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Courier Sentinel

Cadott, Cornell & Lake Holcombe - Wisconsin

In This Issue: Cornell City Council, Page 3 Meals on Wheels, Page 5 Cadott Library, Page 16
Volume 4 No. 2

Thursday, January 14, 2016

The Cornell Area Fire Department responded to


a shed fire at the
Jaramillo residence on
County Highway EE late
Thursday morning, Jan.
7. The call came in as a
barn fire in the Township
of Arthur, but once on
scene, crews discovered
it was a 30x15 shed that
housed three sheep. The
structure was a total
loss, and only one sheep
escaped, said fire chief
Denny Klass, who attributed the start of the fire
as coming from a heat
lamp. About 3,400 gallons of water were used
to supress the fire, and
crews were on scene
about an hour and a
half.
(Photo by
Monique Westaby)

Exciting changes
at Gordys Market
By Kayla Peche
The expression new year, new you isnt just for people
anymore, because Gordys Market, including the Cornell
store, is making some changes for the New Year.
Its very exciting, said Lance Modl, Gordys manager in
Cornell.
Gordys and Mega Co-op reached an agreement early January that will bring the two businesses together Mega grocery stores will become Gordys Markets, and Gordys
Express convenience stores and fuel centers will become
Mega Holidays. When this transaction is complete (late-February), Gordys will own and operate 24 grocery stores and
Mega Co-op will own and operate 33 gas stations.
Over a few discussions we decided the partnership on the
gas and grocery just seemed natural, said Jeff Shafer, president of Gordys.
As far as the Cornell gas station, Shafer said Gordys will
still operate the liquor and beer department, but Mega will
own the gas portion, with Gordys running it.
Modl said hes unsure if Gordys Express will change into
a Mega Holiday as far as appearance goes, and its still unclear if there will be any effect on the current Holiday station
across the street. Schafer says appearance and construction
will be decided later.
Both companies will be bigger and stronger as a result of
this agreement, said Mike Buck, president of Mega Co-op.
This helps ensure a positive future for both our businesses
and will allow us to focus on reinvestment, grow in a highly
competitive environment and return patronage to our cooperative
members.
While each company remains
separate, they plan to collaborate
on new future locations and support each other with joint loyalty
programs, including the Pump
Perks and Gas Rewards program.
Customers may redeem rewards at
either a Gordys or Mega location.
Gordys is also changing their
primary wholesaler by mid-February to SpartanNash, which Shafer
says replaces Everyday Essentials
with the Our Family brand.
Our Family is a national brand,
quality product, said Shafer.
They have a very good value.
He said SpartanNash could also
add natural and/or organic brands
to stores which, depending on
space availability and demand,
could come to Cornell.
If the request is there, Schafer
said, we will definitely look into
it.

$1.00

County asks Do you want a bridge?


By Kayla Peche
If the bridge is not replaced and the old bridge is left to
stand until it falls down, the county is solely responsible for
the cost of removal, said Bruce Stelzner, Chippewa County
highway commissioner, at the Cobban Bridge public discussion Jan. 5 in Cornell. It is not funded.
Regardless of its
beauty, usage or historFour-year-old Lily
ical significance, the
Hakes, Cornell,
took advantage
Cobban Bridge is deof the wet, heavy
clining and something
snowfall and built
needs to be done, aca snowman, namcording to studies coming him Big Olaf.
pleted by Chippewa
This is her secCounty agencies.
ond snowman,
Assembled from disand her parents
cussions
in September
helped her make
2014, the county is
it. It took about
again looking for puban hour to build
lic input on the bridge,
and Lily says
shes excited to
and if it is important
make another.
enough to be replaced
(Submitted
and by what alternaPhoto)
tive.
The bridge as it
stands today is really
deteriorated and a liability of the county,
said Fred Anderson,
Chippewa County project manager. The
structure doesnt have
the capacity to rehabil-

itate it.
Anderson spoke to over 80 community members and explained that the bridge, built in 1908 and rehabilitated in
1995, was over 10 years past its time. He says it is in poor
structural condition because of pack rust (corrosion damage
to joints, metallic plates and other components).
After determining rehabilitation wasnt an option, Anderson and Bruce Gerland, project manager of AECOM, the engineering company working on the project, along with their
colleagues, developed four alternatives after performing a
study of the bridge and area.
Alternative 1 connects 180th Avenue to County Road TT,
extending the bridge over the Old Abe Trail and carries an
$11.2 million price tag. Because a bridge over the trail would
raise the intersection, the agency also made a modified version of this, Alternative 1b, which would cost less and minimize area impact.
Alternative 3 would be at the existing bridge location and
costs the least at $4.7 million. Gerland said although this alternative is better for schools and emergency vehicles (concluded from public comments), it would cause some wetland
and stream impacts.
Alternative 5 extends County Road R with the intersection
of 200th Avenue and County Road K. Gerland said this
would be a longer, higher and wider structure, costing the
county $7.4 million.
The study analyzed issues and impact to homes, businesses
and natural resources, concluding that Alternative 1b, modified with DNRrecommendations, was the preferred alternative.
This would connect 180th Avenue to County Road TT, and
would not affect the Old Abe Trail. The cost for this plan is
(See Do you want a bridge? Page 3)

Page

OPINION

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

I hope they have free meals in heaven for you


By Monique Westaby
Managing Editor
Can I do a story on
you yet?
It was a familiar question at the Courier Sentinel office for the last
two years. But now, with
the loss of a Holcombe icon, those words
will no longer be said.
Late last week one of my coworkers said
Judy Teske was in the hospital with pneumonia, again, and wasnt doing well. The
following day, Judy was no longer suffering.
As I read the message, a flurry of memories came back and I immediately thought,
now I really wont be able to do a story on
her. I had tried, believe me. Every time she
walked into the office I asked, Can I do a
story on you yet?
Judy would smile, chuckle and say,
When I retire. Although she said she was
retiring in 2014 when she moved to
Chippewa Falls, she never truly did and
would never give me the scoop on Judy.
It got close, we even had a date picked out
and I was going to meet her at her Holcombe home. But a few days prior she
called and said she wanted to reschedule;
but she never let me reschedule.
I kept trying, asking every time I saw her.
As much of an integral part of the community as she was, I knew our readers would
love every word about Teske. Yearbooks
were dedicated to her, everyone knew her,
she was at everything in Holcombe. I reminded her of that but nothing seemed to
coax her into telling me her life story.
Whether it was out of annoyance or courtesy, she finally conceded to let me ask two
questions each time she came in, and I
jumped on the opportunity. Unfortunately,

the opportunities came few and far between,


and the remainder of my page of questions
will now be left unanswered.
What I learned in my short time at the
paper, is Judy began taking pictures for
Lake Holcombe School in 1989. She
quickly became a staple at home (and even
some away) games, snapping perfectly
timed photos of the athletes. She also took
pictures for the paper, attending countless
community events, not just for the school.
I met Judy in 2005, when I started my
junior year at Lake Holcombe. Id seen her
at my brothers games, carrying around her
big black camera, always in a Chieftain-purple sweatshirt. Although we had never met,
I felt like home when she was around.
You always knew she was there, yet
somehow she blended into the scenery, able
to capture that flawless moment. You would
have thought she grew up here as much as

some years of children crossed her mind.


What is your favorite part of taking pictures at Lake Holcombe? I asked, expecting some deep, profound statement that
would bring tears to my eyes.
Without a second thought, and a glimmer
of mischief in her eye, she said, When they
gave me a free meal.
Lake Holcombe lost an amazing woman
in 2014, when Judy decided to pass the lens
to me. I had big shoes to fill, and as much
as I may try, I dont know if I ever will.
Now, in 2016, the world lost an amazing
woman, but her memory will always be
there. Like a photograph printed and
framed, Judys life will forever be remembered. Her smile, her kind heart, her willingness to help will never be forgotten.
Rest in peace Judy, and if you get a
chance, send us down a photo from heaven;
I know youve already taken several.

Im not convinced Avery is guilty or innocent


By Heather Dekan
Spoiler Alert.
Im an avid Netflix
watcher. Most nights,
after the kids go to bed, I
find myself flipping
through the movies for
something to watch until I
fall into a deep slumber.
I kept hearing people talk about the Making a Murderer series, so one night, as I
looked for something to watch, I came across
it. I decided to watch the documentary to see
what the hype was about.
Once Istarted the 10-part series, Icouldnt
stop. Id come home from work and have to
put it on to see what happened next; the
whole thing frustrated me.
The documentary is about Steven Avery,

Courier Sentinel
Cadott, Cornell & Lake Holcombe

Central Wisconsin Publications, Inc. ISSN 0885-078X


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she loved the people and the area.


But Judy and her husband, Dave, moved
to Lake Holcombe from the Madison area
in 1988 on a search for good fishing.
Why Lake Holcombe? I asked one day.
When Dave and I got married, we got
out a map and saw where the Chippewa
River, Flambeau River and Jump River
flowed into the Holcombe flowage, she
said. We were looking for a place to fish
and thought it would be a good spot.
Bringing only a tent, Judy said she and
Dave camped at Sportsmans Park (now the
Lions Club Park) before they eventually
bought a piece of land and built a house.
The next year she started taking pictures
at Lake Holcombe, and by the time she concluded that part of her life, she was on her
third generation of students at the school.
Her eyes lit up when she said that and I
could see the flash of memory as the last 25-

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Chippewa, Rusk and Eau Claire Counties ...................................................$32.00
Elsewhere in Wisconsin ..................$35.00
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COURIER SENTINEL
Cornell Office
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715-861-4414
Email: cornellcourier@centurytel.net

Cadott Office
327 N. Main St., Cadott, WI
715-289-4978
Publisher ..............................Carol OLeary
Cadott Manager...................Heather Dekan
Managing Editor ............Monique Westaby
Proofreader ....................Rebecca Lindquist
Typesetter/Reporter................Ginna Young
Sports/Reporter .......................Kayla Peche
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All submitted articles are subject to editing for space and content. All Letters to the Editor must include
name, city and phone number (phone numbers are for office use only and will not be published).

All paid subscription papers are mailed on Wednesday. If you did not receive your paper, please allow
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from Manitowoc County, who served 18


years in prison for a sexual assault conviction but was exonerated when a DNA analysis proved him innocent.
Avery was released from the Stanley
prison Sept. 11, 2003, and filed a $36 million
civil lawsuit against Manitowoc County. In
2005, Avery was arrested and convicted of
the murder of Theresa Halbach, which he
claims he is framed for by the Manitowoc
Sheriffs Department.
Averys 16-year-old nephew, Brendan
Dassey, confessed to the sheriffs department
that he helped Avery murder Halbach. But
after watching the interrogation on the documentary, Im convinced they coerced his
confession.
Dassey recanted his confession later, saying they got to his head. With an IQ of 70,
Dassey believed he was going back to school
after his confession,which makes me believe he had no understanding of what was
truly going on.
Im not convinced they are guilty, but Im
not convinced they are innocent either. There
are so many things with the case that make
absolutely no sense.
For example, in Dasseys confession, he
tells the police where the supposed murder
happened and how it happened, but there
was no blood or DNA from Halbach found
anywhere.
If the crime was as bad as Dassey said it
was, there should have been evidence of her
blood and DNA all over that room, regardless of whether they tried to clean it up or
not. But there was not a single drop found.
I also wonder if Avery was framed because
of the key found that went to Halbachs vehicle. Her vehicle was found on his familys
property, which is also a junk yard. The key
to her vehicle was found in Averys bed-

room; not on the first initial search, but on


the sixth, and had only Averys DNAon it.
If the key was Halbachs, wouldnt her
DNA be on her own key? It makes no sense.
And then theres Averys blood vial that
was in evidence from his 1985 arrest. When
Halbachs vehicle was found on Averys
property, there were a few blood stains inside
the vehicle that turned out to be Averys.
Averys defense team found that the styrofoam packaging which contained Averys
blood vial was tampered with. The outside
and inside containers were sealed, but the
seal had been broken and resealed with
scotch tape.
There was also a hole at the top of the vial,
as if someone had inserted a hypodermic
needle into it.
Since the documentary has been released
on Netflix and has become so popular, tens
of thousands of people have signed a petition
for Avery to be exonerated.
President Barack Obama cant pardon
Avery because it isnt a federal crime, and
Gov. Scott Walker tweeted that documentary
viewers should read unanimous Court of Appeals opinions before jumping to conclusions.
Neither Avery or Dassey got a fair trial.
There was definitely some sort of set up
because theres too much that doesnt add
up.
There are many articles going around that
the documentary was put on by people on the
defense side, that it is one-sided and that a
lot of evidence was left out.
People will have their opinions on the case
either way.
So if youre home one night and searching
for something to watch, look up Making a
Murderer on Netflix and come to your own
conclusion on what happened or didnt.

Take the Courier Sentinel anywhere with


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Visit www.couriersentinelnews.com
or call 715-861-4414 to subscribe.

OP-ED - AREA NEWS

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Page

Recruits begin training


at State Patrol Academy

An artists rendition of what the Alternative 1b


bridge could look like.

A detailed map of preferred Alternative 1b to replace Cobban Bridge.

Do you want a bridge?


approximately $7 million, but a federal bridge fund will cover
80 percent of engineering and construction.
Stelzner said the cost of removing the Cobban Bridge if
left standing until it falls would be equal to the cost of a new
bridge and removal of the bridge combined ($1.5 million).
We are responsible for 20 percent of the cost, said
Stelzner. So the question really doesnt come down to, Are
you going to spend the money? The question comes down
to, Do you want a bridge?
With a map and an artists rendition of the alternative
bridge, a few people at the meeting said it was not as attractive as the current historic bridge.
Its a beautiful bridge to look at, said Stelzner of the current structure. But when you get up close and really take a
look at it, its questionable whether or not it will stay in operation until a new bridge is built.
Stelzner says for now, the county wants opinions on alternatives for the bridge; design and construction will be decided later, with earliest construction of a new bridge not for
another four years.

