Green Bay — The one-liner made can throw as many jabs as he wants. huddle offense. It certainly needed has the horses to keep its pedal to for good TV, fun headlines. Long beIf the no-huddle finally takes off, if work. Last season the attack was the metal. If it’s successful early, exfore the pads came on, way back on this Aaron Rodgers-led offense gets mostly grounded. Everyone has a pect the no-huddle to stick. Finley Sentinel 08/22/2013 to %d%% fromwhy. original to fitline, letter page June Milwaukee, 5, Green Bay Journal Packers coach defenses on their heels, Copy tight Reduced end different theory Bottom estimates the Packers will run the Mike McCarthy stood at the podium Jermichael Finley has one predic- Green Bay could never stay in fifth offense 60% of the time.
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MARK FELIX / MFELIX@JOURNALSENTINEL.COM
Defending WIAA Division 1 champion Arrowhead boasts a strong core of returning players, including (from left) offensive guard George Panos, linebacker Matt Seitz, wide receiver Ricky Finco, linebacker Sam Seonbuchner and defensive lineman Billy Hirschfeld.
Arrowhead keeps its sharp edge By MARK STEWART firstname.lastname@example.org
Town of Merton — Success, the Arrowhead Warhawks insist, will not change them. Three all-state players return to the defending Division 1 state champion. There are also three Division I recruits (and counting) and nine players who received mention on the Classic 8’s all-conference team. The Warhawks are the top team in the Journal Sentinel’s area rankings and most likely will hold a No. 1
Talent-rich Warhawks on a mission to defend their Division 1 state championship
ranking when the Associated Press state poll is released next week. They’re really good and a lot of their players already have accomplished so much. So at the start of the 2013 season the question for the Warhawks is simple: How will you maintain your edge?
“We just focus on having a perfect game,” senior linebacker Matt Seitz said. “Every time the offense gets the ball, we want to score. Every time the defense is out there, we want a stop. We want a three-andout every time, so that is what we put our energy to and focus on and forget about the state title even
though sometimes it’s hard.” To be honest, who would want to completely forget a campaign like 2012? Not only did Arrowhead go 13-0, but it really wasn’t challenged after opening the season with a come-from-behind victory over Minnetonka (Minn). Yet last week after the Warhawks had a strong showing in a scrimmage with Wisconsin Lutheran, Kenosha Indian Trail and Madison MePlease see ARROWHEAD, 7C
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State’s book of fishing records getting new chapter for modern
ake room in the Wisconsin fish record book, Louis Spray and your 69-pound, 11-ounce muskellunge. A new musky may be crowned state record, perhaps as early as 2014. The same goes for a dozen other species, including premier game fish such as walleye, northern pike, largemouth bass and small-
mouth bass. It’s part of a new state record fish program in the works by the Department of Natural Resources. Paul A. Beginning in Smith 2014, the agency plans to separate kept fish into two categories, Legacy and Mod-
ern Day. ryear,” Scheidegger said. “We In addition, it plans to form a want to continue to recognize the Live Release category. historical records, but start a The program will move 13 longcategory for fish caught and verstanding but “unverifiable” reified in the modern time.” cords into the Legacy category, Scheidegger said the impetus said Karl Scheidegger, DNR fishfor the change came from inside eries biologist who coordinates and outside the department. Some the state record fish program. people outside urged the DNR to “The methods and standards of either substantiate or vacate old today are different from yesterecords. August 22, 2013 6:53 pm /
And ment w proces verifia Whe record ger sa many “By
HIEF Mukwonago Chief 08/21/2013
gust 21, 2013
Page 14 LivingLakeCountry.com
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SPACE RESERVED FOR MAILING LABEL /
Staff photo by Kaitlin Phillips
Keira (left) and Keilee Robidoux, 6, of Vernon hold on tight on the Tilt-A-Whirl during the St. James Festival on Aug. 17.
August 22, 2013 7:01 pm /
Lake Country Reporter 08/27/2013
Patrons look over silent auction items during the 28th annual Tent Event to Benefit Cystic Fibrosis.
Staff photos by Scott Ash
oy the all-you-can-eat buffet at the 28th o Benefit Cystic Fibrosis outside Palmer’s land on Sunday. Along with spectacular tured live music, games, raffles, auctions
Sisters (from left) Sasha, 1-1/2, Luci, 4, and Clara Walker, 3, of Hartland, dance to music from the Piles of Rhythm during the 28th annual Tent Event
Legends of the Field 1st Annual
A Beneﬁt for The Waukesha Women’s Center tember 6, 2013 • Naga-Waukee Park Delaﬁeld, Wisconsin • 5:00pm-10:00pm
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Master of Ceremonies: Bill “Big Unit” Michaels, AM1250 WSSP “Stuff the Bus” Donations Autographs & Appearances by Silent Auction & Rafﬂe!
Food, Refreshments, Treats, Fun!
Admission Tickets $20 / person • $30 / 2 people Kids 12 & under FREE
August 27, 2013
ship and/or Donations, Contact Mary at 262-367-1300 or mary@legendsoftheﬁeld.com
ickets at Legends Retail Locations or online at WWW.LEGENDSOFTHEFIELD.COM
Autographs are a separate $15 Donation per autograph (includes 8x10 Photo).
See Wishlist at www.twcwaukesha.org
rown (Packers) • Rollie Fingers (Brewers) ayne (Badgers) • Larry Sanders (Bucks) eith Tozer (Wave) • Joe Cool Racing Team
August 27, 2013 6:19 pm /
“The record of the trial con-
La Crosse Tribune 08/23/2013
The trial transcript includes defendant should do more to
He denies a role in her death.
Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page
LA CROSSE GETS FIRST RIVERBOAT OF 2013
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PETER THOMSON/LA CROSSE TRIBUNE
La Crosse got its first riverboat stop of the year Thursday — more than six weeks late. The Queen of the Mississippi docked for about six hours at Riverside Park. The boat, christened in 2012, is the first new overnight sternwheeler to sail the Mississippi River in two decades, according to American Cruise Lines. The 125 visitors provide a welcome economic boost for downtown businesses, said Dave Clements, executive director of the La Crosse Area Convention and Visitor’s Bureau.“We’re not putting heads in beds,” he said, “but they’re spending money.”High water and river conditions were blamed for the cancellation of six previous riverboat stops in July and August. But with a dozen more stops scheduled between now and Oct. 28, it likely won’t be the last. The Queen of the Mississippi is set to dock again Monday as it sails back downriver. The larger American Queen is scheduled to stop in La Crosse on Wednesday.
Second man has charges dismissed in sodomy case By ANNE JUNGEN email@example.com
A judge Thursday dismissed a TRIBUNE FILE PHOTO felony sexual assault charge filed against a former University of Casey Gudis leaves the courtroom Wisconsin-La Crosse student after his initial appearance Oct. 6, charged with sodomizing another 2010, on sexual assault charges. student in 2010. Casey Gudis, now 21, of A judge earlier this month disLadysmith, Wis., completed terms missed a criminal charge against of his two-year Wienke, 22, after he diversion agreement Prosecutors charged finished his diversion on a reduced charge Gudis in October 2010 agreement and year of
Shilling wants stricter standards for voucher schools By PATRICK B. ANDERSON
set by state education officials; ■ Report reading test results and provide help to struggling State legislators have started students; ■ Prove at least two years of pitching ideas for holding Wisconsin’s voucher schools to operation and no more than 49 higher standards now that they percent voucher enrollment; ■ Undergo building inspeccan receive pubtions. lic funds. Shilling’s proposal also A proposal would forbid taking voucher being crafted by dollars to attend out-of-state state Sen. private schools, hiking tuition Jennifer Shilling, August 26, 2013 4:10 pm / to get more funding or using D-La Crosse, building depreciation as an would force Shilling firstname.lastname@example.org
Muskego-New Berlin NOW 08/22/2013
w enforceghout the e in New nkin’ Dofit Special on Aug. 16. from 6 to d atop the op at 3500 o heighten money for Torch Run mpics Wis-
ce officers ir restauts will don. In addivisited a ation that the Torch edium hot . sin police y $14,000 n’ Donuts Olympics
Staff Photo by C.T. Kruger
WITHIN ARM’S REACH
Stephanie Buck of New Berlin hangs on to her son, Ian, as he heads off for an adventure during the last of the New Berlin Library Summer Concert series last week.
of Jerome 1953. He mayor for nd was inic organiinformago Historin 2004 at
tions the Salentine family has made to the community will be lost from memory with the closing of the Salentine car dealership, Cindy Salentine suggested the Salentine Family Community Park or E.J. Salentine Parkway to preserve awareness of the family she married into. “A park would truly be a great way to preserve the name of true historic pillars of the community,” Salentine wrote. She noted that S.J. Salentine was the founder of the Tess Corners Fire Department, its first
chief and a 25-year volunteer; E.J. Salentine was its chief and 44-year volunteer; and Scott Salentine is currently an officer and has volunteered 30 years to the community along with two of his sisters, Mary (16 years) and Debbie (25 years). “All together the Salentine family has volunteered 140 years of service to the fire department. They have truly dedicated their lives to saving the lives of others,” Cindy Salentine wrote. The Salentines also gave the Muskego food pantry its first
home and have supported the Scouts, the anti-drug D.A.R.E. program, driver education, local football and baseball teams, auto mechanics training at Muskego High School, she noted. Salentine also noted that the rest of the family didn’t know about the nomination.
on one of the benches and just listen to the trickling sound of the creek, you’ll enjoy the serenity of the park, off the beaten track of our busy city,” Wiczek wrote. “My husband Jack and I love this little park.” The naming invitation began in July, and all entries were due Aug. 5. The city asked those Seeking Serenity submitting suggestions to inSerenity Park was the sug- clude why the name is approprigestion of Muskego native Lyn ate. Wiczek. “If you take a little time out — Jane Ford-Stewart of your day in any season and sit
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Town supervisor Joel Knutson, who months, I’ve gathered input from the various lake associations in Crescent is chairman of the town’s lake comtownship — including Lakes Julia, mittee, introduced the issue during a Rhinelander, The Northwoods River News 08/17/2013 Squash, Crescent, and Green Bass,” he town board meeting Tuesday said. evening.
SUMMER’S SWAN SONG
users of the lakes. “The concerns basically reduce down to concerns over lake health — the vulnerabilities to spills and trash, maintaining the quality of life on the
issue as r by the st Natural R
Photo by Cory Dellenbach
Members of the Hodag Water Shows team perform stunts in the sunset at Hodag Park on Wednesday evening for a show. Summer is drawing to a close and so is the season for the water ski team. There are just a few performances left on Sundays and Wednesdays.
