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VOL. 125, NO. 45 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017 MIDDLETONTIMES.COM SINGLE COPY PRICE: $1.

25

All-terrain
wheelchair
makes parkland
more accessible
City partners with AAW
to provide wheelchair
son, director of Middletons
Public Lands, Recreation and
BY DEB BIECHLER
Forestry Department, the idea
for the project began during
Times-Tribune

If a wheelchair is your pri- Penny Kleins tenure as Public


mary mode of transportation, Lands Director. She was com-
mitted to ensuring that people
Times-Tribune photo by Matt Geiger
areas of the Pheasant Branch
Conservancy can be hard to of all abilities had access to
amenities like the conservancy.
Noodle the poodle... reach. To make the preserve
more accessible, the City of
Middleton is partnering with
Access Ability Wisconsin
That commitment is echoed
by AAW, a non-profit organiza-
tion dedicated to facilitating and
Noodle (a poodle) and his friend, Nelson (a mutt), both of Westport, were happy and tired, with tongues lolling and tails (AAW) to provide an all-terrain
wagging after several recent laps around the Middleton Dog Park on Highway Q. wheelchair.
According to Matt Amund-
See ACCESS, page 7

Under the bright lights...


People from all walks of life step
in the ring for White Collar Boxing
cause boxing is a sport in which tered the ring. Half of them
even the losers emerge with won. Half of them lost. All of
BY MATT GEIGER
their honor glinting beneath the them learned what they were
bright lights. Her granddaughter made of. They went home
Times-Tribune

Just before the fights began lost the fight, but she gained the proud of their trophies and their
on Saturday night, a grand- crowds respect when she re- various hematomas.
mother who was about to see fused to go down, and refused In a society where everyone
her granddaughter get rocked to quit, even after a flurry of is divided over everything, right
by several hard right hands was punches turned her knees to down to the very nature of truth,
at the breaking point. Im so Jell-O. this is the kind of honesty for Times-Tribune photo by Jeff Martin
damned nervous! she cried out This was the second annual which people ache. Two people,
amid the din of the Red Mouse White Collar Boxing Tourna- standing toe to toe. It is ar-
sports bar in Cross Plains. ment, a fundraiser for the es- On the run at the Haunted Hustle
As it turned out, she had teemed Bob Lynch Boxing
nothing to worry about. Be- Foundation. Twenty people en- See a full page of photos from this years Haunted Hustle in the City of Middleton on page 5.
See BOXING, page 4

The other effect of rising enrollment


in Middleton-Cross Plains schools
Sure, it brings in more money; but
where to put all those students?
biggest 4K class weve had to solve this problem, the district Photo contributed
date, Assistant Superintendent has hired Eppstein Uhen Archi-
BY ALEX CRAMER
Sherri Cyra pointed out. Be- tects to look at the issue and
Armed robber in skull mask
fore this years 4K, the largest offer suggestions about how
Times-Tribune

Theres a flip-side to the 4K class weve had is the cur- best to accommodate the stu- robs local Associated Bank
higher-than-expected student rent first grade class, which dents whether that means ex- On Monday at 2 p.m. the Middleton Police Department re-
enrollment numbers revealed continues to be our largest class panding existing schools, sponded to a report of an armed robbery that had just occurred
last month: where to put all in each grade as they move for- building new ones, or some at the Associated Bank located at2420 Allen Blvd. in the City
these kids. More students ward. combination of both. of Middleton.
means more state aid, and due 7 of the 10 schools that make At the October 16th school Employees described the suspect as male, and approximately
to recent funding restrictions, up with Middleton Cross Plains board meeting, Eppstein Uhen six feet tall. He was wearing a black mask with a skull on it.
this is about the only way that Area School District are cur- Architects Andy Lyons and The suspect displayed a black handgun.
districts can get more money rently within 31 students of Chris Michaud presented five The suspect left the business on foot with an undisclosed
from the state. But with the being over-capacity. And with options to tackle the issue. The amount of money.
added revenue comes the added the growing influx of students, architects noted that they had The Middleton Police Department is asking anyone who may
cost of overcrowding existing the strain on the system is only have information or witnessed this incident to contact the police
schools. going to increase. department at608-824-7300, tipster line at608-824-7304, or
Our current 4K class is the To figure out how best to text at608-824-7300.
See SCHOOL BOARD, page 10
PAGE 2 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

Mollie B to perform
at Peanuts Esser
school fundraiser

Photo contributed

Peter and the Starcatcher


Middleton High School Theatre presents Peter and the Starcatcher. Performances will run Thursday, Nov. 9 Saturday, Nov.
11 at 7:30 p.m. at the Middleton Performing Arts Center.
Tony-winning Peter and the Starcatcher upends the century-old story of how a miserable orphan comes to be The Boy Who
Would Not Grow Up (a.k.a. Peter Pan). From marauding pirates and jungle tyrants to unwilling comrades and unlikely heroes,
Peter and the Starcatcher playfully explores the depths of greed and despair... and the bonds of friendship, duty and love.
Peter and the Starcatcher is a wonderful story for people of all ages. As cast and crew, weve had a great time creating the
imaginative world of Peter and company, and were looking forward to welcoming our audiences into this adventure,said Kendra
Dando, director, Middleton High School Theatre.
We are also thrilled that this show was selected as the showcase performance at the Wisconsin High School Theatre Festival
on Nov. 17 at the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater. Its a great honor because only two schools throughout the state are selected
for the showcase.
The play is based on the book series Peter and the Starcatcher, which is a prequel to Peter Pan. It tells the story of how Peter
got his name, Hook lost his hand and how the characters originated and developed on the island.
Photo contributed Reserved tickets are available online at middletontheatre.org. Same day tickets can be purchased at the door before show time.
Mollie B is coming to Park Elementary School. To order tick- Ticket prices are $10 for adults and $8 for students and seniors.
ets, contact Peanuts(608-516-1593) or Kim(608-566-4015). You
may also order online atMollieB.com

Mollie B, from the ever-pop- how to play a few of her instru-


ularMollie B Polka Party TV, ments, which are commonly
show has been invited to per- found in a polka band.
form at Park Elementary in On Friday evening, Mollie
Cross Plains, Wisconsin for a and her award-winning band
school fund-raiser, led by the SqueezeBox, from Ohio and
beloved custodian, Rodney Pittsburgh, will perform their
Peanuts Esser. The school music, while her dancers help
kids and parents will be treated lead the school kids and parents
to a special concert on Friday, in dances. The concert for the
November 17.And on Satur- school families starts at 7:00.
day, November 18, Mollie B On Saturday, Mollie B will
will put on two shows featuring present a different show,
multiple bands and dancers. twice. The first show is
Mollie B will work with the at1:00and the second show is
school children onFriday, No- at7:00.As guests enter, they
vember 17, teaching them about will be greeted by musicians Times-Tribune photo by Matt Geiger

polka music.The kids will see playing their instruments in the


demonstrations of the polka, lobby area. The 2-hour long
waltz, and other social
dances. They will also get to
show will consist of Mollie B
showcasing her two bands:
Orchestras kick of 2017-18 season
see Mollie play multiple instru- SqueezeBox and the Jim Busta The MHS Orchestras will kick off their 2017-2018 season with their Fall Orchestra Concert on Thursday, November
ments.Mollie and her helpers, Band (her family band from 16 at 7:30 pm in the MHS Performing Arts Center. Featured will be the Cardinal and Symphony Orchestras as well as
4 of which are award-winning Onalaska, WI).The show will Philomusica, the extracurricular string ensemble. The orchestras will be performing music by Richard Meyer, Mozart,
dancers, will help the children Honors Conductor Steve Amundson, Hovhaness, Kalinnikov, Vivaldi, and more. There will be guest appearances by
learn how to dance, as well as Nathan Giglierano on violin, Reshma Gali as Alexander Hamilton in My Shot! and whales.
This concert is free and the public is encouraged to attend. A reception will follow the concert.
See PARK, page 9

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017 TIMES-TRIBUNE PAGE 3

CROSS PLAINS VILLAGE BOARD


Trustees hammer out details of 2018 budget
$500.00 raise for Court Clerk for a Public Facilities II position copy acquisitions over the next has seen an improved relation- through the after school pro-
was requested, and a projected with a possible hire date in De- two years. A new ambulance to ship between community and gram that now serves 16 stu-
BY BRENDA SCHULTZ
4.4 percent increase in health cember. The Board took a brief replace the current ten year old police in the 12 years since his dents. The pool revenue has
insurance expenses for Village recess then began their closed vehicle was requested because first Village Board meeting, and stayed the same though some
Times-Tribune

Village of Cross Plains personnel was discussed. A session. the safety belts for EMS staff in sees the SRO as a means to con- supplies, such as chlorine, have
Trustees were hard at work $2,250 increase in election ex- The Board was scheduled to the back of the ambulance are tinue this improved relation- increased a bit.
hammering out the details of the penses was projected since meet again on Monday, Novem- only lap belts, while shoulder ship. The library receives 2/3 of
2018 budget in a three-hour there is the potential for four ber 6. belts are the industry standard. Paulette Glunn, Executive its funding from the municipal-
long meeting the evening of Oc- elections next year, rather than Also at the meeting, Trustees The 2018-2022 Capital Im- Director of Northwest Dane ity and 1/3 from other sources,
tober 30. The meeting began the two Cross Plains had last listened to a residents sewer provement Plan was approved. Senior Services (NWDSS) such as reimbursements for
with no public comments. year. Insurance and Risk Man- adjustment request. The jump in The main items discussed in stated no budget changes were other Dane County residents
General Village Board budg- agement will see a 5 percent in- water usage was found to be the budget for the next calendar needed for the new calendar usage, fines, and small grants,
etary concerns were addressed, crease while contingency funds, caused by something easily year included the hiring of a year and that they were pleased as well as revenue from meeting
especially the Villages inability EMS, and Community Devel- fixed by the his plumber. The new police officer to allow for to finish 2016 in the black. Of room rentals. An overall in-
to qualify for expenditure re- opment will see a 0 percent appeal was denied as a result of the presence of a Student Re- the 9 municipalities, only Black crease of 3.12% was estimated
straint during the 2017 budget change. The operating and the cost to the Village of this source Officer (SRO) in the Earth has not yet contributed to for their total budget in the
process and its loss of revenue maintenance cost for the prop- extra water usage. schools, a request by Parks and the services offered at NWDSS. coming year. A $500.00 in-
impact on next years budget. It erty at Ludden Drive was esti- Next on the agenda was dis- Recreation to allow the Recre- She stated that staff has in- crease in programming funds
was determined that, since the mated to be approximately cussion of the 2018-2022 Capi- ation Coordinator to become a creased at the adult day pro- was requested to allow for 3
Villages ability to qualify for $75,000.00 for its first year. tal Improvement Plan. Mr. salary position rather than gram, but that it is a revenue more adult programs. Most of
this program differs from year The Village will continue to re- Sorenson asked about the Baer hourly, and the librarys request building program. This past the programming funds comes
to year, they would not include view the proposed 2018 budget Park expansion plan for 2019 to add additional evening hours summer intergenerational pro- from the Friends of the Library.
it in the budget in years to over the next month, with adop- and its inclusion of resurfacing on Tuesdays. grams, in partnership with the
come. There will be a $47,000 tion is set for Monday, Novem- the old tennis courts and turning The Chief of Police requested Parks and Recreation Depart-
decrease in available funds for ber 27. The Public Facilities them into pickleball courts. The to add an additional officer to ment were quite successful. Re-
2018 as a result of not qualify- Lead will retire after January 1, Parks and Recreation director their staff which would allow a cent renovations to the center
ing for expenditure restraint in 2018. It was requested to pro- stated that the current pickleball current officer to become an were made possible through
2017. Funds for a Community mote someone from within for courts at the pool get a great SRO. The school district will their being a charity of choice
Branding Initiative were dis- this position and start recruit- deal of use. Mr. Brosius asked pay 50 percent of the costs of at Subaru, as well as through the
ment Wednesday, November 1 the Chief of Police about the this officers salary and bene- availability of their center for
(USPS 347-380)

cussed and then deleted. A


2020 projected need for a new fits, and see this as a long term community rentals. NWDSS
Published every Thursday by

squad car. The police chief commitment. The cost to the has a long range plan to put in
News Publishing Company, Inc.

