for sale will be sold “as is”. The following parcels listed are included in the land sale which will be sold together and not individually. Minimum advertised valued: $25,000.00 MUNICIPALITY Town of Lisbon Town of Lisbon Town of Lisbon Town of Lisbon Town of Lisbon
PARCEL NO. 290220773 290220777 290220781 290220783 290220785
ACRES 10 6.5 0.50 3.630 0.670
Bid Opening: August 12th, 2013 at 1:30 p.m. For required bid form and sale details call 608-847-9389 or http://www.co.juneau.wi.gov/ Juneau County reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Publish: July 18, 25, 2013 August 1, 2013 WNAXLP
NEW LISBON SCHOOL DISTRICT REGULAR MEETING MINUTES BOARD OF EDUCATION SCHOOL DISTRICT OF NEW LISBON PK-12 IMC Monday, June 10, 2013 7:00 P.M. The regular board meeting was called to order at 7:00 P.M. by Board President Hopper. Present were Cowan, Hopper, Kopplin, Murphy, Neitzel, and Woggon. Absent was Boyle. Also present were Principals Toelle and Syftestad, Superintendent Birr, and interested citizens. Verification of Compliance with Open Meeting law. Roll Call Motion by Murphy, second by Cowan to approve the agenda for the June 10, 2013 regular school board meeting as printed. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Motion by Murphy, second by Woggon to approve the regular school board meeting minutes of May 13, 2013 as printed. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Recognition of Visitors – None Updates – Mrs. Walker, Athletic Director Updates – Mr. Syftestad Updates – Mr. Toelle Superintendent’s Report – Mr. Birr Challenge Academy Visit – Mr. Kopplin and Mrs. Woggon Period of Public Comments – None Motion by Kopplin, second by Neitzel to approve the May monthly invoices as reviewed and to issue checks #44057 through #44195 and manual checks #1567 through 1570 in the amount of $221,208.98 and to pay the same. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Old Business Motion by Hopper, second by Murphy to untable action regarding public use of the fitness facility. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain New Business – Celebrate New Lisbon – High School Track Coach Julie Oleson recognized track team members for their accomplishments, dedication and hard work. Present was Stephanie Oleson who was recognized for her four-time state participation in track. Coaches Steve Loew and Jim Georgeson recognized the girls’ softball team for their participation at the state level and spoke of some the highlights of their season. Motion by Kopplin, second by Woggon to open the fitness facility to the public as described by administration. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Motion by Murphy, second by Cowan to approve the CESA 6 CMS 4 Schools contract for 2013-2014. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Motion by Hopper, second by Kopplin to approve Brad Bever and Scott Lenz as co-coordinators of the fitness center. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Motion by Murphy, second by Neitzel to approve Jennifer Pedersen for the high school science teacher. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Motion by Murphy, second by Kopplin to approve the recommendation of winter sports coaches as listed by Nancy Walker. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Motion by Woggon, second by Murphy to accept the recommendation of Lisa Klinker as food service supervisor. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Motion by Murphy, second by Cowan to approve the open enrollment students as presented. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Motion by Woggon, second by Kopplin to approve the purchase of a new school van from Rudig Jensen. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Period of Public Comment - None Motion by Murphy, second by Neitzel to adjourn the meeting. Motion carried. Vote: 6 Yes 0 No 0 Abstain Meeting adjourned at 8:01 pm. Publish: July 18, 2013 WNAXLP
The Messenger Page 18
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
Bill’s Corner BY BILL SMITH
same time slot on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday. Later they dropped the Saturday Hornet. The radio station must have been a buy place in those days, with a crew or writers pounding out scripts for five or six days a week for the two programs, and radio actors barely having time to read them over before going on the air. One thing I never knew until I looked up the Lone Ranger was that the Green Hornet was the Lone Ranger's nephew and thus there was a connection between the two seemingly different programs. The Lone Ranger cast did a great job of creating illusion, so it was easy to feel you could see the story as it unfolded. One thing that bothered me, however, was that weapons were often "harmlessly discharged into the air." I kept wondering what happened to the bullets, and felt they had to come down somewhere. Much later in life I learned that bullets in the air can be quite a problem, in situations where large number of firearms are discharged into the air as a means of celebration, and they come down nearby. The concept of the Lone Ranger created a possibility for numerous stories, first for radio, then for TV, and I am sure there are many more that can be told. I hope someone has the opportunity to keep up the tradition.
