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Mauston, Juneau County Star-Times 09/04/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page

Jerry Sarazin

MIKE & BARB KRAUS

Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

anjero’s Sports Bar

John bulgrin

JOAN JENSEN

Nature’s Heat

Here for All Your

Game Day Needs!

NATURE’S HEAT

Best Selling Stove ON SALE NOW!

CHANCE TO WIN CASH every quarter of all Green Bay games!

Regularly $2,599 Cumberland 3800 Now Only Multi-Fuel Stove $2,399

Auto ignite, built-in thermostat, 55 lb. hopper, Made in Wisconsin

• Big Screen TVs • $2 Beer • greaT Food, caSual aTmoSphere

FREE IN-HOME ESTIMATES - Stop in for details!

greaT pizzaS!Take & Bake, Dine In, or Carry Out www.anjeros.com

3 Miles South of Necedah on Hwy. 80

608-565-2676

Fall & Winter Hours: Monday-Saturday 10-6 Sunday 10-3

www.naturesheatcornstoves.com

It’s time for football. Plan a fabulous tailgating party without the added stress. We’ve got everything you need from appetizers, brats and sandwiches, salads, dips, and much much more. You’ll score big with our great selection! • Frozen Foods (Brats, Italian Beef, BBQ Pork & Beef) • Cooked & Raw Shrimp • Prepared Salads • Frozen Pies • Dips • Cheese & Sausage Sticks • Bar Supplies & Condiments • Party Trays • Bowls • Chafing Pans • Paper & Plastic Products • Party Supplies Including Tableware • Janitorial Supplies • Novelties • Food Service Cookware & Small Wares

% 10 OFF Any Order of

$25 or More!

Present coupon at check-out In Store Only. Not valid in warehouse.

We carry restaurant quality foods at wholesale prices! Food sampling every Friday & Saturday

firearms! Dept.!

Check out our expanded Fishing • Nightcrawlers • Redworms • Waxworms • Minnows • Leaches • Artificial Baits & More!

NiCe seleCtioN of rods & reels

225 Pioneer Drive | Wisconsin Dells, WI 608-254-8321 Located behind Pirates Cove Hours: M-F 8-5:30; Sat. 8-2; Closed Sunday

Hwy. 82 E., Mauston • 608-847-4000

We NoW Carry

HARDWARE, RENTAL & Sportsland

2727 New Pinery Rd., Portage • 608-745-1410

JIM FIRARI

SUNNY

Ace hardware, rental & Sportsland Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

Holiday Wholesale Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

Pizza Ranch Portage & Reedsburg Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

Dynasty Chinese Restaurant Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

VOTED #1 RESTAURANT

FREE WI-FI

TASTE OF DELLS Dynasty Restaurant & Lounge

All You Can Eat Buffet

CHINESE

Country’s Best

Food & Drink Specials Nightly Dining & Dancing

Broasted Chicken Your Pizza, A Great Salad Bar, & Fruit Desserts or Cactus Bread

OUTSIDE DINING NOW OPEN! WISCONSIN’S ONLY LIQUID BAR

FREE Y ER DELIV ers over $25 Ord 5 miles within

“Where Life Just Tastes Better”

EVERYDAY LUNCH BUFFET

608-566-1750

2905 New Pinery Rd.

PORTAGE

608-768-5555

Open 7 Days A Week - 11am ‘Til Late!

2670 E. Main St.

REEDSBURG

NextToTommy Bartlett Exploratory

DINE-IN, CARRY-OUT & DELIVERY!

510 Wis. Dells Pkwy • 608-678-2288 www.dynastywisconsindells.com

MARY DRESSEN

JOHN SCHMITT

Fedderly Chrysler Dodge Jeep

Pizza Ranch - Baraboo Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0 Great Product, Great Price Great People, Great Service

10

Any Large $

Pizza

Limit 2. Not valid with any other offer.

DINE-IN, PICK- UP & DELIVERY

Baraboo Pizza Ranch, 1000 Log Lodge Ct. Baraboo • 448-2215

Code: UP01

FOOTBALL FRENZY

2500 E. Main St. • Reedsburg (608) 524-4112 • (887) 225-1103 www.fedderlychrysler.com

15% OFF Parts & Accessories Call Dealer for details. Must present coupon. Offer Expires 9/13/13.

Here is how you play: - Each Wednesday we will publish next weeks games. - Pick the winner of each game plus the score of the tie breaker game. - The one with the most right picks gets a $20 Gift Certificate from one of our participating businesses and will get bragging rights for the week.

Larry Okray

Portage Insurance Center Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

PROVIDING COMPREHENSIVE INSURANCE SOLUTIONS Auto - Home - Business - Farm - Life

Larry “Bucky” Okray larry@okrayinsurance.com

608-742-5560 201 E Wisconsin St., Portage

RICK CARLSON

Carlson’s Rustic Ridge Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

Nightly Specials Friday Night Seafood Buffet Sunday Brunch 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Green Bay Games 4 Beers for

10

$

Open 7 Days A Week

(Bar opens at 4 p.m.) Mon.-Thurs., 5-9 p.m., Fri.-Sat., 4-10 p.m Sunday Lounge Menu 11 a.m. - 4 p.m., Sunday Dinner 4-9 p.m.

12 Miles North of 82, or 8 miles South of 21 on Z to Dover Drive

TO ENTER GO TO go.madison.com/football Weekly Local Prizes and National Prizes!

Enter Today!

Hwy. 51 North Portage

608.742.7141

Monday & Thursday 8-7; Tuesday, Wednesday & Friday 8-5:30; Saturday 8-3

JASON SIMONSON Freedom Carpeting Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

SEE US FOR ALL YOUR FLOORING NEEDS!

1208 Northport Rd. (next to Rayovac off Cty. CX)

(608) 742-0471 freedomcarpeting.com

*See store for details

BILLY KEGLER Sports Impressions Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

CUSTOM SCREEN PRINTING & EMBROIDERY 731 Superior St. Phone 608-254-4919 Fax 608-254-4621 Email: sportsimp@dellsnet.com

mark piertrzak Hill automotive Week Total: 0-0 Season Total: 0-0

One Stop Sales & Service We Service All Makes & Models Full Body Auto Repair

* PROMOTIONAL PRODUCTS * BANNERS & MORE * T-SHIRTS, SWEATS, & MORE * TEAM UNIFORMS

6

Basketball Courts Volleyball Courts

10

Call for information on tournaments, leagues and more!

200 LaCrosse St., Downtown Dells Phone: 608-253-6787 Fax: 608-253-6050 w w w. j u s t a g a m e f i e l d h o u s e . c o m

ELIGIBILITY: This Contest is open to legal residents of the 50 states of United States and the District of Columbia, who are 18 years of age or older, and legal residents of Canada (excluding Quebec), who are of legal age of majority in their province of residence, at the time of entry. Directors, officers, employees of Capital Newspapers, sponsors and participating affiliates (the “Promotion Parties”), and members of their immediate family (spouse, parent, child, sibling and their respective spouse) and households of each such employee are not eligible to participate. All entrants must meet all eligibility requirements. A potential winner may be requested to provide the Sponsors with proof of identity. This contest is void in Quebec and where prohibited by law. To see a complete list of rules go to http://wiscnews.profootball.upickem.net/profootball/misc/rules.asp

September 16, 2013 3:51 pm /


Tomahawk Leader 09/03/2013

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Page 8–Tuesday, Sept. 3, 2013–TOMAHAWK LEADER/EXTRA

NATURE PHOTO

Subscribe

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&Save

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Just fill out the handy order form on Page 6 and mail with your check!

Focused on our community

Keep Your Rig on the Road! CARDINALS AT RAMS

• Road Side Service • Steel Sales • Transmission • Tires & Repair • Welding - aluminum & steel • A/C Recharging Service • Maintenance • Hydraulics & more

BEAUTIFUL GARDEN, BEAUTIFUL BUTTERFLY: Now is a great time of the year to pay a little extra attention to the flower gardens, as butterflies like this great spangled fritillary butterfly start showing up. Gina Roadhouse was able to capture this photo of a fritillary butterfly on a coneflower in her perennial garden in the Lake Nokomis area.

Have a trail cam or nature photo you’d like to share? Send it with a short description of the scene you caught, and roughly where and when it was taken to: sports@tomahawkleader.com and it may appear in an upcoming edition of the Tomahawk Leader/Leader Extra. Put “trail cam� in the subject line.

Hank’s Han k’s TRUCK & TRAILER R EPAIR,

526 S. T Tomahawk omahawk Ave. P.O. Box 272 • Tomahawk, WI

715-224-2210

for wanting to brag?

Come support your fire department! d

Now you can do just that and everyone will get a chance to see those precious, little people you call grandkids.

Tomahawk Fire & Rescue School Event SATURDAY SEPT. 6TH 5:00P.M.

We’ll publish your favorite picture of that newborn or toddler or school-age child...

SARA PARK

(the more adorable the shot, the better)

Our Grandparent’s Brag Page will appear in the Sept. 10, 2013 Tomahawk Leader coinciding with the week marking Grandparents Day.

Fire Equipment will be on Display

Go through your pictures and drop off, send or email your favorite, or gather the grandkids and take something new. Up to 3 children per picture; or one child with grandparent(s) (We can do some cropping if needed.) Please print the following information:

26-1 TOM750 E

Age in picture/now:

st

City:

1

Grandparent(s) Name(s): A daytime phone number for any questions: Brief message (15 words or less):

Include $15 per picture and send to: Tomahawk Leader, 315 W. Wisconsin Ave., P.O. Box 345, Tomahawk, WI 54487 or email to sales@tomahawkleader.com with “Grandparents Brag� in the Subject Line. Deadline is 5 p.m. Thursday, Sept 5, 2013 24-3

LLC

Whether planning your vacation or just working long hours, don’t forget your pets! While in your home we offer:

• Feeding • Fresh Water • Playtime • Brushing • Administer medication • Walks for dogs • Trash to curb • Clean litter boxes • Water plants *Insured*

715-966-6587

17-FF HAP200

st

ANY FRIDAY in SEPT. 2013 4-9PM

CHIEFS AT JAGUARS

Opening Sept. 10th ANIMAL

CLINIC HOURS: 8-5 MONDAY -FRIDAY 1406 NORTH 4TH STREET • TOMAHAWK

(715) 453- 8448 11EOW MIS250

*does not apply to other special promotions. One Coupon Per Person

$

15 Off when you buy 6 doses of

Time to stock up! nt Insta te! Reba

Frontline Plus $ 25 Off when you buy 6 doses of Frontline Plus and 12 doses of Heartgard Plus

Locally Made Workshop On Site Bath & Body Soaps & Lotions Home Fragrance Skin Care Products & Accessories Custom Orders Welcome 450+ Scents Available SCE101 26-1 Tricia Samundsen, Owner

FALCONS AT SAINTS

VIKINGS AT LIONS

Call us at 715-453-5109, cell 715-493-0593 or in the Rib Lake area at 715-427-5362 Email: chasjaecks@yahoo.com

715-453-6373

26-FF MAH200

of TOMAHAWK, INC

PLUS if you and a close neighbor schedule at the same time you’ll both receive an ADDITIONAL $5 OFF!

EXCAVATING, INC.

22 North Railway Street, Downtown Tomahawk, WI 54487 (715) 453-1872 26-1 THE 100 E

26-1 ANI-200

$5 OFF

and Septic Cleaning & Portable Toilet Rentals

750 ML

With Friday Fish Fry purchase at reg price

00

FR

14

• Homemade Beer Batter (original or gluten-free) • Baked • Cajun Not Valid w/any other offer

FRIDAY Specials

ESTIM EE ATES

SEAHAWKS AT PANTHERS

$ 99

FREE SALAD BAR*

1

Mr. ED ’ s

• Blackberry • Maple • Peach • Cinnamon

COUPON

Got a septic tank that needs PUMPING? Present this coupon for

FRIDAY Specials

26-FF BAM200

PERSONALIZED PET CARE IN YOUR HOME .

26-1 HAN 200

PUBLIC WELCOME!

Grandparents, who can blame them

Child’s Name:

LLC

Every purchase qualifies for a monthly drawing!

www.scentability.net

11 West Wisconsin Avenue, Tomahawk, WI 54487 • (715) 453-2277

September 16, 2013 4:01 pm /


Columbus Journal 08/31/2013

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page LOCAL

Columbus Journal

Saturday, August 31, 2013

A7

Whole farm planning field day and pasture walk planned Improving farm resilience with native grasses and whole farm planning are the topics of a field day and pasture walk at Paine Family Farm on Wednesday, Sept. 18, from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sponsored by the Columbia-Dodge Grazing Network and Holistic Management International, the event is one of HMI’s new Open Gate On-Farm Learning Series. Open Gate is an action-based approach to learning. The Paine Farm Field

warm season grasses into their rotation and how they manage sensitive areas on their farm. In addition, HMI’s Frank Aragona will provide training on reading the land and monitoring soil health and the Paines will share information on how they use holistic management to make sound decisions for their land. The agenda for the day is as follows: 9:30 a.m. – Arrival and registration

Day will be an interactive session that will allow guests to not only learn about managed grazing and native grasses, but gain experience with whole farm planning and monitoring soil health. The Paines have been using managed grazing to raise grass-fed beef for about 10 years on their 82-acre farm near Columbus. They have a herd of about 35 British White Park cattle. Participants will learn about how they incorporate

NOTICE OF HOSPITAL PRICE INCREASE FOR COLUMBUS COMMUNITY HOSPITAL, INC.

Columbia Farm Bureau to meet Sept. 9 Members of the Columbia County Farm Bureau will hold their annual meeting on Monday, Sept. 9, at 7 p.m., at The Barn at Harvest Moon Pond in Poynette. Guest speaker for the event will be Wisconsin Farm Bureau Federation President Jim Holte. Farm Bureau members are encouraged to attend this important meeting to help create policy resolutions and vote in elections for county board directors. Also being selected will be Columbia County’s voting delegates for the Wisconsin Farm Bureau Annual Meeting in Wisconsin Dells, Dec. 7 to 9. As a grassroots organization, it is Farm Bureau’s members on the county level who set the policy goals of the state’s leading

Advance registration must be completed online or phoned in by Tuesday, Sept. 10. On-site registration and those completed after Sept. 10 will be $25 per person or $40 per couple. The Paine Farm is located at N893 Kranz Road, Columbus. For additional information contact Laura Paine at 608-224-5120 or laura.paine@wisconsin. gov or George Koepp at 608-742-9682 or george. koepp@ces.uwex.edu.‌

2 p.m. – Small group exercise on reading the land – Frank Aragona 2:30 p.m. – Small group producer problemsolving exercise 4 p.m. – Evaluation and closing Advance registration is $20 per person or $30 per couple (includes lunch), either via the HMI website, http://holisticmanagement.org/paine/, or by calling Joyce Dunbar at the Columbia County UW-Extension office at 608-742-9687.

10 a.m. – Introduction and orientation – Frank Aragona 10:30 a.m. – Holistic decision making and Paine Farm land planning – Laura Paine 11 a.m. – Small group land planning exercise with Paine Farm holistic goal – Laura Paine Noon – Lunch 1 p.m. – Field tour, looking at warm season grasses and building resilience with grazing practices in pastures – Laura Paine

Columbus Community Hospital, Inc., located at 1515 Park Avenue, Columbus, WI 53925, has a fiscal year beginning October 1, 2013 and ending September 30, 2014. Notice is hereby given that Columbus Community Hospital, Inc. will implement a price increase on October 1, 2013 which will increase total patient revenues for the fiscal year by not more than 5.00% on an annualized basis. The hospital last implemented a price increase of 5.0% on an annualized basis as of October 1, 2012. Selected charge elements will change as follows:

farm organization. The Wisconsin Farm Bureau is often asked to get involved in issues affecting production agriculture and rural Wisconsin both in Madison and Washington, D.C. This fall, Farm Bureau members across the state will be forwarding resolutions on a variety of issues regarding agriculture, road weight limits, technical colleges, groundwater, invasive species, sustainability and Wisconsin’s state budget. The Wisconsin Farm Bureau Federation is the state’s largest general farm organization representing farms of every size, commodity and management style. For information, call Ralph Levzow at 608429-3827.‌

Revenue Code

Charge Element Room & Board - Private Medical/Surgical/Gynecology Obstetric Nursery Newborn Room Level I Intensive Care Intensive Care Intermediate ICU Other Elements Emergency Room Visit - Class III Urgent Care Visit - Level I Labor & Delivery Fee (0-8 hrs) Labor & Delivery Fee (9-16 hrs) Circumcision Screening Mammogram - Bilateral Diagnostic Mammogram - Bilateral

111 112 171 200 206 450 456 721 721 723 403 401

Previous Price

New Price

Dollar Increase

Percent Increase

$1,359 $1,449

$1,427 $1,521

$68 $72

5.00% 5.00%

$604

$634

$30

5.00%

$3,896 $3,335

$4,090 $3,502

$195 $167

5.00% 5.00%

$632 $164 $1,919 $2,040 $295 $201 $251

$664 $172 $2,015 $2,142 $310 $211 $264

$32 $8 $96 $102 $15 $10 $13

5.00% 5.00% 5.00% 5.00% 5.00% 5.00% 5.00%

The increased revenue will enable Columbus Community Hospital, Inc. to continue its commitment to the communities we serve by providing quality care with modern facilities, equipment, and technology and to maintain our position as a quality, local provider for your health related needs at a reasonable and competitive rate. Columbus Community Hospital, Inc. guides the journey to health and wellness for the people and communities we serve.

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OKAY, SOMETIMES THEY DO. SO CHECK THEM OUT.

Search CarSoup.com by CarSoup# or type ‘Souper Deals’ to see ’em all!

2011 HONDA PILOT EX-L 4WD

25,921

$

BARABOO MOTORS GROUP INC. BARABOO, WI CALL 888.287.0721 SEARCH CARSOUP#: R8PT2

2011 JEEP WRANGLER RUBICON

29,495

$

2012 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY

21,825

$

BARABOO MOTORS GROUP INC. BARABOO, WI CALL 888.287.0721 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RF66X

2008 CHRYSLER SEBRING TOURING

12,965

$

DON MILLER DODGE CHRYSLER JEEP MADISON, WI CALL 888.694.8893 SEARCH CARSOUP#: Q62HK

DON MILLER DODGE CHRYSLER JEEP MADISON, WI CALL 888.694.8893 SEARCH CARSOUP#: Q919K

2010 FORD F-150 LARIAT

2000 FORD F-150 XLT REG. CAB LONG

HALLADA AUTO GROUP DODGEVILLE, WI CALL 888.803.1932 SEARCH CARSOUP#: Q6942

HALLADA AUTO GROUP DODGEVILLE, WI CALL 888.803.1932 SEARCH CARSOUP#: QAR4H

18,595

$

2008 FORD TAURUS X SEL

13,900

$

MIDDLETON FORD MIDDLETON, WI CALL 866.539.0484 SEARCH CARSOUP#: R8MSY

2,950

$

2008 FORD ESCAPE XLT 3.0L

16,000

$

MIDDLETON FORD MIDDLETON, WI CALL 866.539.0484 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RABB2

2011 FORD EXPEDITION XLT

29,851

$

COUNTRYSIDE FORD COLUMBUS, WI CALL 888.285.0941 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RGKFT

2013 MAZDA MAZDA3 I TOURING

18,495

$

2012 FORD ESCAPE XLT

2005 DODGE DURANGO SLT

20,981

$

COUNTRYSIDE FORD COLUMBUS, WI CALL 888.285.0941 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RKQ4K

9,000

$

DANE COUNTY AUTO STOUGHTON, WI CALL 877.394.7045 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RF8TX

2013 MAZDA MAZDA3 I TOURING

18,495

2008 SUBARU OUTBACK

15,976

$

$

2006 LINCOLN LS V8 SPORT

2004 FORD CROWN VICTORIA

DANE COUNTY AUTO STOUGHTON, WI CALL 877.394.7045 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RGCKB

DESMET AUTO SALES CROSS PLAINS, WI CALL 888.313.3240 SEARCH CARSOUP#: PJWVQ

9,000

$

2009 SUBARU FORESTER 2.5X

19,873

$

2007 VOLVO XC70 2.5T

18,490

$

DON MILLER MAZDA MADISON, WI CALL 888.693.4036 SEARCH CARSOUP#: QUVYQ

DON MILLER MAZDA MADISON, WI CALL 888.693.4036 SEARCH CARSOUP#: QUVYR

DON MILLER SUBARU EAST MADISON, WI CALL 888.694.0722 SEARCH CARSOUP#: PQ7TJ

2011 HYUNDAI SONATA

2012 MITSUBISHI OUTLANDER SPORT SE

2001 TOYOTA COROLLA 4DR SDN LE

HESSER HYUNDAI JANESVILLE, WI CALL 888.461.6459 SEARCH CARSOUP#: MWGQB

HESSER HYUNDAI JANESVILLE, WI CALL 888.461.6459 SEARCH CARSOUP#: N4UST

JON LANCASTER TOYOTA SCION MADISON, WI CALL 888.804.2130 SEARCH CARSOUP#: QMSKF

METRO FORD OF MADISON MADISON, WI CALL 888.710.7759 SEARCH CARSOUP#: QXRKY

METRO FORD OF MADISON MADISON, WI CALL 888.710.7759 SEARCH CARSOUP#: R4D0Q

2007 TOYOTA YARIS BASE

2005 GMC YUKON SLT W/LEATHER

2006 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 LT2 Z71

SMART MOTORS MADISON, WI CALL 888.698.2330 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RS8XV

WILDE EAST TOWNE HONDA MADISON, WI CALL 888.706.7028 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RJDET

WILDE EAST TOWNE HONDA MADISON, WI CALL 888.706.7028 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RKHQB

15,995

$

2013 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

22,995

$

SCHOEPP MOTORS WEST MIDDLETON, WI CALL 877.359.2191 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RARCY

Find these & more Souper Deals at CarSoup.com

New

20,995

3,988

$

$

2008 FORD ESCAPE LIMITED

14,245

7,700

$

SMART MOTORS MADISON, WI CALL 888.698.2330 SEARCH CARSOUP#: RS8XU

Used

$

Certified

Private Sellers

DON MILLER SUBARU EAST MADISON, WI CALL 888.694.0722 SEARCH CARSOUP#: PQ7TM

6,995

$

2001 CADILLAC DEVILLE

$

8,477

14,976

$

Local Dealers

DON MILLER SUBARU WEST MADISON, WI CALL 888.693.5930 SEARCH CARSOUP#: QYQZ9

2001 LEXUS RX 300

9,968

$

16,999

$

Sell Your Car

September 16, 2013 4:16 pm /


Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page

Community DOUSMAN-OTTAWA NEWS MICHELE THOMAS

Column information To send information for the Dousman-Ottawa column, contact Michele Thomas at (262) 965-4448 or dousmanews@wi.rr.com by 8 p.m. Sundays. Farmers market Fresh-picked apples and other produce and items for gifts are available from 2 to 6 p.m. Wednesdays at the Dousman Farmers Market at Cory Park. Dousman Elementary Meet teachers at the open

house from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29. Per the following schedule, grade level teachers will provide an overview in their individual classrooms: 4:10 to 4:30 p.m., specialists in the music room; 4:35 to 5 p.m., fourth and fifth grade; 5:05 to 5:30 p.m., first and second grade; 5:35 to 6 p.m., third grade: all in their individual classrooms. Art/music/phy ed teachers and the guidance counselor will offer a group presentation. Classrooms will be open to meet teachers and drop off school supplies when the presentations are not in session: 4

KETTLE MORAINE CHRONICLE MICHELE THOMAS

Column information To send information for the Kettle Moraine Chronicle column, contact Michele Thomas at (262) 965-4448 or dousmanews@wi.rr.com by 8 p.m. Sundays.

url.com/92pcrkq for the agenda, along with minutes and related documents from previous board meetings. The first day of school for grade 4K and 5K is Thursday, Sept. 5.

The first day of school for grades 10-12 is Wednesday, Sept. 4. Students and parents can go to tinyurl.com/kzbna9d to get a class syllabus and material lists. KMMS Seventh- and eighth-grade open house is at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 5, at the middle school. Picture makeup day is from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 10, on the stage, for students who did not have theirs taken at registration.

Ottawa Presbyterian “Church chat” will be after the 9:30 a.m. worship service Sunday, Sept. 1. Send email to Ottawa Presbyterian@yahoo.com for information.

metroparent DELIVERED D TO YOU Now inserted in your papers N each month Wednesday Sussex Sun -W - Thursday Oconomowoc T Focus Thursday Kettle Moraine -T Index Thursday Lake Country -T Reporter DELIVERED EACH MONTH PARENTING * KIDS * EVENTS * LIFE

Li i L k C dM P LivingLakeCountry.com and MetroParentMagazine.com

September 16, 2013 4:27 pm /

August 29, 2013

Open houses: Cushing Elementary lift off is from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29. Dousman and Magee Elementary open houses are from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29. Wales open house/ice cream social/school store is from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29. The first day of school for grades one through nine is Tuesday, Sept. 3. The Kettle Moraine School Board will meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 3, at Magee Elementary. Go to tiny

A recent fire destroyed the Latzel family home in Genesee. Monetary donations (cash and checks) are now being collected at any Town Bank location. Make checks payable to the Latzel Family Benefit. The annual St. Bruno Parish free picnic/barbecue is after the 10:30 a.m. Mass on Sunday, Sept. 8. All parishioners,

will be short presentation (film) and discussion of the upcoming year’s engagements. Mark your calendar for St. Bruno bingo at 7 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 27, at the Dousman Community Center. Progressive pot growing to $2,000 this week. St. Bruno’s is offering two “safeguarding all of God’s children” sessions: from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 29 and Monday, Sept. 16, in the science lab. Contact Amy Golden at (262) 402-8229 or aldgolden@gmail.com or Jan Lamparski at (262) 965-2332 Ext. 110 or at jlamparski@ wi.rr.com. Sunday, Sept. 1: 5 p.m., Hispanic Mass.

KMHS

St. Bruno Parish

families and friends are welcome. There will be food and a cookie contest. Registration for the 2013-14 school year at St. Bruno’s is going on now. Call the school office at (262) 965-2291 or send email to Tammy Price at pricet@wi.rr.com for information or to schedule a tour. Registration forms are available at www.stbrunoparishschool.com. Click on the student registration tab located on the left sidebar. The forms are located at the bottom of the webpage. The parish thanks the Knights of Columbus for its donation to the Society of St. Vincent de Paul (SVDP). Potential or past choir members, cantors or high school singers or music campers interested in the future of worship music at St. Bruno should attend the appreciation dinner at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 11, hosted by Jerry and Peggy Knepprath at their home in Golden Lake. There

LIVING Kettle Moraine Index

Districtwide

to 6 p.m., 4K and kindergarten (there will not be a set time for a formal teacher presentationat open house, parents will be asked to sign up for conferences/student assessments, which will occur on Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 3 and 4). Save the date for the fall carnival, from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. Friday, Set. 13. There will be games, prizes inflatables and food. Contact Eve Martin at (414) 426-0907 or email her at eve.v.martin@gmail.com for information or to volunteer.

