IN BRIEF Beaver Dam, Daily Citizen 08/19/2013 BEAVER DAM
KD festival is coming up
nt Katharine Drexel h will hold its Parstival on Labor Day end starting Aug. 30. ere will be a youth e on Aug. 30 from to 9 p.m. Aug. 31, a 5K run and e walk will start at . There will be a DJ 1:30 to 4:30 p.m., from 2:30 to 4 p.m., n bag tournament hildren’s games from p.m., and the Cross try Junction Band will rom 7 to 10 p.m. Sept. 1, brunch will rom 9 a.m. to noon hildren’s games and ete Runde Band will om noon to 3 p.m.
torical society o host event
e Theresa Historical ty will host its annual eam social from 1 to p.m. Aug. 25, at TheHistoric Park in downTheresa. ided tours will be at the Solomon u home, John Schiefer e and Reklau log e. A slide presentation ly Theresa will repeat ghout the afternoon. tertainment will be ded by “The Elderes” — three women ng songs of the 1940s, s and 1960s in close ony, accompanied by . ests should bring own lawn chairs. , ice cream and soda e available. There is mission charge, but tions are gratefully pted.
egion to host dance
ere will be a dance at merican Legion in Fox
Citizen Staff/Trista Pruett
Harper Zillmer looks for help after his calf decides to take a break during the Little Britches showmanship competition Sunday.
Fair attendance likely highest in 20 years By TRISTA PRUETT Staff Reporter
Attendance for the 2013 Dodge County Fair may have hit the highest point in 12 years. Fair board secretary Sharon Keil noted that now that attendance numbers, including season passes are in, Wednesday was a record attendance day and Thursday was close to the record. “We’d be very shocked if it wasn’t [the highest attendance in 12 years] at this point,” Keil said. With season tickets, attendance on Wednesday was 11,179, Thursday was 10,097, Friday was 15,131 and Saturday was 12,981. Without Sunday, the total attendance was 49,388. See FAIR/Page 2
Citizen Staff/Trista Pruett
Kayla Neitzel shows Goldfawn-Hol D Mindy-Red durAugust 19, 2013 1:41 pm / ing the Dodge County Futurity show Saturday.
Mar prop could Medi deb
MADISON (AP) in the new Wisconsi matically expanded to claim dead couple such as Green Bay P the family farm, to r expenses–even if th tected in trusts. The language is de the state recover Me spent on a number o programs, most nota which helps keep dis people out of costly It’s unlikely the ch effect for months, bu specialize in elder la already creating con seniors who want to their children and ot The state has priorit every dollar spent on families’ well-being sels, a Wauwatosa at mer chair of the stat Section Board of Dir “My clients are stu said. Medicaid is a state nership. Federal law recover Medicaid pa term care from a dec estate. The state bud far beyond that, crea tion that marital pro within the five years ent applied for Medi fair game after the su dies. The provisions wo claim property even to probate, a legal pr can use to settle deb held in a trust, a fina ment in which a thir bank, holds assets u on to beneficiaries. P trusts to protect pro bate.
Karen Eby, Joel Jets PB Junior Reserve Champion Amery Free Press 07/30/2013 Female, Rylee Black, Eagle View PB Senior Champion Female, Rayna Lee, Deronda Diplomats
Grade Res. Champion Angus, Anna Larsen, Green Acres Grade Res. Champion Charolais, Sam Black, Eagle View Grade Res. Champion Sim-
Res. Ch. (Best of Breed) Dutch, Adam Loenser, Knotty Pine Res. Ch. (Best of Breed) Dwarf Hotot, Madeline Heilmann, For-
Holland Lops selquist, Shooti Champion Mini Lops, Rya est View Champion Mini Rex, M Pleasant Lake Champion Netherland Dw son, Shooting S Champion Tans, Justin V View Champion Any Other, Fa Shooting Stars Champion
Amery Regional Medical Center was proud to support the Polk County Fair Livestock Auction!
August 6, 2013 3:44 pm /
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La Crosse Tribune 08/17/2013
ERIK DAILY/LA CROSSE TRIBUNE
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Grayson Staggemeier, 6, plays in the wheel of a John Deere combine Friday at the Houston County Fair. For more photos and coverage of the fair, turn to Hometown, B1.
CIA acknowledges Area 51 — but not UF August 19, 2013 4:04 pm /
ourierHub Stoughton Courier Hub 08/15/2013
st 15, 2013 •
Vol. 133, No. 2 •
Stoughton, WI •
for Over 40 Years
Peter Sveum 205-3223 or email@example.com
ryll a that ned
unnna ople so
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Photo by Jeremy Jones
The boys of fall Helmets and pads were cracking the past two weeks at Stoughton High School as new head coach Jason Thiry and the Vikings football team continued to gear up for their first game Aug. 30 at Reedsburg. The team has been practicing since Aug. 6. The Vikings’ JV and varsity teams travel to Sun Prairie’s Cardinal Heights Upper Middle School for a 3:30 p.m. scrimmage Friday against the Cardinals.
ce off reak
t: Coffee Break
n: 9 a.m. – 3:30 aturday, Aug. 15 re: Mandt Park, 400 Pkwy. stoughtonwi.com
year, a few roasters ack out of the comat the last minute.
Stoughton Area School District
Partnership aims to improve district leadership scott De laruelle
participated in an all-day session with Dr. Robin Largue and Dr. Janet While most students Pilcher from StuderEduare still enjoying sum- cation, who talked about mer vacation, Stough- the company’s “Evidenceton Area School District Based Leadership” proboard members and staff cess, and how they can have been busy planning work to improve Stoughto improve the educational ton schools. Pilcher, who experience when classes gave the main presentation, said the company’s resume next month. There’s nothing like school clients are generalhearing “job well done” to ly “good districts who just motivate people, and that want to be great ones.” “And I think that’s was the happy message where delivered to board memAugust 19, 2013 2:46 pm / you are here today,” bers and administrators at she said. “You have some an Aug. 5 meeting by two really good aspects to your Unified News Group
A junior at Colorado, Bakhtiari was nally ripped past the rookie, slipped, fell “Because that’s when he’s an intelliWhite Sox 5, Minnesota 2 gent, raging guy,” Bakhtiari said. “Being and screamed an obscenity. Other offena team captain for a 1-11 team that lost City 2, Detroit 1, 1st game The Gazette 08/17/2013 Janesville, City 3, Detroit 0, 2nd game lorado 6, Baltimore 3 tsburgh 6,Arizona 2 odgers 4, Philadelphia 0 Yankees 10, Boston 2 Francisco 14, Miami 10 mpa Bay 5,Toronto 4 a 3,Wash. 2 (10 innings) Seattle 3,Texas 1 eland at Oakland, late By Eric Schmoldt ston at L.A.Angels, late Mets at San Diego, late eschmoldt@gazettextra WNBA BRODHEAD nta 88, Connecticut 57 The curtain wo ington 66, New York 57 drawn on Wisconsin lsa 83, Minnesota 77 school football season na at Los Angeles, late or—for most area sc NFL Preseason six more days. falo 20, Minnesota 16 For many, however Orleans 28, Oakland 20 scrimmages acted as ncisco 15, Kansas City 13 rehearsal. ngland 25,Tampa Bay 21 It was the first opp
Running toward the season opener
Powell (72),Alan Minter llermo Vilas (61), Nelson 61), Ed McCaffrey (45), n Laettner (44),Jim Couriorge Posada (42), Ernie (41),Thierry Henry (35), Randle El (34), Brett MyDustin Pedroia (30), Gare (29), Dee Brown (29), y (27),Tyrus Thomas (27)
t p t l tion against someone than their teammates “Speed of scrimma game time is complet ferent than speed of p time sometimes,” E coach Tom Lee said. “ to encourage speed i tice, but when you get another team and the ing 100 mph, it’s good that.” The Elks, along with Memorial and Orego part in a four-team mage at Brodhead, first-year Brodhea head coach B.J. Bockh his first look at the Ca against other foes. Janesville Parker Janesville Craig trek Sheboygan and Burl respectively, to see th action. Former Craig coa O’Leary made his un debut when his Milto hosted Lake Geneva B Waterford and New Eisenhower. For all, the scrim
Green Bay Packers at St. Louis Rams WKOW-TV, Channel 27; WCLO, 1230 AM ast time these teams met eseason, the Packers won, game played Aug. 6, Camp Randall Stadium in .The Rams were located geles at the time. Packers will use the game e rookies familiar with n a dome, although it as loud as Green Bay’s season dome matchups at ta, Detroit and Dallas. h Mike McCarthy will want offensive unit to score k, but he probably won’t ting QB Aaron Rodgers for an the first quarter.
THEY SAY YOUR BIRTHDAY
Playe for ga
Nick Agrofirstname.lastname@example.org AWaterford tackler tries to take down Milton junior Tyler Westrick during a four-school scrimmage Friday afternoon at Milton High School. In addition to the Red Hawks and Wolverines, Lake Geneva Badger and New Berlin Eisenhower took part in the scrimmage. Milton opens against DeForest on Friday at 7 p.m.
Lucroy handles Report: A-Rod camp leaked docs Chapman’s heat More denials from lawyer Brewer catcher homers off Reds fireballer in 9th
follow latest allegations
By Tom Haudricourt August 20, 2013 1:58 pm / Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
week. Lodi Enterprise 08/15/2013
In February, a $102,500 See POOL, page 7
3 No pain, no gain. Runners took to the hills on Lindsay Road for the Lodi Library Fun Run on Saturday, Aug. 10. The 5K event raised money for the library and served as a kick-off for Susie the Duck Day, attended by visitors and local residents.
Eighty pre-registered participants were joined by scores of other on site registrants to run the 3.2mile course.
The winner of the event was 15-year-old Waunakee resident Nathan Dorn with a time of 16:16.
For more race information see page 9.
5 13 3 4 9
City of Lod council mem
Photo by Mark Arnold
LODI SCHOOL DISTRICT
ults surveyed about youth behavior
ns on gs and ol
ization bat youth ol abuse n adult vey to ons of vior.
Survey (YRBS) that the Lodi School District gives to students each year. The youth survey asks questions on drug and alcohol use, sexual behaviors, mental health, diet, nutrition and exercise. By gathering data from both youth and adults, LCAT project coordinator Paula Enger said they can help present risky behavior among kids.
from adults that they don't think it's harmful, that will change what kind of education that we do," Enger said at the Aug. 12 Lodi School Board meeting. The adult survey was given to parents with school registration information and mailed out to 500 household without children. People are asked questions like, "How wrong do you
to the adult survey have Adults are asked what they think about some of so far been good. "We received 470 surthe statistics, that came veys back. Which I out of last years YRBS thought was a very big survey of how teens feel number because it was about their connection not required of them to with parents and the do that," Enger said. community. Forty-eight responses Fifty-six percent of have been received from Lodi Middle School and High School students felt surveys direct mailed to a the random 500 housethey really mattered to holds. the people in the comAugust 20, The 2013 deadline 2:30 pm / to turn munity. The adult survey in the survey is asked if the community
$1,000 for The hum committee after it saw resulted in including staff and e sewer trea â€œBecau people, we amount of should be tion,â€? com said at the Accordi employees ment head pate in the the reward of employ a new pro nism that enue for th would ulti decision o The rew 10 percent to $1,000. award, em receive a c ing an em
McMillen, 44, could face 40
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Baraboo News Republic 08/24/2013
ance is up at state’s historic sites
attendance from last year, according to Alan Hanson, interim director of the H.H. Bennett Studio. “We encourage people who haven’t visited us to come check out the studio,” said Hanson. The studio isn’t the only place seeing gains. Through the end of July, paid attendance is up 29.9 percent at Old World Wisconsin, 38.7 percent at Wade House and 13.5 percent at Circus World Museum in Baraboo. System-wide
Violet Valla, who is part of her family’s act at Circus World Museum, strikes a pose during a recent performance in the museum’s Hippodrome. The all-new show has been a big draw to the site this summer. ANNIE GETSINGER— NEWS REPUBLIC
wise do,” Dietzler said. Weekday visitors start to slow a bit when school is back in session, but weekend attendance at the parks is expected to remain steady. “We’ll continue that through the fall,” Carter said. The park has about 406 campsites that are available every weekend through Columbus Day. “We’ll be at generally 100 percent,” he said. Mirror Lake State Park manager Becky Green said her park has also had a successful summer, attracting quite a few campers and visitors. “It’s going pretty good,” she said. “It’s been another really good, busy season.” Campgrounds, trails and
Please see HISTORIC, Page A9
THER, page A14
utista Wilson, kindergarten t Kindergarten Center
y sunny and pleasant High 83 Low 67
Please see PARKS, Page A9
OTHER NEWS LOCAL NEWS OPINION TELEVISION
A2 A3 A5 A6-A7
SPORTS A8 COMICS A10 HEALTH/WELLNESS A11-A13
OBITUARIES NO DEATHS REPORTED
August 26, 2013 4:02 pm /
Town supervisor Joel Knutson, who months, I’ve gathered input from the various lake associations in Crescent is chairman of the town’s lake comtownship — including Lakes Julia, mittee, introduced the issue during a Rhinelander, The Northwoods River News 08/17/2013 Squash, Crescent, and Green Bass,” he town board meeting Tuesday said. evening.
SUMMER’S SWAN SONG
users of the lakes. “The concerns basically reduce down to concerns over lake health — the vulnerabilities to spills and trash, maintaining the quality of life on the
issue as r by the st Natural R
Photo by Cory Dellenbach
Members of the Hodag Water Shows team perform stunts in the sunset at Hodag Park on Wednesday evening for a show. Summer is drawing to a close and so is the season for the water ski team. There are just a few performances left on Sundays and Wednesdays.
County refutes employment discrimination claim By Jonathan Anderson OF THE LAKELAND TIMES
Lawyers for Oneida County have issued a forceful, point-by-point rebuttal to allegations that the director of the county’s Forestry Department discriminated against a former seasonal employee. William Voelker in May filed complaints with the state Department of Workforce Development Equal Rights Division and the federal Equal Employment Opportunity Commission alleging the county reneged on an employment offer because of
candidate for the position. Nevertheless, the county then found and offered other positions to Mr. Voelker Charbarneau which he either rejected or simply abandoned.” Basis of dispute Voelker, 59, worked as a limited-term ranger for the Forestry Department from late May to early August 2012. He left the job to travel out of the country so his wife could seek treatment for can-
requested to skip lunch and that he would receive the leave the ranger position a position.” half-hour earlier than schedIn fact, the county says, uled. The county said it Bilogan told Voelker that he agreed to Voelker’s request. should contact the Forestry “Even though the change Department in spring 2013 to in hours was not ideal, Mr. reapply for the ranger posiBilogan adjusted Mr. tion. Voelker’s hours to honor his The county also denied the request.” discrimination claims. The Other employment opportunicounty noted that more than ties half of the county’s employAn important element to ees are older than 40 years the county’s defense is that it old. And, the county says, offered other jobs to there is little logic to age disVoelker. crimination when Bilogan “The county offered him hired Voelker just one year several jobs; if the county earlier. “It is nonsensical to believe wanted to discriminate August 20, 2013 8:46 pm / against Mr. Voelker, it that the same individual who would not have gone to these hired Mr. Voelker in 2012
Beloit Daily New
Beloit Daily News 08/19/2013
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WEDNESDAY Sunny High: 90º Low: 69º
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The 2013 Clinton Prairie Days Parade was a hit on Sunday as spectators lined village streets to watch riders ride their horses or drive teams pulling hitches through the downtown area.
