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DeForest Times-Tribune 07/25/2013

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28 – DeForest Times-Tribune

July 25, 2013

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May 21, 2014 5:47 pm /

Janesville, The Gazette 07/31/2013

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10B • Wednesday, July 31, 2013

HOIST VGYM. V-S HOME GYM Excellent fitness system complete with manual and instruction video. Purchased locally new for $1400. Moving must sell! $500. (608)-751-3195. WANTED WINCHESTER MODEL 21 12 gauge. (608) 754-3311 ext. 207

1 BEDROOM upper in Milton, 225 Parkview. A/C. $450/mo. (608) 561-6315 2 BEDROOM Quiet clean eastside upper. Garage. $490. Sec. dep & references. No pets. (608) 754-3295 2 BEDROOM upper, $475 + gas and electric. Water incl. 209 Rock St. (608)757-2091 2 BEDROOM upper. Very nice Victorian. No smoking/ pets. $570. 608/295-6999

TVS, small entertainment center, box springs & mattress, hospital bed. (608) 758-1103

GOT PENS? I PAY CA$H For Vintage fountain pens, nibs and parts. (also Parker Ball pens, Minims, Princesses, Tiaras, etc.) If you've tried the rest, now call the best!

Please call The Pen Man at (608) 201201-6611 PARKER PENS cash for vintage/modern, Waterman, Parker, Montblanc, Conklin fountain pens, and ball pens. Jotters, parts. (608) 751-6973

Apartments & Duplexes 1, 2 & 3 bedrooms WWW.JARPA.ORG WWW.JARPA.ORG  ASPEN SQUARE  Neat & newer 2 bdrms. Near Jvl Mall. Appls., air, big kitchens, w/d hookups, blinds, water, garage extra. No pets. 608-756-2926 or 7748945 or 774-8718. Completely carpeted 2 bedroom, walk-in closet, HEAT & soft water included. 1212 Conde St ........... $595 Midway 608608-752752-3449

EDGEWOOD GLEN APARTMENTS Smoke Free Newly Remodeled Senior Property Must be 55 or better Large 2 Bedrooms starting at $675 Great Specials, call for details Rent includes Heat, Water, Sewer, Range, Refrigerator, Dishwasher, Air Conditioner

1-2 BEDROOMS Huge, garage, heat, water, fireplace. $550-$720. 608-436-3641

1 AND 2 BEDROOM apts. available in July. Convenient NE side, close to lots of shopping, on bus line. Modern, lots of closet space, garage, intercom entry, onsite laundry, storage in apt. Call for your personal showing 608-758-3358.

EAST POINT TOWNHOMES Large and modern 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath, cathedral ceiling, appliances, W/D hookups, private entrance, garage with opener. $715. Come home today. Call for a personal showing! 608/758-3358

PALMER HOUSE Large 1 & 2 bedrooms, different ranch & loft styled garage incl. All appliances.

(608) 608) 755755-1300 PUBLISHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertised for rent herein is subject to Federal, State and Local laws and/or ordinances, which prohibit any person from discriminating against any other person or persons by impairing, to any degree, access to any housing or housing accommodations on the basis of race, color, religion, ancestry, sex, national origin, handicap, sex or marital status of the person maintaining a household, lawful source of income, age, sexual orientation as defined in s.111.32(13m), Wis. Stats., or familial status. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of these laws and/or ordinances. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on equal opportunity basis. If you may have a complaint concerning discrimination call 1-608-2666860 (WI) or 1-800-6699777 (Federal), or TDD 1800-927-9275

Tying the Knot? Turn to the Gazette’s Wedding Directory the third Sunday of every month for area wedding professionals.

Cats welcome Pot Lucks, Games, Parties Max income for 1 person $27, 480

ONE BEDROOMS E COURT - cozy, historic bldg, appl, lndry, all utils$575 N JACKSON Cozy, appl, win cov, parking, heat, h2o . $495 S RANDALL - appls, air con, lndry, prkg, heat & h2o . $510 TWO BEDROOMS ALDEN - appl, blinds, air con, gar w/op, lndry...... $535 TAMARACK appl, lndry, storage, air con, water .. $495 ALDEN - 4 plex, appl, air, lndry, gar, water inc ...... $565 TOWN HOMES, ETC. N PEARL - 2 story house w/appl, hkp, appl .......... $565 Contact us today and ask about our reduced security deposits! R.K. SMITH REALTY, LLC Professional Property Mgmt. (608) 754-7594


1060 HWY 14 E. 1500-3000 sq. ft. Visible location. ALSO: other locations available. (608)754-3385/754-7177 eves

Call Gail @ 608-333-5057

Local Matters.

1986 Ponderosa 14' Stock Trailer. Good Condition. Lights and brakes work. Floor sound. $1800 obo. Hereford 15" western saddle. $600 (608)-752-4992

CHEVY '85 SHORTBED SHORTBED, shaved, filled louvered hood, built 350, bored 60, Sportsman heads, Edelbrock intake, carb valve covers, air cleaner, nice. No rust - Arizona truck. 16K+ invested. $11,250/obo. 608-897-2424

1946 WILLYS JEEP CJCJ-2A. Engine/transmission overhauled. Hydraulic plow. WWII trailer. $3995. Call Rick (608) 754-5538

Turn your consignments of good quality household goods, collectibles, antiques, tools & equipment into cash at our weekly in-house & monthly internet auctions. United Country Beloit Auction Service, Inc. 534 W. Grand Ave., Beloit & 8727 E. Avalon Rd., Avalon. 608.364.1965.

17' GRUMMAN OUTLAW 50 hp. motor, console, live well, storage, pedestal seats, fish finder, trolling motor, $2000. (608)758-3426

MV AGUSTA '03 F4 1+1 Great Condition! A must See! 750cc. Approx 11,000 miles. $8,500. (608)756-3254

HARLEY 2002 ROADKING 19k, purple, hard bags, driver backrest, pillow seat, $11,000. (608) 322-2202

YAMAHA '08 ROAD ROADLINER (S) 8K, 113 c.u. inch, 1900 c.c. Extras. $7500. (920) 7283526 weekdays 5pm-9pm. Weekends anytime.

'98 HD Electra Glide Classic. full dress, excellent condition, only 19K. New tires & battery, stereo, cruise, great touring bike. $8,500. OBO. 608/290-8893. 1995 HD HERITAGE, one owner, clean, 57K, many extras. $7,000. (262) 728-2546 or (815)277-6123


Bill Stade Auction 262-736-4141

1969 B.S.A. "HORNET" "HORNET".. 650 c.c. 2495 miles. Dual Mikunis. 2nd owner of 40 yrs. 1st time offered. Reduced, $3995 (608) 884-2841 HONDA '05 750 AERO Classic. 600 mi., windshield, bags, garaged, looks & rides as new. $4500 (815)639-0320

FARM-HOUSEHOLDAntiques-Estates-Appraising. Darrel Weber & Gary Weber, Auctioneers Milton. Call 868-7136

o o o o o

2012 HARLEY 1200 custom. 520 miles. Many extras including Vans and Hines exhaust. $9999 (608)290-9171

SELF STORAGE Units vary from 50-700 sq ft For details call 608-757-9289

o o o o o

HARLEY '03 Fat Boy Anniversary Gold Key Ed.- ONLY 3,900 miles Bike is in pristine condition with Screaming Eagles plus original exhaust pipes. Included is cover, service manual, Gold Key and original passenger pegs. Vivid black. $10,500 (262)742-4830

3 BEDROOMS 1822 Liberty Ln. appliances incl. $850/mo. + sec + utilities. No pets. No smoking. (608) 290-0151

BUICK '84 R REGAL EGAL. EGAL 3.8L. Factory original. Immaculate. 1 owner. Loaded. 47K. $12,995. Rick (608) 754-5538

Call Today for 13th month rent free

2008 BUICK LUCERNE CXL CXL Pearl white with grey interior, leather, power, heated memory seats, premium wheels, 71K. Sharp. Excellent condition. $12,450 (608)302-8315

HD 2005 SPORTSTER 883 883 XLL 13K miles. Garaged. All the extras. Mint condition. Asking $5,400. 262/279-6407

Appraisals and Auctions BADGER STATE AUCTION 608-868-2199


MINI WAREHOUSES R.J. Hirsch Builder, Inc. (608) 756-1073

HARLEY 97 ROAD KING FLHR1. Detachable touring pack, 62,000 miles, New Cam, great shape. $6500. (608) 868-2417

1985 MARSHFIELD 14' X 70'. 3 bedroom, 1.5 ba., 2 porches, patio, new mechanicals, storage shed. $8,500. (608) 754-8940.

CHEVY '74 IMPALA 4 door sedan. Turbo-Fire 350, 2 BBL Factory V-8 cylinder, engine, family owned with 61K miles. Auto trans. Beautiful & straight solid car with no rust. $4300. (608) 752-2316

CHEVY '02 AWD ASTRO CON CO NVERSION VAN Well Maintained. 130K miles. New tires, brakes, battery, radiator, water pump. Vehicle mostly reconditioned. $6000, might accept partial trade. Runs beautiful. Excellent condition. 608-756-3540, 608/201-3590

2000 HONDA CBR 929 RR RR Red and white, $3000 (608) 931-0149.

HONDA '03 400 EX ATV. ATV. Like new, yellow. Less than 500 mi. $2,095. (608) 754-0654

CHEVY '92 SUBSUB-BLAZER 150K, Runs good. Good interior, new paint. Tires fair. $3500/obo (608) 346-8729 CHEVY '12 IMPALA LTZ LT Z 3.6 liter V6. Silver w/gray int. Leather, heated power seats. Sunroof, spoiler and more! 24K. Sharp/Excellent condition. $16,990. May take trade. 608/302-8315 CLASSIC CARS: 28TH ANNUAL AUTO PARTS SWAP MEET & CAR SHOW! Sat. & Sun. August 3-4 6am-4pm Walworth City Fairgrounds, Elkhorn, 2 day Car Show, Swap Meet & Car Corral. Adm $7. No Pets. 608-2448416 DODGE 08 CALIBER SXT 4 door, loaded, DHOC 2.0 Liter, 62K+, CD, satellite, slightly used tires, alum rims, rear spoiler, excellent condition, used very little. $8,775. Garage kept. (608) 754-7454 1999 JEEP LIMITED 4x4. 160K. 2nd owner. Power windows/seats. Leather. CD. Red. $3800obo 608-882-0216

HARLEY FLHTK LHTK 2012 F Limited. Big blue over vivid black color. Many extras, extended warranty. $23,000. (608)751-5577

p p p p p HONDA '07 VTX 1800T Excellent condition blue & Silver touring bike w/ low mileage $7250 (608)868-2405

94 HARLEY HERITAGE SOFT TAIL 17K, removable windshield, $7,200. 608-752-2303

2005 005 MOTORCYCLE PULL BEHIND TRAILER. Like new condition. Asking $1050. Call 608-728-4206

1998 MERCEDES C230 4 door, 4 cylinder, 4 speed automatic. 165K. White exterior. Leather int. Full power. Heated seats. Loaded. Sunroof. New tires. 31 mpg. Very, Very clean. No rust. No dents. $2275 (608)371-4544

@ 608-754-4201. *Located behind Toys "R" Us off of Milton Ave. SURREY RIDGE Large 1 and 2 bedroom All appliances incl. Small dogs welcomed. 6 month leases available (608) 758-2990

VOLKSWAGEN '04 PAS PA SSAT LGS Great car for teenager. Silver, immaculate, black leather interior, 4cyl turbo, manual. Great m.p.g. 4 door. heated seats. power everything, alloy wheels. 129K. $5,800 608-751-6506

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OLDs '86 Cutlass Su Supreme Grey. Very good condition. 67K original miles. Appraised @$4500 608/879-2802

CHRYSLER '06 TOWN AND AND COUN COUN TRY. TRY. Black, Excellent condition. 52K, 1 owner. Many features incl. stow-ngo. $10,900 (608)756-1988

Frank Boucher Chrysler, Dodge, Jeep, 4001 Milton Janesville, WI. 757-6150.

GORDIE BOUCHER 2727 Hwy 14 (at I-90) Janesville, WI 608-754-5511

Local Matters.

1 & 2 BEDROOMS SENIOR LIV LI VING 620 E. ST. MARY STRE STREET ET Milton.. Heat & water included. $540 - $605. Call Dawn (608) 868-3808

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1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms CROWN RIDGE APART APARTMENTS Affordable Housing Program $585 - $815 (608) 756-0221 NOW ACCEPT ACCEPTING DOGS & CATS! CATS!

DEERFIELD TOWNHOMES TOWNHOMES New name and new owner! 2 bedroom. 1.5 bath, private entrance, garage, w/d hookup, cathedral ceilings, appliances incl. $715. Available mid-July.

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May 21, 2014 5:22 pm /

Janesville, The Gazette 08/15/2013 10A  Thursday, August 15, 2013

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Ewing/Soldier saw triumph, tragedy Continued from 1A Her brother had served in Iraq and Afghanistan. After 16 weeks of specialized training to become a medic, Ewing got her deployment orders. At times, the Janesville native was just lucky. Earlier this year, the enemy fired a mortar at her living quarters. Four medics got caught in the blast and had to be treated for traumatic brain injuries. Ewing had been sent to a hospital in Bagram before the attack. “Naturally, I was glad not to be hurt,” she said. “But I had left my friends, and something bad happened to them while I was gone.” The bombing brought down the morale of her company for weeks. When she watched contractors fill holes from the mortar fire, she wished it was as easy to repair the human wounds. “For a while, people did not want to sleep in their rooms at night,” Ewing said. The most frightening day of her tour came March 26, when she volunteered to pick up a wounded enemy fighter. “I had no idea what I was getting into,” she said. “I consider it the bravest moment of my life.” Enemy fighters had attacked U.S. Special Forces at a camp, where they were training Afghan soldiers. Suicide bombers got through the gates and created havoc. One of the U.S. troops with a gash in his head ended up in Ewing’s care. “He told me that before he went down he shot one of the insurgents in the head,” Ewing said. “We got a call that the insurgent was being sent to us for care, and someone needed to pick him up.” Fearful, Ewing prayed and made peace with God. “The bomb-squad dogs had searched him and didn’t find anything,” she said. “But I was afraid he was still wearing explosives.” When she and the ambulance driver picked up the enemy fighter and put him on a stretcher, Ewing saw an unlikely warrior. “He was the skinniest, smallest human being I have ever seen, probably 16 years old,” she said. “He was unconscious. I had to hold onto his body because it moved with every bump in the road. I needed to keep him breathing.” She felt a surge of conflicting emotions. “I was risking my life to save someone who had awoken in the morning to kill us,” Ewing said. When the day ended, she called her mother, Maxine Steinmetz of Janesville. “I told her it was the first time I thought I could defi-

Citing conflict, creditors want judge to step aside By M.L. Johnson Associated Press MILWAUKEE

Submitted photo Army Spc. Sandra Ewing of Janesville lies next to Norman, an 8year-old Afghan boy who was hurt by a truck in Jalalabad.The child was treated at an aid station in Afghanistan,where Ewing spent nine months as a medic. She felt the loss deeply. “This young man would never come down the airport escalator and see his family I was risking my life to save waiting for him,” Ewing said. someone who had awoken in Not all her memories of Afghanistan are tragic. the morning to kill us. An 8-year-old Afghan boy, the same age as her son, had Army Spc. Sandra Ewing, his leg crushed by a truck in referring to an enemy Jalalabad. After two surgeries, the child was doing well. soldier she treated He was treated at the aid stawhile serving as a medic tion because he was the son in Afghanistan of an Afghan soldier. “The good news is he healed,” Ewing said. “I was very fond of him. He was a nitely die,” Ewing recalled. special patient.” The next day only got Last month, Ewing reworse. Ewing saw her first turned to Fort Campbell, Ky., U.S. soldier die. where she was reunited with A helicopter raced a 25her son and her husband, year-old with a neck wound Robert. to an aid station. She is applying for officers When it landed, three candidate school to become a medics ran with the man on a stretcher. behavioral health specialist. “They took him to the sur“I’m good at my medical gical unit,” Ewing said. “I skills,” Ewing said, “but I waited outside the door liswant to work with the psytening to them frantically do- chological part of people.” ing everything they could to In retrospect, she is save him. They called his thankful to the troops in her time of death at 12:48 p.m.” company. Later, troops saluted as “I would never have made the man’s body was put it without them,” she said. aboard a plane. “We are family, and that is “I wondered if he could see how you get through these the somber looks on our things.” faces,” Ewing said. “I wonAnna Marie Lux is a dered if he knew he had our columnist for The Gazette. ultimate respect. I also wondered if he had seen the boy’s Her columns run Sundays, face, the one who pierced his Tuesdays and Thursdays. Call her with ideas or comneck with a knife. While his ments at 608-755-8264, or truck was stopped, he had email amarielux@gazette been rushed by a crowd of kids.”


Creditors for the Archdiocese of Milwaukee have asked a federal judge to set aside a key ruling in its bankruptcy case and step down because of what they say is a conflict of interest. The archdiocese filed for bankruptcy in 2011, saying pending sexual abuse lawsuits could leave it with debts it couldn’t pay. Its creditors include hundreds of people who were sexually abused by clergy and have accused the archdiocese of transferring predator priests to new churches without warning parishioners. U.S. District Judge Rudolph T. Randa ruled last month that more than $55 million is offlimits from those victims and other creditors because the money is in a cemetery trust fund protected by the First Amendment’s guarantee of religious freedom. The cemetery fund has been a point of contention because victims’ lawyers see it as one of the few big pools of money that could potentially be available for settlements. The creditors’ committee said in documents filed Monday that Randa’s decision should be set aside because at least nine of his relatives, including his parents, are buried in cemeteries operated by the archdiocese. “This fact alone creates the

The cemetery fund has been a point of contention because victims’ lawyers see it as one of the few big pools of money that could potentially be available for settlements. The creditors’ committee said in documents filed Monday that Randa’s decision should be set aside because at least nine of his relatives, including his parents, are buried in cemeteries operated by the archdiocese. appearance of partiality in favor of the Cemetery Trust in this action and establishes strong grounds for recusal,” the committee said. In addition, the committee noted, Randa bought his parents’ burial plots, which gives him an interest in how the money is used. The law firm representing the cemetery trust fund said it would file a response by Sept. 3. “It is sad that the Committee’s lawyers now, after many hearings and months and in the face of a single, adverse decision, take the extraordinary step of impugning the integrity of a respected federal judge,” attorney Timothy Nixon said in an email. “Earlier, when the court was issuing decisions in their favor, they praised the judge and stated their high regard for ‘Judge Randa’s experience with bankruptcy appeals and procedure.’” The archdiocese maintains that money in the cemetery fund was given specifically to maintain cemeteries and burial plots and to use it for other

means would be a violation of trust. Sexual abuse victims dispute that, saying the trust was created solely to hide money from them. The cemetery trust was formed in 2007 by New York Cardinal Timothy Dolan, who was then archbishop of Milwaukee. The archdiocese had agreed to a $16 million settlement the year before with nine people abused by Wisconsin priests while the priests were living in California. In a letter to the Vatican, Dolan said the trust would provide “an improved protection of these funds from any legal claim and liability.” The trust provides money for the perpetual care of eight cemeteries owned by the archdiocese as well as a ninth property that could be developed as a cemetery, said Jerry Topczewski, chief of staff for Milwaukee Archbishop Jerome Listecki. The cemeteries cover nearly 1,000 acres in which 500,000 people are buried. About 3,000 new burials take place each year, he said.

Tipster/Overtime most of dig costs Continued from 1A County Sheriff’s Office late last month after he saw developers were planning to turn the wooded area near East Rotamer and North Wright roads into a new home. Four specially trained dogs indicated there were human remains on the property, sparking a painstaking search for Weckler that began Aug. 5. Dozens of deputies, detectives, officers and evidence experts from the Rock County Sheriff’s Office, Janesville Police Department and Jefferson County Sheriff’s Department spent five days sifting through dirt at the site. Their efforts ended Friday without finding any remains. Overtime hours used in the search, and to a lesser extent the supplies and food purchased for it, add up to a price

tag of about $9,000 between the three agencies, officials said. Much of the cost fell to the Rock County Sheriff’s Office— a total bill of $7,685, of which nearly $6,000 was overtime pay, Sheriff Robert Spoden said. That price is in line with overtime costs on similarly high-profile crimes, Spoden said. “This is typically what we would spend if we had a crime scene—or a potential crime scene—for a homicide,” he said. “It’s the price of being thorough.” Weitzel declined to give a full interview Wednesday afternoon, but said he was not surprised to see the amount of resources devoted to the search. “That’s just called getting the job done,” he said. Weitzel told authorities

about his suspicions years ago, but they never acted on it to this extent, according to a news release from the sheriff’s office. Authorities dedicated the resources they did to the search because the cadaver-sniffing dogs added a measure of independent verification to what Weitzel told them, Rock County Sheriff’s Office Capt. Todd Christiansen said. “That’s pretty much what made it go to the extent that it did,” Christiansen said. “It seemed very credible, and we needed to follow up on it.” Rock County authorities on Friday turned the search for Weckler back over to the Jefferson County Sheriff’s Office, which has investigated the case since she was last seen walking up the driveway to her house after school more than 66 years ago.

Rock Aqua Jays named to US ski team Gazette staff POLK CITY, Fla.—Eight members of the Rock Aqua Jays will make up the 2014 USA Water Ski Show Team that will compete in the second annual International World Show Ski Tournament Sept. 12-14, 2014, in Janesville. They are Dan Benz, Brian Cullen, Jamie Kumlien, Ginny McGinnis and Brad Springbrum, all of Janesville, plus Gerry Luiting of Edgerton. Cathy Luiting, Edgerton, is an

alternate member of the team, and David Rezin, Janesville, will co-direct the show. The National Show Ski Association, announced the team earlier this week in a news release. The USA Water Ski Show Team won the team title at the inaugural International Waterski and Wakeboard Federation World Show Ski Tournament in 2012 in Janesville. In addition to the United Sates, the inaugural tournament featured allstar show ski teams from Bel-

gium, Canada, China and Australia. The National Show Ski Association is one of nine organizations affiliated with USA Water Ski, which was formed in 1939 as a nonprofit organization promoting water skiing in the United States. USA Water Ski is recognized by the U.S. Olympic Committee and Pan America Sports Organization as the national governing body of organized water skiing in the United States.

Event seeks marrow donor to help stricken student BELOIT


BloodCenter of Wisconsin will host “No One Fights Alone,” a marrow registration drive to find a life-saving match for a local student, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 17, at Merrill Community Center, 1428 W. Wisconsin Ave. BloodCenter is partnering with Isaac’s Team, a community group seeking a marrow donor match for 14-year-old Isaac DeForest-Davis, who has epilepsy and recently was diagnosed with acute lymphoblastic leukemia. He is being treat-

ed with chemotherapy but needs a marrow transplant. Family members of DeForest-Davis encourage the Beloit community to join the Be The Match Registry in hopes that they will find a life-saving match for him and other patients in need. African-American community members are especially encouraged to participate. For a patient in need of a marrow transplant, a donor of the same racial or ethnic background provides the best chance of success.

