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October

2009

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The Timber News
‘47 million Americans who are uninsured’
Senator Russ Feingold made history in Townsend on August 31, 2009. By holding his Oconto County lis-
tening session there, he became the highest-ranking public official to appear in the County’s northernmost
township. Two hundred people packed the Townsend Town Hall for a chance to ask questions and share
comments. Most agreed something must be done to address runaway health care costs and the 47 million
Americans who are uninsured.

Everyone who attended was asked to fill out a slip if they wished to speak. Senator Feingold then called on
his constituents to stand and address both him and the audience from their places. The exchange was lively
but polite. Only one man did not follow the procedure. He approached the podium aggressively, and when
he got into the Senator’s “space”, the audience told him in no uncertain terms to “Sit Down!” As one at-
tendee put it, “The guy was definitely an outsider who was unaware that Townsend doesn’t do rude.”

About two-thirds of those attending were in favor of reforming health care by adding a “public option”;
the rest ranged from hesitant to hostile to the idea of adding more to the federal government’s already full
plate and the ballooning national deficit. Other questions covered a wide variety of topics: the environment, farming, education, NAFTA,
Afghanistan, pharmaceutical ads, campaign financing reform, and the trade imbalance. Senator Feingold complimented the crowd, telling
them the turnout was much larger than he usually gets in Milwaukee County. “Townsend is truly a beautiful place,” he said in closing. “I
have to say I am very impressed. People here ask intelligent, thoughtful questions, and they do it in a concise and respectful manner.”

When Russ Feingold first ran for a Senate seat in 1992, he promised to hold listening sessions in every Wisconsin county every year.
Unlike some politicians, Feingold has managed to keep his word for 17 years running. He is the poorest of the 100 Senators in Washing-
ton, with a net worth under $250,000. This would suggest that he has not used his almost two decades in Washington to enrich himself.
He is considered a maverick in the tradition of Bill Proxmire, an independent voice who is not afraid to speak truth to power.

Crandon Memorial Vigil to be held October 7th


The Crandon Memorial Garden gazebo is looking really nice. The 2nd anniversary date of Oct. 7th, a small candlelight vigil will be
held. Anyone can come and light a candle, and participate in a short prayer and song

There are still many things to get done, but hopefully most of it will be completed
before winter. We have had so many volunteers doing different things to help us
complete it. I think our children sent us a bunch of angels to help with this. One
man in particular is Gary Mueller, has been coordinating EVERYTHING and get-
ting contractors and volunteers to do what they can. I really think he is an angel
from the kids. Our memorial garden will be BEAUTIFUL when finished, we can’t
wait until it is complete and there for everyone to see. It has been a long road to get
this far, but it will NEVER get rid of our horrible pain we feel everyday. This me-
morial will be something beautiful in the place of something that was horribly ugly.

Thanks you,
Lee Smith
Page 2 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

From the Editor-news and notes


The annual Kolorama Fest was another huge success this year. Congrats to the Chamber, the Committee Chair and members who
volunteered their time to make it fun for everyone.
The Crandon Art in the Park was hugely attended this year. Congrats to the volunteers who made it a success.
Holiday Craft Fare’s are all abuzz starting in October and running through the Christmas holidays. St. John Lutheran Church Ladies
Aid Bazaar is to be held on Sat., Oct., 10th from 9 to 2 p.m. Bake Sale, White Elephant’s, and tons of Bargains.
Happy Halloween; Get your costume’s ready! Halloween falls on a Saturday this year. All the ghouls and goblins will be out trick
or treating after 1 p.m.. The Lady Lioness will be holding their annual Halloween Party at the Townsend Town Hall (see info ad)
The Timberline will be open for trick or treating from 4 to 7 p.m. And, for those adults who still feel like a kid and want to dress up,
O’Neils Halfway Bar & Grill will be holding their annual party.
Birthday Wishes– to Patti B, in Mukwango; WI Dawn Delp in Lakewood, CO, Tara Reed in Batavia, IL, Kathleen
Marsh of Otter Run Books, author and publisher from Townsend, WI , Rustin Reini, husband of Jolene (Goodenough)
Reini, Lakewood, CO (both formerly of Lakewood, WI).
Sad news to share. Heather Gryboski, Lakewood Ski & Sport, mother, Cheri Nolan, passed away on Sept. 22, 2009,
in Appleton. Our thoughts and prayers to her and to her family.

Gas prices are now at the $2.47 mark in some place’s and a penny or two in others.
The weather has been wonderful, temps in the mid-high 70’s with a just a shower or two thrown into the mix. Frost advisor’s are
out for the season already. Be sure you cover your gardens and flowers.
Garage Sales . This season will be ending soon so be sure to look for signs at the varies major intersections.
You can now find The Timber News on Facebook. Join us there today! Look for the question of the day and share your
thoughts.

by Kathleen Marsh
Local writers gathered at the meeting of Up North Authors Circle (UNAC) held September 9 at the Lakewood Library. The group
welcomed new member Gus Knollenberg from Oshkosh who has a vacation home on
Bradley Lake (west of Wabeno). Gus declared himself a novice, but got many compli-
ments when he read an essay that was published in an Oshkosh newspaper where he
served as a community columnist.

Townsend author Kathleen Marsh addressed the trials and tribulations of the publishing
process, noting as an example the issues surrounding the publication of infamous Iraq
Abu Grahib prison guard Lyndee England’s biography. “Even with the help of a publi-
cist, an editor, a biographer, and an agent, Ms. England’s tell-all has only sold a few
hundred copies,” Marsh noted. “Unfortunately, sharing even that tiny amount of reve-
nue is being hotly disputed with charges and countercharges of fraud and deceit.” Mem-
bers agreed that the world of book publishing can be a confusing and disturbing place.