Just horsing around Clinton parade echoes history of earlier times By Debra Jensen-De Hart Features Editor CLINTON — Horse enthusiasts lined up their lawn chairs Sunday in shady spots along Clinton streets as the Prairie Days Parade got under way. Among those attending the 7th annual event were Bill and Judy Coldren. The Coldrens, formerly of Beloit, have retired to Florida, but come back for the summer to be with family. However, “We’re farm people — we were both raised on farms,” Bill
Coldren said. And they are no strangers to Clinton’s Prairie Days Parade. “We’ve come lots of times, it’s a nice parade,” they said from their lawn chairs situated at the intersection of Allen and Cross streets. “You know what they say, ‘you can take the boy out of the country, but you can’t take the country out of the boy’,” Judy Coldren added. Also attending the parade were Ron and Jean Luebke of Fort Atkinson. The couple said they own draft horses and Percherons and are
members of the Jefferson County Draft Horse Association. They not only enjoy having horses, but they take them to Old World Wisconsin each year to demonstrate plowing and threshing in the fields at the outdoor heritage museum during special events. In all, there were 22 entries in the Clinton parade with people not only riding mares and mustangs, quarter horses and more. Several participants rode on buggies and wagons and restored hitches. Organizer Ann Pikalek rode Please see
PARADE P. 2A
Walker administration skirts rules to hand out double-digit pay raises MILWAUKEE (AP) — Gov. Scott Walker’s administration gave the Capitol Police chief and his top deputy double-digit pay raises
Administration. Then, on the same day, he was shuffled back to his real job as head of the Capitol Police force. They took similar steps to skirt civil service salary limits for
was secretary, but I didn’t like it,” Fox said of such transfers. “It was August 20,permissible, 2013 2:52 pm but / technically in my personal opinion, it violated the
WASHINGT ity and low-in more likely to s in their schools tations to bull technology and those who are according to an NORC Center Research Poll. Overall im nation’s school similarly positi of parents, but differences eme how parents se and even their children’s educ The divisio familiar fault l cation and race of American life as though par two very differe this country. Most paren their child atte and rate their positively. Whi slightly more to give their marks, and par their local sch for preparing s the workforce, as an adult. A majority o children are rec cation than the but blacks and strongly than w case. The poll a feel they have over their child And the wa school quality they see as mo their child’s s by parents’ ra income level. Sean Ander dren will be in
51(7 Frederic, Inter-County$ZHHNO\QHZVSDSHUVHUYLQJ1RUWKZHVW:LVFRQVLQVLQFH Leader 08/14/2013
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â€˘ Jazz music @ Mill â€˘ Theatre @ SCFa â€˘ Music in Park @ S â€˘ Arts Fair at Fred â€˘ BBQ & Blues @ SC â€˘ Fish fry @ Millto â€˘ Music @ Amer â€˘ Author talk @ We â€˘ Improv @ SCFa â€˘ Fun Day @ Cush â€˘ Oktoberfest @ Dan Â‡:LOGĂ RZHU:DON# â€˘ See Coming eve
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â€˘ Editorâ€™s post â€˘ Links to local sch and chamber of comm websites â€˘ Local breaking n â€˘ Results of the Web WEF 5K event â€˘ A list of Lewis D button winners
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Priceless PR â€œDiscover Wisconsinâ€? discovers Burnett County WEBB LAKE â€“ One of Wisconsinâ€™s most popular travel shows was in the area Wednesday and Thursday, Aug. 7 and 8, WRĂ€OPDIRXUFRXQW\HSLVRGHRQWKHIXQRI $79LQJ
Pearl L. Burton Jack C. Rued Anthony I. Forst Evelyn Ruth Imm Douglas James Ol Angeline Sperling ( Gary William Ma John â€œJackâ€? Gary K Carter M. Peters See Obits, pages
August 16, 2013 5:11 pm /
Letters 8A Sports - 12-16A Outdoors 17A Town Talk 6-7B Events Back of B Letters from home Cold turkey 3B Assorted chocolate
ad 100 ations, unced sday.
“We’re glad to be in the position to provide this for them and the excitement Kenosha News 08/16/2013 we have for future growth,”
applicants is guaranteed 10 slots for students whose families will then use the taxpayer funded vouchers to
and allocate 10 seats to each of the 25 schools and then fill the remaining 250 seats randomly. The random selection
depending on the random lottery for the remaining seats, officials said. “For now, we wish our
schools alr in program Racine or M the cap is n
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State D push fo on drun driving
al grad’s steer nd champion
MADISON (AP) — lenged a pair of Repu Thursday to prove m er drunken driving p actually make a diffe to see statistics and d justify the bills’ costs Rep. Jim Ott, R-Me Alberta Darling, R-Ri intro of bi State mak underage a mi drinking driv level bill faces perc opposition. ties t Page A9 driv at th require mandatory co Ott and Darling tol Judiciary Committee drunken driving, wh Wisconsin for decade But two Democrats Rep. Evan Goyke, D-M Rep. Gary Hebl, D-Su ed. They said they wa measures have deterr ing in other states be any money. They call hol treatment options whether the measure people behind bars an justice system. “We’ve had emotio reactions to crimes in the past. We lock peo taxpayers are paying Evan Goyke, D-Milwa state public defender is an out-of-control, e justice system.” Neither Ott nor Da tistics. Darling told m try to put something “I don’t care what Ott said. “Something consin).”
BY RACHAEL SHAFF
email@example.com Schneckloth two years ion title at the Kenosha
ntral High School gradutle for the first time last
sty won with her 1,405 r. ws all our lives, but I hristy said. “It wasn’t ought me a cow and this year’ that I did.” who own a small beef ghton, said they could heir daughter. on,” Sherry Schneckloth r was announced a win-
orking with her crosst took many days of ght, she said. ittle sad that the poor g,” Christy said. ay targets for four years team. job practicing both,” ot one, it’s the other, and ulltime job on top of it.” rm and working with e enjoys. all the time, and you m,” she said. Southeastern Illinois animal science. She was rship for the college’s eam. undergraduate degree, d veterinary school to
KENOSHA NEWS PHOTO BY BILL SIEL
Christy Schneckloth with her grand champion steer at the Kenosha County Thursday.
Video footage KenoshaNews.com/Video
See a list of activities occurring today at the fair. Page A11
‘Stuff the Bus’ charity drive being held at the fair. Page A11
See FAIR, Page A11
August 16, 2013 5:19 pm /
sparking a wave of changes in how ous impact on local law enforce- ty Court that could jeopardize a man’s were taken in accordance officers investigate intoxicated ment, forcing officers to regularly homicide by intoxicated driving with police policies in place before driving cases. rouse judges for searchCopy warrants case. Turn to RULING on Page 10A Janesville, The Gazette 07/31/2013 Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page
Excitement, shock surround birth of rare Holstein triplets at Pine View Dairy farm
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This rare set of holstein triples, two heifers and one bull, were born Friday morning at the Pine View Dairy farm in Footville. Steve Case, who owns the farm, said in his 33 years of farming he has seen several pairs of twin calves, but that this is the first time one of his cows has given birth to triplets.
Nick Agro nagro@ gazettextra.com
Triplet calves surprise Footville farmer Two heifers, one bull arrive in rarest of forms By Gina Duwe firstname.lastname@example.org FOOTVILLE
The triplet Holstein calves arrived without warning. The rare births Friday afternoon surprised Footville farmer Steve Case and his family on the Pine View Dairy farm. The nameless pregnant cow— who goes by ear tag No. 1,150—had been acting strangely for a few weeks, Case said. She wasn’t due until Aug. 10. He was headed out to feed his cows when he heard bellowing from the barn. “I just about fell over,” Case said when he found three calves next to their mother.
He quickly dried them off while the mother “did her job getting the first milk into them.” “I’ve had a lot of twin calves on the farm, but I’ve been on my farm 33 years, and this is the first I’ve ever had triplets,” said Case, who runs the 320-head farm with his wife, Liz, and son Craig, with help from son Jeremy. “I’m glad they’re all alive,” he said. “It was a total surprise to me.” “Triplets are rare to be born alive and healthy. A lot of times there’s complications,” said Dr. Ray Pawlisch, whose specialty at Brodhead Veterinary is large animal/dairy cattle. He’s only seen healthy triplets twice in his 30-plus years of practice. He cited a 2006 study on multiple births in Holstein cattle by UWMadison researcher Noel Silva Del Rio. She found just one-third of a percent of the bovine pregnancies
I’ve had a lot of twin calves on the farm, but I’ve been on my farm 33 years, and this is the first I’ve ever had triplets. Footville farmer Steve Case that year resulted in triplets, according to the Wisconsin State Farmer, which detailed her study in a 2011 article about triplets born in West Bend. Based on her numbers, the paper reported that’s an average of one set of triplets born every day on a Wisconsin farm. Many, however, don’t make it, and Pawlisch said the fact that Case’s cow delivered triplets without human assistance makes it even more rare.
Case’s brother Bill had a set of triplets on his farm in 1981. The farm now is doing ultrasound testing of its cows. “It’s just something we would want to know,” Case said. The calves are not identical, though they “certainly resemble each other,” Case said. The calves—two heifers and a bull—are doing well, though the bull is a little weaker, he said. Normal calves weigh 80 to 120 pounds, and Case estimated the heifers at 40 to 50 pounds. “This was a huge thing for the mother,” who was receiving extra calcium for milk fever, a condition where she can’t produce calcium fast enough, Case said. “She was filled out pretty good, but having triplets like that, she stood up and her sides just got sucked in,” he said. “Imagine about 150 pounds coming out of you.”
Janesville business hopes to establish free Internet network ■ Enterprise would provide
access to city’s downtown area
TO GET INVOLVED Downtown businesses inter-
Novak Networx will donate all of the equipment and labor July 31, 2013 6:05 pm / to install the network. It is asking downtown businesses to support it
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The Boscobel D
Boscobel Dial 08/15/2013
OL. 141—NO. 34
THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 2013
$38 PER YEAR IN WISCONS
FEMA decla for flood-af
for school supplies. “We appreciate this greatly and our students and families do as well,” said Hougan.
Governor Scott Walker nounced Friday a Fed Emergency Managem Agency (FEMA) major d ter declaration for eight c ties impacted by floodin June. The counties name the declaration are Ashl Bayfield, Crawford, G Iowa, Richland, St. C and Vernon counties and Red Cliff Band of Lake perior Chippewa in Bay County. This declaration lows local governments fected by the June flood apply for assistance, w will help communities re er some of the costs incu through fighting the flo and repairing infrastruc such as roads and remo debris. “We will continue to Wisconsin communities cover from these dama floods,” Governor Wa said. “This assistance welcome financial relie those communities impa in June.” The flooding and dam occurred from June 20 after a series of severe t derstorms dumped a of 8-13 inches of rain northwestern, southwes and south central Wisco causing significant dam Some areas received 1-2 i es of rainfall per hour, w resulted in flash flooding mudslides. Preliminary d age assessments determ the storms caused more $9.2 million in damage public infrastructure ac
BY TRICIA HILL Can you imagine if one day your life was going just the way you wanted it to and then something suddenly happened to 19, change drastiAugust 2013 it 1:53 pm / cally for the worse? That is what happened to
ity with very little noise to his chronic migraines. After contemplating erything that Slaght had them, John decided that b hunting would be a good tivity, as it was a great wa sharpen his hunting and h
Under the Bridge by David Krier
RANDOM ACTS of kinds are springing up all oss southwestern Wissin, and the world, in mory of Derek Lendy, the Fennimore boy o died in a tragic mowaccident on Sunday, . 4. It all started when a nd of the Lendosky famrom Green Bay couldn’t ke Derek’s memorial vice. Instead, Jen Joyce money in an envelope mailed it to a random son she found by flipg open the phone book, gift was accompanied a note saying that the was done in Derek’s mory. Joyce posted ut her random act on ebook and soon others an to do the same. As Tuesday afternoon, the ebook page for Derek, sofkindnessforderek, nearly 9,300 members. ong the acts, some are ng gift cards, paying for and restaurant meals, n sending strangers to eball games, since it one of Derek’s favorsports. On Friday night, B All-Star Jose Batista d it forward in honor ek. He dedicated his me Friday night to Derafter Bautista learned was Lendosky’s favorite yer on the Toronto Blue s. In Fennimore there random gifts of sandhes, movie and Dinky n ride tickets, swimg pool treats and ice am. Contributions are ring in from throughWisconsin, and even waii and Germany.
HE HAD GOALS, so ny goals, to be every fession: basketball playbaseball player, statistin, president,” said BrenBunn, Derek’s former dergarten teacher and nd. She says they are
Showing off at the fair
Among the exhibitors at last weekend’s Crawford County Fair in Gays Mills was Hayden Smethurst of Eastman, seen with her friend Landon Smith and her 7-month-old Holstein calf, Spring, “because he jumps.”
Kiel resigns as Riverdale principal, is replaced by Jonathan Schmidt By TRICIA HILL After three years of service, the Riverdale School Board accepted the resignation of High School Principal Dan Kiel at the Board’s meeting on Monday night. Kiel has accepted a job offer in Elkhorn as an Associate Principal and District Director of extra curricular activities. Kiel accepted the job offer to Elkhorn in southeast Wisconsin as it was closer to his wife and family. Leaving Riverdale was not an easy decision for Kiel, as he is going to miss everything about the Riverdale School District. “The students are extremely nice and I was able to work
couple of weeks,” said Principal Shari Hougan. Currently, the district has advertised for an elementary SAGE teacher, so in the event the numbers increase they are prepared should they need to hire a new teacher. PBIS The Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports program (PBIS), is the behavioral intervention program started for the 2012-13 school year, and has now finally formed a committee for this year. It will be headed by Jon Schmidt and Jen Tarrell, to continue to add PBIS ideas to the REMS. The committee recently visited with other districts
Tall Tails owners to help customer
forth in front of her place of business. “I have absolutely no comment,” she said.
what the long-term effects of it are.”
Ashland, The Daily Press 07/31/2013
SEE SYNTHETIC MARIJUANA, PAGE 3 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page
SEE TRIBAL CAMP, PAGE 3
CATCHING THE LAST RAYS
.6 13 .7 2 14 .6 14 10 .4 .3
These three fishermen took advantage of a nice calm Chequamegon Bay and did some sunset trolling along Ashland's Kreher Park area on Monday evening.
August 5, 2013 4:28 pm /
Kenosha News 08/01/2013
Sun’s final rays illuminate Kenosha skies
Ci W be
Keno for se
KENOSHA NEWS PHOTO BY BILL SIEL
A palate of colors Wednesday’s sunset threw bright colors onto scattered only about 80 degrees, and a low around 60. For more clouds above Kenosha following a brief rain shower. The details, see page B8, or visit www.kenoshanews.com. forecast for today calls for moderate weather, a high of
Horse farm defendants reject felony charges BY JANINE ANDERSON assert the first felony should email@example.com be a misdemeanor, based on the evidence. The couple accused of “In order to support a causing the deaths of five felony charge, the state horses by starvation has would have to allege not only asked that the felony charges death of an animal, but also against them be reduced and that the defendant affirmadismissed. tively acted with the intent David White and Paula to cause death, rather than Moctezuma White were each causing death by omission,” charged with five felony the motion states. counts of animal mistreatThe next four counts ment causing death, for five should be dismissed, the horses that prosecutors say motion argues, because the starved to death on their criminal complaint only Pleasant Prairie farm. Those carcasses, as well KENOSHA NEWS FILE PHOTO BY SEAN KRAJACIC refers to a necropsy of one as dozens of other animals in David White and Paula Moctezuma White, shown in court horse showing death by starpoor condition, were moved in June, are now seeking to have felony charges against vation, and there is nothing from their farm in April. them dropped or reduced. The two are accused of caus- else definitive to support the Homes have been found for ing the deaths of five horses and other animals on their other charges. The defense also claims prosecutors knew most of the animals. Pleasant Prairie farm. August 2, 2013 pmbe / problems with there4:45 could The defendants’ attorneys have challenged the felony other counts. In the motion, the court to reduce one fel-
ithibode A Ke Facebo change system Mary the city back pa driving other d With riding big pro sha Ar she sai go to th Bay Ro Somers “Eve ‘Yeah, go ther After who us decided to Walm a bus is to Ron Transi Gett Walma volve o from th bus she parkin date th calcula potenti also the new ro
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NOW Waukesha, Oak Creek NOW 08/08/2013
Baseball team Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page
Thursday, August 8, 2013
Staff Photos by Peter Zuzga
A member of the Sikh community and an estimated 1,000 others look on during a candlelight vigil held Monday outside the Sikh Temple of Wisconsin in Oak Creek to remember those killed and injured one year ago at the temple.
