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Thursday, July 7, 2016 Vol. 132, No. 1 Oregon, WI ConnectOregonWI.

com $1

5th and 6th Grade

Instruction Program
Sept-Oct 2016
Club teams for girls
age 12-17
for the 2016/2017 season

We offer Tune-ups and Position Training

Practices and tournaments that work with
families busy schedules.



Racing in

Oregon School District

Oregon resident
honors niece,
Allyson Norland,
with Saturday event

If You Go

Unified Newspaper Group

Photo by Scott De Laruelle

A new look is slowly but surely emerging at Oregon High School and its adjoining parking lot, which have been the scene
of a major construction project for the past several weeks. The school is getting more attention than any other district
building, with construction projects having started in spring of 2015 and slated to continue through the fall of 2017.

Building for the future

Unified Newspaper Group

For Oregon School District officials, Nov. 4, 2014, is a date that

wont be forgotten anytime soon.
Less than three years after district
voters soundly rejected a $33 million
referendum to upgrade the districts
athletic fields, they easily approved
$54.6 million in capital projects referendums to improve the schools.
District superintendent Brian Busler
said a day doesnt go by when
he doesnt think about that date,
the success of the referendums and
what it means for our students and
our community.
We have achieved the important goal of staff, student and community involvement to ensure the
final designs reflect the educational

priorities of the district and make

the best use of every single dollar
invested by residents in our schools,
he said in an email to the Observer.
This investment by the residents of
the Oregon School District will be
utilized for generations of students.
After eight years of discussion
and community engagement on capital project needs, including a district-wide survey and several focus
groups, three top construction priorities were identified, Busler said:
Safety and security improvements,
learning environments and capital maintenance/energy efficiency.
Nearly 100 district staff, parents, and
students served on the design teams
to finalize the building layouts within the construction budgets, which
Busler said he was pleased to report
are on time and within budget.

Together we have balanced the

needs of the community while providing our students, future students
and staff members with safe buildings that will facilitate modern learning, he said.
The plan covered improvements
to all of the districts schools except
the newest building, Rome Corners
Intermediate School, built in 2001.
Construction projects at Oregon
High School and Oregon Middle
School started the first phase last
spring, with projects also beginning
at Netherwood Knoll, Prairie View
and Brooklyn elementary schools
this past school year. The final stage
of work at OHS scheduled for completion in August 2017.
Email Unified Newspaper Group
reporter Scott De Laruelle at scott.


High School

Middle School

Secure entrance,
classrooms, phy ed

Netherwood Knoll

Secure entrance, STEAM

and music classrooms,
cafeteria expansion

Prairie View
Secure entrance, outdoor
learning space

Outdoor learning space,

HVAC upgrades

Secure entrance,
classrooms, new cafeteria

Tara Homme wanted to

honor her niece, Allyson
Norland, who died in a car
crash during her junior year
at Oregon High School in
February 2015.
Homme, an Oregon resident, did that by creating
FANS Run/Walk last summer. In April the 5K event
helped to contribute a significant portion of $10,000
in scholarships to five OHS
students who were in her
Class of 2016.
FANS Friends of Allyson Norland Scholarships
returns Saturday morning,
July 9, moved from OHS to
Oregon Middle School due
to construction.
We d i d l o t s o f 5 K s
and 10Ks together, said

What: FANS Run/Walk

(5K run and 2-mile walk)
Schedule: Registration,
8a.m. Saturday, July 9
5K run/walk, 9a.m. start
Awards and prize drawings, about 9:45a.m.
Tug of war, 10-11a.m.
Online registration:
Where: Oregon Middle
School (moved from OHS
due to construction this
Homme, who joined Norland at races ranging from
the Berbee Derby to Madisons Shamrock Shuffle.
Allyson loved to cheer on
her peers and she would
love them to succeed in her
honor. Thats who she was.
She was active in the community and a kind person.

Turn to Norland/Page 5

County deputys
determined duty
Dunn resident Carril
retires from county
police after 31 years
Unified Newspaper Group

After 31 years as a Dane

County Sheriff s Department deputy, Town of Dunn
resident Joseph Carril experienced enough unusual
cases to fill several seasons
of various police TV shows.
But Carril, who retired
in late April, remains tight
lipped about bizarre incidents except for one traffic stop.
He pulled over a car driven by a woman in her early
80s for speeding. The elderly driver looked at Carril
and said directly: I always
drive this fast.

Carril, 53, smiled as he

told the story. More than
three decades as a deputy
left him in countless chaotic situations, but
he admired
the womans
job didnt
o ff e r m a ny
o f h u m o r.
He began his career in the
raucous Dane County Jail
where you see the complexities of life, he said
straight after graduating
from Milwaukee Area Technical College.
I remember day one,
Carril said about the jail
work while declining
to elaborate. But can I

Turn to Deputy/Page 3


Too much to list!


Shrubs & Trees, Pots,

Statutes, Fountains
& Hardgoods
5555 Irish Lane, Fitchburg (608) 271-3230 7595 W. Mineral Point Rd., Madison (608) 833-5244 Mon.-Sat. 9-7; Sun. 9-6




Oregon Observer

July 7, 2016

Oregon Observer

Habitat for Humanity

Habitat panel build completed for Oregon family

It was a cloudy, windy day in
June, but that didnt stop nearly
80 people from trading in their
desk jobs for hard hats and hammers to build a home for Elvira Rodriguez and her family.
National Guardian Life Insurance
Company (NGL) partnered with
Alliant Energy to build a Habitat
for Humanity of Dane County,
Inc. home that will eventually be
located on Janesville Street in the
Village of Oregon.
Rodriguez is a single mother
who is excited to have a home
where her three children can run
and have a pet. Before she can
move into her home, she will
learn about house maintenance,
finance and put in 325 sweat equity hours, including volunteering
at the Habitat store and participating in builds.
Alliant Energy hosted the panel
build and took the first shift of the
day. NGL arrived for the second
shift to finish building the panels
and assemble the walls. Rodriguez took pictures of her future
home and the messages that people wrote for her family.
The panel build held special
meaning for one volunteer, NGL
customer service specialist Charity MacLeod, who purchased a
Habitat home in 2005.
Helping with the panel build
brought back a lot of good memories. It was a liberating time to
be able to provide a better home

Photo submitted

National Guardian Life Insurance Company and Alliant Energy employees with Elvira Rodriguez and her son, Andres, in front of the finished panel
for my kids. I felt more independent and confident. I still
love my home and neighborhood today, she said in a news
release. I know what Elvira is

going through and I wish her and

her family all the best during this
exciting time.
Julie Bauer, executive director
of the Alliant Energy Foundation,

said helping families is one of

The anticipated move in date
the big reasons we exist.
for the Rodriguez family is April
Our employees were energized 2017.
working alongside Elvira and her
Samantha Christian
son, she said.

Soda Pups

Camden Dragone, 6, of Oregon, waves as

Sierra Mist,
one of three
dogs named
after sodas,
rides by on a
remote control
car. The dog
rides the car
during parades.

Jack and Nancy Zolkowski brought their Soda Pups dog

show act to Oregon Thursday, June 30. The group, which
travels around Wisconsin to share special tricks from its
soda-named dogs, partnered with the Oregon Public Library
to bring the show to Prairie View Elementary School. For
information on the group, visit

On the Web
See more photos from the Soda Pups show:

Photos by Scott Girard


Ginger Ale exits the tube as part of a routine of running

through obstacles.


Sun Valley Apartments

3620 Breckenridge Ct #8, Fitchburg, WI 53713




Large 1, 2, &3 bedroom apartments. Nicely decorated and priced just

right. New kitchen cabinets and counter tops. New bathroom vanities
and countertops. Beautiful park-like setting.
Fitness Center
Central Air/Gas Furnace
All Appliances
Intercom Entry
Private Patio/Balcony
Laundry on Each Floor
Near Shopping & Services Bus Stop in Front of Property
Pets Allowed
24-Hour On-Site Maint. & Mgmt.

July 7, 2016

Truck repair shop up for public

hearing at Planning Commission
Unified Newspaper Group

p r o p o s e d
15,000-square-foot truck
repair facility in Alpine
Business Park is going
before the villages Plan
Commission next week.
The Village Board in

Deputy: Five lifesaving awards

Village of Oregon

Alpine Business
Park proposal
includes village

Oregon Observer

April authorized a $75,000

grant with Brad Wille to
build the shop at the corner of Cusick Parkway and
Netherwood Road. Wille
said at the time he needed
the money to help prepare
a 3-acre parcel for construction.
Some of the space in the
building could be occupied by other businesses.
Wille said in April Academy of Sound had already
expressed its intent to
move there.
The commission will
hold a public hearing on

the proposal at its July 14

meeting, which begins at
6:30p.m. in Village Hall.
The meeting will also
include more information
on the proposed Sanctuary
project, which the commission opted to not vote
on last month after strong
opposition from residents
in the Main Street neighborhood where the building would be.
Village administrator
Mike Gracz said Tuesday
the project would be on
the agenda, but he did not
know if any changes had

Continued from page 1

believe it was 31 years
(with the department)?
Carril left the force
after receiving two of the
departments highest honors at a May 19 ceremony.
He received the Sheriff s
Awa r d f o r ex c e p t i o n a l
career service and his fifth
Lifesaving Award. The latter was presented because
he helped save the life of a
person with a heroin overdose.
One of my last calls
was a heroin overdose,
too, Carril said. He preferred not to describe that
incident, but he did note
the evolution from cocaine
to crack cocaine to heroin
(especially in the last five
to seven years, he said)
and opiates.
Carrils police career
proceeded like this: more
than two years at the
Dane County Jail; nearly
13 years on a 10p.m. to
6a.m. shift; and the rest of
his time working the 6a.m.
to 2p.m. shift.
Im a pacifist at heart,
Carril said. But you need
to be assertive. You cant
cajole people into doing
what you want.
His experience in the

been made for the proposal before the Observers

Other public hearings
include a conditional use
permit for a Swinehart
P l u m b i n g bu i l d i n g o n
North Burr Oak Avenue, a
fence amendment to a specific implementation plan
in the Village of Foxboro
condos and a small technical amendment to the
zoning code.
Contact Scott Girard at
and follow him on Twitter

Village of Brooklyn

Learning what its like to be a cop

Brooklyn, Belleville
residents go behind
the scenes with
police department

third shift was difficult

as he described a quickly
growing county. It was
hard and complex, he
said. And there are more
situations at late night now
than when I started. It can
be a different group of people out after midnight.
A native of Racine and
Milwaukee, Carril said
hell miss the camaraderie
of his fellow officers. His
peers, he said, were his
best teachers, especially
when advising him on handling a chaotic accident or
I was taught by other
experienced officers who
told me, You have to be
under control. Stabilize the
situation, he said.
Married with three adult
children, Carril and his
family have lived in Dunn
for 27 years. He felt it was
time to retire. He covered
an area from Oregon to
Cambridge for many years.
His job search now is to
find something fun.
But police work is hard
to shake off.
I enjoyed what I did,
Carril said. Im proud of
the work.
Contact Tom Alesia at tom.