LivingLakeCountry.com

4274381-01

Kettle Moraine Index 08/29/2013

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Eau Claire, The Country Today 08/28/2013

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Outdoors

The Country Today

7B

Wednesday, August 28, 2013

Simple tips can help attract hummingbirds in October,” Jody said. “I TOWN OF DODbelieve it was the drought GEVILLE — Anyone then, because there weren’t who successfully attracts as many flowers, and feeders ruby-throated hummingwere more important.” birds to their perennial plant Still, this year at least six beds, deck pots or sugarbirds are commonly seen water feeders is going to get around the Reese’s five feeda lot of how-do-you-do-that ers (including a jelly dish and questions. orange-colored Jody Reese oriole feeder) and her husand are perching band, Bill, have in overhead oak been successtrees. ful most years The feeders in having sevare filled with a eral pairs, even 4-to-1 sugar-todozens, of these water concenfeather-light tration that is birds buzzing put out as soon around their as the first bird hostas like huge is seen, usually mosquitoes. sometime in But these By Jerry Davis April. tiny fliers are “I’ve gotafter nectar, not ten differing advice about blood. when to take the feeders “I think it’s the plants that down, but now I take them attract them, the plants and down when the birds leave, nearby trees; particularly before we head to Arizona,” trees with a few dead twigs attracts them and gives them she said. “One of the feeda place to perch,” Jody said. ers goes with us. The birds But not every year is a out there are larger, but they bonanza like 2012. Some(males) still have a red throat. times these charms of humI used to put one feeder on mers congregate as though the motor home (when it was they are readying for migraparked), but Bill didn’t like tion, as they did five years the solution dripping on the ago. windshield.” “Last year they were here In Arizona, the hummingin droves all the time, from birds seem to be most comwhen we came back from mon where there is water. Arizona until sometime The same environment can

ond to hover, 61 times to fly backward and 75 times to fly forward. With those kinds of energy demands, there is little chance of getting fat. A 3-ounce male hummer usually eats more than his weight in a day, sometimes much more. In fact hummingbirds eat more in proportion to their size than any other animal. Depending on the sugar concentration in the sugar water or plant nectar, a bird may eat 14 meals an hour. Keep this in mind when waiting for birds to return to the feeder. The wait will not be many minutes. If this hummer takes five meals an hour, it may only take 1/100-ounce per feeding visit. Still the male is consuming 3.6 grams of food an hour, and he only weighs three grams. Photo by Jerry Davis To conserve energy, humA male ruby-throated hummingbird was attracted to a feeder in part by the bright mingbirds can lower their colors. body temperature during nighttime, which cuts the energy demands considerably. be helpful in attracting ruby- time watching. on tree bark is placed on the In addition to the amazing throated hummers here in “You can tell the young sides of these nests. Somestatistics, Wisconsin’s humWisconsin, in part because from the older birds, which times nests are reused. mingbirds are interesting to hummingbirds do bathe and are more brightly colored,” In early spring, when observe, and providing natutake insects as part of their Jody said. insects and nectar are not so diet for their protein source. The Reeses have never common, hummingbirds rely ral food and perches, along with plain water, help in havThe birds’ antics, buzzing found a hummingbird nest, on taking tree sap that leaks ing them call your area home one another, even hovering but these birds do nest here, from sapsucker holes drilled for the summer. overhead, sometimes being with the female building a in various trees. Jerry Davis can be quite territorial and bringing nest large enough to hold two All that sugar is necessary reached at sivadjam@mhtc. the young birds to the feeders tiny eggs. The same lichen to maintain a bird that beats net. are all reasons to spend some camouflage that is common its wings 55 times a sec-

Come for the kids, stay for the goats. 5 SHOW RINGS • VENDORS EDUCATIONAL SEMINARS

September 26-30, 2013 McLean Country Fairgrounds Bloomington, Illinois DAIRY, FIBER & MEAT! ALPINE • BOER • OBERHASLI • KIKOPYGMY • SABLE • NUBIAN • PYGORA • SAANEN SPANISH • SAN CLEMENTE ISLAND • COLORED ANGORASAVANNAH • NIGORA • MYOTONIC • MINI-DAIRY BREEDS MINIATURE SILKY FAINTING • WHITE ANGORA CASHMERE • NIGERIAN DWARF • TOGGENBURG • LAMANCHA

“The Newspaper That Cares About Rural Life”

www.nationalgoatexpo.org 712783 • 8-28-13

September 20, 21 & 22, 2013 12th-Annual Menominee Rez Trail Ride Located at the Middle Village Fire Station Take Hwy. G to N2169 Cedar Road Tack/Craft Vendors All Proceeds Benefit Welcome Woodland Boys & Girls Club

~ Food Stand Open All Weekend ~

Enjoy Scenic Trails Thru the Menominee Reservation Long and Short Trails To Choose From: 1 Long (9.5 miles) • 1 Short (4.7 miles) Trails Are Marked – Start When You Wish $10 Per Horse For The Weekend • $25 Rough Camping Chuck Wagon Will Be Available

ANTIQUE TRACTOR ENTRY FEE: ALL CLASSES $20 REGISTRATION BEGINS AT 11:30 Questions? Contact Bendilly’s At 715-273-3298 ANTIQUE TRACTOR CLASSES: 3000 Lbs., 3 Mph; 3500 Lbs., 3 Mph; 4000 Lbs., 3 Mph; 4500 Lbs., 3 Mph; 5000 Lbs., 4 Mph; 5500 Lbs., 4 Mph; 6000 Lbs., 4 Mph; 6500 Lbs., 4 Mph; 7000 Lbs., 5 Mph; 8000 Lbs., 5 Mph; 9000 Lbs., 5 Mph; 10,500 Lbs., 5 Mph; Farm Stock (No Turbo) - Any Age

*COPY OF NEGATIVE COGGINS TEST REQUIRED!* NO TRANSPORTING OF FIREWOOD FIREWOOD FOR SALE ON GROUNDS ALL DOGS MUST BE LEASHED

For More Information Call: Donna Hora-Schwobe 715-756-2439 Gene Caldwell (after 4 p.m.) 715-756-2340 Faye Dodge (after 5 p.m.) 715-853-9622 Email: menomineerezride@yahoo.com

SEPTEMBER 7, 2013 1:00 P.M. ELLSWORTH, WI

716809 • 8-7-13

716954 • 8-28-13

Rusk County 716744 • 8-21-13

West Wind Community Co-op

Fountain City WI t 21s al nu An

T Ex hree c Da iting ys

LIONS

Saturday, August 31st, 2013 West Wind Co-op invites you to participate in their Rusk County area farm tours featuring the following farms:

Aug. 30 & 31 Sept. 1, 2013 Check out our Website! www.farmfestlions.com The old & the new! All other Tractors & Machinery Welcome

Featuring: Allis Chalmers (The Old & New) Friday . . .3:00 pm Gates Open! 4:00 pm Food Available 5:00 pm Antique Tractor Pull-Registration - 1960 or Older 6:00 pm Antique Tractor Pull (608-323-3467) 7:15 to 9:00 pm Free Bingo Main Building Saturday . . . 7:00 am Gates Open! 7:00 to 9:30 am Breakfast by C-FC Boy Scouts 8:30 to 10:30 am Music by Ed Wilber 11:00 am Kiddies Tractor Pull (Reg. at 10:30 am) 11:00 am Mr. Sound Effects (Tent) 11:00 am to 3:00 pm Overall Kampa Polka Band 1:00 pm ELVIS TRIBUTE ARTIST (Brad Boice) 5:00 pm Catholic Mass - Music by Overall Kampa Band 4:30 6:15 pm Chainsaw Art Auction (Main Building) 6:45 pm Crosscut Contest (Main Building) Sunday . . . 7:00 am Gates Open! 7:00 to 10:00 am Pancake & Sausage Breakfast 9:00 am Protestant Ecumenical Service (Tent) 10:00 to 11:00 am Dave Kiral & Friends 10:15 to 11:00 am Mr. Sound Effects (Tent) 11:00 am to 3:00 pm Rhythm Playboys Polka Band 11:00 am Kiddies Tractor Pull (Reg. at 10:30 am) 1:00 pm Tina & Lena (Comedians - Tent) 3:30 pm Farm Fest Grand Parade (Old & New Equipment) (Chainsaw Wood Carving Auction following the parade) 4:30 to 6:30 pm Music by Ron & Kim

FARM TOURS Rocky Acres Ranch – Ryan & Gayle Gregor N5131 County Rd F, Weyerhauser (715) 577-8080. Grass-fed beef, natural pork products, freerange chickens and soon to be processed goat meat. Open house 12-3pm. Maple Hill Farm – Brian & Tammy Michielson N4009 Townline Rd, Ladysmith (715) 415-3736. Producing naturally raised products including lamb, free range eggs, beef, pork, and chicken. Also homemade canned goods and soaps. Open house 2-5pm. Fresh To You Farm – Dave & Michele Bailey N2717 County Rd I, Conrath (715) 532-7673. A family run market vegetable farm with high tunnels and intensive growing systems on small acreage. Open house 2-5pm. Tomato taste-testing!

t. Sa ring atu S Fe LVI E

Main Creek Farm – Gary Pomeranke & Martha Smart N2767 Cloverland Rd, Conrath (715) 532-3791. Small family farm growing vegetables, flowers, and fall décor. Utilizing a high tunnel and natural practices. Open House 2-5pm. There is no cost for these events or a specific starting point. Visit any one or all four! Feel free to call the farms for questions and/or directions. 718506 • 8-21-13 718835 8-28-13

n. Su ring na tu e Fea & L a Tin

Saturday & Sunday Old Cars & Trucks • Ice Cream Church • Horse Drawn Wagon Tours • Papa Balloon Baked Goods • Crafts • Kids Activities • Pettting Zoo with The Rebahn’s DEMOS: Threshing • Shredding • Sawing Lumber • Shingle Making • Crafters on Site • Wood Carving Camping Available & Night Security ADMISSION: Keepsake buttons available at local merchants $5 advance, $6 gate, children 12 & under free. Shelter, shuttle service & handicap parking provided. Located 3 mi. east of Fountain City, WI on Hwy 95 or 14 miles West of Arcadia, WI on Hwy 95. Not responsible for accidents/lost or stolen items. INFO: Mark Jungerberg 608-687-7625, JB Bremer 507-458-7494 EMAIL: tamke@centurytel.net Crafts Lisa Schmitt 608-687-8717 716649 • 8-28-13

Reach More People... Your Event Could Be Featured Here In Full Color! To find out how you can be part of this informative section, or to reserve your advertising space contact: YOUR LOCAL “THE COUNTRY TODAY” SALES REPRESENTATIVE or SUE BAUER at 800-236-4004 Ext. 3276 or sue.bauer@ecpc.com

719285 • 8-28-13

September 16, 2013 4:31 pm /


Fort Atkinson, Daily Jefferson County Union 09/03/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page

PAGE 18

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 2013

DAILY JEFFERSON COUNTY UNION

Proposals outlined to modify captured wildlife laws, policies MADISON — A proposal to modify Wisconsin’s captured wildlife laws and policy is ready for review. It comes after Gov. Scott Walker called on the secretaries of the Department of Natural Resources and the Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection to examine the current laws and policy. The proposed changes that will go before the Natural Resources Board in September include: • Immediate reintroduction of wild animals into the wild. After voluntarily collecting an illegally captured wild animal, DNR staff would reintroduce the animal to the wild if it does not pose a threat to public health, the health of wildlife, or to the animal itself. In the case of deer, if a deer originates in a Chronic Wasting Disease zone, it only could be reintroduced in a CWD zone.

• Ability of a licensed rehabilitator to rehabilitate wild animals for reintroduction to the wild. If a wild animal cannot immediately be released into the wild, but could be safely released after rehabilitation, it would be taken to a licensed rehabilitator. In the case of deer, following rehabilitation, a deer which originated in a CWD zone only could be reintroduced into a CWD zone. • Restricted use of euthanasia. DNR staff only would euthanize a wild animal if it is sick, highly likely to be diseased, or a threat to public health or the health of other wildlife. Additionally, the proposal calls for the following change which would require action by the state legislature to change state law: • Ability of an individual to care for a captured deer with proper health and disease pro-

Annie’s Mailbox By Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar Dear Annie: I am a college student who is about two years from graduating. I have been living with my parents while I am in school, because it’s cheaper than living on campus. A few years ago, I decided, for several reasons, to move from Ohio to Florida when I graduate. Although my parents have told me my entire life to do what I want to do, they are against this move. When I first told them about this decision, they thought I was just dreaming. However, as my college education is winding up, they are trying to convince me to stay. They will not let up with their reasons for me to continue to live here. I keep telling my family that moving is not a final goodbye. They are welcome to visit anytime, and I surely will return to Ohio now and then. But this information hasn’t convinced them to stop badgering me. I don’t think I can take the pressure anymore. What do I do? — Pressured Family. Dear Pressured: Your family wants you to stick around because they will miss you terribly if you move away. They foresee you marrying someone from Florida and raising a family there, where you will have only periodic contact. You see this as developing your independence. They see it as a permanent separation. If you can understand their underlying fear and sadness, it will help you respond more compassionately to their “badgering.� But this is your decision to make, whether or not they agree, so please have the courage of your convictions, which includes the ability to withstand the pressure. Dear Annie: I have an account at a local bank. Every time anyone enters the bank, a greeter meets us with good wishes, hellos and “What are your plans for the day?� The tellers chitchat with customers at the window, asking “How are you?� and “What are you doing for the holiday?� This takes up time when people are waiting for service. How do you tell them to shut up and get the line moving when you on-

ly want to do business and get out? — Waiting for Your Answer. Dear Waiting: Most of this friendliness does not take up as much time as you think. Employees can be both friendly and efficient. You can say hello to a greeter without stopping to tell your life story. Tellers can chat while they cash checks, enter deposits or do any number of things. It only becomes a problem if the teller cannot multitask or when the chatting continues after the transaction is finished. If you notice this happening, you should register a complaint with the bank manager. Dear Annie: You gave good advice to “Lonely for Friends.� I have been fortunate to make and keep many friends. Here’s my advice: To keep friends, they must be nurtured like a garden. When you are with a potential friend: 1. Ask about them. Try not to be self-absorbed. Show interest and care when they speak. 2. Discuss books, movies, current affairs (without the politics). 3. Invite them to your home and make another date while together. 4. Send a note by email, snail mail or even text message letting them know you enjoyed being together. 5. Remember their birthday or the next big holiday. 6. Be there as a friend when life’s difficulties happen and celebrate the good times. 7. Be lighthearted and fun to be around. To have a friend, one must be a friend. This also makes for better relations with co-workers. Friends are the chocolate chips in the cookie of life. — A Good Friend. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox, visit the Creators Syndicate online at www.creators.com.

tections. Individuals who illegally hold a captured wild deer still would face citations and penalties for illegally possessing the deer. They might be able to keep the deer if they meet a series of regulations to ensure the health of the deer and the state’s deer population as a whole. These include, but are not limited to, specific size and space requirements for an enclosure, health tests administered by a licensed veterinarian, and a notification process both to DNR and DATCP. “Removing illegally-held wildlife takes an emotional toll on those holding the animal as well as those whose job it is to enforce the law,� said DNR Secretary Cathy Stepp. “Ideas and opinions from citizens of this state, along with sound science, shape our natural resource laws and policies. I look forward to working with policymakers to improve the way Wisconsin manages wildlife.� “We at the Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection believe these policy changes, with respect to the capture of wild deer, will not only help diffuse future situations but will protect the state’s $35 billion dollar livestock industry from diseases such as TB and the spread of CWD, something our agency takes very seriously,� said DATCP Secretary Ben Brancel. “We hope the legislature will move forward to address these recommendations. “It is important to remember that any interstate movement of wild deer would continue to be a federal violation under the Lacey Act,� he added. “A Wisconsin rehabilitator should not accept a wild deer that was imported illegally.� The proposal is not designed to encourage individuals to take animals from the wild, stressed Stepp. For example, fawns often appear to be abandoned when, in reality, their mothers are finding food nearby. Wild animals always should be left in the wild.

PICKLES by Brian Crane

HAGAR THE HORRIBLE by Dik Browne

RED AND ROVER by Brian Basset

THE GRIZZWELLS by Bill Schorr

FRANK AND ERNEST by Bob Thaves

Lottery Supercash Friday: 10-12-21-27-32-38, Doubler: N. Saturday: 6-23-26-27-31-35, Doubler: N. Sunday: 2-3-13-24-32-35, Doubler: N. Monday: 2-6-25-27-28-30, Doubler: N. Pick 3 Friday: 1-0-4. Saturday: 0-9-9. Sunday: 0-6-0. Monday: 7-8-1. Pick 4 Friday: 3-6-1-6. Saturday: 6-7-6-6. Sunday: 7-3-1-1. Monday: 6-6-1-7. Badger 5 Friday: 4-5-11-12-15. Saturday: 1-3-18-24-31. Sunday: 8-10-12-25-28. Monday: 12-13-15-25-30. Powerball Saturday: 2-7-25-40-56, Powerball: 20. Megabucks Saturday: 3-9-22-23-46-49. Megamillions Friday: 6-19-24-43-44, Mega Ball: 33, Megaplier: 2.

Is your house making you sick?

ARLO AND JANIS by Jimmy Johnson

THE BORN LOSER by Art and Chip Sansom

MONTY by Jim Meddick

ALLEY OOP by Dave Graue

Lead paint, asbestos, radon and black mold

HEALTH

SEPTEMBER 2013

Muscular Dystrophy Deep Vein Restless Leg Syndrome

How Healthy is Your Home? Lead paint issues,

asbestos, radon,

and black mold

Health Sense, a new monthly magazine focused on the most important part of you – your health. - Articles and advice on all aspects of health and healthcare - Top healthcare providers near you - Produced and staff-written by the Daily Jefferson County Union and Hometown News, LLC, with health QHZV DQG LQIRUPDWLRQ GHVLJQHG VSHFLÀFDOO\ WR PHHW your needs. Also in the September issue: ‡'HHS9HLQ7KURPERVLV ‡9DULFRVH9HLQV ‡0XVFXODU'\VWURSK\ ‡0DVVDJH7UHDWPHQWV ‡70-

ALLEY OOP by Dave Graue

‡$FXSXQFWXUH ‡5HVWOHVV/HJ6\QGURPH ‡-RLQW3DLQ ‡1HXURPXVFXODU3DLQ7KHUDS\

Thursday, September 26 in the Daily Jefferson County Union Attention Healthcare Providers:5HDFKPRUHWKDQUHDGHUVHDFKPRQWK &RQWDFWWKH'DLO\8QLRQDGYHUWLVLQJGHSDUWPHQWDW

September 16, 2013 4:38 pm /


Beloit Daily News 09/03/2013

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page BELOIT DAILY NEWS, Tuesday, September 3, 2013

entertaining cooking demos by our top culinary specialists

step-by-step expert cooking techniques

online with the cooking school and some of your favorite brands

a free gift bag filled with great products, coupons and Taste of Home magazines

Page 3C

Taste of Home Cooking Show and Expo Tuesday, September 24, 2013

VIP Admission $40

VIPs receive priority seating, a reception with complimentary refreshments, 10 appetizers, live chef stations, lounge seating, special cookbook, meet the culinary artist and special surprises to take home!

General Admission $12 Early Bird Special $10 If purchased by Sept. 10th

TICKETS ON SALE NOW! Available at the Beloit Daily News 149 State St. • Call 608-365-8811 OR

General Admission Tickets can be purchased at Basic Cooperative Natural Food 1711 Lodge Drive • Janesville, WI Cash or Check ONLY at this location at Service Desk Join us and enjoy an evening of fun with America’s largest cooking school program. Taste of Home’s professional culinary specialist will spend two hours demonstrating seasonal recipes and providing practical kitchen tips and techniques.

Come early to experience the Taste of Home Expo, with vendors eager for you to sample and purchase their products.

Start Your Holiday Shopping Early!!

HURRY While Tickets Last!

September 16, 2013 5:10 pm /


Beloit Daily News 09/03/2013 Page 6C

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BELOIT DAILY NEWS, Tuesday, September 3, 2013

CONTEST

Play and win $50!

Advertiser Team Assignments

Games to Pick (1)__Seahawks_VS_Panthers

Box_Cars: Panthers

EVERY_TUESDAY we will list the games for that week under the “Games to Pick” section. Just choose the winner from each game and write it on the entry form. Then guess what you think the FINAL_SCORE_ OF_GAME_ONE will be and write it in the Contest Tie-Breaker slot.

(2)__Titans_VS_Steelers

Country_Pride_Meats:_Saints

(3)__Falcons_VS_Saints

Filing_Station: Steelers

(4)__Bengals_VS_Bears

Hampton_Inn: Packers

In the event of multiple tiebreaker winners, there will be a random drawing to determine the winner.

(5)__Vikings_VS_Lions

Nasco_Store: Bears

(6)__Buccaneers_VS_Jets

Stateline_Business: Rams

(7)__Cardinals_VS_Rams

Wildwood_Acquisitions: Cowboys

(8)__Packers_VS_49ers

WSI-Wendy: Vikings

(9)__Giants_VS_Cowboys

WSI_-_BJ: Jets

Drop off or mail your entry form to the Beloit_ Daily_News by 4pm_on_Thursday or enter online at _www.beloitdailynews.com._ One winner will be selected each week and awarded $50.

Form

Entry

WINNER:

Name:___________________________________

Your Name Here!

Address:_________________________________ City:_____________________________________ State:_______________________ Zip:_ ________ Phone:_ _________________________________ 1.__________________ __6._ _________________

CONTEST_RULES

2.__________________ __7._ _________________

1. You must be 18 to enter. Newspaper employees and their families are not eligible. 2. Only one entry is allowed per person per week. 3. Weekly entry form must be submitted no later than 4pm,_THURSDAY. 4. Decision of the judges is final. In case of a tie, the tie-breaker will be the deciding factor. 5. Weekly winners will be notified by phone and announced in the TUESDAY edition of the Newspaper.

3.__________________ __8._ _________________ 4.__________________ __9.___________________ 5.______________________ __________________________________Tie-Breaker:_____________ FOOTBALL_FEVER 149_State_St. Beloit,WI_53511

Filling Up with Fun! JOIN US!

108 Allen Street • Clinton, WI 53525 (608) 676-1149

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info@statelinebusiness.com 3268302

Come join the fun! We party on Packer Sundays!

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We invite you and your guests to discover the unexpected pleasure of Hampton Inn

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Where You Can Stay & Enjoy It All!

12446 W. State Rd. 81 (west of County K) Beloit, WI • 608-879-2479 www.wildwooddesigns.com or www.cherrytreetoys.com

2400 Fulton Street • Janesville, WI • 608.754.4900 www.janesville.hamptoninn.com

• Traps

WSIMEDIAONE.COM

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109 Church St.,Hwy 140 Clinton, WI (608) 676-4181

• Bait Stations

Featuring ... The EZ-Set Mousetrap So simple to use, just press and place - that’s it!

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Cell: 815-558-6547 Fax: 608-313-0599 whoward@wsimediaone.com

Try one of our 20 Varieties of Brats. Fresh Beef, Pork, Chicken & Lamb.

• Live Traps

149 State Street • Beloit, WI 53511

149 State Street • Beloit, WI 53511

Let the Tailgating begin! 2537364

The Nasco Store carries

BJ Buske Internet Consultant

Wendy Howard Internet Marketing & Social Media Consultant

3284576

Gift Certificates

Over 10,000 items including the largest supply of woodworking patterns in the world!

• Cloud Nine Beds • Gourmet Coffee • Hot Breakfast • Indoor Pool & Hot Tub • TV

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Welcome to Football Sundays - Prizes, Raffles & Fun Your #1 Woodworking & Craft Source

• Sunday Morning Breakfast 8:00am-1:00pm • Daily Menu Specials • Friday Fish Fry – ALL DAY!

We also sell locally grown elk, rabbit, chicken and lamb

September 16, 2013 5:11 pm /


Cambridge News Thursday,08/29/2013 August 29, 2013 390 Cars & Trucks 2011 Nissan Altima 2.5S silver/grey exterior with black interior. 4 door, 4 cylinder engine with automatic transmission. Fully loaded with abs, traction control, keyless ignition, cd player, on board computer, and many more amenities This a sporty looking fuel efficient, full size sedan. Priced below value GrahamĘźs Auto 608-635-2393 2001 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 4x4 Pickup Truck Extended Cab. Black exterior, 5.3 V8 engine. Includes a matching topper and newer tires $6,995 Call for more details. GrahamĘźs Auto 608-635-2393

360 Cemetery Plots ROSELAWN CEMETERY, Monona. HALF the cemetery's price. 1 or 2 cremation niches in original mausoleum central hall, bottom row which is seated eye level. Two heavy brass urns optional, no fees. 608/575-1498

370 Boats/Motors 1982 Kayot tri-hull, 16 1/2’ open cockpit, swivel pilot’s chairs, open bow seating, 115 hp Johnson outboard. Lightly used, always stored in boathouse. Great for family cruising and water skiing. Rock Lake. $2500. 262-853-1141

410 Garage Sales MOVING SALE 96 Exchange Street Rockdale Fri/Sat. Aug 30/31 SALE 620 DEFOREST ST DEFOREST AUG 29-30 7:30 - 4:00 Beer signs and memorabilia. Neon signs, glassware, Lenox Birds, vases, collectibles, and misc.

550 Services

420 Special Events ULTRAZONE BIRTHDAY PARTY PACKAGE • Up to 7 friends • Two laser tag games • Decorated party room • Party host and all the place settings, set up & clean up. * Pizza is additional Expires 12/31/14 Valid TuesdayThursday Valued at $175...yours for $100 or best offer. For information or questions, please call 608-213-5986.

550 Services HOME & OFFICE CLEANING AFFORDABLE RELIABLE EXPERIENCED “GREEN� PRODUCTS INSURED & BONDED FREE ESTIMATES CALL 920-650-0110 FIXED IN TIME EXPERT CLOCK REPAIR We make housecalls! More than 40 years experience. 920-478-2115 FRITZ BARN PAINTING Rusty roofs metal buildings, tobacco sheds, grain bins 608-221-3510 608-655-3111 JEFFERSON COUNTY LOCKSMITH Residential- BusinessAutomotive 24/7 emergency lockout service 920-728-0198 Web Designs for Small Businesses Do you need a web presence? Need your current site updated? Call Web Designs by Timothy Brubaker, LLC at 608-849-3700 to see what I can do for you.

550 Services

410 Garage Sales

410 Garage Sales

JEFFERSON BARGAIN FAIR  #                         

OPEN EVERY SUNDAY

  (  !&  )& ) $!  $!" & # $!' %

FREE   

( !!  " $ (  "!$#"  (     #   

For more information

920-648-2705

310 Employment

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The Cambridge News & The Independent

 "     

!

310 Employment

LifeStyle Editor The Star in Sun Prairie, a mid-sized a.m. twice weekly in south-central Wisconsin, seeks a full-time LifeStyle editor/page designer to join its staff. Main job duties will include the production of a three- to five-page section for each issue, education coverage and feature writing. Qualified applicants will have a college degree in a related field and editing, reporting and layout experience. Knowledge of Quark XPress, Adobe InDesign and Adobe Photoshop is a plus, but an eye for good design and the ability to write on deadline are

Backyard The rules are simple: 1. Register to win by sending us your photo of your backyard before you start your masterpiece. Be sure to include your name, address, telephone number and email address (we will be sending tips to everyone as the summer season progresses). You cannot be eligible to win unless you register. Registration will be taken up to May 17th. Final date for submitting final photo of your backyard creation will be August 31st. Winners will be notified by September 5th. 2. You may plant anything you would like but you cannot use a professional landscaper or any professional builder, etc. We just want your creation, not someone else's creation. 3. If you are chosen as one of the winners you will be asked to allow us to take a photo of your yard, yourself or family and you must write a summary of how you created your masterpiece (no more than 500 words).

Page 17

Makeover

C O N T E S T

4. Your picture will appear on our Fall Home and Garden section in September. 5. Winners will be notified by phone and a date will be set for our photographer to come to your home and take a picture for the cover of the magazine. To register, send a photo of your backyard with your name, address, telephone number and email address to sspahn@hngnews.com or mail to: The Star (Attn: Sue Spahn), PO Box 645, Sun Prairie WI 53590 (hard copy photos will not be returned).

NG! I H C A O R T APP S A F S I E DEADLIN Cash prizes are awarded to first ($300), second ($200) and third ($100) place winners.

If you have entered this contest, please turn in your FINAL pictures as soon as possible! Final date for submitting final photo of your backyard creation will be August 31st. Winners will be notified by September 5th.

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must-have qualities. Ideal candidates also should be comfortable shooting photos and video and augmenting reporting through use of Facebook, Twitter, and other social media. Benefits available. Car required for traveling with a valid driver's license and an acceptable driving record according to Hometown News Group policy. Please send a cover letter, rĂŠsumĂŠ, layout samples, and non-returnable writing clips by August 7, 2013, to Managing Editor Chris Mertes, P.O. Box 645, Sun Prairie, WI, 53590. No phone calls please.

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September 16, 2013 5:14 pm /


Beloit Daily News 09/03/2013

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24

Frederic, Inter-County Leader 08/28/2013

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PAGE 28 - INTER-COUNTY LEADER - NEWS SECTION - A - AUGUST 28, 2013

Ken and Pam Sohriakoff bring their experiences to Siren Covenant Church by Sherill Summer Leader staff writer SIREN - Ken Sohriakoff is the pastor at Siren Covenant Church, and has been since late last year. He is a veteran pastor with more than 25 years’ experience, serving in Cloquet, Minn., and Marquet and Courtland, Kan., before coming to Siren Covenant.  His wife, Pam, is an accomplished pianist and singer, often using her talent during the service. But depending on where and when you talk with them, their roles at Siren Covenant may not be the first thing you learn. Pam is an adjunct professor and staff accompanist at Bethel University in St. Paul, Minn., teaches piano and voice through Northwestern College, also in St. Paul, and has recorded three solo piano discs. During the week, Ken is a social services coordinator at Volunteers of America Corrects in Roseville, Minn.  There he helps men and woman transition out of prison and into the rest of their lives by helping them adjust to life outside of prison and helping them find a job and a place to live. He explains that he took the job at Volunteers of America in 2008 because he needed some time away from ministry work, but now he is enjoying his return to ministry.   His job as a social services coordinator has affected his style as a pastor in Siren.   He describes himself as a coach  - encouraging and guiding the con-

Ken and Pam Sohriakoff in the fellowship hall in Siren Covenant Church. - Photo by Sherill Summer gregation - rather than telling them what to do and how to do it.  And while he feels his ministry style has always been untraditional and coachlike, he feels even more comfortable in this role now after his time

with Volunteers of America. One thing he is excited to see at Siren Covenant is members of the congregation stepping forward to fill roles within the church that they may not have felt com-

fortable filling before. The opportunity for the congregation to get involved exists, in part, because the Sohriakoffs live in North Branch, Minn., and usually are in Siren only on the weekends, but his ministry style also encourages this rolefilling.  Ken jokes that he might be able to coach himself out of a job someday. In the meantime, he is enjoying himself at Siren Covenant.  He explains that the work of a pastor is often described as that of a shepherd, except instead of caring for sheep, the pastor cares for the people of the church.  Ken says it is easy to care for the people at Siren Covenant because they care for Ken and Pam in return. Carol Dykstra, chair of Siren Covenant, is one who cares for the pastor and his wife, and she feels she is not alone.  She says the congregation feels blessed that God led Pastor Ken and Pam to the church and they are excited to see where and how he will guide them.  The Sohriakoffs describe the congregation as warm, friendly and very supportive.  Siren Covenant is located near the intersection of Hwy. 35 and Tower Road.  Starting in September, there is 9 a.m. Sunday School for all ages.  Worship is at 10 a.m., and refreshments follow the service.  More information can be found at sirencovenantchurch.org.

Some district attorneys want to eliminate bail for low-risk offenders by Gilman Halsted Wisconsin Public Radio STATEWIDE - An effort by prosecutors to eliminate bail in Wisconsin is gaining momentum. For the second time in a row since being elected, Gov. Scott Walker vetoed a proposal this year to allow bail bondsmen to operate in Wisconsin. But some district attorneys would like to see money completely removed from the pretrial process.

Milwaukee District Attorney John Chisholm says bail amounts set by judges now are supposed to reflect the risk a defendant poses to the community if he or she is allowed to remain free between arrest and trial. But Chisholm says money doesn’t really equal risk. “Money has been used as a proxy in Wisconsin for risk,” says Chisholm. “You’re not supposed to do that. Part of our initiative in Milwaukee is to start speaking honestly to one another.”

What Chisholm would like to see the state do is use a pretrial detention statute that is already on the books and encourage judges to detain really dangerous people without bail and release lowerrisk offenders on their personal recognizance instead of requiring the $100 to $500 in bail they are currently held on. “I don’t care about the cash,” says Chisholm. “I just want them to attend their court proceedings, not commit any new crimes and maybe start being diverted

into these programs that are going to modify their behavior over time so that they’re not a chronic problem to the system.” Chisholm says it would take only a minor amount of tweaking of the current detention statute to eliminate money completely from the pretrial detention process.

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21, 2013 BURNETT COUNTY SENTINEL

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l a u n n A 136 Burnett County Agricultural Society Fair th

Grantsburg, WI August 22 - 25, 2013

PA GRAND MAL NI JIM’S A M FAR s&

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TRACTOR PULL & TRUCK PULL Saturday, August 24 • 5 p.m.

THURSDAY, AUGUST 22

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Entry Day ...............................................................................................9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Horse Showdeo ........................................................................................................6 p.m. Wristbands .......................................................................................................6 - 10 p.m.

FRIDAY, AUGUST 23 Horse Judging............................................................................................................. 9 a.m. Judging starts in Fairhouse .................................................................... 9 a.m. Steffani Koch “Fairest of the Fairs� will be visiting.................................................................................. 9:30 - 11:30 a.m. Dog, Cat, Cavies, Sheep & Swine Judging ..............................TBA Poultry & Rabbit judging ........................................................................... 1 p.m.

Dairy & Beef Judging ..................................................................................... 9 a.m. Older Machinery & Tractor Show w/exhibitions ....... 9 a.m. Chainsaw Competition................................................................................ 10 a.m. Wristbands ....................................................................................................... 12 - 4 p.m. Goat Judging................................................................................................................. 1 p.m. Talent Show .................................................................................................................. 2 p.m. Little Britches Judging .................................................................................. 3 p.m.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 25 Parade (Memory Lake to Fairgrounds) ...................................................... 12:30 p.m. Sawdust Pile (12 & under)..............................................................2:30 p.m. All exhibits released..........................................................................................4 p.m.

