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06 01 2013 June Online TN

06 01 2013 June Online TN

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Published by Kerry Bailey
Welcome to Summer!
Welcome to Summer!

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Published by: Kerry Bailey on Jun 01, 2013
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06/29/2013

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 Movie Review 
 K.F. Bailey, Publisher 
 
 Melanie Bailey, Assistant Editor 
 
 P O Box 207 
 
 Lakewood, WI 54138
 
 T
HE
N
EWS
OU
 C
 AN
U
SE
 
 Phone; 715
-
276 
-
6087 
 
 Email: knkids@aol.com
OZ
-
The Great & Powerful
-
, 
, 
, 
, 
, 
, 
 a small
-
time circus magician with dubious ethics, is hurledaway from dusty Kansas to the vibrant Land of Oz, he thinks he's hitthe jackpot—fame and fortune are his for the taking—that is until hemeets three witches, Theodora Evanora and Glinda who are notconvinced he is the great wizard everyone's been expecting. Reluc-tantly drawn into the epic problems facing the Land of Oz and itsinhabitants, Oscar must find out who is good and who is evil beforeit is too late. Putting his magical arts to use through illusion, ingenui-ty—and even a bit of wizardry—Oscar transforms himself not onlyinto the great and powerful Wizard of Oz but into a better man aswell.
RatedPG for sequences of action and scary images, and brief mild language.
127 Minutes
 
Steve Carell, Steve Buscemi, Jim Carrey, Olivia Wilde,  Alan Arkin, James Gandolfini, Jay Mohr;Facing cutthroat competition from guerilla street magician Steve Gray (JimCarrey), whose cult following surges with each outrageousstunt, even their show is starting to look stale. But there’sstill a chance Burt and Anton can save the act—both on-stage and off—if only Burt can get back in touch with whatmade him love magic in the first place.
RatedPG
-
13 forsexual content, dangerous stunts, a drug
-
related inci-dent and language.
100 Minutes
 
June 1, 2013
Forest Larger Parish Presbyterian Church (a.k.a. FLPPC) will beholding their Annual Flea-Zaar at their Lakewood location on July 19
th
and 20
th
. We will have lots of household items and furniturefor sale. As usual, on Friday, we will be selling Chicago Style Hot
Dogs. Saturday’s events include hamburgers, brats and strawberry 
shortcake for lunch AND a bake sale. There will be a silent auc-tion of gift certificates from area businesses on both days. Also onthe agenda will be a craft sale and a popcorn sale.
Please keep us in mind when you’re doing your spring home and
cabin cleaning! We will be accepting donations on Thursday, July 18
th
from 9 a.m.
 – 
6 p.m. to make arrangements for pick-up of large items, pleasecall 715-473-3603. Remember
 – 
No clothing, mattresses, pianos,electronics or large appliances requiring a disposal fee. All pro-ceeds will be used to further the missions of FLPPC. The sale will run from 8 a.m.
 – 
4 p.m. on Friday the 19
th
and from8 a.m.
 – 
2 p.m. on Saturday the 20
th
. There will be no pre-sales, somake sure you arrive early!
Upper Peninsula based author/songwriter Bill Jamerson
 
will present a music and storytelling program about the CivilianConservation Corps at the
 
Forest County
 
Historical Museumon Wednesday evening, July 17 at 7pm.
 
Jamerson will pre-sent from the porch of the museum. People are invited to bring lawn chairs and blankets to sit on. Theevent will be movedinside to the library incase of inclementweather. The programis sponsored by theForrest County Histori-cal and GenealogicalSociety and is free andopen to the public. Re-freshments will be served, including CCC cookies. This year marks the 80th anniversary of the CCC.
 
Jamerson will tell stories, read excerpts from his books andsing original songs with his guitar.
 
He has performed atCCC reunions around the country and at dozens of 
 
CCC built national and state parks. His presentation is as enter-taining as it is important; as honest as it is fun. It's about people both ordinary and extraordinary, with stories of wit,charm and strength.
 