Zach Mason read another excerpt from his work “The Fuhrer’s Secret.” The group con-
tinues to comment favorably on Zach’s ability to weave historical details into his work
while telling a first-rate story with realistic dialogue and credible characters.

The next meeting of UNAC is scheduled for Wednesday, October 14, at the Lakewood
Library, from 5:00-7-00 p.m. New members are always welcome to attend.
The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1 Page 3
Page 4 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

Nu-Roc Resident of the Month October is National Family


It is with great pleasure that Nu-Roc History Month
Community Healthcare announces that Here are some ideas to get your family
Elva Oleson has been chosen to be the
September Resident of the Month. involved.
Write a biographical sketch and share it with your family.
Elva was born and raised in the central Share someone's life story.
Wisconsin town of Colby. It was Share a story from your youth with a child.
there that she met and married her Tell stories about life when you were a child.
Record the history of your family heirlooms.
husband, whom she called “Bud.”
Record the origin of things and stories about how you came to
Elva and Bud moved to Townsend and
have them.
started their family. They raised six
Create an heirloom, such as a cross-stitch, embroidery, cro-
children—four sons and two daughters. The family keeps ex-
cheted blankets. Take photos of items and make a scrapbook.
panding and now includes 20 grandchildren, 26 great-
Cook up some family recipes.
grandchildren, and 11 great-great-grandchildren. They can be recorded with any stories that go with them.
Make copies of family photos.
Besides raising her family, Elva spent many summers working Scan them into a computer and print them out.
for several resorts in Townsend. Her homemade pies were Pass out copies of family trees.
much sought after; she eventually made them for a local restau- There are several computer genealogy programs available.
rant. Elva also tended to her large garden. Write a letter and spread some good will.
Send a thank you note to clerks and librarians that have been
Elva’s favorite activities haven’t changed much. She still en- helpful in your search efforts.
joys gardening, reading, and watching television. She has been Create some memories to preserve for your own family.
an active member of the Fundamental Bible Church for over 50
years. Her best times are spent with her family. To the delight
of her grandsons, Elva has been known to go snowmobiling
and ATV riding.
Page 5 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

A Word or Two From Dr. Jason


The Secret of Slim Kids
A study of 5,500 children who agreed to wear a motion sensor device showed that those who exercised
more were less likely to be obese and that short bursts of intense activity seemed to be the most helpful.

Children who did 15 minutes a day of moderate exercise, equivalent to a brisk walk, were 50 percent less
likely than inactive children to be obese; the research
was reported in the Public Library of Science journal
PLoS Medicine in March, 2007.

Andy Ness of the University of Bristol and colleagues


wrote - "Our data suggest that higher intensity physi-
cal activity may be more important than total activ-
ity."

Chris Riddoch of Britain's Bath University, who


worked on the study commented - "This study pro-
vides some of the first robust evidence on the link
between physical activity and obesity in children. We
know that diet is important, but what this research
tells us is that we must not forget about activity. It's been really surprising to us how even small
amounts of exercise appear to have dramatic results."

The less the children exercised, the more likely they were to be obese, the study found. These associa-
tions suggest even a modest increase of 15 minutes
of moderate and vigorous physical activity might
result in an important reduction in the prevalence of
overweight and obesity," the researchers wrote.

Small changes made now can make a big difference


in the lives of your children - teach them healthy
habits that can last a lifetime. A quick game of
catch, a short bike ride or shooting a few hoops
everyday is all it takes. A little more activity and
some healthy whole food snacks can make all the
difference in the world.

For more information, visit our website at: http://


www.thewellnessway.info/
Page 6 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

New at the Lakes Country Public Library


Swan for the Money – Donna Andrews Fear the Worst – Linwood Barclay
Glenn Beck’s Common Sense – Glenn Beck A Princess of Landover – Terry Brooks
Smash Cut – Sandra Brown A Slice of Murder – Chris Cavender
Dying for Mercy – Mary Jane Clark South of Broad – Pat Conroy
Intervention – Robin Cook The Riesling Retribution – Ellen Crosby
Sacred Hearts – Sarah Dunant Vanished – Joseph Finder
Even Money – Dick Francis Destined for an Early Grave – Jeaniene Frost
The Eleventh Victim – Nancy Grace The Traffickers – W.E.B. Griffin
The Hunted – Brian Haig All the Dead Voices – Declan Hughes
Fire and Ice – J.A. Jance Storm Cycle – Iris Johansen
Urban Gothic – Brian Keene Blindman’s Bluff – Faye Kellerman
Bad Moon Rising – Sherrilyn Kenyon Twenties Girl – Sophie Kinsella
Obsidian Prey – Jayne Ann Krentz Mastered by Love – Stephanie Laurens
92 Pacific Boulevard – Debbie Macomber Almost Home – Debbie Macomber
Sand Sharks – Margaret Maron Labor Day – Joyce Maynard
Rhino Ranch – Larry McMurtry Accidential Billionaires – Ben Mezrich
Daniel X Watch the Skies – James Patterson Alex Cross’s Trial – James Patterson
Loving a Lost Lord – Mary Jo Putney The Birthing House - Christopher Ransom
Rules of Vengenace - Christopher Reich 206 Bones - Kathy Reichs
Forever - Nora Roberts
That Old Cape Magic - Richard Russo
Best Friends Forever - Jennifer Weiner