stated that the current 2013 Village for hiring a new officer, an elevator that will accommo-
P.O. Box 286, Black Earth

SUV squad car has 53,000 allowing for a current officer to date more than one wheelchair
WI 53515-0286

miles on it and, since replace- become an SRO was estimated at a time, though 90% of the
Phone: (608) 767-3655

ment occurs at around 80,000 at $35,000. Chief Janssen re- adult day program participants
Email:
newsmtt@newspubinc.com

miles, it is anticipated that by quested to start the hiring pro- are ambulatory. Their Cele-
2020 this squad car will need to cedure January 1 of 2018 with a brate A Life fundraiser is com-
Periodicals postage paid

be replaced. Software for a new projected hire date in late April ing up December 7. Efforts to
Published every Thursday by News Publishing Company at Madison, WI

civic accounting system will be or May, followed by a 12 week train different businesses
P.O. Box 286, Black Earth, WI 53515

replaced but the Village will be field training in the department around Cross Plains to be de-
Phone: (608) 767-3655 Fax: (608) 767-2222 Postmaster:

allowed three years to pay for it. before the new officer begins mentia friendly have been suc-
Send address change to
Visit our website at: www.MiddletonTimes.com

New shelving was requested for work on the streets. The em- cessful.
Times-Tribune

the library as the current shelv- phasis for the SROs mission The Parks and Recreation Di-
Classified Advertising, Subscriptions or General Inquiries: P.O. Box 286, Black Earth
WI 53515-0286
ing is inadequate to provide was placed upon relationships rector stated that there were
Call (608) 767-3655 or email: classifieds@newspubinc.com

storage for new items over the made with parents, and stu- some increased expenses, but
Subscription Rates: One year, $44; two years, $86; Subscription Rates: $44/year,

next two years. Following Mr. dents, and prevention, rather also increased revenue as well
Out-of-state, one year, $59; two years, $114. $86/2 years; out-of-state:

Sorensons inquiry about the than enforcing. The SRO


Publishers: Daniel R. Witte, Mark D. Witte $59/year, $114/2 years.

potential for technology to re- would not be involved in disci-


duce the need for hard copy pline and would spend three
Managing Editor: Matt Geiger

shelving, the library director quarters of his/her time at Gla-


mgeiger@newspubinc.com
Cross Plains Area
stated that, while technology is cier Creek Middle School
Sports Editor: Rob Reischel

reducing the need for some hard which houses 1100 students,
262-719-9066 robreischel@gmail.com
Chamber of Commerce
copies, it is not at a point yet to and one quarter of his/her time
Advertising Sales Staff:
offset the need for new shelving at Park which houses 300 stu-
Brian Palzkill
608-235-8925 adsales@newspubinc.com
Karin Henning
to accommodate projected hard dents. Chief Janssen says he BUSINESS FAIR!
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PAGE 4 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

BOXING continued from page 1

Times-Tribune photos by Matt Geiger


A trainer wraps boxer Jerusha Hassells hands prior to her fight.

guably the most brutal and most the man and the king.) His something else in there.
beautiful, and inarguably the only input for this story was a When one of her boxers ap-
most honest of endeavors. warm smile, a hearty hand- proaches her for last minute
While the fights were ama- shake, and a promise that any tips, she says to jab.
teur, this was anything but good journalists can go any- Itll be over before you
Fight Club style brawling. where they want to tell the know it, she adds.
They didnt just throw people nights story. Boxing, she says just before
into a ring. They spent months If anyone gives you any the first bell rings, is proof that
training for their matches, learn- trouble, he says cordially, applying yourself yields results.
ing from Andrea Nelson, a re- send them to me. Running the Blue Teams
tired pro, and Marcus Robert It wasnt necessary. The corner, Johnson is 27 and has
Johnson, a boxer and trainer. fighters, the officials, the train- been fighting for the past
They ran, worked the heavy ers and the fans were all eager decade.
bag, and sparred for somewhere to have the story told. I was new in Madison and I
between three months and a full Nelson, a former lightweight needed something to do, he
year. The sweat and fat fell off who ran the Red Teams corner says. I loved to fight, but I
their frames, and they became, on Saturday night, looks like the needed to learn to do it in the
according to one boxer, like kind of person by whom you right way. My dad fought. So
family. dont want to get punched. Due did my grandfather.
Each has his or her own rea- to the time she clearly still Today, he coaches the Uni-
sons for doing it. Some wanted spends in the gym, she even versity of Wisconsin boxing
to get in shape. Others wanted looks like punching her might club and participates in national
to be tested. be perilous to ones hand. tournaments. He says a trainer
One boxer, just before the Most of the fights lasted for is an extra set of eyes during
first bell rang, said its a chance three, two-minute rounds. Dur- the fight, and his style is the Top, the referee keeps a close eye on the action during a bout between Angel Jackdaw John-
to see if you could do what you ing those windows of combat, complete opposite of Nelsons. son and Pretty Ricky Morales. Above, getting ready to enter the ring.
know under pressure. To see if Nelson was silent, calmly bob- Through the buzz of the crowd
you can fight with discipline bing and weaving so she could and the smack of the gloves,
when flight had been removed keep her eyes on her fighters you hear Johnson throughout had its own storyline. People son, consoled Johnson, tenderly from ear to ear, despite the
from the table as an option. through the ropes. All of her the evening, moving up and entered and exited the ring to and in the relative privacy of a tough fight he was just in. He
When the boxers lost their movements were characterized down, back and forth, and call- various hoots and choruses of spot behind the ring, during a said he didnt hear a thing
composure and forgot the fun- by calmness; while she didnt ing out a stream of advice in- applause. brief intermission later in the while it was going on the rest
damentals, the bouts sometimes display any of the frenetic mo- tended to keep his fighters on The fourth fight of the evening. of the world just faded away.
looked like Looney Tunes fight, tions of someone in a hurry, task. Theyve invested months evening featured the most dra- Nendrick seemed to speak Hes so jovial that just one
with elbows, ampersands and everyone around her seemed to of blood, sweat and tears, liter- matic stoppage. Mighty for all the fighters when, while question begs to be asked: Was-
exclamation points swirling be moving in slow motion. ally, and he wants them to win. Micah Johnson, fighting out of watching the competitors after nt he scared to step into the
around an enormous tornado of Time, for her, seemed more pli- When people first come to the blue corner, came out ag- his bout was over, he said he ring?
motion. But for most of the able, and the result was grace the gym, they all want to learn gressively, launching flurries at fell in love with all of the At that, he manages to smile
evening, the fights elevated to under pressure. Between how to box, he explains. Until the Red Corners Chris the other combatants during their even wider. Oh, yeah, he
become the Sweet Science. It rounds, she removed mouth they start to really sweat or they Mexicutioner Morales. But time together. He was grinning says. Terrified.
was the kind of spectacle that guards, shot water into their get hit. If that stops you, then later in the fight, Morales
reminded those present why panting mouths, and offered re- you know its not for you. landed a right that sent sound
boxing has always attracted minders to move, keep their Theres no shame in that. waves bouncing off the high
writers, because its the kind of guards up, and use their jabs. But those who keep going, he ceiling and shockwaves rever-
poetry you compose right in When Eddie Jersey No-Foot
Announcing new Times-Tribune
says, reap enormous rewards. berating through the crowd. An-
front of a crowd, while some- Kendrick had trouble with his The thing about boxing is, other big punch sent Johnson to
one tries to smack you in the
Letters to the Editor policy
prosthetic foot mid-fight, she you have to deal with it, he the canvass and ended the fight.
mouth. flew from her seat in the corner says. In the moment. Its right Knockouts are not the point of
We welcome letters to the editor and want to publish your thoughts

Nelson, whose successful ca- to the edge of the ring, where in front of you. You have to deal amateur boxing, and they are
and opinions. We are happy to publish your letters about politics,

reer was cut short by injury, has she deftly adjusted the fitting with it. not as common and some peo-
and your endorsements of political candidates.

been teaching and coaching before sending her eager fighter He adds one more note about ple think.
We would like them to arrive via email if at all possible. Send your

boxing for more than a decade back into the action. boxing, something he often says Perhaps the nights most
letters to mgeiger@newspubinc.com

now. In 2003, Bob Lynch in- Not everyone is game for this to his fighters: Someone has to memorable moment, one very
All letters must include the authors name, address and phone

vited her to help him teach kind of thing. lose, every time. few people saw, occurred when
number. We wont publish your address and number, but we need to

classes, coaching and oversee- A lot of people look really Each of the nights 10 bouts both trainers, Nelson and John-
be able to verify who you are. Anonymous letters and letters written

ing the sparring at Fords Gym good on the bags, she explains
under pseudonyms will not be considered.

in the Atwood neighborhood of before the fights begin. But


We prefer letters that are fewer than 600 words and take as their

Madison. In 2014 Lynch offi- then they get punched in the


starting point an issue that is important to our community and our

cially handed over the reins for face.


readers. To write a guest column of more than 600 words, contact

 

the amateur boxing program to Boxing, at its core, is simple.
the editor first.

Nelson.
Letters are edited for clarity, fact checked and sometimes trimmed

Nelson teaches students how   


On Saturday, Lynch was
to fit the space available in the newspaper. The opinions expressed

to punch, how to move, and


are always the writers own. The editor wont try to make you seem

seated quietly in the back, how to defend themselves. But



 

 more (or less) intelligent than you really are, but may clean up some

watching the action with inter- it takes a lifetime to master.


grammatical issues according to our style guide. We want your

est, but from afar. He deflected For me, getting in the ring is " 
opinions, even when we dont agree with them. But this isnt the

the praise tossed his way by like facing your demons, she
Internet, so you cant just say anything you want. Try to base your

those present. (He is, according says. Its scary, but not the
  
  
 letters on reason and fact. We will not publish claims that are

to one man in the crowd, both other person. You are facing
demonstrably false.
For additional information, contact mgeiger@newspubinc.com.
!    
    

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017 TIMES-TRIBUNE PAGE 5

The Haunted Hustle raised over


$4,000 to combat childhood obesity

Times-Tribune photos by Jeff Martin


The Haunted Hustle races took place on Saturday, Oct. 21, featuring 3,000 runners and raising
more than $4,000 for Tri 4 Schools, a 501c3 non-profit organization in Dane County that uses
the sports of swimming, biking, and running as platforms to get kids active and fight childhood
obesity.