Sikh Temple tragedy remembered at vigil Monday was one-year anniversary of temple shooting
By MICHAEL RUNYON firstname.lastname@example.org
Oak Creek police officer Sam Lenda remembers Aug. 5, 2012, the day of the Sikh Temple shooting. Lenda shot shooter Wade Michael Page.
Oak Creek — A teenager shakes Pardeep Kaleka’s hand. Kaleka pulls his hand back, yelling “ouch!” A hidden thumbtack was in the teenager’s hand and Kalek thought he broke the skin. He wasn’t cut and the two laugh it off. The thumbtack-wielding teenager is one o the students Kaleka works with in the inner city of Milwaukee. Kaleka has stepped up his work with students in the past year, helping found th non-profit Serve 2 Unite. He’s also been hugging his own children and telling his wif Please see TEMPLE, Page
August 13, 2013 12:35 pm /
Ski-ters compete at State, Nationals
min Darien n Eiler
division, makes her way in from the swim. Minocqua, The Lakeland Times 08/13/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page
See COMPETE. . . page 19
Dean Hall photograph
Plum Ski-ters row, (front from the left) Drew Trapp, Dan Emerson, Jack Burbach, Ryan Lamon, Ty Kunelius, Jack Misina and Hugh Burbach; (middle row) Kalynda Roberts, Alexa Stodola, Brina Trapp and H a n n a h Stodola; (third row) Kate Hanne and Katrina Emerson; and (top row) Anastasia Cokinos complete a fourlevel pyramid during a ski show on Plum Lake. Paul Lofty is driving the boat while Debbie Christensen-Roberts spots.
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I hoped everyone would move on, and we wouldn’t have to go through another summer of annoying stories about former Packers currently on the Vikings. The off-season seemed to be going smoothly, and all indications were that not much would be made of the move. Then Jennings started talking. And kept talking. In early June, Twin Cities Pioneer Press reporter Bob Sansevere spoke to Jennings, and asked him to compare
Rodgers and Favre. “When you talk about comparing quarterbacks, it’s hard to compare guys. I’ll take Brett. He did it for so long ... Then the guy they have now, he sat behind Brett and he learned so much. Christian [Ponder] didn’t really have that opportunity. He had to jump in. The way you compare them has to be a little different. The guy they have now was [essentially] a veteran rookie,” Jennings said. Jennings referred to Rodgers as “the
Jim Oxley guy they have now” and went on to give a lot of the credit for Rodgers becoming a great player to Favre’s tutelage. We will never know what kind of player Rodgers would have been had he not sat behind Favre for three years, but we do know that Jennings answered that same question on at least two occasions (on the Ian O’Connor show and on the Jim Rome Show) by saying he’d take Rodgers over Favre. See OXLEY. . . page 20
August 13, 2013 7:39 pm /
Deputy Clerk Cheryl Westman, one of three co-captains of cause and the fundraiser brings levity to a serious issue. Lisak is out of the office this week, but plans to return the Douglas County Blazing Paddles. CansSuperior decoratedTelegram with the mayor and county administra- to work Aug. 12, one day before the actual pie throwing. 08/02/2013 tor’s photographs will be placed in the city and county clerks’ offices as well as other city and county offices Turn to OFFICIALS, A3
Phony heroin nets felony
Turn to DRUGS, A3
Dad charg after med
Superior Telegram A pair of Twin Ports men are facing felony charges for non-drug trafficking. Chase Anthony Ankarlo, 19, of Superior and Gordon Albert Hey, 22, of Duluth are accused of trying to pass off cooked baking soda as heroin in a monitored Superior drug buy. The two men each face a felony charge of attempted delivery of an imitation controlled substance as a party to a crime. Ankarlo also faces a misdemeanor count of possession of marijuana. Ankarlo made an initial appearance in Douglas County Circuit Court last Friday. He pleaded not guilty to the misdemeanor count and a preliminary hearing was set for Sept. 25 on the felony charge. A $1,000 signature bond was ordered with the condition that Ankarlo not use or possess any controlled substances. According to the criminal complaint: A monitored buyer attempted to purchase “heroin” from a trio of men in early June — Ankarlo, Hey and a third man. Because one of the Superior narcotics officers was suspicious about the low price of the drug — $300 for two grams — they set up a $50 buy along Ogden Avenue. When the buyer offered to purchase the smaller
A Maple man accused of pu road while driving into Superio for his child made an initial app Circuit Court last week. Shayne Trevor Dalbec, 38, fa ond-degree recklessly endang meanor hit and run-attended ve The incidents stem from a Ju ond Street near the Nemadji Tr According to the criminal com Superior Police Officer Bard E Donald’s parking lot in East En Mustang who reported his chil his carotid artery. Esler saw a fast moving Must Turn to MAPLE, A3
Public safe building in
Maria Lock mlockwood@superio
Dan Curran would like to cha Building Inspection division. “It isn’t so much building safety,” said Curran, chief buil last line of defense when it co Building inspectors can ide cause problems, according to Scott Gordon. “It allows us to be proactive “I think they play a vital role water operations manager fo Power. “Although some peopl a permit, without taking prope ple put themselves in danger.” If an appliance, electrical co installed to code, it can put liv last three weeks, for example sponded to a carbon monoxi
Malley O’Brien of Superior holds on tight to her rope as she swings down the zipline at the high ropes course at the University of Wisconsin-Superior on Monday morning. O’Brien and other students in the Bigger, Faster, Stronger class went through the course as part of their training Monday. For more photos of the high ropes course, check out the gallery at www.superiortelegram.com. (Jed Carlsonemail@example.com) Turn to INSPECTION, A3
Minnesota pushes Wisconsin down in tax ra Shelley Nelson firstname.lastname@example.org
August 6, 2013 6:31 pm / According to the Wisconsin Taxpayer Alliance’s analy- of the nonpartisan, nonprofit t sis: “In 2011, ranks for Wisconsin
Tuesday, August 6, 2013
News Editor: Clint Wolf - 608-364-9225 - email@example.com
Beloit Daily News 08/06/2013
Getting some air
South B ‘Bigges By Clint Wolf
cwolf@beloit Police will be shedding po fighters will be in the fat-fr grocery story as South Belo ees take up a “Biggest Lose lose weight. South Beloit Police Chie meier came up with the ide loss challenge in the hope officers on the police force tion to healthy diets and fi thought, why not spread th other departments in the ci “At first I wanted a police challenge, but then I though one in Public Works or Ci want to get involved,” Stiege In the end, 10 South Belo ees accepted the challenge fighters, four police officers Works Department employe Stiegemeier himself will weight-loss challenge. The challenge will be p “The Biggest Loser” tele show. The Fitness Zone in offered reduced price mem those taking part in the cha can come to the Fitness Zon Also, there will be weekl the Fitness Zone and there quences at those weigh-ins. participant gains weight fr
City Cou recycled
By Shaun Zinck szinck@beloit Beloit City Councilors ap tract with Beloit Box Boa Photo by Jen Pulaski sell all the city’s recycled Jacob Colby practices his skateboarding skills at the skate park at Telfer Park company. in Beloit. A skateboard competition will be held at the skate park in Beloit Aug. The city has had a cont 10. company in some form fo years, said Chris Walsh, op tor in the Beloit Public Work This contract, which is for 1 fies the minimum and maxi city will receive per ton of p “I think the contract ha win for the city as we were cling, and for Beloit Box B said. “Beloit Box Board has e By Clint Wolf the project. business because of the am While the $40,000 grant will pay for firstname.lastname@example.org we are selling them.” A project to improve security for South most of the project, the additional funds Walsh said under the con Beloit police officers in transporting will have to come from somewhere, which per ton would be establishe a tight budget year cago market, however, the arrested subjects may be a bit more expen- may be challenging inAugust for the City of South Beloit. 8, 2013 2:52 pm / receive less than $20 per sive than was first estimated. Mayor Michael Duffy said the council than $100 per ton. South Beloit Police Chief Dean Stiege-
Bids for South Beloit police project higher than expected
idence. Harmon later called That gun was reportedly used tub. Harmon, Nelson’s car Harmon, 36, charged Friday and Harwick were missing. the woman, saying Nelson a week later to kill Nelson. in Jackson County Court with indicate Eau Claire, Leader-Telegram 07/29/2013 Copy Reduced Medical to %d%% reports from original to fit letter page Harmon claims in a police first-degree intentional hoNelson was not shot from See SLAYING, Page 5A
EAU CL AIRE COUNT Y FAIR
Left: Mike Fritz competes during the “Mounted Cowboy Shooting Show” Sunday at the Eau Claire Expo Center. Racers from across the country came to the Eau Claire County Fair to compete in the event. Below: Judge Mark Hagedorn, Chetek, samples pie Sunday during the Eau Claire County Fair.
Staff photos by Stacy Silverberg
Pies and deadeyes Fair competitions include baking, mounted shooting By Rachel Minske Leader-Telegram staff Gladys Earl of Menomonie not only took home the “grand champion” award for her strawberry supreme and raspberry- rhubarb pies, she also took home awards for “most beautiful pie” and “best specialty pie” Sunday at the Eau Claire County Fair. “I like my pies to look attractive and to taste good, and it seemed as though (the judges) liked it by their facial expressions,” she said. Other possible categories included “best cream pie,” “tastiest pie” and “best fruit pie” among others. There were eight categories total and no entries in the “best dietary need” pie category, according to a pie contest official. Contest victors will receive a check in the mail for each of their winning pies, and Earl said she plans to spend her earnings on pie ingredients so that she can enter additional contests in the future. Mark Hagedorn, the UW-Extension agriculture agent for Eau Claire County, was one of three judges selected to taste-test homemade pies. Other judges included representatives from
Hagedorn said that after tasting about three-fourths of the 21 pies, the judges had to give their full stomachs a break. “… We were all sitting down thinking, ‘Man! We’re a little surprised at how full we’re getting,’ but we rose to the occasion,” he said. Hagedorn, who has judged cattle contests before, but never pies, said the experience was worth-while. “This was a judging contest where you got instant gratification,” Hagedorn said. “You got to look at it, you got to taste it and experience the moment all in one fell swoop.” The leftover pie was sold for $2.50 a slice at a 4-H booth. Another popular attraction at the fair Sunday afternoon included the cowboy mounted shooting show, which attracted participants from all over the country, said competitor Loren Adrian the WEAU-TV news department in Eau of Cassville. During the timed event, competitors Claire. Hagedorn said he was chosen raced around barrels and gunned-down for the position because he’s relatively balloons with two .45 caliber single acnew to the county. “I don’t recognize any names, I don’t tion revolvers each loaded with five rounds of blank ammunition. Racers know a lot people yet,” he said. “I’m July 30, 2013 1:03 pm / truly unbiased. I certainly enjoy a good must follow a specific pattern, selected piece of pie.”
Tomah Monitor Herald 07/29/2013
HANGIN’ON ATTHE FAIR
T a h c r p in
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y 1 e T y PHOTOS BY JOURDAN VIAN/TOMAH NEWSPAPERS
Rylan Calkins hangs on while the sheep runs Saturday during the annual Mutton Bustin’ event at the Monroe County Fair.
Monroe County Fair’s annual Mutton Bustin’ event unites kids, sheep By JOURDAN VIAN email@example.com
“Wrap your arms around the neck, wrap the legs and go,” said Nick Jacobs. Those are all the directions necessary for the children signed up for Mutton Bustin’ at the 2013 Monroe County Fair. The annual event, emceed by Jacobs, drew an early-evening crowd to the grandstand Saturday at Tomah Recreation Park. “It’s kind of like bronco busting for the kids,” said Jacobs. The children ride a sheep as it tries to run away. “There’s really nothing to it,”
S g i t t
“A lot of these kids aren’t from the farm, so they want to see what it’s all about.”
a t f r c t
Shae Fox, Monroe County Agricultural Society County Agricultural Society. The fair gets a number of sheep donated for the event, and adult handlers hold the sheep still while the children get into position. “We usually get about 25 kids,” Fox said.
R w f
July 30, 2013 2:52 pm /
Sheep handlers help Sienna Johns get settled on top of the sheep
D I a m
Sparta Herald 07/29/2013 Sparta, Wisconsin 54656
Monday, July 29, 2013
One Section - Fourteen Pages
meth lab Falls Friday d “cookers” xposure to s. 19, Sparta, rta hospital requesting ues a 19s having”, oe County ase. urned out, eaction to in the of
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booked into jail. A sheriffs department spokesman wasn’t aware if Clements had been released from the hospital as of this morning. The meth operation apparently was located in the house and garage and a team from the Wisconsin Department of Criminal Investigation assisted to make the scene safe for investigators. The sheriffs department, which is conducting the investigation, isn’t yet sure of the size or scope of the operation. With heroin dominating the headlines lately, this is the first math lab bust in the area in some time. However, local law enforcement officials have predicted a rise in meth use with the crackdown on the area’s heroin trade. Assisting the sheriffs department were Sparta Area Ambulance, the Monroe County Dispatch Center and the Sparta Area Fire District.
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investigation by the sheriffs office. The Vernon County Sheriffs Department also is investigating a motorcycle accident near Ontario. Jesse R. Hoffman, 30, Watertown, was negotiating a curve while driving motorcycle northwest on Highway 33 near the entrance of Wildcat Mountain State Park. He lost control when the foot peg dug into the pavement and slid off the right side of the roadway, striking and embankment. Hoffman, who was not wearing a helmet, sustained non-life threatening injuries and was transported by Ontario Ambulance to St. Joseph’s Hospital in Hillsboro. That accident also remains under investigation.
of Monroe County's ve Program (CRP) up Friday to take management meeting e Natural Resources NRCS). meeting, in its third a morning of seminars ey Family Community ed with an afternoon Lory Jenkins farm just ty Highway B. nsisted of presentations xperts on areas ranging
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And They're Off Four Asian potbelly pigs battle for position out of the gate during the pig races at the annual Monroe County Fair last week. A large crowd showed up for the opening day of the fair Wednesday evening. Photo by J.P. Schaller.
Citizen's Police Academy returns After a two year hiatus, the Citizen's Police Academy is back. The free nine-week academy is open to Sparta residents interested in getting to know the officers of the Sparta Police Department and those interested in learning more about law enforcement. The first Citizen's Police Academy was held in 2007, after Sgt. Joel Ames was put on light duty following an off-the-job injury. The academy is something Sparta Police Chief Kass and officers had discussed at length. With Ames being on light duty, he had the time to research it and develop a curriculum. The first course was offered to elected officials, the media and school officials. In 2008, it was opened up to the general public. Social workers, teachers, persons seeking to be in law enforcement and significant others and spouses of officers have also been past participants. There was no funding available for the academy in 2011 and 2012. This year, the funding will come from the general police department fund,
Ames indicated. The Citizen's Police Academy is a fun, hands-on way to get to know the local law enforcement. The Sparta Police Department Citizen's Police Academy serves to foster a better working ^relationship between the police officers and the Sparta Police Department and the citizens we serve," said Ames, citing the mission statement of the academy. A tentative itinerary includes meeting at a variety of locations, including the police department, the Monroe County Courthouse, Monroe County Jail, the pistol range and P.E.R. Towing. Over the course of nine weeks, beginning Tuesdays in September, participants will meet Sparta Police Department officers and tour the facility. They will learn about evidence collection and processing, tour the courthouse, dispatch center and jail. They will hear from the Monroe County district attorney and a circuit court judge. The Sparta Area Fire District Department, Sparta Area Ambulance personnel and MedFlight will assist with a mock accident. Over the years, some of the more hands-on favorite classes include the live demonstration of a Taser, in which participants
will have a chance to deploy the Taser and even volunteer to be Tazed. Another class includes a demonstration of the K9 officer, and participants will get a chance to wear a protective sleeve and be taken down by the trained dog. Other participants have enjoyed the opportunity to drive a patrol car and see exactly what it's like to be a police officer in pursuit. Probably the most anticipated event is the trip to the pistol range. Participants might get a special ride to the range, where they will be given the opportunity to shoot a variety of police-issue guns, under supervision. The culmination of the course is a graduation dinner. "We re looking for anyone who has an interest, is curious and wants to get to know us better," said Ames. There is an opening for 12-15 adult participants, who must live or work in Sparta. Applications are available at the police department's website, www.spartapd.com or on its Facebook page. Call or e-mail Ames for more information at 269-3122 or iames@spartapd. com.
