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A rescue boat crew from Coast Guard Station New York enforces a security zone around the partially submerged US Airways Flight 1549 airplane, in the Hudson River on Jan. 16, 2009. Oregon resident Jeffrey B. Skiles was the co-pilot in that famous “Miracle on the Hudson” incident, in which Capt. Chelsey Sullenberger and Skiles successfully landed the plane into the Hudson River with no serious injuries.
Photo by grego!/ Flickr
Photo by Scott De Laruelle
A plow helps keep streets clean in Oregon on Tuesday morning.
Village of Oregon
Local ‘hero’ reflects after 5 years
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Village rapidly using road salt supply
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Pilot recalls emergency landing, opens up about life after the crash
The event changed his life but not who he is as a person. Last Wednesday marked the five-year anniversary of what became known internationally as the “Miracle on the Hudson,” when an airliner filled with passengers lost power after striking a flock of geese and made an emergency landing on New York’s Hudson River off mid-town Manhattan. All 150 passengers and five crewmembers of the US Airways Airbus escaped the incident without serious injury, including Capt. Chesley “Sully” Sullenberger III and first officer and co-pilot Jeff Skiles, an Oregon resident. Skiles, his wife, Barbara, and their three children have lived in Oregon for 20 years. He had never talked extensively with local media about the incident or its aftermath until last week, when he spoke with the Observer by telephone
Photo by Steve Jurvetson/Flickr
‘It really helped to create a sense of normalcy for me because of the way I was treated by the Oregon community.’
Jeff Skiles, pilot and Oregon resident
Observer file photo
Jeff Skiles and fellow Flight 1549 pilot Chesley Sullenberger enjoyed intense celebrity after the crash. Above, Skiles (right) and Sullenberger (left) attend the inauguration of President Barack Obama five days later, on Obama’s invitation (in front is Kentucky Sen. Jim Bunning). At left, Skiles acknowledges the crowd at a Badgers basketball game with athletic director Barry Alvarez.
from Oshkosh, where Skiles works for the Experimental Aircraft Association, or EAA, an international organization that encourages and supports sport aviation and flying for recreation. “Things settled down fairly quickly after the actual event, although my life and the lives of the people involved were changed
forever,” Skiles said.
The emergency landing on the Hudson River and the things that led to it all happened in a matter of minutes and were relatively easy to recover from, Skiles observed. But the media hype around the event, as well
as the months-long investigation into it, caused stress and took more of a psychological toll, he said. Skiles added that the strong, loving support of his family, and the fact that the Oregon community allowed him privacy, helped to restore a sense of normality that was very important. “One thing that I found
was really unusual is that outside of Oregon people would come up and want my autograph or want to take a photo with me, or they’d ask invasive questions,” he recalled. “But in Oregon, it was almost like it was hands off for me. “I’ve never gone anywhere in the community and had anybody bother me at all,” he added. “They know who I am, because I’ll walk into a business and I don’t know the person there and they’ll say, ‘Hi Jeff.’ But nobody in Oregon has ever
The winter weather of 2013-14 is taking a toll on the village’s supply of road salt. Public works director Mark Below told the Village Board on Monday that the village had used its entire supply of salt by “around the first of the year,” and since then he’s purchased another 270 tons. After the village used its usual annual allotment of road salt – 460 tons – “we ordered another 150 ton and we got that and started mixing it with sand,” Below told the Observer. “And now this last week we were lucky enough to get another 110-120 ton of salt and of course we’re mixing that with sand, too, but it sounds like that could be all we’re going to get.” He said the frequent small snowfalls of just an inch or two this winter have used up lots of salt. He also cited the freezing rain that happened in December and again a couple of weeks ago, following the retreat of the
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January 23, 2014
Pilot: Skiles has lived in Oregon with family for 20 years
Continued from page 1 asked me for an autograph or a photo or, ‘How did it feel when you hit the birds.’ It’s never happened.” And that’s something he continues to cherish. “I appreciated that so much – that I could just live my normal life in Oregon and be the person that I’ve always been before and after this happened. It really helped to create a sense of normalcy for me because of the way I was treated by the Oregon community.”
Photo by Janis Krums/Twitpic
Photo by Scott De Laruelle
Oregon road crews have been mixing sand with road salt in a 50/50 mixture with the New Year.
Salt: Village now adding sand
Continued from page 1 polar vortex, as a factor in depleting the village’s supply. Last May the village ordered 460 tons of road salt a cost of about $40,000 for this season. That amount will typically be enough for a winter season. Salt usually sells for $60 to $64 per ton; the price to resupply the village was on the high end of that cost because of increased demand this winter. Village road crews began using a 50/50 mix of salt and sand after Jan. 1 in an attempt to make the salt go further, Below said.
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He directed employees to use salt sparingly and stop spreading it on the entire stretch of village streets and instead use it at intersections and other strategic locations. “We’re applying it a little more on the major corridors and trying to keep them as clear as possible,” he said, “and then on side streets we’re just doing the stop signs and hills, of course.” The village uses four dump trucks with snowplows on the front and salters attached to the rear, as well as one five-ton pickup, to clear roads and spread salt and sand. Below explained that the village buys salt through a consortium of municipalities. Each year, long before the snow flies, the village reserves its allotment of salt. Salt is mass-produced by evaporation of seawater or brine from brine wells and salt lakes. Mining of rock salt is also a major source. China is the world’s main supplier of salt, followed by the United States. Below said most of the salt that’s used in Wisconsin comes via freighters on the Great Lakes and is dumped to form “a mountain of salt” in Milwaukee. From there, it’s typically distributed to municipalities throughout the state by truck.
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Skiles was 49 years old and piloting US Airways Flight 1549 on Thursday, Jan. 15, 2009, as it left New York City’s LaGuardia Airport. Just 90 seconds after takeoff, at an elevation of about 3,000 feet, the plane carrying 150 passengers and five crewmembers collided with a flock of Canada geese, disabling both engines. As the aircraft’s flight engineer and first officer, Skiles turned the plane’s controls over to Capt. Sullenberger. Skiles, who at the time had worked for US Airways for 24 years, said it was his first time flying an Airbus and he’d recently completed training to operate the airliner. It was also the first time he’d flown with Sullenberger. “I didn’t know Sully, but I knew exactly what he would do in any set of circumstances, and that’s how we interacted with each other,” he said. “We take the personalities out of it and surround ourselves with procedure.” While Sullenberger flew the plane and communicated with air traffic controllers about possible places to land the powerless airliner, Skiles scoured his emergency checklist for ways to regain power and consider other steps to take under the circumstances. Under normal conditions, having two pilots in the cockpit is useful because “we have two sets of eyes and two brains to crosscheck everything so that we can cut down on errors,” Skiles said. But in an emergency, the protocol changes. “When we have an emergency situation, we kind of split duties,” Skiles explained. “One person flies the airplane while the other tries to handle the emergency – in this case, trying to make sure that we have both hydraulic and electric power and trying to possibly restart
All 150 passengers were able to exit safely from Flight 1549 after the plane hit a flock of geese during takeoff. Skiles credited the teamwork of the crew and modern tactics rather than a miracle.
the engines. “And that’s assigned by two words: Sully said, ‘My aircraft.’ That meant he was going to take over flying the airplane, which is his prerogative as the captain, but it also meant that I instantly became a troubleshooter.” In a National Public Radio interview last week on the anniversary of the event, Sullenberger noted that Skiles was the better person to handle the emergency checklist because he had recently finished training and studying emergency responses. “That’s very valid thinking, because literally when I went through training I had conducted this particular procedure just two weeks before on the simulator,” Skiles said. The entire incident happened in less than four minutes. Sullenberger managed to avoid catastrophe by landing the Airbus in the icy waters of the Hudson River. He put the plane down just minutes by boat from Manhattan’s commuter ferry terminals, enabling rescuers to quickly recover all passengers and crew from the lifeboats they had boarded. At the time, aviation experts said they could not recall another successfully controlled water landing by a commercial airliner in the United States. The flight crew was ordered not to talk publicly about the ordeal until the National Transportation Safety Board had completed its investigation. Like the rest of the crew, Skiles suffered from posttraumatic stress after the incident. He had trouble sleeping for a couple of weeks and quickly lost 20 pounds. But, he points out, there were no long-term negative effects. He didn’t develop a fear of flying and still flies regularly.
Not a ‘miracle’
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Contrary to the media hype and the notions of some in the public, the successful landing was not a miracle, Skiles said. Rather, it was the result of intensive training, a professional crew following protocol, and “kind of a revolutionary shift in how we think in aviation” in the past 20 years. “We started saying, let’s look at how the people operate. Let’s look at how people interact with each other,” he explained. “Instead of having individuals in the cockpit, let’s have a team in the cockpit. And really that’s the biggest difference.” He compared it to the teamwork of a professional football team. Skiles said in the aviation world, the event was viewed as an example of not what went wrong, but what went right. “We used the training and the tools and procedures that had been developed by a living, breathing safety organization over the course of the last 15 or 20 years,” he said. “Sully and I would use that as sort of the end product.” He noted that US Airlines alone had five major accidents between 1989 and 1994. “Since then, they haven’t had one at all,” he said, and pointed out that the last fatal accident of a major carrier in the United States was in 2001. Skiles asserted that when people understand the industry changes that took place and know about the hard work that went into them, the miracle myth “is kind of stripped away.” He found it peculiar that after it happened, “so many people seemed to identify personally with this event who had absolutely nothing to do with it. You know, people who watched it on TV. “People see things in a situation or in people that they look at to validate their own beliefs,” he continued. “It’s kind of odd when you’re on the other side and people are coming up to you and for whatever reason, the incident meant more to them than it did to you – and you were there.”
Still an airline pilot
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Skiles has been on a leave of absence from US Airways since the incident. He chose to take the time off to pursue other aspects of the industry, and served as vice president of an airline pilots association that lobbies in Washington, D.C.,
for airline safety. Like his partner in history, Sullenberger, shortly after the emergency landing Skiles accepted speaking engagements around the country. “Both Sully and I recognized and used the visibility that this has afforded us to work for the good of our profession,” he said. “Sully continues to do that by being on TV talking about safety issues and using his tremendous visibility to advance airline safety issues. I actually got myself elected to be the vice president of an organization called the Coalition of Airline Pilots Association, which represents about 28,000 pilots in this country.” Skiles worked with the association for two years and then accepted a job with the EAA in Oshkosh, where he is vice president of chapters and youth education. “I travel around the country speaking on behalf of the EAA,” he said. His leave from US Airways will expire in a year or so, at which point he’ll have to decide whether to return to professional flying or continue on his current path. He hasn’t decided yet, but seems to be heading back to the grueling schedule of a commercial airline pilot. “I can tell you that I’m an airline pilot,” he said. “That’s what I’ve been my whole life; it’s what my selfimage is. And it’s going to be hard to walk away from what I am.” Professional pilots typically are away from home four days per week and then are off for three days. It’s a career that presents challenges to family life and the pilots themselves. “You live almost in a state of permanent exhaustion because you have constantly rotating schedules and limited opportunity for sleep,” Skiles said. If he decides to return to his former job, it will be a little easier now that two of his kids are grown and living away from home, while his third is a junior at Oregon High School. “I am very fortunate to have a wife who understands that because that’s the way it’s always been. I’ve been a pilot for our entire marriage, and one way or another, you’re gone a lot.” At 54, Skiles is aware that “I certainly don’t have as many years ahead of me as I do behind me. I’ve been thinking about how I want to live the rest of my life – and I’m an airline pilot. That’s my view of myself.”
