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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Get Information Sept. 17 On New Sex Offender In Pound

Issue Date: September 13, 2018

`Once again, the Wisconsin Department of Health has put the wheels in motion for repeat sex offender Jeffrey W. Butler , 55, to be released from the Sand Ridge State Mental Hospital in Mauston and placed under supervised living arrangements in a house at N2691 South 7th Road in the Town of Pound.

After being informed on Tuesday, Sept. 4 that Butler would be coming to the Pound sex offender residence to live as early as Thursday, Sept. 20, Marinette County Sheriff Jerry Sauve scheduled a Community Notification Meeting for 6 p.m. Monday, Sept. 17, at the Pound Town Hall at W8484 Co B, just east of Coleman.

Sauve said the public is invited to attend, and stressed that this is an informational meeting intended to provide information and enhance public safety. He said oral and written questions will be taken from the audience and answered by a panel, and written questions can be submitted on the night of the meeting.

He is asking for the public to refrain from disruption during this informational meeting.

The placement was ordered by a judicial decree after the local placement committee reportedly determined it was the only suitable place for him in Marinette County at this time. That action was in accord with a new state law passed last year, in which requires release placements to be in the offenders home county. Due to that provision, counties are required to establish placement committees that must include, at a minimum, the County Corporation Counsel (in Marinette County this is Gale Mattison), a representative of the county Department of Health and Human Services, a representative of the Wisconsin Department of Health, and a local probation officer. When informed that a county resident is being placed on supervised release the committee has a specified number of days to find a suitable residence for placement. Failure to find a suitable residence could result in a fine for the county.

Pound Town Chair Jerry Heroux said he was told by Sheriff Sauve that the Marinette County committee has determined this residence is the only suitable location available in Marinette County for Butler at this time.

A formal sex offender information bulletin accompanying the Community Information Meeting notice states the information is being released in accord with Wisconsin State Statute 301.46(2m), "which authorizes law enforcement agencies to inform the public of a sex offender's relocation when, in the discretion of the agency, the release of information will enhance public safety, awareness and protection."

The notice goes on to state that the individual who appears on the notification has been convicted of a sex offense or offenses, but is not wanted by the police at the time. The notification further states, "This notification is not intended to increase fear; rather, it is our belief that an informed public is a safer public. Sex offenders have always lived in our communities; but it was not until Act 440 was enacted that law enforcement is able to share this information with the community. Citizen Abuse of this information to threaten, intimidate or harass registered sex offenders will NOT be tolerated."

The notice further states that Butler has served his criminal and civil commitment and is being released from custody. He will be residing at N2691 South 7th Road, Coleman, WI 54112 (Town of Pound). His convictions include First Degree Sexual Assault of a Child.

Special Supervision Conditions include compliance with requirements of all Supervised Release rules; compliance with requirements of lifetime Sex Offender Registration, and compliance with requirements of lifetime G.P.S., which means he will wear a G.P.S. ankle bracelet that tracks his location at all times.

The notice describes Butler as age 55, white, 6'1", 198 pounds, brown hair (shaved) and blue eyes. He was sentenced to 10 years in state prison on Aug. 1, 1995, for his last offense, which allegedly took place at a home in the Niagara area where he was babysitting for the son of friends. He has been in custody since. He was a resident of Iron Mountain, Mich. at the time. His record indicates convictions, probably in Michigan, in 1980, 1983 and 1989, with one involving a child six years old or under. Since he was born in 1963, he would have been 17 or 18 years old at the time of his first offense.

He served a 10-year prison term and has been at Sand Ridge for about 11 years. Sauve was notified on Tuesday, Sept. 4 that Butler would be coming to Pound to live, and subsequently made arrangements for the informational meeting.

The 7th Road home was purchased about two years ago by a vendor who rents the dwelling to the State Department of Health as a home for sex offenders who are deemed ready for release from the mental institution they were sent to after completing their prison sentences.

For over a year it has been home to two other supervised sex offenders, neither of them from Marinette County. Now, thanks to the new state release law, one has already been moved to his home county, and it is likely that the other soon will be.

Butler was a resident of Iron Mountain at the time of his arrest, but state DOH officials contend he also was a part time Marinette County resident, and he was convicted in Marinette County.