Following a number of controlled buys using an informant Tomah police arrested a local woman for numerous drug delivery charges. The controlled buys between the informant and Heather D. McKenzie, 42, Tomah, began in May. She reportedly sold prescription pills to an informant at McKenzie's workplace, Uptown Pizza, in Tomah, on several occasions. In June, the informant planned to purchase more pills from McKenzie at the pizza parlor. However, McKenzie called in sick, according to the criminal complaint. Instead, the informant went to McKenzie's home on McLean Avenue to purchase 20 Adderall pills. McKenzie reportedly gave the informant two Strattera capsules and $1 in gas money. When police confronted McKenzie, she reportedly indicated she is short on money and she can't seem to get herself away from the lifestyle of using and selling drugs. She reportedly admitted to selling Adderall to the informant and other prescription pills to a number of other Tomah residents. Inside McKenzie's apartment, police seized numerous items of drug paraphernalia -- ziplock bags containing a variety of pills, rolling papers, more than two grams of marijuana, two marijuana pipes, a digital scale and 32 pills, including hydrocodone, amphetamine and clonazepam. McKenzie was charged in Monroe County Circuit Court July 19 with three counts of delivery of schedule I, II or III narcotics; two counts of possession/delivery or manufacture of prescription drugs; seven counts of possession of a controlled substance; and one count each of possession with intent to deliver narcotics; possession of marijuana; possession of drug paraphernalia; possession of an illegally obtained prescription; possession with intent to deliver non-narcotics; and delivery of schedule I or II narcotics. She is free on a $5,000 signature bond. A 7 p.m. to 7 a.m. curfew was imposed.
urnout for CRP management meeting
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Tomah woman facing charges after controlled drug purchases
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labor of love, especially when you're creating these natural prairies." CRP is more commonly known as the "setaside" program because it includes crop land that is put into permanent grass or tree cover, but remains in a cropable condition. The program continues to grow in Monroe County and across the country. During this year's June sign-up period, Monroe County had 50 landowners interested in enrolling in CRP. Of those, 45 landowners were renewals and a total of 48 landowners were accepted into the program. Of the 370,000 acres of Wisconsin land enrolled in CRP, just over 9,000 acres lie in Monroe County.
"We'd really like to think we can help direct their efforts." he said. And getting a first-hand look at CRP success stories like the Jenkins’ is one way to show CRP participants what can happen if they succeed. "It's a labor of love and they enjoy what they are doing." offered Wheeler. "Scott and Lory and their family obviously enjoy enhancing the land they live on." Scott Jenkins said their land was already a part of the CRP when they purchased it in 2004. The family decided to keep the land in the program in an effort to benefit natural resources. It's just the beauty of the land," said
August 6, 2013 3:32 pm /
HOGWILD IN DUNDEE
Fond du Lac, The Reporter 07/28/2013
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Jessy Liebelt of Sheboygan Falls competes with her team, 3 Sould, during the Hogwild pig wrestling contest held at Dundee Sportsmen’s Club in Dundee on Saturday. Visit www.fdlreporter.com for photos and video from Saturday’s competition. AILEEN ANDREWS/ACTION REPORTER MEDIA
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Wild comes to life at FdL Prairie Fest Event draws crowd despite cool, cloudy weather on Saturday By Sharon Roznik Action Reporter Media
Giant high-flying kites somersaulted as they rippled in the wind at the entrance to Prairie Fest on Saturday. The Wisconsin Kiters organization flies for fun, says member Jory Van Pietersom. Each year members welcome visitors to the annual event in Fond du Lac that showcases the environment and the Gottfried Prairie and Arboretum at the University of
Wisconsin-Fond du Lac. “People love to watch us and enjoy the fresh air and camaraderie,” Van Pietersom said, who has been a kiter since age 21⁄2. “It just brightens people’s days. “ Naturalist and Wildlife educator Bill Volkert led groups through the 42-acre native prairie, pointing out native grasses and wildflowers. In bloom were sunflowers, asters and goldenrod. “Prairie plants can reach down 12 feet, the root growth building the soil underground,” he said. The plants hold the rich soil so valuable for sustaining ecosystems by avoiding flood run-off and loss of nutrients.
as six benches, two picnic tivities for kids, and 10tables and a kiosk for recre- year-old Meredith Kaminsky led a paper hat-making ation. Dirty Kettle, aka Herb activity. “I’m helping everyone Heck from Ashippun, and Glen Gorsuch of Neshkoro make hats and teaching drew visitors to their Na- new people how to do it. I tive American and Buck- love working here,” she sinners encampments. said. Mike and Amy Strupp Dressed as a mountain man, Gorusch talked about from Theresa watched as Wisconsin’s early fur trade their 4-year-old daughter and the movement of goods had her face painted. Mike Strupp is a landscaper inalong waterways. Heck played his “court- terested in prairie restoraing flute” outside two large tion. “It’s becoming more teepees set up on the grounds. He educates peo- popular. People are replacple about the culture of the ing parts of their lawn with sections of native plants beNorthern Cheyenne. “I just love bringing his- cause it’s good for the environment,” he said. tory to life,” Heck said. Sally Scott, executive diAt the Green Acres booth Tracy McDermott rector of the Arboretum, spoke of the value of was pleased with the day’s turnout, despite the cooler worms. 29, 2013 5:11 pm / weather. “They eat all myJuly gar“It’s an opportunity to bage,” she said, demon-
Ella Strupp, 4, Theresa during Wisconsin-Fon
runs in family
Wausau Daily Herald 07/30/2013
A poster adve would lead to University of Zimmermann. AP FILE PHOTO
Expe rare mur
By Nick Pen
Gannett Wis Investiga
Adam Pecha, 10, from left, his 7-year-old sister Allison, and 9-year-old sister Julia, all of Mosinee, feed their hogs Saturday at their home. Adam and Julia will be showing the animals during this year’s Wisconsin Valley Fair. T'XER ZHON KHA/DAILY HERALD MEDIA
Mosinee farm produces two generations of livestock competitors INTERACTIVE MAP
By Theresa Clift Daily Herald Media firstname.lastname@example.org
When Wanda Pecha, of Mosinee, was 16 years old, her dairy cow won best in show at the Wisconsin Valley Fair. It was a moment that she will never forget, and she knew she wanted her children to have similar experiences someday. “Before I even got married and had kids, I knew my kids would do this,” said Wanda, chairwoman of the market animal show and sale committee for this year’s fair. “I knew how much I benefited from it, so it wasn’t even a question.” Wanda’s husband, Kory, who also was raised in Mosinee but not on a farm, was supportive of the idea. “It’s been a lot of work, butIlikeitalot,”Korysaid. “It’s a new experience for me, and I’m learning it just as much as the kids are.” This week, the Pecha
Find your guide to the Wisconsin Valley Fair with our interactive map of the fairgrounds, which our reporters will be updating throughout the fair’s run. Visit it at http://wdhne.ws/1cguVya
WHAT’S GOING ON AT THE FAIR? they’ve learned when they —alongwithabout150other kids — participate in the market animal competition showing hogs, sheep and cattle at the fair, which kicks off today at Marathon Park in Wausau. To get there, the Pecha family members have devoted almost all of their time and attention during the past several years to raising hogs. The couple were married in 2001 and built a home on Wanda’s parents’ farm property so the kids could grow up in the same environment Wanda did. All three of the Pecha children joined their local 4-H club at age 5, and all are competing in the fair this year — two of them
Full schedule of events for the Wisconsin Valley Fair Page 5A
nee farm. can lay down and get their Julia, 9, is competing bellies rubbed, like a dog. for the first time this year They get pretty attached, in the fair’s livestock cate- but it will be easier as they gory, showing her two get older.” hogs, Sunny and Eddie, Wanda’s oldest son, 10both cross-bred pigs the year-old Adam, raised a family has been raising hog that won first in its disince they were born in vision last year, his first February. year competing. This year, “She’sexcitedtoputher Adam was supposed to show clothes on,” Wanda show his two hogs, Daisy said of Julia. “But also a lit- and Buck. But last week, tle sad because at the end Buck died unexpectedly of the fair, the hogs need to and Adam was devastated, go.” Wandasaid.He’llstillcomThe children develop pete with Daisy, but it close bonds with their won’t be the same. hogs, which makes fair Wanda said she thinks weekend bittersweet. kids learn important life July 30, skills 2013 2:18 pm / “They bond with them participating in 4-H, from the first day we pick by taking care of animals
Dawn Gun tivation was able. Her mo Boelter of A been slain a had been months. So she and did what m members of tims do: They ward. Gunderso other childre who was k home in 2006 a $10,000 rew hopes of find The strate pay off with that’s not u rewards — e ure amount fered in unso cases. Expe high-dollar don’t often and can even investigators false leads th chased down That’s wh pers, the nat zation best-k liciting c tips, caps its any crime at “Beyond really run in with multipl ing they have just to get said David B surer of Gre Crime Stopp Still, f
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See Events page 6
Shell Lake, Washburn County Register 08/07/2013
ake Page 2
one of deways ngs 11
for a story? us @ centurytel.net
star map and find at will take place day and Monday, ics and Space Adserved for at least most spectacular
th passes through year-old pieces of ing located in the front-row seat to eor shower in the meteors emanate h in the night sky. essary for the best st of the event will til the morning of mpossible. will be in an open t up into the sky.
Renee Mikula got more than she bargained for when she hugged her boyfriend, Pvt. Cole Smith, after the finish of the Savage Dash on Friday, Aug. 2. The final obstacle of the race was 20-yard mud pit. Smith is a member of the Spooner National Guard and has just returned home from training. More photos on page 14. - Photo by Larry Samson
Possible policy changes for Spooner students Additional health education courses proposed Page 5
A skate park for Shell Lake by Danielle Moe Register staff writer SHELL LAKE — Ollie, kick turn, grind — the rules are simple: if you fall down you get back up. Kids across the country enjoy the fun provided by public skate parks with activities like skateboarding, biking and scooters. Haelyn Eggert and her friends enjoy the
August 7, 2013 5:37 pm /
star performance this year The Dynamic Duo and ranging from the festival’s Thunder Mountain being long-standing reputation for there,” she said. “That was Marinette, EagleHerald 08/12/2013 family fun and entertain- our best Thursday in a long ment to its continued time.”
booths sponsored by local non-profit organizations, fireworks and a big parade. See FESTIVAL, A3
The crowd at Waterfront Festival reacts to th shell at Menominee’s Great Lakes Memorial the best attended festivals in recent years. (
Suspect killed; 16
By TODD DVOR Associated Pres
Antiques in the park Clyde Orrison and Leigh Orrison, Ann Arbor, Mich., look over an 1932 Ford owned by Joel Hensley, Menominee, at the M&M Antique Car Show at Great Lakes Memorial Marina Saturday in Menominee. See a short video of the event at ehextra.com or through the link on the EagleHerald Facebook page. (Color reprints: www.ehextra.com)
Deadlly wandering Deaths of autistic kids prompt action By DAVID CRARY AP National Writer The 3-year-old girl wandered away from her grandmother’s home in Wareham, Mass., in mid-April. A frantic search began almost immediately, and within an hour little Alyvia Navarro was found unresponsive in a nearby pond. She was pronounced dead the next day. A month later, across the continent, a larger search unfolded over three days as hundreds of emergency service personnel and volunteers fanned out around Clearlake, Calif., looking for 9-year-old Mikaela Lynch after she vanished from her backyard. The outcome grimly echoed the Wareham search: A dive team found Mikaela’s body in a muddy creek.
have with water. The body of the latest victim, 11-year-old Anthony Kuznia, was found Thursday in the Red River after a 24-hour search near his home in East Grand Forks, Minn. The tragic phenomenon goes by various names — wandering, elopement, bolting — and about half of autistic children are prone to it, according to research published last year in the journal Pediatrics. That would be a huge number. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimated last year that 1 in 88 children are affected by autism, and a federal survey this year pegged the prevalence rate at one of every 50 schoolchildren — more than 1 million children in all. August 14, 2013 6:56 / Thepm Associated Press Wandering has led to the deaths of more than 60 children in the past four Andrew Ashline, 11, who has autism,
BOISE, Ida from the mom eyes on Hannah Ander abductor, J DiMaggio, fo county sheriff was swept wit that somethin seem right abo Initially it w openness on reluctance to e polite exchang adventures li other recreati has encounter various horse sions into Id backcountry. Then John ners on horse why Ande DiMaggio were opposite direc stated desti
■ Protectio after Act 1
MADISON School distr more teacher years since bargaining l with certain tions, acco state’s teach school board No group many teache but the Education Council and Association Boards bo noticeable in minations renewals of Oshkosh
“Periodically throughout actions, which reads “If a stu“athletic activities” in the folhe Elmbrook School Dis- Elmbrook revises policy is updating its breathaHansen said the breatha- lowing sentence: “To ensure the course of the school year, dent is found to be under the
Waukesha, The Freeman 07/30/2013
Two women arrested at Chuck E. Cheese after fight
OWN OF BROOKFIELD – women were arrested and ral others complained of g pepper sprayed during a t Saturday evening at Chuck heese. wn of Brookfield Police Lt. id Mironischen said officers onded to a report of a fight at ck E. Cheese, 19125 W. Bluend Road, at about 8:48 p.m. urday. The Town of Brookd Police Department was sted by State Patrol officers Waukesha County Sheriff’s artment deputies due to the e number of people involved he fight, estimated to be about Mironischen said. wo 28-year-old women from waukee were arrested, proed at the Police Department received municipal citations disorderly conduct and batMironischen said. uring the incident, one man allegedly used pepper y on several other people complained of pain and e treated by the Town of okfield Fire Department, ch was also on scene. No one transported to the hospital any injuries. ironischen said the fight an after one child was reporttaking too long at the ticket mption counter and another nt said something critical, ch was overheard by another nt. “Things got heated and ight broke out,” he said. t was quite the puzzle to put ther because we had so y different people with difnt versions,” Mironischen of the incident. 2008, the Brookfield Town rd discussed revoking Chuck Cheese’s liquor license after merous calls to the business to fights, thefts of license es and vehicles, and drug use he bathrooms. That same , the business electively ded not to renew its liquor nse. ironischen said things have n going fine at the pizza aurant recently and neither hol nor drugs are suspected laying a role in Saturday’s t. Employees were helpful ng the police response and tried to diffuse the fight, he
PRACTICING THE PYRAMID
Gun clu returns to Plan Com
Must determine an existing entity By Arthur Thomas Freeman Staff
Robert F. Borkowski/Special to The Freeman
MUSKEGO – After launching from a floating platform, Muskego Water Bug Water Ski Club members Spencer Rutter (left) and Hannah Klotzbach (right) support Ava Barker (center top) as they practice building a three-person pyramid while skiing Monday morning on Little Muskego Lake.