JMAR Foto-Werks
Fine art
photography
for Home
or Office

Thinking
of You
Note Cards

Jeff & Jan Martin | 608.836.4578 | www.jmarfoto.com


PAGE 6 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

Two-day concert will combine classic music from the East


and West to benefit the planet and fight climate change
The fifth annual Midwest
Tickets can be purchased at
Melharmony Festival onSatur-
melharmonyfestival2017.brow
day, Nov. 11 and Sunday, Nov. npapertickets.com. The festival
12 aims to raise awareness fora has been made possible by
greener earth through its Com- Dane Arts and several other
bat Climate Change (CCC) community sponsors. The fes-
Project. It will also raise funds tival is now accepting individ-
specifically for Micro Grids ual and corporate
using Solar, Wind and other re- sponsorships through the Mel-
harmony foundation a 501
plenishable resources for im-
(c)(3) non-profit organization.
poverished communities in
Asia, Africa and other parts of
the world. composer at the Middleton Per-
A substantial part of the sur- forming Arts Center. Ravikiran
plus revenues of the Festival is the inventor of the concept of
will be donated toUW College Melharmony, which explores
of Engineering, which in turn new chords based on melodic
will implement the Micro Grid progression as opposed to con-
projects in various parts of the ventional harmonic progres-
Photos contributed

world. The fifth annual Midwest Melharmony Festival will begin onSaturday, Nov. 11. On Sunday, the festivities will continue at the
sion. Ravikiran became the Middleton-Cross Plains Performing Arts Center with a special performance by Maestro Chitravina N. Ravikiran (right) and the
The Melharmony Founda- youngest artist to winthe SNA
tion will present performances Middleton Community Orchestra, conducted by Kyle Knox (left).
Award, Indias highest decora-
of Indian music and dance Sat- tionfor artistic excellence. With his Melharmony work Rapid advances in solar tech- and build financial resources to Community Church will fea-
urday, Nov. 11 from 2-7:30 p.m. While debates over whether Climatrix, Maestro Ravikiran nology and energy storage are seed and grow proactive and in- ture [a] concert by young tal-
at Gateway Community Climate Change is man made or has brilliantly managed to com- making it possible to remedy novative solutions one of the ented vocalist from India
Church, 3510 High Road, Mid- not is moot in the context of the bine the Carnatic tradition with this by bringing electricity to worlds persistent and pressing Adityanarayanan supported by
dleton. overwhelming reality, my focus the western orchestral style. these communities using the problems. well known violinist V V Ravi
On Sunday, Nov. 12, the fes- has been to contribute in two Learning this fascinating work emerging technology of micro- The two-day festival offers and percussionist Mannarkovil
tivities will continue at the Mid- ways at least, said Ravikiran. has been an enormously fulfill- grids. Building up on UW- opportunities for students of Balaji.
dleton-Cross Plains Performing One, symbolic, by way of cre- ing experience for the MCO, Madisons leadership in the both Western and Indian tradi- The festival also features
Arts Center, 2100 Bristol St., ating new music to provoke added Knox. area of microgrids, the Mahila tions to showcase their reper- Hindustani Musician Jai Sovani
with a special performance of thought and; two, tangible, by While our scientific and Micrgrids Partnership aims to toire of yesteryear and living Garud (Milwaukee) and her stu-
Maestro Chitravina N. Raviki- way of raising funds to support technological prowess contin- bring Electricity for All using Composers of Carnatic/Western dents, dancers from Kalaanjali
ran and the Middleton Commu- sustainable energy, especially ues to advance previously an innovative model for a re- Music. The festival is expected (Madison), Natyarpana (Mil-
nity Orchestra, conducted by for under-privileged communi- unimaginable human experi- mote community electrification to draw talents from Western waukee), Nrithya Sangeeth
Kyle Knox. That event will ties. It is a privilege to be a part ences, there are literally billions powered by local women coop- and Indian Classical as well as (Chicago), Bharathanjali (India)
begin at 4 p.m., with the main of the Melharmony Festival of people worldwide who have eratives, funded by a combina- various dance forms of India as and Kala Vandanam (Min-
performance beginning at 6:30 2017 and present the symphony been left behind without access tion of local investments, also listeners from WI, IL, MN, neapolis) as well as students
p.m. piece, Climatrix, which sym- to essential facilities such as micro-financed loans and phi- NE and CA like the previous and guest artistes of the North
The festival will mark the bolizes changing and unpre- modern energy, safe water sup- lanthropy. The College of Engi- editions. American Melharmonic Honors
world premiere of the sym- dictable climate while ply and personal sanitation, neering at UW-Madison is Middleton resident Vanitha Orchestra (NAMHO) con-
phonic work of Ravikiran,Cli- traversing through the 72 prin- said Giri Venkataramanan, pro- pleased to receive the support Suresh, director of the Melhar- ducted by Steve Kurr of MHS,
matrix which will be cipal scales of Indias Carnatic fessor of electrical engineering from the Melharmony Founda- mony Foundation, added: The and the North American
performed by the Middleton Music. at the University of Wisconsin. tion to raise public awareness opening day at the Gateway Melodic Ensemble (NAME).
Community Orchestra with the

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


was only 1 rental available that ford it. After a few years, we better than the national aver- We are like all working fam- dents. Our school district is rec-
The case for would allow large dogs (cost found out we were pregnant age. Today, it is 2 hours ilies: trying to balance it all ognized for innovation and ex-
$1700 a month). We were sur- with our daughter. Our 2 bed- roundtrip. To keep it under 2 while dodging potholes on the cellence. Engaging all students
workforce prised and the high cost of the room needed to be 3 bedrooms hours, I have learned all the route to work. As a city, we are in authentic, meaningful learn-
rentals lowered our chances of and our growing son wanted a traffic patterns, alternate routes, currently talking about budgets, ing experiences is our top prior-
housing saving for a down payment. We backyard. and the potholes on the 22 roads spending, and resources. I won- ity.
A few years ago, my husband saved every penny would could, Each time we moved for a I drive to work. There is so der, can we take back our time The partnership among our
and I moved back to Wisconsin juggled our finances, and made house we could afford, my com- much I could do with an extra by reducing commutes and in- schools, families, and local
to start a family. We struggled a bid on a small 2 bedroom mute became longer and day- hour and a half a day: plan a creasing workforce housing? businesses are the heart of our
to find affordable housing in- house. I was pregnant with our care added zigzagging to the healthy dinner, read extra books Then, we can all spend more communities. Empiricalstudies
side the beltline. At the time, son and we got the house. It traffic route. My commute to my children, or have lengthy time with our families and demonstrate the positive impact
we had a large dog and there was wonderful and we could af- started at 20 minutes roundtrip, conversations with my family. neighbors. that quality public
Thanks, educationhas on income levels,
Emily Kuhn economic growth, and quality
Middleton of life in a community. Higher
Sign up for our Birthday Club

property values, and greater


NIGHTLY SPECIALS www.rookiesfood.com

business, economic, workforce


MONDAY NIGHTS...

and community development


75 Wings 4-9pm (Dine-in only) 29 TVs

are all associated with quality


MARGARITA NIGHT! NFL Sunday Ticket
Lets
K-12 education.
TUESDAYS... Bud your
own burger.
NFL Network

The desirability of the Mid-


WINGIN IT 12
$ OLD FASHIONED Big Ten Channel & More!
$ 13 VIP WEDNESDAY...
celebrate
dleton-Cross Plains Area
MONDAY FRIDAY FISH FRY Join the Club!

School District has never been


2lbs. of Sprechers Wings Paired with Three pieces of beer battered cod, THURSDAY NIGHTS... CATCH
public
higher as reflected by our
Choice of Sprechers Draft Beer coleslaw, pub fries or beer cheese $2 Bud Light Bottles, 7-10pm
potatoes and a Sprechers draft beer, ALL THE
record pace of enrollment
soda or old fashioned cocktail
HAPPY HOUR...
BURGER & BEER GAMES AT
growth over that past several
$ 9
Mon.-Fri. 3pm-6pm
education
American Education
TUESDAY PRIME-TIME ROOKIES
years. The Facilities Planning
HAPPY HOUR, MONDAY-FRIDAY, 3-6 PM

Week, recognized across the


$ 22
Committee and Board of Edu-
Sprechers Pub Burger with Choice SATURDAY HWY 14 & 78 N BLACK EARTH 767-5555 OPEN AT 11 A.M. 7 DAYS

United States during the week


of a Sprechers Draft Beer or Soda

cation continue their work in


12 oz. Tender Prime Rib with Beer

Ottman Faamily of November 13 - 17, 2017,


Cheese Potatoes, Chefs Vegetables,

finding solutions to our school


presents all of uswith a won-
FLATBREAD & BEER and Choice of Side Salad or Soup

capacitychallenges and ensur-


derful opportunity to celebrate
Starting after 4pm,
WEDNESDAY $12

ing we have inspiring learning


limited quantities available

Christmas Trees publiceducationand honor in-


environments for our students.
11 Flatbread with Choice of a

dividuals who are making a dif-


Sprechers Draft Beer or Soda SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11TH

Together, lets celebrate our


WI BADGERS vs IOWA

ference in ensuring that every


schools and their positive im-
STICK-IT-TO-YOUR-RIBS
Cut Your Own
SATURDAY NOVEMBER 18TH

child receives high quality


pact on children and on our
THURSDAY WI BADGERS vs MICHIGAN

learning experiences along their


local community. Our schools
Reserve your spot on Sprechers /
759 Primrose Center Rd.
path to graduation. This years
House made BBQ Ribs with served with
Badger Bus for these two huge

are truly an asset thatwe can all


Coleslaw, Pub Fries, or Beer Cheese

theme is, Great Public


0
games. Seats will fill fast. $20
Belleville, WI
be proud of.
Potatoes & Side Salad or Beer Cheese Soup gets you a Burger, a Beer,

Schools: A Basic Right and Our


1/2 $ Full $
Rack: 15 Rack: 20
and a ride to and from on the
608-832-4848
Responsibility.
Badger Bus at Sprechers

Thank you,
every home game.
ottmanfamilychristmastrees.net
We are so fortunate in the
SUNDAY FUNDAY ALL DAY HAPPY HOUR
Middleton-Cross Plains Area
Hay Wagon Rides to and from the field.
School District to have such in- George Mavroulis
1262 John Q. Hammons Dr., Madison Hot Chocolate, Hot Cider, Popcorn.
credible faculty, support staff, Superintendent
Middleton-Cross Plains
608-203-6545
and families that are all inte-
Open
OpenNovember
November 19th noon and
18th at noon and every
every
gralto the success of our stu- Area School District
Across from Marriott West, east of Greenway Blvd.
Locally Owned & Operated
www.sprecherspub.com
day8:30am
day 8:30am -- 4:30pm
4:30pm until
until Christmas.
Christmas.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017 TIMES-TRIBUNE PAGE 7

ACCESS continued from page 1

Photos contributed
Left, Monica Kamal, AAW President, fishing with her dog. Photo by Steve Spaeni. Right, Ray Anderson, AAW VP, with student, Guerro, using the outdoor wheelchair to participate with his
classmates at Midwest Outdoor Heritage Education Expo at the McKenzie Center.

