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Oconomowoc Focus 03/01/2012

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Cooney girls fall in Janesville



Raccoons will meet Verona in first round of WIAA playoffs By CHRIS SCHUCK

Oconomowoc’s varsity girls basketball team battled with host Janesville Craig on Monday in a nonconference game, but the Cougars were able to pull out a 48-40 victory. Mandy Prom scored 14 points for the Raccoons (13-8, 8-5 in Wisconsin Little Ten). Abby Thelen scored 11 points, Carly Hall finished with six points and Jorie Perrine totaled five points. “We had chances down seven with four minutes to play,” coach Bob Shea said. “We had several open 3pointers that just didn’t go down. We turned up the pressure on them defensively and got some turnovers but just couldn’t come up with the big baskets down the stretch.” Erin VandeZande had a strong game off the bench for the Raccoons.

“Erin had by far her best game of the season for us on Monday,” Shea said. The Raccoons host Beaver Dam on Thursday for a Senior Night Celebration and the regular-season finale for both teams. Cooney was hoping to compete with Beaver Dam for the WLT crown this year after sharing it in 201011 with the Beavers, but OHS has lost six of eight and fallen into a distant tie for second place. OHS, which has lost three straight, will try to hand Beaver Dam (19-2, 13-0) its first league loss of the year. Beaver Dam has the top seed in its WIAA Division 2 postseason regional. The Raccoons play at Verona (14-7) in the second round of the WIAA Division 1 girls basketball tournament at 7 p.m. March 9. Verona dished out a 60-53 win over OHS in last year’s sectional to oust Oconomowoc from the playoffs. The

SCHEDULE Friday, March 2 Boys games, winners play Saturday, March 3 in regional final. (6) Oconomowoc at (3) Sun Prairie (D1) (9) St. John’s Northwestern Military Academy at (1) Omro (D3) (8) Lake Country Lutheran at (1) Racine Lutheran (D5)

Tuesday, March 6 Girls game, winner plays Friday, March 9 in regional semifinal. (14) Sheboygan County Christian at (3) Lake Country Lutheran (D5)

Friday, March 9 Girls game, winners play Saturday, March 10 in regional final. (5) Oconomowoc at (4) Verona Area (D1)

Wildcats’ leading scorer in that game and all of last year, Ashley Bartow, is back for her senior season, but the team graduated its next four leading scorers from last year’s squad. OHS returns all but one starter from 2010-11. A win would likely pit Oconomowoc against topseeded Middleton (16-5) on Saturday. The Cardinals appeared in last year’s title game and are ranked ninth in the state.


Okauchee to hold U14 softball signup players needed The Okauchee Youth Baseball Program will hold signup at the Legion Hall in Okauchee on Saturday, March 17 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Tuesday, March 20 from 5 to 8 p.m. for youth baseball (grades 1-8) and fastpitch softball (grades 3-9) leagues. Parents must sign up on these dates or pay a $15 late fee. Registration forms are available at area schools and at Piggly Wiggly on Brown Street. With questions, contact Rick Russart at (414) 5598626.

The Oconomowoc Area Baseball Club is looking for players for its U14 girls fastpitch softball team for the upcoming 2012 season. Girls must have been born in 1997, 1998 or 1999 and live in the Oconomowoc School District. The team plays in a competitive league and takes part in three or four tournaments. For more info, call Brian Fulton at (262) 354-0555.

Ixonia looking for players

The Oconomowoc Area Baseball Club is offering a new developmental league for boys and girls currently in kindergarten and first grade. The Junior Five O’s D-League will teach fundamentals in a positive and fun manner. Practices and play will take place at Genesee Lake Road Park in Summit. Mail-in registration runs through April 14. For more info, visit oconomowocareabaseball

A second Ixonia Youth Baseball and Softball registration will take place March 10 from 10 a.m. to noon at Ixonia Town Hall. Players are sought for boys (ages 4-15) and girls (age 4 to ninth grade). With questions, contact Michelle Ryan at (262) 6176835 or purplemommichelle

Baseball club offering league

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Oconto County Reporter 02/08/2012

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B-10 • Wednesday, February 8, 2012

Oconto County Reporter

Shop Local Reasons to Shop Local 1. Local merchants care about and invest in your community. They donate part of your dollars back to local groups, schools and charities. 2. When you shop at one local merchant, you’re supporting a whole host of other businesses. Banks, restaurants, and other businesses cluster around our local shops. 3. You save money by shopping at home. You drive less, save time, and you’d be surprised how often the retail prices are lower too.

For every $100 spent in independently owned stores, $68 returns to the community through taxes, payroll and other expenditures. This message is brought to you by the Oconto Area Chamber of Commerce and other Oconto businesses.

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January 14, 2014 4:40 pm /


Platteville Journal 02/08/2012

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dairy days parade

Linking individuals in friendship and service to enhance our community life.

Sand Sales

badger Camp Telethon

Highway Cleanup

2011 Community Projects • Easter Event(s) • Easter & Thanksgiving Food Baskets for needy families • Christmas Gifts for needy families • Sand Sales • PHS Scholarships • 4th of July Events • Bean Bag Tournaments • School Supplies Donation • Dairy Days Events • Punt, Pass & Kick - Local & Sectionals • Halloween Activities • Monster Bash • Movie for Kids - Black Friday • WI Badger Camp Telethon • Highway Clean Up • Earth Day Clean Up - Harrison Park

2011 Social Events • Monthly Family/Adult Socials & Game Nights • Mixology • Progressive Dinner • Camping • Year End Banquet & Awards Night

Gray’s nursing Home 555 N. Chestnut • Platteville •

Garvey IOCO Service


lancaster Family Fun night

2012 Jaycee Members *Amanda Carns Sean Dillman Corey Esser Jamie Faherty *Linda Fansler Chad Helbing David Hofer Tom Hofer


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Nate Niehaus Joe Nolan Kim Nolan Justin (JP) Peterson *Aaron Pluemer *Betsy Ralph Heather Schaefer

*Board members

Anyone interested in the Jaycees or becoming a Jaycee is invited to come out and join us for some family bowling and socialization.

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To become a member - see us on Facebook and our website

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January 14, 2014 4:41 pm /

Port Washington, Ozaukee Press 02/16/2012

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www. (aukeepress. com


Upbeat in defeat: jy STEVE OSTERMANN Ozaukee Press staff

A road defeat that extends your basketball team’s losing streak to three games doesn’t often provide encouraging signs. But Port Washington girls’ coach Brian Johnson had no trouble finding the upside in a 41-34 loss at Whitefish Bay last Friday night. “We played our first complete ball game of the season,” said Johnson, whose team gave the Blue Dukes a four-quarter fight after losing to them by 21 points earlier this sea­ son. “We didn’t force things offensively and showed good patience and poise in working for quality shots. We also played good defense and went toe to toe with them.” Port hung close by matching Bay in scor­ ing for three of the four quarters of the North Shore Conference game. However, a secondperiod scoring drought spelled the differ­ ence.

Port Washington girls' basketball team hangs tough for four quarters in road loss to first-place Whitefish Bay

After a 12-12 deadlock in the first quarter, the Dukes went on a 16-8 run that put them up, 28-20, at halftime. The Pirates were forced to play catch-up the rest of the way. “The game was lost in the second quar­ ter,” said Johnson, noting his team’s cold spell included an 0-for-5 effort from threepoint range. Guard Caity Ttydrick did her best to keep Port close by continuing her strong play. The senior scored a game-high 17 points, keeping the pressure on Bay’s aggressive defense. “Caity was on fire. She hit her first three shots and kept going from there,” Johnson said. Forward Mikayla Hilton added 11 points, including Port’s two three-point baskets. “It’s very encouraging to see that,” Johnson said of Hilton’s rejuvenated play in the second half of this season. “There’s no reason she shouldn’t be scor­ ing in double figures for us.” Bay, which improved to 10-1 in NSC play

“It’s always been about us continuing to improve and learning how to play together,” he said. “I think we’re finally starting to do that.”

Girls’ Basketball North Shore Conference Whitefish Bay 41, Port Washington 34

Kiel 47, Port Washington 24

Port - Caity Tydrick 7 3-4 17, Mikayla Hilton 4 1-4 11, Kesley Steffen 0 3-4 3. Stephanie Volesky 1 0-0 2, Kayla Mcllree 0 1-21. Totals: 12 8-14 34. Three-point FG: 2 (Hilton 2). Total fouls: 13. Bay - Ava Stock 4 3-3 11, Maya Jonas 4 2-5 10, Elisabeth Johnston 3 1-2 7, Jamie Talbert 2 2-2 6, Lyndsey Agnew 2 0-0 5, Paige Kerwin 1 0-0 2. Totals: 16 8-12 41. Three-point FG: 1 (Agnew). Total fouls: 11. Port................................. 12 8 4 10 - 34 Bay..................................12 16 4 9 - 41

and gained a share of first place with Nicolet, was led by Ava Stock’s ll points. Maya Jonas added 10 points. Port fell to 2-9 in the league and 4-13 overall. However, Johnson believes his team has the ability to finish the season strong.

The Pirates fell behind early and couldn’t recover in a nonconference road loss Feb. 7. Kiel jumped to a 10-4 lead by the end of the opening quarter and stretched the margin to 31-14 by holding Port to single digits in each of the three final periods. Neither team had anyone score in double figures. Port was led by Nicole Ziehm’s seven points. Ten Kiel players scored, led by Erin Schuler, Brooke Goehring and Mia Voland with seven points each. This week, the Pirates played Wauwatosa West Tuesday and will travel to Germantown on Thursday for a 7:30 p.m. conference game. On Feb. 21, Port will host Cudahy in a 7:30 p.m. nonconference contest.

Ozaukee girls dodge 4th-quarter scare at Christian By DEBBIE HAMM

Girls’ Basketball

Ozaukee Press correspondent

A fourth-quarter scare wasn’t enough to keep the Ozaukee girls’ basketball team from scoring a Central Lakeshore Conference road win last Friday. After taking a 24-19 lead into the final period, the Warriors withstood a late rally by winless Sheboygan Christian and escaped with a 35-30 victory. Christian got as close as three points in the closing minutes. However, Ozaukee was able to snap a five-game losing streak and improve to 4-9 in CLC play. “We were able to get the win despite being in foul trouble and having a cold shooting night,” said Ozaukee coach Lee LeMahieu, whose team made only 25% of its field-goal attempts (12 for 48). The Warriors (5-12 overall) got a big game from freshman Jessika Dieringer, who had a double-double with 10 points and a

Central Lakeshore Conference Ozaukee 35, Sheboygan Christian 30 Ozaukee - Jessika Dieringer 2 6-11 10, Emily Thome 3 2-2 9, Erika Karrels 3 0-1 6, Bailey Johnson 2 1-2 5, Katie Bums 0 1-2 1, Katie Bares 0 1-2 1. Totals: 12 10-19 35. Three-point FG: 1 (Thome). Total fouls: 14. Christian - Halie Wisse 4 2-3 10, Caitlin Vervelde 3 0-1 7, Jessica Lemmeness 2 2-4 6, Cherith Touw 2 1-1 5, Alexis Coulis 1 0-0 2. Totals: 12 5-9 30. Three-point FG: 1 (Vervelde). Total fouls: 18. Ozaukee.............................8 8 8 11 - 35 Christian............................ 8 4 7 11 - 30

career-high 14 rebounds. Emily Thome had nine points for Ozaukee, including seven in the fourth quarter. Bailey Johnson added five points and eight rebounds. “Jessika Dieringer and Bailey Johnson

have really done a nice job of rebounding for us,” said LeMahieu, who also singled out the play of reserves Mickey Bums and Erika Karrels. Halie Wisse had 10 points to lead Christian, which fell to 0-12 in the confer­ ence and 0-17 overall. Sheboygan Lutheran 58, Ozaukee 50

A strong all-around game by Johnson couldn’t keep the host Warriors from finish­ ing on the short end of a conference game Feb. 7. The sophomore had 13 points and 15 rebounds, both career highs, but Ozaukee fell behind early and couldn’t completely recover. The Warriors trailed, 19-9, after the first quarter before slowly rallying. They trailed by 35-28 at halftime and pulled within 47-43 after three periods.

Ozaukee got as close as 47-46 when Lizzie Janke hit a three-pointer to open the fourth quarter. However, Lutheran coun­ tered with four straight points and wasn’t seriously threatened again. Thome led all scorers with 14 points and had seven rebounds. Vanessa Gudex led the Crusaders with 13 points, and Laura Van Seters added 12. This week, Ozaukee will host Oostburg on Thursday and Kohler on Saturday. Both games start at 7:30 p.m. At Saturday’s game, the Warriors will retire the soccer jersey of former player Ashley Bares, who continued her career in the sport at Marquette University. She now plays professional soccer in Iceland. On Feb. 21, Ozaukee will travel to Kewaskum for a 7:30 p.m. nonconference game.





HEALTH The Y is so much more than a health club. We're a support system, a network, a neighbor. We are a cause-driven organization and a true testament to the power of teamwork. A membership with the Y is a great way to try new things, make new friends and develop new skills. We've recently expanded our long list of activities to include cooking, life coaching, and many other healthy lifestyle classes. This is our health movement - and we invite you to be a part of it. Together, we all become stronger.



January 14, 2014 4:55 pm /

Page 16

Page 1

There’s No Place Like The Home Expo….. March 16-18, 2012 • Festival Hall



Friday 1-7pm • Saturday 9am-5pm • Sunday 10am-4pm Whether you’re remodeling, landscaping or decorating your home, our Home Show is a great networking and learning tool. Inside, you’ll find hundreds of exhibits featuring merchandise, product demonstrations and sample interior and exterior vignettes. With a combination of innovative products and expert advice from the pros, this event will inspire you with countless ideas to enhance your home's comfort and functionality, as well as its overall value.

Week of Thursday, March 1 , 2012

Over 90 vendors • Daily Free Seminars Hourly Free Give-A-Ways • Children’s Seminars



Admission: $4.00 • 17 and under: FREE The Journal Times 29th Annual Home Expo is designed for homeowners like you!




