10 Years Ago August 18, 2011 Boyd Area Chamber of Commerce Annual Corn Feed & Street Dance Friday, August 19th More info on page 5 Kollmansberger chosen as new city chief Neither personnel nor …
10 Years Ago August 18, 2011
Boyd Area Chamber of Commerce Annual Corn Feed & Street Dance Friday, August 19th More info on page 5 Kollmansberger chosen as new city chief Neither personnel nor police committee chair cast a
vote for local officer
By Daniel Williams Stanley Police Department
Officer Russell L. Kollmans berger was chosen as the city’s net police chief Monday night after what was apparently a contentious hourlong closed session meeting of the Police and Fire Committee and Personnel Com- mittee. Kollmansberger will
replace retiring Police Chief
Roy Fredrickson (retiring
chief’s picture with David
Jankoski and Duane Booth on front page from 2011).
During the joint committee meeting, which the public wasn’t allowed to attend, raised voices could be heard outside the city council chambers in the Stanley Fire Station in what was a heated debate.
The committees and council handed down non-unanimous
decisions to pick Kollsmans –
berger over the other finalist, Christopher Dearth, an officer
with the Town of Grand Chute
See “Chief” on page 3 City aims to purchase Hoffstatter property By Daniel Williams The City of Stanley, in an effort to solve the wetlands restoration headache caused by violating the permit issued for the lake dredging project,
voted to purchase 30 acres of
land from Peter Hoffstatter.
The purchase allows for the city to place the spoils from the wetlands area on the new- ly acquired land than make a deal with Hoffstatter or truck the spoils to another location, which would have cost the city around $300,000.
At the first August city council meeting, the council
quickly convened into closed
session and did not come out of closed session until 9:30
p.m. to discuss the land pur chase agreement being drafted between the city and Hoffstat- ter.
The city clerk has repeat edly refused to release the agreement while the city attorney, William Thiel, is revising several portions within the contract. There has been
no word yet on when exactly
the city plans to have the final
copy of the agreement made
available (saga continues).
Chief, from page 1 The committees forwarded a recommendation to the full common council, with just Personnel Committee Chair Jeanne Gates casting a "no" vote. The overall coun cil approved the committee’s recommendation by a vote of 5-1-1, with Gates voting “no” and Police and Fire Committee Chairman Duane Booth abstaining. Council member
Jeremiah Taylor was absent
from the meeting.
Letters To The Editor
Stop blaming the teachers!
In May, the Superintendent and the school board approved the expenditure for the hiring of a new administrator and $238,600 for pool repairs. In the Aug. 4 article in the Stanley Republican, instead of being honest and saying the taxes are being raised for two unpopular items, the tax increase is blamed on the teachers. And I
quote, “The increase will help
us be nicer to the teachers."
This tax increase is not for the
teachers ..And in the name of decency, STOP BLAM – ING THE TEACHERS! Sharon Roberge 20 Years Ago August 16, 2001 New Arrivals
Amanda J. Feather of Chip pewa Falls is pleased to announce the birth of her son, Daleyn Robert Feather, who
was born on Tuesday, July
31st, at St. Joseph's Hospital in Chippewa Falls.
Michael and Debra Jacque of Thorp are proud to announce the birth of their daughter, Chloey Kay Jacque, who was born on Thursday, Aug. 2, at St. Joseph's Hospi –
tal in Chippewa Falls. Chloey
was welcomed home by her
big brother, Mitchel James (4),
and her big sister, Abigail Ann
(2). Grandparents are Bernard
Jacque and the late Patricia
Jacque of Thorp and James W. and Susan Gindt of Cadott.
Danielle N. Olson and Mi – chael M. Shilson of Chippewa
Falls are pleased to announce the birth of their son, Nico
Earl Shilson, who was born Friday, Aug. 3, at St. Joseph's Hospital in Chippewa Falls.
Kevin and Katie Klein of Cornell are pleased to announce the birth of their son, Kenneth Wayne Klein, who was born on Monday, Aug. 6, at St. Joseph's Hospital in Chippewa Falls.
Weather Report Courtesy of Robert Rich ards Sunday, August 5 90 degree high, 71 degree low Monday, August 6 90 degree high, 74 degree low, .02 inches rain Tuesday, August 7 92 degree high, 67 degree low Wednesday, August 8 89 degree high, 72 degree low Thursday, August 9 80degreehigh,56degreelow Friday, August 10 71 degree high, 50 degree low Saturday, August 11 75 degree high, 48 degree
30 Years Ago August 22, 1991
South Worden News
By Mrs. Don Miller Mr. and Mrs. Marlin John son were among a large group of former students and teach- ers that attended the Garfield School reunion at the Rod and Gun Club building at Chap-
A LOOK Back
man Park on Saturday.