Bruce Gerland, project manager of AECOM, the engineering company working on the Cobban Bridge
project, discusses detailed alternatives for replacing the bridge, which crosses the Chippewa River
between Cornell and Jim Falls. Over 80 community
members attended the public hearing in Cornell
Jan. 5. After analyzing the issues and impact on
surrounding areas, the agency preferred Alternative 1b, connecting 180th Avenue and County Road
TT.
(Photo by Kayla Peche)

Continued from front

Its very important to us to have your comments, he said.


Because its your comments, your concerns, your questions,
your ideas, your support all those will be taken and pulled
together and presented to the county board. For the next 30
days, it is important to get your comments in.
Residents can send questions and comments to Bruce Gerland (715-342-3010, bruce.gerland@aecom.com), or Fred
Anderson (715-738-2610, fanderson@co.chippewa.wi.us).

The Wisconsin State Patrol initiated 49 recruits to the State


Patrol Academy at Fort McCoy, Jan. 10, to begin an intense
25-week training program that will culminate in their graduation as troopers or inspectors July 1.
Locals Alan L. Diede, Jim Falls, and David W. Ecklor,
Timothy M. Knutson, Brock A. Rizzo and Aaron C. Rouland,
all of Eau Claire, join the 61st Recruit Class made up of 13
cadets with military service and nine female cadets.
The cadets will train full time at the State Patrol Academy
in areas such as firearms proficiency, defensive and arrest
tactics, traffic stop contacts, emergency vehicle operations
and police pursuits, said Capt. Paul Matl, director of training
at the academy. They also will receive training in communication skills, ethics, crash investigations, criminal and traffic law, as well as emergency lifesaving techniques. Their
physical, academic and hands-on training will prepare them
for law enforcement careers as either State Patrol troopers or
inspectors in one of five regions in the state.
Troopers generally patrol highways to enforce traffic safety
and criminal laws while inspectors focus primarily on enforcement of motor carrier (large trucks, buses and other
commercial motor vehicles) safety laws and regulations.

Cornell City Council

Elections headline first 2016 meeting


By Ginna Young
The new year for the Cornell City Council began Jan. 7,
with discussion of the upcoming spring elections.
Mayor Judy Talbot, and aldermen Steve Turany and Terry
Smith, are in the race as incumbents, while Glen Logan has
filed as a write-in candidate after Eb Ballinger signed his
non-candidacy papers.
Although the deadline for filing is past, city administrator
Dave DeJongh says those wishing to run can still get their
name in the mix, but write-in candidates must register prior
to the election for any votes to count.
They need to make the clerks office aware that they are
a write-in, said DeJongh.
On other agenda, DeJongh reported the city has received
quite a bit of interest from engineering companies to prepare a facility plan for Cornells wastewater treatment plant.
After touring the wastewater treatment plant in Cornell, the
interested companies talked with him.
So, start thinking how you want to go through them,
said DeJongh to the board. It doesnt have to be solely

based on price.
In talking with all of them, Ive learned something of
what they might have done in this community how they
did this one or how they rehabbed that one. You have the
ability to pick the company you best feel would take whatever approach you think is best for Cornell.
Talbot also informed council members that Al and Sue
Potaczek have applied to the Board of Zoning Appeals for
a Conditional Use Permit to construct a 30x20 storage shed
on their parcel of land on Riverside Drive. The couple previously planned to use the property to build a store to sell
firewood, antique farm implements and primitive items.
They changed their minds, said Talbot.
Acknowledging the Cornell Fire Department, council
member Jim Hodowanic complimented them for touring the
new Chippewa Valley Electric Cooperative offices and
shop.
They walked through and looked at stuff in the event
there is a fire, so they knew their way around, said
Hodowanic, which is good to see.

Lake Holcombe School

Letter to the Editor


Letter to the editor:
Just wanted to send out a special Thank You to Shirley
Vlach for all her many years of dedicated service to all her
area readers of the Crescent Cadott news.
She took over writing the Crescent Commiseque back in
1954 when she took over from the then reporter Edna Siverling.
She then would call the local folks in the area or they
would call her and inform her of all the happenings in the
area. With that we kept up on all the new arrivals, visiting,
anniversaries, bingo and card parties, weddings and deaths
in the community.
She later took over for Edith Couey for Cadott news. Her
news will be missed by all who followed it weekly.
Thanks again, Shirley for your faithful service. You did a
great job! Your news will be missed.
Linda Dahm,
A Crescent-Cadott news follower and friend,
Cadott

Lake Holcombe students in Pat Talbots third-grade class received an autographed photo of Speaker of
the House Paul Ryan and Congressman Sean Duffy. Talbot has autographed pictures of government liaisons on his classroom wall, and teaches an American Government unit each year. Because he didnt
have a photo of Ryan, Talbot contacted Duffys office and requested a copy. Duffy and Ryan obliged, and
took the photograph just for the class. Talbot says its cool of them to do that and is grateful to them.
(Submitted Photo)

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Local News Sports Classifieds Events

Page

PAST & PRESENT

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Couriers of the Past


10 Years Ago
2006
Brooke Gilbertson, Holcombe, and Carson Brookshaw, Cornell, are among 90
teens who graduate from the
Wisconsin National Guard
Challenge Academy. The
academy is designed to help
reshape the lives of at-risk
teenagers, and instill selfconfidence, leadership skills
and personal discipline. After
a 22-week residency phase at
the academy, the teens return
home to continue with longterm goals and mentorship.
Sue Spaeth instructs a lefse
making class at the Cornell
Senior Center. Through the
Community Ed program,
seniors from the area can get
a hands-on look at the Scandanavian delicacy.
20 Years Ago
1996
Kim LeaVesseur opens
Grand Cuts beauty salon on
Cornells Main Street, with a
new business special of $1
off haircuts for all ages. The
shop will operate under parttime
hours
allowing
LeaVesseur to spend time
with her 2 and 4-year-old
daughters.
Cornell native Airman 1st
Class Jamie Dusick receives
the Air Force Achievement
medal for his work in evacu-

ating C-5s during Hurricane


Felix.
30 Years Ago
1986
Cornell fourth graders take
a tour of the Richard Chapek
farm as part of their social
studies class. The students
are introduced to the modern
system of milking with a
computerized parlor and
feeding conveyor.
40 Years Ago
1976
Cornell is set to lose its rail
service by 1980, according to
the WisDOT. The action to
remove railroad lines will affect 41 of the states 72 counties, and is expected to cause
an economical disaster for
smaller townships. The price
of fuel will also see an increase because trucks will be
needed to haul in packages
and goods instead of freight
cars.
Sue Frenzel donates books
and pamphlets on the Bahai
faith to the Cornell Public Library. The works include a
basic introduction to the religion and a sample of holy
writings. The collection is intended to provide area residents with information on the
subject.
50 Years Ago
1966
The Lake Holcombe

Chieftains Boys Basketball


team earns a victory over
Stanley-Boyd, snapping a
four-game losing streak.
Leonard Fijalkiewicz leads
the team with 22 points in
their 83-58 win.
Because of rapid growth in
the area, The Cornell Courier
looks for a woman to sell
rural subscriptions door-todoor full or part-time.
60 Years Ago
1956
Orville Solie, originally
from Cornell, is recognized
in Good Housekeeping for
his design of Trans East signature furniture pieces. The
local boy-turned-businessman and his partner launched
the Solie-Swarts brand last
year with 40 pieces to their
collection which continues to
grow, with 65 designs. The
duo also won an award from
the Chicago Museum of Science and Industry for the oriental detailing in their
creations.
100 Years Ago
Dr. Ingram E. Bill, one of
the foremost evangelists in
the United States, arrives in
Cornell to begin mission
work. While here, Bill will be
a guest at the H.C. Frisbie
home and hopes to start a
spiritual reawakening in the
area.

Neighboring News
Augusta
Area Times
The Augusta Beavers return to the court after a twoweek hiatus and sneak by
Gilman with a 46-42 home
win in girls basketball.
To honor the 100th year
of Fall Creek boys basketball, the Crickets welcome
back former players and
coaches to their game and
recognize them in a halftime presentation.
Bloomer
Advance
The Bloomer City Council hires Dan Gustafson, of
Weld, Riley, Prenn & Ricci,
for $160 an hour for city attorney services.
The Bloomer Lions
Sportsmans Committee donates supplies and ammo
for the kids in the hunters
safety program.
Dr. Jodi Swartz joins the
staff at Kelly Chiropractic.
Five
Bloomer-Colfax
wrestlers place at the
Northern Badger Wrestling
Classic. The Blackhawks
finished fifth in Division 1.
Bloomer senior Ryan
Ratcliff competes in the
super heavyweight class,

deadlifting 600 pounds and


benching 345 pounds for
two first places. He also
earned the Best Lifter
award at the Barron Golden
Bear Bend &Deadlift Classic.
Colfax
Messenger
The Colfax Village Board
approves contracting with
Bauman Associates for
$24,000 to do an audit of
the villages 2015 financial
records. They also approve
increasing the pay for election inspectors to $8 per
hour, and $8.50 for chief
election inspectors.
For the first time ever,
the Colfax High School has
a scholastic pistol team and
trap team, placing first junior and senior champions at
the state level, and eighth
against 45 other junior rimfire state squads in national
competition.
Ladysmith
News
The City of Ladysmith
purchases three snowbox
inserts from Fair Manufacturing for their trucks at
$9,540 each.The purchase
will allow the trucks to haul

away collected snow more


quickly and effectively.
The Rusk County Sheriffs Department and Rusk
County Ambulance Service
responds to an accident between a truck and an ATV
in Grant. The ATV driver
suffered a leg injury.
A Minnesota mother
charged with being under
the influence of methamphetamine when she rolled
her vehicle and injured her
three children decides to
not take a plea agreement in
the Rusk County Circuit
Court system.
Stanley
Republican
Construction on the
Gordys County Market on
Stanleys south side is in
full swing.
The City of Stanley Common Councils first main
task of the new year will be
to find a replacement for
deputy city clerk/treasurer
Kris Fitzsimmons.
A Stanley-Boydcommunity member, who wishes to
remain anonymous, steps
forward to help pay for a
greenhouse at the StanleyBoyd High School.

Sentinel Look Back


10 Years Ago
2006
The Chippewa County
Republican party hosts the
Republican Seventh Congressional District meeting
at the Cadott VFW Post.
Jamie Chapek, Amanda
Sonnentag, Stephanie Stascuk, Chayne Bourget, Alexa
Plass, Heidi Frisinger, Lexis
Weiland, Noah Dulmes, Jeremiah Burish and Kyle
Rothbauer are inducted into
the Cadott National Honor
Society.
Jared Scheidler, Josh
Sperber and Adam Peloquin
receive All-Conference mention honors at the Cadott
football banquet.
20 Years Ago
1996
U.S. Sen. Russ Feingold
answers questions on everything from Bosnia to milk
prices during a listening session at the Cadott Village
Hall.
The Cadott girls basketball team increases their
conference record to 4-2
with a 52-47 win over Stanley-Boyd.
Cadott wrestler Ernie Peterson receives a Wrestler of
the Meet award for scoring

seven points in the third for


a 9-3 win over Gary Boyer
in Neillsville.
30 Years Ago
1986
Connie Irish and Dale
LeDuc, representing the
Cadott Ambulance Service,
offer first aid information
and an ambulance tour to
members of the Sigel Sodbusters 4-H Club.
In a pair of defensive
struggles, the Cadott boys
basketball team wins 51-40
over Gilman and 44-31 over
Stanley-Boyd.
40 Years Ago
1976
Cadott Hornet Bob Semanko is one of three
Cloverbelt football players
honored for being chosen for
the Wisconsin Newspaper
Associations All-State Football team.
Tim Gerrits is the local
winner in the Voice of
Democracy program, sponsored by the Cadott VFW
Post 6005.
Fire breaks out at the June
Kenner home and destroys
the northwest bedroom,
causing smoke and water
damage to the remainder of
the structure.

50 Years Ago
1966
Berit (Betty) Bergsholm
will represent Cadott at the
St. Paul Winter Carnival as
Miss Cadott Nabor Days.
Pfc. Charles Klukas is a
member of the international
award-winning
Seventh
Army Soldiers Chorus,
which completed a 2,000
mile Christmas concert tour
of West Germanys border
posts.
Pvt. Howard Greene completes a radio relay and carrier repair course at the
Army Southeastern Signal
School.
60 Years Ago
1956
Over 560 people visit the
mobile X-ray unit in Cadott
and receive chest X-rays.
For the second consecutive year, a candidate for the
Oscar Rennebohm Scholarship will be named from
Cadott High School.
In another cage thriller,
the Cadott boys basketball
team scores a one-point victory over a hosting Black
River Falls, 58-57.
Millers Super Valu has
spare ribs for 59 cents a
pound.