Basic requirements for registering to be a potential marrow donor include being between 18 and 44 years old, in general good health and willing to be available if identified as a match for a patient in need. The process, including paperwork, takes about 15 minutes. Once a health history form is completed, a mouth swab test is given. The swabs are tested to determine tissue type. A person is only contacted if identified as a match. For more information, visit

May 21, 2014 5:24 pm /

Edgerton Reporter 06/26/2013

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Page 16

The Edgerton Advertiser, Wednesday, June 26, 2013

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10 – DeForest Times-Tribune –

June 27, 2013


Windsor Area Garden Club Tour is July 12 and 13, supports cancer research By Andrew Kalies Times-Tribune DAHS Correspondent The Windsor Area Garden Club’s annual garden tour event is back and is taking place during the course of two days on Friday, July 12, and Saturday, July 13. The tour features visits to seven local gardens, with five in the Lake Windsor area and two from nearby the Hickory Meadows neighborhood. The Windsor Area Garden Club was started in 2003 by a group of people who loved to dig in the dirt and view the colorful results. The group was then given a new purpose, to fight cancer, when one of their members was diagnosed with cancer. Since

then, the focus of the group has been to try and raise both awareness and funds to help fight the terrible disease that affects so many. Per the club’s motto, “Weeding out Cancer one garden tour at a time,” members have since organized and hosted many local garden tours, plant sales and raffles – with 100 percent of the more than $70,000 in profits (as of last year) being donated between the UW Carbone Cancer Center (UWCCC) and local Gilda’s Club. Profits from tours typically go to the UWCCC, while profits from plant sales generally go to the Gilda’s Club. The club’s next goal is to reach a total of $100,000. “We’re a small club trying

to make a BIG difference – gardeners are optimists!” Nancy Schoenmann, secretary of the Windsor Area Garden Club, said. On this upcoming tour, residents will be able to meet and ask questions to master gardeners and homeowners, browse local art, take pictures and notes of the things they see on the tour and finally participate in a raffle that includes items for your garden (such as garden memberships, tools, art and certificates to area establishments, etc.). Each of the seven gardens is completely unique to the respective gardener’s personality and range from those of first time homeowners to established higher-level gar-

dens. “I joined the garden club in 2005, and I participated in the very first tour,” Schoenmann said. “Since then, the inspiration that I have received from this wonderful, diverse group of new and passionate friends has exceeded all of my expectations and has given me no limitations!” The club is raising funds in other ways, too. Schoenmann was recently able to enter a short essay contest and win 58 2014 Bucky Books, which the club plans to sell this fall for 100 percent profit to help them get closer to their next big goal. Another member, David Norby, decided to celebrate his 70th birthday by bicy-

cling a whopping 700 miles in 30 days to raise more than $4,000 for the club. But not everything the club does is for the UWCCC and Gilda’s Club. The club also has recently been giving back to the community by donating plants to the Sunfish Pond Butterfly Garden as well as helping renew the Windsor Elementary School’s Butterfly Garden. Members of the club also have been doing talks and classes at the DeForest Area Community and Senior Center through the library’s Fourth Tuesday Forum, in subjects such as flower arranging, bulb planting, herbs and fall arrangements. Tickets for this tour are

$10 and may be purchased at both Country Bloomer’s Greenhouse, 6696 Portage Road, DeForest, and De Florist, 627 S. Main St., DeForest. Tickets also include coupons and discounts from supporting businesses. The tour starts at 10 a.m. and wraps up at 3 p.m. on both days, and any one of the seven gardens may be your starting point. However, to follow the tour ticket, the Lake Windsor garden at 6509 Chestnut Drive, Windsor, is a good starting place. For more information about the club and the work that they do, you may visit their website at

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14 – DeForest Times-Tribune – JAN’S BOOK CORNER By Jan Berg Director, DeForest Area Public Library Now that we’re officially into summer, the weather has turned delightfully rainy, muggy, soggy, damp, and overcast (which is an interesting word, BTW [by the way – for you non-texters]). It comes from Middle English and meant overthrow (meaning literally to throw something over, like a garment: “Overthrow that blanket onto your horse, Wulfric!” or “Overcast that cape onto the bed, Rowena.” The idea of clouds overcasting a sky as a metaphor came into the language about 1300. So even back in the Middle Ages, weather forecasters were talking about overcast skies. But, I digress. All the humidity, besides making one’s skin “glow,” makes one long for sitting quietly. Preferably in air-conditioning. Reading is a non-glow producing activity to practice during this kind of weather. The library has lots of new books to whet your interest, but not your brow. Below is a sampling of the new books available at your public library. Enjoy!


“The Attacking Ocean: The Past, Present, and Future of Rising Sea Level” by Brian Fagan. A history of climate change describes the dramatic evolution and stabilization of the oceans before the rise of humans approximately 6,000 years ago, tracing a significant rise in global temperatures since 1860 and how a rising sea level is affecting world populations. “The Society for Useful Information: How Benjamin Franklin and Friends Brought the Enlightenment to America” by Jonathan Lyons. A sumptuous history of the American Enlightenment documents the intellectual revolution invoked by Benjamin Franklin and his contemporaries, exploring how their views about the value of knowledge have left a profound mark on American society and culture. “Bootstrapper: From Broke to Badass on a Northern Michigan Farm” by Mardi Jo Link. Describes how a resolve to save her financially strapped, centuryold farmhouse in the aftermath of a divorce pitted the author and her three sons against such challenges as coyotes, rivals in a zucchinigrowing contest and rampaging poultry.


“Crazy Rich Asian” by Kevin Kwan. Envisioning a quality-time summer vacation in the humble Singapore home of a boy she hopes to marry, Chinese American Rachel Chu is unexpectedly introduced to a rich and scheming clan that viciously competes against other wealthy families and strongly opposes their son's relationship with an American girl. A first novel. “The Engagements” by J. Courtney Sullivan. A sharply observed tale inspired by the highs and lows of marriage explores the marital foibles of such characters as a longtime wife who looks back on the dissolution of her previous marriage, a paramedic who lives under the shadow

of his wife's disapproving family and a woman who has vowed never to marry after seeing too many disastrous weddings and marriages. “Island Girls” by Nancy Thayer. When the will of a recently deceased ladies' man mandates a summer-long reunion for his daughters from different marriages at his posh Nantucket house, the three sisters are forced to confront long-festering resentments and misunderstandings as well as challenges in their private and professional lives, a situation that is complicated by a shocking revelation and the arrival of their mothers. “The Last Original Wife” by Dorothea Frank. The last original wife among her husband's group of cronies, Leslie Anne, after an accident, realizes her perfect life is a sham and embraces the healing powers of South Carolina's white beaches where she, with the help of the feisty and funny residents, reclaims the strong and sexy woman she was meant to be. “The Last Summer of the Camperdowns” by Elizabeth Kelly. A 12-year-old girl keeps silent after witnessing a crime near her home on Cape Cod during the summer of 1972 as her parents struggle with running a campaign in this dramatic novel. “The Silver Star” by Jeannette Walls. Abandoned by their artist mother at the age of 12, Bean and her older sister, Liz, are sent to live in the decaying antebellum mansion of their widowed uncle, where they learn the truth about their parents and take odd jobs to earn extra money before an increasingly withdrawn Liz has a life-shattering experience. “Sweet Salt Air” by Barbara Delinsky. Two childhood friends reunite at a summer retreat, each harboring a horrible secret that would test the bounds of their longtime relationship if revealed in this new novel from the author of “Threats and Promises”. “Trains and Lovers” by Alexander MaCall Smith. Inspired by a love of trains and the nature of love, a series of intertwined romantic tales follows the experiences of four strangers traveling from Edinburgh to London who entertain each other with reminiscences about how trains have changed their lives. By the best-selling author of the No. 1 Ladies' Detective Agency series. “Choke Point (Risk Agent)” by Pearson Ridley. Hired to investigate allegations of a sweat-shop operation in Amsterdam that is enslaving young girls, Knox and tech information expert Grace Chu embark on a rescue mission that is challenged by a crime organization that has seduced local neighborhoods with showy goodwill practices. “The Caretaker” by A.X. Ahmed. A debut novel by an award-nominated international writer follows the efforts of disgraced Indian Army Captain Ranjit Singh, who struggles to forget an illicit affair and illegally moves into a politician's empty house that is broken into by mysterious armed men who are searching for an antique porcelain doll, a crime that draws Ranjit into the homeowner's shadowy world. If you would care to reserve any of these titles, give us a call at (608) 8465482 and have your library card handy! The library is open from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., Monday to Thursday; from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Friday; from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday; and from 1 p.m. - 5 p.m., Sunday. Can’t make it in when we’re open? Call and ask about our electronic locker system.

June 27, 2013

DEFOREST AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY CALENDAR Dusk, Friday, June 28, at Fireman’s Park (Friday Night Movie in the Park) AND 1:30 p.m., Saturday, June 29, (Saturday Cinema at the

Library) Movie fans don’t have to choose between going to the movies and enjoying a perfect summer evening in DeForest. Bring your blankets and chairs and see a great flick with your family. If you miss it on Friday night, come to the library on Saturday afternoon! In this week’s animated movie, Beverly Hills Chihuahua 3, Papi and company move into a luxurious hotel, but his youngest pup, Rosa, feels neglected and he must show her how special she is. Rated G 89 minutes. Sponsored by DMB Community Bank.

Thursday, July 4 4th of July Celebration Join the Library in celebrating our nation’s 237th birthday! Watch for us in the parade, and then come have a dish of Culver’s frozen custard served by the Friends of the Library in the fire station.

6:30 p.m., Tuesday, July 9 Concert in the Park



with Sun Prairie Community Band

Fireman’s Park (Rain location: DeForest Area High School Performing Arts Center) Come and listen to a concert of patriotic tunes, popular marches and songs performed by our musical neighbors from the Sun Prairie area. An opening flag ceremony by the American Legion Post #348 will be a special feature. Our sponsor is American Legion Post #348. A copy of this year’s concerts is available at the library desk or on our website.


Next “Concert in the Park” to be July 9 For more than a dozen years, DeForest area residents and visitors have enjoyed free summertime concerts on Tuesday evenings in Fireman’s Park. The Concerts in the Park showcase a variety of acts. The atmosphere is fun and casual with people sitting on lawn chairs and blankets while enjoying picnic suppers or root beer floats. Support from local businesses and organizations, the DeForest Area Public Library and South Central Library System make it possible for everyone to enjoy the free concerts. From mid-June to early August, folks gather in Fireman’s Park at 6:30 p.m.

for an hour of free entertainment. Bring your friends and family and enjoy the summertime evenings! • July 9 — Sun Prairie Community Band — Join us for a concert of patriotic tunes, popular marches and songs performed by our musical neighbors from the Sun Prairie area. An opening flag ceremony by American Legion Post #348 will be a special feature. SPONSOR: AMERICAN LEGION POST #348. • July 16 — Sun Prairie Area Chorus — With more than 50 members, this is a fun, spirited group of people who love to sing! They’ll entertain us with a

variety of music, including familiar songs from Broadway and the movies. SPONSOR: VAN GO TAXI. • July 23 — Duke Otherwise — With his outrageously clever tunes, Duke Otherwise is a children's musician unlike any you've heard before. Get ready for his original songs, wild dancing and storytelling, a zany sense of humor and other surprises! Co-SPONSOR: ALLIANT ENERGY. • July 30 — Stuart Stotts — Stuart Stotts is a storyteller, singer and author from right here in DeForest and is a favorite family entertainer around

Wisconsin. Whether you are dancing and singing along or just listening, Stuart puts on a show all ages will enjoy. Plan on lots of music, participation and laughter at this show. SPONSORS: LINK-ages COMMITTEE and DEMCO, INC. • August 6 — Yahara River Chorus — This award-winning group performs four-part barbershop harmony, a cappella style. Visitors will hear a variety of music, including familiar songs from Billy Joel, the Beatles, Irving Berlin as well as gospel, swing and bebop tunes.

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DeForest Times-Tribune 07/18/2013

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July 18, 2013

Now to July 21 – DeForest Times-Tribune –

Now to Aug. 30

Dane County Fair The 162nd Dane County Fair is from now to Sunday, July 21, at the Alliant Energy Center, Madison. At the Youth Exhibit, more than 10,000 individual projects, including thousands of animals, will be on display. More than 900 4-H and FFA members will be on hand to exhibit projects. Gate admission to the fair includes parking, popular music stage concerts and an array of on-grounds activities. Costs are: Children aged five and younger are free, children aged six to 11 pay $3, children aged 12 to adult pay $8. For more information, please visit

Now to Oct. 22 DeForest Area Farmers’ Market now open The DeForest Area Farmers’ Market will again be hosted on Tuesdays from now to Oct. 22 at Veteran’s Memorial Park on North Main Street in DeForest. The Farmers’ Market will be open from 3 p.m. – 6 p.m. Concerts in the Park will be at 6:30 p.m. in Fireman’s Park. Items that will be available at the market include vegetables, cheesecake, deep fried cheese curds, seasonal berries, apples, apple cider, herb and starter plants, kettle corn, honey, cut flowers, handmade soaps and much more. The DeForest Redevelopment Authority, Century21 Affiliated/Mary Schultz, Parkside Village, Madison KOA Campground, DMB Community Bank and the Terry Christianson Agency sponsor the event.

Now to Aug. 15 Line Dancing Class to be offered at DACSC Line dancing is exactly what its name implies – people standing in lines dancing to music. Please join us from 5:45 p.m. 6:45 p.m., Thursdays, from July 11 to Aug.15 for this class. Line dances are choreographed dances with a repeating series of steps that are performed in unison by a group of people in lines or rows. All of the dancers performing a line dance face the same direction and perform the steps at exactly the same time. Line dancers rarely interact with each other during a dance, as everyone performs the steps at the same time. The instructor, Teri Kahel, has been dancing with the Dairyland Cowboys and Cowgirls in Madison for six years. She loves to teach and is very excited when her students “get it” and she sees their joy of dancing increase with each success. If you can walk, you can dance! You can wear anything for the class – boots or tennis shoes are great. The cost of this six-week class is $30 and needs to be paid when you pre-register with Sue at the center. If there is enough interest in offering another class, the time and day may change.

Now to July 27 Relay For Life of DeForest seeks volunteers for July event

Norski Nibbles free summer lunch open to all DeForest Area children Five congregations and area businesses have partnered to provide a free lunch every weekday from Noon – 1 p.m. for children in the DeForest Area School District. Kids – bring a friend or two or more and come to Christ Lutheran Church, 220 S. Main St., DeForest, for a delicious, healthy lunch at noon. All are welcome!

of an action item on a development agreement for Windsor Golf Ventures, Inc. and of a final plat for Windsor Links; consideration of the execution of an equipment storage facility lease; a resolution on a proposed execution of an intergovernmental agreement between Dane county and the Town of Windsor to purchase new election equipment and software; consideration of budget amendments, acceptance of North Yahara Future Urban Development Area Planning FUDA Study; update on State Highway 19 and U.S. Highway 51 road projects.

Friday, July 19 DACSC to host movie

Dane County Bookmobile to be in Windsor The Dane County Bookmobile invites children of all ages to participate in the Summer Reading Program – Dig Into Reading! Beginning June 21 and continuing to August, weekly craft activities will be conducted in the Town of Windsor from 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m. on Fridays near Windsor Elementary School, 4352 Windsor Road. No registration is necessary for the craft programs, which are free for participants. Brochures containing program details may be picked up at the Bookmobile or viewed at For more information, please call the Bookmobile office at (608) 266-9297. For more information, please contact Mary Driscoll, Outreach Librarian, Dane County Library Service, at (608) 266-4419 or via email at

Now to Dec. 31 Karate America to offer Military Family benefit for entire year Karate America DeForest will offer a Military Family benefit in 2013. Family members of active, deployed military personnel may take karate or cardio classes (while your family member is deployed) for free! There is no commitment required and a uniform will be provided for karate students. This is our way of saying thank you for all of the sacrifices you and your family make to keep us safe and free. Karate America is in the former Red Onion building on North Main Street, DeForest. For more information, please call (608) 846-0404.

Now to late August Pickle ball in DeForest LeRoy and Linda Thoma will offer training and lessons in Pickle Ball now to late August when the schedule may change. The training sessions will be on the tennis courts at DeForest Area High School, 815 Jefferson St., DeForest. The days and times are: • Every Wednesday afternoon from 1 p.m. – 2 p.m., training and warm-up; • Every Wednesday afternoon from 2 p.m. – 4 p.m., open play; • Every Friday morning, 9 a.m. – 10 a.m., training and warmup; • Every Friday morning, 10 a.m. to noon, open play. For more information, please contact LeRoy or Linda at (608) 846-4262 or (918) 231-2410.

Thursday, July 18

The Relay For Life (RFL) of DeForest is a life-changing event that brings together hundreds of people every year to celebrate the lives of those who have battled cancer, remember loved ones lost, and empower individuals and communities to fight back against a disease that takes too much from too many. The RFL in DeForest is organized by a core group of volunteers but we can't do it alone. We need more people from the community to come forward and help. There is a ton of different ways in which you can help. You can help the day of the event (July 27, 2013) for a couple hours or you can join the planning committee. Either way, you are making a huge difference to the many people that need your support and the time commitment is totally up to you. Please support the Relay and give your time to a cause that has impacted so many adults, children and families. For more information on how you can help, please contact Wendy Schmidt, (608) 575-9339 or


Town of Windsor Board of Supervisors Meeting at Town Hall Members of the Town of Windsor Board of Supervisors will meet at 5 p.m., Thursday, July 18, in Town Hall, 4084 Mueller Road, Windsor/DeForest. Agenda items include: Citizen input on the 2014 budget, review of Operator Licenses, consideration of a resolution on a Direct Sellers Permit for Cosmic Enterprises LLC for a mobile ice cream truck, consideration of a request by Stephen and Maureen Hoffman of a 12 lot plat of the Hoffman Valley Estates subdivision (the single-family lots are in the southeast quarter of section 24 on Happy Valley Road; consideration of a resolution on an addition of Windsor Links Territory to Windsor Sanitary District No. 1, review of a request by Windsor Golf Ventures Inc. of a final plat for the Windsor Links subdivision (the area is east of Interstate 90/94/39 and includes the Lake Windsor Golf Course); review

The DeForest Area Community and Senior Center will host a movie event at Noon on Friday, July 19, at the center. The movie is “How to Steal a Million.” It is a romantic comedy about a woman who must steal a statue from a Paris museum to help conceal her father’s art forgeries and the man who helps her. Directed by William Wilder and starring Audrey Hepburn, Peter O’Toole, Eli Wallach and Charles Boyer. (1966 - 123 minutes).

Tuesday, July 23 Fourth Tuesday Forum The Fourth Tuesday Forum event sponsored by the DeForest Area Public Library and hosted at the DeForest Area Community and Senior Center, 505 N. Main St., DeForest, will meet at 10 a.m., Tuesday, July 23. The discussion will be led by Marcia Schaefer, DCCCEP. Did you know that chiropractic treatment, combined with a nutritional and exercise program can help the effects of diabetes? Dr. Schaefer, a nutritionist and chiropractor, will present a fun, educational and motivational talk about the options for both Type 1 and Type 2 diabetes. Get your questions answered at this library outreach program.

“Concert in the Park” The DeForest Area Public Library, 203 Library St., DeForest, presents free summertime concerts on Tuesday evenings at 6:30 p.m. in Fireman’s Park, 500 Jefferson St., DeForest. This week, the featured performer is Duke Otherwise. With his outrageously clever tunes, Duke Otherwise is a children’s musician unlike any you’ve heard before. Get ready for his original songs, wild dancing and storytelling. He has a zany sense of humor and other surprises to share. Alliant Energy sponsors this concert.

Wednesday, July 24 Behind the Scenes of the Times-Tribune Kevin Brown, the managing editor of the DeForest TimesTribune since August 2012, will be at the DACSC at noon, Wednesday, July 24, to talk about the newspaper industry. Kevin has worked at newspapers since 1968 when he served as student editor of the Harriet Beecher Stowe Elementary School “paper” in Des Moines, Iowa. Kevin has degrees in journalism with a newspaper emphasis and accounting from Iowa State University in Ames. His first professional job was with 13-30 Corporation/Esquire magazine in Knoxville, Tenn. He began as an intern in the business group and was promoted up to assistant editor. He then moved back to Des Moines and purchased his own paper, “The Urbandale News,” along with a small printing company, “Rapid Printing, Inc.” He owned the company for 10 years taking it from a single paper with a staff of seven to 13 papers with a staff of 68 at its largest. The company also ran two shoppers and a home delivery, custom marketing firm. He sold the company in 1996 and entered public relations for both a community college and Iowa State University. In 2006, he re-entered the newspaper industry by joining the Omaha World-Herald’s Western Iowa Newspaper Group. He also has worked for a newspaper chain in Ohio. He has seen the newspaper and printing industries completely reinvent themselves in the last 40 years, from using hot wax, X-acto knives, and border tape for layout to comprehensive content management on the computer. In 1990, he would spend $1,000 a month on film alone but today the DTT spends nothing for film since it is all digital photography now. He will discuss all of the changes and more on the newspaper industry at this event.

See CALENDAR, page 14

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DeForest Times-Tribune 04/18/2013

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12 – DeForest Times-Tribune –

April 18, 2013

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Drug Take-Back day April 27 DF police to host DROP- OFF SERVICE The DeForest Police event at public Department also will offer drive-up service in the parksafety building ing lot of the police station Wisconsin Attorney General J.B. Van Hollen, Department of Natural Resources Secretary Cathy Stepp and James F. Bohn, Assistant Special Agent in Charge of the DEA Milwaukee District Office, have joined forces to encourage Wisconsinites to participate in the upcoming National Prescription Drug “Take-Back” Day on Saturday, April 27. The “Take-Back” service is free and anonymous. Individuals with unwanted, expired or unused prescription drugs may drop them off at collection sites statewide. In DeForest, the DeForest Police Department, in cooperation with Walgreens, will host its collection site from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, April 27, at the Public Safety Building, 305 E. Holum St. DeForest is one of more than 4,700 sites nationwide where citizens may safely drop off old or unused prescription drugs to help prevent pill abuse and theft. The site is open to all residents of Dane and Columbia counties.

THEFTS From page 2 include, but not limited to, the City of Madison, Village of Waunakee, Village of McFarland, City of Verona, City of Janesville, City of Beloit and the City of Delavan. The suspect demanded Oxycontin and other opiate painkillers. The DeForest Police Department has been working very closely with the Walgreens and Hometown Pharmacy personnel, keep-

LOG From page 2

so residents can drop off drugs without getting out of their vehicles. “Wisconsin residents have made these collection efforts a huge success, at times leading the country in the volume of unwanted prescription medications being dropped off for safe disposal,” Attorney General Van Hollen said. “I encourage everyone to keep up their participation. We know unused medications can be diverted for misuse and abuse and lead to devastating addictions, including addiction to heroin, which we already know is a problem in many Wisconsin communities.” In addition to preventing the misuse of unneeded or expired medications, the collection also helps to product the state’s water and land quality. “We are behind this initiative 100 percent,” DNR Secretary Cathy Stepp said. “Unused and unwanted prescription drugs threaten our state’s natural resources and public health. We want

ing them up-to-date of the suspect’s activities and description. Police officials informed the employees to pay particular attention to the clothing and demeanor of individuals entering their businesses. In particular, individuals that appeared to be attempting to disguise their identity or acting suspicious.



Officers from the DeForest Police Department informed employees of the pharmacies how to respond and report individuals entering the

East Holum Street in DeForest, EMS responded for a sick person.

