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New ideas from your fellow newspapers in Wisconsin! Page down to see this month's ideas for good ad ideas, and a new selection of nice ad layouts!


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Ozaukee Press, Port Washington: June 23, 2011 -Page 7c Port Washington, WI

Registered auctioneer. Col. Tina Treskow # 2523-052 Terms: Cash or good check w/valid ID, and major credit cards accepted. 5% fee added to all credit card purchases, out of state checks, and all checks not known to Ramblin' Rose Auction Co. No charge for cash. Announcements made day of auction take precedence over any advertisement. Everything is sold where is, as is, with no warranties expressed or implied. All buyers agree to the terms and conditions set forth by Ramblin'Rose Auction Co. No returns or exchanges. All sales final!! Auction license # 257-053. Not responsible for accidents. Call: 262-692-6160 (office) or 414-303-6255 (cell). Mon-Sat ONLY 9am-6pm.Visit our web site @ www.ramblinroseauction.com with auction dates and pictures.

JOIN US ON

facebook

facebook.com/ozaukeepress

(June 23, 2011)

REQUEST FOR PUBLIC COMMENTS CITY OF MILWAUKEE NITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT PROGRAM

SED YEAR 2012 FUNDING ALLOCATION PLAN

munity Development Grants Administration(CDGA) is soliciting public comments es for the Year 2012 Community Development Funding Allocation Plan (FAP). gic direction for the following grants: Community Development Block Grant artnerships, Emergency Shelter Grants (ESG), and Housing Opportunities for

n will be available to the public beginning Monday, June 27, 2011 and can fice located in Room 606, City Hall, 200 E. Wells Street or accessed on the ee.gov/CommunityDevelopment310.htm.

onable notice, efforts will be made to accommodate the needs of disabled guage interpreters or other auxiliary aids. For additional information or to he Council Services Division ADA Coordinator at 286-2231, (FAX) 286-3456, g to the Coordinator at City Hall, 200 East Wells Street, Room 205 Milwaukee,


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we're seeing a steady stream of The"I'm Janesville interest," he said. encour- Gazette: August 18, 2011 -Page 10a aged." Janesville, WI even more pronounced on the rate is higher than normal. "The smaller companies are Mears and Venable said the office and retail market in caution that's been hampering Janesville. still nervous and are not taking the industrial market might be Both men said that vacancy the next step," Venable said.

Don't forget to order your 2011-2012 classroom newspapers.

Go to GazetteXtra.com/nie for 2011-2012 order forms


The Janesville Gazette: August 10, 2011 -Page 12b Janesville, WI

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Advertising Use: 8 of 10 U.S. adults took action as a result of newspaper advertising in the past 30 days.

54% 46% 45% 39% 37%

clipped a coupon bought something advertised visited a store picked up shopping ideas checked a website to learn more

Circular Performance: 79 _ _°_ of newspaper readers used a circular from the paper in the past 30 days.

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The Berlin Journal: August 11, 2011 -Page 15b Berlin, WI Inc Blue Sky Nursery & Landscaping, MARTY'S

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Berlin Journal Newspapers Publishers of: The Billboard • Berlin Journal • Green Lake Reporter Princeton Times-Republic • Markesan Regional Reporter Omro Herald • Fox Lake Representative


complainants prosecuting the deposit amounts noticed for the Princeton Times-Republic: August 11, 2011 case last Wednesday, August 3, attention of Bob Malchetske. 2011, in an administrative hearInterested supporters please Princeton, WI ing in Madison. direct questions regarding the The Farmers & Merchants logo-related savings account to Bank account will in part serve as Malchetske at (920) 361-1454. 7:;? 411■

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clerk's office to draft an ordinance that would repeal previous county legislation, Ordinance 59.42, providing for five-year terms. Administrative Committee member Gene Thom indicated that all five-year contracts would come up for review depending on their inception dates. For now, at least, Green Lake County officials will not audit the counsel office. Moreover, the Administrative Committee ruled to recommend to the board retention of the current budget. The total proposed budget for 2011 amounted to $191,306 in 2011, with a total from the County Tax Levy amounting to $189,906 and $1,400 in total offsetting revenues, related to the Corporation Counsel office.

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THE END OF CALENDAR YEAR 2011 might end fiveyear contracts for Green Lake County. County Board Supervisors will decide whether to retain John Seising (pictured) as a non-contracted employee.

Corporation Counsel costs for 2011, included $14,000 in office expenses, along with $50,802.65 in contractual services, these in part covering the salary of Assistant Corporation Counsel Jeff Haase. The Corporation Counsel budget remains slated for a year-end review before December 31. In addition, before then, officials will have to decide whether to retain Seising as a non-contrac-

2012. In other business, the Administrative Committee rejected a proposal made at the County Board meeting May 17, 2011, by Chair Dan Priske, to impose a time line on the Ad Hoc Committee. Thom emphasized the need to continue Ad Hoc's cost cutting and, possibly, departmental consolidation and staff reduction research, along with its consultation services with department management. "There's no end to the Ad Hoc Committee at this time," Thom said. Although Ad Hoc Chair Thomas Traxler, Jr. indicated that he would like to see Ad Hoc shut down at the end of 2011, Thom speculated on the committee continuing through 2012 on an open-ended schedule that would ultimately depend on local government's budgetary needs under enactments of Wisconsin Act 32 and budget repair provisions.

RIPON JACKET OUTLET STORE 275 JUNE STREET • BERLIN. WI 54923 • (920) 361-7297 CUSTOM MANUFACTURER OF AWARD JACKETS, NYLON JACKETS AND FLEECEWEAR

Come see us to order your high school award jacket, school fleecewear with custom lettering, or team sport nylon jackets. Stop by to order your own "made for you" personal jacket or fleecewear with options of embroidery, imprinting or tackle twill lettering! Check out our outlet store with many obsolete samples of football, baseball, basketball jerseys/shorts/pants: T-shirts, youth and adult nylon/wool jackets-

YOU NEVER KNOW WHAT YOU MIGHT FIND!!! New Store Hours: Mon. Closed; Tues.-Fri. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday: please call ahead - open by appointment only for jacket fittings


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ELLEN'S HOME Ozaukee Press, Port Washington: June 23, 2011 -Page 11c

1800 GRANITE LANE, PORT WASHINGTON Port Washington, WI

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meet the account conditions, Antigo Daily the interest falls to an aver-Journal: age of just Antigo, 0.11 percent. WI That's in line with traditional interest-bearing checking accounts.

and Rehabilitation District

June 27, 2011 -Page 5a

ANNUAL MEETING Saturday, July 2, 2011 8 a.m. • Elcho Town Hall

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Wausau City Pages: June 23, 2011 -Page 8a Wausau, WI

READER SURVEY 2011 Tell us the best this town has to offer! (greater metropolitan area, in and around Wausau, Kronen wetter, Mosinee, Rib Mountain, Rothschild, Schofield and Weston) Ballots must be received no later than Friday, July 8, 2011.

Mail to City Pages, P.O. Box 942, Wausau, WI 54402-0942 or drop off at our office in Washington Square, downtown Wausau.

Complete online at www.thecitypages.com/best2011.htm

To prevent ballot stuffing:

•At least 30 questions must be answered for your survey to be valid •One ballot per person Online submissions must have a confirmable email address & phone number

•Other obvious cheating/stuffing tactics also will disqualify your votes •Online AND printed surveys must include your name, address and phone number for verification only, and so you're included in our drawing for FREE STUFF - your reward for participating.

Your identity and answers will be kept absolutely confidential, seen only by staff tabulators.

Required: Your name Address

EATS & GOiNG OUT

Phone (

LOCAL PEOPLE, BUSiNESS & PLACES

Pick your favorite Wausau area spot 1.

new restaurant

18.

desserts/sweets/bakery

34.

favorite local radio personality or team

2.

most reliable good eats

19.

ice cream/frozen treat

35.

television personality

3.

biggest bang for your dining buck

20.

best sandwiches

36.

weather forecaster

4.

take-out

21.

best deli

37.

favorite local public official

5.

fine dining

22.

breakfast/brunch

38.

favorite local blogger (person or organization)

6.

best buffet

23.

outdoor dining/drinking

39.

small shop

7.

romantic dinner

24.

favorite dish/item: You LOVE the what @ where?

40.

vintage, thrift or consignment shop

8.

best Mexican food

25.

best bar food

41.

new store or service

51.

place for a kid's birthday party

52.

bowling alley

53.

most beautiful local park

54.

best make-out spot to park

SS. worst eyesore

56.

prettiest urban spot, scene or area

57.

impressing out-of-town guests

58.

place most in need of a bike lane or path

ODDS & ENDS

9.

other ethnic food

26.

best specialty drinks

42.

beloved locally-owned business

59.

stupidest local development or decision

10.

restaurant for a party dinner

27.

bar for live music

43.

store to splurge

60.

smartest local development or decision

11.

hippest atmosphere

28.

dancing

44.

women's clothing store

61.

Marathon County's new brand tag line is

°Wisconsin Central Time." If you have a better idea, let's have it 12.

13.

comfortable atmosphere

family-friendly dining

29.

30.

bar to get your skank on

nicest outdoor smoking area

45.

46.

men's wear biggest news story or event in past year

63.

Do you go out more or less because of the smoking ban?

64.

Wausau needs its own ringtone. What should it be?

65.

Describe a reality TV show that should be set in the Wausau area with a local cast (any kind: competition, drama or personality-driven)

where to go when you're down to your last $5

14.

best burger

31.

most fun bar

47.

below-the-radar shop or restaurant

15.

fish fry

32.

favorite annual festival/event

48.

place/thing that uniquely says 'Wausau'

16.

pizza

33.

best show/performance this past season & where

49.

best fundraising event

17.

coffeehouse/cafe

50.

place to entertain kids

8 CITY PAGES + June 23-3o, 2011

62.


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gan Falls. For anyone with a hurt, habit, or hang-up they want to be free from. Refreshments and fellowship at 8 p.m. Free childcare. 920-467-6058.

tion, free voice lessons and all

music. There is no obligation. For 2011 -Page 3a The Sheboygan Press: June 23, more information, see the webat www.hometownharmonySheboygan,site WI

GriefShare: Grief Support Group, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Word of

tradition.com or contact Mike at 920-876-2658.

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The Tent is back! From 1-43, take exit 100 & look for the blimp. (262) 284-7158 Mon.-Fri. 8-8, Sat.-Sun. 9-6

Galleria West. Tent located behind Kopp's Frozen Custard. (262) 785-6666 Mon.-Fri. 9-8, Sat. 9-6, Sun. 10-6

ILO

dere are some of the my "clipping pals" • Cousins • Culvers • Faye's Pizza • Magic Wand • Mikes Expert Auto • New China p

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• Peabody's Pizza • Pit Stop Pizza • Pizza Ranch • Salvation Army • ServiceMaster

(the bleboaanPreiso Defivering Cus

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Merrill Courier: July 8, 2011 -Page 6b Merrill, WI

Page 6

COUNTY COURIER

July 8, 2011

OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE CITY OF MERRILL

Merrill Courier 1027 E. Main St.. Merrill, WI 54452 • Phone: 715-536-5843

Fax: 715-536-0040 • www.merrillcouriennet

At errai Couriers

nntVersare • \• a°

bubscription Sate . i-Take advantage of our 6th Anniversary to save some money,. . . 1 : $300 off of an annual subscription to the Merrill Courier. \ • •- ve \ Fdr only $2200 per year you can have the official newspaper of Merrill delivered to your mailbox each week.* 1a

ON" r

The Merrill Courier offers: • Top-notch writing and photography • Expanded news and local sports coverage • In-depth coverage of important local issues Subscription rates are $293 per year in-state, $2700 per year out-of-state. ".

• • • • OOOOOOO

* Offer good on new or current subscriptions. Regular rate is $25.00 per year, in Wisconsin, $27.00 out of state. Offer expires August 1, 2011.

I


Pulaski. dant Electric in Shawano. the barn quilt icon. Also Shawano July 8,would 2011like -Page 10ais a downloadable Tony and MaryannLeader: Anyone who on line bought the farm in 1955, to be part of the Shawano printable map showing the Shawano, raising a herd of 30 milk WI County barn quilt proj- location of all the Shawano cows, young stock and ect, either as a sponsor County barn quilts. chickens. The herd had or host farm, should con-

Green Valley farmer who spread knowledge and good will locally and in eastern Europe. Mark Probasco and Emily Hass were both chosen by their fellow Youth Rotars for their scholarships. Each year, the top 10 academic students in the junior class are recognized by the club. Probasco, the son of Robert and Collette, plans to attend UW-Madison. He competed in several sports during his years at Shawano Community High School. Hass, the daughter of Bill and Mary Hass, competed in athletics, was in the Spanish Club, served as class treasurer and joined the Future Business Leaders of America. She plans to attend UWOshkosh, majoring in el-

ceived club recognition as a Paul Harris fellow. Hilgenberg served as a club officer previously and has supported health initiatives, literacy and disaster relief efforts. Born in Racine, attorney Paul Harris created Rotary in 1905. It now exists in over 160 countries. Mickelson said he looks forward to meeting goals on fundraising to better the Shawano area and international efforts to embrace humanity, community and international friends. "Best of all," Mickelson noted, "we get to do good while having fun and fellowship in Rotary." Other club officers include Al Kuck, past president; Jerry Hentges, president elect; Steve Grover, treasurer; Tom

Randall Schmidt eamed the 2011 Rotarian of the Year award.

Aumann, secretary. Club directors are Curt Knoke, Rick Stautz and Rick Carl. Matt Pleshek serves as program chairman and is looking for speakers to educate club members at meetings, held Mondays at noon at Angie's Cafe.

VOTING BY ABSENTEE BALLOT Any qualified elector who is unable or unwilling to appear at the polling place on election day may request to vote an absentee ballot. A qualified elector is an any U.S. citizen, who will be 18 years of age or older on election day, who has resided in the ward or municipality where he or she wishes to vote for at least 28 consecutive days before the election. The elector must also be registered in order to receive an absentee ballot. Effective with the Spring Primary in 2012, proof of identification must be provided before an absentee ballot may be issued. Proof of identification is not required for this election. TO OBTAIN AN ABSENTEE BALLOT YOU MUST MAKE A REQUEST IN WRITING. Contact your municipal clerk and request that an application for an absentee ballot be sent to you for the primary or election or both. You many also request an absentee ballot by letter. Your written request must list your voting address within the municipality where you wish to vote, the address where the absentee ballot should be sent, if different, and your signature. Special absentee voting application provisions apply to electors who are indefinitely confined to home or a care facility, in the military, hospitalized, or serving as a a sequestered juror. If this applies to you, contact the municipal clerk. You can also personally go to the clerk's office or other specified location, complete a written application, and vote an absentee ballot during the hours specified for casting an absentee ballot.

:IE

Shawano Leader

Delivering your local news since 1881. 715-526-2121

00 shawanoleader.com

PLEASE CONTACT YOUR MUNICIPAL CLERK Donald A. Reach, clerk Town of Hutchins N10005 Meadow Rd. Blrnamwood, phone 715 489 3152, contact for an appointment. -

-

THE DEADLINE FOR MAKING APPLICATION TO VOTE BY ABSENTEE MAIL IS 5:00 P.M. ON THE FIFTH DAY BEFORE THE ELECTION (JULY 15TH 2011) (MILITARY ELECTORS SHOULD CONTACT THE MUNICIPAL CLERK REGARDING THE DEADLINES FOR REQUESTING AND SUBMITTING AN ABSENTEE BALLOT.

RivER NiEDiA

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• Online • Events • Magazines • In The Community 1$14111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111.

THE FIRST DAY TO VOTE AN ABSENTEE BALLOT IN THE CLERKS OFFICE IS JULY 4TH 2011. THE DEADLINE FOR VOTING AN ABSENTEE BALLOT IN THE CLERKS OFFICE IS 5:00 P.M. ON THE FRIDAY BEFORE THE ELECTION, (JULY 15TH 2011). ALL VOTED BALLOTS MUST BE RETURNED TO THE MUNICIPAL CLERK SO THE CLERK CAN DELIVER THEM TO THE POLLING PLACE FOR COUNTING LOCATION BEFORE THE POLLS CLOSE ON (JULY 19TH, 2011). ANY BALLOTS RECEIVED AFTER THE POLLS CLOSE WILL NOT BE COUNTED. WNAXLP

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Clintonville Chronicle: August 9, 2011 -Page 9a 015J-823-8516 Clintonville, WI

10

S. Main St. • Clintonville, WI 54929 Sunday - Thursday; 10:30 AM to 9 PM, Friday - Saturday: 10:30 AM to 10 PM

sent from before verification of the average AGI can be provided to USDA. Individuals must submit form CCC-927 and legal entities must submit form CCC-928. Without these

Family Ties With the addition of Chloe Bessette (middle) into the family, celebration was in order. Rhonda Schertz (I to r), Joanne Reinke, Bessette, Jeane Orr, and Heather Schertz got together for a five generation family photo. Photo ByJ.D.

Does Your Third Cousin Have the Only Photo of Your Great Great Grandfather? adeyi PA9,49.

Call the Chronicle Today! 10 N. Main Street • P.O. Box 30 • Clintonville, WI 54929 www.clintonvillechronicle.com

(715) 823-7323


ers, omand rful es. the tact Jim

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den/Yard Walk, 9 a.m., 1905 Workshop, Mondays, 1-3 July 14, 2011 Village Hall, 221Shawano Birch Street. Leader: p.m., Shawano County De715-535-2110. Shawano, WI partment of Social Services. SHAWANO: Shawano Farmers Market, 8 a.m.-12 p.m.,

A six-week workshop for adults to get relief from pain,

St., 715-823-6521.

-Page 8a

CECIL: Steak Fry, 4:30-8 p.m., Fox Ballroom, 206 N. Lemke St. Cost is $9. Call

715-745-2150.

iiiv;iippers • Online • Events • Magazines ° in The Community

erg-

l

Bringing you the stories of your life.

No one knows you better.

Shawano Leader 715-526-2121 shawanoleader.com

\\()L: RIVER MEDIA

MOM


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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 14, 2011 -Page 14a Mc Farland, WI

A public service provided by this Newspaper and the Wisconsin Newspaper Association

SIGN UP NOW FOR LOCAL BREAKING NEWS UPDATES FOR McFARLAND & DUNN.

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halogen - a gas that permits the lamps to bum hotter and emit more lumens per watt. While the higher efficiency results in lower operating costs, the halogen replacement generally costs two to three times as much as a 100-watt incandescent. Other state-of-the-art lighting technology, such as organic light-emitting diodes (OLEDs) and liquid light-emitting diodes (LEDs), will hit the market during the next year. Their development could bring a new approach to residential lighting. "In the future liquid LEDs will work like printing ink," Heller said. "In theory, you could put it on wallpaper and then stick , the wallpaper up around your house and that will be your light source." In closing, Heller said he expects the transition away from incandescent light bulbs to be a difficult, but worthwhile process. "The biggest negative to the phase-out is change itself," he said. "People are accustomed to going in to a store and buying a light bulb and then going home and screwing it in. We have one color. Now, we have multiple colors, and over the last 10 years, research has found out these different colors affect you different1y."

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was led by Kathy Durgin. Hospital of Milwaukee for use Janet Krivoshein in Crohns research or directly' Antigogave Dailythe Journal: August 9, 2011 -Page treasurer's report. Last year's to the Crohn's research founAntigo, donation to the Relay WI for Life dation. Janet and Mindy will was the seed money for do the research to see which $1,201 raised by the family. one would use the money the The pictures of the luminar- best.

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Don't leave home without your local newspaper! You can keep up with events in your hometown by subscribing to the Antigo Daily Journal.

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The Stanley Republican: August 11, 2011 -Page 10a Stanley, WI STANLEY REPUBLICAN • AUGUST 11, 2011 - PAGE 10

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142 E. Sixth Ave. Friday only — 7:30-5:00 Girls clothes - some new - size infant to 10-12, infant travel swing, carrier and cover; child - shoes, boots, also misc. items

9

9

901 N. Broadway Friday & Saturday Clothes, dishes, water heater, TV, furniture, records and so much more

tantey I 1 st

F Maple St

r33 3

9

202 Sawmill Road Thursday & Friday — 8:00-5:00 Behind McDonalds - PS3 & games, electronics, excercise bike, lots of clothing, toys and books

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10270 County Highway G Friday & Saturday , Young men and women clothes, sport shoes, horse tack including Hereford Saddle, PS2 and games, and much more

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636 N. Broadway Thursday & Friday — 8:00-5:00 Lots of clothing (all sizes: womens, mens, teen, childrens) and much more 305 Washington Street Friday & Saturday

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9

210 Helgerson Street Friday & Saturday

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350 W. 10th Ave. Friday & Saturday Youth Artic Cat snowmobile jackets, Budweiser mirror, lego table, GameBoy games and accessories, PS2 games, boys clothes size 10/12-14/16, horse tack, and much more. 504 E. Eighth Ave. Friday & Saturday fp ) 332 Lincoln Street Thursday thru Saturday — 7:00-5:00 Multi-Family Garage Sale Household items, clothes, toys, lots of misc.

14

qp 403 McKnight Street Household items, some furniture, and many other things too numerous to mention. 136 E. Sixth Ave. Thursday & Friday Ashley furniture, pub table set, candle making supplies, home decor, scrapbook supplies, miscellaneous household items and furniture. 301 Lincoln St.

Friday — 8-5 & Sat. — 8-12 ip Thursday, Reduced prices on Saturday Roll top desk, furniture, lots of tools, bedding, grill, patio furniture, household items, luggage, clothes baby-adult, holiday items, bar stools.

928 Emery Street Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Clothes - womens, mens, teens, some kids; kitchen appliances; some furniture; jewelry; purses and shoes. 6028 County Highway H

op Friday & Saturday

Two families - Clothes baby-4+, mens L-XL, Womens M-2X, toys, shoes, weight bench with weights, free kittens, wood bunk bed, movies & misc. Inside basement.

Stanley-Boyd Math Team Anchor Bank Parking Lot Friday only — 8-Noon Blackboards, TVs, VCRs, filing cabinets, cabinets, shelves, and more. Benefits to go to the Stanley-Boyd Math Team.

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CA 208 Development Dr. NoV Friday & Saturday Moving/Storage Unit Sale Everything must go. Just past Bow Pro on the left. 1 749 Madison Street

1 Friday only — 9:00 - 5:00

Old guns, new and used everything, some furniture, ice shack on trailer.

) 7622 County Highway H Friday only Multi-family sale. Tons of boys and girls clothes 3 mos. to 4+, mens and wornens clothes, kids toys, and a lot of misc. Two houses south of Family Dollar.

(;

213 North Broadway

(9 Thursday - Saturday — 9-5 Next to Bob's Barber Shop

511 Jefferson Street Friday only — 8-5 Video game chair, Packers bean bag chair, craft supplies, wood country decor items, 2-15" saddles, 2-saddle stands, wood headboard, too much to mention.

A

) 342 S. Franklin Street Friday only Furniture, twin bed, lamps, PS2 with many games, lots of clothing, household items, etc.

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310 Washington Street Friday only Oak table and chairs, oak TV stand, home decor, girls sz. 6-8, junior girls and boys, baby girl clothing, and misc. 8518 County Highway G

AQ Friday and Saturday

101

We have many things for crafters, cloth makers, tools, household, and lots of clothes. You name it, we have it (well, almost).

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map

Support iF" xr 71"r* __1111= these local open businesses $2 OFF it as they any jumbo pizza, show their Thursday, Friday and Saturday (Not valid with any other offers) appreciation t0 you! 965 Pine Street, Stanley, WI Call Ahead Drive Through

tsh T.a J

!IRA,

Seven Days A Week 11:00 am -10.AN pm

(715)644-3334 All major credit

www.martinospizzaplace.com cards accepted =Me

Curves

Customer Appreciation Day

August 12, 2011 • Open 5:45 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.

Open To The Public: * Free Zumba at 11:30 a.m. and 12:00 p.m. (for members and nonmembers) Register by Thursday, August 11 by 6:00 p.m. * Free Body Fat Analysis (takes less than 5 minutes) Find out if you are in a healthy body fat range and if not find out what you can do to change that! * Sign up Friday only and receive $50 off new 90 day weight loss program! This is a one tie offer and will not be offered again in 2011

715-644-2100 222 N. Broadway Stanley, WI 54768

* Join Curves today and receive up to 100% off our one time service fee! Call 644-2100 for questions or to register!


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STB has a thick fileChetek of favor- Alert:day, Aug. 10: The August 10, 2011 -PageLake, 9a damaging docks able, on-the-record opinions, "We have -a serious and getting in the way, for WI they might beChetek, more inclined situation developing on 30 years. It was lodged in to make up their minds, upper Prairie Lake. The the mouth of Rice Creek Chung speculated. floating island that has from 1981-2000.

•

Do you want to get a

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hon,

on your advertisement & take part in

as. ake,

Chetek aterrq

,

Where's What Contest? •

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y The staff at The Alert invites you to advertise the week of

Chetek's Harvest Fest in the Wednesday, Sept. 7, issue of the paper (Harvest Fed will be Saturday, Sept. 10) and also be

2,

part of The Alert's Where's What Contest.

READERS: I t's easy! Find the hidden objects within participating businesses'

ernn,

ads, fill out the entry form, and return by Friday, Sept. 16 (see rules below)

ADVERTISERS: How to receive

a reduced rate on your ad!/

, 7,

Offer a prize for the Where's What Contest, mention it in your Sept. 7 ad,

, Rice

and we will discount your ad for the same value of the prize. Please note: The prize offered/ad discount cannot exceed $50; and a minimum $49 ad (2 column x 3 inches) is required and prize value must be equal to or

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lesser than half of the cost of your ad. The Alert will draw from among the correct entries for a $50 grand prize winner, and will continue to draw names from the correct entries for individual store prizes. We will notify businesses of your store winner on Tuesday, Sept. 20, and ask that you make contact with the individual yourself and arrange for prize pick-up.

39,

Call The Alert 715-924-4118 to inquire about this

special advertising

Where's What Contest Participant Rules:

n y

discount program being offered in conjunction with

Harvest Fest!

1)

Anyone may enter this contest except the employees of The Alert or members of their families. 2) In this specie %/here's What promotion, readers ere asked to find a hidden object within an advertisement among participating businesses. Fill out the entry fon, by matching all the objects to the list of businessei. 3) The contest entry IL.rrn found in the ad in the Sept. 7 issue must be , ..,mpleted (name/address/ phone number). 4) Mail the complct.- Norm to Where's What Contest/Harvest Fe;. clo The Chetek Alert, P.O. Box 5, tci, WI 54728, or drop your entries oil at our office located at

arr

ed

of al

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ct 1,

312 Knapp Street 'in Chetek. One entry per person. Entries must be to our office no later than Friday, Sept.16, at 4:30 p.m. 5) A $50 grand prize winner (prize compliments of The Alert) will be selected from the entries with all the correct answers. Numerous other prizes will be awarded by participating stores as noted in their Sept. 7 ads. All prize winners will be notified on Tuesday, Sept. 20, and announced in the Wednesday, Sept. 21, issue of The Chetek Alert. Entries will become the property of The Alert and judges; decisions are final.


Poynette Press: August 10, 2011 -Page 9a Poynette, WI

August, 10, 2011

Poynette Press -

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12 MIMNTH OR $15 That's over 70% OFF our newsstand price! Please start my 1 year subscription for $15. Please Check One: I I DeForest Times-Tribune ❑ Lodi Enterprise

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The

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9


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Larry Palm, Satya Chris Education: State University TheRhodes-Conway, Herald-Independent, Monona: June B.A. 30, Truman 2011 -Page 9a Schmidt and Mark Clear; Numerous community Occupation: Legislative Assistant to Cottage Grove, District. WI supporters from the 48th Assembly Representative JoCasta Zamarripa- Wisconsin Campaign contributions: A great mix of State Assembly

Andy Heidt Age: 49 Address: 3802 Johns Street, Madison Education: BA w/ Honors; UW Madison

MONONA C. 7114MERCE

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SEE US FOR ALL OF YOUR 401(k)

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Edua rd Jones MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING

MONONA

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

MONONA MOTORS Bring Your Car In For a Check Up by:

Tuesday, July 12th, 2011 5:00 pm to 7:00 pm East Side Club, 3735 Monona Drive Join your fellow Chamber members on the lakefront. Enjoy an evening on the lake with music, snacks and refreshments. Burgers and Brats available on the grill. Sponsored by Capitol Travel Service and the Monona Chamber of Commerce.

Public is welcome to this free event!

4500 Winnequah Rd. Monona, WI 53716 Certified Technicians

Chamber Social Evening on the Lake

Contact: Terri Groves 608-222-8565 chamber@monona.com

(608) 222-1342 O "For a Square Deal"

Capitol Trave SERVING ALL YOUR TRAVEL NEEDS SINCE 1975 CRUISES • BUSINESS TRAVEL • TOURS 4929 Monona Drive • Madison, WI 53716 (across from the golf course) 608-221-4791 • fax 608-221-8334 WWW.CaptVI.COM

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O Voted Monona's #1 Home Improvement Company for 2010 O 2010 NARI of Madison Contractor of the Year Award Winner for:

o - Friday 9am - .pm • Saturi ay 9am - 1pm

Residential Exterior $100,000 + Over

W.E.DAVI ES 0 SONS REMODELING INC.

P: 608.222.6609 + www.wedavies.com + F: 608.222.9669 4809 Midmoor Road + Monona, WI 53716

SUNDAYS MAY 1st-OCTOBER 30th 9 am -1 pm

Wynn Davies, CR + Wade Davies, CLC

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ernment. But for health offi- fense Fund, a pro-raw milk TheDairyland, Janesvillegroup. Gazette: June 27, 2011 cials in America's it's about potentially exposingWI Raw milk can contain disJanesville, unsuspecting citizens to dis- ease-causing bacteria that the ease-causing bacteria. pasteurization process is deThe issue took on increased signed to kill. Wisconsin law

testing requirements to the -Page 2a bill, which it currently lacks. But one top official, Dr. Jim Kazmierczak, state public health veterinarian, warns that even daily testing cannot

BizSna s

A Snapshot look at local I businesses

DRY"_-tE

CONCRETE RAISING Business Name: Dry Otter Concrete Raising & Basement Waterproofing Phone: (608) 334-6044 Website: www.dryotter.com Business Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-5pm / Free Estimates by Appointment How did you get interested and/or started in this business? Co-owner Jonathan Welter (left) & Nick Labansky (right) started Dry Otter Concrete Raising to complement their existing basement waterproofing business. A majority of homes need both services. Describe your products/services: Dry Otter raises sunken concrete with polyurethane for sidewalks, driveways, steps and garage/basement floors & fills voids. What differentiates you from your competitors? Dry Otter uses polyurethane, not mud, to raise concrete. Polyurethane won't wash away, & requires smaller holes versus mud (5/8", not 1.5") & half the amount of holes. Very clean process! Raising is usually half the cost versus replacement, can be walked on immediately and can be done within minutes, not days! What kind of training or background do you have? We have extensive experience with concrete replacement from our basement waterproofing business. We also received extensive training from the company we bought our equipment from.

test in the morning does not guarantee that milk collected from the same cow in the afternoon is safe. Last year, a similar bill with more safeguards was vetoed by Democratic Gov. Jim Doyle. At the time, the governor cited safety concerns about unpasteurized milk, which some consumers drink for its taste and perceived health benefits. Like many of the roughly 15 farmers and consumers who came with Wickert to lobby, Grothman and Pridemore drink raw milk regularly. "I don't consider it risky behavior," Grothman says. Public health officials disagree. In 2010, raw milk products caused 28 disease outbreaks in the United States that sickened 159 people, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. In Wisconsin, raw milk has caused seven disease outbreaks since 1998, including the incident in Raymond, state health officials say. The outbreaks sickened at least 277 people; 28 were hospitalized. A spokesman for Gov. Scott Walker says he would support legislation allowing the limited sale of raw milk directly from farmers, provided suffi-

WILDWOOD THEATRES FOR SHOWTIMES GO TO

WWW. WILDWOODTHEATRES.COM OR CALL

MOVIES 10 (608)743-0100 ROCK (608)758-2406 LUXURY BELOIT (608)368-1100

What or who has had the most influence in the way you do business? In these tough economic times, it's even more important for people to see value in the money they spend. We feel we maximize this for each & every customer.

duced in May leaves out many regulations recommended in a 261-page report released Wednesday by the Raw Milk Policy Working Group composed of 22 Wisconsin dairy experts with a variety of opinions on raw milk. The group's report calls for detailed regulations on storage, testing and sales of raw milk if they are legalized. Grothman said he did not take the group's tentative recommendations, released last year, into account when he wrote his bill, but he's open to amending it. Under the 2011 bill, farmers would be required to post signs indicating they sell unpasteurized milk products, but they would not have to place warning labels on raw milk products, as the previous bill required. Farmers who milk fewer than 20 cows would not need to have a license or grade A dairy permit to sell raw milk. The current bill also would allow farmers to advertise their raw milk products, something the 2010 bill prohibited. Scott Rankin, chair of the Department of Food Science at UW-Madison and member of the working group, says the latest bill is not based on science. "It just omits so much of all the concerns around how you handle any food, let alone raw milk," Rankin says. Pridemore insists the raw milk he drinks is safe because it's fresh. "The farm that I buy

On Sate Now

What do you find most rewarding about this type of work? Upon completion of a job hearing, customers say kind words about us & how they'll tell their friends & families about Dry Otter. What type of customers use or should use your products/services? Homes & businesses should consider raising sunken concrete instead of replacing, especially if the concrete is in good shape. It's cleaner, quicker & much more cost-effective. Polyurethane is also great for void filling for commercial & industrial applications.

$50 IN

What are your future plans for your business? We plan to keep building our basement waterproofing & concrete raising business, and to continue our reputation as a company who does great work & who will always do things in an ethical and honest way.

Home Delivery & Distribution

Kyle

Bliss, Home Delivery Manager kbliss@gazettextra.com

Rudy Frank, Operations Manager rfrank@gazettextra.com

Lobby Hours 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday thru Friday

Tonya Ryan, Customer Service Manager tryan@gazettextra.com

Customer Service Hours Mon. - Fri. • 5:30am - 5:00pm

E Edition www.EGazetteOnline.com

Sat. & Sun. • 6:30am - 11:00am For 24-hr customer service, log onto www.GazetteXtra.com/iservices

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The Janesville Gazette

Sarah Karon is a reporter for the Wisconsin Center for Investigative Journalism. NatashaAnderson,Steve Horn and Rory Linnane reported this story in a UW-Madison journalism class taught by Professor Deborah Blum, in collaboration with the nonprofit Center (www.WisconsinWatch.org). The Center also collaborates with Wisconsin Public Television, Wisconsin Public Radio and the UWMadison School of Journalism and Mass Communication and other news media. All works created, published, posted or disseminated by the Center do not necessarily reflectthe views or opinions of UW-Madison or any of its affiliates.