• 44-Inch Web •


Free Parking • Food Provided By Danny’s Meats

Richland Center, The Richland Observer 02/16/2012 Copy Reduced to 45% from original to fit letter page

January 14, 2014 4:58 pm /

Ripon Commonwealth Press 03/01/2012 Page 12 - Thursday, March 1, 2012

Ashleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s award

Scott Krause, general manager of Heidel House Resort & Spa, hands Ashley Krueger her award for being named employee of the month for December. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ashley continues to go above and beyond in her responsibilities,â&#x20AC;? said Lisa Farrell, director of sales and catering, who nominated Krueger. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whenever another department needs help, Ashley is happy to lend a hand. When sales managers are out of the office, she answers emails for them, returns calls and ensures clients are promptly taken care of. On top of everything, her positive approach and willingness to do more is inspiring.â&#x20AC;? She now is eligible for the employee of the year award. Ian Stepleton photo


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Business Affinity earns two national rankings Affinity Health System, which operates a clinic in Ripon, once again has been ranked among the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top health systems, according to two national health care rankings. For the fourth consecutive year, Affinity has been named one of the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top 64 health systems based on clinical performance, according to Thomson Reuters, a leading provider of information and solutions to improve the cost and quality of health care. Thomson Reutersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; fourth-annual 100 Top Hospitals: Health System Benchmarks Study evaluated 321 health systems on measures of clinical quality and efficiency. The study was released exclusively to Modern Healthcare and

the top 64 health systems represent the top 20 percent of the systems studied. Affinity is one of only two health systems in the state to be included in this ranking. Affinity is the only Wisconsin health system to be recognized among the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best for each of the last four years. To be included in the study, systems had to have at least two acute-care hospitals with a minimum of 25 beds each. The systems were ranked on eight measures of clinical quality, efficiency and patient satisfaction including: mortality, medical complications, patient safety, average length of stay, 30-day mortality and readmission rates,

use of evidence-based practices, and patient survey data. Affinity also has been named to the SDI IHN (integrated health network) Top 100 Survey for the 10th consecutive year. This ranking recognizes the 100 most integrated networks nationwide, graded annually on operations, quality, scope of services and efficiency. The SDI IHN 100 survey program invites hundreds of health systems from across the nation to submit survey case presentations in eight areas including: integration, outpatient utilization, integrated technology, financial stability, services and access, contract capabilities, hospital utilization and physicians.

Health systems are graded on performance levels in each category, which are weighted in value, resulting in overall score and placement in the ranking. â&#x20AC;&#x153;These national recognitions exemplify the outstanding work that is happening every day throughout Affinity Health System,â&#x20AC;? said Daniel E. Neufelder, president and CEO of Affinity Health System. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our more than 4,000 employees work extremely hard to ensure all who come through our doors receive high quality, personalized care.â&#x20AC;? Affinity Health System, a faithbased regional health care network, is a partnership of Ministry Health Care and Wheaton Franciscan Healthcare.

French Flea Market

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Sale Dates / Hours &EB -ARCHs 

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Gifts vFudge vIce Cream


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January 14, 2014 5:01 pm /

Seymour, Advertise Community News & Times Copy Press Reduced 02/13/2012 to 76% from original to fit letter page Page 20 • Advertiser Community News / Times-Press • Feb. 13, 2012

Tis Your Lucky Day.... We're Givin' Away


GREEN Parents were recognized for their dedication at the Seymour Thunder wrestling match on Thurs­ day, Feb. 2. - Photo by Keith Skenandore

CASH Will Be Given Away To One Lucky Customer To Win the $500 Cash Giveaway... simply enter your name at any of the participating merchants listed

here by Sunday, February 26,2012

One name per advertiser will be in the final drawing to be held on

Don’s Quality Market JJ’s Auto Clinic Seymour

DQ Grill & Chill Seymour

Tesch Bros. Implement Seymour

Andre L Hackett, 37, Oneida, has been ar­ rested by the Wisconsin State Patrol - Fond du Lac Post for operating a motor vehicle under the influence, sixth offense, according to a news re­ lease from the State Pa­ trol. While transporting a subject who was de­ tained for operating while intoxicated, a Wis­ consin State Trooper



observed another vehi­ cle cross the centerline and then almost strike the curb. The Trooper conducted a traffic stop on that vehicle and the driver, Andre Hackett was subsequently ar­ rested on suspicion of operating while intoxicated-6th offense. Hack­ ett is being held in the Manitowoc County Jail on a probation hold re­ lated to the OWI arrest.

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1847 hours - An Officer was dis­ Feb. 4: 1157 hours - An Officer was dis­ patched for a medical call on the 100 patched on Ivory Street and Highway block of East Bronson Road 54 to assist with funeral traffic 1931 hours - An Officer was dis­ 1749 hours - An Officer was dis­ patched to the 100 block of West Wal­ patched to the 200 block of East nut Street for a suspicious situation Wisconsin Street for a suspicious Resident was receiving collect calls situation complaint. Candle was left from the jail. Officer informed her burning in building on counter. Officerof the number to call to have them blocked attempted to contact key holders Feb 8: Feb. 5 0145 hours - An Officer was dis­ 0227 hours - An Officer was dis­ patched to the 2600 block of West patched to the 500 Block of Bronson Road for a medical call Highway 54 for a welfare check 0210 hours - An Officer was dis­ 0528 hours - An Officer was dis­ patched to the 600 block of Crestviewpatched to the 1000 Block of Ivory Street for a vehicle lock out Drive for a medical call. 1319 hours - An Officer was dis­ 1220 hours - An Officer was dis­ patched on the 400 block of Henry patched to the Seymour High School Street for a disturbance complaint. to assist with a juvenile complaint 1319 hours - An Officer was Officer stood by to keep the peace 2205 hours - An Officer was dis­ dispatched to the Seymour Middle patched to the 500 block of Lincoln School to assist with a juvenile com­ Street for a theft complaint. Incident plaint 1513 hours - An Officer was dis­ is under investigation patched to the 1000 Block of North Feb. 6 0954 hours - An Officer was dis­ Main Street for an animal complaint 1641 hours - An Officer was dis­ patched to the 400 block of West Pearl Street for a domestic complaint patched to the 600 Block of Bronson Officer was unable to locate persons Road for a fire alarm Everything was 1830 hours - An Officer was dis­ fine Feb 9: patched to the 400 block of West 0616 hours - An Officer was dis­ High Street for a suspicious situation complaint Officer checked area, no patched Id the 600 block of Woodland Plaza Street for an alarm complant Of­ problem 2023 hours - An Officer was dis­ ficer contacted key holders and checked patched to assist on the 300 block of area, false alarm 1000 hours - An Officer was dis­ South Main Street A verbal warning patched to asset on East Pearl Street was issued. and North Part Lane Officers wi be do­ Feb. 7: 1310 hours - An Officer was dis­ ing extra checks m area for vehicles not patched for a medical call on the 400 yielding for school buses block of Commercial Street.

Area service clubs are Invited to submit minutes of their meetings to the Advertiser Community News. The minutes will be posted on nou ncements email to

January 14, 2014 5:05 pm /

Sheboygan Falls News 02/01/2012

Copy Reduced to 70% from original to fit letter page 877-467-6591 Ext. 31-Wednesday, February 1,2012

Kiwanis debuts Ton of Food Over the last several years, the Sheboygan Falls Kiwanis Club has been active in collecting food for the Sheboygan Falls Food Pantry. In the past, Kiwanis Club members collected food during the Jaycees’ Falls Fest Parade. Members also conducted internal food drives, under the leadership of Kiwanis Club member Nancy Verstrate. The drives spanned three to four weeks and reaped more than 500 pounds of food. Due to the disbanding of the Sheboygan Falls Jaycees, there was not a Falls Fest Parade in 2011.

Last December, the club decided to postpone any food pantry collections until after the holidays. It was noted that January and February are times when the food pantry shelves get very low while the need is high.

With that, a new Kiwanis Club project titled, ‘Ton of Food” was bom. The project officially kicked off Wednesday, February 1. Participating collection loca­ tions include: Blattner's Piggly Wiggly, Q-Mart stores (Fond du Lac Avenue, Broadway Street and Kohler), Woodlake Market and the Sheboygan Falls Chamber-Main Street office. A door-to-door effort also will be made on a date yet to be announced. The drive will end Tuesday, March 13, with the annual Kiwanis Club Pizza Night at Falls Firehouse Pizza. The Ton of Food Committee is led by Christine Tempas. Other committee members are Karen Lind, Charlie Malingowski, Tim Gumm, Maryann Dolson, Shirl Bruenig, Randy, Meyer, Dorothy Schueffner, John Hirsch and Lee Gumm.

THE SHEBOYGAN FALLS KIWANIS CLUB has kicked off its Tons of Food project to benefit the Sheboygan Falls Food Pantry. Pictured left to right are Tons of Food Committee members Jake Blattner, Tim Gumm, Oscar Gumm (in the cart), Chris Tempas and Shirl Breunig. - Submitted



Hands-on science The science curriculum throughout the Plymouth School District allows students to observe the world around them, ask questions and make their own discoveries. • Accelerated Physics students design and race cardboard boats, and measure forces and gravity during a field trip to Great America. •Anatomy & Physiology students build muscle and bone models to explore their functioning. • Biotechnical Engineering students design an aquaponics system, build a yeast-powered vehicle, and genetically transform a species of bacteria. • Fifth-graders measure Mullet River water quality.


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Visit or call 892-2661 for an enrollment packet or to arrange a visit.

Lions Club ready to hold Casino Night fundraiser by Jeff Pederson Sheboygan Falls News Editor

used to support many different community-service projects. “Through Casino Night, we’ve After successfully cashing in raised $10,000 for our local com­ over the past four years, the She­ munity projects,” Mayer said. “It boygan Falls Lions Club is set to has been a very worthwhile effort hold its fifth annual Casino Night for us. The money we have raised Saturday, Feb. 25, at Range Line has gone a long way in our mis­ Inn. sion to help those in need in our Doors open at 5 p.m., with a* cortliViUiiity. buffet at 6 p.m. and gaming from The Sheboygan Falls Lions 7-10 p.m. Club is a major supporter of school The gaming format will be and community-wide drug and nearly identical to the previous alcohol education, senior schol­ four Casino Nights. arships at Sheboygan Falls High The event will feature a wide School, the Sheboygan Falls Food assortment of Las Vegas-style Pantry and youth attending Lions games, including Texas hold’em, Club Camp in Rosholt. blackjack, roulette and craps. "Our main goal with Casino "We will have pretty much the Night is to support Lions chari­ same games and format as in pre­ ties,” Mayer said. “One of our vious years,” said A1 Mayer, Lions major efforts is sending campers Club member. “People seem to to Lions Camp in Rosholt each enjoy the way it has been set up, year. Through donations, we are so we are sticking with what has able to send kids with handicaps worked in the past.” to a week of camp free of charge.” This year’s event will feature In addition to its annual support live entertainment from Milwau- of community service projects, kee-based band. Whiskey Bells. the Lions Club continues to be “We are excited to have live involved in the development of a music this year, which we have new park in the city of Sheboygan not done in the past,” Mayer said. Falls. “We are hoping that by adding live The city of Sheboygan Falls entertainment, we will appeal to a recently purchased 35-acres of larger crowd. We know that there land off Bluebird Lane for a are people that aren’t interested in planned park. the gaming aspect, so we want to “We already have some money give those people another option earmarked for the park project,” for the night.” Mayer said. “Now we are doing Verbal and silent auctions will more fundraising to raise the also be featured, along with vari­ money we need to support the ous raffles throughout the evening. project.” Auction items and raffle prizes Mayer said the Casino Night include an iPad 2, Pandora brace­ ticket price will remain at $30 let and $500 cash. this year. The ticket price includes “Everyone has a chance to win casino cash, food and door prizes. the $500, based on their casino “We lowered the ticket price winnings,” Mayer said. “The more two years ago and it has worked casino winnings a person has, the out well for us,” he said. more chances they will have to According to Sheboygan Falls win the money.” Lions Club Member Brian Beeck, Advance tickets are currently Casino Night appeals to a broad on sale at Edward Jones in She­ range of people. boygan Falls, 509 Broadway St. “It is just a great night out for and American Family Insurance couples, or a group of friends to - Brian Passehl Agency, 312 Pine have a good time,” he said. “We St. get all ages and everyone has fun Tickets can also be purchased with it.’ by calling Edward Jones at 467For more information or to 4205, American Family Insurance inquire about sponsorship oppor­ at 467-6573 or through contacting tunities for the event, call A1 a Lions Club member. Mayer at 889-8159 or Brian Beeck Funds from Casino Night are at 467-4205.

January 14, 2014 5:54 pm /

Shell Lake, Washburn County Register 02/08/2012 Copy Reduced to 68% from original to fit letter page PAGE 2 - WASHBURN COUNTY REGISTER - FEBRUARY 8, 2012

Primary students sledding for reward day Austin Klinkhammer and Megan Dunlavy don’t know it, but Lilly Fogelberg is steering the sled with her eyes closed. They were enjoying their recess on the hill. Once a year, the Shell Lake Primary students bring their ^ \ shiny sleds to school for _ sledding as a reward day.

Taking advantage of I the falling snow, Joe ^ Carlson is eating snowflakes as he comes down the hill. ... •

Jillian Furchtenicht is a col­ orful sight coming down the sledding hill.


Mark Skluzacek is steering, and Jamison Lucas is going along for the ride.

Photos by Larry Samson

How cool is this, sledding with your teacher. Rhiana Powers is having the time of her life with her kindergarten teacher, Jti Mrs. Miller.

Look out, Maddle Melton and Abby Fankhauser are about to run into Mallory Mortensen who thinks this is way A too funny.