Apparently the Disney organization's attempt to continue the saga of the Lone Ranger with yet another telling has flopped at the box office, failing to draw crowds large enough to pay the big bucks that were spent making it. I was sorry to hear that news. I had rather hoped the Lone Ranger would just keep going on seemingly forever, as has Superman. And, of course, this may not be the end. Someone else may come up with yet another telling that will better suit the public's fancy. The Lone Ranger has had quite a run anyway, starting as a radio series, then going on to a TV series, and later to several feature films. The radio series became very popular, with the first program broadcast m in January of 1933. It is entirely possible that as a toddler I heard the first broadcast. My Dad was a devoted Lone Ranger fan in those radio days, and every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, we heard the thundering hoofbeats of the great horse Silver, followed by what originally was a bit of the William Tell overture, and then another story of daring in the old west. The same radio actors who did the Lone Ranger in the studios of WXYZ in Detroit also did the Green Hornet in the
JUNEAU COUNTY CROSSWORD “Insects” 1
1. 3. 8. 9. 10. 12. 14. 15. 18. 20. 22. 24. 26. 28. 30. 32. 34. 36. 37. 38. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 11. 13. 16. 17. 19. 21.
38 ACROSS Pollinating insect. Miss Muffet’s insect. For example, abbr. “... she had so many children, she didn’t know what to___...” Palm starch. Used to be. Georgia, abbr. Ocean fish. Insect egg. Once every seven years insect. College cheer. Belonging to Tommy. You can’t stand to have it. Insect. Dog’s insect. Five-dollar face. Classical language. Whistler’s subject. Fabric measurement, abbr. Chirping insect. DOWN Plant-eating insect. Earl’s Greenhouse, abbr. Spread seeds. Miss___ppi. Dan’s Automotive, abbr. Breakfast food. Dirty home insect. The only time. Industrious insect. University of Oregon, abbr. Appalachian University, abbr. The Apaches, e.g. Ocean’s close relative.
23. 25. 26. 27. 29. 30. 31. 33. 35. 36.
Arizona State University, acronym. Elated. Not by the clergy. Andy, to Opie. Pesky insect. Insect in the ointment. Extra terrestrial, abbr. Pen name. Naval Reserve, abbr. Master Electrician, abbr.
ANSWERS TO JULY 11 CROSSWORD 1
7 W 10 I M 17 M 22 S 26 H 30 O R 37 T
S 15 A 18 L
O 15 P
E 34 P
B N 19 D 23 I
I 12 E 16 W 18 F 24 C
R 16 E 21 A
B 17 A
O 13 L
E 20 V
E 31 T
E 27 O 32 A
S 36 A
D 27 D E 35 M 38 S
T 23 P 28 R 33 U 34 T U
July 18, 2013
Summer Contact Days for Royall Football The Royall Panthers have released their football practice schedule for the summer. The summer contact period will be held this Monday through Thursday, July 22 through July 25. Practices will begin at 6:00 p.m. and run until approximately 9:00 p.m. Players should bring cleats. All practices will be non-padded although helmets may be issued. Anyone interested in participating in football at Royall entering grades 9 through 12 are encouraged to attend. Any questions can be directed to head coach Rick Steffen at 462-8302.
