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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Wagner Treasurer, Supervisor And Town Chair Have Resigned

Issue Date: April 26, 2018

A pair of contentious Town of Wagner meetings on Wednesday, April 18 began with an announcement that Treasurer Bruce Meyhoff had resigned. Tensions built during the back to back meetings and before they were over Town Chair Lynn Hickey and Supervisor Allen Sievert resigned.

Meyhoff had been appointed to the treasurer's post last year after elected treasurer Margot Renikow resigned.

By the end of the evening, Mollie Arthur, serving her first term as a town board supervisor, was the only elected official left, along with Clerk Linda Wilke, who was appointed by Hickey last December to fill the position vacated by the resignation of elected clerk Melissa Christiansen in August of last year, and then by Toni Goldschmidt for about a month.

Last month, Wilke appointed Christiansen to be her Deputy Clerk, and one of the issues slated to come up at the town board meeting was a recommendation from Hickey to have pay for Christiansen come out of Wilke's salary.

Due to problems with the server that handles the town's financial system, checks for bills to be paid that evening, including payroll, had not been printed in advance and after the resignations the town was left without the three officials needed to sign them, so no one was paid.

Wilke told the Peshtigo Times that since last Wednesday, she and Arthur have done some separate research to help them decide what to do next. She said if they conferred with each other they might be violating open meetings laws and they want to be as transparent and legal as it is possible to be.

A Wisconsin Elections Commission spokesman told the Peshtigo Times the town attorney should advise them. However, the Town of Wagner had no designated town attorney or legal counsel. Town officials have sought legal advice on an as-needed basis from Wisconsin Towns Association or from various attorneys.

Wisconsin Statute 17.25 states that when only one member remains on a 3-member town board the clerk becomes a voting member and is designated, along with the remaining supervisor, to fill vacancies in town offices.

Wilke said Arthur and Christiansen obtained legal advice from an attorney who has previously done work for the town and he is looking into legal ways to resolve their problems.

She expects that eventually they will advertise for persons willing fill the vacancies until the next town elections, which are to be in April of 2019.

Agenda for the regular monthly town board meeting that followed the 6 p.m. annual meeting included discussion and possible action aimed at changing the town clerk position for Wagner from elected to appointed but Hickey resigned before it came up and that discussion did not happen.

When the annual meeting opened, Hickey told the near-capacity crowd that this was their meeting and they were free to bring up whatever they wanted.

First to speak from the floor was Mike Caylor, who was recently appointed Assistant Chief for the Town of Wagner Fire Department. Caylor said he had three subjects - first, a motion authorizing the board to change the salary of the treasurer by paying $126 per month less for the remainder of the term because the town has contracted with the county to handle property tax collection duties; second, if the board plans a new fire station, the annual meeting should authorize the board to purchase land for it, and third, a request for the town to remove the "no weapons" signs from the Town Hall to allow the Hunters' Safety classes the Sportsman's Club wants to hold there.

On the no weapons request, Hickey told him she believes they cannot allow weapons there, "it's a government thing." However, she agreed to check into the possibility.

Wilke wondered how they do it in the courthouse, where armed law officers are on duty.

Another speaker asked that at each meeting the public get a treasurer's report that shows income and account balances, and also asked that whenever a town official seeks legal advice they provide in writing the questions asked and answers given, as well as the name of the lawyer who provided the advice.

Wilke said the Wisconsin Towns Association (WTA) publication recently had an article that covered that subject, as well as several other things the Town of Wagner had been discussing.

Another person asked what is happening with the culvert bridge on Cottage Lane. She noted it had been nearly a year since the road closed signs had been put up there.

Hickey said they would have to wait for the spring thaw to see how the bridge holds up. A resident of Cottage Lane favored leaving the culvert bridge closed and turning the road into a cul de sac. He said when the road was open it wasn't safe to walk on it. Several other residents agreed.

A lady who lives on the other side of the bridge said she and her neighbors also favored the cul de sac idea. That led to talk of how emergency vehicles would get where they needed to go, and need to designate Cottage Lane East and West so people would know which side of the bridge their destination was on.

Discussion on the Cottage Lane culvert ended and then was resumed later in the meeting. Hickey said they could get bridge aid to replace the culverts, but putting in cul de sacs would be entirely at town expense and would involve buying land for turnarounds, putting up guard rails, etc.