County refutes employment discrimination claim By Jonathan Anderson OF THE LAKELAND TIMES
Lawyers for Oneida County have issued a forceful, point-by-point rebuttal to allegations that the director of the county’s Forestry Department discriminated against a former seasonal employee. William Voelker in May filed complaints with the state Department of Workforce Development Equal Rights Division and the federal Equal Employment Opportunity Commission alleging the county reneged on an employment offer because of
candidate for the position. Nevertheless, the county then found and offered other positions to Mr. Voelker Charbarneau which he either rejected or simply abandoned.” Basis of dispute Voelker, 59, worked as a limited-term ranger for the Forestry Department from late May to early August 2012. He left the job to travel out of the country so his wife could seek treatment for can-
requested to skip lunch and that he would receive the leave the ranger position a position.” half-hour earlier than schedIn fact, the county says, uled. The county said it Bilogan told Voelker that he agreed to Voelker’s request. should contact the Forestry “Even though the change Department in spring 2013 to in hours was not ideal, Mr. reapply for the ranger posiBilogan adjusted Mr. tion. Voelker’s hours to honor his The county also denied the request.” discrimination claims. The Other employment opportunicounty noted that more than ties half of the county’s employAn important element to ees are older than 40 years the county’s defense is that it old. And, the county says, offered other jobs to there is little logic to age disVoelker. crimination when Bilogan “The county offered him hired Voelker just one year several jobs; if the county earlier. “It is nonsensical to believe wanted to discriminate August 20, 2013 8:46 pm / against Mr. Voelker, it that the same individual who would not have gone to these hired Mr. Voelker in 2012
E — Area law Marinette County, Inc., serving agencies have long Marinette County and Menominee Marinette, EagleHerald 08/21/2013 e working relation- County, Mich. bond has gotten Gary Temple Sr., a former presthe recent addition ident of the 19-member board
man from Menominee asking if Menominee businesses could be involved in Crime Stoppers,” he said. “We found out there was no Crime Stoppers in the U.P. We
meeting in Marinette. “I know Marinette County has had great success,” Menominee County Sheriff Kenny Marks said. “That was the indication that we See CRIME STOPPERS, A3
ots d m ool
Dist cost keep risin
By MIKE DESO EagleHerald sta mdesotell@eag
nts ated; ger nders
Ga. (AP) — A fire with an uesday at offit back at an elementary ice chief said, ic overhead age capturing udents racing uilding, being teachers and y. No one was
k into the new ore than 800 pre-kinderh grade were m Ronald E. very Learning ecatur, a few Atlanta. They ong a fence in e until school take them to parents and at a nearby hen the first about three he shooting, d in the store
t, a 19-yearear ties to the t least a halffrom inside ice who were e scene outsaid. Officers when the man d they had a eKalb County Cedric L. d at a news The suspect shortly after her weapons, d. Police had school has a
Complex plans From far left: Bryce Krause, Parker Krause and Bryce Krause play in their truck complex made of sand and driftwood Monday at Red Arrow Park in Marinette. (Color reprints: www.ehextra.com)
MARINETT excitement is b Marinette Scho the opening Menekaunee S Learning Cen Justine Braatz slide presenta night to the members of th clips showed made this transforming t mentary sch bright, vibran of-the-art educ ty. Closed f decade, an op be held at th month for p
See SCHOOL B
Carrier details charter service pla UP North Airways announces intentions to airport commission By PENNY MULLINS EagleHerald news/online editor email@example.com MENOMINEE – The first of what planners hope will be a succession of businesses has announced its intention to provide aviation ser-
vices at Twin County Airport. Chad Kubick and Andy Hay, principals in UP North Airways, told the airport commission Tuesday of their plans to provide charter services at the local airport from their home base in Iron Mountain, Mich. If business is lucrative enough, they could eventually house aircraft locally to accommodate area travelers. Nancy Douglas, executive director of the Menominee Business
Development Corp. who has been working with the airport, counties and Explorer Solutions to develop more airport-based business and industry, introduced the two men at the commission meeting. Kubick, who has been involved in Kubick Aviation in Iron Mountain for 12 years, has joined forces with Hay, a representative of Integrated First Response, Great Lakes, an air ambulance provider. Together, they have formulated a
plan that would prov dent charters for bus sonal use, as well a shuttle service for re to specific venues. “We’ve seen the ne portation in the U.P. fo ing and going,” Kubi identified a great need reasonably (priced) ch Douglas told comm the Manufacturers A
See UP NORTH AIRWA
70 mph speed limit proposal hits bu MADISON, Wis. (AP) — A proposal to increase Wisconsin’s speed limit to 70 mph may race through the state Assembly, but it appears to be headed for a speed bump or two in the Senate and with Gov. Scott Walker. Just a day after Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn signed a bill
August 22, 2013 6:44 pm /
signed into law the year. Raising the would be good and workers commutes be allow people t destinations said. And de showing that
Old Glory Flies Above ...
Lake Mills Leader 08/15/2013
By Matt Leader M
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The American ﬂag ﬂew over the Lake Mills Night Out On Crime Aug. 6. For more photos from the Night Out On Crime, go to www.lakemillsleaderonline.com. (Leader Photo by Matt Gardner)
Chady Named LMASD Business Manager Comes From School District of Merton By Matt Gardner Leader Managing Editor Former business manager Wendy Brockert left the Lake Mills Area School District in late July, leaving a void in the District for the upcoming school year. That void was filled at Monday night’s School Board meeting, as the Board approved the contract of Robert Chady to be the new business manager for the District. Chady comes from the Merton School District, where
he served as the business manager for a year. Chady’s foray into school administration hasn’t been long, as he was involved with a few different non-profit organizations for 20 years after earning his undergraduate degree in public policy and administration from UW-Whitewater. Upon graduation, he got involved with the Boy Scouts of America (doing some work in Lake Mills, actually), then moved on to CHADY be a campaign director for United Way in Janesville and was also a club
director at the Boys and Girls Club in Fort Atkinson. Eventually, he decided that the non-profit business wasn’t for him, and part of that reason was because of his involvement with the Fort Atkinson School District Board, where he is currently president. He’s in his third term with the Fort Atkinson School District Board, and finishes up his current term in 2015. Coming out of college, Chady though that he was going to end up in city or county government, but found that the opportunities in the nonprofit organizations were a little more lucrative. “It was very rewarding on the heart, but wasn’t all that stimulating on the mind and in
the pocketbook,” Chady said. With a wife and two children, Chady decided he need to so something different and headed back to UWWhitewater to get a Master’s degree in school business management. He received that degree in 2012. “My school board experience in Fort Atkinson helped make these connections with the whole management side of school operations,” Chady said. “My undergraduate degree also aligned very well.” District Administrator Dean Sanders said one of the biggest qualities Chady had that set him apart from other candidates for the position was see CHADY, page 15
August 20, 2013 8:31 pm /
Whe Middle last mo investig Police D individ the brea numero theft an Lake M Afte into the ered tha involved with th were ca school b Lak Matusz third su male fr Mills. This involved with the Mat individ Jefferso Services include trespass Sim expecte pects. M departm the end will se tions fo break-in services In a at the m suspects separate Lake M The damage ment a Elemen and the tion sit house n pier and vicinity Oth pects w break-in a break
Marinette, EagleHerald 08/23/2013
Friday, August 23, 2013
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PESHTIGO AL COURT edeman, 3024 555 each: no at large.
ARINETTE Transportation Special meet0 a.m., Mayor’s m. Recommend he approval of ofessional serLake Regional ission. Public Works. , council chamrequest from regarding ic Lands field permit for nd Project. regarding nty Community ogram with ty Jail. & License Monday, 3:30 l chambers. license appliWhiskey & onsider picnic Saint Thomas my for Oct. 26. ated exempt nd other nonof Marinette ition descripre Department & Wastewater
PESHITGO & Claims onday, 9 a.m., m of the municiPresentation ebsite. Discuss s of city office ss carpet conpossible action ersonal proper-
SCHOOLS & Ground uesday, 4:30 nference room.
Special to the EagleHerald/Val Ihde
House fire Marinette and Menominee firefighters were called to a house fire Thursday night in the 2100 block of 10th Street in Marinette. Neighbors say the house had been vacant for about a year. The cause of the fire is under investigation but is believed to have started at the back of the house.
OBITUARIES DONALD LEE KLINE Donald Lee Kline, 74, of Menominee, passed away on Thursday, August 22, 2013, at Aurora Bay Care in Green Bay, Wis. Don was born on September 23, 1938, to William and Stella (St. Germain) Kline in Menominee, Mich. Don graduated from Menominee High School. He sailed the Great Lakes for US Steel for many years. Don then worked at Winsert for 22 years retiring in 2000. Don enjoyed spending time with his family and loved fishing. Donald is survived by his daughter, Kim (Don Paul) Baldwin of Menominee; grandson, Christopher (Katie) Baldwin; two great-grandchildren: Conner and Lilyan; a niece, Diane Smith; and one brother, Bud. He was preceded in death by his parents, three brothers, and one sister. Private family services will be held. Burial will be at Riverside Cemetery in Menominee. THIELEN FUNERAL HOME is assisting the family.
women. “For whatever reason, when it comes to from Crivitz to Wausaukee, women, Mr. Heyer just feels loading the rifle and then like he’s got to hit them, shooting Schueller in the belittle them, bully them.” back as she tried to duck Miron also believes for cover behind the service Heyer is not remorseful. counter of the convenience “I think the remorse you’re store. “It’s clear to me that you feeling is more for yourself planned this in advance,” and the fact that you know he said. “You’ve had a lot of are going to have pay the time to think about what penalty for your actions,” you were doing. ... You had he said. hours to think about this Brey said the fact that and any step of the way you Heyer shot Schueller in cold could have said ‘this is blood with one “kill shot” wrong, no I’m not going to do this.’ But yet you went but couldn’t execute a similar shot on himself through with this.” Brey agreed, “There was moments later speaks volso much plotting and plan- umes about his personality. “I just think Mr. Heyer’s ning and setting this thing up. My God, Ann Schueller got a yellow streak a mile just goes to work one day wide down his back,” he and gets killed at work and said. “He’s a guy that’s he took over a month to set about me all the time, 100 August 26, 2013 7:05 pm / up what he did. This wasn’t percent what’s in it for me a crime of passion or the and I don’t really care about
has made a comeback in recent years.
Shell Lake, Washburn County Register 08/14/2013
WSCA horse show
r day on the range. She has er, but the archery range is rows with a grant from the
Dirt flies as Nicole Flamang of Gordon and her horse, Lily, make a sharp turn to finish the key race in 10.005 seconds. The WSCA horse show was put on last weekend at the arena in the Town of Springbrook by the Northwest Wisconsin Equine Club based out of Spooner. — Photo by Danielle Moe
Sunny, ridden by Jimmy Peterson of Superior, clears the jump during the jumpingfigure-eight competition with a time of 18.481 seconds. Saturday, Aug. 10, featured gaming competitions, while Sunday, Aug. 11, competitions highhe many volunteers that put lighted showmanship, ss. It is through their effort equitation, pleasure and halter classes. — Photo ext generation. by Danielle Moe
August 22, 2013 7:16 pm /
expected to be ready for occupancy by the first of the year. The $10 project, 08/26/2013 combined with Marinette,million EagleHerald another possible development of a
While both Lloyd House I and Lloyd House II have plans for retail space on the ground flood, just what those businesses will be
excited to see the activities that are taking place and the way that the building is shaping up. We’re going to be excited to see residents
efforts to bring the house back to life. A has been done and m on renovating the
M gro on d
■ Month t to addres million de
By ALISA FOX EagleHerald staff w firstname.lastname@example.org
Fair lady Alexandria Sporrer, Marinette, 13, competes in the poles event for the sixth- through eighth-graders with her horse Marge Saturday at the Marinette County Fair in Wausaukee. See more photos from the county fair on A3. (Color reprints: www.ehextra.com)
MARINETTE — meeting between City Council an Utility and Commissions Aug cil and commiss were given more to stew over the $1.5 million debt other financial iss This discovery questions about problems had b and what was solve them and p problems in the fu According to Ruleau, she has with solving the overtime issue s made aware of it 2012.
Syria agrees to allow U.N. investigation By LEE KEATH and RYAN LUCAS Associated Press
DAMASCUS, Syria — Syria agreed Sunday to a U.N. investigation into last week’s alleged chemical weapons attack outside Damascus — a deal a senior White House official dismissed as “too late to be credible,” saying the United States has “very little doubt” President Bashar Assad’s forces used such weapons. The hardening of the U.S. posiThe Associated Press tion came as calls for military In this Aug. 21 photo, Lynn Phillips of Rudich Farms in Ray Township, Mich., accepts EBT action grow. In a sign the U.S. may August 2:27 pm / tokens from Orion Township residents Amy Weronka, right, and her daughter Diana26, in2013 be a step closer to an armed exchange for produce at the Lake Orion, Mich., Farmers Market. response, naval forces have
Manitowoc, Herald Times Reporter 08/21/2013
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Lydia Luebke waits with her sheep by the sunlight filtering through the barn door on the first day of the Manitowoc County Fair. Visitors will get a chance to test out the rides, eat food and see animal judging. MATTHEW APGAR/HTR MEDIA
Fair Continued from Page A1
Small Animal Building. She is showing rabbits, chicken and dogs this year. “You have to take good care of them and make sure they get everything they need,” she said. “Right before the fair, you have to wash them and make sure they stay clean.” In the Exhibition Building,ReneeLembergerofthe Kellnersville area, was entering a number of items in open class categories, including her purple petunias, antiques and canned jams. For her, it was something
OBITUARY - SEE MORE ON A3 Foos Sr., John A. John A. Foos Sr., age 84 of 12319 Hill Top Road, Reedsville, died Sunday, August 18, 2013 at his residence. John was born on May 3, 1929 in Calendonia, OH son of the late Perry and Leah (Neff) Foos. He grew up in Calendonia and attended
August 22, 2013 6:41 pm /
Viroqua, Vernon County Broadcaster 08/22/2013
Not too happy with Ole...