January 23, 2014
Oregon Chamber of Commerce
Chamber sparks excitement, gives awards to area businesses
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Franciska Anderson has had a tough few years. From both of her parents passing away to dealing with shingles and breast cancer, it hadn’t been easy for her to keep her acupuncture business going all the time. But Saturday she will receive the Oregon Area Chamber of Commerce’s President’s Award, which she called an “honor” to even be considered for. “To be chosen for the president’s award this year was a mark of a new beginning, a new year,” Anderson said. “I feel like I’m the phoenix coming out of the ash
and rebuilding. I very much appreciate being chosen.” Chamber president Erin Peterson said she chose Anderson, who owns Pivotal Point Acupuncture and Wellness, due to her “incredible” and difficult year and how she kept her “thriving business” alive throughout trying circumstances. “I can think of no one more deserving than Fran,” Peterson said. Executive director Judy Knutson also had praise for Anderson. “She cares about her patients one-by-one, she looks at who needs what and she’s very compassionate that way,” Knutson said. “She’s very good at what she
does.” That’s one of the awards the chamber will hand out at its annual awards night. Another Anderson is the Longtime Service to the Community Award, which will go to David Mastos of DLM Financial Strategies. Mastos has long served the community, helping the Chamber to set up and take down Summer Fest, offering his truck for moving large items and “anything we need,” Knutson said. He also is finishing his sixth consecutive year on
Knutson said. Jeanne Carpenter, who runs two cheese-related businesses with Wisconsin Cheese Originals and another professional association for cheesemakers across the state, won the Business Person of the Year Award. Described as “Oregon’s resident cheese geek,” Carpenter holds monthly
the Chamber board, and will step down due to term limits. “ H e ’ s always been involved… he’s been absolutely wonderful,”
cheese-tastings at the Firefly Coffeehouse and is being recognized because “she’s been Carpenter so successful, been visible, so active in the community,” members services and communications manager Kristin McGuine and Knutson said. Other awards include Mueller Dental for its new dental practice at 152 Alpine Parkway and Mason’s on Main for the Building Renovation Award. Anytime Fitness, Senor Peppers and U.S. Cellular
are also being recognized for building renovation. “That’s really a nice thing for Oregon, so we want to make sure that everybody knows the new building’s out there,” Knutson said. “Anybody whose renovated their facility, because they’re very much improving the community as well as their business.” McGuine said the Chamber looks forward to even more renovation and building awards in 2014. “It was a really positive year, and things are looking towards even great success in 2014,” she said. The event will also feature a casino night and silent auction benefitting the Chamber.
Village of Oregon
Board approves Bergamont rezone
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Information from Oregon folder during orchestra Police logbooks. class. 8:25 p.m. A 49-year-old Dec. 30 man reported a suspicious 9:32 p.m. A 31-year-old person in front of his house man was passed out at the on Marsh Court taking wheel of his car at the Main notes. When the person was Street and Jefferson Street confronted, he quickly left intersection. The man stat- the area. The person said he ed he suffered a head injury worked for Charter. Police from a few days before, and could not locate the man or refused EMS treatment. his vehicle. Officers located a bag of synthetic marijuana on his -Scott Girard person as well. He was cited for OAS. Jan. 1 2:33 p.m. A 48-year-old woman’s child called 911 because his brother was not sharing and he was upset with his mother and brother. Police lectured the children about the use of 911. Jan. 2 1:25 p.m. Someone reported seeing marijuana fall out of an 11-year-old’s
The Village Board gave the go-ahead last week to make way for more duplexes and multifamily buildings in the Bergamont subdivision. The plan – a scaled back version of what was presented earlier last year – calls for up to 48 new apartments along Bergamont Boulevard near Jefferson Street. The new plan rezones about six acres for apartments, and it has larger commercial lots along Jefferson Street and larger duplex lots near Drumlin Drive than the previous plan, which had called for 56 apartment units. The board approved the plan 6-1, with Trustee David Donovan casting the lone no vote. Donovan said his neighbors had concerns about more apartments being built in the area. The village’s Planning Commission had recommended the plan unanimously a month earlier. Fiduciary Real Estate Development – owner of the Bergamont – had requested in November to have more of the area be available for multi-family living spaces. Those plans were met with opposition by neighbors and
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The Village Board approved a scaled-back version of the Bergamont rezone last week.
some Planning Commission members. That version of the plan was tabled to allow the company to work with village staff and bring the plans more in line with what was approved in the village’s 2012 comprehensive plan. As a result, the proposed
multi-family lots shrunk in multi-family units on the size to about 4.75 acres on east side and 38 units on the the west side of Bergamont west side. Boulevard and 1.3 acres on the east side. The changes Bill Livick contributed to leave space for about 10 this story.
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January 23, 2014
Letters to the editor
Reelect Mixdorf to Oregon school board
Wayne Mixdorf will get my vote in the Feb. 18 Oregon School Board primary election and deserves yours too. Let me explain why: I am a retired Oregon High School teacher, coach, former sports administrator, Badger Conference Commissioner, longtime resident of this community and a grandparent with grandkids currently in the Oregon School District. Our schools are among the best in the state because, as a community, we understand the value of high quality education, forwardlooking administrators, creative, and talented educators, and fiscal responsibility. We need to keep leaders on the Oregon School Board, like Wayne, who value this tradition, have the skills and experience needed to lead us into the future, and whose only agenda is giving our kids the best education possible. I have known Wayne for a very long time. He has lived here for 27 years, has kids who have recently graduated from OHS, and with his professional experience as a retired career executive manager and clinical social worker, he is an experienced advocate for learning. Over the last three years on the board, Wayne has shown that he is dedicated, fair, and a champion of providing our kids with exceptional and innovative academic opportunities. He has provided the district with three years of positive experiences dealing with the many educational challenges of today. My grand =kids have a bright future in the Oregon School District, especially when we vote for incumbents running for re-election to the Oregon School Board. Let’s get it started in the Feb. 18 primary by voting for Wayne Mixdorf. Tom Mueller Village of Oregon
In last week’s Oregon Observer, photos of a burst sprinkler at Walgreens were wrongly attributed to Scott Girard. Brooklyn resident Janis Story-deBoer took the photos. The Observer regrets the error.
o many people are thrilled The Oregon Observer does not sweep errors under the rug. If you for 2013 to be over as it see something you know or even think is in error, please contact editor was yet another challengJim Ferolie at 845-9559 or at email@example.com so we can get it ing year on multiple levels. Most right. spiritual people (those who are trying to lead their lives based on a “betterment for all” attitude) are growing tired and are weary, as the road has been a long one. Submit letters to the editor online: We are ever waiting for the tides to turn and for things to get better. When things don’t move fast enough, we can get sidetracked or feel the need to take a break. Thursday, January 23, 2014 • Vol. 129, No. 29 This is indeed Deits happening, and USPS No. 411-300 now is the time Periodical Postage Paid, Oregon, WI and additional offices. for us to stand strong. Now is the Published weekly on Thursday by the Unified Newspaper Group, A Division of Woodward Communications, Inc. time to rekindle our inner fire POSTMASTER: Send Address Corrections to and keep focused, to keep movThe Oregon Observer, 125 N. Main St., Oregon WI 53575. ing forward and no looking back. Phone: 608-835-6677 Internally, we are feeling a FAX: 608-835-0130 sense of loss, and some of us e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org can even feel as though there is a hole inside of us that can’t be ConnectOregonWI.com filled. This is the old energy that This newspaper is printed on recycled paper. is leaving the system. General manager News We can assist the body by tellDavid Enstad Jim Ferolie ing ourselves every day “I am email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org releasing the old so that I can embrace the new.” Advertising Sports We want to acknowledge our Linda Trecek Jeremy Jones feelings of loss or grief, but then email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org we want to move on with our thought, with our minds. This can Classifieds Website be done simply by our choice. Kathy Woods Victoria Vlisides We can avert an overemphasis email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org on our sense of loss by reading a good book or picking up a hobby Circulation Reporters or just thinking about the positive Carolyn Schultz Scott Girard, Bill Livick, Anthony Iozzo, things that happen to us every email@example.com Mark Ignatowski, Scott De Laruelle
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day, no matter how small. If we focus on a sense of loss, failure or ineptitude, it can overwhelm our thinking and allow a negative energetic flow to influence us. By turning our minds to something neutral or positive, we invite a better energy to flow through our body. When we are tired, exhausted and feeling beaten down, staying in a positive mind frame is no easy task. There is good news, too. The full moon in May will mark a significant time in our history. This is when all the Piscean energy is replaced with the Aquarian energy. The first Aquarian energy started coming into the system in 1906, and we saw the impact of that energy enter humanity’s consciousness in the 1960s. Since then, the energy switch has continued until we reach the full moon in May, when the transition is complete. At that point, the only energy that will be available to us is the Aquarian. To fully understand the significance of this, one must look at the qualities of the Piscean and Aquarian. Piscean energy supported individualism. Individual growth, individual power and all other individualized efforts and learning. Aquarian is about group effort. Shared power, shared wealth, an even distribution of resources for all to have a better life, not just one person or one group. Goodwill for all is the keynote. So we are going from one extreme to the other, albeit over a long period of time. Because this energy is unseen to the naked eye, it takes some imagination to understand that all physical matter is supported by energy and energy has a huge influence over how we feel. How we feel affects how we think. Our thinking affects our actions, etc. This changeover to a new energy is a big deal. This is why we, as spiritual beings, must not lose our focus. We must press on by continuing to embrace the qualities of the new energy and not slide into “poor me” or “I can’t do this anymore” attitudes. The world needs us to stay strong and keep moving forward with our thinking, actions, and attitudes. Keep engaged with life, our communities, and have a willingness to embrace the new stuff coming our way. Be joyful when we are challenged to let even more things go - old attitudes, old beliefs, even old things in the closets! We can’t know what the new energies will bring us. We are challenged to trust that things will be better, that our efforts are not in vain. We matter, and we can do this together. So let us join together in heart and mind and move forward with steadfastness, grace and courage to the full moon in May. Doris Diets is the owner of Peaceful Heart Gifts in Oregon.
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January 23, 2014
4-H member attends National 4-H Congress, does service work
Brooklyn Mighty Mites 4-H club president and OHS senior Mariah Martin was one of approximately 50 students from Wisconsin at the 91st National Congress in Atlanta last month. The conference, which ran from Nov. 29 through Dec. 3, included plenary sessions, seminars, discussion groups, guest speakers and service learning experiences for all who attended. Martin called her trip “an incredible experience,” as she met other 4-H youth from around the country, toured the city of Atlanta and volunteered at an elementary school outside of the city. “It was a great experience being able to give back to the community of Atlanta,”
Martin said. “The kids were great, hard-working, smart and super sweet.” In addition to giving back, Martin attended seminars that focused on leadership, social media, 4-H programs and learning how to be the Martin best person she could be, and how to use those skills to benefit herself, her 4-H club, her community and her world. Martin also listened to speakers that included Miss America, who spoke on accomplishing one’s own dreams, the value of hard work and overcoming obstacles. In addition to her 4-H work, Martin was also able to see the CNN Headquarters, Olympic Park, Atlanta History Center and stay at a hotel in the middle of downtown
Atlanta. Martin said she was incredibly excited for the trip once she found out she’d been accepted because of all the good things she’d heard about it from those who had gone before her. “I knew going into it that it would be a great opportunity for me and that I would have tons of fun and learn many new things that I could take back to Wisconsin,” she said. Martin is a 10-year member of the Brooklyn Mighty Mites 4-H club and shows under the projects of Dairy, Rabbits, Clothing and Cake Decorating at the Stoughton and Dane County fairs. She has held the offices of secretary and vice president in the past, and currently holds the President position. In addition to attending the Congress, she has been a delegate
at Wisconsin State 4-H and Youth Conference for three years and attended the Citizenship Washington Focus Trip in 2012. Martin is also a Dane County camp counselor and has been awarded the Wisconsin Key Award. The National 4-H Congress is a program that provides youth ages 14-19 a quality and educational experience that is designed to address the needs and issues of youth in the United States and all over the world. The program also aims to help develop youth into capable, competent and caring citizens, according to a news release. For more information on 4-H Youth Development programs in Dane County, contact the UW extension office by calling 224-3728.