providing the means for indi- run for five to six hours. began fundraising for their first attendees the first year and
viduals with mobility chal- The group is run completely by volunteers. Like Middleton, When a reservation comes in, chair in 2014. Since then, 2,500 the second. Four wheel-
lenges to access and enjoy AAW is looking for volunteers to help with fund-raising, check- all volunteers will receive an e- theyve received grants from chair bound students would not
Wisconsin s natural resources. out and to man publicity events at Cabellas and other locations mail, asking if anyone is avail- the DNR, the Christopher have been able to participate
Our goal is to have at least one that the chairs are on display. Interested parties can contact able to help on that particular Reeve Foundation, and White- without AAWs chairs. AAW
all terrain chair available for use the group at 608-886-9388 day. Typical usage in the con- tails Unlimited, and donations also lends the chairs for a Vet-
in every Wisconsin County, To learn more about AAW through videos, photos and testi- servancy will be for a morning from individuals and groups, to erans Hunt two times per year.
said Monica Kamal, president monies or to donate, go to their website, or afternoon outing. The chair grow the fleet to four. Theyve The chairs are available to
and co-founder of the group. www.AccessAbilityWI.org will have a trailer and can also also purchased three trailers and the public on a first come, first
Kamal, who resides in Mc- Anyone interested in future trainings for the Middleton Or- be hauled to other sites for the a carrier that can haul all four serve basis. Currently AAWs
Farland is excited about the chard Park chair program, or who would like to reserve the day. chairs . chairs are stored at A to Z Farms
partnership with Middleton: It chair should contact Matt Amundsen at Middleton City Hall A deposit of $50 is required Organizations can reserve all in Oregon, WI. They would
is what we hope will happen (608) 821-8360. to use the chair. It is a refund- four chairs for special occa- like to have permanent storage
around the state. The partner- able deposit with the option of sions. The Friends of Pheasant and check-out systems at other
ship with Middleton will be a Middletons all-terrain chair The first wave of volunteers donating all or a portion of the Branch used the fleet during nature centers as well.
model for other communities to will continue to be owned and was trained on September 21. fee to AAW for chair mainte- one of its events for seniors People who use the chairs are
learn from. insured by AAW. The City of More are needed. nance and insurance and toward with dementia and other acces- asked to take a short survey.
Middleton is providing a stor- Volunteers learned about the the purchase of new chairs. sibility issues. The statistics and other infor-
age unit and charging station. check-in/check-out process as Chairs for longer term use, of The Midwestern Outdoor mation gathered will help in
In addition, Middleton will take well as how to operate the chair. up to a week, can be reserved Heritage Education Expo, at the writing future grants to make
CHURCH NOTES the reservations and train volun- In turn, they will train the users. through AAW. MacKenzie Center in Poynette, their motto of Outdoor Access
teers who will be available According to both Kamal and According to Kamal, AAW WI, hosted 1,000 middle school For All! a reality.
when it is time to collect and re- Amundsen, the chair is easy to
turn the chair to its storage unit use. It is guided by a joystick.
at Orchard Park. On full charge, the battery will

Friday, Nov. 17th 9:00 a.m. to 6 pm Wisconsin Heights 2017


Saturday, Nov. 18th 8:a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
1606 Maple Street, Middleton
STEAKHOUSE

Ridgeway, WI
HOLIDAY
Come see our new
items as well as
Veterans receive a
Free Prime Rib Dinner
CRAFT FAIR
Saturday, Nov. 11
some old favorites. on Veterans Day, 8a.m.-3p.m.
November 11th.
Wisconsin Heights High School
Dining Room opens at 4 p.m.
10173 Hwy. 14, Mazomanie
Celebrate Holiday Parties (20 miles west of Madison,
at Hi Point between Black Earth & Mazomanie)
Reserve Your Event Today!
Crafts Door Prizes
Baked Goods Gifts Food
Hours Admittance: Food Pantry Donations appreciated!
Wednesday-Sunday Ryans Case for Smiles Pillowcase Drive
Lounge opens at 4:30pm and More info see website:
dining room at 5:00pm www.wisconsinheightscraftfair.weebly.com
608-924-2819 Email: WHholidayfair@gmail.com Call 608-220-6047
www.hipointsteakhouse.com
PAGE 8 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

Living with Dementia OPTIMIST CLUB


Living well with Dementiais a free commu- be held in the lobby of the PAC featuring advo-
nity event for patients, caregivers, and advocates cates, attorneys, and care communities and com-
held at the Middleton Performing Arts Cen- munity organizations, as well as representatives
ter (2100 Bristol St. in Middleton) on Sunday, from the Aging & Disability Resource Center, the
November 19thfrom12pm to 5:30pm. Alzheimers & Dementia Alliance of Wisconsin,
Highlights include four panel discussions and the Alzheimers Association.
throughout the afternoon and a keynote address For more information,
at12:30bySusan H. McFadden, Ph.D., Professor visithttps://tinyurl.com/dementia-friendly-mid-
Emerita of Psychology at UW-Oshkosh, and dleton Sponsored by The Middleton Public Li-
founder of the Fox Valley Memory Project. brary, Heritage Senior Living, and The
Throughout the afternoon, a resource fair will Alzheimers & Dementia Alliance of Wisconsin.

Learn about the small


carnivores of Pheasant
Branch Conservancy Photo contributed

OnThursday, November, 16, 2017, the Friends Whether swimming in the creek or sliding on
of Pheasant Branch Conservancy will host a Con- the snow, otters are a delight to watch! Encounters
servancy Day Program titled Otters, Mink and
More: Small Carnivores at Pheasant Branch Con-
with mink can be equally rewarding.
And, their relatives are just as interesting and
Horst is Rising Star
servancy. entertaining. Come discover secrets of their fam- The Optimist Rising Star Student for the Month for October is Jarrett Horst, a Senior at Mid-
The program will be held from 6:30-8:00 ily lives, whats on their daily menu, and why dleton High. Horst was nominated by one of his teachers, Tyrell Rosemeyer. He was recognized
PM at Kromery Middle School, 7009 Donna their lives look like just an otter day in paradise. for his leadership in the classroom and on the football field. Pictured from left to right: Gary
Drive, Middleton; Room 510. Join Dreux Water- They will also explore their relationships with Horst, Sandi Horst, Brad Hartjes (Optimist Club Member) and Tyrell Rosemeyer.
molen for this exciting look at some of Pheasant people. Dreux Watermolen is the Chief of the Bu-
Branch Conservancys most charismatic mam- reau of Environmental Analysis for the Wisconsin
mals. Well explore the habits, biological relation- Department of Natural Resources and author of
ships, and current status of otters, mink, and their theMammals of the Pheasant Branch Conser-
ATC plans to spend $2.8 billion
relatives in this illustrated talk with hands-on ex- vancy guide. PEWAUKEE, Wis. American Transmission Co.s 10-year plan for electric grid improvements
periences for all ages. RSVPs appreciated, and inquiries welcome calls for a mix of new construction and continued asset maintenance to maintain the companys
at:education@pheasantbranch.org. top performance in operations.
Our long-range planning efforts assure the reliability that our customers depend on, said Ron
Snead, vice president of system planning. The expenditures in this years 10-Year Transmission
Senior Christmas Luncheon System Assessment are reduced from recent years, reflecting the measures ATC has taken to im-
prove electric reliability.
Join together or the annual make your reservations in ad- staff. Musical entertainment Specifically, the plan calls for expenditures of $1.4 billion in asset maintenance, $0.48 billion
Senior Community Christmas vance by calling 831-6084. The will be provided by the Ted in regional Multi-Value Projects, between $0.7 billion and $1 billion in network projects and be-
Luncheon on Thursday, Decem- deadline for reservations is Reinke Trio, with Jeff Rohlwing tween $0.3 billion and $0.8 billion in other capital expenditures.
ber 7, 11 a.m. at St. Lukes Monday, November 27. and Ed Boswell. Asset renewal has played a key role in operating performance. We achieved top quartile or
Lutheran Church. This event is The menu will include: roast If you are able, please bring better reliability performance in 2016 for our transmission network, said John McNamara, vice
open to seniors (55+) and there beef, mashed potatoes, gravy, along a non-perishable item for president of asset management. Maintaining a reliable transmission system in a cost-effective
is no charge. They will limit this fresh salad, dessert and bever- the Middleton Outreach Min- manner is core to our business and supports our customers.
event to 160, and you need to ages, all served by St. Lukes istry food pantry. The full plan is available for viewing at ATC10YearPlan.com.

AT THE MIDDLETON PUBLIC LIBRARY


Film Screening at the the 2017 Wiscsonsin Film Fes- Drinks, popcorn and movie Wisconsin: Sacrifice, Patriot- quoted letters and newspaper War II.
Library on November 28 tival, is the story of a passionate concessions will be provided. ism, and Free Speech in a Time accounts. Copies of the book will be
middle-aged philosophy profes- Register online via the librarys of Crisis, published last month Rick Pifer is the retired direc- available for purchase courtesy
The Middleton Public Li- sor (Isabelle Huppert) who must events calendar at by Wisconsin Historical Society tor of reference and public serv- of the Wisconsin Historical So-
brary will host a free screening reassess her already much-ex- midlibrary.org/events. This Press. The book details the ices in the WHSs ciety Press, and the evening will
of the 2016 French film Things amined life after an unforeseen special screening is made possi- home front experience in Wis- Library-Archives division. His conclude with a Q&A and book
to Come (Lavenir) on Tuesday, divorce and the death of her ble by the Friends of the Mid- consin during the First World research has focused on the signing. Registration is appre-
November 28th, at 6:30 PM in mother. dleton Public Library as well as War: the political debates over Wisconsin home front during ciated: Online at midlibrary.org
the Librarys lower-level Archer The film is in French with a collaboration between the war policy, the worry over World War I and II. His MA the- or by email at info@midli-
Room. Things to Come, which English subtitles and runs ap- Wisconsin Film Fest and the loved ones fighting overseas, sis studied La Crosse during the brary.org.
played to sold out audiences at proximately 102 minutes. Beyond the Page fund, an en- the countless everyday sacri- two world wars as a vehicle
dowment supporting humanities fices, and the impact of a through which to better under-
programming at Dane County wartime hysteria that drove dis- stand the American response to
libraries. sent underground. It also in- war. He has also studied oppo-
cludes the voices of soldiers sition to World War I and is the
Park School Cross Plains Historian to discuss book from Wisconsins famed 32nd author of A City at War: Mil-
on Wisconsin and the Division, through extensively waukee Labor During World
First World War
Proudly Presents
BRICK )36*2:;65,

Mollie B  Archivist and Historian


Richard L. Pifer will visit the
Rental Aids - Small Monthly Payment */045,@-09,73(*,

Middleton Public Library on


WISCONSIN HEARING AIDS
Wednesday, November 29th, at
/0:;690*(39,:;69(;065
with Jim Busta and 1310 Mendota St., Madison, WI 53714
7:00 PM to discuss his new
Squeeze Box Ted Lange,
608-437-7367
book, The Great War Comes to
www.wisconsinhearingaids.com
A 3 & 6-Piece Band 608-244-1221 1-800-646-0493
Dr. Douglas Kloss
Audiologist kirchmasonry.com
PLUS
2 Professional
Polka Dancers!
Saturday, November 18 
a 1:00 pm or 7:00 pm show
Doors open one hour before show.
Residential
Enjoy a 2-hour show complete with Polka music and dancing. Commerical
AND a military tribute by Cross Plains American Legion Post 245
"Superb products, talented staff and exceptional services"
Industrial
Advanced Tickets $30, Day of Show $35
To order tickets, contact Kim 608 566-4015 495 W. Madison Street, Spring Green
For ticket information e-mail ressermcpasd.k12.wi.us 608-588-ASAP (2727) www.asaphvacr.com
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017 TIMES-TRIBUNE PAGE 9