AED shocks man back to life
and he e...
f the wrist...
back try ishMills...
n’ for Vets Thursday
Vets, a three-day music a, will bring a variety of non County Fairgrounds,
sponsored by the ans of Foreign Wars and iary, includes a modern adlined by Saliva on 22, a classic rock show Night Ranger on Friday, untry show headlined by n Saturday, Aug. 24. the events are all-day ious other artists peradline acts will be the es each day, scheduled to full line-up of bands and to play appears in the treet-Talk” column on
he show cost $25 for 0 for Friday or Saturday. costs $100. eserved seating for the 5 fans can upgrade to a ch the show closer to the ces will increase the day
vailable at www.jammin at ticket locations at the quarters in Madison, the qua and at Royal Bank in
by Matt Johnson email@example.com An automated exter defibrillator (AED) was u to shock a man back to lif Larryfest in the town Whitestown, Saturday. According to the Ver County Sheri Department, Roger Dahl, La Crosse, suffered a med ailment and went into card arrest at the musical fest at about 12:18 p.m. Trai medical personnel were p forming CPR on Dahl w Deputy Larry Howell arri on scene with his AED. D resumed breathing afte second shock by the A The La Farge EMS arrived continued treatment u Dahl was flown by MedL Air to Gundersen Hea System in La Crosse. The sheriff's departm reports that Dahl has si been released from the h pital and is at home recup ating. Matt Johnson photo In December of 2012, sheriff's department p Lena, played by Evangeline Froelich of Wausau, tries to wake up Ole, played by Don Rogers of North Prairie, after a gun chased 20 AED devices to fight on the streets of the Boomtown at Wild West Days in Viroqua, Saturday. After Lena got Ole back to consciousness, put in county vehicles a
she whacked him in the head with a frying pan — all in good fun, of course. More photos appear on page B-1 and throughout the Broadcaster.
■ See ‘AED’ page A-2
Hirsch making 10th return to Temple Theatr by Matt Johnson firstname.lastname@example.org Viroqua native Bob Hirsch has carved his own legend as a musical virtuoso. Hirsch is a jazz stride pianist who for the past 35 years has played all over the world — touring Europe twice and Japan. Hirsch, who now lives in Sacramento, Calif., will
August 23, 2013 5:11 pm /
at UW-La Crosse. In 1974, he received a lowship to study with the jazz pianist Ralph Sutton. almost 20 years he led own jazz band in La Cro while working as an acade ic advisor at UW-La Cros In 1979, he moved California, where he pla 17 years with the Fulton J Band and later with
Glenwood City, Tribune Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page 21, 2013 nwood City, Wisconsin 54013Press Reporter 08/21/2013 Wednesday, August
a responsibility to budget and a fiveich Monn, chair of anning committee ative for the Town
members were extra work created mbulance districts to Swanepoel or ould prefer that e someone else to easurer, said Ned ting the Town of
mittee members ce the fire and stricts are now he village, it is not village to provide the village does s, what would be eimbursement to
strict and the ict each reimburse 000 annually for rvices to do the myriad of other s producing the tes, paying the questions about g the records and r the agenda for
ke a ton of work, know how many ” Feeney said. pointed out that 2006, the village 00 to put toward a that cost nearly
$55,000 would e that there was
ance Grant Please see pg 2
ws of Life
old vehicles for he salesperson is ief who conducts es, Marlette said. son is willing to o extra charge to fire department,
he would contact re departments were interested used extrication
se it, and it helps hing is paid for on eger commented. e y, a m b u l a n c e — for the purpose e record — that
GREEN AT NIGHT – Fireworks cast a green illumination over Andy Pafko Park Saturday night, August 17 during the fireworks show at the 2013 Cucumber Festival. The display also filled the softball field with smoke as seen in the above photo. —photo by Shawn DeWitt
Wheeler approves fireworks permits August 23, 2013 4:43 pm /
2012 WNA GENERAL EXCELLENCE WINNER
ugust 22, 2013
Lake Geneva Regional News 08/22/2013
y Ending se summer oed
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Vil ofﬁ rele rec
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st time, Mayor brought out and crossed n made by the City Council to y raise for the bers and the
By Steve Targo steve@lakegenev
ue goes back to r reconsiderag. 26 meeting. x votes for the rturn a veto. t Connors was ainst pay raises r and council
ning was: The big of a hike. . 12 city counthe council d 5-2 with one ent, to increase aries for counrom $3,500 to he mayor from 500. unts to a 14.3 ease for the bers, and a crease for the
AYOR PAGE 3A
JOY KOWALD/REGIONAL NEWS
VENETIAN FEST ended its run Sunday, Aug. 18, by lighting up the sky over Geneva Lake with ﬁreworks. More photos on 3B.
GENOA CI back the curtai In response request by the R members and have provided related to the issue. The ema and documen not only indica the amount work going in the matter of ho to address t structural an space concer of the hall, b other issues. Emails we provided th show discussio about maki purchase offe on land, how controversi ordinance cam suggestion from could conduct trustees outside The emails pages. Documents posted soon on site. Most of the Bullock, a villa woman of the Other emails w President Bill A dia Jurewicz an
ORTH COUNTY FAIR
rry Water, York farms standin August 23, 2013 4:53 pm /
kesha Police & Fire Com- have accused both Owens Owens’ resignation comes Scrima has denied Fay’s Owens’ attorney, Daniel ion on Wednesday. on the heels of suspension Fay, has said that Scrima allegation. and Alba of wrongdoing. his resignation letter, Common Council Presi- from the commission on Alba is alleged to have brought his client up on
Waukesha, The Freeman 08/08/2013
FIVE-ALARM FIRE IN HARTLAND
Waukesha B seventh ye
By Josh Perttunen Freeman Staff
Charles Auer/Freeman Staff
Brock holds Gambit, the he will be showing this kend.
Who will e the cat’s meow?
gional cat show omes to county expo center
By Arthur Thomas Freeman Staff
AUKESHA – If you fancy hings feline, the WaukeCounty Expo Center is place to be this weekend. e Great Lakes Regional greed & Household Pet Show will take place Frifrom 3 p.m. to 9 p.m. and rday and Sunday from 9 to 5 p.m. The event, ed by the Wisconsin-IlliCat Fanciers and sanced by the International Association, will feature 250 cats. ow manager Desirae sma said a normal event ld have roughly 150 cats peting. eople are flying in from ver,” she said. irteen of the competing have a special local conion. They are coming m the Humane Animal are Society in WaukePausma said. The cats be showing all weekend attendees can adopt one possibly take it home day.
See CATS, BACK PAGE
Tim Snopek/Special to The Freeman
HARTLAND – Firefighters battle a massive structural fire on Maple Avenue in Hartland Wednesday night. Multiple fire departments responded to the five-alarm blaze, including those of Waukesha and the Town of Delafield as well as Lake Country Fire & Rescue. No further information about the fire, such as the full extent of damage and whether anyone was injured, was available before deadline early Thursday morning.
WAUKESHA – Each o the 14 national, regiona and local blues acts per forming at Delafield’s Naga-Waukee Park as p of the seventh annual Waukesha BluesFest Fr day and Saturday share one thing in common. They are all deeply entrenched in this Ame can art form. Similarities could end there, however, since th is also an expansive and creative music genre. Waukesha native Tod Stair of the band Seriou Trouble said he appreci ates the diversity. “You can play so man different styles of blues he said, “that each song would sound nothing lik the other one. And the improvisation that blue allows means you never way twice. The music la His band, which perfo dence of how the soulfu tions. Stair plays bass, w tar. Drummer John Med cotte round out the ban and 40-somethings are w provide an outlet for pu ter stage, Stair said.
– Freeman Staff
Hanrahan remembered as progressive police chief in lished as a leader in the law enforcement community. han was the city’s second police “I always admired chief, and served in that role for 21 his style. He was also years. During that time, the Police approachable,” Department was one of the first Rieder said. “His departments in the area to have a door was always SWAT team, the DARE program, Hanrahan open.” the police K-9 program and police One of Hanrahan’s motorcycles. Current Chief Joe Rieder was an proudest achievements, Rieder said, was hiring a police social officer for 10 years with the worker for the department department while Hanrahan was because he wanted to be able to chief. “Mike was the kind of guy offer help to community members. who knew the success of the “He really laid the foundation department depended on developing relationships with the commu- for our programs and I think for that 21 years that was a solid founnity,” he said. dation and he really defined the Rieder credits Hanrahan with New Berlin Police Department for helping New Berlin to get estab-
Implemented innovative programs, approaches By Katherine Michalets Special to The Freeman
NEW BERLIN – Former Police Chief Mike Hanrahan is being remembered as a progressive leader who helped to shape the New Berlin Police Department by overseeing the creation of innovative programs and law enforcement policies. Hanrahan died Tuesday at age 75 after being diagnosed with lung cancer two weeks ago. He leaves behind a large legacy at the New Berlin Police Department, which he joined when it was created in 1964 as one of 10 officers. Hanra-
Fun Things To Do This Weekend
August 20, 2013 9:04 pm / to 9 p.m. Friday, downtown Waukesha. a.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. Sunday, Lisbon Nine stages of music. Community Park, N75-W26801 Oak-
that t Riede Han descr as ho fun-lo She storie Their she s betwe dren. Kat band Club Corp ing th ment
www.fdlreporter.com Fond du Lac, The Reporter 09/01/2013
The Reporter, Sunday, September 1, 2013
Wis. law Obama d
Street Rods Show
By Donovan Slack Gannett Washington Bureau Corresponent for Action Reporter Media
WASHINGTON — Members of Wisconsin’s congressional delegation applauded the decision announced by President Obama Saturday to let Congress vote on authorizing military action in Syria. Several members, including Sens. Tammy Baldwin and Ron Johnson, had urged him to take such action this past week. Republican Reps. Reid Ribble, Sean Duffy, Jim Sensenbrenner and Tom Petri and Democratic Rep. Mark Pocan all signed letters to Obama asking for a vote. “I’m glad the president made the right decision to consult Congress before taking military action in Syria,” Petri said after the president’s announcement. “I will be carefully reviewing what the president puts forward to Congress next
(Above) Calvin Braatz, 5, of Fond du Lac looks out the window of his grandmother’s 1969 VW Bug as he rides with his grandfather at the annual Wisconsin Street Rods Show held Saturday at the Fond du Lac County Fairgrounds. The event continues today. Visit www.fdlreporter.com for more photos from the show.
Mayville w By Colleen Kottke Action Reporter Media
TOWN OF LEROY — A two-vehicle crash north of Lomira has claimed the life of a Mayville woman. According to the Dodge County Sheriff’s Department, a vehicle driven by Angela Crist, 32, was traveling south and driving up a hill on Dairy Road around noon on Aug. 29
(Right) Ed Martinson of Fond du Lac looks at the wares available at the swap meet at the annual Wisconsin Street Rods Show held Saturday at the Fond du Lac County Fairgrounds. PATRICK FLOOD/ACTION REPORTER
For Action Reporter Media
The Fond du Lac Department of Public Works announced that the closure of Brooke Street at Auburn Street will continue until Tuesday, Sept.
STATE PATROL LAW OF THE MONTH September 4, 2013 4:32 pm /
La Crosse Tribune 08/20/2013
F B s
KEEPING THEIR HEADS ABOVE WATER
M Virg in a drin alco Brew the J Cen Brew thei then oun “lite ing
PETER THOMSON/LA CROSSE TRIBUNE
Brian Liethen and his dog Thor swim Monday in the Black River off of airport beach. Liethen considers the swimming a chance to have fun with his dog and light training for hunting season.
Researcher: La Crosse area Lyme disease reporting is more accurate than nationally By MIKE TIGHE email@example.com
A new federal report’s contention that Lyme disease is as much as 10 times more common than reported doesn’t ring true in the La Crosse area, according to a Gundersen Health System researcher. As many as 300,000 Americans are diagnosed
As many as 300,000 Americans are diagnosed with tick-borne Lyme disease each year, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says. But only 20,000 to 30,000 illnesses are reported annually. with tick-borne Lyme disease each year, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention announced Monday. But
only 20,000 to 30,000 illnesses are reported annually, according to the CDC. “I’m absolutely not
surprised,” said Steve Callister, director of Gundersen’s microbiology research lab. “We’ve suspected for years that there was under reporting.” Although Wisconsin and Minnesota are two of 13 states leading the nation in diagnoses, the reporting lag is most common in the Northeast, Callister said.