APRIL 10 breathing. • 5:38 a.m., 4400 block of Windsor Road in Windsor, EMS responded for a laceration. • 9:22 a.m., 6900 block of County C in Windsor, Fire and EMS responded for a cardiac arrest. • 10:43 p.m., 300 block of

• 7:24 a.m., 6800 block of Parkside Circle in Windsor, EMS responded for a sick person. • 8:11 a.m., 600 block of Jefferson Court in DeForest, EMS responded for an unconscious person. • 8:45 a.m., 900 block of U.S. 51 in Leeds, Fire

Wisconsin to continue being a national leader in the safe return of these medications, and we’re very proud to annually support the ‘TakeBack’ program sponsored by DEA and DOJ.”



Last September, during the DEA’s fifth national “TakeBack” effort, local law enforcement agencies collected 488,395 pounds – or 244 tons – of prescription medications from more than 5,200 locations nationwide. In Wisconsin last year, the DEA reported that a total of 60,205 pounds, or 30.1 tons worth of prescription drugs were dropped off at collection sites statewide during the two “Take-Back” days in April and October 2012, making Wisconsin the fourth and fifth largest contributor of unwanted medications in the country. In addition to the many local law enforcement agencies that participate as dropoff sites for residents, the Wisconsin State Patrol, Wisconsin National Guard and special agents with the Department of Justice – Division of Criminal Investigation (DCI) assist with annual “Take-Back” efforts.

premises dressed in manners such as hoods over their heads, jackets zipped over their faces, etc. The quick thinking by the pharmacy staff resulted in the safe and quick apprehension of Taylor. Taylor was transported to the DeForest Police Department, where he was questioned and later booked into the Dane County Jail on the charges for felony theft from the City of Madison. Multiple charges are pending from other jurisdictions.

responded for a utility pole fire. • 1:29 p.m., 100 block of Industrial Drive in Marshall, Fire responded for station coverage. • 6:41 p.m., 500 block of DeForest Street in DeForest, EMS responded for cardiac issues.

APRIL 11 • 5:57 a.m., 300 block of Bluestar Drive in Leeds, EMS responded for chest pain.

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18 – DeForest Times-Tribune

August 29, 2013




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


7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7

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




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

Beaver Dam MADISON EAST Monona Grove Poynette-Portage Verona STOUGHTON Big Foot Invite SAUK PRAIRIE Lodi REEDSBURG WATERTOWN Slinger Quad Waunakee NORSKI QUAD Baraboo FORT ATKINSON MOUNT HOREB

5 p.m. 5 p.m. 7 p.m. 6:45 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 9 a.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 4:45 p.m. 9 a.m. 7 p.m. 11 a.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m.




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

McFarland Invite NORSKI QUAD Monona Grove Quad Janesville Craig Invite Janesville Craig Invite Stoughton MILTON Reedsburg Sauk Prairie PORTAGE WAUNAKEE Baraboo Waunakee Invite Waunakee Invite Northern Badger Meet, Nielsen Tennis Stadium Northern Badger Meet, Nielsen Tennis Stadium MCFARLAND

8 a.m. 9 a.m. 8:30 a.m. 8 a.m. 8 a.m. 4:15 p.m. 3 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 4:15 p.m. 2 p.m. 9 a.m.

Sept. 28 Oct. 1

9 a.m. 9 a.m. 4 p.m.

(Home games in ALL CAPS and Bold)

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May 21, 2014 5:50 pm /

DeForest Times-Tribune 08/29/2013

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August 29, 2013

DeForest Times-Tribune –





Aug. 22 Aug. 24 Sept. 3

EDGEWOOD NORSKI INVITE Northern Badger Relays, Waunakee Waunakee Menomonee Falls Invite Baraboo STEVENS POINT SAUK PRAIRIE Fond du Lac Invite Portage LODI Fort Atkinson Invite RIVER VALLEY Northern Badger Meet, Baraboo

6 p.m. 10 a.m.

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

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




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

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

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

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

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




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

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

7 p.m. 7 p.m. 4 p.m. 9 a.m. 7 p.m. 9 a.m. 7 p.m. 9 a.m. 7 p.m. 7 p.m. 9 a.m. 7 p.m. TBD 7 p.m.

Oct. 17

8 a.m. 7 p.m.

(Home games in ALL CAPS and Bold)



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May 21, 2014 5:51 pm /

DeForest Times-Tribune 09/12/2013

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DeForest Times-Tribune 07/11/2013

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20 – DeForest Times-Tribune – LEGACY From page 1 $30,000 to be distributed to nonprofit groups within the DeForest Area School District yearly. “The base balance is $600,000 but we would like it to be more so that we may do more to benefit the DeForest Area,” Schroeder said. “We know there are a number of noble causes out there and we want to be able to make sure funds are available for them.” He added that some nonprofits are not aware that funds that meet the foundation’s requirements are available to help with asset or building needs. “Part of the reason for releasing the annual report information is to get the word out about the foundation and the resources we can make available to eligible groups,” Schroeder said. “We would welcome $100,000 in requests each time we accept applications, that is why we want to continue to promote the monies we have available to invest. We know the projects are out there.” Schroeder said the foundation’s board looks to target an eight percent annual return and then distribute five percent of the assets. “So we anticipate any fund invested with us will have a fair distribution while continuing to grow at 3 percent annually,” he said. “We accomplish that again by being conservative and making sure we fund the best projects presented. If we lose our principal, we are not honoring what our donors have intended – the fund is to go on for generations.”

He said the foundation manages its funds through an arrangement with Morgan Stanley. That firm then utilizes six money managers to invest the foundation’s pool of monies into six separate style pools. “As part of our overall strategy, the foundation invests in preferred stocks, alternative investments and we own a small amount of corporate bonds that are indexed to the cost of living,” Schroeder said. Notable donations for 2012 by the foundation’s board include: • Assisting in the fundraising for the new DeForest Area School District football stadium. Total contributions raised were more than $31,000, all of which was subsequently turned over to the school district to pay for stadium construction costs. • $5,000 in college scholarships to high school seniors. • $10,000 to the DeForest Area Community and Senior Center for a first installment on a $30,000 grant for the acquisition of real estate. • $1,000 contributed toward the purchase of new band uniforms for the DeForest Area High School. • $500 toward a defibrillator for the junior football programs. • $920 for banners for local American Cancer Society races. • A grant of $5,582 for piers for the Big Hill conservation area. • A donation to the Project Graduation program at DAHS for the purchase of games to be used the night of the event. • Several other donations to other area organizations of smaller amounts. The foundation also will include two more installments of $5,000 on its

THE BACK PAGE $25,000 pledge to the Waunakee DeForest Ice Rink construction project. The foundation’s assets also include funds specifically dedicated and protected for the William and Susan Paulson Scholarship Fund and for the DeForest Half Century Club. The foundation accepts applications each March 1 and September 1. The foundation supports organizations that are designated 501(c)(3) status that are seeking funds for capital projects. Schroeder said the foundation is always interested in working with any community resident, business or organization that would like to offer a legacy of good works to future generations. “We take our responsibility to invest and care for the funds of our donors very seriously,” Schroeder said. “We work with the donor to ensure that the funds live on for generations and that the monies are used for the betterment of the DeForest Area in a way and manner they direct.” For more information on donating to the foundation, please contact Schroeder at (608) 846-3711 or via email at In related news from the foundation, area businessman and philanthropist Dwight Ziegler will pick up where Tredinnick left off as treasurer. “Ziegler is a welcome addition to our board,” Schroeder said. “He brings a solid CPA background and experience in both business and giving to the foundation. We are fortunate that he has agreed to be a part of our organization and honored that he is using his skills to help us meet our obligations to our donors

and the organizations who look to us for grants.” Board members of the foundation in addition to Schroeder and Ziegler are Mary Christianson, vice president; Tom Spitz, secretary; Dr. Jon Bales, David Grove, Richard Emerson, John Englesby, Linda Green, Jim Johnston, Larry Kampe and Sue Paulson.

July 11, 2013

The DeForest Area Foundation, Inc., recently awarded the DeForest Area High School Project Graduation Committee a grant in the sum of $950. The money was used to purchase a beanbag toss, Roller Bowler game and double-shot Arcade Basketball system. These games were used during the 2013 Project Graduation all-night event on June 1, and they will be used for future senior-all night events. Pictured enjoying the games are: Bean bag toss, Trevor Harsla; Roller Bowler game, Sarah Statz; and the double-shot Arcade Basketball system, Chris Perkins and Alonte Penn.

Hometown Spotlight Settlers bank 4021 Meridian Drive 608.842.5000 •


Business Hours: 9AM to 5PM, Monday through Friday Type of Business: Settlers bank is a locally owned, independent bank, a member of the Federal Deposit Corporation (FDIC), and an Equal Housing Lender. Primarily focused on business banking, Settlers bank product offerings reflect a commitment to meeting your personal financial needs as well. Mission Statement: Settlers bank will be the first choice for small to mid-size businesses and consumer households. We will achieve this by building relationships based on being available and convenient to our clients, delivering personalized service with professional expertise, and providing access to decision makers and leading technologies. Our goal is to realize the greatest benefit for our shareholders, employees, and clients. When did your business Open: December 3, 2007 Why did you start this business: 2007 and the years immediately following were tough times in the economy, but turned out to be a great time to start a bank. When the Great Recession hit, the experienced bankers at Settlers bank were able to take their clean balance sheet and help businesses and families at a time when few banks were able or willing to lend. People needed fast decisions and simple solutions. No nonsense banking. We built our brand around these ideals. Fast forward to today. Our clients tell us that what we did for them then is what they had always wanted from their bankers. Fast answers and simple solutions. Bankers are helpful as long as they don’t slow you down. Our clients value our local decision-making and our local board of directors. We can turn questions around in days instead of weeks. At Settlers bank, we understand that busy professionals do not want to be required to visit their bank, but they want to be able to have access to their banker. Clients are always welcome to visit us, but mostly we plan to come to you electronically or in-person. What type of product or service does your business offer: The banking products and services needed by small to medium sized businesses and consumer households including: bill pay, text alerts, and remote deposit capabilities to keep our clients in their homes or offices doing what they do best. Where do the majority of your customers come from: Our customers come from throughout the greater Madison area. What future plans do you have for your business: Our future plans include a commitment to continuous improvement, regularly reviewing our products and systems to ensure that we remain the best choice for our customers. MEMBER FDIC


Business of the Week - Brought to you by the DeForest Area Chamber of Commerce and the DeForest Times-Tribune


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May 21, 2014 5:54 pm /

DeForest Times-Tribune 07/18/2013

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2 – DeForest Times-Tribune –

July 18, 2013

DAHS installs new fitness room By Andrew Kalies Times-Tribune DAHS Correspondent If you visit the storage area at room D113 in DeForest Area High School (DAHS), you may notice that it looks a bit different. As of April, the room is now designated as the high school’s new fitness room. The room, whose uses focus mostly on cardio exercise, was put together using money from the Carol M. White Physical Education Program (PEP) grant that the DeForest Area School District (DASD) was awarded back in 2010 totaling $458,111 (with additional funding through this year totaling $1.3 million). The DASD has recently used money from the grant to purchase or fund new fitness technologies, such as pedometers, heart rate monitors and software; new audio and microphone systems for gyms and pools; a revamped physical education (PE) curriculum; and, finally, a new fitness room at the DeForest Area Middle School (DAMS).

Now, using approximately $130,000 of the grant money, the district has purchased a variety of equipment during the last two years for the new high school fitness room, including 35 spinning bikes, four ascent trainers, two treadmills, two rowing machines, four rebounders, one SciFit machine, 40 stability balls, and several sets of medicine balls, fitness bars and varyingsized dumbbells. A majority of those machines also are equipped with virtual active screens that are pre-programmed with a variety of different places you can “travel,” such as running through the city or biking the Tour de France, as well as monitors and gadgets that can connect to heart rate monitors and other technology already utilized by physical education classes. “When applying for the grant, this was the biggest capital project that we planned.” DAHS Physical Education Teacher Robyn Tisch said. “Since it’s so close to the end of this school year and we’re still working to organize a few things, we’re

currently keeping the room open to students on a limited basis for now. I anticipate that it should be generally open next school year. We’re also eventually hoping to have a setup similar to the DAHS pool where the community can utilize the room, though that is still pretty far off.” First impressions of the room seem to be good. Many students can be seen stopping and stealing a peek during passing time to comment on the plethora of new machines and equipment. “All of the new equipment here was acquired from a local place called Summit Fitness in Cottage Grove.” Tisch said. “They have been absolutely instrumental in the project, from recommending equipment to planning with the school.” Room D113 was previously a storage area for athletics and maintenance/janitors. In the transition, Tisch said that the floor was replaced with a rubber interlock and much of the equipment was moved into the storage area built under the new DMB Community Bank Stadium.

Photo by Andrew Kalies

DeForest Area High School purchased 35 spinning bikes for its new fitness room. But, according to Tisch, there’s even more in the works for later this year. “Coming this summer, we’re planning on replacing the DAHS skate park with a Paracourse as we’ve found that not many people were utilizing the park.” Tisch said. “The course will feature multiple exercise stations, as well as a track running around it. The course should be installed

and in use by next fall. We’re also in the works of getting a portable disc golf course for use with PE classes that can be used both outside or inside, as well as snowshoes for PE class in the wintertime. Finally, we’re talking about installing big screen monitors in the entryways starting at the middle school and possibly eventually at the high school that display nutrition

information, daily activities, and healthy choices. We have a setup like this at Windsor Elementary School and it’s working really good I think.” According to Tisch, the life of the PEP grant ends in a few months on Sept. 30, so the big push now is to have everything organized by then, even if not everything is implemented yet.

DEFOREST/WINDSOR M UNICIPAL COURT REPORT The following individuals were either found guilty or guilty by default by the DeForest-Windsor Joint Municipal Court from April 23 - May 13. Patrick S. Allie, 27, DeForest, speeding, $114. Frank J. Andreas III, 30, Madison, speedometer violations, $88.80. Roselia D. Ayala Lozano, 32, DeForest, operating without valid license, $114. Stephanie M. Baade, 21, Brodhead, speeding, $114. Kevin G. Bartels, 45, Waunakee, vehicle operator failing to wear seat belt, $10. Raeane R. Bedker, 18, Windsor, illegal pass of school bus, $88.80. Marvelle K. Brown, 40, DeForest, speeding, $139.20. Jasmine C. Campbell, 24, Middleton, speeding, $88.80. Janelle J. Chinn, 35, Arlington, contributing to habitual truancy, $114. Timothy D. Covington, 51, Sun Prairie, speeding, $88.80. Holly L. Ebert, 29, Madison, speeding in 55 mph zone, $139.20. Emma R. Eggen, 23, Rio, speeding, $139.20. MINOR: Mitchell J. Engelhardt, 16, DeForest, speeding, $88.80. Erin M. Erickson, 34, DeForest, speeding, $139.20. Paul H. Ethun, 65, DeForest, speeding, $114. Bucgike K, Falkowski, 23, Madison, speeding, $114. Robert W. Fisher, 42, Windsor, vehicle operator failing to wear seat belt, $10. Kristine A. Gerhart, 43, Eagle River, speeding, $114. Ashley C. Gratz, 23, DeForest, possession of marijuana, $429. Peter H. Greene, 55, Beaver Dam, speeding, $88.80. Megan M. Haefer, 26, DeForest, vehicle operator failing to wear seat belt, $10. Alicia M. Harrington, 25, Madison, vehicle operator

failing to wear seat belt, $10. DaShonda Lattrelle Harris, 39, Madison, interfering or resisting officer, $240. Jermaine E. Harris, 40, Madison, operating after revocation, $114. Marcie M. Heil, 44, Pardeeville, operating without a valid license, $76.20. Marcie M. Heil, 44, Pardeeville, speeding, $114. Tiffany A. Hendrickson, 29, Madison, vehicle operator failing to wear seat belt, $10. Chandler J. Herfel, 23, DeForest, operating after suspension, $114. Chandler J. Herfel, 23, DeForest, non-registration of auto, $88.80. Chandler J. Herfel, 23, DeForest, no motor vehicle insurance, $114. Chandler J. Herfel, 23, DeForest, violation of child safety restraint (child over four years), $88.80. Chandler J. Herfel, 23, DeForest, operating after suspension, $114. Ann C. Heth, 38, DeForest, illegal pass of school bus, $88.80. Coreatta D. Hill Keys, 40, DeForest, no motor vehicle insurance, $114. Stephanie M. Houghton, 37, DeForest, vehicle operator failing to wear seat belt, $10. David M. Hurley, 44, Madison, drink open intoxicants in motor vehicle (passenger), $114. Brianna L. Jahn, 24, Madison, speeding, $126.60. Dale R. Judd, 56, Middleton, speeding, $88.80. Carl J. Kisely, 36, Sparta, non-registration of auto, $88.80. Dennis R. Kolman, 26, Juneau, trespass to land, $165.70. Dennis R. Kolman, 26, Juneau, operating after suspension, $114. Seth M. Krogman, 23, DeForest, speeding, $88.80. Jason W. Laack, 18, Wisconsin Dells, vehicle operator failing to wear seat

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belt, $10. Jason W. Laack, 18, Wisconsin Deels, minor transporting intoxicants in motor vehicle, $177. Donald J. Laes Junior, 64, DeForest, speeding, $114. Megan J. Lallier, 18, DeForest, texting while driving, $101.40. Michael J. Lawton, 63, Madison, speeding, $114. Jamaal D. Lee, 30, Madison, operating after revocation, $114. Jamaal D. Lee, 30, Madison, speeding, $88.80. Jamaal D. Lee, 30, Madison, operating after revocation/suspension of registration, $88.80. Michael E. Lodding, 27, DeForest, providing premises for alcohol for underage person, $240. Timothy F. Mattix, 29, Cross Plains, possession of marijuana, $429. Daniel B. Medina, 26, DeForest, speeding, $114. Christina L. Micklos, 39, Madison, speeding, $126.60. Justin R. Miller, 34, Arlington, trespass to land, $240. Susan L. Miller, 52, Waunakee, driving through safety zone, $88.80. Gabriel R. Newberry, 21, Madison, operating after revocation/suspension of registration, $88.80. Shandra E. Pearson, 19, Madison, speeding, $139.20.

Alec C. Penn, 21, DeForest, operating after suspension, $114. Stanley W. Rauls, 69, DeForest, non-compliance with burn permit/unattended fire, $240. Patrick R. Reid, 45, Sun Prairie, speeding, $139.20. MINOR: Joseph R. Rusalen, 17, DeForest, speeding, $126.60. Harold R. Sabroff, 56, Madison, vehicle operator failing to wear seat belt, $10. Eusebio C. Saldana Junior, 50, DeForest, speeding, $114. Sebastian A. Santiago Baker, 37, Madison, operating without valid license, $76.20. Adonis M. Sarrios Reyes, 18, Madison, possession or consumption (17-20), $177. Kaila C. Schmidt, 22, Sun Prairie, operating after revocation/suspension of registration, $88.80. Kaila C. Schmidt, 22, Sun Prairie, vehicle operator failing to wear seat belt, $10. Rebecca L. Sibilsky, 33, Morrisonville, trespass to land, $240. Rebecca L. Sibilsky, 33, Morrisonville, theft, $810.81. Dray J. Smith, 19, Madison, failure to display vehicle license plates, $28. Dray J. Smith, 19, Madison, operating after suspension, $114. Dray J. Smith, 19, Madison, no motor vehicle insurance, $28.

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wear seat belt, $10. Jeffrey G. Waydick, 51, DeForest, vehicle operator failing to wear seat belt, $10. Jeremy W. Weber, 18, Windsor, violating absolute sobriety law, $303. Devon A. Weiss, 20, DeForest, disorderly conduct with motor vehicle, $240. Chi L. Williams, 18, Madison, operating after suspension, $114. Tymothy W. Williams, 39, DeForest, speeding, $114. Yasash E. Woods, 34, Windsor, speeding, $139.20. Yasash E. Woods, 34, Windsor, operating after suspension, $114. Yasash E. Woods, 34, Windsor, no motor vehicle insurance, $114. Moua Yang, 30, DeForest, speeding, $114.


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Dray J. Smith, 19, Madison, violating absolute sobriety law, $303. Scott T. Stephens, 42, Windsor, speeding, $88.80. Lonnie G. Street, 19, Madison, possession or consumption (17-20), $240. Angela A. Studnicka, 28, Arena, speeding, $88.80. Lindsay R. Terhall, 30, Madison, speeding, $139.20. Arthur J. Thoma Junior, 64, Champaign, Ill.,, speeding, $164.40. MINOR: Emily C. Trim, 17, Waunakee, curfew, $114. Coltin J. Tuggle, 23, DeForest, non-registration of auto, $88.80. Tonya N. Turner-Blake, 34, Madison, possession of open intoxicants in motor vehicle (driver), $114. Bee L. Vang, 35, Windsor, vehicle operator failing to

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August 9 and 10 at 7:30 pm August 11 at 2:00 pm August 16 and 17 at 7:30 pm August 18 at 2:00 pm Mitby Theater at Madison College (MATC), Truax Campus Tickets $25-$35 www.

May 21, 2014 5:56 pm /

DeForest Times-Tribune 07/18/2013

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July 18, 2013


Input sought at waterfowl meetings People can learn about and provide input on the 2013 Wisconsin waterfowl hunting seasons at a series of meeting and public hearings that begin Aug. 3. “As we do each year during this time, we request that those with a stake in waterfowl hunting provide input on the upcoming seasons during our public meetings and hearings,” said Kent Van Horn, Department of Natural Resources waterfowl ecologist. “It’s important we hear

from folks whether they want to reaffirm support for past season dates or are looking for something different. Plus we encourage people to attend, even if they are not concerned with specific regulations. It’s a good way to learn about waterfowl in the state.” The meetings are an opportunity to hear the latest on waterfowl management and population status. After a review, DNR will use public input to inform the proposed waterfowl

hunting season that will be recommended to the Natural Resources Board in mid-August. The DNR’s proposed waterfowl seasons will be available for viewing online Aug. 5, after the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service releases federal regulatory options, at, search keyword “waterfowl." For more information on meeting and hearing dates, or waterfowl in Wisconsin, search the DNR website for keyword “waterfowl.”


LEGION From page 11

D E F OREST 3 R EEDSBURG 1 — DeForest Times-Tribune – Horton provided the biggest hit of the game, as he smacked a double in the fourth to plate Luke Engeseth and Franz and put DeForest up 3-0. Reedsburg scored its run in the sixth inning. Capstran led DeForest with two hits, while Horton, Dalton Van Schoyck, Barman and Kertz had one.


the top of the fifth inning. He was in the midst of a perfect game when CG erupted for seven hits. DeForest was not able to recover from the seven-run outburst. Cottage Grove was not finished, as it scored four in the sixth and two in the seventh frame. Kody Kaufmann and Justin Blau both had RBI singles to account for DeForest’s scoring. Kertz finished the game with seven strikeouts and a walk, while Engeseth, who closed out the game on the mound, struck out two and walked two.

The win over Reedsburg was fueled by a strong pitching effort by Franz, who tossed a complete-game twohitter. He registered three COTTAGE G ROVE 13 strikeouts and four walks. D E F OREST 2 DeForest opened its scorKertz was working on a ing with a run in the opening masterpiece when things fell stanza, as Michael Horton apart and Cottage Grove came home on a single by exploded for seven runs in Cody Capstran.