Pat and Orville Manier and
Jill Schumacher of Eau Claire spent the weekend in Sheri dan, IN where they attended the wedding of Donna Manier and Randy Davis on Saturday.
Shane and Heidi Swope and family of Seaside, CA
spending several weeks of
vacation with relatives and
friends in the area.
Matt and Lori Gruba at tended the wedding of Todd
Ponick and Kim Johnson at the
Holy Family Catholic Church and reception following at the Holy Family Hall on Saturday afternoon.
Kelly Swope and Lori Gru ba attended the wedding reception for Krista Karlen and John Christianson at the Shady Nook on Saturday afternoon.
Pharmacy & Your Health Victory Clinic Pharmacy
Phone 644-*** Stanley, WI 54768
Is Chronic Fatigue Syndrome a Disease? Within the last few years, a condition referred to as “chronic fatigue syndrome” has been described in the med- ical literature. According to re cent articles, there is a debate as to whether or not this is a disease. The debate revolves
around its cause, how to diagnose it, and how it should be
treated. On one side are ex perts who claim that the con-
dition may not exist at all. An
equal number of experts seem to point to a health problem with sudden onset in previously otherwise healthy indi- viduals. According to these
experts, people of all ages, occupations, and income are affected, with women experiencing the condition more of- ten than men or children…The
fatigue may be so severe as to cause the person’s normal activity level to be less than half of what it was for the previ- ous six months. There may be
mild fever, sore throat, muscle
weakness, joint pain, and sleep disturbances. One of the most
common symptoms of chronic fatigue syndrome is mental de-
pression. Treatment of chronic
fatigue syndrome varies with
symptoms. Prescription an tidepressant medicines have helped a number of individ- uals. Other treatments may
become apparent as we learn more about this interesting, yet
poorly described condition.
40 Years Ago August 20, 1981
Jerry Lewis Telethon Set For Sept. 6 7 Broadcast The 16th annual Jerry Lew –
is Labor Day Telethon to ben –
efit the Muscular Dystrophy Association (MDA) will be broadcast in the Eau Claire area by WEAU-TV Septem – ber 6 7.
Madison has spoken! DPI Disallows Detachments From S-B School District The Department of Public Instruction’s State Appeal Board denied the detachment of five families from the Stan ley-Boyd School district in hearings in Madison on Mon- day.
The appeals board disallowed the detachment of the
Edwin Barth property from the district on a 4-1 vote. This
decision overturned a June decision by the School Com-
mittee, CESA 6, which would
have allowed the family to become part of the Thorp school
The board upheld the School Committee’s decision to disallow the detachment of Phillip Miller, Leo Hedler, Larry Kasziubowski and Rich ard Alger properties form the
district. The board voted 3-2 to
disallow their detachment into
the Thorp school district.
Bob Ebben, Al Brown, Lloyd Berseth and Charles Poulter represented the
school district in the hearings.
50 Years Ago August 26, 1971
Fall Festivities Begin Today
Eight Girls Enter Queen Contest; Queen To Be
(photos Cheryl Janicki;
Diane Tinjum; Donna Stelter; Carol Sorenson; Debra Anderson; Debby Spath; Peggy Knar; and Jean Baker) H. W. Everson Sells Feed & Seed Mill To Loyal Man; Takeover Wed.
Herman Everson, who has catered to the needs of area
farmers for the past 46 years, will join the ranks of the re –
tired next week.
Everson this week an – nounced the sale of the H. W. Everson Feed and Seed Mill to Arnie Smith of Loy – al. Smith will take over the business on September 1. Barbara Taylor of Boyd, 18, dies in tractor accident 60 Years Ago August 24, 1961 Committee Denies Busy Bee Petition MEMBERS OF the joint Chippewa-Clark-Eau Claire county school committee, meeting at the high school gym here Monday night, denied a petition to detach a portion of the Busy Bee school district (Dist. 6, Town of Worden) and attach it to the Stanley district.
The vote was 11-2 for denial, with two members not voting.