Oregon correspondent

Sheriff speaks about

Carrils long career
Dane County Sheriff David Mahoney spoke glowingly about Dunns Joe Carril at a ceremony on May
19. These are excerpts from Mahoneys speech:
While the law enforcement profession can leave
some bitter and disgruntled, Deputy Carril came to
work everyday with a positive attitude.
There are countless letters in his personal file from
citizens expressing their appreciation for Deputy Carrils help. The overwhelming theme when you talk
about Joe is his integrity. He always wants to do what
is right.
... Deputy Carril was never one to sit idly by in his
squad car waiting to be assigned to a call. He readily would track down suspects who escaped arrest on
other shifts, and never hesitated to help other deputies
whenever he could. He served as part of the Crime
Scene Unit, and was called upon to assist with investigations.
Without even realizing it, Joe was a teacher, mentor and leader; without a doubt, someone to measure
other another deputys performance by.
Tom Alesia

Photo submitted

Pictured from left, Officer Wade Engelhart, Russell Cazier, Linda Kuhlman and Chief Harry
police chief James Barger
Bargers interest in the
Belleville program initially emerged after he noticed
nearby communities running programs like the
Citizens Academy, where
people could see for themselves how police operated
and could improve their own
ability to be more safe.
It helps them be a little
bit more observant, better
citizens in regard to reporting crime and probably a
little bit more wary of their
surrounding, he said.

Barger plans to continue

the joint Belleville-Brooklyn program next year. Hultine said the program will
likely run on either Wednesday nights or Saturday afternoons, depending on the
volunteers schedules. She
said that she wants to create a similar, but softer version of the program for high
school students.
For information about
next years Belleville/
Brooklyn Police Citizens
Academy, call Barger at
455-2131 or email police@

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It gave me a better understanding of what they do

when theyre out on patrol,
what they have to look for
and safety aspects, Kuhlman said. It just gave me
a new appreciation of what
they have to go through
every day to stay safe and to
keep everyone else safe.
Though she didnt volunteer to get Tased, she found
her niche elsewhere.
For me, the best weeks
were the ones with the driving and firearms courses,
she said.
The program ran its
first session in 2012, after
now-retired Belleville police
chief Roger Hillebrand
decided to create a way
for citizens to expand their
understanding of the local
police department, Hultine
He went and asked several people in the community, trying to get people from
different areas, different
walks of life, she said.
A variety of people
answered the call, including
a bartender, a teacher and a
And then its word of
mouth after that, Hultine
said. They go and talk to
their friends, they talk about
it at work, and then people
contact us.
Brooklyn citizens participated in the program for the
first time this year. The villages previous lack of such
a program came down to a
matter of logistics, Brooklyn


Sometimes, the real story goes beyond the headlines or the TV news sound
bytes. When it comes to the
often-controversial work
police officers do, thats no
To break down what they
view as false depictions of
police officers, the Belleville
and Brooklyn police departments just finished a nineweek-long program that
gave people a glimpse into
the law enforcement profession. The sessions were
attended by two Brooklyn
and four Belleville residents.
During the Belleville/
Brooklyn Police Citizens
Academy program, six volunteers visited a 911 call
center, drove emergency
vehicles, fired weapons,
experienced a field-sobriety test, met a drug dog and
even had the chance to get
Tased. The volunteers also
sat down for a Q&A session with Belleville police
officers, where they had
the chance to ask what its
like to be a cop, especially
amid sometimes heated tension between citizens and
law enforcement across the
country, and controversial
depictions of cops by the
Molly Hultine, the Belleville police officer who
has run the program for
the last several years, said
the program is important
because most people dont
know what we do.
Were just trying to get
out there saying, Hey, were
here to work for you guys,
we want to help you guys,
we want to teach you what
it is that we do so that you
have some understanding of
whats going on, she said.
Linda Kuhlman, Brooklyns deputy clerk-treasurer,
decided to attend the program because she thought
it would be interesting to try
it. She said it seemed to live
up to expectations.

July 7, 2016


Oregon Observer

Letters to the editor

Assisted living facility too big for Oregon

I am one of the outraged Oregon
citizens who objects to having a
3-story, 87,000 square-foot monstrosity built in my backyard.
I wonder which members of the
Oregon Planning Commission or
Village Board would choose to
have this huge commercial building
butting up against their property.
A building of this size does not
belong in the middle of a residential neighborhood, plunked tightly
between 22 single-family homes.
In addition to the towering physical
invasion of privacy, each of the 106
apartment units will have its own
window air conditioner humming
through the air. What new construction installs window air conditioners? Cheap construction, maybe?
I just do not see anything good
about this project. The proposed
building is way too big for the
neighborhood. It would be noisy,
with air conditioners and garbage
and delivery trucks. Mature trees
would be cut down and over half of
the ground area would be covered
with impermeable surfaces, creating flooding issues from runoff.
There would be little area to push
snow in a heavy winter.
The developer has estimated

that residents would average 85

years of age and reside at the facility for two years before needing
more advanced care. However,
that would require these elderly
people to move to a different city,
as Oregon does not have enough
nursing home or memory care for
that many people. The developer
has said that the elderly residents
could walk to the downtown businesses, but there is too much traffic
on Main Street to make that a safe
Oregon seems like an unnatural
choice for such an enterprise. It has
no hospital to meet the frequent
needs of elderly residents. Oregon
has no public transportation for
potential employees to get to work.
I dont imagine that this for-profit
facility would provide quality care
or quality jobs. And it will certainly
ruin my neighborhood.
I encourage any Oregon citizens
who feel the way I do to attend the
Planning Commission Meeting at
6:30p.m. Thursday, July 14 at Village Hall.
Cindy Helmer,
Village of Oregon

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Thursday, July 7, 2016 Vol. 132, No. 1

USPS No. 411-300

Periodical Postage Paid, Oregon, WI and additional offices.

Published weekly on Thursday by the Unified Newspaper Group,
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POSTMASTER: Send Address Corrections to
The Oregon Observer, PO Box 930427, Verona, WI 53593.

Office Location: 125 N. Main Street, Oregon, WI 53575

Phone: 608-835-6677 FAX: 608-835-0130
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Community Voices

Dog training can be

as simple as A-B-C

nimal training can serve

useful purposes, be great
fun and strengthen the
human-animal bond. It can also
frustrate folks, especially if
they have not formally studied
learning theory.
Training is as simple as
A-B- C. The A stands for
antecedent, and that is what
occurs before a
behavior. B
stands for the
behavior that
you observe,
and C is the
of that behavior.
It is the conAntolec
sequence of
behavior that
drives the learning process, but
many people tend to think the
antecedent is what drives behavior. And this is where folks run
into trouble when training dogs.
In other words, because dogs
figure things out by experimenting with cause and effect, the
consequence of their behavior
choice determines whether they
repeat that choice or abandon it.
If I ask my dog Buddha to sit
using a word, that verbal cue is
the antecedent. It gives Buddha
a prompt. I prefer to think of it
as an invitation: I invite him to
enjoy a reward if he offers me
the correct behavior response.
But lets say that Buddha lies
down instead. He was not sure
what my word meant because
English is not the native language of dogs, and he offered
a behavior that had been previously rewarded. He did not
know what I wanted, but he
took a guess.
Sorry buddy, that was an
incorrect choice.
Some folks would respond
with punishment, but that is not
instructional and would only
increase Buddhas stress. Stress
triggers the sympathetic nervous
system to release hormones like
adrenaline and cortisol, which
block the learning process. I do
not want Buddhas brain to float
around in a soup of stress hormones; I just want him to sit.
Seeing confusion on his furry black face, I start over and
give him a new antecedent: a

hand signal for sit. Buddha

responds by promptly placing
his wiggly Labrador butt on
the floor with a look of happy
anticipation on his face. Dogs
can learn hand signals far more
easily, and then they have a
behavior response to associate
with the word cue, which we
may add later.
In consequence of sitting
down, I reward Buddha with
sing-song praises of his high
intellect and tell him that he is
the joy of my life. His tail wags.
I then cue him to lie down and
coax him into a belly rub, which
he loves.
Buddhas brain is now happily dog paddling in dopamine
and oxytocin, the bonding
hormones. The pleasure center
of his brain is firing gleeful
electrons hither and yon like a
canine Fourth of July display.
Wow! All kinds of great stuff
happen to me when I put my
butt on the floor. Im gonna do
that again next time! Buddha
chuckles to himself.
Whatever behavior is rewarded becomes stronger in a process called positive reinforcement. Behaviors that are not
rewarded become weaker and
eventually stop.
With repetition, Buddha
learns that sitting on cue works
for him and other behavior
choices do not. He also learns
the antecedent is an opportunity
to make a choice that earns a
reward and is eager to continue
working with me.
What people need to remember is that they use words all
the time. It makes sense to us
to give commands, and we
expect a dog to comprehend like
an English major and perform
a perfectly-positioned sitting
maneuver in turn.
He did it before, so he must
know what I am saying, is
something I often hear. Folks
also tend to repeat word cues
relentlessly until they finally see
the response they seek.
Bowser, sit. Sit. Sit, sit, sit!
Bowser looks up at his person
hearing Bowser, blah. Blah.
Blah, blah, blah! He thinks to
himself, I dunno what my person wants from me, so I guess I
will just sit here and wait until I

see a cue that I can understand.

Consider a human behavior
we call driving a car. You are
cruising along in the Big City
and approach a busy intersection with traffic control signals. You see a green light and
keep going forward. The lights
change to yellow and then red.
Your car stops.
The color of the signal did
not cease the forward motion
of your vehicle; you chose to
put your foot on the brake.
You could have made another
As a consequence of stopping,
you avoided collision with traffic on the intersecting street,
and that is a pretty positive reinforcement of your behavior.
A moment later, the light you
face turns green, but your car
does not suddenly lurch ahead.
As a defensive driver you look
to your left and right before putting your foot on the gas pedal
and see a giant red dump truck
blasting through the red signals
on the cross-street at 30 mph
with a police car following. The
truck driver saw a red light and
chose to keep going forward.
Your choice to hesitate and
look for hazards was richly
rewarded, and you will likely
repeat the behavior choices you
made at the intersection because
of the consequences of those
People and dogs develop
behaviors according to the same
learning theory. When we apply
the principles of science based
learning theory to teaching our
dogs, it becomes simple and
fun. Work with your dog and
have fun with it. The results will
be mutually positive and reinforcing.
Daniel H. Antolec, CPT-A,
CPDT-KA is the owner of Happy
Buddha Dog Training. He has
membership in Pet Professional
Guild, Force-Free Trainers of Wisconsin and Association of Professional Dog Trainers.
He also sits on the Board of
Directors for Dogs on Call, Inc.
and is Chairman of Pet Professional Guild Advocacy Committee.