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Nonsense from Nancy
by George Gore
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BY NANCY J SCHNEIDER As any of my loyal readers know, I’m a dog lover. I find myself looking for interesting articles or any such thing that is dog related and I read it. Some of the stuff is funny, some is sad, some is informative but all are about some kind of dog or dog related issues. Once in a while an article about a cat might sneak in but they are mostly dogs. Almost all my facebook “friends” have something to do with dogs. I came across this small article on the internet and just about split my pants laughing. What caused me to stop and read was the headline: “In Madrid, dog poo left in public places is mailed back to owners.” Now I will admit that before I read the article I had a lot of questions. After I got done laughing about it I thought I better check it out to find the answers to some of my questions. Questions like how did they know where to mail it? Who were the lucky people who were on “poop detail” and had to scoop it up, package it, and get it to the post office? How did the post office respond to having to handle such wonderful cargo? So yes, I had to read the article. It was actually quite short. First they tried to offer an incentive and the other option was to use negative reinforcement. “The council had previously worked with advertising agency McCann on a scheme that sent a motorized plastic dog poo around the municipal region with a message to encourage the cleaning up of pet waste.” Ok so now we have a piece of plastic dog poo running around with a message to owners to clean up after their pets. Did it work? Apparently not as well as they hoped for. “Noting that the campaign only saw temporary success, the local authority once again hired the agency for its new initiative. 20 agents were hired to follow citizens around the region to catch those who were letting their dogs foul in public places without clearing it up.” This sounds like a fun job. Twenty agents following dogs around to see if anyone cleaned up their mess. Hopefully the weather wasn’t too hot, too cold, or too rainy for the agents. But I still don’t know how these agents knew where to send the package even if they saw it left behind. I mean, unless they
know everyone in town, where they live and what kind of dog they owned, how on earth would they know where to send the darn mess? I guess I had to keep reading to find out. “The agents boxed the poo then approached the culprits and started a friendly conversation to determine the dog’s name and breed. This information was later crossreferenced with the town’s registered pet database to find out the name and address of the owner.” You gotta be kidding. You walk up to a stranger (with a box of dog poo hidden somewhere) and start a conversation. Right. What if the person wasn’t in a friendly, talkative mood? What then, send it to “occupant” somewhere in the near area? They never did answer this question in the article. However it went on to state: “The poo was then delivered to them as property from the ‘Lost & Found Department’, along with a notice informing them that next time there would be a fine.” Did it work? Did all this fussing over dog poop help clean up the area? Let’s return to the article: “According to the team behind the stunt, dog fouling has actually decreased by 70 percent in the region.” So is it worth it for a mere 70 percent? And what about the other 30 percent? Maybe they have not yet received their poop in mail. Which makes me have to mention I’m glad I’m not a letter carrier in Madrid. I certainly wouldn’t want to be walking door to door in the hot sun with a mail bag filled with poo! Bottom line is I just don’t understand why they don’t just ticket the offenders when they are observed. They’ve hired 20 agents to watch, let them hand out tickets and maybe that would end the whole thing, or at least match the 70 percent I bet. Hopefully folks will learn to take care of their pet refuse no matter what the incentive is. Till next week I’ll leave you with this NO-nonsense thought: A person must be big enough to admit their mistakes, smart enough to benefit from them and strong enough to correct them. n Nancy J Schneider is a member of The Wisconsin Regional Writers Association and writes freelance. Nancy can be reached at email@example.com.
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The Messenger always welcomes Letters to the Editor. Fax them to 462-4903 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
July 18, 2013
THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
Nature of Things BY MARK DAHLKE A death, a torn black and white photograph, and the magic of technology; all connected by a common thread sewn through the fabric of time, stitching together the innocence of youth. The death of a childhood friend’s dad brought to light the oftquoted idiom, “it seems like the only things that bring people together are weddings and funerals”. As I walked up the sidewalk to the funeral home, my stomach fluttered with nervous anticipation of seeing my friend, Kevin, after so many years. We had been constant companions throughout childhood, adolescence, and our waning teenage years sharing adventures of all kinds. However, as happens so frequently with friendships, life has a way of turning years into decades. He had gained weight. I had lost most of my hair. He moved to the east coast after a stint in the service. I stayed in Wisconsin, never living any further away than a couple of hours from our hometown. He is raising kids from a second marriage. My wife and I are empty nesters. My mother passed away two years ago, his father, just this spring. Life has marched onward. We muddled through the awkward and uncomfortable small talk that takes place at these things. The back and forth of mindless biographical facts and idle chatter is common when life’s circumstances create chasms, whose bottoms are littered with the remains of the bonds of friendship. Our conversation at the funeral home flowed through me like fog, never penetrating or sticking in my consciousness. Instead, my mind flipped through memories like pages in a photo album: campouts in backyards, inventing enemies to battle in the woods, pranks, Kool-aid and chip-fueled all-night card games, canoe trips down the Namekogan River. As I left the visitation, I felt empty. While it was good seeing Kevin again, I wanted to scratch the itch of time and relive pieces from our past. My wife, Ellen gently reminded me that we