Upcoming Book Club Meetings

October 1 (held at the library) - Reader's Choice


November 5- "So Long At the Fair" by Christina Schwarz

Hours:
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. P O Box 220
Wednesday and Friday 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. Lakewood, WI 54138
Saturday 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ph: 715-276-9020
Sunday Closed Fax: 715-276-7151

Email: lak@owls.lib.wi.us
Page 7 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

Historic Logging Camp Serves First Meal in 82 Years to Guests


Forty people dressed like loggers crowded into the Holt & Balcom Logging Camp Museum in Lakewood on September 16 to “Live Like
a Lumberjack” for one night. It proved to be a memorable evening of fun; music, drinks, food and laugher. The evening included tours
by Museum Director Bob Brown, cocktails in McCauslin Golf Course Clubhouse,
dinner in the Cook Shack, and a presentation by Christopher Goetz, who not only
served as “Camp Cook” but performed his critically acclaimed one man show after
dinner.

Dan Deschinny from Laona brought his banjo and Ray Ehlinger from Wabeno
brought his guitar and harmonica to add a musical flourish as they entertained the
lumberjacks with tunes of the times. Each lumberjack received a nickname, as al-
most all of them had one, which added to the spirit of the evening. All the proceeds
from the event went to the
Logging Camp Restoration
Fund.”

The lumberjacks enjoyed a deli-


cious dinner, prepared by
Goetz, who is a professional
Christopher Goetz and Kathleen Marsh 'dish up the grub' chef. It consisted of simple but
at the "Living Like a Lumberjack" event at the Holt and hearty fare. Chris was assisted
Balcom Logging Camp Museum on September 16th. It was by Tanner Exferd of Town-
the first meal served there since 1927. send, who proved his skills as a
first-rate cookee. A special ap-
pearance by reformed lady of the evening Henrietta Hooker (Beth Hartman) and
housewife Hannah Hauser (Kathy Moerman) dressed as their characters from
“Ladies of the North: Holts, Hookers and Housewives” added to the fun. Kathy and
Tom Moerman, Barb Erickson, Pam and Bob Brown, and Kathleen and Jon Marsh
helped serve and clean up.

“It was an honor and a pleasure Musicians Ray Ehlinger and Dan Deschinny entertain at
to be part of this historic eve- "Living Like a Lumberjack" at the Holt and Balcom
ning,” event organizer Kathleen Logging Camp Museum on September 16th. It was the
Marsh noted. “A lot of planning first meal served there since 1927.
went into staging the dinner, but I
had great help. Chris and I collaborated, and we wanted things to be just right,” said a
tired but happy Marsh when the last pan was washed and everything put back in order
in the Cook Shack. “Evidently, from all the happy faces and wonderful compliments
we received, we achieved our goal!”

If you were unable to attend the first historic evening, there are a limited number of
tickets for the repeat dinner on September 30. They are available by sending a check
for $50 per person (payable to Holt and Balcom Logging Camp Museum) to: Kathleen
Marsh; Special Events Chairperson; Holt and Balcom Logging Camp Museum, 16965
Nicolet Road, Townsend, WI 54175. Please include full names of guests, your tele-
phone number, and/or email.

Cookee Tanner Exferd helps serve the meal at "Living


Like a Lumberjack" at the Holt and Balcom Logging
Camp Museum on September 16th. It was the first meal
served there since 1927
Page 8 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1
Page 9 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

Samantha Bath and Zak Skenan- Joshua Stefanski won the Roller Pride
dore were the Loyal Logroller T-shirt for his good deeds during the
winners with perfect attendance week of September 7, 2009 at Wabeno
during the week of September 7, Elementary. Way to Go Josh!
2009. Great job!
Page 10 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

Our Friends at Church


St. John Lutheran Church, Townsend Services are held: . Service times Sat. 5:30 p.m. and Sunday 9:00 a.m..
NODAC, Northern Oconto Drug/Alcohol Coalition plans a "town hall" meeting for Oct. 19, 6-8 pm at Riverview Town Hall. Jay
Conley, Oconto D.A., is the keynote speaker. Members of law enforcement, school district and town officials, and rescue squad
members will be invited personally to attend. The public is welcome and a pizza meal will be served. The topic will mainly focus on
underage drinking. -21, 2009, 9-Noon, Monday - Friday.
The Christian Food Pantry is always in need of food and/or cash donations. Right now we are short on canned meats like stew or
lunch meat, canned spaghetti, varieties of soups, canned fruit like fruit cocktail and pineapple, peas, carrots, potato flakes, pasta noo-
dles, macaroni, and rice. Please bring these offerings and place them in the shopping cart in the church entryway. Thank you.

First Presbyterian Church, Lakewood, Wabeno & Laona Forest Larger Parish office-715-473-3603

St. Mary’s of the Lake Forest Larger Parish


First Presbyterian Church
Saturday Masses-Silver Cliff 5:30 p.m.; Lakewood 4 p.m.
Sunday Masses-Lakewood 9:00; Crooked Lake 7:30 a.m.
Weekday Masses-Tuesday thru Friday Lakewood 8:30 a.m. Service Times
Rev. David Schmidt, Pastor Rev. Matthew Settle, Assoc. Pastor Laona---Sun. 6:00 p.m.
St. Ambrose Catholic Church-Wabeno Lakewood ---Sunday 8:00 a.m.
Wabeno---Sunday 10:00 a.m.
Saturday—4 p.m.
Sunday—10:30 a.m. Church School During Service
St. Mary’s of the Lake Lakewood & Wabeno & Laona

St. John Lutheran Church

Breakfast Bible Class Weds. 7 a.m.