A Rademaker Road resident declared theirs was the worst road in the town, and said it at least needs to be ditched. He said it is barely a 1-lane road and UPS drivers have sent notes saying they will not deliver there because the road is impassable. Eventually, later in the meeting, he said even a spoonful of gravel would let them know something was being done.

Another resident complained their road doesn't get plowed when it snows at this time of year, and said when the county was doing their plowing they raised the blade so they could plow without tearing up the surface.

After more discussion on road work plans, discussion turned to a proposal from the hall caretaker to raise rent for the town hall for residents from $10 to $25, and add a $50 cleaning fee for those who do not leave the facility clean after they use it. She proposed charging non-residents $50 plus a $100 fee for cleaning, and said the caretaker should be allowed to keep half the cleaning fee when it is retained. Also, she asked for a raise from $170 to $220 per month.

That led to a later question from another person in regard to just what cleaning the town hall entails and how long it takes. The caretaker said she has not had a raise in six years, and a man retorted people on Social Security also haven't had a raise in years.

Wilke said she was amazed at how much the work the caretaker does as far as cleaning, painting, and otherwise caring for the town hall.

Dale Burrie, president of the anti-mine group, Coalition To Save The River, said ever since they organized, Jim and Lynn Hickey had been paying the hall rental fee out of their own pockets. "This is their donation to help save your water," he declared. "They are among the few in this room who have stepped to the plate and worked diligently with us and we are very grateful," he said.

He added that they currently have paid for the hall three months in advance, and he has receipts to prove it. He said due to recent unrest in the town their group will no longer be meeting at the hall and asked that the Hickeys have their money refunded.

Another lady, reading from a prepared statement, declared she loves the town, and had experienced so much good from friends and neighbors during the 29 years she has lived there, and praised Lynn Hickey for various acts of help, including coming to their home "at all hours of the night when people were blowing up propane tanks and causing disturbances." She urged everyone to get along, and commented, "This is such a small town, there are bound to be differences." Her closing remark, "I will stand behind Lynn as our chairman," drew applause from many in the room.

Returning discussion to the requested raise for the hall custodian someone asked how much Hickey makes, and was told $5,000 a year. The hall is used about three times a week.

Someone asked if the annual meeting could give the requested raise, and that led to a request for raises for election workers. Wilke said she had researched that and found that Wagner pays much less for these people than other Wisconsin towns of comparable size. Currently the head election worker gets $12 per hour and the others get $10. She proposed raising election worker pay to $15 and $13, which is comparable to what other towns pay.

Hickey said any raises given here would not go into effect until the next budget. She suggested raising the hall custodian pay to $250 per month - $62 per week - but allowing her to keep half the cleaning fee so the town still would be making some money. The custodian is the person who decides if the cleaning fee will be retained or refunded.

Sievert said he had calls from town property owners who felt the hall rental increase from $10 to $25 was too much, and now the Menominee River Association doesn't want to rent it either."

A man in the audience said he has a full size organ that came from a local church and works perfectly. He wanted to donate it to the museum at the town hall, but it was refused. He offered to give it free to anyone who wants it.

Talk about free led to a discussion on an offer from Walton Johnson some years ago to donate his property for a gravel pit, which led to talk about fees, closure plans, etc., and a request from Hickey to Wilke to check into regulations governing gravel pits. General consensus of the meeting seemed to be that it would not be feasible for the town to operate its own gravel pit, even if the land itself was free.

Caylor returned to his request to reduce the treasurer's salary to cover the $1,600 it costs to have the county collect property taxes. He attempted a motion to that effect. Hickey said right now they have no treasurer, since Mayhoff had resigned the previous day. She also didn't know if they could change an elected official's salary in mid-term or if they would need to wait for the next election, and wondered what it would cost if they need to hire someone from the outside to do the treasurer's job.

"We need someone to step up and be treasurer," Wilke declared. She suggested three people she felt would be qualified, and a fourth person, Don Willan, who asked what the job entails and then declared, "Sign me up!"

He also is treasurer for the fire department and Hickey felt it would be a conflict of interest for him to also be town treasurer. She wanted to check first. She and Wilke agreed they should e-mail WTA the following day to be sure.

Motion to give the board authority to cut the treasurer's salary by $120 a month was was made, seconded and unanimously approved by everyone present.