Town of Pound Chair Jerry Heroux has been told that currently only one other violent sexual offender awaiting discharge from Sand Ridge is from Marinette County, so that could mean the end of the placements in Pound, at least for now.

"I don't wish anything bad on my neighbors, but I hope that Seventh Road house will not remain the only home available in Marinette County forever," Heroux commented.

Back in late 2016 and through much of 2017 there was powerful local opposition to approving the 7th Road area as suitable for a sex offender residence facility. It is a highly rural famiy oriented area with at least 15 children living nearby, although none close enough to prevent state DOH approval, since the properties are not contingent. One home with young children is directly across the street, but according to state law that didn't matter. After the sex offenders were moved in two of the families with young children sold their homes and moved out.

After a series of hearings in Marinette County Circuit Court, Judge James Morrison on July 26, 2017 denied the placement of a Butler in the 7th Road home. At that hearing, Angie Serwa, a supervised release specialist for the Wisconsin Department of Health Services (DHS) in Madison, said the department had searched 100 properties in Marinette County, the county in which the crime occurred, before locating the house on 7th Road that they felt met the criteria for placement of a sexually violent person.

Morrison, in denying the placement, cited a lack of nearby treatment options and lack of opportunity to full release requirement that they find employment and eventually become self supporting.

According to information presented at informational meetings for placement of the first offenders in the 7th Road home, all 980 sex offenders are on extremely close supervision for the first year at least. They cannot leave the house unaccompanied, even to go into the yard.

Serwa said that in 23 years of supervised release, 152 sex offenders have been placed in communities, with only three being re-charged for sex crimes, and none against pre-pubescent children or strangers, though one was against minors.

Morrison's decision that Butler should not live in the 7th Road home was appealed and overturned, which led to the recent renewal of the order to place him here.

That placement was the subject of a fair amount of discussion at the regular monthly meeting of the Town of Pound Board on Tuesday, Sept.11, when Heroux brought the supervisors up to date on recent developments regarding the sex offender placement. He said the good news is that the offender from Jefferson County who had been living there has already been sent to live in his home county. He has been told that the other offender, Aristole Farmer, who had been living in Outagamie County prior to his arrest, will soon go back there, and there is only one other person from Marinette County who could be coming to Pound.

"As Sheriff Sauve said, we may be seeing some light at the end of the tunnel," Heroux commented.

He said although Butler is not from Marinette County, Sheriff Sauve had told him there was evidence that he had been living at least part time in Marinette County prior to his arrest.

Heroux had tried numerous sources for information on what they could to to prevent Butler from living in the 7th Road home, but he managed to connect only with Sen. Dave Hansen's office. Hansen's assistant had sent him some information regarding the new state sex offender residence laws

Heroux said he still has a number of questions he wants to ask at the Sept. 17 meeting, one of them being just how long that house on 7th Road will remain the only satisfactory sex offender residence in Marinette County. "Marinette County is a big county," he declared. "I don't want them all put in that house just because a vendor bought it and is getting big bucks renting it to the state."

Another major question Heroux raised is how the DOH people justify placing a person ordered to get a job in a very rural area with no opportunity for employment, and no way to get there if they did get a job, since they are not allowed to drive and everywhere is too far to walk.

Heroux noted the town had spent a lot of money on attorneys the first time they fought the sex offender placements, and it had done no good. "I wasn't about to contact an attorney and incur more legal costs until I got approval from you guys," he told the board. They all agreed that waging a legal battle against the state was something they should no longer spend money on, since it appears to be a fight they very likely would not win.

Looking on the bright side, Heroux commented that thanks to the new law one of the sex offenders has already left, with Butler coming in, "we're at the same place we were before."

He said he was told by Sauve that the leg bracelet G.P.S. monitors these men wear really do work, which the sheriff's Department found out by accident.

Because his bracelet sounded an alarm, officers picked up Mr. Farmer within minutes after the alarm sounded and took him to the jail in Marinette. After they found out the alarm sounded because of a mechanical failure and Farmer had not gone outside his boundaries, Farmer was returned to the home in Pound.