July 7, 2016

Oregon Observer

Distant Cuzins win state

garage band competition
Take first place
at Rockonsin, get
to play again at
Unified Newspaper Group

The Oregon-based band

Distant Cuzins were setting
up for a gig at Ten Pin Alley
when the sound guy walked
up and exclaimed they had
won first place at Rockonsin,
the state-wide garage band
competition they had performed at the day before.
We all lost it. We were
so happy, we were hugging
each other and high fiving
each other, drummer Ben
Lokuta said. We were so
close last year. It feels great
to be on top this year.
After getting second place

in the competition for seventh through 12th graders

last year, Distant Cuzins
consisting of Lokuta, guitarists Sam Miess and Nate
Krause and vocalist/bassist
Nic Tierman will now
get to play a 45-minute set
at Summerfests Harley-Davidson Roadhouse stage at
5p.m. Sunday, July 10. The
band also won a recording
session at Madisons Blast
House Studios.
Distant Cuzins was one
of 12 bands picked from 30
Wisconsin acts to perform a
20-minute set at Summerfest on June 30. They had
previously sent in their video-taped live performance
of three originals and one
cover to the judges, and
had been practicing hard
up until the concert, Lokuta
It felt amazing, and it
always does, because we

worked and worked, and we

practiced those songs, and
we played the set over and
over again, he said.
Playing at Summerfest
wasnt all about winning,
Lokuta said.
When you get on stage
at Summerfest, the amount
of energy that comes back
at the band while were
playing is just incredible,
Lokuta said. Thats what
we feed off of.
Lokuta said Distant Cuzins has played about 70
shows now, and they plan
on continuing to make
music. But instead of writing new material, the band
plans on prioritizing getting our name out there and
playing shows, he said.
Distant Cuzins also has a
single, Need Someone (To
Break My Heart), that can
be purchased on iTunes and

Art Cart comes to Oregon July 16

If You Go
What: Art Cart EXTRA!
When: 10 a.m. to noon
Saturday, July 16
Where: Triangle Park
Info: 204-3021

Photo submitted

Allyson Norland struck a pose during the OHS track season. She died in a February 2015 car
crash, but her memory continues in a scholarship run and walk Saturday, July 9.

Norland: Community helps others after tragedy

Continued from page 1
Norland was an OHS
track and cross country runner. She also performed in
choir and participated in tug
of war. The latter prompted
a tug of war element to the
FANS event.
Aaron and Krysta Norland, Allysons parents,
supported FANS, and they
will participate in the second annual event, Homme
They think its a great
way to keep her memory
alive, Homme said.
Nearly 300 people joined
the FANS Run/Walk last
year. Another 60 participated in the tug of war event.
Saturdays FANS Run/


Walk has almost 200 people

signed up in advance and
dozens are expected to register on the day of the race.
This years event will be
timed and awards will be
given to top three participants in each age division.
In addition, all participants
will be entered into a drawing from numerous prizes, including Charlies On
Main gift certificates and a
Bucky Badger wall decor
The community was
unbelievable last year,
Homme said, and it is
unbelievable this year.
Homme said Norlands
parents continue to grieve.
I t s b e e n r e a l l y
rough, she said. But the

community support has

Norlands family also suffered when Bailey Connery,
also a member of OHS
Class of 2016, died in a car
crash April 14. The families
have been in contact to give
each other support.
Homme wants Saturdays
event to be a celebration.
A DJ will be there and the
post-race drawings should
boost interest, she said.
The 5K walk has been
r e d u c e d t o a t wo - m i l e
one, and Homme expects
an upbeat atmosphere to
remember her niece.
Its a super fun run, she
Contact Tom Alesia at tom.

The art cart is rolling

through Dane County again,
with a stop in Oregon in July.
With expert instruction
through the Madison Museum of Contemporary Art, the
Art Cart EXTRA! program
offers children ages 3 and
older a variety of opportunities for creative expressions
Art Cart EXTRA! will be
held from 10a.m. to noon
Saturday, July 16, at the Triangle Park shelter at the corner of Janesville and Spring
Participants can work on
projects such as relief printmaking, art journals and
found-object sculptures.
Families are invited to
drop in, but organized summer camps and other childcare programs must pre-register for weekday sessions by
calling 204-3021. All children should be accompanied
by a supervising adult.

File photo by Samantha Christian

Art Cart EXTRA! will be held from 10a.m. to noon Saturday, July 16, at Triangle Park shelter.
This event is co-sponsored with the Oregon Public Library and Oregon Area
Chamber of Commerce.

Samantha Christian

Mount Horebs 45th Annual (20 miles west of Madison)

Search for us on
Facebook as
Oregon Observer
and then LIKE us.

SAT. 9AM-5PM & SUN. 10AM-4PM




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links right away.

Summer Solstice, acrylic on handmade paper 2015 Gisela Moyer, 2015 Best of Show Artist


July 7, 2016

Oregon Observer

Coming up


Henna tattoos

The event will feature Uphoffs daughter-in-law, Tony Award-winning actress

Library patrons ages 11 and up can get Karen Olivo.
a henna tattoo from 4:30-5:30 p.m. FriFor information, search Sing Out
day, July 8.
Louise 2 on Facebook.
Henna artist Poonam Rao will draw
temporary henna tattoos that last about Zumba for kids
four weeks. Registration is required for
Local instructor April Girga will get
this event, and parental permission is kids dancing during Zumba Kids from
needed for those 17 and under (fill out a 2-3 p.m. Monday, July 11 at the library.
permission slip and return to Kelly Allen).
The program is part of the Mix It Up
For information or to register, call 835- Monday series and is geared toward ages
3656 or email 5-10; space is limited and registration is
Forest restoration
For information or to register, call 835The Anderson Park Friends will host 3656 or email
a forest restoration work day for volunteers from 8-10:30 a.m. Saturday, July Cupcake decorating
9 at Anderson Farm County Park, 914
Practice cupcake decorating during
Union Road. Newcomers are welcome, a workshop from 2-3:30 p.m. Tuesday,
and training, equipment and safety gear July 12 at the library.
are provided.
Alicia Russell of Creative Confections
F o r i n f o r m a t i o n , v i s i t will be demonstrating how to frost a cake or contact and make cake borders. Participants ages
president Roe Parker at 835-3580.
11 and up will practice on cupcakes.
All materials will be provided and the
Sing Out Louise 2
workshop is free; registration is required.
Watch a musical review and tribute Children must attend with an adult.
to the late Louise Uphoff while raisFor information, email orelib@
ing scholarship funds for Oregon High or call 835-3656.
School students during Sing Out Louise
2 at 7 p.m. Sunday, July 10 at the OHS Concert series
Performing Arts Center, 456 N. Perry
The Sounds of Summer live concert
series begins at 7 p.m. Tuesday, July 12
Proceeds will support a scholarship in Waterman Triangle Park with a perforfund in Uphoffs memory for students mance by Universal Sound.
with an interest in theater and/or politics.
The first concert will feature a

performance by Universal Sound, with

refreshments provided from 6-8 p.m. by
Lil Buddys Popcorn. The rain location
will be the Rome Corners Intermediate
School Commons.
The series consists of six concerts
held Tuesdays (except August 2) through
August 23: performers are The Time
Travelers (July 19); The Dang-Its (July
26); the Ben Ferris Quintet (August 9);
Red Hot Horn Dawgs (August 16); and
Marcy and the Highlights (August 23).
For information, call 835-3697.

BBQ and ice cream

Visit the senior center for a BBQ meal
and an ice cream social from 4:30-7 p.m.
Thursday, July 14 at the senior center.
Menu options include a BBQ sandwich and chips ($4); hot dog and chips
($3); coffee or soda ($1); and build-yourown sundaes ($3). There will be live
entertainment from 5-7 p.m. from Back
40 with Heather and Dave.
For information, call 835-5801.

Essential oils
Attend an Essential Oils Basics class
from 6-7:30 p.m. Thursday, July 14 at
the library.
In this free, hands-on workshop, participants will try different methods of
application of essential oils, and will
make a natural an aromatherapy sachet
and an all-natural bug spray to take
home. Registration is required. For information or to register, call 835-3656.

Community calendar
Thursday, July 7

6:30-8 p.m., Dane County Library

Service Bookmobile visit and craft
activities, Brooklyn Gazebo, Commercial Street, 266-9297

12:30-2:30 p.m., Board games

(ages 7 and up), library, 835-3656

Sunday, July 10

7 p.m., Sing Out Louise 2 tribute

concert and scholarship fundraiser,
Oregon High School Performing Arts
Friday, July 8
10 a.m., Everybody Storytime (ages Center, 456 N. Perry Pkwy., 8353697
0-6), library, 835-3656
4:30-5:30 p.m., Henna tattoos
Monday, July 11
(ages 11 and up; registration
2-3 p.m., Mix It Up Monday Series:
required), library, 835-3656
Zumba Kids (ages 5-10), library, 8353656
Saturday, July 9
8-10:30 a.m., Anderson Park
Tuesday, July 12
Friends volunteer forest restoration
10 a.m., Everybody Storytime (ages
workday, Anderson Farm
0-6), library, 835-3656
County Park, 914 Union Road,
11 a.m., Bouncing Babies Storytime
(ages 0-12 months), library, 835 9 a.m. to noon, Friends of Allyson
Norland Scholarship 5K run, 2-mile
2-3:30 p.m., Cupcake decorating
walk and tug of war (registration
workshop (ages 11 and up; registrarequired), Oregon Middle School,
tion required), 835-3656
601 Pleasant Oak Dr.,
7 p.m., Sounds of Summer con 10-10:30 a.m., Dads and Donuts
cert series: Universal Sound, Water(kids under 6), library, 835-3656

Community cable listings

Village of Oregon Cable Access TV channels:
WOW #983 & ORE #984
Phone: 291-0148 Email:
Website: Facebook: ocamediawi
New programs daily at 1 p.m.
and repeats at 4, 7 and 10 p.m. and 1, 4, 7 and 10 a.m.