were there for Kevin and his family, not for a reunion of the old gang from Wonewoc. A few days later, Ellen dug out a worn black and white photo of ten kids between the ages of 3 and 11, who stood straight as sticks in two lines. Stamped on the border around the picture is the date: Sept. 1969. The kids donned swimming suits, except for one dorky-looking one (me), who came unprepared and had to roll up his pant legs. With the look of youthful innocence, we posed with wet, tamped down hair after a water fight or running through a sprinkler. Excluding me, the nine of them were from three different families in the neighborhood known as North Town. Kevin and his younger sister were there along with Opie, the third leg of our friendship stool, and his sisters and brother. The other three (two cute girls and their little brother), ended up being my future wife, sister-in-law, and brother-in-law. Unbeknownst to us, the thread of life had begun to stitch us together. However, we were too young to understand that or see any farther than the next day. All that mattered to us was running through sprinklers, water fights, and building forts on hot summer days. Ellen posted that picture on Facebook©, drawing attention from those in the picture and others who knew us from Wonewoc. Soon other photos from that era began popping up in the cyber-world. One such picture caught my eye that showed Kevin and me striding down the sidewalk in front of the Wonewoc Legion Hall. Kevin, tall and lean, sported an out of control Afro head of hair. I peeked out from behind round wire-rimmed glasses and long, straight hair. We both wore tuxedos and smiles as proud groomsmen in Opie’s wedding. Opie, had always been the steady, loyal friend to Kevin and me. He was the Tonto to our Lone Ranger and the faithful Mingo
An Outdoorsman’s Journal
BY STEVE NORLING Well the crane count is semi-official; there is one crane colt on the refuge. Sometimes the parents act like they are feeding two but the second one has never been observed. That includes from a flyover by a DNR plane, which took and excellent picture of the parents and the one colt. The nest on Meadow valley did not have as good of luck. When the parents had been sitting on the nest for five days longer than normal gestation period a crew went and checked the eggs and found that they were inviolable. However, we did learn one thing and that is that the cranes in this area will stay on the nest until the young hatch. There are a lot of theories as to why we have such a large amount of nest abandonments, and that is exactly what they are, theories. While a certain group swears that it is strictly a black fly problem, no one has been able to prove it. There are so many variables that no one really can know what the problem is without a lot more study. We will be getting four colts from Patuxent in the parentrearing project. This project will tell us a little more about the reintroduction of whooping cranes. Will these cranes that were raised by other cranes and released directly into the wild act different that the ones that were costume raised and let south by ultra-light? Another thing we need to learn is what the carrying capacity of any area is. We already know that whooping cranes need a large area when they nest and that they are very protective of their territory. With over one hundred cranes in the general area of the refuge, are we already over our ideal carrying capacity? We still have a lot of those unanswered questions. I personally do not believe that just continuing to lead more and more cranes south with ultra-lights is the answer. Just continuing to hand raise and lead cranes does not mean they are reintroduced. All it means is that you can hand raise them and lead them. Until we find out why the cranes are not producing young, we need to step back and do some real biological study. That was what Rich King attempted last year and what Brad Strobel is continuing with this year. We all want this project to succeed, but let’s do it scientifically. There is another endangered species on the refuge that should be flying by the time you read this. That species is the Karner Blue butterfly and their second flight of the year is about to begin. This flight is a couple of weeks late this year due to the late spring. They will be in the same areas where they were this spring. Just go out along the Karner Trail from the visitor center or the Lupine Loop north of Sprague Pool and stop, stand real still and watch the grass and flowers. They may be small but they are beautiful. By the time you read this, the blueberries should be just about at their peak. As with everything, they are late this year due to the late spring. If you find a good patch you will note that there are a lot of berries and they are a little bigger because of all the rain. Remember, you can walk anyplace on the refuge in your search for blueberries. There is a one gallon per day per person limit on the berries. That is to give everyone a fair chance to get some berries. This year’s day camp is filled up and a bunch of kids are looking forward to spending some time at the refuge. I am not sure about it because I volunteered to assist Kara and Katie as many days as they need me. I know for sure I am assisting with the fishing day. There are ten scouts signed up for the “Environmental Science” merit badge program on Saturday July 20th. Refuge Manager Doug Staller has said that there are room for five more scouts, so if you know any that would want to earn that merit badge there still may be a chance to get into the class. You cannot find a much better place to learn about environmental science than at a National Wildlife Refuge. The roads through the refuge are finally getting back to normal. The townships are finally able to get some of them graded. If it does not rain too much we should be good for the rest of the summer. Until next week, “See you at the refuge.”