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608-444-0133 • WARRANTY WITH FREE HOME EVERY NEW LISTING! Golf can be a very humbling game. I’ve experienced that feeling many times since I first picked up a club in the 1970s and had more of the same when I played The Oaks Golf Course. Long grass off most of the fairways and lush, thick rough next to all of them tormented me throughout my visit to The Oaks. A well-kept, very appealing course for being just 10 years old, The Oaks has fast, true greens and lots of trouble if you aren’t in the fairway off the tee. I’ve probably played The Oaks a dozen times in the 10 years it has been open, but after spending the day struggling to find the short grass, realized almost every round I played was in a scramble – meaning most of the approaches I had taken at The Oaks were from the fairway. That wasn’t the case when I reviewed the course as I actually birdied the first hole and was even on two of the six par 3s, but barely broke 100 (97) on the par-71 course. The day started innocently enough as I hit a nice drive on the first hole, a dogleg right that is only 311 yards from the white tees. You can cut the corner on this hole, but don’t bite off more than you can chew as the dogleg is likely more mild than you would imagine (probably about 150 degrees) and you’ll have to carry tall trees all the way. Despite hitting into a noticeable wind, I drove to about 30 yards and then drained a 20-foot putt for a birdie after a very average approach. This green tilts left to right, sometimes substantial depending on pin placement. Having played pretty good golf (for me) over the last month, I was very excited to play the next 17 holes. Then I hit my tee shot on No. 2 and slowly but surely began to unravel. A short par 3 surrounded by trees and a trap just right of the green, an accurate tee shot is important. If you do miss left, you have a bit of leeway as the hill left will drop the ball back toward the green. However, if you pull your tee shot as much as I did (into the tree/long grass) and have to drop on the hill, the chances of your short chip staying on the green aren’t very good as it slopes left to right. As with several greens on this course, No. 2 is uphill until about the halfway point before sloping downhill on the back side of the

green. Although it is the 15 handicap, par isn’t bad on this hole. You get a break on the next two holes, a pair of reachable par 5s with relatively open tee shots, but again there is trouble near the greens, which both have a fair amount of slant. The pin has been back every time I’ve played No. 3, which is safer to approach from the right of the green because of the small forest left. However, the green does slant right to left, giving you an awful chip if you do miss right on your approach. There is long grass on both sides of the uphill fairway on No. 4. You’ll have an uphill approach to the green, which slants left to right and starts uphill, but slides back downhill near the halfway point. There are traps on the left side of the manageable par 3 fifth and a hill that drops sharply off to the right. This is another tough green, which slopes right to left and back to front. “My advice would be to do whatever it takes to keep the golf ball in the fairway off the tee and be sure to put yourself on the low side of the hole with your approach or pitch shots,” said pro Jeremy Udovich. “Think lush rough that frames each of the fairways.” Goodness, I can’t stop thinking about that “lush” rough that had me muttering a few other four-letter words for much of the day. If you find the rough – or the long grass – off the tee, you will need strong wrists to make it through the day or the knowledge of how to hit shots in those situations. I can’t tell you how many times I chunked, grounded or skulled shots from the rough. The Koshkonong Creek runs about 80 yards in front of the sixth green, but shouldn’t come into play as it is 300+yards off the tee. Still, after a slight pull into the left rough off the tee, I found it on my approach. No. 7 is a picturesque par 3 in which you have to carry the creek, a marsh and a pond to the wide, but not terribly deep green. If you can avoid the long grass left or right, No. 8 is a reasonable hole though trouble surrounds the green. You close the front with a very cool par 5, which doglegs right and begs you to cut the corner. However, it is very tough to find the fairway with a driver as there is long grass to the right and the uphill drive drops dramatically to the left in the landing area and

will often roll through the fairway into trouble on the left on even straight tee shots. Aim right on your approach shot as the hill will continue to kick shots to the left all the way to the green, which slopes hard back to front and right to left. There are tough greens throughout the course. “We truly have world-class smooth and speedy putting green conditions day in and day out,” Udovich said. The greens were in great shape the day I played, but far too many players didn’t repair their marks on the green, which was frustrating to see. You’ll start the back with a downhill par 3 that is surrounded by trouble, but short enough to play safely. You’ll follow up with a couple of par 4s that have Hwy. 94 on the left and long grass right. Again, both are shorter par 4s, but if you don’t find the fairway, your chances for par aren’t too good. There is trouble left and long grass right of the par 3 13th, but room for error right. The green drifts right to left in front and left to right in back, so be sure to note pin placement. A very interesting hole, No. 14 is visually disturbing with long grass in front of the tee box and only lost balls as a result of tee shots that drift left. Your approach will have to carry the marsh – which has very little room in front of the green if the pin is left – and has trees from 140 yards in right. I love the look from the tee box on 15 as you will need to make a field goal between the tall trees on either side of the fairway not more than 60 yards from the box. A very reachable par 5, you’ll need to deal with three traps right and two left of the green. “Greg Martin signature deepfaced bunkers prevail on this course,” Udovich said. “They are beautiful in terms of how they frame each of the holes esthetically, but avoid being in them at all cost.” Luckily, I avoided traps for the most part – though spending most of my day in long grass and/or “lush” rough – was no picnic. A dogleg right, you can cut the corner on 16 and get close to the green with a long tee shot, however the fairway does narrow as you close in on the green. Shots right of the par 3 17th will likely find one of the three traps awaiting you, but shots left are not much better as the green

slopes left to right and back to front. A dogleg left par 5, longer hitters can cut the corner and hope to end up on the right side of the fairway – which is easier to come in from – on the fun closing hole. You’ll need to carry a marsh on your approach shot and watch for traps front right and back left of the green. If you hit a good tee shot, this is a green definitely worth going for in two, though trouble awaits a poor approach shot. A common theme to the courses I have visited this year has been soggy spots due to all the spring/summer rain. That wasn’t the case at The Oaks. “With a farm background and understanding how detrimental flooding can be to crops, John Blaska encouraged an abnormal amount of large drainage pipe be utilized during the construction of The Oaks and we drain incredibly well from heavy rain and even flooding conditions,” Udovich said. “Unlike many courses in the area, we will be open and have golf carts available despite virtually any amount of rain.” Even though I was miserable off the tee – and then continued that theme from the rough on following shots – The Oaks was a terrific course to play. It will penalize you for poor shots, but if you are straight off the tee you will be able to score. I also really enjoyed the GPSenabled carts which had ball and club-washers – even if it didn’t seem to help me hit straight. Another nice feature was five tee boxes, which ranged in total length from 5,071 to 6,763 yards.


August 8th, 5:00 pm - 7:00 pm 608-837-0233

2380 Montana Ave.Sun Prairie

$500* Fridays 9-Hole Green Fees are only $5* on Fridays before noon at Oak Ridge OR Golf any day, any time, for only $5* on the Bonny Meade Links Nine! * $5-rate is based on customer paying cash. Regular price for credit/debit is $7.

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Off Hwy. 26 Just North of Milton

Located on Lake Waubesa Come by land or boat! Serving Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner 7 Days a Week! Opens at 7:30 am

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Outdoor Dining Now Available (Food & Soda only) Open Mon.-Thurs. 7:30 am-9:00 pm with limited service available Fri.-Sun.




Any Purchase of $25 or more! (Expires 9-15-13)


FREE Coffee, Soda, or Small Juice with any breakfast or lunch item! (Valid Mon-Fri, Expires 9-15-13) Paul Krueger is a semi-retired sports writer who is now the sports coordinator at the Prairie Athletic Club. A bogey golfer, Krueger always seems to hit at least a couple good shots that draw him back to the game referred to as a good walk spoiled.

F r e s h Ca t c h ava ilable eve ry weeken d (while supplies last)

4506 Larson Beach Rd. • McFarland

(608) 838-7248

May 21, 2014 5:57 pm /

Green Bay Press-Gazette 09/10/2013

Copy Reduced to 45% from original to fit letter page



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Divorce Recka & Associates Attorneys (920) 435-8159 211 S. Monroe Ave Green Bay, 54301

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Natures Edge Landscape

Joseph’s Painting ! Barn Painting ! Roof Coating ! Metal Roof Rep Statewide Free Estimates 4th Generation 608-356-3041 or 608-408-0390

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Specializing In:


RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL Exterior/Interior New Construction ! Faux Finishes ! Varnishing ! Refinishing ! Aluminum & Steel Siding ! Deck Restoration/ Refinishing Insurance Work: ! Fire /Water Doors: ! Fiberglass/Steel ! Woodgrained ! Painted Pressure Washing Free Estimates Fully Insured ALL WORK GUARANTEED

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A/2/Z Leon Painting/ Staining 20% Off Complete

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Lawn Care ! Yard Cleanup ! Mowing ! Trimming ! Edging Reliable, Friendly Service

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Hucek Plumbing & Home Repair

Quality Service at a Fair Price Any Plumbing or Building Needs: ! Kitchen/Bath Remodels ! Water Heaters ! Toilets/Faucets ! Garages ! Decks to Basement Remodel 25 Yrs Experience Lic. MP#251408 Insured Call Corey Hucek (920) 676-4966

“Get 3 Estimates, Make Us 1!” ! Roofing/Siding/ Gutters ! Storm Damage Most Roofs Completed In 1 Day! Licensed & Insured References Provided Locally Owned And Operated

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Tree Services/ Stump Removal John & Joe’s Tree Service

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Stump Grinding

No stump too BIG or too small we handle em all!

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Do it yourself D lf online li att b tt / il t

or stop in our office for personal assistance.

435 E. Walnut St., Green Bay between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday - Friday Call (920) 431-8293 for technical support.

May 21, 2014 6:00 pm /

Green Bay Press-Gazette 10/19/2013

Copy Reduced to 45% from original to fit letter page


us Unique GorgeoKraynik, Todd 5001709091 PUMPKINS Tiny - Huge!

Indian Corn, Gourds, Corn Stalks Straw bales and Squash 3136 Main St. Green Bay, WI (Bellevue) 468-5932 WI-5001709091

Green Bay Fear 5001704218

Pre-picked and pick your own apples and pumpkins Hillside Apples available. 5001707607

Howard & Suamico Recreation Departments present:

Senior Village of Howard Dinner5001708125 & Dance Join us for dinner, live music by Steve Schultz Las Vegas Revue (dancing optional) Halloween costumes welcome, but not required.

Tender Hearts Assisted Living, LLC


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24TH The MARQ, 2310 Lineville Rd.

5:15 pm Check-in • 6:00 pm Dinner Dancing ‘til 9:00 pm • Only $17 per person Pre-register by Oct. 18 at Howard Village Hall 2456 Glendale Ave., Green Bay

Call 434-4640 with questions.


Sponsored by:

E2237 Hwy 54, Casco, WI



Pumpkins ~ Hayrides Games and More!

Bale Fort, Ducky Derby, Open Week Berryland a Munchkin Maze, Games, Kids 7 Days- 5:30 p.m. Crafts, Face Painting, Corn Box! 5001704194 9 a.m.

Child Friendly

Haunted Hayrides Every Saturday & Sunday through October 10 a.m to 4 p.m.

$4.00 per rider & includes a pumpkin School/Group Rides Weekdays by Appt.


on Briter’s Farm

Now for a limited time

The Pumpkin Place • Cookies, Coffee, and Hot Cocoa • Specialty Items5001709247 and Fall Floral • Corn shocks • Ornamental corn • Gourds of all kinds • Play pumpkin checkers • Enjoy pumpkin bowling • “Plow” through the cornbox Mon–Fri: 3-6 pm The Pumpkin Place is Sat & Sun: 10 am - 6 pm handicap $1/person. $5/family pass accessible

Take the Brown Rd. exit off HWY 41, go West, then South on Velp •

Readings by Monica

Astrology Readings/ESP, Psychic Readings, Tarot Cards, 5001713551 Readings • True Gifted Psychic • 99% Accuracy

I give never-failing advice on all matters of life. I never fail to reunite the separated, or cause speedy and happy marriages. I will lift you out of sorrow and trouble and start you on the path of happiness and prosperity. There is no heart so sad and dreary that I cannot bring sunshine into it. All readings are treated with complete privacy and confidentiality. Available for private Halloween parties




1757 Main Street • Green Bay Gift Certificates Available WI-5001713551

Wisconsin’s only INTERACTIVE Halloween Event!


for the wh ole family

920-826-7297 • 5687 Steinkraus Lane, Abrams, WI

At the Farmhouse Ice Cream Parlor (north of McDonalds) Off 41/141 take Abrams Exit 185, go north on EAST Frontage 1/4 mile to Steinkraus Ln.

Just ea st Carlsvil of le


Commando Paintball 7pm-11:30pm Starting Oct. 4 thru Nov. 2 5001710571 Also open Oct 20 & Oct 27 6-10pm

Dairy View Country OPEN DAILY 5001709584 10 am - 5 pm

Ages 4 and up - $18 per person

! 9am – 5:30pm October 12 & 19, 2013 National Railroad ll aboard for the5001706048 Great Pumpkin Train!

Walk the Corn Maze!

100 Extra tracer paintballs is $10.00 Ride along on the bus and watch the action $5.00

• Something for all ages and abilities!

Each admission includes a pumpkin

from the Museum’s pumpkin patch,

• New Farm Scene Investigation Corn Maze

The Zombies are attacking and it’s up to you to stop them. Take the 20 passenger zombie slaying vehicle into the heart of the zombie village and try to eliminate them. You will be shooting them with special “zombie stopping” TRACER paintballs. They will not be shooting you but they will be trying to infect you and turn you into the walking dead! This is Wisconsin’s best interactive haunt that will keep you at the edge of your seat. Set in a creepy area, zombie will be coming out of castles, pirate ships and the woods to attack you. Try to survive until the end!!!

entertainment, crafts, games and


so much more!

For more details check out


• Farm Scene Tracks WI-5001709584



50% OFF

One Reading




• Corn Maze Open 10-4 920.743.9779 • 5169 Cty Rd I, Sturgeon Bay

2 2 8 5 S . B R OA D WAY ! G R E E N B AY, W I ( 9 2 0 ) 4 3 7 - 7 6 2 3



Open Op Ope pen en tthrough hrrrou h ou o ugh gh N November No o 3rd

OCT. 11-12 • NEW OCT. 18-19 • OCT. 25-26 ZOO Haunted Hayride/Giant Inflatables 5001709197

Giant Inflatables/ Children’s Games

The NEW Zoo will be closing at 2 pm on the day of the event, and then re-open from 3p – 8p.

Mon-Thu 1-6pm Friday 9am-10pm Meuer Farm Sat 10am-10pm 5001709080 p Sun 10am-6pm


GREAT food and Kettle Corn Daily!

North Shore Bank, Festival Foods, BC Clerk’s Office, Olsen’s Piggly Wiggly, Suamico Citgo, Charlie’s County Market, NEW Zoo (Tickets $10 at the gate)

Night Maze & Glow Sticks Fri & Sat!

Meuer Farm salutes an Outstanding member of the Green Bay squad this year! 10 Acre Corn Maze Hayrides • Farm Animals Corn Cannons • Tube Slide Duck Races • Water Balloon Slingshots N2564 US Hwy 151, Chilton, WI 53014 • (920) 418-4777

Pick Your Own Pumpkin Patch!



4418 Reforestation Rd. (920) 434-7841

May 21, 2014 6:01 pm /

Antigo Daily Journal 07/16/2013

Copy Reduced to 63% from original to fit letter page

Antigo Journal, Tuesday, July 16, 2013, Page 15

Tehran art auction still lures spenders amid hard times TEHRAN, Iran (AP) — moment late last month, the Some arrived in Porsches or Iranian capital was the talk BMWs, which were whisked of the world’s art market away by valet parking atten­ after 80 works sold for $2 dants. The hotel lobby was million, astonishing a coun­ awash with the celebrated try whose economy is bat­ and powerful including A-list tered by Western sanctions actors, well-known artists but still has pockets of wealth looking for invest­ and captains of commerce. For one glimmering ment havens for their money.


This is the other side to Tehran — hidden by walls surrounding elite enclaves or in high-rise towers with door­ men — that has more in com­ mon with well-heeled spots in Manhattan or London. Many in the gilded set of Tehran come from old mer­ chant families. Others made

it big in newer ventures: the export trade with the Gulf or the city’s still-hot real estate market, where prime resi­ dential property prices in the overcrowded capital can reach Tokyo-level rates of $10,000 per square meter, or $929 per square foot. Signs of wealth still appear

healthS: What is respite care? Kindred Transitional Care and Rehabilitation I'aslvirw



Respite care provides short-term, temporary nursing care in a home-like setting to family members you typically care for. Contact Sarah Caley, admissions, for more information.

• Quiet Night Mechanism • Programmable Position • Sleep Timer • Snore Feature (Temporarily Repositions Partner to Alleviate Snoring) • Dual Massage with Wave (Individual Head and Foot Massage Zones)

Inpatient • Outpatient Services Physical Therapy • Occupational Therapy ■ Speech Pathology Medical doctor referral required.

Kindred Yi [I

Transitional Care and Rehabilitation 729Pukstreet. Antigo, W1 Eastview

Adults need vaccinatio

100 ^^time



' * New vaccines have been developed that were not around during the childhood of many adults * Adults may be at greater risk for some infectious diseases as they get older * Vaccines can help adults avoid spreading disease to others * When you get vaccinated for certain diseases, you can help protect more than just yourself * All adults should have a dose of Tdap (tetanus with pertussis) * All adults should receive the influenza vaccine every year * Once you turn age 65, you should receive the pneumococcal vaccine (pneumonia) * Hepatitis B vaccine is a series of three doses for people with medical, occupational or other risk factors * Hepatitis A is a series of two shots for people who travel outside the US or with medical conditions * HPV (Human Papillomavirus) is a series of three doses for adults aged 19-26 * Meningococcal vaccine is one dose for individuals 19-21 * Zostavax is a vaccine to prevent shingles in adults over age 60. You need to get a prescription from your doctor. Any questions regarding the adult vaccinations, please call Langlade County Health Department at 715-627-6250 or stop by our clinic on July 24th from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.

All hospital and clinic patients and visitors now enter through the main entrance of the hospital.





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This information Is for educational purposes only and Is not Intended to be a substitute for medical advice. disregard a doctors advice or delay In seeking it because of something you have read In this publication.

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was a signature dish at the rotating restaurant atop Tehran’s 435-meter (1,427foot) Milad Tower. Officials chagrined by the extrava­ gance banned the dessert in 2011, as tightening sanctions have led to shortages of med­ icine and protests over the soaring price of chicken.

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Sunburn Sunlight can help our mental outlook and help us feel healthier. For peo­ ple who have arthritis, the sun's warmth can help relieve some of their physical pain. Many people also think that a suntan makes a person look young and healthy. But sunlight can be harmful to the skin, causing immediate problems as well as problems that may develop years later. A sunburn is skin damage from the sun's ultraviolet (UV) rays. Most sun­ burns cause mild pain and redness but affect only the outer layer of skin (firstdegree burn). The red skin might hurt when you touch it These sunburns are mild and can usually be treated at home. Skin that is red and painful and that swells up and blisters may mean that deep skin layers and nerve endings have been damaged (second-degree bum). This type of sunburn is usually more painful and takes longer to heal. Other problems that can be present along with sunburn indude: * Heatstroke or other heat-related illnesses from too much sun exposure. * Allergic reactions to sun exposure, sunscreen products or medicines. * Vision problems, such as burning pain, decreased vision, or partial or complete vision loss. Long-term problems include: * An increased chance of having skin cancer. * An increase in the number of cold 9ores. * An Increase in problems related to a health condition, such as lupus. * Cataracts, from not protecting your eyes from direct or indirect sun­ light over many years. Cataracts are one of the leading causes of blindnew. * Skin changes, such as premature wrinkling or brown spots. Your skin type affects how easily you become sunburned. People with fair or freckled skin, blond or red hair, and blue eyes usually sunburn easily. Your age also affects how your skin reacts to the sun.

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Walk-In Care Hours: 8 am - 4 pm, Monday - Friday Location: 5200 Hummingbird Road, Wausau Learn more at: Have questions? Call 715*393-0388




May 21, 2014 6:02 pm /

Antigo Daily Journal 07/05/2013

Copy Reduced to 65% from original to fit letter page

Antigo Journal, Sec. 2, Page 8, Friday, July 5, 2013

QUESTIONS & ATTITUDE Compelling questions... and maybe a few actual answers

SPEED FREAKS A couple of questions we just had to ask — ourselves AP/BUD KRAFT

He leaves the Sharpie at home when ht rides the subway.

Why so glum down in the PR Department? NASCAR's marketing mavens are coming off a tough week. Well, kinda. They did see quite a few additional product mentions during the past weekend, and yes, it involved Danica, which means the attention is magnified. However, it centered around Kyle Petty - third-generation racin’ royalty, turned racer, turned back marker, turned broadcaster - and his observation of the obvious: Danica isn't doing all that well on Sundays. On the bright side, Kyle is one of the rare bright lights who enjoys such give-andtake, and instead of pretending he didn't mean it, he'll keep playing. Good stuff.

AP/JAMES CRISP Yep, she's heard it all before.

What did you make of Kyle Petty’s criticism of Danica last weekend? GODSPEAK: Kyle is just stirring the pot to generate some controversy and get those ratings up on TNT. He's pretty sharp. KEN’S CALL: Agree or not, a rare blast of honest opinion is always nice to hear from the booth.


They go faster with all four wheels on the asphalt.

Jimmie Johnson is mad again. Can anyone figure out the rule on restarts? GODSPEAK: “JJ" is turned around on these restarts, figuratively and literally. My advice? Go like all heck when the guy waves the big green flag. KEN’S CALL: Best I can tell, all’s fair in love, war and restarts. And I know this: They've gotten into Jimmie’s head.



news-journalonline. com/nascar nascardaytona

On Lap 49 at Kentucky, Kurt Busch tried to take a shortcut on the apron, or innermost part of the racing surface. It didn’t work. His No. 78 Chevy rocketed up the banking and smacked into Brad Keselowski’s No. 2 Ford Busch’s former ride at Penske Racing. Keselowski went out of control into a thick pack of cars, igniting a seven-car crash derby. Busch continued and finished sixth. After getting evaluated in the medical center, the defending Cup Series champ was outwardly calm, cool and collected as he sat in a team golf cart. “It is a wreck," he said. “Wrecks happen. It takes a chain of events to get there," then added, “there is no reason to drive like an animal. Apparently, I am the only one that got that memo. It is one of those deals."

Hamlin's 7-10 split


Do you have questions or com­ ments about NASCAR This Week? Contact Godwin Kelly at godwin.kelly@news-jrnl. com or Ken Willis at ken.willis@

WHAT’S ON TAP? SPRINT CUP: Coke Zero 400 Powered By Coca-Cola SITE: Daytona Beach, Fla. SCHEDULE: Thursday, practice (Speed, 4 and 6:35 p.m.). Friday, qualifying (Speed, 4:10 p.m.). Saturday, race (TNT cable network, coverage begins at 7:30 p.m.; green flag at 7:49 p.m.) TRACK: Daytona International Speedway (2.5-mile tri-oval) RACE DISTANCE: 160 laps. 400 miles

But wasn’t there some positive Danica news?

Getty Images/ANDY LYONS

Somewhere out there, Chris Schenkel has a big smile on his face thanks to Denny Hamlin's perfectly tossed tire-liner placement during Sunday’s Quaker State 400 at Kentucky Speedway. Schenkel was part of the ABC Sports announcing team going back to the days of black-and-white televisions. He was attached at the hip with pro bowling and became the de facto voice of the PBA. When the carcass of Hamlin's right-front tire was tossed onto the race track in Turn 4 on Lap 39, it first hit Dale Earnhardt Jr.'s No. 88 Chevrolet, then careened into Jimmie Johnson's front bumper.