AT THE ROSEMARY GARFOOT LIBRARY


Fall Story Times vember 20th, 4-5 PM
Join us on Tuesdays and This months read is the his-
Thursdays for our fall program, torical fiction novel, A Night
Lets Go! Wigglers and Gigglers Divided, by Jennifer A. Nielsen.
(babies and toddler story time) Copies of the book are available
meet on Tuesdays at 10:00, and at the library service desk.
Big Kids Book Time gathers on Come and get a copy and sign
Thursdays at 10. Our next cof- up to join the group on the 20th.
fee break is coming up on No- Snacks provided, and all are
vember 14th and November welcome.
16th. Come on in for a hot cup
of coffee while the kiddos have Morning Movie Thurs-
free play in the storytime room. day, November 9th at 9:30 AM
The complete fall schedule is on Our November movie is a
our website, www.rgpl.org. light-hearted, romantic story
about a woman (Diana Lane)
Read to a Dog who is at a crossroads in her Parrot - Polly (Landon) got a cracker after all!
Chase, our canine reading life. Long married to a success- Photos contributed
buddy, will join us again be- ful, driven but inattentive movie of Workforce Development to A bright orange pumpkin makes a great incentive when
tween 4 and 5:30 PM on No- producer (Alec Baldwin), she provide one-on-one assistance Carpe Librum Book Dis- youre learning to crawl like Theo.
vember 20th and December unexpectedly finds herself tak- with job searching, resume writ- cussion Group
18th. This is a great opportunity, ing a road trip from Cannes to ing and editing, interview skills, Join the Carpe Librum Book
particularly for reluctant readers Paris with a business associate etc. A Job Service representa- Discussion Group on Thursday lovely seasonal music provided cepting donations of gently
to practice their skills with a of her husband (Arnaud Viard). tive is at the library the third November 30 at 6 p.m. to dis- by the Madison Flute Choir! used books, DVDs, CDs, and
happy and appreciative listener. What should be a seven-hour Friday of each month from 9:00 cuss Mohsin Hamids brilliant This free program starts at 6:30 puzzles to be sold at the Friends
Please call the library if you are drive turns into a two-day ad- AM to noon to assistant you. novel, The Reluctant Funda- PM and is open to the public. used book sale. Please drop off
interested in reserving a 15 venture complete with pictur- Call the library to make an ap- mentalist. Set at a cafe in La- No sign up is required, but is your items at the library, and let
minute session. Check our web- esque sights, fine food and pointment today! hore, Pakistan, the novels appreciated. Call 798-3881. us know if you want a tax re-
site for a story about Chase. wine, humor, wisdom and ro- protagonist, Changez, has a ceipt. Proceeds from the sales
mance, reawakening Annes Let the Bidding Begin! tense conversation with an Open Music Jam support programming and spe-
1000 Books Before Kinder- senses and giving her a new lust Bidding has begun at the American stranger that takes Stop by the library on Thurs- cial projects. No text books,
garten for life. Rated PG. Run time is Friends of the Rosemary Gar- him back to Manhattan, where day nights, 6:00 PM to 8:00 Time/Life Series books, ency-
Its never too soon to start 92 minutes. Coffee and treats foot Public Librarys Annual he was living the American PM, and join other area musi- clopedia sets, or books that are
reading to your child. All chil- are ready at 9:00 AM! Please Amazing (Previously Owned) dream. In the wake of 9/11, cians in a weekly music jam. All torn, stained, have a musty
dren, from birth to kindergarten call 798-3881 to sign up. Silent Art Auction! This years Changezs American dream is abilities welcome! odor, or brittle spines, please.
age, are encouraged to join this auction includes over 100 overturned as his own identity
program. Stop in anytime to Free Career Assistance on pieces of artwork, so even if slides into a seismic shift. The Computer Help Available
sign up, and get a special keep- November 17th you arent interested in bidding, Reluctant Fundamentalist ex- The library offers free com-
sake record book and book bag Whether youre actively stop by to see the show! A re- plores the shadowy, unex- puter help by appointment. The Cross Plains-Berry
for your child. For more infor- seeking employment or not, ception will be held Thursday, pected connections between the Please call Kris at 798-3881 to Historical Society Research
mation, check out our 1000 meet up with a Job Services November 16th from 6:00-8:00 political and the personal. sign up. Center
Books Before Kindergarten representative at the library to PM. Bidding will close at 7:00 Located in the library, the
webpage: www.rgpl.org/1000- get an experts eye on your re- PM, and winners will be an- Seasonal Music with the Gently Used Books, DVDs, historical society research cen-
books-kindergarten. sume, get interviewing tips and nounced. Proceeds from the Madison Flute Choir on No- CDs and Puzzles Welcome ter is open by appointment.
information about job searches, auction go to fund library pro- vember 8th The Friends of the Rosemary Contact Pauline Brunner at 798-
Tween Book Club (for ages and more. We have partnered gramming and special projects Join us for an evening of Garfoot Public Library are ac- 2217 to make an appointment.
9 and older) Monday, No- with the Wisconsin Department

PARK continued from page 2

also include a military tribute, now today she performs with to follow, Mollie played several lie B Polka Party aired on Mol- award numerous times, both Cruises,Rhythm Cats at Silver
and dancing performed by many ensembles, including instruments both in the school lie B Polka Party on RFD-TV. from the United States Polka Star Theater in Arizona,Maggie
award-winning dancers. Of SqueezeBox. Mollie has per- bands and choirs, as well as in Mollie was a creative director Association and the Interna- Mae Shows, Jimmy Sturr Show
course, Mollie invites anyone in formed on over 35 recordings. her fathers band. and co-producer of these tional Polka Association. She on RFD-TV, Penny Gilley
attendance to also dance to the Mollie has shared her many tal- Mollie went on to continue to shows. The Mollie B Polka has also won multiple awards Show on RFD-TV, Wurstfest in
music. ents with fans in over 25 states develop her love of music and Party currently airs in over 55 from the Polka America Corpo- Texas, Norsk Hostfest in North
Proceeds from these shows and twelve countries and con- received a Bachelor of Arts in million homes on RFD-TVon ration & the International Polka Dakota, Anniversary Mass with
will go towards Park Elemen- tinues to inspire young musi- Music (trumpet and voice) from Wednesdayat6:30pmand Sat- Association for her polka Daniel ODonnell, Big Joe
tary School. cians with her love for music. Luther College (Decorah, IA). urday at10:00pm ET. recordings with Ted Polka Show on RFD-TV, Iowa
To order tickets, contact Between the Jim Busta Mollie also received a Master of In 2017, Wisconsin Public Lange.Mollie is a member of Governor Culvers Inauguration
Peanuts (608-516-1593), or Bands practices and recording Arts in Instruction from St. Television released the docu- the Iowa Polka Hall of Fame Gala, American Folk Arts Fes-
Kim(608-566-4015). You may sessions, music always filled Marys University of Minnesota mentary called POLKA! and the Wisconsin Polka Hall of tival, Presidents Palace in the
also order online the Busta household in small- (Winona, MN). In 2005, Mollie Mollie is the host of this hour- Fame. She has recently been Dominican Republic, Library of
at MollieB.com (click on town Minnesota while Mollie joined Ted Langes Bratwurst long documentary about cele- nominated for the 2017 vocalist Congress, and Kennedy Center
store, the tickets). For was growing up. She started Boys. In 2007, Ted and Mollie brating life with polka music in of the year by the Cleveland of Performing Arts, and Polka
more information, you may also singing in the band at age three changed the name toSqueeze- the state of Wisconsin. Style Polka Hall of Fame. Passion (a National PBS spe-
e - and joined on piano when she Box. Mollie has won the title of Some of Mollies most note- cial).
mailresser@mcpasd.k12.wi.us. was eight-years-old. For years In July of 2011, the firstMol- the Favorite Female Vocalist worthy performances as a vo- To learn more about Mollie B
Mollie B has been perform- calist, instrumentalist, actress, and hear samples of her per-
ing music all her life. Mollie and/or music arranger in- formances, visitMollieB.com.
started her career performing clude: Caribbean
with the Jim Busta Band, and

Rons Weekend Outlook


FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY
Jam on November 10 November 11 November 12

Nov. 10
The public is invited to an af-
ternoon of old time music on
Snow or flurries Mostly sunny Mostly sunny

Friday, Nov. 10 at the Black 42 25 46 27 49 35


Earth Fire Station meeting room
(across from The Shoe Box).
The music is from 1-4 p.m.
and includes some favorite old
time, bluegrass, and country
tunes on fiddle, guitar, banjo
and dobro. All are welcome to
attend this event.
Helping to keep the lights on, businesses running and communities strong.TM
PAGE 10 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

CROSS PLAINS continued from page 1

received useful feedback from feedback from the community.


across the district after their ini- Representatives from Eppstein
tial presentation to the Facilities
Planning Committee, and had
already amended some of the
options.
Uhen Architects and Findorff
will be there, as well as mem-
bers of the FPC and district ad-
ministrators.
Here are the options
The firm revised their plans The first is at Kromrey on
and presented the new options November 28th, and the second All numbers shown below are estimates
to the FPC on October 24th. is at Glacier Creek on Decem-
Notably, the proposals included ber 6th. Both workshops are
1.) What: Build a new ele- million 2.) What: Expand and reno- 5.) What: Build a new middle
preliminary cost estimates for scheduled from 6:30 to 8:30 PM
mentary school at the Pope Added student capacity: 525 vate Park Elementary School school at the Pope Farm site
the first time. and all community members are
Farm site Cost: $10.4 million - $11.6 Cost: $40.5 million - $44.8
The board has scheduled two encouraged to attend.
Cost: $34.4 million - $38.1 million million
workshops to gather input and
Added student capacity: 100 Added student capacity: 550

3.) What: Expand and reno- 6.) What: Add a new high
vate West Middleton Elemen- school building adjacent to
tary School Parmenter Street
Cost: $10.9 million - $12 Cost: $89 million - $98.4
million million
Added student capacity: 100 Added student capacity: 900

4.) What: Expand and reno- 7.) What: Expand and reno-
vate Glacier Creek Middle vate current high school
School Cost: $93.3 million - $103.4
Cost: $13.5 million - $15 million
million Added student capacity:
Added student capacity: 165 1,000

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Sports
Follow Sports Editor Rob Reischel on Twitter at @robreischel www.MiddletonTimes.com

Boys spikers chase greatness


Cardinals KO Middleton
Burlington to will face
punch ticket Kaukauna in
to state quarterfinals
BY ADAM HATLAN BY ROB REISCHEL

Middletons boys volleyball Final Four.


Times-Tribune Times-Tribune

team has done it again. Saturday volleyball.


