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Coleman Board Concerned About Staff Resignations

“I don’t know that we’re so pressed for time that we can’t take time to discuss and vote separately on each item on the agenda,” Coleman School Board President Ryan Wendt commented at the board meeting Monday, July 15. Superintendent Brian Walters had suggested listing the action items on the agenda to be acted upon as a group, as is done with the “consent” items. He said the board still would have the option of considering each item individually if there were issues.

Wendt instead proposed that even the consent items deserve time for board discussion. He felt the board had lost something by not having oral reports and times for questions and answers on financial reports. As to action items, he suggested the agenda should be rearranged back to the old format so discussion on each item would be followed by action before moving on to the next, as is done at town board meetings and as it was formerly done at Coleman School Board meetings.

“Consent” items include agenda approval, minutes of previous meetings, vouchers payable and financial reports. “In the past, financial reports were all actual reports, and now they are not,” Wendt commented. “Things get missed that way.” He felt it was important to have actual reports and discussions before approval. Generally for the last couple of years the board has been handling these items as a group, without discussion.

Rearranging board meeting formats was just one issue addressed at a long, hard meeting. Others included setting up a system for exit interviews with staff members who retire or resign, naming the new baseball/softball complex, raising school lunch prices by 10 cents per meal and milk by five cents per carton to remain eligible for federal reimbursement; approving a list of extra curricular contracts for the coming school year (with all to be on a 12-month basis); accepting three resignations and approving individuals to replace them, and adopting some policy changes that included rescinding a policy that allowed 18-year-old students to file their voter registrations during classes at the school. The decision to support the voter registration policy change came on a six to one vote, with Jamie Graetz opposed.

Other policy changes included changing wording “Equal Opportunities” to “Protected Classes,” so each “class” would not need to be listed separately, and a change in Communications Devices rules to allow students to use recording devices in classrooms but not in locker rooms or bathrooms. Cell phones notwithstanding, parent communication must still go through school offices.

The baseball/softball complex will probably be named in honor of Ken Casper, former School Board president and current County Board supervisor for Coleman, who several board members recognized as the individual who started it all and kept the dream going to completion. Formal action on the naming and dedication ceremony plans are expected in August. It was noted that individual fields in the complex may eventually be named in honor of other key individuals.

Near the start of the meeting Wendt asked board members how they felt about having the principals give oral reports versus the written reports that have become the norm since Walters became superintendent. The agenda specified written reports. Scott Herzog preferred oral, with time for an exchange between the board and the principals, and several other board members agreed. Joanne Nowak said it depended on time factors for the principals, but Wendt noted they both attend board meetings in any case.

Elementary Principal Kelly Casper and High School/Middle School Principal Doug Polomis, both new in their present jobs, were in the audience. Polomis was attending his first board meeting as principal at Coleman. He formerly was an associate principal for Marinette School District. Casper, formerly Coleman’s High School/Middle School principal, started July 1 in her new role as elementary principal, replacing Kathy Kostrova, who resigned last month to accept a post with Marinette School District.

Wendt asked Polomis how the reports were handled in Marinette. Polomis said principals generally presented a written report, including recognition items, and then gave a brief oral report during which they could share and engage in a conversation with the board and elaborate on things they felt deserved special attention.

Board members generally seemed to favor a combination of written and oral reports as well as rearranging the discussion and action items. Wendt asked Walters to have the agenda done that way for next month. Discussion only items will have a separate listing.

Walters thanked Kust Sand and Gravel for donating and delivering crushed gravel for the baseball field.

Review and approval of the 2013-2014 preliminary budget, postponed from the June board meeting, was on the agenda, but Walters said it would have to be postponed again. He said things had come up in the last two days, including discovery of some inaccuracies in material previously presented to the board, “and I wasn’t comfortable with that.”

“We’ve been putting this off,” Wendt declared. “If there are issues here, we need to start talking about them!” He set a special meeting for Monday, July 29 - the first date everyone could get together - for the preliminary budget discussions. In terms of budget, Walters reported of 420 school districts in the state, Coleman is in the top 10 for losing state aids in the coming year. He thinks it may be a 15.1 percent drop. Wendt said they need to know far enough in advance if they are going to need major cuts.

Wendt was concerned about approving the long list of extra curricular contracts without knowing how the budget will come out. Nowak suggested they should hold off, “If we need major cuts this is one place we can do it.”

“I only recall one time - when Mrs. (Superintendent Paula) Hansen was here - that we had to cut extra curriculars for budget reasons,” Principal Casper commented.

The contracts are written to make all the activities, including sports, year round assignments, as opposed to seasonal, and he also wondered if that was fair to the people involved, since the dollar amounts stay the same. Walters explained real coaching is a year round job, and a good coach does not just coach during, for example, baseball or football season. He may encourage year-round workouts and trainings, or perhaps arrange a summer training camp. Other activities, such as band participation in community events, also take place during the summer.

Wendt wondered about asking for more months of responsibility with no extra pay.

Walters said the responsibilities are already there, for those who are doing their jobs. They had seen what happened with bands in the Pound parade, when some said, “I’m not the band director except during the school year.”