To an attempted motion to give the board authority to purchase land for the purpose of building a new town hall/fire station complex, Hickey said if they are to spend over a certain amount it would need to go to a referendum so all the taxpayers have a voice in it. If it's under that amount it can be approved at a special meeting. She suggested giving the board authority to get a letter of intent if suitable land becomes available. Caylor suggested a motion authorizing the board to put the possibility of building a new town hall/fire station complex on a referendum for the fall election. Hickey said they would need to have a dollar amount. He finally moved to give the board authority to investigate purchase of land for a fire department, town hall, community center complex and have a referendum in fall. Everyone present voted in favor.

Asked about the current town hall building, Hickey suggested it should be kept as a museum and public works building. However, she felt it would take the town years to get enough money for property and a new building.

She said once they get a treasurer they would work on the request from Stephen Renikow for a monthly treasurer's report.

Renikow also moved that when a town official contacts an attorney on town business, "we want - in writing - who asked who what questions and what the answer was." That motion was seconded and unanimously approved.

There was an attempted motion to close Cottage Lane and put a cul de sac on each end, but after more discussion and a comment that votes on these road issues are only advisory anyway, no action was taken.

Jim Hickey told everyone if they have problems with a road, contact the public works department, ""and we'll see what we can do to fix it."

Motion to raise town hall rental fees as suggested was approved, and it was agreed as long as you pay taxes in the town you are considered a resident for purposes of hall rental.

Sievert reminded everyone they need to set salaries for town officers for 2019. Annual salaries have been $11,000 for clerk, $3,000 for supervisors and $5,000 for treasurer. The clerk and treasurer had raises in 2016, but the chair and supervisors had no raise for at least five years.

Wilke reminded everyone that if there are candidates for the treasurer's position and the chairman and one or both supervisors do interviews they must be posted in accord with Open Meetings laws.

There were comments that Hickey took no salary for her first term, but she does now.

Asked if she feels she should have a raise, Hickey said some days yes, some days no. Sometimes you go to a 20-minute meeting once a month, and sometimes you get several calls a day.

Sievert said he took the job of supervisor because he loves the town, not for the money. He added he has learned over his 37 years as a supervisor, "No matter what you do, you are going to get into trouble with half the people." He said in addition to salaries, the chair and supervisors get per diems and travel expenses whenever they go to an out of town meeting.

A motion to give no raises to town officials elected in 2019 failed, with 25 opposed and 18 in favor.

Motion to give 3 percent raises passed with one opposing vote. This equals $150 for the year for chair and $90 for supervisors.

The Board of Review will be held in May and a speaker warned everyone to get an appraisal before then and contest the assessed value put on their property. She said they had been paying taxes on a property assessed at $110,000, and two appraisers put the value at $70,000 and $78,000 when they prepared to sell it.

As the Annual meeting adjourned Charles Dededering urged everyone to keep an open mind, have a Christian attitude, "and not hold animosity against each other when we leave this room."

The regular meeting was called to order at 8:10 p.m. During time for public input someone from the audience said there was a person seen cooking lunch on a propane burner in a small green car on Chafen Road with bungee cords holding the trunk shut. The Sheriff's Department said plates they reported matched a mini van, not a compact car.

There was a request from the Sportsman's Club to place "kennels" for aluminum cans at the fire station and at the boat landing on Lake Mary. Jim Hickey said people would take them from a bin at the dump. He added that income from sales of cans brought to the dump goes into the recycling budget. Eventually it was agreed they can try it at the fire station and the boat landing.

The fire department responded to one structure fire assisted in the Town of Mellen across the river and had one lift assist for 62 total man hours. He talked about problems with vehicles, and need to retire an old tanker that they feel is no longer safe. Caylor said they are looking at a used replacement "as a band aid" good for maybe five yeas for $35,000 to $40,000. A permanent fix would cost about $100,000. Hickey said he should come back next month with proposals and dollar amounts. He asked her for a price range.

Being short of a tanker too long will affect ISO ratings, which in turn will cause everyone in town to pay more for fire insurance.

Some people in the audience declared they could not understand why the town had no account set up to provide for capital equipment for the fire department. Sievert said they used to do that, and now that the old truck is finally paid off they could again.

Jim Hickey, reporting for Public Works, said in addition to plowing and running the dump site he had called Jim Renikow to thaw a frozen culvert on Country Lane and Old Rail Road. He said the culvert is in bad shape and too small, and he is getting prices for a 24" replacement.