McCann earns Eagle Scout honor crafting picnic tables
A local Boy Scout earned his Eagle Scout award this summer. Tayler McCann, a 2013 graduate of Oregon High School, reached the highest honors in scouting and was recognized in July by Boy Scout Troop 168 with the presentation of Eagle Badge by former Scoutmaster, Brian DeBaker. Scoutmaster Dave Skibba also spoke at the ceremony. McCann’s final project was organizing and building picnic tables for Habitat for Humanity. McCann, son of Tom and Lori McCann, coordinated the project with Arlan Kay of Oregon and Ben Delzer from Habitat for Humanity. He led a crew of six scouts from Troop 168 at his home in building and staining three picnic tables. He delivered the tables to the Brooklyn Habitat for Humanity site. The people working on the homes used them and were then given to the people moving into the homes. Tayler began his journey as a Tiger and moved through the ranks. He left a lot of memories with fellow scouts, including a Key West trip and a Boundary Waters. He spent many summers at Camp Castle Rock, where he earned several of his 27 merit badges. His crafting rubbed off on many scouts and friends where he shared his talent of making his famous duct tape wallets and creating knit hats on a loom. McCann was honored at a gathering with family and friends.
January 23, 2014
Pancake breakfast and bake sale
director Duane Draper at auditions@ 2 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 2 at the Brookoshponline.org for more information. lyn Community Center. People are invited to the Oregon AARP smart driver program This is a classroom course that Senior Center from 7 a.m. to noon on Sunday, Jan. 26, for a pancake break- helps older drivers become more fast and bake sale. Call 835-5801 for aware of the changes that occur due to aging. This program will be information. offered at the Oregon Area Senior Center from 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., Oregon Straw Hat players Thursday, Jan. 30. The cost is $15 for AARP memauditions bers; $20 for non-members. To find Auditions for “The Twenty-Fifth out more, call 888-227-7669. Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee” will be held at 5 p.m., Sunday, Jan. 26 and 7 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 28 Listening session in the Performing Arts Center at OrePeople are invited to the Firefly gon High School, 456 North Perry Coffee House, 114 N. Main St., from Parkway. 4-6 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 30, for a Auditioners should prepare a porlistening session of Oregon School tion of one minute or less of a song from a contemporary musical. Selec- Board member Rae Vogeler. All are welcome to drop in anytime tions from the show are welcome. An accompanist will be provided, and a during these hours to let Rae know cappella auditions are strongly dis- your concerns, suggestions, and ideas couraged. Auditioners may also be about the district, or call her at 695asked to read from the script. Per- 2695. formers age 12 and older are welcome to audition. Chili dinner There may be roles for ensemBrooklyn Cub Scout Pack 352 is ble performers in addition to the holding a chili dinner from 11 a.m. to named characters in the script. Email
Affordable Care Act help
BROOKLYN LUTHERAN CHURCH 101 Second Street, Brooklyn (608) 455-3852 Pastor Rebecca Ninke SUNDAY 9 a.m. Holy Communion 10 a.m. Fellowship COMMUNITY OF LIFE LUTHERAN CHURCH PO Box 233, Oregon, 53575 (608) 286-3121 ofﬁce@communityoﬂife.us Pastor Eric Wenger SUNDAY 10 a.m. Worship at 1111 S. Perry Parkway, Oregon COMMUNITY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Brooklyn (608) 455-3344 Pastor Dave Pluss SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Worship FAITH EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH 143 Washington Street, Oregon (608) 835-3554 Pastor Karl Hermanson SUNDAY 9 a.m. Worship Holy Communion 2nd & last Sundays FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 408 N. Bergamont Blvd. (north of CC) Oregon, WI 53575 608-835-3082 fpcoregonwi.org Pastor Le Anne Clausen de Montes SUNDAY: 10 a.m. Blended Worship 10:30 a.m. Coffee Bar/Fellowship 11 a.m. All-ages activity FITCHBURG MEMORIAL UCC 5705 Lacy Road, Fitchburg (608) 273-1008 www.memorialucc.org Pastor: Phil Haslanger Associate Pastor Twink JanMcMahon SUNDAY 8:15 and 10 a.m. Worship GOOD SHEPHERD LUTHERAN CHURCH ELCA Central Campus: Raymond Road and Whitney Way SATURDAY 5 p.m. Worship SUNDAY 8:15, 9:30 and 10:45 a.m. Worship West Campus: Corner of Hwy. PD and Nine Mound Road, Verona SUNDAY 9 & 10:15 a.m., 6 p.m. Worship (608) 271-6633 HILLCREST BIBLE CHURCH 752 E. Netherwood, Oregon Eric Vander Ploeg, Lead Pastor (608) 835-7972 www.hbclife.com SUNDAY 8:30 am & 10:15 am Worship service at Oregon High School PAC Quest for grades 1-6 during 10:15 service HOLY MOTHER OF CONSOLATION CATHOLIC CHURCH 651 N. Main Street, Oregon Pastor: Fr. Gary Wankerl (608) 835-5763 holymotherchurch.41pi.com SATURDAY: 5 p.m. Worship SUNDAY: 8 and 10:15 a.m. Worship PEOPLE’S UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 103 North Alpine Parkway, Oregon Pastor Jason Mahnke (608) 835-3755 www.peoplesumc.org Communion is the 1st & 3rd weekend SATURDAY 5 p.m. Worship SUNDAY 9 and 10:30 a.m. Worship ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN CHURCH 625 E. Netherwood, Oregon Pastor Paul Markquart and Pastor Emily Tveite (608) 835-3154 5 p.m. Saturday evening Worship 8 a.m. Traditional Sunday Worship 9:15 a.m. Sunday School & Coffee Fellowship 10:30 a.m. New Community Worship (9:30 a.m. Summer) VINEYARD COMMUNITY CHURCH Oregon Community Bank & Trust, 105 S. Alpine Parkway, Oregon Bob Groth, Pastor (608) 835-9639 SUNDAY 10 a.m. Worship ZWINGLI UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST - Paoli At the Intersection of Hwy. 69 & PB Rev. Sara Thiessen (608) 845-5641 SUNDAY 9:30 a.m. Family Worship
Three staff members from the Public Health Department will be at the Oregon Public Library from 2-5 p.m., Wednesday, Feb. 5, to help with insurance enrollment. No appointment is necessary.
Firefly Coffeehouse, 114 N. Main St.
Learn all about “Blue-Veined Cheese and the Wines That Love Them” from 7-8 p.m., Tuesday Feb. 11. According to the Firefly, “taste four of Wisconsin’s best blue cheeses, paired with four different wines. Learn the mystery behind blue cheesemaking, and what makes one blue different from another.”
Cheese and wine-tasting
The Fifth Annual Oregon Rotary Artisan Cheese and Wine Tasting is from 6-8 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 15 at the Gorman and Co. “Red Brick Gym” (200 North Main St.).
• 7 p.m., “Trivia Night in Oregon,” Oregon Public Library, 835-2856 • 7 a.m. to noon, pancake breakfast and bake sale, Oregon Senior Center, 835-5801 • 5 p.m., Oregon Straw Hat Players auditions, Oregon High School Performing Arts Center, 456 N. Perry Pkwy., firstname.lastname@example.org • 3:30 p.m., chess club, Oregon Public Library, 8355801 • 6:30 p.m., Oregon School District Board of Education meeting, Rome Corners Intermediate, 1111 S. Perry Pkwy, 835-4000 • 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Oregon Historical Society open, 159 W. Lincoln St., Oregon • 7 p.m., Oregon Straw Hat Players auditions, Oregon High School Performing Arts Center, 456 N. Perry Pkwy., email@example.com
Saturday, Jan. 25
Sunday, Jan. 26
• 3-6 p.m., Oregon/Brooklyn Food Pantry, Hefty Warehouse, 1092 Union Rd., obfp.org • 4-6 p.m., Oregon School Board member Rae Vogeler listening session, Firefly Coffee House, 114 N. Main St. • 6:30 p.m., “Teen Books for Youthful Adults” book club, Oregon Public Library, 835-5801 • 6:30 p.m., Euchre card party/dinner at Oregon Masonic Center, 220-1924 • 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Chili dinner, Brooklyn Cub Scouts Pack 352, Brooklyn Community Center • 6 p.m., Oregon village board meeting, village hall • 3 p.m., Yarn and thread crafters, Oregon Public Library, 835-5801
Thursday, Jan. 30
Saturday, Feb. 1
Monday, Jan. 27
Sunday, Feb. 2
Tuesday. Jan. 28
Monday, February 3
Tuesday, February 4
Community cable listings
Village of Oregon Cable Access TV program times same for all channels. A new program begins daily at 1 p.m. and repeats at 4, 7 and 10 p.m. and at 1, 4, 7 and 10 a.m. 900 Market St., Oregon. Phone: 291-0148; email: firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit www.OCAmedia.com.
WOW 98 & 983 Thursday, Jan. 23 Oregon Village Meeting (of Jan. 20)
ORE 95 & 984 Thursday, Jan. 23 Board RCI Band Concerts (of Jan. 21)
Friday, Jan. 24 Friday, Jan. 24 “Happy Birthday Elvis” @ “Puppet Theater” @ Oregon Oregon Senior Center (Jan. 7) Library (of Jan. 20) Saturday, Jan. 25 Saturday, Jan. 25 “State of the State” OHS Boys Varsity Hockey vs Progressives Open Mic (of Verona (of Jan. 21) Jan. 9) Sunday, Jan. 26 Sunday, Jan. 26 Movie: “The Lone Ranger” Worship Service: Faith (1949) Evangelical Lutheran Church Monday, Jan. 27 Monday, Jan. 27 6:30 pm--LIVE--Oregon “SqueezeBox Jamboree” School Board Meeting part 1 (of May ‘13) Tuesday, Jan. 28 Tuesday, Jan. 28 “Randy Sabien & Matt “SqueezeBox Jamboree” Turner” Music @ OHS (of Apr. part 2 (of May ‘13) ‘13) Wednesday, Jan. 29 Wednesday, Jan. 29 “Jordan Wilson” Music @ “Rand Moore Sexter” Music Oregon Senior Center (Jan. 24) @ OHS (of Apr. ‘13) Thursday, Jan. 30 Thursday, Jan. 30 Movie: “The Lost Weekend” Oregon School (1945) Meeting (of Jan. 27) Board
Monday, Jan. 27 Monday, Jan. 27 Salisbury Steak/Gravy, AM—Reflexology Mashed Potatoes/Gravy, 9:00 CLUB Squash, Apricots, Multi Grain 9:00 Wii Bowling Bread 1:00 Get Fit VO: Soy Loaf 1:00 RSVP Sewing 1:30 Bridge Tuesday, Jan. 28 4:00 T.O.P.S. Weight Loss Broccoli Cheese Soup, Tuesday, Jan. 28 Crackers, Chicken Salad 8:00 Strength Training on WW Bread, Pear Slices, 8:30 Zumba Gold Cookie 9:00 Stretch & Strengthen VO: Cheese on Rye w/ let9:30 Bingo tuce 10:45 Tai Chi 12:30 Sheepshead Wednesday, Jan. 29 12:30 Stoughton Shopping Beef Stew, Biscuit, Fruit 1:00 Sing-Along Cocktail, Cookie 1:15 & 2:15 Piano Class VO: Stew With Soy Wednesday, Jan. 29 9:00 CLUB Thursday, Jan. 30 11:00 Facebook Cheese Tortellini in 1:00 Get Fit Marinara Sauce, Veg. Blend, 1:00 Euchre Fruit Cup, Brownies Thursday, Jan. 30 SO: Garden Salad with 8:00 Strength Training Cheese & Egg 8:30 Zumba Gold 9:00 Pool Players Friday, Jan. 31 9:00 Stretch & Strengthen Roasted Turkey w/Gravy, 9:30 Mindfulness Class Baked Potatoes w/Sour 10:45 Gentle Yoga Cream, Mixed Veg., Mandarin 11:30 AARP Smart Driver Oranges, W.W. Bread 12:30 Shopping at Bill’s VO: Broccoli Cheese Sauce 1:00 Cribbage for Baked Potato 3:00 Food Pantry Open Friday, Jan. 31 9:00 CLUB 9:00 Wii Bowling 9:30 Blood Pressure 1:00 Get Fit
• 7 p.m., Alcoholics Anonymous meeting at First Presbyterian Church, every Monday and Friday • 7 p.m., Alcoholics Anonymous closed meeting, People’s United Methodist Church, every Tuesday • 6:30-7:30 p.m., Diabetes Support Group meeting, Evansville Senior Center, 320 Fair St. Call 882-0407 for
information. Second Tuesday of each month • 6:30-8 p.m., Parents Supporting Parents, LakeView Church, Stoughton. Third Tuesday of every month • Relationship & Divorce Support Group. State Bank of Cross Plains. Every other Monday night at 6:30 p.m.