Speaking in favor of the petition was Norval Boie and Walter Aumann, both of whom pointed out that the Stanley bus goes right by their farms and their children have always gone to high school there.
Opposing the move were Harvery Boie, Alvin Kuber-
sa, Robert Wagner, Arnold Anderson and Eugene Oberle.
Boie, Anderson and Oberle are members of the district 6
Boie, treasurer of the board, said the school had a teacher hired for next year, the budget is set, and the board was following the wishes of the majority as expressed in a meeting in June.
Wagner said he would want to go in the Stanley district, but not until the end of the next school year. He said he
couldn’t see any advantage in closing the school this year, as they have a good school and a good teacher.
St. Mary's School Expect 150 to enroll Aug. 28 …Sister Agatha will teach grades one and two, Sister Felician grades three through five, and Sister Theophane
grades six through eight… Thorp Vault Ordinance Thrown Out A THORP city ordi nance, prohibiting the use of heavy burial vaults during nine months of the year, was declared unconstitutional Monday by circuit judge Bruce Beilfuss at Neillsville.
The judge declared the weight-restricting vault ordinance unconstitutional, invalid, illegal and void, and ordered that the city be “restrained and enjoined from en- forcing such ordinance."
70 Years Ago August 23, 1951
Front page photo of St.
Aunn’s Convent with Sister
M. Prudentia, Sister Innocen –
tia, and Sister M. Aloyene.
Polio Hits Third Area Youth; ‘Be Cautious,’ Advice Polio cases throughout the nation began rising in number as had been expected with the coming of late August. Thus
far, however, polio has not been as severe or widespread as in immediately previous years… 80 Years Ago August 22, 1941 WAR TO END WARS–PRESIDENT PREMIER U.S. and Britain Join in Warning to Japan. Our re – lations with France Tense.
A conference of great histor-
ic importance took place last week at sea between Presi – dent Roosevelt and Winston
Churchill, Premier of Great
Britain. They revised the old
declaration of the World War that peace after this war shall be permanent, that this is a war to end wars.
CHARLIE CHAPLIN IS BACK!
After two years of nowyou- see-him-now-you -don’t and an incredible confusion of rumors as to whether he would make "The Great Dictator" and then, if after making it the film would have to be remade, the news is that “The Great Dictator” will open at the Stanley Theater on Sunday for a three day showing, at popular prices.
In “The Great Dictator” Chaplin is seen not only as the little tramp with the derby, the cane and the awkwardly fitting shoes, but in another role as well—that of a mighty dictator of a war-made pow- er. There are two stories that
converge—the story of the little barber of the ghetto and the
story of the palace.
120 Years Ago August 24, 1901
TEXT OF STALWART CALL The following is the official call issued by the stalwart or-
ganization formed in Milwau –
kee last week: To the Republicans of Wis –
consin: The undersigned, Re –
publican members of the Leg islature of 1901, are convinced
that the Republican part of
Wisconsin is upon the verge of a crisis which can only be
averted by organized effort on the part of all Republicans
who consider party welfare
above personal ambition.
As representatives of the people, we view with alarm the persistent effort to strengthen the executive at the expense of the legislative department of the states.
The constitution says: “The legislative power shall be vest-
ed in senate and assembly."
The perpetuity of our institution depends upon the independence and integrity of each of the co-ordinate branches of our government. Neither is
responsible to the other, but each is responsible to the peo-
ple. Neither should submit to dictation from the other. Any
attempt to subordinate the legislative department to the control of the executive is revolutionary and deserves prompt and emphatic rebuke
Material below has been sourced at the Minnesota Digital Newspaper hub as a window into past prison life with its many voices. Owned and published by the prisoners themselves, it is now in the public domain 127 Years Ago THE MIRROR Put out by the inmates of the Stillwater Prison Stillwater, Minnesota Motto: “It is never too late to mend” August 16, 1894 The president has commuted to imprisonment for life, the sentence of death imposed upon Edward Smallwood, a black man of Washington City, who was to have been execut-
WOMEN KEEPERS FOR WOMEN CONVICTS A recent number of The Chautauquan contains an article by Margaret W. Noble on the Indiana Women's Reformato ry prison, the only prison in
the United States or any other land, managed, officered, and administered from finances to discipline…Prison cells are as near homelike as flowers which the women are fond of
keeping in bloom, and pictures
of family or other bright bits
can make them.
FROM THE FILES OF THE STANLEY REPUBLICAN
COMPILED BY JOSEPH BACK