Heroux urged all board members to attend the Sept. 17 informational meeting, and encourage any friends and neighbors with questions to attend as well.SHIRLEY

SEX OFFENDER MEET 9 17 18

715-789-2275 Heroux,

Sheriff 715-732-7607

with 1 col photo

Jeffrey Butler

Get Information Sept. 17 On

New Sex Offender In Pound

Once again, the Wisconsin Department of Health has put the wheels in motion for repeat sex offender Jeffrey W. Butler , 55, to be released from the Sand Ridge State Mental Hospital in Mauston and placed under supervised living arrangements in a house at N2691 South 7th Road in the Town of Pound.

After being informed on Tuesday, Sept. 4 that Butler would be coming to the Pound sex offender residence to live as early as Thursday, Sept. 20, Marinette County Sheriff Jerry Sauve scheduled a Community Notification Meeting for 6 p.m. Monday, Sept. 17, at the Pound Town Hall at W8484 Co B, just east of Coleman.

Sauve said the public is invited to attend, and stressed that this is an informational meeting intended to provide information and enhance public safety. He said oral and written questions will be taken from the audience and answered by a panel, and written questions can be submitted on the night of the meeting.

He is asking for the public to refrain from disruption during this informational meeting.

The placement was ordered by a judicial decree after the local placement committee reportedly determined it was the only suitable place for him in Marinette County at this time. That action was in accord with a new state law passed last year, in which requires release placements to be in the offenders home county. Due to that provision, counties are required to establish placement committees that must include, at a minimum, the County Corporation Counsel (in Marinette County this is Gale Mattison), a representative of the county Department of Health and Human Services, a representative of the Wisconsin Department of Health, and a local probation officer. When informed that a county resident is being placed on supervised release the committee has a specified number of days to find a suitable residence for placement. Failure to find a suitable residence could result in a fine for the county.

Pound Town Chair Jerry Heroux said he was told by Sheriff Sauve that the Marinette County committee has determined this residence is the only suitable location available in Marinette County for Butler at this time.

A formal sex offender information bulletin accompanying the Community Information Meeting notice states the information is being released in accord with Wisconsin State Statute 301.46(2m), "which authorizes law enforcement agencies to inform the public of a sex offender's relocation when, in the discretion of the agency, the release of information will enhance public safety, awareness and protection."

The notice goes on to state that the individual who appears on the notification has been convicted of a sex offense or offenses, but is not wanted by the police at the time. The notification further states, "This notification is not intended to increase fear; rather, it is our belief that an informed public is a safer public. Sex offenders have always lived in our communities; but it was not until Act 440 was enacted that law enforcement is able to share this information with the community. Citizen Abuse of this information to threaten, intimidate or harass registered sex offenders will NOT be tolerated."

The notice further states that Butler has served his criminal and civil commitment and is being released from custody. He will be residing at N2691 South 7th Road, Coleman, WI 54112 (Town of Pound). His convictions include First Degree Sexual Assault of a Child.

Special Supervision Conditions include compliance with requirements of all Supervised Release rules; compliance with requirements of lifetime Sex Offender Registration, and compliance with requirements of lifetime G.P.S., which means he will wear a G.P.S. ankle bracelet that tracks his location at all times.

The notice describes Butler as age 55, white, 6'1", 198 pounds, brown hair (shaved) and blue eyes. He was sentenced to 10 years in state prison on Aug. 1, 1995, for his last offense, which allegedly took place at a home in the Niagara area where he was babysitting for the son of friends. He has been in custody since. He was a resident of Iron Mountain, Mich. at the time. His record indicates convictions, probably in Michigan, in 1980, 1983 and 1989, with one involving a child six years old or under. Since he was born in 1963, he would have been 17 or 18 years old at the time of his first offense.

He served a 10-year prison term and has been at Sand Ridge for about 11 years. Sauve was notified on Tuesday, Sept. 4 that Butler would be coming to Pound to live, and subsequently made arrangements for the informational meeting.

The 7th Road home was purchased about two years ago by a vendor who rents the dwelling to the State Department of Health as a home for sex offenders who are deemed ready for release from the mental institution they were sent to after completing their prison sentences.

For over a year it has been home to two other supervised sex offenders, neither of them from Marinette County. Now, thanks to the new state release law, one has already been moved to his home county, and it is likely that the other soon will be.

Butler was a resident of Iron Mountain at the time of his arrest, but state DOH officials contend he also was a part time Marinette County resident, and he was convicted in Marinette County.