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Washburn County Register Your Community Newspaper • PO Box 455 • Shell Lake, WJ 54871 MANAGER Doug Panek dougpanek@centurytel net EDITOR Gary King OFFICE MANAGER Suzanne Johnson REPORTER Jessica Beecroft REPORTER: Larry Samson CONTRIBUTING WRITER: Diane Dryden PAGINATOR Katie Grey ADVERTISING: Jackie Moody DEADLINE FOR NEWS/ADS: MONDAYS @ NOON

Published every Wednes­ day at Frederic, Wl Period­ icals postage paid at Shell Lake, Wl. Postmaster: send address changes to P.O. Box 455, Shell Lake. Wl 54871

USPS 666-900

PH: 715-468-2314 • FAX: 715-468-4900 • E-MAIL: • WEB:


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January 14, 2014 6:26 pm /

Beaver Dam, Daily Citizen 02/08/2012

Copy Reduced to 46% from original to fit letter page


Wednesday, February 8, 2012



SwanSyncSation takes 2nd in competition Swan City Snchro skate to be held Saturday, Sunday

extremely proud of the way my young skaters handled the pressure of their first competition. They skated hard and focused not only on the technical elements of their routine, but also on working together, as a team, to present a fluid and beautiful presentation.” The beginner team, along with SwanSyncSation’s older teams, juvenile and novice, will compete at the 17th annual Swan Synchro Skate Saturday and Sunday at the Beaver Dam Family Center. This will be the final competition for the teams this season.

During the past 10 years, Beaver Dam’s SwanSyncSation synchronized skating teams have earned a reputation as being some of the top teams in the Midwest. This year, the SwanSyncSation Beginner 1 team made its debut. The team took second at the Foot of the Lake Synchronized Skating Competition last month in Fond du Lac. First year coach Lisa Clark said, “I was


The SwanSyncSation Beginner 1 team took second at the Foot of the Lake Synchronized Skating Competition last month in Fond du Lac. In front, from left, are Brandi Lange, Sarah Landsness, Emma Barnett, Emma Queisser and Emma Rogowski. In back, from left, are Lexi Schmidt, Lauren Barnett, Ashtin Hemling, Brienna Landsness and Bernzi Lahaye. Not pictured is Vanshika Dixit.

Juneau utility may add work space By PAUL MAROSE Citizen Correspondent



JUNEAU – Dodgeland hosted the Trailways Conference South High School Forensics Meet on Feb. 6. Attending schools include Deerfield, Dodgeland, Fall River, Hustisford, Johnson Creek, Pardeeville and Rio. Dodgeland earned the conference championship by triumphing over Pardeeville by a very narrow margin. In addition, Sarah Parbs (prose) and Haley Justmann (farrago) earned first place medals. All other team members placed third or higher in their categories. In the front row, from left, are team members Phil Wilken (solo acting-humorous), Lisa Grulke (play acting) and Sarah Parbs (prose). In the second row, from left, are Sara Schliesman (demonstration), Madison Kraft (poetry), Meredith Skinner (solo acting-serious), Diane Barr (play acting), Haley Leissring (solo acting–humorous), Haley Justmann (farrago), Asaf Arvizu (radio speaking), coach Melissa Schall and Jake Braun (radio speaking).

JUNEAU — A proposed addition to the Juneau Wastewater Treatment Plant could provide heated space in which to maintain and repair equipment, open cold-storage space at the plant and eliminate the need for a proposed storage shed at the electric-utility yard on Lincoln Drive. The Juneau Utility Commission was brought up to date Monday on various proposed and ongoing projects, including the treatment plant addition. Water/wastewater superintendent Randy Schaefer explained a proposal, initiated some time ago, in which the utility planned to hire an architect to estimate the cost of expansion. “We’re looking at a heated, large shop in which to work on equipment which will open our existing, cold storage and possibly provide storage for electric

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utility use,” Schaefer told the four commissioners who were present along with Juneau Mayor Ron Bosak, Juneau Electric Utility superintendent Ed Brockner and Juneau Utility accountant Alice Gentz. Utility commissioner Dave Muenchow was absent. Earlier in the meeting, the commission discussed a previous proposal to build a shed within the utility’s fencedin lot along Lincoln Drive to further secure large spools of copper electric cable and other valuable materials. Expansion at the wastewater treatment plant could save the cost of that shed while providing protected space for cable spools like those that have been targets of scrap-metal thieves in other communities. “We’ll hire an architect to give us a price estimate per square foot and that will tell the story whether we can go ahead or not,” Schaefer said.

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January 14, 2014 6:28 pm /

Cottage Grove, Herald-Independent 02/23/2012 Copy Reduced to 63% from original to fit letter page Thursday, February 23, 2012 — Section 1, Page 6

The Herald-Independent

LEGAL PUBLICATIONS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of a public hearing to be held be­ fore the City of Monona Plan Commission on Monday, March 12, 2012 at 7:00 p.m. in the Monona Public Library Commu­ nity Media Room, 1000 Nichols Road, Monona, Wl 53716, ac­ cording to Section 13-2-9 of the Monona Code of Ordinances for the purpose of hearing all those persons interested in the follow­ ing: Amendment of the City of Monona Floodplain Zoning Map and boundaries according to the FEMA Letter of Map Revision (LOMR) submitted by the own­ ers of the Whitehorse property at 1208 and 1210 East Broadway to remove a portion of the prop­ erty from the Flood Hazard Area. The fill placed on the Whitehorse property will increase the base flood elevation of the property di­ rectly to the east. All those persons or agents in­ terested in the above matters are invited to attend. Further in­ formation regarding this pro­ posed Floodplain Map amend­ ment and copies of it will be on file and open for public inspec­ tion in the Monona City Hall and Monona Public Library and on the City of Monona web site at two weeks prior to the Public Hearing. Dated: February 17, 2012 CITY OF MONONA Paul Kachelmeier Planning and Community Development Coordinator PUB. The Herald-Independent: February 23 & March 1, 2012 WNAXLP

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 2012 TIF #7 CTH N (N. MAIN ST.) RECONSTRUCTION VILLAGE OF COTTAGE GROVE DANE COUNTY, Wl The Village of Cottage Grove will receive sealed bids at the Village Hall, located at 221 E. Cottage Grove Road, Cottage Grove, Wl 53527 for the construction of 2012 TIF #7 CTH N (N. Main St.) Re­ construction until March 2, 2012 at 9:30 AM. All bids will be publicly opened and read aloud at that time. A pre-Bid conference will be held at 1:00 p.m., local time on Febru­ ary 28, 2012 at Village Hall, located at 221 E. Cottage Grove Road, Cottage Grove, Wl 53527. Representatives of OWNER and ENGI­ NEER will be present to discuss the Project. Bidders are required to attend and participate in the conference. The work for which bids are asked includes the following: A. The work consists of approximately 3,300 lineal feet of roadway reconstruction including curb & gutter, sidewalk removal and re­ placement and the addition of an 8-foot wide bike path. The project also includes approximately 3,150 lineal feet of 12-inch watermain replacement including water services; 3,400 lineal feet of sanitary sewer lining; 345 lineal feet of 8-inch sanitary sewer replacement in­ cluding adjustment and replacement of existing manhole structures and 1,300 lineal feet of 12-inch to 30-inch RCP storm sewer includ­ ing structures. Additionally, the reconstruction will include installation of (8) decorative light poles with conduit and electrical sen/ice pan­ els, approximately 26,000 sq. ft. of slag seal coating, new pavement markings, signage, and restoration with topsoil, sod, seed, fertilizer, erosion mat, and mulch in specified locations. B. An alternative bid includes the installation of approximately 345 lineal feet of an 8-foot wide raised sidewalk bisecting the existing parking lot and 420 lineal feet of 5-foot wide sidewalk at the Cottage Grove Elementary School located at 470 N. Main St. in Cottage Grove. Included in this alternate is the relocation of (3) three existing light poles, (1) one fire hydrant and the removal of (3) three existing electrical outlet pods. Also, included is the removal of the vegetative areas and existing concrete medians in the interior of the parking lot and replacing with base course, approximately 5,800 sq. ft. of as­ phalt patch, approximately 87,000 sq. ft. seal coating, pavement marking and signage. Additionally, this will include restoration with topsoil, seed, fertilizer, and mulch in specified locations. C. An alternative bid includes the installation of (2) two curb & gutter bump-outs on the west side of CTH “N” (Main St.) at the intersection of Reynolds Street. This bid alternate includes the removal and re­ placement of curb & gutter, sidewalk, stamped colored concrete, and asphaltic pavement. Also, included is the relocation of (1) one light pole. Additionally, the reconstruction will include new pavement markings, restoration with topsoil, sod, and fertilizer in specified lo­ cations.



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The BIDDING DOCUMENTS may be examined at the offices of MSA Professional Services, Inc., Baraboo, Madison, Wisconsin; the Village of Cottage Grove; Bid+ Builders Exchange, Madison, Wis­ consin. Planholders list will be updated daily on our web address at under Bids. An updated planholders list will be mailed with any and all addenda. No planholders list will be faxed. Copies of the BIDDING DOCUMENTS may be obtained at the office of MSA Professional Services, Inc., 2901 International Lane, Suite 300, Madison, Wl 53704 upon receipt of a Non Refundable fee of $60 for a half size (11" x 17") set of plans. Bidding documents in electronic portable display format (PDF) will be provided on a single compact disk for a non-refundable fee of $25.00. No proposal will be accepted unless accompanied by a certified check or bid bond equal to at least 5% of the amount bid, payable to the OWNER as a guarantee that, if the bid is accepted, the bidder will execute and file the proper contract and bond within 15 days af­ ter the award of the contract. The certified check or bid bond will be returned to the bidder as soon as the contract is signed, and if after 15 days the bidder shall fail to do so, the certified check or bid bond shall be forfeited to the OWNER as liquidated damages. No bidder may withdraw his bid within 60 days after the actual date of the opening thereof. Pursuant to Section 66.0903, Wisconsin Statutes, the minimum wages to be paid on the project shall be in accordance with the wage rate scale established by State wage rates. OWNER reserves the right to waive any informalities or to reject any or all bids. Published by the authority of the Village of Cottage Grove. CONSULTING ENGINEER: MSA Professional Services, Inc. 2901 International Lane, Suite 300 Madison, Wl 53704 Michael J. Maloney, P.E. (608) 242-7779 PUB. The Herald-Independent: February 16 & 23, 2012 WNAXLP

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January 14, 2014 6:28 pm /

DePere Journal 03/01/2012

Copy Reduced to 62% from original to fit letter page

The De Pere Journal

Thursday, March 1, 2012




Police cite ‘trigger’ in last month’s murder-suicide

Local pair wins pageant honors St. Norbert College stu­ dent Elizabeth Butler and Oneida teenager Lauren McLester-Davis were crowned winners in the Miss Green Bay Area 2012 pageant Sunday at St. Norbert’s Walter Theatre in De Pere. Butler, a junior from Holmen, was selected from a group of four women for the Miss Green Bay Area title. She will begin prepar­ ing for the Miss Wisconsin pageant, which will be June 10 through 16 in Oshkosh. McLester-Davis, who at­ tends Notre Dame Acade­ my in Green Bay, was cho­ sen by the judges out of three contestants for the in­ augural title of Miss Green Bay Area’s Outstanding Teen. She will advance to Miss Wisconsin’s Outstand­ ing Teen competition in June.

Bar owner accused of booze swap Brian Jannusch, owner of Knights Pub & Club, 401 Main Ave., in downtown De Pere, received a $429 cita­ tion last month for allegedly refilling smaller shelf liquor bottles with alcohol from larger ones. He later admitted to also refilling bottles of high-end liquor with cheaper brands, according to a De Pere po­ lice report. “As a young business owner, I admit to having lis­ tened to the wrong people, and have clearly taken some bad advice when it

By Scott Cooper Williams Gannett Wisconsin Media

The intersection of Main Avenue and Mid Valley Drive in De Pere will be impacted with re­ construction scheduled to start Monday at the U.S. 41/Main Avenue interchange. The pro­ ject is expected to last about six months. The southbound on-ramp to 41 will close approxi­ mately March 12. Main Avenue will remain open during the initial work with one lane of traffic in both directions. Todd McMahon/The De Pere Journal

comes to surviving in today's economy and gain­ ing the so-called ‘edge,’” Jannusch, 26, of Green Bay said in a police statement. Jannusch, the bar’s li­ censed agent when it was known as Knights on Main, had his liquor license sus­ pended for a month last year after findings of staff serving alcohol to underage patrons. The De Pere Common Council is expected this month to hear a request for a pre-hearing on the most recent allegations.

U.N. Agenda 21 focus of talk Local nonpartisan grass­ roots organization N.E.W. Patriots will host a presen­ tation on United Nations Agenda 21, “The Wrenching of America,” on Wednesday

at Legends of De Pere Brewhouse & Eatery, 875 Heritage Road. Tom DeWeese, president of the American Policy Cen­ ter and a noted author and editor, will be the speaker. The free presentation will start at 7 p.m. Attendees can arrive early for dinner (on their cost) beginning at 5 p.m.

Online lottery starts for Easter Egg Roll An online lottery will start at 10 a.m. today and close at 10 a.m. Monday for the annual White House Easter Egg Roll, which will be April 9 in Washington, D.C. The event for children 13 and younger and their fami­ lies will be held on the South Lawn at the White House. Tickets will be

distributed through the on­ line lottery, which can be accessed at www.white

City takes orders for spring tree planting The city of De Pere is tak­ ing orders until March 30 for its spring parkway tree planting. Forms can be printed from the city’s website at Order forms also can be requested by calling the De Pere Forestry Department at (920) 339-8362. The varieties are listed, and some species may be limited in numbers. The charge per tree is $99 plus tax and includes planting. For more information about the species or plant­ ing, call City Forester Don Melichar at 339-8362.

De Pere Journal garners 3 state awards MIDDLETON — The De Pere Journal received three editorial awards, in­ cluding a first-place honor, in the Wisconsin Newspa­ per Association Founda­ tion’s 2011 Better Newspa­ per & Advertising Contest. The state awards were

presented Friday night at Madison Marriott West. The Journal earned a first-place award for spe­ cial section in its weekly newspaper division. The section was for the 2011 Celebrate De Pere with contributions from editor

Todd McMahon, freelance photographer Tara Day, freelance reporter Dawn Ver Haagh and Wisconsin Production Center graphic designer Marie RayomeGill, who handled the lay­ out of the section. The Journal also

received a second-place award for sports pages and a third-place award for photo essay, the latter fo­ cusing on De Pere High School’s boys basketball team’s run to second place in the WIAA Division 1 state tournament last year.