For the fifth consecutive Those have been two of the
year, the Cardinals are headed major goals for Middletons
to the state tournament. boys volleyball team this sea-
Top-seeded Middleton was son.
able to survive a first-set scare Now, the Cardinals will try
against third-seeded Burlington making their dreams a reality.
and roll to a 25-22, 25-17, 25- Middleton meets Kaukauna
19 in a sectional final held in in a WIAA state quarterfinal
Middleton last Thursday. game Friday at 5:30 p.m. at
Middleton (33-6) recently Wisconsin Lutheran College.
won its sixth consecutive Big The winner advances to a state
Eight Conference regular sea- semifinal Saturday at 12:30 p.m.
son title before locking up its The state finals are Saturday
10th state appearance in school at 6 p.m.
history. Burlington finished the Middleton has reached the
year 26-10. state tournament four straight
This year is a lot of excite- years and has lost its first match
each time. The Cardinals are just
ment because ... theyve seen
2-9 in state tournament appear-
everything, Middleton head
ances and havent won a match
coach Ben White said. They
at state since 2008, but are eager
dont get rattled, they dont get
to reverse that trend.
nervous. To take a team like
Everyone wants to be play-
this, with the confidence that ing on Saturday, Middleton
theyre playing with, to state is coach Ben White said. That has
pretty exciting. been our goal all year. Get to
Middleton will now face that Final Four. So many of
Kaukauna (27-6) on Friday at these guys have played or been
5:30 p.m. in a state quarterfinal to state.
at Wisconsin Lutheran College With six of the 10 players in
in Milwaukee. The Cardinals our rotation having contributed
beat Kaukauna 2-0 midway significantly this year having
through the year. state experience, these guys
The veteran Cardinals fea- should be ready for anything. I
ture an abundance of experi- know how talented this team is
ence with 13 upperclassmen. and they dont have to prove
The senior class has now been anything to anyone. They just
represented four years in a row need to play the same way we
at state. have played all year. All high
One of those seniors is school sports are about minimiz-
libero Thomas Robson, who ing your errors and capitalizing
Times-Tribune photo by Mary Langenfeld

See SPIKERS, page 18 Sam Dettman and Middletons boys volleyball team defeated Burlington in the sectional finals last Thursday. See STATE, page 17

Hoping for a
sweet repeat
Middletons girls swimmers
gunning for another title
ed, Middleton coach Lauren
Cabalka and the rest of the
BY ROB REISCHEL
Cardinals didnt feel like most
teams that capture gold.
Times-Tribune
It was supposed to be the Honestly, it felt kind of
greatest day in the history of yucky, Cabalka said.
Middletons girls swimming Yucky? Really?
and diving program. To hear Cabalka and her
The Cardinals were in the team tell it, the championship
midst of winning the WIAA was remarkable. Theyll cher-
Division 1 state championship ish it forever.
last November. Middletons But the meet itself was any-
dynamic group became the first thing but perfect.
in school history to leave the There was squabbling. Girls
UW-Natatorium with a state Times-Tribune photo by Mary Langenfeld
title.
But as the state meet unfold- See SWIM, page 16 Caroline Hippen and Middletons girls swimming team will aim for a second straight state title on Saturday.
PAGE 12 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

MHS golfers
earn honors
Hodson, Meier and Peterson each
receive all-state recognition
The result is Middletons of the Year in the Big Eight
BY ROB REISCHEL girls golf standout had an Conference. In addition,
unforgettable senior season. Hodson earned first-team all-
Hodson averaged 77.30 and state honors.
Times-Tribune
Payton Hodson worked, was recently named the Player Middleton sophomore Kate
grinded and improved. Meier also earned first-team
all-conference and honorable-
mention all-state honors.
Senior Grace Peterson was
named second-team all-Big
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Meier averaged 82.38, an Times-Tribune photos by Mary Langenfeld
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Clockwise from top, Payton Hodson was named first-team all-state, while Kate Meier and
Grace Peterson were both named honorable-mention all-state.
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017 TIMES-TRIBUNE PAGE 13

GOLF continued from page 12

improvement of 2.78 shots Hartland Arrowhead Sydney Brown Eau Claire


from 2016. And with two years Mia Seeman Milton North
remaining, the sky appears to **Player of the Year Bailee Bussan Cuba City
be the limit for Meier. Sophia Dooman Janesville
Kate is so much fun to be Second Team Parker
around on the golf course,
Halverson said. She is so
All State Elise Hoven Cedarburg
Bonnie Jin Brookfield
focused when she gets onto the Sarah Ernst Hartland Central
course andnever lets anything Arrowhead Rachel Kauflin
get to her. Taylor Hakala Milton Wauwatosa
Im thrilled to be able to Isabelle Maleki Mequon Lillian Knetter Madison
share two more years with Homestead West
Kate.I think she is going to do Lorenza Martinez Brooke Knutson Viroqua
great things and be a terrific Milwaukee Divine Savior Holy Megan Koch Union Grove
leader for us next season. Angels Madeline Koenig Wales
Peterson, who was in Courtney Matschke Kettle Moraine
Middletons program for four Franklin Ashley Lawler Racine St.
seasons, made her first year on Lexi Meade Eau Claire Catherines
varsity a memorable one. Memorial Kirsten Leonardi Sussex
Petersons average was 87.26 Erika Priebe Fox Valley Hamilton
and she improved 5.37 shots Lutheran Kallie Lux Janesville
from a year ago. Craig
Grace was a great addition Third Team Andi McCorkle Oregon
to our varsity team this sea- All State Kate Meier Middleton
son, Halverson said. She Annie Balduzzi La Crosse Emily Neff Hayward
really committed to golf last Aquinas Klairissa OReilly-Dye
summer and her commitment Erin Ericson Onalaska Monona Grove
definitely showed in her Gianna Gastrow Hartland Grace Peterson
scores. I wish we had another Arrowhead Middleton
year with Grace. Kate Munro Racine Skyler Phillips Hartland
Richards bounced between Prairie School Arrowhead
Middletons No. 4 and 6 golfer Holly Murphy Lake Hannah Schulz
all season and finished with an Geneva Badger Mukwonago
average of 96.0. Lexi Romero Brookfield Courtney Shorter Verona
Im proud of Allison for Central Sam Soulier Waunakee
sticking it out all four years Lauren Shorter Verona Sydney Steinmetz
after being our alternate her Oshkosh West
sophomore and junior year,
Halverson said.
Honorable Mention Sophia Sun Brookfield
Central
All State Mallory Swartz Franklin
First Team Savanna Anderson Aubrie Torhorst Waterford
All State Stanley-Boyd
Markie Ash Waupaca
Grace Welch Madison
Edgewood
Emily Balding Brookfield Jackie Bianchi Union Emma Whitfield
Central Grove Brookfield Central
Jo Baranczyk Bay Port Sydney Brandt Waukesha
Times-Tribune photo by Mary Langenfeld
Abby Cavaiani** Wales Catholic Memorial Middleton senior Allison Richards was named honorable-mention all-Big Eight.
Kettle Moraine (Player of the
Year)
Payton Hodson
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Middleton
608-827-9681

Q: What is the Paw It Forward Fund? Q: How Should I Match Short- and Long-Term Q: Can a chiropractor help arthritis?
Goals With the Right Investments? A: In arthritis, joints of the body start to break down and
A: This is a fund we have A: Throughout your life, you will have both short- and long-
term financial objectives. How should you invest to meet these
malfunction. The damaged joints become more and
more painful. There are more than 100 types of arthri-
established at our hospital to goals? tis.
help our clients who may be For short-term goals, such as saving for a down payment on a Unfortunately, many arthritis drugs have serious side effects.
home or taking a European vacation, you need investments that Vioxx, Celebrex and Aleve are all known to increase risk of
financially struggling to care heart attack and stroke. Ibuprofen has serious side effects for
can typically provide you with a certain amount of money at a
for their pets. It can be used certain time. Consequently, you may want to own bonds, which liver and kidneys.
for a variety of reasons such as to provide special will make regular interest payments and return your full principal A recent study in the Annals of Internal Medicine showed
when the bonds mature, provided the bond issuers dont default. that more people with arthritis are using chiropractic, and that
food for a newly diagnosed condition, routine care For longer-term goals, such as a comfortable retirement, you the vast majority of patients get significant relief.
such as vaccinations, or a life saving procedure or need your assets to grow, so you will need to consider stocks and The Doctor of Chiropractic [DC] uses examination, x-ray, and
surgery. stock-based investments. Of course, stocks fluctuate in value, and other tests to assess the problem. The most common treat-
may be worth more or less than your original investment when ment is called an adjustment, and helps align the problem
WIHow can you help? Monetary donations are sold. But you can potentially help yourself overcome this short- joints. We also offer many other modalities to help with pain
accepted any time and can be as easy as adding an term volatility and continue making progress toward your long- control.
extra dollar on your total when you stop in for term goals with an investment mix thats appropriate for your risk Studies show that chiropractic treatment is very safe, and is
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PAGE 14 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

Six spikers named all-conference


BY ROB REISCHEL
Times-Tribune

Middletons girls volley-


ball team had a memorable
season, sharing the Big Eight
Conference title and reaching
the WIAA Division 1 section-
al semifinals.
The Cardinals were justly
rewarded, as six players
received some form of all-Big
Eight Conference honors.
Junior outside hitter Lily
Welti and senior outside hitter
Jennifer McGinnis were
named first-team all-confer-
ence. Junior middle blocker
Hannah Flottmeyer was
named second-team all-
league, while senior setters
Kayla Underwood and Ashley
Harris, along with junior
libero Olivia Farin were
named honorable-mention all-
conference.
Welti, a St. Louis
University recruit and a team
captain, led Middleton with
347 kills. Welti was also first
in digs (326), second in serves
received (435) and fourth in
aces (43).
Lily has a great opportu-
nity to be the Player of the
Year in the Big Eight for the
2018 season, Middleton
coach Franco Marcos said.
Staying healthy and refining
her skills could make this hap-
pen. She is very talented and
her senior year should be very
special for her and our Jennifer. Harris was second on the
Middleton Cardinals. Lily was Flottmeyer led the team in assists (369) and did a
one of our tri-captains. She Cardinals in solo blocks (119) terrific job running
did a great job leading the and total blocks (204). Middletons offense.
team on and off the court. Flottmeyer was also first in She is a student of the
McGinnis, a team captain, hitting percentage (.256). game, Marcos said of Harris.
led Middleton in both aces Hannah did an awesome It is a pleasure talking to her
(63) and serves received job shutting down the oppo- on the bench. You would not
(577). McGinnis also finished nents offense, Marcos said. know whether she was sub out
second in digs (312) and kills She is a good blocker, and for the front row hitter or in
(295). with some more experience the back row for another set-
Jennifer played all three could become the most feared ter. She will always give
positions in the front row, blocker in the Big Eight con- coaches an explanation of
Marcos said. She was called ference in 2018. She is a quick what she saw, anticipated and
upon to play in the middle, on learner. With a bit more work reacted to. Ashley is going to
the right side and mostly as an on her offense and her block- be missed.
outside hitter. ing, look out Big Eight! Farin was third on the team
She was the leaper on the Underwood, another tri- in digs (279) and third in
team and did it effortlessly. captain, led the Cardinals in serves received (422).
Jennifer was one of our tri- assists (473) and was fourth in Olivia took over the
captains. She did a great job digs (192). Libero position a few weeks
leading the team on and off Kayla has been the spark- into the season and did a great
the court. We will miss plug of the team all season, job, Marcos said. She
Marcos said. She provides a brought a bit more consisten-
lot of energy to the team and cy in serving, serve receiving
Kosak Chimney coaches in practice and during and defense.
the matches. Olivia is a very quick
She plays hard all the learner, very coachable and
Service
time. Kayla is one of our tri- understands her role on the
In our 39th year!