Wilke reported Country Mile had shredded and destroyed the old unused town checks free for the town, on condition that the town publish their business card. Hickey asked if she had a form for her and the supervisors to sign verifying that the checks were gone.

"You told me to shred them and I took care of it,' Wilke replied. She had no form.

Hickey noted that Wilke had appointed Christensen as Deputy Clerk, and told her she didn't need board approval. "Her salary coms out of the clerk's pay, so it's up to you," she told Wilke.

Someone in the audience said they had gone four months without a clerk, so there should be money in the account to pay a deputy to help Wilke catch up.

"The key word is "deputy," Hickey said. "According to statues, that comes out of the clerk's wages." She said if Christiansen was called an assistant clerk it might be different. Wilke said she needed help to catch up on some end of the year work left undone when there was no clerk.

That led to a request from the floor for Hickey to read the statute she referred to and give the statute number, and some free form discussions as to whether Hickey did the clerk's job for four months or a consultant did.

After further bickering, a man in the audience said this was his first Wagner town meeting, and declared, "I'm here trying to understand why we can't all get along." He mentioned an agreement in November when they were told the treasurer wouldn't be here in January (when most property taxes are collected), so they hired the county and assured that cost would come from his salary.

After more arguing on different subjects Wilke declared one of her jobs as clerk is to be sure the town obeys the law.

At that point, Hickey exploded, "I have one thing to say"I have resigned. There's the chair!" She left the board table and moved to a chair in the corner of the room.

Sievert declared his five years with Hickey as chair were the best of all his 37 years on the board. "Can anyone come up with anything that we got reprimanded for in the last five years?" he demanded.

"When I was clerk for three years, the same people who are bitching tonight at her were bitching at me!" was a comment from the floor.

There were demands for Wilke to explain why she needed a deputy clerk, and Wilke said she had called Christiansen to help her catch up with year end reports from the four months at the end of 2017 when there was no clerk. "Melissa agreed to help me as long as we did it legally, and we did that," Wilke declared. Wilke said she is still learning the clerk job, and does not like confrontation but has encountered, "a level of assertiveness from Mrs. Hickey toward me."

Sievert repeated in 37 years on the board he has never been reprimanded,"Lynn Hickey is an excellent chairman and if Lynn Hickey resigns, I'm done!"

There were numerous comments from the audience on animosities in the town, communications failures, misunderstandings, and arguments, and favors Hickey had done for individuals in the town.

Wilke said this is government, with checks and balances that Hickey sometimes objected to.

"We're not solving anything here," someone from the audience said, calling for an end to the disturbances. "Is this what you want us to be?"

Arthur, stepped to the plate and resumed control of the meeting. She agreed that Wilke needed the help the Christiansen provided. Sievert said Hickey had offered to help Wilke, but Wilke refused to work with her. However, he agreed,"She certainly needed help."

After further discussion on how Wilke was hired and what had transpired before and since, Hickey walked over to Wilke and handed her a hand-written letter of resignation.

"We had no problem until she came in," Jim Hickey declared.

Wilke offered to step down if that would help.

She said she had contacted Unger and Walters accountants to get the financial reports done through the end of tax season and the end of the year.

The agenda item on hiring a clerk/treasurer was quickly dismissed. Someone in the audience declared she wants to vote for the officials who work for her.

Arthur asked if they have to post for the position when someone resigns, and Wilke said they do.

The meeting moved along, and when it came time to pay bills there were no vouchers to approved. "This is my fault," Wilke said. She hd come in early in the day to get the vouchers and checks prepared and found that the program wouldn't let her do it.

Arguments continued.

Sievert declared, "There are enough people here"do you want me and Lynn in, or do you want to vote us out?"

Hickey said she would not rescind her resignation.

"You want to make this simple and me to leave?" Wilke asked. Sievert moved to adjourn the meeting, thanked the public "for allowing me to serve you for 37 years," and announced as he walked away from the table that he too was resigning.

In response to questions from the Peshtigo Times as to what happens now, Wilke said she and Arthur are working on it. She had received formal computer-written letters of resignation on Thursday, April 19 from both Hickey and Sievert, and also had a copy of Meyhoff's resignation letter for town records.


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841 Maple St
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