Summer Youth Program-Call for Details
Hwy 32—Townsend, WI
276-7214
For out of local calling area only, call toll free 1-866-390-0543
Scott P. Wycherley, D.C.E.

Our Redeemer’s Lutheran Church


E.L.C.A.

Sunday Worship Service-8:45 a.m.


Sunday School—9:30 a.m.
Holy Communion First and Third Sundays
11005 Hwy M Suring, WI 54174
(Three miles east of Suring)
920-842-2039
Obituaries
Brickner, Evelyn M. , On September 14, 2009, the feast of the Triumph of the Cross and the 24th anniversary of her
mother’s death, Evelyn M. DeCleene Brickner, 88, Suring, died peacefully at Woodland Village in Suring. She was born in Klon-
dike on October 21, 1920 to the late Anthony and Johanna (Reynders) DeCleene. Evelyn married Marcellus Brickner on January
28, 1939 at St. Wenceslaus in Klondike. He preceded her in death on June 30, 1991. “The best gift I gave to my children,” Evelyn
stated, “was to have married their father.”

While in her fifties, Evelyn completed her GED, trained as a nurses’ aid, and then worked at St. Joseph Hospital in Milwaukee.
Evelyn sang beautifully and reveled in reciting poetry that she had memorized in her youth. She was always interested in people.
Her spirit of generosity was manifest in giving to others whatever she had to offer them. It was then that she was the happiest.
Very involved in St. Michael’s parish community of Suring, she was an organizer for funeral dinners and a great baker. She dearly
loved her family, and was proud of her nine children as well as her grandchildren and great grandchildren.

Evelyn is survived by her children: John (Janet) of Auburndale; Sr. Sally Ann Brickner of Green Bay; Mark (Judy) of Winder, GA;
Patricia (Marcus) Sanders of Rio Rancho, NM; Stephen (Ellen) of Suring; Lawrence (Gail) of Muskego; grandchildren: Kathy Yakel
of Sayner, Terry John (Penny) of Freedom, Richard (Wendy) Brickner of Appleton; Jeff (Tam) Schreiner of Waterford, Dan
(Laura) Schreiner of Manitowoc, Jim (Donna) Schreiner of Milladore, Dave (Sarah) Schreiner of Antigo, John (Vicky) of Kauka-
una, Debbie (Randy) Kundinger of Auburndale; Greg (Kay) Czech, Michael (Debbie) Czech, and Stephen Czech of Green Bay;
David (Carrie) Czech of River Falls; Toshia (Charles) Buchholz of De Pere; Amy Heder of Green Bay; Laurie (James) Hodges of
Royston, GA; Kim (Jason) Calhoun of Hoschton, GA; Dennis (Fawn) Laack of Wisconsin Rapids; Denise Rykal of Green Bay;
Tanya Laack of Mesa, AZ; Jenny Brickner of Gillett; Sarah (Aaron) Pantol of Oshkosh; Adam (Heidi) Brickner of Gillett; Ryan
(Staria) Brickner of West Bend; Becky (Tracey) Serwatt of West Bend; 30 great grandchildren; her sister Theresa (Richard) Devroy
of Mountain; sisters-in-law Lillimae DeCleene of Green Bay, Martha DeCleene of Lena, Ina DeCleene of Appleton, Rose De-
Cleene of Lena; Roseann Jacobi of Hazelhurst; Florence Wiseman of Suri ng; brothers-in-law Lloyd Hanstedt of Peoria, IL, Emil
Steier of Oconto, and Robert Brickner of Milwaukee, WI; many cousins, nieces and nephews.

She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Marcellus; daughters, Barbara Czech and Mary Heder; and son, Michael;
brothers Norbert, Joseph, Vincent, Bernard, and Anthony; sisters, Florence (William) Hermann, Lucy (Ben) Leitzke, Irene, Patricia
(Christ) Van Laarhoven, Victoria (Woodrow) Brickner, Mary Hanstedt); sisters & brothers-in-law, Olive (Ray) Kane, Clara (Ray)
Dunham, Isabelle (Lester) Wendt, Martha ( Babe) Livermore; Marvin Wiseman; Jerome (Pearl) Brickner, Jim (Janet) Brickner, and
Agnes Steier.

Family and friends will gather for a vigil at St. Michael’s Chapel on Hwy 32/64 (Chute Pond) from 4-8 on Thursday, September
17th. Prayer service at 8 p.m.. Reception will continue at the Chapel on Friday, September 18 from 9-1030 a.m. The Mass of
Christian Burial will be held at 10:30 with Fr. David Barrett presiding. Burial will follow at St. Wenceslaus Cemetery, Klondike.
Gruetzmacher Funeral Home in charge of arrangements.

The family expresses deep gratitude to the caring and compassionate nursing staff at Woodland Village in Suring where their mom
resided since suffering a stroke in March of 1989.