“There are many, many more cases (in the Northeast) because of the higher populations,” but many go unreported, he said. Clinicians in those areas may not report cases because the process is so labor-intensive and they tire of it, he said. “Around the La Crosse See LYME, A5
Corn looks OK, needs rain and warmth By ALLISON GEYER firstname.lastname@example.org
August 20, 2013 8:27 pm /
mercury dips this fall. On average, the
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sent a letter to parents outlining Franklin — Seeking a solu- the issue. He said the district Oak Creek NOW 09/05/2013 wants to “more efficiently utilize tion Waukesha, to an increasing elementary student population that strains our educational space and create class sizes at two of its five ele- a plan that will address current
Some families may have started But with the current situation, “We’ll know more after our out in a school’s boundaries and we have to re-look at it.” third Friday count, but these two moved but want to letter stay connectCopy are Reduced to %d%% original to fit page schools experiencing spacefrom issues,” Patz told NOW, refer- ed to the school. We do have disPlease see CROWDED, Page 12 encing the enrollment count trict exceptions. If a student has
Staff Photo by Peter Zuzga
Spring in her step Amelia Malsch plays in an inflatable amusement as the sun sets outside the Oak Creek Community Center on Aug. 28. Amelia and her parents were attending a free outdoor concert at the center.
September 5, 2013 7:26 pm /
:40 p.m. when
police determined Wenger was picked
See WENGER, Page A6
Monroe Times 09/05/2013
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Times photo: Anthony Wahl
A new day dawns through the fog on the Mill Race and Pearl Island near Putnam Park (left) Tuesday, Sept. 3, in Brodhead. A restoration project underway on the Mill Race and Pearl Island will offer more recreational opportunities for residents and visitors.
Mill Race restoration underway Pearl Island land will be cleaned up for more recreational opportunities By Tere Dunlap tdunlap@ themonroetimes.com BRODHEAD — Brodhead’s Mill Race, a manmade canal bordering the city’s west side, is awakening to a new life. Now in its 150th year, the Race and 160 acres of publicly owned land on Pearl Island, the resulting stretch of land between the canal and the Sugar River, are getting cleaned up, buffed up and dressed up for visitors and residents looking for hiking,
biking, canoeing, tubing and fishing adventure. A citizen group overseeing the improvements is now a subcommittee of Brodhead’s new economic development committee. The committee is hoping the restoration project, besides creating a recreational facility, will contribute to the city’s economic development and bring in more retail and commercial opportunities, said Kari Newcomer, a member of the Pearl Island Restoration project committee. “This will be a life-long
project” for the community, Newcomer added. The Pearl Island Recreation Corridor Project now has a $350,000 matching grant, received in November 2012, for a number of improvements. To meet the obligations of the grant, the committee needs to raise $350,000, which can be in the form of donated use of equipment, volunteer labor, cash donations or other matching grants. “This is not a city project,” Newcomer said. “City taxpayers’ money is not going into it.” Even before money was available, groups of volunteers had started digging into the work, and local companies have been making dona-
tions. Rich Vogel and Jeff Peterson climbed aboard to do cleanup work early in the project and now also steer volunteer talent and donated equipment to their most effective uses. Newcomer and Ric Genthe have taken on roles in marketing and public relations. Jerry Elmer and Amber Nelson-Foster round out the sub-committee. Dr. Dick L. Benesh has been pegged to be named the group’s head organizer and advisor, according to Newcomer. The Mill Race has been cleared and cleaned, making it safe for canoeing and tubing. Three new piers and See RACE, Page A6
September 5, 2013 7:30 pm /
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Shell Lake, Washburn County Register 08/21/2013
otball n is here
for a story? l us @ centurytel.net
Springbrook Days h a turkey shoot at music starting at ontest. A bouncey activities for the s of Springbrook, stern Chapter and bmitted
al Shell Lake resiing the loss of an is friends are havulated in the days
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It was the end of a busy day at Hunt Hill with a concert and full-moon canoe event on Saturday, Aug. 17. Concertgoers were entertained by the acoustic songs of Greg Herriges from Minneapolis, Minn. After the concert the families went down to Upper Twin Lake for a moonlight canoe experience. — Photo by Larry Samson
DNR hears testimony to proposed changes by Danielle Moe Register staff writer SPOONER - DNR representatives appeared in Spooner on Thursday, Aug. 15, for a public hearing on proposed amendments regarding shoreland zoning in NR 115, or Wisconsin’s Water Resources Act. “When the rule went into effect in 2010, counties had a number of concerns about administration and implementation of the current standards,” explained Heidi Kennedy, water regulations and zoning specialist with the DNR. The proposed changes are an effort by the DNR to clarify and reduce the administrative burden produced from the current rule. The proposed changes will affect four different sections of NR 115. The impervious surface limits, the nonconforming structures standards, the vegetative management standards and reporting standards all have proposed changes. “In the end, shoreland zoning is a partnership ... between the state, DNR, the county, local
government and private property owners, to set the minimum standards for development near valuable waterways,” stated Kennedy. Opposition to the rule changes permeated the testimonials of individuals that offered their comments to the DNR. The unknown long-term effects of increasing the allowance for impervious surface standards received the most criticism. “We are simply giving approval to destroy the lakes and the environment in our area,” stated Carol Breck of Barnes. Robert Drayer of Bayfield County pointed out that highly developed lakes such as those in the southern portion of the state would not be negatively impacted by the changes compared to the lakes in northern Wisconsin “What would be OK on Winnebago would destroy the Great Divide lakes,” stated Drayer. The DNR defines impervious surfaces as driveways, rooftops, patios and other hard surfaces. The more impervious surfaces on a prop-
See Shoreland zoning, page 3
Alternative solution for growing problem by Danielle Moe Register staff writer WASHBURN COUNTY - The Humane Society of the United States estimates that animal shelters across the nation care for 6 million to 8 million dogs and cats every year. In the 1970s
vocacy to groups like Farm, Feral and Stray to help do programs like trap, neuter, release,” stated Borg. According to HSUS, TNR involves the humane trapping of farm, feral and stray cats, their sterilization and22, vaccination and August 2013 7:14 pm / returning of feral cats to the same location where
Republicans in support and Dem- lords and would allow them to landlords by allowing them to me people, the giant dispose of tenants’ property with take money out of security deposocrats against. that stole the show made-in-WisMadison, Wisconsin State Journal 09/18/2013 classic “The Giant sion” — released olds a place in film a history next to he sled in Orson tizen Kane.” of us, the spider r than the Rosebud Steven Spielberg at auction in 1982 0. he spider’s fans is ted horror novelist ng who, in his nonk “Danse Macabre,” bout the star of Spider Invasion,” ormer Madison Dyke as its executive
of the title, there is one giant spider, but el cheated because t appears to be a n covered with half rskin rugs. Four operated by people nside this VW assumes, have been each side. The taille neatly as blinking yes.” cluded: “It is to see such a scious special effect ling a wave of .” rd has arrived from hat the giant spider e is missing, and tolen. treating it as a oln County Sheriff aid Tuesday from Merrill. t was discovered by ent Bill Rebane, the esponsible for “The er Invasion.” 75, sent me a note ws. I’ve been th the colorful and lmmaker since we a decade ago. I had m down in Saxon, th in Iron County, 003 when “The er Invasion” made k at the Wisconsin al in Madison. ing the film festine said. ly played, it sold en in 2005 there was e Film Festival at m Theater on State
nt Spider Invans Rebane’s best , and while it may only in the “it’sgood” sense, it is netheless, having
STEERING THROUGH SHADOWS
JOHN HART — State Journal
ighth-graders at James C. Wright Middle School navigate under a bridge at Fish Hatchery Road while making their way back to the school Tuesday during a canoe outing. Part of the school’s physical education program, the annual two-week session gives students the chance to guide the aluminum crafts along the Yahara River, which runs adjacent to their school on Madison’s South Side.
Attorney general defends lawmaker’s immunity claim STEVEN VERBURG email@example.com, 608-252-6118
Wisconsin Attorney General J.B. Van Hollen said Tuesday that he believes in the open records law, but that doesn’t mean legislators can be forced into court to make them comply with the statute. Van Hollen’s state Department of Justice filed a motion in Dane County Circuit Court last week claiming that state Sen. Leah Vukmir, R-Wauwatosa, is immune from lawsuits — including a pending open records suit — while she is in office. But open records advocates said Vukmir and Van Hollen are trying to expand the reach of a state constitutional provision
consin Freedom of Information Council. “The framers of the Constitution inserted this provision — com- Vukmir mon among state constitutions — to give temporary protection to lawmakers from civil suits while they are doing the people’s work,” Van Hollen said in a statement. “Whether the framers’ decision to provide this unique protection to legislators was a proper balancing of interests is a debatable question. What is not debatable is my responsibility to defend its application when it is invoked.” Van Hollen has fallen under
counsel Brendan Fischer. It’s not plausible that Vukmir has no documents related to the model legislation or other matters discussed at the conference, Fischer said. At the time the lawsuit was filed, ALEC began claiming that its documents weren’t subject to state records laws because they were stamped with a disclaimer claiming they were exempt and because they were distributed through Internet file sharing sites called “drop boxes.” Vukmir has not commented, and she didn’t return an email Tuesday. State Department of Justice spokeswoman Dana September 18, 2013 7:09 pm / Brueck wouldn’t say whether Van Hollen accepts ALEC’s claims.
• Other legislative action
Victim 29 stab wound police s
ED TRELEVEN firstname.lastname@example.org
A woman who wa times early Sunday w by her boyfriend to she agreed to say th else had stabbed her, a search warrant filed Eric S. Prunn, 4 stabbed Semilla And their home on Brigh Madison’s East Side. Prunn, who is charged with attempted firstdegree intentional homicide, was jailed on a $300,000 bond after appearing in court Tuesday. Formal charges are expected to be filed on According to the w Dane County Circuit Anderson told po Prunn argued about a relationship with a son. She said that P her into a bedroom an stabbed her, then wo call for help until she say someone else had Prunn claimed th first had the steak he took away from h chased her into a b stabbed her eight or n Medical personne counted 29 knife wou ing wounds to Ande shoulders, neck, hea chest and arms. Som to be defensive woun suffered internal inju In court, Assis Defender Daryl Jens Prunn has been livi son for about 5½ unemployed. He said “minor prior crimina Prunn is a reg offender from Florida conviction of lewd ous assault of a child, Florida records. Deta crime were not availa According to Flor
nation and back in order to hike, camp and get It is the person who has away from stressful urban the shortest route done nothing — who is sure life. nothing can News-Review be done. County 09/18/2013 e trail. Eagle River, Vilas
snowmobile operRailroad streets, ose streets at travel single file way and must gns. Operation on
People who gossip usually wind up in their own mouth-
Yet the following are actual U.S. Forest Service regis-
January: People spent all their cash for the holidays. February: All the best customers have gone south. March: Unseasonably cold,
ouncil for finding a obilers in a counes, would have too are the roadways owever, this is the he winter months, a big issue.
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ed, however, that et are U.S. Highrs don’t have also be concerned rtest routes are to , so they don’t end
ance will put an y’s police departponsibility of taknst sledders who no business or resAnd if that occurs community can be repeated.
ty council to a trial basis, nsibility for good est assured that less use, property private property ty council.
or an expansion son Memorial ng met with , evidenced by a ceived recently erry and Sylvia
Lutz family for or they realize the library can make pment of a come library foundapromoting this ve cleared many
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Deserve confidence. T up arms against malice. Decry complacency. Expr your gratitude. Gladden heart of a child.