“We’re really not expecting any more out of them than what they are already supposed to be doing,” board member Jeremy Hoida declared, adding that some of the coaches and activity leaders are already doing things year round as needed, and others are not.

Approval of Walters’ recommendation finally was unanimous. Nowak specified that pay should be pro-rated for anyone who quits mid-year.

The board approved resignations of Science Teacher Eric Struc, Special Education teacher Megan Ahlborg and recently hired District Bookkeeper Michelle DeWitt. As listed on the agenda, they approved Lori Beland to replace DeWitt, and Heidi Delzer as Middle/High School English and Language Arts teacher. At a special meeting on June 11 the board approved the resignation of Sarah Mueller as English Teacher and Assistant Volleyball Coach. Mueller left to go to the Luxemburg-Casco School District.

Near the end of the meeting Walters asked the board to approve hiring Jason Strohl, of Daggett, Mich., for the science teacher post vacated by Struc. Strohl, who comes with 13 years of experience, nine as a science teacher and four as an administrator, is slated to receive a salary $20,000 a year above that of Struc, who was a starting teacher at $32,201 a year.

Nowak wondered why Strohl was leaving his current job at White Lake, and Walters explained he had been driving to White Lake from Daggett, but is now talking about moving his family to Coleman. Also, he was a one-man department and wanted others to work with.

“I really would like to see that budget first,” Wendt declared.

Walters said this is “one of those positions that are hard to fill,” and repeated that of three candidates interviewed, he was the unanimous choice of the interview committee. Principal Casper explained that special certifications are needed for teaching various science courses, for example Life Sciences in Middle School. Polomis said he had called three other school districts with science teacher vacancies and they all told him their number of applicants was very low.

Motion to approve Strohl was made by Scott Herzog and seconded by Brad Korpi and ultimately approved by unanimous vote, despite Wendt’s misgivings.

“We’re bumping up the pay for this position by $20,000,” Wendt declared before the vote. “We had a budget deficit last year. How are we going to pay for this? This is a bad business decision. We’re looking out for the kids here, but we also have to watch out for the taxpayers!”

In her written report to the board Casper summarized her year end wrap up of duties as Middle School/High School Principal and starting duties as Elementary Principal.

She said MS/HS summer school credit recovery classes finished the last week in June, and those students not meeting board requirements for grade promotion were retained. Next year’s scheduled activities, both athletic and non athletic, were placed in the activities calendar, supervision calendars were posted, and student schedules were as current as can be at this time, and meanwhile Mary Uecker-Gluth and Katee Seyler continue looking at ways to make them better for student learning. Teacher handbook items have been updated for next year, but some changes will need to be made with hiring of new staff. Student planners have been ordered and will be ready for the start of the school year.

End of the year academic and behavior data was collected, graphed and shared with Walters, Casper said.

As to the elementary startup work, Casper said she has been reviewing data, materials and notes left by Kostrova and spent some time moving out of her old office and into her new one. She reported she has been looking at class lists and making sure needs of the children are being met. Grade level class supply lists have been provided to local stores. Casper said she has been working on a theme for the upcoming school year, making a list of things to do for the opening of the school year, and keeping in contact with the elementary staff, mainly by e-mail.

Polomis, in his report said the first two weeks in his new position have been very rewarding, and all employees of the district have been very helpful. “I am very grateful for their kindness and willingness to take time out of their busy schedules to assist me in my new role,” he wrote. “Mrs. Kelly Casper has been instrumental in helping me get acclimated to my new surroundings and making me aware of important tasks that need to be accomplished before the first day of school.”

He described a meeting with two Wisconsin Public Service (WPS) representatives, Michael Moore and Jennifer Short, and an agreement that can bring $10,000 to the district for solar panels and save $4,000 a year in energy costs. WPS has also provided curriculum for teachers containing five units with 23 lessons aligned to the new science standards, and next May, up to 12 students will be allowed to compete against other Solar Wise schools in a program called Solar Olympics. There will be a dedication day to celebrate the new partnership sometime in September or October.

Polomis was pleased to announce the hiring of Delzer and Strohl. He said Sarah Thomas took time from her summer schedule to assist in the hiring of Mrs. Delzer, as Becky Chaltry did in the hiring of Mr. Strohl. He said both individuals will be a positive asset to the district and will have high expectations for their students.

Delzer, the new language arts teacher, previously taught in the Lena School District and will be able to offer her speech class for dual credit through UWGB for Coleman students. She is also interested in the position of Hi-Q advisor.

Strohl, the new science teacher, is willing to coach volleyball and track and will oversee the Environmental Center during the next school year, Polomis said.

Concern over the number of recent retirements and resignations was evident throughout the meeting. “One or two a year is okay, but this is three or four a month,” Wendt commented. Walters said whenever there is a young staff there will be more changes in personnel than with older and established staff. He said another factor is an unintended consequence of Act 10, which gave more leeway for districts to hire based upon effectiveness as a teacher and not just wait for salary adjustments based on the number of years on the job. “There’s a lot more negotiating and a lot more moving around because of Act 10,” he declared.