Town of Pound Chair Jerry Heroux has been told that currently only one other violent sexual offender awaiting discharge from Sand Ridge is from Marinette County, so that could mean the end of the placements in Pound, at least for now.

"I don't wish anything bad on my neighbors, but I hope that Seventh Road house will not remain the only home available in Marinette County forever," Heroux commented.

Back in late 2016 and through much of 2017 there was powerful local opposition to approving the 7th Road area as suitable for a sex offender residence facility. It is a highly rural famiy oriented area with at least 15 children living nearby, although none close enough to prevent state DOH approval, since the properties are not contingent. One home with young children is directly across the street, but according to state law that didn't matter. After the sex offenders were moved in two of the families with young children sold their homes and moved out.

After a series of hearings in Marinette County Circuit Court, Judge James Morrison on July 26, 2017 denied the placement of a Butler in the 7th Road home. At that hearing, Angie Serwa, a supervised release specialist for the Wisconsin Department of Health Services (DHS) in Madison, said the department had searched 100 properties in Marinette County, the county in which the crime occurred, before locating the house on 7th Road that they felt met the criteria for placement of a sexually violent person.

Morrison, in denying the placement, cited a lack of nearby treatment options and lack of opportunity to full release requirement that they find employment and eventually become self supporting.

According to information presented at informational meetings for placement of the first offenders in the 7th Road home, all 980 sex offenders are on extremely close supervision for the first year at least. They cannot leave the house unaccompanied, even to go into the yard.

Serwa said that in 23 years of supervised release, 152 sex offenders have been placed in communities, with only three being re-charged for sex crimes, and none against pre-pubescent children or strangers, though one was against minors.

Morrison's decision that Butler should not live in the 7th Road home was appealed and overturned, which led to the recent renewal of the order to place him here.

That placement was the subject of a fair amount of discussion at the regular monthly meeting of the Town of Pound Board on Tuesday, Sept.11, when Heroux brought the supervisors up to date on recent developments regarding the sex offender placement. He said the good news is that the offender from Jefferson County who had been living there has already been sent to live in his home county. He has been told that the other offender, Aristole Farmer, who had been living in Outagamie County prior to his arrest, will soon go back there, and there is only one other person from Marinette County who could be coming to Pound.

"As Sheriff Sauve said, we may be seeing some light at the end of the tunnel," Heroux commented.

He said although Butler is not from Marinette County, Sheriff Sauve had told him there was evidence that he had been living at least part time in Marinette County prior to his arrest.

Heroux had tried numerous sources for information on what they could to to prevent Butler from living in the 7th Road home, but he managed to connect only with Sen. Dave Hansen's office. Hansen's assistant had sent him some information regarding the new state sex offender residence laws

Heroux said he still has a number of questions he wants to ask at the Sept. 17 meeting, one of them being just how long that house on 7th Road will remain the only satisfactory sex offender residence in Marinette County. "Marinette County is a big county," he declared. "I don't want them all put in that house just because a vendor bought it and is getting big bucks renting it to the state."

Another major question Heroux raised is how the DOH people justify placing a person ordered to get a job in a very rural area with no opportunity for employment, and no way to get there if they did get a job, since they are not allowed to drive and everywhere is too far to walk.

Heroux noted the town had spent a lot of money on attorneys the first time they fought the sex offender placements, and it had done no good. "I wasn't about to contact an attorney and incur more legal costs until I got approval from you guys," he told the board. They all agreed that waging a legal battle against the state was something they should no longer spend money on, since it appears to be a fight they very likely would not win.

Looking on the bright side, Heroux commented that thanks to the new law one of the sex offenders has already left, with Butler coming in, "we're at the same place we were before."

He said he was told by Sauve that the leg bracelet G.P.S. monitors these men wear really do work, which the sheriff's Department found out by accident.

Because his bracelet sounded an alarm, officers picked up Mr. Farmer within minutes after the alarm sounded and took him to the jail in Marinette. After they found out the alarm sounded because of a mechanical failure and Farmer had not gone outside his boundaries, Farmer was returned to the home in Pound.

Heroux urged all board members to attend the Sept. 17 informational meeting, and encourage any friends and neighbors with questions to attend as well.


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