Denis Bay’s wife was throwing him out of the house the day he shot and killed her and their two ..Children before turning the gun on himself, De Pere police said Feb. 22. Police Chief Derek Beiderwieden said long-run­ ning marital troubles were a primary source of stress leading up to the Feb. 3 murder-suicide that left the four family members dead in their De Pere home. Although investigators cannot pinpoint Bay’s exact motive, Beiderwieden said, his wife’s de­ cision to kick him out of the house appears to be “the trigger.” “When you piece it all together, it kind of makes sense,” Beiderwieden said. “That was the day he was supposed to leave.” The couple was going through a divorce after nearly 20 years of mar­ riage. De Pere police were wrapping up their investi­ gation into last month’s incident at 1245 S. Erie St. in which Bay, 46, killed his wife, Michelle, 44; their daughter, An­ drea, 14; and their son, Daniel, 10; before turning the gun on himself. The Rev. Matthew Knapp, a family spokesman, said last week that none of the sur­ viving family members wanted to comment on the police findings. Sgt. Tom Schrank, head of the police department’s detective bureau, said in­ vestigators were able to interview family members and others in an effort to piece together the circum­ stances surrounding the

murder-suicide. It was De Pere’s first homicide since 2004 and possibly the city’s first murder with multiple vic­ tims. “We tried to gather as much of the facts as we could,” Schrank said. “We got great cooperation from everybody.” Family members, friends and neighbors told police that Denis and Michelle Bay long strug­ gled with a rocky mar­ riage. Michelle Bay filed for divorce in October 2010 and moved out of the home with both children. But, she moved back by the following summer, and the couple agreed to spend another six months trying to work out their problems. Other factors causing stress for the family in­ cluded the loss of Denis Bay’s job in March 2011, as well as Michelle Bay’s chronic back pain and the wife’s “hoarding” habit that filled the family’s house with clutter, ac­ cording to police. “There were a number of stressors,” Beider­ wieden said. Police are unsure when Michelle told Denis that she wanted him to move out, but the move was supposed to occur Feb. 3. The couple agreed that Denis could say goodbye to the children first, so Michelle called the schools about 1:45 p.m. to report that her husband would pick the kids up early that day. Andrea was a freshman at De Pere High School, and Daniel was a fourth-grad­ er at Heritage Elemen­ tary School. — Scott Cooper Williams writes for the Green Bay Press-Gazette.

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Eau Claire, Leader-Telegram 02/08/2012

Copy Reduced to 46% from original to fit letter page

Sponsored By:

Experts share family-focused Valentine’s Day ideas By Jennifer Schmidt Mom-In-Chief

Resource Center for Eau Claire County, said her whole family observes Valentine’s Day too. Lokken has two girls, ages 9 and 6, and said she’s made special Valentine’s Day suppers that include red and pink foods. Her family has also made cards listing all the things they love about one another, then hidden the cards in the house for everyone to ¿nd throughout the day. She encourages parents to keep the cards from year to year and add more to the mix each ensuing Valentine’s Day. “Make ¿ve this year, and next year you make ¿ve more and you keep adding them and in 10 years you ¿nd the fun ones your kids made when they were 5,” she said. Many families take family portraits at Christmas, but, with the holidays so hectic, Lokken suggested Valentine’s Day as another photo opportunity. “It’s about love and spending time with your family, so it’s a good year mark to remember to take a picture,” said Lokken, who takes her own photos each year – often of her girls holding large cut-out letters that spell the word “love.” “It’s a good day to remind your children just how much you love and cherish them,” Woestman said. “Make every day Valentine’s Day.” Schmidt is a mother of two and “Mom-In-Chief” of Reach her at jennifer.


alentine’s Day is often regarded as a romantic holiday for couples, but two moms in the family resource ¿eld say there’s no reason it can’t be a family affair – and shared ideas on how to make Valentine’s Day a special day for everyone. “It’s a fun day to play and create with heartshaped food, decorations, crafts and show your family how much you love them,” said Becce Woestman, family resource partner at River Source Family Center in Chippewa Falls. “It’s a great day to show those you love just how much they mean to you. It’s the little things that can speak volumes to your loved ones.” Over the years, Woestman – mom to 13-yearold Haylee and 7-year-old Isaiah – has noted the occasion in a number of ways. “We put little heart stickers on Dad’s coffee cup, his steering wheel, on his shoes and anywhere else the kids want to sneak the stickers onto,” she said. She’s also created heart-shaped pancakes, pizza, sandwiches, cookies and other love-themed concoctions – “anything you can use a cookie cutter with,” Woestman said – and made special meals featuring everyone’s favorites. Melissa Lokken, parent educator at the Family

Calendar Girl’s Night Out For a Cause February 9, 2012 from 4pm to 7pm

Fun for the Whole Family Becce Woestman of River Source Family Center and Melissa Lokken of the Family Resource Center for Eau Claire County offered the following suggestions on how to involve the whole family in Valentine’s Day festivities. Ŷ Do something nice for a family member “just because.” Ŷ Cut out a series of paper hearts and have everyone write nice things about Mom, Dad, brother, sister, etc. on them – then decorate each person’s bedroom door with these loving messages. Ŷ Make homemade Valentines and deliver them to neighbors, grandparents and friends. Ŷ Look up how to say “I love you” in other languages and practice saying these new words to each other. Ŷ Read books like “Guess How Much I Love You,” “The Kissing Hand” and “Love You Forever.” Ŷ Declare a “family night” on Valentine’s Day and spend time together watching a special movie or doing a puzzle together. “These are great ways to show your children how much you love them, not just on Valentine’s Day but every day,” Woestman said. – Jennifer Schmidt

Moms’ Brag Board

May’s Floral Garden, Eau Claire

Nearly 50 pieces of local art – including watercolor paintings, pottery, photography and jewelry – will be featured in a silent auction for charity. All auction proceeds will be matched by L.E. Phillips Foundation. The combined donation will go to the L.E. Phillips Senior Center. The ¿rst 100 people in the door will receive a free plant. Scarves, hats and purses will also be on sale. For more information, call 715-836-8225.

Flick & Float February 10, 2012 from 6:30pm to 8pm Eau Claire YMCA

The free event, offered at 6:30 p.m. the second Friday of the month through May, features a kids’ movie in the YMCA’s small pool. Participants should bring something to Àoat on. The YMCA supplies the “Àick.” This month’s movie is “Despicable Me.” For more information, call 715-836-8460.

Eau Claire Winter Sustainability Festival February 11, 2012 from 1pm to 7:30pm Northstar Middle School, Eau Claire

The Eau Claire Winter Sustainability Festival is planned from 1 to 5 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 11, at Northstar Middle School. The free family event will feature local exhibitors interested in sustainable products and practices. Activity tables near the exhibits will be designed to engage children in the science and application of sustaining the environment. Finish the day with a catered dinner and dance from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Tickets cost $15 per adult (children are free) and are available at First Congregational UCC and Just Local Food.

Submitted by Traci of Eau Claire

Mid-Winter Mardi Gras February 11, 2012 at 6pm to February 12, 2012 at 12am McDonell Central Catholic High School, Chippewa Falls

A Mardi Gras celebration will run from 6 p.m. to midnight Saturday, Feb. 11, at McDonell Central Catholic High School. All proceeds will bene¿t the school’s students and facilities. Call 715-723-0538 for tickets.

Pitching Clinic February 13, 2012 from 6:15pm to 7:30pm Mayo Clinic Health System, Eau Claire

Mike Ramaeker, a physical therapist and licensed athletic trainer, will conduct a free clinic for baseball and softball pitchers ages 13 and older Monday, Feb. 13, in the physical therapy gym at Mayo Clinic Health System, 1400 Bellinger St. Attendees should park in the lot in front of the clinic entrance and proceed to the lower level gym. The presentation will cover pitching biomechanics and common throwing errors, preseason conditioning and drills and a video analysis demonstration. For more information about the clinic, call 715-838-5805.

To see more or submit your photo go to *Find more family activities on the events calendar

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January 14, 2014 6:31 pm /

Kewaunee County Star-News 02/11/2012

Copy Reduced to 64% from original to fit letter page

Page A-6 . Saturday, February 11, 2012



Giudice, Joseph J. Joseph J. Giudice, 86, Kewaunee, died Friday, Feb. 3, 2012. He was born Jan. 1, 1926, to the late Bernard and Mary (Youngbauer) Giudice. Joe graduated from Kewaunee High School in 1944 and served in the U.S. Army with the rank of Staff Sergeant and was awarded the Purple Heart. After Service he worked at Leyse Alu­ minum Co. for 45 years and then at the Ke­ waunee Shipyards for two years until retiring. Joe was a lifelong member of Holy Rosary Church, where he was the Men’s Choir Director for 25 years. He also played in several orches­ tras. Joe married Dorothy Diedrick on May 1, 1948, in Green Bay, Wis. Survivors include his wife of 63 years, Dorothy; one son and daughter-in-law, Steve and Diane Giudice, Ke­ waunee; two daughters and sons-in-law, Barbara and Bob Albers, De Pere; Sue and Jack Bauerle, Tomah; one sonin-law, Ken Hendricks, Brussels; seven grand­ children, Chris (Candee) Hendricks, Lindsey Giu­ dice and fiance, Bryan, John Bauerle, Nichole (Tim) Me Naughton, Ryan Albers and Neil Al­ bers; three great-grand­ children, Ashley, Austin and Aiden Hendricks; two brothers, George Giudice, Sparta; Bernard (Betty) Giudice, Clarkville, Ind.; one sis­ ter, Rita (Dick) Lukes, Rio Rancho, N.M.; and a number of nieces and nephews. He will be sadly missed by family, friends and his pride and joy, his dog “Penny”. He was preceded in death by two daughters, Linda Hendricks and Ann Giu­ dice; a granddaughter, Amy Hendricks; and a grandson, Brandon Giu­ dice. Friends called after 4 p.m. Friday, Feb. 10 at Buchanan Funeral Home, Kewaunee. A parish wake service was held at 7 p.m. led by Kathy Zeman. Visitation will continue at the fu­ neral home on Saturday until 10:30 a.m. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at Holy Rosary Church at 11 a.m. with Fr. William Swichtenberg officiat­ ing. Entombment will be in the Shrine of the Good Shepherd Mausoleum. The family would like to thank Dr. Lee of the Wound Center, Dr. Zenner and the staff of the Kewaunee Care Center, Kurt and Mark Buchanan of the Buchanan Funeral Home for the care and concern that they gave Joe and his family. Go to www.buchanan to send condo­ lences or sign the online guest book.

Gohr, James Albert (Jim) James Albert (Jim) Gohr, 78, died peacefully on Jan. 26, 2012, at his residence in Vernon, Ariz. He was born Sept. 1, 1933, on the family farm in Door Coun­ ty, Wiscon­ sin. Jim served his country in the United States Army from 1951 to 1953. After leaving the ser­ vice, Jim returned home to Algoma, and worked in commercial fishing on Lake Michigan with his uncle and also with Wis­ consin Game and Fish to earn enough to explore Alaska. He lived in Alas­ ka nearly 40 years, working as a stream guard, managing a salmon hatchery for 10 years, and welding for 20 years on Alaska’s North Slope. He sur­ vived the 1964 Alaskan earthquake and tsunami. After the death of his first wife, Maureen (Johnson) in 1988, he worked for a time for the Alaska Marine High­ way and then left Alas­ ka. An avid fly fisher­ man, outdoorsman and bird watcher, he spent the following summers in Montana’s Bitterroot region and winters in southern Arizona, where he met his wife, Jean. He grew to love the White Mountains of Ari­ zona where he built a log home; but in his heart, Alaska was always home. In recent years, his declining lung capac­ ity increased his depen­ dency on oxygen and re­ duced his ability to en­ gage in the activities he loved. Through it all, his love for his Savior, Jesus Christ, and his confi­ dence in the eternal life his Savior had fully paid for helped him to rise above his daily strug­ gles. He will be greatly missed by those who knew him and loved him. Jim is survived by his wife, Jean Paustian Gohr; stepson, Paul (Ranae) Reed; brother, Emil C. Gohr; sister, Dorothy Tashou; broth­ er-in-law, Richard (Va­ lerie) Paustian; grand­ daughter, Megan Reed; nephews, Tim (Aimee) Gohr, Matt (Muriel Cun­ ningham) Gohr, and Brent Paustian; nieces, Lea (Ron) Dunbar-Smith and Heather Randol; great-nieces and nephews, Jadyn Rose Gohr, Tonya (Jeff) Kloosterman, Noel (Justin) Moreni, Bran­ don Randol and Cheyanne Randol.