Arthur Belter, March 5th, 1929 - September 8th, 2009, age 80, of Laona, passed away at his home on September 8, 2009. He was
born March 5, 1929 in Rockford, IL the son of the late Arthur H. and Chalice D. (Lofquest) Belter.
Arthur married Roberta Enders May 5, 1972 in the Presbyterian Church, Lakewood; was a current member of the Laona Presbyte-
rian Church. He served his country in the U.S. Army. Arthur loved football; especially the Packers, all sports, fishing, flowers, the
outdoors and his dog “George”. But, most of all he enjoyed the time spent with family. He will be sadly missed.
He is survived by his wife, Roberta, Laona; Daughters: Linda (Lanny) Lafferty, Laona
Mary Jo McKnight, Louisville, TX; Linda Meeks, Plover, WI; Sons: Michael (Susan) Manning, Milwaukee; Patrick (Lisa) Manning,
Hartford; William Manning, Appleton; Mark Puza, Louisville, TX; Clarence Puza, Rhinelander; Terry Manning, Oconto Falls
Son-in-law: Richard Drabek, Emmett, Idaho; 32 grandchildren, 32 great-grandchildren and 4 great-grandchildren. Preceded in
death by his parents, Arthur and Chalice, a sister and a brother.
Private family services will be held. Inurnment will be in the Lakewood Forest Cemetery. Suminski Weber Hill Funeral Home,
Wabeno is assisting the family. Online condolences at www.weberhillfuneralhome.com
Obituaries
Michael Lang, May 25th, 1950 - August 28th, 2009, Michael “Mike” W. Lang, age 59, of Mole Lake, passed away at
his home Friday, August 28, 2009 after a courageous battle with cancer. He was born May 25, 1950 in Manitowoc, WI
to Bill and Connie (LaBelle) Lang.
Mike enjoyed his Harley, BMW and Budweiser. He will be sadly missed.
He is survived by: Children: Jesse Juul, Manitowoc; Jericka “Jillian” Juul, Manitowoc Jenny Enerson, Janesville; Andrew
Rosenbaum, DePere; Parents: Bill (Connie) Lang, Crandon; Sister: Debby (Craig) Kubnick, Mole Lake; Preceded in
death by his grandparents and special friend; Jody Cartwright
Martha Serio, February 25th, 1914 - September 9th, 2009 Martha Catherine (Elias) Serio, nee Kreckler, age 95, a resi-
dent of NuRoc Community Health Care, Blackwell, died on Wednesday Sept 9, 2009.
Martha was born in Auburndale, WI on January 25, 1914 to the late Anton and Catherine (Prohaska) Kreckler. On
May 6, 1935, she married John K. Elias in Auburndale. The couple soon afterwards moved to Milwaukee where they
raised their two daughters, Kathleen and Marian.
After John died in 1967, she married Santo A. Serio in 1970 and then he died in 1985. After his death, she moved to
Fond du Lac to live with her daughter Marian. After she died, Martha move to Townsend to live with her daughter
Kathleen until blindness made it necessary for her to become a resident of NuRoc Community Health Care 2 years ago
Martha was a member of the Christian Mothers Society in Milwaukee. Gardening, sewing, baking and embroidering
were among some of her favorite pastimes. However, spending time with family, especially children, grandchildren and
great-grandchildren were at the top of her list.
Martha is survived by one daughter Kathleen (Ron) Turk of Townsend, WI; one son-in-law Paul (Dee) Beaudry of
Slinger, WI, two step children, five grandchildren, twelve great-grandchildren, and four great-great-grandchildren. In
addition to her parents and 2 husbands, she was preceded in death by her daughter Marian, two grandsons, six broth-
ers, one sister and one step-granddaughter.
The visitation is on Monday Sept 14 at St. Mary’s of the Lake Catholic Church, (Hwy F), Lakewood from 10:00 a.m.
until the time of the funeral Mass at noon. Officiating is Fr. David Schmidt. Interment will be in Holy Cross Cemetery,
Milwaukee at a later date. Suminski-Weber-Hill Funeral Home (715-473-3131). On-line condolences weberhillfuneral-
home.com.
Martha’s family extends deep appreciation to the staff of NuRoc Community Health Care for the compassionate care they gave to Martha.

Diana Sancinati, February 12th, 1947 - September 6th, 2009, age 62, of Lakewood formerly of Milwaukee, passed
away unexpectedly September 6, 2009 at the Langlade Hospital, Antigo. Diana was born Feb 12, 1947 in Wadena, MN
the daughter of the late Richard and Orchid (Ballsieper) Kern.
She was a devoted mother, grandmother, sister and friend always willing to do anything or do anything for the ones she
loved. Diana loved to spend time with her daughters, grandchildren and other relatives. She enjoyed building doll-
houses, gardening and the internet; especially ebay. Diana will be greatly missed.
She is survived by: Daughters: Christina (Shawn) Cassidy, Wabeno; Tammy Rabinek, Townsend; Grandchildren: Cor-
rina, Felicia, Cody, Shawn, Jr., Justin and Caitlin; Sisters: Debbie Schmidt, Fergus Falls, MN; Dorothy (Byron) Huston,
Sauk Center, MN; Doreen (Noel) Mares, Racine, WI; Brothers: Dennis Kern, TN; Doug Kern, Viroqua, WI. Further
survived by many nieces and nephews Preceded in death by her parents; Richard and Orchid and husband; Don
According to Diana’s wishes no formal funeral services will be held. Suminski-Weber-Hill Funeral Home, Wabeno is
assisting the family with the arrangements. Online condolences at www.weberhillfuneralhome.com

Dessie Tyler, May 6th, 2008 - September 5th, 2009, Private Family Services. Burial at the Crandon Lakeside Ceme-
tery, Crandon, WI 54520