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Cushing Co-op FEED STORE 2398 250th Ave. Cty. Rd. N, Cushing • 715-648-5214 GRAIN DEPARTMENT 2376 250th Ave. Cty. Rd. N, Cushing • 715-648-5369 OFFICE 2398 250th Ave. Cty. Rd. N, Cushing • 715-648-5215

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Lodi Enterprise 08/29/2013

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Lodi Optimist Youth Baseball 2013

CONGRATULATIONS ON A GREAT SEASON!

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(608) 592-3276 or 1-800-261-1600 www.bushnellford.com HG2 Tball Coaches: Shawna Wyman, Kristie, Kimm O'Mara Front row (l to r): Caleb Lord, Jonah Giese, Connor Pecard, Paxton Wyman. Second row: Allison Gray, Jailey Duerst, Hallie Miller. Third row: Hayden Tadysak, Lucas Thistle, Cameron Thistle, Natalie Hallenbrand. Back row: Shawna Wyman, Kristie Pecard. Missing from photo: Michael O'Mara, Coach Kimm O'Mara.

D1 Tball Coaches: Ryan Stanek, John Kolinski Front row (l-r): Jayce Kolinski, Roman Richardson, Brayden Kurt, Lucas Ripp . Middle row: Keegan Taylor, Michael Cahalane, William Schoenberg. Back row: Chase Stanek, Evan Kite, Zach Frank. Missing from photo: Cyrus Coyote, Isabell Wipperfurth.

DANE LUMBER Dane, WI

849-5515

Monday-Friday 7:30-6, Saturday 8-4

L3 GFP Coaches: Lavern Ziegler, John Breunig Front row (l to r): Joye Hellenbrand, Kaitlyn Clapper, Emily Griffing, Hannah Wilkes. Middle row: Olivia Wendt, Katie Breunig, Heather Quale. Back row: Lavern Ziegler, Hallie Ziegler, Allison Breunig, Erin Hilgers, Paige Goethel, Shayla Granath, John Breunig. Missing from photo: Lily Chase, Riley Parsons, Hailey Hellenbrand.

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105 First Street, Lodi 608-592-3722 HG1 GPM Coaches: Keith Mueller, Tom Krumpen, Derrik Duchesneau Front row (left to right): Caitlin Skellenger, Julia Gresens, Ashlyn Sebert, Megan Duchesneau. Second row: Hope Hesselberg, Whitney Parsons, Kassie Mueller. Third row: Anna Swadley, Emma Krumpen, Kayleigh Prellwitz, Mackenzie Christofferson. Back row: Keith Mueller, Tom Krumpen, Derrik Duchesneau. Missing from photo: Trinity Tompkins

LCR 11-12 Coaches: Coach Richards and Coach Heintz Front row (l to r): Jaedon Heintz, Caden Harper-Beutel, Riley Faust. Second row: Nathen Wegner, Zach O'Connor, Cody Asbjornson, Coach Richards. Back row: Gavin Burke, Josh Johnson, Jackson Furniss. Missing from photo: Matt Wendorf, Logan Richards, Max Hamilton, Jared Volk, Coach Heintz.

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592-3803 L2 GFP Coaches: George Williams, Scott Bockover, Denman Breunig Front row (l to r): Paige VanderWerff, Jamie Williams, Alysa Steinkopf, Payton Sullivan. Middle row: Danni Jo Breunig, Brianna Bockover, Ellie Schaap, Sarah Wenger, Micha Avila. Back row row: Meg McIntyre, Ally McGettian, Coach Scott Bockover, Anna Becker, Reganne Cutsforth. Missing from photo: Cascidy Hilgers, Coach Denman Breunig and Coach George Williams.

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L4 LL Coaches: Mike Faust, Ted Traeder and Brent Richter Front row (l to r): Collin Granath, Blaze Johnson, Mitchell Mortenson and Quinn Faust. Middle row: Connor Faust, Carson Richter and Jack Hanson. Back row: Maxwell Rehlinger, Trey Traeder, Ben Simplot. Missing from photo: Donna Cade, Ryan Winters, and Ayden Bilse.

L2 GMP Coaches: Lindsey Deans, Danielle Hamre Front row (l to r): Isabell Kemper, Trinity Kurt, Olivia Kurt, Gazmine Burke. Middle row: Gracie Faust, Karissa Wenger, Taylor Paar, Dorothy Deans. Back row: Morgan McNeil, Sam Mori, Keesha Thomas, Kaitlyn Sharkey, Rachel Wenger. Missing from photo: Skye Ann Tompkins, Claire Kerr.

September 16, 2013 8:20 pm /


Lodi Enterprise 08/29/2013

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page

August 29, 2013 City of Lodi Notice of Public Hearing PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the City of Lodi Plan Commission will hold a Public Hearing at 6:30 p.m. on September 10, 2013 at City Hall, 130 South Main Street, Lodi, Wisconsin to consider an amendment to the City of Lodi Ordinances. The amendment adds a definition of an “Artisan Retreat Facility” to Section 340-117, as follows: “Establishments providing not more than 6 guest rooms for lodging on a less than weekly basis, potentially in a converted single-family residence, to be used as a retreat for the exchange of ideas between artisans or persons associated with applied arts and crafts, including the incidental instruction of classes, which may provide meeting and working space as well as living and dining facilities for participants.” The amendment also incorporates “Artisan Retreat Facility” as a conditional use in Section 340-27C (the R-1 Single-Family District) and Section 340-28C (the R-2 Single- and Two-Family District). “Artisan Retreat Facility” is added as a permitted use in Section 340-32B (the C-2 Central Business District Core) and Section 340-33B (the C-3 Central Business District Fringe). A full copy of the ordinance amendment is available at the City Clerk's office for public viewing during regular business hours. All interested parties are invited to attend. Questions regarding this issue should be directed to Ben Zellers, Interim City Zoning Administrator (608) 821-3967. Ben Zellers, AICP, CNU-A Interim Zoning Administrator Pub: Lodi Enterprise August 22 and 29, 2013 #180975 WNAXLP Town of Dane Board Meeting Agenda September 3, 2013 The Town of Dane will hold its monthly board meeting on Tuesday, September 3, 2013 at 7:30 PM at the Dane Town Hall, 213 Main Street, Dane, WI. 1. Minutes of the previous meeting will be read. 2. Treasurer's report will be given. 3. Denman Breunig rezone request will be discussed. 4. Update on Voting Agreement with the Village of Dane 5. Update on a proposal to up the load limit on Town Roads 6. Public comment for items not on the agenda 7. Correspondence will be read. 8. Bills will be paid. John M. Wilson, Clerk Town of Dane Pub. Lodi Enterprise Pub. Waunakee Tribune August 29, 2013 Hometown Shopper September 3, 2013 WNAXLP #181593

Lodi Enterprise • www.lodienews.com • City of Lodi Notice of Public Hearing PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the City of Lodi Plan Commission will hold a Public Hearing at 6:30 p.m. on September 10, 2013 at City Hall, 130 South Main Street, Lodi, Wisconsin to consider an amendment to the City of Lodi Ordinances. The amendment deals with the definition of “school” and the listing of schools as permitted and conditional uses within Chapter 340, Zoning. The amendment is to revise the definition of schools in Section 340-117. Additionally, the amendment would limit what is considered a “school” under the conditional uses listed in Section 340-27C, Section 340-28C, and Section 340-29C, and limit what is considered a “school” under the permitted uses in Section 340-31B, Section 340-32B, and Section 340-33B. Specific types of schools would be added to Section 340-35B as a permitted use and Section 340-36C as a conditional use. A full copy of the ordinance amendment is available at the City Clerk's office for public viewing during regular business hours. All interested parties are invited to attend. Questions regarding this issue should be directed to Ben Zellers, Interim City Zoning Administrator (608) 821-3967. Ben Zellers, AICP, CNU-A, Interim Zoning Administrator

Ness-aye, Welch-aye, Stevenson-aye. A quorum was present. The Pledge of Allegiance was recited. Public input: none Motion (Stevenson/Welch) to approve the Council minutes of July 16, 2013. Motion carried. The mayoral referral to the Plan Commission of CH. 340 Zoning was approved without objection. Motion (Detmer/Severson) to approve Resolution 13-56 A Resolution Authorizing Application for a State Trust Fund Loan for Construction of the new Municipal Swimming Pool. Schultz-aye, Detmer-aye, Ness-aye, Welch-aye, Stevenson-aye, Severson-aye. Motion carried. Motion (Severson/Stevenson) to adopt Resolution 13-57 A Resolution Establishing a Fee for an Open Record Request Using a CD or DVD. Motion carried. Motion (Detmer/Stevenson) to approve Amendment #1 to the Professional Services Agreement dated November 5, 2012 between the City of Lodi and MSA Professional Services. Bongard said that due to the unusual foundation of the future pool, possibility of another geotechnical boring needed, care of the piping under the current pool and the city's main sanitary sewer interceptor location, MSA is asking for additional hours on the front end of the project. Detmer-aye, Ness-aye, Welch-aye, Stevenson-aye, Severson-aye, Schultz-aye. Motion carried. Fisk went over the 2011 Finance and Demographic Comparative Report and discussed shared revenue, school population, tax exemptions, and state policy changes. Schultz reported that the Human Resources Committee asked that the Incentive Policy be brought to the council for discussion before the committee made a decision on it. After discussion, the council agreed to the merits of proceeding with a formal policy. Fisk discussed the need to create a tactical plan to be integrated into the budgeting process over the next several years. A presentation will be made at a future meeting. Motion (Ness/Detmer) to adjourn. Motion carried. The meeting adjourned at 7:46 p.m. These minutes have been approved.

domiciled in Columbia County, State of Wisconsin, with a mailing address of 303 Prairie Street, Lodi, Wisconsin 53555. 3. All interested persons waived notice. 4. The deadline for filing a claim against the decedent's estate is November 12, 2013. 5. A claim may be filed at the Columbia County Courthouse, 400 DeWitt Street, PO Box 587, Portage, Wisconsin.

Adele M. Van Ness, City Clerk

Paul F. Fisk, Mayor, Attest :Adele M. Van Ness, City Clerk

LEGALS

Pub: Lodi Enterprise August 22 & 29, 2013 #180977 WNAXLP TOWN OF ARLINGTON Regular Board Meeting 7:00 pm, September 4, 2013 Arlington Community Center AGENDA 1. Call to order/roll call. 2. Approval of minutes of the July 31, 2013 meeting. 3. Review Dan Schroeder's Conditional Use Permit application. 4. Renewal licenses for trailer court and junk yard. 5. Set terms and appoint 2 members to the Arlington Community Center Commission effective 1/1/14 - Tabled from last meeting so interested parties could contact board. 6. Road maintenance update. 7. Correspondence and reports. 8. Payment of vouchers. 9. Adjourn. Peggy A. Benson, Clerk Pub. Poynette Press & Lodi Enterprise August 29, 2013 WNAXLP #181546 City of Lodi Lodi Common Council Meeting Minutes of August 6, 2013

Pub. Lodi Enterprise August 29, 2013 WNAXLP #181333

Julie Kayartz 8-5-13 Paul A. Johnson Boardman & Clark LLP PO Box 256 Lodi, WI 53555 608-592-3877 Bar Number 1021492 Pub. Lodi Enterprise August 15, 22 & 29, 2013 WNAXLP #180166 CITY OF LODI ORDINANCE A-457 AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND THE CODE OF THE CITY OF LODI, CHAPTER 184 THEREOF, ENTITLED FLOODPLAIN ZONING TO PROVIDE FOR A TIME LIMIT ON VARIANCES. The Common Council of the City of Lodi do ordain as follows: Section 1. Chapter 184 of the Code of the City of Lodi is hereby amended to add a new section following Section l84-38D(4), to be known as Section l84-38D(5) as follows: Section184-38D(5) Construction associated with each approved variance shall be initiated within 365 days of its approval and completed within 730 days following its approval, unless a different period of time is established by the Board of Zoning Appeals in its approval of the variance. Failure to initiate and complete construction within this period shall automatically result in the expiration of the variance. Prior to such expiration, the applicant may request an extension of this period. Said request shall require approval by the Board of Zoning Appeals. Section 3. This Ordinance shall become effective the day after publication. Adopted by the Common Council of the City of Lodi, Wisconsin, this 20th day of August, 2013 on a roll call vote of 4 ayes an0 nays.

Pub. Lodi Enterprise August 29, 2013 #181324 State of Wisconsin, Circuit WNAXLP Court, Columbia County CITY OF LODI IN THE MATTER OF THE ORDINANCE A-458 ESTATE OF AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND Clarence M. Bushnell THE CODE OF THE CITY OF Present: Detmer, Ness, d/o/d: July 1, 2013 LODI, CHAPTER 273 Schultz, Severson, Stevenson, Notice to Creditors THEREOF, ENTITLED Welch, Fisk (Informal Administration) SHORELAND AND WETStaff: Newman, Van Ness Case No. 13 PR 64 LAND ZONING TO PROVIDE Also present: Chuck Bongard FOR A TIME LIMIT ON Fisk called the meeting to or- PLEASE TAKE NOTE: VARIANCES WITHOUT der at 7:00 p.m. at City Hall in 1. An application for informal UTILIZATION. the Council Room, 130 S. Main administration was filed. St., Lodi, WI. 2. The decedent, with date of The Common Council of the Roll call: Severson-aye, birth December 14, 1922 and City of Lodi do ordain as folSchultz-aye, Detmer-aye, date of death July 1, 2013 was lows:

Section 1. Chapter 273 of the Code of the City of Lodi is hereby amended to add a new section following Section 273-12B(2)(d) to be known as Section 273-12B(2)(e) as follows: Section 273-12B(2)(e) Construction associated with each approved variance shall be initiated within 365 days of its approval and completed within 730 days following its approval, unless a different period of time is established by the Board of Zoning Appeals in its approval of the variance. Failure to initiate and complete construction within this period shall automatically result in the expiration of the variance. Prior to such expiration, the applicant may request an extension of this period. Said request shall require approval by the Board of Zoning Appeals. Section 3. This Ordinance shall become effective the day after publication. Adopted by the Common Council of the City of Lodi, Wisconsin, this 20th day of August, 2013 on a roll call vote of 4 ayes and 0 nays. Paul F. Fisk, Mayor, Attest: Adele M. Van Ness, City Clerk Pub. Lodi Enterprise August 29, 2013 WNAXLP #181327 ORDINANCE A-459 AN ORDINANCE TO AMEND THE CODE OF THE CITY OF LODI, CHAPTER 340 THEREOF, ENTITLED ZONING TO PROVIDE FOR A TIME LIMIT ON VARIANCES. The Common Council of the City of Lodi do ordain as follows: Section 1. Chapter 340 of the Code of the City of Lodi is hereby amended by deleting and repealing Section 340-114D. Section 2. Section 340 of the Code of the City of Lodi is hereby amended by recreating Section 340-114D as follows: Section 340-114D Construction associated with each approved variance shall be initiated within 365 days of its approval and completed within 730 days following its approval, unless a different period of time is established by the Board of Zoning Appeals in its approval of the variance. Failure to initiate and complete construction within this period shall automatically result in the expiration of the variance. Prior to such expiration, the applicant may request an extension of this period. Said request shall require approval by the Board of Zoning Appeals. Section 3. Chapter 340 of the Code of the City of Lodi is herby amended by deleting and repealing from Section 340-17 the definitions for Dwelling Town House, and Zero-Lot Line Duplex. Section 4. Chapter 340 of the Code of the City of Lodi is hereby amended by deleting and repealing from Section 340-117 Definitions; interpretation, to eliminate, Dwelling, Townhouse.

17

Section 5. Chapter 340 of the Code of the City of Lodi is hereby amended by addition to Section 340-117 Definitions; interpretation, providing a replacement definition. DWELLING TOWN HOUSE A town house consist of three to five attached single family residences, each having a private individual access with no shared internal access. Each dwelling unit shares at least one common wall, not over 25 feet in height, with one or more adjacent dwelling units. Each town house unit may share the same lot or be located on a separate lot via a zero lot line. Zero-lot line town houses include interior units that share common walls with up to two adjacent units and have two side yards with zero setbacks. Zero- lot line town houses are possible under the R-3 Multiple-Family zoning district, with City approval of a Certified Survey Map. Section 6. In Definitions interpretation, in Section 340-117 definition of Zero-Lot Line Duplex shall be added after Yard, Side to include: ZERO-LOT LINE DUPLEX - A lot created with no side yard setback on one side of the lot to create a shared building envelope between two lots sharing a single structure. The shared building envelope shall only be used to build or divide a duplex where the common wall between the two lots is built, or determined to be, the common boundary line between the two separate attached single family lots. No zero-lot line can have more than one side yard with a zero setback. Zero-lot line land divisions are possible, with conditions, under the R-2 Singleand Two-Family and R-3 Multiple-Family zoning districts, with City approval of a Certified Survey Map. Section 7. This Ordinance shall become effective the day after publication. Adopted by the Common Council of the City of Lodi, Wisconsin, this 20th day of August, 2013 on a roll call vote of 4 ayes and 0 nays. Paul F. Fisk, Mayor, Attest: Adele M. Van Ness, City Clerk Pub. Lodi Enterprise August 29, 2013 WNAXLP #181330

1X3 Sound like math?

It’s not. It’s newspaper jargon for an ad that is 1 column wide by 3 inches deep. Too small to be noticed? It isn’t You’re reading this one.

LODI ENTERPRISE

608-592-3261 • www.lodienews.com

“Follow us on facebook”

{

for the latest headlines and behind the scenes look at the Lodi Enterprise facebook.com/lodienews

September 16, 2013 8:38 pm /


Marion Advertiser 09/02/2013 12

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THE MARION ADVERTISER, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2013

RUMMAGE SALE

Classified Ads: $1.00/line (Min. $5.00 first week) Display Ads: $6.00/Col. Inch Business Directory: Small - $450.00/Year – Large - $550.00/Year

FOR SALE

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES ATTN: COMPUTER WORK. Work from anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full Time. Training provided. www.WorkServices7.com (CNOW) HELP WANTED-MISCELLANEOUS MovingHelp.com PT/Work, FT/Pay. Now in Wisconsin! Be Your Own Boss! *Set Your Own Rates *Set Your Schedule. Apply Now! Go To: MovingHelper.com Powered by: U-Haul (CNOW) HELP WANTED-TRUCK DRIVER Class a CDL Drivers Don’t settle for just weekend home time. We have tractor trailer driving positions that get you home daily! 1st shift and 2nd shift openings out of Green Bay and Neenah. Dedicated customer freight. Call Veriha Trucking 800-333-9291 or apply at Veriha.com (CNOW) OTR Drivers Needed Above Avg. Mileage Pay. Avg. 2500-3500 Miles/WK 100% No Touch. Full Benefits W/401K. 12 Months CDL/A Experience 1-888545-9351 Ext 13 www.doublejtransport.com (CNOW) Get more home time on Transport America's regional runs. Great miles, equipment + extras. Enjoy Transport America's great driver experience! TAdrivers.com or 866-204-0648. (CNOW) Drivers - Day Cab Drivers Wanted. Competitive Pay. Frequent Home Time

& OTR. Join the deBoer team now! deBoer Transportation 800-825-8511 Apply Online: www.drivedeboer.com (CNOW)

FOR SALE: Pet carrier, pet door, litter box, food dishes, 15 pounds of Meow Mix, miscellaneous. $25.00 for all! Phone 715-754-5038. 23p ____________________________________ FOR SALE: Full color and black and white copies while you wait. Fax service, typesetting, brochures, business cards, tickets and much more. Also 22x28 tagboard including white, black, and yellow. The Marion Advertiser715-754-5444.

HUGE ESTATE/RUMMAGE SALE: September 6, 7 and 8 from 9:00am to 4:00pm each day. N11083 Hwy. 110, Marion. Furniture, numerous boxes of dishes, wash machine, 2 freezers, fridge, electric stove, lots of clothing, baby items, Strohber upright piano, crocks, bulk tank, too much to mention. Some antiques include: cream separator, corn husker, 2 sewing machines, wood grain drill, Gehl 1-row chopper, 30 gal. Havoline oil dispenser, cultivators for John Deere A & B, Owatona swatter-model 29, feed cutter, John Deere tumble bucket, Kools blower, saw rig. Many more antiques. CASH ONLY, ALL SALES FINAL. 23c

FOR RENT FOR RENT: Duplex for rent on Embarrass River in Caroline; 3 bedrooms 2 full bathrooms, huge yard, deck, appliances and sewer included. Please call 715-570-1932. 19tfc ____________________________________ APARTMENTS & HOUSES FOR RENT: Apartments for rent starting at $450 with utilities and appliances. Call 715-572-7720 or 715-754-2720. 5tfc

Drivers- CDL-A Train and work for us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7893 www.CentralTruckDrivingJobs.com (CNOW)

WANTED WANTED: Painting and staining interior and exterior jobs wanted. Quality work. Fran’s Painting and Staining. Phone 715-535-2313 Fran Schider. tfc ____________________________________ WANTED: Timber logs and land. Kretz Lumber Company. Phone 715623-5410 or Al Koeppel 253-2895. tfc ____________________________________ NOW BUYING standing timber, timber land and logs. Free estimates. Kersten Lumber Co., Birnamwood, WI 449-2518 or 253-2748. tfc ____________________________________ WANTED: There’s a reason why Clintonville Motors, B&H Footwear and Fashionwear, and many others advertise with us. Give The Marion Advertiser a call at 715-754-5444 or email to marionad@frontiernet.net

APARTMENTS FOR RENT We are accepting applications for the GSA Camelot Apartments located in Marion, WI. Eligible applicants must be 62 years of age or older, or handicapped or disabled and meet HUD income limits. For more information contact: Housing Management Services P.O. Box 257 Oconto, WI 54153 1-888-683-1205 Equal Housing Opportunity

THE MARION ADVERTISER IS

AVAILABLE IN 11 LOCATIONS! k You Than ding a for re rion a The M ser! r ti Adve

COPIES AVAILABLE TUESDAY AT:

$ Wo 1.00 rth an Pe Eve d nn r y y

MARION

Marion Plaza Butcher’s Corner Marion Mobil Marion Advertiser Office

CLINTONVILLE

Gordon Trucking- A better Carrier. A better Career. CDL-A Truck Drivers Needed Up to $5,000 Sign-on Bonus! Starting Pay Up to $.44 cpm Full Benefits Excellent Hometime No East Coast EOE Call 7 days/wk! GordonTrucking.com 866-565-0569 (CNOW)

Northside Citgo Erickson’s Pharmacy Econo Foods

Professional OTR Drivers Are you tired of the same old Freight Business (docks/layovers/etc)? Countryside Auto Transport, Inc. of Menasha, WI is seeking Drivers for specialty auto transport. Excellent working environment! Full Benefit Package, Direct Deposit, Paid by HUB, 5-10 days out, No layover/No docks, Easy load 7 car-trailers. Paid training for Car Carrier, Class A CDL, & 3 years OTR experience, Good driving record, & PSP 800-739-0701 (CNOW)

lly Loca d e Own for 115 r e v O ! Years

SHAWANO

l Loca s New For l Loca rs e Read

You Where and Can S the Talk EE Ow to ner s

Book World Charlie’s County Store

TIGERTON

MISCELLANEOUS THIS SPOT FOR SALE! Place a 25 word classified ad in 180 newspapers in Wisconsin for $300. Call 800-227-7636 or this newspaper. Www.cnaads.com (CNOW)

Embarrass River Travel Center

CAROLINE Plain Sense Kountry Mart

Nearly 300 Newsstand Copies Sold Every Week . . . Plus Over 2,100 Paid Subscribers

Look Who’s Reading The Marion Advertiser Andrew Datko-Green Bay Packers offensive tackle. Drafted in the 7th round in 2012 from Florida State.

The Marion Advertiser Published Weekly at Christensen Printing & Publishing LLC Publication Date: Thursday Publication deadline: Monday at 10:00am HOW TO REACH US: Mailing Address: Po Box 268, Marion, WI 54950 Physical Address: 109 North Main Street, Marion, WI 54950 Email: marionad@frontiernet.net Phone: 715-754-5444 PUBLISHERS S.L. Perry Elmer S. Byers Francis R. Byers Leland H. Krueger Daniel S. Brandenburg

1895-1906 1906-1946 1946-1967 1967-1985 1985-

Published Weekly at Marion, WI 54950 Daniel S. Brandenburg, Publisher/Editor Patsy R. Brandenburg, Managing Editor Periodical Postage Paid at Marion, WI 54950 USPS 329-660 PHONE 715-754-5444 © BRANDENBURG PUBLICATIONS, INC. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED SUBSCRIPTION RATES Waupaca/Shawano Counties $32.00 All Other Counties in Wisconsin $36.00 Outside Wisconsin & APO $40.00 Outside Wisconsin Check For Rates

Waupaca & Shawano County . . . . . $32.00 Other Counties in Wisconsin . . . . . . $36.00 Outside of Wisconsin . . . . . . . . . . . . $40.00 Or Pay For as Many Years as You Wish. (Sorry, we donʼt accept credit cards) Name___________________________________________________ Address ________________________________________________ City/Zip ________________________________________________

Make Checks Payable to and Send to: The Marion Advertiser P.O. Box 268, Marion, WI 54950

Last Weekʼs Advertiser Contained 16 Pages of Past, Present & Future Happenings. LOCAL NEWS – LOCAL PEOPLE – LOCAL OWNERS

September 16, 2013 8:52 pm /


Marinette, EagleHerald 09/05/2013

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CLASSIFIED

EagleHerald

Business and Service Solutions to meet your needs

B5 Thursday, September 5, 2013

The EagleHerald

Find the RIGHT PEOPLE for the job RIGHT

HERE!

Call today and ask about our Special Rates For consistent exposure in this directory, call Noreen at 715.735.6611 or 800.777.0345 (minimum three-month commitment required)

Abby Road Driving School

FALKENBERG Carpentry & Remodeling

Stephenson High School – Segment 1 – Sept. 9 thru 26 - $300 Menominee High School – Segment 1 – Sept. 30 thru Oct. 17 - $300

New Construction Additions Garages • Decks Kitchens • Baths Doors & Windows Roofing • Siding Home Maintenance and Repair Residential & Commercial Insured / Licensed Certified

Visit AbbyRoadDriving.com for information or call us at

906-914-8046

Penny’s Plants & Pots Greenhouse-grown perennials, annuals, herbs, heirloom vegetables

906-863-7152

JUST ROOFING

Email: mfalkenberg1@new.rr.com

FOLEY’S BUILDING & SUPPLY

W5396 Evergreen Rd. Menominee, MI

— and —

THE Best Roofing Crew Around!

1.5 miles north of city limits off M-35

NERAT’S PLUMBING & HEATING

906.863.5012

join hands to help you with your construction needs.

Open 9am - 5pm Penny Mullins

Bathroom & Kitchen Remodeling from start to finish!

In business locally for over 30 years!

906-863-7731

gardener-artist

Walls, Floors, Tubs, Sinks, Cabinets, and Heating Their combined 80 years of workmanship and experience guarantees quality and savings! Call for a Free Estimate Today!

SHOE’S EXCAVATING

Foley’s 906-863-9089 Nerat’s 906-863-6620

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906-863-7731

• Bulldozing - Topsoil • Fill, Gravel, Septic Tanks • Backhoe Work, Drain Fields • Road Building, Site-Prep • Snow Plowing and Removal • Concrete Work • Septics & Demolition Work

M&M TRUCKING INC EXCAVATING

Weʼre the contractor even your banker could trust!

Professional Honest • Reliable

All Phases Residential & Commercial Roofing All types of roofing including flat roofs - Roof Repair - Wind Damages - Soffit & Fascia - Gutters - Chimneys Over 25 years experience Licensed and Insured Big or Small Free Estimates

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715-923-3605

One Yard or a Million “WE MOVE THE EARTH” Excavating, Bulldozing Topsoil, Fill, Gravel Septic Tanks, Drainfields, Sewer Hook-ups, Waterlines, Backhoe Work, Commercial Snow Removal, Site Cleaning, Ditching Road Building

Now Open Formal Consignment

Residential & Commercial — INSURED —

Now Accepting

906-863-9598

Call 715-587-3019

PAINTING

BEAL

CONTRACTING Residential and Commercial – New Construction & Remodeling – Steel & Shingle Roofing – Durolast Single Ply Roofing – Steel Buildings – Pole Buildings – Siding / Windows / Decks – Garages

715-938-6387 715-735-6388

FREE Estimates Licensed & Insured

Professional Residential / Commercial Licensed & Insured — 35+ Years Experience —

906-290-4441

Steve McBride smcbride@new.rr.com

TRI-FORCE MARTIAL ARTS 1712 Dunlap Avenue Marinette

SPECIAL! 3 Months / $99 Free Uniform

906-863-7473

Peterson Siding & Windows LLC • Pella • Simonton • View Point & others — Wood & Vinyl —

920-826-2166 715-587-2517

JOHNSON WINDOW and SIDING • Affordable Prices • Energy Efficient Windows • Quality Siding & Doors — Since 1946 —

Lifetime Warranty Free Estimates Licensed & Fully Insured — References on file —

715-330-5346 906-863-6951

www.johnsonwindow andsiding.com

WINDOWS • WINDOWS • WINDOWS• WINDOWS • WINDOWS

AROUND THE HOUSE IMPROVEMENTS Roofing - Gutters - Siding - Drywall - Doors Windows - Decks - Flooring - Painting Pressure Washing - Ductwork Cleaning Landscaping - Tree Removal - Lawn Care — No Job Too Big or Small —

WINDOWS • WINDOWS • WINDOWS• WINDOWS • WINDOWS

WINDOWS • WINDOWS • WINDOWS

clean, ready to wear, in style gowns less than 3 years old.

906-864-3977 532 10th Ave. Menominee Located inside Pizazz

of Marinette & Menominee

• Carpet & upholstery specialist • Household cleaning • Fire, water damage clean up • Carpet fabric protection 40+ years experience

715-735-5422

WINDOWS • WINDOWS • WINDOWS

We Laminate EagleHerald 1809 Dunlap Ave. Marinette, WI 715-735-6611

September 16, 2013 9:05 pm /


Markesan Regional Reporter 09/05/2013

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 Thursday, September 5, 2013 Markesan Regional Reporter

Fall Sports Schedule 2013

MARKESAN HIGh SChOOL Bigger. Faster. Stronger. We proudly support student athletes both on the field and off the field.

We're putting the power in your hands 24/7 with an exciting new checking suite, online banking and financial education. Markesan regional reporter photo

Ted s '

Go, Hornets! (920) 398-2621 Open Daily at 6 a.m.