The Civilian Conservation Corps was a federal works pro-gram created by President Franklin Roosevelt in the heart of The Great Depression. During its nine year run beginning in1933, ninety two thousand young men worked in Wisconsincamps.
 
There was an average of 46 camps in operation for each year. The enrollees were paid $1 a day with $25 senthome to their families each month. The money kept manyfamilies from starving.
Continued on page 2
 
 
Page 2 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1
From the Editor
-
news and notes
 
While we all have been waiting impatiently for Spring to arrive, it came when we were not looking, finally! Spring comes in manyforms, including flower blossoms, the bugs and worst of all, spring tornados. On May 20th while many of you were going about your daily lives, I was watching live footage of the F
-
5 tornado form and drop on to the Towns of Newcastle and Moore, OK. We local-ly. know the damage a tornado has done to our forest land but to see the horrible damage done in OK was sad. There is beauty in atornado as it forms which Mother Nature provides, but the damage she does is not. As an online member of ‘Friends of Stormscape-LIVE.tv, I am grateful to Mike Phelps, Ben McMillian, and ’friends’ as online chaser’s who provide informative and educationalcoverage of what they are seeing. Storm chaser’s save lives when reporting to the media who then report it on the news.As I am writing this, May 28th, there is a tornado on the ground in Salina, Kansas. There again, anxiety and sadness all wrapped upinto one right now for chasers’ and ‘friends’ who are watching this and several tornado’s tonight.To learn more about StormscapeLIVE please go to their website, click on Mike Phelps or Ben McMillians name on the top tool baand then join us all in the chat room.Donations for those in Kansas and Oklahoma can be made to the
Red Cross of Central and Western Oklahoma
at:
601 NE 6thStreet Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 73104
 
In passing;
America and here at home, we have lost many wonderful friends and family. Our thoughts and prayers to you all.
Get Well Wishes
to all of our friends and neighbors.
 
UPCOMING EVENTS;
See our pages for the wonderful events that are scheduled during the month. .
Birthday Wishes
to all of our friends and neighbors; Zach Dinkleman and his mom Trina, Brent Gruetzmacher of Suring, and JosieJanka,
Gas prices
have gone up actually but not as much as they were a year ago. They’ve gone from $3.59 plus UP to $3.72 and a pennyor two of more or less. To find out where the best price for gas is locally and regionally, go to www.Gasbuddy.com7
 
Go to our website and just click to read at
www.scribed.com in newspapers and publications
for updated news and photo’s. And, be sure to stop by our page on
Facebook. The Timber News. Join in or start a new discussion.
In Wisconsin, The CCC planted 265 million trees, built 483 bridges, erected over 4,000 miles of telephone poles, constructed4,300 miles of truck trails, stocked half a billion fish, fought for-est fires, and built several state parks including Rib Mountain,Interstate, Devil’s Lake, Penin-sula Park, Copper Falls andWyalusing. The camps not onlyrevitalized Wisconsin’s naturalresources but also turned the boys into men by giving themdiscipline and teaching themwork skills. In June of 1933Camp #649 outside of Crandon opened.
 
There were also campsin Goodman, Dunbar, Leona,. Antigo and other communities. For more information on camp locations visit CCCLegacy.org.
 
Jamerson's book,
BIG SHOULDERS 
is a historical novel thatfollows a year in the life of a seventeen
-
year 
-
old youth from De-troit who enlisted in the CCC in 1937. The enrollee joins twohundred other young men at Camp Raco, a work camp in Michi-gan’s Upper Peninsula run by reserve army officers. It is a com-ing
-
of 
-
age story of an angry teenager who faces the rigors of hardwork, learning to cope with a difficult sergeant and fending off a bully.
 