We Learn From Our Mistakes We hear the advice to learn from our mistakes so often that it almost seems a cliché, but perhaps we need to push this advice a bit further. Isn’t it the case, after all, that we learn most when we make mistakes? We send children to school for twelve long years, expecting they will make plenty of mistakes, but knowing they will learn to read and write and do math and science better by continually improving on their mistakes. In medicine nowadays, common mistakes are taught in medical schools, so that new doctors and nurses might avoid them. In some areas, mistakes are sought after as portals of discovery. In jazz music, the so-called “blue note” or what seems a clear mistake, is often the start of an inspired improvisation. Poets too seek the “blue note” in language, the place where a mistake in usage or grammar leads to some insight or a nice turn of phrase. A genius is not necessarily someone who makes fewer mistakes, but rather someone whose mistakes are often productive or beautiful. So, we should learn from our mistakes, but perhaps more importantly, risk making mistakes in order that we might grow and learn. – Christopher Simon via Metro News Service “For the righteous falls seven times and rises again, but the wicked stumble in times of calamity.” Proverbs 24:16
Call 835-6677 to advertise on the Oregon Observer Church Page
845-9559 x226 • email@example.com
Jeremy Jones, sports editor
Anthony Iozzo, assistant sports editor
845-9559 x237 • firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 845-9550
Thursday, January 23, 2014
The Oregon Observer
For more sports coverage, visit: ConnectOregonWI.com
Offense breaks out to snap losing streak
Assistant sports editor
Photo by Jeremy Jones
Freshman defenseman Lucas Hefty works to free the puck from the Oregon zone despite the pressure of Verona junior forward Grant Smith during Tuesday evening’s nonconference game against the Wildcats. The Panthers lost 7-1.
Oregon falls flat on home ice
Panthers struggle in all facets of game against third-ranked Wildcats
Oregon boys hockey coach Rick Fleming did mince words following Tuesday evening’s 7-1 loss at home against Verona. “I was very confident going into tonight’s game,” said Fleming, who saw his team play tentative, and struggle to win battles all over the ice. “... I thought we had spurts where we looked OK, but from the goaltending out, we were really bad tonight.” Verona senior forward Harry Seid scored a whirling goal from
the crease just over three-and-a-half minutes into the first period. But it was senior captain Charlie Parker’s wristshot from the blueline seven seconds later that sealed the Panthers’ fate. Yet it was the second period where the Wildcats (13-1-2) were able to distance themselves from Oregon. Looking for a spark in net, the host Panthers pulled senior goaltender Zach Jordan in favor of freshman Henry Roskos. In the end though, it didn’t really matter who was in goal as the thirdranked Wildcats looked every bit as good as advertised. “I was really very proud of this group early in the year,” Fleming said. “As proud of them as I was early in the year, I was really disappointed tonight. “We’re not working hard right now or playing with any passion.”
While Oregon went 0-for-4 on the power play, the Wildcats scored on their first three-man advantage opportunities, finishing 3-for-4 on the game. Junior forward Brodie Roehrig accounted for one of those, tipping in one of two shots in from of the Panthers’ goal. Parker added two more goals for Verona in the win. Oregon’s lone goal came with the Panthers already down 7-0 in the third period when senior Zach Miller went hard to net, colliding with and driving the puck past Wildcat goaltender Alex Jones, who finished with 16 saves. Jordan (12) and Roskos (11) split time in goal, combining for 23 saves. “Tomorrow we’re going to work out butts off because we didn’t tonight,” Fleming said. “We have too many in this locker room that are playing scared and not competing the
way you need to compete in order to beat a good team.” The Panthers head to Hartmeyer Ice Arena at 7:30 p.m. next Tuesday with the Badger South Conference title hanging in the balance. Both Oregon (10-6-1) and the Silver Eagles (13-3-0 overall) are tied atop the conference with identical 5-1-0 records. Monona Grove got the better of the meeting earlier this season, rolling Oregon 7-0 on the Panthers’ home ice.
After losing three straight Badger South Conference games by a combined five points, the Oregon High School boys basketball team finally was able to break through against non-conference Randolph last Friday. The Panthers (6-7 overall, 2-5 Badger South) had three players reach double digits, and they grabbed an 11-point lead early and was able to quell a few runs by Randolph en route to a 52-42 win. Oregon was up six after three quarters and closed Randolph out with a 16-12 advantage in the final quarter. Junior forward Markus Tobias led Oregon with 11 points, while junior forward Josh Sromovsky added 10. Senior forward Andrew McCauley also scored 10 points. Randolph was led by senior forward Kyle Roberts with 12 points. The Panthers continue the season at 6 p.m. Friday against Waunakee at the Badger Challenge at DeForest High School.
Monroe 38, Oregon 37
Oregon 4, McFarland 1
Zach Miller, Cole Hefty, Joe Andriacchi and Nick Strycharske scored in a 4-1 Badger Conference win last Thursday inside the McFarland Community Ice Arena. The loss dropped the Spartans to 3-10-0 overall and 1-4-0 in conference.
T h e P a n t h e r s c o n t i nued to fall a little short of a conference win with a 38-37 loss last Thursday against Monroe at home. The Panthers battled back from a 10-point halftime deficit to get within a basket late in the fourth, but the shot wouldn’t fall. Tobias led Oregon with nine points, while senior guard Shaw Storey added seven. Senior guard Jon Conduah, junior guard Mitch Morhoff and Sromovsky all chipped in six points.
Turn to Boys BB/Page 8
Nyenhuis, Walsh lead Panthers at Badger Invitational last Saturday
Seniors Andrew Nyenhuis (195 pounds) and Chad Walsh (160) placed first and second, respectively at last Saturday’s Badger Invitational at Lake Geneva Badger High School, the final invite before the Badger Conference Tournament on Saturday, Feb. 8. Nyenhuis was 4-0 to improve to 26-6 on the season, while Walsh was 4-1 to move to 23-3. Nyenhuis pinned Jacob Grewe (Kettle Moraine) in 1 minute, 5 seconds to start the invite and then added two pins – one over Gage Zupke (Homestead) in 3:21 and another over Adam Braley (Union Grove) in 2:23. Nyenhuis finished the invite with a win by injury default over Wesley Schultz (Sun Prairie). Schultz is ranked No. 2 on wiwrestling.com. Walsh pinned Avery Bobo (Sun Prairie) in 4:25 and added an 11-2 major decision over Tristan Steiner (Badger). Walsh also had two decisions – a 6-4 win over Donny Lipper (Kenosha Tremper) and a 6-0 win over Kaleb Crane (Milton). Walsh’s lone loss was a 6-4 decision by Zach Lennon (Homestead). Walsh is an honorable mention
File photo by Anthony Iozzo
Junior Christian Alcala (170 pounds) started the Badger Invitational with a pin over Ryan Graeve (Sun Prairie) in 1 minute, 44 seconds. He ended up in fifth place out of nine wrestlers.
at 160 pounds. Juniors Noah Engelhart (132) and Omar Sacramento (138) both were 3-2 at the invite. Engelhart (6-10) pinned Griffen Jones (Kettle Moraine) in 5:50 and defeated Josh Graf (Union Grove) 4-0. Engelhart added a 4-2 win over Hayden Acker (Kenosha Tremper). Sacramento (7-14) defeated Zach Perrich (Sun Prairie) 8-4 and added a pin over Matt Mickinak (Kettle Moraine) in 2:35. Sacramento also won by a 9-0 major decision over Bryce Counselor
Turn to Wrestling/Page 8
January 23, 2014
Oregon Youth Wrestling places nine at annual tournament
much more entertainment to enjoy, will be held inside the UW Carbone Cancer Pancreas Cancer Task Force tent, fully enclosed with heat. One hundred percent of the proceeds raised from the carnival will be donated to the Pancreas Cancer fund. To make a personal or corporate donation, make a check payable to the “Pancreas Cancer Research Fund,” and send it to: UW Carbone Cancer Center, Attn: Pancreas Cancer Research Fund, Madison, WI 53792-6164 or, make a contribution online at: uwhealth.org/pcrfund.
No. 7 Panthers win fourth straight
Assistant sports editor
The youth wrestling team hosted its annual tournament last Saturday at the high school. Despite the adverse weather conditions, the event was well attended with over 350 wrestlers coming from Wisconsin, Illinois and Iowa to compete. The youth wrestlers carried last week’s momentum into the tournament and placed another nine wrestlers atop the podium. Champions included Evan Fahey, Billy Outhouse, Henry Milz, David Beach, Collin Keast, Clay Haggerty, Andrew Seitz, Abram O’Rourke and Seth Niday. The team competes next on Jan. 26 in Evansville.
Openings available for 2014 Warhawk softball clinics
The Oregon High School girls basketball team continued to play well with two non-conference wins last week. The Panthers hosted Portage last Friday and pulled out a 50-43 win, and then they traveled to Jefferson Monday and held off the Eagles 51-44. Oregon (11-2 overall, 5-0 Badger South) is now ranked No. 7 in the Wisconsin Basketball Coaches Association poll and will close out the first half of the conference season at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at Milton (1-11, 0-5). The Panthers then travel
to Fort Atkinson (5-6, 1-3) at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 28, to start the second half of the conference season. Oregon hosts Milton (Jan. 31), Edgewood (Feb. 8), travels to Monroe (Feb. 14), hosts Stoughton (Feb. 18) and travels to Monona Grove (Feb. 21) for the rest of conference.
Oregon 50, Portage 43
Oregon used a big third quarter to pull away from Portage in a back-and-forth game. The Panthers outscored Portage 14-6 in the third and was able to hold on in the fourth. Senior forward Maddy Gits scored 23 points to lead all
Team W-L Oregon 5-0 Monona Grove 4-1 Stoughton 4-2 Madison Edgewood 2-3 Monroe 1-3 Fort Atkinson 1-3 Milton 0-5 players, while senior forward Hannah Kane added eight. Junior guard Kelsey Jahn chipped in seven points. Portage was led by two players in double digits. Sophomore guard Caitlyn
Hibner scored 14, while senior center Addie Hemming added 12.
Oregon 51, Jefferson 44
The Panthers were able to jump out to a six-point lead at halftime at Jefferson and held the Eagles’ second half rally off with a 13-10 advantage in the fourth quarter. Gits once again led all players with 22 points, while junior forward Riley Rosemeyer and junior guard Mikayla Kurilla each added seven points. Senior guard Megan Brugger chipped in six. Jefferson was led by Calli Linse with 12 points and Macy Graf with 11.
Mad City Pond Hockey Championships
The inaugural Mad City Pond Hockey Championships are set for Jan. 24-26 at the Vilas Park Lagoon. The 4-on-4 round robin tournament features nine divisions from squirts to seniors open. Registration is $280 for adult teams (four to seven players), $240 for youth teams and is still open up until the tournament. The tournament is modeled after the pond hockey tournament in Eagle River, which pulls in people from 38 different states, Unlike Eagle River, the Mad City Pond Hockey Championships have a youth division. A Winter Carnival, with bouncy houses, popcorn and cotton candy machines, small carnival games, hockey shooting lanes and
Registration is now being accepted for the University of WisconsinWhitewater Warhawk Softball Clinics. All individuals in grades 4 through 12 are welcome to attend and increase their knowledge of pitching and/or hitting. Admittance will be on a first-come, first-served basis. Softball Clinics are one clinic for $50 or two clinics for $90. The hitting clinics are on Feb. 15. The first is from 8:30-11 a.m. The second is from 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m., and the third is from 2:30-5 p.m. There is an intermediate pitching clinic on Feb. 22 from 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m., and there is an advanced pitching clinic on Feb. 22 from 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. For more information contact Continuing Education Services at 262-4723165. Register online at: www.uww.edu/conteduc/ camps.