DELAFIELD – More than three years after a stray bullet and safety concerns led to its closing, the Hartland Sportsmen’s Club will go before the Delafield Plan Commission Wednesday for a preliminary review of its application for a conditional use permit. The meeting will be held at 7 p.m. in the Common Council Chambers at City Hall, 500 Genesee St. The club used to operate five gun ranges on almost 34 acres at 730 Maple Ave. The conditional use permit was revoked by the Common Council after an incident in April 2010, during which a pregnant woman dining outside the Delafield Brewhaus
County kids get empowered with Yell and Tell Program teaches kids to yell for help, despite fear By Sarah Pryor Freeman Staff
WAUKESHA – A sunny day in 2006 went from a normal day to one of the worst of Jean Davidson’s life in an instant. Davidson’s 4-year-old grandson Ryder had been playing with another 4-year-old friend and his 8-yearold brother near a ditch filled with water when the younger kids suddenly fell in. “Instead of going to get help, the 8-year-old didn’t want to get in trouble, so he ran home to hide out,” Davidson remembers. “Ryder’s dad was able to save one of the boys by giving him mouth-to-mouth, but it wasn’t Ryder. My grandson died in the water.” That’s when Davidson, the granddaughter of Harley-Davidson cofounder Walter Davidson, realized what she had to do.
pens all the time; kids get scared Jeff Haig, who is the president of and don’t know what to do’,” David- the Yell and Tell Board of Directors, son said. “They said I could do said when he looks for donations or something about it because I was a grants to put on the program, he’s teacher and had written quite a bit able to prove that it works through “Yell and Tell hero” stories. of curriculum for education.” Local Yell and Tell heroes include Davidson, who lives in Wauwatosa, spent a year creating 6-year-old Bethesda Elementary and testing Yell and Tell, the first School student Victoria Gonzales, program focusing on the “witness who immediately yelled for her child,” the child who sees some- mom after seeing a paper towel roll thing dangerous happen, gets catch fire in her kitchen, saving her scared and doesn’t know what to do. house and everything her family Just six years later, the program owns. There’s also Vincent from is taught all over the world, includ- Pewaukee, who ran to tell his ing the Waukesha and grandfather that his baby sister had Oconomowoc school districts, and broken her arm falling off a swing, has expanded to teach children to even though she said she was fine deal with poison, fire, guns, child and wanted to keep playing and the neighbor kids didn’t want to get in enticement and even bullying. “Each program takes about an trouble. More than 100 kids have used Vict hour. It’s so simple, and that’s why it works,” said Davidson, who has what they learned at Yell and Tell to and written several books about Harley- prevent a bad situation from getting zale Davidson and used to ask people at worse, or even to save a life, David- she book signings to help her set up Yell son said. pape Haig said thanks to a $3,100 grant a ca and Tell at local schools. “It teaches the child who sees something dan- from the Waukesha County Comwww gerous happen that they can be munity Foundation, Yell and Tell expanded in schools in Muskego, scared, but they have to take action August 2, 2013 1:46 pm / by yelling for help and telling a big Oconomowoc and Menomonee Fo person – even if they were some- Falls last year. www
Kenosha News 08/06/2013
Summertime sailing and seagulls
W m lik
Faw in B KENOSHA NEWS PHOTO BY SEAN KRAJACIC
At anchor in Lake Michigan Looking like an image out of a Hollywood pirate film, seagulls frame this view of a double-masted sailboat resting on Lake Michigan near Simmons Island on Monday evening. The vessel was just off shore in Kenosha, as many boaters have taken to the water over the past
several days of cool, calm weather. It will be a bit warmer today, with temperatures expected to rise to a high around 80 degrees. For more details, see page A12 or visit www.kenoshanews.com.
Gov entere comes that sta no-kill euthan Wal he ask
Taste test: Lab-grown burger short on flavor BY MARIA CHENG AP MEDICAL WRITER
LONDON — The food of the future could do with a pinch of seasoning — and maybe some cheese. Two volunteers who took the first public bites of hamburger grown in a laboratory gave it good marks for texture but agreed there was something missing. “I miss the salt and pepper,” said Austrian nutritionist Hanni Ruetzler. U.S. journalist Josh Schonwald confessed to a difficulty in judging a burger “without ketchup or onions or jalapenos or bacon.” Both tasters shunned the bun, lettuce and sliced tomatoes offered to them to concentrate on the flavor of the meat itself. Mark Post, the Dutch scientist who led the team that grew the meat from cattle stem cells, regretted having served the patty without his favorite AP PHOTO topping: aged gouda cheese. “That would have enhanced the whole A new burger made from cultured beef grown in a laboratory from experience tremendously,” he told The stem cells of cattle, is held by the Associated Press. He said he was pleased
Questions and answers on the science of growing hamburger in the lab. Page A11
Five years in development Post, whose team at Maastricht University in the Netherlands developed the burger over five years, hopes that making meat in labs could eventually help feed the world and fight climate change — although that goal is probably a decade or two away, at best. “The first (lab-made) meat products are going to be very exclusive,” said Isha Datar, director of New Harvest, an international nonprofit that promotes meat alternatives. “These burgers won’t be in Happy Meals before someone rich and famous is eating them.” Sergey Brin, a co-founder of Google, announced that he funded the $330,000 project, saying he was motivated by a August for 15, 2013 2:30 pm / concern animal welfare. “We’re trying to create the first
deer w St. Fra Preven Anima nois fa anima But on ment o official from th it, sayi that to disease Jenn warden DNR, l could n cause i area kn wastin “We sitive t we’re e there a
tiple felony charges is sched- Kim of former Marauled to be sentenced today, Hoenisch thon County Shereven as she awaits an initial iff Randy HoeMarshfieldon News-Herald 08/12/2013 court appearance new nisch, was found guilty in Janucharges. ary on charges of misconduct
charges today in Marathon which will be heard in Taylor County court. County, has not yet been set, In a separate case, Kim Hoe- and official charges have not Copywas Reduced to %d%% fit letter page nisch arrested July 16 from on original yet been to filed. preliminary charges of battery Hoenisch’s sentencing al-
were committed. A pre-sentencing investigation is used by judges to help determine See HOENISCH, Page 4A
Taylor Asplin competes in the western riding competition with her horse, Moonie, at the horse show held Saturday at Marshfield Fairgrounds Park. MEGAN MCCORMICK/NEWS-HERALD MEDIA
Horse club rides high
Marshfield venue helps state Appaloosa organization grow
By Logan Carlson | News-Herald Media | email@example.com
A statewide horse club has found hosting events at Marshfield Fairgrounds Park is helping it draw more interest in Appaloosas, a breed of horse. It’s not rare to see horses at any given time at the fairgrounds, as the venue hosts multiple shows throughout the year. But the Wisconsin Appaloosa Horse Club hosted its first show at the venue earlier this year as it tries to draw a larger interest from throughout Wisconsin and neighboring states, said Tina Mahloch, WAHC president. Traditionally, the club has held its shows in the southern part of Wisconsin, as that’s where most of its members were. “Since we’ve moved our show here, we’ve
had a lot of new people join the Wisconsin club. They’re excited about showing here, and they love the facility. We’ve gotten so much good feedback since coming here,” Mahloch said. About 60 horses were at the fairgrounds this weekend. Although it’s not the largest show the venue has hosted, the group hopes to get more people interested in Appaloosas, which can be identified from the other stock breeds by their distinctive spots. Mahloch said she has heard of people buying Appaloosas specifically to show at the club’s events since coming to Marshfield. See HORSES, Page 4A
Clark County Fair brings communities together By Logan T. Carlson News-Herald Media firstname.lastname@example.org
Shane Smith, right, pulls Ty Rau, center, and Kolt Meyer, left, in wagons they linked together Saturday at the Clark County Fair in Neillsville. MEGAN MCCORMICK/NEWS-HERALD MEDIA
NEILLSVILLE — For the last140 years, the Clark County Fair has served as an opportunity to bring numerous rural communities together for one week each summer. Officials estimate the fair draws about 10,000 to 12,000 peo-
ple to Neillsville each year, some one, and it really is a centerpoint coming from as far away as Iowa feature for your community and and Indiana. yourcounty,”saidSheilaNyberg, “The fair brings Clark County the executive director of the together as a whole,” said Julia Clark County Economic DevelSchmelzer,18, of Withee. opment Corp. and Tourism Schmelzer was selected as Board. “It really covers everyrunner-upofthisyear’sFairestof body from Clark County, and all the Fair competition, and she has those loyal 4-H groups.” participated in numerous 4-H Perhaps the biggest impact Club shows at the fair in the past. August 15,typically 2013 1:57 See FAIR, Page 4A “Every county haspm /
n as e td ey
than last year and the largest re- have been good, but the success of nuts at Miller Lite Sports Bar & ported since 1969 — though the fair the fair also was driven by the Grill. started scanning tickets in quality of the exhibits and other ofJournal Sentinel Source: Wisconsin State Fair Milwaukee, Journal Sentinelonly 08/13/2013 Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page The first Wisconsin State Fair 2002, which gives the most accu- ferings. For example, around 3,200 was held 162 years ago. Next year’s rate numbers. exhibitors participated in the fair, will take place July 31 to Aug. 10.
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MICHAEL SEARS / MSEARS@JOURNALSENTINEL.COM
Timothy Gerber, a biology professor at UW-La Crosse, deposits a handful of Eurasian water-milfoil on a pontoon boat to show those participating in a project to clean up Lulu Lake in Walworth County what it looks like. The invasive species hurts the lake’s recreational appeal and threatens to displace native fish.
Hand-picking their lake milfoil battles By STEPHANIE K. BAER Journal Sentinel staff
Standing on the edge of a pontoon boat on Lulu Lake in southeastern Wisconsin, Timothy Gerber, a biology professor at the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse, addressed a group of scuba divers, telling them what to expect of an invasive plant species that has once again made its home in one of the state’s most pristine bodies of water. Midsentence, Gerber jumped into the lake and yanked out a 2-foot-long strand of the weed-like
Invasive weed easily regrows so it’s pulled, not cut, at root
plant, known as Eurasian water-milfoil. “This is what we’re looking for,” he said, advising divers to pull the plant out at its root and wrap it around their arms to avoid breaking off any pieces. A fragment of the plant, even one of its leaves, can regenerate if left in the water.
“It’s packed in there,” Gerber said. “We’ll do as much damage to that colony of plants as we can.” Over the past few years, Gerber and the Nature Conservancy have removed large colonies of the invasive species, which not only pose problems for recreational use of the lake, but also threaten to displace more than 50 native fish and mussel species, many of which are rare. The group chooses to hand-pick the plant because Please see MILFOIL, 5B
eader faces new sex charges
n al al gcm-
Monday in Milwaukee County Circuit Court for his preliminary hearing, had first been charged with 14 felony counts alleging he assaulted three brothers, now ages 16 to 18, who were former students. Two men have come forward since the initial July 31 charges with abuse allegations, the new complaint states. Johnson, of Brown Deer, was vice president of education for the Midwest region for Universal Companies, a nonprofit charter-school management company from Pennsylvania that is expanding into Mil-
waukee. He was fired after his arrest. Johnson also was the administrator at YMCA Young Leaders Academy, a charter school, and had taught at Lee Elementary School in Milwaukee. The criminal complaint describes a pattern in which Johnson would single out children — he called them his “godsons” and asked them to call him their “godfather” — and invite them to his residence where he would engage in inPlease see JOHNSON, 5B
MIKE DE SISTI / MDESISTI@JOURNALSENTINEL.COM
Ronn Johnson walks into court before his preliminary hearing in Milwaukee County as he faces 23 charges of sexual assault involving five children. To see more photos, visit jsonline.com/ photos.
WED 8/14 ONLY
August 15, 2013 1:55 pm /
Natural Bone-In Ribeye
ape stopped at the traffic light at South Broadway and Fourth Avenue.
the long-vacant Leever’s grocery last year called for a total of 96
Menomonie, The Dunn County News 07/28/2013
County’s FAIR-Y GLOW jobless rate best in area
Waka adds se of fifth By BRETT HART email@example.com
IPPEWA VALLEY NEWSPAPERS
Chippewa County’s unemoyment rate increased by 1 percent between May and ne, according to figures eased by the state. The Department of orkforce Development ported that Chippewa creased to 6.5 percent in ne, not including seasonal nds. For neighboring counties, unn County had the best ne rate, at 6.3 percent. Clark ared Chippewa’s June rate, 5 percent, however Clark’s e decreased 0.1 percent m May. For the Eau Claire metro ea, the rate increased, going om 5.9 percent in May to 3 percent in June. All 12 of e state’s major metro areas d rate increases. Statewide, 56 of the 72 unties had rate increases over e months. St. Croix County s lowest in June, at 4.6 pernt, and Menominee County s highest, at 17.7 percent. Wisconsin’s overall June employment rate was 7 pernt, an increase of 0.3 pernt from May. The national e increased 0.5 percent over e month to 7.8 percent.
BARBARA LYON/DUNN COUNTY NEWS
The midway at the Dunn County Fair was packed with thrill seekers Thursday night enjoying the sights and sounds of the carnival.
Education on the menu
Precollege Program introduces students to life at a university
UW-STOUT NEWS BUREAU
A chef-prepared lunch aited about 25 high hool students in the ecollege Program. The enu included Caesar ad, baked chicken east, potato, vegetable
selves, when to sit, how to sit and how to use a napkin, glassware and silverware. Students listened intently to School of Hospitality Leadership professors Peter D’Souza and Phil McGuirk, conspicuous in their crisp white
teenagers came to UWStout with another goal too. They hope to go to college for real. The Precollege Program is designed to help make that possible by exposing students to campus life, helping them academically and exploring a
management. Design Your Future focused on graphic design and Masterpiece of Life on studio art. The state Department of Public Instruction and Gear Up ProgramAugust provide 15,schol2013 2:08 pm / arships for high-achieving students from low-income
Wakanda Elementary w Grade 5 for the 2013-14 sc increased number of stude the cost of River Heights loses a section for one sc currently 23 students per cl Although the upcoming ly robust, the 4K program about 40 students from la Menomonie Area School D Chris Stratton. In other action: At Monday’s school boa nary reports indicated that open-enrolling out of the d have never been enrolled in schooling accounts for 57 o dents. The board is in the pro police liaison contract to ke on board for a second yea 60 percent of the officer’s percent of the equipment c To remain competitive w tricts, a recommendation increase for substitutes was The board approved the Smith (director of food serv (sixth-grade English instru employment of Willow An cation, middle school), Am guage arts, sixth grade), N ence instructor, high scho (technology education ins and Jamie Swiontek (readin instructor, Downsville Elem Schools).
Thrills, chills and, yes, frogs, a
Kettle Moraine Index 08/01/2013
Copy Reduced to %d%% from original to fit letter page
August 1, 2013
LIVING Kettle Moraine Index
Mia Taggett, 9, (left) and her brothers, Cole, 7 Derby Days celebration at Cory Park.
Owen Schlueter, 5, of Dousman retreives his bullfrog, “Lightening,” after his 10 foot 4 inch jump at the Dousman Derby Days frog jumping competition July 28.
Mike Alaimo of American Legion Post 405 sell raffle tickets to raise money to provide scholarships for area youth.
8 August 15, 2013 2:22 pm /
Westby Times 08/08/2013
The only newspaper in the world that gives a whoop for Westby, C
August 8, 2013
Volume 116, N
Wes “Stuff “Burge
by Dorothy Jasperson dorothy.jasperson@le Westby area servic zations are holding "Stuff the Bus" proje junction with the “Burgers in the Park” c ty event held Thur Davidson Park, on W Street. On Thursday, Au Westby Lions, Sons o Westby American Le Westby VFW will b “Burgers in the Par with a “Stuff the Bus in an effort to get do school supplies, w Bethel Butikk will beg uting to school-age c
KIND OF CORNY.... Leland Downs of Readstown wasn’t a little ham at the Western Wisconsin Agriculture Museum Antique Engine Show on Saturday, Aug. 3. He was just a little corny while riding on his father, Jesse Downs’ back. (Jasperson-Robson photo)
Benefit set to assist Ella Leis Brown’s family with medical care by Dorothy Jasperson-Robson firstname.lastname@example.org The birth of a child is a special moment in any parents life. Along with it comes new responsibilities and challenges. For Scott and Katy (Brandau) Brown of Rockland, the challenges won’t end with the terrible twos or trying teenage years, but will require a lifelong commit of care. Ella Leis Brown was born 10 weeks premature on June 16, 2012. Her mother, Katy required an emergency cesarean section after she went into labor a month early. The Brown’s newborn daughter weighed 3 pounds, 11 ounces at birth and spent six weeks in the Mayo Neonatal Intensive Care Unit in La Crosse.