Tales of our Beginnings


Cadott Cornell Lake Holcombe areas
Basketball was introduced to the Cornell School in 1916 and
games were played in the Lyric Theatre. They eventually moved
to the elementary gym in 1920. From 1936-40, Cornell won
seven district tournaments, six in a row under Lauren (L.K.
Mac) McChesney as coach.
McChesney coached for 19 years, resigning and moving into
the athletic directors position in 1956. New coach Tom
Schoonover took over the team, and led Cornell in a playoff victory over Eau Claire. The feat was overwhelming, coming from
a school of about 200 overtaking the largest school in the state
with an enrollment of about 2,000.
A Squad Coach
In an excerpt from the article Chiefs upset Abes in 56 ClasMr.
Tom Schoonover
sic, Barry Selmer writes: From overhead the floodlights beat
down on the polished oak floor of the arena at Eau Claires State Teachers College. Tension was
mounting. Voices rose as one trembling roar. Players were spread out across the floor.
The Eau Claire Old Abes led the Cornell Chiefs most of the first half, at times keeping a sevenpoint margin. At the end of the first quarter the score was 22-15. Cornell came back with 22 points
in the second quarter and at half time, the Old Abes were ahead by one point
Cornell took the lead in the first minute of the second half and kept it until the final minute
The fourth quarter score was like a horse race.
Duane Dude Helgerson knew how to stall, and he did. An exhibition of dribbling that brought
the house to its feet brought Helgerson around Eau Claire player Jack Rada
The game continued and with 30 seconds to go, Eau Claire was ahead, 65-64. An Eau Claire
player backed into Helgerson and was charged with a foul. Helgerson made both free throws with
11 seconds remaining. With one chance left, Rada dribbled up the court, shot and missed.
The final horn sounded and the Old Abes, champs of 1955, were dethroned. Pandemonium
broke loose.
The cheerleaders were out on the floor. The fans were out on the floor. Feet pounded the bleachers, the balconies. The steel beam rafters shookYvonne Reali, Sue Mittermeyer, were laughing,
sobbing, hugging.
Following the win, the Chiefs took on Osseo the next night, but were defeated, as Selmer
writes They had peaked on Friday night. Everything had gone into that game. Nothing was left
for Saturday. Team, fans, cheerleaders all were a little off, the energy level was down. And Cornell lost to Osseo 51-46. And Osseo went to state.
The 1956 team consisted of seniors Jim Payne, Jim Tyler, Vern Billiard, Bill Biss, Duane Helgerson, Tom Miller, David McChesney, Roger Webster and Bill Finses, and juniors Alden Webster,
Dick Zinsli and Raymond Miller.
(Courtesy of the Cornell Centennial Book)

LIFESTYLE

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Page

Meals on Wheels looking for volunteers in Cadott


By Ginna Young
The Cadott Meals on Wheels program is again looking for
volunteers to deliver prepared lunches to senior residents in
Cadott.
We want to reach out to people who live in the Cadott
area, said Kelly Zimmerman, nutrition and transportation

Bona Fide booked for


food pantry fundraiser
The Marcellis family will host their sixth annual Cadott
Food Pantry fundraising event Saturday, Jan. 30, at 7 p.m.,
at the Boyd American Legion Hall.
We hope everyone comes,said Sandra Schara. Its a
great cause, good music and good food.
Acousin of the family, Rick Macomber, plays in the band
Bona Fide, who will provide music for the event. The band
plays classic rock, blues and classic country.
There will be food and drawings for Green Bay Packer
items, including t-shirts, calendars, a jacket, totes and coffee
mugs, along with other prizes.
Last year, the fundraiser brought in $900 in donations and
over 400 pounds of food items.
For more information, contact Sandra Schara at 715-6673862.

Military News
Miller finishes Army basic
training in South Carolina
U.S. Army Reserve Pvt. Maria M. Miller has graduated
from basic infantry training at Fort Jackson, South Carolina.
She is the daughter of Jeff Miller, Holcombe, and Patricia
Miller, Beecher. She graduated from Niagara High School in
2015.
During the nine weeks of training, Miller studied the Army
mission, history, tradition and core values, and physical fitness.
She also received instruction and practice in basic combat
skills, military weapons, chemical warfare and bayonet training, as well as drill and ceremony, marching, rifle marksmanship, armed and unarmed combat, map reading, field tactics,
military courtesy, military justice system, basic first aid, foot
marches and field training exercises.

Recent Births
Jewels Kennedy Sippy
Lucinda and Clifford Sippy, Holcombe, announce the birth
of a daughter, Jewels Kennedy.
Baby Jewels was born Monday, Dec. 21, 2015, at St.
Josephs Hospital in Chippewa Falls.
Adeline Joy Walters
Lindsey and Barry Walters, Cornell, announce the birth of
a daughter, Adeline Joy.
Baby Adeline was
born Tuesday, Dec. 22,
2015, at St. Josephs
Hospital in Chippewa
Falls.

coordinator.
Meals are prepared and packaged for pickup at Kathys
Diner and delivered around the noon hour. Volunteers are reimbursed per mile on the route and receive a complimentary
meal the day they volunteer.
Zimmerman says the program is flexible, and volunteers
can sign up for whatever days work, or have a set routine.
Volunteers need to own their own vehicle, and new participants will receive training.
The program is designed to provide balanced nutrition to
seniors who may be homebound, but Zimmerman says volunteers do more than just deliver meals.
You check on people, make sure theyre OK, see if you
notice anything out of the ordinary, said Zimmerman. Its
more than a meal, its a safety check; thats what theyre out
there for.
To request a volunteer application contact Kelly Zimmerman at 715-738-2590.

Peterson steps down as


general manager of JREC
Ed Wollwert, president of the Jump River Electric Cooperative Inc. (JREC) board of directors, has announced that
current general manager Scott Peterson has requested reassignment because of health reasons.
I have made great progress in my recovery, said Peterson. However, my doctors strongly encouraged a reduction
of stress levels. Therefore, I requested that the board of directors return me to the CFO position.
Peterson will return to the CFO postion, a post he has held
in the past.
Wollwert said a regional/national search for a new general
manager has already begun, and that he and the board will
do whatever is needed to make the transition smooth and responsive to employees needs.
In recent months members have questioned a number of
existing JREC policies and on Dec. 11, five members filed a
civil lawsuit in Rusk County against eight members of the
board, asking for the reinstatement of Bill van Doorn of Ladysmith.
Van Doorn was advised in writing by the JREC attorney at
the time of his candidacy that because he had a sister-in-law
employed at JREC, the nepotism policy would be in violation
if he won. Wollwert said after van Doorn won the election,
he subsequently resigned, but the lawsuit seeks his reinstatement.
The board sought an immediate top-to-bottom legal review
of the current nepotism policy, and with the advice of legal
counsel reaffirmed Board Policy 30A; a full explanation of
the policy appears in the January 2016 issue of the Wisconsin
Energy Cooperative News.
Wollwert says it is the goal of the board and management
to become more transparent in their policies, procedures and
decisions.
We want members to know they have the right to access
information about their co-op, said Wollwert. And to that
end, we will work to ensure information is released and
shared timely, including more information on the JREC website.

TF400044

Accepting New Patients


Thomas J. Rufledt, DDS
Gregory A. Mihm, DDS

David J. Irwin, DDS


Christopher D. Goettl, DDS

1502 Main St. Bloomer 715.568.2363


Hours: Mon - Fri: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
website: bluediamondfamilydental.com

40-154448

Cadott senior Austin Anderson donates dual reds


(red blood cells only) at an FBLAsponsored blood
drive Jan. 7. The double red cell donation uses a
special machine to collect units of red blood cells
during one donation, while returning plasma and
platelets to the donor. (Photo by Heather Dekan)

The machine used for the double red cell donation


takes 30 minutes, compared to a normal whole
blood donation which takes eight minutes. Red
blood cells are the most frequently used cells for
organ transplants, surgeries and transfusions. The
double red cell donation can be done every 16
weeks, versus the whole blood donation every
eight weeks.
(Photo by Heather Dekan)

See us for your


BUSINESS CARDS!
The Courier Sentinel
Cornell office: 121 Main St., Cornell 715-861-4414

Page

RELIGION

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Church Listings
Anson United Methodist Church
1/2 mile east of Lake Wissota State
Park on Cty. O Anson Township
715-382-4191
Pastor Jason Kim
11:15 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
Bethlehem Lutheran Church
10 miles south of Cadott on Hwy. 27
715-877-3249
Rev. James Norton
10:30 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
9 a.m. Sunday School (Sept. May)
Big Drywood Lutheran Church
27095 120th Ave. Cadott
715-289-3608
Pastor Lucy Schottelkorb
10 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
6 p.m. Wednesday With the Word
Study (Sept.-May)
Cadott United Methodist Church
Maple and Ginty Streets Cadott
715-289-4845
Pastor George Olinske
10:45 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
First Sunday Holy Communion
Fourth Sunday Potluck following
service
English Lutheran Church of Bateman
20588 Cty. Hwy. X Chippewa Falls
715-723-4231 elcbateman.org
Pastor Deborah Nissen
9 a.m. Sunday Worship
Wednesday: 5:30 p.m. Light Supper
6 p.m. Study Time All Ages; 7 p.m.
Worship Service
Faith Baptist Church
724 Main St. Cornell
715-827-0222
Pastor Mark Williams
9:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages
10:30 a.m. Worship Service
First Presbyterian Church
4th and Ripley Cornell
715-239-6263

10:30 a.m. Sunday Worship Service


Holy Communion first Sunday
Holcombe United Methodist Church
27841 Cty. Hwy. M Holcombe
715-382-4191
Pastor Jason Kim
8:30 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
8:45 a.m. Childrens Sunday School
10 a.m. Adult Sunday School
2-5 p.m. Food Pantry Open second
and fourth Tuesdays
Holy Cross Catholic Church
107 South 8th St. Cornell
715-239-6826
Father Eric Linzmaier
Deacon Dennis Rivers
8:30 a.m. Sunday Mass
5 p.m. Tuesday Mass
8:30 a.m. Wednesday Mass
8:30 a.m. Thursday Mass
8:30 a.m. Friday Mass
4 p.m. Saturday Mass, 3:30 p.m.
Confession
Holy Family Church
226 East 3rd Ave. Stanley
715-644-5435
Father William Felix
6 p.m. Saturday Mass
11 a.m. Sunday Mass
8:30 a.m. Wednesday Mass
Jim Falls United Methodist Church
139th Ave., Cty. S South Jim Falls
715-382-4191
Pastor Jason Kim
10 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
10:15 a.m. Childrens Sunday School
New Hope Assembly of God
318 South 7th St. Cornell
715-239-6954
cornellhope.com
Pastor Dan Gilboy
10 a.m. Sunday Worship
Sunday Morning Nursery and Childrens Church
6 p.m. Wednesday Youth Group

New Hope Presbyterian Church


W14520 Cty. Hwy. M
Hannibal/Gilman
715-239-6263
8:45 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
New Life Alliance Church
1 mile west of CC on Z Cornell
715-239-6490
Pastor Jim Brandli
9 a.m. Sunday School (Sept. May),
10 a.m. Worship Service,
Childrens Church for ages 3-6
10 a.m. Tuesday Womens Bible Study
7 a.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting,
6:30 p.m. AWANA for ages 6 years
sixth grade (Sept. May), 7-9 p.m.
Youth Group for grades 7-12
6 a.m. Thursday Mens Bible Study
Northwoods Church
4th and Thomas St. Cornell
715-289-3780
Pastor Greg Sima
10 a.m. Non-denominational Sunday
Services (nursery provided)
6:30 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study
for kids and adults
Our Saviors Lutheran Church
6th and Ripley Streets Cornell
715-239-6891
Pastor Andy Schottelkorb
8:30 a.m. Sunday Worship
9:30 a.m. Sunday School
Communion first and third Sundays
Sacred Heart Catholic Church
13989 195th St. Jim Falls
715-382-4422
Father Eric Linzmaier
10:30 a.m. Sunday Mass
St. Anthonys Catholic Church
of Drywood
Jct. Cty. Hwy. S and 250th St.
Jim Falls
715-289-4422
Father Eric Linzmaier
7 p.m. Saturday Mass

Cadott United Methodist Church Cadott, WI


St. Francis Catholic Church
W10193 Lehman Rd. Holcombe
715-532-3501
Father David Oberts
Father Christopher Kemp
4 p.m. Saturday Mass
8 a.m. Alternating Friday Mass
St. Johns Catholic Church
N657 Cty. Rd. VV Sheldon
715-447-8510
Father Mandanu Sleeva Raju
10:30 a.m. Sunday Mass
8:30 a.m. Wednesday Mass
St. Johns Lutheran Church
(Missouri Synod)
215 East Seminary St. Cadott

These weekly church messages are contributed by the following businesses:

CORNELL HARDWARE
COMPANY
(715) 239-6341
Appliance Sales Equipment Rentals
Mon. - Fri. 8 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.; Sat. 8 a.m. - 4 p.m.

(715) 723-2828
or 1-800-828-9395
Serving The Entire Chippewa Valley!

Sweeneys

(715) 289-5148
24/7 Towing call (715) 271-0731
224 S. Boundary Rd., Cadott, Wis.
Marty Sorensen

(715) 239-6800
www.cvecoop.com

WALTERS BROTHERS
LUMBER MFG., INC.
HARDWOOD LUMBER - PALLETS
Radisson, WI 54867 PH: 945-2217
Holcombe, WI PH: 595-4896

Member FDIC

Cadott
289-4253

Chippewa Falls
726-2111

Leiser
Funeral Home

Borton-Leiser
Funeral Home

715-289-4298
Cadott, WI

715-239-3290
Cornell, WI

Pre-planning, funeral and cremation options.

ADVERTISE HERE!
Call (715) 861-4414
Cost is $6 per week.