You can count on the

Markesan State Bank to help you with your present and future financial needs

Good Luck, Hornets! locations Markesan toThree better serve you State Markesan 398-2358 Randolph 326-4131 Bank Waupun 324-2200 Member F.D.I.C. • Member Federal Reserve www.markesanstatebank.com

. Gelhar Co. A.F

ANDREW GIBBONS holds on to the ball on the quarterback option during Markesan’s season opener. The veteran quarterback has seen his passing opportunity diminish thus far this season. However, first-year head coach Travis Winkers hopes a strong running game will open up passing lanes for greater gains on fewer attempts. *BOLD contests denote home games

*Bold=Home

Varsity Football Fri., Sept. 6 @ MPGL @ Princeton 7:00PM Fri., Sept. 13 @ Deerfield 7:00PM Fri., Sept. 20 Horicon 7:00PM Fri. Sept. 27 Dodgeland 7:00PM Fri. Oct. 4 @ Pardeeville 7:00PM Fri. Oct. 11 Sheboygan Area Lutheran 7:00PM Fri. Oct. 18 Lourdes Academy 7:00PM October 25-26 Level One Postseason TBD Girls Varsity Volleyball Tue., Sept. 3 @ Cambria-Friesland 7:30PM Thur., Sept. 5 Valley Christian 7:30PM Sat., Sept. 7 @ Adams Friendship 9:00AM Tue., Sept. 10 @ PGL @ Green Lake 7:30PM Thur., Sept. 12 Montello 7:30PM Tue., Sept. 17 Oakfield 7:30PM Thur., Sept. 19 @ Central WI Christian 7:30PM Sat., Sept. 21 @ Berlin Invite 8:00AM Tue., Sept. 24 Randolph 7:30PM Mon., Sept. 30 @ Laconia 7:30PM Boys & Girls Varsity Cross Country Thur., Sept. 5 @ Winneconne Invite 4:00PM Tue., Sept. 10 Markesan Invite 4:30PM Thur., Sept. 12 @ Poynette Invite 4:30PM Tue., Sept. 17 @ Waupun Invite 4:00PM Fri., Sept. 20 @ Rio Invite 4:30PM Thur., Sept. 26 @ Horicon Invite 4:00PM Tue., Oct. 1 @ PGL Invite 4:00PM Thur., Oct. 3 @ Slinger Invite 4:00PM Tue., Oct. 8 @ Laconia Invite 4:00PM Thur., Oct. 17 @ Conference Meet 4:00PM Oct. 25 or 26 @ Sheboygan Lutheran Sec. TBA

www.firstnationalbanks.biz 1-855-876-1500

Professional Quality T

Greater Performance

RAJ Sports Outlet

275 June Street - Berlin, WI 54923 (920) 361-7297

Hometown source for Jackets, Athletic Wear, Fleece Wear & more! Our products are proudly made in Berlin, WI - U.S.A

Vandy’s Lakeside Pub (920) 398-2113 Markesan

Good Luck, Hornets!

Play Like a Champion Win as a Team!

Sand for Industry

POWER PRODUCTS LLC

Good Luck,

Markesan Athletes!

Customer Driven • Unsurpassed Value

Industry Leading Manufacturer of Light Towers, Generators, Combination Power Units, Pumps and Water Trailers

215 Power Drive, Berlin WI. 54923 920-361-4442 • 800-926-9768 • www.m-p-llc.com

Stubby’s Bar • Agricultural • Lawn Equipment • ATVs

W7246 Hwy. 68, Waupun

(920) 324-3537 • 294-6740

Online Toys & More: www.ballweg.biz

4 South Bridge Markesan 398-2921

STEVE KROB Service - Installation - Sales

Markesan • 920-858-8117 sdkhvac@hotmail.com

24-Hour Service superheatandcooling.com

September 16, 2013 9:06 pm /


Foto News 09/04/2013

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Foto News

Page 26

Wednesday, September 4, 2013

Finally Get That Dream Car You’ve Always Wanted!

Powered By The Buyers’ Guide Group

Business DIRECTORY Caring For Your Trees Since 1980

715-453-2407

www.foleystreeservice.com

◆ PROPERTY WELLNESS EVALUATION ◆ 3994868-01

• Old U.S. coins, proof sets & paper money. • Also buying gold & silver jewelry, watches & diamonds. • Old sports cards - 1969 & earlier. Currently paying top prices. • No Collection too SMALL or LARGE • Sports Wear & Memorabilia Headquarters 11 South 2nd St. • Tomahawk, WI 54487 Mon.-Fri. 10-5; Sat. 10-2; Closed Sundays

Call Ken at 715-432-3168

Brad Plautz • Owner

715-218-1243

NORTHERN WISCONSIN’S LARGEST RARE COIN & PRECIOUS METALS COMPANY IS ALWAYS BUYING

05008811

Call today to place your ad and make a sale quickly.

(715) 453-3141

• Hauling Sand, Top Soil, Gravel, etc. • Basement & Foundation Digging • Driveways • Grading • Demolition • Food Plots • Site & Land Clearing • Skid Steer Services • Sewer Systems • Logging • Snow Plowing & Removal

FULLY INSURED • FREE ESTIMATES

(715) 536-7121

Ramer Woodworking Kitchen and Bath Cabinetry

CABIN STYLE KITCHENS

to match your Wood Paneling!

(715) 558-5282 Wes Gleason, WI

MOVEABLE U-SHAPED CLOTHESLINES “Serving Merrill Since 1913”

1204 N. Center Ave., Merrill

24 Hour Emergency Service

View picture on website at www.freudenthalmfg.com 4010005-01

D&T

Freudenthal Mfg. – Medford • 1-800-688-0104

Rob The Tool Guy, LLC

• All types of concrete work • Tile work Contracting, LLC • House jacking W2388 Axen Rd. • New homes and remodels Gleason • Garages and decks 18 Years Experience • Custom furniture and Darrell (715) 873-4146 kitchen cabinets

• NEW CONSTRUCTION • REMODELING • SERVICE and REPAIR • FIXTURES • WATER HEATERS • SEPTIC SYSTEM DESIGN and INSTALLATION • WATER SYSTEM and PUMPS

715-536-3617

Shingled Roofs, Tear Offs, Fascia & Soffit, Rubber Roofs Fully Insured • Free Estimates • State Certified

Rob Norton (715) 218-4893 10% Discount to Seniors

3698819-01

• 10, 12, 15, 20 foot lengths from $209.00 - $259.00 • 10 ft. wide, 6 ft. high, 7 lines standard • Made with special galvanized, high strength steel tubing • 10, 12, 15 foot clotheslines can be hauled in a truck box without topper • 20 foot clothesline needs to be hauled on a trailer View picture on website at www.freudenthalmfg.com

Freudenthal Mfg. – Medford • 1-800-688-0104

4202448-01

MOVEABLE U-SHAPED CLOTHESLINES

BP

‘s

Seamless Gutters

Master Plumber #252751 | WDNR #7054 HVAC #267488 4081021-01

Roofing

Handyman Services “No job too small”

or (715) 921-4504

715-571-5613 Jeff 35+yrs, Insured, State Certified

Krueger Plumbing L.L.C.

3760261-01

Tomahawk

715-224-2375

4178359-01

“Give me a call, before the rain starts to fall!”

FREE

ESTIMATES

- Brian Plisch Owner/Operator

LOCALLY OWNED Serving Merrill for 10 years FREE ESTIMATES

Bus: 715-297-0907 Email: bpgutters1@hotmail.com

FU Y FU LLY INSULL RED

STORM S TORM CONSTRUCTION C ONSTRU RUCTION , LLCC

FREE ES ESTIMAT

4185935-01

715-536-2262

Chimney/ Foundation, wk Repair/Rebuild Concrete & Waterproofing

Now Located At: 1600 W. Taylor St., Merrill 4202448-01

• 10, 12, 15, 20 foot lengths from $209.00 - $259.00 • 10 ft. wide, 6 ft. high, 7 lines standard • Made with special galvanized, high strength steel tubing • 10, 12, 15 foot clotheslines can be hauled in a truck box without topper • 20 foot clothesline needs to be hauled on a trailer

4232087-01

SCHOFIELD FOUNDATION & CHIMNEY

4186025-01

• New Construction • Remodeling • Master Electrician • HVAC Certified • Plumbing • Roofing • Siding • ICF Concrete Walls & Floors • Cabinet Refacing • Custom Cabinetry & Hardwood Floors • Lead Safe Renovator • Asbestos Certified

Time To place an ad?

Great Look, Great Price, 10% off if you mention this ad.

Bathrooms • Garages • Roofing • Decks Siding • Flooring • New Construction

FE LEAD SA R RENOVATO

3963368-01

Call for a FREE Estimate!

• Storm Damage Clean-Up • Stump Grinding • Lot Clearing • Free Prompt Estimates • Fully Insured

4212537-01

• Tree Removal • Tree Pruning • Bucket Truck

3998853-01

Home Repair Shop LLC

4238156-01

Phone: Rick Storm 715-297-3964 or 715-539-8593 rickstormconstruction.com

September 16, 2013 9:12 pm /


Oregon Observer 09/05/2013

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ConnectOregonWI.com

September 5, 2013

Oregon Observer

Back to school (continued)

Photos by Scott De Laruelle

It was a fun first day for kids and staff alike at Rome Corners Intermediate School on Tuesday. CLOCKWISE FROM ABOVE: Sarah Boerigter, Gianna Schulz, Anneka Haglund, Sydney Jackson, Carolyn Gehrmann, Grace Michels and Claire Michels enjoy their lunch; students listen intently during reading time; these two buddies have some fun in the lunchroom.

Ask The Oregon

SENIOR CARE

Q. How can I help my senior eat a nutritious diet? A. No matter what your age, good nutrition is one of the best ways to stay healthy and

daily food choices can make an important difference. Managing the nutritional needs of your senior can be a challenge, but here are some practical diet tips that can help. Healthy eating can increase mental acuteness, help to resist illness and disease, promote higher energy levels, faster recuperation times and better management of chronic health problems. Eating a balanced mix of healthy foods can be a key to a positive outlook as well as help prevent diseases such as heart, stroke, type 2 diabetes, bone loss and some kinds of cancer or anemia. Be sure to check with a doctor or registered dietitian about foods to include or avoid. Here Stephen Rudolph are a few suggestions: Whole, enriched, and fortified grains and cereals such as brown rice FACHE, CSA and 100% whole wheat bread; Bright-colored vegetables such as carrots and broccoli; Deepcolored fruit such as berries and melon; Low-fat and non-fat dairy products such as yogurt and low-lactose milk; Dry beans and nuts, fish, poultry, lean meat and eggs; Liquid vegetable oils and soft spreads low in saturated and trans fat; Fluid intake and foods with high water content such as lettuce, vegetable juice and soups; Making small changes can help a senior enjoy meals and assure that he or she gets the nutrients and energy needed for healthy, active living.

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September 16, 2013 9:13 pm /

7


Platteville Journal 09/04/2013

6A

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page THE PLATTEVILLE JOURNAL • WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2013

SOUTHWEST

Journal

Riverway Board rejects mine PRAIRIE DU CHIEN — Eight months after it was tabled, the Lower Wisconsin State Riverway Board Aug. 22 denied 5–2 Pattison Sand Co.’s application for a frac sand mine permit. “I feel my mission is to take care of the river, first and foremost,” said board member Melody Moore. “This industry did not exist when the Riverway law was written. I think if it was it would not have been permitted. [The mine] has already been approved by the Town of Bridgeport, and this is only a very small portion of it.” The vote came after more than three hours of public comment from nearly 60 people, only two of whom spoke in favor of the mine. Opponents included several Bagley residents who live across the Mississippi River from an operating Pattison sand mine in Clayton County, Iowa. They provided photos of clouds of silica sand dust rising from the mine during blasting operations. Riverway Board executive director Mark Cupp had recommended the permit be approved “with a heavy heart but a clean conscience,” citing current regulations. There is no appeals process for Riverway board decisions. Pattison has not said whether it will fight the decision in court. Meanwhile, Crawford Stewardship Project and four other plaintiffs are suing the Town of Bridgeport Board over its decision to issue permits and allow mining to begin in the portions of the mine that are not in the Riverway.

Vandals damage school roof LANCASTER — Three youth, ages 14, 15 and 16, have been accused of stealing nearly $1,100 of roofing tools and causing $4,200 of damage to the Lancaster Middle School roof. The three were caught when police officers were passing through the high school/middle school complex around 11:45 p.m. and found three bicycles without anyone around. One of the juveniles was found on the roof of the school, and the other two were spotted jumping off the school. When asked why they did it, one of the youth told officers they took the items to work on projects at home. Except for a few extension cords and some rollers, the equipment was recovered. Two of the three youth live within the school district. One of the youth had cigarettes and marijuana. The roofing project completion date was pushed back to the week of Sept. 9, between the damage, recent wet weather and more recent hot weather.

Aggressive driver gets 7 charges TOWN OF MARIETTA — A 61-year-old Viroqua man faces seven charges after his driving resulted in a string of 911 calls and ended in a crash. The Crawford County Sheriff’s Department received several 911 calls Aug. 16 before 8 p.m. about a vehicle on U.S. 61 at high speed whose driver was passing recklessly and forcing cars off the road. Then, at 8:07 p.m., the sheriff’s department received several more calls about a head-on crash on 61. The vehicle, driven by Stephen H. Park, 61, Viroqua, passed a vehicle at a high rate of speed and hit a southbound car head-on. Park then left the scene and was located by the Wisconsin State Patrol. The driver of the southbound car, Timothy Brown of Hazel Green, was treated and released at Boscobel Area Health Care. Park was charged with operating while under the influence causing injury, passing in a no-passing lane, operating left of center, unreasonable and imprudent speed, hit-and-run, reckless driving and obstructing an officer.

Hit-and-run crash reveals drugs SOLDIERS GROVE — Two people were arrested on drug charges after a hit-and-run crash in Soldiers Grove Aug. 23. An off-duty Vernon County sheriff’s deputy observed a car and an SUV collide, then leave the scene of the crash. The deputy followed the car to Readstown and saw the car’s two occupants go into an apartment building. A search warrant was executed at the apartment and in the car, which revealed marijuana and drug paraphernalia. The car driver, Alexander J. Campbell, 22, Soldiers Grove, was charged with hit-and-run. Campbell and the passenger, Jonlazaire C. Burch, 32, Madison, are being referred for charges of possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia.

Four vehicles were damaged in two separate crashes last week. A van (left) was rear-ended at East Business 151 Wednesday around 1 p.m. A car was hit by a hit-and-run driver at Pine Street and Chestnut Street Friday before 4 p.m. Platteville EMS was called to both crashes, and the Platteville Fire Department was called to the Business 151 crash. Photos by Steve Prestegard

Two joined Fire Department five decades, six chiefs ago u FIRE from page 2A Department through six fire chiefs and five decades of change, beginning with where the Fire Department is located. “Somebody’s got to volunteer to do it,” said Klinger. “And we enjoy the people we’re with.” “If we had a problem, we wouldn’t do it” five decades later, said Boldt. “It’s fun watching the younger members step in, learn and take charge.” Change over five decades goes far beyond locations. When Klinger and Boldt joined, the fire station was on the north side of the Platteville Municipal Building. The fire station on East Main Street opened in 1965. Fire calls were dispatched by a phone tree. Twenty firefighters would get a phone call, and each had to call two other firefighters not on the line. The other dispatching system was the fire siren, when “the siren would go off and you’d go to the station and hear what the call is,” said Klinger. The police station in the Municipal Building also had a red light that was lighted for fire calls, “then everyone would know something was going on,” said Boldt. And then firefighters would ride to the fire, some standing on the back of the trucks hanging on to ropes and the back rail. “It took one ride on the back of the truck in the country, and if you weren’t dusty when you got on, you were dusty when you got off,” said Boldt. “That was a learning experience, and one you usually didn’t duplicate unless you had to.” The department had ladders on trucks, and then a ladder truck — “a 40-foot ladder with tripods, and you’d crawl up,” until an aerial truck was purchased, said Klinger. The method of fighting chimney fires was to clean the chimney with cleaner chains after the fire, said Boldt; “otherwise you’d be back there.” Chimney fire calls were one of the larger groups of the fire department’s 350 to 360 calls per year at the department’s busiest. The Fire Department was as close as Platteville got to an emergency medical service until Platteville EMS formed in 1983. Platteville’s three funeral homes used their hearses as ambulances, and the Police Department purchased a hearse for an ambulance in 1966, but firefighters would do what passed for emergency medical service at the time until police officers became EMTs. “Back then we were not only firefighters — we weren’t what you’d call

EMTs, but we had an inhalator,” said Boldt. “The inhalator was the only emergency piece of equipment there was back then outside of the hospital.” In those days, the Fire Department had not only more members, 60, but a waiting list of two to three years to join as people left the department. “People do not have enough time to volunteer” now, said Klinger. “With all the training required, it’s difficult to volunteer.” As with all volunteer firefighters, Klinger and Boldt juggled their job and family responsibilities with firefighting. Klinger was a door-to-door milkman whose route went as far west as Potosi, and later owned three grocery stores. Boldt was the second-generation owner of Pioneer Ford Sales. “There’d be days where you went to work without any sleep,” he said. Boldt occasionally sold the department trucks, and serviced fire trucks whether or not they were Fords. “There’s more equipment” on the trucks now, said Boldt — “not necessarily bigger, but better.” The trucks now are equipped with many more lights — strobe lights, revolving lights, even wiggling lights — than are shown in old fire truck photos. Platteville fire trucks have always been red. Klinger and Boldt experienced only minor injuries in their five decades each in the Fire Department. The number of fire calls has decreased over the years. Boldt credits better building codes, and Klinger credits “education of people and little kids in school.” “Kids have gained an understanding of the fire service,” said Boldt. “I think that’s made a big difference.” The two have been at several fatal fires in their 50 years. The first was at a rooming house at Carlisle Street and Chestnut Street in the spring of 1963, when “we weren’t even volunteers then,” said Klinger. “The ones you really remember are kids; however, you remember them all,” said Boldt. “I won’t ever, ever forget our first ones with kids. It’s just like it was yesterday.” Boldt and two other firefighters pulled a child out of a swimming pool. The child was not breathing and blue, but they brought the child back to life. “You never forget that,” said Boldt. “He was so little, we had to rub his stomach to get the water out.” The way firefighters deal with death on fire calls is different today. “They talk it out,” said Klinger.

“We didn’t do that years ago,” said Boldt. “Death was death. They started having sessions talking to people at least 15 years ago. Everyone could say their piece, get it off their chests. That seemed to help a little.” The list of large fires over the years includes the Rountree Hall fire, which they said was the biggest and longest fire in terms of time on scene, and the Chicago’s Best fire one year ago. The most memorable non-fire call probably was the night firefighters were called out during UW–Platteville students’ march from campus down Main Street to protest the Vietnam War. Two fire trucks were heavily damaged. “You ever been on the back of a truck when people are throwing rocks and bricks at you?” said Klinger. “The mayor ordered us to hose down the kids. The kids were trying to block [the former Highway] 151. All we did was made them madder.” “I was on the back of the truck, and all of a sudden I was really hurting, and I looked around, and I was the only one left on the back of the truck,” said Boldt. “As I ran to get in the truck a brick came through the door window.” Firefighters also serve as storm spotters, going to locations around the Fire Department’s area to spot tornadoes and other severe weather. The 1984 Barneveld tornado, which destroyed Barneveld’s fire station, prompted fire departments to pull their trucks out of fire stations to minimize potential damage to the trucks. One night, they saw five funnel clouds around the Mound. “They only rock a little bit” when the storm meets the truck,” said Klinger. More experienced firefighters are now assigned as engineers, to drive the trucks and run their equipment. So what is driving a fire truck like? “The biggest thing is you want to get it there in one piece,” said Klinger. “You don’t do anybody any good if you wreck it. We try to drive very defensively.” “I guess you call it somewhat of a thrill,” said Boldt. “When you’re in the seat of the truck, you’re responsible for everything that happens around you. You are liable.” In the days before Main Street reverted to two-way traffic in 2002, fire trucks got to go the wrong way west on Main Street for emergency calls. “You go up the middle,” said Boldt, “and it’s like the parting of the Red Sea. I always felt the safest on that street. In all the years we never had a problem going against the traffic.”

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September 17, 2013 1:33 pm /


Brodhead, The Independent Register 08/28/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page Page 14 - August 28, 2013 / The Independent-Register

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September 17, 2013 2:02 pm /


DeForest Times-Tribune 08/29/2013

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page

18 – DeForest Times-Tribune

deforestenews.com

August 29, 2013

DEFOREST SPRING SPORTS SCHEDULE VARSITY FOOTBALL DATE

OPPONENT

TIME

Aug. 23 Aug. 30 Sept. 6 Sept. 13 Sept. 20 Sept. 27 Oct. 4 Oct. 11 Oct. 18

Milton EDGEWOOD Monroe MOUNT HOREB Portage Reedsburg SAUK PRAIRIE Baraboo WAUNAKEE

7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7

p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m.

VARSITY BOYS’ SOCCER DATE

OPPONENT

TIME

Aug. 20 Aug. 22 Aug. 27 Aug. 29 Aug. 30 Sept. 3 Sept. 7 Sept. 10 Sept. 12 Sept. 17 Sept. 19 Sept. 21 Sept. 24 Sept. 28 Oct. 1 Oct. 3 Oct. 8

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VARSITY GIRLS’ TENNIS DATE

OPPONENT

TIME

Aug. 17 Aug. 20 Aug. 21 Aug. 23 Aug. 24 Aug. 27 Aug. 29 Sept. 5 Sept. 10 Sept. 12 Sept. 17 Sept. 19 Sept. 20 Sept. 21 Sept. 27

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September 17, 2013 2:05 pm /


DeForest Times-Tribune 08/29/2013

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page deforestenews.com

August 29, 2013

DeForest Times-Tribune –

19

DEFOREST SPRING SPORTS SCHEDULE VARSITY GIRLS’ SWIMMING DATE

OPPONENT

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Sept. 10 Sept. 14 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 5 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 19 Oct. 22 Nov. 2

6 p.m. 6 p.m. 1 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. TBD 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 10 a.m. 6 p.m. 1 p.m.

VARSITY CROSS COUNRY DATE

OPPONENT

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Aug. 29 Sept. 5 Sept. 14 Sept. 17

Shorewood Invite NORSKI INVITE River Valley Invite Badger Challenge, Fort Atkinson Wausau East Invite Oshkosh North Portage Invite Shorewood Invite Northern Badger Meet, Portage

5:15 p.m. 6:15 p.m. 8:30 a.m.

Sept. 21 Sept. 26 Oct. 1 Oct. 12 Oct. 19

4 p.m. 8:30 a.m. 5:45 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 10 a.m. 9 a.m.

VARSITY VOLLEYBALL DATE

OPPONENT

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Aug. 27 Aug. 29 Aug. 30 Aug. 31 Sept. 5 Sept. 7 Sept. 12 Sept. 14 Sept. 19 Sept. 26 Sept. 28 Oct. 3 Oct. 5 Oct. 10 Oct. 12

Edgewood MOUNT HOREB Sun Prairie Invite Sun Prairie Invite Reedsburg Monona Grove Invite BARABOO NORSKI INVITE Waunakee PORTAGE Appleton East Invite Sauk Prairie Oshkosh North Invite MONROE Northern Badger Tourney, Waunakee FORT ATKINSON

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pple River

TV & APPLIANCE

211 Keller Avenue S., Amery, WI 54001

715-268-7882

E-mail: appletv@amerytel.net www.brandsource.com

September 17, 2013 2:11 pm /


fall SPORTS PREVIEW

Abbotsford, Tribune-Phonograph 08/28/2013

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volleyball cross country

2013–2014

football

Abbotsford • Colby • Owen-Withee September 17, 2013 2:12 pm /


Abbotsford, Tribune-Phonograph 08/28/2013

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Page 14

Wednesday, August 28, 2013

Tribune-Phonograph

CLASSIFIEDS

RECORD-REVIEW TRIBUNE-PHONOGRAPH

MOBILE/MANUF. HOMES

OTR Drivers Needed Above Avg. Mileage Pay. Avg. 2500-3500 Miles/WK 100% No Touch. Full Benefits W/401K. 12 Months CDL/A Experience 1-888-5459351 Ext 13 www.doublejtransport.com (CNOW)

Gordon Trucking CDL-A Drivers Needed Up to $3,000 Sign-on Bonus! Starting Pay Up to $.44 cpm Full Benefits, Excellent Hometime, No East Coast. Call 7 days/wk! GordonTrucking.com 866-565-0569 (CNOW)

Knight Refrigerated CDL-A Truck Drivers Needed. Get Paid Daily or Weekly. Consistent Miles. Pay Incentive & Benefits! Become a Knight of the Road. EOE. 855876-6079 (CNOW)

THIS SPOT FOR SALE! Place a 25 word classified ad in 180 newspapers in Wisconsin for $300. Call 800-227-7636 or this newspaper. Www.cnaads.com (CNOW)

Get more home time on Transport America’s regional runs. Great miles, equipment + extras. Enjoy Transport America’s great driver experience! TAdrivers.com or 866-204-0648. (CNOW) Drivers - Day Cab Drivers Wanted. Competitive Pay. Frequent Home Time & OTR. Join the deBoer team now! deBoer Transportation 800-825-8511 Apply Online: www.drivedeboer.com (CNOW)

See what’s brewing in the job market. Check out the help wanted section of the

Central Wisconsin Shopper

REAL ESTATE 5 BEDROOM, 1 bath hobby farm outside of Neillsville with dairy barn, 2 machine sheds, detached garage with approx. 15 acres. $150,000. Call 715-7433044. FOUR BEDROOM house, 4.16 acres, deck and detached 3 car garage, beautiful country setting. N506 CR C, Stetsonville. 715465-0527.

MOBILE HOMES, Marathon. $475 - $495 month. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, year lease, security deposit, available 9/1/13. 715-4433680, leave message.

FOR RENT AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY At Roland Kanneberg Villa, 250-252 N. Eighth Street in Abbotsford, to accommodate agricultural processing workers, 2 & 3 bedrooms, rent starts at $455. Owner paid heat, water, sewer & trash removal. Certain restrictions apply. For more information please contact Impact Seven, Inc. at 800-685-9353 or 715-924-4307. EHO. AVAILABLE NOW. One bedroom apartments at Withee Housing, Withee. Eligible applicants must be 62 or disabled. Appliances and some utilities included. Building features community room, car plug-ins, and laundry facilities. Tenant pay 30% of adjusted monthly income. For an application please contact: Impact Seven, Inc. at 800-685-9353 or 715-924-4307. EHO. impact@ impactseven.org. MOVE IN Special at Green Acres Terrace in Colby. 1 month free with 1 year lease. • 2 bedroom, 1 bath with shed, $450. • 2 bedroom, 1 bath with shed, $450. • 3 bedroom, 2 bath, $595. Includes lot rent. Pets considered, sorry no dogs. Colby, WI. 800-747-4283 or 920-347-4112.

715-223-2342 www.centralwinews.com

Call 715-223-2342 Email: classsub@tpprinting.com Fax 715-223-3505

Please check the paper(s) you wish your ad to appear in.

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GARAGE SALES

FOR SALE

EDGAR, TWO bedroom upper, $405/month, includes water, sewer and carport, available September 1. Call Carol at 715212-4964.

EVERYTHING IS 50¢ sale. Aug. 31, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Sept. 1, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 506 E. 5th Street, Owen.

1981 HONDA Goldwing, 74,000 miles, excellent condition, $2,100 OBO. Dishwasher and microwave, both in bisque, $75 each. Sink and faucet, both in bisque, $25. 715-897-2153.

LABOR DAY Weekend sale. 8/31 - 9/2, 8 a.m. - 6 p.m. 708 South 3rd Avenue, Edgar. Tools, toys, Eagles, figurines, antiques, office items, clothes for quilting, much more.

FOR RENT. Curtiss, 3 bedroom apt., stove, refrigerator. Heat furnished. Close to park. Abbotsford School. $550. Hispanic welcomed. 715-654-5163, 715613-0905.

WORK WANTED

FOR SALE. Shelty cross puppies, $25 each. No Sunday calls. 715654-5435.

HOMETOWN PAINTING. Painting and staining, interior & exterior, reasonable, experienced. 715687-3188.

REGISTERED PEMBROKE Corgi pups. DOB 12/4/12 & 5/17/13. Parents on site. Family raised. Call 715-581-7095.

STONESETTER. ALL Types masonry, brick, block and stone, stone walls, basement, barns, also concrete basement wall repair. 715-897-4177.

YORK-EENIE PUPPIES ready now, Chi-weenies ready soon. W4475 Elm Ave., Stetsonville, 1-1/2 miles east of 13. Lic. #271226-DS. Closed Sundays.

Spread the Word With Classified Advertising

FOR SALE. Double hung Pella windows, sizes vary. Phone 715223-2022. KLOTH SATELLITE LLC. Dish Network starting at $19.99/ month. Free install, HD DVR, 3 months HBO, Cinemax, Showtime and Starz. Call for more information. Also available, local network antenna sales & service. Phone 715-654-5600, cell 715613-5036. TURBO COMPACT #3010 reverse osmosis for maple syrup, $5,800; 3x12 wood fired evaporator w/preheater and second finishing pan, steam stack and smoke stack, $7,200. Call 715965-1697.

Choose a CLASSIFICATION Check only one.

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CLASSIFIED DEADLINES

Monday 4:00 p.m. • Thorp Courier Paper • Star News Paper • Tribune-Phonograph • The Record-Review • Tribune-Record-Gleaner • Courier Sentinel Thursday Noon: • West Central Wis. Shopper (Thorp) Thursday 2:00 p.m. • The Shopper (Medford) • The Central Wis. Shopper

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FOR SALE: 12’ of 8” Metalbestos chimney, reasonable. For sale: bikes, many sizes, cheap. 715223-4135.

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FOR ALL your mobile home needs! Call Today! Leveling, roofing, skirting, moving, windows, doors! Peterson Mobile Home Repair, 715-965-1135.

DOGS-CATS-PETS

6

7 PUBLICATIONS

00

FIREPLACE INSERT, wood burning, heats up to 2,000 sq. ft., excellent condition, includes surround blower, stainless steel chimney liner, cap, asking $800. 715-427-3250 or 715-905-0331, email north@newnorth.net.

WANTED ANTIQUES, Any old things you may have. Check your attic, basement and outbuildings. Buying entire estates. Cleaning out an estate? Having a sale? Call me, 715-223-2825, 715-305-3996.

CLEAN-UP America will pick up your unwanted items, kitchen appliances, washers, dryers, refrigerators, freezers, batteries, T.V.s, computer monitors, all sorts of metals. Cleaning up properties, estates, etc. Please call 715-2236976, 715-613-7016.

Rates start as low as

CEDAR DECKING, 80¢ ft. Landmark shingles, $81 square, Concrete Form Rental. Lang Lumber, Spencer. 715-659-2322.

MULTI-FAMILY. Girls’ NB-6, boys’ 6-7, women’s jeans 10-13, shirts S-L, toys, HP printer, Kirby vacuum, Tupperware, jewelry, makeup, full & twin bed sets, misc. items, everything priced to sell. 430 E. County Road A, Stetsonville. Follow signs. August 29, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; August 30, 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.; August 31, 8 a.m. - 12 p.m.