WHILE ALL EYES a Syria and on America’s response, the real econo which most Americans l sputtering. More than four years after the recession offici ended, 11.5 million Ame cans are unemployed, m of them for years. Nearl million have given up lo ing for work altogether. they were actively looki today’s unemployment r would be 9.5% instead o 7.3%. The share of the pop tion working or seeking is the lowest in 35 years unemployment rate am high-school dropouts is for blacks, 13%. More th one in five American ch face hunger, according t data from the U.S. Depa ment of Agriculture. With sunny skies and temperatures in the 70s Saturday, it was a great opportunity to enjoy one last outing And the median wag on a North Woods lake before colder fall temperatures keeps dropping, adjuste prevail. This canoeist paddled along a rocky shoreline inflation. Incomes for al as the sun glistened on the lake. the top 1% are below wh —STAFF PHOTO they were at the start o economic recovery in 20 A decent society wou put people to work — ev this required more gove ment spending on roads bridges, ports, pipelines parks and schools. gray dawn. Even before the appointA decent society wou ed time arrived when Nate the minimum wage, exp could put a 12-gauge pump the Earned Income Tax to his shoulder for the first Credit (a wage subsidy) time we watched several provide food stamps and By small groups of ducks slashhousing assistance, so th Will Maines ing past our blind, wing no family with a full-tim feathers searing the quiet worker has to live in po morning air. We can afford this m distance out but 20 yards to A noisy hen mallard sitmal level of decency. the left of the woodies. ting somewhere back in the Deficit hawks in both The leader of the Old wild rice-filled bay to our ties don’t want you to k Duck Hunter’s Association right quacked out a noisy this, but the federal defi Inc., the right honorable Mr. invitation to the newcomers a proportion of the total President, would have been until one of them must have economy is shrinking fa proud of the present day old- offended her, sending her It’s on track to be only 4 timer and his young protégé, flying across the lake quackSeptember 19, 2013 1:10 pm / the end of September, w and would have taken due ing all the way. the fiscal year ends. The note of their following the Just when Nate was partisan Congressional
Summer-like day in the North Woods
Hizzoner would be proud of us THERE IS nothing better to see on an early autumn morning than a young duck hunter grinning ear to ear while holding a nice mixed bag of ducks taken with unerring aim a scarce two hours into the season’s first day. Okay, so technically last Saturday would still qualify as late summer and the unerring aim part might be just a bit of an exaggeration, but the wide grin on the face of a young hunter is still as good a sight to an old duck hunter as ever there has been. Saturday marked the
Trails & Tales
focused very directly on the the district office at 423-4345 if they would like a packet sent or annual meeting agenda. Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page he Cambridge Post Office The annual meeting agenda These booklets will be delivered to them. ying open later. At least also includes the establishment available to the public at the folbby is. nce the beginning of st, the lobby at the ridge Post Office has been 24 hours a day, seven days k. ustomers now have d-the-clock access to the ffice box section throughe year. ccording to local postal yees, customers couldn’t ppier. his is something our cuss have wanted for some said Postmaster Valerie . “I’m glad we were able ke this permanent change he holiday mailing season ound the corner.” ustomers will also have to post office boxes 24/7, ng more flexibility for ickup. he convenience of earlier elivery is helpful to small ess owners,” Nehls said. s provide home-based esses with the ability to ate business and personal The Cambridge Post offers P.O. boxes that are able, convenient and .” st office boxes can also be online at www.usps.com/p . he only part of the ridge Post Office closed owing set hours is the full e retail counter. he hours for this counter Monday-Friday from 8 p.m. and 2-4:30 p.m.; and days from 9-11 a.m. his desk is closed on ys. ehls also stated that if hours aren’t convenient, mers can purchase stamps ail or by phone at (800) P-24. ustomers can also purstamps and print labels to packages, pay for postage hip items by express or ty mail online at usps.com. hey can even request a r pickup when choosing The Cambridge Wildlife Area and Fishing Ponds officially opened Saturday, ss and Priority Mail. Sept. 7 with an open house for children and the disabled. The day offered free her services available on fishing, a grilled lunch offered by the Cambridge Lions Club and mentoring on eb site are the purchasing proper fishing techniques offered by members of the Oakland Conservation pping supplies, creating Club. Former village president Donn Trieloff and current village president Steve sending greeting cards, Struss and others from the village were also on hand to celebrate this momenrds and letters, and puttous day. The Wildlife Area offers ponds for fishing, picnic tables and trails for all heir mail on hold when ng. to use. Photo by Kim McAloon. ating the Cambridge schools for access the 2013-2014 school year. Cambridge News 09/12/2013
TCW is a nonprofit v teer organization, serving supporting local commu in southern Wisconsin, cated to bridging the d divide by providing acce technoloy for schools nonprofit agencies. Their newest project benefit the Cambridge Department. "We have been aske help them with this proje supplying four refurbi desktop computer sys and a laptop to update expand the department’ isting computers,” Michael Pitsch, exec director for TCW. “These computers facilitate the cost effe delivery of protective ser to the community, and step forward to impro our capabilities in the fut said Tim Scott, first ass chief. This project is a conti experiment in redefining services are delivered t community’s citizens. The collaborative n of the project includes a ber of public and private nesses from throug southern Wisconsin who vided the material dona and the volunteers wh completing the work. "We are pleased to been asked to participa this venture, to help ma difference in this commu This is our first local non it project in this area, relocating from a 17-yea tory of projects while bas the Racine area, to Camb late last year,” said Pitsch To volunteer, dona sponsor call 423-1350. For further inform about the group, or to re services, check out their site at www.tcw.org or them an e-mail at info@tcw
Library donation top $10,00 By Anna Phillips
Hometown News Correspondent The Cambridge Vi Board held their second m ing Aug. 27 and had a from Bob Salov. He came to the board updates from three diff September 13, 2013 2:41 pm / groups. The first piece of bus
nnual Fall Fest to hit Cambridge Sept. 21
neighboring house with a park- Wauwatosa Woman’s Club for ing lot failed on a split vote by the 25 years, presented a petition opposing the plan. He said it was Plan Wauwatosa Commission thisNOW week,09/12/2013 even as club President Susan signed by 100 residents of the
1626 Wauwatosa Ave., would de- not walk that far. We’re on a very watosa School District both supmolish the house at 7517 W. Mil- busy intersection. Some of the ported the proposal, as Tosa East ladies, especially winter, waukee which is thefrom CopyAve., Reduced tobehind %d%% original to fit in letter pageare club building, and double the falling, and they don’t come bePlease see EXPANSION, Page 13
Zipping away Oakley Griggs and his sister, McKenna, go on the zipline at TosaFest on Saturday. This is the first time at the event for Gravity Trails of Door County, which offers zipline experiences.
Connecting People with Places
4242 N Woodburn St., Shorewood 4BR, 2BA Bungalow. $329,900 #33216
W167 N10911 Carrington Cr., Germantown 3BR, 2BA Open Concept $290,000 #33372
Photo by Mary Catanese
Text the 5 digit pin to eData (33282) for a multi-media presentation sent to your cell phone. Call 1-888-617-0626 or visit chadlarget.ﬁrstweber.com
September 13, 2013 2:38 pm /
Kenosha News 09/10/2013
Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page KENOSHA NEWS | TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 2013 | A3
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KENOSHA NEWS PHOTO BY KEVIN POIRIER
Chariots of fire Members of the Carthage College cross country team run by Lake Michigan Monday perature possibly rising to a record for the date. A cooling trend is expected to start afternoon. The heat, with temperatures reaching 90 degrees, made it easy for members tonight, however, and temperatures are expected to be around 70 by the weekend. See of the team to go shirtless in their practice. Today will be even hotter, with the tem- the complete weather forecast on Page A12.
BRIEFS Woman followed from store, mugged A man stole cash Saturday night from a woman he had seen with a bank envelope in the checkout line at a Kenosha supermarket, according to police. The Kenosha woman, born in 1959, said she was checking out in the liquor line at the store in the 5700 block of 75th Street while two men were talking together in the line behind her. She paid with cash from a large amount in a Johnson Bank envelope. After she left the store about 10 p.m., she loaded her purchases into a stroller and started to walk home. She was headed north on 57th Avenue when the bald man who had been behind her in line started to act like he was sick. The woman said she offered to call a rescue squad, and he then snatched her purse and ran off. He took the bank envelope out and threw the purse on the ground. Witnesses were able to give police a description of the car he got into before leaving the area, but no arrests had been made.
Driver accused of drinking hits pole A Kenosha man who crashed into a utility pole after speeding away from a stop sign Saturday evening was cited for driving drunk, according to police. Jason Potenberg, 26, squealed his tires as he pulled away from a stop sign to make a left turn from 61st Street onto Seventh Avenue about 7:15
Lawyer wants new DNA check Trial in 2012 death might be delayed until next year BY JANINE ANDERSON
KENOSHA NEWS FILE PHOTO BY BRIAN PASSINO
A Kenosha County sheriff’s deputy escorts Javier Garcia from court earlier this year. Garcia’s attorney wants a review of DNA evidence from the clothing of the victim, Lisa Marie Mezera.
email@example.com The man charged with killing Lisa Marie Mezera last summer wants more work done on DNA found on her clothes. Mezera was found dead in August 2012 in B’nai Zedek Cemetery, 1760 Sheridan Road. She had been beaten and strangled, and evidence suggested her killer tried to sexually assault her. Police charged Javier
Garcia, 53, of Kenosha, with the crime. He had been set to go to trial this month, but that has been pushed back, possibly into early 2014. Garcia was the last person seen with MeLisa Marie zera. He pleadMezera ed not guilty to first-degree intentional homicide and felony battery,
among other crimes. He is in prison in Waupun, after his supervision was revoked late last year. If convicted, he faces life in prison. Defense attorney Terry Rose wants a closer look taken at DNA found on Mezera’s underwear. Garcia’s DNA was found on the waistband, Rose said, but testing showed DNA was also found from three other male subjects. He wants those profiles to be isolated and matched against the state DNA database, to see if there are any matches. Rose, who was appointed to represent Garcia by the State Public Defender’s Office, has asked permission to bring an expert in to testify about how those DNA profiles could be
matched with the database. The State Crime Lab has not done that, Rose said, because the samples are from a mixture of DNA. “I’m saying you can take the DNA, separate out the three males whose DNA was found, compare that to the index and see what turns up,” he said. “Maybe it’s nothing. Maybe it’s something. If something turns up, we don’t have an incomplete investigation in the Garcia case.” The expert Rose wants to bring in has created software which can help this kind of DNA analysis. He hopes to have word this week from the Public Defender’s Office on whether or not the expert will be allowed.
Man, 84, convicted of abusing girl 20 years ago BY JANINE ANDERSON
firstname.lastname@example.org An 84-year-old man was convicted Friday of molesting a child, for abuse dating back to 1989. Everett Sennholz, of Kenosha, faces up to 100 years in prison after a jury found him guilty of four counts of sexual assault of a child under the age of 13. Each charge has the pos-
sibility of 25 years in prison and 15 years on supervised release, and he could be required to register as a sex offender. Sennholz’s victim told police the abuse started when she was 5 years old, and happened regularly until she was 12 years old, and she said she realized that what he was doing was wrong. The four charges were for
specific instances the girl recalled. Sennholz knew the girl’s family. The girl said Sennholz touched her genitals, and forced her to touch his penis. The incidents she reported to police happened in a house that was about to be torn down, a service station, and at Sennholz’s home. The girl also told police that in August 2010 she called him, and he
denied doing some of the things of which she accused him, but did admit to kissing her belly. He told the girl that he did not know why he did “those things,” that he was sorry and wished he could take it back. Sennholz was taken into custody after his conviction; he had been out of custody on bond. His sentencing is set for Oct. 17.
Police use Taser 3 times, arrest man after traffic stop September 10, 2013 8:42 pm /
Worship 9 a.m. Maple Fall Fest Preview
7 p.m. Immanuel Lutheran Worship
archives of many of these programs.
e raises Marshfield News-Herald 09/03/2013 onor flights Auburndale teachers get muddy flight. Two more flights are scheduled for this fall in September and October. Plans are underway for four flights in 2014. These flights would not be possible without the incredible support of sponsors like Mike and Dawn Spranger, and The First Weber Group. The First Weber Group and Kwik Trip are the only two organizations to have reached the division level of $100,000 of sponsorship for monetary donations. Contributed by James Campbell of the Never Forgotten Flight organization. Go to www.neverforgotten honorflight.org for more information.
Auburndale Elementary School teachers participated in the â€œDirty Girl Mud Runâ€? on Aug. 17 in Waukesha. The 5K run raises funds and awareness for cancer research. Participants complete challenging obstacles along the way such as cargo nets and mud slides. CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
September 5, 2013 2:35 pm /
Driven to succeed
Eau Claire, Leader-Telegram 09/05/2013
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Staff photo by Dan Reiland
Rice Lake senior linebacker Austin Roberts has committed to play football in the Big Ten for Illinois. For more prep football photos, visit LeaderTelegramPhotos.com.
Roberts’ work ethic makes him leader of Rice Lake defense, future Division I player By Jason Cox Leader-Telegram staff RICE LAKE — Austin Roberts is big, fast and strong. But that alone wasn’t enough to get him a spot on a Big Ten football team. He got that because he wanted it — badly. And when the senior linebacker from Rice Lake sets his mind to something, there’s not much that can stop him.