106 Main St., Cornell (715) 239-3825


Your Hometown Community Bank
Cornell, WI
(715) 239-6414 www.northwesternbank.com

P&B Lumber
See us for all your building material needs!
249 N. Main St., Cadott, WI
(715) 289-3204

220 Main St P.O. Box 742 Cornell

Attorney Kari Hoel

(715) 202-0505

Big Ts North
14950 81st Ave. Chippewa Falls, WI
Propane: 715-723-9490 Fuels: (715) 723-5550
www.fuelservicellc.com

Bar & Grill


Stop for breakfast after church.
116 Main St., Cornell (715) 239-6677

Propane Diesel Gasoline Fuel Oil Storage Tanks

Sheldon, WI (715) 452-5195


www.tractorcentral.com

by the Creek Boutique

FREE ESTIMATES
www.cvequipment.com

Office: 715-239-6601 Fax: 715-239-6618

(715) 289-4292 - Cadott, WI

Cornell - (715) 239-0555


Cadott - (715) 289-3581
Fall Creek - (715) 877-3005

Chippewa Valley
Satellite

641 State Hwy. 27


Cadott, WI
(715) 289-4435

St. Johns Lutheran Church ELCA


Hwy. H at S Rural Gilman
715-703-9071
11 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
9:30 a.m. Sunday School
Communion second and fourth Sundays
St. Josephs Church
719 East Patten St. Boyd
715-644-5435
Father William Felix
9:30 a.m. Sunday Mass
8:30 a.m. Tuesday Mass
8:30 a.m. Friday Mass

Quality Service Reasonable Rates Vintage


High Performance ATSG Certified Technician
111 Hwy. 27 Cadott, WI ~ Joe Rygiel - Owner

(715) 289-4665

Cadott Tax &


Financial Services
Aaron Seeman, Financial Adviser
345 N. Main Street, Box 303
Cadott, WI (715) 289-4948

Celebrating 10 years
with ABC Supply Co.

Dry Felt Facer Plant

Your Hometown Newspaper


Cadott office
(715) 289-4978
Cornell office
(715) 861-4414

715-644-5435
Father William Felix
4 p.m. Saturday Mass
8 a.m. Sunday Mass
8:30 a.m. Tuesday Mass and
Communion Service
8:30 a.m. Thursday Mass
The Rock Church
(Non-denominational)
230 West Main St. Gilman
715-669-5082
Pastor Smokey Tennison
10:30 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
6 p.m. Friday Bible Study
Trinity Lutheran Church
W5568 Main St. Sheldon
715-452-5359
Pastor Aric Fenske
10:15 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
11:30 a.m. Sunday School
Zion Lutheran Church
(Missouri Synod)
5th Ave, and Crumb St. Gilman
715-447-8286
Pastor Aric Fenske
8:30 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
3:30 p.m. Wednesday Childrens
Study

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and stay informed!
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317 S. 8th St., Cornell 715-239-3862

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Cadott Color Center


Carpet Vinyl Ceramic

Mary Joy Borton & Joe Borton

339 N. Main St., Cadott (715) 289-4600 Cornell, Wis. (715) 239-6424
www.sparrowsbythecreek.com

St. Johns Lutheran Church


(Wisconsin Synod)
700 Thomas Street Cornell
715-239-6081
Pastor Patrick Feldhus
9 a.m. Sunday Worship
10:15 a.m. Sunday School

St. Rose of Lima Church


415 North Maple St. Cadott

Greener Acres
Transmission

Schicks Bowl & Brew


HOEL LAW OFFICE, LLC

Y Go By
Cornell, Wis.
(715) 239-0513

Bringing High Speed to the Back Forty!

tim.walters@waltersbrotherslumber.com

CORNELL, WISCONSIN

Bar & Grill

Lake Wissota Chippewa Falls, Wis.


(715) 723-9905
720-3670

715-289-4521
Pastor Raymond Bell
9 a.m. Sunday Worship Service
10 a.m. Sunday School

Name:
Address:

$32.00 Chippewa, Rusk, Eau Claire & Western Taylor Counties


$35.00 Other Areas in Wisconsin
$42.00 Out of State
Signed:

Cornell Office
P.O. Box 546
Cornell, WI 54732
715-861-4414

Cadott Office
P.O. Box 70
Cadott, WI 54727
715-289-4978

OBITUARIES - COMMUNITY

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Obituaries

Death Notice

Mavis L. Simmerman

Dennis F. Grewe

Mavis L. Simmerman, 90,


Bloomer, passed away Friday,
Jan. 8, 2016, at Chippewa
Manor in Chippewa Falls.
She was born Feb. 18, 1925,
in Milwaukee, to Otto F. and
Clara M. (Block) Schewe.
She married Ross Simmerman in 1945. After his death in
1977, she married Ed Wricha
in 1987.
Mavis worked at Presto in
Chippewa Falls, made screen
doors, bartended at Romers in Cornell, and worked as a clerk
at three different Kmarts.
She was a big Packers fan and enjoyed reading, doing
needlepoint, cross stitching and sewing.
Special thanks to Care Partners of Bloomer and Chippewa
Manor for their wonderful care of Mavis.
She is survived by sons, Gene (Darlene) Simmerman,
Wausau, and Eric Simmerman, Apple Valley, Minn.; grandchildren, Ross Simmerman, Amy (William) Anderson, Ben
(Rachael) Simmerman, Christopher Simmerman and Claire
Simmerman; and great-grandchildren, Austin and Wolfric.
She was preceded in death by her parents, Otto and Clara
Schewe; daughter, Helen Simmerman; infants, Christian,
Dale and Lee; brother, Otto Schewe; and sister, Dawn
Schewe.
A memorial service will be held Friday, Jan. 15, at 11 a.m.,
at St. Johns Lutheran Church in Cornell, with a visitation
one hour prior to the service.
Online condolences can be expressed at olsonfuneralhomebloomer.com.
2-157496

Dennis F. Grewe, 76, Chippewa Falls, passed away Saturday, Jan. 9, 2016, at Wissota Health and Regional Vent Center
in Chippewa Falls.
Services will be held Friday, Jan. 15, at noon, at the Wissota Health Mae Rowan Ecumenical Chapel at Wissota
Health in Chippewa Falls, with the Rev. Raymond Bell officiating. Interment will be in the Brooklawn Cemetery in
Cadott.
Visitation will be one hour prior to services at the Mae

Edward Pete Guthman,


80, Holcombe, passed away
peacefully at the Ladysmith
Living Center with his family
at his side Thursday, Jan. 7,
2016.
Pete was born Nov. 9, 1935,
the son of Carl and Gertrude
Guthman in the Town of Lake
Holcombe, where he grew up.
Pete married Gert Celske
Nov. 26, 1955, in Ladysmith.
Following marriage, they
moved to Illinois, where they lived for 12 years before returning to Holcombe.
Pete worked construction all of his life for different contractors, starting in Illinois and moving on to Wisconsin,
where Pete was a proud member of Operating Engineer Local
#139 for 50 years.
Pete excelled by becoming a business agent in 1980, and
he served as vice-president and president of Building Trades
in Eau Claire.
He is survived by his wife of 60 years, Gert; sons, Brian
(Pam), Greg and David (Lisa); daughters, Cheryl, Sue
(Randy) Kron and Lisa (Paul) Guthman; grandchildren,
Justin (Katie), James (Jessica), Joseph (Sam), Brandon
(Sam), Maria (Drew), Nichole (Ryan), Miranda, Rebekah
(Jake) and Elizabeth; six great-grandchildren; and brother,
Carl (Iona).
He was preceded in death by his parents, Carl and
Gertrude; and sisters, Helen, Lorraine and Harriet.
A Mass of Christian Burial was held at 2 p.m. Sunday, Jan.
10, at Holy Cross Catholic Church in Cornell, with Father
Gerard Willger officiating. Interment was in St. Josephs
Catholic Cemetery in Holcombe.
Visitation was from 11 a.m. until the time of services Sunday at the church.
Online condolences can be expressed at bortonleiserfuneralhome.com.
2-157486

THANKYOU FOR READING THE PAPER

Coming Events

Francis Frank Henry Kane


Francis Frank Henry Kane, 80, rural Boyd, passed away
peacefully Thursday, Jan. 7, 2016, at Lake Hallie Memory
Care with loved ones by his side.
A memorial service will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday, Jan.
16, at Leiser Funeral Home in Cadott. Inurnment will be in
the Delmar Cemetery at a later date.
Visitation will be from 11 a.m. until the time of service Saturday at the funeral home.
Online condolences can be expressed at leiserfuneralhome.com.

Cornell School Board


Meeting Monday, Jan. 25,

7:30 p.m., Cornell Elementary School IMC

Holcombe Happenings
By Janice Craig 715-595-4380
The community has lost two of its long-time residents this
past week. Judy Teske, who used to take pictures for the
Courier Sentinel, was well-known and always there whenever something was happening. Pete Guthman has been ill
for quite some time and was an active member of the Holcombe area. Sympathy is extended to each family and their
loved ones.
Many from Holcombe attended the Cornell gun show this
past weekend. There was a good turnout I understand.
Most of us are just trying to stay in and keep warm as the
temperature has been around minus 20 in the morning. We
put off doing things outside until after lunch when it is
warmer. Those who had to go to work put on lots of layers
and dressed warm.
Visit us at couriersentinelnews.com

Lunch Menus
Cadott Elderly Program
Jan. 18-22
Mon. Turkey burger with
lettuce and tomato, potato
soup, cookie
Tues. Hamburger hotdish,
vegetables, pudding
Wed.
Swiss
steak,
mashed potatoes, vegetable
blend, ice cream
Thurs. Boiled dinner with
ham, cookie
Fri. Fish fry, baked potato,
vegetables, cake
All meals served with
bread and milk. For reservations/cancellations call 715579-2893 by noon the
previous day. Senior dining
served from 11:30 a.m.12:30 p.m. at Kathys Diner,
Cadott. If school is cancelled
because of weather, meals
will not be served.
Cornell Elderly Program
Jan. 18-22
Mon. No meals
Tues. Chicken supreme,
rice, peas, carrots, cranberry
dessert
Wed. Baked potato soup,

deli sandwich, tomato slices,


peach slices
Thurs. Baked ham, au
gratin potatoes, gingerbread
Fri. Spaghetti sauce with
meat, spaghetti noodles,
vegetable, fruit cocktail
For reservations/cancellations call 715-579-2910 by
noon the previous day. Senior dining served at 11:30
a.m. at Our Saviors
Lutheran Church, Cornell. If
school is cancelled because
of weather, meals will not be
served.
Cadott School
Jan. 18-22 Breakfast
Mon. Breakfast bagel, elf
grahams, fruit
Tues. Donut, yogurt,
strawberries
Wed. Albies apple jammer
stick, grapes, bread with jelly
Thurs. Breakfast sliders,
trail mix, oranges
Fri. No school
Lunch
Mon. Chicken on a bun
with mayo, potato smiles,
peas, peaches, apple

Heyde Center for the Arts presents

STRING TIES

Friday, Jan. 15, at 7:30 p.m.

An evening blend of bluegrass, old-time


country, swing, gospel and folk.
The Stringsmiths will open.
Admission: Adults $14, Seniors $13, Youth $6
Heyde Center | 715-726-9000 www.cvca.net
3 South High St. | Chippewa Falls, WI 54729

2-157476

Edward Pete Guthman

Page

Tues. Spaghetti, meatballs


and sauce, bread sticks,
salad bar, pineapple, melon
Wed. Fajita chicken on a
softshell with cheese, lettuce
and salsa, baked beans, banana, pears. HS: bread with
peanut butter
Thurs. Mozzarella cheese
dippers, green beans, salad
bar, flavored applesauce,
fruit
Cornell School
Jan. 18-22 Breakfast
Mon. Breakfast bites with
syrup, fruit
Tues. Fresh baked muffin,
yogurt, fruit
Wed. Warm soft pretzel
with cheese
Thurs. Breakfast cookie
Fri. No school
Lunch
Mon. Hot dog on a bun,
baked potato, fruit, vegetable
Tues. Breakfast for lunch
Wed. Tomato soup, grilled
cheese sandwich, fruit
Thurs. Pizza day
Lake Holcombe School
Jan. 18-22 Breakfast

Mon. Scrambled eggs,


toast, banana
Tues. Coffee cake, yogurt,
applesauce
Wed. Cinnamon rolls,
string cheese, pears
Thurs. Breakfast pizza,
orange juice
Fri. No school
Lunch
Mon. Hamburger gravy
with rice, green beans,
pineapple
Tues. Mini corn dogs, au
gratin potatoes, broccoli,
pears
Wed. Cheese pizza, carrots, salad, oranges
Thurs. Hamburgers on a
bun, baked beans, french
fries, pickles, mandarin oranges

Page

SCHOOL NEWS

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

St. Joseph School

First and second graders from Karen Roses class at St. Joseph School take a ride on the Polar Express.
The unit was created and implemented by Rose as a week-long unit involving activities and lessons using
the Polar Express. During the lesson, the students picked a noun and came up with four adjectives for
each. For example, one student had the word steam and one of their adjectives was hot. Sitting in
front of their nouns and adjectives, left to right, are Kennedy Giza, Hailey Ann Pelkey, Lucy Pries, Isabella
Giza, Chapman Eslinger, Jacob Gundlach and John Enestvedt.
(Submitted Photo)

Lake Holcombe School

Student Spotlight

The Lake Holcombe first graders collected 48 pairs of new pajamas as part of
a community service project. The pajamas will be given to a homeless shelter,
and the Scholastic Book Club will send a new book for every pair of pajamas,
so the kids can snuggle up with a book and have a warm and cozy Christmas.
(Submitted Photos)

Smileys Kitchen

2-157466

Jan. 15 ~ Friday Fish Fry


with soup and salad bar 4 to 8 p.m.

Joslyn Taylor (left) and Dane Demulling (right) make


gingerbread houses after reading The Gingerbread
Man at St. Joseph School. To create their architectural masterpieces, the students used a special
glue (frosting) to make everything stick.
(Submitted Photo)

BUY IT
SELL IT
FIND IT
CLASSIFIEDS

Name: Abigail Clark


School/grade: Cornell freshman
Parent(s): Paul and Amy
Clark
Teacher: Sarah McCutcheon
Quote: Abby is a strong
leader within the classroom,
and a role model to those
around her. She is a diligent
and intelligent student, and fun
to be around.
Activities: FFA parliamentarian, parliamentary procedure team, dairy judging team,
piano, softball, student council,
class representative
Future plans: To attend UWRiver Falls to work toward a
career as a large animal veterinarian.