Halloween—Oct. 31, 2009


The observance of Halloween, which dates back to Celtic rituals thousands of years ago, has long been associated
with images of witches, ghosts, devils and hobgoblins. Over the years, Halloween customs and rituals have
changed dramatically. Today, many of the young and young at heart take a more light-spirited approach. They
don scary disguises or ones that may bring on smiles when they go door to door for treats, or attend or host a
Halloween party.
Obituary
Cheri (Cheryl) Lee Nolan, age 64, of Appleton, was welcomed into the Lord's kingdom while surrounded by her loved ones on
Saturday afternoon, September 19, 2009. Cheri was born September 7, 1945 in Green Bay, to the late Carroll
and Angeline (Reiland) Nolan. She was formerly married to Jerry Endres, of Sherwood.
Cheri cherished the simple things in life; a good game of Scrabble, playing Bingo, going to the movies with
her good friend Josh, and spending Sundays with her BFF, Jenny. Where ever she went she had her Diet Coke
in hand. Most of all, Cheri treasured the relationships she had with her loving family and friends. She was an
amazing mother, mother-in-law, and grandmother. She demonstrated and taught everyone that knew her un-
conditional love, acceptance, grace, and true friendship.
Cheri is survived by her three children: Scott Endres, Maple Grove, MN, Randy (Cindy) Endres, Appleton,
and Heather (David) Gryboski, Townsend, WI; nine grandchildren: Courtney, Alex, Jessica, Matt, Trentyn,
Megan, Thomas, Abbey, and Molly; three brothers: Robert (Rita) Nolan, Weyauwega, WI, Gary Nolan, Nee-
nah, and David (Chris) Nolan, Cleveland, OH; a sister: Laurie (Randy) Miller, Fremont; nieces, nephews, other relatives, and
many dear and wonderful friends.
In addition to her birth parents, Cheri is preceded in death by her step-father, Loyal Leach, and an infant daughter, Wendy.
A Funeral Service for Cheri will be held at 12:00 NOON Tuesday, September 22, 2009 at WICHMANN TRI-COUNTY
CHAPEL. Rev. Jim Rademaker will officiate. A time of visitation and support will be held at the funeral home on Tuesday from
10:00 a.m. until the time of service.
In lieu of flowers, a memorial fund has been established in Cheri's name.
Cheri's family would like to extend a heartfelt thank you to Health and Human Services of Outagamie County, the staff and care-
givers at St. Elizabeth Hospital, and the girls at Crestwood for all their wonderful care and support. A special thank you to her
long-time friend and physician Dr. Nancy Homburg.
You were an amazing mother, mother-in-law, grandmother, and friend. Thank you for all the precious memories.
"I enjoyed my life, even with its hardships, because I was surrounded by good and loving people" - Cheri
Wichmann Tri-County Chapel, 3212 S. Oneida Street, Appleton, 831-9905
Red Shirt Fridays….
The Beach Club and Animal’s Bear Trail Inn are pleased
to announce that Waubee Lake
Lodge, Pour Haus, The Schmidt
House, Firelite Lounge of Lake-
wood, and Tony’s Pizza, Time
Out Sports Bar & Grill-
Manitowic, Randall’s Resort-
Crooked Lake, Bonnie’s Hair De-
sign-Kimberly, Weatherwood
Supper Club-Mountain, Gene
Frederickson Trucking & Exca-
vating-Kaukauna, Wood’s Dinner
& Spirits-Crivitz, have joined the “Red Shirt Fridays
Help Support Our Troops” campaign. You can pur-
chase your “Red Shirt Fridays” t-shirt at the Beach Club,
Animal’s Bear Trail or any of the above locations for
$10 and $3 will be donated towards the local troops
serving in the Middle East.
For more information check out The Beach Club’s web-
site to read the original email that prompted this won-
derful response by many businesses involved.
www.thebeachclubwi.com or contact Walt or Sandy
Larson at 715-276-2582.

McCaslin Lions Give to American Legion Dist. 9


Youth Football Accept Awards

The American Legion Sylvan Post 44 Commander, Ron Bo-


eldt, was presented the award for retaining an “All Time High
Membership” at the September 17, 2009 meeting.
The McCaslin Lions Club presented a $1000 check Richard Rice, retired County Commander of Forest County
to the Northwoods Wolverines Youth Football was awarded “100% County Commander” for reaching as-
organization. Shown above Lion President Bernie signed membership goal.
VanDreel presenting the check to Coach Todd The Post appreciates this recognition of a year of hard work.
Schuhart while Lions Treasurer John Skvarca and The Sylvan Post 44 in Wabeno, thanks Tom Sherman, Mem-
Lions Secretary Kathy Shrake look on. The North- bership/Service Officer and all of the members who continue
woods Wolverines have membership of 40 young- to renew their membership. With your help the Post is able to
sters at various age levels from Wabeno to Lake- continue their work to support our veterans, their families and
wood. The money will be used to replace equip- the community.. Pictured (left to right) Chuck Myers, present
ment. County Commander, Ron Boeldt, Commander of Sylvan Post
44, and presenting awards is Dale M. Gatman, of White Lake
Post 524, District 9.
Page 15 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

Our Mission Was To Help Our Community… And We Did It Again!


“Our mission at Nobles Chiropractic Wellness Center is to assist as many people in our community as possible with personal service,
compassion and the chiropractic principles of wellness.”

Well, we emphasized compassion in August once again and held our 3rd Annual School Supplies Drive
called “Pack a Backpack”. Held throughout August, our drive was a great success once again. We
know that many teachers dip into their own pockets many times when they see a student in need, so we
decided to help once again. So many people helped with our noble cause and we would like to thank
the Lakewood Supervalu and Nicolet Pharmacy, for letting us set up our boxes as drop off points, it
was greatly appreciated and we thank them for their help.