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acteristics that you would improved as the season went
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017 TIMES-TRIBUNE PAGE 15

Swimmers shine at sectionals


Middleton overcomes
loss of Aegerter
these girls, its to never count
BY ROB REISCHEL them out and not to underesti-
mate them, especially when
they have something to
Times-Tribune
Middletons girls swim- prove.
ming and diving team sur- Even without Aegerter,
vived a scare last Saturday. Middletons three relay teams
In the process, the all won their respective events
Cardinals proved their tough- and are seeded first at state.
ness, resiliency and depth. Middletons 200-yard med-
Middleton standout junior ley relay team of senior Chiara
Hannah Aegerter withdrew Pierobon Mays, freshman Ally
from the WIAA Division 1 Silvestri, sophomore Gabriela
Middleton Sectional due to Pierobon Mays and sopho-
medical reasons shortly after more Berkley Smith finished
she qualified for state in the first. The Cardinals quartet of
200-meter freestyle. The loss junior Cora Mack, junior
of Aegerter, who swims four Makenna Licking, Smith and
events, meant Middleton was senior Caroline Hippen won
forced to juggle its lineup on the 200-yard freestyle relay.
the fly. And the foursome of Mack,
The Cardinals came Licking, Hippen and Gabriela
through with flying colors, Pierobon Mays won the 400-
though, and captured the sec- yard freestyle relay.
tional championship. Gabriela Pierobon Mays
Middleton finished with was second in the 100-yard
394 points, well ahead of run- butterfly and is seeded fifth at
ner-up Verona-Mount Horeb state.
(337). Madison Memorial Gabriela Pierobon Mays
(283), Sun Prairie (263) and was also second in the 100-
Madison West (239) rounded yard backstroke and is seeded
out the top five. third at state, while Chiara
Saturday was by far the Pierobon Mays was fifth and
biggest challenge we have is seeded 14th.
faced as a team probably Silverstri was second in the
the biggest challenge I have 100-yard breaststroke and is
faced as a coach, Middleton seeded third at state, while
coach Lauren Cabalka sophomore Alex
said.When we found out that Anagnostopoulos was third
our original lineup was not and is seeded fourth at state.
what we would be swimming Hippen was second in the Times-Tribune photo by Mary Langenfeld
with, we had two choices: 200-yard freestyle, Aegerter
break apart or rise to the chal- Makenna Licking and Middletons girls swimming team won the Middleton Sectional last Saturday.
was third and Licking was
lenge.Our girls blew me away fourth. Hippen is seeded third
with their ability to come at state, Aegerter is seeded Eleanor Mackey was third forward to an amazing and Donagan, JC, 2:06.67; 2, Silvestri, Mid, 200 freestyle relay: 1, Middleton
together and do what was fifth and Licking is seeded in the one-meter dive and is competitive state meet. 2:08.07; 3, Keebler, Mid, 2:09.59; 4, (Mack, Licking, Smith, Hippen),
Drapp, VMH, 2:09.61; 5, Nelson, SP, 1:36.54; 2, Sun Prairie, 1:37.39; 3,
needed for the team. 16th. seeded 12th at state. 2:10.35. Madison West, 1:38.67; 4, Verona,
Aegerter is a key member Mack was second in the Sectionals is a high stakes DIVISION 1 50 freestyle: 1, Bennin, VMH, 1:38.90; 5, Madison Memorial, 1:40.30;
of Middletons 200- and 400- 100-yard freestyle and Hippen meet, one with no room for MIDDLETON SECTIONAL :23.52; 2, Fiske, SP, :23.78; 3, Bloomer, 6, Waunakee, 1:41.21; 7, Beloit
Team scores: Middleton 394;
yard freestyle relay teams. In was fourth. Mack is seeded error, Cabalka said. We Verona/Mount Horeb 337; Madison
MM, :24.22; 4, Mack, Mid, :24.47; 5,
Smith, Mid, :24.53. 100 butterfly: 1,
Memorial, 1:41.33;
Oregon/Belleville, 1:41.50.
8,

addition, Aegerter finished 10th at state and Hippen is mixed up relay orders and Memorial 283; Sun Prairie 263; Marty, MW, :55.55; 2, G. Pierobon 100 backstroke: 1, Marty, Madison
second at state last year in the seeded 12th. swimmers and the girls han- Madison West 239; Waunakee 179; Mays, Mid, :56.46; 3, Schmeiser, Wau, West, :54.56; 2, G. Pierobon Mays,
200-yard freestyle and fourth Silvestri was second in the dled it with confidence and
Beloit Memorial 98; Milton 93;
Janesville Craig 91; Oregon/Belleville
:58.11; 4, Cramer, Milt, :58.54; 5, Sala, :56.24; 3, Cramer, Mil, :57.51; 4,
SP, :58.40; 6, McCartney, V, :58.64; 7, Stewart, VMH, :58.32; 5, C. Pierobon
in the 500-yard freestyle. 200-yard IM and junior Emily poise. 77; Madison La Follette 62; Madison Wells, BM, :58.75; 8, Stewart, VMH, Mays, Mid, :58.53; 6, Sullivan, MW,
Aegerter finished third at Keebler was third. Silvestri is Despite an unfortunate East 49; Janesville Parker/Evansville :58.64; 9, Carey, SP, :58.97. :58.62; 7, Schmeiser, W, :59:35.
sectionals in the 200-yard now seeded 10th at state, series of events, we were able 46. 100 freestyle: 1, Fiske, SP, :51.85; 100 breaststroke: 1, Bennin, VMH,
State qualifiers
freestyle and will be seeded while Keebler is seeded 13th. to get 16 of 17 entries through 200-yard medley relay: 1,
2, Mack, Mid, :52.94; 3, Sullivan, MW,
:52.94; 4, Hippen, Mid, :52.97; 5,
1:04.03; 2, Silvestri, Mid, 1:04.63; 3,
Anagnostopoulos, Mid, 1:04.72; 4,
fifth at state on Saturday. But Mack was fourth in the 50- to state along with all three Middleton (C. Pierobon Mays, Silvestri, Wilhelms, Wau, :55.19; 6, Bloomer, Donagan, JC, 1:06.79; 5, Bissen, MM,
Aegerters departure cost her a yard freestyle and Smith was relay teams. Thats pretty G. Pierobon Mays, Smith), 1:44.40; 2, MM, :53.29; 7, Spielman, MM, :53.44; 1:07.26; 6, Smith, VMH, 1:07.30; 7,
chance to return to state in the fifth. Mack is seeded 13th at incredible if you think about
Verona, 1:46.45; 3, Madison Memorial,
1:47.35; 4, Madison West, 1:49.08; 5,
8 (tie), Moericke, SP, and DeFever, Drapp, VMH, 1:07.48.
MM, :53.52. 400 freestyle relay: 1, Middleton
500. state and Smith is seeded 15th. it. I am so proud of the way Sun Prairie, 1:50.21. 500 freestyle: 1, Henshue, VMH, (Mack, Licking, Hippen, G. Pierobon-
We are certainly at a dis- Licking was fourth in the these girls handled them- 200 freestyle: 1, Henshue, VMH, 5:00.41; 2, Gnewuch, VMH, 5:09.25; 3, Mays), 3:29.89; 2, Sun Prairie, 3:31.33;
advantage without her 500 at 500-yard freestyle and selves. We know that we can 1:52.48; 2, Hippen, Mid, 1:52.66; 3, McKeon, MM, 5:10.37; 4, Licking, 3, Madison Memorial, 3:33.08; 4,
Aegerter, Mid, 1:52.78; 4, Wilhelms,
state, Cabalka said. But if I Keebler was fifth. Licking is only control the things we can Wau, 1:55.76; 5, McKeon, MM,
Mid, 5:13.09; 5, Keebler, Mid, 5:13.21;
6, McKeon, MM, 5:16.35; 7, Rhodes,
Verona/Mount Horeb, 3:37.34; 5,
Waunakee, 3:39.17.
have learned anything about now seeded 11th at state. control and we are looking 1:56.20. JC, 5:19.97; 8, Schmitz, MM, 5:20.05.
200 individual medley: 1,

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PAGE 16 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

SWIM continued from page 11

were struggling with the ones in program history.


pressure of the moment. And The Cardinals competed in
while the Cardinals left with a four star-studded invitationals
championship, the meet itself across the state and won them
was far from enjoyable. all.
Compare that to 2015 when Middleton went 9-0 in the
Middleton came out of Big Eight Conference, which is
nowhere, surprised the field by far the states strongest and
and finished second at state. deepest league. That gave the
When the state meet com- Cardinals a remarkable eight
mences Saturday at 3 p.m., the straight league titles.
Cardinals are hoping for the Middleton followed that up
best of both worlds. Middleton, by winning the conference
the favorite once again, would meet by nearly 300 points, a
love to repeat as champions, stunning gap against some of
but have the same enjoyable the best competition in the
experience it had in 2015. state.
There definitely were I dont think there are
mixed emotions last year, said many teams that could have
Middleton senior standout done what we did at confer-
Caroline Hippen, a University ence, Hippen said.
of Illinois recruit. This year Middleton then rolled to a
weve really come together as a sectional title last week, despite
team and I really hope we a scare when junior Hannah
carry that feeling to state this Aegerter left the meet with a
year so we dont have that medical emergency.
yucky feeling. The Cardinals are a deep,
We all want to end our high gifted and veteran group that
school season on the best pos- have seen about anything and
sible note that we can. Winning everything possible. And they
is great, but we want to have fully expect the experiences of
fun, too. past seasons to help them
Senior Chiara Pierobon achieve all of their goals this
Mays agreed. weekend.
I think we got so involved Last year, there was so
in taking first (in 2016), much pressure to win and to be
because when we got second No. 1 that we really let that get
(in 2015), we didnt know we to us, Cabalka said. And it
could get second, said really affected us the whole
Pierobon Mays, who recently meet. Everybody up in the
committed to Queens (N.C.) stands, you cant see whats
University. We werent even happening down below. But
paying attention to the scores at there was a lot of behind-the-
one point. We were just so wall stuff like, Pull it together.
involved in everyones times What are we doing?
and cheering each other on. And just a couple weeks
After a year like (2015), ago, I sat down with the girls
you want to go higher, you and we talked about how amaz-
want to get first and it felt like ing it felt (in 2015) when we
we were almost in there for got second. So I think that con-
ourselves more than our team. I versation combined with the
think we really let that get the experience from last year, I Times-Tribune photo by Mary Langenfeld
best of us and we were lucky to think that gives us a huge
come out as well as we did with advantage this time in our Chiara Pierobon Mays and Middletons girls swimming team are the favorites at Saturdays state meet.
our attitudes. maturity and our poise. There
This year, weve done a lot might always be hiccups, but I Cabalka was a standout states top program in large part successful. Its awesome how much
of constructive stuff, weve sat feel very good going into the swimmer, a captain and four- due to Cabalka. Middletons talent also has a depth we have and just how tal-
down and talked about our atti- meet. year letter-winner at Middleton Ive known Lauren since I thing or two to do with its suc- ented the whole team is,
tudes because we dont that Cabalka certainly knows a High School nearly two was really little, Hippen said. cess. Chiara Pierobon Mays said.
stuff to happen again at state. A thing or two about what it takes decades ago. Cabalka swam in She basically saw me take my Hippen and Chiara Pierobon Hopefully we can go out with
lot of girls have changed their to achieve greatness. And the the Middleton Gators youth first stroke and shes going to Mays lead a gifted senior class. a bang.
attitudes and I think are having fact shes doing it with her program and remains a coach see me take my last stroke with Makenna Licking, Cora And have a little more fun in
a lot more fun. hometown Cardinals has made there today, where she gets to her, which is pretty remarkable. Mack and Aegerter power a the process.
To date, the 2017 season has the experience even more ful- know many of her future swim- Ive gotten to know her on dynamic group of juniors. That would be the perfect
been one of the more enjoyable filling. mers at young ages. a personal level and she has Sophomores Gabriela Pierobon ending, Hippen said. To win
Cabalka took over what was obviously made this a great Mays, Berkley Smith and Alex state again and have as much
already a strong program at program. She has a lot of talent Anagnostopoulos, along with fun as we did in 2015.
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017 TIMES-TRIBUNE PAGE 17

Boys State Volleyball Schedule


STATE Wisconsin Lutheran College, Milwaukee
Quarterfinals: Friday, Nov. 10
continued from page 11