Summer Memberships

What have been some of the challenges you've faced, and how did you work them out? The challenge in the concrete raising business is educating people that raising concrete is much more economical than replacing. We do our best to spend a lot of time with each customer on answering all their questions.

G aze tte

that freshness does not ensure safety. Raw milk can contain multiple illness-causing bacteria, including E.coli and campylobacter. One 1992 study found contamination in 25 percent of samples taken from raw milk stored in bulk tanks. Grothman said it will be up to the consumer to find trustworthy suppliers. Vince Hundt, an organic farmer and member of the working group, says he supports the current bill without most of the group's suggestions. "A consumer can walk to the store and buy a quart of gin or a carton of cigarettes," Hundt says, "but you can't buy agallon of milk from a farmer."

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mow '

ea=

G nv tte Newsroom

Scott Angus, Editor sangus@gazettextra.com

Sid Schwartz, Local News Editor sschwartz@gazettextra.com Greg Peck, Opinion Page Editor

gpeck@gazettextra.com Advertising

To place an ad call:

Business Advertising (608) 755-8344 or Classified Advertising (608) 741-6651

How to subscribe

Call Customer Service at (608) 741-6650 or (800) 362-6712 or go to www.OrderGazette.com

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7-Day Service: $17.50 per month* Weekend Service: $11.00 per month* Sunday Service: $7.75 per month* *Rate available for EASYPAY customers only. Weekend subscriptions include delivery on the following days in 2011:11/23.

(USPC 272-880) Periodical Postage Paid at Janesville, 1/VI Published daily except New Years Day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas by BUSS COMMUNICATIONS, INC. 1 S. Parker Dr., P 0. Box 5001 Janesville, WI 53547 www.gazetteextra.com The Associated Press is entitled to exclusive use for publication of local news in this newspaper. Postmaster: Send address changes to The Janesville Gazette, 1 S. Parker Dr., P 0. Box 5001, Janesville, WI 53547. This newspaper is printed in part on recycled paper and is recyclable,


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Jesse Demler, Hunter Engelhardt, Eli Ford, Keegan Grade, Carter Greve, Michael Kastein, Payton Kastenschmidt, Meghan Newton. Madison Pullam, Morgan Redeker, Trevor Smith, Trevor Spoolstra and Mackenna Sullivan Seventh Grade: Sierra Hau, Brent Hopp, Lucas Horvath, Eric Kamphuis. Kellie Kam-

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When America was yOung, . ''' every small town had its general a ,..,n i • store, the one where it seemed you could get most anything i ,,you needed without having _ ,....„—„„,„..r ..... , ' to look elsewhere. In Ripon, .... ... Ace Hardware is that stom and _...,,,,.. ---.....r. Nip—A .... 1E ik ---, .• has been for almost 70 ,years. ..e_77 It, N. . 0. ,, . iAist Ripon Ace Hardware is ktown for providing a wide selectio n , . of quality paint and hardware, ..... millab,„.... gifts, tools, lawn & garden, yeirr."_. ''''' greenhouse, LP and more — all sold at very competitive prices. Add to that the commitment of LOOK FOR ACE Hardware's big Maxwell each of the store's 35 friendly, Street tent sale next month. knowledgeable employees and the community service of owner Luann Van Lanen, and you have a store that day-after-day proves its value to customers, demonstrating again and again why they need look no farther than Ace for their home and garden needs. Look for Ripon Ace Hardware's always popular Spring Open House, the greenhouse opening in April, the Maxwell Street Tent Sale, held the first Friday in August, and Christmas Open House, held in late November. Ripon Ace Hardware has continually put its customers first by providing them with dependable value, service and selection. Ace is indeed the place with helpful hardware folks — and the best customers around!

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217 Watson Street Ripon, WI 54971 Howard & Jane Hansen (920) 748- 6599 Owners


cipal organist at Friendship whom he studied organ, carTri-County Cuba City: August Missionary Baptist Church, Press, illon, and harpsichord. Early Charlotte, N.C., where he keyboard studies were unCuba City, WI designed and dedicated der the tutelage of William the five-manual, 168 stop, Bagileo, Herbert Nanney

cesco Ruffatt.

11,For 2011 16aconmore -Page information, tact Sister Marie Juan Maney, OP, at (608) 748-4411, ext. 807.

it with a goatskin drum head. Schmit founded the Wisconsin Gourd Society and organizes their annual spring festival at Olbrich Botanical Gardens, Madison. The fee is $75 (includes materials), and the registration deadline is

and help encourage strong confidence when participating in rhythmic activities. The registration deadline is Sept. 2, and the fee is $50. For information or to register, call Guest Services at (608) 748-4411.

ocareltutterrnutectol BAPTIST

•Darlington, First Baptist Church - 15691 Cty. K, Darlington • 608-776-3566 Sunday worship 9 a m and 11 a m . Sunday School for all ages 4 adult classes 10 a m Child care available for all services

CATHOLIC

MK

METHODIST

•Benton United Methodist Church - 172 Main St. • 608-759-5551 Pastor Rev Rod Johnson Sunday Sunday School, 10 a m worship 10 a.m

-Centenary United Methodist Church 226 W. Church St., Shullsburg 608-965-3455

-Holy Ghost - 305 W. Main St, Dickeyville • 608-568-7519 Pastor Fr Bernie Rott

Saturday Mass. 4 p m., Sunday Mass, 8 a m.. Weekday Masses, 8 15 am , Wed 6 Fn. , Rite of Reconciliation Saturday 3 15 p m

Pastor Irving Case Saturday Worship 7 p m Sunday Traditional Service 8 a m Sunday school 9 a m Contemporary Service 10 a m

•Cuba City United Methodist Church - 401 S. Main St. • 608-744-2538

•Immaculate Conception - Kieler • 608-568-7530 Pastor Fr Bernie Rott

Saturday Mass, 7 30 p.m Sunday Mass, 10 a m.. Weekday Masses, 8 15 a m Tue & Thurs . Rite of Reconciliation, Saturday 7 p m

•Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary - Creek Valley Rd., Menominee • (815) 747-3670 Pastor Fr James Parker, Fr Michael Barry, Parochial Vicar Saturday Mass, 4 p m., Sunday Mass, 9 a m . Sacrament of Reconciliation. Sat, 3.30-3 45 p m . Sun 8 30-8 45 p m

•Our Lady of Hope - 10962 Lafayette Cty. 0, Seymour St. Peter, Elk Grove • 965-4518 Administrator Fr Anthony Akula Sunday Mass (alternating locations) 11 am at St Peter's on the first, third and fifth Sunday, 11 a m at Our Lady of Hope on the second and fourth Sunday

-Queen of the Rosary Chapel - Sinsinawa Dominican Motherhouse, Sinsinawa • 748-4411 Frs Jack Risley and John Gerlach officiating Sunday Mass, 10 30 a m

Pastor Debbie Pimm Sunday Worship 9 00 a m June-Aug Wednesday Night Alive Service 6 15-7 00 PM

•Hazel Green United Methodist Church - 1920 Percival St. • 608-854-2742 Pastor Rev Ed Jones 854-2517 Sunday Worship 10 00 a m Sunday School, 8.45 a m

ASSEMBLY OF GOD •The Light of Lancaster A/G - 925 N. Madison, Lancaster 608-794-2735 (home) • 608-723-2522 (church)

Pastor Kip Jackson Sunday Morning Bible Study 9 15 a m Morning Worship Service 10 30 a m Thursdays Adult home Bible study 6 30 p

•St. Francis de Sales - Hazel Green • 608-854-2392

Pastor Fr Cy Weisensel Saturday Mass, 5 p m , Sunday Mass, 11 a m . Weekday Masses, 8:15 a m Mon.. Wed and Thurs Word and Communion Services, 8 15 a m Tues and Thurs . Sacrament of Reconciliation As announced

=IR IMITIVE METHODIST

•St. Joseph - Sinsinawa • 608-748-4528 Pastor Fr Cy Weisensel Sunday Mass. 9 a m , Weekdays Masses, Tues , 8 15 a m & Fn , 8 15 a m Rite of Reconciliation. Sun , 830 a.m

•St Matthew - 344 N. Judgement St., Shullsburg • 608-965-4518

•Benton Bible Church •138 Third Ave. Benton • 608-759-3232

Pastor Parkinson, Sunday Morning Worship service, 10 30 am Sunday School. 9 15 a m Evening Worship and youth group 6 pm Wed. Adult Bible study and kids bible club at the church 7 p m

•Darlington Primitive Methodist Church • 608-762-5585

Pastor Fr. Anthony Akula Saturday Mass, 4 30 pm , Sunday Mass, 9 30 a m

Pastor Mario Blanco All Spanish Service - Sundays 11 a m and 2 p m

•St. Patrick - 237 Main St., Benton • 608-759-2131

Pastor Fr David Flanagan Sunday Mass. 8 30 a.m., Weekday Masses at 81 5 a.m on Tuesday and Thursday Sacrament of Reconciliation. Check parish bulletin, Check pansh weekly bulletin for services and times on Mon , Wed , Fn

•St Rose of Lima - 519 W. Roosevelt St., Cuba City • 608-744-2010

•Leadmine Primitive Methodist Church • 608-759-3253 Pastor Bob Bennett Sunday School. 9 am morning worship

•Big Patch Primitive Methodist Church - County D, Platteville • 608-348-3310

Pastor Fr David Flanagan Saturday Mass, 5 p m., Sunday Mass. 10 - 00 a m Weekday Masses and Sacrament of Reconciliation - check parish bulletin

Pastor Paul Glendenning Sunday Worship service 9 a m

•Westview Methodist Church - Madison & Hathaway Sts., Platteville • 608-348-3310

HRISTIAN NONDENOMINATIONAL

•Full Gospel Assembly - 707 S. Madison St., Cuba City • 608-744-2966 Pastor Rev. Calvin R Hughes

Sunday service, 10 a m Wednesday evening Bible study . 7 p m

'First Congregational United Church of Christ 80 & 150 Market St., Platteville • 608-348-6578 Pastor Catherine Carlson

Pastor Paul Glendenning Sunday Sunday school 9 30 a m worship service, 10 30 a m evening service. 7 p m Handicap accessible

-Pleasant View Primitive Methodist Church • 608-762-5585

Pastor Mark Musser Sunday worship, 9:30 a m Sunday School 10 45 a m Midweek Bible Study. Wed at 7.30 p m

•New Diggings Primitive Church • 608-965-4654 Pastor. Ron Fladseth Worship and Sunday School 9 a m

Sunday service. 10:30 a m

•Mt. Zion United Church of Christ 3302 Cty. 0, Platteville • 608-348-6578 Pastor Catherine Carlson Sunday Worship service. 7 p m

=II EVANGELICAL •Community Evangelical Free Church - 6522 CTH U

LUTHERAN

Pastor Lee Smith, 987-3640 Sunday Sunday School. 9 30 am , worship. 10 30 a no

-Faith Lutheran - 120 S. Jefferson, Cuba City • 608-744-8420

(112 mile north of Shullsburgi •

608-965.3016

MEI EPISCOPAL

Pastor Rev Denise Anderson Sunday Worship 10 30 a m Sunday School 10 30 a m (faithlutheranchu@mhtc net)

•Peace Lutheran - 1345 N. Water St., Platteville • 348-3166

-Trinity Episcopal Church - 250 Market, Platteville • 608-348-6402

Pastor Jeff Pedersen, Saturday worship 6 p m . Sunday worship 10 . 30 a m , Sunday school 9 15 a m

Pastor Rev Diane M Markevrtch Sunday Church school, 9 00 a no . Services, 1000 a.m.

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Ozaukee Press, Port Washington: August 11, 2011 -Page 4c Port Washington, WI

Recipes OZAUKEE PRESS

Page 4C

Thursday, August 11, 2011

Chill out on hot days with frozen treats ■ Ice cream is always a favorite but other

While s'mores are traditionally considered a campfire treat, you can make frozen s'mores to enjoy the flavor without the heat. Just break a graham cracker in half and put both halves on a small, microwave-safe plate. On one half, put a heaping teaspoon of chocolate chips or two small squares of a chocolate bar. Top the other half with a large marshmallow that's been cut in half or about 6 miniature marshmallows. Microwave on high for about 30 seconds, then press the halves together to make a s'more. Let them cool, then wrap them in foil and keep them in the freezer until it's time to enjoy them. Make a cooling slush by pouring your favorite fruit juice into an ice cube tray and freezing it. Add all the cubes to a blender or food processor and pulse until they turn into a fruity slush. Following are some ideas for frozen treats from myrecipes.com and allrecipes.com .

homemade treats for August include refreshing fruit ices, creamy gelatos Frozen treats are perfect this time of year, when the dog days of August are barking. But look beyond simple ice cream for your summertime fare. Try a creamy gelato or a crisp granita to satisfy those cravings. Use fresh fruits when making your treat and you'll have something both luscious and cooling. Homemade popsicles are also delicious. Try pouring juice or pudding into paper cups and freezing them. Place a craft stick in the center of the pudding before freezing, and in the juice after it's set enough to stay in place. Just peel the cup off before eating them. For a frozen fruit treat, wrap a peeled banana in plastic wrap or a plastic bag and place it in the freezer for 3 hours or more, until frozen.

TRIPLE-BERRY POPSICLES ■ 2/3 cup sugar ■ 1 cup blueberries ■ 1 cup raspberries

BASIL-LEMON GRANITA

■ 1 cup strawberries, hulled and ■

■ 1/3 cup minced fresh basil leaves

■ 4 to 5 lemons, rinsed ■ 2/3 cup sugar

sliced 1/4 cup fresh lemon juice

DIRECTIONS Grate 1 tablespoon peel, yellow part only, from about three lemons. Ream juice from enough lemons to make 3/4 cup. In an 8 or 9-inch square baking pan, mix peel, juice and 1-1/2 cups water. In a food processor or blender, whirl sugar until very fine. Add basil and process until very finely minced. Stir sugar mixture into lemon mixture until sugar is dissolved. Cover and freeze mixture about 6 hours, until firm. Scrape the tines of a fork quickly across frozen mixture to break into fluffy granules. Scoop granita into chilled bowls or wine or sherbet glasses and serve immediately.

DIRECTIONS Put sugar and 1/3 cup water in a small saucepan and bring to boil over high heat, stirring until sugar is dissolved. Set aside. Combine blueberries, strawberries, raspberries and lemon juice in a blender. Purée about 30 seconds, until smooth. Add 1/3 cup simple syrup and blend just until combined. Save remaining syrup for another use, such as sweetening iced tea. Transfer purée to 10 4-ounce popsicle molds or paper cups and freeze 4 hours. Insert popsicle sticks and freeze an additional 4 to 6 hours, until frozen solid. Peel paper cups, if using, from popsicles before serving.

PEANUT BUTTER PUDDINGWICHES ■ ■ 1-1/2 cups peanut butter ■ ■ 3 cups cold milk, divided ■ 1 3.9-ounce package instant ■ chocolate pudding mix

FROZEN ICED TEA ■ 3 family-sized tea bags ■ 6 cups boiling water ■ 1 cup sugar ■ 1/2 cup water ■ 6 tablespoons fresh lemon juice

2 cups whipped topping 1 3.4-ounce package instant vanilla pudding mix 32 whole graham crackers

DIRECTIONS

DIRECTIONS

In a mixing bowl, combine 3/4 cup peanut butter and 1-1/2 cups milk until smooth. Slowly beat in chocolate pudding mix until blended. Fold in 1 cup whipped topping. Pour into a 9-by-13-by-2-inch pan lined with foil and freeze until firm. Repeat with vanilla pudding and remaining peanut butter, milk and whipped topping. Pour into another 9-by-13-by-2-inch pan lined with foil and freeze until firm. Break or cut graham crackers into squares. Cut frozen pudding mixture into 32 pieces, each about 2-1/2-by-2-1/4 inches. Place each frozen pudding square between two crackers. Wrap in plastic wrap and freeze overnight.

y4X44, community, Sentry. 101 W. Seven Hills Rd.

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Place tea bags in a large bowl. Pour boiling water over tea bags and steep 10 minutes. Remove and discard tea bags. Combine sugar, 1/2 cup water and corn syrup in a saucepan. Bring to a boil over medium-high heat. Remove from heat and let stand 5 minutes. Add sugar mixture and fresh lemon juice to tea. Stir to combine. Let cool to room temperature. Pour cooled tea mixture into a 13-by-9-inch baking dish. Cover and freeze at least 6 hours, until firm. Remove tea mixture from freezer and scrape entire mixture with a fork until fluffy. Spoon into a container, cover and freeze for as long as one month. Garnish with lemon slices and mint sprigs, if desired.

Locally Owned & Operated

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■ 2 tablespoons light-colored corn syrup ■ Lemon slices, optional ■ Mint sprigs, optional

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The Sun, Osceola: June 29, 2011 -Page 11a Osceola, WI June 29, 201 1/The Sun/Page 11

The Community Calendar is brought to you by these fine area businesses:

B. SCHLETTY

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414 SUN

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EPENDENCE **MONDAY '*k*

OSCEOLA PUBLIC

LIBRARY HOURS Monday -10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday - 10 a.m. - 7 p.m. Wednesday 10 a.m. - 7 p.m. Thursday - 10 a.m. - 7 p.m. Friday - 12 p.m. - 5 p.m. Saturday -10 a.m. - 3 p.m. PRESCHOOL STORYTIME 10:30 A.M.THURSDAYS 11 A.M. SATURDAYS 6 P.M. WEDNESDAYS

MON

REGULAR MEETINGS OSCEOLA TOPS NO. 514 -Trinity Lutheran Church. 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. every Wednesday. SENIORS ON THE GO - Tuesdays, 12:30 p.m., Osceola United Methodist. DIVORCE CARE meets Mondays at the Grace Church in Osceola, 7 p.m. (715) 294-4222.

L Y Christopherson Reunion at Oakey Park, Osceola, 12:30 p.m. Potluck.

Independence Day

THU

1 MUSIC ON THE OVERLOOK, St. Croix Falls, will feature Jazz Night withThe Atlantic Quartet featuring Katie Gearty, 6:30 p.m.

Canada Day

5

7 p.m.

VILLAGE OF OSCEOLA floodplain public hearing, 7 p.m.

■=111

JUNIOR GOLF CAMP at Krooked Kreek, 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Call (715) 294-2183 for more information.

OSCEOLA BRAVES vs. Menomonie, 7:30 p.m.

PIE AND ICE CREAM SOCIAL/ 13 BAR-B-Q at Osceola United Methodist Church, 4:30 to 7 p.m. OSCEOLA BRAVES vs. WoodburyWarriors, 7:30 p.m. JUNIOR GOLF CAMP at Krooked Kreek, (715) 294-2183. BLOODMOBILE at Osceola High School, 12:30 to 6:30 p.m.

MUSIC INTHE PARK featuring the Kevin Carlson Band at Osceola Millpond Park, 7 p.m.

OSCEOLA BRAVES vs. TriCity Shark, 7:30 p.m.

111

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Osceola Pharmacy Prescriptions Filled • Films Processed • Gifts Hallmark Cards • Candies 294-2110 • 755-2110 Osceola, Wisconsin

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MUSIC ON THE OVERLOOK, St. Croix Falls, will feature Thea Ennen, Michael Legan and guests, 6:30 p.m.

14 MUSIC IN THE PARK featuring The Harmonics at Osceola Millpond Park, 7 p.m. JUNIOR GOLF CAMP at Krooked Kreek, 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Call (715) 294-2183 for more information.

15 OSCEOLA BRAVES vs. Bay City, 7:30 p.m. MUSIC ON THE OVERLOOK, St. Croix Falls, will feature the Wannigan Days Talent Show, 6:30 p.m.

21

20

111

8 OSCEOLA BRAVES at New Richmond, 7:30

12

2 0

FRI SAT

REGULAR MEETINGS

11111

JUNIOR GOLF CAMP at Krooked Kreek, 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Call (715) 294-2183 for more information.

WED

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS - 8 p.m. Monday and Thursday at Osceola United Methodist Church. NEIGHBORHOOD BIBLE STUDY Every Monday at 1 p.m. For info. call Becky, (715) 294-4148 or Carol, (715) 294-3003. OSCEOLA SENIOR CITIZENS - Meet the last Wednesday each month, noon, Osceola United Methodist.

4 FAMILY CHILD CARE PROFESSIONALS NETWORK - Second Monday of the month. Polk County Government building, Balsam Lake, 715-483-1482.

TUE

MUSIC IN THE PARK featuring the Sawtooth Bluegrass Band at Osceola Millpond Park, 7 p.m.

22 OSCEOLA BRAVES vs. St. Paul Capitols, 7:30 p.m. MUSIC ON THE OVERLOOK, St.Croix Falls,will feature Red Bird Music Night including Dave Frank, The Juggernauts and guests, 6:30 p.m.

■111■11111

27

28

LAST WEDNESDAY MEAL at Osceola United Methodist Church, 5:30 p.m. Free meal. Everyone welcome.

MUSIC IN THE PARK featuring Rubber Soul at Osceola Millpond Park, 7 p.m.

Place your business name here! Call The Sun for more information.

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Open Every Day at 10 a.m. 294-2275 Osceola, WI

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Alk Hardware 715-294-3301 Osceola, WI 715-755-3301

,


a period of two weeks prior to this public hearing.

styles and genres take turns performing Sunday evenings at 6 p.m. at either the St. Croix ArtBarn

The Sun, Osceola: June 22, 2011 -Page 12a Park all summer long. The event is free of charge and all are welcome. On tap for next or Millpond All persons interested parties are invited to this hearing and be heard. week is the bluegrass gospel band Crossed Paths. Pictured is keyboardist Tom Lund, vocalist Linda Osceola, WI to: Written comments may be submitted Village of Osceola Plan Commission

lwaszko, and Praise in the Park director John lwaszko on guitar performing June 19. Submitted photo

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Bill's Ace Hardware in downtown Osceola offers far more than a typical hardware store. Locally-owned and family-run, Bill's Ace Hardware has the area's best selection of just about anything you can imagine. From a vast array of lawn and garden products, equipment rentals, custom glass cutting and screen repair, interior and exterior paint and stain including Cabot and Valspar brands, and Cabot environmentally-friendly cleaning products, to lawn furniture, flags and other decorations for Need just the right nuts, bolts or screws? The backyard celebrations, Bill's Ace Hardware is selection at Bill's can't be beat. You'll find far your summer home improvement headquarters! more choices than at the big box stores, better quality and more specialized products, and the Trying to get your yard in shape? Bill's Ace option to purchase exactly the number you Hardware is your home dealer of Stihl products, need. including brush cutters, trimmers, blowers and chainsaws. Stop in to Bill and his staff believe that shopping at their pick up fertilizer, weed store should be a pleasurable experience. That killer and grass seed, is why they are committed to providing a level too. of customer service you won't find anywhere else. From the moment you walk into the store, When your refrigerator or washing machine you are greeted by friendly and knowledgeable conks out head to Bill's Ace hardware to check staff who will help you find whatever it is you out the selection of refrigerators, washers, dryers, are looking for and if needed, give you guidance stoves, microwaves and dishwashers, Bill's about how to use it. Recently, Bill's Ace added Ace Hardware sells high quality major brand delivery service intended to help the elderly and appliances that are competitively priced and can others who can't always get to the store. And if be delivered that day. If you don't find the exact the store doesn't have something in stock, they appliance you want, they will order it for you. will order it and have it for you within a couple Don't spend your money on gas to shop around of days. when you can get exactly what you are looking for at a great price at Bill's Ace Hardware. Bill's Ace Hardware is your "helpful hardware store". If you haven't stopped in recently, come With summer barbeque season in full-swing, see what you have been missing! Bill's Ace now is also a great time to upgrade your grill, Hardware is located at 202 Chieftain St. in and Bill's Ace Hardware has the largest selection Osceola, and you can even call ahead at 715of Weber grills in the area. They can also order 294-3301. replacement parts for your existing grill.

ST/HL

Bill'ster

Hardware & Appliance your hometown rental place 202 Chieftain Street Osceola, WI 715-294-3301 • 715-755-3301 1-888-223-3549

The RiverBank

JG PC REPAIR & NETWORKING

"Your Community Bank for over 115 years." 715-294-2183 www.theriverbank.com Mt•niber

FDIC

715-247-2111 701 Reckwe Smeet Scosewet, www.PerfectReflectionSalon.com

Security System Protection Commercial & Residential

www.CW5securitywatch.com

cAbrahamsoniiiii LANDSCAPE • DESIGN • NURSERY Beauty Cutee 1928

• Full Service Landscape & Design • Wide Selection of Plants - Trees, Shrubs, Perennials, Annuals • Garden Decor & Gifts ST. CROIX FALLS:.715-483-3040 1257 State Rd. 35 • St. Croix Falls, WI 1-• SCAND1A: 651-433-2431 20021 St. Croix Trail • Scandia, MN STILLWATER: 651-439-2140 2100 Tower Dr • Stillwater, MN www.abrabantsonnurseries.com

St. Croix Hearing Center Doreen M. LaMirade, AuD Doctor of Audiology

Phone: 715 483 0445 Fax: 715-483-0543 208 South Adams Street St. Croix Falls, WI -

-

Advertise here and be featured in the

41 Business

lab Spotlight • PC Performance • Home Networking • Computer Repair

Free Consultation! No Attempt Fees ,

Osceola, WI • 715,220.4617 or 888 413.0722

hispcs@yahoo.com

Call

,6(‘'

THE SUN 715-294-2314


Omro Herald: June 30, 2011 -Page 6a Omro, WI

6

THURSDAY, JUNE

30, 2011

OMRO HERALD

Quack

00 Colorin Boys

2 Age Categories

& Girls)

Please send

Gift All entries

Certificate good for lee Cream & Treats from Colonial Cheese Nouse

(Ages 5 & under, 6-9, and 10-12 for Boys

& Girls! Win a

filir

be tee/eyed bycl-vr

(119 "'r

2011

44%*6410,Vng‘ % sa I I

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Address:

colored drawing to:

City: Zip: Phone:

Berlin Journal Newspapers P.O. Box 10, Berlin WI 54-922

Age:

This page sponsored by these Quacker 500 sponsors.

ennere.,

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it

Monday, July 4th American Legion Pancake WIRLIKA4, Breakfast 207 W. Main, Omro 7am-1 lam (920) 685-6480

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MAIN TIRE & Maintenance

Where the Main Thing is You and Your Auto

920-685-5553 1121 Main St., Omro Stop in and meet Jerry, Bill & Jeff. You will be glad you did! OMRO FOXES TEAM WEAR:, T-shirts • Polos • Shorts Youth Basketball Jerseys Field Socks • Baby Clothes Crazy Socks • Fox Paw Socks Packer Jersey Milwaukee Brewers

CHECK OUT OUR NEW MENU! WEEKLY SPECIALS Tuesday Pizza Wednesday Shrimp Basket Thursday Chicken & Ribs Friday Perch or Pike Haddock or Grouper Saturday Prime Rib Saturday Stuffed Tenderloin Sunday Broasted Chicken

GOLF SPECIAL Fridays Anytime Sat & Sun. before noon $1 1 .00 9 holes MOONLITE GOLF 9:00 P.M . Saturday, July 9th TJ Karaoke DJ • 7:30 p.m.

"Fulfilling the dreams of people, businesses and communities through innovative financial solutions." Winneconne 582-9100

Bank 520 W. Huron St., Omro (920) 685-2600 Hoom: Mon.-Fri. 7 am - 5 pm Sat. 8-Noon; Closed Sundays

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amortized over 30 years, assuming 80% LTV and an interest rate of 3.800% would give you 119 payments of $465.96 and a final payment of $78,712.79; example indudes a $500 origination charge. Or, a $100,000 first mortgage loan amortized over 30 years, assuming 80% LTV and an interest rate of 4.55°/0 would give you 119 payments of $509.66 and a final payment of $80,726.87; example tncludes $500 origination charge. The payments do not Mdude amounts for taxes and insurance premiums, if applicable, and the actual payment obligation will be greater, as escrows may be required. Offer subject to credit approval.

The Sheboygan Press: August 7, 2011 -Page 5c www.sheboyganpress.com Your #1 Source For Sheboygan, WI

Local Information.

W1.5001354832

Me Cedar Seac1i /kin 0,0 lumquee fneifi?s,

•Historic Ballroom • Outdoor ceremonies •a short drive from Sheboygan •4 acre park setting • walking distance to Harrington Beach •in-house DJ •real wood floors •antique bar •great food and value We also do Reunions and Holiday Parties! WI - 5001545005

31 Ced each Rd Belgium, W153004 (262) 285-3389

Now booking 2012 & 2013 Wedding Dates • Select 2011 FALL WEDDING DATES STILL AVAILABLE! Rehearsal Dinners Bridal Luncheons & morel See our page on Face book email us of:

info@cedarbeachInd.com ...o• con in fora °pi:pint/neat

www.cedarbeachinn.com

The Villager Restaurant & Banquet Hall

you would like part the Wedding Directory,

call Eileen offman 453 5185

Jakum's Hall

Two Rooms Available for ALL Banquet Occasions. -- Specializing in Buffet, Family Style, or Plated Dinners. We Customize Your Menu. or r.Weddings, Rehearsal Dinners, 'Mil 6-WIr Anniversaries, etc. 920-467-4011-- We do Special Occasion Cakes el Floral Design

2601 N. 15th St. Sheboygan WI 53083

Planning a wedding or family gathering? We can fit your needs, large & small halls are available. Call 803-0950

Chris en WomenEvery3rdMondayolfimMonih 6pm - Canorreservatkns

TheetOind gam/n4rnow accepting reservations. Call Today! Letusprovideyouwiththeperfectreceptionforyourperfectday.

%%tut `Jammer Banquet Hall

r

gam & &WA* efid gotawiant

e Mit Lei our professional statireAokt itai t we/ t I lo remistbel: , Pee* hieddiv q 10 250 people. x_,

ill and

,,,En Call 467-2323

Weddings • Company Parties • Anniversary Parties 2519 S. BUSINESS DRIVE (Inside Lakeshore Lanes) Call 458-1352 For Reservations

W1945 Cty. Trk. J

eBil

The HERITAGE HOUSE ' EVENT CENTER

at The Bull UN Sheboygan Falls ea*

The most beauti ul day of your life should have a beautiful surrounding • Seating up to 350 • Beautiful Parquet Dance Floor • 60 Ft Bar • Champagne Fountain Available • Band Stage • Custom Menus to Fit Any Budget

712 Riverfront Dr., Sheboygan • 457-9050

LA Ill

The perfect location for your reception or rehearsal dinner! I Seating for over 300 people - Delicious Food - Great Atmosphere

9,2046141411

Select 2011 and 2012 dates available! Special Rates for Friday or Sunday receptions

"rlinpara &fed

x c effence"

WWW.GOLFIHEBULLC 0 M

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TS.V27, ,,Tast-o" 1.1

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The Portage County Gazette, Stevens Point: June 24, 2011 -Page 24a Stevens Point, WI

7

Page 24

Portage County Gazette • une 24, 2011

Co

Klasinski Clinic congratulates the 1.11* SPASH Softball Team on their 8th State Championship. r [ 1111111r.....CLINIC

World Class Treatrnent...„I , Hometown

Care,

0

6011S.

lia

5-344-0701

2011 WIAA Division 1 State Champions

men t. • evens of www.klasoiskicfinic.com

Our UAL TY IS Worth he Stop! •Quality Steaks •Seafood •Fresh Sausages •Home-made Deli Items -100 Artisan Cheeses'

715-344-8484

M-FIOAM -7PM • SAT 9AM -6 PM SUN 9AM -4PM

.10 • •

r

5370 HIGHWAY 10 (BEHIND CULYERS)

SPASH Softball 2011

REGULAR SEASON RECORD - 21-1 CONFERENCE - 12-0 COMPLETE SEASON RECORD - 27-1

lI

KW/K TR/P TM 16 STORES

1I

B akella NO

Stevens Point

332 N Division St 2830 Church St . 3533 E Hwy 66

rNo-Fee* ATM '16to service lees are chargat oy our stoes. braolual carder tee may st4 epply.

Plover 900 Post Rd .

KP APPLIANCE 1300 OKRAY AVE., PLOVER • 345-0006 Servicing all major brands of home appliances. NM

GREAT JOB 44 :40' SPAM GIRLS SOFTBALL !' •

Opponent

Shawano Community Shawano Community Merrill Wausau West D.C. Everest Wisconsin Rapids Lincoln Kenosha Bradford Kaukauna Ashwaubenon Wausau East Marshfield Wausau West Chippewa Falls Beaver Dam Wisconsin Rapids Lincoln D.C. Everest Merrill Wausau East La Crosse Central Marshfield La Crosse Central La Crosse Central Wisconsin Rapids Lincoln* Oshkosh West** Kaukauna** Madison La Follette*** Chippewa Falls*** Wilmot Union*** *Regional —Sectional ***State

W/L

Score

W 6-0 W 6-1 W 7-1 W 11-1 (6)

W

W W

L W

W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W W

5-0 5-0 5-0 0-1 8-6 13-0 (5) 11-0 (5) 14-0 (5) 3-2 (9) 3-0 10-0 (5) 10-0 (6) 6-0 26-0 (5) 4-1 12-0 (5) 6-0 5-1 4-0 2-0 2-1 8-0 2-0 (9) 2-1

Congratulations Players, Coaches & Families of SPASH Softball! Pete Taggatz, Agent 5303 Old Highway 18, Stevens Point, WI 54481 (715) 344-0073 • save@petetaggatz.com

UKEA GOOD NEIGHBOR

STATE FARM IS THERE:

Providing Insurance and Financial Services

State Farm Mutual Automobrie Insurance Company (Not in NJ), Bloomington, IL

Congratulations! SPASH Softball Team

sports,Medicine Center r mINISTRY M INISTRY HEALTH CARE

7154, 3424, 7800

SPASH Softball

2011 WIAA Division 1 State Champions Front row, from left: Kelly Franks, Courtney Nelson, Nicole Nelson, Emily Miskoski and Emily Mallek. Second row: Athletic trainer Linda Haller, assistant coach Megan Cherney, Parris Kurszewski, Angela Lange, Leah Soik, Shelby Fields, Melanie Leopold, Carly Lass and Ashlyn Tiegs. Third row: Assistant coach Dave Trebiatowski, assistant coach Bill Mansur, Cassie Lepak, Taylor Smola, Nicki Hauser, Heather Woyak, Kallie Krueger, Brianna Dobbratz, head coach Tom Drohner and assistant coach Todd VanderLoop. Back row: Assistant coach Dave Hauser. (Portage County Gazette photo)

ROBERT AND RYAN GOODMAN SOFTBALL COMPLEX BADGERS AT BAT BALL STRIKE OUT VE

'WISCONSIN

2 0 I] 0 61 686 i" . "1 I ID 0

2 ,7,


Antigo Daily Journal: August 9, 2011 -Page 2a Antigo, WI . Continued From -Page 11a

Antigo Journal, Tuesday, August 9, 2011, Page 2

TOWING CHEC WINDSHIE

CHANGE

Early and late models welcome.