Thursday, July 7
WOW: Tony Rocker
Band @ Oregon Summer
Fest (of June 10)
ORE: Energize Your
Life Oregon Library
Program (of June 30)

Monday, July 11
pm-LIVE-Oregon Village
Board Meeting
pm-LIVE-Oregon School
Board Meeting

Friday, July 8
County Band @ Oregon
Summer Fest (of June
ORE: OMS Chorus
Concert (of May 5)

Tuesday, July 12
WOW: Line Dancing
& Car Show @ Oregon
Summer Fest (of June 23
& 26)
Concert (of May 20)

Saturday, July 9
Community Band Concert
(of July 5)
ORE: 2016 Oregon
Summer Fest Hilites (of
June 23-26)

Wednesday, July 13
WOW: Mighty Short
Bus Band @ Oregon
Summer Fest (of June
ORE: OMS Orchestra
Concert (of May 9)

Sunday, July 10
ORE: OHS Graduation
Ceremony (of June 12)

Thursday, July 14
WOW: Oregon Village
Board Meeting (of July
ORE: Oregon School
Board Meeting (of July

man Triangle Park, 835-3697

Wednesday, July 13

10 a.m., Everybody Storytime (ages

0-6), library, 835-3656
4-6 p.m., Computer Class: Google
Apps ($20), senior center, 835-5801

Thursday, July 14

4:30-7 p.m., BBQ and ice cream

social with live entertainment, senior
center, 835-5801
6-7:30 p.m., Essential Oils Basics
workshop (registration required),
library, 835-3656
6:30 p.m., Thursday Night Street
Drags, Madison International Speedway, 1122 Sunrise Road, 835-9700
6:30-8 p.m., Joy of Living meditation group, State Bank lower level,
744 N. Main St., 345-1597
6:30-8 p.m., Dane County Library
Service Bookmobile visit and craft
activities, Brooklyn Gazebo, Commercial Street, 266-9297

Senior center
Monday, July 11
*Au Gratin Potatoes w/
Diced Ham
Buttered Mixed Vegetables
Fruit Cup, Rye Bread
Chocolate Ice Cream
VO: Au Gratin w/ Soy Meat
Tuesday, July 12
BBQ Chicken
Baked Potatoes
Buttered Grean Beans
Jello w/ Fruit Cocktail
Whole Wheat Bread
VO: Baked Potato w/ Veggie
Cheese Sauce
Wednesday, July 13
Swiss Steak, Brown Rice
Mixed Green Salad
Whole Wheat Bread, Cookie
VO: Swiss Soy Mix over
Thursday, July 14
Chicken Macaroni Salad
Three Bean Salad
Fresh Orange, W.W. Roll
Lemon Dessert
VO: Pasta Salad w/ Cheese
SO: Taco Salad
Friday, July 15
*BBQ Ribs
Potato Salad, Watermelon
Corn on the Cob, Corn Bread
Sweet Potato Pie
VO: Veggie Sausage
*Contains Pork

Monday, July 11
AMDiabetic Foot Care
9:00 CLUB, Planning Committee
10:00 Dominoes
10:30 StrongWomen
11:45 Eyeglass Adjustments
1:00 Get Fit
1:30 Bridge
3:30 Weight Loss Support
Tuesday, July 12
8:30 Zumba Gold
12:30 Sheepshead
12:30 Stoughton Shopping
5:30 StrongWomen
7:00 Sounds of Summer Concert
Wednesday, July 13
9:00 CLUB, Wellness Walk
9:00 Cards with Katie
12:30 Veterans Group
1:00 Euchre, Get Fit
2:00 Knit/Crochet Group
4:00 Google Apps Class
Thursday, July 14
AMChair Massage
8:30 Zumba Gold
9:00 Pool Players, COA
10:30 StrongWomen
12:30 Shopping at Bills
1:00 Cribbage, Diabetic Support
4:30 BBQ and Ice Cream Social
5:30 StrongWomen
Friday, July 15
9:00 CLUB
9:30 Blood Pressure
1:00 Dominoes

All Saints Lutheran Church

2951 Chapel Valley Rd., Fitchburg

(608) 276-7729
Pastor Rich Johnson
8:30 a.m. classic service
10:45 a.m. new song service

Brooklyn Lutheran Church

101 Second Street, Brooklyn

(608) 455-3852
Pastor Rebecca Ninke
9 a.m. Holy Communion
10 a.m. Fellowship

Community of Life Lutheran


PO Box 233, Oregon

(608) 286-3121, office@
Pastor Jim McCoid
10 a.m. Worship at 1111 S. Perry
Parkway, Oregon

Community United Methodist


201 Church Street, Brooklyn

(608) 455-3344
Pastor Aaron Alfred
10:30 a.m. Worship

Faith Evangelical Lutheran


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
(608) 835-3082 -
Pastor Bob Vetter
10 a.m. Service
10:15 a.m. Sunday School
11 a.m. Fellowship
11:15 a.m. Adult Education

Fitchburg Memorial UCC

5705 Lacy Road, Fitchburg

(608) 273-1008,
Pastor: Phil Haslanger
Associate Pastor Twink Jan-McMahon
9:30 a.m. Worship

Good Shepherd Lutheran

Church ECLA

Central Campus: Raymond Road

and Whitney Way

SATURDAY - 5 p.m. Worship
SUNDAY - 8:15, 9:30 and10:45
a.m. Worship West Campus: Corner
of Hwy. PD and Nine Mound Road,
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,
8:30 a.m. worship at the Hillcrest
Campus and 10:15 a.m. worship
with Childrens ministries, birth
4th grade

Holy Mother of Consolation

Catholic Church

651 N. Main Street, Oregon

Pastor: Fr. Gary Wankerl
(608) 835-5763
SATURDAY: 5 p.m. Worship
SUNDAY: 8 and 10:15 a.m. Worship

Peoples United Methodist


103 North Alpine Parkway, Oregon

Pastor Jason Mahnke
(608)835-3755, www.peoplesumc.
Communion is the 1st & 3rd
SATURDAY - 5 p.m. Worship
SUNDAY - 9 a.m. Worship and
Sunday school; 10:30 a.m. Worship

St. Johns Lutheran Church

625 E. Netherwood, Oregon

Pastor Paul Markquart (Lead Pastor)
(608) 835-3154
SATURDAY - 5 p.m. Worship
SUNDAY - 8 and 10:30 a.m.
9:15-10:15 a.m. Education Hour

Vineyard Community Church

Oregon Community Bank & Trust,

105 S. Alpine Parkway, Oregon Bob Groth, Pastor
(608) 513-3435,
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

Support groups
Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, First
Presbyterian Church,
every Monday and
Friday at 7 p.m.
Caregiver Support
Group, Oregon Area
Senior Center, third
Monday of each month
at 9 a.m.
Diabetes Support
Group, Oregon Area
Senior Center, second
Thursday of each month
at 1:30 p.m.
Parents Supporting
Parents, LakeView
Church, Stoughton, third
Tuesday of every month
from 6:30-8 p.m.

Relationship & Divorce

Support Group, State
Bank of Cross Plains,
every other Monday at
6:30 p.m.
Veterans Group,
Oregon Area Senior
Center, every second
Wednesday at 9 a.m.
Weight-Loss Support
Group, Oregon Area
Senior Center, every
Monday at 3:30 p.m.
Navigating Life Elder
Support Group, Peoples
United Methodist
Church, 103 N. Alpine
Pkwy., every first
Monday at 7 p.m.

Bound for Adventure

Humans are made for adventure. We all love a good
adventure story, and if you are a student of history, you
know that human beings have been seeking adventure from
the dawn of history, and probably before, if the prehistoric
cave paintings are any indic tion. What prompts one person
to set off on foot over the range of mountains and another
to fashion a boat or raft and set off across the ocean must
be some sort of innate wanderlust. Whatever it is, we all
have a hankering for adventure. This can be satisfied in big
or small ways. Sometimes we set off on a path through the
woods in our own backyard or decide to take our bicycle
somewhere weve never been. Other times we opt for the
adventure vacation, perhaps hiking in a remote wilderness
or exploring an unfamiliar city. Of course the notion of
adventure is relative. What one person considers wildly
adventurous another may consider childs play. In any
case, we should all indulge our spirit of adventuresafely,
of course. Its not for nothing that the Bible is filled with
great stories of adventure, from Noahs ark to Pauls shipwreck in the Mediterranean. God favors the bold.
Christopher Simon, Metro News Service
I have been constantly on the move. I have been in danger from rivers, in danger from bandits, in danger from my
fellow Jews, in danger from Gentiles; in danger in the city,
in danger in the country, in danger at sea; and in danger
from false believers.
2 Corinthians 11:26 NIV

July 7, 2016

OSD referendum projects

Oregon Observer

Oregon Middle School

Netherwood Knoll

Projected cost: $7 million

Completion date: Entrance/
offices done January 2016;
classroom remodel done
March 2017
Oregon Middle School
saw quite a bit of construction this past school

Photo submitted

Projected cost: $2.3 million

Completion date: Summer
NKEs feature project
was a new HVAC project
to replace a system over

30 years old. The school

now has climate-controlled classrooms with
proper heat and air conditioning levels, said district superintendent Brian Busler. This summer,

the schools second- and

third-grade classrooms
are being upgraded, with
old wood veneer cabinets/
casework and wood paneled wall replaced with
drywall and new cabinets.

year, with a new, secure

entrance and administrative offices completed and ready for use
on Jan. 10. The new
band, orchestra, choir
and science classrooms
(STEAM) wing on the
west side of the building

Photo submitted

is under construction and

is expected to be available for use on March 1,
This project includes
energy conservation measures with a geo-thermal
heating system and solar
panels on the roof top.

Prairie View

Oregon High School

Projected cost: $1.7 million

Completion date: Summer
PVEs feature project
was the construction of a
new secure entrance. The
construction also included
exterior changes such as
a new joint traffic dropoff with its next-door
neighbor, Netherwood
Knoll Elementary, fixing
the stormwater drainage
issues around the building, and the creation of a
joint outdoor education
classroom shared with

Photo submitted
Photo by Scott De Laruelle

Projected cost: $46 million

Completion date: September 2017
The high school has
been the site of ongoing
referendum construction
since this spring, with a
variety of projects slated to continue until fall
Groundbreaking was
April 7, with work
starting on a two-story
classroom addition that
will provide new classrooms and collaborative
spaces for students and
staff. Next to that will
be the new incarnation
of OASIS, the districts
alternative high school.
L a t e r, a s i g n i fi c a n t

STEAM remodeling project is scheduled for the

former math classroom
a r e a , s eve r a l s c i e n c e
classrooms will be renovated and the library will
be remodeled. The cafeteria and north entrance
to the school will also be
updated and expanded to
keep up with rising enrollment, said district superintendent Brian Busler.
The south end of the
school will have a new
secure main entrance
connected to the administrative offices, behind
which will be the expanded physical education
wing, new locker rooms
and the new main gymnasium space. The new main


entrance will also feature

an art gallery.
The north end classrooms should be ready
for occupancy by the end
of first semester, and the
south end by the end of
the 2016-17 school year.
Next summer the renovation phase will begin,
slated for completion by
Sept. 1, 2017.
OHS principal Jim
Pliner said the new spaces will create a state-ofthe-art high school, with
an emphasis on flexible
learning spaces and collaborative areas will allow
us to expand our belief
in the value of student
engaged and student driven learning.