Some of the songs Jamerson performs with his guitar include
  Franklin D.,
written by an
 
appreciative CCC Boy.,
Chowtime,
afun look at the camp food,
City Slicker 
, which tells of the mis-chief the boys find in the woods, and
Tree Plantin’, Fire Fightin’  Blues
that
 
tells of the hardships of work out in the woods. Thefolk songs range from heartwarming ballads to foot stomping jigs.
 
Jamerson was called “…the Upper Peninsula’s troubadour,” bythe Ontonagon Herald. He performs “History Through Song” programs on ski jumpers, iron miners, lumberjacks and more.Along with a novel and
 
CD's of songs , Jamerson produced thePBS film,
Camp Forgotten,
which aired on Wisconsin PublicTelevision in 1994
.
 
He has also authored several articles on thecorps. In his talk, Bill will talk about some of the interesting en-rollees he has met over the years and CCC projects he has visit-ed. A question and answer period and book signing will followhis presentation. Former CCC men and their families are encour-aged to attend and asked to bring photo albums and CCC memo-rabilia. For more information please call the museum at 478
-
3559or visit Jamerson's website at: billjamerson.com..
 
 Rain day location on July 17, will be held at the Crandon Public Library located behind the Forest County Historical Society.
 
 
Page 19 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1
If you have an event that you would like listed, send it in 4 weeks in advance of the event.
Send it toThe Timber News at P O Box 207, Lakewood, WI 54138; Phone: 715
-
276
-
6087; by email toknkids@aol.com ,
or take it to
Timberline Restaurant, or Lakewood Super Valu
.
Send Press Release’s to:
 The Timber News, P O Box 207Lakewood, WI 54138Phone: 715-276-6087
E’mail: knkids@aol.com
 
 No material in this publication may be reproduced in whole or in part without the consent of KFB Enterprises. The advertisers and publisher have introduced the information in the publication in good faith, however, they, are not responsible for or liable for errors, misinformation, misprints or typographical errors 
.
11 a.m. Late Start for the School Dist. of Wabeno
-
 
All students of the School District of Wabeno Area willbe starting school 2 hours 50 minutes late
Parents shouldexpect buses to arrive 2 hours 50 minutes later than normalon this day.
 
Dismissal time will not change.
 
The purposeof the late start is for staff cooperative planning time.
 
Par-ents who bring their children to school and children whowalk to school should arrive at 11:00 A.M.
 
Late start dates during this school year will be May 1.
 
 
OCONTO COUNTY
For details see: http://www.ocontocounty.org/
 
Several Special Programs to be held at NARA: Highlight National Archives Records in Washington, DC.
For details go to http://www.archives.gov/
 
**Lakewood Area Chamber of Commerce:
See http://lakewoodareachamber.com/index.shtml (see Eventsabove)
 
**Forest County:
http://www.forestcountywi.com/
 
**Langlade County:
langladecounty.org/Tourism/CalendarOfEvents.aspx
 
**Vilas County– 
For more events and details go to Vilas County website http://www.vilas.org. *
 
Brown County GREEN BAY
 —www.packercountry.com
 
Lena Area Garden Tractor Pullers Association(LAGTPA)
2013 SCHEDULE AS FOLLOWS:
  June 1 Equity Park in Pound on Hwy 64 at 2pm, demoderby before. June 15 Mackville at 10am - We're at the Nationals, yeehaw! June 21 Pound at 7pm at Fireman's Picnic, great fire- works to follow! July 13 Ray's Boneyard in Lena at 1pm July 24 Seymour Fair at 6pm August 10 Green Valley at noon August 18 Valmy at 9:30am Come see the antique farmequipment! August 23 Wausaukee Fair at 7pmSeptember 6 at 7pm & 7th at 1pm - Fall Classic in PoundSee ya there, bring the family for some good ole whole-some fun!
 