INSPECT

BELTS HOSE

INSPECT BRAKES

•Quality Workmanship •Excellent Service •Affordable Pricing

Paying Top Dollar For Quality Used Vehicles, For Resale STOP IN FOR YOUR CASH QUOTE!

We e *

IIUTOUIIE

24 HOUR TOWING SERVICE

Anew Hours Call 74, 9-216-3995

egler's Auto & Towing

1809 Neva Road

Complete Automotive

715-623-6800 Across from Dairy Queen

Oil Change Special

Protect your engine

OH Change

ANTIGO GLASS COMPANY LLC

d2.THE CLASS COMPANY

grease, filter $19 95 (Includes and up to 5 qts. of oil.)

•We check oil (up to 5 quarts) • New Filter Qualified • Check All Fluids Professionals

Shell

We Do 4-Cylinder Tune-Ups Starting at -

'30"

Including labor . (A few exceptions may apply.)

Service your kids car for college now!

Plus other maintenance. We service cars, trucks and vans.

Marty's Shell Service

Mike's Service Center "Service is Our Business" for 52 Years

133 Superior St., Antigo Phone 715-623-3294

Third Ave. at Superior, Antigo • Ph. 715L623-4681

1046 FIFTH AVENUE • ANTIGO • PHONE 715 623 3995

The Best Autoglass Service Center In Town With over 50 years of experience by Accept certified installers. 1, NNe Comp

Pick Up, Mobile or In-Shop Service. coupons l1045 S. Superior St. • Antigo, WI 54409 • 715-623-3751 Toll Free: 1-866-334-7673 • Fax 715-627-4896 QUALITY HOMETOWN SERVICE YOU CAN TRUST.

Watch Out! It is time to watch out for deer...

FUEL SAVER PACKAGE

Quality Collision Repair

•Loaner cars available! •Free Wash and Vacuum with every repair! •Free estimates! •"Green" paint system!

RV Rentals

We repair any make or model. 206 Superior Street, Antigo (71 5) 623-3935

• Starting at 5105/day •

Bcianers

Help Us Help... Antigo High School Wrestling Team Have your oil changed at Parsons... ri $1.00 of every oil change during the month of August, will go to benefit the Antigo High School Wrestling Team. We want to thank you, our customers... since the inception of this LOF benefit program in February, 1998, we've given back to the Antigo area and surrounding communities over $93,850.00. Were proud to be part of such a giving community!

Do you need your oil changed?

COLLISION CENTER

UP :to five quarts df Motorcrafr oil. Taxes and diesel vehicles extra. Disposal fees not included in some locations. Hybrid high voltage battery test not included. See participating Dealership for vehicle applications and details through 8/31/11. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase. Limit one coupon per person.

Jerry's

Auto Repair

1

For All Your Vehicle Repair Needs

✓ Motorcrafr Premium Synthetic Blend Oil and filter change ✓ Rotate and inspect four tires V Check air and cabin air filters ✓ Inspect brake system ✓ Test battery ✓ Check belts and hoses ✓ Top off all fluids "Your Friend in the Car Business!"

LANGLADE FORD Highway 45 North • 715-627-2200 Antigo, Wisconsin

Service Hours: Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

THESE DEALS! 2010 Chevrolet Cobalt LT2 - Alloy wheels, cruise, 32k miles, great m.p.g. 2010 Chevrolet Impala LT - 34k miles, remote start, alloy wheels, sharp car 2010 Honda Accord - 29k miles, 4 cylinder, automatic

2007 Mazda CX7 - AWD, 2.3 turbo, 47k miles, alloys and more $17,995 2006 Chevrolet TrailBlazer LT - 81k miles, tow pkg. Reduced!

Lube - Oil - Filter: Deluxe Oil Change $27.95•

MAKI,

299'

t

With $10 Mail-in Rebate

2010 Toyota Corolla LE - Spoiler, cruise, nice cart 2010 Volkswagen Jetta - 2.5S, sharp car!

*Up to 6 qts. of oil. Diesel is higher • Includes Certificate for a Free Car Wash.

= OF AMIGO

'

%17o o p _6vr

0. Parts

2516 Highway 45 North Antigo, WI

THE FEELING IS GENUINE

Right Across the Road From Mills Fleet Farm Gas Mart

Serving you with pride since 1935.

Just Off Highway 45 North

Service Hours: Mon., Tues , Thurs., Fri , 7 30-5, Wed. 7 30-7 00

Call Cell 715-350-9425

Call today for your appointment: 715-627-4888 or 1-800-353-7498

Over 23 Years Experience

2006 Jeep Liberty Sport - 4x4, 70k miles, nice shape! 2005 Dodge Dakota - Extended cab, 4x4, 6 speed Sale $7,995 2004 Ford F350 Crew Cab - 4x4, 81k miles, V8, automatic 2003 Ford Taurus SES - 77k miles 2001 Dodge Ram 1500 - Regular cab, 4x4, 91k miles

la Sales & Service A

935 Superior SI . Amigo 715-623-6444 • 1-800-757-6444 • www.clarksauto.com

cta

Recent Trade-Ins for Your Consideration... 2008 GMC Sierra Extended Cab, 1500, 4x4 SLE — 1 5K miles, stealth gray.

2007 GMC Envoy 4x4, SLT — Leather, sunroof, 64K miles, dark red. 2009 Honda Accord — Loaded, 22K miles, silver. 1999 Chevrolet Silverado 2500 Regular cab, 118K miles, 4x4, topper, blue.

Don't see what you want? Give us a call and we will be happy to find your desired vehicle.

M C.

QUINLAN'S EQUIPMENT

Parts, Service and Sales

Hwy. 45 South, Antigo • (715) 627 4331 -

www.quinlansequipment.com

I

RAN7750 immirRLITO

I FREE Engine Light Check

I

Complete Automotive Services

Automotive Mechanics 1 You Know and Trust I • Engines • Transmissions

I

I • Exhausts • Brakes I • Body Work • Tune-ups 1 • Alignments

I Why Pay Morel? I Highway 64 East • 715-623-5665 111111•1111•

Days of Summer Does your vehicle look like a dirty dog? Then it's time to see the professionals at Shammy Shine!

Our Express Detail is a great value that includes spot shampoo, windows, dusting, vacuuming and exterior silicone hand wax.

Shammy Shine "Country" Car Wash

1564 Neva Road, Antigo • 715-627-2774


The Stanley Republican: August 11, 2011 -Page 11a Stanley, WI STANLEY REPUBLICAN • AUGUST 11, 2011 - PAGE 11

JOIN US FOR A GREAT WEFATATTi TN STANLEY FRIDAY, AUGUST 12 & SATURDAY, AUGUST 13

3rd e4ivived

egree ZiteiZeet,4 Friday, August 12th

Sponsored by Stanley Business Association

10:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Soo Park, First Avenue, Stanley

tAe c09 A,i4t6Oh

(State Highway 29, Exit 101)

food and entertainment all day Friday, August 12

• 12-25 Artists are expected • Show and sell your art • No charge to artists • No Charge to attend • Smoothies • Ice Cream • Farmers Market • Citywide Yard Sales • Merchant Sidewalk sales

10:30 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. • Lunch, featuring Brats, Hot Dogs and Pulled Pork sandwiches 3:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. - Party in the Park! Hickory Smoked Ribs and Broasted Chicken Dinners - Dessert included - $7.95

Friday, August 12 • 1:00-3:00 p.m.

Deano's Big Ten Pub

ohms

STANLEY AREA HISTORICAL SOCIETY SPECIAL HOURS • Civil War Exhibits • Red Wing Pottery Exhibit

The place to be in Stanley

715-644-5146

123 L Foaral Amme • Mani, M1 5.1 ,141

715-644-2562

CHOICE OF HICKORY SMOKED RIBS OR CHICKEN DINNER WITH ALL THE FIXINGS AND A PIECE OF PIE FOR DESSERT.

Fri. & Sat., August, 12 & 13 • 8:00 a.m.- 2:00 p.m.

• Acoustic Entertainment by Davey Jones from 5:00 8:00 p.m. in the new Soo Park shelter. Music of the 60s, 70s, and 80s Water, Soda, Beer and Wine available!

STANLEY FARMERS MARKET SOO PARK

-

Friday & Saturday, August 12 & 13 STANLEY CITYWIDE THRIFT SALES

Where banking is still a people business!

• All over town! • Sign-up to get an the official citywide Thrift Sale Map by noon, Monday, August 8. Cost is just $5 includes a classified ad description and your house on the official map! Friday, August, 12

225 E. Fourth Avenue • Stanley, WI. 54768

715-644-2562 Stop in during the Citywide Sales to "fill up and cool down."

CAR SHOW • DOWNTOWN STANLEY

Friday & Saturday, August 12 & 13

Crazy Daze Specials Soft Serve Cones

Realty World

200 S. Broadway St., Stanley

Rootbeer Floats

504 plus tax

American

$1.50

Call Art Show Co-chair Lia Campbell 715-644-2262 or Jeanne Gates 715-644-0244 to reserve space. Set-up begins after 8:30 a.m. on Friday. August 12. Note Art show will not be cancelled for ram- it will move to Fire Hall on First Ave. Sponsored by Stanley Business Association.

Let Us Help You!

plus tax

Stanley Oil Company Appreciation Day And Car Show August 12th, 2011

7h-ursofay ofimi's Dale

10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

w

.

• Prizes for the top three show cars • Customer Judged • Customer chance at prizes with entry form. • Free lunch with Stanley Oil Sales Receipt or Invoice

f.

Plombon Furniture & Carpeting

G

• INSURANCE • AGENCY

Stanley 715-644-5551

I.\up) -Th ra FINANCIAL FORWARD

STANLEY

STANLEY LIQUOR 218 Washington St., Stanley (715)644-5842

Stop in and see our special saving!

BAN K-

353 S Broadway St is&miNm Stanley, WI 54768 Mg

(715) 644-5551 •

IGA &

Shop at Stanley IGA and save!

Buy 1 entree' receive 2nd one at 1/2 off

314 N. Broadway Stanley

Call 644-5554

Question's About Car Show--Call Andy at 715-644-5962

COMMUNITY

s

(715) 644-3334 www.martinospizzaplace.com

201 S. BROADWAY STANLEY DUANE& MICHELLE 644-5841

Ny.k

Ira

Hours: Closed Mon. & Tues.; Wed. - Fri. • 6 a.m. - 9 p.m. Sat. 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.; Sun. 8 a.m. - 2 p.m.

Stanley Travel Stop Friday, August 12 & Saturday, August 13

Car washes half price! Find us on

Facebook

Ir

FREE One Beverage up to $1.75 in value.

I Valid Aug., 12 -13, 2011 only I to win a at Stanley Travel Stop

$25 gas card

Located just south of Hwy. 29 on Broadway Street Phone: 644-3511


advice

The film ends with a very long-Page battle inThe Janesville Gazette: August 18, 2011 6c volving Conan, Khalar Zym, Tamara and Janesville, WI Marique, a sentence I never thought I'd

write. It takes place largely with Tamara strapped to a revolving wheel above a vertigi-

Read Annie's Mailbox everyday in your Gazette

including 3-D. The third dimension once again illustrates the principle that when a movie largely takes place indoors in dimly lit spaces, the last thing you need is a pair of dark glasses.

Jason Momoa stars in 'Conan the Barbarian:

COUPONS GET RESULTS it

LOCATE

Businesses

TO ADVERTISE YOUR CRAZY COUPON CALL MARC! 755-8208

's.A.6

El Jardin

PIZZA • BAR-B-OIN WINGS

„1.:c FIESTA!

11 ?al 1)

.1:j1 1P ).\ Jr'

:' 1

15% OFF

ANY LOGE PIZZA

ANY DINNER

HAPPY HOUR SUN-WED 4.7PM THURS LADIES NIGHT!

(Exclude% Taco))

Expires 8/24/11. No carryouts. Dine-in only 1 per fable.

'Maps •Phone Numbers •Addresses •Hours •Photo Galleries •Ads/Coupons •Videos & More!

Walworth County, you deserve to be informed. Get up-to-the-minute

JANESVILLE BELOIT JANESVILLE BELOIT 608-741-0400 608-341-0400 608-741-0400 608-341-0400

Mexican Restaurant 2533 Center Ave. Janesville 608-741-8917

Pick or delivery exp 11 30 2011

f

facebook.com iChubbyBubbas .

Pick or delivery exp 11 30 2011

f

facebook.comi ChubbyBubbas

coverage of your community news.

WalworthCountyToday.com pvKerrd Wigs Cortunttricahon, Mecha ci the 115a/w,rth Couhts Gazette


mtall ght-

supplies increase, although this should the Iowa State University Extension publication Burnett County Sentinel, Grantsburg: July 13, 2011 -Page "Managing Storm Damaged Trees" by Paul H. be mostly a temporary price trend. It is Wray, Extension Forester and John Walkowiak wise to not rush into salvage, Grantsburg, WIbut talk with neighbors, foresters and loggers and Jerry Kemperman, Iowa DNF? Foresters. about timber prices.

amketWisby ees ave are cts. han ects ore

ing es, the ich ng ng. ade nc-

Redi-mix Concrete Septic Systems Installed

• Soil Tests • Excavating 715-866-4157 • Pulverized Black Dirt • Ponds & Driveways Installed • Sand • Gravel • Rock • Topsoi • Land Cleared • Concrete Pump Truck • Concrete Block • Landscaping Supplies Landscaping supplies available at our Webster location READY•MIX CONCRETE SANITARY SYSTEMS EXCAVATING

HOPKINS

SAND & GRAVEL, INC. Webster, WI Minong, WI Beroun, MN

715-866-4157 715-466-4843 320-629-2522

REASON OF THE WEEK TO SUPPORT LOCAL:

Public Benefits and Costs — Local stores in town centers require comparatively little infrastructure and make more efficient use of public services relative to big box stores and strip malls. This ad sponsored by BCDA as part of its "Shop and Support Local" campaign spotlighting Burnett County businesses who participate as sponsors of the Burnett County website.

Burnett County Development Association

www.burnettcounty.corn ....••■•■■■

2a


painthall, midget auto racing Sunday.

Questions? Tri-County Press, Cuba City: August Sweet Corn served Sat & Sun. (608) 837-4547, $6 per tote, $2.00 per single ear Cuba orCity, WI spchambei@frontier.com Parking $5 (includes admission) sunprairiechamber.com Admission: $1.00 Sat & Sun. only

to collect 22 units of blood. For more 11, 2011 -Page 10a information contact Peggy Fleege at (563)590-4021. The Mississippi Valley Regional Blood Center is a not-for-profit conunu-

pital in Dubuque. "Blood is needed every day — not just in times of disaster. Let's make sure blood is on the shelves at all times so we're prepared for anything. It's the

reach their goal of 22 units. Donors who last gave blood on or before July 2, 2011 are eligible.

Self-Cleaning Glass Free Upgrade

FUN CENTER 507282.7682 lomlyluncenier con 72077th 5, NW RI:Khmer, MN 55901

'White vinyl, double hung. double pane windows, lour windows nummum, up to 101 us Standard installation includes removal of

wood windows without capping or Low E

Family Owned and Operate LCIZIECI CUSTOM

TRUCK & TRACTOR )ERVICE, INC.

WINDOWS • 608-22

PA

I tail

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i Z,

CELEBRATING 34 YEARS OF SERVICE Serving Kieler & Galena Area

3405 Cty. Hhh, Kieler

608-568-3257

MArrl iuv

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BA

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Midwest Motor Sports is a 28,000 square foot dealership carrying motorcycles, ATVs. personal watercrafts, snowmobiles, jet boats, utility vehicles from Polaris, Yamaha, Sea Doo, Kawasaki and Arctic Cat.

Named 9 Con

Midwest Motor Sports is also carrying Outback and Springdale Campers from Keystone RV. The Travel Trailers and Fifth Wheels range in size from 18 feet to 37 feet. We also have a large selection of pre-owned units that

Selling and Bu

can be checked out on our website.

"Work

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3707

F- Ff.r3Fri I rE,; r/- 111-- LEF

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Zeller

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Funeral Homes &- Cremation Services For 92 years the Haudenshield name has been known for providing dedicated, caring funeral services. We want you to know that Haudenshields is as committed to serving families today as we were in 1919. We are here should you have questions regarding funeral services or to help if you are interested in establishing prearrangements or funeral trusts. Consultation is free and without obligation. Please call at your convenience to schedule an appointment.

2104 Kunkle Lane, KIELER

608.568.3550

Lvj t

e.o. c .„

I' L. A. Z A. 608.5 68.72 9 2 • Wisconsin

Providing Full Service On: Trucks • Trailers • Tractors • Ag Equipment Providing Full Fabrication Services 24/7 Roadside Assistance • Automatic Truck Wash "Nothing Too Big, Nothing Too Small"

3722 CONTRACTOR LN (Under The Water Tower In Kieler)

608.568.7265

www.nancy

Cheese & Liquor. Fuel 24/7 • Diesel Fuel • Semi Parking

ekt40 GS. 00 oES•11 Astb 0. P ust

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ERVING HOT, FRESH BROASTED CHICKEN

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Available in mini n _,irge sizes and by the slice HWY. 151 & 61 FRONTAGE ROAD • KIELER, WI Hours: Mon. - Sat., 5 a.m. - 10 p.m. & Sun., 6 a.m. - 10 p.m.

EMBROI Owne


Following are good examples of nice ad layouts.


Larry Palm, Satya Chris Education: State University TheRhodes-Conway, Herald-Independent, Monona: June B.A. 30, Truman 2011 -Page 9a Schmidt and Mark Clear; Numerous community Occupation: Legislative Assistant to Cottage Grove, District. WI supporters from the 48th Assembly Representative JoCasta Zamarripa- Wisconsin Campaign contributions: A great mix of State Assembly

Andy Heidt Age: 49 Address: 3802 Johns Street, Madison Education: BA w/ Honors; UW Madison

MONONA C. 7114MERCE

Campaign contributions: Please see the PreElection Finance Report posted by the Wisconsin Government Accountability Board on July 5, 2011. Website: taylorforassembly.com

MONONA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

SEE US FOR ALL OF YOUR 401(k)

ROLLOVER OPTIONS. Steven L Halverson Financial Advisor 5690 Monona Dr Monona, WI 53716 608-222-1600

www.edwardjones.com

Monona Chamber of Commerce

Member SIPC

Edua rd Jones MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING

MONONA

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

MONONA MOTORS Bring Your Car In For a Check Up by:

Tuesday, July 12th, 2011 5:00 pm to 7:00 pm East Side Club, 3735 Monona Drive Join your fellow Chamber members on the lakefront. Enjoy an evening on the lake with music, snacks and refreshments. Burgers and Brats available on the grill. Sponsored by Capitol Travel Service and the Monona Chamber of Commerce.

Public is welcome to this free event!

4500 Winnequah Rd. Monona, WI 53716 Certified Technicians

Chamber Social Evening on the Lake

Contact: Terri Groves 608-222-8565 chamber@monona.com

(608) 222-1342 O "For a Square Deal"

Capitol Trave SERVING ALL YOUR TRAVEL NEEDS SINCE 1975 CRUISES • BUSINESS TRAVEL • TOURS 4929 Monona Drive • Madison, WI 53716 (across from the golf course) 608-221-4791 • fax 608-221-8334 WWW.CaptVI.COM

w0t/ledicine choPPe®4 P H A R M A C Y

• Personal Medication Counseling • Specialized Healthcare Services Available 1.Immunizations 2. Free Blood Pressure Readings the 1st Tuesday of every month from 1-4 pm 3. Call for Inquiries or Appointments • 15-Minute Prescription Service • Diabetic Shoes & Supplies Available • Medicare, Medicare D, Medicaid, Wisconsin SeniorCare, Tri-Care, and most other Insurance Plans Accepted • Free Delivery on Madison's East Side & Monona - Monday thru Friday

4205 Monona 1)ril t' • Monona, 111 • 1608) 221-8151

O Voted Monona's #1 Home Improvement Company for 2010 O 2010 NARI of Madison Contractor of the Year Award Winner for:

o - Friday 9am - .pm • Saturi ay 9am - 1pm

Residential Exterior $100,000 + Over

W.E.DAVI ES 0 SONS REMODELING INC.

P: 608.222.6609 + www.wedavies.com + F: 608.222.9669 4809 Midmoor Road + Monona, WI 53716

SUNDAYS MAY 1st-OCTOBER 30th 9 am -1 pm

Wynn Davies, CR + Wade Davies, CLC

Ahuska Park on Broadway. EBT accepted. www.mononafarmersmarket.com

EHONME EPIRRFGORyMASNCTL A WITRH 14710.1..11.1110ft. 10.0.11,17,4,31

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July 17: Journey for YOUth National Touring Artist

Brian Ernst http://brianernstmusic.com


ernment. But for health offi- fense Fund, a pro-raw milk TheDairyland, Janesvillegroup. Gazette: June 27, 2011 cials in America's it's about potentially exposingWI Raw milk can contain disJanesville, unsuspecting citizens to dis- ease-causing bacteria that the ease-causing bacteria. pasteurization process is deThe issue took on increased signed to kill. Wisconsin law

testing requirements to the -Page 2a bill, which it currently lacks. But one top official, Dr. Jim Kazmierczak, state public health veterinarian, warns that even daily testing cannot

BizSna s

A Snapshot look at local I businesses

DRY"_-tE

CONCRETE RAISING Business Name: Dry Otter Concrete Raising & Basement Waterproofing Phone: (608) 334-6044 Website: www.dryotter.com Business Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-5pm / Free Estimates by Appointment How did you get interested and/or started in this business? Co-owner Jonathan Welter (left) & Nick Labansky (right) started Dry Otter Concrete Raising to complement their existing basement waterproofing business. A majority of homes need both services. Describe your products/services: Dry Otter raises sunken concrete with polyurethane for sidewalks, driveways, steps and garage/basement floors & fills voids. What differentiates you from your competitors? Dry Otter uses polyurethane, not mud, to raise concrete. Polyurethane won't wash away, & requires smaller holes versus mud (5/8", not 1.5") & half the amount of holes. Very clean process! Raising is usually half the cost versus replacement, can be walked on immediately and can be done within minutes, not days! What kind of training or background do you have? We have extensive experience with concrete replacement from our basement waterproofing business. We also received extensive training from the company we bought our equipment from.

test in the morning does not guarantee that milk collected from the same cow in the afternoon is safe. Last year, a similar bill with more safeguards was vetoed by Democratic Gov. Jim Doyle. At the time, the governor cited safety concerns about unpasteurized milk, which some consumers drink for its taste and perceived health benefits. Like many of the roughly 15 farmers and consumers who came with Wickert to lobby, Grothman and Pridemore drink raw milk regularly. "I don't consider it risky behavior," Grothman says. Public health officials disagree. In 2010, raw milk products caused 28 disease outbreaks in the United States that sickened 159 people, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. In Wisconsin, raw milk has caused seven disease outbreaks since 1998, including the incident in Raymond, state health officials say. The outbreaks sickened at least 277 people; 28 were hospitalized. A spokesman for Gov. Scott Walker says he would support legislation allowing the limited sale of raw milk directly from farmers, provided suffi-

WILDWOOD THEATRES FOR SHOWTIMES GO TO

WWW. WILDWOODTHEATRES.COM OR CALL

MOVIES 10 (608)743-0100 ROCK (608)758-2406 LUXURY BELOIT (608)368-1100

What or who has had the most influence in the way you do business? In these tough economic times, it's even more important for people to see value in the money they spend. We feel we maximize this for each & every customer.

duced in May leaves out many regulations recommended in a 261-page report released Wednesday by the Raw Milk Policy Working Group composed of 22 Wisconsin dairy experts with a variety of opinions on raw milk. The group's report calls for detailed regulations on storage, testing and sales of raw milk if they are legalized. Grothman said he did not take the group's tentative recommendations, released last year, into account when he wrote his bill, but he's open to amending it. Under the 2011 bill, farmers would be required to post signs indicating they sell unpasteurized milk products, but they would not have to place warning labels on raw milk products, as the previous bill required. Farmers who milk fewer than 20 cows would not need to have a license or grade A dairy permit to sell raw milk. The current bill also would allow farmers to advertise their raw milk products, something the 2010 bill prohibited. Scott Rankin, chair of the Department of Food Science at UW-Madison and member of the working group, says the latest bill is not based on science. "It just omits so much of all the concerns around how you handle any food, let alone raw milk," Rankin says. Pridemore insists the raw milk he drinks is safe because it's fresh. "The farm that I buy

On Sate Now

What do you find most rewarding about this type of work? Upon completion of a job hearing, customers say kind words about us & how they'll tell their friends & families about Dry Otter. What type of customers use or should use your products/services? Homes & businesses should consider raising sunken concrete instead of replacing, especially if the concrete is in good shape. It's cleaner, quicker & much more cost-effective. Polyurethane is also great for void filling for commercial & industrial applications.

$50 IN

What are your future plans for your business? We plan to keep building our basement waterproofing & concrete raising business, and to continue our reputation as a company who does great work & who will always do things in an ethical and honest way.

Home Delivery & Distribution

Kyle

Bliss, Home Delivery Manager kbliss@gazettextra.com

Rudy Frank, Operations Manager rfrank@gazettextra.com

Lobby Hours 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday thru Friday

Tonya Ryan, Customer Service Manager tryan@gazettextra.com

Customer Service Hours Mon. - Fri. • 5:30am - 5:00pm

E Edition www.EGazetteOnline.com

Sat. & Sun. • 6:30am - 11:00am For 24-hr customer service, log onto www.GazetteXtra.com/iservices

-

Available to subscribers for no extra charge.

Reader Rewards

If your paper is not delivered by

6am Mon.-Fri. or 7am Sat. & Sun., please call (608) 741-6650 or (800) 362-6712. ,•;_t 1 •

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of the Janesville Gazette and Bliss New Media. BlzSnaps can be found online at www.gazetteextra.com/bizsnaps In .pdf format for printing. To be a part of BlzSnaps, call your marketing rep at 608-754-3311 or go to www. blissnetnetibotw/bizsnaps to submit your information. 701`A.

The Janesville Gazette

Sarah Karon is a reporter for the Wisconsin Center for Investigative Journalism. NatashaAnderson,Steve Horn and Rory Linnane reported this story in a UW-Madison journalism class taught by Professor Deborah Blum, in collaboration with the nonprofit Center (www.WisconsinWatch.org). The Center also collaborates with Wisconsin Public Television, Wisconsin Public Radio and the UWMadison School of Journalism and Mass Communication and other news media. All works created, published, posted or disseminated by the Center do not necessarily reflectthe views or opinions of UW-Madison or any of its affiliates.

Summer Memberships

What have been some of the challenges you've faced, and how did you work them out? The challenge in the concrete raising business is educating people that raising concrete is much more economical than replacing. We do our best to spend a lot of time with each customer on answering all their questions.

G aze tte

that freshness does not ensure safety. Raw milk can contain multiple illness-causing bacteria, including E.coli and campylobacter. One 1992 study found contamination in 25 percent of samples taken from raw milk stored in bulk tanks. Grothman said it will be up to the consumer to find trustworthy suppliers. Vince Hundt, an organic farmer and member of the working group, says he supports the current bill without most of the group's suggestions. "A consumer can walk to the store and buy a quart of gin or a carton of cigarettes," Hundt says, "but you can't buy agallon of milk from a farmer."

,..14n4s,vale R• threticatub 4addic Open 24; Hours ed., Janesville 756-3737

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'See Club for details. Valid only for new members when joining on a new 3,12 or 24 month agreement. Not valid in combination with any other special. Coupon required. Expires June 30, 2011

15 W. Milwaukee St, Janesville 757 - 6155

mow '

ea=

G nv tte Newsroom

Scott Angus, Editor sangus@gazettextra.com

Sid Schwartz, Local News Editor sschwartz@gazettextra.com Greg Peck, Opinion Page Editor

gpeck@gazettextra.com Advertising

To place an ad call:

Business Advertising (608) 755-8344 or Classified Advertising (608) 741-6651

How to subscribe

Call Customer Service at (608) 741-6650 or (800) 362-6712 or go to www.OrderGazette.com

Subscription Rates

7-Day Service: $17.50 per month* Weekend Service: $11.00 per month* Sunday Service: $7.75 per month* *Rate available for EASYPAY customers only. Weekend subscriptions include delivery on the following days in 2011:11/23.

(USPC 272-880) Periodical Postage Paid at Janesville, 1/VI Published daily except New Years Day, Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas by BUSS COMMUNICATIONS, INC. 1 S. Parker Dr., P 0. Box 5001 Janesville, WI 53547 www.gazetteextra.com The Associated Press is entitled to exclusive use for publication of local news in this newspaper. Postmaster: Send address changes to The Janesville Gazette, 1 S. Parker Dr., P 0. Box 5001, Janesville, WI 53547. This newspaper is printed in part on recycled paper and is recyclable,


land br hbl 1 1 1 5453 3I10 0 0 0 0 2 1 000 221 031 0 1 1 0000 41 2 0 1 1 0 1018 8 0 -3 x-10 nd 8. arrera ome 2 aburn

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franchise history, despite a

throng gathered at Sheffield

The Janesville Gazette: August 11, 2011 -Page 3b decades-long battle with dia- and Addison. betes. "We thank the Chicago Janesville, WI

Cubs chairman Tom Rick- Cubs and the Ricketts family etts focused on how Santo forgiving him a home forever," touched the lives of many who Jeff Santo said.

WCLO has you covered! Badgers • Packers • Craig Parker • Bucks • Brewers Please contact: Mel Cushing, Sales Manager 608.755.8342 mcushing@wclo.com

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Times-Journal, Chilton: June 23, 2011 -Page 17a Chilton, WI June 23,2011

Times-Journal

Page 17

Thanks again to these generous sponsors! Worthington Cylinders

â&#x20AC;˘ TO OUR

PARADE SPONSORS! We all Pitched in.... We all had Fun! Well, another Fathers Day has come and gone. And another Chilton Chamber of Commerce Community Parade is history. The Chilton Chamber of Commerce would like to extend our personal Thank You To all of our Parade Sponsors whose donations made this year's Parade another huge success! Many people may not realize this, but every year our Fathers Day Parade costs thousands of dollars to stage. The popular units that you have come to love and enjoy all come with a price tag. This year's parade had total expenses of just over $10,000. All of these funds were raised through the amazing generosity of local businesses and private citizens. It was truly a Community Event! So we ask you to carefully review the sponsor's list. We encourage you to patronize their businesses or, at the very least, we ask that you say Thank You the next time you see them.

A Special Thank You goes out to the following groups for their help in making our Parade Weekend a Huge Success! 'Jerry Pagel for leading our Parade as Grand Marshall.

*The VFW, American Legion, and all of our American Heroes for giving our parade special meaning. *The Chilton High School Marching Band; the City of Chilton Marching Band; for giving our parade a local touch of talent!

*VandeHey-Brantmeier/Central Garage auto dealerships for the use of their vehicles in the parade. *Automotive Source for the Use of their "Bad Boy Buggy" For staging the parade.

*The City Of Chilton Police Dept and Street Dept. for their never ending cooperation in helping stage the parode.

*All of the Property owners that unselfishly allow people to use their lawns to view the parade or their parking lots to stage the parade. *A Huge Special Thanks to the dozens of volunteers that give their time and talents to help organize and stage the parade, Street Dance, raffle and the rest of the festivities that were held.

CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Thank You to all who helped! Thank you to all who watched! Hope to See You Next Year!

Reinl Accounting, Inc. Chilton Furniture M & I Bank Baus Family Dental State Bank Of Chilton Gerant Farms, LLC Suttner Accounting Briess Malt & Ingredients Co. MB Companies Stell's Piggly Wiggly

Milk Products Inc.

IL\ ER

$250

Phil's Pumping Elliott Accounting Ltd. Twohig, Rietbrock & Schneider Calumet Medical Center Kaytee Super Pet Vern's Cheese

BRONZE $100 Sohrweide Insurance Ronald R. Korb, Accountant Insurance Shoppe Quality Painters Morton Pharmacy Farm & Home Rowlands Calumet Brewing Co., Inc. Walgreens Great Midwest Bank Dr. Gary Burkhardt AB Technologies Bernie's Auto Repair Pla-Mor Lanes Daun Services, Inc. Lutz, Burnett, McDermott, Jahn & King, LLP Keller Chilton Monument- Merlin Lemke Thiel Real Estate The Printing Express Brantmeier Electric Artistic Images Delta Publications Agri-Partners Braun Electric Calumet County Fair Scoops Ice Cream Parlor LC Plus, Thanks to the many others who contributed in any way that they could.


P

Burnett County Sentinel, Grantsburg: June 29, 2011 -Page 1b Grantsburg, WI Burnett County Sentinel

Wednesday, June 29, 2011

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Siren/Webster • Sophomore

Grantsburg • Senior

CARDINALS Logan Hacker

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Luck • Senior

Grantsburg • Junior

Frederic • Senior

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er us

Freedom Pursuit: July 14, 2011 -Page 10a exits the Community Blood Center bus after Freedom, WI donating blood July 7 in Freedom. Photo by R.Griepentrog

CARPET HARDWOOD VINYL LAMINATE RUGS CERAMIC

SRECIMe Hand Hardwood 309 Allegiance Ct. Off Hwy. 41 at Hwy. N â&#x20AC;˘ 788-5066

www.dandminteriors.com Mon.. Wed., Thurs. 9-7; Tues., Fri. 9-5: Sat. 1 0- 4 Some exclusions apply: all remnant and close-out carpet excluded from this sate_ Prior orders exempt. See store for details on al otters and warranties. Otter secedes 7131 /11. Participating stores only. Unless otherwise stated, ail paces are for matenais only. Not alt merchandise in al stores Photos are representational only. Actual merchandise may not exactly match photos shown. Although we make every effort to ensxue that ow advertising is accurate, we cannot be held table for typographical errors or misprints.