EDGAR. Alternative Senior Care Free Living, Heidi Apartments. Apartments available for immediate occupancy. Includes 24 hr. security, all utilities, appliances, laundry, community room, and indoor mail. HUD subsidized. Rent is based on 30% adjusted income. Equal Housing Opportunity. For reference ask our tenants. Carol, Andrew Kavajecz, 715-352-2174.

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September 17, 2013 2:13 pm /

† VISA


Kaukauna, Times-Villager 09/04/2013 Page 14

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Times-Villager

www.timesvillager.com • Wed., Sept. 4, 2013

Papermakers defeat Terrors

The Kimberly girls tennis team scored a conference win over Appleton West on Thursday. The Papermakers defeated the Terrors, 5-2, in Fox Valley Association action on the road at Appleton West High School. Kimberly won three of their matches in the singles, with victories coming at No. 1, No. 3, and No. 4 singles. Paige Gorges captured a straight set, 6-2, 6-3 win over Savannah Snelling at No. 1 singles. At No. 3 singles, Brianna VanNuland earned a two-set win over Nikki Bouzek, winning 6-0, 6-1. Emily Brandt scored a tight decision over Sunitha Doraivelu at No. 4 singles, winning 6-4, 7-6. At No. 2 singles, Megan

Livingston earned a three-set victory over Alex Dorn. Livingston took down Dorn 2-6, 7-5, 10-5. The Papermakers captured two of the three doubles matches, winning at No. 2 and No. 3 doubles. Kaitlyn Pierret and Lexi Berry scored a straight set, 6-4, 6-3, win over Grace Ourada and Claudia Meyers at No. 2 doubles. At No. 3 doubles, Haley Wienkes and Milena Pirman downed Kelly Weldon and Rebecca Sartori in three games, winning 6-2, 3-6, 10-4. At No. 1 doubles, Alexa Curtis and Mary Ketter scored a straight set win over Nicole Roberts and Emily Butts. Curtis and Ketter took home a 6-4, 6-4 win over the Papermakers’ top doubles team.

Flag football leagues are open The Kaukauna Recreation Department is offering a flag football league for kids entering grades three through five. This recreational league focuses on having fun, developing fundamental skills, learning good sportsmanship and growing as a team oriented player. Games are scheduled for Saturday mornings at Grignon Park (Lower). League play begins Sept. 14 and runs for six weeks. Practice days, times and locations vary by team, and are arranged by the coaches. Players that played in the league last year return to their previous teams. New players are drafted onto

teams by random draw at the coaches’ meeting on Sept. 7. They are always looking for coaches. Parents please consider coaching. School District Resident Fee is $15. Non-Resident fee is $25. Registration is available online on the City of Kaukauna’s website at www.cityofkaukauna.com, by telephone at 766-6335, in person at 201 West Second Street or by mail at: KRD PO Box 890 201 W. Second St. Kaukauna, WI 54130 For more information, please call the Kaukauna Recreation Department office at 766-6335.

File photo

After three straight wins to start the season, including one over Ripon (seen here), the Little Chute boys soccer team tied 2-2 with Luxemburg-Casco on Thursday night on the road in nonconference action.

Mustangs tie with Spartans The Little Chute boys soccer team didn’t pull out a win or leave with the taste of defeat on Thursday night on the road. The Mustangs suffered their first tie of the game, following a battle through regulation and then a pair of overtimes. Little Chute and Luxemburg-

L E N D U S! A HAND Coaches & team parents: Send us your stories!

The Times-Villager staff cannot possibly cover every sports story about each boys, girls, youth, and club team throughout the Heart of the Valley. We need your help!

What are we looking for?

All we need is a simple, quick paragraph (under 250 words) about the game: who you played, what were the results, add in a couple key highlights and that’s it!

When will the story run?

These stories will run in the Saturday edition of the Times-Villager under “Youth Sports in Review”.

Deadline is Tue at Noon

Email stories, subject line “Youth Sports” to: Mike Graber, Sports Editor at

mgraber@timesvillager.com

Casco played to a 2-2 tie in nonconference action at Luxemburg-Casco High School. The Mustangs got on the board first, with Michael Hermsen giving the team a 1-0 lead in the opening 40 minutes of action. Hermsen’s goal gave Little Chute a one-goal lead at the break. In the second half, the Mustangs went ahead by two goals, as senior Matt Vandenberg connected from long range. Vandenberg found the back of the net from 25 yards out to put the road team ahead 2-0.

Little Chute couldn’t keep their two-goal edge, however. The Spartans came roaring back in the final half, scoring both of their goals to knot the game at 2-2. Four minutes after the Mustangs took a two-goal edge, LuxemburgCasco found the back of the net to narrow the deficit to 2-1. The Spartans eventually tied the contest at 2-2 with 12 minutes remaining in regulation. Neither team could score in regulation, and the pair of overtimes, leaving both team’s with a tie.

Lightning down Ghosts The Kaukauna girls golf team dropped a Fox Valley Association affair to Appleton North on Thursday. After playing some of their best golf of the season, the Ghosts watched the Lightning play some solid golf in a 179-200 win at Irish Waters Golf Course in Freedom. “We had an okay round today as a team,” head coach Kyle Schleis said. “We didn’t have our best round today, but we will continue to work to improve, especially our short game.” Appleton North’s Olivia Robinson played some outstanding golf on the night, finishing seven strokes ahead of any other player. Robinson carded a 38 on the night to lead the Lightning to victory. Lizzy Jacques and Sydney Maule each shot a 45 and 46 for

Appleton North, giving them three scores better than the top score for Kaukauna. Speaking of the top player for the Ghosts, Faith Williamson continued to lead the way. Williamson shot a 48 on the night, with Brooklyn Massey close behind. Massey was the second player under 50 for Kaukauna, stroking a 49 on her round. Emily Isselmann carded the third-best score on the team, as she shot a 50 on the night. “A few highlights came from Brooklyn Massey and Emily Isselmann with solid rounds,” Schleis said. Sammy Paris and Jaclyn Dedering each shot a 53, respectively. Hannah Moore shot a 53 for the Ghosts. “Freshman Hannah Moore shot an impressive 53 in her first varsity experience,” Schleis said.

Would you know Fresh Perch if you tasted it? Hand Breaded, No Pre-Breading • Serving FRESH Perch all season

at Royal St. Patrick’s Golf Links

• Fish Frys start at $6.99 • WARM Chocolate Chip Cookies are back!

920-532-4300 • www.royalstpatricks.com

September 17, 2013 2:16 pm /


Kaukauna, Times-Villager 09/04/2013

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CLASSIFIEDS Times-Villager

Page 18

ANNOUNCEMENTS

COMMERCIAL FOR RENT

FOX RIVER VALLEY CAT CLUB SHOW Sept. 7 & 8 9am-4pm each day Tri County Ice Arena 700 E Shady Lane Neenah Admissiion: $3.50 - adults $2.50 - seniors Children under 12 - $2.50 Family - $12

AUTO FOR SALE 2007 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT - 65,450 miles, V-6, 3.3 Ltr, power seats, doors and hatch. $7800. 351-4205. (9-4)

Unique Storage Systems • 100-unit storage facility • 6 different sizes

RETAIL SPACE FOR RENT - up to 6000 sq. ft. Will remodel to suit. 766-6096 (tf )

FOR RENT KAUKAUNA - Attractive, clean 1BR upper with appliances and shared garage. Quiet neighborhood. No pets, no smoking. References. $375/mo. plus security deposit. 766-5615. (9-4) KAUKAUNA-TRAIL PARK APARTMENTS - Newer 2 bedrooms. Rent starting at $635-$650. 1/2 mi. W. of 55 on CE Trail. 766-6400. Call for showing. (tf ) KAUKAUNA - 2BR lower and upper apartments available NOW. Completely remodeled, with appliances, water and sewer included. Spacious rooms, storage area available, laundry on site. 228 12th St. $500/$515 per mo. Call 475-2624. Ask abour our move-in specials. (tf )

• Personal or business • Sewer & water available

LIFT CHAIR - Firm cushion FREE. Mobility unit needs some electrical work - FREE. 766-2906.

• Steel on steel

Units customized for your needs See us now for size

C&M Storage Center Highline Road • Off of KK

Kaukauna

788-8755

FOR SALE

Easy accEss!

HELP WANTED OVERHEAD GARAGE DOOR INSTALLER/SERVICE TECH Mechanically inclined. 5 years minimum experience. Full time with benefits. Call 687-9414. FULL TIME FARM HAND NEEDED to milk cows, field work and help with various farm chores. Call 920-336-7927. Greenleaf area. (9-4)

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• see website for terms & conditions

Book Festival

Edgerton’s 8th Annual

Sterling North

Saturday, Sept. 28, 2013

8:00 am - 6:00 pm, at Edgerton High School Campus

Special Guest - Patch Adams

is a physician, social activist, clown and author. He founded the Gesundheit! Institute in 1971, and is the subject of the 1988 film Patch Adams — Also featured —

Maribeth Boelts “Happy Like Soccer” & “Sleeping Bootsie” Erin Hart “The Book of Kilowen”

and many other authors For full schedule: www.edgertonbookfestival.com or festivalʼs Facebook pg.

Art in the Square Saturday, September 21 Courthouse Square, Downtown Crandon, WI 10 am – 4 pm *FEATURING*

Live Entertainment A fun day for the whole family!

RUMMAGE SALES

MINI F1B GOLDENDOODLES - Males and females available. 2040 lbs. Full Grown. Non-shedding. Vet checked. Dew claws removed. Family raised. 2-year health guarantee. Website: potterspaws.com or call 715-299-9499. (tf )

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE GREENVILLE - 70 acres of development land for sale. Beautiful southern slope. Close to utilities. Located on Hillview Rd. in Greenville. Call Steve at Wieckert Real Estate - 920-205-4486. (9-4) KESHENA - Home/Cottage for sale. Three year old, 1386 sq. ft. year round cottage on beautiful Legend Lake in Keshena. 3BR, 2BA. Beautifully decorated. New 1200 sq. ft. four stall garage with full upstairs. New deck. Two docks on 100 ft. lake frontage. Located at N1566 Spirit Ridge Road. $279,900. A must see. Call 715-994-1139. (9-14) LITTLE CHUTE - 1015 MANOR PLACE. 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 2100 SQ FT Ranch w/ Finished Basement $181,900. Info and pictures available at fsbo.com ID#162919 or valleybyowner.com Call for appt. 920-277-9405. (9-7) WINCHESTER - 73 acres of farm land west of Appleton on Grandview Rd. in the town of Winchester. Call Steve at Wieckert Real Estate - 920-205-4486. (9-4)

KAUKAUNA St. Katharine General Store. Indoor yard sale in the former Family Dollar (Hwys. CE & 55). Open Tuesdays 9am-1pm. ALSO 120 2nd St. in the former Dr. Mark Ebben Eye Clinic. Open Saturdays 9am-noon. Good deals at BOTH locations. Donations accepted during business hours. 766-2974. Must be clean and sellable.

September 17

BROKERS PROTECTED • No Back Taxes or Liens Honesty. Integrity. Value. In assoc. w/ Steve Reeser, 6504140790

PETS FOR SALE

• Juried

Arts and Crafts Show • Specialty Food Booths • Pie Baking Contest • Flea Market • Brandt’s Horse & Wagon Rides • Paint a Pumpkin • Kid’s Games

Sponsored by

VISITARTINTHESQUARE.COM

Admission is FREE

www.timesvillager.com • Wed., Sept. 4, 2013

Deadlines for in-line classified ads are: Monday at 10 a.m. for the Wed. paper Wednesday at 10 a.m. for the Sat. papers 920-759-2000 classifieds@timesvillager.com

8-21-28 & 9-04, 2013 STATE OF WISCONSIN, CIRCUIT COURT OUTAGAMIE COUNTY Order Setting Deadline for Filing a Claim (Formal Administration) IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF MARK W. DREGER DOB: 09/19/1953 Case No. 13 PR 05 A petition for formal administraiton was filed. THE COURT FINDS: 1. The decedent, with a date of birth 09/19/1953 and date of death March 16, 2013, was domiciled in Outagamie County, State of Wisconsin, with a mailing address 156 Lamplighter Dr. Apt 10, Kaukauna, WI 54130. 2. All interested persons waived notice. THE COURT ORDERS: 1. the deadline for filing a claim against the decedent's estate is Oct. 31, 2013. 2. A claim must be filed at the Outagamie County Courthouse, Appleton, Wisconsin, Probate Room. BY THE COURT: /s/ Susan J. Lutz Probate Registrar July 31, 2013 Attorney Paul Van Berkel 180 W. Wisconsin Avenue Kaukauna, WI 54130 (920) 766-4803 Bar Number 1015454 WNAXLP

VANB1334DREGER set

COMBINED LOCKS - 123 Kayla St. (Corner of HH & CE). Sept. 5, 8-4 and Friday, 8-1. 4 Family Sale. Teen thru adult plus clothing, new scarves, pictures, TV, books, pet carrier, collectibles, Christmas tree, Campbell ornaments, wet/ dry vacuum, new leaf blower, fishing poles, hunters bow, RCA boom box, painters drop cloths, trailer hitches and a lot of household items. (9-4) KAUKAUNA - 900 Kristy St. Thursday & Friday, Sept. 5 & 6, 8am-4pm. Girls 0-3T, boys 0-2T, toys and misc. (9-4) KAUKAUNA - 515 Foerster Ave./6th St. BIGGEST IN TOWN. Double garage and yard full of stuff. Collectibles. Over 1000 toys. 8am-6pm, Monday - Saturday, Sept. 9-14. (9-7)

SERVICES OFFERED CLEANING - Kathy - (414)5104554. Wrightstown, Kaukauna and surrounding area. References available. (8-31) LARGE TREES FOR SALE. - Installed in your yard - $225. Pricing good 5 miles around Hwys. 55 & KK. Guaranteed 1 year. 378-4747. GRIESE CONSTRUCTION Commercial and Residential. Free Estimates. All forms of flat work, additions, basements, driveways, patios and sidewalks. Call 920235-2420. (10-27) SMALL LOADS - Delivered for the do-it-yourselfers. Topsoil, Gravel, Sand, Bark, Mississippi Pebble. 920-788-4584. (9-28) EQUIPMENT RENTAL - 3pt post hole digger, 4X4 Tractor — front end loader — garden tiller — box scraper — back blade — 6 x 12 Dump trailer for smaller loads - 4 x 8 trailer - 6 x 3 Flat bed Mark Vande Hey 910-810-0246 (tf ) LAWN ROLLING - 1.5 ton aeration, lot mowing, garden tilling. Insured. 920-585-0596. (tf ) DAVE’S PROFESSIONAL WINDOW CLEANING - Free estimates, fully insured. 428-4950. HARDWOOD HEATING PELLETS - $214.50 per ton - pick up or $4.29/bag. Hardware Hank Little Chute 766-6096 (tf )

STORAGE WRIGHTSTOWN - Winter vehicle storage on concrete. Cycles, boats, RVs and cars. Call Red at 532-4272. 1st come , 1st served.

WANTED NOT NEW NOW - antiques and estates wanted. 766-7346 FARM LAND WANTED Purchase or lease. Contact Jim Ostrom 920-378-6127

CNOWS ATTN: COMPUTER WORK. Work from anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full Time. Training provided. www.WorkServices7.com (CNOW) 8-28, 9-04, 2013 CITY OF KAUKAUNA PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE The Plan Commission for the City of Kaukauna will consider an amendment to the boundary of Tax Increment District #4. The boundary is being proposed for a reduction in size. A copy of the boundary amendment can be obtained by contacting the City of Kaukauna Planning Department at 920.766.6315 or via email at planning@ kaukauna-wi.org. The public hearing will be held on September 12, 2013, at 4:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers of the Municipal Services Building at 201 W. Second Street, Kaukauna, WI 54130. WNAXLP

KAUK1335 Pub

MovingHelp.com PT/Work, FT/ Pay. Now in Wisconsin! Be Your Own Boss! *Set Your Own Rates *Set Your Schedule. Apply Now! Go To: MovingHelper.com Powered by: U-Haul (CNOW) Class a CDL Drivers Don’t settle for just weekend home time. We have tractor trailer driving positions that get you home daily! 1st shift and 2nd shift openings out of Green Bay and Neenah. Dedicated customer freight. Call Veriha Trucking 800-333-9291 or apply at Veriha.com (CNOW) OTR Drivers Needed Above Avg. Mileage Pay. Avg. 2500-3500 Miles/WK 100% No Touch. Full Benefits W/401K. 12 Months CDL/A Experience 1-888-5459351 Ext 13 www.doublejtransport.com (CNOW) Get more home time on Transport America’s regional runs. Great miles, equipment + extras. Enjoy Transport America’s great driver experience! TAdrivers.com or 866-204-0648. (CNOW) Drivers - Day Cab Drivers Wanted. Competitive Pay. Frequent Home Time & OTR. Join the deBoer team now! deBoer Transportation 800825-8511 Apply Online: www. drivedeboer.com (CNOW) Drivers- CDL-A Train and work for us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7893 www.CentralTruckDrivingJobs.com (CNOW) Gordon Trucking- A better Carrier. A better Career. CDL-A Truck Drivers Needed Up to $5,000 Sign-on Bonus! Starting Pay Up to $.44 cpm Full Benefits Excellent Hometime No East Coast EOE Call 7 days/wk! GordonTrucking.com 866-565-0569 (CNOW) Professional OTR Drivers Are you tired of the same old Freight Business (docks/layovers/etc)? Countryside Auto Transport, Inc. of Menasha, WI is seeking Drivers for specialty auto transport. Excellent working environment! Full Benefit Package, Direct Deposit, Paid by HUB, 5-10 days out, No layover/No docks, Easy load 7 car-trailers. Paid training for Car Carrier, Class A CDL, & 3 years OTR experience, Good driving record, & PSP 800-739-0701 (CNOW)

GNC ADS TICKETS! Buy and sell Green Bay Packers, Wisconsin Badgers football and basketball, Milwaukee Bucks and all local and national events. Schmitty’s Tickets 920759-6266. www.schmittystickets. com. UP NORTH WITH NO TV? Take your TV everywhere with DISH Network starting at $19.99 month for the first year. $50 Gas Card with NEW service! Call Venture Aurora – your local authorized DISH Network expert for details. 866-397-9600 (gnc) 9-04-07, 2013 VILLAGE OF KIMBERLY NOTICE OF ORDINANCE UPDATE Chapter 463, Section 15 (A-2) of the Village of Kimberly code of ordinances is hereby amended by additions to the following: §463-15. Stopping or parking prohibited in certain specified places. A. (2) On a crosswalk or closer than 15 feet to the near limits of a crosswalk.

WNAXLP

GOLD - SILVER EXCHANGE. We pay the most for your gold, silver & coins! 3 locations to serve you: 1705 Ludington, Escanaba; 110 N. Third Street, Marquette; 321 Deer Street, Manistique or Call for an in home appointment! We also sell gold & silver bullion! 906-4503361 or 906-286-0935 (gnc) Pot Belly Piglets, purebred, no crosses, miniature Vietnamese piglets. 50-60 lbs as adults, when fed properly. Black/white females $250, silver females $300. Shots, wormed, 6-8 weeks old, weaned. 906-361-1199 A.M. EXPRESS INC Escanaba MI is looking for OTR DRIVERS to join our team! $1000 Sign on Bonus! Call 800-548-9783 or apply: www. amexpressinc.org DENTAL ASSISTANT Be one is just 10 Saturdays! WeekendDentalAssistant.com Fan us on FACEBOOK! Next class begins 9/7/13. Call 920730-1112 Appleton (Reg. WI EAB) AEI DISH. TV’s Best Value! Local channels plus 190 more only $29.99. FREE HBO, CINEMAX, STARZ& Showtime. FREE HOPPER DVR WITH SLING. FREE Installation and equipment. Up to 6 TVs. Quick install. $50 CASH FOR SIGNING UP! Call local dealer toll free 1-877-367-6988 mention code GNC1210 HIGH SPEED INTERNET 3x FASTER THAN DSL. Now Available! Get High Speed Internet wherever you live! Get instant web access, faster browsing & downloads without using the phone line. Save $120 first year when bundled with DISH TV. Ask about FREE installation and a $50 rebate for signing up! Don’t wait another week! Call local dealer toll free 1-877-367-6988code HSI-GNC0612 (2) Nigerian Dwarf Goats, 16 mth old sisters, 1 took grand champion at the UP State Fair. Sold together only. 906-789-6214. NEW MACHINERY SHED W/FORESTLANDS $59,900! New 30x40 machinery shed w/528 sq ft loft! Acreage next to 1,000 of acres of Marinette County Forest! Near Crivitz, trails & Menominee River! Loon Lake Realty 866-560-8611 www.wisloonlake.com NEW RUSTIC CEDAR LOG FURNITURE – Wildlife fabrics with bear, deer, moose, fish. Bedroom, living room and dining room sets, lamps. Selling antique pendulum clock collection. Large mattress selection. Bayer Furniture, 240 Main St., Suring, WI. 800-820-3141 Call Attorney Norman Moore for a FREE Bankruptcy Consultation and get some sleep tonight! Serving the Upper Peninsula and Wisconsin since 2004. 920-3934616 or 906-420-8262 (gnc) 2005 24’ Jayco Talon ZX Toyhauler. Very well maintained. A must see! $12,000. For more information call 906-563-5776 after 5:00 For Sale: 2011 Lincoln MKX FWD, 11,000 miles, mint condition, city/ hwy 19-26 mpg, original retail price $39,415; Asking $29,500. Call Paul at 906-396-8444 or dooleyduds@gmail.com (gnc) SERIOUS COLLECTOR SEEKING HIGH QUALITY FIREARMS: Winchesters, Clots, Marlins, Drillings, large or small collections, serious sellers only, strictly cash sales. (906) 667-0007. BANKRUPTCY. Atty. Curt Czachor. 920-435-7300, 1-877-227-5915 INSTANT CASH FOR ANY GOLD! Unwanted/broken jewelry, chains, bracelets, rings, coins, dental gold. Also, vintage jewelry, old U.S. coins (gold/silver). American Antiques & Jewelry, Green Bay, 1-800-499-2111

KIMB1336 17, 2013 2:18 pm / OrdSeptember update chapter 463, 1x3cl


Lake Mills Leader Thursday,09/05/2013 September 5, 2013

2

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fitThe letter Lakepage Mills Leader • Page 15

The Leader

Ways to Play 1.) La ke M ills Leader Newspaper

2

14 Week Footba ll Contest.

Submit your picks by email at lakemillsleader@hngnews.com or

DESTINATION FORT TRAVEL, DIVA Inc. hand deliver to the Nancy Goudreau, Owner Leader office, 320 N. Your Full Service Travel Agent Main St. No Faxes Accepted. At Our Now At The Grand Prize is a Lake Mills Our New three day, two night trip Location... for two to Las Vegas ($750 value) which includes flight and hotel. Call Nancy Goudreau at For t 1-920-988-6734 1-920-988-6734 Sponsored by l Trave or email or email The Lake Mills Leader negoudreau@hotmail.com and Fort Travel, owner Nancy Goudreau. Inc.

1. Wautoma @ Lake Mills

Ways to Win

2.) NFL 21 week season On-Line only.

Pick the team you think will win each week this NFL season. Top score each week wins a prize and grand prize to be announced soon. Register today at lakemillsleaderonline.com/football.

LEADER FOOTBALL

2. Wisconsin Dells @ Lakeside

8. Tennessee @ Houston

9. San Diego @ Philadelphia

Deadline 5 p.m. Friday, Sept. 13th 3. Arizona St. @ Wisconsin

1. ______________________________

8. __________________________

2. ______________________________

9. __________________________

3. ______________________________

10. __________________________

4. ______________________________

11. __________________________

5. ______________________________

12. __________________________

6. ______________________________

13. __________________________

7. ______________________________

14. __________________________

4. Washington @ Green Bay

10. Detroit @ Arizona

11. St. Louis @ Atlanta

5. Miami @ Indianapolis

12. Carolina @ Buffalo

NAME ______________________________________________ PHONE ____________________________________________

Tiebreaker Game 6. Dallas @ Kansas City

7. Cleveland @ Baltimore

Total Points Scored ~ Washington at Green Bay

WEEK #2 SPONSOR Aztalan Inn Bar & Grill ALL ENTRIES MUST BE RECEIVED BY 5 P.M. ON FRIDAY TO QUALIFY. NO EXCEPTIONS! (Only one entry per person) Entries must be delivered to: The Lake Mills Leader Office

13. Minnesota @ Chicago

14. New Orleans @ Tampa Bay

320 N. Main St., Lake Mills, WI 53551 or Email to: lakemillsleader@hngnews.com NO FAXES WILL BE ACCEPTED

Following the completion of the 14-week football game series, the individual with the most correct wins will receive a trip for t wo to Las Vegas ($750 value) sponsored by of The Lake Mills Leader and Fort Travel, Nancy Goudreau. RULES - To enter, write the winning team for each game as shown in sponsors ads on the official entry blank, plus mark the tie-breaker game (total points scored by both teams). Entries will be judged by members of The Lake Mills Leader staff and the decision of the judges is final. Contest is open to everyone except Lake Mills Leader employees and their immediate families.

September 17, 2013 2:20 pm /


Kenosha News 09/04/2013

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page

Local

KENOSHA NEWS | WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2013 | A2

EVENTS

EVENTS

Meeting set on new health care law KENOSHA — A town hall meeting on the implementation of the federal Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act will be 10 to 11:30 a.m. Thursday at Southwest Library, 7979 38th Ave. The meeting is one of 11 the state Office of the Commissioner of Insurance is holding across Wisconsin. Residents are welcome to attend to gather information and ask questions about the new law.

Reading therapy dogs to visit KENOSHA NEWS PHOTO BY BILL SIEL

The state champion Central High School Kreuser during Tuesday night’s County softball team is honored by a proclama- Board meeting. Central won the title in tion presented by County Executive Jim June, defeating Bradford 12-1.

Vol. 119 l September 4, 2013 l No. 320

COLLEGE NEWS A Source of Trust ™

■ The following area students were named to the University of St. Thomas, St. Paul, Minn., spring semester dean’s list: Kenosha’s Tess McTernan, Alec Nelson and Daniel Pastika; and Pleasant Prairie’s Joseph Ricchio. Students must post grade point averages of at least 3.5 to be eligible. ■ James McCarthy of Bristol, Laura Poletti of Kenosha and Craig Manarik of Silver Lake were named to the dean’s list for the spring semester at Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind. To be

named to the list, a student must have a semester grade point average of at least 3.0 and a 3.5 cumulative GPA. ■ On Aug. 24, Jerry Nash, Evan Winter and Shawn Payne, all of Kenosha, participated in the fifth annual Extreme Dome Makeover, volunteering their services to spruce up 13 work sites in Canton, Miss., as part of a one-day community service event sponsored by CulverStockton College in Canton. Volunteers spent the day painting, landscaping and cleaning.

GRADUATES

Where carrier delivery is not available, mail rates will be furnished upon request.

MISS A PAPER? Customer Care Center Phone............................... (262) 657-1600 Phone hours: Mon.-Fri. ................... 5:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Sat. ............................... 5:30 a.m.-10 a.m. Sun. .............................. 6:30 a.m.-11 a.m. Office hours: Mon.-Fri. ........................ 8 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Sat. .................................... 8 a.m.-10 a.m. Missed paper redelivery hours: Mon.-Sat. ..................... 5:30 a.m.-10 a.m. Sun. ............................. 6:30 a.m.-11 a.m.

DELIVERY TIME: Kenosha County: Mon.-Sat. 5:30 a.m. | Sun. 6:30 a.m. Outside Kenosha County: Mon.-Sat. 6 a.m. | Sun. 8 a.m.

TO ADVERTISE: Customer Care ................. (262) 657-1000 Classified Dept. ................ (262) 657-1500 The publisher reserves the right to reject advertising.

NEWSPAPER RATES: Single Copies, Mon.-Sat.*................ $1.00 *Thanksgiving Day issue. ................ $2.50 Single Copies, Sun. .......................... $2.50 HOME DELIVERY MONTHLY RATES: 7 day* ............................................ $23.00 Sunday/Wednesday*...................... $13.50

Printed on recycled paper The Kenosha News is published on recycled newsprint in accordance with state law.

Send address changes to Kenosha News, 5800 Seventh Ave., Kenosha, WI 53140-4194

University, Harrisonburg, Va., on Aug. 13 with a degree in chemistry.

Monthly Value: Over $350 Health & Beauty

TO SUBSCRIBE: Customer Care ................. (262) 657-1600 Toll Free ........................... (800) 292-2700

Postmaster:

■ Steven Kenneth Dirks of Kenosha graduated cum laude from James Madison

GOT A NEWS TIP? Newsroom City Desk........ (262) 656-6279 VISIT OUR WEB SITE: www.kenoshanews.com All of today’s photos are available for viewing and purchase. Visit our Web site and click on Web Extra Photos.

© 2013 Kenosha News division of United Communications, A Source of Trust ™ A Source of Trust ™ is a trademark of United Communications Corporation.

Going on vacation? As a courtesy to our readers, the Kenosha News offers two options for vacations or other interruptions in service: the vacation pack (we’ll hold your papers for the duration of your vacation and deliver them when you return) and eEdition service (24-7 access to our online edition for the duration of your vacation.) If you are planning a vacation, please contact our Customer Care Center at 262-657-1000. Subscribers paying less than full rate who cancel prior to the end of their subscription term will be billed at full rate for their dates of service. This may reduce any anticipated refund. Full home delivery rates are $5.30 per week for 7-day delivery, $3.92 per week for Weekend delivery and $3.12 per week for Sunday delivery. Kenosha News (ISSN 0749-713X) Contents copyright 2011 UNITED COMMUNICATIONS CORPORATION Periodicals postage paid at Kenosha, Wis. and additional mailing offices. Published Mon.-Sun. by the Kenosha News. *Weekend and Sunday subscriptions include the following additional issues: Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Eve and New Years Day. Also, starting in mid-August every Monday until the football season is over.

5800 Seventh Ave. | Kenosha, WI | 53140-4194

September 2013

$5 Off 60 Minute Swedish Massage= $54 for 60 Minutes 4923 60th Street, Kenosha • 262.652.1418

Dining

KENOSHA — “Canine Capers R.E.A.D.” is a free program offered 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Saturday at Southwest Library, 7979 38th Ave. Reading Education Assistance Dogs will be visiting the library to serve as reading companions for children ages 5 and older who want to practice their reading skills in a one-on-one environment. Call 564-6150 to schedule a 15-minute reading slot.

Champions!

Sudoku: Answer to today’s puzzle, seen on page A10.