Marsh earns a hat trick in win over Viroqua
Stoughton junior Casey Marsh scored twice just under six minutes apart as part of a four-goal first period by the Icebergs on Friday. Marsh later capped her hat trick in the third period as the visiting MSO Icebergs sank Viroqua 8-1. Oregon’s Tasha Martin, Savannah Kopf, Stoughton’s Rachel Dvorak and Samantha Kinsler all added goals. Having not seen a shot on goal through two periods, Jochmann said junior goaltender Kenzie Torpy was simply caught off guard on the Blackhawks’ fastbreak goal by Molly Berg at the end. Torpy made zero saves in the blowout, while Viroqua’s Bree Rodriguez kicked aside 25. The Icebergs (11-6-2 overall, 4-1-1 Badger Conference) travel to Pierce Park in Baraboo for a 7:30 p.m. game against the conference rival Badger Thunder (5-7-1, 1-3-1) on Friday. Stoughton follows that up a day later inside the McFarland Ice Arena against the fifthranked Onalaska Hilltoppers (9-3-0). Though the MSO Icebergs and Middleton Metro Lynx have developed into one of the top girls hockey rivalries in the Badger Conference, there will be more than hockey on everyone’s mind when the two teams drop the puck Tuesday, Jan. 28 inside the Mandt Community Center. Having wanted to do some sort of fundraiser, Torpy and her mom decided to help organize a breast cancer awareness night, they will be call “Pink the Rink.” “I think everyone has been affected by breast cancer or some type of cancer somehow,” Torpy said. “Most girls are playing in honor of someone they know who has battled or is battling breast cancer. “It seemed like a fun way to raise a lot of money for research, as well as honor victims and survivors of breast cancer,” she added. Though she came up with the idea, Torpy said, lots of her teammates are helping to organize the event by coming up with new ideas of things to do and being proactive in getting donations. There will be a raffle and Chuck-aduck in order to raise money. “We will also have a donation box out
during our game so anyone can choose to donate to the cause,” Torpy said. “Our goal is to raise $1,000 and all the money raised will be donated to the Susan G. Komen Foundation.”
CW Storm 2, Icebergs 0
Boys BB: Panthers edge
Milton, 2-5 in Badger South
Continued from page 7 fourth with a 24-11 advantage, but Oregon’s 16-4 start was too much for Milton to overcome. Tobias led the Panthers with 17 points, while Conduah added 16. Milton was led by seniors Noah Johnson and Tyler Hammil with 14 and 10 points, respectively.
After a very lopsided win Friday night, the Icebergs ran into a very talented Central Wisconsin team with a lot of different scoring threats. Outshot 44-8, the Icebergs watched the Storm roll 2-0 inside Greenheck Fieldhouse in Schofield. Emily Bauer and Megan Marlowe scored for the second-ranked Storm, which improved to 15-3-1 on the year with the win. Torpy finished with 42 saves in the loss, while Central Wisconsin’s Lisa Fowle had eight. “Kenzie was tested in goal throughout the game, and kept us within striking distance on the scoreboard for most of the game,” Jochmann said. “Unfortunately, getting out of our defensive end and through the neutral zone was a challenge, as they do a nice job of backchecking and playing tough in 50/50 battle situations.”
Larsen picks up two wins, help 200 free relay take first
Jacob Larsen won two individual events and helped the Oregon/Belleville boys swimming team’s 200-yard freestyle to victory at Milton. Despite Larsen’s efforts, however, the Panthers fell 114-56 against the Blackhawks last Thursday. Larsen touched out Alex Kerig by a little more than one-tenth of a second in the 200-yard freestyle with his time of 1 minute, 58.21 seconds. The Oregon underclassmen later posted a second individual victory in the 100 free (53.09). Josh Greene, Jackson Marsden and Eli Rule joined Larsen on the victorious 200 free relay (1:38.54). “I tried to mix things up a little bit to see what some guys could do in events they haven’t swam much this season,” head coach Scott Krueger said. “The results were good from an individual point of view but as a team we fill a little short of competing for the win.” Once again depth played an issue. But over all, it was a pretty good meet for Oregon, which finished with 18 best times. Hussein Badren, swimming in only his second meet, posted a season-best in the 50 free. Ryan Wood and Gregersen led a 1-2 finish by Oregon in the JV 100 breast. The Panthers’ JV team fell 76-22. Other individual bests were turned into by James Lemke (50 free, 100 butterfly), Brad Rehrauer (50 backstroke, 100 butterfly), Eli Rule (200 IM, 500 free), David Heim (50 free, 100 free), Ryan Wood (200 free, 100 breaststroke), Chris Foster (500 free), Mathias Gregerson (100 breast), Jacob Larsen (100 free), Jackson Marsden (100 fly), Ryan Mckirdy (100 free), Sam Phelps (200 IM) and Jonas Temte (50 free). The Panthers’ conference meet at home against fourthranked Monona Grove has been rescheduled for 6 p.m. Friday. Oregon travels to Fort Atkinson at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, Jan. 28.
Oregon 50, Milton 47
The Panthers traveled to Milton last Tuesday and snapped a three game conference losing streak 50-47. The Red Hawks did make it interesting in the
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wins first varsity match
Continued from page 7 (Homestead). Freshman Parker EhnHowland (145) picked up his first varsity win with a pin over Peter Briggs (Big Foot) in 5 minutes. Oregon was 11th out of 12 teams with 134 points. Oregon travels to Stoughton at 7:30 p.m. Friday for the final Badger South dual meet of the season.
Evansville 63, Oregon 17
Oregon Boys Lacrosse Club
Tuesday, February 4, 6:00 p.m.
Varsity, U15 (Middle School), & U11 (Youth)
Information & Registration Meeting:
Come see why it’s the fastest growing sport!
Oregon traveled to Evansville/Albany for a dual meet last Thursday and lost 63-17. Senior William Frauchiger (145), Nyenhuis and Walsh picked up the only wins for the Panthers. Frauchiger pinned Hayden Milz in 3:27, while Nyenhuis pinned Lucius Rinehart in 2:58. Walsh won by a 17-2 technical fall. –Anthony Iozzo
January 23, 2014
The Oregon Area Historical Society has been fortunate to get a lot of interesting Oregonrelated material from the Florice Paulson estate. We are finding some new images, like this one from Jefferson Street. Photo was taken from 420 Jefferson Street, home of Florice’s grandparents, Clarence and Eunice Hanan.
Photo courtesy of Oregon Area Historical Society
Oregon history is provided by the Oregon Area Historical Society at 159 W. Lincoln The society’s hours are Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., the first Saturday of month from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. (September - May) and Saturdays in June, July and August. Compiled by Jerry Neath. • A group of musicians calling themselves The Oregon Orchestra was organized. Their first performance was at a dance party in Daniel’s Theatre (i.e., the old Opera House on Main Street). • William Dunn, Erie Prichard, Ira Johnson, George Sholts, Dr. W. H. Dreher, Homer Sholts, Earl Sholts, I.N. Black and John Melville headed to the northern woods to hunt deer. • Road improvements on present-day Hwy. CC just west of the Village were noted as being some of the best road work done in Dane County during 1913. Ernest Menigas and his gang of men finished grading a mile of road west of town between the farms of Nels Peterson and Ambrose Hobbs. Bartlett Hill was cut down by five feet and the material from there was used as filling along the road at the Black farm, raising that hollow nearly three feet. The Frank Dreher Hill was cut three feet and the Hobbs Hill was lowered one and half feet. This made the grading eady for gravel or crushed stone. • The Oregon Business Men’s Club, which had been semi-dormant for the past two years, opened a new room above the printing office on Main Street. What was described as “nicely furnished rooms” were available to members at all times for rest, reception and meetings concerning private business matters. • The school held a Thanksgiving Program at the Daniel’s Theater. The program included the H.S. Glee Club singing, “The Clang of the Forge” and ”The Little Brown Church.” A song “Bye Baby Bunting was sung by Elizabeth Grady and another song, “Thankful Bobby” was sung by Harold Dunn. The seventh and eighth graders presented the skit, “The Bravest Boy at Bunker Hill.”’ • Arthur Paulson received a couple of bags of corn and a couple bags of oats as gifts from the patrons of his rural mail route. City Week, the E. R. Stoneman family hosted a “Farm-City Week Kick-off Breakfast” at the Stoneman & Son farm in Fitchburg. Claude Lyons was the county director for the week of activities. • Local residents attending the Wisconsin Horse Association Award Banquet were Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dunn; Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Topham; Mr. and Mrs. Phil Barry; Mr. and Mrs. Mike Barry, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Killerlain; Dr. W. E. Ogilvie and Toni, Dave and George Williams. Those receiving awards were W. E. Ogilvie, J. L. Topham, and the Killerlains. • Local Rotarians honored the late President John F. Kennedy at their meeting with Rotary President, Alan Gasner, reading an eulogy for President Kennedy that had been written by Senate majority leader Mike Mansfield. Schnabel (Fastrada), and Chris Phistry (Lewis). Other cast members mentioned were Cody Sharkey, Andrew Seaborg, Jace Nichols, Matt Mahr, Angie Clark, Dawna Wright, Jeffery Spiwak, Marth George, Gwen Thompson and Sarah Uphoff. • The OHS cross country Team wins the W.I.A.A. State Champion Class A Trophy. Seniors Bob Richardson and Brenda Blomstrom earned AllState Cross Country Honors at the meet. Head Coach of the Cross Country team was Doug Debroux. • Local resident, William “Bill” Baumgartner, retires from W.P.&L. after 40 years of employment. • Oregon EMS celebrated their tenth anniversary. Those awarded 10-year plaques and service pins were Jean Brown, Charles Curran, Mary Curran, Phil Dettwiler, Cheryl Endicott, Beverly Lance, Pam Mather, Sue Newton, Ralph Roddel, Carol Webb and Vonnie Williams. Dr. Zorba Paster, Medical Director for the local district, was given special recognition. • The OHS boys’ basketball team started their season with a 62-52 victory over Madison East. Later in the month they were to go on to win their fourth straight Holiday Tournament with victories over Monroe, Portage and Madison Edgewood. Head coach Roger Pribbenow noted that he had seven returning lettermen this year: Ed Gnewuch, Ben Conklin, Derek Schaefer, Brad Lindsley, Steve Merry, Mike Jones and Wade Muench. • The Democratic presidential ticket of Dukakis and Bentsen wins locally over the Republican ticket of Bush and Quayle: Village of Oregon 1113-907; Village of Brooklyn 108-45. Manion, Blanche McCullum, Nell Mittlesteadt, and Marilynn Rebman. • Jim Miller and his partner, Shane Sparks, of JJ Development Group, held a groundbreaking ceremony at the site of the future Brooklyn Sunrise Plaza. • Oregon Middle School students Thomas Bjoraker (percussionist) and Milly Hall (violist) were selected to participate in the Wisconsin State Music Assoiciation’s Middle Level State Honors Project. They were two of the 305 students selected from a total of 1,341 who had auditioned. • Brian Ace, a member of the Oregon FFA Chapter, received the American FFA Degree at the National FFA Convention held in Louisville, Ky. • Lisa Bergstrom joined the staff at Oregon High School as an associate principal. • Twelve piano students from Oregon participated in the Third Annual Sonatina Festival held in Verona. Those receiving awards in their respective categories were Stephanie Wille and Ana Hanson. Chris Egger and Mallory Williams each received Honorable Mention. Other Oregon students participating were Claire Reimer, Tess Reimer, Lisa Johnson, Brian Johnson, Allis Lindsey, Ann Bradbury, Caitlin Garvey, and Dane Jensson. They were all students of Jeanne Felix.