to our Daniel Boone. Not only did he play those roles when the three of us conjured up fights with renegade Indians in the woods around Wonewoc, but he lived it as our friend. Quiet and soft-spoken, he remained unquestionable and stood steadfast to decisions Kevin and I made (no matter how dumb they sometimes were). Although Opie was probably never in a fight, he would have been the first into a fray to defend a friend. An undersized lineman on the football team, he played as he lived life: protecting his friends and sacrificed his own interests for others. And, he did it with a heart bigger than any of us could ever hope to possess. The picture from was a reminder to me that this was about when the thread began to loosen in our lives. Kevin was about to head off to the military. I was in the midst of college. Opie was marrying a high school sweetheart. We no longer traveled the same path, but now were veering off in our own directions. The broad, cocky smiles Kevin and I sported that day would have quickly disappeared had we known that the next time the three of us would be together would be at Opie’s funeral. Five short years after his wedding, Opie died unexpectedly from a blood clot. Shocked, I returned to Wonewoc and served as a pallbearer, along with Kevin and other close friends. The ugly irony was; I finally felt I did something for him after all the years of his faithful friendship. I do not remember many details from that day-who I talked with or topics discussed-but I felt the threads relax even more and our interwoven lives began to unravel. Death, careers, miles, and marriages had now become a part of our lives. Sadly, perhaps the adage about weddings funerals bringing people together is mostly true. However, these occasions help us savor the past and be more vigilant of the present and future.
Resident “Canada Goose” Update BY MARK WALTERS Hello friends, I lucked out when I was visiting the State Game Farm at Poynette and my friend Sara Kehrli, who is the Columbia and Sauk County wildlife biologist for the WDNR, invited me to go goose banding in Rock and Green Counties I had very little knowledge of how or exactly why this is done, and after doing field work and then interviewing Mike Foy, who is a WDNR wildlife biologist in Rock and Green Counties, and Kent Van Horn, who is a migratory bird ecologist for the WDNR, I consider myself an educated man on the subject. Monday, July 1st High 82, low 54 Here is the scoop, there are maybe ten WDNR employees and as many volunteers. Our first stop is a marshy pond near Albany and there are maybe 30 adult and this year’s young “resident” Canada geese on the water and grassy, brushy shoreline. The adults are molting, cannot fly and will not abandon their young. The technique to capture as many geese as possible is unique and affective. Three people in canoes and kayaks slowly work the geese, that are on the water, towards a predetermined location.. Biologists, technicians, LTE’s “limited term employees” and volunteers walk on each shoreline and slowly push the geese in the same direction. Eight people with 8-foot panels are waiting and when the geese arrive, they slowly come together and literally close a square around the geese. Resident Canada geese are a subspecies of the northern Ontario, Canada goose and are the largest of the species, and because of their body size are able to winter in much more difficult conditions. As Kent Van Horn explained to me, it is kind of like quail and pheasant, “small bodies”, hard winters, does not work. Large, bodied geese like residents or “maximus”, as they are also referred to, do very well in harsh climates and if they migrate at all, they only go to northern Illinois. Resident geese, Mississippi Valley or Maximus, were rediscovered in the early 60’s near Rochester, Minnesota and a small population was soon found in southern Wisconsin. Translocating adults with young took place until the mid 80’s when the population of residents hit a point (currently about 139,000 in Wisconsin) where they were not popular at all due to the messes that they leave on beaches, golf courses, and lawns. A hunting season to regulate the population was developed but that was not as simple as it sounds. While residents are growing in number, the northern Ontario birds are shrinking due to habitat destruction by snow geese. Cold, wet springs also have an affect on the Ontario birds The feds wanted documentation so that we were not harvesting too many of the birds from north of the border. That system is accomplished by banding birds in the upper Midwest and then sending money to Canada to band birds in the Hudson Bay area. When a hunter shoots a banded bird, which for us waterfowler hunters of which I am very proud to be one is a trophy, we send the band numbers into the feds and they complete their data, which allows them to determine the birds banding date and location. This is one of the ways that season bag limits are set. Another factor that works is Wisconsin’s Early Goose Season
which is held the first 15 days of September and the vast majority of birds that are harvested are residents, long before the northern birds have migrated south. (Is there anything prettier than a flock of big honkers coming into your dekes, feet down and you know you are going to get some shooting)? On this experience, I learned how to handle and band a Canada goose. I learned how to identify this years young by their tail feathers, especially the end half a dozen. Juvenile Canada geese have a v at the end of the feather, the adults are pointed. I learned that there was a lot of re-nesting this spring due to high water, which basically puts eggs under water. I once again learned that controlling populations of residents is not easy, they learn to fly over hunters and drop out of gun range to safe landings, which can often be residential areas. All means of controlling the population other then by hunting (oiling eggs, hazing with dogs, and actual elimination) just do not work in the political climate that we live in. So I say, come on hunters, teach them kids to hunt, learn how to make jerky, sausage or roast goose and knock some geese out of the sky this fall. Thanks for reading! Sunset
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Canada geese adults and their goslings about to be banded!