Projected cost: $5 million

Completion date: Summer 2016
BKE has been the site of numerous
improvements in the past school year,
including a secure entrance, new, separate student and bus drop off areas (completed by April 1) and a new cafeteria, all
of which left BKE parents impressed,
said district superintendent Brian Busler.

Photo submitted

Other ongoing projects include new principal/student services offices, new kindergarten classrooms, new music classrooms, two new special education classrooms and a remodeled library as part of
serious interior work, said Busler.
The project also includes solar panels
on the roof systems for energy conservation.

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Thursday, July 7, 2016

The Oregon
For more sports coverage, visit:


Jeremy Jones, sports editor

845-9559 x226

Follow @jonesjere on Twitter

Anthony Iozzo, assistant sports editor

845-9559 x237
Follow @UNG_AIozzo on Twitter
Fax: 845-9550

Home Talent League

Senior Legion

Legion team
edged twice
last week
Assistant sports editor

Third baseman Pat Sommers scoops up a ground ball Monday in a Sunday League game against Shullsburg/Benton. The Orioles lost 8-5.

Photos by Anthony Iozzo

Looking to the youth

Orioles future showcased

after starter Riffle leaves
for Stoughton
Assistant sports editor

Ben Riffle was the starter for the

Oregon Home Talent team since it
reformed three years ago, but Riffle decided to leave the Orioles to
return to the Stoughton Merchants
for the rest of the season. Riffle
pitched for the Merchants for six
seasons before joining Oregon.
With Eric Engler out for the season and several veterans unavailable on the Fourth of July, Oregon
was given a chance to showcase
what the future might hold.
Adam Heath, who graduated from Oregon High School in
June, was asked to start in his first
appearance in the Home Talent
League against Shullsburg/Benton
and there were several other players

Kevin Alvord scores in the fourth inning Sunday on a 2-run single by Ryan Hoodjer against Shullsburg/Benton.
that graduated from OHS in the past
three years in the lineup as well.
Although the Orioles lost 8-5,
there were signs of a potential turnaround in the future.
It was a moral victory maybe for
us. We are building our team. We
got the young guys and had to try
something new after Ben left, Will
Reinicke said. It is a good start for
the future. We just got to get these

guys innings in the last couple of

games here.
Heath went seven innings in his
debut and after allowing a 3-run
home run in the second inning, he
settled down and pitched four shutout innings before allowing a 2-run
double in the seventh.
Heath allowed six runs on 12 hits,
striking out six and walking one.
After that home run, he really

Junior PGA

Assistant sports editor

Senior Taylor McCorkle

is getting a head start on the
2016 Oregon High School
girls golf season.
McCorkle, who is currently
the No. 1 golfer on the Panthers, made state in 2015 and
finished tied for 29th.
And her work in the offseason is starting to show already
with two first-place finishes
during the Wisconsin Junior
Tour, including the 13-18
year-old Wisconsin Junior
PGA Championship held June

Madison West 10,

Oregon 7
Oregon hosted Madison
West Thursday and lost
Carson Timberlake (run,
t wo wa l k s ) , B e n P r ew
(double), Kieran Mandli
(2-for-3, run), Cole Xander
(2-for-3, run) and Schildgen
(2-for-3, double, walk) led
the offense.
Timberlake started and
allowed up three earned
runs on three walks and two
hits in one inning.
Mandli went four innings
and allowed five earned
runs on one walk and six
hits. He struck out one.
Tyler Bade pitched two
innings and allowed an
unearned run on five walks,
striking out two.
Oregon hosted Verona
Wednesday and host Madison West at 6p.m. Friday.
The Panthers host Edgewood on Monday and Madison Memorial on Tuesday.
Both games are at 6p.m.

Turn to HTL/Page 9
File photo by
Anthony Iozzo

McCorkle earns 615 points in JR PGA


didnt get rattled. He recovered really well, Reinicke said. For the
first time ever pitching for us, that is
pretty good.
Catcher Ryan Hoodjer hit a clutch
two-out 2-run single in the bottom
of the fourth to cut The Fevers lead
to 4-3, and Hoodjer (3-for-4) also
knocked in a run in the eight on a

The Oregon Senior

Legion team fell 8-7 to
Madison Memorial on June
The Panthers were led
by Ian Schildgen (2-for-4,
run), Eric Modaff (2-for4) and Nate Newton (walk,
run) at the plate.
Jordan Helmkamp
allowed four unearned runs
on four hits in three innings,
striking out two and walking one. Brandon Knobel allowed four unearned
runs on three hits and three
walks in one inning, earning the loss.
Modaff struck out two
and walked two in three
scoreless innings.

McCorkle is currently second in points on the junior

tour. Mequons Speedy Kent
is currently first in the Player
of the Year standings with 625
McCorkle finished with a
75 and a 68 in the two-round
tournament at Brown Deer
Park Golf Course in Milwaukee to win the Junior PGA
She had six birdies, an
eagle and 22 pars during the
McCorkle started the summer season with a tournament
on June 10 at Riverside Golf
Club in Janesville.

She finished with a 72 to

win that tournament, as well,
collecting three birdies and
12 pars.
M c C o r k l e a l s o fi n i s h e d
with a top-10 finish in a 2-day
tournament at Lake Arrowhead Golf Club. She was
eighth with a 165 (82-83).
She had two birdies and 16
pars in that tournament.
McCorkle looked to continue her hot start to the summer
in the Players Tour #2 twoday tournament Tuesday and
She shot a 77 on Tuesday at
Lawsonias Link Golf Course

Turn to McCorkle/Page 9

is currently
in the
Junior PGA
with two
tournament wins,
the Wisconsin
Junior PGA
13-18 yearold Championship.

July 7, 2016

Oregon Observer

Madison International Speedway

Twice the excitement Friday at Madison International Speedway

Special to the Observer

Racing is back this Friday night

at Madison with double the fun and
excitement with twin features in all
four divisions on tap.
This Friday night at Madison
International Speedway, Bobcat of
Janesville presents Hall of Fame
Night featuring double features for
the Club LaMark NASCAR Late
Models, Daves White Rock Sportsman, Pellitteri Waste Systems Bandits and the visiting Legends. Fans
will enjoy nearly 200 laps of feature
racing on both Wisconsins Fastest
Half-Mile and the Ring of Fire.
A l l d iv i s i o n s w i l l q u a l i f y a t
6:15p.m. with the RA Heating and
Air Conditioning Dashes for the
three weekly divisions starting off
the racing program at 7:30 followed
by eight feature events.
Pit gates open at 3:30, practice at
5, qualifying at 6:15 and racing at
7:30. Adult admission is $14, Whelen Hero-Seniors are $12, students
are $8 and family pricing is just $30.
Four new members of the Hall of
Fame will be inducted during intermission with Father Dale Grubba
joining us for the presentations.
Their names will be displayed on
the outside wall of the track along
with last years inductees Joe Shear,
Dick Trickle, Sam Bartus and Tom

MIS Hall of Fame inductees

Conrad Morgan of Dousman won
track championships at Madison in
1983, 1984 and 1992. He won a total
of 10 feature wins on Wisconsins
Fastest Half-Mile.
Morgan began his racing career in
hobby stocks in the mid-1960s and
continues to race today primarily at
the Slinger Speedway. He won Super
Late Model track championships at
Slinger in 1990, 1994, 1995, 1997,
1998 and 1999. Morgan also won the
Slinger Nationals in 1999.
Dave Watson of Milton won the
1976 track championship at Madison
and quickly went on the fast track in
racing. He earned 18 feature wins at
In 1976 he won 41 races in 69
starts throughout the Midwest.
Besides Madison he won track
championships at Lake Geneva,
Slinger, and Rockford plus the Red
White and Blue Series on three occasions, National Short Track at Rockford and Oktoberfest in La Crosse.
Watson won ARTGO and ASA
championships, was USAC Stock
Car Rookie of the Year in 1977 and
won a USAC event at Milwaukee in
his first start. Rising to the highest
level of stock car racing in 1979, he
had five Winston Cup starts. He also
raced in IMSA and SCCA.
Watson began his racing career in
go karts and is a Vietnam veteran.
Bob Schmelzer of Madison was
involved in the local racing scene for
over 50 years and was a long-time

employee at Madison beginning

back in 1963 performing a variety of
roles and continuing for several different owners/promoters.
From 1992 until the time of his
death he ran the pit gate at Madison. Bob and his wife Darlene began
going to races in the early 1950s
and before long Bob was actively
involved in the racing community.
Prior to his time at Madison, he
performed a variety of roles from
flagging to scoring at area tracks
including Jefferson, Dells, Beaver
Dam, and from 1970-1974 he and
his family owned and promoted the
151 Speedway near Columbus.
He worked closely with the McKarns family and the ARTGO series
as well as other touring groups. Bob
passed away in 2011.
F r e d F r i t z B i s h o f b e rg e r o f
Waterloo drove the #18 car for several years at Madison before the
half-mile was installed in 1969.
In 1968 he set fast time on four
nights plus won two features at
Capital Speedway along with track
championships at Columbus and the
Bishofberger was a strong competitor who won many races throughout
the region racing with legends such
as Trickle, Shear, and Reffner. When
the half-mile opened in 1969, he set
fast time at the very first event on
the big track with a time of 20.10.
He competed at many area tracks
and was a fierce competitor in the
CWRA ranks.
His son, Ron, won a track championship at Madison in 1983 and
grandson Zeke continues to race
today. Bishofberger passed away in

Sign up now for the racers

Calling all former racers: A Racers Reunion will also be held on
July 8 for all drivers who raced at
Madison from 1953-2006.
The reunion will take place from
6-8p.m. and drivers must register
at by
July 6.
Each driver will receive one free
ticket and may take one guest with
them to the reunion.