The Lakeland Times, Minocqua: June 24, 2011 -Page 28a Minocqua, WI

Page 28-The Lakeland Times-June 24, 2011 41*

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have been many chalsettle for nothing less. tion.org . The Press, Howard-Suamico Edition: June 24, 2011 -Page lenges that we have been Most recent and notable Sincerely, subject to as Howard-Suamico, we strive to accomplishment is that WI Bobbi Webster, make our business sucwe have become certified President cessful. by Audubon International Oneida Golf Enterprise As a sign of good faith for our environmental Corporation

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Dine In â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Dine Out. Supplement to the Hometown News Group publications July 7, 2011.


The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 1b Mc Farland, WI

EAP FOOD GROUP

DAY OH TII: FARM

Sunday, July 24th 1 I am 3pm Dreamfarm

Samuel Millan Page 3 Local Beer Book Page 4 Busy Bees making honey Page 5


The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 2b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 1b

Page 2

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Dine-In Dine-Out â&#x20AC;&#x201D; July 7, 2011

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How do you support area businesses and imbibe responsibly?

Drink (it in) locally N

By Gina Covelli eries to keep up with the demand and compete with local Managing Editor, The Herald-Independent breweries, they'd have to expand their production and risk o matter what's on your grocery list, buying the quality of their products. locally produced food is not only fashionNot to mention, everyone likes to buy local brews, able these days, but a great way to support Petrie said. And local breweries, such as New Glarus, your local economy. Wisconsin grown, Capital Brewery, Ale Asylum, Lake Louie, O'So, Potosi and Wisconsin made. Bread and cheese, berries and jams, Tyranena, not only produce the usual line up of ales and steak and eggs. We want the freshest and best tasting lagers, but release seasonal and specialty beers to keep foods around, and take the time to hunt out our locally things exciting for their customers. produced, high quality items. For example, Petrie said he has about 13 different brews When it comes to adding a few spirits to our meal, in stock from New Glarus alone, and "there's some I'm Wisconsinites are beginning to hunt out those locally probably missing." made brews, wines and liquors, rather than settling for After seeing the success of local breweries, local microthe same-old brand names. distilleries popping up around the Madison and greater When it comes to beer, Wisconsin made brews have Dane County areas, and the big trend in that arena are reached a point of excellence. So much so, the compesmall, hand-labeled batches. Pat and Kathy Petrie of tition is pulling out of the state. They saw how the beer industry took off, and the local "Our local brewers have gotten quite large, and brew Cannery Wine & Spirits in Sun wineries have done real well, so they started to crop up," a lot of good beer," Pat Petrie, owner of Cannery Wine Prairie, regularly stock 13 differ- Petrie said, mentioning Old Sugar Factory on Main Street, and Spirits in Sun Prairie, said. "A lot of the big names ent kinds of locally brewed beers Yahara Bay Distillery, Dane County's first distillery, and and do not expect the trend to have pulled out of the state because it's too competiDeath's Door Spirits. slow down in the future. tive." Old Sugar Factory is known for its handwritten labels Big name breweries leaving Wisconsin include on its products, while Yahara Bay not only produces a wide Dogfish Head, Stone and Boulevard. In order for those out-of-state brewrange of spirits, but jams, candies, salsas, and other treats are offered as -

See Drink It In on Page 4


The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 3b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 2b

July 7, 2011 —

Dine-In Dine-Out

— Page 3

CHEF PROFILE-SamuelMilian Executive Chef, Buck & Honey's Restaurant Sun Prairie

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A recipe just for the halibut Buck & Honey's Executive Chef Sammuel "Sammy" Milian was born and raised in Ixtapa, Mexico. When Milian reached the ripe old age of 17, he moved to San Francisco where he ended up with a roommate who was a talented chef. Soon after, he caught the joy of cooking, and ended up in Chicago as Executive Chef for one of The Lone Star Steakhouse's highest volume locations in America -- working 70 hours per week, while pursuing his culinary education. He's worked with some of this area's finest establishments, most recently playing a lead role opening Sprecher Brewery's first restaurant in Middleton. Buck & Honey's is Chef Millan's first opportunity to build his own menu including some of his famous seafood creations. Check out this mouthwatering offering from Sammy's recipe book:

Sammy's Halibut with Mushroom and Shrimp Sauce Mimi, Haines, Alaska /Alaska Seafood Marketing Institute Servings: 5 21/2 pounds white fish-halibut or, cod, snapper,.pollock 1 SAUCE tablespoon salt 2 tablespoons butter 3 bay leaves 3 tablespoons sherry 1 sliced onion 18 shrimp 1 tsp. thyme 1 clove garlic 1/4 cup 1/2 teaspoon onion powder 1/2 teaspoon celery seed butter 1/2 cup flour 1 cup celery leaves 1/8 tsp. pepper 1/ 3 pound mushrooms 1/4 tsp. celery salt Wash 2 1/2 pounds of white fish and tie in a cheesecloth 1/4 tsp. onion powder bag. Poach gently in 2 quarts of water seasoned with salt, 1 chicken bouillon bay leaves, onion, thyme, onion powder, celery seed and celcube ery leaves until fish is firm (about 10 minutes). Remove fish 11/2 cups milk from water, drain (keep fish stock), remove bones and skin. Cut into individual servings (or purchase fileted fish at store). Sauce: Melt 2 tablespoons of butter in pan and saute clove crushed garlic, sherry, shrimp and mushrooms. Melt 1/4 cup butter or margarine in saucepan over low heat. Stir in flour, pepper, celery salt and onion powder. Remove from heat and slowly add chicken bouillon cube dissolved in 1 cup of strained fish stock and milk. Add mushrooms and shrimp. Butter a baking dish and spread a thin layer of sauce over the bottom. Lay fish on top of the sauce. Cover with remaining sauce. Bake at 350° for 15-20 minutes, or until fish flakes easily with a fork.

Photo by Chns Mertes

Nutritional information

Per Serving (excluding unknown items): 457 Calories; 19g Fat (38.0 percent calories from fat); 50g Protein; 18g Carbohydrate; 1 g Dietary Fiber; 178mg Cholesterol,. 1848mg Sodium. Exchanges: 1/2 Grain(Starch);6 Lean Meat; 1/2 Vegetable; 1/2 Non-Fat Milk; 3 Fat.


The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 4b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 3b

Page 4 —

Dine-In Dine-Out —July 7, 2011

Free beer? Local author uses sudsy gimmick to sell local beer book

WISCONSIN S BEST

_BEER GlEl[DF;

By Julie Henning

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Hometown News Group adison author and travel writer Kevin Revolinski turned a hobby into a book, and is helping Wisconsin beer drinkers save money as a result. Originally released in 2006 as The Wisconsin Beer Guide: A Travel Companion, Revolinski has switched publishers (Thunder Bay Press) and shortened the title to simply Wisconsin's Best Beer Guide. Updated in 2010, Revolinski added new microbreweries and removed ones that have fallen off the beer map. "All the listings are up-to-date and I added a bit more information on beer-related attractions, museums, a few more points of interest within stumbling distance of the breweries," he said. In total, the book lists 74 breweries throughout the state of Wisconsin, from the 16-barrel-per-year brewpub at UW-Platteville to mega-brewer Miller Brewing in Milwaukee. Collecting beer cans as a kid, Revolinski wasn't terribly interested in beer until he began researching his book. "Even in college, beer was a 'well, it does the job' sort of thing rather than something I enjoyed drinking," Revolinski said. "It really wasn't until I did this book, went on the tours, and did the samples, that I really opened up to the world of beer beyond the cheap $4 cases of Kingsbury in returnable bottles." With a comprehensive history beer and brewing history, Revolinski uses headings like What's Hoppenin', Hop Stuff?, Ales Vs. Lagers, and Retro Beer: Schlitz Returns before he divides the state into six zones (Dane County easily fits into Zone 1). "Each section [of the book] has a map of that portion of the state with the brew towns marked. Within each zone the communities are listed in alphabetical order with the brewpubs and breweries below the town heading. Watch for a few extra non-brewing but brewing related attractions and other interesting bits you can read during your journey," Revolinski explained. Using a marketing plan of free beer to bring customers to the breweries, several of the listings in the guide book encourage patrons to bring their copy of the Wisconsin's Best Beer Guide in exchange for complimentary beverages. "My marketing plan is free beer," Revolinski said. "You can get the book signed at participating breweries and then you get a little freebie. In most cases that's a free beer. A book that pays for itself

Drink it in Continued from page 2

well, using its vodka, rums, or other liquors as ingredients. Local wineries are also expanding and becoming more prominent in the state. And with a recent law change, wineries can now distill brandy. "I've heard Wollersheim has some [brandy], but it's not ready yet," Petrie said. People are more inclined to purchase locally made products primarily because of the quality and to boost the local economy.

"You're doing double duty," Petrie said. "You're buying local and helping local farmers, and then the fact is, they're good beers. You're at a win-win. Same with distilleries and wines. They are making good products." And those products can only be found in Wisconsin. Locally grown, locally made is exclusively locally sold. "Wisconsin sort of has a niche, and the market is here," Petrie said. " People like to have their beer after mowing grass or on a Saturday night. You get [Wisconsin beers] here. You don't get it anywhere else." Wisconsinites aren't the only ones after these locally crafted brews,

Photo courtesy Kevin Revolinski

five times over in suds, how do you like that? It's just proof that we live in a golden age." Each brewery entry provides information and photos about the brewery, including tour times, the most popular brew, the best time to go, directions to the brewery, and where you can purchase the beer on your own. Details for breweries participating in the free beer promotion are listed under "special offer." Pat Keller, brewmaster at the Great Dane Pub and Brewery in Fitchburg, reports around a dozen copies of Wisconsin's Best Beer Guide in the taproom. "People are motivated any time there's free beer," Keller said, "We have samples of our beer, but showing us the book gets them a free io ounce pint glass." The Grumpy Troll Brew Pub in Mount Horeb also offers a free See Free Beer? on Page 6

wines and spirits. Out-of-staters from Illinois, Minnesota and Iowa tend to stock up when they visit our great state. "We always make fun when people come in here and the first thing they as for is warm 12-packs of Spotted Cow," Petrie said. "Some of them will take two to four 12-packs [of warm beer]." Out-of-staters are also often amazed at the selection of good beers, wines and spirits available at local restaurants. "They can't believe the beer selections," Petrie said. "You go down to the Old Fashioned [in Madison], they've got 3o taps [of local Wisconsin beers]. You go around

the corner to Coopers and they've got 20 taps. In Sun Prairie, Eddie's has a great beer selection, and Cannery Grill's gets better all the time." Wisconsinites know quality when they taste it, and the fact that the best-made beers, wines and liquors come from our own backyard makes it even better. So whether you're going to pull up a stool or camp out in a lawn chair at a bonfire this summer – fill your glass with some Wisconsingrown, Wisconsin-made spirits. Oh yes, and no matter how much you want to support local businesses, remember one thing: Drink responsibly, ple.se.


The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 5b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 4b

July 7, 2011 â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Dine-In

Dine-Out

â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Page 5

All the buzz McFarland bees busy making honey for Dane County Farmers Market By Kathleen Osten

Hometown News Group erhaps you've never wondered about just exactly how or where that sweet stuff we call honey is made. You may know it has something to do with bees and you may know what kind of honey you like. A recent visit to a honey farm near McFarland was a delightfully interesting peek into the ancient science and art of beekeeping or apiculture. "We got a late start this year," said Dale Marsden, who has been keeping bees since 1963. His honey farm is located south of McFarland in the town of Dunn near Lower Mud Lake. Perhaps you've seen Marsden at the Dane County Farmers Market on the Capitol Square. He's the honey vendor who wears the beehive hat. He's been selling his wares at the market on the square since 1978. He sells bottled honey, comb honey, beeswax candles and honey sticks. But it all begins with the bees. "I order my bees in January and they usually come in April, six weeks later," Marsden said. "But there was cold weather in California this spring. I order my bees from California and they couldn't get the queen bees mated earlier because it was so cold." Marsden said that he orders the three-pound package. Each package includes a queen bee with three pounds of bees, which is about 1,50o bees. There is one queen per hive and the bees that are shipped with the queen must stay with that queen. They come in boxes on a semitruck. Marsden said there are thousands of boxes on one semitruck trailer. Each package holds a queen bee in a little cage, along with the worker bees. A can of sugar water is also included. The can has small holes punched in it, so the bees will be fed during the trip. "If there is no queen in the package, I send it back," he explained. "You can't start a hive without a queen. The worker bees gather around the queen and feed her. The queens have to be fed royal jelly. The worker bees eat nectar, honey and pollen and then feed the queen royal jelly, which is secreted from glands in the worker bees' heads. They spit out the

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See All the Buzz on Page 9

Photos by Kathleen Osten

King Bee? Dale Marsden (top photo) holds a frame with comb honey which is leftover from last season. He will insert it into the centrifuge, beside him, to extract the honey. At left, Marsden is shown opening the top of one of the hives to inspect it and extract some of its golden produce.


The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 6b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 5b

Page 6 —

Dine-In Dine-Out — July 7, 2011

Say Cheese! Crave Brothers announce annual contest winners August 11 at Waterloo Farmers Market The Grumpy Troll Brewpub in Mount Horeb has already hosted a handful of thirsty visitors with the new book in hand.

Free beer? Continued from page 6

10 ounce pint glass to customers sporting a copy of the Wisconsin's Best Beer Guide. "We've hosted a handful of beer enthusiasts enjoying their visit to Mount Horeb and logging the free sample in their guidebooks," said brewmaster Mark Knoebl. Also included in the guide are chapters on Wisconsin's beer heritage, the process of brewing beer, state beer festivals, and a listing of homebrewer associations and brewing supply shops. "I even included breweries reachable by bike trail or brew cruise and some different techniques on how to drink beer—as if you didn't know already," Revolinski added. On the shelves of several area bookstores and online at Amazon.com , Wisconsin's Best Beer Guide retails for $12.99. Spot Revolinski at a Madison brew pub with a copy of his book and odds are good he'll give you an autograph -- and maybe even order a round or two.

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ragging rights are up for grabs for the 2011 Crave Brothers Farmstead Cheese recipe competi-

tion. The company has announced its second annual recipe contest to promote their delicious farmstead cheeses. The recipe contest consists of four categories: Appetizer, Salad, Main dish/Side dish, and Dessert. Each recipe must use at least one variety of Crave Brothers Farmstead Classics cheese but may use more than one. Contestants are not limited to a number of entries. Entry forms and more information can be found on their website, www.cravecheese.com or in local grocery stores where Crave Brothers Farmstead Classics are sold. Entries are due by Friday, July 29, 2011. Crave Brothers Farmstead Cheese produce four varieties of cheese in their factory, located across the road from their family dairy farm. Fresh mozzarella is a milky cheese that comes in a variety of sizes and includes a marinated version. Crave Brothers Mascarpone is made with sweet cream, giving it a fresh and sweet flavor. Farmer's Rope is a farm fresh handmade deli string cheese. Finally, their signature cheese, Les Freres and Petit Frere (above) are semi-soft washedrind cheeses with an earthy, fruity flavor. The top three winners of each category will prepare their recipe for the Waterloo Farmers Market on August 11 2011 where a panel of local celebrity judges will award the grand prize winner. Guests of the farmers market will have the opportunity to taste test the dishes as well. Prizes include cheese gift baskets as well as gift cards to area restaurants. The contest grand prize winner's recipe will be featured on the Crave Brothers Farmstead Cheese website, printed on recipe cards to be handed out at events, appearances and more. ,

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 7b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 6b

July 7. 2011

Dine-In Dine-Out — Page 7

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Rex Endres of Rex's Innkeeper in Waunakee knows what others are they get great food and libations as well as fantastic service at reasondiscovering: Customers will keep coming back to your supper club if able prices.

The Supper Club Experience Venerable eateries offering good food in relaxed settings By Roberta Baumann

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Hometown News Group ome restaurants offer a place to grab a bite to eat. But others offer a comfortable atmosphere to spend an evening dining with family and friends. These particular restaurants offer cocktails before dinner, then slow food in a warm setting. The fare is American – steaks and seafood – and usually a salad bar or a relish tray is part of the dining experience. Sometimes, you can enjoy live music before and after dinner. You bring your children to such restaurants – and your parents and your grandparents. They are Wisconsin's supper clubs. According to wikipedia, supper clubs are generally found in the Upper Midwestern states of Wisconsin, Minnesota and Michigan. "They were traditionally thought of as a 'destination' where patrons would go to spend the whole evening, from cocktail hour to enjoying night club style entertainment after dinner," the website notes. "They feature a casual and relaxed atmosphere." Supper Clubs may be enjoying renewed popularity – Capital Brewery, the Middleton craft brewery, even has a namesake Supper Club beer. The distinctly Midwest Americal lager has become a big seller. Fortunately, the Dane County area has plenty of such establishments, all run by independent restaurateurs whom customers come to know by name. One of those supper clubs is in Waunakee. Rex Endres has owned See Supper Clubs on Page 8

So many supper clubs, so little time From the northernmost reaches of Dane County to its southern tip and in between, diners can find a spot to relax over cocktails and meal with friends and family. The following is a sampling of supper club establishments: •The Dorf Haus

8931 County Road Y Sauk City (608) 643-3980 www.foodspot.com/dorthaus Steaks, seafood and German food. •Rex's Innkeeper

301 North Century Avenue Waunakee (608) 849-5011 www.rexsinnkeeper corn Steaks and seafood. Also open for lunch. 'Esquire Club

1025 North Sherman Ave. Madison (608) 249-0193

www.esquireclubmadison. corn Steaks and seafood. Also open for lunch.

•McGovem's Club and Restaurant

818 W. Main St. Sun Prairie (608) 837-9997 www.mcgovems.biz Food and drinks in a casual atmosphere. 'Maple Tree Supper Club

6010 Hwy. 51 McFarland (608) 838-5888

www.mapletreesupperclub. corn Prime rib and steaks. •Toby's Supper Club

3717 South Dutch Mill Road Madison (608) 222-6913 www.tobyssupperclub.corn Traditional supper club dining just south of the beftline


The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 8b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 7b

Page 8 —

Dine-In Dine-Out — July 7, 2011

Supper Clubs

Monday, as well. Both Rex's and the Dorf Haus feature live entertainment. A three-piece band plays for the Dorf Haus smorgasbord. Other events there include dinner theater shows, wine and beer tasting. Rex's Innkeeper features live bands on Friday evenings and sometimes Saturdays when it isn't booked for weddings and banquets.

Continued from page 6

Rex's Innkeeper for 23 years, and for over two decades has served up excellent steaks and seafood dishes at a reasonable price. Located on Century Avenue just north of Main Street, Rex's aims to provide customers "good food and cocktails at a reasonable price in a warm, old English atmosphere," Endres said. The Waunakee mainstay was a supper club when Endres bought it in 1988. Over the years, he has had added a banquet room and a larger dining area to accommodate large parties. A supper club mainstay in the Lodi area has been the Dorf Haus in the Town of Roxbury. Since 1959, the Vern and Betty Maier family has owned the German restaurant, also adding on to the establishment over the years. One of the owners, Rebecca Maier-Frey, described another distinctive supper club feature. "Friday fish fry is a very traditional supper club experience," she said. Today, Rebecca Maier-Frey with her brother, Monte Maier, carry on their parents' tradition in the Dorf Haus. In addition to the traditional

Unlike many other restaurants, supper clubs often have a family atmosphere, with longstanding employees. "Supper clubs are very much the family-run establishments. You're going to find owners there and consistent staff," Maier-Frey said. "A lot of times, they're going to know your name when you come in.

File photo

You never know what might happen at McGovern's, where a bagpiper appeared to serenade Grant McGovern (left) and diners on a recent St. Patrick's Day.

supper club fish fry and Saturday prime rib, the Dorf Haus offers an extensive German menu, with schnitzels, sausages and sauerbraten. Like Rex's Innkeeper, the Dorf Haus has ample room for parties of all sizes – all the way up to 400. In small communities, supper clubs can offer a venue for events – awards banquets, breakfasts, service club meetings and the like. The first Monday of every month throughout the year, the Dorf Haus offers a smorgasbord; from June to October, the smorgasbord is offered the third

Photo by Roberta Baumann

Rebecca Maier-Frey with her brother, Monte Maier (not pictured), carry on their parents' tradition at the Dorf Haus in Roxbury.

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 12b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 11b

Page 12 —

Dine-In Dine-Out — July 7, 2011

All the Buzz: Honey Continued from page 10

that there needs to be a slight gap at the bottom so the frame will not bow out as it gets warm in the summer and is filled with honey, wax and bees. The frames are stored in his honey house. The honey house also includes a centrifuge for extracting the

honey, a stove for warming up the wax and honey and other supplies. The beeswax candles are also made in the honey house. In addition to the bottled honey, Marsden sells comb honey, in small square packages. Osten is managing editor of The McFarland Thistle, http://mcfarlandthistleonline.com

Before inserting the frame into the centrifuge, Dale Marsden uses a knife to uncap the cells (left photo) and scrape some of the wax off the outside of the frame. This honey is from last year's season. At right, Marsden inspects a frame which he has taken out of a hive.

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 9b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 8b

July 7, 2011 — Dine-In

Dine-Out — Page 9

All the Buzz Continued from page 5

royal jelly out of their mouths for the queen. "The bees will reject a virgin queen," said Marsden. "I get mated queens. They are mated with drones (male bees hatched from unfertilized eggs.) The drones are flying around up a couple hundred feet in the air. "Once a queen is in the hive, she will stay there. She will lay up to 2,000 eggs per day," he said. "The queens will lay eggs from now until October and November. She will lay again in February." Asked how he knows how many bees to order, Marsden said he goes out and checks to see how many bee hives are over-wintering. "I look in January and order to replace them, " he said. "I had 6o hives last year and was down to ten. I ordered 40 packages. I hope to have 4,000 pounds of honey this year." Marsden said that he's been getting his bees from California now for a few years. "I like the California bees," he said. "They're more gentle. I used to get them

Dale Marsden, in protective gear, lights a smoker which includes a bellows (left photo). The smoker is used to keep the bees calm while the beekeeper removes frames from the hives. Marsden, whose family-owned honey farm is located in the Town of Dunn, samples the honey (top photo) by putting his finger in the honey and licking it.

See All the Buzz on Page 10

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 10b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 9b

Page 10 —

Dine-In Dine-Out — July

7, 2011

All the Buzz: Honey Continued from page 9

ting the moisture out. "If the moisture builds up from down south in Alabama. inside the hive it will freeze and They would get more riled up kill the bees," he said. now," he said as he removed a Usually the main honey flow is frame from a hive to show me. from the tall sweet clover, said Marsden said that because of Marsden, but because he just all of the diseases, he now will received his bees a few weeks ago, only keep a queen bee for two it may be different this year. years. "Bees make honey from what"Here's a hive that over-winever is blooming," he said. tered," he said. "The queen has "Russian olive, black raspberry, begun laying. Look you can see chockcherry, basswood and then some eggs. She's been laying since later in the summer there're will February." be sunflower and pumpkin honey. Marsden keeps honey from the If we didn't have bees, we wouldprevious season so that he does n't have pumpkins. The flowers not have to "start from scratch" have to be pollinated to make each season. He said that some fruit." beekeepers feed their bees sugarA couple hives have been taken water at the start of the season. to Eugsters Farm so there will be "I always like to leave plenty of strawberry honey. honey in the hives that are over"I usually like to take some wintering," he said. hives up to northern Wisconsin so Marsden said the first honey is I can have some cranberry and being made from the blooms of knapweed honey," he said. the Russian olive tree. He lets me "Knapweed honey has a different taste it and it has a slightly spicy flavor I like." taste, with a touch of cinnamon. Marsden showed me the frames He said that a cellulose panel is a that fit inside of the hives, saying good way to help hives over-winter, as they let the hive breath, let-

See All the Buzz on Page 12

Downtow Sun PI ifie

You'll find great places to eat, f things to do and a variety of unique shops offering gifts, jewelry, food, wine, fabric, art, bikes and morel You'll also find special services like expert auto and bike repair, hair and nail salons, photograph banking, travel and more! We're here and ready to serve you!

Atlantis Taverna

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Beans 'n Cream Coffeehouse 345 Cannery Square • 837-7737

The Cannery Grill

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Day One Pizza

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Eddie's Alehouse & Eatery 238 E. Main Street • 825-1515

Glass Nickel Pizza

101 W. Main Street • 834-9919

House of Mel Chinese Restaurant 120 E. Main Street • 318-1899

LaTolteca Mexican Restaurant 121 E. Main Street • 834-6142

Market Street Diner

110 Market Street • 825-3377

Pit Stop Pub

116 E. Main Street • 825-9977

The bees are shown on one of the frames removed from a hive at Marsden's farm in the Town of Dunn. Marsden's honey is available at the Dane County Farmer's Market on Saturdays from April through October on Madison's Capitol Square, as well as through other local outlets.


The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 11b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 10b

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 13b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 12b

July 7, 2011 —

Dine-In Dine-Out —

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Putting the 'breakfast' in B&B Cambridge House B&B offers a variety of fantastic food By Joyce Ryan

Special to Hometown News Group n a recent Saturday night my beau and I had the pleasure of staying in Cambridge at the wellknown Cambridge House Bed & Breakfast. Madison Magazine, once again, voted this B & B the Best Of Madison. We could certainly tell why. From the time we spoke with owner Jeff Leoni on the phone to make the reservation it felt like speaking with an old friend. Once at the door we were greeted with a warm "Hello Jim & Joyce! Welcome to Cambridge House." Jeff then began our tour by showing us the common areas of the house. First is a very nice seating/lounge area complete with vibrating chair and reading material. The dining room is homey and tastefully decorated with several round tables for cozy seating. There is also a video/DVD library. All five suites are equipped with either a VCR or DVD player. All so lovely! We were then asked what we would like with our appetizer tray that is served about 5 PM. There is red or white wine, soda, coffee, and juices offered -- whatever you would desire. Jeff handed us our keys and he escorted us to the Log Cabin Suite that we had reserved. This particular suite has its own outside entrance. We entered and started up the stairs to what is an amazing, perfectly lovely, and inviting suite. It is a true up north adventure with all the amenities of a 5-Star hotel. A king size bed, Jacuzzi bath complete with sea salts to add, fluffy robes, fireplace, TV/DVD, and a full size bath with a shower make it the perfect place to relax. The decor is absolutely mesmerizing with all of the wildlife items from floor to ceiling. There are bears everywhere! Stuffed bears, ceramic bears, bear soap dishes, a bear remote control holder, and bear topped wooden posts on all four corners of the log bed. It could not be lovelier. The appetizer arrived on schedule delivered by Jeff and his wife Linda. There is such an array of tasty items on the tray there is no need to go to dinner afterward. The presentation itself makes your mouth water. After meeting Linda and complimenting her on her taste in decorating, Jeff inquired about when we would

Banana Nut Muffins

0

A great way to add bran in the diet and use the ripe bananas! Ingredients:

1/2 Cup butter (1 stick) 1 Cup sugar 2 large eggs 2 large, very ripe bananas, mashed 2 Cups all purpose flower 1/2 Cup Bran 1/2 Cup Chopped Nuts (Pecans or Walnuts) 1 tsp Baking Powder 1 tsp Salt 1 tsp Baking Soda 1 tsp Vanilla 1/2 tsp Cinnamon 1/2 tsp Nutmeg 1 Cup + 2 tsp Butter Milk

Photos courtesy Cambridge House website

A lot of history, landscaping and tradition -- as well as fantastic foods, including some vegan fare -- goes into the preparation at Cambridge House Bed & Breakfast, located at 123 E. Main in Cambridge.

like coffee and pastries in our room and when we would like to come down for breakfast. He also asked if we had any particular items we do not wish to have. We chose a time and Jeff and Linda promptly excused themselves. At bedtime a plate of warm cookies are left on the table outside the interior door. The rest of the evening became a dream of luxury and respite. In the morning coffee and pastries arrived at the predetermined time and were left in the hall with barely a sound. More relaxing time for us, in robes and slippers, See Cambridge House on Page 15

Beat together the butter and sugar until light and fluffy. Add eggs, one at a time. Add bananas, and beat mixture until smooth. Meanwhile preheat the oven to 400° and grease and prepare muffin pans. Mix flour, bran, salt, baking powder, soda, nuts, vanilla and nutmeg together as dry mix. Stir together the egg mixture, buttermilk and dry mix until moistened don't over mix or they will be tough. Spoon into pans 2/3 full and bake 15 to18 minutes till golden. cool on rack and serve warm with a dusting of powdered sugar. Serve with honey butter or for the chocolate fans stir into the batter a 1/2 cup mini chocolate chips. --Cambridge House

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 14b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 13b

Page 14 —Dine-In Dine-Out—July 7, 2011

Foodie Finds New directory offers listing of organic farms A new resource is available to assist organic producers and purchasers in Wisconsin. The 2011 Wisconsin Organic Farm & Business Directory was compiled by the Wisconsin Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection (DATCP) and is now online. "Until this directory, there wasn't a central location for organic farmers to search for organic buyers or for consumers to identify organic farms and businesses," said Harriet Behar, the Organic Specialist at MOSES and a member of the Wisconsin Organic Advisory Council. "This directory facilitates trade." The 100-page directory is available online at http://datcp.wi.gov/Farrns/Organ ic_Farming/Directory. You can also search by name, crop, product, or county. Each entry includes a name, contact information, description, and organic certification. "Landowners can search the directory to find an organic farmer to rent their land, or a consumer can find a local farmer to buy vegetables for canning," added Behar. "Farmers can contact farmers to share experiences with organic certification, or feed mills can find producers who will sell organic grains — there are so many uses for this tool." Inclusion in the directory was voluntary. The directory includes 522 of Wisconsin's 1,136 certified organic farms and 96 of the 218 certified organic businesses in Wisconsin. See Foodie Finds on Page 18

REAP presents Day on the Farm' dining event on July 24 xperience the true taste of Wisconsin summer at REAP Food Group's 2011 Day On The Farm event from nam 3pm on Sunday, July 24th at Dreamfarm in Cross Plains. Day On The Farm will take place amidst the rolling green hills surrounding Dreamfarm, known for its delicious goat cheese. The afternoon will include kids' activities, tours of the farm, a picnic-style lunch and educational talks about sustainable farming in Southern Wisconsin. The idyllic setting will enhance the lovely picnic to be prepared by three of the area's most talented chefs: Dan Fox of the Madison Club, Charles Lazzareschi of Dayton Street Grille, and Tim Dahl of Nostrano. Together, these local food heroes will show off their culinary expertise with a stunning meal made of seasonal ingredients. "This is such a great opportunity to prepare a meal that really shows off Wisconsin's unique contribution to the local food movement," said Dan Fox, executive chef at the Madison Club and REAP Food Group board member. According to Chef Fox, the secret to any excellent meal is high-quality fresh ingredients, "cooking right on the farm where those ingredients were grown opens up wonderful possibilities for taste and creativity," said Fox. In addition to dining on the picnic lunch, guests will have the opportunity to learn about sustainable practices taking place on this dairy and livestock farm. Hosts Diana and Jim Murphy, have opened up their farm to event guests and will provide tours and talks about the farm's production methods. "We are looking forward to sharing our farm with folks who really care about food and how it is grown," said Dreamfarm owner Diana Murphy "hopefully everyone will come away with a better idea of what it takes to produce good food

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 15b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 14b

July 7, 2011 —

Dine-In Dine-Out —

Page 15

evs

Cambridge House B&B

e6

hake keuensa

an arrangement of apple slices, Wednesday & Friday orange slices, strawberry slices • Nightly Specials Fish Fry of course. Once ready to attend and blueberries. Across the lower breakfast, it was a great time to go curve of the plate were thinly • Deck & Patio Dining SUNDAY BREAKFAST and see the beautiful and secluded sliced and browned potatoes. I • Piers for easy docking gardens out the back door. There took a picture it was so incredibly are such a variety of flowers, lovely! Music on the Patio Friday Nights ferns, and vines that we stopped Jeff and Linda have a wonder(weather permitting) trying to name them all and sat ful set-up in Cambridge. They down to relax, once again, in these both have always enjoyed bed & 3097 Sunnyside Street, Stoughton beautiful surroundings. breakfasts themselves over the (608) 205-9300 The dining room is right off the years. Jeff was tired of the grind gardens, adjacent to a deck with springersonthelake.com of commuting to his sales job in dining table and an umbrella. If the city and they made the deciyou love gourmet cooking, this is sion to strike out on their own. Wile."0•Ni%W .W.WW.Wie the place to have breakfast! Jeff attended culinary school Linda invited us to have a seat while Linda continued teaching at the table after we read the elementary school. newspaper. Jeff was busy in the They found the Cambridge WEEK NIGHT SPECIALS EVERY NIGHT kitchen. Linda brought us our House Bed & Breakfast in 2004 Friday Night: Fish Fry choice of juice and disappeared and settled in to their new way of Saturday Night: Prime Rib/Seafood Buffet into the kitchen again. Sunday: Broasted Chicken and BBQ Pork Ribs life. Jeff is the primary host and ■ What came next was the most Rucfre . t5: c)f Gin , ter7! .Chicken w/sides Served Evervdcly incredible gourmet chef of the N I beautifully arranged, delicious Serving Steaks & Seafood Daily Breakfast & Lunch Specials establishment. Linda is now ■ ,5craicr).. Soups. Pies, Muffins & Jams plate of food I have ever seen. teaching in Deerfield. Jeff explained everything that Our stay was one of the loveliwwwnorthernedgelodi.corn u m went into it. In the center were est experiences we have had in Steaks, Calamari, Homemade Pizza, U poached eggs atop smoked lodging, culinary delights, atmos• $1.00 Shots, Homemade Potato Skins, Canadian bacon, asparagus, phere, and relaxation. Jeff and II N1410 HWY 113 Party Rooms, Live Music spinach and an English muffin, all Linda are gracious hosts. They 1001,1N1 53555 Daily Drink & Food Specials sprinkled with cheese. are there when you need them All-You-Can-Eat Wings, Across the top curve of the and disappear at all the right Everyday All Day % II plate was half of a banana sliced Open daily at 11:00 am the long way. Topping that was See Cambridge House on Page 19 1 Continued from page 13

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Well-known for our delicious steaks, prime rib, seafood, Friday Nigh Fish Fry and nightly specials, a trip to Rex's Innkeeper is definitely worth the drive! Located only 7 miles from Madison on Hwy. 113 North, 1 block north of Main St. in Waunakee.

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 16b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 15b

Page 16

Dine-In Dine-Out

— July 7, 2011

Get 'Smart'

Get these Smart Phone applications

Tips for using Smart Phone applications when dining out -By Julie Henning

Hometown News Group

41111111,

are growing up and going out. From movies to estaurants, dates to dancing, the smart phone is changing the way we plan a night out. Here are four unique smart phone applications designed to help plan your evening. From picking a venue to making a reservation, and then sharing your experience with the world, finding good food with good company is one thing that will never change.