Page 18 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1
Plans are in place for the third annual Logging Camp RestorationCharity Golf Tournament to be held June 9 at McCauslin Brook Golf Course and Country Club. This golf outing is being held toraise money for renovation of the Holt and Balcom Logging CampMuseum, which sits adjacent to the Golf Course, a mile and a half east of Lakewood off County Highway F. Registration starts at 9:30a.m. with the outing to begin with a shotgun start at 11:00 a.m.The entry fee of $65 ($45 for MBGCCC members) includes a boxlunch, golf, cash and hole prizes, drinks, and a buffet supper. (Cartsare extra: $15 per person). The day will also include a bucket raffle,door prizes, a 50/50 drawing, and free tours of the Logging CampMuseum.
 
If you don’t golf, come for cocktails and the buffet supper at 4:00 p.m. Buffet and two drinks are just $15 per person.
 
Registrations may be sent to H&B Charity Golf Outing; 16965 Ni-colet Rd; Townsend, WI 54175. The deadline to register is June 5.Call Ken Klein (715
-
276
-
7938) or Kathie Marsh (715
-
276
-
6515) for more details. All proceeds go to the restoration of the Holt & Bal-com Logging Camp Museum.
 Wallace Yocum celebrated his 98th birthday at the HotelCrandon on May 25th surrounded by his family, son Rol-land, daughter Terry and Al Thompson, and several friends. Wallace was born in 1915 in Eastern Kentucky. The Hotel treated him to a homemade strawberry shortcakeserved with fresh strawberries, cake and ice cream.
Page 3The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1
The McCaslin Lioness couldn’t have asked for better weather for their annual Lioness Faire. The temp was in the mid
-
60’s,the sun was shining and everyone was happy.The hamburgers, brats, andhot dogs were out cookingon the grill while the ladieswere prepping the condi-ments and goodies. Pieswere baked and lookedquite yummy. The cookiesand brownie’s were readyfor the picking, and themorning donuts and thecoffee was hot and ready!The craft vendors camefrom near and far hoping to put huge smiles on their shopper’s. There were afew with Packer home-made items, tea pot birdfeeder’s which were ahighlight, and the cutestwere the little girls thatfound their dresses to playlittle Princess’s. Therewere artist paintings andthe frame’s to go withthem. There was a nicecollection of an assortedtype of craft artists. To addto the fun were those thatwon a ham, chicken, a ten-derloin, and to those thatwon a bottle of soda or a bottle of adult beverage.The children’s games ranged from making their own birdhouse’s to tossinga bean bag and playing shuffle board. There wasthe bouncy housewhich ALL chil-dren love to burnoff their energy intoo.All in all it was awonderful turn outfor the annualFaire for theMcCaslin Lioness.The Pride Ride organizers have set the date for their annualfund raising event for the 24
th
of August.
 
Each year the Northern Wisconsin Pride Ride takes a tour of Northern Wis-consin with Motorcycles and Automobiles.
 
This year’s eventtakes a different twist.
 
The ride will start at Golden EaglePizza in Townsend, WI and travel a 100+ mile route windingup at the Pour Haus Bar & Grill in Lakewood, WI.
 
The Northern Wisconsin Pride Ride has been able to raisewell over $3000 over the past two years.
 
Besides the ride, theorganizers have put together a raffle in an effort to raise morefunds.
 
A brand new Moped, flat screen TV & other miscella-neous prizes will be given away on tickets being sold.
 
TheSpringbrook Sportsmans Club LLC is handling the raf-fle.
 
Tickets are available at Golden Eagle Pizza & Cellcom
-
Townsend Storage both of Townsend, the Windfall Bar &Grill in Wabeno, T
-
Bobs in Laona & the Pour Haus Bar &Grill in Lakewood.
 
Chances are $10 per ticket or $25 for 3.
 
Contact any one of the participating locations for a chanceto purchase or contact the Pour Haus Bar & Grill.
 
Ask for Edor Betsy for additional information at 715
-
276
-
6637.
 

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