Gabe Burgess shows off his gingerbread house


creation at St. Joseph School. After reading The
Gingerbread Man, students built their houses out
of graham crackers and milk cartons, then decorated them with candies.
(Submitted Photo)

Breakfast and Lunch ~ Wed.-Sun. ~ 7 a.m.-2 p.m.


Skillets Omelets Eggs Benedict Homemade Lunches
Homemade Pizza 6 Flavors of Ice Cream Desserts

14232 Cty. Hwy. S, Jim Falls, WI 715-382-4747

NOW SHOWING
The Good Dinosaur

Flambeau Area Trail Tenders Snowmobile Club

Annual Brat Feed & Raffle

Vinny Pries makes the


first snow angel of the
season at St. Joseph
School. The teacher
said once the students
finally got to play in the
snow, the first thing
they did was make snow
angels.
(Submitted Photo)

at Flaters Resort Softball Pavilion


Over $2,000 in cash
give away prizes and
many additional prizes.

Rated PG

SHOW TIMES
Friday, Jan. 15 through
Sunday, Jan. 17 7:30 p.m.
Sunday Matinee 1:30 p.m.

Chili Hot Dogs Brats


2-157523

At the junction of
snowmobile trails #27 & #31.

2-157484

Saturday, Jan. 16
11 a.m. to 3 p.m.

2-157487

The Courier Sentinel


Cornell office

131 N. Broadway St. Stanley, WI

715-861-4414

715-644-5988

Cadott office

www.thestanleytheatre.com

715-289-4978

Courier Sentinel

Sports
Page 9

Thursday, January 14, 2016

Wolfpack works to reach potential

Wolfpack freshman J.C. Shackleton put Cadotts CJ


Spaeth in a head lock during a Jan. 9 match up.
Shackleton earned the win against Spaeth with a
pinfall at 1 minute, 1 second. The Cornell-Lake Holcombe-Gilman wrestling team took sixth place out
of the 10-team Cadott tournament.
(Photo by Kayla Peche)

Better to win at home


By Kayla Peche
It was another successful tournament week for Cadott Hornets Wrestling as they secured a fourth-place spot with two
athletes reaching the championship podium.
It is way better than winning somewhere else because you
know the people at home, said Andrew Gunderson, 126pound sophomore who won at the Jan. 9 Hornet tournament.
And its your home gym so it makes you want to win more.
Gunderson had four pinfall victories in his first matches,
one of which was in 35 seconds, advancing him to the title
match. In the title match, Gunderson defeated Melrose-Mindoro/Gale-Ettrick-Trempealeaus Les Lakey by a 13-7 decision.
Senior Brandon Pederson was also a champion in the 138pound weight class, and set up his final match after pinning
four opponents to the mat. Then, he defeated Preston Carlson,
Medford, by a 5-1 decision for his first tournament win in his
high school career.
As for the other Hornets, head coach Josh Spaeth says his
team is young, but they are gaining confidence and getting
better each week.
Bailey Gillett, sophomore, took second place in the 120pound class with a long battle in his first round against Thorps
Quade Webster, which Gillett won by major decision 10-1.
Freshmen James Pfeiffer and Mitchell Gunderson also placed
second in their weight classes, each losing to pinfalls in the
final round.
Senior Tyler Gillett finished out the top wrestlers for Cadott
when he won the third-place match by a pin in 27 seconds.
I felt the team did very good, said A. Gunderson. And
we went against good teams.
The Hornets will host Stanely-Boyd/Owen-Withee Jan. 14
for Parents Night, then will travel to Spencer Jan. 21.

By Kayla Peche
The Cornell-Lake Holcombe-Gilman wrestling team traveled for their matches this week, starting with duals against
Bruce and Shell Lake, then moving on to a tournament in
Cadott.
Jan. 7 vs. Bruce (W 30-14), Shell Lake (L 48-18)
Head coach Greg Sonnentag said the Wolfpack didnt
wrestle to their full potential during the Jan. 7 matchup.
It was not a good day for us, he said. We had two varsity wrestlers out sick.
There were only three matches against Bruce during the
battle at Shell Lake. Junior Matt Kostka bumped up to the
220-pound weight class and lost by decision (5-4) to Cordell
Ralston.
Freshman Robert Fasbender won by fall against Spencer
Keeble, and Sonnentag said sophomore Alex Gehrt fought
hard to give a technical fall vs. Walker Golubiff to defeat
Bruce, 30-14.
It was then against Shell Lake that Cornell-Lake Holcombe-Gilman began to fall to the Lakers strong team.
The boys did not wrestle to their potential as a team
against Shell Lake, said Sonnentag of the 48-18 loss. We
made too many major mistakes leading not only to loss decisions but pin falls. The boys wrestled hard, but we have to
limit those mistakes if we want to beat good teams.
Jan. 9 Cadott Tournament
During a weekend tournament in Cadott Jan. 9, the Wolfpack limited some of those mistakes, gaining a sixth-place
finish for the day.
All the wrestlers left with some success, said Sonnentag.
Junior Takoda Lee led his team in first place at 285 pounds
by pinning his way through the tournament. Lees day ended

2015-16 West Cloverbelt


Conference Girls Basketball
Team
W L
Regis
6 0
Fall Creek
5 1
Altoona
4 2
Stanley-Boyd
4 2
McDonell
2 4
Thorp
2 4
Osseo-Fairchild
1 5
Cadott
0 6

SPORTSWEEK
Cadott

Jan. 14-21

Boys Varsity Basketball


Thur., Jan. 14 at Fall Creek
7:30 p.m.
Tue., Jan. 19 at Stanley-Boyd
7:30 p.m.
Boys JV Basketball
Thur., Jan. 14 at Fall Creek
5:45 p.m.
Tue., Jan. 19 at Stanley-Boyd
5:45 p.m.
Girls Varsity Basketball
Fri., Jan. 15
at Osseo-Fairchild
7:30 p.m.
Tue., Jan. 19 Boyceville(Parent Night) 7:30 p.m.
Thur., Jan. 21 Fall Creek
7:30 p.m.
Girls JV Basketball
Fri., Jan. 15
at Osseo-Fairchild
5:45 p.m.
Fri., Jan. 19
Boyceville
5:45 p.m.
Thur., Jan. 21 Fall Creek
5:45 p.m.
Varsity Wrestling
Thur., Jan. 14 Stan.-Bd. (Parent Night) 7:30 p.m.
Thur., Jan. 21 at Spencer-Columbus 7:30 p.m.
JV Wrestling
Thur., Jan. 14 Stanley-Boyd
7 p.m.
Fri., Jan. 15
at Boyceville
5:30 p.m.
Thur., Jan. 21 at Spencer-Columbus
7 p.m.

Cornell
Boys Varsity Basketball
Fri., Jan. 15
Birchwood
Mon., Jan. 18 at Gilman
Thur., Jan. 21 LCO
Boys JV Basketball
Fri., Jan. 15
Birchwood
Mon., Jan. 18 at Gilman
Girls Varsity Basketball
Fri., Jan. 15
Birchwood
Mon., Jan. 18 at Gilman
Thur., Jan. 21 LCO

7:15 p.m.
7:15 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
7:15 p.m.

Lake Holcombe

At 170 pounds, Cadotts Andrew Derks, senior,


faces Jared Woodhull, Chippewa Falls, during
round one of a Jan. 9 Hornet tournament. Derks
placed seventh overall, with the Cadott Hornets
Wrestling team taking fourth out of 10 schools.
(Photo by Kayla Peche)

Basketball Standings
2015-16 West Cloverbelt
Conference Boys Basketball
Team
W L
McDonell
6 0
Altoona
5 1
Regis
5 1
Fall Creek
3 3
Cadott
2 4
Stanley-Boyd
2 4
Osseo-Fairchild
1 5
Thorp
0 6

with a fall against Austin Knopps, Whitehall, who was a state


qualifer last year.
Placing second were Kostka and freshman Sam Pickerign.
Pickerign lost his final match in overtime, making his opponent work to pin him in six minutes, 45 seconds. Kostka
gained second after Hogan Chouinard, Glenwood City, won
by a 5-2 decision.
At 132 pounds, Zach Person, sophomore, rounded out the
top wrestlers, scoring the pack 21 points. Person lost in round
two by a decision, but earned four victories to land in third
place.
Cornell-Lake Holcombe-Gilman returns to the mat Jan. 14
against Flambeau, followed by a tournament in Ladysmith
Jan. 16.

2015-16 East Lakeland


Conference Boys Basketball
Team
W L
Cornell
4 1
Birchwood
3 1
New Auburn
3 2
Bruce
2 2
Lake Holcombe
2 2
Flambeau
1 3
Winter
0 4

2015-16 East Lakeland


Conference Girls Basketball
Team
W L
Bruce
5 0
Flambeau
5 0
Lake Holcombe
3 2
Birchwood
2 3
Cornell
2 4
New Auburn
1 4
Winter
0 5

Boys Varsity Basketball


Fri., Jan. 15
at Bruce
Mon., Jan. 18 Lincoln
Tue., Jan. 19 at Clear Lake
Boys JV Basketball
Fri., Jan. 15
at Bruce
Mon., Jan. 18 Lincoln
Tue., Jan. 19 at Clear Lake
Girls Varsity Basketball
Fri., Jan. 15
at Bruce
Mon., Jan. 18 Lincoln
Tue., Jan. 19 at Clear Lake
Girls JV Basketball
Fri., Jan. 15
at Bruce
Mon., Jan. 18 Lincoln
Tue., Jan. 19 at Clear Lake

7:15 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
7:15 p.m.
7:15 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
7:15 p.m.
7:15 p.m.
7:15 p.m.
5:45 p.m.
5:45 p.m.

Cornell-Lake Holcombe-Gilman
Varsity Wrestling
Thur., Jan. 14 at Flambeau
Sat., Jan. 16 at Ladysmith
Thur., Jan. 21 at Northwood

7 p.m.
9:30 a.m.
7 p.m.

Page

10

BOYS BASKETBALL

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Defensive intensity wins


game for Lake Holcombe
By Kayla Peche
The Lake Holcombe boys basketball team
spent the week on the road, starting strong
against non-conference Shell Lake, but losing momentum in the battle against conference Birchwood.
Jan. 5 vs. Shell Lake (W 67-37, non-conference)
Lake Holcombe held a large lead throughout the Jan. 5 victory against Shell Lake,
jumping ahead in the second half by over 20
points.
I would say that the team as a whole last
night shot very well on offense, said Reece
Kinney, junior. We were also able to really
apply pressure on defense when we needed
to.
Leading the team was junior Jeremiah
Reedy with 24 points, including a slam dunk
after a steal from half court. Senior Nick
Seng wasnt far behind, bringing in 22
points.
Reedy says the defensive intensity is what
won them this non-conference competition,
67-37.

Jan. 8 vs. Birchwood (L 74-54, conference)


After a 30-point victory against Shell
Lake, the Chieftains faced the conference
Birchwood Bobcats, who put a press on
Lake Holcombe right away, gaining an early
lead.
Sophomore Trent Novak said the team
didnt handle the pressure very well.
We continued to kill ourselves with
turnovers and didnt get rebounds like we are
capable of doing, said Novak. We got into
foul trouble which gave up a lot of points.
Despite scoring 15, Novak acquired four
fouls and his sophomore teammate Andrew
Brosted fouled out of the game.
Seng led Lake Holcombe with 19 points,
but it wasnt enough to stop the Bobcats offensive power, and the Chieftains lost 74-54,
dropping them to 2-2 in conference standings.
To get back in the conference chase,
Novak said the team needs to fix the mistakes of this game for their next match Jan.
5 against New Auburn.

Matt Drilling, Cadott sophomore, calls for help from his teammates when he
gets trapped by Cornell juniors Mitch Swanson and Noah Nohr. Drilling finished the Jan. 11 game with 11 points, contributing to the Hornets 77-51 win.
(Photo by Ginna Young)

Final half sparks victories for Cornell Chiefs basketball


By Kayla Peche
The Cornell boys basketball team made sparks fly during
the second half of the games this week, leading to two victories. But the teams abilities were tested Jan. 11 as they took
on Cadott in a non-conference battle.
Jan. 7 vs. Bruce (W 54-49, conference)
Cornell head coach Shawn Schoelzel said the match
against the Bruce Red Raiders Jan. 7 was tight throughout,
with nobody getting more than a five-point lead.
They (Bruce) took a lead about seven minutes left in the
game, said Schoelzel. We came back and were fortunate
enough to take a lead with about two minutes to go and held
on.
Junior Colton Hetke led the team with 21 points, five rebounds, four assists and four steals. Juniors Noah Nohr and
Trenton Glaus each added 11 points, with Nohr leading with
nine rebounds.
Schoelzel says the Chiefs created 15 turnovers, earning a
54-49 East Lakeland Conference victory. He said sophomore
Dakota Popp did a nice job of causing those turnovers.
He had three steals, but I felt his energy jump started our
defense, said Schoelzel, who added Cornell didnt turn the
ball over very much.
Jan. 9 vs. Greenwood (W 59-52, non-conference)
The Chiefs continued the winning streak with another victory Jan. 9 against Greenwood.
We started the game out pretty flat, which can be expected
on an early Saturday afternoon game, said Schoelzel. But
we started to move the ball around well against their zone
and found Noah for a lot of easy shots. He really sparked us
in the first half with 14 points.
In the second half, Greenwood put a stop to Nohrs shooting, but Schoelzel says Popp hit two three-pointers and senior
Cortland Spletter nailed another three to jump ahead.
Greenwood responded with shots of their own, tieing the
score and moving the game into overtime.
We had a nice lead coming out of halftime, said Nohr,
who led the Chiefs with 19 points. We just started slow and
eventually picked it back up. But it took overtime to finish
them off.
Schoelzel says the defense stepped up in overtime, holding
Greenwood to two points on freethrows. After scoring the
first five points of overtime, Cornell had the game in the bag,
securing a 59-52 win.
We could have made it easier on ourselves, said
Schoelzel. We went five of 13 on the freethrow line in overtime, including missing six straight at one point. That needs

to get better.
Jan. 11 vs. Cadott (L 77-51, non-conference)
The morning before, Schoelzel said the Jan. 11 game
against Cadott would be a tough non-conference game for
the Chiefs.
It will be a good test for us to see where we sit, he said.
As the game began, Cornell started out slow, while the
Hornets began dropping their three-point shots and gaining
a large lead.
When we came out in the first half we just werent strong
enough against the zone, said Mitch Swanson, junior. But
at halftime we made some adjustments and it worked well.
Cornell closed the gap in the second half with 11 consecutive points, but were again stopped by a three-point shot

from Cadotts Nicky Nesvacil.