We would especially like to than our patients, friends, and anonymous donors, without them we not
have had the successful drive that we did. With all their help we were able to supply the Wabeno Ele-
mentary and High School with many packed back packs and miscellaneous school supplies.

Our 3rd annual drive was very successful, and this is no wonder when we live in such a caring commu-
nity. Dr. Nobles delivered our “packed” backpacks to the elementary school principal, Mr. Jay Weck-
ler, on August 26th . Mr. Weckler was very thankful and surprised to see the number of backpacks we
had ready for distribution!

Because our drive has been so successful and the backpacks are so appreciated, we intend on holding it again next year as long as there is
a need in our community.

Again, Dr. Jason and his staff extend a round of applause to everyone who helped, thank you so very much.

Feed the Wild Birds


Birds bring a welcome dash of color, flash of motion and splash of
sound into our lives, particularly during the
gloom of winter. But winter is one of the most
difficult times in much of North America for
birds to survive in the wild.
Natural food supplies have been depleted and
ponds are thick with ice, making it difficult to
forage in the wild. That's why February was
named Wild Bird Feeding Month, to call at-
tention to the birds' need for food and water.
Consider that:
• A typical backyard bird weighs less than two nickels
• Birds spend most of their waking hours searching for food
• In below-freezing temperatures, snow is the only water
birds may find
• Birds can use up 20% of their body weight overnight just
keeping warm
• Like the mailman, they're outside in sleet, snow, wind and
cold
The National Bird-Feeding Society says to offer suet as an extra
energy entree and replenish the water in your birdbath.
Page 16 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

National Guard and


Reserve
Mobilized as of Sept. 15, 2009

At any given time, services may activate some units and indi-
viduals while deactivating others, making it possible for these
figures to either increase or decrease. The total number cur-
rently on active duty from the Army National Guard and
Army Reserve is 110,873; Navy Reserve, 6,445; Air National
Guard and Air Force Reserve, 16,037; Marine Corps Reserve,
8,670; and the Coast Guard Reserve, 650. This brings the
total National Guard and Reserve personnel who have been
activated to 142,675, including both units and individual aug-
mentees.
Page 17 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1
Page 18 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

Pine Needle Quilters Report


At our regular meeting on Sept. 21, we will have the usual raffle of fat quarters, and distribution of Secret sister gifts. Laurie
Schoenebeck will be doing a presentation on using Paintstiks to embellish your fabrics. She will show some basic techniques such
as stenciling and rubbings. Remember how much fun it was when you were a kid and you did rubbings of leaves and things using
your color crayons? Paintstiks are almost as simple as that, yet the results can be very beautiful. This is a way to add your own per-
sonal touch to your quilting projects.

On Sept. 16, 9am we will begin working on the raffle quilt for our 2010 quilt show. If you have signed up to help paper piece on the
quilt (or if you didn't sign up, you are still welcome to come). Remember to bring your sewing items, a sack lunch and coordinating
thread.

A reminder to those of you who have entered the "Home is Where the Heart is Challenge", that it is to be completed before our guild
Christmas party, which is scheduled for Monday Dec.7th. Finished quilts will be displayed at our 2010 quilt show.

The Oct. sewing session will be dedicated to working on community service quilts. It begins at 1:30p.m. at the Breed Town Hall on
Monday, Oct.5th. Bring your tools and a lunch. If you do not want to bring your sewing machine, there are quilts to be tied, and
other tasks to be done. Each month there will be a pattern for a 12-inch block and there will be little brown bags with fabric enough
to make two blocks. Take a bag home with you and sew the two blocks. Pin your name to one of the blocks, as the second block
will go toward making a community service quilt. Each month someone will go home with some blocks, and you will know who
sewed each block.

There will be a quilt show committee meeting at 5pm on October 19, before the regular October meeting. .Anyone who is wanting to
head up a committee such as the demonstrations, program, publicity, white glove, sponsors, hospitality, admissions/information,
quilt entries, decoration, vendors and put up/take down are in need of attending. A reminder to those that purchased the Birchwood
Lane panel at our 2008 quilt show. This challenge will be due at our October Meeting so you might want to pull it out of your stash
and get it started.

On September 21, 1:30p.m., we will have a Pinwheel Class by Sheila Hixon. Members who signed up for the class will find items
needed listed on our web site.

Our regular meetings are held the third Mon. of each month at 7pm, at the Breed Town Hall and Community Center. Our sewing
session is the first Mon. of the month at 1:30 p.m. at the same location. If you are interested in joining our fun group, you will be
made welcome.

October is Healthy Lung Month by Bonnie Vrchota


E: LifeCoach2@aol.com

The flu season is coming early this year. Anyone with an underlying illness that makes breathing difficult, are at a
much greater risk to get the flu. The seasonal flu vaccine doesn’t protect against the type A H1N1 swine flu,
even though it immunizes against a seasonal type A H1N1 virus. If you’ve had multiple vaccinations, or were once
infected with an H1N1 virus, you might have a better immune response to swine flu than younger people with
less exposure to vaccines and/or flu. If you were born before 1957 you might have some degree of protection
against swine flu because an ancestor of the swine flu bug was in seasonal circulation. Those aged 6 months - 19
yrs, pregnant women, adults 50 & over, residents of nursing homes and long-term care facilities, anyone with a
chronic medical condition, health-ca re workers and people in close proximity to high-risk individuals should get
a seasonal flu shot now. In mid-October the swine flu vaccine will be out. For the swine flu vaccine, federals
officials have added 19-24 yrs. Older adults have been moved down the swine flu list. For the vast majority the
virus will be mild and most people will recover within five to seven days. Symptoms of swine flu are similar to
the symptoms of seasonal flu and include a fever (more than 100.4) and two or more of the following symptoms:
cough, sore throat, aching muscles, sneezing, fatigue, runny nose, & lack of appetite.
Page 19 The Timber News Volume 1, Issue 1

OCONTO COUNTY For details see: http://www.ocontocounty.org/

Saturday, October 03, 2009 Oconto Harvest Festival 9:00AM OCONTO Pecor Street, 9 A.M. – 3 P.M. Harvest produce, crafts, flea market, pet
contest, Balloons Across America Celebration, music, food, activities and games, horse drawn wagon rides. Contact Margie at (920) 834-0314.