Upcoming events
An exciting schedule of racing
events continues in the month of
July at Madison International Speedway.
Just a reminder that Family Pricing is good for two adults and up
to four students and / or kids. The
Whelen Hero discount is $2 off for
veterans and those in public safety
(Police, Fire, EMS).
Thursday, July 14: One on One
Street Drags plus Shine N Show
Contest. Nearly 100 competitors
were here in June before persistent
rains washed away the program.
There is an opportunity for just
about every vehicle to get on the

300-foot drag strip so join us for the

street drags. The entry fee is only
$10 per bracket. $10 admission to
the speedway.
Friday, July 15: Buck Night featuring Club LaMark NASCAR Late
Models, Daves White Rock Sportsman, Pellitteri Waste Systems Bandits and Roto Rooter 6Shooters.
Concessions $1 / beer $2 ... some
restrictions apply.
Friday, July 22: Super Late Model Triple Crown Challenge Round 2
plus Club LaMark NASCAR Late
Models, Daves White Rock Sportsman, and Pellitteri Waste Systems
Bandits. Its also Kids Night with
all children eleven and under admitted free with a $1,000 coin scramble
at intermission.
Friday, July 29: Salute to the Workin Man- half price admission with
a current pay stub. Mid American
Stock Car Series, Great Northern
Sportsman, Midwest Trucks, Midwest Dash plus the Beer Mile (Must
be 21 to enter this unique running

Points update
As we roll into July its time to
start looking at the point races in the
three weekly divisions at Madison.
Please note: Late Model and Bandit
points for qualifying and heats on
June 10 are now posted and included in the point standings. Feature
results will be added when completed on Aug. 5.
A clean sweep on Friday night
means a total of 215 points is possible for one driver (100 for each feature / 15 for qualifying).
Late Models: Multi-time and
multi-division track champion Bobby Wilberg is on top of the leader board with 350 points with John
Beale in second at 307 points.
Completing the top five are Kevin Knuese (306), Zack Riddle (287),
and John Baumeister Jr. with 267
Sportsman: Two-time champion
Robert Hansberry leads with 577
points followed by Ryan Goldade
(513), Steve Anderson (485), Mike
Taylor (431), and Trevor Robinson
Bandits: Brandon DeLacy shows
the way with 264 points with James
Junget and Chris Tolliver tied for
second with 194 points each followed by McKayla Adams (182) and
Steve Dickson (174).
Of the top five only Dickson has
won a Madison track championship.
Triple Crown Challenge: After one
event Ty Majeski has 117 points followed closely by Casey Johnson and
Austin Nason with 112 points.
Current leaders in the RA Heating and Air Conditioning Dash are
Wilberg (Late Models), Hansberry
(Sportsman) and DeLacy (Bandits).
Dash points are maintained separately from championship points.
Complete standings are available

Photo by Anthony Iozzo

Adam Heath pitches in the second inning Sunday in his

first Oregon Home Talent start after Ben Riffle left the team
to join Stoughton. Heath went seven innings and allowed
six runs on 12 hits.

HTL: Newcomers need to

step up for the Orioles
Continued from page 8
bloop single to right that
scored left fielder Kevin Alvord (1-for-3, two
walks, two runs).
Third baseman Pat Sommers scored on an error in
the ninth, and the Orioles
had the tying run on first
before Hoodjer popped out
to end the inning.
Center fielder Sam
Schretenthaler (2-for-5)
knocked in courtesy runner Ben Prew, who ran for
Hoodjer after a walk, on
an RBI double in the third.
Abe Maurice (1-for-3)
added two walks, a double
and a run scored.
Prew finished the game
on the mound. He allowed
two runs on four hits in
two innings.
We are close. We are
getting runs and hitting
the ball finally. There are

all these young guys, and I

think it takes a lot of pressure off having younger
guys here, Reinicke said.
It is nice to have the veterans here too, but we are
just chipping away and
trying to have something
It is not really about
winning anymore. It is
more about getting these
guys playing time and
getting comfortable in the
Oregon hosts Muscoda
at 1p.m. Sunday.

Argyle 2, Oregon 0
The Orioles traveled to
Argyle on Sunday and lost
Logan Laski allowed
two runs in the second
and fifth innings on wild
pitches. Laski went eight
innings and allowed five
hits and two walks, striking out five.


Oregon Youth Flag and

Tackle Football
K-8th grade, all skill levels are welcome.
Tackle registration ends 6/30/2016
Flag ends 7/13/2016
Register online at:



McCorkle: Sitting second in junior PGA standings

in Green Lake and was in
second place.
She played on the Lawsonia Woodlands Golf Course
Wednesday in the second

round, trailing Beaver Dams

Ashley Kulka by five strokes.
McCorkle finished eighth
in the Player of the Year
standings in 2015 and ended up second at last seasons
golf tournament at Lawsonia
Golf Courses.

Taylor McCorkle - Junior PGA

Junior Tour #1- Riverside GC
Junior Championship-Brown Deer
Lake Arrowhead invite

Score Place Points

75-68 1st
82-83 8th

File photo by
Anthony Iozzo

is the No.
1 golfer for
the Oregon High
girls golf


Continued from page 8


July 7, 2016


Oregon Observer

Lola M. Martin

Lola Martin

Lola Marie Martin (Peters) age 53, of

B l a n c h a r d v i l l e , Wi s . ,
passed away on Wednesday, June 22, 2016 at
She was born on October 6, 1962 in Dayton,

Nancy Shermo-Denton James Neil Denton.

Ohio, to Jack and Glada

Peters. She retired from
General Electric after 20
years of service in May
Lola is survived by
her husband Al; brother, Carl (Amy); nephew,
Michael; niece, Maggie
of Fort Wayne, Ind.; Jim
(Olwen) Peters; nephew,
Luke; niece, Jessica (CO)
of Tampa, Fla.; godmother, Gloria Fober (Gladas
sister) of Waverly, Iowa;
as well as many extended family members and a
very close friend Brenda
(Behnke) Day.
L o l a s a s h e s w i l l
be placed in Veterans
Memorial Cemetery in
Union Grove, Wis. Unfortunately, no public services will be held.

Nancy Shermo-Denton

Nancy Shermo-Denton
passed away on Tuesday,
June 28, 2016.
She was born June 15,
1934 in Eau Claire. In
1953, she married Lester
Shermo, and together they
had two children, Greg and
Terri, in Spokane, Wash.,
while Lester was serving in the U.S. Air Force.
They moved to Oregon in
1960 and loved life together until Lesters death in
1991. In 2004, she married

See something wrong?

The Oregon Observer does not sweep errors under the
rug. If you see something you know or even think is in
error, please contact editor Jim Ferolie at 835-6677 or at so we can get it right.

During her early years in

Oregon, Nancy worked at
Bills Super Market (previously known as Pauls and
the Corner Store) for many
years. She then worked
until retirement at Wisco
Industries in Oregon. After
retiring and until her late
70s, she enjoyed working a couple days a week
cleaning houses.
Nancy and Neil had
a great times traveling
worldwide with the Friendship Force and staying with
local families during those
travels. They also enjoyed
trips with Neils children.
N a n cy a l s o r e m i n i s c e d
often about annual trips
with her sister, Sue. They
a l s o e n j oy e d a t t e n d i n g
local outdoor band concerts during the summer.
She loved baking, which
s h e s h a r e d w i t h m a ny,
especially at Christmas,
when she would deliver her
gift boxes to friends, former coworkers and family.
Nancy loved to take walks
in Oregon, where she could

share a conversation or
a smile and a wave with
her neighbors. Her love,
friendship and generosity
will be greatly missed.
Nancy is survived by her
husband, Neil Denton; son,
Greg (Gloria) Shermo of
Green Bay; daughter, Terri (Mike) Oasen of Fitchburg; two grandsons, Alan
Shermo and special friend,
Cayleigh of South Carolina, and Daniel Shermo
of Green Bay; step-children, Kathy (Al) Pipkorn,
Janine (Jerry) Jensen, Gary
(Jeanne) Denton and Rhonda (Tom) Clayton; and
many step-grandchildren
and step-great-grandchildren. Nancy is also survived by her two brothers,
Mark (Jeanne) and Peter
Leland; sisters, Ila Demeo,
Jane (Ken) Shermo, Sue
Best and LuAnne (Jim)
Caton; sister in-law, Lorena Shermo; and many nieces and nephews.
S h e wa s p r e c e d e d i n
death by her parents,
Joseph and Lucille Leland;
her mother and father

i n - l aw, O t i s a n d C l a r a
Shermo; first husband,
L e s t e r S h e r m o ; s i s t e r,
Josette Price; brothers-inlaw, Roger Best, George
Demco and Jerry Shermo;
and sister in-law, Leone
Brott and her husband,
John Brott.
A Mass of Christian
Burial will be held at
1 1 a . m . F r i d a y, J u l y
1 at Holy Mother of
Consolation Church, 651
N. Main St., with Father
Gary Wankerl presiding.
Burial will be at St.
Marys Catholic Cemetery.
Visitation will be from
9a.m. until the time of
the Mass on Friday. In
lieu of flowers, donations
can be made to Agrace
Hospice in Nancys name
or a charitable organization
for the blind. Online
condolences may be made

lage of Oregon Village Planning Commission will hold a public hearing at5:00
p.m. on July 18, 2016to discuss an act
upon an application for a rezoning request for a property located at 748 Cusick Parkway. The proposed rezoning
request would allow the property at 748
Cusick Parkway currently zoned Planned
Industrial (PI) to be zoned as General Industrial (GI). The hearing will be held at
the Village Hall at 117 Spring Street, Oregon, Wisconsin.
A copy of the Ordinance is on file at
the office of the Village Clerk for public
review. Office hours of the Clerk are7:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m., MondaythroughFriday.
All persons interested are invited to attend this hearing and be heard.
Subsequent to the hearing, the Village Board intends to deliberate and act
upon the request.
Any person who has a qualifying
disability as defined by the Americans
with Disabilities Act that requires the
meeting or materials at the meeting to
be in an accessible location or format
must contact the Village Clerk at(608)
835-3118, 117 Spring Street, Oregon, Wisconsin, at least twenty-four hours prior
to the commencement of the meeting so
that any necessary arrangements can be
made to accommodate each request.
Peggy Haag
Village Clerk
Published: July 7 and 14, 2016

in an accessible location or format must

contact the Village Clerk at(608)8353118, 117 Spring Street, Oregon, Wisconsin, at lease twenty-four hours prior
to the commencement of the meeting so
that any necessary arrangements can be
made to accommodate each request.
Peggy Haag
Village Clerk
Published: July 7 and 14, 2016

Gunderson Oregon
Funeral & Cremation
1150 Park Street
(608) 835-3515

The Village of Oregon is seeking
bids for the 2016 Asphalt Milling and
Overlay Project. The project includes
seven (7) locations within the village
where the public street(s) will be milled
a depth of 2-inches and overlain with new
asphalt of the same depth. Approximate
quantities include 24,815 square yards
of milling and approximately 2,900 tons
of asphalt replacement. The project includes all traffic control during the duration of the contract. Milling and asphalt
replacement will follow Dane County
Sealed proposals will be received by
the Public Works Director at 117 Spring
St, Oregon, WI 53575, until2 pmonJuly
15, 2016.
Bid specifications and bidding documents for this project may be obtained by
contacting the Village of Oregon Clerks
office at 835-3118 or picked up at the Village Hall at 117 Spring Street,7:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m.,MondaythroughFriday.
Questions concerning this bid request can be sent to Jeff Rau, Public
Works Director, at 835-6290 orjrau@vil.
The Village of Oregon reserves the
right to award all, partial, or no portion of
the contract to qualified bidders.
Published: June 30 and July 7, 2016