Jeff who?

It looked like Hamlin had made the rare 7-10 split in bowling. Schenkel, who died in 2005, would have loved it. “Boy, what a shot," he likely would have said from the broadcast booth. In this case, none of the competitors involved was too thrilled with the trick shot. “You just fix it and keep going," Earnhardt said.

Driver banter As part of post-race procedure, the second- and thirdplace drivers report to the media center immediately after any NASCAR Sprint Cup Series race. On Sunday it was Jamie McMurray and Clint Bowyer, who get along on and off the track. “Big Mac" not only nipped Bowyer on the track, but beat him to the post-race interview. Bowyer was quickly introduced after McMurray's first response in the questionand-answer session and proceeded to ask the first question of himself: “What happened?" Bowyer asked himself, then quickly answered. “We run third. I was trying to block Jamie at the end and realized I'd better get the hell out of the way before I get myself wrecked. So, I gladly pulled over and let him go. We didn't need a caution right there - (then turning to look at McMurray) you probably did. He would've dumped me and I'd have shot to 20th." McMurray was amused. “How do you know I didn't try?" he asked with a laugh.

GODWIN’S DAYTONA PICKS Godwin Kelly is the Day­ tona Beach News-Journal's motorsports editor and has covered NASCAR for 30 years. Reach him at godwin.

BIGGEST DISAPPOINTMENT: Matt Kenseth DON'T BE SURPRISED IF: McMurray seemingly pops out of thin air to win the Coke Zero 400. He is NASCAR's most underrated plate racer.

WINNER: Jamie McMurray REST OF THE TOP FIVE: Dale Earnhardt Jr., Kasey Kahne, Clint Bowyer, Carl Edwards DARK HORSE: David Ragan FIRST ONE OUT: Joe Nemechek


Again: Kinda. She cracked Forbes’ list of 100 biggest celebrities (Forbes used an objective/ subjective mix that included income and fame). But she was the only racer on the list, and she was way down at No. 91. Sure, she beat Amy Poehler (No. 92), but at the turn of the century, it’s easy to imagine Jeff Gordon and Dale Earnhardt much higher on that list.

Exactly. Here's the less-obvious blow to the Boys in PR - despite all their big-market efforts, Jeff Gordon says he can walk from his Manhattan apartment, catch a train to a Yankees game, and go unnoticed. After spending every weekend of his life signing autographs and being rushed from one appointment to another, that's probably a good thing for Jeff Gordon. But Big Apple anonymity has never exactly been a goal for NASCAR.

Ken Willis has been covering NASCAR for The Daytona Beach News-Journal for 27 years. Reach him at




Brad Keselowski vs. Kurt Busch: Busch came off the apron and ran into Keselowski, who crashed and then described Busch as “like an animal." Godwin Kelly gives his take: “It was interesting to see Busch take out the 'Blue Deuce,’ his old ride at Penske Racing. Will No. 2 rule at Daytona?"




JOHNSON Up front here, still controls lestart

CARL EDWARDS K» finish (21st) worst since Daytona 500

KEVIN NARVICK Nothing but top10s since early May

MARTIN TRUE* Riding nice little wave to Daytona

CLINT BOWYER Does he ever have a bad week?

TONY STEWART What happened to the hot streak?

JUNIOR EARNHARDT Time to dust oft his good luck plate

KYLE BUSCH Hey. it's this week's Daytona winner

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123 East Highway 64, Antigo • 715-623-3935 • Toll Free 800-770-3935 • V

May 21, 2014 6:03 pm /

Madison, Wisconsin State Journal 05/18/2014 Copy Reduced to 72% from original to fit letter page



3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 100’ of channel frontage leads to beautiful Lake Wisconsin. Pier and improved shoreline included. Nicely landscaped yard and backyard deck will add to your outdoor enjoyment. This 5 year old home features first floor master bedroom and bath. Main floor laundry & mudroom. Open floor plan for living room, dining & kitchen. LL is exposed and has a rough-in for another bath, maybe used for a LL family room in the future. 3 car garage. Level lot. $379,000. MLS#1707099

Country Home Real Estate Sue Pfeil • 608/335-5922


Maple BlUFF!


919 MAGDELINE DR. - OPEN 11-1 Beautiful Maple Bluff Ranch in the upper Bluff! Walking distance to parks and beaches. Awesome updates, perfect for family living and/or entertaining! $459,900. MLS# 1706365. Sherman Ave. To Lakewood To Farwell To Butternut, R On Magdeline Dr. Laura Ward 608-630-7103



Seminole Hills Estates home on almost 1 acre! Verona Schools! 5-6 BRs, walk-out LL, fam rm, rec rm, formal dining & 4-season rm. New furnace, exercise rm, Quartz counters. Hwy PD, Left On Osmundsen, Right On Bosshard. MLS#1709085. $500,000.

Robin Anderson-Guernsey 608-443-4845

7453 Lodi-Springfield Rd • Town of Dane

Dramatic & Unique! This California Modern home boasts stunning hardwood flrs, dramatic ceilings with 2 sided Arizona Onyx Fireplace. Chef inspired kitchen. MLS#1712895. $525,000. Hwy Pd To S. On Osmundsen To Osmundsen Ct. Pam Castleberg 608-576-3377

Hwy 12 N. to Hwy P to Hwy 113, left on Lee Rd. to Lf on Lodi/Springfield

This beautiful home sits on almost 8 acres near the Lodi Marsh and Ice Age Trails. Lots of room for playthings or maybe horses. 42x42 Pole Barn. 3 car garage. Home features stone wood burning fireplace in the living room. 1st floor master suite with sitting room, 1st floor laundry. Wood floors, granite countertops, huge family room, exposed LL with rec room and bath, 2 decks, 3 bedrooms and 3 baths. Great location. (MLS #1710671) $499,000.

Country Home Real Estate Sue Pfeil • 608/335-5922


52 White Oaks Ln.

Executive style home on .34 acres in quiet, secluded cul-de-sac in the beautiful tree lined subdivision of White Oaks. European inspired home w/4500 sq ft on a beautifully landscaped lot. 5 bdrms, 3 full/2 half baths, high ceilings, spacious, light filled rooms w/lots of built-ins, 2 wood burning FP, large deck & even larger patio is perfect for entertaining. 3-car garage with level driveway. Second driveway to main entrance. Minutes to grocery stores, restaurants, schools, parks & West Towne Mall. UHP home warranty included. $575.000. MLS#1715422.

Britta Wunderlich-Herr 608-220-1778

May 21, 2014 6:19 pm /

Madison, Wisconsin State Journal 05/18/2014 Copy Reduced to 72% from original to fit letter page




7478 SUMMIT RIDGE RD. - OPEN 12-2:30

Designed with distinction. This amazing custom built 4-5 BR ranch in Middleton’s Prairie Home Est’s. Features Brazilian granite CTR-tops in Kitchen, Dining & LL. Extensive use of maple Hrdwd & tile throughout. DR has built-in maple buffet & tray ceiling. LR w/ maple built-ins, tray ceiling & GFPL. Lg chefs Kit w/granite BB & SS Prof grade CkTp & Hood. ML Mstr suite w/dual sinks, granite CTPS, maple cabinets & WIC. 2nd ML oversized bdrm w/private BTH. ML SunRm. LL w/FR, FPL & Ktchntte, Lg BA, Exc Rm & 2-3 bdrms. MLS#1714344. $599,900. Airport Rd West To L On Ellington Way To R On Meadow Valley, L On Shooting Star, L On Summit Ridge

Bryan Mcky 608-886-6846



Exclusive Lake Wisconsin waterfront home on 1.3 acre lot in quiet cul-de-sac. Designed for comfort, fun & luxury. Three level deck offers complete privacy. Just a 30 min drive from Madison. Offers fantastic views. Just minutes from Devil’s Lake and Devil’s Head. MLS#1713329. $699,000. From Madison: Hwy 12 To Hwy 78 North To Inspiration Dr. Britta Wunderlich-Herr 608-220-1778

9106 Aspen Grove | open 12:00-2:00

Open contemporary with unique ceiling details on a private tree-lined lot. Lower level family room with wet bar, exercise room, and 2 Br’S. Main floor Master Suite, den and laundry. 3 fireplaces, 3 car garage, 4 Br, 3.5 Ba. MLS#1715112. $649,900.

Jane Marie Pechauer 608-695-8181



Luxury ‘07 Parade home backs to greenspace! 5 bed,4 bth, open living/dining/ gourmet kitchen/great mst. suite. View original art by local artist David Kane!! W On Old Sauk, R On Bear Claw, L On Winding Way, L On Fallen Leaf, R On Silver Sage To Blue Aster. MLS#1713358. $799,000.

HOME TODAY! Maple Bluff!

731 WILDER DR. - OPEN 1:30-3

Maple Bluff 2-story antique “Used Chicago” brick, meticulously maintained, beautifully updated, 4BR Colonial on quiet, dead end street. Finished 3548 sq ft Sherman Ave. To Lakewood To Farwell To Wilder $825,000. MLS#1710492

Laura Ward 608-630-7103

Mary Browning 608-239-5631 Email:

May 21, 2014 6:19 pm /

Madison, Wisconsin State Journal 08/18/2013 Copy Reduced to 72% from original to fit letter page

Waterfront Homes LAKE WISCONSIN


Spectacular year-round views have been enjoyed by the owners of this home for the last 36 years and they are ready to pass them on to you. Home is set far off the road giving you added privacy. Nicely wooded lot with beautiful perennials. Very well maintained home. Open floor plan, stone fireplace. Spacious master suite. 3 decks, patio, and the pier is included. 1692605. $549,900

TAMMY YOUNG 608-393-3099



Feel the Southern Hospitality of this beautiful Colonial style home on Park Lake. Breath taking views of the lake from Kitchen, family room and master bedroom. Home has been renovated with attention to detail keeping the original charm and blending with a well though-out addition of Master Suite and family room. The wrap around deck leads to the huge manicured back yard that takes you down to the pier. Five bedrooms, 3 baths, formal dining and living. Visit us at the OPEN HOUSE today. MLS 1683071

KATHY MANTHEY 608-517-5220



1061 Saddle Ridge, Portage, WI


Waterfront condo has been remodeled with top of the line material. Large foyer that opens to living, dining and sun rooms that have beautiful hardwood and porcelain tile floors. Fireplace in living room surrounded by bookshelves. Custom cupboards, solid surface countertops and newer appliances in the kitchen. Lower level has large family room and storage/hobby room. MLS 1672269




Gorgeous 3 bed/3bath home in private setting nestled on two sides by Governor Nelson State Park with 66ft. of Lake Mendota frontage. Windows line living space for natural light, priceless view of lake, Capitol, Madison skyline. Large lot cascades to the shore bordered by mature trees, colorful perennial gardens. Boathouse has water for hose, electricity plus top deck great for relaxation and al fresco dining. $995,000. MLS#1693327.

Home has been extensively remodeled, New furnace, electric, most plumbing, water heater, carpet & drywall. 3 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, eat-in kitchen/dining area, large living room & laundry. Family room w/ben franklin fireplace. 1 1/2 car garage, and a pole building . 300 ‘ of frontage. 2.29 acres. From Portage take Hwy 51 to Right on CX to right on County Hwy CM to left on Fox River Rd to left on County F to left at Fox Marquette Trailer Park, then left to home. M/L $137,500. MLS#1677596.

TOM LEARY 608-963-4083

MARDI STROUD 608.469.5555

JOSH LAMP 608-239-2559 STEVE ANNEN 608-577-6540

KATHY MANTHEY 608-617-5220


1102 Hillside Drive. Take a look at this spacious 9 year old custom cedar home with 4 bedrooms and 3 baths. Extra bunkroom with additional bath in a detached 3 car heated garage. Natural settingtrail and steps to deck, river bank, water sports, fishing and bald eagle watching. Easy access to I-90/94 as a weekend home for an active family. MLS #1683845 $560,000.

Golden Opportunity! Spectacular 50’ frontage on the west shores of Lake Mendota! 10 star lot with mature woods in a park like setting. 2 story home with beautiful hardwood floors through out with several built-ins is in need of some TLC. Bring your builder and ideas. Home sold “as is”. Formal boundry survey to be completed. Must view! MVP $399,000-$424,000. MLS#1693985




GREAT VALUE! Lake Mendota Home with floor to ceiling windows capture wonderful lake views. 3 bdrms, 3bths, intriguing owner suite, study, spacious kitchen and glorious gardens, all in a peaceful setting & a short walk or paddle to the fabulous 550 acre Pheasant Branch. 60 ft. of frontage. Minutes to Madison. MLS#1679640 $675,000

ELAINE BENSON 608-332-2634

May 21, 2014 6:21 pm /

YVONNE GERN 608-219-8959 MARY BOSOLD 608-575-4538

Madison, Wisconsin State Journal 08/18/2013 Copy Reduced to 72% from original to fit letter page

Waterfront Homes OPEN TODAY 1-3 PM



70’ Waterfrontage on Yahara/Mendota! Newer 2 story addition to house in 1998. Tremendous water views from 2 story deck, great room & master bedroom suite!!! Newer kitchen, corian counters & 12’ vaulted ceilings & skylights. Skylights in mstr bdrm ste & vaulted ceiling. Tremendous year round with resort style location. $499,900

This location has been admired for years and now you can own it. Beautiful lot, almost an acre, with frontage on Silver Lake and a view worth thousands more than list price. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, ranch was built for the seller. Sun room gives 3 dimensional viewing of the lake. Corner windows add nice character to the home as well as views. Large 22’ x 10’ backyard patio great for grilling and picnics. Newer roof. $189,900. MLS#1691330.



Unique 2-unit on Lake Monona, w/ 50’ of frontage, Capital view. Great for owner to enjoy the lake & share the costs; or can be converted to single family. See today! $654,900.


BETH HOSKINS 608-697-1162

CALL BYRON CHASE, 608-575-1414



Professionally remodeled home on the Rock River has a new 2nd floor added, new kitchen, new appliances, solid surface countertops, large island, new cabinets, new bathrooms, hardwood & tile floors, new carpeting,new deck, new windows, new siding, new roof, & hot tub, crawl space has sump pump & was Perma-Seal wrapped - all done in 2007. VRP $239,900-$269,900.


KIM SCHUETZ 608-212-8303



W11354 BAY DR., LODI


Cross the bridge to your own private paradise. Beautiful 4 Bed 3 Bath Updated throughout set on approx. 27.9 breathtaking acres w/stream flowing thru surrounded by numerous gardens terraced into the hillside. Features: Kitchen- maple cabinets, granite Counter-tops, maple hardwood & Tile Flrs, MB Whirlpool tub, Open Living/ dining w/Views & walkouts from most every Bedroom, 3 Car partially heated Gar. + a 900+/- Sq. Foot Guest Apt.,overlooking in ground pool. Sauna, Hot Tub, 12 min from W Madison. $899,900 MLS #1681631.

Paradise found!115’ of frontage on Gibbs Lake provides the perfect backdrop for this well maintained home where neighbors are few. 3 bdrm,2 bath ranch w/ fireplace, finished walkout LL on .65 acre lot adorned with perennials, dock, in-ground pool, deck, screened porch & patio ensures your ability to enjoy all of your days to the fullest. $225,000


Parade-quality home with mix of rustic and modern amenities. 3 bdrms and 3.5 baths, wide-plank wood floors, tile walk-in showers, zoned heating, 2nd garage under the main garage. 75 feet of level lake frontage & sandy bottom. MLS 1693040. http://www.

Fantastic Wilderness Log Home, 11 wooded acres w/ absolute privacy. High above the WI river w/views of the countryside, islands & wildlifesteps are in to the water. Amish crafted home of highest standards-Pure Artisty! Copper ceilings & countertops, 1 of the most beautiful fireplaces ever put in a home. This is an INCREDIBLE home! $1,295,000.

Brenda Bunbury




KIM SCHUETZ 608-212-8303



DALEEN HEFFRON 608-963-6023

May 21, 2014 6:22 pm /


Sheboygan Press 07/14/2013

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May 21, 2014 6:24 pm /

Sheboygan Press 08/11/2013

Copy Reduced to 45% from original to fit letter page

The Sheboygan Press, Sunday, August 11, 2013 C7

DAYCARE & PRE-SCHOOL DIRECTORY 2013 Sheboygan Area School District Community Recreation Department

School Age Child Care

“Excellence in Child Care from the Recreations Experts”

Call 459-3773 or 459-3903

Summer - 6:45 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at Pigeon River Recreation Center Before School - 6:45 a.m. to school start Jackson, Lincoln-Erdman, PRRC and Wilson After School - School Release to 5:45 p.m. Jackson, Lincoln-Erdman, PRRC, Wilson Transport Sites -Call for more information- Cooper & James Madison




Infants (6 weeks) – 8th Grade

A Young Star – 3 STAR Provider Christ Centered / Value Based Qualified, Nurturing Staff 1616 Illinois Ave.

Play Create

• •

Learn Grow



Trinity Lutheran Church & School 824 Wisconsin Ave./ 904 N. 9th St. Sheboygan, WI 53081

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

Accepting 1-5 Year olds 920-452-9926

• Planned learning opportunities using Creative Curriculum

• Participating In The Child Care Food Program


• Licensed By The State Of Wisconsin

Ask for Katie

3841 Kohler Memorial Dr. Sheboygan

• Serving Homemade Breakfast, Lunch and Afternoon Snack • Special Events & Family Activities

Ages 6wks - 7yrs

Providing Quality Child Care Since 1982

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

Celebrating our 25th anniversary of high quality childcare since 1988

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

(920) 458-8003 Sheboygan


6wks - 10 yrs Monday - Friday • 6:30 am - 6:00 pm WI-5001691302

WI-5001690942 WI-5001690902

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

Check out our website for more information •

3304 Superior Ave • 920-459-7919

OPEN HOUSE August 22 6:00-7:00 pm

For more information or to enroll your child, call

Child Care Program for 2 1/2- 5 years



M-F 6 am-6:30 pm

Two Locations: 912 Roosevelt Ave. Howards Grove 311 Fond du Lac Ave. Sheboygan Falls

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

Sheboygan County YMCA NEW Child Care Facilities

“Child Care” with “On-Site 4K” Ages 6 weeks to 12 years old


For more information call

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

467-6733 or

3 Year Old Preschool

Beginning September, 2013



(Sr. Kindergarten through 12-Year-Old Care offered to siblings of younger children enrolled in one of our childcare programs) ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★

Classes are held three days per week Monday-Tuesday-Thursday 8:00 A.M.-10:30 A.M. Using Research Based Curriculum Wrap around Child Care available

Howards Grove Children’s Center Caring for Children Since 1984

Traci Hiebing & Tiffani Trumm Administrator


Howards Grove Children’s Center 437 North Wisconsin Drive Howards Grove, WI 53083 Phone (920) 565-2238 Fax (920) 565-2238

Call 892-4999

for more Information!

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

Sheboygan Falls Y Infant, Preschool and School Age Programs

Ages 6 weeks - 12 years Educational curriculum – Gym Classes 920-467-2464 More information at Summer Child Care available. Registration is on a week by week basis, pay only for the weeks needed.

Voted #1 in Sheboygan County

Give your child the world!


Open to anyone interested in meeting our teachers a and learning more about our program. Morning Classes for Three/Four Year Olds Monday through Friday Enroll for 2, 3, 4 or 5 days each week 9:00 – 11:30a.m.


Ages 3 to 5 Years Old

-State Licensed-

Scholarship assistance may be available based on need Your child may start this fall upon their 3rd birthday

3 to 4 year old preschool

Call 452-2401 for more information and to learn how you may be eligible for one free day per week upon enrollment for 2 or more days per week.

We invite you to discover our world of: intellectual challenges social relationships natural surroundings

Flexible scheduling, large indoor play area, Christian based atmosphere, fully licensed, curriculum includes pre-reading skills, science, math, socialization skills, field trips, family events

more information call:

Great Beginnings Preschool does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, scholarship programs, and other school-administered programs. WI-5001691048

Educational curriculum – swim & gym activities 920-451-8000

First United Lutheran Church 2401 Kohler Memorial Drive, Sheboygan

Preschool of Howards Grove Corner of Hwy. 32 and Cty. Trk. FF

To enroll your child or for

Best Child Care




Sheboygan Y Preschool and School Age Programs

Ages 2 - 13 years

Great Beginnings Preschool

Trinity Lutheran

Stop In & Visit Our Facility


Infant / Toddler Care, Two to Five-Year-Old Care, and Wrap-Around Jr. K. Care



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

• Assessments and individual portfolios

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



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

• On-Site School District 4K Program

St. Paul Lutheran Early Childhood Center

• 9:00 am to 11:30 am

Phone (920) 207-9561



• Full-time, part-time, and drop-in care

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

Preschool program

3 days a week/ Mon / Wed / Fri



Making Known the Love of Christ

• 6:00 am to 5:30 pm • Full or Part Time Care • Before & after school care

31/2 /4 year old’s program-9:00-12:00

2 days a week/ Tuesday / Thursday

“Where the most important people are the children!”

3K - M, W, F 8:30 am - 11:15 am 4K - M-F 8:30 am-11:15 am 5K - M-F 8:30 am 3:20 pm Extended Child Care 7:00am - 5:30pm Summer Child Care

Christian based for children 6 weeks to 12 years State Licensed Childcare program

3 year old’s program-9:00-11:30


State Licensed

6522 S. Business Dr. Sheboygan, WI

• Free Play • Circle Time • Story Time • Arts and Crafts • Special Events • Field Trips

Enrollment is open for the 2013-2014 school year for children ages 3 to 5. Limited Scholarships are available. Contact Keely Phippen at the Arts Center for more information.

452-9681 or 452-6404

Tender Loving Christian Childcare and Preschool


“Creative Play” is a 33 week “Recreation based preschool.” The program provides 3 and 4 year olds with socialization and creative learning experiences through creative individual, small group and large group participation. Class time-includes”

The Arts Center Preschool supports early learning and fosters development in alignment with the Wisconsin Early Model Learning Standards in a nurturing environment.


3103 Weeden Creek Road, Sheboygan, WI 53081


WI-5001691368 WI-50 WIWI-5 WI-500 WI W I-500 II-5 --5 -500 5 500 50 001691 00 00169136 169136 169 1 16 16913 6 6913 69136 69 691 9136 91 913 9 13 1 136 36 368

May 21, 2014 6:25 pm /

Sauk City, Sauk Prairie Star 06/27/2013

May 21, 2014 6:52 pm Powered by TCPDF (

Sauk City, Sauk Prairie Star 06/27/2013

Copy Reduced to 58% from original to fit letter page




DIFFERENT WITWEN'S 4TH OF JULY CELEBRATION HUGE PARADE STARTING @ 10:30AM Starts at the intersection of County roads E and O, passes through the tiny town of Witwen, and finishes at the WITWEN Campground

Parade is followed by a Chicken BBQ at the campground SPONSORED BY Black Hawk and Denzer United Methodist churches


4:30 PM

Concession Stand Open - Served by Boy Scout Troop 173

6:30 PM


Red Hot Dixie Jazz Band Late 4 Dinner-C ountry and much more Ice Cream Sundaes provided by friends of Jane Enge at Intermission Sandy LaC lair and The Impact of Brass Honoring our Veterans Harmonious Wail- G ypsy and other Jazzes Larry Busch Big Band with Cleo Ware- Big Band Sound Parkinson’s Fund Raiser for Sauk Co. Parkinson’s Support Group 12-3pm Pig Roast and Music by The Dang Its


6900 U.S. Highway 12

Free jobEstimates No too small


Witwen Concerts at the Campground ree family oriented concerts at the campgrounds in the country where early settlers and Native Americans camped many years ago. Concert goers bring wn chairs, blankets and their own picnic supper, or purchase food from the food stand on the grounds, for a relaxing, beautiful summer evening of music. In event of rain, concerts will be held in the handicapped accessible tabernacle on the grounds.