OpenTable

OpenTable

Helping people make restaurant reservations on-the-go, the OpenTable application links patrons to a network of over 15,000 restaurants across the nation. Searching for restaurants within the OpenTable system, the application uses an electronic concierge database to provide people with a list of restaurants currently with "open tables." Buck & Honey's Restaurant in Sun Prairie has completely • replaced their paper-based seating chart with the OpenTable reservation system. "OpenTable has done a lot of good things for our restaurant. People can make an OpenTable reservation from within our website or the smart-phone application. It also really allows us to interact with our patrons in a way we never could before," said coowner Tom Anderson. "OpenTable is a database manage•ment system as much as anything. For example, now we can email our specials and stay connected with our loyal customer base." OpenTable sends an email confirmation with reservation details and even allows people to email dining invitations to their friends. Restaurant information, includ. ing the type of cuisine, menu, and dining reviews are listed within each restaurant profile page. Using the OpenTable Dining Rewards Points program, patrons can also accumulate restaurant gift certificates by continually dining within the OpenTable network. OpenTable is free for iPhone, Android, and Blackberry users. foursquare

A popular social networking tool, the foursquare application uses mobile phone devices as a means to interact with the community.

foursquare

By "checking in" at various locations, restaurants included, individuals electronically announce their presence (and location) to other people on the foursquare network. Stadium Sports Bar & Eatery has set up a foursquare special for patrons using the application at their bar and restaurant near Camp Randall Stadium in Madison. Each time a patron checks in and shows the foursquare application to the bartender they receive $1 off a 16oz. tap of Goose Island 312 beer. "People use our foursquare special all the time," said chef manager Caleb Woyak. "We've had really positive feedback from our customers on our use of social media, including our foursquare special and posting parties, events, and additional specials on our Facebook page." Rewarding patrons for repeat business and loyalty, frequent check ins at one particular location will eventually earn that person the title of Mayor. Become the Mayor of Ian's Pizza on State Street, for example, and you will receive a free drink with your salad or slice of pizza. At any given moment, someone else can take the title of Mayor, so frequent check ins are the name of the foursquare game. Foursquare is free for iPhone, Android, and Blackberry users.

Madison on the Town

Compiled by Madison resident and food and dining enthusiast Kevin Revolinski, the Madison on the Town application is a resource for finding a place to eat, drink, or be merry in greater Madison. From Alchemy Café to Whiskey River Saloon, the application is designed to help you find the best spots in town for going out. With more than 15o entries in categories ranging from best happy hours, to live music, to fine dining, and coffee and tea houses, Revolinski has added photos and a brief review of his own for each venue.

Google Places

See Get Smart on Page 17

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Grilled Chicken Breast $6.25 Ground Sirloin $6.25 Ham Steak $6.25 Popcorn Shrimp $6.25 Swiss Steak $6.25 All Above Include Choice of Potato. Soup or Salad &


The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 17b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 16b

July 7, 2011 —

Get Smart Continued from page 16

"The Old Fashioned is on the application and we love it," remarked Jennifer DeBold, manager at The Old Fashioned in Madison. "Because the Madison on the Town app doesn't allow us to track when people are using it, we only know [when it's being used] if we see our information up on their phones," said DeBold. "I use it all the time for making my own evening plans." Hours of operation, phone numbers, web sites, and customer comments are also provided for each entry. A fun resource or both Madison residents and visitors to town, Madison on the Town is available on iTunes for $1.99 (iPhone and iPad). Travel Wisconsin

Created by the folks at the Wisconsin Department of Tourism, the Travel Wisconsin application is designed to help residents and tourists find nearby attractions, events, dining, and accommodations as they travel through the state. "We have 2,187 restaurants

Dine-In Dine-Out — Page 17

included in the app, all of which are pulled from the database that supports our website TravelWisconsin.com .," said Lisa Marshall spokeswoman at the Wisconsin Department of Tourism. "The benefit of the Travel Wisconsin app is that wherever you may be traveling in the state, you can find travel opportunities such as restaurants, accommodations, festivals, attractions, museums, parks, you name it 'on the go'," Marshall added. "The app can use your GPS location to find travel opportunities wherever you might be," Marshall said. Dining options on the Travel Wisconsin application are selected by tapping the dining link at the bottom of the screen. Restaurants such as Dayton Street Café, Marigold Kitchen, and Monk's Bar & Grill can be displayed by type of cuisine and proximity. Establishment hours of operation, phone numbers, web sites, directions, and a restaurant overview are provided for each entry. The Travel Wisconsin app is free for iPhone and Android users. Photo courtesy Kevin Revolinsid Henning, a frequent contributor to The Star, is Feed Me' and Revolinski was inpsired to create the Madison app after authorGeocaching Editor for the website ing a book by the same name. Road Trips for Families, www.roadtripsforfamilies.com .

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 18b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 17b

Page 18 —

Dine-In Dine-Out

— July 7, 2011

making colossal burgers - the kind that leave you begging for mercy, as well as some hidden regional gems where you can simply sink your teeth into a great burger topped with Wisconsin Cheese. Included in the cheeseburgerfilled state tour are stops in Continued from page 14 Seymour - Home of the Hamburger; C ulver's Original Butter Burgers in Sauk City; Kroll's West in Green Bay; Brewery Creek in Mineral Point; Titletown Brewing Company in Green Bay; Dotty Dumpling's Dowry in Madison, The Milwaukee Brewing Company ironically located in Eau Photo courtesy Discover Mediaworks Claire; Graze in Madison; The Pub Burger at Graze in Madison features locally raised Sobelmans Pub & Grill in Highland beef, Hook's aged artisan Cheddar, locally grown greens Milwaukee, as well as Elas's on If sinking your teeth into a juicy and vegetables on a homemade English muffin. the Park in Milwaukee, the burger topped with Wisconsin Wausau Mine Company in Cheese is one of your pleasures, Wisconsin Cheese. tie history about the hamburger, Wausau, the Minocqua Brewing be sure to tune in to the Discover Although the cheeseburger may and then plunges into the many Company in Minocqua and the Wisconsin - America's Dairyland have started as a simple beef ways that burgers are topped; Soft Pines Resort in Solon itelevision special Quest for the patty topped with American starting with "buttered burgers" - Springs. Best Cheeseburger. cheese, some ketchup, mustard topped with pats of real The Discover Wisconsin The program, a joint effort of and a bun, nowadays it comes Wisconsin butter and cheese, America's Dairyland "Quest for the Wisconsin Milk Marketing with creative and delectable including some of the best the Best Cheeseburger" show Board (WMMB) and Discover embellishments in many of the Wisconsin artisan cheeses. Along aired in eight states throughout Wisconsin, takes a look at some of finest burger joints in Wisconsin. the way, the show stops at places the Midwest June 25 and 26. To the best places in the state where The show's mission is to track that have consistently been nomi- view a clip of the episode, or for a you can enjoy a special burger down the most outstanding. nated Best Burger joints, estabcomplete list of air times, visit topped with award-winning The adventure starts with a lit- lishments that are known for www.DiscoverWisconsin.com .

Foodie Finds

Discover Mediaworks program seeks state's best cheeseburger

THE

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 19b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 18b

July 7, 2011 —

Dine-In Dine-Out —

Page 19

The Courting Bench sits at the corner of what was once the swimming pool patio at the historic Dr. Bilstad home in Cambridge.

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The McFarland Thistle,Community Life: July 7, 2011 -Page 20b Mc Farland: WI . Continued From -Page 19b

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Celebrating Tobacco Days. Supplement to The Edgerton Reporter July 13, 2011.


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 1a Edgerton, WI

53713 7S

Edgerton The Edgerton Reporter

TER

VOLUME 144 NUMBER 48 SECTION 1 OF 3 EDGERTON, WISCONSIN, ROCK COUNTY WEDNESDAY, JULY 13, 2011

Tobbteo Field, Edgerton, Wis.

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'AMERICAN HOTEL.'

As Edgerton celebrates its 40th Tobacco Days this year, the Edgerton Reporter remembers the storied past of this community with images collected over a lifetime by various Edgerton historians. This city's magnificent architecture has dazzled since 1853. Come to Edgerton and experience the fun firsthand during the first year of the fourth decade of Tobacco Days.


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 2a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 1a

Section 1, Page 2

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

City named for railroad man By Mark Scarborough Reporter Staff The online Wisconsin Dictionary of History, searchable on the Wisconsin Historical Society website, tells us that the Wisconsin place name "Edgerton" is "probably (named) in honor of E.W. Edgerton, an early Wisconsin settler." The dictionary also tells readers that the city was named for a surveyor for the Milwaukee and Waukesha Railroad. Wrong on part one; right on part two. According to the March 1921 issue of the Wisconsin Magazine of History, Benjamin Hyde Edgerton (April 17, 1811-Dec. 9, 1886) was the gent for whom the Rock County city of Edgerton was named, in about 1853. An early 1900s historian, writing in the (Edgerton) Wisconsin Tobacco Reporter, initially told the tale that B.H. Edgerton was at first reluctant to allow citizens of the then Rock County village to use his name for their community. "Better wait until I'm dead," Edgerton supposedly told the men interested in naming this place after the engineer. "I might do something to discredit the name." The quip was later given prominent place in the classic book by Robert E. Gard and L.G. Sorden, "The Romance of Wisconsin Place Names." Prior to the christening of the community in B.H. Edgerton's honor, the village here was known as "Fulton Station," a name that created instant confusion with the Rock County village of Fulton. Edgerton, Wis., was incorporated as a city in 1883. B.H. Edgerton's younger brother — Milwaukee-area farmer, businessman and politician Elisha W. Edgerton (1815-1904) — is often erroneously listed in reference books and place name lists as the city's namesake. B.H. Edgerton worked as a surveyor, civil engineer, and railroad promoter throughout the Midwest, stopping long enough in Minnesota and Kansas so that other communities were named "Edgerton" in those states as well. A native of Saybrook, Conn., B.H.

Edgerton arrived in Green Bay, Wis., in the early 1830s, getting a job there preparing U.S. government surveys of lands in what was then Wisconsin territory. In 1835, he moved to Milwaukee and became an employee of the legendary founder of that community, Solomon Juneau. Assisting pioneer Wisconsin surveyor Joshua Hathaway, B.H. Edgerton also helped survey the older sections of Milwaukee's east side and named many of the streets there. B.H. Edgerton served as an alderman of the young city of Milwaukee for one term, from 1847 to 1848, and thereafter was identified with the promotion and construction of Wisconsin's railroads, chiefly the Milwaukee and Mississippi line (the first Wisconsin railroad to reach the Mississippi River, this line was later incorporated into the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul railway). Benjamin Edgerton, a first cousin to U.S. President Millard Fillmore, worked as a civil engineer from the late 1830s to the 1870s. "In the early 1850s, the extension of railways into and through the West enlarged Mr. Edgerton's field of activities and he became a pioneer in Wisconsin's railway development," the Wisconsin Magazine of History recorded in 1921. "The first railroad to be constructed was the Milwaukee and Mississippi River Railway, of which Mr. Edward Brodhead was the chief engineer. Mr. Edgerton was assistant engineer until the completion of the road to Waukesha, which place remained for a short period the terminus of the road. Upon its extension to Madison and the Mississippi River at Prairie du Chien, Mr. Edgerton became chief engineer and removed from Milwaukee to Madison in 1853, when he purchased a home on the shore of Lake Mendota." As engineer-in-chief of the Kansas Southern Railroad in the 1870s, B.H. Edgerton was again honored by citizens of the place in Johnson County, Kan., that later became known as Edgerton, by having his last name chosen as a place name. Edgerton, Kan., was incorporated as a city in 1883. Edgerton, Minn., is located in Pipestone County, in the southwestern corner of that state. The area

Lucky antique store discovery: Edgerton's history displayed

B.H. EDGERTON around this community contains a quarry where many Native American tribes found the soft stone to create ceremonial pipes. B.H. Edgerton was involved with the Southern Minnesota Railroad, which arrived in this part of Minnesota in October 1879. "Mr. Edgerton was essentially a man of domestic tendencies," the writer of B.H's 1921 biographical sketch noted. "Because his engineering occupation kept him so much from home, he finally withdrew from all such interests and established himself in an interest that permitted him to enjoy more of the privileges of home life." B.H. Edgerton married Sophia Hosmer on June 7, 1838. She died Aug. 16, 1910. Both B.H. and Sophia Edgerton are buried in Forest Home Cemetery, Milwaukee. The couple were the parents of two daughters and two sons. B .H.'s younger brother, Elisha, had arrived in Milwaukee in 1835, first clerking in Juneau's store. By 1837, Elisha Edgerton had settled on a farm at Wisconsin's Summit, in Waukesha County. In 1864, Elisha returned to Milwaukee, where he ran grain and livestock commission businesses. Elisha was a member of the state constitutional convention of 1846 and served as a state assemblyman in 1863. He was a leading member of the Wisconsin Agricultural Society.

Mark Scarborough's lucky fmd at an Evansville antique shop provided the cover page art for this year's Edgerton Reporter Tobacco Days edition. Scarborough found and rescued brittle, original, lithographed pages from the "Combination Atlas Map of Rock County, Wisconsin" — compiled, drawn and published "from personal examinations and surveys" by the Chicago firm of Everts, Baskin and Stewart in 1873, then printed by the Philadelphia concern of Duval and Hunter — discovering the magnificent map of 1870s Edgerton and the folk-artisty "views" of the American Hotel and the Babcock Block from the same time period. These images once decorated a roughly 120-page 'atlas. Now, they provide nifty historical context for our newspaper's celebration of the 40th annual Tobacco Days festival. (Reprints of the full atlas are available at the Fulton Store). In 1873, the then village of Edger-

ton boasted about 1,000 citizens, "mostly of American descent, energetic and enterprising," the compilers of the "Atlas" wrote. At that time, Edgerton's public and commercial buildings included "one graded school, three hotels, thirteen stores, one flouring mill, and one brick company, manufacturing about two million bricks annually." The bricks were white; "great quantities of them were shipped throughout the Midwest. Images from Scarborough's historic picture collection surround the map of ancient Edgerton. Clockwise (from the far left top corner) we see: •A real-photo postcard of the corner of West Rollin and Henry Streets, about 1908. •A colored, lithographed postcard of Front Street (an earlier name for Fulton Street), with the WillsonMonarch patent medicine and spice manufacturer at the far right. •A real-photo postcard of an enor-

mous sheep-feeding station, kept in the early 1900 nearby Edgerton's railroad depot. Thousands of sheep were dispatched by rail there to Midwest locales every week. •A real-photo postcard, circa 1940s, of the 1890s-to-1990s Carlton Hotel, once located on Henry Street. •A detail of a 1910-era colored, lithographed postcard of an Edgerton tobacco field. •An 1873 view of the Babcock Block. •An 1873 view of the American Hotel. •A real-photo postcard of the Charles Culton residence on Washington Street, circa 1911. •A detail from a 1950s-era, realphoto postcard of a few of Edgerton's then 40-plus tobacco warehouses. The publishers. staff and advertisers of the Edgerton Reporter hope all our readers enjoy the history we have gathered this year in this keepsake edition of our newspaper. Happy Tobacco Days.

Welcome to Edgerton's 2011

Tobacco Heritage Days Celebration!

Celebrating 43 years in business...Started in 1968

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Congratulations Edgerton, on our 2011 Tobacco Heritage Days! When Quality Counts

"111118010111St ,

Tobacco Heritage Days

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Standing L to R: Thad Andrews, Brenan Deegan, Kyle Dodson, Evan Deegan, Josh Sellhausen, Marilyn Yoose, Sam Deegan. Front row: Donny Deegan, Sharon Deegan, Don Deegan, Joyce Hopp. Not pictured: Sarah Steinmett.

It has been our privilege to serve the hardware and rental needs of our customers since 1969. We thank you for your business and we salute our fine community as we all celebrate our diverse agricultural heritage!

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 3a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 2a

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Section 1, Page 3

Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days 2011 schedule A community festival honoring our rural farming traditions

9 am - 4 pm 11 am

Thursday. July 14 6 - 10 am Tobacco Days Breakfast, Farrington Farm (8239 N County Rd. F) 11 am Tobacco Heritage Days Scavanger Hunt (register at Convey's Bar & Grill or Threads Consignment between Thursday at 11:00 am and Saturday, July 16 at 4:00 pm Friday, July 15 8 am City-wide Rummage Sales Downtown 8 am Junior Tennis Tournament Rain Date, High School Courts (Main date is Thursday, July 17 at 8 am) 8 am - 5 pin Book Sale, Tri-County Community Center (Friends Members only sale on Thursday - time to be determined) 4 pm - 7 pm Fish Fry, Masonic Temple Racetrack Park 9 am - 7 pm Edgerton Little League Tournament 4- 11 pm Carnival 5- 10 pm Edgerton Hospital Tent 6pm Girl's Alumni Softball Tournament 6 pm Slow Pitch Softball Tournament 7 - 11 pm Main Music Stage: Country 71vist Saturday..11 ly 16 Downtown 7 am - 3 pm Classic Car, Truck & Motorcycle Show 9 am - 3 pm Book Sale, Tri-County Community Center 9 am - 3 pm Edgerton History Museum Open House (local historians on hand to give tours) 9 am - 3 pm Living History Event, Heritage Pond (fishing & canoe demonstrations, folk arts and crafts, wagon rides vintage music & concessions) 9 am - 3 pm Tobacco Demonstrations (Lyons St)

School Grounds 9:30 am

Little Vito

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Open Air Market, Tri-County Community Tobacco Plant Judging, Reporter Building Big Wheel Race (9 am registration, 3-6 year olds)

Central Park 9 am - 4 pm 9 am 2:15 pm Racetrack Park 8 am 9 am 9 am - 2 pm 9 am - 3 pm 9 am - 8 pm 10 am - 10 pm 11 am - 2 pm 11 am - Midnight 1 pm 1 pm 2:30 - 6:30 pm

Rascal Run/Walk (6:30 am sign up) Slow Pitch Tournament Trap Shoot FFA Petting Zoo Edgerton Little League Tournament Edgerton Hospital Tent Main Music Stage; Lip Sync Contest Carnival FFA Kids Pedal Tractor Pull Major League Softball Consolation Game Main Music Stage: Little Vito and the

3 pm 3 pm 4 pm 6pm 8 pm - Midnight

Cow Bingo Major League Softball Championship Game Car Show King and Queen Announced Mascot Race Main Music Stage: Mt. Olive

Arts in the Park Pie & Ice Cream Social (until sold out) Coin Toss, City Pool

Torpedoes

Sunday. July 17 Downtown 11:30 am Parade - Begins at Edgerton Memorial Hospital and ends at Central Lutheran Church Racetrack Park 9 am - 8 pm Edgerton Little League Tournament (Rain Date) Noon - 5 pm Edgerton Hospital Tent Noon - 8 Carnival 2 pm Spectator Truck Pulls 3:30 pm Pie Eating Contest 4 pm Scavanger Hunt Ticket Turn-In by 4 pm at Convey's Bar & Grill or Threads Consignment 4 pm Adult Games/Ax Throwing 5 - 8 pm Main Music Stage: Dan Reilly 7:45 pm Drawing for Tobacco Heritage Days Scavenger Hunt Prizes 8 pm Drawing for Raffle Prizes Please note: The Heritage Days 2011 button costs $8.00. Children 12 and under are free. The button entitles you to four days of activites, fun, food and music at Racetrack Park, and free admission to the city swimming pool. Buttons are available at various locations throughout the city. General admission to Racetrack Park is $5.00 per day at the gate without button. Proceeds from this event benefit worthwhile causes of area non-profit organizations and community improvements including the Edgerton Museum and park facilities. For current information visit our website: www.tobaccoheritagedays.com . Please remember, no pets or carry-ins are allowed at Racetrack Park and ID's will be checked. Schedule is subject to change.

Best Wishes to our community during this

Tobacco Heritage Days Weekend! JOIN US FOR OUR ANNUAL

SIDEWALK SALE FRIDAY - SATURDAY - SUNDAY

Little Vito and the Torpedoes (www.littlevitoandthetorpedoes.com ) will be returning to Tobacco Heritage Days this year. They will be playing on Saturday, July 16, in Racetrack Park from 2:30-6:30 p.m. The band plays everything from the 50s through the new millennium.

Scavenger hunt planned

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Summer Gift Items

Massive New Clearance

By Kathy Citta Edgerton Area Chamber of Commerce Did you ever think that history and getting to learn more about Edgerton could be fun? This is the goal of the THD Scavenger Hunt being held during the 40th Annual Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days, July 14-17. For a small $10 registration fee participants will have hours of fun following the clues to 30 locations that include local businesses, landmarks and historical sites. At each site drawing tickets will be collected and then turned in for a chance to win one of several great prizes. The top three prizes total over $1,500! The destinations are not only educational, but they give participants the opportunity to experience the best that Edgerton has to offer. Can't give you any more information than that or 1 might give away some of the sites; and that would be cheating! You'll have to join the hunt to experience the fun and excitement of this newest community event. It is very easy to participate in the 2011 Scavenger Hunt. First you need to stop in and register either at Convoy's Bar and Grill, or Threads Resale Shop from 11 a.m. on Thursday, July 14th through 4 p.m. on Saturday, July 16th. You will receive a player's packet that includes a name badge to show that you are in the game; a rules sheet, clue sheets and other documents. You then read the clues or study the pictures to find your way to the destinations. At each site you will be given a ticket or you may have to search for a ticket box. Each player is entitled to one entry per site. After you are done playing or have found all 30 sites, your tickets must be turned in to the location of your registration by 4 p.m. on Sunday, July 17th. The more sites you find the more chances you have to win one of the many great prizes. Prizes will be drawn and announced at 8 p.m. on the main stage at Racetrack Park on Sunday, July 17th. You do not need to be present at the drawing to win. First place prize is an Entertainment Package that includes a 42" Flat Screen HD television donated by Danielson Electric, Ray's Family Restaurant and Two Brothers Bar and Grill. The 1st place prize also includes a popcorn/movie basket donated by the Edgerton Chamber of Commerce and Dr. Video. Second place prize is a Backyard Fun Package with a Gas Grill donated by Deegan's Hardware, Pettit's Lakeview Campground and Edgerton Gear, Inc.; a Picnic Table donated by Nelson-Young Lumber; and a Cooler filled with beverages from Convoy's Bar and Grill. The 3rd place prize is a Patio Package that includes a 3 piece Bistro Set donated by IKI Mfg. and a Patio Plant Stand and Hanging Basket donated by Edgerton Floral. There are several other prizes to be given away that include a Mary Kay Pampering Package, gift baskets from local businesses and much more. Most prizes will be on display at various locations beginning mid-June through Edgerton's Tobacco Heritage Days. This has been an enjoyable event to plan and we hope to see many participants. You can play individually or assemble some of your friends or family members to compete amongst yourselves or other teams. The ideas and fun are endless as players run, walk or drive around town in search of their prize tickets. Amongst all the fun you may find a new place to eat, shop or visit and maybe make a new friend or two as well. If you have any questions regarding the THD Scavenger Hunt, call the Chamber Office at 608-884 1408. Most importantly, the chamber would like to thank the organizers of this event and all the generous donors for the fantastic prizes. Your support is greatly appreciated. A small hint: Some of our prize donors are on the clue sheet. Good luck and have fun!!!!

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 4a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 3a

Section 1, Page 4

The Edgerton Re orter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesda , Jul 13, 2011

Car show brings back memories July 16

My `Cuda's 340 engine was rated at 275 h.p. I would wash and wax the inner fenders under the hood when I washed the rest of the car.

A column-mounted tachometer was installed with the red line set at 5500 RPM.

Hood scoops and stripes were part of a `Cuda package.

By Larry Witzel The 2011 Tobacco Days Car, Truck and Motorcycle Show begins at 7:00 am on Saturday, July 16, on West Fulton St. in downtown Edgerton. Motorcycle participants will receive free kickstand plates and car participants will receive dash plaques on the day of the show. All show participants will be eligible for free entry into Racetrack Park. The show benefits many local community charities, scholarships and projects, and is not for profit. Earlier this year, the Tobacco Days Car Show donated $500 to the second Vets Roll trip to Washington D.C., to honor Illinois and Wisconsin veterans of World War II and the Korean conflict. Last year's show featured 270 cars and 40 motorcycles. This year's show promises to be the best one yet! More classes are being added and a lot of hard work has gone into planning this year's event. As a car collector, I enjoy the Tobacco Days Car Show for various reasons. Seeing so many completely restored cars is an inspiration to those of us who are in the process of restoring a vehicle. This is a real motivation to get our unfinished project cars completed. One of the most enjoyable parts of the show are the car stories that are told by owners and spectators during the show. The following story is the one I often share at car shows with other collectors. During my high school days, in the late 1960s, I worked part time at a full service gas station, Five Points Atlantic Service in Norristown, PA. This was the perfect part-time job for me. I had always been interested in cars, and this was during the muscle car era. The station had two service bays, a 1965 Ford F350 tow truck, a lift, tire changer, wheel balancer and all the mechanic's tools necessary to work on any car of that era. Gasoline at that time was priced at 33.9 for regular and 37.9 for 100 octane premium. This was prior to the 1973 OPEC oil embargo, which led to price controls and gasoline rationing. Prior to the oil embargo, 100 octane fuel was common (e.g. Sunoco 260, Esso Extra, Chevron Custom Supreme, Super Shell, Texaco Sky Chief, Amoco Super Premium, Gulf No-Nox, Atlantic Imperial) until the clean air act of 1970, when octane ratings were low-

(

ered to 91. Tetraethyl lead as a valve lubricant was phased out and unleaded gasoline was phased in. Whitpain TWP, had their police cars serviced at the station. They had a fleet of black and white Dodges with powerful 440 cu. in. engines. The first time I performed a tune-up on one of these, the owner of the station, John Pericola, advised me (with a grin) that the tune-up was not complete until I had road tested it. The memories of that road test and the mellow sound of the 440's dual exhaust remain with me to this day! I was working on a Saturday in 1969 when Gary Lilly, the station's full-time mechanic, pulled in on the way home from the dealership with his brand new 1969 `Cuda 340 with a 4-speed transmission. This was a Plymouth Barracuda with the optional high performance `Cuda option. I can still remember exactly where he parked the car when he pulled in and how impressed I was when I first saw it. Gary (Moose was his nickname) had a history of frequently trading vehicles. I soon found myself hoping he would keep the `Cuda long enough so I could eventually afford to buy it from him. A year and a half later, with 22,000 miles on the odometer, I was able to buy the `Cuda for $1,900, a bargain by today's standards. I made a few upgrades, including a column mounted tachometer and Cragar wheels. I kept the car as clean inside and under the hood as I kept the exterior. This was the car my future wife, Bev, and I would take on dates and would later use as our family car. We sold the `Cuda in 1976, because we needed a large car for our growing family. Like so many car collectors, I regretted selling my original special interest car shortly after parting with it. In 1993 I had the opportunity to buy another `Cuda, almost a twin to the one I had sold 17 years previously. It had the same options as my original `Cuda and approximately the same mileage the first one had when I sold it. Sometimes life gives us a second chance. This was my second chance to replace the car I had regretted selling so many years ago. The "new" `Cuda is in the process of being restored. Details and photos of the restoration will be included in a future article.

from,

Birthday Party Group -- 1927. Front Row:Norma Schachtschneider Tenjum. Carol Davis Carlsson, Betty Dallmann Witzel, Gretchen Stricker Lund, Eunice Schachtschneider Veum. Back Row: Warren Stricker, Freddy Schoenfelt.

Summertime Beneath the Cottonwood Trees by Betty Dallmann Witzel We used our early childhood imaginations to invent our days of play. We lived next to the alley that led up to the Wilson Mansion on Catlin Streetlater owned by the Menhall family, owners of the Highway Trailer Co. Our yard at 14 Broadway St. , (now #20) bordered the narrow lane, where fancy Packards & Buicks drove up to the Menhall house. At my Stricker grandparents' house, where we lived, a row of pink & white bush roses had been planted next to the alley. Two very old cottonwood trees were also there, furnishing wonderful shade & soothing sound of wind blowing through the heart-shaped leaves, at night. There was a shagbark hickory tree at the corner of the property, too. It was the perfect side lawn for our days of play, when company came for a birthday party, or for other days, when we played with our 6-inch celluloid dolls. Those dolls had come from the Borgnis Dime Store. The dolls lived in orange-crate dollhouses, with a first & second floor. Our artistic ability came forth easily, with these orange-crates, which had come from Augie Mayes' grocery

Ci

4

store, or from Ratzlaff Brothers Store. We had made little crocheted rugs for the floors, hand-made cardboard furniture, other toy furniture from the "Five & Ten", even a toy piano, & dining table and chairs; with a bedroom on the 2nd floor, with beds & feather ticks! We made clothes for the dolls & gave them names-dreaming up many life situations for them in their splendid houses. There were other days at neighbor friends' houses too making a childrens' playhouse in the old coal & wood shed, at Dawes' house, or acting in plays in Dawes' barn, playing "house" or playing "school" at Davis's house, & enjoying instrumental music, by Carol's Dad, - such as The Red River Valley, Put Those Little Shoes Away, & They Cut Down The Old Pine Tree. And always, we enjoyed the canvas swing on Hanson's front porch, when Mrs. Hanson had brownies for us or summertime play, with our orange-crate dollhouses, beneath the cottonwood trees, all is fondly remembered! Even today, there are 2 magnificent, huge cottonwood trees up at the north end of Albion Street. Their size is amazing! Have you seen them?

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10t45earr Chris Lund - Mayor Candy Davis Matt McIntyre Mark Wellnitz

Andrea Egerstaffer Ron Webb Ken Westby City Council

Ronald Strouse - Municipal Judge

Photos by Mike Rebholz

"Feel free to visit the new City Hall anytime the building is open to experience the energy and operational efficiencies this beautiful building provides." â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Mayor Christopher Lund

American Legion and VFW members raise the flag in front of the new city hall for the first time.


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 5a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 4a

The Edger-ton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Section 1, Page 5

Remembering the very first Tobacco Days

Sun shines on the Queen's Coronation From an August 1972 Edgerton Reporter, the very first Tobacco Days Queen Donna Garey is seated at her coronation. Standing, left to right Steve Hart, committee member; Teresa Winn, Tobacco Princess; Frank Vogl, Chamber of Commerce president, who crowned the queen; Jackie McGinnity, Tobacco Princess; and Mrs. Carl Schmeling, coordinator of the Queen Contest.

City-wide rummage sales Friday, June 15 City-wide rummage sales will again be part of Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days this year. The Edgerton Reporter is organizing the map. Sign-up sheets can be filled out at the Reporter office (21 N. Henry St.; 884-3367). Sales will begin at 8 a.m. Friday, July 15. There is no set ending time. In the past, approximately 30 to 60 rummage sales have occurred each year to coincide with Edgerton's longest and largest annual festival.

Mayor Ike Spike kicks off Tobacco Days 1972 From an August 1972 Edgerton Reporter: At 9 a.m. on Friday, July 28 (1972), Edgerton Mayor Ike Spike started off the first Tobacco Days Celebration at the edge of town, north on Highway 51, by blowing a steam whistle. Seated on an old tobacco planter at Walkers' Service Station are, left to right, Mrs. Spike, Roger Lannoy, chairman of Tobacco Days, Mayor Spike and Bill Walker. Following the whistle blast that heralded the opening of the festivities, the party headed downtown for Maxwell Street Day, where Mayor Spike swung the first sledge hammer blow at the "demolition deal" which paid for the Maxwell Street Day grand prize.

Activities for children abound at festival Numerous activities for children of all ages will once again be part of Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days this weekend. To name just a few of the happenings: •A carnival will be held in Racetrack Park Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Hours are 4-11 p.m. Friday, 11 a.m. to midnight Saturday, and noon to 8 p.m. Sunday.

•The annual Big Wheels Race will be held Saturday morning in front of Edgerton High School. Registration starts at 9 a.m. while the races, for children ages 3-6, start at 9:30 a.m. •The annual Lip Sync Contest will be held on the music stage Saturday from 11 am. to 2 pm. at Racetrack Park. •An FFA-sponsored kids pedal tractor pull will be held in Racetrack Park at 1 p.m. Saturday.

•A Pie Eating Contest is scheduled for Sunday at 3:30 p.m. in Racetrack Park. •From 9 am. to 3 p.m. Saturday in Racetrack Park, Edgerton FFA is sponsoring a petting zoo and children's activities, including a Kids Pedal Tractor Race at 1 p.m. •A coin toss will be held at Edgerton Pool in Central Park at 2:15 p.m. Saturday.

Welcome to Edgerton's 40th annual Tobacco Heritage Days Celebration!

Greased pig wrangler From an August 1972 Edgerton Reporter: A team headed by Joe McGinnity won the greased pig contest on Saturday (during the first Tobacco Days in 1972). Here, Roger Lannoy, Tobacco Days chairman, presents him with the winner's certificate and blue ribbon. Bob Trulson was also a member of the 13-16 year-olds' team.

-

-

Bicyclists get into act From an August 1972 Edgerton Reporter: The small-fry and their decorated bicycles may have been temporarily overlooked in the judging of the larger units in the Tobacco Days Parade on Sunday afternoon (during the first Tobacco Days), but they made up for it on Tuesday by having their own competition. First prize, a new bicycle donated by the Coast-to-Coast Store, was won by Mike and David Stearns, for their own interpretation of tobacco setting. They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Darrel Stearns. Second prize went to Billy Conway, and to Jane Heritage, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Heritage.

We've always proudly supported this event,

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 6a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 5a

The Ed•erton Re orter, Ed•erton, WI 53534, Wednesda , Jul 13, 2011

Section 1, Page 6

Tobacco Heritage Days through the years 40 tit/

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 7a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 6a

The Ed erton Re orter Ed•erton, WI 53534, Wednesda , Jul 13, 2011

Section 1, Pa• e 7

Festival continues to please Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days marks its 40th year in 2011. Those attending the festivals have been provided with countless memories over the decades and countless more memories are promised in the future. Get ready for another long weekend of fun, Edgerton!