After a standout junior year last season, Roberts set his sights this offseason on getting an offer to play college football, preferably from a Big Ten school. Northwestern and Minnesota were out of the question because they weren’t look“Whatever he’s doing, he grinding to ing for linebackers, so he narrowed down make sure he’s got it,” Rice Lake coach his options. Dan Hill said. “Whether it’s an agility drill or a read for a linebacker, he has a He sent his highlight tape to a numhigh motor with the mindset, ‘I’m going ber of schools, including Illinois. The to get this right, and I’m not going to stop coaches in Champagne soon let him until I get this right.’ A lot of kids don’t know they were interested. After he drive themselves that hard. He’s got the impressed at a camp in June, the Fighting physical tools, intelligence and a burning Illini offered him a spot, which he gladly accepted. desire.”
“That was honestly my dream come true,” Roberts said. “I’ve wanted to play college football ever since I could hold a football when I was a little baby. It was spectacular. (Illinois) was everything I look for in a school. From the academic counselors to the football staff to the football itself. They have a young team, so if I stay healthy and things work out right, God-willing I’ll play my freshman year.” Earning a spot at a Division I school in a BCS power conference isn’t an easy thing to do for someone from Rice Lake.
See ROBERTS, Page 3D
Dunn-St. Croix title race will be one to watch What’s up in the Dunn-St. Criox Conference? It already boasts the defending Division 7 state champion, but it looks like there are four or more teams in the neighborhood ready to challenge for the driver’s seat. In fact, the WIAA may have to forego bringing Division 7 teams to Camp Randall and just declare the D-SC winner state champion and save a lot of gas money. For instance, the Vikings — Colfax that is — won only two games last year, none in the conference. That was last year.
points. Looking to be in the mix. Boyceville is in the middle of it too. The Bulldogs are 2-0 and 69-0 in two starts after the 48-0 pounding of Augusta. Spring Valley, yes. The 40-0 win over Elmwood/Plum City makes the Cardinals 2-0 also with a 71-0 spread. And did you see the radical
Eleva-Strum. The Mounders want in too. Maybe most impressive has been the start of the Buffaloes. Mondovi already sports monster wins over such tough opponents as G-E-T and last week’s comeback 14-12 win over Durand — always a Middle Border contender. Get our of their way. And Glenwood City. Not doing too bad, either. Although they’ve allowed what three of the others haven’t. A touchdown. The 49-7 win over Frederic last week gives the Toppers a ridiculous 121-7 point advan-
step but may have a tough road points. And the Spartans will be to hoe en route to Madison right shooting for a 50-point hat track in their own back yard. What a Friday — against Memorial. At dogfight is shaping up. home. Will holding them under There were many more lop50 be a morale victory? Bloomer got what you might sided games in Northwest Wisconsider a quick start against consin last week with a lot of Amery. It was 48-0 at the half in scoring — at least by one team. a 58-12 win. Could have used one In games reported to the L-T, 28 games were won by 20 or more of those touchdowns in the overpoints, 20 by 40 or more and five time loss to Somerset last week. Everyone knows Stanley-Boyd by 50 or better. And that’s not is a powerhouse. In the Oricounting the 8-man track meets. oles’ 56-0 win over Delafield St. As a member of the Big RivJohn’s they not only ers, Superior is included. September 5,It2013 1:15 pmMilitary, / hurled a shutout — they gave up scored more than 50 points for just 15 total yards. Look unbeatthe second week in a row in a
Milwaukee, Journal Sentinel 08/31/2013
8 Singer Tony DeFranco (The DeFranco Family), 54 8 Actor J 8 Actor Zack Ward, 43 8 Actor Chris Tucker (left), 41 8 Actr
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Steven Tyler of Aerosmith performs for an audience of Harley enthusiasts Friday night at the Marcus Amphitheater. For a review of the Aerosmith concert, see TapMilwaukee.com or Sunday’s Journal Sentinel, and for more photos, go to jsonline.com/photos.
Marketing takes center stage Toby Keith gives hard sell to Ford, restaurant chain
By PIET LEVY email@example.com
8 Keith’s custom Harley banter: “There’s a lot of Harley-Davidsons in garages, but there’s only 10% of you bad (expletives) who ride them all the way to Milwaukee.”
Baseball, hot dogs and apple pie. You might as well add Toby Keith and HarleyDavidson to that list of American staples. They came together like the stars and stripes at an approximately half-capacity Marcus Amphitheater Thursday night for the kickoff headlining concert for the Harley-Davidson 110th
8 Number of songs in the set conveying America in the title: four. Number of songs in the set with titles that implied alcohol or drinking: seven.
ingly enough during a cover of Ted Nugent’s “Stranglehold,” which allowed several September 4,members 2013 5:41 of pmthe / band individual moments in the spotlight.
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000 cash bond and has eliminary hearing on nesday. Kenosha News 08/31/2013 he criminal complaint nst Christison alleged was free on bond after ing $500 earlier in the nth for Kenosha County rges of attempted batto an enforcement er and resisting arrest. Water from a sprinkler Racine deputy in the hits Dakoda Kozerski, n of Dover told Chris6, in the face above n, who supposedly as he and some of his intoxicated and had friends were trying to en his vehicle stuck off stay cool by jumping d, to walk to him from through sprinklers at arby wooded area with the Roosevelt Splash hands up. Christison Park on Friday. At right, and officials and a Aniah Erickson, 7, runs ce dog chased him. through the sprinklers. ther deputy found the Activities like this pect and told him to get were in demand Friday he ground, but reports as the area suffered Christison lunged at through temperadeputy, who used his tures in the 90s and er. Christison allegedly high humidity. A heat inued to resist while he ground. advisory was in effect he suspect was taken for much of the day, urlington Memorial before giving way to pital for medical rethunderstorm watches w and released. and warnings during
BY JOHN KRER
jkrerowicz@kenoshanew A new Gateway Tech cal College driving trac training law enforceme and emergency personn might be considered for school’s Kenosha camp The college has had a agreement to use the D land Greyhound racing ity’s parking lot at no c since the site closed in Replacing it has becom more urgent now that t federal Bureau of India Affairs has approved th Menominee Tribe’s app tion to build a casino on property. Gov. Scott Wa must give final approva the casino project. The parking lot agre ment does not require a vance no if or whe ends, sai an Albre Gateway presiden Gatew police ac emy prog Bryan uses the Albrecht doned pa lot for police, fire fighte and ambulance personn practice emergency veh driving techniques, inc ing high-speed chases a traffic stops. Besides the short-ter track challenge, Gatew is trying to figure out how to improve the pol academy program to m stricter training requir ments by the state, amo other needs. Voters in A rejected Gateway’s $49 lion referendum for var plans that included $15 million for a safety cen to house the academy a new driving track. At a July 8 meeting
l phone broken women’s fight
local man’s ex-girlnd reportedly attacked man’s new girlfriend broke the cell phone was using on Thursday. enosha Police arrested berly Jo Hollis, 43, osha, on suspicion of ery, criminal damage roperty, intimidating ctim and disorderly duct after the 12:23 p.m. dent. eports said Hollis’ exriend, born in 1962, has n dating a woman born 982. Hollis asked the girlfriend to move her k so that Hollis could k a moving trailer closo the building where is and the ex-boyfriend in separate units. he new girlfriend said started to move the k when Hollis grabbed hair, pulled her to ground and seized the ne from her when she d to call police. She police Hollis broke the ne on the sidewalk. ollis said the woman e at her, so she bbed her hair and hed her to the side in defense.
the minute NEWS, WEATHER & SPORTS
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the late afternoon and evening. For more on the weather this Labor Day weekend, see page A12 or visit www. kenoshanews.com. You can also sign up for News Now weather alerts at kenoshanews.com. KENOSHA NEWS PHOTOS BY KEVIN POIRIER
Attempted homicide charged in drug-de BY JANINE ANDERSON
firstname.lastname@example.org A Kenosha man police say stabbed someone trying to buy drugs in June has been charged with attempted homicide. Nicholas E. Delaney, 25, could spend up to 45 years in prison if convicted. He appeared in court this week on the case. Police went to Kenosha
Hospital on June 13, after staff reported a stabbing victim had come in for treatment. The victim’s nurses said the male patient had a puncture wound to the left side, in his rib cage area, according to court records. The victim told police he and a friend had been communicating with Delaney about buying marijuana, according to the criminal
complaint, and that at 9:30 p.m. they picked Delaney up and drove to the area of 63rd Street and 17th Avenue to buy the drugs. When they got back to the HarborPark area, the victim said his friend and Delaney began to argue, and Delaney accused the victim of “ripping him off,” and became very angry. September 4, 2013 8:10 pm / The victim said he repeatedly told Delaney to get out of
his car, but he refused. T victim said he went to pu Delaney from the back se and saw he was holding a black knife with a 6-inch rated blade. When he gra Delaney, the victim told police, he was stabbed tw The victim drove hims to the emergency room, where staff told officers h would need at least one s gery because of fluid in h
Sussex Sun 09/04/2013
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SPACE RESERVED FOR MAILING LABEL /
Staff photo by Carol Spaeth-Bauer
Riding the rail David Michael Diedrick, 11, of Sussex practices grinding before the Mukwonago Optimist Club third skateboard contest at the East Troy skateboard park on Aug. 24. The competition is open to youth 19 and younger with the top three winners in all divisions (beginner, intermediate and expert) advancing to finals on Oct. 26 in Milwaukee.
September 4, 2013 3:43 pm /
Weyauwega-Fremont Waupaca, County Post West 08/29/2013
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James Anthony Newton, of Custer, found himself face-to-face with a calf while visiting the Waupaca County Fair. Jane Myhra Photo
75 years of making filters Company’s success attributed to employees By Robert Cloud Editor
WAUPACA – One of Waupaca’s oldest businesses turns 75 in September. Filter Materials, now known as Gusmer Enterprises, is still located on Ware Street, where Harold Johnston first opened a small manufacturing facility
tion, a 7,000-square-foot building located across the street from the main plant, was constructed in the fall of last year. Chris Gusmer, the company’s executive vice president, is the family’s third generation in the business. His father, John Gusmer, worked at the company from 1957 until 1999, when he retired. “Aage Gusmer, my great uncle, came to the U.S. from Fredericia, Denmark, September 4, 2013 7:42 pm / in 1914, and in 1921 Henry Gusmer, my grandfather,
o market — AquaMost’s technology.
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Family: Wife, Dana, and three children
Madison, Wisconsin State Journal 09/01/2013
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Frank Lapacek picks Jonamac apples at Lapacek’s Orchards in Leeds, near Poynette, last week. This year’s near-perfect conditions are making for a bumper crop of most varieties of apples in Wisconsin and elsewhere.
Farmers look forward to abundance of apples
Orchards nationwide will boast a bountiful harvest this year thanks to nearly perfect growing conditions. ROB SCHULTZ email@example.com, 608‑252‑6487
ince apples, students and teachers go together like Wisconsin, cheese and crackers, the owner of Lapacek’s Orchard in Poynette hated informing schools in 14 school districts around the area last year that his orchard couldn’t provide them with apples. The drought that drew headlines for wrecking corn and soybean crops throughout the Midwest had wiped out most apple orchards like Lapacek’s, too.
Frank Lapacek sorts Paula Red apples with his granddaughters Capri, 5, center, and Cedi, 6, at Lapacek’s Orchards in Leeds. September 4, 2013 6:19 pm /
anybody’s guess, Louis added.
Kaukauna, Times-Villager 08/28/2013
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a boys soccer team record to 3-0 on the winning their third n Thursday night. pended Green Bay nconference action. was one of those e just could not put nd it almost came ,” head coach Dale We held 75 percent of n the game, we coneld.” Schmidt helped a 1-0 advantage by scoring a goal in of the opening half, oine. im up into the play d were able to get a mble in front of the aid. d half, the Ghosts e a 2-0 advantage, toine, but had their ated because of an
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Michael Graber photo
Kimberly junior Spencer Hermus, a starting safety, attempts to make a tackle on Menasha running back Dylan Szews during the opening half of the Papermakers' 45-30 win over the Bluejays in the opening week of the prep football season at Calder Stadium in Menasha.