Picnic Grounds Open

a company of Kirner Electric, Inc. Commercial, Residential and Industrial Installation, Service and Repairs

1850 Prairie du Sac, WI 643-6365

FEATURING Jean Powell's saxophone band performing on the Concerts at the Campground float--

4:00 PM




Digital Pager Service Available 1800 North St., Prairie du Sac, WI 53578

(608) 643-6908




July 5th, 2013


604 Water Street Prairie du Sac

k (Rain Date Saturday July 13th)

Business: (608) 643-8528 Toll Free: (866) 643-0034

16 Bluff Road, Merrimac t 5:00 pm • $3.00 per Car load d and beverages available for purchase. oncessions help cover the cost of the fireworks.


Serving South Central Wisconsin

507 Water St. • Sauk City • 608-644-1719 Sales | Service | Installation 24 hour emergency service Owners, Brett & Rhonda Herschleb

Quality of Care, Quality of Life

Pine Glen - 643.3331 Senior Apartments

The Pines - 643.5433 Assisted Living

Pine Villa - 643.7343 Memory Care

Supper Club & Banquet Facility Roxbury

643-3980 1 mile off Hwy. 12, on Cty Y, 3 mi. SE of Sauk City Arnold N. Rosenthal, M.D. Wm. R. Niedermeier, M.D. Michael D.C. Lamson, M.D. Matthew M. Hebert, M.D. William S. Bodemer, M.D. David M. Marcu,M.D. Office (608) 643-2471 35 Prairie Ave., Suite 200 Prairie du Sac, WI 53578 CARING FOR YOUR ORTHOPEDIC NEEDS SINCE 1963

Family Owned

Since 1919

Life Home

Auto Business

All your insurance needs!

Meyer Insurance Agency

511 Phillips Blvd - Sauk City - 643-3000

CONTRACTING, INC. Sewer & Water Construction Basement Excavation • Ditching Clearing & Grubbing

Concrete, Inc. P.O. Box 152 Prairie du Sac, WI 53578


7045 Kippley Rd • Sauk City

All types of flat work


Residential • Commercial • Agricultural

Virgil W. Schulenburg President - “Wolf”

Since 1979 Hwy 12 - 836 Phillips Blvd Sauk City, WI 53583 • (608)643-3735

E-mail us: Visit our website:

Assisted Living Apartments

1425 Hemlock St Sauk City, WI 53583 643-8494 •

WOLLERSHEIM WINERY Daily tours and tastings Prairie du Sac • 643-6515

May 21, 2014 6:53 pm /

Sauk City, The Sauk Prairie Eagle 07/17/2013

Copy Reduced to 46% from original to fit letter page Wednesday, July 17, 2013

OPEN HOUSES: OPEN: SUN, JULY 21 • 11AM-2PM • SPRINGVALE, N7202 SAWYER RD. 66 ACRES, $199,900. Jessica Hasselberger 920-296-4152. MLS# 1690524. From Pardeeville: Follow CR-P east approx 5 miles, turn right on Sawyer Rd, first house on left. OPEN: SUN, JULY 21 • 11AM-2PM • SPRINGVALE, N7202 SAWYER RD. HOME & 101.19 AC. $569,900. Jessica Hasselberger 920-296-4152. MLS# 1690513. From Pardeeville: Follow CR-P east approx 5 miles, turn right on Sawyer Rd, first house on left. OPEN: SUN, JULY 21 • 11AM-2PM • SPRINGVALE, N7202 SAWYER RD. HOME & LAND, $389,000. Jessica Hasselberger 920-296-4152. MLS# 1690445. From Pardeeville: Follow CR-P east approx 5 miles, turn right on Sawyer Rd, first house on left.

Beautiful Victorian

240 2nd Street, Merrimac ❏ Detached Garage plus Accessory Bldg ❏ Lot may be divided ❏ Updated Kitchen ❏ Formal Dining ❏ 3 Bedroom / 2 Bath




LOCATION: 1022 Plum St. Wisconsin Dells, WI. 53965. 2 blocks North of Broadway St. to Michigan St and 1 block West to Plum. Watch for Arrows. AUCTION DATE: Wednesday July 31 TIME: 12:30 PM OPEN HOUSE: Wednesday July 24 from, 4:00PM-6:00 PM DESCRIPTION: 1996 Skyline 14’x66’ 3 bdrm, 2 bath mobile home w/handicap ramp entrance Being sold for Cash or Good Check. Home sold in its AS IS condition Sold subject to approval. For further information go to

LOCATION: 426 N Walnut Street, Reedsburg, WI. AUCTION DATE: Wednesday, July 31 TIME: 5:00 PM OPEN HOUSE: Wednesday July 17, 4:30 PM – 6:00 PM DESCRIPTION: Well maintained 2 story home with 3-4 bedrooms. Can be used as a 1 or 2 unit dwelling. Features 2 kitchens, 2 living/dining rooms, inside & outside entrance to upper level. Many possibilities. $25,000. Minimum Acceptable Bid. TERMS: $5,000 down & sign an Offer to Purchase with no contingencies. Sold “AS IS”, Sold subject to approval. For further information go to

(Wisconsin Registered Auction Company #274) Reedsburg, Baraboo 608-524-6416 • •

Just Reduced to $183,900 A lot of home for the money!

Hoyt Clydwell

Deanna Ballweg • (608) 644-2361

Evergreen Realty Inc. 608-524-8284


(Wisconsin Registered Auction Company #274) Reedsburg, Baraboo 608-524-6416 • •

2350 E. Main St. • Reedsburg

OPEN HOusEs • THuRsDAy,JuLy 18TH 4:00 – 6:00PM

80± Acre Central Wisconsin

FARMETTE AUCTION N4248 Colonial Ave, Chili, WI 54420

Wed., Aug 7th @ 5:30pm CDT

647 LAvALLE sT

1350 N DEwEy AvE

immaculate inside & out. 2BR 1BA offers refinished hardwood flooring, tiled entry & bath. Relax in the 3-season room or patio overlooking fenced in backyard with green pasture beyond. $93,000

2-3BR 1BA New, New, New: Roof, vinyl windows, furnace, central air, kitchen, bath, plumbing & 200 Amp electrical. Includes appliances. Large private backyard. Main-level laundry. $105,000

80± acre farmette • 3-BR, 1-BA farmhouse • 6 fenced paddocks 97x36 2-story main barn • Numerous outbldgs • Pond & creek 57± acres of tillable land • Excellent hunting Preview Dates: July 21/11am-1pm, July 31/4-6pm, August 7/3pm or by appointment

Great Rivers REALTY

608-742-5000 • P.O. Box 118 118 S. Main St. Elroy, WI 53929 Phone & Fax (608)462-8218

Homes & ProPerty

NEW LISTING CITY OF ELROY: 102 Thompson St.: 2 or 3 bedroom ranch home. Handicap bath & ramp to 1 1/2 car garage. Natural gas furnace w/central air; brick gas fireplace; Alum. Siding & insulated windows. Appliances included. Well maintained home with Oak floors & Oak cupboards. $77,500. RURAL ELROY: Alpine Lake Weekend getway, 12x26 Amish cabin w/2 lofts & 12x14 guest cabin on 4.5 wooded acres. $49,500.

RWA Travis Hamele #2224-052 / 10% BP/ See online for complete terms & conditions.

RURAL ELROY: Immaculate 14 year old, 3 BR 2.5 BA home on 5 wooded acres, 2 car garage, lawn garage, 3 season porch & deck, appliances, walk out basement. Reduced to $299,000. ELROY: 1450 sq. ft. 2 BR/2BA m. home w/additions & 16x26 basement on 1.6 acres, 30x40 garage, well & septic, nicely landscaped, appliances included. $110,000 RURAL kENDALL: 40 wooded acres w/42x63 insulated pole shed w/living quarters, water & septic. $175,000 Details & pictures at Call to reserve your auction date or to sell your real estate. DAIRYLAND AUCTION SERVICE, INC., GREAT RIVERS REALTY, ELROY, WI

(608) 462-8218 phone/fax; evenings (608) 463-7250 or (608) 463-7766

AUTO DEALERSHIP Kayser Sauk-Prairie

July 17 – Dueppen Estate Real Estate Open House – Reedsburg July 19 – Huber Antiques/Collectibles – Baraboo July 20 – Pulvermacher Farm Machinery – Lone Rock July 22 – Schulz Estate Personal Property & Real Estate – Hillpoint July 23 – Newman Estate Real Estate Open House – Town of Delton July 24 – Clydwell Open House – Wisconsin Dells

For further information contact Bob, Jim, Matt or Lori Gavin, Heidi Nemitz, Robin Craker, Tim Stone or Pat McNamara (608) 524-6416 or (608) 356-9437. 296 E. Main St., Reedsburg and 112 5th Ave. Baraboo 405 Water Street Prairie du Sac, WI................... (608)643-3396


Thompson’s Full Bloom



Kayser Sauk-Prairie

Chrysler-Plymouth-Dodge-Jeep Sauk City, WI.......................... (608)643-8551

Parson’s Indian Trading Post

370 Wi Dells Pkwy, Wisconsin Dells, WI................. (608)254-8533


HEATING & COOLING E11004 Terrytown Rd., Baraboo, WI........................... (608)356-6395 601 S. Blvd., Baraboo, WI ...... (608)356-4177 Your Independent Lennox Dealer

CREDIT UNIONS Oakdale Credit Union

Mauston................................. (608)847-6364 Oakdale ................................. (608)372-3939 Reedsburg.............................. (608)524-5885

1104 Academy St., Elroy, WI ................................ (608)462-8282

VL750 Ironton 5 acre property on the north edge of Ironton. Multiple uses including potential building sites. #1671505 $17,900


Free Estimates • "Since 1953" Portage, WI............................ (608)742-6740

1036 Oak St., Wisconsin Dells, WI................. (608)253-3493

Chris Karas, D.D.S.

R944 Town of Franklin 2 bdrm home on 3.42 acres w/nice views. 1car attached garage w/extra storage, pellet stove in living room & all appliances included. #1657408 PRICE REDUCED $82,000


Chrysler-Plymouth-Dodge-Jeep Sauk City, WI.......................... (608)643-8551

DENTISTS R984 Reedsburg Perfect starter home! This 2 bdrm home offers newer siding, windows & insulation. Storage shed for all your extras. Motivated Seller! #1670160 PRICE REDUCED $92,000

View more listings on our website

The D.J. Fence Co.

Senger Lumber

R1042 Reedsburg 3 bdrm, 1.5 bath ranch home located close to downtown, schools & park. Hardwood floors throughout, living room w/fireplace, formal dining room & kitchen w/an abundance of cabinets. #1689980 $107,000

E7180 CAyusE TR

3BR 3BA in a country neighborhood. Open living, dining & kitchen w/custom built cabinetry & warm hardwood flooring. Master suite, main-level laundry & huge lower-level family/game room. $239,900

STOP Red Pages

NEW LISTING CITY OF ELROY: 7 Residential & Commerical lots priced from $5,000 - $15,000. Excellent incentives for buyer.

R1035 Town of LaValle Level water front property on Lake Redstone! This 2 bdrm, 1.5 bath ranch home offers living room w/fireplace, relaxing 3-season porch that faces the lake & extra storage for boats/toys. Many recent updates. #1656560 $255,000

s2954 FAiRwAy DR

Meticulously updated 4BR 2BA on 4th tee at the Reedsburg Country Club. Spacious kitchen w/beautiful custom cabinetry, fireplace & fabulous sun room. Great outdoor living area. $189,900

ENTERTAINMENT Music - Trivia - Fun

Bob Viking DJ or Karaoke (608)742-3009

Pointon Heating & A/C


McKinney’s Home Decorating, 226 W. State St., Mauston, WI........................... (608)847-6069


Zimmerman Plumbing, Inc.

303 E. Albert, Portage, WI............................ (608)742-3222

RENTAL EQUIPMENT Necedah Just Ask Rental

For All Your Rental Needs Necedah, WI........................... (608)565-2232

SHOES/CLOTHES Sports Impressions

731 Superior St., Wisconsin Dells, WI................(608)254-4919



Stihl, Jonsered, Simplicity, Ariens, MTD, Sales & Service Necedah, WI.......................... (608)565-2232

Wisconsin Dells, WI...................608-253-6041 Mauston, WI........................... (608)847-4159


Joey Van Dinter AgencyAmerican Family Insurance State Farm • Sean Malone

415 W. Wisconsin, Portage, WI............................ (608)742-6754

State Farm Insurance



N5990 Hwy. 58, New Lisbon, WI....................... (608)847-5585

221 E. State St. Mauston 608-847-6094

Joseph Bollig & Sons, Inc.

Eannelli Pharmacy


Dale Schultz Tires

N3554 Hwy. 12/16 East, Mauston, WI.......................... (608)847-7927

TRAVEL AGENCIES Free Spirit Travel

2851 New Pinery Rd., Portage, WI...........................(608)742-5533

To Place Your Ad Call Julie K. Today At 1-800-236-2110 or 608-745-3553 May 21, 2014 6:55 pm /

Sauk City, The Sauk Prairie Eagle 08/14/2013

Copy Reduced to 46% from original to fit letter page

Bus & School Safety

Every school day 23 million children ride a big yellow bus. While school buses are one of the safest modes of transport, there are real risks in getting on and off and walking to bus stops. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has offered some tips to help keep students, parents, and motorists safe around buses.

Tips for Drivers • When backing out of a driveway or leaving a garage, watch out for children walking or bicycling to school. Better yet, walk around your car or out to the sidewalk to check for any children walking in your path before you get in. • Drive slowly and watch for children walking in the street, especially if there are no sidewalks. Also be aware of children playing or waiting around bus stops. • Be alert and aware on the road. While children are typically taught about looking both ways, they could dart into the street without looking if they are late or distracted.

Tips for Children • Get to the bus stop at least five minutes before the bus is scheduled to arrive. • When the bus approaches, stand at least 6 feet away from the curb, and line up away from the street. • Wait until the bus stops, the door opens, and the driver says that it’s OK before stepping onto the bus. • If crossing the street in front of the bus, walk 10 feet ahead of the bus before you cross and make eye contact with the bus driver. • Use the handrails to avoid falls. When exiting the bus, be careful that clothing or backpacks don’t get caught in the handrails or doors. • Never walk behind the bus. • If you drop something near the bus, tell the bus driver. Never try to pick it up because the driver may not be able to see you.


A DOG’S LIFE 608-643-7365

Free Estimates • 24 Hr Service For your electrical needs, “We’re Ever Ready!”

COMPLETE PET GROOMING Make Your Appointment Today!

PS ip U We Sh where Any

730 Phillips Blvd. Hwy 12 Sauk City, WI 608.643.3356 Mon. - Fri. 9-6 Sat. 9-2


710 Industry Rd. • Sauk City

O VER 27 YEARS IN THE BUSINESS . 975 19th Street, Prairie du Sac, WI 53578

1250 Prairie Street Prairie du Sac, WI 53578 643-8505 1209 Mills Street Black Earth, WI 53515 767-3604

(Located in the Industrial Park)

608-643-6424 800-359-4571

836 Phillips Blvd. Hwy 12 Sauk City, WI 53583 608.643.3735 •

We have gift certificates

240 W. Jefferson Street Spring Green, WI 53588 588-2122

Safety is as simple as

Always Be Careful

783 Phillips Blvd. Sauk City

740 Phillips Blvd., Hwy 12, Sauk City • 643-3301 Plain 546-4701



Hwy 12 & 78 Sauk City 608-643.2305

Jonathan Cody, D.C.

Thank you for your past business! Dining Hours

421 Water St., Suite 101 Prairie du Sac (608) 643-5060

Monday - Thursday 5:00pm Friday - Sunday 4:30pm Bar opens at 4:00pm

500 Water Street, Sauk City

608-643-2433 Mon.-Fri. 8am-8pm; Sat. 8am-5pm Sun. 9am-5pm

405 Water St., Prairie du Sac 1-800-717-3396 NOW OFFERING MEDICATION DOSE MANAGEMENT PACKAGING! FLU AND OTHER IMMUNIZATIONS AVAILABLE Mon.-Fri. 9am-6pm; Sat. 9am-1pm; Closed Sun. Drive Up Window With Evening Drop Box

608-643-2881 Your #1 Source for Barn Sand SEE US


716 Phillips Blvd., Sauk City



Commercial • Residential Industrial Over 55 Years of Service 1958-2013

Lic # MP220691

402 John Q. Adams St. Sauk City 643-8531

Milwaukee Valve Company 1075 Water Street Prairie du Sac, WI 53578 608-643-8565


• Residential • Commercial • Agricultural • Basements • Bulldozing • Driveways • Septic Systems • Trucking - Gravel, Topsoil 850 19th Street, Prairie du Sac, WI 53578 Shop: 608.643.2881 • Fax: 608.643.0561 Hours: Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 5 pm • Closed Saturdays

1940 Prairie St., Prairie du Sac 608-644-1213 M-F 8am-6pm; Sat 8am-2pm

866 Phillips Blvd., Hwy 12 Sauk City


MCFARLANES 751 Phillips Blvd. Hwy 12 Sauk City Next to Dairy Queen

Install tires in matched up pairs or complete sets. Choose the best tires for the vehicle and driving atmosphere.

800-627-8569 • 608-643-3321

112 Helen St. Sauk City, WI 53583 608-643-3351

Lunch Buffet Daily Monday thru Friday

805 Phillips Blvd., Sauk City

608-643-4343 • Open daily 11am - 10pm

May 21, 2014 6:57 pm /

Sauk City, The Sauk Prairie Eagle 08/28/2013

Jerry Sarazin


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

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

anjero’s Sports Bar

Copy Reduced to 38% from original to fit letter page

John bulgrin


Nature’s Heat

Here for All Your

Game Day Needs!

PRE-SEASON SALE Only 4 days remaining

Purchase a New Stove & Receive a FREE Ton of Pellets.

CHANCE TO WIN CASH every quarter of all Green Bay games! • Big Screen TVs • $2 Beer • greaT Food, caSual aTmoSphere

(Offer expires 8/31/13. New Sales Only. Not valid with any other offers.)

greaT pizzaS!Take & Bake, Dine In, or Carry Out

3 Miles South of Necedah on Hwy. 80


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

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

% 10 OFF Any Order of

$25 or More!

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

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

firearms! Dept.!

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

NiCe seleCtioN of rods & reels

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

Hwy. 82 E., Mauston • 608-847-4000

We NoW Carry


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



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

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

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

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



TASTE OF DELLS Dynasty Restaurant & Lounge

All You Can Eat Buffet


Country’s Best

Food & Drink Specials Nightly Dining & Dancing

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


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

“Where Life Just Tastes Better”



2905 New Pinery Rd.

PORTAGE 608-768-5555

Open 7 Days A Week - 11am ‘Til Late!

2670 E. Main St.


NextToTommy Bartlett Exploratory


510 Wis. Dells Pkwy • 608-678-2288



Fedderly Chrysler Dodge Jeep

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

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

Great Product, Great Price Great People, Great Service


Any Large $


Limit 2. Not valid with any other offer.


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

Code: UP01


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

Oil Change Special includes 16 point safety inspection and brake inspection & tire rotation. Offer Expires 9/6/13. Must present coupon. Call for an appointment.



Up to 5 Qts oil, excludes diesel, synthetic and all specialty vehicles. Call dealer for details.

Here is how you play:

Larry Okray

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

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


Larry “Bucky” Okray

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


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


Sat,, Aug. 31 & Sun., Sept. 1

Buddy Skala & Gilligan Drink Us Dry Closing Party Drink Specials

Friday Night Seafood Buffet Sunday Brunch 10 a.m.-2 p.m.

Open 7 Days A Week

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

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

TO ENTER GO TO Weekly Local Prizes and National Prizes!

Enter Today!

Hwy. 51 North Portage


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

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


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

(608) 742-0471

*See store for details

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


731 Superior St. Phone 608-254-4919 Fax 608-254-4621 Email:

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

One Stop Sales & Service



Basketball Courts Volleyball Courts


We Service All Makes & Models Full Body Auto Repair

Call for information on tournaments, leagues and more!

200 LaCrosse St., Downtown Dells Phone: 608-253-6787 Fax: 608-253-6050

w w w. j u s t a g a m e f i e l d h o u s e . c o m

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

May 21, 2014 6:57 pm /

Sheboygan Press 08/18/2013

Copy Reduced to 45% from original to fit letter page

The Sheboygan Press Citizen, Sunday, August 18, 2013


Continued from Page 1

going into the system...I’m sorry to see this have to happen.” In determining Paape’s sentence the next day, Van Akkeren said he’d accepted the defense’s claim that Paape played a lesser role in the murder and acted more as a follower, making him less culpable, at least to a small degree. “The question is, how far do you follow someone when they ask you to do something that you know in your heart is wrong?” Van Akkeren said before issuing the sentence. “He followed in a way that no person should consider.” Paape and Barbeau were each convicted in June of murdering 78year-old Barbara Olson — who is Barbeau’s greatgrandmother — using a hatchet and a hammer. The boys, who are each from Sheboygan, were 13 years old at the time of the killing. Barbeau pleaded no contest in June to firstdegree intentional homicide as part of a plea deal, while Paape was convicted of the same charge in a


Continued from Page 1

discuss specifics on the proposal, which hasn’t been discussed in open session, but said he expects that it could come before the city Plan Commission as early as next month. A MESAGE FROM THE U.S. DEPARTMENT OF THE TREASURY

DIRECT DEPOSIT Simple. Safe. Secure. A public service of this publication

jury trial shortly after. The two boys were facing life in prison and a minimum 20 years behind bars before they’d be eligible for parole. Because of their age, they couldn’t be sentenced to life in prison without parole. Barbeau’s hearing saw nearly three hours of often emotional testimony, including statements by more than a half dozen family members who are related to both Barbeau and Olson. At one point, Barbeau attempted to read a statement to the court apologizing for his actions but stopped, unable to continue as he began to cry. Defense Attorney George Limbeck then finished reading the statement and had to choke back his own tears. Tears could also be seen dripping from Barbeau’s chin during a statement read by his grandmother, Judy Offut, who’s also Olson’s daughter. Offutt and several family members described Barbara Olson as a forgiving person who would have wanted a prison sentence focused on rehabilitation and hope for Barbeau‘s future.