Village Planning Commission of the Village of Oregon will hold a public hearing
onThursday, July 14, 2016, at6:30 p.m.,
in the Board Room of the Oregon Village
Hall, 117 Spring Street, Oregon, Wisconsin to discuss and consider approval for
a conditional use permit application submitted by Bradley Wille, applicant, and
Lycon Inc., owner, for a truck repair and
maintenance facility, music academy,
and outside storage, of the property described as follows:
748 Cusick Parkway, Village of Oregon, Dane County
Parcel No. 165-0509-021-7061-1
A copy of the conditional use permit
application and supporting documentation is available at the office of the Village
Clerk. Office hours of the Clerk are 7:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,MondaythroughFri-


Subsequent to the hearing, the Commission intends to deliberate and act

upon the request.
Any person who has a qualifying
disability as defined by the Americans
with Disabilities Act that requires the
meeting or materials at the meeting to
be in an accessible location or format
must contact the Village Clerk at (608)
835-3118, 117 Spring Street, Oregon, Wisconsin, at least twenty-four hours prior
to the commencement of the meeting so
that any necessary arrangements can be
made to accommodate each request
Peggy S.K. Haag
Village Clerk
Published: June 30 and July 7, 2016




Village Planning Commission of the Village of Oregon will hold a public hearing
onThursday, July 14, 2016, at6:30 p.m.,
in the Board Room of the Oregon Village
Hall, 117 Spring Street, Oregon, Wisconsin to discuss and consider approval
for a conditional use permit application
submitted by Packers Auto & Cycle, applicant, and Jeffrey Swinehart, owner, for
a vehicle repair and maintenance facility,
of the property described as follows:
375 North Burr Oak Avenue, Village
of Oregon, Dane County
Parcel No. 165-0509-013-5051-6
A copy of the conditional use permit
application and supporting documentation is available at the office of the Village
Clerk. Office hours of the Clerk are 7:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m.,MondaythroughFriday.
Subsequent to the hearing, the Commission intends to deliberate and act
upon the request.
Any person who has a qualifying
disability as defined by the Americans
with Disabilities Act that requires the
meeting or materials at the meeting to
be in an accessible location or format
must contact the Village Clerk at (608)
835-3118, 117 Spring Street, Oregon, Wisconsin, at least twenty-four hours prior
to the commencement of the meeting so
that any necessary arrangements can be
made to accommodate each request
Peggy S.K. Haag
Village Clerk
Published: June 30 and July 7, 2016




Notice is hereby given that Shaun

Peterson, agent for Shaun Peterson Enterprises LLC, has filed an application
for a Class B Fermented Malt Beverage & Class C Wine License with the
Village Clerk for the Village of Oregon for
the property at 100 North Perry Parkway,
d/b/a Lucky Puckers Bar and Grill, Oregon, Wisconsin. The Village Board will
discuss and consider this application at
their Village Board meeting onJuly 18,
2016 at 5:00 p.m.
This notice is given pursuant to
Section 125.04(3)(g), W.S. & Village Ordinance 16-17
100 North Perry Parkway, Village of
Oregon, Dane County
Parcel No. 165-0509-121-1021-1
Peggy Haag, Village Clerk
Published: July 7 ,2016


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. Proof of
identification must be provided before an
absentee ballot may be issued.
You must make a request for an absentee ballot 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 submit
a written request in the form of a 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. You may make
application for an absentee ballot by mail
or in person.
Making application to receive an absentee ballot by mail
The deadline for making application
to receive an absentee ballot by mail is:
5:00 pm on the fifth day before the election, August 5, 2016.
Note: 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 regarding deadlines for requesting
and submitting an absentee ballot.
Voting an absentee ballot in person
You may also request and vote an
absentee ballot in the clerks office or
other specified location during the days
and hours specified for casting an absentee ballot in person.
Peggy Haag, Clerk
117 Spring Street
Oregon, WI 53575
(608) 835-3118
7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. (Mon-Fri)
Denise Arnold, Clerk
1138 Union Road
Oregon, WI 53575
(608) 835-3200
8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. (Mon-Thurs)
Dawn George, Clerk
4177 Old Stage Road
Brooklyn, WI 53521
(608) 455-3925
Call above number for hours
Linda Kuhlman, Clerk
210 Commercial St.
Brooklyn, WI 53521
(608) 455-4201
7:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. (Mon-Thurs)
The first day to vote an absentee ballot in the clerks office is: July 25, 2016
The last day to vote an absentee
ballot in the clerks office: August 5, 2016
No in-person absentee voting may
occur on a weekend or legal holiday.
The municipal clerk will deliver voted ballots returned on or before Election Day to the proper polling place or
counting location before the polls close
on August 9, 2016. 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
Posted: June 29, 2016
Published: July 7, 2016








1)Model#101Carolina $40,840BALANCEOWED$17,000
2)Model#303Little Rock $38,525BALANCEOWED$15,000



17.105(5)(B) AND 17.203 OF
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Village of Oregon Planning Commission
will hold a public hearing onJuly 18,
2016, at5:00 p.m., to discuss and act
upon an ordinance amending the following Section of the Village of Oregon Code
of Ordinances: Section 17.105(5)(b) pertaining to the General Industrial Zoning
District and Section 17.203 pertaining to
the Tables of Land Uses. The proposed
amendments will add Indoor Commercial Entertainment and Personal or
Professional Services as principal and
uses permitted by conditional use permit
in the General Industrial Zoning District.
The hearing will be held at the Village Hall
at 117 Spring Street, Oregon, Wisconsin.
A copy of the ordinance is available
at the Village Clerks office at the Village
Hall. Office hours of the Clerk are 7:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m., MondaythroughFriday. All persons interested are invited to
attend this hearing and be heard. Immediately following the hearing, the Village
Board intends to deliberate and act upon
the request.
Any person who has a qualifying
disability as defined by the Americans
with Disabilities Act that requires the
meeting or materials at the meeting to be



TIME: 6:30 P.M.

Order of Business
Call to Order
Roll Call
Proof of Notice of Meeting and Approval of Agenda
Presidents Address
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
1. Minutes of Previous Meeting(s)
2. Approval of Payments
3. Treasurers Report, if any
4. Staff Resignations/Retirements
5. Staff Assignments
6. Field Trip Requests, if any
7. Acceptance of Donation(s)
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
1. OEA Report
2. Student Report
1. Approval of 2016-2017 Food Service Prices
2. Approval of 2016-2017 Employee
3. Approval of Academic Standards
for 2016-17
4. Final Staffing Recommendation
for 2016-2017
5. 2016-2017 Shared Service Contract-Dane County New Teacher Project
1. Discussion and Possible Action
on Educator Compensation Plan
2. Committee Reports:
a. Policy
b. Vision Steering
1. Superintendents Report
1. Future Agenda
2. Check Out
Go to:
meetings/agendas for the most updated
version agenda.
Published: July 7, 2016


3)Model#403Augusta $42,450BALANCEOWED$16,500

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Oregon Observer

July 7, 2016

Academic Achievements


looking for experienced flat work
finisher, foundation form setter, concrete
foremen and operator. DL/CDL helpful.
Competitive wages, insurance benefits.
PART TIME Summer work High School/
College Students:. Belleville. Do you
have a heart for the elderly and and enjoy
helping others? Tasks include assistance
with walking, crafts, daily exercises and
light housekeeping. For interview please
call Andy 608-290-7347 or Judy 608290-7346

434 Health Care, Human

Services & Child Care
CAREGIVER 3RD Shift. Do Your have
a heart for the elderly and enjoy helping
others? This JOB IS FOR YOUDuties
include assistance with activities of daily
living. Cooking and baking skills is a plus.
For interview call Andy 608-290-7347
Judy 608-290-7346
CNA AND Certified Caregiver: Hiring full
time certified now. Expand your work
experience and join our professional
team now. Certification and Training
Assistance Available for qualified candidate. Please call 608-290-7347 or 608290-7346
GREAT PART time opportunity. Woman
in Verona seeks help with personal cares
and chores. Two weekend days/mth
(5hrs/shift) and one overnight/mth. Pay
is $11.66/awake hrs & $7.25/sleep hrs.
A driver's license and w/comfort driving
a van a must! Please call 608-347-4348
if interested.
County is looking for experienced, confident care providers. We support a wide
variety of children and adults with developmental disabilities throughout Dane
County. Part-time positions available
immediately! For more information, or to
request an application, please visit our
website at or contact
Shannon at or (608) 273-3318. AA/EOE

440 Hotel, Food & Beverage

Dishwasher, Busperson. Every other
Friday night with additional shifts
available. Apply within at the VFW,
200 Veterans Rd., Stoughton. 608873-9042

451 Janitorial & Maintenance

CLEANING HELP needed in Oregon,
WI. Full or part time. Shifts available
from 8am-9pm. NO WEEKENDS. Apply
at DIVERSIFIED BUILDING MAINTENANCE, 1105 Touson Drive, Janesville,
WI 53546 or call 608-752-9465

452 General
OFFICE CLEANING in Stoughton MonFri 4 hours/night. Visit our website: www. or call our office:

516 Cleaning Services

Cleaning Service looking to clean and
serve Madison Area. Now offering low
rates. Have excellent references. Call
Now 608-513-4393

548 Home Improvement

Light Construction Remodeling
No job too small
Gutter Cleaning & Gutter Covers
"Honey Do List"
No job too small
35 + Years Professional
Arthur Hallinan
THEY SAY people dont read those little
ads, but YOU read this one, didnt you?
Call now to place your ad, 873-6671 or

Professional, Interior,
Exterior, Repairs.
Free Estimates. Insured.

STOUGHTON 1616 Kenilworth Ct.

Large 2-BR apts available now.
Pets welcome. Many feature new wood
laminate flooring.
$775-$825/mo. 608-831-4035.

554 Landscaping, Lawn,

Tree & Garden Work

Residential & Commercial
Fully Insured.
608-873-7038 or 608-669-0025

STOUGHTON, 2 b/r apt, $770, includes

heat, water/sewer. 608-222-1981 x 3. No
dogs, 1 cat okay EHO

Shredded Garden Mix
Shredded Bark
Decorative Stone
Pick-up or Delivered
Limerock Delivery
5995 Cty D, Oregon, WI


55+. 1 & 2 bedroom units available
starting at $750 per month. Includes
heat, water and sewer. Professionally
managed. Located at
300 Silverado Drive, Stoughton, WI
53589 608-877-9388

OREGON- 5242 County Road A, 7/7-7/9

8am-5pm. Hunting, fishing, vintage, miscellaneous, First sale in 22 years.
STOUGHTON- 718 Christiansen Way,
Thur 4-7, Fri 8-4, Sat 3-12 Household,
brandname clothing, furniture, treadmill

696 Wanted To Buy

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

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
Convenient location behind
Stoughton Lumber.
Clean-Dry Units
5x10 thru 12x25
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, 873-6671
or 835-6677.

705 Rentals
Apartments for Seniors 55+, currently
has 1 & 2 bedroom units available
starting at $750 per month, includes
heat, water, and sewer.
608-835-6717 Located at:
139 Wolf St., Oregon, WI 53575

CLASSIFIEDS, 873-6671 or 835-6677. It

pays to read the fine print.