Match-1: #1 Marquette (41-4) vs. Racine Horlick (26-


on your opponents. Do that They are dynamic hitters
and well have success. and remind me of the duo from 10)-12:30 p.m.
Middleton certainly had suc- Catholic Memorial last year that Match-2: #4 Brookfield East (26-11) vs. Muskego (18-
cess against Kaukauna when the led their team to a state title, 12)-approx. 3 p.m.
teams met at the Cardinal Invite White said. This will obviously Match-3: #3 Kaukauna (27-6)vs. Middleton (33-6)-5:30
on Sept. 30. be a different match than (earlier p.m
Middleton rolled to a 25-12, in the year). Match-4: #2 Germantown (35-7)vs. Kettle Moraine(21-8),
25-9 win that day, but Kaukauna They will serve aggressive- 8 p.m.
was missing a key starter and its ly and set their big two. We can-
coach benched all of his starters not allow their supporting play- Semifinals: Saturday, Nov. 11
in the second game. White ers to beat us. And we have to Match-5: Match-1 Winner vs. Match-2 Winner -10 a.m.
knows things will be far more attack their middles. Both teams Match-6: Match-3 Winner vs. Match-4 Winner - approx.
challenging this week. are probably the two best defen- 12:30 p.m.
Kaukauna has two of the top sive teams left in the state tour-
outside hitters in the state in sen-
iors Austyn Bella and Ben
nament, so we are very similar.
Should be a lot of long rallies
Final: Saturday, Nov. 11
Brochtrup and will feature that and exciting volleyball for the Match-7:Match-5 Winner vs. Match-6 Winner - 6 p.m.
pair early and often. fans.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING REGARDING


DISCONTINUATION OF A PORTION OF PHEASANT BRANCH ROAD
IN THE CITY OF MIDDLETON, DANE COUNTY, WISCONSIN
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
A public hearing will be held before the Common Council of the City of Middleton on December 5, 2017, at 7:35 p.m., concerning a
Resolution providing for the discontinuance of a part of Pheasant Branch Road in the City of Middleton, described as follows:
Portions of Pheasant Branch Road and Frank Lloyd Wright Avenue located within Lot 1, Certified Survey Map No. 8106
recorded in Volume 43 of Certified Survey Maps on pages 188-191 as Document Number 2739796, Dane County
Registry, located in the SW1/4 of the SW1/4 of Section 1, T7N, R8E, City of Middleton, Dane County, Wisconsin to-wit:
Commencing at the Southeast corner of said Lot 1; thence N761621W, 30.28 feet to a point of curve, also being the
point of beginning; thence Westerly along a curve to the left which has a radius of 270.00 feet and a chord which
bears N874723.5W, 107.82 feet to a point of reverse curve; thence Northwesterly along a curve to the right which has
a radius of 20.00 feet and a chord which bears N445713W, 32.51 feet to a point of reverse curve; thence Northerly
along a curve to the left which has a radius of 250.00 feet and a chord which bears N080344E, 11.67 feet;
thence S064328W, 7.04 feet; thence S761621E, 133.71 feet to the point of beginning. Containing 1,300 square feet
Notice is further given that a correct drawing of said street is attached hereto as Exhibit A. Proceedings after the introduction of the
said Resolution will be had according to the provisions of Section 66.1003 of the Wisconsin Statutes.
Dated this 18th day of October, 2017.
MURPHY DESMOND S.C.
Attorneys for City of Middleton
By: /s/ Lawrence E. Bechler
State Bar Number: 1016711
33 East Main Street, Suite 500
P.O. Box 2038
Madison, WI 53701-2038
(608) 257-7181

Times-Tribune photo by Mary Langenfeld

Andrew Lepage and Middletons boys volleyball team meets


Kaukauna in a state quarterfinal match Friday.

LEGAL NOTICE
TOWN OF CROSS PLAINS ANNUAL ROAD
INSPECTION
The annual inspection of town roads is scheduled for
Friday, November 17, 2017 at 8 a.m. The Chair and Supervisors
will meet Patrolman at the Town Hall, 3734 County Road P. A
majority of the Town Board may be present. No votes or other
action will be taken by the Town Board at this meeting.
Nancy Meinholz, Clerk
Publish: 11/9/17 WNAXLP

TOWN OF CROSS PLAINS


A Public Hearing on the Proposed Budget for the Town of
Cross Plains will be held on Monday November 13, 2017 at 7:00
p.m. at the Community Center, 3734 County Road P, Cross
Plains. The Budget summary was published October 19, 2017
and is posted on the Town website and at the Town Office. A
Special Town Meeting of the Electors of the Town of Cross Plains
will be held following this Hearing to approve the total 2018 high-
way expenditures and adopt the 2017 Town tax levy to be paid in
2018.
The Board of Supervisors of the Town of Cross Plains held
their regular monthly meeting on Monday, November 13, 2017 at
7:30 p.m., or immediately following the Town Meeting, at the
Community Center, 3734 County Road P, Cross Plains.
AGENDA:
1) Approval of the Minutes of the October 9, 2017 Town Board
Meetings.
2) Review of Financial Report and action on Payment of Bills
3) Chair / Clerk Announcements
4) Public Participation for three minutes on any item
5) Action on Adopting the 2018 Budget; 2018 levy which may
exceed levy limit and which may exceed $5,000/mile for road
maintenance
6) Action on the additional principal payment of $9,628 to the
Valley Spring Loan first and 2017 plow truck
7) Action on dog park CUP on Old Military Road for Deb
Theimann
8) Action on taking a position on ATC route through Town of
Cross Plains.
9) Discussion/Action on transfer of reserve liquor license to
another municipality.
10) Update on completion of Stagecoach Road project, Brad
Reents, MSA
Publish: 10/26/17, 11/2/17, 11/9/17 WNAXLP Nancy Meinholz, Clerk
Publish: 11/9/17 WNAXLP
PAGE 18 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

SPIKERS continued from page 11

will be making his fourth early 7-2 lead. Burlington


appearance at state. Robson has responded though, and the
been a starter since his fresh- teams went back and forth until
man year and is thrilled to be the Demons forged a 16-16 tie,
headed back to the big stage. forcing White to call timeout.
Literally I have chills right Middleton jumped ahead
now, Robson said. To have briefly until Burlington
the opportunity to play at such stormed back to take a 22-20
a great school that can compete lead. White called another
for a state title ... the goal isnt timeout and put Middleton in a
sectionals, its the state tourna- situation it had worked on in
ment. practice.
White knows having experi- (White) said stay calm,
ence will prove invaluable in Robson said of the first-set sit-
the state tournament. uation. When we got back out
Especially with (senior on the court (after the timeout),
captains) Andrew (Lepage) and I cracked a little joke with the
Thomas (Robson), White front row. We ended up pulling
said. Theyre the coaches on it out.
the court. Everybody else just Its one of those moments
has to fill in and know their you feel you did something
roles. Thats what weve been right as a coach, White said of
doing really well lately. the situation. We ended prac-
That experience was on dis- tice (one day last week) pre-
play in the thrilling first set. tending every game was 22-20
Middleton looked relaxed and we were down. We played
right out of the gate, taking an five games like that and I
wouldnt let (the starters) leave
until they won.
The five-point spurt to close
out the first set was fueled by
senior Casey McKean, who
came through in the clutch with
three kills and one block. Avery
Krantz hammered home a kill
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We pay up to .49 cents a mile

Times-Tribune photo by Mary Langenfeld


Yearly increase - Paid

Dylan Griffith helped lead Middletons boys volleyball team to its fifth straight trip to the state tournament.
Vacation/Holidays, Health/
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(608)-873-2922 curt@stoughton-

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Dated: October 20, 2017
about your household shopping
David Shaw, Administrator/Clerk-Treasurer
plans and media usage. Your
input will help us improve the
paper and get the advertising Publish: 10/l26/17, 11/2/17, 11/9/17 WNAXLP
specials you want. Thank you!
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017 TIMES-TRIBUNE PAGE 19

Classified Advertising
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IY\ZO WPJR\W HUK ZUV^ YLTV]HS (WWSPJH[PVUZ HYL substances and alcohol testing - No experience necessary
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T\Z[ILJHWHISLVMWLYMVYTPUNZ[YLU\V\ZWO`ZPJHS^VYR vehicle drivers policy. - Competitive wage &
PUHSS^LH[OLYJVUKP[PVUZHUKWVZZLZZH]HSPK>PZJVUZPU Applications are excellent benefits
KYP]LYZSPJLUZL7YLMLYYLKJHUKPKH[LZ^PSSOH]LHJ\YYLU[ available in the
>PZJVUZPU *+3 HUK ^PSS IL H]HPSHISL MVY JHSSPU ^VYR Clerks office, Please send resume or stop in
K\YPUN ZUV^ L]LU[Z 7VZP[PVUZ HYL [LTWVYHY`ZLHZVUHS Community Center, 1620 Park Street, PO Box 127
(WWSPJH[PVUZ^PSSILYL]PL^LKVUHUVUNVPUNIHZPZ\U[PS 3734 County Road P, Cross Plains, WI 53528
HSS WVZP[PVUZ HYL SSLK @V\ T\Z[ IL  `LHYZ VM HNL [V Cross Plains. or steve@saukplainsplumbing.com
HWWS`;OL=PSSHNLPZHU,6,
Applications must be received by 6:30 p.m. December 1, 2017.

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News Publishing Company, with newspapers in Sauk Prairie,
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300 Hwy. 14 or send resume to:
1126 Mills St., P.O. Box 286, Black Earth, WI 53515
whanson@arenacheese.net c/o Ad Sales Position
PAGE 20 TIMES-TRIBUNE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 2017

SPIKERS continued from page 18

seal it for the Cardinals, clinching kill. in the third set, hanging with offense go through the middle.
throwing down his second set- Burlington found some life Middleton most of the way. But For the most part we accom-
the Cardinals decided enough plished that.
was enough and pulled away to Now Middleton will look to
take the final set, 25-19. use their experience as they
Middleton defeated attempt to bring home their
A Division of Buckley

Burlington, 2-0, earlier in the first state title in school history.


The

year, but White said the young Robson is hoping they can
Estate Tree Care Specialists
Demons were one of the most stay hot and make history at
improved teams they had state.
Fall and winter are excellent times to prune oak

faced. With being a lot of the


and elm trees: from November to early April

To their credit, they did a guys last year, we really want


Dormant season pruning helps to prevent exposure

great job serving, serving us to be known for something,


to oak wilt and Dutch elm disease

tough, keeping us off balance a Robson said. We really want


Emerald Ash Borer Treatments

little bit, White said. Our to leave our mark. I think we


Let us help you care for your trees!
Call an ISA Certified Arborist today! 608-643-6891 goal was to attack them deep already have, but now were
on our serves and have our going to just keep pushing for
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Middleton ........... 25 25 25
Burlington .......... 22 17 19
Unique Shopping, Great Dining and Swiss Gemtlichkeit*Just a Short Drive Away!

Team Leaders: Digs (62)


Robson 19. Assists (38) Lepage, 37.
Kills (38) Vergenz 13. Blocks (5)
Vergenz, Lepage 2. Aces (3) Robson
2. Times-Tribune photo by Mary Langenfeld

Brian Verganz and Middletons boys volleyball team hope to


make some noise at state.

In Americas Little Switzerland


NOVEMBER
11/1012 Holiday Open House Shopping Specials
11/1819 BRAVA Womens Expo in Madison
Visit the New Glarus Booth!
11/2426 After Thanksgiving Shopping Specials
Tipsy Turkey Pub Crawl (Saturday, 15PM)
Small Business Saturday

DECEMBER
12/2 St. Nicholas Day Santa Visits
Swiss Church Cookie Sale (8AM until Sold Out)
Holiday Tree Lighting (6:30PM, Chamber Depot)
12/9 Lunch with Santa (11:30AM1:30PM,
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12/26 After Christmas Shopping Specials

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