Every time we tried to do anything theyd hit a three
pointer, said Schoelzel. Even shots with hands in their face.
There were a lot of times where we just couldnt do anything
about it. They made a lot of good shots.
Nohr led the Chiefs with 22 points and Hetke added 15 for
the night, including three three-pointers. Both teams held the
game tight behind the outside line.
We kept the game closer but we just didnt have enough
time to get back into it, said Swanson of the 77-51 loss for
Cornell.
The Chiefs, who lead the East Lakeland Conference, will
host second-place ranked Birchwood Jan. 15, then travel to
Gilman Jan. 18.

Hornets focus on long-term solutions


By Kayla Peche
The Cadott Hornets Boys Basketball team may have stung
two opponents down this week, but head coach Brandon Mittermeyer said the team needs to be tougher.
Our team needs to improve on our strength and our height,
he said. One of those we can control, so we should focus on
that.
Jan. 5 vs. McDonell Central (L 99-63, conference)
Coming off Christmas break, the Hornets took on the No. 1
ranked McDonell Central Jan. 5. The Hornets fell behind early
in the first half, as junior Drew Sonnentag said the team lacked
toughness and a drive to win.
We needed our best performance and didnt have it last
night, Sonnentag said.
Mittermeyer said he was happy that sophomore Matt
Drilling improved and performed very well. However, he
said McDonell players from Rice Lake and Cornell played
competitive, leading to a 99-63 loss.
Along with losing a Cloverbelt Conference game, Cadott
lost their junior point guard Bryce Boyea after he ruptured ligaments in his ankle during practice. Boyea says he hopes to
recover by basketball playoffs but is unsure of the prognosis.
We had to change a couple things with him being our starting point guard, said Sonnentag. But I think we finally have
it figured out. Still going to miss not having him out there
though.
Jan. 8 vs. Osseo-Fairchild (W 61-54, conference)
The Hornets had only a few days to recover from losing a
game and player as they took on Osseo-Fairchild Jan. 8. The
game was close throughout, with the lead going back and forth

between the two rivals.


Mittermeyer said Osseo-Fairchild was very physical with
Cadott, which is a goal he wants the team to work on.
We didnt handle it as well as Id hoped, but that can only
come with time, said Mittermeyer. We really need to focus
on that as a long-term solution rather than a next game sort
of objective.
Cadott held on with nine three-pointers against the Thunder,
earning a 61-54 Western Cloverbelt Conference victory.
Junior Payton Freagon led the Hornets with six of the threepoint shots in his 20-point total. Also adding double-digit figures were Drilling, with 15 points, and sophomore Bryce
McChesney, with 14 points.
Our passing stood out in this game, Mittermeyer added.
We also created a quick tempo which was in our favor.
Jan. 11 vs. Cornell (W 77-51, non-conference)
The Hornets kept the momentum up for their Jan. 11 game
in Cornell, adding 30 points from 10 three-point shots.
I was really happy how we got to the basket, said Mittermeyer. Thats the difference between last night and how
weve been playing.
Cadott began the game with a 21-point run. The Chiefs tried
to come back in the second half, but the Hornets outside shots
fell, leading them to a 77-51 victory.
McChesney scored 22 points including two three-pointers,
and senior Shawn Sedlacek added 15. Drilling contributed 11
points for the night, while Freagon had the most outside shots
with three three-pointers.
Jumping back to conference competition, the Hornets will
face Fall Creek Jan. 14 and Stanley-Boyd Jan. 19.

GIRLS BASKETBALL

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Page

11

Cadott creates wins in non-conference play

In a Dec. 8 matchup
against Cornell, junior Hannah Lee kept
things clean, and
tallied no fouls and
four points for her
teams 53-21 win.
(Photo by Monique
Westaby)

Chieftains fly past


last years hardship
By Kayla Peche
Coming off only three wins last year, the Lake Holcombe
girls basketball team rang in the new year (and season) with a
conference victory that put them ahead of last years schedule.
Jan. 5 vs. Shell Lake (L 51-38, non-conference)
The week started with a Jan. 5 non-conference game against
Shell Lake. Unfortunately, the game wasnt the best, said senior
Kayla Vavra.
I think we just have to communicate a little more, shoot
some more and get the shots to fall, said Vavra. Then we will
be OK.
Junior Hannah Lee said the girls started the night with intensity and a desire to win, and at halftime, the Chieftains were
only behind the Lakers by a point.
We came out strong for just coming off Christmas break,
said Lee, and played a great first half.
In the second half, Lee suffered a calf injury/cramp and
couldnt re-enter the game. On average, Lee is the Chieftains
lead scorer, and scored 14 points alone this game.
With her out, along with seniors Bailey Viegut and Sara Stender, and sophomore Carly Yeager, in foul trouble, Lake Holcombe began to fall behind.
We were unable to connect throughout the end of the second
half, said Lee. We started to lose our momentum and got frustrated which caused us to fall short (51-38) in the end.
Jan. 8 vs. Birchwood (W 36-17, conference)
After a loss, Lake Holcombe charged forward against the
Birchwood Bobcats Jan. 8. Stender says usually when playing
in Birchwood, the Chieftains lose focus.
This year we played at our level and played our game, she
said.
Lee came in and led Lake Holcombe with 14 points, despite
a slight injury in the previous game. With herself and Stender
earning double-digit figures, the Chieftains defeated the Bobcats, 36-17.
This win put Lake Holcombe in the right direction, overcoming last years three-win record. Stender said having pretty
much the same team as last year has been helping them this
season.
We all know the plays, Stender said. So all we had to do
was improve our confidence and thats exactly what we did.
We are hitting shots, taking chances and playing the game we
know we can play.
Lake Holcombe will continue against East Lakeland Conference competitors Jan. 12 when they face New Auburn at home.

By Kayla Peche
The Cadott girls basketball team may have a poor conference record, but their success at non-conference competition
keeps moving upward as they nabbed another victory this
week.
Jan. 7 vs. Stanley-Boyd (L 63-40, conference)
Despite another loss for the Hornets record, the players say
they are staying positive and learning from each match.
The game went good last night, said Autumn Dembowski, Hornet junior. I think to improve we need to work
better as a team and communicate with each other. We are
working at practice on that.
The Stanley-Boyd Orioles led the game by 10 points at
halftime, with high scoring from two of their players, Jenna
Hoffstatter and Jamie Reit, putting pressure on Cadott offensively.
Seniors Chelsey Goettl and Elizabeth Kyes led the Hornets
with 16 and nine points, respectively. However, the second
half went similar to the first as far as scoring, leading to a
63-40 Cadott loss in the Western Cloverbelt Conference.
Jan. 11 vs. Cornell (W 54-38, non-conference)
Cadott traveled just up the highway to take on non-conference rival Cornell Jan. 11. The girls used their defensive effort, causing the Chiefs to turnover the ball and leading to
points in the Hornets direction.
The girls jumped to an early 10-point lead with 11 consecutive points, eight from Kyes who made 17 points for the
night. Goettl had another high-scoring game with 20, while
sophomore Cailin Rineck added six.
Hazuga said he is proud of Kyes and Goettl for leading the
team but wants the other players to create plays as well.
I want them (Kyes and Goettl) to do their thing thats
what they do and its fun to watch, he said. But as other
players begin to develop more within the system, thats the
only way were going to start winning.
In the second half, the Hornets pulled away with a 14-2
run, bringing the final score to 54-38 for a non-conference
victory.

The win felt pretty great for the team, said Goettl. It
feels good to know that we can all come together and play
like we should. We still have a few things to work on but we
are progressing.
Cadott returned to play the following day against McDonell Jan. 12, and will travel to Osseo-Fairchild Jan. 15.

Cailin Rineck, Cadott sophomore, scrambles for


possession of the ball against Cornell junior Abby
Klein Jan. 11. Both sides played a physical
matchup with Hornet steals playing a role in the 5438 Cadott victory.
(Photo by Ginna Young)

Cornell learns to rebound from losses


By Kayla Peche
The Cornell girls basketball team is showing their head
coach Marcus Leland what they can do defensively, but he
says after this week he wants to build confidence on offense,
so the shots begin to fall.
We just need to find a way to put some points on the scoreboard, said Leland.
Jan. 7 vs. Bruce (L 40-18, conference)
Back on the court Jan. 7 after winter break, the Cornell girls
basketball team struggled against East Lakeland Conference
competitor Bruce.
The score was 17-9 at halftime, and Leland said the Chiefs
struggled to put the ball into the hoop.
We did a much better job of being strong with the basketball and not hurting ourselves with turnovers, he said.
For individual scores, senior Lexi Moussette and sophomore
Danielle Fasbender contributed the same, bringing in six points
and four rebounds. Junior Abby Klein added three for Cornell
while sophomore Cheyan Shackleton added a basket.
As a team I think we did well, said Shackleton. I just
think we need to work on being more confident in shooting
the ball more and boxing out. Otherwise, I think we are improving a lot.
Although the team only scored another nine points in the
second half, Leland says he was happy with their defensive effort. Even with Cornells pressure, the Red Raiders responded
with baskets of their own, leading to a 40-18 loss for the
Chiefs.
Jan. 9 vs. Greenwood (L 72-32, non-conference)
At a weekend contest in Greenwood Jan. 9, the Chiefs stumbled again offensively, said Leland. He says the girls were not
prepared to take on a team from the East Cloverbelt Conference.
They (Greenwood) did a good job of breaking down our
defense, he said.
Without their defense, Cornell fell behind quickly and Fasbenders 17 points, four rebounds and two steals, and Moussettes 13 points, three rebounds and four steals werent enough

to win.
Despite the duo in double-digits, the Chiefs couldnt catch
Greenwood, trailing at the buzzer 72-32.
Jan. 11 vs. Cadott (L 54-38, non-conference)
On Monday, Jan. 11, the Cornell girls were right back on
the court, hosting another Cloverbelt team from the west side,
Cadott.
The Chiefs fell behind quickly as the Hornets nailed 11
points in a row, jumping to a 10-point lead. From there, Cornell
battled back with Fasbender contributing six of her 21 points
in the first half.
Starting the second half,
Cornell was only behind by
Schicks Bowl & Brew
seven, but that was the closest
Tuesday Night
the girls could get. The
Ladies League Standings
Chiefs fell to the Hornets, 54Jan. 5, 2016
W
L
38, in the non-conference Team
Lisas Beauty Salon 12
4
battle.
Schicks Bowl & Brew 10
6
While the scoreboard Cliffs Maple Sugars 9
7
does not show a victory, I was Heaven Help Us
9
7
7
9
very happy with the girls, Hellands Hellions
High Team Game: Lisas
said Leland. After losing the
Beauty Salon, 556; Cliffs Maple
way we did on Saturday, we Sugars, 502; Schicks Bowl &
rebounded nicely and put Brew, 492
High Team Series: Lisas
ourselves in position to do
Beauty Salon, 1,615; Cliffs
well.
Maple Sugars, 1,449; Schicks
The Chiefs earned 26 re- Bowl & Brew, 1,385
bounds as a team, 12 from
High Individual Game:
Fasbender and 10 from Jenna Velie, 163; Amanda
Moussette, setting a season Arnold, 162; Joan Felmlee, 155,
Rhonda Kimball, 155
record.
High Individual Series:
We played very hard, Le- Rhondall Kimball, 436; Lisa Marland said. We had too many tino, 414; Jenna Velie, 404
turnovers and that was why
To Advertise Call
the game was not closer.
Cornell will host Birch(715) 861-4414
wood Jan. 15 and travel to
or (715) 289-4978
Gilman Jan. 18.