Kimberly passes early season test By Michael Graber Sports Editor MENASHA – It wasn’t pretty by any means, or that picture perfect outing most have come to expect. But, in the end, it got the job done, and was good enough for week one. The Kimberly football team scratched and clawed their way past Menasha on Friday night, surviving a rather sluggish first half and then opening it up in the second half to earn a 45-30 victory over the Bluejays inside Calder Stadium. After a stiff test from a quality opponent, and a few hiccups along the way – maybe more than expected – head coach Steve Jones felt the outing might be just what his Papermakers needed from their season opener. “I think they were tested early and we had a great opponent the
Papermakers shored things up, started to make plays at – or beyond – the line of scrimmage and allowed just one fourth-quarter touchdown. Senior Matt Weinhold believed the difference in the two halves was his teammates playing mistake free football, reading their assignments, and executing a game plan. “We changed up our scheme a little bit,” he said. “We started to read our keys and they started to smash that iso, and they were doing a great job in the second half. It showed, we scored 20 points and they only scored six. It was good.” Tyler Johnson was certainly good in the opening half of play, scoring three times on runs of four, six, and 80 yards. The Bluejays’ junior signal-caller rolled up 312 yards of total offense, with 181 coming on the ground and
Next week: Fond du Lac Next week’s game isn’t so much about the opponent coming to town, but who is on their sideline. It’s just another game for the Kimberly football program, according to head coach Steve Jones, and they will obviously take that approach into the week of preparation. But the game will receive a little more hype with Steve Jorgensen returning as part of the coaching staff for Fond du Lac. In his second season with the Cardinals, Jorgensen’s team didn’t fare well in the season opener, falling to Appleton North 37-12 at home. Now, they visit Papermaker Stadium as part of a brutal first four games September 4, 2013 5:07 pm / of the season. Fond du Lac plays the Lightning, Kimberly, Stevens
By Tom Goff FRRC/WIR Media BUCHANAN – In a season of ups and downs -- Tim Roth string of winning a River Racing Clu Wisconsin Internat was over. But for once, the r on his side. Rothe p Wychen on lap 20 win the 35-lap su main event on Y100 “For a long time, was going to be a yea one, so I’m happy to ever we can get on who finished 1.227 s Lowell Bennett, w Van Wychen in the “It’s been one of th Rothe, the 2006-07 Stephensville. “The good years, but eve ates a win no m comes.” Meanwhile, a rar Jeff Van Oudenhove the points battle. Va had problems with tle return spring, w him to a 20th finis field and whittled h over Maxwell Schu into the final week Schultz finished eig Bad luck also hurt who dropped from th fifth after being for race on lap five with hard bracket. Van Wychen, wh his problems for mo started on the pole ple of side-by side ba Gee Jr., on restarts But after Rothe pas ond on lap 17, he b Van Wychen, cuttin two-second edge dow length on lap 24. On lap 28, Rothe d No. 3 Chevrolet und 80 Ford of Van Wy the lead exiting the
weekly newspaper serving Northwest Wisconsin since 1933 R.NET Frederic, Inter-CountyALeader 08/28/2013
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Ella Kammeyer took a pause from paddling around the Grantsburg public pool to give a cool smile for the camera. Temperatures rose to the 90s this past week with humidity levels creating a high heat index throughout the region. - Photo by Priscilla Bauer
UP FRONT NORTHWEST WISCONSIN - With the hottest days of summer here and temps in the humid 90s, do not leave your pets out in a car, even with the window cracked or with air conditioning on. It can take only five minutes for an animal to die of heat stroke. You wouldn’t leave your kids in the car, and you shouldn’t leave your pets in the car, either. Also, be sensitive to your outdoor pet’s needs. Make sure that any pets that are housed outside have access to shade, and be sure to put out extra water for them during these extremely hot days. Older animals that have a thick coat and tend to soil themselves can get maggot strike, so check your old dogs often to make sure that they are handling the heat OK. - from Tammi’s Wildlife Rescue and Wellness Center, Frederic
Back page, Currents se
Dellories Potter (pag Carol Ann Littl Mary Rena (nee Stev Jensen Helen E. Johnson Frances “Fran” L. Mc Ardell Margaret Sm Delmer LaVerne Olu Geraldine Barron Thomas Ray Sterg Dorothy “Dodie” Pa Sandy K. Patric Eugene Stairs Michael F. Anders See obits, pages 18 a
Joe Heller ... Labor Day
going for A title
• Lions/Lioness sal Siren • Town and Country @ Shell Lake • Demo derby @ Ba Lake • Veterans rummag at Webster • Dog hike @ Cr • Variety show @ Th derness Fellowship • Gun and sport sho Siren • Chicken BBQ @ W • Arts & crafts fai Voyager Village • See Coming eve
INSIDE September 4, 2013 4:57 pm /
Letters 8A Sports - 14-19A Outdoors 20A
beat Spartans Page 16
Brookfield-Elm Grove NOW 08/29/2013
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Last splash of summer
can test nts king
Cody Hayes dives at the Elm Grove Village Park pool as the summer swimming season winds down Saturday. Despite predictions of high temperatures in the following days, the Elm Grove pool closed Sunday.
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Staff Photo by C.T. Kruger
KING, Page 9
Join us for our Open Houses
BROOKFIELD • 777 N. Brookfield Rd. 262-780-0321
Sunday, Sept. 8 • 10:30 am - 1:30 pm
Enjoy chef-prepared treats, tours, demonstrations & fun! See our complete calendar of events on our website. 20
MUSKEGO • Across from Muskego HS on Racine Ave. • 262-679-0888 NEW BERLIN • 13750 W. National Ave. 262-789-1699
September 4, 2013 3:36 pm /
CHIEF SUNDAY Kettle Moraine Living 09/01/2013
Sunday, September 1, 2013
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Serving Mukwonago, East Troy, Eagle, North Prairie, Big Bend, Vernon and surrounding areas
Staff photo by Carol Spaeth-Bauer
Trace Thayer, 21, of Beloit enjoys the East Troy skateboard park before serving as emcee for the third Mukwonago Optimist skateboard contest on Aug. 24. After aging out of the youth skateboard contests, Thayer returns to emcee events for Club contests, â€œto give back,â€? to the sport. Story on Page 2.
September 4, 2013 3:28 pm /
happily. And he’s right, it is a Oak Creek — When the smell of rottenness — made by Waukesha, Oak Creek NOW 08/29/2013 algae along the “rotten chicken” stench blows in decomposing off Lake Michigan, Claude Woj- shore. “It’s really bad,” he said. tysiak is swept inside his Caroll-
Great Lakes Coordinator An- city officials have had several drew Fayram said the green algae meetings with the Wisconsin Invasives boost algae Copy Reduced to %d%% original to fit pageReCladophora is thriving, Fayofletter Natural cladophora has been growingfrom in Department greater and greater quantities in sources, Milwaukee MetropoliLake Michigan over the past five tan Sewerage District and homePlease see ODOR, Page 13
Staff Photo by C.T. Kruger
On the move
Members of the Greendale High School marching band practice their routines in the Gavinski Memorial Stadium on Friday, in preparation for the fall performance season.
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Wednesday declared unequivocally that the United States has “conEagleHerald cluded”Marinette, that the Syrian government carried out a deadly chemical weapons attack on civilians.
an international coalition that attack. At the same time, U.S. offi- high officials and whether a rogue could use military force to punish cials were searching for additional element of the Syrian military 08/29/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% original to fitfor letter pagehave used the weapons on Syria. intelligence to from bolster the case could Obama did not present any a strike against Assad’s military its own authority. direct evidence to back up his infrastructure. Questions While Obama said he is still
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Mast marvel Masts from Great Lakes Memorial Marina form a bright backdrop in the distance when seen from the lighthouse area. (Color reprints: www.ehextra.com)
Commissioners hear lively public input By PENNY MULLINS EagleHerald news/online editor firstname.lastname@example.org WILSON — Public comment was abuzz Tuesday evening, with people weighing in about the proposed budget cuts as well as changes to the Menominee County Board’s committee and board rules.
Gallery draws steady traffic By MIKE DESOTELL EagleHerald staff writer email@example.com MENOMINEE — There are many things that attract
From Carol Johnson, a former teacher and Stephenson area native, who read from a letter she had written in support of the Menominee County Library and Bookmobile, to Robert Desjarlais, a former Lake Township supervisor and committee volunteer, who opposed paying volunteers to attend meetings, the public input and public comment ses-
sions were lengthy and diverse. The board held a public input session on the proposed 2013-14 budget, and a warm, noisy Harris Township Hall was packed with almost 50 people, including the nine-member county board. Many of the residents were there to support the library and Bookmobile.
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“Every time I enter our local county library it is full of people utilizing its laptop computers and resources,” Johnson said. “The Menominee County Library and its outreach programs are absolutely vital to the development of our people because it gives them access they would not have otherwise.”
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Fort Hood gets death FORT HOOD, Texas (AP) — A military jury on Wednesday sentenced Maj. Nidal Hasan to death for the 2009 shooting rampage at Fort Hood, handing the Army psychiatrist the ultimate punishment after a trial in September 4, 2013 3:31which pm / he Hasan seemed to be courting mar-
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More on ALLERGIES, Page 6A
Racine, The Journal Times 08/31/2013
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Above: St. Joseph runs a play during Union Grove’s ﬁrst game on their new football ﬁeld Friday evening at Union Grove High School. Right: Todd Hansen of Otto Paap Outdoor Power tosses a coin in the air at the new Union Grove football ﬁeld Friday evening before their game against St. Joseph. The ﬁeld was part of the upgrades the school completed after Union Grove passed a $1.895 million referendum in May 2012. Photos by GREGORY SHAVER firstname.lastname@example.org
Buy these photos at jtreprints.com
Prison sentence doled out for ‘party house’ Teen accused of renting out her grandparents’ bed in exchange for drugs KRISTEN ZAMBO email@example.com
RACINE — A Racine woman accused of turning her grandparents’ home into a “party house” — including renting out their bed in exchange for drugs — turned briefly to face her family
counted with a firm voice how “she invited a gang of eight thieves” into their home, and how “our family has been torn apart by this.” After Blask was kicked out of her house, her grandmother said she allowed her granddaughter to stay in
missing from the home, including about $10,000 in cash, two pistols, assorted jewelry, coins and a Green Bay Packers Super Bowl ring, according to the criminal complaint. September 4, 2013 3:26 pm / “She disrespected our home. She violated our trust and broke our hearts,”
ADVICE . . . CLASSIFIED COMICS . . COMMUNIT CROSSWOR ENTERTAIN HOROSCOP LOTTERY . . MONEY . . . OBITUARIES
LAND O’ LAKES GRAND CHAMPIONSHIP Cedarburg, News Graphic 08/27/2013
rcs split games, still vying for title
burg ns ukee
— The cs split a O’ Lakes mpionship end. defeated n Saturday, lington 9-5
aukee, the ur times in ng and got plays at
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nufactured he game in irst inning a walked to e. He was second by er a walk to r, Brock l advanced ird. Wichser uble steal, ring before ged out. ing pitcher k allowed nning walk Berg in the innings. ened in the oading the by Austin urt Sarcia
Photo by Mark Justesen
Cedarburg second baseman Justin Stiever attempts to turn a double play during Saturday’s game against Pewaukee at Behling Field. and a walk to John Sarcia. Nick Wichser’s fly ball was caught by Robby Proehl in right field for the second out and an apparent sacrifice fly to score Hansen. However, Hansen
was called out on appeal for leaving third base too early, negating the run and ending the inning. Cedarburg got to Dominick for four runs in the fourth inning as the
first five batters reached base. Brandon Nedoma led off with a single, followed by a walk to Vanden Berg. John Regnitz and Ross Zahour followed with runscoring singles. Robby
Proehl singled to load the bases with no outs. Jake Wallock singled to drive in two runs. Pewaukee stranded
See MERCS on B2
August 27, 2013 6:11 pm /
triumph a Field. “We tur and we unr Leair sai enough go very opti still going season.” The Bu 10-0 in the but star themselve opening q yard, 13-p featured gallop to Walton an back Ben turns ca downfield the drive plunge int the first p period. Cedarb momentum possession drive as M passes of Stiever, t touchdown attempt w Bulldogs w minutes, 2 the half. The Bul on their n 51-yard, including senior wi Allbee an ending wi to Stiever Stiever th point conv Cedarburg 1:34 remai The P struck bac quarterbac found s Mitchell B yard touc drew Gree at the half. The gam on Cedarb the third q
Milwaukee, Journal Sentinel 08/28/2013
Wednesday, August 28, 2013
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MIKE DE SISTI / MDESISTI@JOURNALSENTINEL.COM
Audra Tempesta of Milwaukee swings her drenched daughter Gianna Tempesta, 2, in the air as the two cool off Tuesday at the Humboldt Park wading pool. The high temperature in Milwaukee reached 95 on Tuesday. To help people stay cool, Milwaukee County reopened two wading pools and one splash pad through Labor Day.