801 Office Space For Rent


In Oregon facing 15th hole
on golfcourse
Free Wi-Fi, Parking and
Security System
Conference rooms available
Autumn Woods Prof. Centre
Marty 608-835-3628

845 Houses For Sale

Cash. 3/2 ranch-home. w/garage 608335-6008

970 Horses
16379 W. Milbrandt Road
Evansville, WI

Open House

SHARE YOUR Space and Save - We

roommate match individuals in 2 bed/2
bath luxury apartments at West End
Apartments in Verona. These luxury
apartments have all of the extras, come
tour today! One female space available
immediately, from $775/mo. Inquire for
additional availability. Details at 608-2557100 or


Saturday, July 9 | 10:00 -1:00

737 Forest Lake Dr., Milton WI

This Awesome Property

includes 13+ wooded
acres, Private Lake Frontage, 40'x 80' Insulated
Building plus Spacious 5
bdrm., 31/2 bath home with
21/2 car attached garage.
27' ceilings, 3 fireplaces,
hardwood floors plus finished walkout basement. A Must See! $537,000.

Open House

PAR Concrete, Inc.

Phil Mountford 516-4130 (cell)

835-5129 (office)


10x10 - 10x15
10x20 - 12x30
24 / 7 Access
Security Lights & Cameras
Credit Cards Accepted
1128 Union Road
Oregon, WI
Located on the corner of
Union Road & Lincoln Road


10X10 10X15 10X20 10X30
Security Lights-24/7 access
Credit Cards Accepted
CALL (608)444-2900

652 Garage Sales

Decorative Concrete

6x10 thru 10x25
Market Street/Burr Oak Street
in Oregon
Call 608-520-0240

750 Storage Spaces For Rent


"Wisconsin's Largest Antique Mall"!
Enter daily 8am-4pm 78,000 SF
200 Dealers in 400 Booths
Third floor furniture, locked cases
Location: 239 Whitney St
Columbus, WI 53925

(608) 835-8195

10x10 through 10x25
month to month lease
Call Karen Everson at
608-835-7031 or
Veronica Matt at 608-291-0316

720 Apartments

602 Antiques & Collectibles

We recommend septic
pumping every two years


10x10 through 10x40, plus
14x40 with 14' door for
RV & Boats.
Come & go as you please.


Bright, sunny, large yard, garage. No
Pets. 908 Clay St. $685+ utilities. 608873-7123.


trimming, roto-tilling. Garden
maintenance available.608-235-4389

Dave Johnson

Only 6 miles South of
Verona on Hwy PB.
Variety of sizes available now.
Call 608-424-6530 or

990 Farm: Service

& Merchandise
FRITZ PAINTING Barns, rusty roofs,
metal buildings. Free-estimate . 608221-3510
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, 873-6671
or 835-6677.

and these attachments. Concrete
breaker, posthole auger, landscape rake,
concrete bucket, pallet forks, trencher,
rock hound, broom, teleboom, stump
By the day, week, or month.
Carter & Gruenewald Co.
4417 Hwy 92
Brooklyn, WI, 608-455-2411

YOU can make a DIFFERENCE here
2016-2017 School Year
Part-time positions implementing project-based learning while
building relationships with families and children in grades K-5.
Varying schedules Mon.-Fri., earning $10-12.50 per hour with no nights,
weekends or holidays


Applications available at
Sugar & Spice Eatery.
317 Nora St. Stoughton.

STOUGHTON- 105 West Street, 2 bedroom, appliances, water, heat, A/C, ceiling fan, on site laundry, well kept and
maintained. Off street parking. Next to
park. On site manager. Available June
15th, 2016. $770 a month. Please call
608-238-3815 or email with questions

semester honors; Martha

Sommers, deans list and
semester honors; Hailie
Schnabel, deans list and
semester honors; Jon Orosz,
semester honors; Allie
Rosemeyer, semester honors; Sidney Peach, semester honors; Brittany Hudziak,
semester honors

Program locations: Stoughton, McFarland, Madison, Middleton,

Mt. Horeb & Waunakee

Apply online at |

Comfort Keepers in Madison

Seeking caregivers to provide care to
seniors in their homes.
Need valid DL and dependable vehicle.
FT & PT positions available.
Flexible scheduling.

Sign-On Bonus Up To $2,000

Call 608-442-1898


402 Help Wanted, General

RECOVER PAINTING Offers carpentry,

drywall, deck restoration and all forms of
painting 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.


2008 SUZUKI Burgman 400 scooter

1433 miles. Great Condition. $2500. Call
Dave 608-835-3781

Marquette University

Carly Bausch, deans list; deans list

Cassandre Krier, deans list
Edgewood College
Lawrence University
Nate Crowell, deans list;
Joe Connor, Pi Kappa Lambda Nick Welton, deans list; Erica
honor society inductee
Langland, semester honors
Ottawa University
Kayla Nytes, deans list and
semester honors; Robyn
Chloe Marie Crubaugh, Haggerty, deans list and

Residential Aide
Come be a part of a team where your input matters.
Permanent full-time/part-time NOC positions are
available, including every other weekend and 3
holidays per year. Prior experience in Assisted
Living preferred, CNA experience is a plus.
Main Street Quarters, CBRF is just 10 minutes
south of Madison. We care for the frail elderly adults
as well as those with early dementia. We have
20 apartments and a great TEAM of employees.
Please apply on line at or
stop by 354 N. Main St in Oregon, WI to fill out an
application. EOE


Route Coordinator (part-time)

Sunday, July 10 | 11:00-2:00

780 Bliven Road, Edgerton WI

Peaceful Country Living on .55

acres. Recently updated from
top to bottom to include remodeled kitchen, main bath &
laundry, windows, roof, appliances, water softener, electrical & plumbing. Three season
porch, fenced yard, garden
shed and chicken coop included! Easy access to Madison, only minutes to Stoughton. Great Home - Great
Value! $140,000.

Pats Realty, Inc

16 W. Fulton St. Edgeton, WI

Cell: 608-921-3305 | office: 608-884-4311 | email:


350 Motorcycles

Schultz, deans list; Bailey

Adkins, deans list
Joseph Mozuch, deans list;
Emily Belz, deans list; Emma
Xander, deans list; Ethan
Rausch, deans list; Allen
Kannal, deans list


Spring 2016 honors

Adam Brauns, deans list;
Leah Kennedy, deans list;
Danielle Baron, deans list;
Marie Fritz, deans list; Mary
Jenson, deans list; Mikayla
Kaeppler, deans list; Kara
Jahn, deans list; Riley
Peckham, deans list; Bradley
Sterling, deans list; Megan


Academic Achievements run

as space is available, and
this list of honorees and
graduates is not complete.
Due to the increased number
of submissions after spring
and fall graduation times,
there is often a backlog in
the following months.

Increase Your sales opportunitiesreach over 1.2 million households!

Advertise in our Wisconsin Advertising Network System.
For information call 835-6677.
SAWMILLS from only $4397.00-MAKE & SAVE MONEY with
your own bandmill-Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to
ship! FREE Info/DVD: 1-800-5781363 Ex. 300N (CNOW)
$1500 SIGN ON! Experienced CDL A Drivers Wanted! $50$55K Annually! Regional Running Lanes, Home Every Week
and Great Benefits Package. CALL (844) 339-5444 Apply
Online (CNOW)

ADVERTISE HERE! Advertise your product or recruit an
applicant in over 178 Wisconsin newspapers across the state!
Only $300/week. Thats $1.68 per paper! Call this paper or 800227-7636 (CNOW)


DNA Genetics is seeking a Route Coordinator in the

Belleville area. This job entails the coordination of
couriers, schedules, routes and ensuring company
vehicles are well-maintained. Schedule will vary,
averaging 20 hours per week and includes making
deliveries to pork producers within a 250 mile
radius. Candidates must be willing to help recruit,
interview, hire, and coach new team members. A
good driving record is required with the ability to
drive at night and in all road conditions.
Apply online at
Or contact Jon Heibel (402) 563-9644 ext. 307, email for more information.



July 7, 2016

Oregon Observer

20 years
of service

Working in the Oregon Youth Center garden are, from left, Elisa Kaether, Grace
Sassorossi, Lida Conway and Jordan Zahalka.

Photo submitted

Youth center grows

garden with grant
The Oregon Youth Center, Inc. is growing its garden space after it received
a $1,400 grant from The
Capital Times Kids Fund.
Director Diane Newlin
said the money will go
toward the purchase of a
rain barrel, two more raised
garden beds, two cherry
trees and garden supplies.
For the last year, the
Rotary Club and Al Miller and Uriah Carpenter
have generously loaned
us both their expertise and

equipment for our gardening needs, Newlin said

in a news release. We are
so happy to have our own
equipment moving forward.
Newlin also thanked Sharon Eveland, who spent
countless hours writing this
grant for the OYC.
The center has already
purchased the supplies
and used the new spigot to
water its existing gardens.
So far the kids are watering and weeding the garden

The annual Brooklyn

Fire/EMS pancake breakfast was held June 26, and
it was also a celebration of
20 years of EMS service to
the Brooklyn area. The day
included the meal, an open
house, silent auction, scavenger hunt, fire truck rides,
visit from a K-9 dog and
tour of Med Flight.
Samantha Christian
Photos submitted

Brooklyn EMS volunteer Rachell Foreman completes the

scavenger hunt record for Miranda Mortensen, of Brooklyn.

Once the plants start
fruiting we will be weeding, watering and harvesting daily, Newlin said.
Since many of the OYC
kids live in town, the nonprofits board of directors
thought it would be a good
idea to introduce gardening
at the OYC last spring as
both a learning opportunity
and to provide healthy food
Samantha Christian

Keep Growing

UW Med Flight landed at the event and let people tour the helicopter while explaining its services.

Photo submitted

Front row, from left: Olivia Davis (Little Angels Early Learning Center), Juanita Weinert
(instructor) and Rachel Wysocky (Mariposa); back row, from left: Denae Allen (Oregon Day
Care), Kanzie Gleichchauf (Oregon Day Care), Moriah Bell (Oregon Day Care), Elli Milz (Little
Angels Early Learning Center), Halie Lust (Oregon Day Care), Kelsie Booker (The Gingerbread House).

LIFE LEASE apartment homes at Oakwood suit

your changing needsand your commitment to
living a purposeful life.

OHS grads earn child care teaching certificates

Senior students from Oregon High
Their instructor, Juanita Weinert, said
School have completed the requirements shes very proud of all of these students for
to receive a Child Care Teacher Certificate working very hard and giving their best to
from the Department of Instruction and the children at the centers.
three credits from Madison College, and
they are working at day cares around the
Scott De Laruelle
Oregon area.

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