Presbyterian Church Spaghetti Supper LAKEWOOD 4:00P.M. to 7:00 P.M. Contact Shirley Rohe at 715 276-7455.

Beyer Historic Home and Museum, 10:00 a.m. – 3 p.m. , The Beyer Home Museum, 917 Park Avenue in Oconto, telephone number 920-834-6206
and web address www.ocontoctyhistsoc.org will be open for the Oconto Chamber of Commerce Harvest Fest

Lakewood Presbyterian Church Spaghetti Supper 4:00PM to 7:00 P.M. Contact Shirley Rohe at 715-276-7455.

Nite at the Bistro 4:30PM at Schussler's Supper Club, Peshtigo, WI, Fundraiser for Oconto Area Humane society and Oconto Hospital Citizens'
Foundation. Complete gourmet dinner, superb entertainment, silent and oral auction, semi-formal attire, cash bar and silent auction open at 4:30
p.m. Dinner at 6:00 p.m. $45 per person (check, Mastercard or Visa accepted.) Send Reservations with payment by September 18th to: NIte at the
Bistro, PO Box 356, Oconto, WI, 54153 or call Annie at NEROCO 920-834-4787.

Sunday, October 18, 2009 Annual Dinner 10:30AM – 2 PM GILLETT Potato pancakes, chicken booyah and bake sale at St. Johns Riverside
Lutheran Church, Hwy. 32 southeast of Gillett. Serving 10:30 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. Contact Liz (920) 855-2785.

Friday, October 23, 2009 Fall Weekend Spur of the Moment Ranch and Amy's of Woodhaven 8:00AM We are working together to provide you
with a Fall weekend (Friday through Sunday) of wonderful culinary experiences (German Oktoberfest), relaxing atmosphere, and an opportunity
to make new friends or reconnect with old friends. We hope you will come and join us! Contact (800) 644-8783.

Gunless Turkey Shoot Randall’s Resort 2:00PM Contact Jackie Randall for more information 715–276-1155

Taste of Oconto County - Kelly Lake 1:00PM, The 17th annual "Taste of Oconto County", sponsored by Home Respite Care of Oconto County,
has been scheduled for Sunday, October 25th. Romy's Holiday Inn at Kelly Lake will once again be the place to be from 1-4 p.m. Tasting event
with area restaurants and oganizations providing samples to try. Silent and live auctions and raffles throughout the day. Proceeds to benefit the
programs of Home Respite Care. Contact Debbie Arndt (920) 846-3444 x.1436.

Several Special Programs to be held at NARA: Highlight National Archives Records in October Washington, DC. . . In Octo-
ber, the National Archives will feature programs highlighting records from its holdings. All programs are free and open to the public.
The programs will be held in the National Archives Building in Washington, DC, and the National Archives at College Park, Maryland.
Both buildings are fully accessible. For details go to http://www.archives.gov/

**Lakewood Area Chamber of Commerce: See http://lakewoodareachamber.com/index.shtml (see Events above)


**Forest County http://www.forestcountywi.com/
http://www.langladecounty.org/Tourism/CalendarOfEvents.aspx
**Vilas County– For more events and details go to Vilas County website http://www.vilas.org.
**Brown County GREEN BAY—http://www.packercountry.com/calendar/index.asp?m=8
**Chicago, IL- http://www.themagnificentmile.com and http://www.cityofchicago.org -Seasonal Event Hotline: (312) 409-5560

Send Press Release’s to:


The Timber News, P O Box 207
Lakewood, WI 54138
Phone: 715-276-6087
E’mail: knkids@aol.com
No material in this publication may be reproduced in whole or in part
without the consent of KFB Enterprises. The advertisers and publisher
have introduced the information in the publication in good faith, however,
they, are not responsible for or liable for errors, misinformation, misprints
or typographical errors.

If you have an event that you would like listed in the local and state events to attend, please send it to The Timber News at P O Box
207, Lakewood, WI 54138; Phone: 715-276-6087; by email to knkids@aol.com or knkids@centurytel.net, or take it to Timber-
line Restaurant, or Lakewood Super Valu.
Movie Review
K.F. Bailey, Publisher
Melanie Bailey, Assistant Editor
P O Box 207 Oct 13th Sandra Bullock, Ryan Reynolds, Malin Aker-
Lakewood, WI 54138 man, Craig T. Nelson, Mary Steenburgen,
Aasif Mandvi, Oscar Nunez
Phone; 715-276-6087
Email: knkids@aol.com
Rated PG-13 for sexual content, nudity and
language
T HE NEWS Y OU
C AN USE
Oct 20th Transformer: Revenge of the Fallen; Shia
LaBeouf, Megan Fox, John Turturro, Isabel
Lucas, Josh Duhamel, Tyrese Gibson, Mat-
thew Marsden

Rated PG-13 for intense sequences of sci-fi


action violence, language, some crude and
sexual material, and brief drug material