Laid-off housekeepers say county denying job transfers Privatization cost them their positions By STEVE SCHULTZE firstname.lastname@example.org
Milwaukee County housekeepers laid off more than 31⁄2 years ago say they have been unfairly denied transfers to other county jobs. Few of the nearly 90 former county housekeepers landed other county positions, despite multiple applications made. Under county and union contract rules, the three-year time frame for special consideration for
those posts. The housekeepers were paid between $13.95 and $15.75 an hour at the county. They received a chance to apply for jobs with the private company hired to replace the county janitors, and at least two did that. Putaraksa and many others did not go that route because they said the pay and benefits were inferior — $5 to $8 an hour less. That was not enough to live on, said Clairette Riley, who worked nearly nine years as a county janitor. “That pay was too low,” she said. She’s only worked sporadically since the layoff at private employers and has been
“I never believed in the privatization to begin with.”
board approval was delayed in a dispute over whether CleanPower’s bid met the county’s minority hiring goal. Supervisor John Weishan Jr. The laid-off housekeepers said their union also let them down by not aggres“This is a situation that the county can make right sively pursuing arbitration over the layoffs. simply by searching for A grievance was filed, but jobs these people could the union contract limited the number of issues that fill.” could be taken to arbitration William Sulton, and the layoffs weren’t selabor lawyer lected for that step, said David Sikorski, president of Local 882 of the American Fedkeepers during a meeting eration of State, County and this week at the Washington Municipal Employees. Park Senior Center.August 28, 2013“I5:12 know pm we / did everything The complaint coincides possible,” said Sikorski, who with the county’s effort to wasn’t head of the local at
La Crosse Tribune 08/28/2013
$1.00 >> Serving the region since 1904
WEDNESDAY, August 28, 2013
p m c
PHOTOS BY PETER THOMSON/LA CROSSE TRIBUNE
ABOVE: The sun beats down on Aquinas backup quarterback Nathan Bartley as he throws during practice Tuesday afternoon when temperatures hovered in the mid-90s. BELOW: Aquinas’s Tanner Beyer drinks water during football practice Tuesday afternoon.
‘safety comes first’ Players and coaches take extra precautions when temperatures rise
By J E F F B R OW N | email@example.com he past met the present when the Central High School football staff discussed practice changes, as well as what precautions to take because of
high school and college football programs this week. Better safe than sorry is the motto by which sports programs now operate — and have for a number of years, said Central High School
L has drop mitt mee plan T proc least — a and that men dent “ — in talki told Tues “ othe Bob Judi Com Y publ Com
ajung August 28, 2013 5:17 pm /
Oconomowoc Focus 08/27/2013
tins and Hansen had two each for the Muskies.
skies top Muskego
On Sunday, Pewaukee took antage of four errors by kego to roll to a two-run ory. The Muskies finished nine hits in the game, four e than Muskego. efty Brock Guetzke worked the seventh inning for Pekee and grabbed the win. He wed three runs and four hits. Schmitz finished the game the Muskies. He struck out in three innings and aled just one hit. Dave Mihlmer took the loss for Musk-
ewaukee scored twice in the inning, as Wichser stayed hot at the plate by clobbera two-run home run. Muskego then scored three in the third inning with two . Muskego had three straight in that surge. The Muskies regained the with three runs in the fifth. and John Sarcia started that with back-to-back singles. tzke then earned a one-out Staff Photo by Scott Ash k and Kurt Sarcia scored on a fice fly by Greg Harder and Pewaukee pitcher Brock Guetzke lets one fly during the championship game against Muskego at n Sarcia and Guetzke scored Sussex on Aug. 25. n Mertins lined a two-out ble. Kurt and John Sarcia and tins finished with two hits he Muskies.
er team ictory LIVING Reporter/Focus ● August 27, 2013 6:24 pm /
Trevor Trepton had the third with assistance from Cody en. John Gonzalez made score 4-0 on an assist by ton. The final goal of the ch came from Charlie neider. I was really happy with our of communication and started from goalie Alex ombe,” Diderrich said. “He a great job organizing our k four.” Diderrich also praised the rts of his midfielders. Our midfielders stepped up played well tonight, espe-
wish to unleash your individual energies and personality, whether in business, the proThree Lakes News 08/28/2013 fessions or the creative arts, ll motorists stop the United States is where lashing red lights the fewest barriers are on a bus, even on
Andrew Carnegie’s precept that it is morally acceptable to become rich, but: “The man who dies thus rich dies disgraced.” They devote their wealth
ceivable description, so that the range of choice open to parents and their children is unrivaled anywhere else in the world. 7. In much of America,
urround the city of would knowingly r death could twice about the r over the next
ber that according it provides, e left side of all walks and cyclists f the road, movhould accompany se points.
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r commitment to ain some of the ated professionals t takes a commuit is with any ment that pays chools are the
eing wasted on ad are being orrow. The entire in knowing we in Wisconsin.
s is good, ise taxes
nt of Revenue ualized property municipalities, rpose of which is sses of property to
nue is often critilues and increasWhat they do xation in the long n value for each ual arm’s-length to local changes pace with changes
increase property county board, leges that can ough the tax
recessionary n North Woods raight year. But e rise last year, t dropping properbilize.
10. The U.S. welcomes immigrants who come to work hard and respect its laws, but it will not deal To McNUTT, Pg. 11A
Picturesque falls short drive away
When it comes to scenic waterfalls within a short drive of Vilas and Oneida counties, none is better than Bond Falls just east of Paulding, Mich. The falls is a short walk off of Bond Falls Road and the area features trails and boardwalks for viewing and photo opportunities. —Staff Photo By GARY RIDDERBUSCH
There is much treasure to be had THIS IS THE season to harvest the treasures of the North Woods. Granted, many of us have been gathering and eating and storing treasures like walleye, perch and bluegill for several months, and for the most part blueberry and raspberry pickers have done their thing as well. But the real harvesting of the treasures is just beginning, starting with what looks to be a bumper crop of blackberries. I say a bumper crop, even though my honey hole of last year, which from an area
Trails & Tales
By Will Maines were of a size not up to my standards. Much as I like to eat blackberries — my first cobbler of the season went in the oven Sunday evening, there are many more things to come in the fall harvest season.
centrate on Canada geese, the season for which opens Sept. 1. Around here I know better than to expect a harvest of more than one or two birds, especially since I usually put a half-hearted effort into it, but for me it is the first opportunity of the year to sit in a blind of cattails and balsam that makes the opening of this waterfowl season so special. Two weeks after that I’ll get to sit in a duck blind for the first time with the chance of a mallard or woodie August 28, 2013 2:38 pm / brought to hand by my golden wonder, Molly, although
It was an atypical Aug summer day in Washingt D.C., 50 years ago. Temp tures were in the low 80s about 10 degrees cooler t normal. Skies were partl cloudy. Most government cials were vacationing. I was a young copyboy the NBC News Washingt bureau. Correspondent J Perkins asked me to acco pany him to hear a speec Dr. Martin Luther King J the Lincoln Memorial. What I knew about African-Americans (“neg when people wanted to b polite; much worse when they did not) was limited my experience with two maids employed by my p ents during my childhood and years playing college basketball. I knew our maids only their first names, a vesti slavery when blacks wer viewed as less valuable t white people and denied the dignity of their surnames. Basketball expos me to people I might not erwise have met growing in an all-white suburban Washington, D.C., neighb hood. Basketball and soc ing with my African-Ame can teammates began to teach me about race, clas and discrimination. Then came that Augu day. Never before and no since have I heard or see person with such rhetori power, conviction and au ity. For those who were n alive at that time, it is im tant to remember the en mous pressures facing D King, his family and asso ates. Many voices rejecte King’s nonviolent strateg They believed such a tac delayed and thus denied tice. Stokely Carmichael,
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La Crosse Tribune 08/27/2013
* — R EC O R D H I G H
* * — R EC O R D H I G H P O S S I B L E
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City for Par
ANDREW LINK/WINONA DAILY NEWS
Reece Riebel, 13, of Lewiston, Minn., swings on a rope swing over Airport Lake while swimming Monday in Winona, Minn. The high there was 95 degrees, one degree short of the record, and the heat index reached 103.
seeking relief Record heat stressing people, crops Tribune staff
Eighty-two percent of reporters in west central Wisconsin reported Monday that topsoil moisture is either very short or short. That’s higher than last year’s 64 percent figure, when much of the state was gripped in drought.
La Crosse set a record high of 97 degrees Monday, and more sweltering conditions are on the way. The previous record was 96 set in 1991. Today’s record of 95, set in 1973, could also be threatened as the temperature could near that, the National Weather other schools will resume Service says. classes Sept. 3.
August 27, 2013 6:12 pm /
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WEDNESDAY, AUG. 28, 2013
Eagle River, Vilas County News-Review 08/28/2013
Look forward to getting pap
SPECTACULAR — The combination of irregular clouds, a reflective lake, some blue sky and
a setting sun resulted in a picturesque scene at dusk Saturday. —Staff Photo By RYAN BURGY
August 28, 2013 2:24 pm /
Dear Editor: Maybe one has to m away from the area to appreciate what a great w ly newspaper is. Having had to read local paper for the past ye have come to realize that guys really do a super from covering local event all the great photos. Congrats on all the a lades. I look forward to days when I can go to mailbox and catch up what’s going on “back hom Dennis and Kristin Wil Hot Springs Village, Ar
Waupaca, Wisconsin State Farmer 08/09/2013 1234567890•abcdefghijklmnopqrstuvwxyz•ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRSTUVWXYZ WISCONSIN STATE FARMER Section D
Ron Pieper pitched bundles of wheat shocks into the belt-driven threshing machine during the popular demonstrations at the Dodge County Antique Power Show at Burnett Corners on Sunday. (Photos by Gloria Hafemeister)
Perfect weather for old-time farming show Gloria Hafemeister Correspondent
had near perfect weather for the three-day event featured a variety of demonstrations of oldBURNETT CORNERS time farming methods, sawing, The 45th annual Dodge shingle making, blacksmithing County Antique Power Show and more.
The event began with the flag-raising Friday morning followed by threshing, baling, corn shelling and other demonstrations. Saturday drew a record crowd and included more
demonstrations along with the popular antique tractor pull. Sunday’s event continued with more demonstrations, the garden tractor pull, and numerous kids activities including a treasure hunt and pedal pull. Inside the old one-room country school on the grounds there were demonstrations of various old-time arts and crafts including scherenschnitte. This paper cutting demonstration by Bethel Schmidt of Watertown also provided an opportunity for visitors to make their own paper ornaments to take home. There were also spinning demonstrations throughout the event and outside the school Jane and Doug Goldsmith demonstrated old-time rope making methods and visitors had the August 27, 2013 2:41 pm / opportunity to make their own rope halters.
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Large Weekly Division
VOL.News 80, NO. 36 Three Lakes 08/28/2013
THREE LAKES, WI 54562 • (715) 479-4421 • vcnewsreview.co Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page
Vila civil over
Zoning can’t be
Vilas County ha civil action against field couple for offer ly rentals of a res Rosalind Lake in th Presque Isle that is dential zoning distr According to co ments, Vilas County tion Counsel Milanowski filed Aug. 13 against Ha Brenda Accola. Under Vilas Cou ing, R-1 residential do not allow trans ing where units a for less than one mo The file contain ber of letters from l erty owners who ha sations with par rented the lake h stated it was week
Chain to last LAKE COUNTRY — Vilas and Oneida counties harbor the highest concentration of inland lakes in Wisconsin, and with that comes the largest concentration of endangered species such as the American bald eagle and the common loon. Above: An eagle soars off a lakeshore perch where it was dining on a fish, it’s favorite food in summer. Right: Showing off that fivefoot wingspan during a stretch, a loon displays its unique feather pattern and its brilliant red eyes. —Staff Photos By KURT KRUEGER
The Eagle River Lakes Association has begun its next ture — a comprehen management plann ject for the entire low River Chain of Lake The plan is phas ning four years fr through 2017, and this summer on C and Catfish lakes. The project wil studies looking at t lakes as an ecosys not just focus on community, accor association secreta
August 28, 2013 2:37 pm /
Published on Dec 13, 2013
An extra collection of interesting and artful photos from Wisconsin Newspaper members papers late summer and early fall, 2013