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 8a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 7a

Section 1, Pa .e 8

The Edgerton Re orter, Edg erton, WI 53534, Wednesda , Jul 13, 2011

Carol Marsden Field's Historical Stories By Betty Dallmann Witzel Mrs. Field told of Lake Koshkonong being called the "Chesapeake of the West". It was a hunting paradise, with the canvas-back duck being so plentiful. Her great grandfather Charles Lee, and Halvor Skavlem, pointed out, on a picture on the wall in the latter's home, persons such as Civil War General Philip Sheridan, Jay Cook, Publisher Mark Hanna, Cyrus McCormick, (grain reaper inventor), & Gov. Peck. Gen. Sheridan picked Carol's Grandpa, to guide him through the forests of Lake Koshkonong. Mrs. Edith Sheridan told Carol that she had heard many of the hunters stayed at the Lake House Inn. Unbelievable numbers of ducks, & some geese, flocked to the lake-atmigratory times, in the early years. It is of interest to me to read the names of Louis & Halvor Skavlem, - as my college roommate, Marion Swenson, of Stoughton, often told family stoCountry Twist will perform Friday night, July 15, from 7-11 p.m. in Race- ries of her family, the Skavlems. Maybe some of you knew Mable Skavlem track Park as part of Tobacco Heritage Days. The band (www.country- and Becca. The name of Lake Koshkonong was first applied to a Winnebago village. An twistband.com ) plays an eclectic mix of covers from performers ranging 1820 War Dept. report said, "On Rock River & its branches, the Winnebago from Brooks & Dunn and Sugarland to CCR. have 14 villages--one of which is Kus-kuo-O-nong," the name Winnebago itself, is Ojibwe. The lake had many names, by the time Joshua Hathaway wrote about the lake, in 1849. The meaning of the lake's name is - "KOSHKONONG-THE By Kathy Citta, Edgerton Area Chamber of Commerce LAKE WE LIVE ON". To many, the most important word in the annual festival's title is 'Heritage.' Since there have been a few generations of Edgertonians since the festival's start up 40 years ago, education about our heritage has become more important and highly sought after these past several years. In answering the call to learn more about our ancestors and their pioneer spirit the Edgerton Area Chamber of Commerce has coordinated Living History events to be presented throughout the City during Tobacco Heritage Days on Saturday, July 16 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thanks to the help of many individuals and organizations, local residents as well as our many visitors to THD will be invited to step into Edgerton's past to experience some of the history that made our community what it is today. At the Train Depot located in the heart of Edgerton's historic downtown, the Edgerton History Museum will host educational events that will share Edgerton's history from the railroad, to its founding fathers, its manufacturing culture, education and medical growth. Visitors might even see some sports history as well. With the help of local historians and character actors, visitors can step back in time and talk to local 'celebrities' Benjamin Edgerton, Edgerton's founding father or maybe even Sterling North or Billy Sullivan. Following our local history, guests are invited to learn more! Just a short walk away from the Depot will be more living history at Heritage Pond Park (West Lawton Street) — home to the Jacobus Log Cabin and clay pits. `Pauline Jacobus' will be there to greet visitors. Also, the park will feature many demonstrations and presentations of folk arts and crafts such as wool spinning, buck skinners, quilting, knitting, iron works etc. Some items will be for sale. Demonstrations will also include unique musical performances of fiddlers, dulcimers and much more. From the log cabin, wagon rides will be available Standing: Governor Peck, Man at left with cigar was to become Judge to take guests on a short trip to the THD tobacco plot for tobacco demonstraJesse Earle (Rock County). In front John Ehle, Fred Clemons, VanBrunt. tions and a tour of a tobacco barn. Following the return to Heritage Pond Park In back: Spaulding, Louis Skavlem, Dr. Joe Whiting, Bert Nowlan, visitors can continue their tobacco farming education with a tour of the RineHalvor Skavlem, Spooner. (Pictures courtesy the Burpee and Schaller hart Tobacco Warehouse on South Main Street. families, Carcajou members). If you haven't had enough history, there is even more available in experiencing Edgerton's agriculture by taking a short drive north of Edgerton. At the Hinchley Dairy Farms located on Hwy. 73, Edgerton area farming and dairy culture will be featured. Hands on experience, like milking cows, throwing hay or feeding the chickens and other animals will be a fun activity as visitors experience farming that was the way of life for all pioneers. during Weather permitting, the tour will include free wagon rides. Hinchley Farms will give 50% off their tour prices for all visitors from TI-ID on July 16th. Usually tour prices are $10 for adults and $8 for children. So this will be a fun and inexpensive family activity. You can find out more about Hinchley's Dairy Farm by visiting: www.dairyfami tours.com . As you can definitely see "Fleritage" will be prominent throughout this year's 2011 Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days celebration. Most of the living history events are free except for the dairy farm tours. There will be fliers and posters circulated with all the details and directions to all the Living History and EducaTrucks & Parts, tional Events. You can also visit: www.edgerton chamber.com or www.tobaccoheritagedays.com . If you have any question, or would like to be part of the Inc. Living History events, please contact the Chamber Office at 608-881 1108. Used Trucks,

`Living history' part of festival

Hunting Group at the Lake

Best Wishes to Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days.

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Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Lee came to Lake Koshkonong in 1867 from Forest City, Cal., where he had gold mines. He built a home on Wolverine point, site of the old White Crow (Winnebago) Indian village and purchased their household furnishings in Chicago. Before turning any soil for a garden or orchard, he mapped the Indian mounds, which he later gave to Halvor Skavlem.

Book sale Friday and Saturday The Friends of the Edgerton Public Library group will hold its annual used book sale at the Tri-County Community Center (112 Swift St.) on July 15-16. Hours are Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The sale is the major annual fundraiser for the group. Many types of books will be sold at low prices. Proceeds benefit library-related projects. Paperback books will cost 50 cents each and hardcovers $1 each. There will also be some specially priced barely-used books and antique books for collectors. Books from every major genre will be available, including contemporary fiction, children's books, cookbooks, westerns, mysteries, home improvement, crafts, travel, health, history, science fiction, antiques and many more. Books will be arranged by genre. DVDs and CDs will also be available. Near the end of the sale — starting at noon on Saturday — customers will be able to fill a bag with books for $2. Volunteers are still needed to aid the sale. Volunteer sign-up sheets are located at the library's circulation desk.

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 9a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 8a

The Edgerton Re orter Ed erton WI 53534, Wednesda , Jul 13, 2011

Section 1, Page 9

Planting the seeds of the first Tobacco Days Editor's note: Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days will be celebrating its 40th anniversary in 2011. With that in mind, we are reprinting this 2004 story that dwells on the roots of the festival.

By Jason Francis Staff

Reporter

Mt. Olive (www.mtoliverocks.com ) will be returning to the Tobacco Heritage Days stage in Racetrack Park on Saturday night, July 16, from 8 p.m. to midnight. Considered one of Milwaukee's premier cover bands, Mt. Olive has a large song list that covers rock (current and classic), funk, country, disco, swing, hip hop, and 'hair' metal.

Lip Sync contest Saturday, July 16 The annual Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days Lip Sync Contest will be held on the music stage Saturday, July 16, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Racetrack Park. Children will be judged on lipsync , choreography, appearance and overall performance. Acts should last no longer than three to four minutes. A form to register for the contest appears in this week's Edgerton Reporter. For more information, contact Georgia Paulson at 884-3024.

Concluding the Tobacco Heritage Days festival once again this year will be local favorite Dan Reilly on Sunday, July 17, in Racetrack Park from 4-8 p.m.

TOBACCO

WITH POTASH

WITHOUT POT SH

No crop gives better returns for using the right kind of fertilizer than does tobacco.

lr

POTASH

POTASH PAYS

Both quantity and quality are improved by properly balanced fertilizers containing Potash in the form of Sulfate—Muriate and Kainit Kill not dn. The amount of Sulfate of Potash should be from 200 to 250 pounds acre. This would mean 1000 to 1250 pounds per acre of 4-5-10 good's, Many so-called 'tobacco, fertilizers" are merely eirdin.ir ■., general-purpose mixed goods, containing chioride:; which injure the quality of the leaf. 1.1):SiSt on c , od> free from chlorides and containing 10 to r per ceut. Potash, or supplement the manure with 300 to 400 pounds acid phosphate. and 200' to 250 potluck Sulfate of Potash. ft n; ac. %," Snit.: and fa>- free bvok j,wr,",,,,/ormay and

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Coffee talk is usually small talk. But occasionally, the outcome can be something big. Take Tobacco Heritage Days for example. In the fall of 1971, a small group of Edgerton Chamber of Commerce members who regularly met for some morning small talk before work came to this conclusion: Edgerton needed a signature festival. "We were just a bunch of young upstarts," said Frank Vogl, one of the festival's original organizers. It just didn't seem fair that Monroe had Cheese Days, Fort Atkinson had Fortfest, Stoughton had Syttende Mai, Jefferson had Gemuetlichkeit Days and Edgerton had, well, nothing of the sort. The "upstarts" became determined to create a prolific festival with variety, fun for the whole family and a strong dose of civic pride. "We were not content with going to the public with five items of interest. We would end up with 30 events," said Vogl, who worked as a barber in Edgerton for over 20 years before retiring. "We wanted it big from day one. When the parade was put together, we had 12 high school bands performing. One parade (in a later year) had 147 entrants." Other original organizers included Judy Nelson, Mildred Harrison, Nora Stewart, Jim Douglas, Steve Hart, Harriet Cohen and Roger Lannoy. It was Nelson who first brought up the idea of a festival that Edgerton could call its own. "I tossed it out one day. I asked what people thought about getting the city together to have some fun," said Nelson, who was secretary of the chamber of commerce at the time. The makeshift 'Tobacco Days Committee' started planning the festival with a loan from the chamber. "One thing led to another, then another and another," said Douglas. Even after the celebration was

We welcome you to Edgerton's Heritage Days and the boyhood home of famous author Sterling North •

While you are here, please visit the boyhood home of Sterling North, on Rollin Street in Edgerton.

well planned, the group still didn't have a name, until Dorothy Hazeltine thought of Tobacco Days off the top of her head. The name was meant to reflect Edgerton's standing as the Midwest's leading producer of tobacco since the pioneer days, not to eventually create a controversy. "Back then tobacco wasn't such a no-no as it has become the past 1520 years," Vogl said. After years of debate, the title was changed to Tobacco Heritage Days to make a more explicit reference to Edgerton's history. On the last weekend of July, 1972, the first Tobacco Days weekend was held. It was deemed a success. "We paid the chamber back and had enough money to continue for another year," Nelson said. Among the events for children were the greased pig and greased watermelon contests. The pigs were coated in vaseline and competitors had to corral them. The watermelons were dropped in the old municipal swimming pool and children had to get them to shore. "The original intent was to make sure there were a lot of events for children," Vogl said. Another wet and wild activity in Tobacco Days' early years was the tug-of-war over Saunders Creek. Other events included a Maxwell Street Days shopping promotion, citywide auction, Venetian Night pontoon festival on the Rock River, dances, sporting events and a pageant based on Sterling North's writings. A `Drums in the Night' drum and bugle corps competition concluded the festival Sunday night. During that first year, Tobacco Days was sponsored by the chamber of commerce, but within two years, an independent committee had incorporated and a $1 membership fee was charged. The festival became so intense to organize that after a few years, organizers thought about making it biannual. "But people are creatures of habit. We also realized that our reach was not just a 20-mile radius. We reached far beyond that. People were coming up from Illinois and people were planning on it happening each year," Vogl said. On the flipside, there were some

who said the festival should be spread over two weekends each year. But Nelson likes the festival the size it is now. "This to me is about the size we wanted. I don't know if we could handle any more," she said. Tobacco Days has now become so ingrained on Edgerton's calender that it's anybody's guess what the city would be doing the third weekend in July without it. "It's unreal. It has become so well established that people are planning weddings and class reunions around it," Nelson said. The secret to the festival's success may be that it is able to adapt over time. "We are always open to new ideas," Nelson said. The crown jewel of Tobacco Heritage Days has always been the parade. Unfortunately, it almost got too big for its own good. "One year the parade got so extensive and so much work we thought maybe we could go without a parade," said Nelson. However, as has been the case for Tobacco Days through the years, more citizens stepped in to keep the festival - and all of its important parts, including the parade Each year, the parade features some Edgerton royalty, as Kings, Queens and Grand Marshals are chosen. In its first six years, it was the 'Tobacco Days Princess' who stole the show. Complete with a court, the princess would dress in bib overalls and ride the royalty float. Vogl remembers helping to choose the princess each year as part of a panel that would interview the candidates, who were high school students. The first princess was Donna Garey Morgan, who said she was encouraged to apply by her parents, Pearl and Don Garey, who also happened to be Tobacco Days King and Queen in 1981. Morgan appeared in the 1972 Tobacco Days Parade with her court, Teresa Winn and Jackie McGinnity. "I had to get nudged into it, but it turned out to be an awesome experience," Morgan said. "It was an honor to represent Edgerton and all it stood for." The position was enjoyable be-

cause of all the people she met, the events she attended and the towns she visited as an ambassador to Edgerton. She even got a call from the Wisconsin governor. Being princess was also a "job" because Morgan took her role as ambassador seriously. Part of the selection process for princess involved questions designed to measure the candidates' knowledge of tobacco because the princess was deemed an educator for people outside of Edgerton. Meanwhile, the first Tobacco Days Parade Grand Marshall was Judge Sverre Roang in 1972 and the Tobacco Days float in 1972's 42-unit parade featured a tobacco plant complete with an oversized tobacco worm. One long-time event organizers do not enjoy talking about is the tobacco spitting contest. While thriving early on, the event drew media attention and protests in later years due to its oddball and politically incorrect nature. Organizers grew tired of all the attention the contest received. "We got rid of it and still don't have it. It is not a sanctioned event," Nelson said. Now in its 40th year, there is no end in sight for Tobacco Heritage Days. "We thought maybe after 10 years it would fizzle out, but it seems to get bigger each year," said Douglas.

A youngster gets a thrill from a bubble wand at an Arts in the Park during a recent Tobacco Heritage Days.

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 10a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 9a

Section 1, Page 10

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesda , Jul 13, 2011

Recalling a golden age The following is a passage regarding the hauling of tobacco from the book "American Trucking: A Seventy-five Year Odyssey" by Robert M. Noll (submitted by George Prochazka). A nostalgic look at an industry that affects every American. What we eat, wear and drive are for the most part brought to us by truck. Indeed, almost every facet of our daily lives is touched by trucking. The furniture in our homes, the books we read and the fuel we consume are often transported by vehicles that are the subject of this work. Growing up in Chicago during the thirties, I had the opportunity to observe firsthand the beginnings of this fascinating industry. I saw history being made and the impressions still remain. The classic years of trucking were the late thirties and early forties, a time before air conditioners or 'west coast' mirrors; a time when 300 miles over flat country took ten hours and sleepers were narrow and uncomfortable. But, there were compensations--traffic was generally light, especially at night, and there was a strong feeling of camaraderie among drivers that no longer exists. Chicago was the Midwest hub of trucking during these classic years, and this is what it was like on typical late afternoon or early evening as the trucks began their long journeys through the night: In the warehouse districts where most of the truck terminals were located, the traffic reflected the commercial sights and sounds of the city. Often the factories would be letting out and honking horns and gonging streetcars made for chaotic traffic conditions. Nearby, the hash houses and friendly neighborhood taverns were beginning to fill, and if it was summer the saloon doors would be open and juke box music could be heard. Entering this atmosphere the truck driver would arrive at his terminal, check in with the dispatcher, pick up his bills of lading and climb into his already warmed-up tractor. After pulling up a few feet to close and lock the trailer doors, he would then enter the congested city traffic, easing his rig through the gears. Many other truck lines could be seen now, among them Watson Brothers with their big orange cornbinders (Internationals) bound for Omaha with a load of farm implements; Transamerican, with the Ford tractors and distinctive Old English lettering, loaded with canned goods for St. Louis; Mac Sim Bar and Ree Newkirk deadheading back to Otsego, Michigan, to pick up another load of paper; Denver to Chicago Lines and Pacific Intermountain Express rolling westward with general cargo--some of the rigs going as far as the fabled land of California. This was truly adventure! As the sun went down and the clearance lights went on, the trucks departed the city like a caravan, each carrying a share of the commerce so necessary to daily life. Sometimes this procession would pass through rain, and the standing water would irregularly mirror the myriad colored lights of the semis, and somehow the tawdriness of the city was diminished a bit by the reflected images. As the streets of the city fell behind, the highways of the country beckoned ahead--concrete ribbons flanked by corn fields and Burma-Shave signs, and one would occasionally see a red barn with "Chew Mail Pouch" painted on it. So that's the way it was so many years ago. And, although the big rigs still come and go today, it's not quite the same--because this was the Golden Age, a time we'll never see again. If there is a rationale for this, I feel strong nostalgia for these pioneer years and would like to share it with you, the reader.

TREAT YOURSELF

TO THE BEST

Ready......Aim......Spit!

Long before Interstate highways were thought of, truck drivers and motorists traveling the rural two-lane roads of the Midwest would often see a red barn such as this one on the farm of A.R. Hoffman on Route 224, just out of Van Wert, Ohio. Since 1910, Block Brothers of Wheeling, West Vir- In honor of the 40th anniversary of ginia, has used this method to advertise its product, and has painted some Tobacco Heritage Days, the Re4,000 signs. In deciding which barns to paint, a Block salesman would pick porter is publishing stories and artian area where the building was visible for some distance. The farmer cles documenting the first Tobacco would then be approached and told his barn would be painted free if the Heritage Days Festival, which was Mail Pouch message could be used on one side most agreed. Although the held in 1972. The following apred barns with their old familiar slogans have little to do with a history of peared in either the August 3 or Autrucking, they are a part of the nostalgic theme I have tried to impart to gust 10, 1972 issue of the Reporter this work. Trucking is a part of Americana--so is the Mail Pouch sign. Before a crowd of laughing spectators, Dale Wilke, Route 2, Edgerton, won the Tobacco Days Spitting Contest Saturday afternoon in Central "From the pages of the Edgerton Re- September 26, 1910, and she added to Park. porter 100 years ago" the above--"I willingly confirm my With Judges Ike Spike, Harland Because it's the evidence of an former endorsement of Doan's Kidney Everson, and Orin Wethal of Edgerton citizen. Testimony easily in- Pills. They brought me lasting benefit. Cooksville doing the measuring with vestigated. The strongest endorse- For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cts. a steel tape, they totaled Wilke's two ment of merit. The best proof. Read it: Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New spits at 32 feet 11 inches; James Mrs. E. J. Crandall, 132 Albion St. York, sole agents for the United Holsinger second at 32 feet 4 inches; Edgerton, Wis., says, I began to suf- States. Remember the name-- Gary Bullion, third, 31 feet 11 inches; fer from kidney complaint two or Doan's--and take no other. Gary Jensen, fourth, 29 feet 3 inches; three years ago. The first symptom was a pain in the small of my back, followed by a feeling of languor. I had dizzy spells and I noticed that the secretions from my kidneys were unnatural. Getting Doan's Kidney Pills from Atwell's drug store, I began their use and the contents of two boxes restored me to health. LASTING RESULTS Mrs. Crandall was interviewed on

Proof to convince the greatest skeptic

and Gary Nelson, fifth, 26 feet 3 inches. All were from Edgerton. (The two Cooksville champs pictured in a prior Reporter issue failed to appear.) Judge Wethal then called on the five contestants to hit a spittoon at 8 feet. Holsinger was the only one to hit it. Holsinger also had the longest single spit, 17 feet 8 inches, beating out Gary Bullion by two inches. Each contestant received an imitation brass spittoon decorated with an Edgerton Tobacco Days bumper sticker, compliments of the Edgerton Area Chamber of Commerce. Lowell Nye was chairman of this event. Judge Everson saved the day on the second round when the contestants ran out of "chaw" and Mr. Everson donated from his "private stock."

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 11a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 10a

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Section 1, Pa •e 11

Bible ruled out: Can't be read in Wisconsin's public schools The New York Times March 19, 1890 One of the most important cases decided by a court in many years was that of Weiss against the (Edgerton) District School Board of Education. Some of the public school teachers were in the habit of daily reading the Bible to their pupils, and to this some Catholic parents objected, particularly because the Bible used was the St. James edition, portions of which are repugnant to the Romish Church. The case was tried in the Circuit Court for Rock County, which overuled the demurrer of the Catholics to the answer of the School Board. The action of the Circuit Court is now overturned by the (Wisconsin) Supreme Court, this giving the victory to the Catholics and declaring the reading of the Bible in public schools unconstitutional. The court says: "In considering the question whether such reading of the Bible in public schools is secretarian instruction, prohibited in public schools by the Constitution,' the books will be regarded as a whole, because the whole Bible without exception has been designated as a text book for use in the Edgerton schools, and the claim of the School Board is that the whole contents thereof may lawfully be so read. This being so, it is quite immaterial if the portions thereof set out in the return as the only portions thus far read are not sectarian. Yet it should be observed that some of the portions so read seem to inculcate doctrines of the divinity of Jesus Christ and of the punishment of the wicked after death, which doctrines are not accepted by some religious sects. "The court refuses to affirm or deny that the Catholic Church is opposed to common schools. The court

further says that the reading from the torical Society's online Dictionary of Bible in the schools, although with- Wisconsin History, the Edgerton out comment on the part of the Bible Case involved a group of teacher, is 'instruction,' seems too Catholic parents in Edgerton who clear for argument. The court holds challenged the reading of the King that the Bible contains many doctri- James version of the Bible during nal passages, and that the general ten- opening school exercises in the vildency of it is sectarian instruction. It lage's public school in 1886. also holds that such textbooks as are The Catholic parents considered founded on the fundamental teach- the Douay version the only correct ings of the Bible, or which may con- translation. When the school board tain extracts therefrom, may be used refused to change, they took the in schools. board to court on the grounds that "Some of the most valuable in- daily Protestant readings contrastruction a person can receive may be dicted Section 3, Article 10 of the derived from a reading alone, with- Wisconsin Constitution, which forout any extrinsic aid by way of com- bade "sectarian instruction in the ment or exposition. The question public schools." therefore seems to narrow down to The circuit court rejected the this: Is the reading of the Bible in protest of the Catholic parents, deschools — not merely selected pas- ciding in November 1888 that the sages therefrom, but the whole of it — readings were not sectarian because sectarian instruction of pupils? In both translations were of the same view of the fact already mentioned work. that the Bible contains numerous Edgerton's Catholics then apdoctrinal passages upon which al- pealed their case to the Wisconsin most every religious sect is divided, Supreme Court. and that such passages may reasonOn March 18, 1890, nearly four ably be understood to inculcate the years after the Catholic parents' inidoctrines predicated uppn them, an tial complaint to the local school affirmative answer to the question board, the state Supreme Court overseems unavoidable. Any pupil of or- ruled the circuit court. It concluded dinary intelligence who listens to the that reading the Bible did, in fact, reading of the Bible will be more or constitute sectarian instruction, and less instructed thereby in the doctrine that it illegally united the functions of of the divinity of Jesus Christ, the church and state. eternal punishment of the wicked, the "The Edgerton Bible case was not authority of the priesthood, the bind- the only, or even the first, challenge ing force and efficacy of the sacra- to sectarian religious practices in ments, and many other conflicting public schools, but it had been espesectarian doctrines." cially well-researched and well-arThe court further says that the gued by the parties involved," the place where the Bible is read is a Wisconsin Dictionary of History place of worship, and that as taxpay- notes. "Seventy years later, when the ers are compelled to erect and sup- U.S. Supreme Court banned prayer port schoolhouses, and compelled to from the public schools in 1963, the attend public or private schools, the Edgerton Bible case was one of the constitutional clauses forbid us to use precedents that Justice William Brenschoolhouses as places of worship. nan cited." According to the Wisconsin His— Mark Scarborough

From the pages of the Edgerton Reporter 100 years ago Public Baths Abroad London probably possesses more private baths than any other city, but in the matter of public baths it cannot claim first or even second place, says the London Chronicle. Tokyo, Japan has over 800 public baths, where

300,000 persons bathe daily at a cost of about one halfpenny each. Constantinople probably ranks second; then comes St. Petersburg, famous for the vast vapor baths to which the Russians flock in thousands every Saturday evening. The finest public

bath in the world is at Vienna. It has a basin 578 feet long by 156 feet wide and can accommodate 1,500 persons. The water is changed twice daily.

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They would be out of place in perhaps any other Wisconsin community's business district. But not in Edgerton. Edgerton's heritage relating to tobacco fanning is on full display on downtown sidewalks this summer in the weeks leading up to Tobacco Heritage Days, as live tobacco plants have been placed in front of participating businesses. In April, the Edgerton City Council approved the festival organizers' request to place up to one potted tobacco plant on the sidewalk in front of consenting downtown businesses. The pots are located in the "utility

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Mark Wellnitz, an Edgerton man with a passion for city history, has also carefully tended a patch of tobacco plants near the Edgerton community gardens, alongside an alley within an easy walk of (and behind) the city garage, which is located at 315 W. High St. Talks about the tobacco plants will be part of the city's living history experience during Tobacco Days, Wellnitz noted. ••

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viewing the plants on the sidewalks. Clark remarked: "There will be a lot of people who walk by and say, `What's that?"

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band" on sidewalks where all other street furniture is located in order to keep the rest of the sidewalks clear for pedestrians. Tim Clark, owner of a downtown Edgerton nursery (Clark Companies, 709 Walker Way), volunteered to grow the tobacco plants and provide them free of charge to the participating businesses. The plants serve as a reminder to the community about Edgerton's deep-rooted tobacco-growing heritage and the upcoming festival that, in part, celebrates that heritage, Clark said in April. He admits, however, that some people may scratch their heads when

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Tobacco, of course, has always played a large role in Tobacco Heritage Days. Here, in a photo taken during the festival's farm breakfast in 1997, Alice In Dairyland Courtney Ott talks with tobacco grower George Nettum near a tobacco field. Edgerton's tobacco heritage will be on full display in front of downtown businesses during the festival this year.

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 12a Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 11a

Section 1, Page 12

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

s5 YEAR S

PARTNER IN THE COMMUNITY SINCE 1955

We are proud of our success in the packaging industry and appreciate the role that Edgerton has played in that success. We started with a committment to quality, a staff of three and a beer tapper to fill our products. Over the years we have grown to be one of Edgerton's largest employers and one of the most respected names in the industry.

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Protecting Employees IKI has always believed that our employees are our most important asset. That is why we continue to focus on safety as the core of our work ethos. We are striving to achieve OSHA's VPP Star Certification, which is awarded only to those companies which have demonstrated the highest level of workplace safety.

I-K-I Manufacturing Co., INC. Est. 1955 Edgerton, WI -4-


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 1b Edgerton, WI

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Section 2 Page 1

Fulton Store preserves past By Mark Scarborough Reporter Staff

place is great," Rogge said. "I'm not "They'd hand-grind coffee beans and sure what I would do without it." there was a pickle barrel in the midFirst known as Murwin Brothers dle of the store. At Christmas time, The Fulton Store, at 9429 County Store, with the partners being O.P. there was lukefisk here, because Highway H in the Rock County town and Herbert Murwin, the initial in- Chester's wife was a Norwegian. of Fulton, is a relatively new name carnation of the store lasted from "Back then, this was much more for a very old business. 1893 to 1898. That's when Herbert of a rural area. There were a lot more Except for a few brief interrup- Murwin was lured to Chicago to farmers. People used to charge a lot tions in the historical timeline, there work for Sears, Roebuck. more, asking credit when they has been some sort of general merThe store was later known as O.P. bought a pound of sugar or a dozen cantile establishment at this location Murwin & Sons, with Oliver P. Mur- eggs. We still have the old record since 1893. win's son, Chester, involved in the books." The latest owners, Robert and business from the late 1920s on. Oliver Phillip Murwin H strugKatherine "Kitty" Murwin, have Oliver Phillip Murwin II (Sept. gled through the Great Depression, been operating the business as the 28, 1865-Nov. 13, 1955) and his but soon reached a point where he Fulton Store since June 2006. But wife, Ella Scofield, conducted the had to declare bankruptcy in 1931. Robert's family have had a hand in store for some 30 years, while Oliver "One day he took all of his rethe store since the early 1890s. The Murwin III (1906-1965) was a part- ceipts to a bank in Edgerton and the Murwin family â&#x20AC;&#x201D; including patriarch ner during the final years of the first next day, the bank closed," Robert George Murwin Sr. (Aug. 19, 1813- Murwin-owned Fulton store, about Murwin remembered. "His money Aug. 25, 1876) and his bride, Ma- 1956-58. was gone. He didn't lose the store, linda Lamman â&#x20AC;&#x201D; arrived in Fulton as Mike McGuire ran the store for a but nobody had any money to buy early as 1854. short spell after the Murwins got out anything. Eventually, he was able to Some parts of the building are of the business, in the late 1950s and pay off his creditors, but just so much even older than the first store there, early 1960s. Willis Frank bought the on the dollar." with wood salvaged from an 1840s- store soon afterward, although the The store was always a "big gathera school house used to build the business had been suspended by ering place" for local people. Politics Murwin mercantile on Highway H. 1965. There were also stints when the was discussed around the stove there Many of the store's customers live store was operated by Art Hoover and folks stopped by to collect their in the neighborhood or visit the area and Bob and Donna Oren. mail, as the store often doubled as a as tourists. "The river is used a lot for Robert Murwin, son of Oliver post office. kayaking and canoeing," Kitty Mur- Murwin HI and grandson of Oliver Oliver Phillip Murwin II, a win said. "We have our regulars and Phillip Murwin II remembers when staunch Democrat, served as postour strays." his grandfather owned the store. master during Democratic presidenJoyce Rogge of Janesville is a "They had shelves way up in the air tial administrations over the span of frequent visitor. She has taken up the and he used a hand-grabber thing to some 40 years. When the Republihabit of stopping at the store for ice get cans of oat meal off the top cans took control of the White cream after a day of fishing. "This shelves," Robert recalled last week. House, Fulton's post office duties were taken over by Howard Lee, a loyal member of the GOP who operated the Lee Store in Fulton from 1880 to 1900. Lee later moved to Janesville and was elected county clerk. "For sixty years, the (Murwin) store was well patronized," local historians Irene Pratt and Mary Sayre wrote in their 1966 book, "Fulton Village: A Village History." "In addition to its regular customers, it was a place for children to spend their pennies for sweets, gum, ice cream and soft drinks," Pratt and Sayre added. "Many a fisherman found materials for his hobby and snacks for a lunch. People passing through, especially after church services, found it convenient to purchase the forgotten items." In about 1954, when a southern Katherine "Kitty" and Robert Murwin are the propreitors of the Fulton Store on Highway H. The store has been in almost continuous operation, Wisconsin newspaper published a feature story about the old store, since the 1890s.

An early 1900s view of the Fulton Store in an early incarnation as the O.P. Murwin & Sons store. Cement steps in the front of the establishment were designed to accommodate the big step down from horse-drawn carriages. members of a "hot stove league" in- like dish soap, kettle corn, candy bars and all the permits associated with formal debating society there in- and jugs of milk. There are bottles of the business, that puts us under." cluded Clarence Pierce, Frank Byrns, water and soda and orange juice. Yet, with the financial boost that Ernest McCuaig, Ted Brown, Tom The shop also trades in the best- 66-year-old Robert Murwin is able to Biggar, Will Lee and Lyman Strouse sellers of Danielle Steele and John provide from his income as an indeSr. Grisham and Clive Cussler, although pendent semi-truck driver/contractor When Oliver Phillips Murwin II these books are more likely to be bor- with A & H Inc., Footville, the store owned the store, getting supplies in- rowed than sold. The Fulton Store is gets by, Kitty Murwin said.." volved loading a boat onto a wagon also one of the few places in Rock The store is closed in winter "beand launching the boat at the mouth County where you can buy the 2007 cause there just isn't enough profit to of the Catfish Creek, then boating on reprint of the Everts, Baskin and keep it heated then," Kitty Murwin down Rock River to Traxler Park in Stewart 1873 Rock County "Atlas." said. In summertime, the store is genJanesville, where goods were purEver since Kitty and Robert Mur- erally open Wednesday, Thursday chased at Chambers and Owens. This win bought the place, the store has and Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. was something Robert Murwin's never been very busy. A dozen or so Friday and Sunday, the store is gengrandfather did as often as supplies customers a day is quite a crowd. erally open from noon to 5 p.m. were needed. "He said it took him all "We aren't really able to make a go "We may be open earlier than day to do this," Robert recalled. it, really, financially," Kitty Murwin that," Kitty Murwin said. "We may In later years, Milwaukee produce said. "The store makes a profit with be open later than that. Look for the man Irving Goldman would show up what we sell, but, when you put to- American flag outside. That's when once a week in his Cadillac and take gether the cost of having the building I'm open." orders for goods to be shipped to the tiny store. A truck would appear soon after, with all the deliveries unloaded. In more recent days, Kitty and Robert Murwin have decorated their store with historic photos and family momentos, as well as several 1920sera Singer Sewing Co. machines and a turn-of-the-last-century cobbler's bench purchased from forner Fulton village neighbor Frank Millard. For sale on store shelves, there are cans of corn and soup, packages of instant white and brown rice, and containers of ketsup, maple syrup and Italian dressing. There are boxed cake mixes and bottles of barbecue sauce and bags of potato chips. This Kitty Murwin, who collects Singer Co. sewing machine, has three antique is where you can buy the essentials, models at the Fulton Store.

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 2b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 1b

Section 2 Page 2

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Memories of the A & P Irene Sampica, 89 years old, of Indianford, remembers Edgerton's old A & P grocery store, which once flourished on Henry Street. She worked there as a checker, shortly after graduating from Edgerton High School in 1941. Irene had married her husband, Jack, by April 14, 1942, and had then moved to Indianford by 1945 or 1946. So, the A & P story she remembers most of all must have happened, probably, during the short window of her personal history between 1941 and 1942. "We didn't have a counter to check out," Irene recalled. "We had to check out everything by hand. This short, fat lady came in. She had bought a whole bunch of groceries and come back. She said I had

charged her three cents more than I should have for a can of red salmon. "She had on jewelry and looked like she was really rich. I went to our boss, Bill, and I asked him what to do. He told me, `Give her the three cents.' Of course, that was when three cents could buy something. Not like three cents today. "But coming back for only three cents. I think I will always remember that." The three Dons â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Deegan, Dunn and Kruckenberg â&#x20AC;&#x201D; were the grocery store's meat cutters in "the day." Other checkers at the store, working then alongside Irene, were Leona Sickler (the now late wife of Leo Jack Sickler, who has also sadly passed away); Martha Frank (who was last known as a citizen of Rich-

land Center); and Eloise Miller (also among the departed). Irene and Jack would have been married 69 years this April, if Jack had not died at age 92, on July 5 four years ago. The couple raised three daughters. She later worked for Edgerton's Nunn-Bush shoe factory and Janesville's Parker Pen, two firms that have since gone the way of the Dodo (but have left behind many fond memories for a generation that is swiftly fading from the scene). But Irene's fondness for her shortlived employment at the A & P remains supreme. "I liked working there," she said. "I liked my co-workers. They were the best people."