“My mom was not a vindictive person,” Offutt said. “She would want (Antonio) to have a chance to be a better person, to have hope, to have something to work towards.” However, Olson’s son, Steve Olson, afterward called the minimum 36year prison term a “good sentence” that holds Barbeau accountable for his actions. Barbeau’s family has said the boy suffers from permanent brain damage he sustained in a 2009 accident when he was struck by a car. Multiple medical experts testified during the hearing that the brain injury left Barbeau with an “unspecified cognitive disorder” that was a factor in the crime. During his hearing, Paape at one point read a brief statement expressing remorse for his actions but otherwise sat with his head down and showed no emotion. His mother, Bobbie Paape, planned to offer a statement on his behalf but became “too distraught” to speak, defense attorney Chris Petros said. Petros then told the judge Paape’s mother was “sorry for what hap-

The 38,000-square-foot building, located at 802 Blue Harbor Drive, was among the first and most high-profile developments in the South Pier District when it opened in February 2006 as the Triple Play Fun Zone. At one point, it featured indoor baseball, softball, laser tag, rock climbing, miniature golf, a driving range and an arcade. The business was later sold to a group of investors, who renamed it The Fieldhouse at South Pier and opened Spike’s Bar and Grill in the upstairs portion of the building.

It closed in December 2008 and has sat vacant ever since. A developer bought it from Community Bank and Trust in 2011 and proposed converting the building into a mixed-use, multi-tenant commercial space. Blue Harbor bought the building the following year as it explored bringing a casino to South Pier, which ultimately stalled. A year ago, Sanderson said a number of ideas were under consideration for the property. — Reach Josh Lintereur at 920-453-5147.

DeCecco rejected the notion that someone who is a follower is less to blame, and said that given the seriousness of the crime, any motives or explanations for it were outweighed by the need for punishment. DeCecco had asked that Paape receive the same sentence as Barbeau. Afterward, DeCecco called Paape’s sentence “fair,” though he still thought both boys should have gotten the same parole date. Barbeau had run away from a juvenile detention center and was staying at Paape‘s home when, on Sept. 17, the two traveled to Barbara Olson’s home intending to rob and possibly kill her. Paape’s attorneys have alleged that the scheme was Barbeau’s idea, as he was a runaway and needed money, and that Paape thought it was a joke and never thought they’d actually go through with it. Barbeau testified that the two hatched the plan together. The boys had just entered Olson’s garage through an unlocked side door when Olson found them and invited them into her home.

pened” and that “she loves her son very much.” Otherwise, no one spoke on Paape’s behalf. Meanwhile, three of Olson’s family members gave statements that reflected their differing views on whether the boys deserved mercy from the court. Nikki Olson told the judge she believed trying children as adults was wrong and that Barbara Olson wouldn’t approve of her “contributing to ruining a child’s life” by asking for a severe prison term. Van Akkeren said, when compared to other murders, this one was “on the high scale of seriousness” and had it not been for the age of each boy, he would have considered life in prison, with no chance at parole, given the nature of the murder. Paape’s attorneys did not speak to the media following the hearing, and Paape’s family declined comment. Paape’s defense attorneys had asked for a parole date in 20 years, arguing the teen played a much smaller role in both planning and carrying out the murder and was therefore less culpable. District Attorney Joe


The boys followed her inside and attacked her using a hatchet and hammer. The two gave widely varying accounts of how they carried out the attack, but both admitted to having participated. During his trial, Paape testified that he only struck Olson twice with a hammer out of fear Barbeau would turn on him. Barbeau, meanwhile, testified that they each took turns striking Olson with the hatchet. Both teens admitted to striking her no more than eight times between them. An autopsy showed she’d been struck a minimum 27 times. After the attack, the boys stole jewelry and about $150 cash from Olson’s home and a day later attempted to cover up the crime by parking Olson’s unlocked car at a Sheboygan bowling alley and leaving the jewelry inside it in hopes someone would steal the vehicle and be implicated in her death. “You have two 13-yearold kids bludgeoning a woman to death. This is Stephen King type of stuff,” DeCecco said after the hearing. “I’m just glad it’s over.”

— Reach Josh Lintereur at 920-453-5147.

City ‘traffic-calming’ measures being readied and improve safety and will eventually be replaced by permanent fixtures slated to be installed next year. The permanent devices will include curb bumpouts, refuge islands, solar powered radar signs, raised crosswalks, a traffic circle and crosswalk lighting at several intersections. Thus far, the temporary measures have helped slow

Sheboygan Press Media

Temporary trafficcalming devices are being installed near a dozen Sheboygan schools and the YMCA as part of a longterm project funded by Sheboygan County’s Nonmotorized Transportation Program. The temporary devices are meant to slow motorists

down traffic, county officials said in a news release Tuesday. The work is paid for through the county’s federally funded Nonmotorized Transportation Pilot Program, which has paid for bike paths, sidewalks and other projects throughout the county that are aimed at getting more people to travel by foot or bicycle.



6:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. 3 year - 12 years old

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

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


Tender Loving Christian Childcare and Preschool 6522 S. Business Dr. Sheboygan, WI WI-5001692928

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

Preschool program


• 9:00 am to 11:30 am


For more information or to enroll your child, call

Plant the seed to succeed

Celebrating our 25th anniversary of high quality childcare since 1988



6wks - 10 yrs Monday - Friday • 6:30 am - 6:00 pm

See how our proven approach can nurture your child’s potential

Year-round programs for infant, toddler, preschool, and school age *1/2 off registration fee* Call for a tour: (920) 458-0510

Check out our website for more information

Enrolling Now

Montessori Children’s House Family owned & operated since 1994 Monday-Friday 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. 1907 North 20th Street, Sheboygan •

3304 Superior Ave • 920-459-7919

Classes start September 3rd WI-5001691255

Now Accepting Applications for 2013-2014 school year. State Licensed


3 Year Old Program Tues. & Thurs. 9:30 – 11:30 a.m.

for 2013-2014

4 Year Old Program Mon.-Wed. & Fri. 9:00 – 11:30 a.m.

First Congregational


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

Scholarships Available

A comfortable place to explore, feel safe and learn.


457-4818 x14

3K to grade 8 Christian Education Financial Assistance Available 3 & 4 year old year round care $3.75 per hour per child 7:00am to 5:30pm WI-5001692314

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

3 yr. Pre-K 2 half days

4 yr. Pre-K


3 or 5 half days

5 full days

814 Superior Ave., Sheboygan CALL 452-1571 •

Before & After Care Available Daily WI-5001690885


May 21, 2014 7:00 pm /

Chippewa Falls, The Chippewa Herald 05/06/2014 Copy Reduced to 43% from original to fit letter page





PETS & SUPPLIES AKC Chocolate Lab Puppies Excellent hunting pedigree. Great temperament. Perfect family pets. Dews, shots, vet checked. Blackberry Labs on Facebook. 715-642-0784




$199 security deposit special on 2 bedroom apts. 2 great locations in Cadott & Stanley. 715-289-4755.


1-BR. Nice apt. Downtown Chippewa Falls. Utilities, washer & dryer included. No pets. Call 715-456-8759


125 Terrance St. Spacious 1-BR. Appliances, garage/opener, coin laundry. No pets or smoking. $485 + water/sewer. 4/1/14. 715-835-1952


2, 3 & 4-BRs avail. 6/1. Modern, kit., free laundry, parking, next to UWStout. $255/rm. Barry 715-271-1609

1) Stove and Refrig. included 2) All utilities and satellite included. 3) Secured building. 4) Laundries in building. 5) Storage room included.

Discounted, Huge 2-BR. Nice, new carpet, free extras, by hockey rink & West Hill, low util. 715-559-6215

ST. JOSEPH APARTMENTS 912 Pearl Street, Chippewa Falls Call 723-5828 For Availability IN town 3 BR Home with basement & garage. Located in Ridgeland. $625. Ann 715-643-2018

Secured building w/Central Air Conditioning! 1 and 2 bedrooms $573 and $624. Some income restrictions apply. On-site laundry, elevator, great views! Call TODAY 715-726-0586 Equal Housing Opportunity




Newer 3-BR., 2-BA. Chippewa Falls. 2 car attached gar. All appl. incl. w/d, gas heat and fireplace, C/A, vaulted ceilings. 1 block to Halmstad Elem. $800. 715-665-2638

Songbird Apts. Call 715-720-1507


2-bedroom, $565. Available soon. Laundry on site, private entry, storage area, on-site playground. Some income restrictions apply.

Equal Housing Opportunity

TUESDAY, May 6, 2014 B5



The missing piece


FOR RENT HOUSES FARM HOUSE FOR RENT 4 bedroom. 1 bath. Located west of Bloomer on 200 acres. Not open to hunting. Detached garage. Year lease. $795/month plus deposit. Pets ok with additional rent and deposit. Available June 1. Call 715-559-0670

CAMPER RV MOTORHOME Class C Motorhome 2006 Ford E450, 28 Feet long. Sleeps 6. Fully equipped. 53,000 miles. Excellent condition. One owner. $25,500. Call Ray (715)577-2190 or email



FOR SALE WISCONSIN AREA CITY OF PHILLIPS HOME, 2-BR. 1-BA, CA/natural gas, 2 gar., 3 season room. Priced reduced $36,500. 715-474-6605 or 715-820-1820.

AUTOS â&#x20AC;˘ WE'VE GOT GOLF CARTS â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ '02 Kia Sportage, 107K mi....$2975 â&#x20AC;˘ '05 Nissan Murano, 129K mi.$5975 â&#x20AC;˘ '07 Chev Trailblazer, 188K....$6975 PAULSON AUTO SALES Business Hwy. 53 S. 715-834-4832


FOR SALE LOTS & ACREAGE Wissota Woods Lots - starting $23,500. Lake Wissota area open lots starting $16,500. Irwin Contruction 715-726-1280

Call 723-5515 With Your News







MAY 6, 2014 7 PM


8 PM


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(N) Hamm; actress Emma Roberts. (N) (N) SVU WEAU 13 News Wheel of Fortune The Voice â&#x20AC;&#x153;Live Eliminationsâ&#x20AC;? The (:01) About a (:31) Growing Up Chicago Fire The ďŹ rehouse welWEAU 13 News (:34) The Tonight Show Starring (:36) Late Night With Seth Meyers ` 6 WEAU at Six (N) (N) artists face elimination. (N) (Live) Boy (N) Fisher (N) comes a new addition. (N) at Ten (N) Jimmy Fallon (N) Ellen Page; Lewis Black. (N) News 8 at Six (N) Entertainment NCIS â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Admiralâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Daughterâ&#x20AC;? A NCIS: Los Angeles â&#x20AC;&#x153;Exposureâ&#x20AC;? A (:01) Person of Interest The team News 8 at Ten (N) (:35) Late Show With David Letter- (:37) The Simp- Late Late Show/ ( 8 WKBT Tonight (N) controversial crime scene. (N) deadly explosion at a charity event. receives ďŹ ve numbers. (N) man Jon Cryer; Elizabeth Olsen. sons Craig Ferguson RightThisMinute RightThisMinute Bones A dismembered body is Bones Mysterious death of an ofďŹ ce News (N) Dr. Phil (N) Dish Nation (N) Entertainment Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Always We the People (8.2) 9 MNT (N) (N) discovered. manager. Tonight (N) Sunny in Phila. Gloria Allred PBS NewsHour (N) Pioneers of Television Backstage Secrets of the Dead Hanging Frontline Untreatable infections in Keeping Up One Foot in the NOVA Secret world of the monarch PBS NewsHour ^ 10 KTCA techniques of comic actors. Gardens of Babylon. hospitals. Appearances Grave butterďŹ&#x201A;y. Seinfeld Rules of Engage- The Originals Marcel forms an army Supernatural Abaddon reveals her Rules of Engage- Seinfeld â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Community Community That â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s Show That â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s Show â&#x20AC;&#x2122;Til Death â&#x20AC;&#x153;Inde(18.2) 15 CW ment to regain control. (N) bargaining chip. (N) ment Cafeâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;No Quarterâ&#x20AC;? pendent Actionâ&#x20AC;? M*A*S*H â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wel- M*A*S*H â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wel- Gilliganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Island Gilliganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Island Hoganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Heroes Welcome Back, Taxi Alex dates Taxi The Twilight Perry Mason Fortune tellerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s predic- The Untouchables Mob stills supply (48.2) 967 MeTV come to Koreaâ&#x20AC;? come to Koreaâ&#x20AC;? Kotter Latkaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mother. Zone tions come true. speakeasies. Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Barryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d Treasure Barryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d Treasure Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars 44 A&E (5:00) â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shrekâ&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;01) Freakshow Freakshow (N) Small Town Freakshow Freakshow Small Town Groundhog Day 42 AMC â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shrek the Thirdâ&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;07) Voices of Mike Myers. Premiere. Ă&#x2026; To Be Announced Africa â&#x20AC;&#x153;Capeâ&#x20AC;? Africa â&#x20AC;&#x153;Saharaâ&#x20AC;? Africa â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Futureâ&#x20AC;? Africa â&#x20AC;&#x153;Capeâ&#x20AC;? Africa â&#x20AC;&#x153;Saharaâ&#x20AC;? Africa 69 ANPL BTN Live B1G Football Replay From Jan. 1, 2014. BTN Live Track and Field 74 BIG10 B1G Football Replay From Nov. 9, 2013. Housewives/NYC (:01) The Peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Couch (N) What Happens Housewives/NYC (:32) â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş â&#x20AC;&#x153;Burlesqueâ&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;10) Cher. 45 BRAVO Housewives/OC The Real Housewives of Atlanta â&#x20AC;&#x153;Reunion Part 3â&#x20AC;? Reba That â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s Show That â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s Show â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Parent Trapâ&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;98) Lindsay Lohan, Dennis Quaid. Reunited twin girls try to get their parents back together. Ă&#x2026; Cops Reloaded Cops Reloaded 24 CMTV Reba Amy Schumer Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 (N) Amy Schumer Daily Show Colbert Report (:01) At Midnight (:31) Tosh.0 Daily Show 50 COMEDY Colbert Report Daily Show Deadliest Catch: Northwestern Deadliest Catch: On Deck (N) Deadliest Catch â&#x20AC;&#x153;Darwinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lawâ&#x20AC;? (:01) Alaskan Bush People (:01) Deadliest Catch (:02) Alaskan Bush People Deadliest Catch 60 DISC Jessie Austin & Ally Boy Meet World Boy Meet World Jessie Austin & Ally Dog With a Blog Good-Charlie Jessie A.N.T. Farm Good-Charlie Good-Charlie Shake It Up! 67 DISN E! News (N) Giuliana & Bill (N) E! News Total Divas Chelsea Lately E! News Chelsea Lately Sex and the City 51 E! 30 for 30 (N) E:60 (N) Sportscenter: On the Clock 2014 Draft Academy (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) 28 ESPN 30 for 30 (N) 2014 Draft Academy Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) Olbermann (N) Olbermann Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) NBA Tonight (N) 29 ESPN2 SportsCenter (N) (Live) (4:00) Holes (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;03) â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş â&#x20AC;&#x153;Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1â&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;10, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint, Emma Watson. The 700 Club Fresh Prince Fresh Prince Fresh Prince 47 FAM Chopped â&#x20AC;&#x153;Reversal of Fortuneâ&#x20AC;? Chopped â&#x20AC;&#x153;Momumentalâ&#x20AC;? Chopped â&#x20AC;&#x153;Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dayâ&#x20AC;? (N) Chopped â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grandma Vs. Grandmaâ&#x20AC;? Chopped â&#x20AC;&#x153;Momumentalâ&#x20AC;? Chopped 36 FOOD Chopped â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tapas Timeâ&#x20AC;? 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(:24) The Americans â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yousafâ&#x20AC;? 39 FX Live From (N) (Live) Live From Live From Live From 32 GOLF The Waltons â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Intrudersâ&#x20AC;? The Waltons â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Searchâ&#x20AC;? The Middle The Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Girls Golden Girls Golden Girls 78 HALL Hunters Intâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;l House Hunters Flip or Flop Five Figure Flip Flip or Flop (N) Flip or Flop House Hunters Hunters Intâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;l Flip It to Win It (N) Flip or Flop Flip or Flop House Hunters 35 HGTV Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (:31) Pawn Stars (:02) Pawn Stars (:32) Pawn Stars (:01) Pawn Stars (:31) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars 64 HIST Celebrity Wife Swap Celebrity Wife Swap True Tori â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Truth Comes Outâ&#x20AC;? True Tori â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tori Finds Her Voiceâ&#x20AC;? (:01) True Tori (:02) Celebrity Wife Swap (12:02) True Tori 27 LIFE The First 48 Killer Kids Killer Kids An ex-con gets jealous. Intervention â&#x20AC;&#x153;John C.â&#x20AC;? Intervention â&#x20AC;&#x153;Brittanyâ&#x20AC;? Killer Kids Killer Kids 79 LMN MLB Baseball Regional Coverage. (N) (Live) MLB Tonight Featuring live look-ins, updates, highlights, reporting and analysis. (N) (Live) Quick Pitch (N) 84 MLB Alaska State Troopers Alaska State Troopers Life Below Zero Get Rich Or Die Mining (N) Life Below Zero Alaska-Trooper 61 NGEO Kentucky Justice NHL Overtime NHL Rivals Barclays Premier League Preview English Premier League Soccer 33 NBCSN NHL Hockey Boston Bruins at Montreal Canadiens. (N) (Live) SpongeBob Sam & Cat Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Full House Friends (:36) Friends (:12) Friends (Part 2 of 2) (11:48) Friends 68 NICK The Bad Girls Club The Bad Girls Club Chasing Maria â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą â&#x20AC;&#x153;Catwomanâ&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;04, Action) Halle Berry, Benjamin Bratt. Ă&#x2026; The Bad Girls Club 26 OXYGEN Bad Girls Club: Mexico Ink Master â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fighting Dirtyâ&#x20AC;? Ink Master â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tag Team Tattâ&#x20AC;? Ink Master â&#x20AC;&#x153;Karmaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a Bitchâ&#x20AC;? (N) Tattoo Night. Tattoo Night. Tattoo Night. Tattoo Night. Ink Master 30 SPIKE Ink Master â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ink Master Explosionâ&#x20AC;? Jim Hensonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Creature Shop Jim Hensonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Creature Shop Jim Hensonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Creature Shop Challenge â&#x20AC;&#x153;Alien Press Conferenceâ&#x20AC;? (N) Jim Hensonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Creature Shop (:01) Ghost Hunters Riverworld 41 SYFY Scarlet Coat MGM Parade (:15) â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą â&#x20AC;&#x153;My Reputationâ&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;46, Romance) Ă&#x2026; 43 TCM â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hourâ&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;61, Drama) Audrey Hepburn. Ă&#x2026; â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Womenâ&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x2122;39, Comedy) Norma Shearer. Ă&#x2026; (DVS) Little Couple Little Couple 19 Kids-Count 19 Kids-Count 19 Kids and Counting (N) Little Couple Little Couple 19 Kids and Counting Little Couple Little Couple 19 Kids-Count 63 TLC Castle â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Deadly Gameâ&#x20AC;? NBA Basketball Teams TBA. (N) (Live) NBA Basketball Teams TBA. (N) (Live) Inside the NBA 37 TNT Family Guy Robot Chicken Aqua Teen Squidbillies 66 TOON Uncle Grandpa Steven Universe King of the Hill King of the Hill Cleveland Show Cleveland Show American Dad American Dad Family Guy Man v. Food Bizarre Foods America Chow Masters Chow Masters Game On, Am. Game On, Am. Bizarre Foods/Zimmern Chow Masters Chow Masters Game On, Am. 62 TRAVEL Man v. Food truTV Top Funniest truTV Top Funniest truTV Top Funniest (N) (:01) Top 20 Most Shocking (:02) truTV Top Funniest Top Funniest 53 TRUTV truTV Top Funniest Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Brady Bunch Brady Bunch Love-Raymond Love-Raymond Hot in Cleveland The Soul Man (:12) The King of Queens King of Queens 48 TVLAND Roseanne Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Modern Family Playing House Chrisley Knows Modern Family Modern Family Playing House Playing House NCIS: LA 40 USA Funny Videos Lead-Off Man MLB Baseball Chicago White Sox at Chicago Cubs. From Wrigley Field in Chicago. (N) (Live) Engagement Engagement Engagement Engagement Parks/Recreat 22 WGN Family Guy Big Bang Theory Big Bang Theory Big Bang Theory Big Bang Theory Big Bang Theory Big Bang Theory Conan (N) Pete Holmes Conan 38 WTBS Seinfeld <


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May 21, 2014 7:06 pm /

Abbotsford, Tribune-Phonograph 08/21/2013

Copy Reduced to 69% from original to fit letter page


Caroline Wolf is new Clark County Fairest of the Fair Loyal’s Caroline Wolf was crowned as the 2013 Clark County Fairest of the Fair during coronation events held on Aug. 7, the first night of this year’s 140th annual county fair. The daughter of Dale and Kitty Wolf of Loyal, Caroline is 18 years old and a 2013 Loyal High School graduate. Hers is a familiar face at the Clark County Fair, where she has shown cattle and sheep and entered numerous other exhibits in recent years. Julia Schmelzer of Owen is this year’s first attendant. This was the second year in a row that she has been named the first attendant. Second attendant this year is Kelsey Rueth of Neillsville. Other contestants this year were Jade Pinter of Curtiss, Miranda Fabian of Greenwood, Hilary Briski of Withee and Ashley Szczech of Greenwood.

Caroline Wolf


Financing Wisconsin’s Agriculture

Citizens State Bank of Loyal 34-145866

5 Convenient Locations-Loyal, Granton, Neillsville, Marshfield, and Spencer 1-800-599-8399 •

We specialize in Ànancing dairy farm businesses~Call Today!

Pulling for the county fair A contestant in the Clark County Fair pedal tractor pull gives it his best shot. Please see inside for all of this year’s blue ribbon efforts.