Bowling

Page

12

OUTDOORS

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

DNR Outdoor Report

Its a Girls Hunting Life


By: Monique Westaby

The Second Week


I didnt hit the woods again
until the final weekend of
deer season. With work and a baby there just wasnt time
to sit and wait for squirrels and birds.
In our group, the second weekend is filled with drives.
We have several areas we walk and one day, usually Saturday, is dedicated to drives around home.
Each year I offer my short-legged slow-moving self to
walking all of the knee-deep grass swamps and thickbrushed areas. And each year I get put on stand duty.
I barely wrote that with a straight face
In reality, as my husband, Scott, dresses lightly for walking through the worst of the worst, I put on just as many
clothes as I did to sit in subzero temperatures. I am a selfproclaimed designated stander. Actually, nobody wants to
listen to me complain.
Im too hot. The brush is too thick. The pricker bushes
hurt me. The swamp is too wet. The beaver dam is too narrow. The lake is too deep. The sun is too bright. The sky is
too blue.
Now, when the boys (Im the only girl in our crew) return with their jackets over their shoulder and sweat on
their brow, I say, My toes are cold, just to get a reaction.
We did all the normal drives and I actually got away
with standing the entire day. (Usually I give in and do at
least one drive.) Since we really didnt need the meat, I
passed up several does. By the end of Saturday, as I stood
on the second-to-last drive, I was getting bored.
I pulled out my phone and was about to take a picture
when Boom! Boom! Boomboomboom! When I finally got
back into the skin I had jumped out of, I looked toward my
cousins direction and a herd of deer made their way along
the bottom of the ridge.
They were far enough away that it would be a poke and
hope shot for me, and the scope resulted in zero antlers.
Along with that, after two-three more booms, I wasnt sure
how many deer my cousin had lying on the ground.
Then the deer stopped. All of them. They just stood there
for about 10 minutes.
Are you kidding me?!
I watched the does and fawns bob their heads until I
couldnt take it anymore.
I rested my 7mm 08 on the edge of the stand and pulled
up on one of the nice does. Its head was perfectly positioned between two trees. I was going to take home either
a deer or a
basswood.
My finger
made its way
into the trigger
guard, I clicked
off the safety
and carefully
squeezed the
trigger

Ice and snow conditions continue to vary widely across


the state. Smaller northern lakes have been frozen over
longer than some of the larger lakes. Many lakes in the
south remain open or have just minimal ice cover.
The entire state is snow covered, but snow depths range
from just 2 to 3 inches in the south, to 8 to 10 inches in
areas of the far north.
Snowmobile trails are open or partially open in the northern tier of counties and in some central counties, with conditions generally poor to fair.
Cross-country ski trails are open across much of the state,
including most state parks and forests. However, conditions
vary, with many properties in the south not able to set track.
On lakes with ice in the north, walleye action has been
sporadic. Northern pike have provided some action for the
walleye anglers during slow periods. Panfish anglers arent
out in any numbers yet.
Biologists have counted high numbers of Canada geese,
large rafts of mallards and diving duck species including
goldeneyes, buffleheads, mergansers and scaup on larger

open waters.
Even though many winter enthusiasts would like to see
more snow, wildlife biologists say the mild winter has
helped the deer population.
Deer were still eating
greens into December.
North Country Pool League
Some large bucks with
Jan. 7, 2016
antlers still attached have Team
W
L
been seen.
Teds Timberlodge
53
19
46
26
The weasel and snowshoe Arnolds II
44
28
hare no longer stick out like Big Swedes I
Broken Arrow I
38
34
a sore thumb in the snowy Big Swedes II
37
35
landscape.
Cookies
37
35
33
39
Snow buntings, lapland Arnolds I
32
40
longspurs, rough-legged Flaters
Black Bear I
30
42
hawks, common redpoll, Pine Drive
29
43
pine siskin and snowy owls Broken Arrow II
28
44
25
47
have been seen in the Hori- Black Bear II
con Marsh State Wildlife
Area.

Pool

An Outdoorsmans Journal

By Mark Walters

First Ice? Fishing Trip!

Joey Dushek, Preston Johnson and Paul Bucher


enjoying a January evening on Lake Chetac.
Hello friends,
Generally in Wisconsin, ice fishermen hit our frozen
lakes between mid-November and early December. For
most Wisconsin hard-water enthusiasts first ice was not
until after Christmas.
My first ice fishing getaway was just completed and by
all accounts it was extremely successful. Please read further
for details on how to have a really good time in Wisconsin
when there is ice.
Friday, Jan. 1 High 27, Low 16
Chetac Lake in Sawyer County covers 1,920 acres and
has an abundant supply of 8-10 inch crappie, as well as
northern pike, walleye, perch and bluegill.
Paul Bucher is my good buddy from Cumberland and we
try to have one or two fun outings a year together. Preston
Johnson lives in Rice Lake, is a lot of fun and a hardcore
fisherman. Chris Schiefelbein lives on Lake Chetac and is
very into catching fish and socializing with his pals. Chris
was our informant and found the fish for us the first day
there was somewhat safe ice on Chetac.
Joey Dushek, my 22-year-old stepson, is the young guy
in the group and like the other guys is very good at catching
crappie with electronics in 26 feet of water.
My official position is that of Head Fun Master. I come
up with a date each year that everyone works around for
this trip, and I kind of suck at catching crappie in deep
water.
We stayed at a really nice home on the water, whose very
kind owners are snowbirds (Thank you). We use fourwheelers to travel. There is 4-5 inches of ice so we are fishing in my Eskimo Fatfish, which is about 13 feet by 8
feet, and literally a cabin on the ice.
For this trip we are breaking in a brand new Fatfish that
is insulated. Everyone is impressed.

After a three-hour drive, and settling in, we hit the ice


about 1 p.m. with a plan of fishing until somewhere around
midnight.
Today it is Paul, Joey, Chris and me in the shack with
plenty of friends in nearby shacks. The crappie action is
steady but it is not a slaughter. Most of the action is about
6 feet off the bottom in 26 feet of water.
We also have tip ups out that are set for gators, but as the
day became night we switched over for walleye. Over the
course of the weekend we caught five snakes and no
walleyes.
Our comfortable abode is lit with propane lights that run
off 20-pound cylinders and later in the night, Paul heated
up scalloped potatoes and ham.
At dark we had about 35 crappies between the four of us
that were all in the 9 inch range. Mr. Schiefelbein likes to
call them lobsters of the lake.
When we pulled tip ups and headed to camp we had about
70 extremely tasty crappies between the four of us.
If you were outside our shack and listening, you would
pretty much hear non-stop laughter.
Saturday, Jan. 2 High 32, Low 19
Today Preston joined our ranks. I probably should have
charged the battery on my Vexilar (it showed the pretty colors but not my jig), but we caught a lot of fish and we
laughed a lot.
At one time I had a flag and missed a small fish right at
the hole. Chris Bein watched the experience and, as usual,
verbally abused me. Lo and behold I had a line hooked onto
my tip up and though I had to pull really hard, I broke it off
from the tree that it must have been snagged on.
Chris started pulling in the other end and there was about
a 24-inch snake on it; and all the line from someones tip
up. No flags went up so we figured it was a fish that had
been hooked a day or two earlier.
When we showed the guys the set up, Joey claimed it was
his rig and I may have put the entire spool into a large mess.
Joeys flag never went up and there was some debate as
to why that may have happened.
After dark I burned a precooked hot dish that had kind of
frozen; even my dog would not eat it.
This trip is so much fun that we must return next year!
Sunset

FLATERS RESORT
Where the Chippewa &
Flambeau Rivers Meet

Teds Timber
Lodge & Resort

Joe & Dawn Flater, Owners


www.flatersresort.com

Cty. Hwy. M
Holcombe, Wis.

270 N. Cty. E, Holcombe, Wis.

(715) 595-4424

(715) 595-4771

TF400050

TF400049

SCHOOL NEWS

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Page

13

Hoff graduates during


December ceremonies

Cornell School

Carrie Hoff, Cadott, graduated from the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay at its 2015 fall/winter commencement ceremony Dec. 19. Hoff received her degree in BAS-Integrative
Leadership Studies.

Locals earn spot on 2015


deans list at UW-La Crosse

This year, Cornell kindergartners in Erica Ruf and Sarah Simes classes learned about giving to others. Throughout the years, there have been several students in need of warm mittens for the winter
season. Students and teachers collected over 25 pairs of brand new mittens for their Hands Helping
Hands mitten drive this December. The mittens were then presented to Michele Bowe, creator and director of the Cornell Community Closet (standing, back). The closet serves those in the Cornell School
District in need of clothing and is open a few times each week during the school year.
(Submitted Photo)

The following students have been named to the deans list


at the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse for the fall semester
of the 2015-16 academic year.
Qualification for the deans list is limited to students who
have attained outstanding academic achievement. To be eligible, students must have earned no less than a 3.5 semester
grade point average and have carried a minimum of 12 credits.
On the list from Cadott, are Karin Crank, accountancy;
Maechaela Kolpien, exercise and sport science: exercise science, pre-professional track; and Emily Steiger, English: rhetoric and writing emphasis.
Making the list from Cornell is Dustin Boehm, undeclared:
SAH.
From Holcombe, are Chloe Brenner, English education; and
Rebekah Guthman, biology: biomedical science concentration.

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Page

14

PUBLIC NOTICES

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Public Notices
NOTICE
Minutes of the
Lake Holcombe
Board of Education
Regular Meeting
Dec. 21, 2015
The regular monthly
meeting of the Lake Holcombe Board of Education was held Monday
evening, Dec. 21, 2015.
The meeting was called to
order by the board president at 7 p.m. The agenda
was posted at the Dairyland State Bank, Holcombe Post Office and
Lake Holcombe School.
Corey
Grape,
Kathy
Minot, Joe Stansbury,
Sally Meyer, Betty Sitler,
Mr. Mastin and Ms. Spletter were present. Mr.
Porter was absent.
The Pledge of Allegiance was recited.
Motion by Minot and
seconded by Sitler to approve the Nov. 16, 2015,
minutes as printed. Motion
carried unanimously.
Public comments & correspondence: None.
Recognitions & commendations: cross country
received the Lakeland
Conference Sportsmanship award. Barb VanDoorn was nominated for
the Kohls Scholarship.
Her nomination is moving
on to the state level.
Lisa Spletter provided a
health insurance update
that incorporates an integrated HRA into the health
plan.
Superintendents Report: Mr. Mastin provided
updates on past and upcoming events, status of
the PA and bell system,
and purchase of blinds for
energy and safety purposes. He recognized the
following: Barb VanDoorn
for the Holiday Marketplace with proceeds to go
toward the purchase of
classroom
document
cameras; Melissa Wojcik
and Jim Aerts for the holiday programs; Andrea
Smith for the elementary
Holiday Shoppe; and high
school student council for
sponsoring the holiday
student activities. Lastly,
thank you to the following
for recent donations:
John and Cherissa Ewer
for salt valued at $500 and
Monarch Paving Company for $1,000.
Jeff Mastin distributed
the WASB Board Development Survey Tool to the
board members.

The board received the


following policies for the
first reading: #531.4
Staff Leaves/Absences &
Payouts; #910 Facilities
Planning & Development;
#940 Safe & Healthful Facilities; #940.1 Automatic External Defibrillator; and #941 Safe &
Healthful Facility Procedure. The suggested
changes were discussed.
The board reviewed the
following policies for the
second reading: #422
Students Participating in
Open Enrollment; #880
Relations with Community
and Governmental Organizations; #881 Relations
with Local Governmental
Authorities; and #882
Relations with Law Enforcement
Authorities.
There were no questions
or comments to the suggested changes.
Motion by Stansbury
and seconded by Meyer to
approve the student transportation waiver with review from insurance risk
management. Motion carried unanimously.
Motion by Stansbury
and seconded by Meyer to
approve the following consent items:
Approve
accounts
payable payments A/P
checks 43504-43565 totaling $200,823.62 and
debit card purchase totaling $705.75
Approve 2016-2017
school calendar copy
enclosed
Approve wrestling coop contract with the Cornell School District copy
enclosed
Approve 15-16 nursing services contract with
the Cadott School District
copy enclosed
Third Reading Policies: #860 Visitors to
the School; #871 Public
Complaints About Curriculum/Instruction Materials;
and #872 Public Complaints About School Personnel Copies are NOT
enclosed as no changes
to the recommended
changes were made
Acceptance of gifts/
donations John Ewer
(donation of salt, approximate value of $500);
Monarch Paving Company ($1,000)
Motion carried unanimously.
Motion by Grape and
seconded by Meyer to
convene to closed session

as per 19.85(1)(f) of Wisconsin Statutes for the


purpose of providing student 7 personnel updates
to the board. Roll call vote,
Grape aye, Stansbury
aye, Meyer aye, Minot aye
and Sitler aye.
Motion by Stansbury
and seconded by Sitler to
reconvene to open session. Motion carried unanimously.
Special agenda item:
Referendum Planning:
The dollar amount of
the referendum was discussed.
Upcoming
meeting
date/s: Jan. 18, 2016.
These minutes are unofficial and subject to
amendment until approved at the next regular
meeting of the Lake Holcombe Board of Education.
RESPECTFULLY
SUBMITTED,
Sally Meyer, clerk
2-157463 wnaxlp
NOTICE
City of Cornell
Board of Zoning
Appeals
Public Hearing/Meeting
The Board of Zoning
Appeals will hold a public
hearing and meeting to
consider a conditional use
permit to allow Al and Sue
Potaczek to site a 30x20
storage shed with 30x16
attached porch on the parcel of land at 113 N. Riverside Drive. The public
hearing/meeting is set for
Wednesday, Feb. 3, 2016,
at 6:30 p.m., in the city
council chambers.
David DeJongh,
city administrator/
clerk-treasurer
2-157497 wnaxlp
NOTICE
School District of
Cornell Minutes
Nov. 23, 2015
The following are proceedings from the Cornell
School Board meeting
held Nov. 23, 2015.
Motion
moved
by
Sikora, seconded by Wallerius to approve the minutes of the Oct. 26, 2015,
regular sessions; second
reading and approval of
school board policies:
5.06 Graduation and
School Board Policy 5.10
Open Enrollment; approve payment of vouchers from Oct. 24, 2015,
through Nov. 20, 2015, in
the
amount
of

$398,782.95. Roll call


vote all aye.
First Reading of School
Board Policy 1.12 Vacancies.
Motion
moved
by
Sikora, seconded by Seidlitz to adjourn. Roll call
vote all aye. Motion carried. Time 8:02 p.m.
2-157465 wnaxlp
NOTICE
Town of
Lake Holcombe
Monthly Board Meeting
Notice is hereby given
that the Town of Lake Holcombe monthly board
meeting will be Thursday,
Jan. 14, 2016, at 7:30
p.m., at the Lake Holcombe Town Hall.
AGENDA
Call meeting to order
Minutes
Treasurers report
Discussion period (other
than action items)
Action items:
1. Road work update
and review
2. Discuss Lake Holcombe Sanitary Board
wages
3. Discuss abandoned land within the town
4. Discuss the possibility of making a storage
office in the town hall
5. Building permits
and operator licenses
Informational Items:
Spring Primary Election Feb. 16, 2016, at Lake
Holcombe Town Hall poll
hours 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Rabies Clinic will be
Saturday, Jan. 30, 2016, 9
a.m. to noon at the town
hall, $10 fee per animal
The next town board
meeting will be Thursday,
Feb. 11, 2016.
Approve bills
Adjournment
Tracey Larson, clerk
Jan. 6, 2016
2-157467 wnaxlp
NOTICE
City of Cornell
Minutes of Regular
Common Council
Meeting
Dec. 17, 2015
7 p.m. Mayor Judy Talbot called the regular
council meeting to order
at the city council chambers. The meeting opened
with the Pledge of Allegiance and a moment of
silence honoring all individuals that have or are
protecting our freedom.
Minutes taken by administrator/clerk-treasurer De-