Fulton Street in the late 1890s looked like this, with a livery establishment located on Edgerton's main thoroughfare and the predominant mode of transportation the horse-drawn carriage. This, one of the earliest images of Edgerton, was reproduced as a real-photo postcard. (Photo courtesy Mark Scarborough)

Toby the tobacco train visits "Toby" the Tobacco Worm Train is the realized vision of a few area residents who thought of this exciting marketing tool for Edgerton's Tobacco Heritage Days, according to Kathy Citta, of the Edgerton Area Chamber of Commerce. Through the monetary and material donations of several local busi-

nesses "Toby" has been seen in area parades and will be featured in the 2011 Tobacco Heritage Days Parade on Sunday, July 17. Watch for "Toby" throughout the festival and in future area parades such as Labor Fest. Individuals and businesses who gave time, talent, and money ito cre-

Edgerton dentist F.C. Meyers was the sponsor of the wildly successful 1933-1934 Edgerton "kittenball" team, members of which are shown in a picture here (reproduced as a real-photo postcard). Although other players are unidentified and unknown, pictured at the top right corner of this team photo is Rube Hartzell. Hank Hartzell, Rube's brother, is the man in the right column, three down from the top. The Hartzells were a formidible team on the diamond, playing topnotch ball from the 1930s to the 1960s. (Photo courtesy Mark Scarborough)

ate "Toby" include Mark and Andy Wellnitz, Mark Langer, Brian Carley, and Jim Smith; A&A Sheet Metal of Janesville; Jim's Carts and Parts and Harbor Recreation, both of Newville: and Steponkus Tax Service, C&M Printing, Convoy's Bar and Grill, and the Edgerton Pharmacy, all of Edgerton.

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Congratulations, Edgerton on the 40th Tobacco Heritage Days! Visit our Tobacco Heritage Days booth behind Central Lutheran Church this Saturday, July 16, 9 am - 3 pm. Enjoy a free root beer, games/activities, and pick up valuable information. Help our coalition plan for the future by taking a short survey available at www.edgertoncoalition.org . Those who complete the survey will have a chance to win a $100 amazon.com gift card!

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 3b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 2b

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

ALntie Lockwood's Hospital

Edgerton hospital celebrates past, jumps into future By Sunny Bowditch Special to the Reporter Imagine how difficult it must have been to secure dependable health care nearly a century ago. The year was 1918 when Edgerton nurse Edith Lockwood first opened her 506 Blaine St. home to patients, becoming Edgerton's first, unofficial hospital. Edgerton has a long tradition of forward-thinking health care advocates. Following Edith's lead, the Service Star Legion—a group of women who were friends and relatives of Edgerton-area World War I veterans—raised enough money to build a new facility, christened Edgerton Memorial Community Hospital and located at 313 Stoughton Road, in 1923. The Stoughton Road red-brick building had, at first, 15 patient rooms, four rooms for nurses, a nursery and an operating room. Mrs. Eben Dodge was the first patient. Fast forward to today. In just a few short months, Edgerton will make history again, opening a new hospital at 11101 N. Sherman Road that far surpasses anything that the hospital's founders could have ever imagined. The only critical access hospital in the nation with geothermal heating and cooling, this facility will offer inpatient and outpatient care; 24-houra-day emergency and urgent care services; physical, occupational and speech therapy; cardiac services; acute, wound and swing bed care; surgery; and much, much more.

From the beginning, patients have come to expect compassion, quality and a personalized experience from the Edgerton hospital. The next incarnation of the Edgerton Hospital and Health Services will be no different. "We are building a new hospital that is geared toward providing the resources needed to improve the overall health status of the communities we serve," said Jim Pernau, Edgerton Hospital's chief executive officer. The new facility, located at Highway 59 and Sherman Road, will open October 1, 2011. A grand opening celebration will be held there on Sunday, Sept. 25. Activities that day will include a fun run/walk from the old facility to the new, local entertainment, and snacks offered during a behind-the-scenes tours of the new hospital and healthy village site. The new hospital is being built with the environment in mind and well being of patients at heart. Patient rooms will be private and have windows that open. The geo-thermal heating and cooling system will allow each patient to adjust the temperature in their own room, making for a more comfortable experience. Walking trails around the hospital will help take wellness to the next level. An electronic medical record system will provide a safe transfer of information between providers. The new hospital's convenient location will allow an emergency helicopter to get from Madison to the Edgerton Hospital and Health Services in 10 minutes, expected to mean the differ-

Page 3 of Section 2

Edgerton's First

ence between life and death. "The team at Edgerton Hospital is extremely excited to open this new hospital for our community," Pemau added. "The best local health care will now be available in an environmentally-friendly building that offers the most advanced medical equipment and staff. Our future is bright, and so is the future of local health care." While a federally financed Housing and Urban Development Agency loan provided 90 percent of the funding for the $26 million building project, the Edgerton Hospital Capital Foundation has been charged with raising $3 million to support this effort. The foundation has raised $1.7 million to date and is more than half way to its overall goal, with an additional $1.3 million needed to complete the project. The next major benchmark is to raise $550,000 by Sept. 25, 2011, which will bring us to 75 percent of our fundraising goal. The community is encouraged to support the hospital by making a secure donation online at www.edgertonhosptial.com or by calling the foundation office at 884-1401. Proceeds from the fun run/walk on Sept. 25 will also benefit the hospital, with the money used specifically to develop walking paths around the hospital grounds. Registration will be $20 per participant. Visit www.edgertonhospital.com to register. Continued on Page 4

Home of Edgerton's first hospital is Still occupied by the woman who saw the need for this service in the community as early as 1918, Miss Edith Lockwood. She maintained the home at ;506 Blaine St., as a medical establishment until the community hospital was opeiled in 1923.,

Edgerton Memorial Community Hospital as it looked in 1959.

A geothermal heating and cooling system at the new Sherman Road hospital site involved digging more than 300 wells.

r • • • •

• • • • •

Best Wishes to Edgerton... Celebrating our 40th annual TOBACCO HERITAGE DAYS!

40th Annual

I. Edgerton I Tobacco Heritage I Days July 15-17, 2011 Live bands on the Miller Lite Music Stage at Racetrack Park

Friday, Saturday,

7:00 - 11:00 pm: 2:30 - 6:30 pm:

8:00 pm - Midnight::

Sunday,

I I I I I • I

5:00 - 8:00 pm:

Country Twist Little Vito and the Torpedoes Mt. Olive Dan Reilly

Plus: pie eating contest, kids pedal tractor race, ball games, petting zoo, lip sync, mascot race, spectator truck pulls, cash raffle, cow bingo, carnival, and of course pop, beer & food from corn on the cob and brats to pizza and funnel cakes. Enjoy traditional favorites throughout town: Art fair, big wheels race, book sale, Friday fish fry, coin toss, ice cream & pie social, fun run/walk, classic car show, and the Sunday parade.

Edgerton Heritage Days 2011 donations & proceeds benefit: A.F.S. FFA Alumni Tri-County Community Center Edgerton Youth Girls Fast Pitch Boosters Vietnam Vets Chapter 236 Edgerton Rotary Chamber of Commerce Tobacco Days Car Show Edgerton Library Saunders Creek Community Church Edgerton History Museum Conservation Club Edgerton Art Association Edgerton Federation of Women's Club Fulton Lodge #69 City Edgerton for park improvements

We are proud to be a part of this wonderful community.

I I I I I I I I I

A special thank you to all our sponsors and community members who volunteer their time and talents to this event. Without them, this celebration could not take place. For current schedule of events visit: www.tobaccoheritagedays.com

L . • • • • • • • • ..I

14E4 BON

01114G ,till&s:g Co.

Serving Southern Wisconsin and Northern Illinois for over 95 years!

NFL

NELSON-YOUNG LUMBER COMPANY EDGERTON EVANSVILLE DEERFIELD (608) 884-3316 (608) 882-4960 (608) 764-8608 visit us at any of our locations or at www.nylumber.com

When You Need Quality Trusses Delivered On Time At A Competitive Price, Call Nelson Truss.

NELSON TRU SS 4 Artisan Drive, Edgerton, WI 53534 Phone: (608) 884-6141 Fax: (608) 884-3443

,


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 4b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 3b

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Page 4 of Section 2

Hospital's history chronicled in the following timeline The advances we take for granted today were encouraged and supported by the many health care advocates that have served Edgerton throughout the last century. "We honor this remarkable history as we stand on the precipice of the next chapter that begins with the opening of the new Edgerton Hospital on Oct. 1, 2011," said Jim Pernau, Edgerton Hospital's chief executive officer. 1918 — Local nurse Edith Lockwood opens her Blaine Street home as Edgerton's first hospital. 1923 — Edgerton Memorial Community Hospital is built on Stoughton Road to honor Edgerton-area World War I veterans. 1940 — A wing is added to the original hospital, increasing the number of beds to 29. 1959 — New emergency rooms, an operating room and additional beds are added to the hospital. 1970 —A four-story addition at the This architectural rendering of the new Sherman Road location of the Edgerton Hospital and Health Services building gives our readers a good idea of what the finished building will Stoughton Road building includes a look like when completed in September of this year. The Hospital Foundation still seeks contributions to help pay for the cost of construction. An open house will be held at the new nursing home, additional acute care hospital on Sept. 25. beds, and rehabilitation and dietary departments. 1984-86 — The hospital's outpatient surgery program is started. A two-story addition includes an expanded emergency services department, a new intensive care unit, outpatient services and a swing bed program. 1998-99 — Urgent care is expanded to 24 hours, seven days a week, with a pain-management clinic added. Cardiac services are offered. 2002 — The hospital obtains critical access certification that limits the number of beds to 25. 2005 — Memorial Community Hospital changes its name to Edgerton Hospital and Health Services, Children and grandchildren of the ladies: First row: Freddy Griep, Bud Inc. Dallmann, Betty Stricker, Jean Davis, Rollie Bilstad, Billy Schoenfelt. 2010 — Edgerton Hospital affiliBack row: Margaret Collins, Betty Dallmann, Verna Pringle, Eunice ates with SSM Health Care of WisHippe, Betty Kepp, Freddy Schoenfelt, LaVerne Stricker. consin/St. Mary's Hospital and breaks ground on the new Edgerton Edgerton Memorial Hospital - 1923 (remembered by our generation). Service Star Club Summer picnic 1931 Hospital. It becomes the first Critical at Lake House Inn, Maple Beach. hostess, Mrs. Henry Schmeling and Mrs. Effie Schoenfelt snapped the picAccess Hospital in the nation to build tures. The Service Star Club had many projects to earn money for the Edgerton Memorial Hospital, that using geothermal heating and coolEdgerton Reporter, 21 N. Henry opened in 1923. Their activities continued, until the club disbanded a few years ago. First row: Mrs. Ogden, ing. 884-3367 unknown, Mrs. Amanda Pringle, mrs. Lizzie Stricker, mrs. Ella Schultz, unknown, Mrs. Gustie Goede, unknown, Mrs. Margaret Mooney, Mrs. nora Dallmann, mrs. Madden, Mrs. Thompson and Mrs. Laura Miller.

WEDDING INVITATIONS:

Activities include: •5K Veteran's Victory Fun Run/Walk 11:00 a.m. Registration, at 313 Stoughton Road. Race starts at 11:30 a.m. Cost of the Fun Run/Walk is $20 and includes a T-shirt. Proceeds benefit the new hospital building project. •Open house and tour, 1-4 p.m., at 11101 N. Sherman Road Enjoy snacks, family activities, local entertainment, and a behindthe-scenes look at the new hospital.

cV)

Bert Palmer Cottage a favorite gathering place By Betty Dallman Witzel

My parents bought the Bert Palmer cottage at Watts Springs at the Rock River, in the 1940's. This was a favorite place for gatherings, with relatives and friends. My dad, George Dallmann, liked to go to the cottage on a summer afternoon, also, for fishing - using his rowboat. This was when he had an afternoon off from

WELCOME TO

EDGERTON'S

TOBACCO

HERITAGE

DAYS 2011

filling prescriptions at his drug store in Edgerton. The big advantage was the fact that Watts Springs cottages were only three miles from town - no long trip to a distant northern lake! Often, a picnic was planned on the spur of the moment, "Come to the cottage for supper." My Mom, Nora Dall-

Continued on Page 5

Congratulations to Edgerton... Welcome to

Tobacco Days! MEL SIMMONS, Broker / Owner

(608) 208-5675

BRAYSON REALTY melfitz_2000@yahoo.com

McGuire's

mann, had double cousins - as two Schmeling sisters married two Sticker brothers (August and Charlie). The cottages here, were located in a very picturesque setting with the original Indian trail still there, next to the water.

Landscape & Nursery Hundreds of Hanging Baskets! Annuals • Perennials • Trees • Shrubs Bark • Rock • Stone • Black Dirt Custom landscaping • Hydro Seeding * New Summer Hours *

Sat.-Sun. 9-3, Tues.-Fri. 9-5 Closed Mon.

Hwy. 59 E - 2 miles out of Newville 2201 Vincent Rd., Milton, WI (Across from Countryside Bar)

i „co

(608) 868 7777 -

istseve Huge Sale Saturday & Sunday Only

50% off

All Annuals & Hanging Baskets

Edgerton Vision Center Dr. Michael Long 868-4651 884-3314 1110 N. Main, Edgerton I 641 St. Mary's St., Milton After Hours Emergency 884-4929

Enjoy Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days, and visit our expanded Convenience Store in nearby Newville!

mobil

Gasoline & Diesel Fuel • Live Bait & Tackle

• Remodeled Store • Ice • Soda • Groceries • Coffee • Donuts • Fresh Deli • Grill Accessories

Happy 40th Annual Tobacco Heritage Days, Edgerton • Camping cabins now available • Extra large sites, abutting wide green belt • Heated pool • Hot tub • Wide variety of recreational activities • 2-story lodge, housing a gameroom, store, lounge, office & private showers • Seasonal sites available with 50 amp electric, water & sewer connections • All maintenance on seasonal sites included Located 1/2 mile off 1-90 on Highway 59 just east of Newville

• • • • •

Charcoal • Pet Food Red Worms Propane Tank Exchange Night Crawlers Spikes Camping Supplies Full Liquor Store New Walk-In Beer Cave for Cold Beer

Leeches Wax Worms Tackle

VISA

Now Open — SUBWAY NEWVILLE TRAVEL CENTEI

For further information, just call

608/868-4141

800-469-5515 www.hiddenvalleyrvresort.com

NEWVILLE TRAVEL CENTER HIGHWAY 59 & 1-90 (Exit 163) 608-884-9310


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 5b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 4b

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Palmer Cottage

Page 5 of Section 2

Continued from Page 4

The Neighborhood Gang Sandy Kittleson, Laurie Scharfenbeerg, Ron McGinnity and Cindy Anderson. Submitted by Judy Scharfenberg Nora and George Dallmann and guests.

2Peecome ta owz qeizitet9e Doles eel/Aare:opt pc4 - t7, 2011 Bonnie's Beauty Shop I 25 W. Fulton St., Edgerton 884-4448

Cousins: Nettie Soper, Nora Dallman, Kate Mayes, Hertha Sommerfelt, Matie Schachtschneider.

CLASSIFIED ADS WORK FOR YOU Place your ad: Just call 884-3367

"1968 9 / Tobacco Days Parade Winners Winners of the Children's "1968" Tobacco Days Parade were: Lori (Stricker) Irman, Vicki (Wietersen) Gregory, Lori (Wietersen) Richardson, Rick Wietersen and Julie Cedars. Submitted by Darlene Wietersen

,Wi)frecyoet, eirny the

40th, tAenrittal 6V9erton C

Mashing Will Be Abolished All Wisconsin Joins in War on the Nuisance Started by Zynday Murder

IF

Ordinances Before the City Council of Milwaukee Provide for a Penalty of Not Less Than $100 Fine for Men Who Insult Women on the you are taken sick., who Streets - Will be Enforced in Other Cities Where Mashing Practice Has will pay the coal bill? Been in Vogue Money saved now will "From the Wisconsin Tobacco be worry saved later. Reporter - a century ago."

r;fitteco-- Octyw celektation.

it harths to cd ifr=iott &cm/went oohrziteeiss who- Lief m,ahe this, fistiocd a sitc,cetsesi STEPONKUS TAX SERVICE

Start Your Account Now.

First National Bank ! Edgerton, Wisconsin.

115 N. Henry St., Edgerton

Husbands shown here: Jack Soper, Angie Mayes, Louis Schachtscneider.

WELCOME TO OUR TOBACCO HERITAGE DAYS CELEBRATION! "Call me for all your cleaning needs!!" •Carpets & Upholstery Cleaning • Fire, Smoke & Water Restoration • Residential House Cleaning •24 hr Emergency Services •Free Estimates

ITCH! ITCH! ITCH! d ,ertl,hSerntch oral rlib---nth until >N al rtf31 a Aniost lair the burning skin from >too- bed's, if you could nn eeetn , long•r endure those gotiltus (lays of awful torture—those terrible night, a Sleepless agony. fete Arabs of D. D. D., the famous Eczema bpeelile and, Oh! Wilt relief! Till, itch- gone instantly! Com fort and teat at last! 0. D. 0. is u dimple eicterna/ wash that clerinses Ann herds the indoinea skin as mailing else can. A recognivasi specific for Liczema, Psoriasis, Salt Rheum or any other skin trouble. We ran glee you a roll slzo bottle of the rtenline rt. D. I.), remedy for

W. G. ATWELL

PROFESSIONAL CLEANERS Scott &

Tracy Nelson / Owners

608 884 3004 -

Happy 40th Anniversary Edgerton Tobacco Days Still Taking Appointments for Senior Sessions! 608-884-1111 www.studio115photo.com

%I.00 Awl It the very find bottle fail.t togive relief r It will not coat yoU a

cent. We also can give you a gamble bottle for "20 eentet Why nutter another flay when you can got D. D. D.?

PHOTOGRAPHY & GIFT GALLERY

We salute our area Tobacco Farmers and the Edgerton community as we celebrate

-

11•111••••11•IF3

Tobacco Heritage Days!

WELCOME TO THE 40TH TOBACCO HERITAGE DAYS!

170 HiCiliWAV #4 "Witt Family tobacco crop ready for shipment."

Witt Law Offices Offers a full variety of legal services including criminal, defense, estate planning, family law, and civil litigation. Founded in 2010 by solo practitioner Adam T. Witt, this firm represents clients throughout Southern Wisconsin. Adam is the fourth generation of the Witt family to reside and do business in the Edgerton area. Phone: 884-8085 Web: wittlawoffices.com

60 8 - 8 8 4 - 9 1 2 6

Chuck Stross 608-469-0728 Chad Georgeson 608-206-3393 www.blueriverag.com


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 6b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 5b

Page 6 of Section 2

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

TOUGHTON The home of Syttende Mai

sends gre etings and best wishes for a successful i

Tobacco Heri age Days Celebration July 15, 16 & 17,

Wet Basement Problems? We Fix Leaking, Wet Basements

nside & Out

• Drain Tile Installation • Cracks in Foundation Walls repaired with state of the art epoxy injection • Stone Walls/Masonry Walls tetuck pointed • Re-Landscaping for positive drainage

AUTHORIZED AGENT NE' li

MARTY'S POLISHING & REPAIR

ons rue on, LLC Stoughton

873-7000

To

or

770-1246

AUTOMOTIVE INC. • S

• ••••••• ••••• ••••• •

CompMire Assfornefisee 6 kWh? Track Repair A hietorne'resideni of Stoughton. Tonuny Dyrcson has always had a passion for cars. TD Automotive is the result of his extensive automotive repair training and hard work. With over 20 years of experience, he knows what it takes to satisfy customers. quality and honest repairs Oil Changes • Tune-Ups • A/C • Brakes • Engine Repair Alignment and Suspension • Performance Tuning and Modifications • Computer Diagnostics Transmission Repairs • Timing Belts MagnaPlow Exhaust Systems • Tires Quality and Honest Repairs/Senices

www.tdautomotiveinc.com 1641 E. main St., Stoughton

3UMPER 3UMPER ASE

VISA

(608) 873-0300 Hours: Monday

-

Friday: 7:30A.Ivi. 5:30p.m.

master

-

924 N. Page St. Stoughton, WI 53589

Dennis M. Gassen 608/873-6000 1.

Melton Motors

www.meltonmotorsonline.com

2ecete & & mai 20 % off Framed Art or 10% off Framing Order with this ad.

Complete Auto Truck & Watercraft Repair, Electrical Diagnostics, Fabrication & Welding

• 30 Years Experience • Reasonable Rates • Satisfaction Guaranteed!!

Car Problems Lately?

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M-F 9-8, S 9-5, Sun 10-5

M-F 9-7, S 9-5, Sun 10-5

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ArrriPsa

Sa 58:e *4 11sele

Quality and Integrity Since 1932 Don, Linda & Paul Quam

1500 Hwy. 51 W • Stoughton, WI 53589

608-873-3361

www.EdgertonHomes.com Service You Deserve... People You Trust

Proudly serving Stoughton since 1967

PETERSON'S

435 E. Main Street Stoughton, WI

SERVICE

'I'V

873-5131

Irhir,)99.4

MM"G

servic e'

"Take your car to Peterson's"

Matson & Associates, Inc.

(608)873-8700

CLASS 2 PA

S ANIMAL SUPPL c. Where your pet loves to shop Stoughton 608-873-8014 800-773-7030 1305 E. Main Street Stoughton, WI 53589

608-873-821]

AUTO BODY REPAIR

Mobil*

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Lake Kegonsa Fishing Tackle • Live Bait • Beer • Liquor • Wine Groceries • Hot Pizza • Sandwiches Charcoal • Firewood • Propane

Hwy 51 One Block South of Quam's Motor Sports

608/873-5321

"King of the Fish Fry, Prime Rib

& Sunday Morning Breakfast" 965 Barber Dr., Stoughton, WI 608-873-3001

Chalet Veterinary Clinic 873-8112

Office Hours by appointment Mon. - Fri. 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Sat. 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.

• 24 Hour Emergency Service •Science Diet Pet Food

Dr. Terry Johnson Dr. Amy ?Corn Dr. Cindy Culham Dr. Claire DeChristina Dr. Jennifer 7-rurt-

Kayser Auto complex)

877-9548 or 877-743-0333 882-0680

140-CP°INT • LG

QUICK STOP

E. Main St., Stoughton

Stoughton Center 613 E. Main St., US Cellular Store, 2384 Jackson St. Evansville Oregon (Hwy 51-across from the Meats US Cellular Agent Store Next to Ringhand

608-239-9565

"Stoughton'' Premiere Art Gallery & Frame Shop since 1981"

1621

RADIOSHACK DEALER

101 Industrial Circle Stoughton

480 E. Main Street, Stoughton 608 - 877- 9220

WORK

Snyder Family Auto Repair

Having

143 E. Main St. Stoughton, WI 53589

Congratulations, Edgerton, from your Communications Headquarters

U.S. Cellular

Free Estimates • Free Consultations Fully Insured and Bonded •

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• Recliners • Leather • Dining • Mattresses • Fine

JOANNE BRADLEY, owner Art

In the former Jensen Furniture Building

211 E. Main St. Stoughton, WI 53589 cell 608-712-9950


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 7b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 6b

Page 7 of Section 2

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

STOUGHTON The home of Syttende Mai

sends greetings and best wishes for a successful

Tobacco Heritage Days Celebration July 15, 16 & 17, 2011 olsonautos.com

Quam's

STOUGHTON

eq. e"Motor Sports John Quam

sends greetings

1896 Barber Drive • Stoughton, WI 53589

and best wihes

Work: 608-873-3366 Mobile: 608-575-1068 Fax: 608-873-6663

C

SERVICE & REPAIR 608-873-8800 Ag Kenddll

C001.,E14

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• Transmission Flush and Fill

Mention this ad • Get 20% Off!

Tobacco Heritage Days Celebration July 15, 16, 17

Your Photo 911 Canvas! 8" x 10" - $45.00 16" x 20" - $85.00 18" x 24" - $125.00

Custom sizes available We print any size!

Then enjoy these Stoughton events:

• Air Conditioning • Head Gaskets

August 13

• Alignments • Coolant Flush and Fill

Woodland Studios - 195 E. Main Street, Stoughton WI - (608) 877-8007 Visit our website at... www.Woodland-Studios.com

Over 35 years of Customer Service!

Specializing in

Coffee Break Festival

• Custom Exhaust • All Makes and Models

today's new Residential Industry!

• Cars and Light Trucks

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Between Vikings Lanes visit Us & Subway) At

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November 19 & 20

Unique Jewelry Repair & More Custom Design 6o8-873-5199

is 111 c 1411 I howard-acaciemy.com

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December 3 & 4

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wilInfiellenref

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Running Boards

Exhaust

Mike Manson

Bedlincrs Chrome Accessories Window Visors Paintless Dent Repair

Bug Shields Headlight Polishing

MUCK SPECIALTY A Detail 205-9353

103 Industrial Circle Stoughton, WI 53589

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Pill ICE<

LOW PRICES BIG INVENTORY

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Ga n

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We Service New & Old Bikes!

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Toll Free

Collision

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Hardware

Fri. 9-6

Sat. 9-5

Builders Hardware • Housewares & Gifts • Auto Supplies

5771112

Wed. &

Sales & Service

HARDWARE

ACE.

Hours: Mon. & Thurs. 8:30-8 Tues.,

nSLESUNS

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Grape Expectations

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• Muffler and Exhaust Repair

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447 Hwy. 1 38, West Jack Olson 608-698-0108 John Olson 608-577-9264 toughton, WI 53589 08-873-5264

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r4restone

Auto Exchange, LLC

The home of Syttende Mai

✓ Frame & Unibody Repair ✓ Insurance Work ✓ Show Quality Paint Jobs ,/ Expert Color Matching 608,877.1907 „( Fiberglass Repair Glasurit Paint ✓

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 8b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 7b

Section 2 Page 8

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13,2011

Edgerton's twisted moment of the 1920s: KKK here By Mark Scarborough Reporter Staff In the middle 1920s, when the Ku Klux Klan had its second rebirth throughout the American heartland as a sort of twisted community booster club, Edgerton men jumped onto the bandwagon with apparent glee. Edgerton's KKK members burned crosses on land nearby the Catholic Church, which was then located near the corner of North Swift and Rollin streets, as remembered in the early 1980s by then Edgerton Public Library Director Ruth Young. As a child, Young saw a, cross burning from the windows of the Swift Street grade school. "No one knew who set it on fire," Young told me in 1984. The Klan in Wisconsin was antiCatholic , pro-Prohibition and primarily non-violent. Patriotism and religion were central missions of the 1920s-era Wisconsin Klan. The first indication that the KKK had arrived in Edgerton was when a cross made of poles and soaked in kerosene, about 10 feet high and six feet wide, was set on fire at Central Park at about 10 p.m. on Saturday, May 3, according to the Reporter of May 9, 1924. "No one was seen placing it in position or lighting it," the Reporter noted about this fiery cross. News of Klan activities regularly appeared in the columns of the Reporter thereafter, finding room on the newspaper's "locals" page alongside notes from the Elks, Masons, KiwaMs, Albion Campus Club, Educational Club, Epworth League, Progressive Study Club, Knights of Pythias, American Legion, Women's Christian Temperance Union, Izaak Walton League and Community Council. Some 45 cars displaying Klan pennants paraded through Edgerton on Saturday, May 17, 1924, with most of the vehicles "out of town cars, bearing Illinois license plates," the newspaper told readers on May 23, 1924. The first "open" meeting of the Klan was held on the evening of May 23, 1924, at Edgerton's Academy Hall on Henry Street. Some 100 people gathered to hear the principles of "the most powerful secret, non-political organization in existence," with cards distributed to those present,

giving them an opportunity to join, the newpaper reported on May 30, 1924. Another "open" meeting of the Klan was held at an Edgerton Athletic Park on Aug. 15, 1924, with 400 people filling grandstands. Following the meeting, the driver of an automobile drove across a baseball diamond, cutting it up badly. "A member of the Klan informs us that they had men stationed at the grounds to see that no one drove onto the ball field, and that this was done after their people had left," the Reporter noted Aug. 22, 1924. Another "big religious Ku Klux Klan meeting," complete with speeches from ministers and other lecturers, was held the afternoon of Sept. 14, 1924. "Everyone is welcome to come and learn about the KKK.," the Reporter told its readers. A "naturalization meeting," where a "large class" of fledgling Klansmen earned their first-degree status, had been held at some undisclosed location, west of Edgerton, on Aug. 30, 1924. About 50 autos, starting from Janesville and Beloit, drove through Edgerton that evening, en route to the ceremony. Edgerton officials generally tended to accommodate the KKK, grant-ing approval for meetings in city parks. But apparent Klan actions in late 1924 aroused the ire of city Park Board President F.C. Meyers. "In the past, your organization has asked favors from the Park Board and you have received them, because you have described yourselves as peaceful, law abiding citizens of Edgerton," Meyers wrote Klan members in a letter published in the Reporter of Dec. 19, 1924. "Just recently, two crosses were burned, on private lawns, in front of the homes of two citizens of Edgerton, whose decency cannot be questioned. "In the eyes of law abiding citizens, such an act was nothing short of vandalism, and if it was perpetrated by you, as has been alleged, then you cannot expect further favors." Willis Dean, a Klan official writing from Beloit, complained in the Dec. 26, 1924, issue of the Reporter that these cross burnings on private property were the work of the Klan's enemies. The KKK was a Christian group devoted to assisting the police

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in their duties, Dean wrote. "In no cases are crosses ever burned on private property where they will antogonize or within the fire restrictions of city or town," Dean added. The peak of Edgerton's Klan activity was apparently scaled by the spring of 1925. After that time, local newspaper mentions of KKK activity here become scarce. About 1,500 people attended a KKK meeting held at the Edgerton Driving Park — now known as Racetrack Park — on April 25, 1925, according to the May 1, 1925, issue of the Reporter. A parade of robed Klansmen — decked out in their "full regalia" — marched on foot and drove through Edgerton in their autos, starting at about 8 p.m. "Several prominent speakers" were in attendance and a "large class" of Klansmen were "naturalized in full form." Billed as the Klan's "Rock County spring conclave," this KKK gathering attracted about 250 uniformed marchers and 50 automobiles Wisconsin members of the Ku Klux Klan attend the funeral of Herbert Dreger, a Madison police officer who driven by other members of the Klan. was shot and killed in the capital city on Dec. 2, 1924. (Photo courtesy Wisconsin Historical Society; image An Aug. 14, 1925, Klan rally was number 35726). held at St. John's Park in Indianford, deputy sheriff's funeral attracted with "several speakers" giving talks roughly 1,000 robed Klansmen. The on "the work the Klan is now doing," popularity of the Walworth County the Reporter noted that week. A KKK waned soon thereafter, howJanesville, Wis., KKK drill team and ever. a Clinton, Wis., KKK quarette performed. on the occasion of your 40th annual A rumor I've never been able to Elsewhere, the Klan also flourprove satisfactorily, but I truly beished, especially in Madison where Klansmen marched down State lieve: One autumn afternoon, about Street and attended a funeral for a 1924 or 1925, the Klan gathered in policeman en masse. In Whitewater, Edgerton for a big rally at RaceKlan membership numbered about track Park. D.W. North (Sterling's father) hated everything the Klan 200 by April 1924. Throughout Walworth County, stood for and wanted to see the club where Klan membership totaled stamped out. North and his friends roughly 1,000, the KKK had enough gathered together at the entrance of political clout to elect George Har- the park and spread out tacks along • Criminal Defense • Bankruptcy rington (a Klan member who had the roadway, making sure that • Loan Modifications • Consumer Issues signed the county Klavems incorpoeveryone who drove into the park • Mortgage Foreclosure Defense ration papers) as sheriff of the county. Harrington appointed A.J. would have to fix their tires the next Gilbertson, a Whitewater tire store day. Then, North and his cronies owner also known to be a KKK waited at the town's handful of gas stations — and took down the name member, as deputy sheriff. When Gilbertson was found dead of everyone who had their tire fixed 5 West Rollin Street, Edgerton, WI 53534 on the lawn of Whitewater's the day after. It's hard to be a Methodist Church in 1925, the hooded thug when this happens.

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 9b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 8b

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Section 2 Page 9

Lightning Kills Few "From the pages of The Edgerton Reporter, 100 years ago"

In 1906 lightning killed only 169 people in this whole country. One's chances of death by lightning are less than two in a million. The chance of death from liver, kidney or stomach trouble is vastly greater, but not if Electric Bitters be used, as Robert Masden of West Burlington, Iowa, proved. Four doctors gave him up after eight months of suffering from virulent liver trouble and yellow jaundice. He was then completely cured by Electric Bitters. They are the best stomach, liver, nerve and kidney remedy and blood purifier on earth. Only 50c at W.G. Atwell's.

Insects That Imitate Ostriches "From the pages of The Edgerton Reporter, 100 years ago"

A story from 1972...

Souvenir Balloon Fly to Indiana You might call this "the Little Balloons That Could"... fly, that is. At 7 p.m. on Friday, July 28, the first evening of Tobacco Days, 13-year old Douglas Dorn, Rt.1, released the two balloons he had bought as souvenirs of the celebration. He attached a tag with his name and address on the strings. On Wednesday. August 2, Doug relieved a letter from Wanatah, Ind. It contained his balloons and the following message: "Your balloons came down in our front yard at 10 a.m. on Saturday, July 29. My little girl, Kelly Rae, found them. One balloon, the pink one was still inflated, so she played with it until today (Monday, July 31). We had an article put in the newspaper about finding the balloons with your name." "We live two miles south of a small town named Wanatah, on Highway 421. It is located in the northwest corner of Indiana. I thought you might like to know the location, because I looked up Edgerton in our road atlas." The letter was signed by Mrs. Leland Campbell, Box 353, Wanatah, Indiana. Thus, two colorful balloons from a Wisconsin celebration drifted over 150 miles to land 15 hours later on an Indiana farm...small world, isn't it?

The Glowworm

A Whack at Turtle Soup

It is generally agreed that dueling took its rise from the judicial cornbats of the Celtic nations. The first formal duel in England was that between William Count of Eu and Godfrey Baynard about the year 1096. Dueling was at its height in France about 1300, though it was pretty popular as late as 1528, in which year Francis I. sent a challenge to Charles V. In England dueling was checked in the army in 1792 and gradually disappeared from civil life with the coming of a more enlightened public opinion.. Dueling was never as popular in this country as it was in Europe, but nevertheless many famous duels have been fought here. The code may be said to have received its death sentence when Burr killed Hamilton. The decline after that was steady until it practically died out. - New York American.