Ella Leis Brown
Ella Leis Brown
Ella’s body from her waist down. She is unable to sit up, roll over and bear weight on her legs, a condition that will require lifelong mobility equipment and physical therapy. To add to the family’s woes Ella was recently diagnosed in July with Spinal Muscular Atrophy (SMA). SMA is an autosomal recessive disease caused by a genetic defect and manifests in various degrees of severity, which all have in common general muscle wasting and mobility impairment, impairments that will likely prevent Ella from ever walking. Other body systems may also become affected including an child's ability to suck or swallow, a problem Ella 15, 2013 2:21 pm / has August developed, which will require daily respiratory care.
NICE KITTY.... Two of the other. (Contributed photo)
It’s m kitty-kitt
by Dorothy Jasperson dorothy.jasperson@le It been kitty-cat Norskedalen after a mous caller informed center directors that witnessed an out-of-s cle releasing a large n
other company were electrocut- as a detasseler as a child and Hospital in said. ed by irrigation equipment. wouldn’t hesitate to let his son ews releaseWaupaca, The accident happened justFarmer OSHA08/02/2013 found the companies return to the job. Wisconsin State at 79 teens before 8:40 a.m., Champaign weren’t at fault and that light“I have no concerns about it ospital for County acting Deputy Fire ning may have struck the irriga- whatsoever,” he said. Chief Dave Ferber said. The re detassel- department’s firefighters helped e chemical decontaminate the teens with om a plane soap and water, he said. ng an adjaSpokesmen for the U.S. Occum Helscher, pational Safety and Health AdMonsanto, ministration and state Bureau of company Environmental Programs said oduce seed the agencies are investigating ut 15 miles the incident. The teens were working for Scott Allen Team Corn, a Princeton, ILnvestigating based company that contracts pened out- for Monsanto, a woman who answered the company’s phone director Al- said before referring further ome of the questions to Monsanto. itated skin It wasn’t immediately clear stable and what the chemical was or who eir parents flew the plane. Federal workplace safety ouple that regulations allow children as irritations, young as 12 to work on farms Who would think that the back of a Hibiscus flower would ant,” Rine- in jobs that OSHA doesn’t conbe as pretty as the front. (Photo by Kristi Schumacher) t group of sider hazardous provided their jumpsuits parents’ consent. Detasseling is A COVER CROP INNOVATION ng coolers one of those jobs. Even younger ood nearby children can do some types of emergency farm work under certain condind talked as tions. ® Team Corn’s website says 13-year-old the company hires detasselers e of those as young as 12 for work across mical. Illinois, while teens have to be heard the 14 to be hired in Iowa and InTHE COVER CROP p and it felt diana. UNLIKE ANY OTHER for a minPay ranges from $7.25 to $10 d they hol- an hour, depending on the workEvery cover crop radish is good. out of the ers’ speed and ability, according It’s just that Tillage Radish® is The only o is from to the website. Work crews are demonstrably so much better aid outside led by leaders who must be at cover crop
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Associate Editor state and that contributed to problems, Brancel said he’s who need feed in the form of hay, farmers not being able to get hearing good reports on forage forage and corn, with those who ADISON their hay cropsFarmer harvested. production. He is encouraging have those feedstuffs for sale. Though Wisconsin’s Waupaca,numWisconsin State 07/26/2013 Some areas of the state expe- farmers who have extra feed r of dairy cows continues to old steady, the state lost well rienced severe winterkill of their supplies to place them on the Dairy Continued on page er 600 dairy farm operaons in the last year, presumly an indication of the poor argins, the severe drought at trimmed feed supplies d perhaps the age of dairy mers. Members of the board for e Department of Agriculture, ade and Consumer Protecon discussed the loss of dairy ms last week during their eeting in Madison. Secretary Ben Brancel said at the historical pattern has en the state lose about 400 iry farms per year. “That s been the normal pattern er the long term. When you e something that’s larger an that number you know at something else has hapned.” The number of dairy farms that exited milk producon likely did so because of This toad is actually sitting on a floating water lettuce in a small pond on the ought and feed issues, he Schumacher farm. (Photo by Kristi Schumacher) id, as well as problems this
So far, no hog disease at fairs
of color and shape.
(Photo by Ray Mueller)
of the Wisconsin Emu Astion (WIEA) and has just leted six years of service as EA Region 3 Director/board ary. She stepped down at eginning of this year’s conon, as she had fulfilled her limits. avis is the founder and co-
Jan Shepel Associate Editor MADISON So far, with the county and local fair season in full swing, Wisconsin has not yet experienced any problems with the swine disease that caused people to get sick last summer. Darlene Konkle, DVM, is the Assistant State Veterinarian at the Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection. During a report to department board members last week, she said that there have been a dozen or so cases of that hog disease affecting people in Indiana. But there has been no word in Wisconsin yet this summer of illness in either pigs or people. The H3N2 variant disease in hogs was of concern to the animal and human health communities last summer because it
can spread from pigs to humans. During fair season many more people are exposed to hogs and the disease can spread. State animal health officials worked with public health officials last summer on a series of educational sessions and got a lot of information out about hygiene and biosecurity and she believes that those efforts may be helping to keep the disease in check this summer. Konkle told board members that state veterinarians are also on the lookout for another hog disease called porcine epidemic diarrhea or PED. It’s a new viral disease that is found primarily in Asia but as of June 1 it had been found in Iowa and Minnesota. “It looks like a disease we already have, which makes it a little trickier to diagnose but a difference has been determined.”
It’s important to pork producers because it causes mortality in piglets and is very contagious – hence the name with epidemic in it, she said. “But it can be managed with biosecurity.” The disease doesn’t rise to the level of what animal health officials call “reportable” and it is not what would be called a Foreign Animal Disease (FAD) in regulatory jargon. “It’s not like Foot and Mouth disease,” the vet said. Most of the investigative work on the disease is focused on how it got here and officials are trying to sort out animal movements that led to the disease’s presence in Midwestern hog farms. Laboratories are working on sequencing the DNA of the virus that is causing the disease as part of that investigation, she said.
Revision of state egg rules to balance food safety with egg production economics Jan Shepel Associate Editor
illnesses have involved Salmo- “Of course we2013 would July 29, 9:03also pm /like them to allow growth across the nella,” he said.
Kenosha News 08/02/2013
Deer tick found at Bong
Center showcases young performers
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Researchers on the lookout for rise in population here
BY JESSICA TUTTLE
email@example.com Animal shelter workers are outraged after law enforcement officials — who said they were following policies and state requirements — removed and killed a fawn that was being held at a no-kill shelter in Bristol. “I’ve never seen anything like it, and it was all over finding a baby deer,” said Cindy Schultz, president of the St. Francis Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. “Instead of letting us explain where she was going, they sent in an army and killed her.” Schultz said Department of Natural Resources personnel executed a search warrant at the shelter at approximately 11:35 a.m. on July 15 after receiving separate complaints of an unlawful possession of a baby whitetail deer on the property. The baby deer reportedly was brought to the shelter by an Illinois family worried she had been abandoned by her mother. Schultz said St. Francis wasn’t planning on permanently housing the fawn on
BY JOHN KREROWICZ
firstname.lastname@example.org Researchers found only one deer tick at Bong State Recreation Area this summer, but it was the first since surveys began in the 1990s. Susan Paskewitz, a University of Wisconsin-Madison entomology professor, found the 1/8th-inch long insect, which can spread Lyme and other diseases, on July 11. She said it would be tested later this year for Lyme disease. “One tick doesn’t tell much, but it’s not a surprise based on the fact they’ve been creeping closer” to Kenosha, she said.
Marching this way Deer ticks have steadily moved from northwestern Wisconsin and into this part of the state the past 20 years. Infected ticks began showing up in the eastern third of the state the past few years. Lyme disease is the state’s most frequently reported tickborne illness, spread by the bite of an infected tick. It often results in headache, fever and a bull’s-eye skin rash. It affects the skin, nervous system, heart and joints if untreated. Reports of Lyme and other tickborne diseases statewide have been on the rise, including in Kenosha County. Paskewitz plans to return next year to survey Bong for deer ticks. She wants to determine whether this year’s sole
DNR rem kills faw at anima
KENOSHA NEWS PHOTO BY KEVIN POIRIER
Flipping out at talent show
See TICKS, Back page
Links to more information KenoshaNews.com
Keany Parks does a flip during a performance Thursday at a talent show at the ELCA Urban Outreach Center at Grace Lutheran Church in Kenosha. The show, which included hula hooping, singing,
dancing and other musical performances, capped off the last week of a summer camp at the center. For more photos, see Page A3.
August 15, 2013 2:03 pm /
Giggles, a baby deer who cis Society for the Preven was killed by state Depar agents after they were dis ter on July 15.
of the costs incurred through
the federal assistance.
Ashland, The Daily Press 08/12/2013
federal assistance. They should
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A youngster wets a line at sunset at Pine Point in the Delta Lakes area of Bayfield County.
SECURITY FIRM RETURN MAY BE DIFFERENT
ANTHONY DIETZ/SUBMITTED PHOTO
NATURAL MINERAL COULD BE DANGEROUS
DA wants Bulletproof Asbestos-like fibers could be guards unarmed at released by mining Penokees proposed mine site University study MIKE SIMONSON
WISCONSIN PUBLIC RADIO
The Arizona-based security ﬁrm that made headlines with guards dressed in desert camouﬂage and carrying semi-automatic weapons in June will come back, but if they do, they may be unarmed. Bulletproof Security is alleged to have violated state law by operating without a license. Bulletproof, the company that hired them, Gogebic
sions so that hopefully we don't have to have high-intensity security people like Bulletproof have or acting in a highly intensive manner like being armed. If we can get some sort of agreement like that, I feel that then justice will be served." Lipske met with GTAC ofﬁcials last week. He says if GTAC agrees, and he thinks they will, he won’t press charges. He says he’s waiting for a written agreement from GTAC before he makes a
says there could even be a problem on small-scale bulk-sampling, but he thinks steps proposed by Gogebic Taconite would be safe. “We haven’t completed our review yet but that may be sufﬁcient. It doesn’t mean it won’t be an issue in the future if there is a mining project MIKE SIMONSON proposed. Certainly with a full-scale WISCONSIN PUBLIC RADIO mining operation you move much more material; there’s much greater particuThe Department of Natural Relate emissions.” sources says it is concerned asbestosA ﬁve-year, $5 million University of like ﬁbers could be released from iron Minnesota study of mine workers on ore mining or sampling in northern the Iron Range showed three times the Wisconsin. The focus is on a naturally occurring number of mesothelioma cases than the rest of Minnesota’s population. mineral called grunerite (pronounced Asbestos ﬁbers are linked to mesothegroon-er-rite). Department of Natural Augustlioma, 15, 2013 pm / cancer that has an 2:04 aggressive Resources Hydrogeologist Larry Lynch no cure. says grunerite is common in Michi-
links locally-mined mineral to cancer
fried “you name it” — remained the principal attional businesses and lobbying groups. whose interests span across states, in- the event. The Milwaukee Journal Sentitractions as the 162-year-old tradition opened ThursBut finding out how much money each cluding health care, technology and enerday amid mild 70-degree weather and sunny skies. handed over? That’s another matter. gy companies, automakers, big box Please see MEETING, 5B Journal Copy Reduced to %d%% original fit Association. letter page “TheMilwaukee, Wisconsin State Fair is a placeSentinel where mag- 08/02/2013 Several of the organizations that have storesfrom and the Nationalto Rifle provided financial backing for the event The NGA declined to make available 0 Battleground: Eight GOP governors test Please see FAIR, 5B have links with Gov. Scott Walker, in- the actual dollars received from each of boundaries in swing states. 1A
MARK HOFFMAN / MHOFFMAN@JOURNALSENTINEL.COM
Rich Gibson’s 1,000-foot-long "Wall of Fire" provides the grand finale to the night air show Wednesday at the EAA AirVenture in Oshkosh. There will be a second night show Saturday.
In the dark, beauty in plane sight EAA AirVenture night performances create high-flying fireworks show
Fireworks light up the sky after EAA AirVenture’s night air show. See more photos at jsonline.com/photos. 0 Engine upgrade: New Richmond firm is working to redesign modern airplanes’ engines. 1D
By MEG JONES email@example.com
shkosh — Lit up like a blinking Christmas tree, spewing white smoke and shooting fireworks in several directions, Roger Buis was actually seated in the crummiest spot in the joint, so to speak. Swooping and looping in the ink-black sky, Buis’ Schweizer 300C helicopter performed an aerial ballet that looked like someone writing his name with a sparkler. But Buis couldn’t see much of it. And he was sitting smack dab in the chopper’s cockpit. “The pyro when it starts lighting up, you have to make sure it’s not in front of the pilot,” Buis said before performing Wednesday night in EAA AirVenture’s night airshow. “The pilot actually is in the worst seat in the house.” Though night airshows started about a decade ago, they’re still relatively rare. EAA AirVenture has offered a daily airshow for decades, but a night airshow was included only a few years ago, on Saturdays of the weeklong convention. This year another night show was added at the request of AirVenture visitors who come early and leave by midweek. “They’re still not real common; that’s what makes them such an attraction,” EAA AirVenture spokesman Dick Knapinski said. Please see AIRVENTURE, 5B
Gene Soucy, piloting a small plane illuminated by bright pyrotechnics, flies through the pitch-black sky during the night show.
Waukesha to host hundreds of Special Olympians On Wednesday evening, the Sluggers, a softball team in Mequon, were supposed to be on the field for their last practice before this weekend’s tournament, but the reigning champs were rained out. Anthony Porter, shortstop, didn’t
His column will return.
let the rain get his spirits down, though. “Can’t we just practice with the people who are here?” Porter, 36, asked his coach once the rain petered out. Porter and his team are getting ready for the 2013 Special Olympics Wisconsin State Outdoor Sports Tournament set for Saturday and Sunday. And, for the first time in 20 years, the tournament will be held somewhere other than Eau Claire.
This year it was moved to Waukesha. The move came after Special Olympics Wisconsin organizers and athletes decided they wanted a more accessible location for the thousands of people who attend the event each year. Everyone agreed southeastern Wisconsin is more convenient, and all parties involved hope the tournament will stay in Waukesha for years to come. More than 900 athletes, 300 coach-
es and hundreds of volunteers and family members will be in Waukesha this weekend for the tournament. “There is a huge concentration of teams in this area,” Sluggers coach Peter Dargatz said. “The tournament is a celebration of everything the players have worked so hard for all season long, and now that it is here, hopefully even more family members can make it to the games.” In Wisconsin, the Outdoor Sports
Tournament consists of five sports: bocce, tee-ball, tennis, softball and golf, and each event is split into divisions based on the athletes’ age and ability. The athletes had to qualify at a regional competition to make it to the state level and participate in this weekend’s games. Winners for each event at the tournament are based on divisions. However, because the goal for each athPlease see WAUKESHA, 5B 4264125-01
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uilty on two felony from a business setting and one charge of 2007 and February of 2008. usiness setting. between $5,000 and $10,000 from a dge CountyWatertown Jail, Ju- theft (Continued on back, col. 1) Daily Times business setting. 07/30/2013 d by Judge Andrew
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Asian elephants Kelly and Viola got a bath courtesy of the Watertown Fire Department Monday afternoon before the circus, which benefited the Watertown Area Cares Clinic.