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THE MESSENGER OF JUNEAU COUNTY
July 18, 2013
Wa Du Shuda Days 2013 Duck Winners $50 - Rianna Roberts $50 - Joe Gorman $50 - Eva Ragan $50 - Amber Schanter $50 - Jan Wasikowski $50 - Kim Pampuch $50 - Joe Panarale $50 - Silly $500 - Barbara Matha $1,000 - Dan Michalak A person from the Wa Du Shuda Committee will be contacting the winners. A check will be mailed out. Medallion Mark & Debbie Hanson for finding the medallion. It was located between the two street signs on the corner of Division & Pleasant Streets. Karaoke Contest It was a close competition with Thomas Lowe taking 1st place, Bradley J Schroeder grabbing 2nd place & Brianna Schroeder placing 3rd.
2013 Wa Du Shuda Parade winners Antique Cars: 1st Aris Sullivan, 2nd Carquest of Mauston Organizations: 1st East Lemonweir Church, 2nd Abate Marching: 1st UW Marching Band, 2nd American Legion Trucks: 1st Raymond Anderson, 2nd Lemonweir Valley Telephone Commercial: 1st Mill Haven, 2nd Oakdale Electric Royalty: 1st Warrens Cranberry Festival, 2nd Lil Miss/Miss WaDuShuda Youth: 1st Daisy Brownee, 2nd Leap of Faith Independent: 1st Camp Rescue, 2nd Wood Racing Tractor: 1st Norm Parker, 2nd Howard Jacob 5 K Run Male Participants 1. Jake Smith 17:12 2. Nick Zolondek 17:36 3. Trey Horbinski 18:02 4. Tripp Horbinski 18:13 5. Adam Kramer 18:18
RETURNING CHAMP Returning 4 year old 2012 Wa Du Shuda
Tricycle Champ Ryan Bay of Viroqua is pictured here gearing up for this afternoon's Peddle Pull event - Ryan's parents stated the little champ is looking forward to adding another competition to his list of wins!
Female Participants 1. Joellen Neefe 22:11 2. Tanya Wilkinson 23:22 3. Stephanie Oleson 23:38 4. Andrea Thomas 23:39 5. Jeanne Sloan 23:41 Half Marathon Male Participants 1. David Pieper 1:21:46 2. Bruce Ritchart 1:41:52 3. Douglas Podschweit 1:48:12 4. Aaron Strack 1:49:23 5. Mark Keller 1:50:28 Female Participants 1. Linda Groon 1:44:29 2. Julie Fronk 1:46:09 3. Kerry Worden 1:48:19 4. Nancy McAy 1:53:22 5. Kayla Gregar 1:56:05
RELEASE THE DUCKS What has become a unique tradition, the duck release on Sunday has everyone who bought a duck on pins and needles to hope their duck crosses the finish line first.
CANOE RACES an event that is fun to watch or participate in is the
annual canoe races.
THE FAMOUS GROUP Wa Du Shuda was lucky to have the UW Marching Band visit and perform this year.
BOUNCY HOUSES There were plenty of bouncy houses to help exert youngstersâ€™ energy during the weekend. VENDORS There were plenty of places to go at Wa Du Shuda Days to eat, find treasures and meet new friends.
See Page 7 for more Wa Du Shuda coverage