50% Off Your First Botox Treatment

7201 Green Bay Road, Kenosha • 262.909.5401

Get a Hair Blowout (and a Drink!) And get a Free Mini Facial 7224 118th Avenue, Kenosha • 262.288.6000

Free Drink Free Cup of Coffee with any $20 gas purchase 8211 Sheridan Road, Kenosha • 262.652.9378

Merchandise

UN is ho Th Railr Vine Al adul Th —ar the 1 Fo 224-7

Lego Building Club to meet Saturday

WADSWORTH, Ill. — Aid Africa’s Children’s “Raising the Roof” benefit begins at 7 p.m. Saturday at Midlane Golf Resort, 4555 W. Yorkhouse Road, Wadsworth, Ill. The event includes dinner, silent auction and cash bar. Tickets are $60 ($25 for ages 12 and younger). For more information, email dgilliam@aidafricaschildren.org. Aid Africa’s Children creates awareness and funds for a girls school in rural Kitanga, Tanzania. The group is partnering with the Girls Education Collaborative to build and open the girls secondary school in January.

New customers receive a $25 gift card of choice for scheduling 4 or more visits www.gofetchpetsitter.com • 262.945.6048

Service

Mod

TWIN LAKES — The Lego Building Club meets 2 to 3 p.m. Saturday at Community Library, 110 S. Lake Ave., Twin Lakes. Ages 5 and older are invited to make Lego creations. All materials stay at the library, so participants should bring a camera to capture their creations. Registration is required. For more information, call 877-4281 or go to www.communitylib.org.

Benefit set for school in Africa

20% Off Tree Removal 10% Off Tree Trimming

R Family Tree Service 414.943.TREE

Where2Be

Nature Storytime Hike set at Pringle BRISTOL — “Monarch Butterfly” by Gail Gibbons is the book for Saturday’s Nature Storytime Hike at 10 a.m. at Pringle Nature Center, 9800 160th Ave., Bristol. Participants will hear the story, then go on a hike with activities. There is no charge. For more information, call 857-8008.

Free Monday Scene Study Class ($35 Value) 518 56th Street, Kenosha • 262.705.0194

Small Cone for 39¢ Expires 9/7/13 7506 7th Avenue, Kenosha • 262.654.9316

up to $3, with purchase of a fish fry dinner

Bristol House Bar & Grill 20600 75th Street, Bristol • 262.857.9644

Free In-Home Safety Evaluation- Call to Set Up (Value $65)

3921 30th Avenue, Kenosha • 262.652-6288

One FREE Sandwich at Chik-Fil-A at Racine Mall

Free Consultation and Therapeutic Massage (Value $120) 6123 Green Bay Road, Kenosha • 262.653-9208

Save 10% on Kids’ Professional Acting Class ($30 Value) 518 56th Street, Kenosha • 262.705.0194

5802 Durand Avenue, Racine • (262) 554-5009 Expires 9/7/13 1014100

*Limit one offer per customer. Not valid with any other offers. While supplies last. NewsPerks members must present their NewsPerks card to redeem this offer. Image is for representational purposes only. Actual product offered may vary.

September 17, 2013 2:21 pm /


Lake Geneva Regional News 08/29/2013

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page August 29, 2013

SCHOOL’S OPEN

PROTECT OUR CHILDREN DRIVE SAFELY

The Regional News

9A

WATCH FOR SIGNALS AND FLASHING LIGHTS

NEVER PASS A SCHOOL BUS WHEN IT’S STOPPED

WE LOVE OUR CHILDREN This Message Brought to you by these Civic Minded Businesses:

Wishing Everyone a Very Safe School Year!

School’s In Session!

Keep Our Children Safe By Being Observant of their whereabouts.

Chinawest Jewelers

Drive Safely and Be Aware of Our Children Going to and Coming Home From School

Evergreen Septic Service (262) 248-4711

of Lake Geneva

Ron & Patti Sarna

803 West Main Street, Lake Geneva • 248-0304

Amy’s Shipping Emporium Says “Safe Driving” Helps Our Children Remain Safe. “School’s In Session” - Be Watchful 507 Broad Street • Lake Geneva, Wisconsin

(262) 249-0708

Lake Geneva, WI

“SCHOOL’S IN SESSION” LAKE GENEVA 100 East Geneva Square 207 South Wright St. 7600 Pershing Blvd. Kenosha In The “Geneva Square Shopping Center” Delavan

(262) 248-8798

(262) 728-1982

(262) 764-1954

Keep Our Children Safe. Be Aware of Their Presence and Obey all Street and Crosswalk Signs as Well as Flashing School Bus Lights.

DEIGNAN & ASSOCIATES, S.C. 326 Center Street • Lake Geneva, WI

(262) 248-6281

GENEVA FAMILY DENTISTRY Robert C. Dillman, D.D.S. Ann M. Ives, D.D.S. Albert Zambito, D.D.S. Robert White, D.D.S. 851 Park Drive • Suite 101 • Lake Geneva CALL 248-4991

Dousman Transport Co., Inc. WE TRANSPORT THE WORLD’S MOST PRECIOUS CARGO N1889 County Hwy. H South Lake Geneva, WI 53147 www.dtcbus.com

OFFICE: (262) 248-3289 FAX: (262) 248-6447

Now that School is Starting Please be aware of our Kids. 612 Wells St. • Lake Geneva • 262/248-8177 EVENINGS & SATURDAY HOURS MASSAGE THERAPY ON SITE

JEFFREY BUNTROCK, D.C. • DAVID BERGMAN, D.C.

803 Wells Street • Lake Geneva, WI (262) 248-9502 www.spiegelhoffinsurance.com

262.275.2185 w w w.rauland.net

Slow down in school zones, around buses and at crosswalks. Keep our Kids SAFE!

MERCY LAKE GENEVA MEDICAL CENTER 350 Peller Rd. • Lake Geneva • 262-249-0221 MercyHealthSystem.org

September 17, 2013 2:22 pm /


Lancaster, Grant County Herald Independent 09/05/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page

8B

T H U R S D A Y, S E P T E M B E R 5 , 2 0 1 3

Court News OTHER Allen J. Penewell, Cuba City, disorderly conduct and criminal damage to property, 1 year on probation (to run concurrent) and pay costs; battery – domestic abuse, dismissed. Kenneth R. Newberry, Lancaster, possess controlled substance 2nd offense, 3 years on probation and pay $100 fine plus costs; seat belt violation, dismissed. Kyle C. Feick, Spring Green, possess narcotic drugs, dismissed. Michael A. Coe, Platteville, battery – domestic abuse and contact after domestic abuse arrest, 2 years on probation as to each (concurrent with other terms of probation) and pay costs. Richard A Achenbach, Boscobel, resisting/failure to stop/fleeing, 1 year on probation and pay costs; possess drug paraphernalia, $505. Nancy A. DeMuth, Platteville, reckless driving, $817.50, assessment ordered. Ronald L. Digman, Mt. Hope, operate left of center, $213.10; open intoxicant -driver, $263.50; hit and run, dismissed. Paula J. Seeling, Dubuque, IA, possess drug paraphernalia, $530; possess controlled substance, dismissed. Austin D. Avernarius, Dubuque, IA, possess controlled substance, 1 year on probation and pay costs; possess drug paraphernalia, dismissed. Rodney L. Sanders, Monona, OAR/S of registration, $175.30; no insurance, $200.50. Kristin M. Sanders, Boscobel, curfew violation, $169; possess controlled substance, dismissed. Eric J. Thompson, Livingston, OAR, $568. London E. Brown, Boscobel, OAS 2nd offense, $200.50; no proof of insurance, $10. Robert E. Dalen, Platteville, 2

Real Estate Transfers count disorderly conduct, battery, and 4 counts bail jumping charges are dismissed. Timothy J. Morgan, Cuba City, failure to yield, $175.30. Nicole L. Randall, Asbury, IA, operate w/o valid license, $200.50. Nicholas J. Miquel, Lancaster, operate motorcycle w/o valid license, $200.50. Michael L. Aspenson, Eastman, no insurance, $200.50; illegal materials on windshield, $175.30. Sheri L. Zomok, Blue River, destruction of property, $163.50. Dennis W. Schmidt, Platteville, OAS/R of registration, dismissed. Michael L. Aspenson, Eastman, rear window unauthorized sign and side window excessive tinting charges are dismissed. Jareb H. Colson, Fennimore, issue worthless check, dismissed. Micah C. Johnson, Lancaster, defective muffler, $175.30. David A. Esser, Lancaster, no parking commercial vehicle, $175.30. Jared A. Rear, Belleville, underage drinking, dismissed completed Fresh Start Program. Darrell C. Weber, Cassville, trespass to land, dismissed. Francisco C. Gonzalez, Darlington, underage drinking, $263.50, license suspended 60 days; underage present in tavern, $452.50. Valerie M. Witt, Cuba City, sell/ procure alcohol to underage person, $295. Dennis W. Schmidt, Platteville, no insurance, $200.50; OAR/S of registration, $175.30; seat belt violation, $10; no proof of insurance, $10. John A. Kaufman, Livingston, OAR, $200.50; seat belt violation, $10; operate motorcycle w/o valid license, $200.50; permittee operate cycle w/o headgear, $175.30. Shawna L. Grimesey, Livingston, OAS, $200.50; no insurance, $200.50.

David Daino, Platteville, loud and unnecessary noise, $263.50. Lois M. Cull, Lancaster, no insurance, $200.50. Dustin M. Landon, Lancaster, non-registration, $175.30. Eric J. Larsen, Lancaster, no insurance, $200.50. Cecily A. Moore, Monona, OAS, $200.50; no proof of insurance, $10. Sarah M. Rouse, Hazel Green, violate child safety restraint, $150.10. Timothy J. Vondrum, Lancaster, no insurance, $200.50; seat belt violation, $10. Mikyla L. Langmeier, Potosi, open intoxicant – passenger, $200.50. Judith M. Van Natta, Platteville, failure to yield, $175.30. Jacob A. Bernhardt, Platteville, use phone while driving with probation instructional permit, $187.90. Lucas M. Kastner Majerus, Cuba City, failure to stop at stop sign, $175.30; use phone while driving with probation instructional permit, $187.90. Tri State Buildings, Bellevue, IA, non-registration, $175.30. William P. Walsh, Peosta, IA, operate w/o valid license, $200.50. Ryan J. Weber, Platteville, violate GDL restriction curfew, $200.50. Chad L. Klein, Bloomington, disorderly conduct, $389.50. Sam J. Brunton, Platteville, criminal trespass to dwelling, $200.50. Karalee A. Peacock, Platteville, disorderly conduct, $389.50. Abigail S. Ludquist, Platteville, loud and unnecessary noise, $263.50. Kaci A. Wicks, Cobb, intoxicant in public place, $263.50. Ean A. Prill, Edgerton, animal making noise disturbance, $200.50. Joshua W. Bottomley, Lancaster, nonregistration, $175.30; no proof of insurance, $10 Kristin M. Lenz, Lancaster, OAS, $200.50. Matthew W. Ross, Lancaster, no insurance, $200.50.

Amy L. Lalor, Racine, operate w/o valid license, $162.70. Rena L. Bjorge, Muscoda, disorderly conduct, $263.50. Seven A. Zomok, Muscoda, OAS 3rd offense, $200.50. Robin M. Mezera, Wauzeka, open intoxicant in public, $169. Philip W. Beinborn, Boscobel, regulation of animals, $263.50. Dustin J. Childs, Fennimore, disorderly conduct, $263.50. Alex J. Rogers, Fennimore, failure to yield, $175.30. Jonathan L. Arnold, Fennimore, no insurance, $200.50; OAS, $200.50. Tracy L. Crist, Platteville, nonregistration, $175.30; no insurance, $200.50; seat belt violation, $10; OAR, $200.50. Richard D. Headings, Muscoda, violate child safety restraint, $175.30. Adam J. Pergande, Kieler, open intoxicant – passenger, $200.50. Jason M. Udelhofen, Potosi, speedometer violation, $175.30. Julie A. Arbeguest, Muscoda, OAS 4th offense, $200.50. Mitchell J. Harkey, East Dubuque, IL, passing in no passing zone, $213.10. Trevor V. Hoke, Mazomanie, OAS, $200.50. Monica L. Nordgren, Platteville, failure to stop at stop sign, $175.30. Andrew B. Chapman, Potosi, OAS, $200.50. Jacob E. Reed, Eldridge, IA, non-registration, $175.30. Timothy M. Schneider, Muscoda, failure to stop at stop sign, $175.30. Jamie C. Woodford, Livingston, OAS, $200.50. Thomas J. Cull, Lancaster, no insurance, $200.50. Shea R. Esser, Bloomington, inattentive driving, $187.90; seat belt violation, $10. Ryan J. Meyer, Fond Du Lac, failure to stop at stop sign, $175.30; no proof of insurance, $10.

Michael P. Crubel and Julia S. Crubel to Tracy M. Ackerman, pt. lot 5, blk. 12, Assessment Plat, city Lancaster. Pratt Funeral Services to Ruetten Enterprises Limited Partnership, tr. sec. 12, vlg. Muscoda Steven F. Schmitz, as personal representative of the estate of Benjamin J. Schmitz to Robert J. Block, Jr., tr. sec. 12, Potosi tp; tr. sec. 7, Paris tp. Ellen M. Kruser to Jeffrey A. Kaiser and CeAnne M. Kaiser, tr. sec. 3, Jamestown tp. Audrey Collis, as personal representative of the estate of Clarence N. Collis, to Audrey Collis, tr. sec. 27 Jamestown tp. Audrey Collis, as personal representative of the estate of Clarence N. Collis, to Audrey Collis, tr. sec. 26 and 27 Jamestown tp. Scott E. Shireman and Nicole A. Shireman to Jeffrey F. Neblock, lot 3, blk. 4 of Sunshine Acres #2 Sub., vlg. Hazel Green. Annette M. Perkins to Khoffmann Properties LLC, lot 3 of Jones Add., city Platteville. Richard L. Schnering and Carol J. Schnering to Gordon E. Miller and Nancy H. Miller, pt. gov. lot 4 in sec. 28, Cassville tp. Norma E. Diedrick to Kimberly A. Johanningmeier and Dawn Diedrick, lot 1, blk. 12, Original Plat, city Fennimore. Tri V. Li and Tuyen T. Nguyen to Craig J. Hale, lots 57 and lot 1 of lot 58, Knoll Wood Sub., city Platteville. Robert J. Becker to Michael E. Connolly and Heather M. Connolly, tr. sec. 33, Harrison tp. Daniel A. Johnson, Michael J. Johnson, Michelle A. Johnson and Mark J. Johnson and Violet E. Johnson to Joshua J. Copsey and Megan R. Copsey, pt. lot 55, lot 56, Assessment Plat No. 1, vlg. Bloomington.

Daniel Wedig to Cody T. Wedig, pt. lot 23 and pt. Wiederholt Drive of Outback Estate, Jamestown tp. Armilla M. Hilger to Patrick H. Hilger, lot 7 of Arborvita Heights Add., city Fennimore. Virgil M. Brodt and Marilyn J. Brodt to Nancy L. Dudei, Deborah A. Fuerstenberg and James L. Brodt, Unit 1 in building E of Fox Croft Condominium. Nathan M. Harris to Nicolas Witzig, lots 3 and 4, blk. 1, Heberleins Add., city Lancaster. Jeffrey J. Udelhofen and Jennifer A. Udelhofen to Brian P. Gillitzer and Biony M. Gillitzer, tr. sec. 19, Harrison tp. Kristi B. Bagstad to Michael J. Podhajskyand Ellen Lichtenstein, tr. sec. 22 Paris tp. SueAnn Nodolf Sullivan and Eric W. Sullivan to Keith Merfeld and Janice A. Merfeld, pt. lot 4, blk. 15 of Original Plat, city Platteville. Household Finance Corporation III to John J. Seyman and Mary Ann J. Seyman, lot 2, blk. 3, of Mortimer’s Add., city Boscobel. Eric M. Bowe and Jennifer R. Bowe to Jake Landphier and Kelly L. Landphier, tr. sec. 36, city Cuba City. Bruce D. Crubel and Jennifer A. Crubel to Nathan M. Harris, lot 2, blk. 20, Assessment Plat, city Lancaster. Hubert H. Nohns and Jeanette L. Nohns to Ryan S. Klein, lot 1 in Mound View Park Annex, city Platteville. LAND CONTRACTS James J. Steiger and Maryann Steiger, as co-trustees of the Steiger Revocable Trust, to Larry Toberman and Jennifer Toberman, tr. sec. 30, Patch Grove tp., $148,800.00. Mervin J. Jentz and Helen F. Jentz to James J. Jentz and Jill E. Jentz, tr. sec. 36, Ellenboro tp., $135.500.00.

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September 17, 2013 2:24 pm /


Lancaster, Grant County Herald Independent 09/05/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page Sports

T H U R S D A Y, S E P T E M B E R 5 , 2 0 1 3

Relays carry co-op swim team BY JASON NIHLES D E L AVA N — T h e Platteville/Lancaster girls swim team continued the 2013 season last Thursday with a sixth place at the Southern Lakes Conference Relays. The Hillmen placed five relays in the top five and finished with 138 team points, one behind fourth-place Edgerton/Evansville (139) in the eight-team conference event held at Delavan–Darien High School. The 2012 SLC champion Lake Geneva Badger co-op outscored Burlington 220–212 to claim the team title. Elkhorn finished third with 207 points. The Hillmen quartet of seniors Haley Wood and Rachael Demaree, junior Melanie Schaefer and sophomore Melissa Wood swam to team-best third-place finish in the 200-ard butterfly relay in 2:01.79. Four Platteville/Lancaster

relays placed fifth. Schaefer and fellow junior Elissa Bahr, and sophomores Megan Graney and Melissa Wood finished fifth in the 200 medley relay with a time of 2:02.19. Demaree, Haley Wood, senior captain Maddie Kieler and freshman Haley Gotto placed fifth in the 200 freestyle relay (1:55.81). Schaefer, Kieler, Gotto and Bahr combined to finish fifth in the 400 breaststroke relay (2:01.91). Graney, Melissa Wood, Demaree and Schaefer also placed fifth in the 400 freestyle relay (4:08.91). Saturday afternoon Peters’ Hillmen were once again in action, again finishing sixth out of eight teams, this time at the Dubuque Senior Ram Relays. Platteville/Lancaster earned four top-four finishes at the event, including a thirdplace finish in the 2x500 freestyle relay.

Kieler and Schaefer combined to swim the event in 11:58.91 to earn the bronze medal. Platteville/Lancaster returns to action Thursday at home with a SLC meet with Delavan–Darien. Southern Lakes Conference Relays

(from Thursday, Aug. 29 @ Delevan–Darien) Team scores — 1.Lake Geneva Badger co-op 220, 2.Burlington co-op 212, 3.Elkhorn 207, 4.Whitewater 158, 5.Edgerton/Evansville 139, 6.Platteville/Lancaster 138, 7.Jefferson/ Cambridge 130, 8.Delavan–Darien 106. Platteville/Lancaster top finishers 200 butterfly relay — 3.Pla/Lan (Haley Wood, Melissa Wood, Rachael Demaree, Melanie Schaefer) 2:01.79. 200 medley relay — 5.Pla/Lan (M. Wood, Elissa Bahr, Schaefer, Megan Graney) 2:02.19. 200 freestyle relay — 5.Pla/Lan (Demaree, H. Wood, Haley Gotto, Megan Graney) 1:55.81. 400 breaststroke relay — 5.Pla/Lan (Schaefer, Kieler, Gotto, Bahr) 2:01.79. 400 freestyle relay — 5.Pla/ Lan (Graney, M. Wood, Demaree, Schaefer) 4:08.91.

Dubuque Senior Ram Relays

(from Saturday, Aug. 31 @ Dubuque) Team scores — 1.Cedar Falls 109, 2.Bettendorf 90, 3.Dubuque Senior 74, 4.Decorah 52, 5.Davenport Central 42, 6.Platteville/Lancaster 41, 7.Dubuque Wahlert 35, 8.Dubuque Hemstead 29. Platteville/Lancaster top finishers 2x200 individual medley relay — 4.Pla/ Lan (Haley Wood, Melissa Wood) 5:14.19. 3x100 butterfly relay — 4.Pla/Lan (Melanie Schaefer, H. Wood, M. Wood) 3:26.27. 2x500 freestyle relay — 3.Pla/Lan (Maddie Kieler, Schaefer) 11:58.91.

Arrows FROM PAGE 1B Lucas Vincent was in on 3.5 stops, while Phil Zenz had three tackles, 2.5 for a loss. Junior linebacker Jake Taylor had one interception, which he returned 39 yards for a touchdown late in the second quarter. This Friday night may be Lancaster’s first real test of

Potosi FROM PAGE 1B attempts for 58 yards and two interceptions. Martin also rushed for 27 yards on eight attempts. Leading Potosi in tackles was senior linebacker Keagan Brown with 20, while fellow linebacker Travis Collins had 14. The loss dropped coach Wade Winkers’ squad to 0-2 on the year, as River Ridge hosts Black Hawk (1-0, 2-0) this Friday night. The Warriors

the season, as they host the Hillmen of Platteville (1-1), who are coming off a 48-45 loss to Dodgeville. The Hillmen return seven starters from last year ’s defense, as well as a couple offensive linemen and a real threat at running back in senior William Cooley. Lancaster 49, Prairie du Chien 7

(from Friday, Aug. 30) Lancaster.................. 21 12 PdC............................ 0 0 First quarter

8 0

8 - 49 7-7

are coming off a 31-28 nonconference victory over Cuba City. Potosi improved to 2-0 with the win, and will host Kickapoo/LaFarge (0-2) on Friday in a non-conference contest. The Panthers are coming off a 27-16 loss to Hillsboro.

3B

L - Nate Tranel, 50-yard run (Tranel kick) L - Tyler Glass, 2-yard run (Tranel kick) L - Brett Snider, 74-yard run (Tranel kick) Second quarter L - Glass, 3-yard run (conversion failed) L - Jake Taylor, 39-yard interception (conversion failed) Third quarter L - Glass, 2-yard run (Glass run) Fourth quarter L - Cole Martin, 6-yard run (Kyle Mezera run) PdC - Casey Hogenson, 65-yard pass from Brogan Potter (Nate Stram kick) Team statistics First downs - L 18, PdC 4. Rushing - L 48-404, PdC 12-(-41). Passing yards - L 50, PdC 16. Passes - L 2-6-0, PdC 13-31-1. Fumbles-lost - L 3-2, PdC 0-0. Penaltiesyards - L 9-75, PdC 4-25. Individual leaders Rushing - L: Tyler Glass 15-144, Nate Tranel 13-116, Brett Snider 3-74; PdC: Ryan Garrity 5-2. Passing - L: Nate Tranel 1-5-0, 40; PdC: Brogan Potter 13-31-1, 146. Receiving - L: Brett Snider 1-40, Tyson Wolf 1-10; PdC: Casey Hogenson 3-76, Luke Rickleff 3-45.

P - Kruser, 24-yard pass from Kaiser (Friederick run) P - Brent Curtis, 34-yard run (Daniel Post pass from Kaiser) Team statistics First downs - P 12, RR 7. Rushing - P 12-243, RR 31-124. Passing yards - P 1173, RR 58. Passes - P 4-5-0, RR 2-7-2. Fumbleslost - P 1-0, RR 0-0. Penalties-yards - P 5-35, RR 4-20. Individual leaders Rushing - P: Chase Kruser 2-105, Brent Curtis 5-87; RR: Zach Ertz 13-28. Passing - P: Kyle Kaiser 4-5-0, 173; RR: Kirk Martin 2-7-2, 58. Receiving - P: Chase Kruser 3-161; RR: Zach Ertz 1-27, Alex Morgan 1-31.

Potosi 44, River Ridge 0

(from Aug. 30) Potosi......................... 20 24 0 0 - 44 River Ridge............... 0 0 0 0 - 0 First quarter P - Chase Kruser, 75-yard run (Teagan Friederick run) P - Friederick, 1-yard run (run failed) P - Kruser, 60-yard pass from Kyle Kaiser (run failed) Second quarter P - Kruser, 71-yard pass from Kaiser (Friederick run)

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September 17, 2013 2:25 pm /


Middleton Times-Tribune 09/05/2013

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For Active Seniors

PAGE 10

MIDDLETON TIMES-TRIBUNE

Blood pressure screening Blood Pressure Screening is the first Tuesday of each month. This month it will be on Tuesday, September 3rd, at 12:30 p.m. Foot Care Home Health United and the Middleton Senior Center offer foot care five times each month. Foot Care is offered on Tuesdays and Thursdays. The cost of Foot Care is $20.00. Contact the Middleton Senior Center at 831-

2373 for an appointment. Diabetic Foot Care Diabetic Foot Care cost is $28.00 per visit. This service is offered each month at the Middleton Senior Center. Contact the Middleton Senior Center at 831-2373 for an appointment. Scrabble Mondays Join us to play Scrabble at 9:30 a.m. on Mondays. We have several Scrabble boards, therefore, multiple games may be played. No reservations are needed you may just

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show up! mah Jongg We have Mah Jongg on Tuesday afternoons at 12:30 p.m. Feel free to stop in and play. If you have a board please bring it, as the Senior Center only has one. Contact Laura at 8312373 for additional information. Stitchers Join us on Tuesday afternoons from 1:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. for knitting and crocheting in the living room. Newcomers are always welcome. Bring your projects and join this social group. Newsletter Assembly The October newsletter will be assembled on Tuesday, September 24th, at 8:30 a.m. for bulk mail-

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 2013

ing. We have some changes and could use a few more people to help us. Please consider joining us! Sing–Along Join us on the first and third Tuesday of each month at 10:00 a.m. for a Sing-Along with friends. Join us on Tuesday, September 3rd and on Tuesday, September 17th, at 10:00 a.m. No auditions are required and sheet music is provided. Mary Duckwitz and Fran Jeatran lead this group as well as accompanying on the piano. New voices are always welcome. Mending Service Mending is offered on the second Tuesday and

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September 17, 2013 2:27 pm /


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Loyal, Tribune Record Gleaner 08/28/2013

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Granton • Greenwood • Loyal • Spencer A supplement to the Tribune Record Gleaner August 28, 2013

September 17, 2013 2:32 pm /


Loyal, Tribune Record Gleaner 08/28/2013

FALL SPORTS PREVIEW

2 – Wednesday, August 28, 2013

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Younger and smaller, Rockets still looking to contend Any year when a small school football team loses 10 contributing players to graduation, there’s a cause for concern about a lack of returning experience. Such graduation losses and how to replace them certainly are on the mind of third-year SpencerColumbus head coach Jason Gorst, but he still does have a good core of athletes returning who saw playing time last year, and there is a solid group of underclassmen coming up through the ranks. Will it be enough to replicate last year’s 6-2 regular season and advance into the second round of the WIAA Division 4 playoffs? photo by Paul Tishim/Photographic Artist Time will tell. Gorst and the Rocket The 2013 Spencer-Columbus Rocket football team (front from left) Jon Bauer, Tyler Fuerlinger, Leo Pittsley, Max Weber, Tim Bauer, Elijah Welsh, Alex Brostowitz, Travis Stelson, Hunter Hildebrandt, Max Johnson, Dyllan Griepentrog, (second row) head coach Jason Gorst, Tyler Voda, Matthias coaching staff bid farewell to its three main running Gouin, Joe Meyers, Zach Schneider, David Nielsen, Jacob Schneider, Jancsi Papp, Bryce DeSmet, Nick Johnson, Calvin Lenz, assistant coach Ben backs from a year ago, not Bauer, (third row) assistant coach Brian Abel, assistant coach Justin Rayburn, Nate Neumann, Noah Zastrow, Clayton Kobs, Zack Hahn, Derek Porter, to mention five of the top Dawson Dick, James Endries, Rylie Schmidt, Austin Post, Dan Wilke, assistant coach Lenny Brostowitz, (back) assistant coach Todd Hildebrandt, Aaron Zenner, Brenton Engevold, Ryan Busse, Brett Loveland, Dakota Andreae, Miles Weber, Derrick Green, Ryan Schauer, Spencer Susa, Mitch seven offensive lineman. Susa, and assistant coach Joe Konieczny. The linemen were big, s t r o n g b l o c ke r s wh o presented a formidable front for Spencer-Columbus, and running backs honorable mention as a freshman defensive back. assistant Justin Rayburn, who replaces long-time Charlie Mayeux, Eathan Aden and Kaleb Miller had Lining up behind Lenz will be senior Joe Meyers, Spencer-Columbus coach Adam Yaeger, who took a new solid seasons running behind them. The linemen lost who will be the tailback this year after starting at job with another district. The defensive scheme will stay to graduation included Tyler Stelson, Justin Mueller, quarterback most of last year. Junior Tyler Voda will the same, with adjustments where needed. Lance Neumann, Kyle Andreae aånd Nate Posphyhalla. see fullback duties, with junior Mitch Susa moving from “Defensively, we’ll be similar, just tweaked,” Gorst “We can’t rely on those 300-pound fellows leading us tight end a year ago to wingback this fall. said. “We probably aren’t as big up front, but we look any more,” Gorst said. “I think he’s going to have a tremendous year,” Gorst to be better against the pass, hopefully.” That’s not to say Spencer-Columbus is completely said of Mitch Susa. Gorst also said he has a motivated group of football starting over. With a deep squad a year ago, Gorst Senior Derrick Green will bring some varsity players who got a glimpse of success a year ago. After was able to get a lot of players on the turf, and that experience to the wide receiver position. the 6-2 regular season, the Rockets beat Peshtigo in a experience will be invaluable this season. Sophomores Hunter Hildebrandt and Matthias first-round playoff game before falling to Stratford. This “We do have some experience,” Gorst said. “Last Gouin will be key back-ups at running back. team wants to get back to that level, and maybe beyond. year we rotated a lot of guys through on both sides of In the powerhouse Cloverbelt Conference, Gorst sees In addition to having several players back who know the ball. We rotated 17 or 18 guys. It’s not like we were what the varsity game is about, Gorst said he also has defending champ Eau Claire Regis as the front-runner. playing just 11 kids last year.” a full team that is one more year familiar with the Stanley-Boyd, the Rockets’ first opponent, is “very fast Key returners will include 280-pound senior tackle system he put in place three years ago. That will help and dynamic,” he said, and Colby is always a contender Spencer Susa, an all-conference player as a junior. Nick a relatively young team when the Friday night lights because it has “one of the best coaching staffs you’ll find Johnson is also back, playing center this year, and Gorst come on. anywhere in the state.” said he’ll have a larger role on the offensive-line. Senior Gorst said Spencer-Columbus can be fighting near “Our general knowledge of what to do in the system Bryce DeSmet will man the tight end spot, and Gorst is better because we’ve got kids who’ve been in it for the top of the pack, too. said, “We expect pretty big things out of him.” “Hopefully we’ll be competing with those teams in three years,” Gorst said. “That knowledge piece of In the offensive backfield, sophomore Calvin Lenz understanding what we’re trying to do is helping.” that mix,” he said. “I think every single team in the will be the starting quarterback. He took over that Gorst and the coaching staff are not changing things conference is on the upswing this year. From top to role late last year, and was also named all-conference much this season. On offense, he said, there will be bottom, there are a lot of good football teams.” In addition to its seven league games, Spenceradjustments to try to take advantage of certain skills. “We’re going to pass the ball a little bit more,” Gorst Columbus will also play Pittsville and Ashland in nonsaid. “We’re going to look to balance carries out more conference contests. In addition to Rayburn, Gorst is assisted this season (between running backs). We’ll try to look to spread the by Ben Bauer, Brian Abel, Lenny Brostowitz, Joe ball out a little more. The defense will be coached this year by new Konieczny and Todd Hildebrandt. 35-145571