Working on the James Riley farm tend to their horses in the early 1900's. QUAKE HITS ILLINOIS "From the pages of The Edgerton Reporter, 100 years ago"

Several Towns Are Shaken but No One Is Killed Chicago, northern Illinois and parts of Wisconsin were jarred by an earthquake. ,shortly._ after.. JO. a.m. -The tremors were distinct in charactei,enfi in some of the towns were severe enough to slam doors, tumble china from the shelves and drive residents pell mell from their homes to the streets in the fear that the creaking and groaning of the timbers of their residences would end in the struc-

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tures falling to pieces. Aurora, Ottawa, DeKalb, Joliet, Rockford, Elgin, Dixon, Freeport, Lockport, Yorkville, Sandwich, Mendota and West Pullman, Ill.., and Kenosha, Milwaukee and other Wisconsin cities are reported feeling the shocks. No loss of life is reported anywhere. Reports indicate that the shock was severest around Aurora. In that city

and neighboring towns chimneys were felled by the tremors of the earth, doors were thrown open and telephone connections interfered with in a number of cases. The quake caused considerable excitement in some of the towns, many persons, especially housewives, being frightened by the rattle of their dishes and other commotion in homes.

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Turtle soup is called green just because turtle fat is "kinder that color." And believe it or not, turtle soup will make anybody sweat green who eats of it often and much. Hogarth has a picture showing how green turtle soup and its fellow foods and drinkables in the good old golden days put London aldermen under the tables. From the viewpoint of nourishment turtle soup is not worth a tenth it costs. Sun dried turtles are found in some of the markets of the world, and many chefs say they are about as good as the fresh reptile. As for the true secret of mock turtle soup, it is only the scalp of a sucking calf, a gelatinous fraud, masquerading as a chunk of green turtle shell fat, but even so, it is better than the best genuine sea turtle soup at that. - New York Press.

Dueling "From the pages of The Edgerton Reporter, 10 years ago"

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The glowworm is not a worm, but a species of beetle, to which the common firefly or lightning bug is closely related. The true glowworm is the female and is without wings. Its short legs and long body give it a vermiform appearance, and it can withdraw its triangular head into its neck. The adult insect feeds but little. Indeed, there is reason to suppose that the adult male does not feed at all. The larva, on the other hand, is carnivorous and devours small molluscs, either dead or alive. The light given out by the glowworm comes from a yellowish substance located on the underside of the abdomen. Though this light appears to glow steadily, it is really intermittent, consisting of flashes in quick succession, about 100 to a minute. Besides the ordinary light rays. Rontgen rays are emitted.

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"From the pages of The Edgerton Reporter, 100 years ago"

Setting Tobacco with Horses. Kitty Murphy's ancestor James Michael Riley, (July 3, 1889 - January 27,1961) plows his tobacco field in Indianford with a horse drawn rig while his daughter looks on. (Photo courtesy of Kitty

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"From the pages of The Edgerton Reporter, 100 years ago"

The habit of the ostrich of burying its head and imagining that it has eluded discovery is copied after a fashion by certain insects, according to Dr. G. Rodman in his lectures on the subject of the stick insect, or bacillus rossi, which he has cultivated. These insects, which are so called because of their resemblance to dry sticks, have two fore legs which they fold completely over their eyes when disturbed and evidently think that in so doing they themselves are lost to view. The eggs of these insects, Dr. Rodman says, take something over six months to hatch. They are only one-tenth of an inch in their longest diameter, and by some miracle an insect which at hatching is three-quarters of an inch in length is packed into them. The stick insects destroy the weaklings of their num-

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 10b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 9b

Section 2 Page 10

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Tug-O-War from first Tobacco Days

From an August 1972 Edgerton Reporter: It hardly seems fair, but the losers in the Tug-of-War on Saturday (during the first Tobacco Days) were the only ones to get their pictures taken. The winning team, from The Spa tavern, pulled both of their opponents, The Sundowners and The Sportsmen, into Saunders Creek. The team from The Sportsman's Bar was dunked first by The Spa.

TD Tournament to cap season The Tobacco Heritage Days Tournament will again bring the curtain down on another Edgerton Little League season. The eight-team tournament got underway Tuesday with quarterfinal games at Race Track Park. The first-round matchups had the Brewers (6-8) and Cardinals (6-7-1) squaring off at 5:30 p.m. and the Reds (6-7-1) and A's (5-9) meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tonight's quarterfinal games will have the regular-season champion Marlins (12-2) playing the Orioles (4-9-1) at 5:30 p.m. and Red Sox (59) going toe-to-toe with the Giants (10-3-1). The tournament semifinal games This is a picture of the two owners who started Burns Bus Co. in 1946, will be played Friday at 5:30 p.m. and two others who helped the company at times. Left to right: Roberts Burns Sr. (Veronica's husband), Lynn Haried (Paul Burns' brother-inand 7:30 p.m. Exhibition games featuring the law and Dennis Hareid's father), Bill Burns (Kyle Burns' grandfather four losing teams from the quarterfi- and Dick Burns father) and Paul Burns who was Larry Burns' father. nal round will be played on Saturday Bill and Paul (far right) were the first two owners of Burns Bus Co. Dick and Larry took over from Bill and Paul in 1971 when Larry came home at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. from serving his country in VietNam, and Dick sold out his half in 1977. The third-place game is slated to Submitted by Susan Burns start at 3 p.m. with the championship game following at 5:30 p.m. The above picture was taken around 1950 or a little later. Ask Veronica Burns when she thinks this was taken.

Congratulations to our hometown on their 2011 Tobacco Heritage Days Celebration!

Then the Sundowners made the Sportsmen hit the water again, and they were eliminated from the competi tion.

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The Spa heavies went on to win the Tug-of-War by dragging their Sundown opponents into the drink. (An apt phrase for tavern teams, don't you think?) The Tug-of-War was sponsored by Bob Venske of Sundown.

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 11b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 10b

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

The Bogert, the town of Albion home of famed pottery artist Pauline Jacobus, burned to the ground at the corner of Main Street and Jacobus Road on July 19, 1911. The fire, documented on the face of this real-photo postcard, effectively ended the connection to Edgerton of this founder of Pauline Pottery. Jacobus, who was born in New York state on Dec. 13, 1840, and died in Dousman, Wis., on July 6, 1930, was the artistic manager of the Edgerton pottery firm named in her honor from May 1888 to December 1909. Thousands of pieces of Pauline Pottery, a richly glazed majolica-type ware often featuring natural motiffs like flowers and fish, were manufactured here and sold throughout the nation, in reknowned stores like Marshall Fields of Chicago and Kimballs of Boston. Paulineware now sells for thousands of dollars for each piece. Among the may varieties of pottery made by the firm were very elegantly decorated humidors for the locally wrapped cigars of the Edgerton Cigar Co. (Photo courtesy Mark Scarborough)

Section 2 Page 11

Albion Academy &Normal Institute, located off the "village green" in Dane County's Albion, flourished from about a decade before America's Civil War to about the time that America entered World War I. During its 65 years of existence, from 1853 to 1918, thousands of students acquired a classically-based education there. Among the famed teachers of the institution were Thure Kumlien (natural science and botany) and Rasmus Anderson (Scandinavian literature and culture). Famous graduates of the Academy included three-time governor of Colorado, Alva Adams; Edward Lee Greene, world-famous botanist; and U.S. Sen. Knute Nelson of Minnesota. (Photo courtesy Mark Scarborough)

Edgerton tobacco buyer T.B. Earle hired men to pack this 28-car train with tobacco for shipment to a cigar manufacturer in November 1899. The tobacco was used to make cigars known as "Old Virginia Cheroots." (Photo courtesy Mark Scarborough)

Edgerton antique dealer Mildred Harrison was an early, fervent supporter of Tobacco Days in the 1970s and 1980s. Her shop, located for years on Henry Street, was destroyed in the early 1990s, when the nextdoor Carlton Hotel burned down. (Photo courtesy Mark Scarborough)

Pictured at Right: The first grade class at Newville Elementary School in 1965-66 was taught by Gladys Winters (far left). Children sitting in the front row (left to right) include Charlie Getchell, unknown, Scott Jordan, Bill Oaks, Mark Schneidewent, Jan Jordan, unknown, and Mark Scarborough. Children standing in the second row include (left to right) Jim Grandt, Barb Huff, Jan Cook, unknown, unknown, Scott Hubler, Kim Voight and Scott Williams. Children standing in the back row (left to right) include unkown, Sherman Miles Bradley, unknown, Tim Allen, unknown, unknown, and Jeff Carothers. Pictured on Left: A worker in the 1980s unloads tobacco bales.

Welcome to Edgerton's 40th Tobacco Heritage Days Celebration Friday - Sunday, July 15 - 17, 2011

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The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 12b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 11b

Section 2, Page 12

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesda , Jul 13, 2011

Festival breakfast returns Kicking off Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days this year will be the festival's farm breakfast, which will be held at the Scott and Amy Farrington farm in Fulton Township (8239 N. Cty. Rd. F). The breakfast is returning to the festival this year after a several-year hiatus. The Farringtons are also serving as this year's Tobacco Days King and Queen. The breakfast will be offered from 6 a.m. to 10 a.m.. Thursday, July 18, and include a hearty meal of pan-

cakes, scrambled eggs, Canadian bacon, sausage links, milk, juice and coffee. A Bloody Mary bar will also be offered by 2 Brothers Bar of Edgerton. Bar owner Ilir Banushi will be donating all profits from the bar to high school scholarships. The main speaker at the breakfast will be University of Wisconsin-Extension Rock County Dairy and Livestock Agent Randy Thompson. Shelly Schieldt will serve as emcee. Another attraction at the breakfast

will be a display of parade floats created by the Tim and Cheryl Krausse family that showcases the numerous steps in the tobacco-growing process. The floats have been seen previously in the Tobacco Days parades. Related T-shirts will also be sold with all profits benefiting high school scholarships. The Edgerton Wrestling Club has volunteered to cook at the breakfast and also set up the event.

Merry Monkeys plan children's games By Lori Ainsworth Are you ready for some FUN? The Merry Monkeys sure ard! To show everyone just how "FUN" the Merry Monkeys can be, they are pulling out all the stops by hpsting some super fun children's games at Racetrack Park on Saturday, July 16, and Sunday, July 17, during the 40th annual Tobacco Heritage Days. The children's games will cost 50 cents each and run from noon until 5 p.m. on both Saturday and Sunday. All proceeds from the children's carnival go directly to the Edgerton Food Pantry. Our carnival will have games for all ages including Plinko, Wheel of Fortune, Bean Bag Toss, Tattoo Parlor, Pick-A-Duck, Stand Up the Bot-

Throughout the weekend, Edgerton Community Outreach (ECO) volunteers will be out and about selling Merry Monkey bracelets and handing out ECO brochures explaining more about all the wonderful programs The Edgerton Art Association began holding the Arts in the Park fair 38 years ago, only two years after Tobacco ECO supports. Buying a bracelet will Days was first held. Above: The planning committee involved in the first Arts in the Park, including (seated, left to right) Pat help us feed a neighbor.

tle, and a Sucker Pull. Winners will receive a golden ticket which can be dropped into one of three super cool treasure chests for the Sunday prize drawings. Sunday's festivities will also include face painting by Ronda Dorn, the artist who designed this year's Tobacco Day's button. Face painting will be Sunday only from noon to 5 p.m.

If we don't see you over Tobacco Heritage Days we hope you'll visit us online at www.edgertonoutreach. org , like us on Facebook or drop a food item into one of our bins located in one of these four locations, the Edgerton Piggly Wiggly, Sara's Health & Fitness, Edgerton Hospital cafeteria or the Edgerton Community Outreach. It takes the gifts of many to make our agency a success. Thank you for your support!

Feggestad and Dona Ross-Pratt and (standing) Leonard Nehls, Fred Mayes, Diane Jensen, Diane Lein and Dolly Wagner. Organizers not shown include Dorothy Barron, Nancy Schroeder, Geri Shearer, Mary Viney and Flossie Thompson. Below: The planning committee from the 20th annual Arts in the Park. Seated, left to right: Winnie Winn, Vera Lietz, Diane Lein and Dolly Wagner. Standing: Diane Stearns, Mary Viney, Jan Thompson, Joyce Williams, Marge Fassbinder and Dona Ross-Pratt.

Tobacco plant judging, demonstrations Saturday The annual tobacco plant judging contest will be held Saturday at 11 a.m. near the Edgerton Reporter office at 21 N. Henry St. Area tobacco growers are invited to enter their best looking plants in the competition.

A panel of judges will inspect the plants and award ribbons and cash prizes. Also Saturday, tobacco demonstrations will be held on Lyons Street from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Arts in the Park returns for 38th year

The best part of the day is the evening, when the whole family is gathered together around the lamp. The old days of the smoky fireplace and flickering candle are gone forever, In their place have come the convenient oil stove and the indispensable Rayo Lamp.

There are to-day, in the United States alone, more than 3,000,000 of the Rayo lamps, iiving their dear, white light to more than 3,000,000 homes. Other lamps cost more, but you cannot get a better light than the low-priced Rap) gives, It has become so popular we may almost call it " the official lamp of the American family." The Rayo is made of solid brass, with handsome nickel finish--an ornament anywhere. Ask your dealer for a Rayo lamp ; or write, for descriptive circular to any SetriCy

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Saluting Edgerton as we celebrate Tobacco Heritage Days, honoring our rich agricultural history!

Renae & Jamie Becker, with children, Travis and Payton.

"We have enjoyed serving you and wish to thank our loyal customers. We appreciate you and look forward to serving our community's concrete needs in the future" — The Beckers

BR's,

The 38th annual Arts in the Park will be held in Central Park on Saturday, July 16, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Around 80 exhibitors from Wisconsin and other states will feature a variety of arts and crafts spread throughout the grounds. Artwork, wood products, fabric, yard art, floral, jewelry, knits and ceramics are among the variety of items that will be offered. All offerings are made by quality creators, organizers said. Music by the Joe Roberts Band will be featured during the event and Terri the clown will be making balloon animals and painting faces for the kids. In addition, food booths will be in operation. The pie and ice cream social, a Tobacco Heritage Days favorite, will begin in the park at 9 a.m. and last until the goodies are sold out. The Edgerton Art Association began holding the art fair 38 years ago, only two years after Tobacco

As part of Edgerton Tobacco Heritage Days, the annual Big Wheels Race will be held Saturday morning, July 16, in front of Edgerton High School. Registration starts at 9 a.m. with the races for children ages 3-6 starting at 9:30 a.m. The races will be structured according to age. The long-running annual event is being organized for the third consecutive time by the Edgerton High School Class of 1991. Parents are urged to bring Big Wheels bikes with them for their children to ride during the free event. All children will receive ribbons for participating. Fifteen Radio Flyer brand Big Wheels will be given away during a drawing. Winners must be present to take home the prizes.

Tobacco Heritage Days Celebration! We feature

Husqvarna Z I R Mowers Outdoor Power Products

Lawnmowers and Snowblowers Sales and Service • Full Service Station • Gasoline & Oil • Oil Change • Automotive Repair • Tires • Small Engine Repair • Pick up & Delivery

Looking forward to providing you with great service!

"For all your concrete needs — Commercial and Residential!"

• Foundations • Additions • Retaining Walls • Excavating • Patios • Walks • Driveways Also Backhoe, Bobcat, Dump Truck Work Free Estimates - Fully Insured - All Work Guaranteed with Affordable Rates

Big Wheels Race rolls July 16

Join us for some fun during this year's

CONSTRUCTION INC

608/884-6205

Days was first held. Diane Stearns, Barb Hesselman, The earnings from the event are Rose Hatlen, and co-chairs Joanne used for student scholarships and Broughton and Marge Fassbinder. many other worthy local causes, in- The event is also aided each year by cluding Edgerton Community Out- Milt Stearns and Steve Thompson, reach, the Sterling North Society, the who guide the traffic the day of the Tri-County Community Center, and fair. many others. Another event in Central Park SatAll this is accomplished through urday will be at the Edgerton Aquatic the efforts of an art association com- Center at 2:15 p.m., when a coin toss mittee that includes Mary Viney, into the pool will be held for youngDona Ross-Pratt, Jan Thompson, sters.

FRO

318 S. Main St., Edgerton 608-884-6111


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 13b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 12b

Section 2 Page 13

The Edgerton Reporter. Edgerton, WI 53534, WednesdayJuly 13, 2011

Remember the Hudson? by two men named Brown and

Edgerton's Donald Ellingson, 81, of 486 Fairway Circle, remembers the Edgerton Motor Co. (which was once located where Sara's Health & Fitness is now, at 121 N. Henry St, although the firms address during its heyday was 116-119 N. Henry St.) "I worked in the Edgerton Motor Co. building from 1947 to 1989," Ellingson said. He started out there as a parts man, then pumped gas and took in service orders. From 1947 to 1970, Ellingson was an employee at this shop. From 1970 to 1989, Ellingson was the owner of this business. In 1988, Ellingson "cancelled out" as a new car dealer. He ran the service shop until 1989, then he sold the building. The building was razed to make room for the health and fitness center there now. The Edgerton Motor Co. had started business in 1912, owned then

Lampman. By 1914, two men named Mabbett and Stark had purchased the business from the previous owners. By 1916, Mabbett was of the opinion that everyone who wanted a car in Edgerton had purchased one, so he sold the Edgerton Motor Co. to Justus (LA.) Ellingson, who was Donald Ellingson's uncle. In 1919, J.A. Ellingson took in a partner, Mel Brenhaug. When Brenhaug retired in 1947, Donald Ellingson "took over his hours." When his uncle JA. stepped away from the busines in 1970, Donald Ellingson purchased J.A.'s interest in the firm and took over. During the same period, Donald Ellingson was also involved in the operation of the Tobacco City Oil Co. (which began in 1922 and ended in 1992). Near the end of its life, the Tobacco City Oil Co. had a rented location on the grounds of the Nelson-Young Lumberyard.

USED CARS I 1926—CHEVROLET SEDAN. As good as new

O 5

Il 1926—ESSEX COACH. New Dueo paint job, $ all overhauled, guaranteed to be as represented 425 1923—WILLYS-KNIGHT TOURING. Good con-$ 250 dition, new top and side curtains, repainted

0

FOR SALE

A

One 11/2 ton truck run less than 5000 miles. Complete with stock rack, milk rack and spare tire. Cost new $2150.00. WM sell for quick sale

$850.00

0

(1

Edgerton Motor Co, EDGERTON, WISCONSIN

=00.0

The Edgerton Motor Co.'s wrecker during the 1920s was this converted Hudson. The business was located on Henry Street, roughly where Sara's Health & Fitness is located in 2011. Donald Ellingson was involved with the business from the 1940s to the 1980s. The firm was once owned by Ellngson's uncle.

An (Edgerton) Wisconsin Tobacco Reporter advertisement from 1928 shows how pricey the cars were that year at the Edgerton Motor Co. Used cars, as always, cost slightly less. The Henry Street firm sold Chevy sedans and landaus, as well as Willys-Knight touring cars, but eventually specialized in Hudsons.

$495

1926—CHEVROLET LANDAU. A 1 eon- - $)425 dition. All overhauled

0

Best Wishes to Edgerton during our 40th annual Tobacco Heritage Days!

Clark Companies 709 Walker Way, Edgerton, WI 884-8070

WOcon-) to our 4,0th annual Tobacco MritagR Dap CORbration! Flexx Appeal Studio and

Free Will Yoga offering

Aerobics Zumba® Yoga Pole Dancing Private Parties Tai Chi

o00C=DoC=Z0=0<=ocra c==•cr0.*•:7

Tobacco plants arrive

EDGERTON/MILTON HWY 59 EXIT 163

ACROSS FROM MCDONALDS

NisoNsiiv.

N

wail -vire& rig-

No Memberships

CHEESE 1-` WINE

Drop-in Classes

I CHALET

A

11190 Goede Rd • Edgerton, WI • 1.888.6.CHALET wisconsinchalet.com

Wisconsin Cheese & Wine Samples Served FREE Daily

1

91 Off Any Purchase Includes: Microbrews, Wines, Cheeses, Deli Selections & Wisconsin Novelty Items.

Located at 104-1/2 W. Fulton Street above C&M Printing in historic downtown Edgerton. Visit us in our 2000+ sq. ft. A/C studio and on-line for class times.

www.flexxappealstudio.com Angel Heft,

www.freewillyoga.info Elise Wileman,

Live Music on our Patio Every Sunday

Personal Fitness Instructor

RYT

2 6 p.m.

608-718-0308

608-201-3700

Good through 7/31/11

-

Tim Clark of Clark Companies delivered about 75 tobacco plants to businesses throughout the Edgerton area on Tuesday, July 12. He has been growing the plants since early April. Although the plants were threatened by the big wind here on July 11, they survived to be the stars of the Tobacco Heritage Days show.

Wisconsin Micro Brews Wisconsin Novelties & Gift Items Full Deli Sandwich Line

Enjoy FREE Tastings Daily: Wine, Cheese, Salsa, Jams, Sausage

Come Enjoy Edgerton's Tobacco Heritage Days... We hope you'll make us your locally owned, independent hometown bank!

Best Wishes, Edgerton, as we celebrate our 40th Tobacco Heritage Days! 0

Left to right: Loren Fellows, Stella Boyd, Steve Hein, Marisa Walton, Colette Hunt

We are proud to serve the community with:

Bank of

For On Target Ag Supplies and Services

• Bulk Dry Fertilizer • Custom Spraying

Bullseye Ag Service Inc. 156 County Trunk N Edgerton, WI 608-884-2299

et LENDER

Edgerton A Branch of the Bank of Milton

Member

FDIC

102 N. Main Street, Edgerton, WI (608) 884-9622 www.bankofmilton.com


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 14b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 13b

Section 2 Page 14

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Modern and antique mix Thanks to Bev and Larry Witzel, our readers this week get a chance to compare a few ancient advertisements with their modern equivalents. Can you tell 1916-21 from 2011? We sincerely hope so.

THE CITY GROCERY Phone 93

Pyre & Wanamaker, Pr ops.

Tobacco Growers

ger Ale 1 Nitrate of Soda .

All Flavors Carbonated Waters

eshing

IN ANY QUANTITY

Use Nitrate of Soda to promote the growth of plants and have them strong and healthy when ready to plant.

Bordeau Mixture and Sprayers

Williams starred at every level Rollie Williams is one of the two most celebrated athletes to come out of Edgerton. He starred in football, basketball and baseball at Edgerton High School from 1920-1923. Williams went on to play all three sports at the University of Wisconsin and is one of only four athletes in Badger history to earn nine letters. While at Wisconsin, he was an All-Western Conference selection in basketball and football. He was also known as the fleet-footed outfielder on the Wisconsin baseball team. Williams teamed with Stoughton's Guy Sundt in the backfield for the football Badgers. He was inducted into the Wisconsin Athletic Hall of Fame in 1960. Williams, who was born in 1897 and died in 1968, also played in the National Football League for the Racine Legion in 1923. The NFL was formed by 11 teams

Let your fruit trees give a good yield by spraying

Canning Time

with Bordeaux Mixture. x■*)1 WPM *CPT

Family Trade :Solicited

Daly nann Drug Co.

Phone ?CO Blue or 299- Black For Prompt Service

GEORGE nA1-1,h4A2424, Mgr.

S

S

S

Is Here and

JARS No Spoilage! USE No mulct! NO PUB , DER PINGS Keep ALL the Food Clear Crystal Flint Glass

MASON JAR

iJ

SEWING MACHINES.

••

There is no doubt we can save you money when buying a new Sewing Machine.

in 1920. It was originally called the American Professional Football Association and changed its name to the National Football League in 1922. The Racine Legion was in the NFL from 1922 to 1924. The 1922 team finished sixth in the 18-team league with a 6-4-1 record. Following graduation at Wisconsin, Williams coached football at Millikin University in 1923 and posted a 4-5 record. He later coached basketball at the University of Iowa from 1930-1942 and again in 1951. Williams was the winningest coach in Iowa history until Lute Olson and Tom Davis both surpassed him. Williams later went into athletic administration at Iowa, serving as the Hawkeyes' assistant athletic director.

ECOkMEN D

Kerr Jars are what you want for canning that whole fruit. Peaches will be here later. and the widemouthed fruit jar is what is needed. Have just received a supply of these jars, so ask to see them.

We also have a good supply of

nttA

CANE SUGAR

"Willson's Our Grocer

FOR CANNING

WILLSON'S OUR GROCER Telephone No. 147

Schutz in Brown Bottles Schlitz in Cans Schlitz Old Milwaukee At Your

Favorite Tavern or

Daman & Ratzlaff DISTRIBUTORS

to Edgerton as we celebrate the 40th Anniversary of Tobacco Days

Congratulations We can sell you a guaranteed machine from

$12.50 to $35.00 each.

IBROVVN & PRINGLE.

Tobacco Heritage Days! Thank You, Edgerton Community, for allowing us to serve you by driving your children a precious cargo.

Burns Bus Co. 1946 - 2011

Sue & Larry Burns

51/2

&wart 06/~ 4 •

Hair odors

Liirt art! for the Entire

FaMilY

884 -8600

I S 1/2 W. Rollin St 884-8600

When in need of needle* we we can furnish than for all makes of machines.

Welcome to Edgerton's

We Salute our Hometown as we Celebrate Tobacco Heritage Days!

Brenda - Debbie - Midge - Linda - Jen - Lacey - Sandi

A.M. Mailing Services, LLC Salutes Edgerton on 40 yrs. of Tobacco Heritage Days

Direct Marketing Mail Print Email Web 1 00 Interstate Blvd. ■ 884-3452 ■ ammailing.com


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 15b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 14b

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Section 2 Page 15

BEST WISHES FOR A FUN AND SUCCESS ISACCO HERITAGE DAYS CELEBRATION, FROM THESE BUSINESSES I

MILTON — Free Admission

C 201 I blitons Holdings. Inc.

Join us for

Summer Fun!

its

tiv

'44%

Enjoy Lunch or Dinner on our

Outdoor

THE HIPPEST SHOPPE IN TOWNS

Handbags, Fun Totes, Jewelry, Watches, Sunglasses, Scarves and Hip Fashion

Hwy 59 & Cty N, Milton, WI (608) 868-7884

98

Museum Hours: 1 - 4 pm, Sun., Mon., Tues., June - Aug.

Open 1st Thurs-Sun Every Month

Open every day at 10 a.m.

plants !,4-aatru.n reai Organic d

"Fiesta (kw:mica" is back! I leirloom Tomato/Veggie Taste Testing!

Sunday,August 14th 10:00 3:00 -

Visit our new location at: 819 E. High St., Milton

Now also open Saturdays in July & August 9am-1 pm

Visit Main Hall & feel the spirit of 138 years of Milton College History

613 W. Madison Ave., Suite #2, Milton, WI 53563 608.868.1117 www.lilliansshoppe.com/milton

513 College St, Milton College Historic District

GREATER

MIDWEST TRADING

SQUEEZE INN

COMPANY INC.

coins & jewelry WE PAY TOP $$$ FOR YOUR

608-580-0066 • www.pattysplants.com .4011-Fri. 8:30-6: Sal. :30-5:30: Sun. 10-4

GOLD & SILVER JEWELRY & COINS

National Historic Landmark

Sunday, Aug. 21 Reduced Rate Museum Tours_

Arts & Crafts on the Lawn Ito Exhibitors - 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Chamber of Commerce Chicken BBQ North Goodrich Park - II a.m. - 4 p.m

Ice Cream Social - Goodrich Wing (new building) Variety of other snack vendors Vendor Spaces Available Ph: 86S-7772 Located - Intersection

Hwy. 26 & 59. Milton. WI nultonhouse@miltonhouse.org www.rniltonhouse.org

• Worthen,

More of What You Want

• More Selection • More Convenience • More Service

Dave's Ace Rental Place )ilaiEr

A

Now in Two Locations:

755 Brown School Rd., Evansfille Phone: 882-4646

Congratulations

LENNOX.)

323 Parkview Drive, Milton 868-7672

Vinery

oat, e.ef

Peep Root_ Q.ed Califarnia Zinfandel

232 South Janesville Street On State Highway 26 in Milton 1 block north of the stoplight 1 block south of the Milton House (608) 580-0575 www.northleafwinery.corn

Northleaf Market & Bistro Now Open

StirriMINP219P di=tiflANCE

in

Kim Blabaum, Owner Hwy. 26, Milton, Wisconsin Phone 868-4323 Sales & Service

CHICKEN

BBC/ AUG. 21, 2011 RAIN DATE AUG.

28

NORTH GOODRICH PARK

WI

11 AM

UNTIL ITS GONE

MILTON AREA CHAMBER OP COMMERCE, INDUSTRY & TOURISM

www.maccit.com

LENDER

Seven Quality Lines!

(608)868-3011 Cash & Carry

Lennox Heating and Air Conditioners Aprilaire Humidifiers

Delivery Available

See Us For All Your Heating & Cooling Needs.

All Sizes

Twin Sets Starting at:

$154.00

608-868-3547 FAX 608-868-4666

Gardening Time is Here... Tend to your back before you tend to your garden.

Wed-Sat 11AM - 7PM Sun 11AM - 5 PM Other hours by appointment

MAYIAG 'Aft OW

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tttat It1 esti < tut.. .4044.114 MN:MR a rows..

Heating Cooling

Visit us at www.bankofmilton.com

a

608-868-4849

Website: www.rwheating.net

Your locally owned independent hometown bank

FDIC

100 Front Street Milton, WI

608-868-6222

Visit Dave's facebook page at www.facebook.com/davesace

Member

6 am-2 pm Sat. & Sun.

MILTON

430 S. John Paul Rd., Milton Phone: 868-2843

Hardware

We Salute Edgerton on it's 40th Anniversary of Tobacco Days.

6 am-8 pm Fri.

lama)/ diner

209 Parkview Drive, Milton, WI 53563 608-868-7200

MILTON HOUSE MUSEUM

OPEN 6 am-2 pm Mon. thru Thurs.

Remember, we put a tremendous strain on our backs when we do spring yard work. So, before you take to the yard, call Hammer Chiropractic today.

merican wards M & Promotions

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otivate

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Reward


The Edgerton Reporter: July 13, 2011 -Page 16b Edgerton: WI . Continued From -Page 15b

Section 2 Page 16

The Edgerton Reporter, Edgerton, WI 53534, Wednesday, July 13, 2011

Pies! Pies! Pies! By Meg Collins The Edgerton Federation of Women's Clubs has been a part of Tobacco Heritage Days for at least 39 years, possibly all 40 years of the celebration. Through hot, sunny, humid, rainy, fortunately - not snowy days, we have been selling our delicious pies to an eager parade of customers. Selling of pies was scheduled to start at 9:00 a.m.; however, every year, someone needed coffee and pie for breakfast earlier so we started selling when the first customer showed up and continued until all was sold and our fannies were dragging. One of our earliest and best customers was the late Jim Neal. Jim would arrive early, pick out his favorite pie and return two or three times for his next favorites - don't remember him ever returning a fourth time! Through the years we have baked and sold thousands of pies. One of our members, the late Ruth Danielson, would make 20 plus pies herself and was still doing that into her high 80's. The money earned enabled us to award two scholarships every year to Edgerton High School seniors, donate money to the Edgerton Public Library, Edgerton Hospital, The Depot, Edgerton EMT's, and numerous other things within the Edgerton Community. It has also allowed us to participate in the charities and events sponsored by our national organization, General Federation of Women's Clubs. It has been our privilege and pleasure to be a part of Tobacco Heritage Days these many, many years. Our membership has dwindled considerably and we are all aging; so, 2011 will be our last year for the Pie & Ice Cream Social. We want to thank the helpers needed in preparing for the event. We also want to thank the community and visitors for their support throughout the years.

Women were the mainstay of Edgerton's turn of the last century tobacco business.

Saturday's Rascal Run to feature four levels of challenge As many as 300 runners and walkers are expected to compete in Saturday's Rascal Run. The event includes a 1-mile run, a 5K run, a 10K run and a 5K walk and is held each year in conjunction with Edgerton's Tobacco Heritage Days festivities. The 5K run, 10K run and 5K walk will start will start simultaneously at 8 a.m. The 1-mile run will start five minutes later. The Rascal Run attracted 250 runners and walkers each of the last two years, with the majority competing in the 5K and 10K runs. "We are hoping for a few more

this year, but we will see,"- said event coordinator Jerry Roth. Medals will be presented to the top five finishers in each race in the boys and girls 12 and under divisions. Medals will be presented to the top three finishers for males and females in the older divisions. Electronic timing will be used in the 5K and 10K runs. The race courses feature asphalt on rolling countryside.

There will be multiple water tables set up on the 5K and 10K courses. The 10K course will be different this year. It will start at the entrance to Race Track Park and proceed out Highway N. It will continue on Highway N until runners reach the Hermanson farm. At that point, they will turn around and return on Highway N to the finish line. The 5K course will start at the in-

tersection of Highway 59 and IKI Drive. Runners will go west to Dallman Road and from there to Highway N and then back to Race Track Park. All the finish lines wull be at the entrance to Race Track Park. Rock County Sheriff's deputies will assist with traffic control. Pre-registration ended Friday. Registration on the day of the race will be from 6:45 to 7:30 p.m. T-shirts will be presented to the

first 250 runners. Roth is now hoping the weather man cooperates. "We have not had rain the last two years," he said. "The only way it will not be held is if we have lightning." The Rascal Run is sponsored by the Edgerton Rotary Club. Proceeds go to scholarships and Rotary functions. It typically raises $3,000.

OTTO EISENLOHR Er BROS.

In a very old tobacco barn, George Wellnitz stands in back with Dave Wellnitz in front. Dave Wellnitz is handing tobacco to George Wellnitz to be hung in the shed.

Known in the early 1900's as the largest tobacco warehouse in America, this building is now the Rinehart Taxidermy business.

We're proud to be a part of Edgerton, as our community celebrates

Tobacco Heritage Days 2011! July IS - 17

Quality You Expect...Service You Deserve

Left to Right: Jeff (Car Wash Manager), Paul & Levi (Technicians), Shane & Wendy (Owners)

Congratulations, Edgerton, as we celebrate Tobacco Heritage Days We at Oren's Auto Body and Car Wash, an Edgerton tradition, have been proudly serving our community since 1976.

Since 1976

CPO& 419(Aftiâ&#x20AC;? 6307 W. State Rd. 59, Edgerton, WI Phone: 608-884-4436

iekâ&#x20AC;˘Ltr,te

Auto Body and Car Wash 101 N. Swift Street, Edgerton, WI 53534 (608) 884-8923 Fax (608) 884-7083


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