50 years ago (1963)
100 years ago (1913)
• Mike Purcell wins the Blackhawk Go-Kart Junior Point Championship. • H. & N Clothing Store (located in the north-end of the present day Firefly Coffee Shop) held their Grand Opening. The co-owners were Dick Noyce and Lee Henriksen. Lena Rowe was a sales clerk at the store. • Lottie Palmer’s garden produced two Russet potatoes that weighed more than three pounds each. The largest measured more than 22 inches in circumference. • Kwik Shop Foods (not to be confused with the present day Kwik Trip), owned and operated by Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Handel, held their Grand Opening. Their advertisement stated they were to be open seven days a week. from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. The store was located at the present day Cost Cutter Shop. • The OHS football team ended their (5-3) season by shutting out Verona 34-0. Making touchdowns for Oregon were Gary Anderson, Rich Olson, Tom DaWalt and Roger Barger. They rolled up 300 yards running and 121 years passing against the Verona team. • OHS student Mike Kellogg was awarded an all-expense scholarship by WP&L to attend a three-day Youth Conference on the Atom held at the Pick Congress Hotel in Chicago. • Robert Curless, president of the Village Library Board, announced that long-time librarian, Miss Hazel Russell, had submitted her resignation effective Jan. 1, 1963. • Promoting National Farm-
10 years ago (2003)
• The People’s United Methodist Church announced that after 141 years at their present location, 249 North Main Street, they will be relocating at the corner of Hwy.CC and Alpine Parkway. Pastor Howard Hintzman led members of the congregation in a service of dedication at the site of their future church. • The OHS football team made it to the W.I.A.A. playoffs for the first time in more than 20 years, beating Lake Geneva Badger 32-28 in the first round. However, in the second round they fell to Fort Atkinson, 20-14. • The Chamber of Commerce held a Downtown Revitalization Dance and fundraiser. The musical group “Lost Highway” played for the event. • A chapter of the Red Hat Society is formed, calling themselves the Rojo Pant’Hat’ers. The members were Lora Cameron, Vera Finley, Hazel Gaard, Sharon Joswiak, Sherry Lange, Sharon
25 years ago (1988)
• More than 70 people participated in the local Veteran’s Day ceremonies. Veteran Rita Plummer was the master of ceremonies. Four generations of the William Johnson family were present, in honor of their World War I veteran for whom the VFW Post had been named. At the Senior Center, prior to the ceremonies at the Monument, Father Schmaker gave an invocation and message followed by Bev. Strom, Sue Sheets and Ike Coyle singing “The Battle Hymn of the Republic.” Members of the Oregon-Brooklyn VFW honor guard participating in the Are Are youpaying paying too you toomuch much program were Bill Lynaugh, for auto insurance? for auto insurance? Urho Hauta, Bob Keenan, Pearl Starker, Bill Meier, Frank American AmericanFamily Family rates rates are aremore more Bachim, Gene Eaton, Jerry competitive than you might think. competitive than you might think. Bollig, Marlin Mauer, Viirgil Call me today to find out. Call me today to find out. Lamb and Lenard Tronnes. • The OHS Players presented a production of the musical comedy, “Peppin.” The cast included Chad Kopenski (Peppin), Kurt Schnabel (Charlemagne), Angie
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January 23, 2014
Sylvia M. Doerfer
Julie (Aaron) Handwerker, Kate (Brian) Dzierzewski and Jodi (Erich Rambo) Jeranek; great-grandchildren, Zachary, Chelsea and Samuel Handwerker; and brothers, John (Carol) Femrite, Glen (Diane) Femrite; and many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her husband; parents; a son-in-law, Stuart Daily; a brother and sister-in-law, Nels (Therese) Femrite; a sister and brother-in-law, Mary (George) Knepler; and brother-inlaw, Lloyd Doerfer. Funeral Services were held at Gunderson Oregon Funeral home, 1150 Park St., Oregon, at 1 p.m. on Saturday, Jan. 18, 2014. A private burial will be held at a later date at Oakhall Cemetery in Fitchburg. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Agrace HospiceCare. Sylvia’s family wishes to extend a special thank you to: Janet, All Saints Assisted Living and Memory Care, Four Winds Manor and Agrace HospiceCare for the incredible care they gave Sylvia. Online condolences may be made at gundersonfh.com. Gunderson Oregon Funeral & Cremation Care 1150 Park Street 835-3515
Notice is hereby given that Jamie Bush, agent for Headquarters Oregon LLC, has filed an application for a “Class B” Liquor License with the Village Clerk for the Village of Oregon for the property at 101 Concord Dr., d/b/a Headquarters Restaurant & Bar, Oregon, Wisconsin. The Village Board will discuss and consider this application at their regular Village Board meeting on February 3, 2014. This notice is given pursuant to Section 125.04(3)(g), W.S. Peggy Haag, Village Clerk Published January 23, 2014 WNAXLP
NOTICE VILLAGE OF OREGON
Sylvia M. Doerfer
Sylvia M. Doerfer, age 85, passed away on Tuesday, Jan. 14, 2014, in Fitchburg. She was born on July 13, 1928, in Madison, the daughter of Nels and Thenora (Springen) Femrite. She married Robert “Bud” Doerfer in 1947, and they shared 56 wonderful years together. Sylvia enjoyed spending time with her family and friends at the farm. People always looked forward to coming to the farm for her feasts. Sylvia adored her family and was a doting Grandma and Great-grandma. She loved to travel, fish, bowl and go for Sunday drives with Bud. Sylvia is survived by her daughters, Bonnie (Gerald) Jeranek, Shirley (William) Larsen and Karen (Bill Zander) Daily; granddaughters, Sharon Larsen,
Any qualified elector who is unable or unwilling to appear at the polling place on Election Day may request to vote an absentee ballot. A qualified elector is any U.S. citizen, who will be 18 years of age or older on Election Day, who has resided in the ward or municipality where he or she wishes to vote for at least 28 consecutive days before the election. The elector must also be registered in order to receive an absentee ballot. TO OBTAIN AN ABSENTEE BALLOT YOU MUST MAKE A REQUEST IN WRITING. Contact your municipal clerk and request that an application for an absentee ballot be sent to you for the primary or election or both. You may also request an absentee ballot by letter. Your written request must list your voting address within the municipality where you wish to vote, the address where the absentee ballot should be sent, if different, and your signature. Special absentee voting application provisions apply to electors who are indefinitely confined to home or a care facility, in the military, hospitalized, or serving as a sequestered juror. If this applies to you, contact the municipal clerk. You can also personally go to the clerk’s office or other specified location, complete a written application, and vote an absentee ballot during the hours specified for casting an absentee ballot. Peggy Haag, Clerk VILLAGE OF OREGON 117 Spring Street Oregon, WI 53575 (608) 835-3118 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.(Mon-Fri) Denise Arnold, Clerk TOWN OF OREGON 1138 Union Road Oregon, WI 53575 (608) 835-3200 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. (Mon-Thurs.) Dawn George, Clerk TOWN OF RUTLAND 4177 Old Stage Road Brooklyn, WI 53521 (608) 455-3925 Call above number for hours Carol Strause, Clerk VILLAGE OF BROOKLYN 210 Commercial St. Brooklyn, WI 53521 (608) 455-4201 7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. (Mon-Fri) THE DEADLINE FOR MAKING APPLICATION TO VOTE ABSENTEE BY MAIL IS 5:00 P.M. ON THE FIFTH DAY BEFORE THE ELECTION, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014. MILITARY ELECTORS SHOULD CONTACT THE MUNICIPAL CLERK REGARDING THE DEADLINES FOR REQUESTING OR SUBMITTING AN ABSENTEE BALLOT.
VOTING BY ABSENTEE BALLOT
THE FIRST DAY TO VOTE AN ABSENTEE BALLOT IN THE CLERK’S OFFICE IS MONDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2014. THE DEADLINE FOR VOTING AN ABSENTEE BALLOT IN THE CLERK’S OFFICE IS 5:00 P.M. ON THE FRIDAY BEFORE THE ELECTION, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 2014. THE MUNICIPAL CLERK WILL DELIVER VOTED BALLOTS RETURNED ON OR BEFORE ELECTION DAY TO TO THE PROPER POLLING PLACE OR COUNTING LOCATION BEFORE THE POLLS CLOSE ON TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2014 ANY BALLOTS RECEIVED AFTER THE POLLS CLOSE WILL BE COUNTED BY THE BOARD OF CANVASSERS IF POSTMARKED BY ELECTION DAY AND RECEIVED NO LATER THAN 4:00 P.M. ON THE FRIDAY FOLLOWING THE ELECTION. Published: January 23, 2014 WNAXLP
E. DISCUSSION ITEMS: Other Topics - None F. INFORMATION ITEMS 1. Report from WASB Delegate and 2014 WASB Education Conference 2. OEA President G. CLOSING 1. Future Agenda 2. Check Out H. EXECUTIVE SESSION 1. Personnel Matter 2. Superintendent’s Evaluation Consideration of Adjourning to Closed Session on item H.1 & 2 as Provided Under Wisconsin Statutes 19.85 (1) (c) & (f) I. ADJOURNMENT Published: January 23, 2014 WNAXLP
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WCAN (Wisconsin Community Ad Network) and/or the member publications review ads to the best of their ability. Unfortunately, many unscrupulous people are ready to take your money! PLEASE BE CAREFUL ANSWERING ANY AD THAT SOUNDS TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE! For more information, or to file a complaint regarding an ad, please contact The Department of Trade, Agriculture & Consumer Protection 1-800422-7128 (wcan) DANE COUNTY’S MARKETPLACE. The Oregon Observer Classifieds. Call 845-9559, 873-6671 or 835-6677. START WITH ROTARY and good things happen. Locate the nearest club at www. rotary.org. This message provided by PaperChain and your local community paper. (wcan)
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Order of Business Call to Order Roll Call Proof of Notice of Meeting and Approval of Agenda AGENDA 5:00 P.M. 1. Informational Update: Update from Michele Wiberg from PMA. 2. PVE Site Visit: - Dialogue with PVE Staff A. CONSENT CALENDAR NOTE: Items under the Consent Calendar are considered routine and will be enacted under one motion. There will be no separate discussion of these items prior to the time the Board votes unless a Board Member requests an item be removed from the calendar for separate action. 1. Minutes of Previous Meeting 2. Approval of Payments 3. Treasurer’s Report 4. Staff Resignations/Retirements, if any 5. Staff Assignments, if any 6. Field Trip Requests, if any 7. Acceptance of Donations, if any 8. Open Enrollment Exception Applications, if any B. COMMUNICATION FROM PUBLIC 1. Public: Board Policy 180.04 has established an opportunity for the public to address the Board. In the event community members wish to address the Board, 15 minutes will be provided; otherwise the agenda will proceed as posted. C. ACTION ITEMS 1. Recommendation from Physical Assets Committee: * Approval of site improvements at JC Park 2. Recommendation from Financial Assets Committee: A. Approval of financing $500,000 for JC Park East Site work to be repaid with funds from the Capital Maintenance Budget B. Authorization for Andy Weiland to formalize resolution to refinance existing debt service with bond counsel and to forward Resolution to the February 10, 2014 Board meeting. 3. From Policy: - Changes to co-curricular code handbook 4. Open Enrollment Space Availability for 2014-2015 school year D. DISCUSSION ITEMS: Student Achievement - None
OREGON SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD OF EDUCATION PLEASE NOTE CHANGE IN START TIME AND LOCATION DATE: MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 2014 TIME: 5:00 P.M. PLACE: PRAIRIE VIEW ELEMENTARY LIBRARY
Taxes Special Assessments Intergovernmental Aid Licenses & Permits Fines Public Charges Intergovernmental Charges Miscellaneous Transfer In Proceeds from Borrowing Other Financing Sources
Village of Oregon 2013 Budget Amendments 3-Year End
General Fund Special Revenue
3,000 51,860 54,860
51860 51,860 -
General Government Public Safety Public Works Health & Human Services Culture & Recreation Conservation & Development Capital Outlay Debt Service Transfer Out 51,860 Other Financing Sources Enterprise Operating Expenses 51,860
11,878 51,860 83,738 -
Detail budget transfers are available at village hall. 117 Spring Street, Oregon, WI 53575 (608) 835-3118 Published: January 23, 2014 WNAXLP
General Capital Fund Projects Taxes Special Assessments Intergovernmental Aid Licenses & Permits Fines Public Charges Intergovernmental Charges Miscellaneous Transfer In Proceeds from Borrowing Other Financing Sources - General Government Public Safety Public Works Health & Human Services Culture & Recreation Conservation & Development Capital Outlay Debt Service Transfer Out Other Financing Sources Enterprise Operating Expenses 2,000
Village of Oregon 2014 Budget Amendment/Carry Forward 1
8,000 10,000 -
Detail budget transfers are available at village hall. 117 Spring Street, Oregon, WI 53575 (608) 835-3118 Published: January 23, 2014 WNAXLP
150 PLACES TO GO
MOTORCYCLE SWAP MEET Sunday, January 26, 9-4pm. Riverside Ballroom, Green Bay. New, Used MC parts for all makes, models. Leathers, Repairs. Live music. Door prizes. 715-892-5732 or www.cyclefish.com (wcan)
GUN SHOW Jan. 24-26. Monroe County Fairgrounds, Tomah, WI. Fri 3-8:30pm, Sat. 9am-5pm, Sun. 9am-3pm. More info: 563-608-4401 or marvkrauspromotions.net (wcan) THEY SAY people don’t read those little ads, but YOU read this one, didn’t you? Call now to place your ad, 845-9559, 873-6671 or 835-6677.