He was preceded in death by his parents, Emil Sr. and Edna Pagel Gohr; and many aunts, uncles and cousins. A memorial service was held Wednesday, Feb-. 1, at Immanuel Lutheran Church in Tay­ lor, Ariz. Pastor Chris Rathje officiated. In lieu of flowers, the family has requested that contributions be made to Immanuel Lutheran Church or a charity of your choice. Leave an online condo­ lence at www.burnham- she married Walter W. Burnham Mortuary of Wilquet, they lived in Eagar, Ariz., handled ar­ the Sturgeon Bay area, maintain­ rangements. ing a dairy farm and Gruetzmacher, also raised Cecelia M. and sold (Alexander) Registered Ayrshire (Wilquet) Cattle, set­ Cecelia M. (Alexander) ting many (Wilquet) Gruetzmacher, state and 91, Green Bay, died Mon­ n a t i o n a l day morning, Feb. 6, records. In 1959, she 2012. She was born on moved to Green Bay and Nov. 1, 1920, to the late worked for a brief time Dan and Rose (Waulet) at The Club Sierra as a Alexander in Forestville, cook. Wis. On Oct. 28, 1937,

She enjoyed dancing the “hop” polka winning several dance contests. She joined the “Happy Hoppers Dance Club”, which she enjoyed for many years. Cecelia danced in many parade celebrations and won several dance contests in and around the Brown County area. She was a very active card player of which “poker” was her fa­ vorite, which she learned very well. Her Continued, Page A-7


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January 14, 2014 6:32 pm /

Stevens Point, The Portage County Gazette 02/10/2012 Copy Reduced to 71% from original to fit letter page Page 24

Portage County Gazette

Brothers, Matthias and Nathaniel Rudnick face off in a Champion­ ship Round at Catura’s Martial Arts Center, 1200 Wildwood Drive, Stevens Point, during the center’s Karate fun day on Saturday, Jan. 28. Students from the center competed in fun events including board breaking, high kicking, and sparing, as well as open hand and weap­ ons forms. Trophies were rewarded to first through fourth place and medals were presented to all other competitors in each event. The family event gives students a chance to demonstrate and test what they have learned in their weekly classes. (Contributed photo)

February 10, 2012

MCADAMS NAMED SPASH FOOT­ BALL HEAD COACH: The Stevens Point Area Senior High School (SPASH) Athletic Department announced on Friday, Feb. 3, that Pete McAdams was returning as the head coach of the SPASH football team. McAdams previously led the Panthers for 11 seasons from 2000-10. During his tenure at SPASH, McAdams went 94-33, won five Wis­ consin Valley Conference (WVC) Titles, and led the Panthers to a 2010 WIAA Division 1 State Runner-Up finish. In addition, McAdams was named WVC Coach of the Year five times; the Green Bay Packers Coach of the Week and the Wisconsin Football Coaches Association (WFCA) District Coach of the Year in 2006; the Channel 7 Coach of the Year in 2007; and he was selected as an assistant coach for the WFCA North All-Star team in 2008. “We are very fortunate to be able to hire a proven coach with such a successful back­ ground,” said SPASH athletic director Stephanie Hauser. “Pete McAdams is an outstanding coach and role model for young men, and we are look­ ing forward to having him lead our program.” McAdams is also a social studies instructor at SPASH. * * *

The McKinley Elementary School wrestling team won a Team Title at the Stevens Point Youth Wrestling program’s 2012 City Tournament on Thursday, Jan. 5. The number of participants in Stevens Point Youth Wrestling’s after-school wrestling program doubled from last year, as approximately 145 wrestlers competed at the City Tourna­ ment this year. (Contributed photo)

UW-SP WOMENS BASKETBALL MAINTAINS SOLE POSSESSION OF WIAC LEAD: The lOth-ranked University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point (UW-SP) women's basketball team (20-3, 12-2) is alone atop the Wisconsin Intercollegiate Athletic Conference (WIAC) standings after a pair of wins at home in the last week. The Pointers beat UW-La Crosse (15-7, 8-5) 79-69 at Berg Gymnasium on Saturday Feb. 4, and then beat UW-Oshkosh(7-15,1-12) 66-56 at home on Wednesday, Feb. 8. Meanwhile, 22ndranked UW-Eau Claire (17-5, 10-3) fell 60-59 at home against 23rd-ranked UW-River Falls (184, 10-3) on Saturday to give UW-SP a one-game lead in the WIAC with two to play. After losing at La Crosse 47-41 on Jan. 14, the game was tight throughout the first half on Saturday, but the Pointers used a 6-0 run to close

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the first half with a 35-29 halftime lead. Junior guard Brooke Allen opened the second half with a three-pointer to extend the lead to 38-29, but La Crosse answered with a 9-0 run to tie the game at 38-38 with 17:19 left. The Pointers responded with a 12-3 spurt to take a 50-41 lead with 13:57 to play, but La Crosse scored six unanswered points to make it 50-47 with 11:44 to go. However, junior guard Sam Barber and senior guard Cassie Bandow combined to score 15 of UW-SP’s next 17 points, as it used a 17-5 run to build a 67-52 lead with 7:46 left and rolled the rest of the way en route to a 79-69 win. Barber knocked down 11-of-15 shots from the field and 4-of-5 from three-point range, as she finished with a career-high 34 points. Bandow was 7-of-9 from the field and 3-of-4 from three point range, as she finished with 21 points and seven assists, while senior post player Ashley Averkamp added 12 points and seven rebounds. The Pointers then hosted Oshkosh on Wednes­ day, where they led 33-27 at halftime, and then pulled away with seven minutes to go in the game en route to a 66-56 win. Barber finished with 15 points and five rebounds and Bandow added 13 points for UW-SP, which has a bye this Saturday and then will play at UW-Stout (6-16, 2-11) at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 15. ***

UW-SP MEN’S BASKETBALL RADIO SHOW NEXT MONDAY: WPCN 1010 AM will broadcast its last UW-SP men's basketball radio show of the 2011-12 season at 6 p.m. Mon­ day, Feb. 13, at 6 p.m. at the Hilltop Pub & Grill, 4901 Main St., Stevens Point. The voice of the Pointers, Scott Krueger, will host the show, with head coach Bob Semling as the main guest. Other guests will include mem­ bers of the men's basketball team. Fans can go to the Hilltop for dinner at 5 p.m. and then listen and watch the live radio show. Call 715-341-3037 for dinner reservation. Those attending can register for an autographed team basketball at the close of the show. Listeners can call in questions for the coach and player guests. The program will end at 7 p.m.

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SMILING ABOUT! January 14, 2014 6:33 pm /

Tomah Journal and Monitor-Herald 03/01/2012Copy Reduced to 45% from original to fit letter page NEWS

The Tomah Journal

Members sought for Year-Round School Committee

Ho-chunk police chief arrested, resigns By MATTHEW PERENCHIO Executive editor

Dan Libke — a former executive compliance officer for the Nation and a police officer in Iowa — was sworn in as the Nation’s first police chief. “Regardless, there are things in the public eye that we have to put aside. “We have to make sure we maintain the trust of our local law enforcement.” The Ho-Chunk Nation established its own police department in September 2010, a milestone many consider important for the Nation’s continued sovereignty. Libke — a former executive compliance officer for the Nation and a police officer in Iowa — was sworn in as the Nation’s first police chief. He completed training and received certification last April. The department was to begin patrolling Jackson County with the long-term goal of having jurisdiction over all Nation territories. Much of the department’s work thus far has been administrative in nature, and Greendeer said the department will continue to be operational. “Obviously this is going to affect the long-term plans ... and we’ve placed some of the stuff on hold,” he said. “A lot of stuff has

been administrative, and we’ll continue that.” The Nation issued a statement late Tuesday that said it will continue to move forward. “The Ho-Chunk Nation remains committed to ensuring that the relations set forth with local law enforcement agencies remain consistent and strong,” the release stated. “The current state of the Ho-Chunk Nation Police Department will remain operating in an administrative capacity until any decisions are made to the future of the police department. “We continue to move forward. The development of our police force doesn’t lie within a person or budget but within our inherent sovereignty.” The Nation has nearly 9,000 acres of land in trust or land it owns in 20 Wisconsin counties and two Illinois counties. The Nation has six cooperative agreements with counties that allow sheriff’s departments to respond to law enforcement situations on HoChunk lands.

Women’s History Month Recognition Reception being held March 8 The Tomah branch of the American Association of University Women is planning its seventh annual Mary E. Wedin Women’s History Month Recognition Reception. The program and reception are at 5 p.m. Thursday, March 8, at the Tomah AmericInn and Suites. The public is invited. During the event, the AAUW recognizes women who have contributed to

the community, and this year’s honorees are Laura Bishop, Tammy Hewuse and Mary Masters. The event is held in conjunction with National Women’s History Month in March. Nationally AAUW has 100,000 members who advance gender equity through advocacy, education and research. The Tomah branch, chartered in 1972, supports

the AAUW Foundation, which funds scholarships for women and research into issues that affect girls and women. The Tomah branch sponsors a Tomah High School girl to attend Badger Girls State. For more information on AAUW, contact President Martha Klatt at 372-9018 or Membership Vice Chair Deborah Thiel at 372-4625.


2012, at Mile Bluff Medical Center in Mauston. He weighed 8 pounds 4 ounces and measured 21½ inches. Maternal grandparents

are Mike and Paula Fenner and Steve and Connie Perik of Friendship. Paternal grandparents are Dan and Audrey Kallies of New Lisbon.

■ Karen and Jacob Kallies of Wisconsin Dells are the parents of a baby boy, Ethan Jacob Kallies, born Feb. 22,

The Tomah School Board is seeking people to serve on a committee charged with studying year-round school in the Tomah School District. Committee members would review research on year-round school, visit school sites that are run year-round, examine the financial impact of yearround school in Tomah, and conduct surveys and focus groups with parents and community members. Committee membership would include two board members, seven members appointed by the board and five at-large members. Specific representation is being sought from parents (two who have children in elementary school

representing grades K-2 and grades 3-5), a representative from the medical field, a representative from the city of Tomah, a senior citizen, an elementary teacher and a member from the business community, along with the five at-large members. Superintendent Cindy Zahrte said the traditional school calendar was developed based on an agrarian model when most people were farmers and needed to have their children home in the summer to help with the farm. She said the district’s summer PACK program, which has involved more than 700 students, serves as one indicator that many parents see the value of having their children involved

in educational programs over the summer months. Interested parents or community members can contact Sheila Butzler at the district office to submit their names by March 9. Butzler can be reached at sheilabutzler@tomah or 608-3747004.

SCHOOL STORIES, FEATURES Tomah Journal Editor S t eve Ru n d i o Can be reached at 3 74 -7 7 8 5


Ho-Chunk Nation Police Chief Dan Libke was arrested last week and subsequently has submitted his resignation. Libke, 40, was arrested at his Black River Falls home Friday at about 11:40 p.m. for obstructing an officer, according to the Jackson County Sheriff’s Department arrest report. The sheriff’s department would not release further details of the arrest, although department public information officer Pat LaBarbera said Libke was released on a $300 signature bond. LaBarbera also said the arrest report was forwarded to the district attorney’s office. No charges were filed as of press time; obstructing an officer is a misdemeanor offense. Libke, the Nation’s first police chief, was unable to be reached for comment. Ho-Chunk Nation President Jon Greendeer said Libke was placed on unpaid administrative leave effective Monday. He submitted his two-week resignation on Tuesday. “I know Dan’s a good person, and he’s responsible among our folks and he’s a good friend of mine,” Greendeer said.

THURSDAY, March 1, 2012 A5

Six Tips on a Tax Credit for Retirement Savings If you make eligible contributions to an employersponsored retirement plan or to an individual retirement arrangement, you may be eligible for a tax credit, depending on your age and income. Here are six things the IRS wants you to know about the Savers Credit: 1. Income limits The Savers Credit, formally known as the Retirement Savings Contributions Credit, applies to individuals with a filing status and 2011 income of: • Single, married filing separately, or qualifying widow(er), with income up to $28,250 • Head of Household with income up to $42,375 • Married Filing Jointly, with incomes up to $56,500 2. Eligibility requirements To be eligible for the credit you must be at least 18 years of age, you cannot have been a full-time student during the calendar year and cannot be claimed as a dependent on another person’s return.

3. Credit amount If you make eligible contributions to a qualified IRA, 401(k) and certain other retirement plans, you may be able to take a credit of up to $1,000 ($2,000 if filing jointly). The credit is a percentage of the qualifying contribution amount, with the highest rate for taxpayers with the least income. 4. Distributions When figuring this credit, you generally must subtract distributions you received from your retirement plans from the contributions you made. This rule applies to distributions received in the two years before the year the credit is claimed, the year the credit is claimed, and the period after the end of the credit year but before the due date - including extensions - for filing the return for the credit year. 5. Other tax benefits The Retirement Savings Contributions Credit is

in addition to other tax benefits you may receive for retirement contributions. For example, most workers at these income levels may deduct all or part of their contributions to a traditional IRA. Contributions to a regular 401(k) plan are not subject to income tax until withdrawn from the plan. 6. Forms to use To claim the credit use Form 8880, Credit for Qualified Retirement Savings Contributions. For more information, review IRS Publication 590, Individual Retirement Arrangements (IRAs), Publication 4703, Retirement Savings Contributions Credit, and Form 8880. Publications and forms can be downloaded at www.irs. gov or ordered by calling 800-TAX-FORM (800-829-3676).

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January 14, 2014 6:38 pm /

Tomahawk Leader 02/07/2012

Page 4—

Copy Reduced to 74% from original to fit letter page

Winter 2012 EXPLORE

Published by Tomahawk Leader, Tomahawk, WI

Cross Country opportunity abounds in Tomahawk area Tomahawk Leader City Editor

Cross country skiers who haven’t already done so will want to make tracks to the Tomahawk area when they get the chance to check out some of the most scenic and fun trails around. Places like the Underdown, Treehaven, Council Grounds and Timm’s Hill offer skiers and snowshoers alike plenty of opportunity to get out and explore. Many of these destinations are made up of groomed trails of different skill levels and lengths, making them ideal for everyone from families with children to the most seasoned skiers around. These trail systems traverse some of the most scenic terrain in the Northwoods. From the rolling hills and small pothole lakes of Timm’s Hill to the pine stands and hardwood forests that make up Treehaven, each of these trail systems is unique and provides a great opportunity to spend an afternoon in the outdoors. The Underdown also has signage posted along the trails, which provides users with additional information about the land. Tomahawk provides a great jumping off point to check

Tomahawk’s Lovers’ Lane FEBRUARY 7-14 Celebrate Valentine’s Day with In-store Specials & Promotions Music by Night Shift Entertainment

“Lovers’ Lane Wedding Chapel” Sat, Feb. 11, 1PM – 4PM Northwoods Bridal, 123 West Wisconsin Ave Renew your vows or practice for your upcoming wedding. Each couple receives a “Lovers’ Loot” gift bag and qualifies for a drawing to receive amazing love-inspired gifts. Reservations required, limited availability: 715-453-1103 No charge, non-perishable food or cash donations accepted. Benefitting Tomahawk Emergency Food Pantry and Tomahawk Main Street.

out area trails. Located in the downtown, Tomahawk Surplus Store offers daily cross-country ski and snowshoe rentals. The Surplus Store also provides directional maps to many crosscountry ski and snowshoe trail systems in the area. Updates on trail conditions can also regularly be attained at the store. Some area trails can be used at no cost, while others require a daily or seasonal pass. Here are a few trails to check out: •Underdown Wildlife and Recreation Area – Located just south of Tomahawk in the township of Irma, the Underdown consists of 8,620 acres and many miles designated for hiking, biking, horseback and cross-country ski use. The ski portion consists of three separate loops of different length totaling 33 K, or over 20 miles of groomed trail. The loop trails range from 5 K to 20 K and a portion of nearby Loop Road is regularly groomed for skate skiing. To get to the Underdown from Tomahawk take Hwy. 51 south to CTH J to Copper Lake Road. An automated update on trail conditions is available at 715-539-1033. •Council Grounds – Located between Tomahawk and Merrill on scenic Hwy. 107, Council Grounds offers roughly five miles of groomed cross-country ski trail. •Timm’s Hill Ski Trail and High Point Ski Trail – At 1,951.5 feet, Timm’s Hill in southeastern Price County is the state’s highest geographical point. The cross-country ski trail at Timm’s Hill offers 7.5 miles of skating and classic groomed trail. The portion also connects with an additional nine miles of the High Point Ski Trail, which offers some of the most scenic and hilly terrain in the state. Snowshoes and dogs are allowed on both trails. To access the trail system, take Hwy. 86 to CTH C. Turn south on CTH C and follow the road south until it intersects with the trail system. •Treehaven – Located about 10 miles east of Tomahawk, Treehaven is a natural resource center owned and operated by the University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point. Multiple loops requiring varying skill levels make up approximately 10 miles of groomed, track set trail. Additional snowshoe trails exist throughout the 1,400 acres of land. For updates on trail conditions, call 715-453-4106. Tomahawk Leader’s online Business Directory:

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This year’s snowmobile season might have gotten off to a bit of a late start, but a recent visit from a cousin and a bunch of her trail-riding friends proves a little late is better than never. Typically my cousin, Heidi DeBaker, and her husband, Nick, make the trek from where they live east of Green Bay to Tomahawk each winter around Christmas to put hundreds of miles on the top-tier snowmobile trails that exist in the area while staying at the Best Western on Lake Nokomis. They informed me this year’s trip had to be postponed because of a lack of snow, but plans were still eagerly in the works for when the trails opened. Fortunately the area picked up just enough snow in early January to open trails north of CTH J in Lincoln County. I got in touch with my cousin and informed her that, while the trails might not be in great condition, they were open for the year. The DeBakers didn’t wait. That weekend they were in town and out hitting the trails hard. An email the Monday following said they had a great time and a second trip was already in the works for the next weekend. This time, my cousin added, they would be bringing along a group of 30 or more riders from the Green Bay and Luxemburg area for the

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weekend of Jan. 21-22. She had asked that I keep her updated on trail conditions as the week progressed. Leading up to the weekend, it became clear to me what a dedicated group of county employees and volunteers are out there working endlessly to keep area trails in as good of shape as possible. As part of efforts, many also provide regular updates on trail conditions that I then used to keep my cousin informed on an almost daily basis. Based on reports from the Knight Owls Snowmobile Club, I directed my cousin and her friends toward the Harrison Hills, which were reported to be in good condition going into the weekend. An email waiting for me on Monday from my cousin basically summed up the experience: “Had a great time. Harrison area was great. Put on over 350 miles and only came across a couple rough areas, so everyone was very pleased,” my cousin wrote. Since their visit, the area picked up well over a half foot of additional snow and trails are now reported as being in excellent condition. I know the DeBakers and their friends are eagerly awaiting their next visit. Thanks to all those who tirelessly work to maintain the trails, riders like my cousin will be coming back next year and beyond. Yes, the Tomahawk area has lots to offer and visitors notice.



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January 14, 2014 6:41 pm /

Verona Press 02/16/2012

Copy Reduced to 61% from original to fit letter page

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Viroqua, Vernon County Broadcaster 02/23/2012 Copy Reduced to 46% from original to fit letter page Vernon County Broadcaster ✠ February 23, 2012 ✠ Page B-4

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Over the course of their lifetimes, many people will be wedding guests on several occasions. During the height of wedding season, weddings can run into one another, as the format and the festivities are similar at various ceremonies. Couples interested in setting their nuptials apart may want to enhance the wedding reception with a few unique ideas. Here are several ideas you can introduce into your wedding to add something special to the reception. * Skip the big entrance. Those who were kind enough to attend the ceremony have already been introduced to the newly minted happy couple. Instead of spending the cocktail hour in the isolation of the wedding suite, mingle with your guests from start to finish. So much time is spent posing for pictures or being out of touch with guests, the cocktail hour can be a great time to sit and chat. Being with guests during the cocktail hour means you don’t have to make that big entrance from behind closed doors. Guests will have all eyes on you when you step on the dance floor for your first dance together. * Dance to an upbeat number. Guests are expecting a slow, sappy tune. What they may not expect is an upbeat song that shows you are willing to have a little fun. * Encourage couples to dance together. It’s often customary for the bridal party to join the bride and groom on the dance floor midway through the first dance. However, that leaves spouses or significant others waiting in the wings while their dates tango with groomsmen or bridesmaids. Instead, don’t have assigned partners. Rather, encourage your bridal party members to dance with whomever they choose. * Choose one special component as an extra goodie for guests. Some couples feel the more they offer the better guests will view their wedding. Spending more money doesn’t necessarily mean guests will have a better time. If you want to go above and beyond the ordinary, find one thing that you absolutely love and offer that at the party. It could be a flambe presentation, a chocolate or candy bar, a carving station with your all-time favorite food, or automatic photo booth.


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Viroqua, Vernon County Broadcaster 02/23/2012 Copy Reduced to 46% from original to fit letter page Vernon County Broadcaster ✠ February 23, 2012 ✠ Page B-5

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Eight Months Before Hire the photographer and the videographer. Book the entertainment. Meet caterers. If your wedding venue doesn’t offer its own catering service, look for one now and hire the service this month or early next. Purchase a dress. Reserve a block of hotel rooms for out-of-town guests. Pick three hotels at different price points close to the reception venue. Register. Sign up at a minimum of three retailers.

Seven to Six Months Before Select and purchase invitations. Start planning a honeymoon. Make sure that your passports are up-todate, and schedule doctors’ appointments for any shots you may need. Shop for bridesmaids’ dresses. Meet with the officiant. Map out the ceremony and confirm that you have all the official documents for the wedding (these vary by county and religion). Send save-the-date cards. Reserve structural and electrical necessities. Book portable toilets for outdoor events, extra chairs if you need them, lighting components, and so on. Book a florist. Florists can serve multiple clients on one day, which is why you can wait a little longer to engage one. Plus, at this point, you’ll be firm on what your wedding palette will be. Arrange transportation. Consider limos, minibuses, trolleys, and town cars. Start composing a day-of timeline. Draw up a schedule of the event and slot in each component.

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Five to Four Months Before Book the rehearsal and rehearsal-dinner venues. Negotiate the cost and the menu. If you’re planning to host a day-after brunch for guests, book that place as well. Check on the wedding invitations. Ask the stationer for samples of the finished invitations and revise them to suit your needs. Select and order the cake. Send your guest list to the host of your shower. Provided you, ahem, know about the shower. Purchase wedding shoes and start dress fittings. Bring the shoes along to your first fitting so the tailor can choose the appropriate length for your gown. Schedule hair and makeup artists. Choose your music. What should be playing when the wedding party is announced? During dinner? To kick off the dancing? Keep a running list of what you want—and do not want—played.


Three Months Before Finalize the menu and flowers. Order favors, if desired. Make a list of the people giving toasts. Which loved ones would you like to have speak at the reception? Ask them now. Finalize the readings. Determine what you would like to have read at the ceremony—and whom you wish to do the readings. Purchase your undergarments. And schedule your second fitting. Finalize the order of the ceremony and the reception. Print menu cards, if you like, as well as programs. Purchase the rings.

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Two Months Before Touch base again with all the vendors. Meet with the photographer. Discuss specific shots, and walk through the locations to note spots that appeal to you. Review the playlist with the band or deejay. Send out the invitations. The rule of thumb: Mail invitations six to eight weeks before the ceremony, setting the RSVP cutoff at three weeks after the postmark date. Submit a newspaper wedding announcement. Enjoy a bachelorette party. Arranging a night out with your girlfriends generally falls to the maid of honor.

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Week of the Wedding Reconfirm arrival times with vendors. Delegate small wedding-day tasks. Choose someone to bustle your dress, someone to carry your things, someone to be in charge of gifts, someone to hand out tips, and someone to be the point person for each vendor. Send a timeline to the bridal party. Pick up your dress. Check in one last time with the photographer. Set aside checks for the vendors. Book a spa treatment. Make an appointment for a manicure and a pedicure the day before the wedding. (You might want to get a stress-relieving massage, too.) Send the final guest list to the caterer and all venues hosting your wedding-related events. Typically, companies close their lists 72 hours in advance. Break in your shoes. Pack for your honeymoon.


One Month Before Enter RSVPs into your guest-list database. Phone people who have not yet responded. Get your marriage license. The process can take up to six days, but it’s good to give yourself some leeway. If you are changing your name, order several copies. Mail the rehearsal-dinner invitations. Visit the dressmaker for your last dress fitting. Stock the bar. Now that you have a firm head count you can order accordingly. Send out as many final payments as you can. Confirm times for hair and makeup and all vendors. E-mail and print directions for drivers of transport vehicles. Assign seating. Draw out table shapes on a layout of the room to help plan place settings. Write the names of female guests on pink sticky notes and the names of male guests on blue sticky notes so you can move people about without resketching the entire setting. Purchase bridesmaids’ gifts. Write vows, if necessary. Get your hair cut and colored, if desired.

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January 14, 2014 6:44 pm /

Waterloo, The Courier 02/23/2012 WNA

▼ Copy Reduced to 62% from original to fit letter page



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Waterloo, The Courier 02/02/2012

Copy Reduced to 64% from original to fit letter page

A12 - The Courier

Thursday, February 2, 2012

Recall Continued from page AI

$2.6 million general budget. "The effect on the current budget will be negligible/' Hansen said. "It's a small price to pay to abide by state law, which allows for recalls." The effect on the Town of Portland will be similar to that of the City of Waterloo, with an estimated cost of $600 to $800, according to Town of Portland Clerk Nancy Thompson. Thompson said the cost includes published notices, pick-up and delivery of bal­ lots, possible absentee costs, poll worker wages, and whether poll workers will need to be trained. She stated the costs are estimates and that other factors may influ­ ence it. "Right now it's not clear to me if there would be

absentee ballots or military ballots that would come in after the polls close but before the deadline, whether my poll workers would can­ vas those," Thompson said. "...There's just so many unknowns, it's really hard to say." Thompson said the Town of Portland may not need to reallocate money from its budget because of the February primary that will no longer take place and said if there is a need to move money, it would likely come from undesignated reserves in the budget or from vari­ ances in expenditures, such as this year's mild winter that hasn't required much use of snow equipment. "I think the effect it's going to have is maybe more so in people's attitude toward whether money should be spent for some­ thing like this or not. There are certainly people who

believe that recall elections should only happen for ... some major violation that an officer holder held, so they're going to say this was a waste of money because the elec­ tion took place and we should let those people fill out their term," Thompson said. "There are other people who are going to say this is a viable reason for having a recall so this is maybe going to be good. So I think at this point, it's kind of neutral ... I think it's too soon to really say what impact it's going to have. It's just an interesting time in election history and particularly because there are so many changes in the election system." The 13^ Senate District also covers parts of Jefferson, Dane, Dodge and Waukesha counties. To date, a Democratic challenger to Fitzgerald has not been announced.

Forum Continued from page A6

cated the financial health of Medicare was not great and without ACA the fund would not be solvent past 2017. Feitlinger said the ACA has made the Medicare funds sol­ vent until 2023. "We believe the Affordable Care Act does a number of important things beyond just Medicare beneficiary," he said. Prior to ACA there was a 'donut hole' in Medicare part D. This is the phase of Medicare part D when the total retail cost of prescriptions reaches $2,930. People who fell into the donut hole had to pay for between $2,900 and $7,600 in out-of-pocket expenses for all of the costs of their medica­ tion. Under the ACA, people taking brand-name drugs will

• Recognized Extra Effort Award Recipients Shannon Maly and Jen Connely; • Approved three trips for the Marshall FFA to attend an officer retreat in Portage, middle school development conference, and summer camping trip; • Approved request by the Science Olympiad middle school team for an overnight trip to its annual competition; • Approved appointing board clerk Mary Munson to the Mary Stremmer Scholarship Selection Committee; • Accepted a donation of technology to the Marshall Early Learning Center; • Heard the second reading and approved board policy. The board heard the second reading and approved board policy for state tournament attendance, budget implementation, line item transfer authority and budget transfer/adjusting entry request form; • Heard a budget projection for the 20122013 school year. Sramek noted the school district is looking to close a projected $375,000 to $450,000 deficit and is seeking out several measures to close the gap, including adminis­ trative staff and support staff contracts and handbooks as well as working with the insur­ ance task force to search for additional serv­ ings; • Approved one request for a tuition waiver; and • Convened into closed session. The board entered into closed session to: discuss the employment of a public employee over which the board has jurisdiction; consult with legal counsel concerning potential for litiga­ tion related to the public employee; consid­ ered the medical, social, disciplinary or per­ sonal histories of a student; and take consid­ eration of administrative and administrative support staff contracts.

Board Continued from page AI

the recent threats, and when teachers were notified of the incident. Sramek said she was in communication with Marshall High School Principal Brian Sniff about the situation after he received information about the incident from local law enforcement. "We took steps to ensure that the students and staff at the high school, and frankly the only building that was notified was the high school, but took steps to ensure that security in the building was what we would expect," Sramek said. "I know Mr. Sniff personally moved his office from his office to the confer­ ence room so he could have visual sight of the entire parking lot and the entrance. Our office staff was made aware that if this particular individual came to our school that the police were to be called and that he was not to be admitted to our school." The district administrator said the district was not aware that Schumacher was arrested until Tuesday afternoon, and that a statement would have been issued had they known ear­ lier. According to Sramek, Sniff issued a state­ ment about the incident after receiving notifi­ cation that Schumacher was taken into cus­ tody. The district administrator also stated the district has plans to address possible future threats or similar situations. "We do have plans in place for exactly those kinds of scenarios. If there were a spe­ cific threat to any staff member or to our building, we do take steps to address those, including lockdowns procedures which we have done in the past," Other action:

^e^Rf^ercenRBscounRrT Tssue^^uamnlee^Treasuty the medication and a 15 per­ bonds. cent discount on generic pre­ "No elected officials can tell scriptions if they fall into the you it's a Ponzi scheme and donut hole. Eventually, the that there are a bunch of IOUs donut hole will be at zero. unless they're willing to tell Additionally, Feitlinger you that they're going to said Medicare Advantage will default on those treasury eventually be closed and those bonds," Feitlinger said. "And who participate in that pro­ I've got to tell you folks, it ain't gram will have to work with going to happen." their insurance company or There were three major cuts get into another program. He that could be imposed on said this will save $1.5 billion Social Security. The first was in the next 10 years. raising the retirement age While the main thrust of beyond 67 up to 70 years old the presentation was on the over the course of several ACA, Feitlinger also touched years. on potential threats to Social The second cut would be Security. means testing, taking a per­ Referring to Social Security centage of the work force and as the attendees 'trust fund/ looking at their wages to deter­ the executive director said the mine if they should get Social program has a $2.6 trillion sur­ Security benefits. plus. While it was true the fed­ The final cut, which would eral government has taken impact current Medicare par­ funds from Social Security and ticipants, would be making used it for other federal pro­ changes to the formula for grams, the government also cost-of-living adjustments.