Clinic benefits, residents entertained By Sarah Weihert
email@example.com Children and adults alike from all around Watertown enjoyed elephants and acrobats, tightrope walkers and clowns, as the circus came to town last night to benefit the Watertown Area Cares Clinic.
Steve Schwegel from Wisconsin Aviation, who helped bring the circus to Watertown, said,“We were very pleased with the turnout. Both shows were completely full. The comments I got from people were very positive about the show.” The show was filled with performing
elephants, horses, dogs and many talented performers dangling in the air from ropes and hoops and riding performing elephants. Brothers from Cuba showed their amazing strength and juggled fire (Continued on back, col. 2)
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August 15, 2013 2:09 pm /
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he three-day All-City Swim Meet started Thursday at Walter R. Bauman Aquatic Center in Middleton. Nearly 2,000 swimmers from 15 clubs participate. Emma Boller of Shorewood Hills, foreground, takes off in the 13-14 100meter individual medley while Shorewood Hills coaches Ben Bauch, left, Dan Graham and Pat Bauch offer encouragement. More in Sports
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CLEVELAND — the man who ens her for a decade, described how changed in the th they last saw each tive, she said, was oppressor would forever to “die a lit Ariel Castro’s determined long sentenced Thurs prison plus 1,0 Knight’s words courtroom put a kidnapping case t nation and subjec women to years Castro’s ramshac “You took 11 y
Illinois becomes 20th state to legalize medical marijuana use Democratic Gov. Pat Quinn signs into law a four-year pilot program he touts as one of the nation’s strictest. SOPHIA TAREEN Associated Press
CHICAGO — Illinois became the 20th state in the nation to allow the medical use of marijuana Thursday, with Gov. Pat Quinn signing some of the nation’s toughest standards into law.
The measure, which takes effect Jan. 1, sets up a four-year pilot program for state-regulated dispensaries and 22 so-called cultivation centers, where the plants will be grown. Quinn, a Chicago Democrat, focused his remarks on how medi-
cal marijuana will help seriously ill patients, including veterans, who have been a key focus during his time in office. He also played up Illinois’ standards. “It’s important we do whatever we can to help ease their pain,” Quinn said Thursday at a new medical facility at the University of Chicago. “The reason I’m signing August 15, 2013 2:15 pm /
Please see MARIJUANA, Page A7
Ariel Castro, who ad three women and h captive in his home sentenced to life in years Thursday in C
be a draw, a “part of the commu- image is real.
La Crosse Tribune 07/26/2013
“It seems almost universal that
See MURAL, B3
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DIAMOND IN THE SKY
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PETER THOMSON/LA CROSSE TRIBUNE
Mark Van Lin with Fairway Outdoor Advertising applies prismatic vinyl tape Thursday to give a sparkle effect to a diamond billboard advertisement for Rose Jewelers along Third Street.
Bangor approves fluoride for school children
30 9 ps. nt
By MICHAEL MARTIN firstname.lastname@example.org
The Bangor School Board has approved a program that will provide a weekly fluoride mouth rinse to first- through fifth-graders whose parents have consented. The approval came after a presentation last week by Charity Kocimski, a public health nurse with the La Crosse County Health Department. Kocimski said Bangor was a good candidate for the program because it does not fluoridate its water system and many homes are served by well water. Tooth decay is the most common childhood disease, and studies have shown a 20 percent to 30 percent reduction in the cavity rate for school-based programs. The Bangor program would be strictly voluntary. “We’ll need parental consent, because the program is not
said in advocating for the program. In addition to the fluoride mouth rinse program, the board Charity Kocimski, advocating for the fluoride program also approved participation in the county’s school-based sealant program. mandatory,” Kocimski said. Children will be instructed Under the program, a registered Children would rinse with before each session not to swallow dental hygienist contracted by the 10 milliliters (two teaspoons) of the mouth rinse — kindergarten La Crosse County Health 0.2 percent sodium fluoride for classes are excluded from the pro- Department will provide oral one minute each week. Total gram because children younger health education and screenings. classroom time commitment than 6 might not have a fully The program also includes appliwould be about five minutes a developed swallowing reflex. cation of dental sealants and fluoweek and Kocimski estimated the Kocimski said accidental inges- ride varnish as well as dental cost for the 184 children in the first tion of fluoride does not present a referrals and follow-ups if necesfive grades would be about $162 serious health risk because the sary. for the fluoride and cups. amount of fluoride is so small. Kocimski said the two proAdditional costs would include However, if children continued to grams are not redundant because paid staff time to administer the swallow the fluoride they would be the fluoride in the sealant program program — unless volunteers were taken off the program and if any is only applied to the top and botused. child swallowed more than the tom edges of molars while the fluLeslie Oliver, the district’s recommended daily dose the oride rinse covers the whole tooth. school nurse, was also at the pres- Poison Control Center would be The sealants would be applied to entation and said she already had a called. second-graders and sixth-graders August 15, 2013 2:32 pm / volunteer willing to administer the “A healthy child, free of dis- because that is the typical age fluoride. ease, is a better learner,” Kocimski when new molars erupt.
“A healthy child, free of disease, is a better learner.”
AND DRIVE HOME A CAR TODAY!
Waiting for her cue?
Watertown Daily Times 08/09/2013
Maggie Markus takes off her shoes in her assigned chair after she and fellow cast members starred in “The Merry Adventures of Robin Hood ... and Friends,” presented by the Johnson Creek Public Library Readers’ Theatre. SAMANTHA CHRISTIAN/ Daily Times
Cities talk about trash — (Continued from page 1) Schultz said Watertown would be able to keep the revenue it would receive for selling the recycling materials. If the plan goes through, Schultz estimated the city would have to hire one addi-
tional employee and purchase another sanitation truck. The city of Waterloo would also have to purchase the same waste and recycling bins Watertown residents have been using for the past few years. Schultz said the state has
Markets Dow Jones
The Dow Jones Industrials were down 44.58 at 9:30 a.m. today at 15,543.74. The Transportation Index was 6,496.15, down 25.14 and the Utility Index was 504.37, down 1.30. The market closed Thursday at 15,498.32. London spot gold was $1,311 up 1.10.
30 Dow Jones Industrials
Alcoa 8.00 American Express 75.89 Boeing Co. 105.36 Bank of America 14.51 Caterpillar 83.81 Cisco Systems 26.17 Chevron 122.01 DuPont 59.73 Disney 65.35 General Electric 24.33 Home Depot 78.85 Hewlett-Packard 27.04 IBM 188.89 Intel Corp. 22.44 Johnson & Johnson 92.74 J.P. Morgan 54.87 Coca Cola 40.21 McDonald’s 97.71 3M Co. 118.60 Merck 48.65 Microsoft Corp. 32.69 Pﬁzer Inc. 29.17 Procter & Gamble 81.54 AT&T Inc. 34.98 Travelers 81.98 Utd. Technologies 105.86 UnitedHealth 73.13
+0.09 –0.30 –0.48 –0.10 –0.15 –0.09 –1.06 –0.03 –0.40 ––– –1.19 +0.17 +0.96 –0.01 –0.60 +0.04 +0.01 –033 –0.08 +0.18 –0.19 +0.05 –0.63 –0.31 –0.05 –0.40 –0.05
Kohl’s Seneca SPX Corp. Tel. Data Systems Target Wis. Energy Corp.
50.77 33.06 77.52 29.10 70.90 43.40
–0.25 –0.18 +0.80 +0.06 –0.32 –0.11
REESEVILLE — Thursday’s Milwaukee Stockyards report: Cows: Premium no-roll cowswhite cows 80-90; high-yielding cutters and utility 68-78; cutters 60-67; canners and shells up to 55. Holstein steers: high choice and prime Holstein steers 1,5001,700 pounds 110-114; choice Holstein steers 100-109; select steers up to 95; unﬁnished Holstein steers up to 85. Beef cattle: prime Angus beef 1,200-1,500 pounds up to 117; choice steers and heifers 108-112; select beef steers and heifers up to 105. Bulls: premium beef bulls 1,600-2,050 pounds up to 98; common to good bulls 80-90. Replacement calves: premium bulls 90-120 pounds 100-125; common to good bulls 80-120 pounds 50-100. Premium heifers: up to 125; common to good heifers 50-100; boning calves up to 50. Today’s estimated receipts: 50 cattle and 550 calves.
been pushing for these kinds of partnerships between municipalities. “They are trying to get rid of the duplication of services. It beneﬁts both municipalities in the long run ... we buy so many trucks and Waterloo buys so many. This helps keep costs manageable,” Schultz said. “I think it’s a good partnership between two municipalities ... everyone walks away happy and it puts some money back in everyone’s pocket, which is good in a tight economy.” Schultz said he would like to have the plans in place before the end of the year and have Watertown start picking up the waste on Jan. 1, 2014. However, he said it is possible the negotiations may take longer to complete, which would push the start date to later in 2014.
(Continued from page 1) The cause of the death is unknown as of press time today. An autopsy and toxicology report is pending. Capt. Curtis Kleppin said the department was not concerned with public safety moving forward at Riverfest. He added they did not have a timetable for the results of the autopsy, but he expected it to be completed within a few days. The Watertown police were assisted at the scene by Dodge County Medical Examiner PJ August 15, 2013 2:17 pm / Schoebel. This investigation is still ac-
(Continued from page tivities,” Schultz said, no rock-climbing wall is bei stalled at the festival site and people may take thei and climb it for free. “O the big factors for us is to good weather. We had f ﬁve years with some bad and it’s our turn to get a one.” Schultz said there has an amazing buzz about t Soul Asylum show. Op acts are Verona Grove a p.m. and Rooftop Jump 6:45 p.m. “We are expecting a powerful show from Sou lum,” he said. On Thursday at 9:30 Riverfest food and bev ticket sales staff membe sica Wendorf estimated year’s ticket sales, so far ﬁve times better than last opening night. “I can barely keep up said. “Everyone is in muc ter spirits this year.” Watertown Police Chie Roets, who has worked years of Riverfest, talked the Daily Times at about Thursday and said crow traditionally well-behav Riverfest and that he was ing police stafﬁng and pa the park at levels compara past years. “We have similar st We have some ﬂexibili pending on crowd size,” said. “The festival is we
(Continued from pag
license for that identifyi formation. The policy has not bee plemented fully but is exp to be in the coming day cording to police Chie Roets. Roets, in a discussion the Daily Times in whi announced the policy, sa has little choice but to f the recommendation of th attorney and other gover ofﬁcials statewide. To do wise, he said, could put th in legal jeopardy if rele the information was chall by an individual. Not only the media b general public will no
of manufacturing marijuana, possession with intent to de-
vealed more than one pound of marijuana, about 42 grams of
during the search and reportedly told officers she did not
missioner set a signature bond of $5,000 in the case and set a
Racine, The Journal Times 07/26/2013
RACINE COUNTY FAIR RESULTS 031 Communication Junior CM JR 01. Communication Projects 03 - Create a scrapbook of a family trip, 4-H trip, a special event or any other topic Bird, Abigail Union Grove 1 06 - A scrapbook of a 4-H trip, family trip, or other special event Henningfeld, Krystle Union Grove 1 Johnson, Mikayla Racine 1 CM JR 02. Creative Writing 01 - A handwritten commonplace book Sieren, Reily Wind Lake 1 02 - A scrapbook or notebook of original poetry Dobbs, Alyssa Greendale 1 Soens, Grace East Troy 1 Michaelis, Rita Kenosha 1 04 - Any other piece of original creative writing (poem, short story, essay, or play) to be not more than 2000 words Edstrom, Alec Union Grove 1 Dobbs, Alyssa Greendale 1 Wenck, Andrea East Troy 1 Wenck, Austin East Troy 1 Ashmus, Caity Union Grove 1 Monaghan, Eleanor Burlington 1 Ball, Emily Burlington 1 Soens, Grace East Troy 1 Kite, Johnna Franksville 1 Henningfeld, Krystle Union Grove 1 Munoz, Lilianna Union Grove 1 Kalski, Samantha Oak Creek 1 Tenhagen, Veronica Union Grove 1 09 - An original book review about your favorite book Wenck, Andrea East Troy 1 Dixon, Anna May Racine 1 10 - A cassette tape recording of yourself reading a children’s book to a child, and note who it was intended for Edstrom, Alec Union Grove 1 Castle-Wisman, Kathryn Union Grove 1
021 Computers Junior CO JR 01. Computers 02 - Poster or display labeling interior parts Ryshkus, Ethan Kansasville 1 03 - Using a spreadsheet program create a pie chart, column chart, or line chart Ryshkus, Caden Kansasville 1 04 - Creat an original piece of art on the computer Torres, Taylor Burlington 1 07 - Creat a ﬂyer that promotes 4-H, your youth organization, or the Racine County Fair Dobbs, Alyssa Greendale 1
BLACKOU From Page 9A
A website set up by “If you’re the average ner Cable, you send th about 58 and a half cu Now let’s look at what is asking to receive fro of coffee you send to T than 1 percent of the v While the blackout r 9 preseason football Bay Packers and the A horizon. “We hope it doesn’t season broadcast on “Time Warner Cable ting back to the barg market offer and then for the viewers of Ra Packers broadcasts.” Additional informat Time Warner Cable ca nversations.com/disput from the Journal Broa at http://www.jbganswe
MOTIONS From Page 9A
One of Johnson’s defen of Racine, declined to co motion. SCOTT ANDERSON email@example.com In their motion asking Matyson Schaal of Union Grove circles the ring with her Holstein as she competes in the their ruling, Johnson’s a Junior Open Class Holstein championship on Wednesday at the Racine County Fair. tices “claim(ed) a four-v Langenfeld, Kim Grodey, Molly Racine 1 13 - Marbles (3-5 any size) Dobbs, Alexander that (Johnson’s stepdau Caledonia 1 KC JR 05. Intermediate Kalashian, J.A. Racine 1 Greendale 1 the court acknowledges t Bargender, Lincoln Crocheting Hribar, Ryan Franklin 1 119 Antiques Open varying rationales.’ … In s Caledonia 1 01 - First entry 04 - Homemade steady AN Open 01. Children’s (the teen) to testify garn Henningﬁeld, Gracelyn hand tester board Things WO JR 03. Burlington 1 Ryshkus, Caden 13 - Marbles (3-5 any size) and two of the votes res Intermediate KC JR 06. Advanced Kansasville 1 14 - Mother’s helper item, 01 - First entry jected by the majority. Th Crocheting Skewes, Owen Union (blanket, teething ring) Axtell, Morgan Union pooling prohibited by (th 01 - First entry Grove 1 Ludeman, sherry Kenosha Grove 1 Assistant Attorney G Henningfeld, Krystle 07 - Any other homemade 1 Morrison, Riley Franksville Union Grove 1 electrical item/display also filed a motion this 15 - Paper Dolls 1 Anderson, Shannon Simon, Payton New Urban, Sharon Sturtevant Wagner, Shelby Waterford consider their ruling. I Franksville 1 Berlin 1 1 1 Moeller asked the justic 02 - Second entry EL JR 02. Electricity’s 16 - School related item Isaacson, Zeke Burlington the portion of their dec Anderson, Shannon Silent Partner - Magnetism other than school book 1 ety of a special (jury) ins Franksville 1 02 - Homemade electric 02 - Second entry AN Open 03. 03 - Third entry buzzer draw an inference favor Edstrom, Alec Union Potpourri, Stuff, Etc Henningfeld, Krystle Rodriguez, Dylan Mt. Grove 1 12 - Bottle, dairy, quart, ½ the stepdaughter invok Union Grove 1 Pleasant 1 Kite, Johnna Franksville 1 gallon, gallon size regarding her therapy re Anderson, Shannon EL JR 03. Working with Ehrhart, Justin Union Moser, Lori Burlington 1 “We typically do not co Franksville 1 Electricity Grove 1 13 - Bottle, liquor, not 04 - Display board with 022 Woodworking Wisconsin Department o Henningfeld, Krystle larger than quart size 3-way or 3-way and 4-way Union Grove 1 Junior Balfanz, Linda Franksville Brueck stated Thursday switches controlling a light Bargender, Lincoln -WO JR 02. Beginner 1 both motions. Hinkel, Christopher Caledonia 1 01 - First entry 14 - Bottle, medicine The justices could opt Franklin 1 Morrison, Riley Franksville Balfanz, Ainsley waterford Holloway, Maris Union Betthauser, Jack allowing their rulings to 1 1 Grove 1 Caledonia 1 EL JR 04. 03 - Third entry Novak, Aubrey Racine 1 to reconsider their rulin 15 - Bottle, soft drink, not Electricity for Family Living Bargender, Lincoln Gehrand, Ben Racine 1 larger than quart size motions. 07 - Any other item Caledonia 1 Moczynski, Connor Warren, Audrey But Richards said doub Hebron, Dennis Franksville 04 - Fourth entry Franksville 1 Burlington August 15,1 2013 2:20 pm / 1 both of which were ﬁled M Henningfeld, Krystle Fleischman, Dylan Union 16 - Celebrity EL JR 06. The World of Union Grove 1 Grove 1 “That’s never happened memorabilia
Kettle Moraine Index 08/01/2013
Derby Days offers something for e
Brothers Damian Smith, 2, (left) and Paolo Castillo, 7, had corn dogs at Dousman Derby Days on July 28.