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September 17, 2013 2:33 pm /


Loyal, Tribune Record Gleaner 08/28/2013

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FALL SPORTS PREVIEW

Wednesday, August 28, 2013 -- 3

Spencer volleyball team reloaded for another league title push

The 2013 Spencer Rocket volleyball team: (front from left) Macie Weber, Marisa Johnson, Brooke Kettleborough, Julia Berres, Abby Varsho, Tynae Phillips, (back) Sydney Kind, Kallie Reckner, Aly Hannan, Brenna Mercier, Lindsey Vaughan, Amanda Skrzeczkoski, Mikayla Mlsna and Karly Bump. conference season a year ago. It was the program’s first conference title since 1982, Heller said, and that’s something this year’s team wants to continue. “That is the number one goal for the girls this year, to repeat as conference champion,” Heller said. “I hope they know how hard it is to repeat as conference champion.” This year will be interesting in the ECC, as four schools in the league (Loyal, Owen-Withee, Colby and Marshfield Columbus) have new coaches. That will make it difficult to prepare for new looks. Heller said he expects Neillsville to challenge the Rockets for ECC supremacy, and Owen-Withee always has a strong program. “This year the conference is so up in the air,” Heller said. “I expect all of them are going to be pretty strong.” Once the ECC season gets underway, Heller expects his strong front line will be the team’s strength. The girls are

Rocket runners again low in numbers

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The 2013 Spencer Rocket cross country team (front from left): Seanna Mueller, Paige Lawrence, Jordyn Wichlacz, Cora Beyreis, (back) Trevor Ackman, Robert Pilz, Donovan Fox, J.T. Huebl, Jonathan Tomke and Steven Hebert. Girls team members Sam Fuehrer and Brittany Fitzgerald are not pictured. runner last year, is gone via graduation. T he Spencer girls

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Overall numbers are again on the low side for the Spencer girls and boys cross country teams. Both squads are near the minimum for team scoring purposes at meets, so the emphasis again this year for veteran coach Denny Christensen will be personal improvement and perhaps sending a few athletes through the WIAA sectional meet and onto the state run. Spencer has one retur ning state meet competitor in junior Donovan Fox. After placing 10th individually at the 2012 Cloverbelt Conference meet, Fox the following week claimed the final state meet berth from the WIAA Division 3 sectional in which Spencer competed. He finished in 77th place at the state meet in Wisconsin Rapids. Rudy Nieman, the Ro cke t s ’ s e c o n d b e s t

tall and powerful, and experienced at the net. “Definitely our front row hitting is our strength,” Heller said. “Definitely the attack will be the strong point. If our serving and defense comes through, it should be a pretty good year.” Serving is one skill the Rockets will have to focus on in the early part of the season. Heller said he has a few players who are very strong at serving, but more consistency is needed throughout the lineup. Another challenge for the program will simply be finding playing time for all the girls. There are 31 players to share time at the junior varsity and freshman levels, and Heller said there is strong talent coming up through the younger classes. There are some players who are good enough to be on the varsity team, but if they would have just sat on the bench, he left them on the lower teams to get match experience. “With 45 girls, we literally have girls on our C team that could compete at the varsity level,” Heller said. That, of course, bodes well for the future. The depth is certainly helping already this season, and Heller said the varsity team is setting its sites on another strong showing. “Our number one goal is a conference championship,” Heller said. “I told them, ‘Once you complete that goal, you put another one on your checklist.’” 35-145084

If there really is safety in numbers, Spencer head volleyball coach Buff Heller shouldn’t have too much to worry about for the next few years. There are so many girls out for the sport in Spencer this fall, he could not only fill a junior varsity and C-team roster, but D-team and E-teams, too. Forty-five players are taking the court for practices every day in Spencer, and Heller has sorted through the talent to pick the 14 who will man the varsity team when it starts tournament play this week. Six of those varsity players are returning with significant experience from the 2012 team that rolled undefeated through the Eastern Cloverbelt Conference and came within one win of a second straight state tournament appearance. Although the program lost senior stars Tara Matter, Alicia Endreas and Paige Johnson to graduation, Heller still has a substantial amount of experience coming back. And depth. With 45 players, lots of depth. Among the returning players are several 2012 starters, including senior Tynae Phillips and junior Marisa Johnson on the front line, and junior setter Brooke Kettleborough. Junior Julia Berres and sophomores Macie Weber and Lindsey Vaughn also saw considerable playing time last year, and their roles will increase in 2013. Others on the varsity team will be seniors Karly Bump, Mikayla Mlsna, Amanda Skrzeczkoski, Brenna Mercier and Aly Hannan, junior Abby Varsho, and sophomores Kallie Reckner and Sydney Kind. Matter, Endreas and Paige Johnson were multiyear contributors to the Spencer program, and played significant roles on the 2011 Rocket team that came within a few points of a state title. Their skills and experience will be difficult to replace, Heller said, but that doesn’t necessarily mean Spencer is lowering its expectations this fall. “We’re looking good,” Heller said. “We lost a couple key ones, but for the most part, the core is back. It should be a good year as long as we stay healthy.” Spencer has more than adequate size, with a pair of girls taller than 6 foot, and another at 5’11. Phillips, Weber and Varsho are the tall stoppers and attackers at the net, and Marisa Johnson “can jump out of her shoes,” Heller said. Kind is also a front-row player expected to contribute. Kettleborough returns as the main setter, and will be spelled by Reckner. Berres and Vaughn will take the defensive specialist role. With so many underclassmen from which to choose, Heller said he is able to build a strong varsity roster with talent at at each position. “We brought up some size, for sure,” he said. “It should be a nice mix of size and defensive specialist players.” Spencer is coming off three very successful seasons, including the state tourney run in 2011 and the undefeated


Loyal, Tribune Record Gleaner 08/28/2013

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FALL SPORTS PREVIEW

4 – Wednesday, August 28, 2013

Greenwood volleyball team is tall, athletic and experienced

The 2013 Greenwood Indian volleyball team (front from left) Claire Lindner, Paige Lindner, Kaitlin Artac, Kailyn Backus, Natalie Hackel, (back) Teagan Mayenschein, Kassandra Humke, Morgan Hinker, Taylor Opelt, Rachel Morrow, Rylie Johnson and Madison Lucas.

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think they see the end goal and they’re excited about it.” Another asset for Greenwood is not just good height across the front line, but tall players who are agile. “This is the tallest group of girls I’ve ever had, and they can jump,” Mayenschein said. “They can jump, and move. Our overall athletic ability is our strength.” Leadership is strong, too, especially from the five seniors who know what it takes to win. “We have a really good group of seniors,” the coach said. “Even with the new players coming in, (the seniors) are trying to pull them in.” Greenwood also has the carry-over in confidence from last year. The regional trophy is a reminder to this team that it can be good, and that it has to get better to take it another step. “They learned that if they pour their hearts out, it’s worth it,” Mayenschein said. “Winning that regional final, I can’t tell you how excited they were. They want more, they really do. The skill is there. The glue is there. The leadership is there. The drive is there. Only they can hurt themselves.” With all that said, Mayenschein also said she has been reminding the players to have fun this season. They can work hard and enjoy the ride, which could be a long one if all goes well. “I tell them, ‘Don’t forget to enjoy it. We can have a very memorable year,’” Mayenschein said.

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“I can run this offense. I can push them to do more, to expand the skill set,” Mayenschein said. “Last year we really did old-school stuff -- set it up high and let them hit it down.” Fans will notice more movement this year, Mayenschein said, with more quick sets to middle hitters approaching the net from different directions. It’s a way to keep defenses guessing. “Everybody in the conference knows now that Morgan is my big hitter, but now, they’re going to have to find her,” Mayenschein said. It might take a while for the team to adjust to the new system, and that’s why Mayenschein again front-loaded the season schedule with early tournaments. That will allow the team to get used to the offense in match situations, so it’ll be more ready when the ECC season starts. There has been some early frustration, but that should wane. “It’s going to take time,” Mayenschein said. “It’ll be a process. It’s going to take us a while to get this down. I

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In her 10 years as Greenwood head volleyball coach, Jeni Mayenschein has never had as much height on her team as she does now, and she’s never had so many players returning with significant varsity experience. Throw in the fact that this year’s Indian team is carrying the confidence from winning a WIAA Division 4 regional title a year ago, and there is plenty reason for optimism in the Indian gym this fall. The Greenwood team was relatively young last fall with only three seniors on the roster, and it suffered through some early growing pains. The team dropped some early Eastern Cloverbelt Conference matches that it could have won, and finished a “disappointing” fifth place in the league, Mayenschein said. By season’s end, though, the Indians had grown into their roles and beat Rib Lake for the regional title before bowing out to eventual state runner-up Wausau Newman in a sectional semi-final. Greenwood’s varsity roster is older this year, with five seniors and four juniors. Six players return who got considerable floor time a year ago, with Taylor Suda the only starter lost to graduation. With so much experience, Mayenschein said she can do more complicated things this season, with an eye on a higher conference finish and another post-season run. Returning for Greenwood is senior libero Kassandra Humke, a first-team all conference player a year ago. Senior setter Teagan Mayenschein is back, too, as are senior outside hitters Rylie Johnson (all-conference honorable mention) and Claire Lindner. In the middle of the court, rangy senior Rachel Morrow and junior power hitter Morgan Hinker are back for another season, and will be joined in a new three-middle offense with sophomore Taylor Opelt. Switching to the 3-middle offense will be a major change for this year’s team, but Mayenschein said it could be the difference in taking this group to the next level. This offense will feature more movement, quicker sets and rotation from the three middles, and when it works, will be tough to defend. Greenwood learned that lesson against Newman in last year’s sectional loss. “That defeat is their last memory and it’s easy to see what they have to do” to run the same offense as Newman did),” Mayenschein said. “Even though you know it’s coming, it’s still hard to defend.” Mayenschein said she realized midway through last season that this offense best suits her team’s abilities. The players had not developed enough then to implement it fully, but Mayenschein said they now have the experience and skills to pull it off. With an experienced setter and three tall, mobile middle hitters, the new offense is wellsuited for Greenwood. “It’s definitely playing to our abilities,” the coach said. With the most returning, experienced players as she’s ever had, Mayenschein said she can now push the envelope and get more out of her team.


Loyal, Tribune Record Gleaner 08/28/2013

FALL SPORTS PREVIEW

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Wednesday, August 28, 2013 -- 5

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O n p ap e r, t h e 2 0 1 3 Greenwood-Granton football team appears to be young, with only six seniors on the roster. That’s somewhat misleading, though, says second-year head coach Jef f Trunkel, because many of the players who will fill key positions for the Indians this season already had significant varsity playing time for a 2012 squad that qualified for the WIAA playoffs and advanced to the second round. It is true that G2 w i l l b e w i t h o u t s u ch pro g ram standouts as halfback/defensive back Westin Wuethrich and quarterback/defensive back Kole Hinker, but Trunkel said a strong The 2013 Greenwood-Granton Indian football team (front from left) head coach Jeff Trunkel, Dylan Steffen, Issac Hoffman, Derek Nielsen, Andrew Buchanan, Brandon Anding, Tyler Volovsek, Austin Delo, Kevin Johnson, Walker Wuethrich, Derek Anding, manager Trenton Klabon, manager crop of juniors this year will bolster a team that Westen Schmitz, (second row) coach Larry Klabon, Aaron Lindner, Ben Lesar, Dillon Serocki, Trevor Barth, Derek Suda, Delten Schmitz, Kirkland Johnson, Dylan North, Steven Arch, Hunter North, coach Danny Bravener, (third row) coach Chris Schmitz, Booker Bredlau, Alex Domanico, has decent numbers and depth. With 40 players Hunter Martin, Sam Revier, Nathan Murphy, Logan Johnson, Mike Brody, Tanner Opelt, Decker Lindner, Kolton Opelt, coach Rugg Lindner, (back) in all -- about 10 from Kody Learman, Chance Krug, Dane Toburen, Bill Pongratz, Josh Short, Lucas Wissell, Max Opelt, Dillon Pongratz, Justin Cook and Zach Zimbauer. Granton in the fourth year of the cooperative program between the two schools -- Trunkel said he has experience. It’s just a matter of working together. It’s said there will be some adjustments this year, but not the personnel he needs to fill out the lineup. New players meshing, and getting used to one another.” wholesale changes. G2 is running an option offense will have to learn to work as a unit with the returners, Trunkel had a full year to prepare for the season, for the fourth season, and Trunkel is installing a few and that should take care of itself with game experience, unlike 2012, when he was hired for the head job just days wrinkles. the coach said. “We tried to change a few things. We want to tweak a before the start of practice. The extra time has allowed Also lost to graduation from last year are linemen him to better plan for the season, he said, so more time few things to keep defenses on their toes,” Trunkel said. Vince Domanico, Alex Volovsek, Josh Cook and Tyler can be spent on football rather than on practice routines, Trunkel expects the same teams as last year to be Djubenski, all players who started on both sides of the etc. contending for a Cloverwood Conference title this season. ball and gave G2 a solid wall up-front. Starters Josh Short “I had an idea (this year) for what I wanted to Athens, Loyal and Owen-Withee were near the top, as was and Justin Cook, seniors this year, do return, although accomplish for this season,” he said. “Last year we were G2 with a 5-3 league mark. The Indians upended Loyal in Cook will miss the first half of the season after an adjusting as we’d go along.” a first-round playoff game, but fell to Hilbert in Level 2. appendectomy. Trunkel said seniors Bill Pongratz and Trunkel sees no reasons why Greenwood-Granton One area Trunkel said he is better prepared for is Tanner Opelt will be filling two of the spots on the line, as establishing team leadership. In 2012, his seniors needed can’t meet or beat last year’s finish. will juniors Dillon Pongratz, Kolten Opelt and Max Opelt. time with the “feeling out process” with a new coach, “It would be nice if we could repeat that,” he said. The Indians do return considerable experience in he said, whereas this year Trunkel is helping his team “Of course, the goal is always to improve. We’ll see the offensive backfield. Junior Booker Bredlau will be leaders develop their roles. after a game or two what this team wants to be. We’ve the starting quarterback. He backed up Hinker a year “We have the leaders in place who can take control on got the size, we’ve got decent numbers. It’s just a matter ago and played mostly at wingback, but returns to run the field,” Trunkel said. “The kids are very responsive of confidence, how soon they realize it’s possible (to be an option offense in which his running skills will be to some of the goals we’ve set and making sure we have good).” valuable. Junior Delten Schmitz returns as the G2 power leadership from day one.” Trunkel is assisted this year by Chris Schmitz, Rugg back. Senior Tyler Volovsek and juniors Kody Learman As far as offensive and defensive schemes, Trunkel Lindner, Danny Bravener and newcomer Larry Klabon. and Logan Johnson will also get carries out of the backfield, and senior Dillon Serocki is back at receiver. The same situation holds on defense, where some Loyal: 715-255-8021 new starters will be mixed in with returning players. Dorchester: 715-654-5908 Learman will take over for Alex Volovsek at linebacker, while Serocki, Logan Johnson and Tyler Volovsek will Quality service and man the secondary. The same players anchoring the body repair offensive line will man the trenches on defense, too. Trunkel said he’s confident in the players he’ll be putting on the field on fall Friday nights. The team may need some time to come together as a unit, he said, but the skill and experience are there. “Last year we had a lot of guys rotate in. It’s not like Loyal Greenwood Thorp they’re brand new,” Trunkel said. “It’s just a matter now of working together in a group. People will look at us 715-255-8171 715-267-6385 715-669-5621 and say, ‘Oh, they’re young.’ It’s not that we lack game

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September 17, 2013 2:54 pm /


Madison, Wisconsin State Journal 09/04/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page ENTERTAINMENT

Wisconsin State Journal

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“American Idol” after a two-season run as judge in 2011 and 2012 that was a boon for the show and her career. Connick, a respected jazz singer and musician, proved adept as a mentor in several “Idol” appearances. Urban’s return to the contest was announced last month by Fox Chairman Kevin Reilly, who said the singer didn’t get a chance to show his personality in his first turn as a judge. Urban appeared overwhelmed last season by the Carey-Minaj crossfire that drew complaints from some viewers. “I think this season of ‘Idol’ is gonna be a blast,” Urban said in a statement Tuesday. “New team, new energy and a whole new field of artists to be discovered and given a chance!”

Tuesday morning following a report by People magazine. Molner gave 56-year-old Couric, the former host of “Today,” Couric a diamond ring over the weekend in East Hampton. Molner, 50, is a partner at investment firm Brown Brothers Harriman, who oversees mergers and acquisitions advisory work for the firm’s corporate clients. The couple have dated for nearly two years. Couric’s husband Jay Monahan died in 1998 from colon cancer. She is the mother of two daughters, now 21 and 17. Her talk show, “Katie,” starts its second season on Monday.

HBO’s ‘True Blood’ Miley Cyrus: VMA calling it quits NEW YORK — It’s a wrap dance ‘just me’

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for the sexy supernaturals on HBO’s “True Blood.” The network said Tuesday that the series will end next year, following a 10-episode season that will begin in the summer. That will be the show’s seventh season. The series stars Anna Paquin as Sookie Stackhouse. Paquin works with her husband, actor Stephen Moyer, who plays a vampire. The real-life couple became parents of twins last year. The show has been a hit for HBO at a time it was looking for something new. Episodes averaged more than 10 million viewers for the sixth season, which concluded last month.

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Tomah Journal and Monitor-Herald 09/05/2013Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page NEWS

B8 THURSDAY, September 5, 2013

The Tomah Journal

Legislators told to return contributions from deceased By MATTHEW DEFOER Lee Newspapers

The campaigns for two Democratic legislators have been told to return $500 contributions that came from a deceased business owner last fall. Reps. Amy Sue Vruwink, D-Milladore, and Mandy Wright, D-Wausau, both listed a contribution on Oct. 30 from Bob Berman, owner of Modern Specialty Co. in Madison, who died Feb. 9, 2008. Vruwink’s 70th Assembly District covers northern Monroe county, including the cities of Tomah and Sparta. The contribution came from a conduit controlled by Wisconsin Amusement and Music Operators, a nonprofit trade organization representing companies that run coinoperated game machines and jukeboxes. Executive Director Maxine O’Brien said Berman contributed money to the

Mike McCabe, executive director of the Wisconsin Democracy Campaign, said he’s never heard of a conduit giving money on behalf of a dead person. conduit before he died. “It was a misunderstanding,” O’Brien said. “We were given advice that the representative of an estate can authorize and release conduit funds, but the attorney at the (Government Accountability Board) says the money has to be returned.” State law prohibits estate representatives from authorizing campaign contributions, GAB ethics administrator Jonathan Becker said. O’Brien said her organization learned about the problem Thursday when it was contacted by the GAB, the

state’s elections oversight agency. She said the GAB also contacted the campaigns and they would be returning the money. Mike McCabe, executive director of the Wisconsin Democracy Campaign, an elections watchdog, said he’s never heard of a conduit giving money on behalf of a dead person. Conduits, which have been around for years, collect money from individuals and then write checks to campaigns in the name of the person who gave the money. McCabe said they are becoming more popular because there are no limits on contributions, as there are with political action committees. “We’ve always taken the position that conduits should be treated like PACs,” McCabe said. “It should be apparent that this check came from a committee and not an individual.”

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO

Owner Mary Moody cuts the ribbon on Namaste Yoga, Pilates and Meditation Studio, 201 Helen Walton Drive, Suite 9, Tomah. For more information, visit facebook.com/namastestudiotomah or call 608-387-4041.

Tomah Memorial Hospital 30198725 New BegiNNiNgs Birth CeNter 6X Your new baby - The15.50 best of care with a personal touch. NEW BEGINNINGS BIRTH TOMAH MEMORIAL HOSPITAL Colors: FULL Jenessa Theresa Stubbendick

Constance Leanne Schmidt

8/1/2013 09:05 a.m. 7# 13 oz. Robert Stubbendick & Katrina Knoebel Warrens

8/1/2013 12:32 p.m. 7# 15 oz. Suzie Drake & Kary Lee Schmidt, Jr. Wilton

Aiden Douglas Czarnik

Gabriella Ramyia Towne

Allen William Schroeder

Isabella Fay Amstutz

8/4/2013 12:01 a.m. 8# 1 oz. Erica Berglund & Wade Czarnik Tomah

8/9/2013 1:36 a.m. 6# 11 oz. Tonya R. (Gilson) & Philip K. Schroeder Necedah

Winter Patience EliAnn Coplien 8/12/2013 1:05 p.m. 6# 6 oz. Todd & Kristina Coplien Black River Falls

Adalee Violet Williams

8/20/2013 5:39 a.m. 8# 12 oz. Cristy Silva & Eric Williams Sparta

8/4/2013 1:53 p.m. 7# 13 oz. Victoria Towne & Romero Davis Sparta

McKennah Rayne Vesbach

Hannah Joy Frost

Samantha Jean

Reagan Lawrence Reed

Annabelle Rose Olson

Makenna Kaye Schroeder

8/21/2013 2:53 p.m. 8# 3 oz. Candace Steinbrink & Andrew Olson Kendall

8/15/2013 8:03 a.m. 6# 15 oz. Faith Reed Tomah

8/2/2013 5:11 a.m. 5# 9 oz. Amara Mauston

Addilynn Kay Flock

Marshall Zane Roth

8/11/2013 5:15 p.m. 6# 8 oz. Brittany Ewert & Raymond Roth Tomah

Ariyanah Mae

8/1/2013 8:45 p.m. 7# 13 oz. Annamarie Daliege & Cristapher Haugen Warrens

8/6/2013 7:47 p.m. 4# 13 oz. Clarie (Gould) & Seth Frost Warrens

8/11/2013 8:45 a.m. 7# Ryan & Rachael Amstutz Black River Falls

8/13/2013 12:34 p.m. 7# 14 oz. Jennifer Mauston

Annalysa Kay Haugen

8/1/2013 5:20 p.m. 7# 9 oz. Amy Blaha & Christopher Vesbach Yuba

Joselyn Grace

8/8/2013 1:46 a.m. 7# 4 oz. Alexis Brandau & Eric Flock Wilton

8/8/2013 10:03 p.m. 8# 1 oz. Kelly & Alberto Sparta

Kaylee Ruth Hesse

Christoph Morris Weller

8/12/2013 7:17 a.m. 8# 14 oz. Cortney (Schlaver) & Jordan Hesse Sparta

8/12/2013 8:19 a.m. 9# 14 oz. Clayton & Amy (Dohr) Weller Tomah

Ellie Rose Bloom

Elliana Lynn Dearman

8/15/2013 7:01 p.m. 7# 13 oz. Kasey (Gegenfurtner) & Timothy Bloom Camp Douglas

Joshua Levi Pries

8/23/2013 7:59 a.m. 6# 2 oz. Kari Salter & Vern Schroeder Westby

8/24/2013 2:38 p.m. 8# 1 oz. Terra (Ringwell) & Kyle Pries Tomah

8/18/2013 1:37 p.m. 8# Emilie Hoyt & Jordan Dearman Sparta

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8/25/2013 8:45 p.m. 5# 3 oz. Amber (Breeze) Pasch & Michael Dockerty Tomah

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8/27/2013 2:06 a.m. 7# Kyleigh (Bouers) & Dustin Johnson Mauston

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8/27/2013 7:35 p.m. 9# 6 oz. Jennifer Killilea & Jonathan Rausch Tomah

Prepared Childbirth Education: September 9 & 16, 2013 5:30 - 8:30 p.m. $35.00

Breastfeeding Class: September 19, 2013 6:00 – 8:00 p.m. $10.00

Sibling Class:

Saturday Childbirth Education: September 7, 2013 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. $35.00

Waterbirth Class: September 12, 2013 7:00-9:00 p.m. $10.00

Infant CPR & Car Seat Safety Class: September 10, 2013 – 6:30 – 8:30 p.m.

September 12, 2013 5:30 – 6:30 p.m. - $10.00 one child, $15.00 two or more children.

It’s the little things that mean so much. Gift Ideas? Visitors are asked to check in with staff at the New Beginnings Birth Center prior to going into a patient’s room. Thank You!

321 Butts Avenue, Tomah • 608-372-2181

Please Note: Visiting hours are 10:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m. with Quiet Time encouraged for all New Beginnings Birth Center patients and their infants from 1:30 p.m.-4:00 p.m. Quiet Time is designated for family bonding, rest, and patient education.

Don’t forget the TMH Auxiliary Gift Shop, located in the main lobby at Tomah Memorial Hospital.

Visit our e-nursery for new arrivals at www.tomahhospital.org September 17, 2013 2:59 pm /


Sturgeon Bay, Door County Advocate 09/04/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page PAGE A2

DOOR COUNTY ADVOCATE

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 2013

DOOR COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT

Doctor found guilty of reckless driving the state’s case. Heimann was originally charged with two felonies — injury by intoxicated use of a motor vehicle and injury by use of a Heimann vehicle with a prohibited alcohol content. Three other misdemeanor charges were also filed: a second offense of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated, a second offense of operating

Door County Advocate

A Door County judge last week gave an Ohio doctor one year of probation and 300 hours of community service in connection with a 2010 traffic accident in the town of Liberty Grove. Brent R. Heimann, 33, Cleveland, entered an Alford plea Aug. 28 through his attorney, Brian Maloney, during an appearance before Judge D. Todd Ehlers. An Alford plea does not admit guilt but concedes the factual basis of

year-old brother, Blake, inside had gone off a curve and struck a pole. The two brothers made statements at the time suggesting a person named John had been driving, but after interviewing bartenders and searching the area for another victim, investigators concluded those statements were false and that Brent was the driver when the collision occurred. Before the accident, the brothers had been asked to leave the Bayside Tavern by a bartender and

with a prohibited alcohol concentration and obstructing an officer. In a plea agreement, the two felony charges were amended to causing injury by reckless driving and driving too fast for conditions. According to the criminal complaint, police and emergency responders were called early in the early morning of Oct. 11, 2010, to a crash on Wisconsin 42 north of Humbug Road. A 1993 Dodge Stealth with Blake and Brent Heimann and his 28-

became disorderly. They contend there was a third man who offered to drive them, but the man was never located. They also stopped at one other bar before the accident took place. No one there could corroborate the brothers’ story. Both Brent and Blake were injured in the crash, but Brent had relatively minor injuries while Blake required major surgery and extensive therapy. Before sentencing, however, Blake Heimann faxed a letter to the judge stating

that the Door County District Attorney filed charges against Brent over his objection. The letter further states that Blake now lives a majority of the year with his brother, who cares for him, and the conviction could mean the end of his brother’s career as an emergency room physician in Ohio. Ehlers ordered Brent Heimann to spend half of his community service hours providing free medical care at a clinic if he is able to maintain his medical license.

DOOR COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT

Man who led police on chase receives probation ingested 80-90 prescription pills. An officer initially tried to stop Gibbs on Strawberry Lane in the city, but Gibbs took off. When he was apprehended, he was losing Gibbs consciousness and taken to Ministry Door County Medical Center. Gibbs was later transferred to a mental health treatment center in Green Bay. No one was injured, but a Sturgeon Bay squad car received some damage. Gibbs was later

Door County Advocate

A former Sturgeon Bay man who led police on a chase through Door County Jan. 2 was given probation in that case and two other cases resolved last week before Judge D. Todd Ehlers. According to the criminal complaint, Jack L. Gibbs, 43, now of Milwaukee, led at least six squad cars from the city of Sturgeon Bay and the Door County Sheriff’s Department on a 14.7-mile chase from the city to Southern Door on Jan. 2. He was believed to be impaired and a danger to the public after a call in which he said he had

Arrests

Continued from Page 1A

ing these people, also taking investigatory steps including getting search warrants for Miss Gerdeen’s car, home and camping trailer parked on the premises of her home in the city of Sturgeon Bay,” he said. When officers went to execute the search warrants, they made contact

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Judge D. Todd Ehlers dismissed three other felony counts but read them into the record during sentencing. He ordered 40 hours of community service and probation for one year. Gibbs is to complete an alcohol and other drug abuse assessment and possess no controlled substances without a prescription.

charged with five felony counts of eluding an officer and second-degree recklessly endangering safety. In a plea agreement, Gibbs’ attorney, Eric Maciolek, entered a guilty plea to two of the charges, which were amended from felonies to misdemeanors: failure to stop for an officer and negligent use of a motor vehicle.

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with Gerdeen in her car. While talking with her, an officer noticed a pipe sticking out of her pocket, Pelrine said. The officer found not only the pipe, which smelled of burnt marijuana, but a baggy of the drug. “During execution of the search warrants other paraphernalia, and I think other marijuana was also found, but for today’s hearing I think it is suffice to show that she was

Guard

Continued from Page 1A

through the Sturgeon Bay Police Department. He has worked a variety of jobs over the years: bookkeeper, cab driver, laundry truck driver and service adviser. Up until his heart attack seven years ago, he worked as

found with marijuana and a smoking pipe on her person in the city of Sturgeon Bay,” Pelrine said. Because Gerdeen has previously been found guilty of having marijuana and drug paraphernalia, Perline told the judge he plans to charge her with repeat possession of THC, a felony, and possession of drug paraphernalia as a “general repeater.” He said Gerdeen has an “extensive adult crimi-

nal record.” Pelrine did not object to a signature bond, but asked Judge Peter Diltz not to allow Gerdeen to have direct or indirect contact with Bongle and to not possess any drug paraphernalia or controlled substances except with a valid prescription. Diltz set her signature bond at $500 and imposed the conditions Pelrine requested. Her initial appearance is set for 10 a.m. Sept. 23.

both a cab driver and crossing guard. Diefenbach has also been a baseball umpire for the last 52 years. Diefenbach said winter time is the hardest because of the cold. “You gotta earn your keep, let’s put it that way,” he said. He’ll often wait in his car until he sees kids nearing the street corner. Elementary principal

Ann Smejkal said Diefenbach takes an interest in the students he sees every day. “The one thing that is so nice about having Don is we always know that there is an adult helping them cross the busy Michigan Street intersection,” Smejkal said. Several times a year he is invited to the school for coffee or hot chocolate and cookies. “He’s just a wonderful man,” she said. “It’s clear he really cares about them and their safety, and he really creates a connection with them.”