August 21, 2013 A supplement of the Tribune Record Gleaner and Tribune-Phonograph ALL WINNERS LISTED IN THIS SECTION EARNED BLUE RIBBONS May 27, 2014 8:33 pm /

Abbotsford, Tribune-Phonograph 08/21/2013

Copy Reduced to 69% from original to fit letter page


Wednesday, August 21, 2013 -- 9

OPEN FLOWERS AND HOUSEPLANTS Cut flowers Ageratum, three stalks Rita Pescinski, Spencer Aster, three blooms Pat Hubing, Neillsville Bachelor Buttons, three stems Pat Hubing, Neillsville Black Eye Susan -- three blooms Wayne Elmhorst, Neillsville Calendula -- three blooms Pat Hubing, Neillsville Cannalily -- one spike Pat Hubing, Neillsville Cleome -- three spikes

Pat Hubing, Neillsville Cosmos -- three stems Pat Hubing, Neillsville Dahlias, small -- three blooms Wayne Elmhorst, Neillsville Dahlias, medium -- three blooms Jeanie Elmhorst, Neillsville Dahlias, large -- one bloom Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Daisy, large -- three blooms Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Delphinium -- one spike Pat Hubing, Neillsville Gladiolus, three varieties -- one

spike each Pat Hubing, Neillsville Gladiolus, blue/lavender -- one spike Pat Hubing, Neillsville Gladiolus, pink -- one spike Pat Hubing, Neillsville Gladiolus, red -- one spike Wayne Elmhorst, Neillsville Gladiolus, sal/orange -- one spike Pat Hubing, Neillsville Gladiolus, white -- one spike Pat Hubing, Neillsville Gladiolus, yellow -- one spike

WOODWORKING 3rd-4th grade Birdhouse/feeder -- not painted Madeline Micke, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Shelf Zander Hanson, Neillsville, Christie Mounders Small storage box Maxwell Jacque, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Any other item not listed Dallas Dommer, Abbotsford, Maplewood Badgers 5th-6th grade Birdhouse/feeder -- not painted Courtney Williams, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Bookcase Katerina Kolzow, Colby, Maplewood Badgers Box with hinges Samuel Jacque, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Cutting board Cole Hediger, Neillsville, Happy Valley Outdoor item Ryan Jacque, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers; Alex Tyznik, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Piece of original creative design Daniel Boehlke, Thorp, Reseburg Ram-

blers; Luke Mayer, Neillsville, Town and Country Clovers Small storage box Benjamin Jacque, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Squirrel feeder -- not painted Alex Tyznik, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Stool Alex Tyznik, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Wooden table Kyle Noah, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Any other item not listed Alex Tyznik, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers 7th-8th grade Flower box/toolbox Zackary Rose, Owen, Woodgrove Workers Outdoor item Emily Micke, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Picture frame Cassidy Galetka, Neillsville, Neillsville FFA; Kayla Lis, Neillsville, Neillsville FFA Shelf Katie Volovsek, Greenwood, Greenwood Satellites Wooden table Derrick Brost, Marshfield, Chili; Anthony Williams, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Item made in school for grade Cassandra Elmer, Greenwood, Greenwood Satellites; McKayla Nigon, Green-

wood, Greenwood Satellites Any other item not listed Hanna Durrstein, Greenwood, Greenwood Satellites 9th grade and older Cedar chest/storage item Sam Lobacz, Unity, Maplewood Badgers; Dakota Decorah, Neillsville, Neillsville FFA Flower box/toolbox Michael Meddaugh, Granton, Romadka Game board Monica Williams, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Picture frame Monica Williams, Thorp, Reseburg Ramblers Wooden table Caitlynne Naughton, Neillsville, Town and Country Clovers Repaired/refinished article Melissa Tomke, Spencer, Maplewood Badgers Item made in school for grade Aaron Lindner, Greenwood, Greenwood Satellites; Jonathan Tomke, Spencer, Maplewood Badgers Any other item not listed Bradley Kolzow, Colby, Maplewood Badgers; David Stuttgen, Colby, Colby FFA

Pat Hubing, Neillsville Gladiolus, any other -- one spike Pat Hubing, Neillsville Lily, Day -- three blooms Rita Pescinski, Spencer Lily, exotic -- one bloom Pat Hubing, Neillsville Lily, oriental -- one bloom Pat Hubing, Neillsville Lily, tiger -- three blooms Junitta Nikolai, Loyal Marigold, dwarf -- three blooms Stacy Sandelier, Loyal Marigold, giant -- three blooms Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville; Jeanie Elmhorst, Neillsville Marigold, bi-color -- three blooms Pat Hubing, Neillsville Nasturtium -- three blooms Pat Hubing, Neillsville Pansies -- three blooms Jeanie Elmhorst, Neillsville Petunias, double -- three stems Jeanie Elmhorst, Neillsville Petunias, single -- three stems Tracy Jakobi, Granton Phlox, annual -- three stems Rita Pescinski, Spencer Pholox, perennial -- three stems Jeanette Jonas, Chili Purple coneflower -- three blooms Pat Hubing, Neillsville Rose, hybrid -- three blooms Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Rose, tea/miniature -- three blooms Pat Hubing, Neillsville Salvia, annual -- three stems Tracy Jakobi, Granton Snapdragons -- three stems Pat Hubing, Neillsville Sunflower, small -- two blooms Pat Hubing, Neillsville Sunflower, large -- one bloom

Pat Hubing, Neillsville Sweet peas -- three stems Pat Hubing, Neillsville Zinnias, small -- three blooms Karen Mohn, Neillsville Zinnias, large -- three blooms Pat Hubing, Neillsville Any other annual -- three blooms/ sp Karen Mohn, Neillsville Any other perennial -- three blooms Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Floral arrangments Arrangement for dinner table Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Floral centerpiece arrangement Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Novelty arrangement Family of Rowe, Granton Arrangment for bride’s table Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Arrangement -- holiday Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Arrangement -- school days Sheila Mikkelson, Neillsville Corsage -- fresh Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Let your light shine arrangement Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Corsage -- artificial material Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Silk flower arrangement Pat Hubing, Neillsville Potted plants African violet


all all Clark Clark County County Fair Fair Participants! Participants!

Success requires commitment. For over 95 years farmers and rural homeowners have relied on United FCS for operating, real estate and equipment loans, crop insurance, even recordkeeping and tax preparation. And, rural homeowners have Áexible choices for home Ànancing, construction loans and mortgages. Stop in, call or click to Ànd out how United FCS can assist you today for success tomorrow.


Grassland Veterinary Service congratulates all fair participants!

24 Hour Service

Bob’s Dairy Supply 715-654-5252 888-262-7060


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Sales, Service & Installation of Milking Equipment


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We’ve been committed to the communities we serve and our customer’s success for generations.

Pat Hubing, Neillsville Begonia Pat Hubing, Neillsville Caladium Pat Hubing, Neillsville Coleus Pat Hubing, Neillsville Ferns, any variety Bonnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Geranium, regular Pat Hubing, Neillsville Geranium, ivy Karen Mohn, Neillsville Impatiens, single flowering Pat Hubing, Neillsville Impatiens, double flowering Susie Karl, Neillsville Impatiens, New Guinea Karen Mohn, Neillsville Ivy Junitta Nikolai, Loyal Philodendron Pat Hubing, Neillsville Shamrock Donnie Elmhorst, Neillsville Rooted begonia, red/pink/sal Pat Hubing, Neillsville Rooted begonia, white/yellow Karen Mohn, Neillsville Rooted begonia, any other color Pat Hubing, Neillsville Any other flowering plant Richard Jonas, Chili Any other green plant Donnie Elmhorst, Neillsville


Dorchester, Wis.

May 27, 2014 8:34 pm /

Middleton Times-Tribune 08/08/2013


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FRIDAY, AUGUST 9 5:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m.-12:00 a.m.

Food/Beer Tent Opens; Sponsorship Dinner Starts Washer Tournament Wagon Races Start Band “Chameleon” in the Beer Tent

CHAMELEON 8:00 p.m. - 12:00 a.m. SAFE RIDE PROGRAM Rides from the park will be provided from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday & Saturday.



AUGUST 9-11 Veterans’ Memorial Park, Downtown Black Earth FOOD • LIVE MUSIC • PARADE • BEER TENT • GAMES

7:00 a.m. 8:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m. Noon 1:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. Midnight

Depot-to-Depot Walk/Run Registration Breakfast in the Park Kids Tractor Pull Begins Food/Beer Tent Opens; Kids Water Fights Kids Games Open Fire Department Water Fights Duke Otherwise (Kids Entertainer) DJ/Karaoke Bean Bag Tournament Kids Games Close Super Tuesday-$5 cover charge Beer Tent Closes

SUNDAY, AUGUST 11 9:30 a.m. 10:00 a.m. Noon 1:30 p.m.

SUPER TUESDAY 8:00 p.m. til Midnight $5 Cover

SAFE RIDE PROGRAM Rides from the park will be provided from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. Friday & Saturday.


Free Throw Contest Registration-Community Park* Free Throw Contest-Community Park* Parade Kids Games Open Pat McCurdy (Beer Tent) Chicken Barbeque Blind Golf Cart Races (Community Park) Tracks Outta Town (Beer Tent) Kids Games Close and Winners Announced Beer Tent Closes

3:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m.


PAT MCCURDY 1:30 p.m.-3:30 p.m. No Cover

TRACKS OUTTA TOWN 4:00 p.m. No Cover

*Sign up forms available at The Village Office, The Chamber Office, The Shack and L & N Lanes


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2223 Main Street, Cross Plains (608) 798-3780 7:30 am-7:00 pm MON-THU 7:30 am-6:00 pm FRI | 8:00 am-3:00 pm SAT

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Ellestad Camacho Funeral Home Mount Horeb 437-5077

BLACK EARTH VETERINARY CLINIC Owner Leslie Parr 1940 Blue Mounds St., Black Earth

Drs. Kristy Earley & Katie Grawe Mon.-Fri. 8-5:30/Sat. 8-12:00

(608) 767-3400




Auto • Home • Farm • Commercial Cindy Brunner, Don Ripp

Black Earth 767-3844 email:


2201 Eulalia Street Cross Plains

(608) 798-3811


Western Dane County’s Top Real Estate Firm Email:

2034 Main St. Cross Plains 798-4000

Your locally owned independent Pharmacy

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PHARMACY PHONE 798-3031 1910 Main St., Cross Plains Hours: Mon.-Fri., 9-6 p.m.; Sat., 9 a.m.-3 p.m.

Black Earth 767-3684


VILLAGE OF BLACK EARTH Monday - Friday 8:00 - 4:30


VANGUARD Electric Monday - Friday 8:00 - 4:00


1210 Mills St, P.O. Box 347 Black Earth, WI 53515

P.O. Box 65, Black Earth

(608) 795-2120


Sat., August 10 8:00-11:00 at Veteran’s Park

We keep “U” Tan and in Good Spirits!


Co-Sponsored by Black Earth Home Talent Booster Club


Hwy. 14 & Mills Black Earth

Daily Lunch Specials Friday Fish Fry • Beer Garden 8202 Watts Road • Madison, WI 608.828.1250

Breunig CPA, LLC Ed Breunig, CPA Jim Breunig, CPA


The Black Earth Chamber of Commerce proactively promotes, supports, and enhances the economic growth for its members and the community.

1527 State St. (Hwy. 14) Black Earth, WI 53515



Village Family Dental Black Earth

1116 Mills, Black Earth

Enjoy Field Days!



2543 Main Street Cross Plains

Mazomanie, WI


• Excavating • Grading • Trucking 1705 Bourbon Rd., Cross Plains 608-798-3441


(608) 798–3071

Hwy. 12 & 78, Sauk City



News Publishing Company, Inc. Publishers of the News-Sickle-Arrow Black Earth


1103 Mills St., Black Earth • 767-3725

Enjoy the Festivities! 608-767-3447 231-4445

V&B Wendt Properties 5559 Cty Rd. F, Mazo




May 27, 2014 8:41 pm /

Closer to You

Middleton Times-Tribune 08/22/2013

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Middleton surges into Final 4 Farrell, Simon power HTL team past Sauk by DENNIS SEMRAU For the Times-Tribune

PRAIRIE DU SAC — Eric Simon has played every position for the Middleton Home Talent League amateur baseball team this season. So when starting catcher Kevin Dubler flew to California to attend a wedding and had to miss the team’s most important game of the year on Sunday, manager Brandon Hellenbrand didn’t hesitate to call on Simon to provide some emergency relief. Middleton didn’t miss a beat. Right-hander Drew Farrell tossed a complete-game six-hitter and Simon was flawless behind the plate as Middleton rallied from an early deficit to defeat Sauk Prairie, 5-4, in an HTL Northern Section championship game. “From day one he has done anything he could for us,” Hellenbrand

said of Simon, who has caught in the Thursday Night League for Middleton. “To play every position this year and come into the playoffs and start catching when we need one win to go to the Final Four, you can’t put into words how big of a player Eric was today,” Simon said he did his best to make sure Middleton (15-4) would advance to the four-team, round-robin tournament for the first time since 2008. “The biggest thing is that his bat has been so huge for us lately and we were going to miss that in the lineup,” Simon said of Dubler, who normally bats third and ranks among the league’s home run leaders. “I’m not as good a catcher as Dubler. But I was confident I could work with Drew — who has pitched so well lately — and handle that end of it. “Once Drew started throwing more change-ups, we started working well together. He was tough.” Middleton opens Final Four play — which includes Stoughton and defending champion Verona -— at Monona on Sunday at 1 p.m. “We get to play for another three weeks and that’s a bonus,”

Times-Tribune photo by Mary Langenfeld

Middleton Home Talent L e a g u e standout Eric Simon (left) and manager Brandon Hellenbrand are headed to the Final Four.

See HTL, page 21

Time to Get Ready, Get Set for



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Middleton Times-Tribune 09/12/2013

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Sheenagh Cleary



Cleary, a senior and team captain, has helped the Cardinals climb to No. 2 in the latest Wisconsin Golf Coaches Association state poll. Cleary’s nine-hole average this season is 40.75 and has included several terrific outings. Cleary shot a 79 at the season-opening Brookfield Central/Homestead Invite and an 80 at the WPGA Girls High School Invitational at Yahara. Cleary helped Middleton finish sixth at state a year ago, and will be a key cog as the Cardinals chase a state title next month. “Sheenagh has been a leader on our team for the last two years,” Middleton coach Becky Halverson said. “I know that I can always count on Sheenagh to have an upbeat attitude both on and off the course.”

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Kasey Miller The Cardinals suffered a tough season-opening loss to Madison Memorial. But Miller is a big reason why Middleton has bounced back with two straight wins. Miller threw for 158 yards and one touchdown in Middleton’s 49-0 rout of Beloit Memorial in Week 2. Miller then threw another TD during the Cardinals’ 28-7 win over Janesville Parker in Week 3. Miller and fellow senior Luke Schafer split time under center in Week 1. But Miller took over full-time the last two games after Schafer suffered a back contusion. “Kasey’s got a really strong arm and his feet have gotten a lot better since last year,” Middleton coach Tim Simon said. “We’re lucky to have him.”

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BOYS ATHLETE OF THE MONTH May 27, 2014 8:43 pm /

Milwaukee, Journal Sentinel 07/12/2013 12A Friday, July 12, 2013

YEAR 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006

TEAM MIN MIN MIN MIN MIN MIN CIN 2007 CIN PHI 2008 STL 2009 STL 2010 STL 2011 STL 2012 STL Maj. Lg. Totals

Copy Reduced to 48% from original to fit letter page Milwaukee Journal Sentinel


MAJOR W L 4 7 13 8 14 11 9 13 9 13 2 5 3 5 6 12 3 0 15 6 6 10 4 8 14 8 16 3 118 109

LEAGUE PITCHING RECORD ERA G GS CG SHO SV 5.68 19 16 0 0 0 4.23 32 31 1 1 0 4.61 33 33 2 1 0 5.34 35 34 1 1 0 4.18 31 30 0 0 0 7.07 22 8 0 0 0 4.57 12 11 0 0 0 4.58 21 21 2 1 0 4.72 13 11 0 0 0 3.78 33 33 0 0 0 4.74 23 22 1 1 0 6.55 18 18 0 0 0 3.39 30 30 1 1 0 2.86 33 33 0 0 0 4.45 355 331 8 6 0

IP 90.1 180.2 201.0 194.0 178.2 63.2 63.0 131.2 61.0 200.0 117.2 92.0 188.1 211.0 1973.0

SO 64 124 130 111 86 46 51 80 42 119 77 54 111 143 1238

BATS: Right â&#x20AC;˘ THROWS: Right HT: 6â&#x20AC;&#x2122;2â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;˘ WT: 210 BORN: 10/4/1978 in Chico, CA HOW ACQUIRED: Signed as a free agent on 3/25/13 PRESENTED BY:

 You are 23 times more likely to crash if you text while you drive. Oh, and you'll be breaking the law in Wisconsin. Need any more reasons not to do it?


     May 27, 2014 9:04 pm /

Milwaukee, Journal Sentinel 07/19/2013 6B Friday, July 19, 2013

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BATS: Right • THROWS: Right • HT: 6’5” • WT: 218 • BORN: 4/1/1983 in Simcoe, Ontario, Canada HOW ACQUIRED: Signed as a free agent on 3/4/2008




W 0 8 2 5

L 0 2 2 8

ERA 3.52 2.48 1.95 4.67

G 7 50 74 75

GS 0 0 0 0

CG 0 0 0 0

SHO 0 0 0 0

SV 1 24 46 35

IP 7.2 58.0 73.2 69.1

SO 9 76 86 93

Maj. Lg. Totals










264 Bold, italicized statistics: league leader in category.

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May 27, 2014 9:05 pm /

Milwaukee, Journal Sentinel 07/14/2013

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Sunday, July 14, 2013

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel






















May 27, 2014 9:07 pm /

Milwaukee, Journal Sentinel 07/17/2013 2B Wednesday, July 17, 2013

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MILWAUKEE COUNTY Attackers referred to Martin, victim says A 34-year-old Wauwatosa man told Milwaukee police that he was repeatedly punched Sunday, unprovoked, and heard one of his assailants refer to Trayvon Martin during the beating. Christopher Simpson was attacked about 7:30 p.m. Sunday in the 2600 block of W. Cherry St. in Milwaukee. He told police he was punched in the back of the head, and then several other suspects punched and kicked him when he fell to the ground. The suspects fled, and Simpson was taken to a hospital, where he was treated for his injuries and released, police said. Simpson, who is white, told WTMJ-TV that he was beaten by a group of black teens and that one of them said, “This is for Trayvon Martin.” The attack occurred the day after neighborhood watch volunteer George Zimmerman was cleared of charges in the shooting death of Martin, a black 17-year-old, in Florida. A witness to the Milwaukee attack was interviewed by WISN-TV and confirmed that one of the attackers mentioned Martin. Simpson said the beating stopped when a bystander, who was black, intervened. Milwaukee police said no arrests have been made and the investigation is ongoing. Anyone with information is asked to call police at (414) 935-7360.

Schlitz Audubon Center adds new woodland owl The Schlitz Audubon Nature Center has added a new hooter to its repertoire — Dorothy “Dory,” a northern saw-whet owl. The new woodland owl will become a regular in the

center’s weekly bird shows, where audience members can observe 16 birds of prey, along with their skilled handlers, up close. Dory joins several other birds — including a turkey vulture, a red-tailed hawk, two bald eagles and multiple other owls — in calling the 185-acre sanctuary home. The center is on the lakefront north of downtown. “Our audience members are not allowed to touch the birds, but if anyone in the front row moves their feet they will experience what it is like to be tracked by a predator,” said Diane Visty, the bird of prey program manager for the center. Each of the center’s raptors has suffered from injuries or become dependent on humans and would likely not survive if released in the wild, according to the center’s website. Dory was found in 2012, hanging from a tree tangled in discarded kite string with a broken right wing. The owl endured six months in rehab and can now fly again. Bird of prey programs are held every Saturday and Sunday at 1 p.m. and periodically throughout the week.

OZAUKEE COUNTY Woman jailed on charge of watching assault The Fredonia woman charged with facilitating the sexual assault of her daughter is now being held in the Ozaukee County Jail on $50,000 bail, court records show. The Ozaukee Press reports the woman had been under treatment at a medical facility since she was charged June 24. The woman is accused of allowing her husband to assault her daughter while she watched. Her husband has been charged in the

assaults. The Journal Sentinel is not naming the woman or her husband to protect the girl’s identity.

WAUKESHA COUNTY Catholic Memorial aims to add voucher program Catholic Memorial High School announced Tuesday that it intends to participate in the new statewide voucher program this fall. The school will look to offer state-funded seats to roughly 10 freshmen and sophomore students who otherwise could not afford to attend the private school. To be eligible for the program, however, the school will need to be among the top 25 voucher applicationrecipients in the state from Aug. 1-9, which is how the Department of Public Instruction will determine which schools are selected to participate in the fall. “It looks like it’s going to be hard to get,” Catholic Memorial President Father Paul Hartmann said. “We may or may not make the cut this first year.” Statewide, total voucher student enrollment outside of Milwaukee and Racine counties is capped at 500 students this year. Also, in any public school district, no more than 1% of total enrollment can leave and opt for a state-funded private education.

WISCONSIN Mother relieved after ex-husband sentenced River Falls — The mother of three young girls killed by their father says she’s relieved he has been sentenced to spend the rest of his life in prison.

Jessica Schaffhausen told KSTP-TV she feels safer and more confident now that her ex-husband, Aaron Schaffhausen, has been sentenced to prison with no chance of parole. Aaron Schaffhausen admitted killing 11-year-old Amara, 8-year-old Sophie and 5-year-old Cecilia at their River Falls home in July 2012 to hurt his ex-wife but argued he had a mental defect that kept him from knowing it was wrong. A jury found he was sane. Jessica Schaffhausen said that she can now forget about her ex-husband and focus on living her life to honor her daughters.

Vandals damage 2 Wausau cemeteries Wausau — Police are investigating vandalism at two Wausau cemeteries. Dozens of headstones at Pine Grove and St. Joseph’s cemeteries were vandalized over the weekend. Wausau Cemetery Association President Mel Sandquist said the vandalism seems to happen every few years, but the damage done always hits hard. He said many of the monuments are older and cannot be replaced. Sandquist said the cemetery’s insurance agency will determine how much of the damage will be covered.

Man in Dane County fatal crash from Illinois The Dane County medical examiner’s office has identified the man who died in a Sunday traffic crash in the Town of Burke as an Illinois man. Shaun G. Johnson, 33, of Normal, Ill., was killed in a single-vehicle rollover on an I-90/39 off-ramp near Madison. The crash remains under investigation by the Wisconsin State Patrol, the Dane County sheriff’s office and the Dane County medical examiner’s office.

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DNR warns of invasive Japanese hedgeparsley

Baby sitter gets 8 years for molesting 7-year-old

Wisconsin wildlife officials are urging landowners to be on the lookout for an invasive plant known as Japanese hedgeparsley. Department of Natural Resources plant specialists say the plant was first reported in Wisconsin in 1976. It has spread across southern Wisconsin over the last decade and has been found as far north as Portage County. The plant is a member of the carrot family and has fern-like leaves and small white flowers that develop into small seeds with burrs that catch on fur and clothing. The DNR urges landowners to pull small patches of the plants. If the plants are already flowering or have seeds, people should burn them or bag them with the trash.

A judge sentenced a 27year-old Whitehall man to eight years in prison Monday for molesting the 7-yearold boy he was baby-sitting, according to the La Crosse Tribune. Independence police arrested Patrick Bautch last summer on the allegations, and Bautch ultimately pleaded no contest to a reduced charge of sexual assault of a child under 16.

Dead blue jay tests positive for West Nile Wisconsin Rapids — Health officials in Wood County say a dead bird has tested positive for the West Nile virus. Health Department director Sue Kunferman says the bird is the first that tested positive for West Nile in Wood County since surveillance of the mosquito-transmitted virus began May 1. Health officials say the majority of people who are infected with West Nile don’t get sick. Those who do become ill experience symptoms such as fever, headache, muscle ache, rash and fatigue. Marshfield Clinic infectious disease specialist Matthew Hall says a small number of people infected with West Nile develop meningitis or encephalitis. Wood County is the fifth county to have a positive test for the virus this year. The other four counties are Chippewa, Washington, Jefferson and Rock.

Saggy pants ban hits a snag in Green Bay A Green Bay alderman has proposed a ban on saggy pants, but a City Council committee voted Monday not to recommend the alderman’s policy, according to the Green Bay Press-Gazette. Ald. David Boyce, who proposed the measure, seemed to associate the style with criminal activity, the Press-Gazette reported. A Green Bay police captain spoke to the committee and opposed the ban, saying the city should focus on conduct, not style of dress. The policy will go to the City Council on July 30 with the committee’s 4-0 recommendation to deny it.

Sheboygan man is drowning victim The body pulled from Lake Michigan has been identified as Brian Behrensprung, Sheboygan County authorities said Tuesday. Behrensprung, 39, of Sheboygan, was reported missing June 27 after he had not been seen since June 25. An autopsy was completed and foul play is not suspected in his death, according to the Sheboygan County sheriff’s office. A recreational boater told the sheriff office’s Water Safety Unit on Monday that there was a suspicious object floating in the lake east of the Blue Harbor Resort. From Journal Sentinel staff, wires




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May/June Ad ideas from WNA - vol1  

Selection of advertising pages from Wisconsin newspapers.

May/June Ad ideas from WNA - vol1  

Selection of advertising pages from Wisconsin newspapers.