The Yankee Dutchman Solar Powered Marching Band, of Delafield stopped to 'â€?restâ€? along the Derby Days parade route.
Trenton Rolland, 4, of Hartland shows his patriotic spirit and waves his American flag during the Derby Days parade.August 15, 2013 2:22 pm /
Sofia Lacayo, 9, holds still the Derby Days parade.
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tion of whether they are a good idea is far from decided. Milwaukee, Journal Parts of western and central Wisconsin have an
industry. The Town of Howard, about 15 miles north of Eau Sentinel 07/29/2013 Claire, was one of the first towns to host a frac sand
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After completing The Color Run, brightly colored participants gather at the stage for more fun with the Color Throw. The race is open to runners and walkers alike.
Color these runners happy By AKBAR AHMED firstname.lastname@example.org
arla Echeveste spent all day Saturday searching for what she considered “the most obnoxious tutus” in Milwaukee. Echeveste went to bed early that night. The Alverno College student had to be up at 5 a.m. Sunday to put on the tutu, pick up coffee and doughnuts, and head over to Miller Park with various family members and friends. The coffee-chugging group was called Team Lactic, Echeveste said, and they were at the park bright and early to prepare for The Color Run, a 5-kilometer race during which participants run through various clouds of colored powder to make it
back to a central stage for a Color Throw. Color Run events will be held in more than 100 cities across the U.S. this summer. The last one in Milwaukee was in August. This year, race organizers announced that the run would be Aug. 11 — only to have 10,000 runners register and make the race a sellout, race director Kari Dawson said in an email. Dawson said the company then added Sunday’s run and had close to 7,000 runners registered. “We’re feeling ecstatic,” Echeveste said as she waited for the race to begin. “We’re looking forward to a really fun, crazy time.” The Color Run recommends that participants wear white to better show off the colors they run
through. The organization provides runners with white T-shirts, but many participants with an eye for the wacky livened up their outfits, wearing tutus, printed leggings and colorful hair dye. One group donned headpieces that set them apart: tiaras proclaiming that they were part of “Katie’s Bachelorette Party” Milwaukee native Katie Stotze will be married in September, and three of Stotze’s friends from across the country flew in to be part of her weekend-long party. After cooking, visiting bars and sharing some Wisconsin cheese, they rounded off the weekend by participating in The Color Run with Stotze’s mother and sister. Please see COLOR RUN, 8A
Color Run puts casual athletes in the pink A colorful event
To see more photos and a video from The Color Run, go to jsonline.com/photos and jsonline.com/video
minority contracting head draws fire August 15, 2013 2:25 pm /
can bring danger
Reedsburg Times-Press 07/24/2013
Julie BelSchNer / TIMES-PRESS
Mammatus clouds highlighted by the setting sun swirled above Sauk county Monday evening, moving ahead of a turbulent cold front.
Monday’s beauty was fairly benign By Julie Belschner Times-Press
Anyone in Sauk County only needed to look overhead Monday evening to see a wild cold front moving through the area, with myriad types of clouds moving in several directions. The front crossed the Upper Mississippi River Valley region during the afternoon and evening hours. Southerly flow ahead of the front brought in a warm and muggy airmass, which
provided fuel for severe thunderstorms that fired on the cold front. Numerous reports of severe weather were received, mostly in the form of hail, with a tornado as well. Of the five funnel clouds confirmed in the region from north central Wisconsin to north central Iowa, only one funnel produced an actual tornado — on the Wisconsin-Minnesota border. The storms produced heavy rain and hail, but dry conditions leading up to Monday prevented any flooding. Storms grew and changed quickly, and moved in various directions, illustrating the disorganized nature to the atmosphere Monday. Sauk County Sheriff Chip Meister
See page A18
jbelschner@ capitalnewspapers.com 608-495-0276
heroin a challenge in sauk county By Julie Belschner
Roadside color shows why this might be called the Year of the Wildflower
said he knew of no damage in the county. “But near Spring Green, on the river the fire department did a canoe rescue; we were involved, too,” he said. “The people were on a sand bar, and their canoe blew away.” The National Weather Service forecast call for mostly sunny skies for the rest of the week, with highs in the mid70s. Thursday will bring a 30 percent to 40 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms, continuing into Friday. The weekend is forecast to be mostly sunny with highs in the low- to mid-70s.
Heroin? In Sauk County? Not here. Not us. Sauk County Sheriff Chip Meister disagrees. Yes, here; and
New stre Reedsburg streets – 11 are not hol “The str need of rep Reedsburg “The intern They burn could tip ov Half the fall, on out downtown spring. The new num, whic “And the base, so the Mayor Dav The old o be scrapped repair othe The new which will year in elec expected to Monday ni Common C WPPI Ener plier. The lo cent intere of 1 percen will be $1,3 request wa As an ad falling over locally with chased from will come f and the pol
in Sauk Prairie and Baraboo. And remember, these numbers of saves don’t include the July 24, 2013 9:19 pm / deaths.”
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Appleton, Post-Crescent 07/26/2013
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Protesters return to Capitol in force Building access
Most wonâ€™t see income tax cut until next year August 15, 2013 2:14 pm /
A weekly newspaper serving Northwest Wisconsin since 1933
Frederic, Inter-County Leader 08/07/2013
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“Never accuse the dealer of cheating,” might be one way to sum up this photo, taken during the “Cowboy Poker” portion of the rodeo at the Central Burnett County Fair at Webster on Saturday, Aug. 3. Spectators were chosen and asked to take a seat at the poker table in the middle of the arena and once seated the dealer (bull) was released from its pen. The last one holding the table was the winner. More photos of the rodeo and fair can be found in our Currents section. - Photo by Raelynn Hunter
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Summer Saunters Frederic and Luck students take to the woods as part of a special program they thought was “cool”
by Gregg Westigard Leader staff writer FREDERIC – “How cool is it that little kids get to be out on the trail?” “I know. And we can do this all the time.” Last week 10 Luck and Frederic grade school students took to the woods, hiking parts of the Ice Age Trail in Straight Lake State Park and
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McKenzie Creek. Their 10 miles of hiking on Monday and Tuesday ended with a swim in Long Lake east of Luck. They were the first area school kids to take part in the Summer Saunters program, a statewide, hands-on activity that gets grade school students out into their natural surroundings. Monday, July 29, was spent exploring Straight Lake State Park east of Luck. Tuesday found them hiking north from CTH O to McKenzie Lake. Each day ended with a swim. Along the way, they learned about insects, good and bad plants, and trees. They found out what part of the white pine can be eaten.
See Summer Saunters, page 4
LIVES LIVED Gary C. Bassett Virginia Rose Miller Steven John Tolzman Mary Carol Askov Glenn R. Akenson David Emery Peterson Benson J. Aleck Helen Irene Hostvet Gerda Ravnholt Bune Eleanor E. Hills Gladys Mae Taylor Gloria Weaver John Irvin Hermstad See Obits, pages 18-19B
INSIDE Letters 8A Sports - 16-19A Outdoors 20A Town Talk 6-7B Events Back of B Letters August 15, 2013 2:29 pm / from home 3B Cold turkey 3B
Hometown, B1 La Crosse Tribune 08/13/2013
75¢>> Serving the region since 1904
TUESDAY, August 13, 2013
The A PHOTOS BY PETER THOMSON/LA CROSSE TRIBUNE
ABOVE: Matt Roth examines bees and their honeycomb at his hives in the Barre Mills area. Roth and his partner, Heidi Inabnit, are in their first year as beekeepers. BELOW: Bees cover honeycomb at the hives of Matt Roth and Heidi Inabnit.
A sweet idea
Effort on to bring urban beekeeping to La Crosse By BETSY BLOOM email@example.com
here’s a growing buzz about keeping honeybees in La Crosse. Heidi Inabnit of La Crosse long had been intrigued by bees, finally deciding to get into the hobby this spring. It proved so fascinating that her boyfriend, Matt Roth, has joined in despite being allergic to certain stinging
until recently how desperate the situation has become for honeybees, or how intricate the relationship between insect and environment can be. “It is extremely interesting,” Inabnit said. “The more I learn, the more I’m addicted to it.” So she asked her city council member, Bob Seaquist, whether regulaAugust 15, 2013 2:34 pm / tions could be created to have honeybee hives in La
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Milwaukee, Journal Sentinel 07/29/2013 Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
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JOHN KLEIN / FOR THE JOURNAL SENTINEL
Father Jose Moreno presents 10-day-old Frida Valentina to the church after blessing her at a special St. Ignatius of Loyola Mass on Sunday for Our Lady of Guadalupe/St. Patrick parishes. St. Ignatius founded the Jesuit order, so the Jesuit parish also celebrated with songs, dances and arts and crafts from the children at its summer camp. More photos at jsonline.com/photos.
2 middle-school girls missing in Milwaukee Milwaukee police are seeking the public’s help finding two middle-school girls from Milwaukee who have been missing since 6 p.m. Saturday. Kiara L. Miller, 11, a sixth-grader at Waukesha Middle School, and her friend, Sanaria R. Norwood, 13, an eighth-grader at Roosevelt Middle School, were last seen in the Washington Park area at 6 p.m. Saturday, police said. Kiara is 5 feet 1 inch and 145 pounds and has curly shoulder-length black hair. She was last seen wearing a pink Abercrombie & Fitch zip-up sweater, blue jeans and Nike tennis shoes in gray, white and pink. Sanaria, who also goes by the nickname Ri-Ri, is 5 feet 1 inch and 90 pounds and has short curly black hair with blond highlighted
Allis police. Police said someone at a plant in the 1700 block of N. 68th St. called at 7:01 a.m. to say a person had been injured. Fire Department personnel responded and found Billy Johnston dead. Police said the man had been working in the plant. The site was known as Metal Technologies Inc. In 2009, the plant at the same address was closed, according to newspaper reports. In a news release, police said “all circumstances and possible contributing factors are currently under investigation at this time.”
Man shot in robbery expected to live Milwaukee police are investigating the shooting of a 28-year-old man Saturday night during a robbery in the 4000 block of N. 39th St. Police said assailants forced the victim into his home about 10:40 p.m. and shot him. The victim was seriously injured but was expected to survive, police
family home. The fire was quickly extinguished, and the woman in the home was treated at the scene for smoke inhalation. She was not hospitalized. The fire killed two pets, one of them a dog. Damage to the home and contents was estimated at $35,000.
Record-tying chilly spell easing up How cold was it Saturday? It was so cold that Milwaukee tied the record for the lowest high temperature on July 27 — the thermometer climbed to only 64 degrees, the average overnight low for this time of year, according to WTMJ-TV (Channel 4) meteorologist Jesse Ritka. And it was so chilly Sunday morning in Milwaukee that we were cooler than folks waking up in Fairbanks, Alaska. The temperature in Milwaukee at 4:30 p.m. Sunday was 67. At the same time in Fairbanks, the temperature was 78. The city did not set a record low for the date. The low overnight was 54, August 15,of 2013 2:28the pm / one degree shy tying record.
Jeff Gensler said Su that his father was a grea who loved to fly. “I’m at a loss to ex what happened,” Jeff Ge said of the crash Saturda ternoon of William Gen plane into Lake Michigan off the Cudahy shoreline The bodies of William sler, 75, who ran Gensler tion at Batten Internat Airport in Racine, and an dentified victim were p from the plane, which found beneath 42 feet of w Gensler was the fath four sons, Jeff, Dan, Jim Steve. Rescue crews from Coast Guard and Milwa
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Ne “life” form New Fr French scientists s ha have discovered tw vi viruses so differen anything ythi ever before seen on E that they might as well have c from outer space.The new “Pandoravirus”species are so because“opening”them has spawned so many questions a the nature of life. One was foun freshwater pond near Melbou Australia, and the other off the of central Chile.They are large any other viruses ever discove and more than 90 percent of t genes are new to science.The is a full 1 micrometer long and
result, Wand’s scheduled sentenc- consistent statements by Sharon Wand” aring in Lafayette County Circuit and misdemeanor charges that “brings Journal his morningPlatteville has been delayed until07/24/2013 questions of credibility as a witness.” 2 at the earliest. Sharon Wand is facing two counts of charges are in connection with the criminal trespass and three counts of theft
charges when he pleaded guilty June 12. Wand claimed he had been coerced by his co-counsel, Miguel Michel, into pleading guilty to the charges. See WAND page 2A u
July 24, 2013 9:24 pm /
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Levi Kline goes after a ball hit in the hole between shortstop and third base for a single during the Baraboo 9- and 10-year-old Little League team’s 10-8 win Friday against the Reedsburg 9s at the Reedsburg Little League Tournament. The game was played at Skin Field. Baraboo plays again today at 11:20 a.m. against the winner of West Madison AM and Windsor/DeForest. Read more about the tournament in Sports, Page A8.
Two charged in burglaries capital newspapers staff
two Baraboo men are in custody after a three-month investigation into numerous area burglaries, authorities said Friday. Chance D. Pagel, 31, and andrew J. Hartman, 45, both stand charged with burglary. according to a press release from the Sauk County Sheriff’s Department, investigators believe they took jewelry, chain
saws, power tools and lawn equipment from area properties. additional charges are likely as
the investigation — which also involved the Baraboo and wisconsin Dells police departments as well as the Sauk County Drug task Force — continues, the release states. anyone with information about these or other crimes in the area is encouraged to call Sauk County Crime Stoppers at 1-888-847-7285. Callers may be eligible for cash rewards and can remain anonymous.
Celebration Preparations Barricades and signs that will be used to cordon off the square for the Big Top Parade today in downtown Baraboo lean against the exterior of the Baraboo Police Depart-
earthquakes in w Surprisingly, geolog they do exist, and th ably responsible for noises heard around called “ Barabooms also say residents c hear more. “it’s extremely u they would just sto physicist Paul Caru U.S. Geologic Surve earthquake inform ter. “Seismometers installed in the Bara Certainly, if we had mometers we could earthquakes.” wisconsin was b under heavy glacier 12,000 years ago — tively recent in geol — and now small sw earthquakes occur re-adjusts. earthqu generate seismic en moves through rock sands of miles per h ducing a sonic boom waves come to the s “earthquakes ha cifically, earthquak central U.S. are som connected to isosta especially small one said. “Basically wha when a sponge is sq down and springs b Caruso pointed o
Citizen on Badg By Tim Damos
August 15, 2013 2:36 pm /
wisconsin residents have an