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Wautoma, Waushara Argus 03/07/2012

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Information on Your Waushara County Powerful tools for caregivers by Sue Seefeldt, Caregiver Facilitator

Berlin Community Soccer Complex receives donation from CHN CHN is proud to support the efforts of the new soccer complex in Berlin. Presenting the check is (center) CEO of Community Health Network John Feeney. Accepting the check on behalf of Berlin Soccer is (left) Todd Huggins, and (right) Don Demick.

CHN donates to Berlin Community Soccer Complex It has been a true community effort to make the dream of Don

Demick and the soccer enthusiasts of Berlin come to fruition.

Legals NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING STATE OF WISCONSIN COUNTY OF WAUSHARA TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to all persons in the County of Waushara, WI, that a public hearing will be held on Thursday, March 15, 2012, at 7:00 p.m. in Room 265 (County Board Room) of the Waushara County Courthouse, Wautoma, WI, relative to the terms of the Waushara County Zoning Code listed below. All persons interested are invited to attend said hearing and be heard. Applications and supporting materials, are available for public review in the Waushara County Land Conservation and Zoning Office, which is Room 266 of the Waushara County Courthouse, during regular business hours. The following items will be considered by the Board of Adjustment. VARIANCE: 1. Thomas & Judith Rankin, Green Bay, WI, have made application for a variance in accordance with Sections 58-542(c)(4), 58-823 (c)(1), 58-826(b) of the Waushara County Zoning Code to construct a 23’ x 24’ second story addition onto an existing 23’ x 76’ single family dwelling with attached garage (previously approved by variance #5-98) to come within 37’ of the centerline of State Highway 73, 27' of the centerline of Silver Lake Rd, and to within 11’ of the ordinary high water mark of Silver Lake, on an existing nonconforming lot (nonconforming due to square footage) in the RS-20 (residential single family) zone, within the shoreland area. Location: Lot 1 of Certified Survey Map #3845, less Volume 673 Page 45 and less Volume 683 page 802, being part of Government Lot 2, and part of the SW1/4 of the NE1/4, Section 7, T18N, R11E, Town of Marion, Silver Lake, N1956 State Road 73. Any or all of the above items will be viewed prior to the public hearing by the Waushara County Board of Adjustment. Such reviewal shall be done at the locations described above on Monday, March 12, 2012. ROGER WAGNER / BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT CHAIRMAN TERRI DOPP-PAUKSTAT / ZONING ADMINISTRATOR

After two years of hard work, hours of time, and heartfelt dedication, the Berlin Community Soccer Complex will be ready for spring, and drawing in hundreds of players and spectators to the state-of-the-art soccer fields, concession stands, and more.

Waushara County Department of Aging Services, with funding provided through the Administration on Aging, offers a variety of support services for individuals providing informal care for older adults. Starting in April, the depart­ ment will offer a six-week Powerful Tools for Caregivers class. This is an educational program designed to provide the family caregiver with tools and strategies needed to better handle unique caregiver challenges. Family caregiving knows no boundaries. Whether you provide care for someone at home or are responsible for someone in a long­ term residence, down the block or




For information about the class, respite available in order to attend the program, or to register, call Sue at (920)787-0403 or 1-877-364-5344. Registration is limited - call prior to March 23.



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Any or all of the above items will be viewed prior to the public hearing by the Waushara County Planning & Zoning Committee. Such reviewal shajl be done at the locations described above on, Tuesday, March 13,2012. MARK KERSCHNER / PLANNING & ZONING CHAIRMAN TERRI DOPP-PAUKSTAT / ZONING ADMINISTRATOR Dated this 27th day of February, 2012. #9-10*

Learning from Emotions. Caregivers who have taken the class in the past have stated that they have a better understanding of the progression of their loved ones illness and now have coping skills and confidence in decision making. The class will be held on Wednesdays, starting April 4 and ending May 9, from 1 to 3:30 p.m. in the demonstration room in the lower level of the courthouse. The Caregiver’s Helpbook will be given to those who complete all six sessions; however, a small donation is appreciated to help cover the full cost.

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Community Health Network is excited to be “right in the back yard” of this new and improved sports area, and proudly supports the efforts of all in making this happen. This project was made possible by substantial financial donations, along with donations of time, labor and materials by many individuals and businesses. If any individual would like to donate and become a “Friend of Berlin Soccer” they can by sending their donation, made payable to Berlin High School Soccer, to Berlin High School, 225 Memorial Drive, Berlin, WI 54923 (send in care of Laura Sobieski).

The following items will be considered by the Waushara County Planning and Zoning Committee. CONDITIONAL USE: 1.Tabled from January 19, 2012: Northeast Asphalt, Green Bay, WI, (Campbell Tree & Land, Landowner), has made application 2pc.- *6.99 • 3pc-«7.99 4pc.-*8.99 for a conditional use in accordance with Section 58-454(23) of the 9 pc. £ 15 pc. Buckets Available Waushara County Zoning Code to establish a non-metallic mine, with with homemade potato salad or fries, cole slaw & rye bread operations to include the mining and processing of sand and gravel, and the establishment of a hot mix asphalt plant, in the A-G (General 21 pc. Shrimp £ Frie$...*3.99 Agricultural) zone. Reclamation plan restoring the site to agricultural Fish Sandwich...*5.99 and/or recreational use will also be considered in accordance with 248 E Main St, Section 58-963 of the Waushara County non-metallic mining code. Wautoma Location: An approximate 69.07 acre portion of two parcels combined being approximately 72.00 acres in size, being the SE1/4 of the NW1/4 and the Sl/2 of the NE1/4 West of Highway 73, Section 36, T20N, R09E, Town of Oasis, State Road 73. 2. David Pommerening, Berlin, WI, has made application for a conditional use in accordance with Section 58-454 of the Waushara County Zoning Code to establish a horse rescue and adoption service (no commercial boarding, training, or riding facilities open to the public) in the A-G (general agricultural) zone. \B/ocfers (Dakota tnn\ Location: Lot 1 of Certified Survey Map #5499, being part of the (i)9S0/ Cry fid JJ NW1/4 of the SE1/4, Section 31, T19N, R12E, Town of Leon, W4623 920-787-3227 Buttercup Dr. 3. David Hempe, Wautoma, WI, has made application for a conditional Our Famous Friday use in accordance with Section 58-454(35) of the Waushara County Fish Fry Zoning Code to establish a home based business involving both on­ premises and remote repair of semi tractors and trailers, utilizing an Buy One, Get $2 existing 36’ x 60‘ pole building, an existingl2’ x 16’ storage shed, and OFF Second Order an existing 40’ x 36’ fenced outside area for parts storage, in the A-G (general agricultural) zone. Dine-in ONLY Location: An approximate 4.3 acre parcel of land, being part of the Good Thru Friday, April 6. NW1/4 of the NE1/4 between Hwy 22 and Railroad Right of Way, less With Coupon* Volume 201 page 27, Section 12, T19N, R10E, Town of Wautoma, N4474 State Road 22. ZONE CHANGE: 1. Spencer Timm, Pine River, WI, has made application for a zone change in accordance with Sections 58-724(12) of the Waushara County Zoning Code from A-G (general agricultural) to C-S (general service) to establish a mini-storage facility with proposed construction of a 20 unit, 50’ x 100' building, with area for future expansion. Location: An approximate 200’ north and south by 375’ east and west portion of an existing 10.24 acre parcel of land, known as Lot 1 of Certified Survey Map #5121, being part of the NW1/4 of the NW1/4, Section 16, T20N, R12E, Town of Saxeville, W4053 County Road TT.

miles away, you are a caregiver. Caregiving takes many forms, such as transporting a loved one to doctor’s appointments, keeping their home clean and safe, assisting with bathing, dressing or grooming, helping with financial concerns, or contacting them routinely to discuss concerns and needs. The tools learned in the sixweek series benefit caregivers by helping reduce stress, improving caregiving confidence, establishing balance, assisting with tough decisions and locating helpful resources. Topics covered will include: Communicating in Challenging Situations; Taking Care of You; Identifying and Reducing Personal Stress; Mastering Caregiving Decisions; Communicating Feelings; Needs & Concerns; and

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January 14, 2014 6:50 pm /

West Bend, Daily News 02/11/2012 B8/ The Daily News, Saturday, February 11, 2012

Copy Reduced to 45% from original to fit letter page

January 14, 2014 6:51 pm /

Hartford, Times Press 03/04/2012

Copy Reduced to 73% from original to fit letter page

Chiropractic treatments can help relieve pain For those with back pain, chiropractic care might be the best way to relieve that pain. A nonsurgical treatment of the disorders of the nervous system and/or musculoskeletal system, chiropractic medicine focuses on spinal manipulation and the treatment of the structures surrounding the spine. Understanding chiropractic care

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can help men and women dealing with pain better determine if it's for them. What conditions do chiropractors treat? A chiropractor can treat a number of conditions, but most treatments focus on a handful of common and often painful conditions. Those conditions include: • joint pain in the arms and legs • mid- and lower back pain • neck pain • headaches

What do chiropractic treatments entail? Many people with lower back pain find such pain so unbearable that they seek the help of a chiropractor. Despite that, many more people remain wary of visiting a chiropractor for myriad reasons. But chiropractors can effectively treat pain in a number of ways. A chiropractic treatment is commonly referred to as a spinal manipulation. During a treatment, the chiropractor will

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move a joint beyond its usual range of motion. The joint might be moved through twisting, pulling or pushing, but it won't be moved beyond the range of motion it's designed to move. Those being treated for the first time should expect to hear some popping or cracking during the treatment. The goal of a spinal manipulation is to improve functionality while reducing nerve irritability and restoring range of motion in the back. In addition to spinal manipulation, a chiropractor might try other types of treatments, including: • ultrasound • the application of heat or ice • certain strength and conditioning exercises • relaxation therapy

Are there side effects to chiropractic treatments? Perhaps the reason some people are hesitant to visit a chiropractor is the fear that, should something go awry, the back could be irreparably damaged. Those fears were common during the early years of chiropractic treatments, but now many medical doctors will work in tandem with a chiropractor to ensure patients are getting the correct and most effective treatments. That said, there are some potential side effects to chiropractic treatments. Once the spine has been adjusted, some people might feel minor pain or discomfort, and headaches and fatigue are possible as well. However, such side effects typically subside within a day of receiving treatment.



nyone who has ever suffered back pain, whether that pain is mild, moderate or severe, understands just how unpleasant it can be. Back pain can make life extremely difficult, affecting everything a person does, including performance at work, time spent with the kids or even sleeping at night.

Continued On Next Page

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She strives to help people achieve success in the multiple roles in their lives. Amanda’s 400 West River Drive • West Bend, WI 53090 262-338-2717 favorite quote: “ Grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, courage to change the things I can, and the wisdom to know the difference” Amanda is accepting new clients in West Bend and Hartford offices. Wes Vogt MD Board Certified in Psychiatry: Dr. Vogt is a general psychiatrist who works with adolescents 16 and older and adults. His expertise includes diagnostic evaluation, mood disorders, and pharmacology. He has a special interest in Bi-Polar Disorder, Attention Deficit Disorder, Panic Disorder and Social Anxiety, and substance abuse issues. Dr. Vogt earned his MD in Psychiatry from the Medical College of Wisconsin and Wes Vogt trained at the Milwaukee County Mental Health Complex. He is licensed to practice in Wisconsin and is board certified by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology and has been active in the Wis. State Medical Society. Dr Vogt is a well-known and highly respected psychiatrist in southeastern Wisconsin. He has held various positions in the greater Milwaukee area. He now enjoys outpatient work both for ACS and in his own private practice in Ozaukee County. Dr Vogt is accepting patients in our West Bend Office. Rita Lofy APPNP: Rita is a certified Advanced Practice Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner. Rita graduated Summa Cum Laude with a master of nursing degree from Concordia University. Rita comes to ACS with 21 years of experience serving the mental health field including nine years as a Nurse Practitioner/ Prescriber. She has worked in a variety of psychiatric and medical settings including; inpatient, outpatient, and Rita Lofy community support. Her background and experience are a valuable addition to ACS. Rita provides the same services in our clinic as a psychiatrist. She will be working with adults, including the elderly, to provide initial evaluation, diagnosis and ongoing medication management. Her special interests include; mood and anxiety disorders, psychosis, eating disorders, adult ADHD, alcohol and drug abuse. Rita places a strong emphasis on education. Rita will be providing the same services as a psychiatrist. She will offer medication evaluations and medication management for persons who require psychiatric medications to help them overcome emotional/psychiatric issues. Rita and her spouse are Wisconsin natives who enjoy travel and RV-ing in their free time. Rita will be offering hours on Saturdays from 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. in our Hartford Office. If you are interested in setting up an appointment with any of these providers please contact our West Bend Office (262-338-2717) or Hartford Office (262-673-0313).