163 TRAInIng SCHOOLS
CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINE IS NOON Monday FOR THE Oregon Observer
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TRAINING FOR CNA And Computer and Clerical Early bird discount. www.newaydirections.com or Call Neway Directions for class schedules 608-221-1920
355 RECREATIOnAL VEHICLES
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DONATE YOUR Car, Truck, Boat to Heritage for the Blind. Free 3-Day Vacation. Tax Deductible. Free Towing. All paperwork taken care of! 800-856-5491 (wcan)
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YOUR GENEROUS car, truck or boat donation allows Rawhide Ranch to help troubled youth receive a second chance in life. Donate to Rawhide today! 888653-2729 (wcan) CLASSIFIEDS, 845-9559, 873-6671 or 835-6677. It pays to read the fine print.
FOUR WINDS Manor is seeking part & full time CNA's for the PM shift at our 60 bed facility. This position would include every other weekend and holidays with shift differentials on PM & weekend shifts. We offer excellent benefits with full time hours including health, dental, paid time off, Flex Spending Plan and 401k. If you share commitment to a positive attitude and respect for residents and colleagues, please consider joining us. Applications available at www.fourwindsmaor.com or 303 S. Jefferson St. Verona, WI 53593 FULL-TIME PM CARE SPECIALISTSienna Meadows Oregon has an immediate opening for a new team member to join our compassionate team. We offer competitive wages designed to attract and retain quality staff. Preferred Candidate will have CNA and/or Assisted Living Experience. Interested candidates should apply in person or go to www. siennacrest.com to download a copy of the application. Return filled out applications to: Sienna Meadows Memory Care Attn: Chris Kiesz 989 Park St. Oregon, WI. 53575 608-8350000. EOE.
TRAILERS @ LIQUIDATION Pricing. Boat, ATV, Sled or Pontoons. 2 or 4 Place/Open or Enclosed. American Marine, Shawano 866-955-2628 www. americanmarina.com (wcan)
ENTERTAINMENT AND EVENTS New Lisbon Sports Club Gun Show Feb 7-8. Fri 3-7pm, Sat 9am-6pm. American Legion Community Center, HWY-80 Exit 61 I90/94. Guns/fishing/coins/knives. Browse/Lunch. Table info:Dennis 608-562-3808 (CNOW) GUN SHOW Jan 24, 25 & 26 Monroe County Fairgrounds, Tomah. Fri 3-8:30pm, Sat 9am-5pm, Sun 9am-3pm. Large selection of guns/ammo for sale. Info: 563-608-4401 (CNOW)
OWNER OPERATORS Average $3K/week! Be out up to 14 days, enjoy GUARANTEED home time! Weekly settlements. Cardinal Greatwide pays loaded/ unloaded. Class-A CDL & 1yr driving experience. Fleet Owners Welcome. Operate under your own authority or ours! Call Matt 866-309-5830. DriveForCardinal.com (CNOW) Drivers-CDL-A Train and work for us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease HEALTH AND BEAUTY Trainer. (877) 369-7893 www.CentralTruckDrivingJobs. PELVIC/TRANSVAGINAL MESH? Did you undergo com (CNOW) transvaginal placement of mesh for pelvic organ MISCELLANEOUS prolapse or stress urinary incontinence between 2005 This classified spot for sale! Advertise your product or and the present? If the mesh caused complications, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Charles H. recruit an applicant in over 179 Wisconsin newspapers! Johnson Law and speak with female staff members. Only $300/week. Call this paper or 800-227-7636 www. cnaads.com (CNOW) 1-800-535-5727 (CNOW) DISH TV Retailer. Starting $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) HELP WANTED- SKILLED TRADES Broadband Internet starting $14.95/month (where FOREMEN to lead utility field crews. Outdoor physical available.) Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL work, many positions, paid training, $20/hr. plus weekly Now! 1-800-984-0292 (CNOW) performance bonuses after promotion, living allowance SPORTING GOODS when traveling, company truck and benefits. Must have strong leadership skills, good driving history, and be GUN SHOW Jan 31, Feb 1-2 Washington Co. able to travel in Wisconsin and nearby States. Email Fairgrounds, West Bend, WI. Fri 3pm-8, Sat 9-5, resume to Recruiter6@osmose.com or apply online at Sun 9-3 Buy/Sell/Trade. $6 Admin 14 & under FREE www.OsmoseUtilities.com EOE M/F/D/V (CNOW) (CNOW) HELP WANTED- TRUCK DRIVER Drivers: Class A CDL Tractor/Trailer & OTR Drivers Wanted. Competitive Pay, Great Home Time. JOIN THE DEBOER trans TEAM NOW! 800-825-8511 www. drivedeboer.com (CNOW)
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We recommend septic pumping every two years
402 HELp WAnTED, GEnERAL
FLOWER WRAPPERS. Wrappers needed for Valentines Jan 31-Feb 9 in Stoughton. $8-$10 an hour. 7:30am-9pm. Flexible hours. Call Kim 575-2327 CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINE IS Noon Friday for the Oregon Observer unless changed because of holiday work schedules.
LEASING AGENT: For Sundays 11-3, every week. For high quality apartment community on far Westside. Hourly + rental bonus. Please submit resume to PO Box 930427, Verona, WI 53593 NOW HIRING Full Time Positions. Permanent Electrician, Machine Maint. Seasonal Welders, Press Operators, Assemblers. Avg. Compensation w/Incentive Pay and OT Info: jobcenterofwisconsin.com John Deere Horicon Works (wcan) OTR DRIVERS NEEDED * Above Average Pay * * Avg 2500-3500 Miles/Wk * * Flexible Home Time * * 100% No touch * * Full Benefit Pkg CDL/A * * 12 Months Exp Preferred * 888-545-9351 Ext 13 Jackson WI www.doublejtransport.com (wcan)
January 23, 2014
453 VOLUnTEER WAnTED
MY COMPUTER WORKS - Computer Problems? Viruses, Spyware, Email, Printer Issues, Bad Internet Connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, US based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 888-885-7944 (wcan) ONE CALL Does it All! Fast and Reliable Electrical Repair and Installations. Call ServiceLive and get referred to a pro today: 800-757-0383 (wcan) GUITAR: FENDER American made Standard Stratocaster guitar. Tobacco burst finish, mint condition. Includes tremelo bar, straplocks, and custom fitted Fender hard-shell case. Asking $950 OBO. Call 608-575-5984 ROSEWOOD APARTMENTS for Seniors 55+, has 1 & 2 bedroom units available starting at $695 per month. Includes heat, water and sewer. Professionally managed. 608-877-9388 Located at 300 Silverado Drive, Stoughton, WI 53589 STOUGHTON 2BR $725 includes heat, water/sewer. No dogs, 1 cat is Ok. EHO. 608-222-1981 ext 2 or 3.
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PART-TIME NOC CARE SPECIALIST-Sienna Crest Oregon has an immediate opening for a new team member to join our compassionate team. We offer competitive wages designed to attract and retain quality staff. Preferred Candidate will have Assisted Living Experience. Interested candidates should apply in person or go to www.siennacrest.com to download a copy of the application. Return filled out applications to: Sienna Crest Assisted Living Attn: Lois Gilbert 981 Park St. Oregon, WI. 53575 608-835-7781 EOE SIENNA CREST Oregon has an immediate opening for a PT AM Cook. This position is 24 hours per week and does include every other weekend. The Cook is responsible for the planning, preparing, and serving of quality meals that meet the standards and expectations of the older adults population within the Sienna Crest Home, and assuring that the kitchen complies with all State Regulations. Previous experience is preferred. Interested candidates should apply in person or go to www. siennacrest.com to download a copy of the application. Return filled out applications to: Sienna Crest Assisted Living Attn: Lois Gilbert 981 Park St.Oregon, WI. 53575 608-835-7781 EOE TINA'S HOME CLEANING Hiring personnel for residential cleaning position. Days only. Become a part of our growing Team! Call 608-835-0339 email@example.com DANE COUNTY’S MARKETPLACE. The Oregon Observer Classifieds. Call 845-9559, 873-6671 or 835-6677.
516 CLEAnIng SERvICES
WOULD YOU like to be part of a successful planning team for organizing the Pancreatic Cancer Action Network's PurpleStride Madison 2014 event which will be held on April 27th? This includes all categories within event planning, such as marketing, media, registration, sponsorship, etc. The next planning meeting is Feb 3rd. Become a Reading Buddy for a kindergarten5th grade student and gain valuable mentorship experience connecting with youth at the Lussier Community Education Center. Help the student improve their reading skills though reading, literacy games, and being a positive mentor. A successful buddy will be highly flexible, dependable, open-minded and eager to connect with diverse personalities. United Way 2-1-1 is seeking new volunteers to become Information and Referral Specialists. If you are looking for an opportunity to learn more about community resources and would like to assist people in finding ways to get and give help, United Way 2-1-1 may be the place for you! Our volunteers staff our telephones lines, answering questions about resources available in the service area. Call the Volunteer center at 608-246-4380 or visit www.volunteeryourtime,org for more information or to learn about other volunteer opportunities.
676 PLAnTS & FLOwERS
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FRUIT TREES As low as $16. Blueberry, grape, strawberry, asparagus, evergreen & hardwood plants. Free catalog. Woodstock Nursery, N1831 Hwy 95, Neillsville, WI 54456 Toll free 888-803-8733 wallace-woodstock.com (wcan)
750 STORAgE SpACES FOR REnT
ALL SEASONS SELF STORAGE 10X10 10X15 10X20 10X30 Security Lights-24/7 access BRAND NEW OREGON/BROOKLYN Credit Cards Accepted CALL (608)444-2900 C.N.R. STORAGE Located behind Stoughton Garden Center Convenient Dry Secure Lighted with access 24/7 Bank Cards Accepted Off North Hwy 51 on Oak Opening Dr. behind Stoughton Garden Center Call: 608-509-8904 DEER POINT STORAGE Convenient location behind Stoughton Lumber. Clean-Dry Units 24 HOUR LIGHTED ACCESS 5x10 thru 12x25 608-335-3337 FRENCHTOWN SELF-STORAGE Only 6 miles South of Verona on Hwy PB. Variety of sizes available now. 10x10=$50/month 10x15=$55/month 10x20=$70/month 10x25=$80/month 12x30=$105/month Call 608-424-6530 or 1-888-878-4244 NORTH PARK STORAGE 10x10 through 10x40, plus 14x40 with 14' door for RV & Boats. Come & go as you please. 608-873-5088 OREGON SELF-STORAGE 10x10 through 10x25 month to month lease Call Karen Everson at 608-835-7031 or Veronica Matt at 608-291-0316 RASCHEIN PROPERTY STORAGE 6x10 thru 10x25 Market Street/Burr Oak Street in Oregon Call 608-206-2347
801 OFFICE SpACE FOR REnT
572 SnOw REMOvAL
RECOVER PAINTING Currently offering winter discounts on all painting, drywall and carpentry. Recover urges you to join in the fight against cancer, as a portion of every job is donated to cancer research. Free estimates, fully insured, over 20 years of experience. Call 608-270-0440.
PROFLOWERS ENJOY SEND FLOWERS for any occasion! Take 20% off your order over $29! Go to www.Proflowers.com/ActNow or call 877-592-7090 (wcan)
STOUGHTON 209 E Main St. Retail or Office space. 1000 sq ft. Beautifully remodeled. $766. per month utilities included. 608-271-0101
688 SpORTIng GOODS & RECREATIOnAL
STOUGHTON 211 E Main St. 3400 sq. ft. Retail space plus 1800 sq. ft. display or storage space. Beautifully remodeled $1900/mo plus utilities. 608-271-0101
WE BUY Boats/RV/Pontoons/ATV's & Motorcycles! "Cash Paid" NOW. American Marine & Motorsports Super Center, Shawno. 866-955-2628 www.americanmarina.com (wcan).