Jongh.
Council members present: Floyd Hickethier, Eb
Ballinger, Steve Turany,
Mark Nodolf, Terry Smith
and Jim Hodowanic.
Guests present: Ginna
Young and Sue Potaczek.
Motion Hickethier, seconded Smith to accept the
agenda as printed. Carried 6 ayes.
Motion Nodolf, seconded Ballinger to approve the regular council
meeting minutes of Dec.
17, 2015. Carried 6 ayes.
Nodolf reported on finance committee meeting
of Dec. 17, 2015. Full-time
employee handbook was
discussed along with
wage increases for 2016.
Motion Hickethier, seconded Turany to approve
the draft of the 2016 labor
union agreement with the
Teamsters Union Local
662. Roll call vote carried
6 ayes.
Motion Hickethier, seconded Nodolf to approve
a 1.75 percent wage increase for all employees
as shown on the full-time
and
part-time
wage
schedules for 2016. Roll
call vote carried 6 ayes.
Motion Nodolf, seconded Ballinger to approve
the
updated
full-time employee handbook dated Dec. 17, 2015.
Roll call vote carried 6
ayes.
Motion Nodolf, seconded Smith to approve
hiring Tim Chaussee for
part-time
employment
with the Cornell Police
Department as a certified
Dept. of Justice Law En-

forcement
Instructor
mainly for firearms tactics
and proficiency per his letter of understanding dated
Dec. 4, 2015. Carried 6
ayes.
Motion Nodolf, seconded Turany to approve
poll workers as presented
on the correspondence
dated Dec. 17, 2015, for
the 2016-2017 term. Carried 6 ayes.
Motion Hickethier, seconded Turany to approve
Resolution #15-7 zoning
the parcel at the intersection of STH 64, CTH CC
and Riverside Dr. A-1
Agriculture. Carried 5
ayes. Nodolf cast no vote.
Motion Nodolf, seconded Hickethier to approve
bills
totaling
$63,127.46. Roll call vote
carried 6 ayes.
Forthcoming Events:
Local officials meeting on the Cobban Bridge
is scheduled for Jan. 5,
2016, 3-4 p.m., in the city
council chambers. A public meeting on the Cobban
Bridge is set for the same
day at 5 p.m. at the Cornell Elementary School.
Daddy/daughter dance is set for Feb. 13, 2016.
Candlelight ski/snowshoe is set for Feb. 6,
2016.
Winter Jazz Concert
is set for Saturday at 6
p.m. at Paradise Shores.
Motion Nodolf, seconded Hickethier to adjourn. Carried 6 ayes.
Adjourned at 7:24 p.m.
David DeJongh,
administrator/
clerk-treasurer
2-157475 wnaxlp

2-157498 wnaxlp

NOTICE
Town of Ruby
Regular Board Meeting

Notice is hereby given that the Town of Ruby will


hold their regular board meeting at the Ruby Town
Hall Monday, Jan. 18, 2016, at 7:30 p.m.
AGENDA
1. Read minutes from the December meeting and
approve said minutes.
2. Treasurers report and approval of report
3. Action items:
A. Submission of bills for payment and motion
to pay said bills.
B. Discuss road maintenance and equipment.
C. Discuss and act on purchase of compressor with Lake Holcombe.
D. Set a date for Board of Review and Open
Book.
E. Public comment
F. Correspondence
4.Adjourn
Joy Jones, clerk
Town of Ruby
1/11/16

PUBLIC NOTICES - CLASSIFIEDS


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Monday - Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Closed Sundays
Phone: (715) 288-6863 Fax: (715) 288-5999
www.artssnowmobileandatv.com

Craker
Tree Service

TF400053

In house machine shop for


cylinder & crankshaft repair

For Sale

KEVINS
REFRIGERATION
SERVICE: Phone 715-5683646. Reasonable rates. Repair
refrigerators, freezers, walk-ins,
ice makers and air conditioners.
C9-tfn
PETSKA PLUMBING, LLC:
Residential, commercial, remodeling, farms, pump installation. Rick Petska, MP143877,
16163 190th Ave., Bloomer, WI
54724. Phone 715-288-6580.
C10-tfn
STORAGE: Highway 27 in Holcombe and Cornell. 6x10,
10x12 and 10x24. $25 to $50.
Call 715-595-4945 or 715-8280163.
C11-tfn
THE FRIENDLY YELLOWSTONE GARAGE: Stanley, Allis
Chalmers, New Holland, New
Idea, Kover, McCulloch chain
saws; Little Giant; Kelly Ryan
and Spread-Master spreaders.
Good farm equipment at all
times. For a better deal, see us
now. Expert repair service on all
makes and models. 715-6443347.
C20-tfn

FOR SALE: #1 QUALITY MATTRESS SETS: Twin $99. Full


$149. Queen $169. PILLOW
TOP SETS: Twin $159. Full
$195. Queen $225. King $395.
28 years experience. Extra
Plush Pillow Top Mattress Sets:
Twin $195. Full $245. Queen
$275. King $445. Call Dan 715829-2571, or visit www.thebedbarn.com.
C44-tfn

Automotive
2013 HYUNDAI Accent, black, 4
door, 4 cylinder, 45,000 miles,
extended warranty. $10,700
OBO. 715-229-4136.
C2

Wanted To Buy
WANTED: GUNS - new and
used. Turn them into ca$h or
trade for a new one! Shay Creek
in Medford, 715-748-2855.
C2

Card of Thanks

Professional Pruning & Removal


Fully Insured Free Quotes

715-456-7399
To subscribe
to your
hometown
paper, the
2-157485

Courier
Sentinel
Call the
Cornell office
(715) 861-4414 or
the Cadott office
(715) 289-4978

Love back to all of you!

Elsewhere in Wisconsin - $35


Outside Wisconsin - $42

COUNTRY HOME for sale.


Ranch style 3 bedroom, 3 bath
on 24 mostly wooded acres.
Less than 10 years old. Finished
basement with walkout on blacktopped road. 7 miles east of
Medford. Black River runs
through property. Call 715-7483012 for details.
C2

www.woodsandwater.com
Your Cornell/Lake Holcombe
Area Realtors

Thane Page
Cell: 715.202.3194
thane@woodsandwater.com

Kay Geist

40-154655

Public Notices
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You are loved and


missed more than
words can say.

Cadott and Stanley. Located


close to downtown and schools.
Call 715-289-4755.
C40-tfn
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom lower
apartment in Cornell. Utilities included, excepting electric. $560.
715-202-0050.
C48-tfn

Riverwood Apartments
FAMILIES - NEED HELP WITH RENT AND NEED
A NICE PLACE TO LIVE? AVAILABLE NOW!! TWO
BEDROOM FAMILY UNIT, off-street parking, subsidized rent based on 30% of household income for qualified households. For information and application, call
Pam at 1-800-924-3256.
EQUAL HOUSING

TF400051

Love,
Your Family

OPPORTUNITY

Help Wanted
TRUCK DRIVER wanted for
grain hopper division, home
weekends. Saturday morning
mechanic. Looking for drivers,

also home daily route. 715-5719623.


C2

Industries Inc.
PRODUCTION TRAINEES

We had so little time to share,


Too soon, I had to leave.
I know how much you love me,
I know how much you grieve.
I know how sharp your pain is,
I feel the aching in your hearts.
My life so quickly ended,
Before it barely had a start.

I was your perfect angel,


From God you knew I came.
Suddenly He called me home again,
and now God holds my hand.
I know you'll always miss me,
I understand your pain is hard to bear.
Just remember that I'm in Heaven,
And we'll see each other there.
So smile when you think of me,
And wipe away all of your tears.
I'm cuddled now in Heaven,
By our family members here.

Cell: 715.577.2193
kay@woodsandwater.com

Non-Discrimination Statement

FOR RENT: 1 and 2 bedroom


apartments on Main Street in
Cornell. Within walking distance
of schools, pharmacy and post
office. Call CPMC at 715-8583445.
C32-tfn
FOR RENT: 1/2 month free rent
on 2 and 3 bedroom apartments.
Security deposit specials in both

120 S. Wells Street - Gilman, WI


Jan. 28, 1944 Jan. 15, 2011

I remember how you held me,


And kissed my face and hands.
You cuddled me so gently,
But God had other plans.

Real Estate
40-154632 46-155979

Allen Richard
Potaczek

15

2-157435/2

The family of Dennis St. Aubin would like


to thank all of our family and friends for all
the love, support, prayers, monetary gifts and
food brought to the house during Dennys
illness and passing.
A special thank you to Dennis and Betty
Rivers for coming to the hospital and memorial service;
John Petska for his touching words; the
doctors and nurses at Mayo Luther Hospital;
Borton-Leiser Funeral Home and the VFW
ladies for serving us a lovely luncheon.
All your love and concern for our husband,
father, grandfather and great-grandfather
was deeply appreciated.

Chippewa, Rusk & Eau Claire


Counties - $32

In
Memoriam

Page

For Rent

In Memory

2-157358

Thank You

Wayne

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Candice
Cossio

I'm waiting here in Heaven,


And on the day we meet again
I'll be the first to smile and greet you,
When God calls you home to Him.

There's not a day


that goes by that we
don't think of you.

Your Hometown Agent


Cell 715.206.0132

HAPPY 32ND BIRTHDAY


SAMANTHA JO HOWARD

candice@americanrealtypartner.com
www.americanrealtypartner.com

(Jan. 10, 1984 - Sept. 11, 2003)

To advertise call the Courier


Sentinel at 715-861-4414

Love Always & Forever,


Mom, Dad & Tacia
2-157521

Now hiring for Production Trainees on all three


shifts. Prior experience preferred but not necessary.
We offer competitive pay, possible performancebased incentive pay after 60 days, paid time off,
health/life insurance, shift differential and a good, safe
working environment. 401K savings, disability and
dental benefits are also available. You can apply in
person or mail resume through Jan. 22, 2016, to:
SFR Industries, Inc.
Attn: Production Ad
652 Tower Drive - Cadott, WI 54727
Resumes may also be e-mailed to:
materials@sfrindustries.com
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE EOE

Page

16

AREA NEWS

Thursday, January 14, 2016

COURIER SENTINEL

Cadott Library Board

Library fines half-off for one day


By Kayla Peche
All fines must go, said Paula Stanton, Cadott Public
Library director during a Jan. 11 regular board meeting.
Stanton suggested the library host a day where members
can pay 50 percent of their library fines, and erase the rest
of their fines completely.
So they just come in and pay half their fines, she said.
Then we are getting something, which is better than nothing, and they (library members) get to use their account
again. So its a win-win.
After researching, Stanton says when other libraries held
a half-off fines day, they took in three times their weekly
fine amount.

It was really successful for them, Stanton said about a


library in New Richmond. Idont know how it would be
for us but we can try it.
The board of trustees approved a Fines Sale for Jan.
25.
During the directors report, from January through
March, the library will hold a pet photo contest for all ages.
Stanton says people can bring in a picture of their pet, along
with a few sentences about why they have the best pet in
the world. People can also post their favorite pets on the
librarys Facebook page.
We will post the pictures in the library on the bulletin
board and award prizes to the winners and their owners,
Stanton said.
Along with the pet theme,
the librarys next family
night is Feb. 19, from 4:305:30 p.m. with a PJ party
and stuffed animals theme.
Kids can come in their pajamas, read bedtime stories to
their animals, make crafts
for their animals and eat
milk and cookies.
This is on a day that
Cadott doesnt have school
so hopefully we will have
better attendance with the
kids, Stanton said.

Around 600 tickets were sold for the Cornell Lions


raffle, one their biggest yearly fundraisers. Winning
the third-place prize, a $100 KwikTrip gift card, was
Adam Kvapil (center), of Maple Grove, formerly of
Cornell. With Kvapil are his two daughters and
Lions Pat Van Dam (left) and Steve Van Dam (right).
The second-place winner was Dan Schmitt (not
shown), of Gilman, taking home a Savage 30-06
combo.
(Submitted Photo)

Marv Kraus Productions held their annual gun


show at the Cornell High School Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 9-10. Organizers say attendance was similar to the last few years, with about 1,500 people in
attendance for both days. Along with the typical
pistols and rifles, this 20 mm Vulcan M103 ANZIO
was also on site. The large artillary piece takes a
1,600 grain bullet and shoots 4,236 feet per second,
with a max range of 11.5 miles. With the silencer,
the gun weighs 150 pounds and ammunition costs
$13 per round.
(Photo by Monique Westaby)

The Cornell Lions Club


held their annual raffle at
the Cornell Gun Show Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 910. Winning the first-place
prize of the Henry Goldenboy .22 long rifle was
Chuck Hubbard (left), of
Cadott. Lion Jim Mercer
(right), says all proceeds
from sales go to support
the Lions sponsored gun
range outside of town and
hunters safety.
(Submitted Photo)

Annual

Gun Show

For those less interested in guns, Jeneane Root, Holcombe, was on hand, making and selling her handmade jewelry and wine charms. Root says she gets
most of her beads online, and after seeing so much camo at another gun show
she attended, decided to make some that looked like the traditional hunter
wear; but those sold right away. Roots jewelry uses gems like jasper,
turquoise, quartz and onyx, to name a few.
(Photo by Monique Westaby)