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kitchen at the home. An Alford plea does not admit guilt but admits to factual basis of the state’s case. Ehlers found him guilty but withheld a sentence and gave Gibbs three years probation to run concurrent to his other cases. He also told Gibbs to pay $748.28 in restitution and have no further contact with the victims.

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In another case, Gibbs’ attorney entered an Alford plea for a burglary case dating to July 29, 2008, when Gibbs was accused of stealing a television as a contract employee for a new construction project on Glidden Drive. According to the criminal complaint, Gibbs took a flatpanel TV that was supposed to be installed in the

GREG DILTZ - LIZ HECHT - MISSY SIEBOLD

2350 MAPLE DRIVE (behind the “Bowl”) • SISTER BAY 854-4800

Contact Samantha Hernandez at svhernande@doorcounty advocate.com or (920) 743-3321, Ext. 112.

Helping you keep your hand on the helm! Warren Bluhm News Editor 920-493-0802 wbluhm@doorcounty advocate.com

Christopher Clough

Your Key to the Door Weekly Editor

920-562-8900 cclough@doorcounty advocate.com

Korey Mallien Sports Editor 920-559-1562 kmallien@doorcounty advocate.com

Ramelle Bintz Reporter 920-559-1235 rbintz@doorcounty advocate.com

Samantha Hernandez Reporter 920-559-6296 svhernande@doorcounty advocate.com

Tina Gohr Photographer 920-304-1142 tgohr@doorcounty advocate.com

235 N. 235 N. Third Third Avenue Avenue Sturgeon Bay, Bay, W 4235 Sturgeon WII 5 54235 w ww.doorcountyadvocate.com www.doorcountyadvocate.com WI-5001691790

S u b s c r i p t i o n ra t e s THE OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF DOOR COUNTY, WISCONSIN

Vol. 152, No. 47

Officers and Directors

Contact Us Address: P.O. Box 130 / 235 N. Third Ave. / Sturgeon Bay, WI 54235 Department Email Addresses:

Office Phone Number (Local): (920) 743-3321

advocate@doorcountyadvocate.com

Office Phone Number (Toll-Free): (800) 500-5321

obits@doorcountyadvocate.com

Editorial Fax Number: (920) 743-8908

Financial Reporting Manager ..............................Terrie Haen

sports@doorcountyadvocate.com

Advocate Sales Fax Number: (920) 743-5817

News Editor .........................................................Warren Bluhm

lineads@doorcountyadvocate.com

Classified Call Center: (888) 577-7577

Sports Editor .........................................................Korey Mallien

production@doorcountyadvocate.com

Customer Care Center: (888) 996-1919

Publisher ................................................................Scott Johnson General Manager & Advertising Director ..................................Scott Schmeltzer

In Door County: $36 (6 months); $56.35 (1 year); $112.71 (2 years) Rest of Wisconsin: $40.18 (6 months); $62.61 (1 year); $125.23 (2 years) Out of State: $44.09 (6 months); $68.35 (1 year); $136.71 (2 years) Students: $39.13 (9 months) Retail Price: 75¢ per copy The Door County Advocate is owned and operated by Gannett Co. Inc. All material is copyrighted. © 2013 Gannett Wisconsin Inc. USPS No. 159-940 / ISSN 0749-7180 / 235 N. Third Ave / P.O. Box 130 / Sturgeon Bay, WI 54235 / Published two times weekly. Periodicals postage paid at Sturgeon Bay, WI, 54235-0130 and at additional mailing offices. Postmaster: Send address changes to P.O. Box 130, Sturgeon Bay, WI 54235.

September 17, 2013 3:01 pm /


LynnDale’s Men’s Golf Wednesday

September 4, 2013–RICE LAKE (WIS) CHRONOTYPE–5B

Team ..................................Pts Lamperts.........................682.0 Edward Jones - Bohn ........672.5 Fox Taxidermy ..................659.5 Arbetan Construction........656.0 Andy Hagen Excavating .....648.5 Anderson Roofing .............626.5 Big O...............................617.5 Adventure ........................603.5 V & S Construction...........598.0 Shovelhead......................510.5

LynnDale’s Men’s Golf Thursday (final standings) Team ..................................Pts Auto Air & Sound..............284.5 Arbetan Construction........281.0 Link Ford & RV .................279.0 Don Johnson Motors ........273.0 Community Bank ..............268.0 Quanex............................267.5

Golf leaders

Lake Country Marine.........262.0 Jaybirds...........................259.0 RL Weighing Lightweights .. 254.5 Triple K Farms ....................253.0 Al’s Pizza............................246.0 Poor Folks..........................241.0 Xact Tool .........................230.5

Slowpitch Co-ed Division One ......W L T Stump Lake Liquor....... 5 1 0 Cutsforth Construction ...4 2 0 Rausch/Bayer Snow ..... 2 3 1 Northwest Builders ....... 2 3 1 Tomahawk Foundry....... 1 5 0 Scores Aug. 29 Stump Lake 14, Cutsforth 9 Northwest 12, Rausch/Bayer 2 Scores Sept. 3 Cutsforth 15, Tomahawk 14 Stump Lake 16, Rausch/Bayer 5

Co-ed Division Two ......W L T Jaybirds One................ 6 0 1 Haack Orthodontics...... 6 1 0 Black Bear Motel ......... 5 1 1 RL Weighing Systems.....4 3 0 Paradise Pools...............3 4 0 LCO Works/College........1 6 0 Rainbow Home Center....1 6 0 Jaybirds Two ..................1 6 0 Scores Aug. 29 Jaybirds One 7, RLWS 4 Paradise Pools 3, Jaybirds Two 2 Haack 14, Rainbow 4 Black Bear 13, LCO Works 2 Scores Sept. 3 Jaybirds One 20, Rainbow 0 Black Bear 5, Paradise Pools 3 Haack 19, RLWS 14 Jaybirds Two 8, LCO Works 6

The Early Bird women’s golf league at Turtleback in Rice Lake has handed out its awards for the R & R and Tee Cup tournaments. Standing, left to right, are Bonnie McDermott, low putts in R & R second flight; Phyllis Kringle, low putts in R & R first flight; Janet Knutson, low net in R & R first flight and Tee Cup runner-up; and Lois Haynie, low gross in R & R third flight. In front, from left, are Marilyn Borofka, low net in R & R second flight; Roz Miller, low putts in R & R first flight and Tee Cup winner; and Marge Willkom, low net in R & R third flight. Not pictured are Cheryl Mortensen, low gross in R & R first flight, and Megan Landes, low gross in R & R second flight.

Women golfers in the Butternut Hills league played in 18-hole and ninehole divisions at the course near Long Lake last Thursday. Results were:

• Second flight low gross: Jan Jenkins, 100; low net: Gloria O’Flanagan, 68; low putts: Jenkins, 30. • Third flight low gross: Debbie Harrold, 111; low net: Milda Brainerd, 72; low putts: Brainerd, 31. Nine-hole results-Aug. 29 • First flight low gross: Myra • Chip-ins: Lou Swoboda, No. Traubenik, 52; low net: Sheila 17; Patti Parker, No. 11. Bergren, 36; low putts: Midge • Mutt and Jeff event: Gloria O’Flanagan, 27. Kinkead, 11. • Second flight low gross: Mary McCarthy, 58; low net: Arlys Santigo, 38; low putts: TAGALONG LEAGUE FINISHES The Tagalong Ladies Golf McCarthy, 15. • Third flight low gross: League played a Texas Stand Holly Herland, 63; low net: Back Scramble for their Sue Bigelow, 34; low putts: last event of the season last Bigelow, 13. Wednesday on the course • Chip-ins: Kinkead, No. 4. near Birchwood. • Poker hand: Nancy Melton, Tying for first were the four sevens. team of Sandy Nastrom, 18-hole results-Aug. 29 • First flight low gross: Carol Johnson, 91; low net: Pam Miller, 71; low putts: Miller, 33.

Mary Stromberg, Arline Emmons and Jan Folstad, and the team of Jan Smed, Dee Pajerski, Mary McCall and Margie Reister.

Think outside the box. And get results from your advertising. 86% of adults read a community newspaper at least once a week.* â—? 59% of adults rely on the local newspaper as their primary news source.* â—? Only 10% watch television for community information.* â—?

How will you reach your target audience?

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Great time of the year to buy!

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*Survey conducted by the National Newspaper Association and the center for Advanced Social Research at the Missouri School of Journalism at the University of Missouri-Columbia. Research surveyed adults 18 years old and up in markets with fewer than 100,000 residents.

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HUGE DISCOUNTS ON REMAINING IN-STOCK 2013 RV’S!

2 mi. north of Bloomer at the intersection of Hwy. 53 & Hwy. 64

Merchant Website Directory Eileen Yeakley, Realtor eileenyeakley.com

Edward Jones edwardjones.com

WKFX-FM Radio fox99.com

WJMC-FM Radio wjmcradio.com

WITC witc.edu

Culligan culliganrl.com

WAQE-FM Radio waqe.com

Vertical Blinds, Etc. blindandshadefactory.com

Baribeau Implement baribeauimplement.com

Travel Leaders travelleaders.com/ricelakewi

Norske Nook norskenook.com

The Great Outdoors greatoutdoorsfurniture.com

Swant Graber Auto Group swantgraber.com

Rice Lake Rotary ricelakerotary.com

Slumberland slumberland.com

Thomas Landing wtohdevelopment.com

Ben Rivard, Realtor benrivard.com

Aquafest aquafestonline.com

Community Bank of Northern WI cbnwi.com

Rice Lake Kinship ricelakekinship.org

Menards menards.com

Rausch Lundeen Funeral Home rauschlundeen.com

Primrose Parlor primroseparlor.com

Miller’s Cheese House millerscheesehouse.com

Our House Senior Living ourhouseseniorliving.com

First Lutheran Church & Preschool firstlutheranricelake.com

Muller Heating & Mech. mullerhvac.com

Lake 7 Theatre cectheatres.com

Kitchen & Floor Decor kitchenfloordecor.com

Chronotype Publishing Co. ricelakeonline.com

Dairy State Bank dairystatebank.com

Lakeview Medical Center lakeviewmedical.com

Diamond Designs by Bodis diamonddesignsbybodis.com

Theresa Hesebeck, Realtor SoldWithTheresa.com

St. Vincent de Paul svdpricelake.org

Mayo Clinic mayohealthsystem.org

Turtleback Golf turtlebackgolf.com

Don Johnson Auto Group donjohnsonautogroup.com

Diagnostic Radiology oakleafmedical.com

Appleyards Home for Funerals appleyardsonline.com

Jefferson Lines jeffersonlines.com

Dan Lawler/Coldwell Banker danlawler.com

Coldwell Banker, Brenizer Realtors brenizer.com

Bargain Bill’s bargainbillsinc.com

Northern Star Theatre Company northernstartheatre-co.org

715-234-2121 25230 c50tf


Rice Lake, The Chronotype 09/04/2013

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page September 4, 2013–RICE LAKE (WIS) CHRONOTYPE–7A

ON RECORD

Public Meetings . . .

Criminal court actions filed

COUNTY:

FELONIES

Bruce A. Hutchison, 63, of Prairie Farm pled guilty Aug. 18 to possessing methamphetamine amended from a charge of delivering methamphetamine. Sentencing was withheld, and he was placed on 2 years of probation. Hutchison must undergo AODA assessment and recommendations. He must not possess or use controlled substances or drug paraphernalia. Hutchison was originally accused of selling the drug in his residence March 6. Mark A. Johnson, 48, of St. Croix Falls was found guilty by a jury Aug. 30 of misdemeanor disorderly conduct-domestic abuse and resisting an officer and a felony charge of battery of a police officer. Johnson was found not guilty of misdemeanor criminal damage to property-domestic abuse and another charge of battery of a police officer. Johnson was convicted of causing a disturbance at a Village of Prairie Farm residence Feb. 8 and resisting officers who responded to the scene , striking one officer in the face. Nekola S. Lowe, 23,

of Cumberland pled guilty Aug. 28 to burglary. Another charge of burglary and a charge of misdemeanor receiving or concealing stolen property were dismissed but will be considered at sentencing. Lowe was convicted of burglarizing a Town of Maple Plain residence in mid-May 2012. Chad J. Nispel, 42, no address listed, appeared in court Aug. 29 on six counts of failing to support his child. A $10,000 bail was set. Nispel is accused of failing to pay child support intermittently from January 2001-June 2006. An arrest warrant was issued for William J. Olson, 36, of Grand Marais, Minn., who failed to appear in court June 28 on two counts of failing to support his child. Olson allegedly failed to pay child support from September 2012-May 2013. Jesse G. Sweeter, 18, formerly of New Auburn and now of 831 N. Main St., Rice Lake, appeared in court Aug. 15 on a charge of auto theft. A $500 cash bail was set. Sweeter allegedly stole a sport utility vehicle from a Barron residence on June 21, which was recovered in

CITY: City Council meets Tuesday at 7 p.m. at City Hall.

Chippewa Falls. MISDEMEANORS

Dwayne H. Braun, 33, of Barron pled guilty Aug. 26 to disorderly conduct. A charge of criminal damage to property-domestic abuse was dismissed but considered at sentencing. A 90-day jail sentence was imposed and stayed, and Braun was placed on 1 year of probation. He must complete an anger management assessment and recommendations. Derrick J. Goucher, 20, of Barron pled guilty Aug. 26 to possession of marijuana and a noncriminal charge of operating while intoxicated. Charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and a noncriminal charge of operating with a prohibited alcohol concentration were dismissed but considered at sentencing. Goucher was ordered to serve 10 days in jail with work release. He must undergo AODA assessment and recommendations. Goucher’s driver’s license was revoked for 7 months. He must pay a $755 fine. Taylor J. Kegel, 34, of Siren pled guilty Aug. 21 to criminal trespass to a dwelling. Charges of theft and bail

Barlow indicted for fraud A Barron woman has been indicted by a federal grand jury in Madison for bankruptcy fraud. Cynthia Barlow, 55, is charged with concealing from creditors and the U.S. trustee in December 2008 that she had $18,977, stated

a news release issued by U.S. Attorney John Vaudreuil. The indictment also alleges that Barlow falsely declared in a bankruptcy proceeding that she had only $100 cash on hand, fraudulently omitting a $12,000 transfer to rela-

tives and a $3,650 payment to a creditor. She is also charged with falsely testifying under oath about the concealed money and transfer of money to relatives in a bankruptcy proceeding on Feb. 3, 2009.

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jumping were dismissed but considered at sentencing. Sentencing was withheld, and Kegal was placed on 1 year of probation with 30 days in jail with work release. He must complete all evaluations, counseling, treatment and follow-up recommended by his probation agent. Kegal must pay any restitution. Shaine W. Nelson, 27, of 328 Hatten Ave., Rice Lake, pled guilty Aug. 28 to bail jumping. He was fined $100.

Highway Committee meets Thursday at 7:30 a.m. at the Highway Building, 260 N. 7th St., Barron. Veterans Service Committee/Commission meets Thursday at 3 p.m. in the Veterans Conference Room at the Government Center in Barron. Highway Safety Committee meets Friday at 10 a.m. at the Justice Center in Barron. Board of Adjustment meets Monday at 9 a.m. in the Zoning Office Conference Room at the Government Center in Barron.

SCHOOLS: Rice Lake School Board meets Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the Administration Building, 700 Augusta St.

VILLAGES: Cameron Village Board meets Monday at 6 p.m. at the Village Hall.

TOWNSHIPS: Rice Lake Board of Supervisors meets Monday at 7 p.m. at the Town Hall on Macauley Avenue in Rice Lake.

Make yourself at

home

Stop by or call for a personal introduction to Rice Lake senior living at its best. The choice, dignity and independence we offer our residents makes Thomas Landing a great place to call home. Featuring: • Assisted Living • Independent Living • Assisting Living Care Suites • Memory Care

SENIOR LIVING COMMUNITY

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We can navigate you through the new health insurance exchange or the current market.

facebook.com/ThomasLanding

If you are losing HIRSP coverage through the State of Wisconsin, call us.

24119 c44eb45oam1

Marsh Insurance Services is able to help you with your Health Insurance Needs and works with all of the area’s top companies.

Welcome to the new world

CONTACT JOE ERICKSON TODAY AT 715-234-8148 TO MAKE AN APPOINTMENT.

Marsh Insurance Services, Inc.

of banking.

11 East Newton St PO Box 270, Rice Lake, WI • 715-234-8148 715-234-9336 Fax • www.insurewithmarsh.com 25401 ebc51-7

You dream it. We’ll help you get there!

NO MINIMUM BALANCE NO MAINTENANCE FEES plus Nationwide ATM Fee Refunds up to $20.00 a month* Qualifications required to earn rewards: 12 Debit card purchases post and settle Be enrolled and receive e-Statement notice Be enrolled and log into online banking

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Amery | Baldwin | Barron | Eau Claire | Hudson | Menomonie New Richmond | Prescott | River Falls | Spring Valley

if qualifications

Rice Lake 2501 West Avenue 715.234.8494

Stop in, call or visit us at westconsincu.org

Institution No. 398196

on balances up

*APY = Annual Percentage Yield. 2.00% Annual Percentage Yield (APY) paid on average daily balances up to $25,000 each cycle the minimum requirements are met. Balances over $25,000 earn 0.50% APY. The APY for the tier with balances over $25,000 will range from 2.00% to 0.80%, depending on the balance in the account. If you do not meet the requirements per qualification cycle, your account will still function as a free checking account earning 0.03% APY without ATM fee refunds. APY effective 8/1/13. Freedom Rewards Checking is a variable rate checking account, and is therefore subject to rate change at any time without notice. Minimum account opening deposit of $25. The monthly qualification cycle begins on the last day of the previous statement cycle and ends on the last business day before the next statement cycle ends. ATM transactions do not count as debit card transactions. ATM refunds are capped at $4.99 per transaction, which covers most nationwide ATM transactions fees and surcharges. Member FDIC.

September 17, 2013 3:04 pm /


Rice Lake, The Chronotype 09/04/2013

Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page

GARAGE SALES 8B—RICE LAKE (WIS) CHRONOTYPE—September 4, 2013

A Garage Sales

C Garage Sales

A Garage Sale

C

2219 Lakeshore Dr. BRAND NAME CLOTHES Sizes: Girls 7-10, boys 10-12, women’s S, men’s L. GREAT TOYS: Toddler & kids; puzzles; books; DVDs; booster car seats; houseware items; Christmas globes; printer; bunk beds; bookshelf; office chair; bikes; snowblower; lawn mower for parts; water trampoline; gas pole saw; 2 new tires 175/70R14.

2003 Hawthorne Lane Misc. household items & clothing. Something for everyone. Open Friday too, 8 a.m. to ??? 2016 Hawthorne Lane Car cover; toys; sewing patterns; craft & office supplies; household items; fall decor; clothing–boys, girls & adult. 2018 Hawthorne Lane TVs; coolers; ladies golf clubs; ATV heavy duty aluminum truck ramp; household goods; craft supplies; books; handmade jewelry & Beijo bags (inventory reduction to have room for new fall bags); clothing; luggage & more...more...more.

Friday, Sept. 6

Garage Sale

Garage Sale

Glass end table; dining room table; Sunbeam mixer; quilt rack; scrubs; lawn mower; clothing; jewelry; books; & much misc.

September 6 • 9:00–5:00 September 7 • 9:00–2:00 Proceeds go to help save the original

Saturday, Sept. 7 8am-1pm

1210 Center Ave.

210 Royal Crest Dr. RICE LAKE

Adult & teen clothing; household items; toys; books; furniture; games; bike; misc. 65675-35 cd35p 25866 ebcd1nc

Garage Sale

CAMERON

•

6 Fluorescent Signs

&RI 3EPTs 

•

60 Price Stickers

•

6 Directional Arrows

•

Marking Pen

•

Inventory & Tip Sheet for a Successful Sale

3AT 3EPTs NOON 2T boys to adult clothing; scrubs; some furniture; toys; household items; many misc. items.

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CALL THE CHRONOTYPE AND THE EARLY BIRD for all your advertising needs.

715-234-2121

GARAGE SALE KITS

317 S. 4th St.

1617 20-3/8 St.

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Garage Sale

Sat., Sept. 7 • 8am

Prairie Lake Town Hall 4½ miles west of Chetek “Dâ€?

Fri., Sept. 6 • 8-2 Sat., Sept. 7 • 8-12

MAKE $$$ today! List your unused items in the classified section of The Chronotype and/or The Early Bird. Call 715-234-2121 for weekly rate information.

26064 cd1p

(Off Hwy SS, one street behind ambulance station) Clothes; linens; kitchenware; coffee table; decorations; student desk & chairs; books; toys; games; lofted bed frame; mattress; lots of misc. items.

Out of Town

FREE STUFF, TOO!

8am-3pm

Take the side road next to Meyer Trucks, left on Kruger Ave. and head all the way to the end. Watch for signs.

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E-MAIL YOUR CLASSIFIED ADS to The Chronotype and The Early Bird. classiďŹ eds@chronotype.com

13810-19 f

Garage Sale

Address: 700 Clayton Street, Cameron, WI

LOOKING FOR a reliable vehicle LOOKING FOR a canine comfor the winter? Check our 4-Wheel panion? Check the “Pets� section Drive section of the classifieds. of the classifieds.

E

B Multi-Family

When: Friday, Sept. 6th - Sunday, Sept. 8th

Friday: 7am-5pm; Saturday: 7am-4pm; Sunday: 8am-2pm

TREASURES FOR ALL!!!

E Garage Sales

Do your pet a favor and don’t leave them in the car during those hot summer months!

Boys clothing 8-14, brand name beautiful girls clothing sizes 6-10, lots of women’s clothing small to large sizes; TVs; pictures; blankets; toys; tools; bikes for kids & adults; roller blades; winter boots; two front doors for your home; beds; & many more items.

Saturday, Sept. 7 • 8am-?????

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B Garage Sales

It’s Hot Out There!

Out of Town

Large 2 Family Thrift Sale

Hawthorne Lane Fall Garage Sales

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Ă€ÂˆÂ°]ĂŠ-iÂŤĂŒÂ°ĂŠĂˆĂŠUĂŠn‡x ->ĂŒÂ°]ĂŠ-iÂŤĂŒÂ°ĂŠĂ‡ĂŠUĂŠn‡˜œœ˜

Out of Town C Garage Sales

6.50

$

28 S. Main, Rice Lake 234-2121

GARAGE SALE AREA MAP A

B

C

D

E

F

G

H

I

J

K

L

M

N

1

C Garage Sales

C

2

SS

GARAGE SALE

610 E. Barker St.

3

Friday & Saturday Sept. 6 & 7 • 8am-3pm

WE FOUND MORE! Card stock paper; stamps; scrapbooking supplies; craft cart; jewelry; books; DVD system for iPod; toys; kitchen & household misc.; toddler to infant clothing; juicer; items of collectible nature.

4

MORE FREE STUFF, TOO!

7

A

5

N

6

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C

B

8

Garage Sale Saturday, Sept. 7 7am-2pm

9

Brand name clothes: Silver, Maurices, AE, Hollister, Justice, Baby Gap, BKE. Girls sizes infant-4T, 8-12. Juniors small & med., 3-9. Misses 8-14. Men’s med-XL, lots of XL polo shirts. Books; toys; household goods; collectible Barbies; Beijo handbags; recently retired Thirty-One bags (new).

10

2123 20½ Ave. (Smith Rd.)

C

C

11

12

13

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C

D

14

Fall into WINTER..not! 3 Family Garage Sale Thurs., Sept. 5 • 11-6 Fri., Sept. 6 • 8-12

15

Snowblower; weed eater; Huffy beach cruiser bikes; bedding; household; 10-piece stainless steel cookware set; girls 8-14 clothing & namebrand junior jeans; winter coats & boots; shoes & handbags; & much more. Stop & shop!

O

E

16

O

17

18

543 Colan Blvd. RICE LAKE, WI Signs posted...follow the flamingos!

19

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DEADLINES: Our deadlines for classified line ads are 1:00 p.m. Tuesday for the Wednesday Chronotype and 1:00 p.m. Wednesday for the Sunday Early Bird. Call 715-234-2121 with your ad today. We accept MasterCard and Visa.

20

SS

RICE LAKE AREA STREET INDEX

14134-19f

Public Forums and Opinions

A-R ST.......... ALLEN ST........ ANN ST.......... APPALOOSA LN.... ARNOLD ST....... AUGUSTA ST...... BADGER RD....... BARKER ST....... BARWISE AVE..... BAYVIEW AVE..... BEAR PAW AVE.... BEULAH DR....... BISMARK AVE..... BLACKBIRD LN.... BOEHMER DR...... BONE AVE........ BRACKLIN ST..... BRENTWOOD LN.... BUCK ST......... BUNDY AVE....... BUNDY ST........ BURR OAK PL.....

C-10 F-11 G-10 O-14 F-2 B-9 E-11 H-12 F-7 I-13 B-7 D-17 D-9 M-10 C-12 F-10 H-12 J-10 E-12 H-13 G-7 K-11

BURTON ST....... CAMELOT CIRCLE.. CAMELOT LN...... CAMERON RD...... CARRIE AVE...... CARRIE CIRCLE... CARSON ST....... CENEX DR........ CENTER AVE...... CHAMBERLAIN ST.. CHARLES ST...... CHERRELL LN..... CHESTNUT LN..... CHURCH ST....... CLARK ST........ COLAN BLVD...... COLEMAN ST...... COLLEGE DR...... CORA AVE........ CORNELL AVE..... COUNTRY AIRE DR. COUTURE AVE.....

G-16 H-18 H-18 C-11 H-15 H-14 E-10 A-7 I-13 E-10 G-10 G-22 O-16 E-7 I-4 K-11 H-13 E-14 H-12 F-8 M-13 F-10

CRAITE AVE...... CRESENT RD...... DAUPHIN AVE..... DECKER DR....... DIAMOND LN...... DOUGLAS ST...... DUKE ST......... EARL ST......... EAST DR......... EAST SHORE DR... EASTFIELD DR.... EAU CLAIRE ST... ELBERT DR....... EMERALD CT...... EVANS ST........ FENCL AVE....... FREEMAN ST...... FRENCH ST....... GALAHAD LN...... GATES ST........ GERLAND AVE..... GESELL AVE......

F-7 J-17 G-22 C-17 D-11 G-7 D-9 F-6 I-6 J-8 J-10 G-9 H-14 D-11 G-8 E-4 H-11 G-14 H-18 H-12 C-8 E-9

GRANDVIEW DR..... GREENING LN...... HAMMOND AVE...... HARTEL ST........ HATTEN AVE....... HAUGEN AVE....... HAVEL RD......... HAWTHORNE LN..... HAZLEWOOD AVE.... HEART ISLAND PKWY HIGH ST.......... HIGHLAND ST...... HILLTOP DR....... HORTON ST........ HUMBIRD ST....... IRVINGS PL....... JACHIM PL........ JEAN ST.......... JOHN ST.......... JONES CIRCLE..... JUDY AVE......... KERN AVE.........

B-9 N-14 F-4 E-10 F-10 F-5 C-8 L-12 C-7 J-13 C-10 G-9 D-10 E-11 F-8 H-22 K-14 F-6 H-14 D-8 H-14 I-15

KLEUSCH RD...... KNAPP ST........ KOEPP ST........ KRINGLE ST...... LAKESHORE DR.... LANCELOT LN..... LEE ST.......... LEMLER RD....... LINDEN AVE...... LINDY ST........ LOCKSLEY ST..... LUNAR DR........ MACAULEY AVE.... MAIN............ MANWARING AVE... MARIAN ST....... MARSHALL ST..... MEADOW CREEK DR. MEADOW CREEK RD. MELNORA ST...... MESSENGER ST.... MISSION DR......

C-9 C-7 G-11 F-2 F-5 G-18 D-9 G-17 D-6 F-3 D-5 K-17 G-15 G-11 G-12 D-7 F-8 L-17 H-22 E-10 F-9 D-11

MISSION PL...... MONROE AVE...... MONTANIS AVE.... MONTANIS DR..... MOON LAKE DR.... MOULLETTE DR.... NA-NON-GA-BEE LP NARROWS LN...... NELSON DR....... NEWTON ST....... NOBLE AVE....... NORTH ST........ NOTTINGHAM ST... NUNN AVE........ NUNN PL......... OAK RIDGE DR.... ORCHARD BEACH LN PARK AVE........ PARKSIDE AVE.... PEARL LN........ PHIPPS AVE...... PINE CIRCLE.....

D-11 I-4 K-16 N-14 K-17 H-15 M-14 K-11 I-12 F-9 E-10 E-5 E-5 E-7 E-9 O-15 H-13 F-3 I-11 D-12 E-10 B-11

PINE GROVE AVE.. PINE PL......... PIONEER AVE..... PIONEER PL...... POKEGEMA BLVD... POSKIN AVE...... PUTNAM AVE...... RANNEY AVE...... REUTER AVE/CT... RICHTER ST...... RIVER RD........ ROBIN HOOD PL... ROMERENA DR..... ROSE AVE........ ROYAL BLVD...... ROYAL CREST DR.. RUBY AVE........ RUBYOR DR....... SABRENA CT...... SAWYER PL....... SAWYER ST....... SCHARBILLIG CT..

G-3 B-11 F-16 F-17 D-9 D-9 E-9 H-13 F-10 F-4 C-15 D-5 B-10 G-6 D-6 B-10 I-13 G-22 C-9 J-11 H-11 D-8

SCHNEIDER ST.... SCOTT RD........ SHASTA CT....... SHERWOOD DR..... SHIELD AVE...... SHORT ST........ SHUDLICK RD..... SKYRIDGE DR..... SLOCUMB ST...... SMITH RD........ SOO BLVD........ SOUTH ST........ SOUTHWEST ST.... SPRING CREEK DR. ST PATRICK ST... STEIN ST........ STEVEN AVE...... STOUT ST........ TAINTER AVE..... TECHNOLOGY DR... TERRACE DR...... THOMAS AVE......

G-13 B-10 B-10 E-6 F-13 F-6 J-5 N-14 G-12 J-10 J-12 E-15 D-13 N-16 H-13 G-10 G-22 E-7 F-7 D-15 D-11 I-18

THOMAS ST....... TROY DR......... VAVIA DR........ WABEQUA LOOP.... WASHINGTON AVE.. WATER ST........ WESLEY DR....... WEST AVE........ WHITETAIL ST.... WILSON AVE...... WISCONSIN AVE... YORKSHIRE AVE... ZABEL RD........

H-15 D-15 C-16 M-15 D-10 G-10 C-9 A-9 E-4 F-8 E-9 E-6 J-7

DEADLINE TUESDAY - CHRONOTYPE BOX ADS 10:00 A.M. • CHRONOTYPE LINE ADS 1:00 P.M. - 715-234-2121 September 17, 2013 3:02 pm /

Advertiser Ads October 2013  

Gail's ad picks for October 2013, vol. 1

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