STOUGHTON 307 S Forrest Retail or Office Space. 400 sq ft. $299/month utilities included. 608-271-0101 VERONA- OFFICE/WAREHOUSE 1000 Sq Ft.$500 +Utilities. 608-575-2211 or 608-845-2052
PLOWING, BLOWING, Residential and commercial. 608-873-7038
586 TV, VCR & ELECTROnICS REpAIR
WANT SOMEONE to clean your house? Call DOROTHY'S SWEEP CLEAN. We are Christian ladies that do quality work. Dependable, insured, excellent references. Call 608-838-0665 or 608-219-2415
REDUCE YOUR Cable Bill! Get wholehome Satellite system installed at NO COST and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/DVR Upgrade to new callers, so call now. 888-544-0273 (wcan)
DONATE YOUR CARFAST FREE TOWING 24 hr. Response - TaX Deduction United Breast Cancer FOUNDATION Providing Free Mammograms & Breast Cancer Info. 866-343-6603 (wcan)
870 RESIDEnTIAL LOTS
ALPINE MEADOWS Oregon Hwy CC. Only 8 lots remaining! Choose your own builder 608-215-5895
606 ARTICLES FOR SALE
548 HOME IMpROvEMEnT
CONCRETE FINISHERS AND LABORERS. Experienced w/valid DL, CDL preferred.Competitive wage and benefits. Contact Jeff at: 608-884-9725 A&B ENTERPRISES Light Construction/Remodeling No job too small 608-835-7791
BRIDAL GOWN Sale $200-$500 OFF of 100's of Gowns By Pronovias, Maggie Sottero, Mori Lee and many more! EDITHS, 9 Main St, Fond du Lac, www. ediths.com (wcan)
638 COnSTRUCTIOn & InDUSTRIAL EQUIpMEnT
696 WAnTED TO BUY
DISH TV RETAILER. Starting at $19.99/ mo for 12 mos. High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available) Save! Ask about same day installation! Call now 800-374-3940 (WCAN) TOP PRICES Any Scrap Metal Cars/Batteries/Farm Equipment Free appliance pick up Property clean out. Honest Fully insured. U call/We haul. 608-444-5496
WALMERS TACK SHOP 16379 W. Milbrandt Road Evansville, WI 608-882-5725
ALL THINGS BASEMENTY! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all your basement needs! Waterproofing? Finishing? Structural Repairs? Humidity and Mold Control? Free Estimates! Call 888-9298307 (wcan) HALLINAN-PAINTING WALLPAPERING **Great-Winter-Rates** 30 + Years Professional European-Craftsmanship Free-Estimates References/Insured Arthur Hallinan 608-455-3377 NIELSEN'S Home Improvements Repairs, LLC Kitchens/Bathrooms Wood & Tile Flooring Decks/Clean Eaves *Free Estimates* Insured* *Senior Discounts* Home 608-873-8716 Cell 608-576-7126 e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org TOMAS PAINTING Professional, Interior, Exterior, Repairs. Free Estimates. Insured. 608-873-6160
646 FIREpLACES, FURnACES/WOOD, FUEL 648 FOOD & DRInK
FARMI 3PT Logging Winch's, Valby 3pt PTO Chippers, New 3pt Rototillers, Loader Attachments and 3pt Attachments, New Log Splitters. www. threeriversforestry.com (866) 638-7885 (wcan)
FOR SALE: 5 Registered bull calves that will be year olds in May-July. All calves are from dams classified as very good or excellent. For more information call Daryl Dammen at 608-465-1405
FOR SALE Oak firewood, seasoned and split. Delivered. 608-843-5961 SHARI'S BERRIES Order Mouthwatering Gifts for your Valentine! SAVE 20% on qualifying gifts over $29. Fresh Dipped Berries starting at $19.99. www. berries.com/happy or call 888-479-6008 (wcan) WRAP UP Your Holiday Shopping with 100% guaranteed, delivered to the door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 67% Plus 4 free burgers - Many Gourmet Favorites only $49.99. Order today. 800-931-1898 Use code 49377DLB or www.OmahaSteaks. com/gifts56 (wcan)
WE BUY Junk Cars and Trucks. We sell used parts. Monday thru Friday 8am-5:30pm. Newville Auto Salvage, 279 Hwy 59 Edgerton, 608-884-3114.
1 BEDROOM apartments available NOW in Verona for persons 62+ and/ or handicapped/disabled. Rent starts at $443 and includes major appliances, off street parking, water and sewer, garbage pickup and SNOW Removal. Call 888237-5710 for more details. This institution is an Equal Housing Opportunity provider and employer.
READING TUTORS Flexible hours/part time. Stoughton, Mount Horeb, Middleton. Teacher certification a must. Reading license a plus. Successful - growing - send resume. Arnold Reading Clinic, 8551 Greenway Blvd. #210, Middleton, WI 53562
3 BEDROOM, 1 bathroom, detatched garage, Available now. $550/mo Utilities not included. Evansville. Call Eric 333-2491 GREENWOOD APARTMENTS Apartments for Seniors 55+, currently has 1 & 2 Bedroom Units available starting at $695 per month, includes heat, water, and sewer. 608-835-6717 Located at 139 Wolf St., Oregon, WI 53575
CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINE IS Noon Friday for The Great Dane and Noon Monday for the Oregon Observer unless changed because of holiday work schedules. Call now to place your ad, 8459559, 873-6671 or 835-6677.
RENT SKIDLOADERS MINI-EXCAVATORS TELE-HANDLER and these attachments. Concrete breaker, posthole auger, landscape rake, concrete bucket, pallet forks, trencher, rock hound, broom, teleboom, stump grinder. By the day, week, or month. Carter & Gruenewald Co. 4417 Hwy 92 Brooklyn, WI, 608-455-2411
990 FARM: SERvICE & MERCHAnDISE
666 MEDICAL & HEALTH SUppLIES
449 DRIvER, SHIppIng & WAREHOUSIng
DRIVERS: DEDICATED. Regional & OTR. Start up to $44/mi + Excellent Benefits. 401K + Bonuses. Excellent Hometime! CDL-A 6 mos exp. 877-704-3773
DRIVERS: CDL-A Route Delivery. Need Drivers for New Business in Elkhorn. $3,000 Sign On Bonus! $58K AVG 1st yr, $63 AVG After 2-3 day routes. Excellent benefits. Need 1 year T/T experience www.MBMCareers.com 877-662 0014
MEDICAL GUARDIAN Top-rated medical alarm and 24/7 monitoring. For a limited time, get free equipment, no activation fees, no commitment, a 2nd waterproof alert button for free and more. Only $29.95 per month. 877-863-6622 (WCAN) SAFE STEP WALK-IN TUB Alert for Seniors. Bathrooms falls can be fatal. Approved by Arthritis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less than 4 inch step-in. Wide door. Anti-slip floors. American made. Installation included. Call 888960-4522 for $750. off (wcan)
Resident Caregivers/CNAs Housekeepers
Now hiring part-time housekeepers and caregivers at our beautiful senior living residence on Madison’s west side. A variety of shifts are available, as well as shift & weekend differentials, paid training and an array of benefits.
OREGON 1-BEDROOM Apartment. 2-Car garage. $640/month. No pets. Jane 608-271-7071
554 LAnDSCApIng, LAwn, TREE & GARDEn WORK
SNOWMARE ENTERPRISES Property Maintenance Snow Removal 608-219-1214
STOUGHTON WEST St. Spacious 2 bdrm town home in nice neighborhood. 1 1/2 bath, full basement, 2 car attached garage, large yard with fenced area in back, includes lawn mowing except inside fenced area, central air high efficiency furnace. $1050. 1/2 month's rent sec. dep. Call Brady 608-286-5282.
download an application:
OFFICE CLEANING in Stoughton Permanent part time M-F. 4 hours/night. Visit our website: www.capitalcityclean.com Or call our office: 831-8850. CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINE IS Noon Friday for The Great Dane and Noon Monday for the Oregon Observer unless changed because of holiday work schedules. Call now to place your ad, 8459559, 873-6671 or 835-6677.
8210 Highview Drive - Madison
560 PROFESSIOnAL SERvICES
APPLIANCE REPAIR We fix it no matter where you bought it from! 800-624-0719 (wcan)
CLASSIFIEDS, 845-9559, 873-6671 or 835-6677. It pays to read the fine print.
THEY SAY people don’t read those little ads, but YOU read this one, didn’t you? Call now to place your ad, 845-9559, 873-6671 or 835-6677.
ALL ADS SUBMITTED SUBJECT TO APPROVAL BY PUBLISHER OF THIS PAPER.
OUTSIDE ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT
Do you have excellent communication skills? Creative ideas? The ability to develop and maintain client relationships? An interest in print and web based media? We have an established account list with growth potential. If you possess excellent communication and organizational skills, a pleasant personality, and the ability to prospect for new business we would like to speak to you. Previous sales experience desired. Media experience a plus. Competitive compensation, employee stock option ownership, 401(k), paid vacations, holidays, insurance and continuing education assistance.
FULL TIME DRIVERS NEEDED FOR REGIONAL WORK
** DRIVERS **
$1,500 SIGN-ON BONUS $750 GUARANTEE WKLY
Tractor-trailer drivers needed for the Walgreens Private Fleet Operation based in Windsor, WI. Drivers make hand deliveries to Walgreens stores within a regional area (WI, IL, IA, MN, ND, SD). Workweek is Tues. ~ Sat. All drivers must be willing & able to unload freight. *Earn $21.90/hour (OT after 8 hours) or $0.4650/mile * FullBenefitPkgincludesLife,Dental,Disability,&Health Insurance with Prescription Card *401kPensionProgramwithCompanyContribution *PaidHolidays&Vacation *Homeeverydayexceptforoccasionallayover Driversmustbeover24yearsold,haveaminof18months T/T exp or 6 monthsT/T expWITH a certificate from an accredited driving school.
Fabricators Maintenance Mechanics TIG Welders
Wolf Appliance, Inc., the premier provider of quality appliances is seeking TIG Welders, Fabricators and Maintenance Mechanics to join our 2nd and 3rd shift teams at our Fitchburg facility. We offer a clean, climate controlled environment. Wolf offers competitive compensation plus incentive pay and shift differential. Benefits offered include: medical, dental, and vision insurance, free life insurance, pension, 401k, holidays, vacation and personal days. Qualification testing may be required. EOE. Apply online at www.subzero-wolf.com
For consideration, apply online at www.wcinet.com/careers
Oregon Observer, Stoughton Courier Hub, Verona Press, The Great Dane Shopping News Uniﬁed Newspaper Group is part of Woodward Community Media, a division of Woodward Communications, Inc. and an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Send resume to: email@example.com or call CPC Logistics at 1-800-914-3755
668 MUSICAL InSTRUMEnTS
AMP: LINE 6 Spider IV 75 watt guitar amp. Tons of built in effects, tuner, and recording options. Like new, rarely used, less than 2 years old. Asking $250 OBO. call 608-575-5984
OREGON 1-BEDROOM Upper. Utilities included. Smoke free. No pets. Available 2-1-14. $550.00 835-9269
for more information call:
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TRI-COUNTY APPLIANCE, 156 N. Main Street, Oregon, 53575| |www.tricountyappliance.biz www.tricountyappliance.biz TRI-COUNTY APPLIANCE, INC. |INC. 156|N. Main Street, Oregon, WIWI 53575 TRI-COUNTY APPLIANCE, INC. | 156 N. Main Street, Oregon, WI 53575 | www.tricountyappliance.biz 608-835-7052 Mon., Thurs., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 8:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Wed., 8:00 a.m.-7:00 p.m.; 9:00 a.m.-noon 608-835-7052 Mon., Tues., Fri. 8:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Wed., 8:00 a.m.-7:00 p.m.;Sat. Sat. 9:00 a.m.-noon 608-835-7052 Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri. 8:00 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Wed., 8:00 a.m.-7:00 p.m.; Sat. 9:00 a.m.-noon
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