The agenda called for discussion of exit interviews and approval of Exit Committee members. Walters distributed a proposed questionnaire departing staff members will be asked to fill out. Wendt felt board members should definitely be part of the Exit Interview Committee. Walters suggested combining the certified and non-certified personnel committees into a single personnel committee and put them in charge of bargaining and exit interviews. The board would then periodically review reasons given for leaving.

Wendt wondered why staff mention leaving to be closer to a fianc, but no one seems to come into the district to be closer to a fianc.

Graetz felt they need to do the reviews soon, so they don’t forget the discussions. He too mentioned the number leaving right now.

Nowak suggested having departing staff members provide their exit interview information in written form that would go to the board along with action to accept the resignation. On the form they could request a face to face meeting with the full board if they wished. rest of the board agreed that was a good idea, Walters said it could be done, and ultimately the board accepted that as the way to proceed.

Moving on to individual resignations, Walters said Struc left for more pay, less stress, and to be closer to his girl friend. Casper said his family operates a dairy farm in Kewaunee and he helps run it, which meant a great deal of commuting.

Megan Ahlborg left to accept a post closer to her home in Kewaunee, Walters said, adding in her resignation letter she had a lot of good things to say about Coleman.

Wendt wondered why Michelle DeWitt had resigned so soon after being hired as district bookkeeper. “This just wasn’t the job for her,” Walters said, citing a lack of school experience. Walters said she felt bad about leaving but the job “just wasn’t what she thought it would be.”

He praised Beland as DeWitt’s replacement. Beland comes with six years experience in the Marinette School District, three of them as a secretary and three in the bookkeeping and payroll and benefits section. “Her references were glowing,” Walters declared.

Graetz asked about salary and was told it will be $45,000 a year, compared to the $53,000 salary of the retired bookkeeper. Asked how this compares to salary for a similar position in the private sector, Walters said the average is about $44,000 a year.

Mueller resigned a few months ago to be closer to her fianc, Walters said, adding that Delzer, who replaces her, “She’s going to be dynamite for our district!” Walters said Delzer’s experience will benefit Coleman students and her certification as an NWTC instructor while at Lena will enable Coleman students to benefit from dual enrollment and earn both high school and college credits for speech classes for the second semester of the coming school year. Polomis and Mueller interviewed five of the seven candidates for the position, “and Delzer was a standout,” Walters said.

The change on hot lunch prices results in an increase from $2.15 to $2.25 per meal for students in Early Childhood through 5th grade; from $2.45 to $2.55 for older students, and from $3.60 to $3.70 for adult meals. Breakfast price will remain at $1.45, and milk price will go from 30 to 35 cents per carton.

He commented however, that under the new federal rules limiting calories and other nutrients per meal one school district in Georgia has opted to pull out of the federal program and go it alone. Students were hungry and doing poorly in classes the last hour of the day, he said.

The previous week the district’s “leadership team” attended a data retreat directed by Eric Larson of CESA 6. The retreat was attended by many high school teachers and other staff members. Sarah Thomas had good comments about the Coleman staff and was impressed that they already knew much about the students coming in, Walters said. “Larsen said we’re ahead of the game and already doing things that other districts are not,” Walters stated. He added that the main thing is to target things to help all students, both those who are struggling and those who are doing well.”

In an aside, Walters commented that meals served at the retreat by the new food service contractor drew high praise and provided a taste of good things to come for the next school year.

Nowak asked that repairs and/or improvements for the tennis courts be put on the agenda for the next regular board meeting, which will be o n Monday, Aug. 19. Board members were asked to bring naming ideas for discussion, and plan how to handle signage and recognition for the fields and the entire complex. To a question on possible other names, Roger Heisel declared, “We wouldn’t have a ball field if it weren’t for Ken Casper.” He suggested the entire complex can be named for Casper, but individual fields can have other names.

The high school’s All Sports Night will be at 7 p.m. Thursday, July 25. Football season starts on Aug. 5 with issuance of equipment and practice starts Tuesday, Aug. 6. Volleyball practice starts Monday, Aug. 19, Teacher in-service Days will be Monday, Aug. 26 through Thursday, Aug. 29, and the first day for students is Monday, Sept. 2.

In his report to the board Polomis noted that Mason Mergener was named Peshtigo Times Male Athlete of the Year; Derek Marquardt and Mason Mergener were co-players of the year in the M&O Conference; Dexter Karban, Trevor Seewald and Jackson Margis were named to the first team all conference for baseball and Alex Stodka, Nick Sailer and Blake Margis made the second team, while Mitch Woulf won honorable mention.

Coach Kent Casper was selected to coach the North All Stars for the Wisconsin Baseball Coaches Association Classic.

Summer maintenance work is underway, including installation of solar panels for the elementary building and new LED lights for the parking lot. Current monthly cost to light the parking lot is $1,124. This will drop to actual usage, which is expected to be as low as $100 per month. Plumbing upgrades will be complete by Aug. 2, administrative office window area is near completion and wiring work is underway.

After other business was completed the board went into closed executive session to discuss an employee contract concern.


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