10 • Times Press • 3 - 4 - 12

January 14, 2014 6:53 pm /


Gardner Schofield Chiropractic 224425001

For today’s article I would like to share some changes at ACS. Lets start with who is NOT new! Beth Baus our Advanced Practice Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner relocated to Illinois and is working with an eating disorder program there. We will miss Ms Baus who provided excellent psychiatric evaluation and medication services to our clients for over two years. Thank you to the medical practitioners in the community who are providing medical management for some of our mutual clients in the interim. We are excited to announce the addition of four highly skilled practitioners to our staff. Mary Gonwa LCSW: Mary is an old friend. She worked with ACS for several years until 2006. We are happy Mary has returned to offer her excellent skills. Mary earned her masters degree in social work from University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. Mary’s expertise includes working with adults dealing with mood disorders, ADHD across the lifespan, grief/loss, relationship problems, as well as work, family, and Mary Gonwa health challenges. She has a special interest in helping people who are dealing with health/pain issues. Mary also enjoys working with older adults who are dealing with the problems faced due to life transitions. Mary has provided quality therapy services to residents of Oconto and Washington Counties since 1989. Mary worked for the Washington County Department of Social Services, United Behavioral Services, Cornerstone Clinic and Affiliated Clinical Services. Mary is accepting new clients in both our West Bend and Hartford Offices. Amanda Rue LCSW/CADC: Amanda is a therapist with experience in assessment and treatment of children, adolescents, adults, families, and couples. Her special interests include individual and group treatment for people with co-occurring mental health and substance use disorders and women’s issues. Amanda earned her Bachelor’s Degree at the University of Iowa )and her Master of Social Work Amanda Rue Degree at New York University (NYU). She has credentials to treat both mental health and alcohol/ drug abuse. Amanda worked in child welfare, AODA & Mental Health assessment and treatment. In New York she provided assessment services to the juvenile court system and she worked in residential, partial hospital and outpatient treatment. This extensive background makes her a great fit for the variety of people who seek therapy at ACS. Amanda is married and has a four-year-old daughter. Amanda recently moved to Wisconsin from the Chicago area and she loves the warmth of the people as well as the small town atmosphere. Amanda is passionate about her work. Her enthusiasm enables her to form strong therapeutic relationships with her clients. She employs motivational enhancement and cognitive behavioral approaches.

This column sponsored by:

Hartford, Times Press 03/04/2012

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Caution: Road work ahead in March By SARAH MANN Times Press Editor The end of winter means the beginning of road construction, and the Wisconsin Department of Transportation is ready to start the season. WisDOT will begin construction on a 3.24 mile stretch of Highway 60 between Highway 41 and Highway 45 in mid-March. The project will be a major reconstruction effort with a projected end date of mid-November. WisDOT officials will hold a public information meeting in an open-house format on March 8 from 4-6 p.m. in the Polk town hall at 3680 Highway 60. Officials will

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In some instances, a herniated disc might result after an adjustment is used to treat neck or back pain. Should that occur, a patient will likely experience pain, weakness and numbness in the buttocks and down the legs. Bladder and bowel control might be affected as well. However, such instances are rare. Will an adjustment be painful? Despite the cracking and popping sounds it causes, a spinal adjustment is typically not

be on hand to answer questions and share the project timeline and traffic impacts. The new road will cost about $14.8 million. Federal funds will foot 80 percent of the bill and the state will pick up the tab for the other 20, according to Emlynn Grisar, WisDOTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s southeast freeways communication manager. Grisar said that the project includes several improvements. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Intersections will be improved to add left and right turn lanes,â&#x20AC;? she said. In addition, the road is scheduled to be reconstructed and widened and will sport a raised median separating east- and westbound traffic. Five roundabouts will also be

painful. Of course, men and women who visit a chiropractor are often experiencing significant pain already, and the movement necessary during the treatment might prove painful.

installed at intersections within the stretch, scheduled for the intersections of highways 60 and C, Highway 60 and Tillie Lake Road/Cedar Creek Parkway, and at the Highway 45 north and southbound ramps, in addition to a location at American Eagle Drive and Highway C. The construction will be completed in stages between highways 41 and C, and will be open to traffic. However, Highway C to Tillie Lake Road will be closed to through traffic and detoured south on Highway 41 to Highway 145 and then back north on Highway 45 to reach 60 again. Project manager Doug Cain said that â&#x20AC;&#x153;every effort will be made to keep some amount of pavement

However, chiropractors can take steps to make the treatment easier on the patient if he or she is struggling with severe back pain. For instance, a chiropractor might use a drop table

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This makes the adjustments more gentle. Another tool used to make adjustments more comfortable is a hand-held tool



151 Wisconsin St., West Bend Hours M-F 8am-1pm or by appointment

during treatment. Parts of the drop table will drop slightly when the chiropractor presses down on the patient's back.

Planning Chief Sheri Schmit said at the presentation. Grisar said that the reconstruction project will also address foot and bike traffic. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We will be grading for a future path along County C from Wisconsin 60 to American Eagle Drive and along Wiscon-sin 60 from US 41 to County C on the south side only. There will be a multi-use path constructed from Tillie Lake Road to the east project limits on the north side of the roadway,â&#x20AC;? she said. Also in the future is scheduled construction for a roundabout at the the Highway 41/Highway 60 interchange, which is set for sometime in 2018 or â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;19.

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available for businesses located along that route,â&#x20AC;? according to the minutes from a Dec. 19 Slinger Village Board meeting. Grisar said that the project was born out of safety concerns, given the roadwayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s accident rate. On average, there have been â&#x20AC;&#x153;135 crashes per 100 million vehicle miles compared to the statewide average of 67 crashes per 100 million vehicle miles for rural state highways,â&#x20AC;? she said. The traffic circles are designed to lower the accident rate, officials said at a Dec. 5 presentation to the Slinger village board. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whenever we look at an intersection, we have to consider roundabouts,â&#x20AC;? DOT Southeast Region

We are located next to Fleet Farm 223112017







3 - 4 - 12 â&#x20AC;˘ Times Press â&#x20AC;˘ 11

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Minocqua, The Lakeland Times 02/10/2012

Copy Reduced to 61% from original to fit letter page The Lakeland Times–February 10, 2012–Page 17

Loop Around the Lake draws huge crowd last Saturday

The second annual Loop Around the Lake, a joint venture between the MHLT Firebird Foundation and the Arbor Vitae-Woodruff Education Foundation, was held on Minocqua Lake last weekend, drawing a large crowd to enjoy the great Northwoods outdoors, skiing, hiking, snowshoeing, food and camaraderie. Centered in Torpy Park but extending out around the lake, the event saw the trail lined by luminaries created by students from the schools. There was also a tent with music by Crazy Chester, food, and a special lighting of lanterns that were floated over the lake. Organizers of the event are hoping the event grows each year and Judy Jurries, the chairperson in charge of the committee that put the event together, said that they envision thousands attending the event as it continues to grow.

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Richland Center, The Richland Observer 04/11/2013 Copy Reduced to 46% from original to fit letter page Thursday, April11, 2013




Delta Kappa Gamma Literary Competition Awards Presented

See A R T I C L E / page 5B

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Sheboygan Press 04/10/2013

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We offer a variety of programs, plus 1st – 8th grades

for 2013-2014

3 yr. Pre-K 2 days

Before & After Care Available Daily

Caring for Children Since 1984

Traci Hiebing & Tiffani Trumm

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2013-2014 WI-5001642153

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Montessori certified & early childhood educated teachers



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Now Accepting Applications for 2013-2014 school year. OPEN HOUSE Tuesday, April 23rd 6:30 pm - 7:30 pm

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First Congregational Church UCC


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310 Bluff Ave., Sheboygan For more information call Deb Barbuch - Director

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grades 1-6 now available!


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“Free the child’s potential, and you will transform him into 1907 N. 20th St., Sheboygan the world.” 920-458-0510 Maria Montessori (Italy) M-F 6 a.m. - 6 p.m. Montessori Charter School

4 yr. Pre-K

3 or 5 half days

Phone (920) 207-9561

Play Create

• •

Learn Grow

The Arts Center Preschool supports early learning and fosters development in alignment with the Wisconsin Early Model Learning Standards in a nurturing environment. Enrollment is open for the 2013-2014 school year for children ages 3 to 5. Limited Scholarships are available. Contact Keely Phippen at the Arts Center for more information.

608 New York Ave., Sheboygan, WI • 920.458.6144 • WI-5001641446


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Tender Loving Christian Childcare and Preschool 6522 S. Business Dr. • Sheboygan, WI

Christian based for children 6 weeks to 12 years State Licensed Childcare program • 6:00 am to 5:30 pm • Full or Part Time Care • Before & after school care

Open 6:30am - 6:00pm M-F

Accepting 1-5 Year olds

Preschool program WI-5001642165

• 9:00 am to 11:30 am WI-5001642162

For more information or to enroll your child, call


920-452-9926 Ask for Katie 3841 Kohler Memorial Dr. • Sheboygan

Sheboygan Area School District Community Recreation Department

School Age Child Care

“Excellence in Child Care from the Recreations Experts”

Call 459-3773 or 459-3903

Summer - 6:45 a.m. to 5:45 p.m. at Pigeon River Recreation Center Before School - 6:45 a.m. to school start Jackson, Lincoln-Erdman, PRRC and Wilson After School - School Release to 5:45 p.m. Jackson, Lincoln-Erdman, PRRC, Wilson Transport Sites -Call for more information- Grant, Cooper & James Madison

CREATIVE PLAY “Creative Play” is a 33 week “Recreation based preschool.” The

program provides 3 and 4 year olds with socialization and creative learning experiences through creative individual, small group and large group participation. Class time-includes” • Free Play • Circle Time • Story Time • Arts and Crafts • Special Events • Field Trips

3 year old’s-9:00-11:30 (2 days a week/Tue. Thurs.)

3½ /4 year old’s-9:00-12:00 (3 days a week/ Mon./Wed./Fri.)

$500 residents/*$600 non residents

$700 residents/*$900 non residents


*Must be potty-trained and 3 by Sept. 1, 2013


(PRRC) Pigeon River Rec Center 3506 N. 21st St.

*Must be potty trained and 3½ or 4 by Sept. 1, 2013


(SA) St. Andrew’s Church 1711 S. 11th St.

Register at the Community Recreation Department, 607 S. Water St., Sheboygan • 459-3773

Great Beginnings Preschool First United Lutheran Church

2401 Kohler Memorial Dr., Sheboygan

* Flexible scheduling * Fully Licensed * Large, well-equipped Indoor Play area * Christian Based Environment * Curriculum includes pre-reading skills, science, math, sign language, Spanish, cooking, socialization skills, field trips, family events, and more Classes for Three/Four Year Olds Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday 9:00 - 11:30 a.m. WI-5001642164 Call 452-2401 for more information

Trinity Lutheran

Preschool of Howards Grove Corner of Hwy. 32 and Cty. Trk. FF OPEN TO THE PUBLIC

Ages 3 to 5 Years Old -State Licensed-

Separate Classes for 3-Year-Olds and 4- to 5-Year Olds

To enroll your child or for more information call:



January 14, 2014 7:25 pm /

Sheboygan Press 04/10/2013

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St. Paul Lutheran Early Childhood Center

730 Cty. Rd. PPP, Sheboygan Falls A Christian based program centered around the needs of 2 1/2 - 5 year olds Now Offering

Child Care

For more information call

467-6733 or

Infants (6 weeks) – 8th Grade


Christ Centered / Value Based Qualified, Nurturing Staff 1616 Illinois Ave. 452-9681 or 452-6404 State Licensed

Trinity Lutheran Church & School

824 Wisconsin Avenue/904 N. 9th St. Sheboygan, WI 53081 3K - M, W, F 8:30 am - 11:15 am 4K - M-F 8:30 am-11:15 am 5K - M-F 8:30 am 3:20 pm Extended Child Care 7:00am - 5:30pm Summer Child Care

(920) 458-8003 WI-5001642182



A Young Star – 3 STAR Provider

307 Lincoln Avenue Sheboygan, WI 53081 (Corner Of 3rd & Lincoln) Hours 5:30am-6pm Mon-Fri


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Ages 6wks - 7yrs

Early Years Are Learning Years... Make Them Count Check us out on Facebook



• Full-time, part-time, and drop-in care • Pre-School Programs • Planned learning opportunities using Creative Curriculum and the Wisconsin Model Early Learning Standards (WMELS) • Assessments and individual portfolios • Licensed By The State Of Wisconsin

Providing Quality Child Care Since 1982

S h o re l i n e C h ro n i c l e

Monday - Friday 6:30 am - 6:00 pm 3 Year Old Preschool Programs Tuesday & Thursday 9-11:30 am or 12:30-3:00 pm 4k Program Monday, Wednesday & Friday 8:30-11:30 am

“Where the most important people are the children!” State Youngstar Rating of 3

• Reliable, Qualified, Nurturing Staff • Participating In The Child Care Food Program • Serving Homemade Breakfast, Lunch and Afternoon Snack • Special Events & Family Activities • Outdoor Play Area • On-site school district 4K program


Making Known the Love of Christ

For information about enrolling your child in 3K-Grade 8 call 458-8248 or visit


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CHRIST CHILD ACADEMY Enroll Now!! 920-459-2660 EXTENDED CARE 6:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. 3 year - 12 years old

STEPPING STONES 3-year-old program Tues., and Thurs. 8:10 - 11:00 a.m.

JR. KINDERGARTEN 4-year-old program Mon., Wed., and Fri. 8:10 - 11:15 a.m.



920-452-5071 • 3K to grade 8 Christian Education Financial Assistance Available 3 & 4 year old year round care $3.75 per hour per child 7:00am to 5:30pm



Sheboygan County YMCA NEW Child Care Facilities Sheboygan Y Preschool and School Age Programs

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Ages 6 weeks to 12 years old

Growing Generations provides quality Child Care 5:30am to 6pm Monday through Friday. We provide nutritious meals and snacks for all age groups and our developmentally appropriate curriculum is designed to provide learning through play. Our facility is state licensed with qualified, caring and dedicated staff. Please stop in for a guided tour and we will answer any questions you may have.

Sheboygan Falls Y Infant, Preschool and School Age Programs

Summer Child Care available. Registration is on a week by week basis, pay only for the weeks needed.

3 Year Old Preschool

Beginning September, 2013 Classes are held three days per week Monday-Tuesday-Thursday 8:00 A.M.-11:45 A.M. Using Research Based Curriculum Wrap around Child Care available



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Stop In & Visit Our Facility

Call 892-4999

for more Information!

Growing Generations Child Care 1500 Douglas Drive • Plymouth, WI 53073 • 920-892-4999


January 14, 2014 7:26 pm /

Beloit Daily News 01/04/2014

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WEEKEND DAILY NEWS Saturday/Sunday January 4-5, 2014 Page 3C

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