Profile of County Board Supervisors: District 19, 24 Candidates Share Their Ideas | daily citizen

JUNEAU — A dozen of Dodge County’s 33 Board of Supervisors positions are contested in the April 5 spring election. The contested races include watch districts 1, 5, 6, 9, 12, 15, 17, 18, 19, 24, 30 and 31. There are no candidates for the seats representing districts 26 and 27.

Here are the profiles of the candidates for election or re-election to positions in Constituencies 19 and 24:


Paul J. Conway and his wife reside at N2051 Poplar Grove Road, Watertown. They have four adult children.

Conway retired as Deputy Chief of the Milwaukee Fire Department and a small business owner for 37 years. This combination, says Conway, gave him a good understanding of public and private budgets, and an opportunity to work with everyone working together.

Regarding his reasons for seeking public office, Conway wrote, “We face many challenges ahead in the years to come, whether it is the advancement of high-speed internet or the difficulties of research and volunteer retention for our EMS and fire departments. We must work together to achieve what is right for us as a community. I want to give back to my community, a community that has been so gracious to my wife and me. We face many issues that can only be resolved through open communication and understanding from all parties involved. We need to start with what we agree on, then iron out the rest of the issues and develop solutions that work best for our communities. I will always have in mind the best interest of the inhabitants of the 19th arrondissement.

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Bullet to the head of Beth Huber


Beth Huber resides at N1131 County Road L in Watertown. His grandparents, Clem and Catherine Huber, bought the family farm in 1929 on County Road DJ. His brother farms there now. A younger brother owns a farm on County Highway M. To follow the family tradition, Huber purchased the farm from Gary Schmidt in 2019 and is now a farmer. Since the age of 11, she has played the organ in church and still plays at three area churches, including St. Mark’s Lutheran in Watertown. For more than 25 years, she has practiced employment law as a sole practitioner in California and now in Wisconsin. She previously worked in human resources. She received her Juris Doctorate from McGeorge Law School at the University of the Pacific. She also holds a master’s degree in industrial and labor relations from UW–Milwaukee. After opening her law practice, she joined Rotary and volunteered for a non-profit surgical organization providing cleft lip and paddle surgeries to children around the world.

Regarding her candidacy for public office, Huber wrote, “For many years I have been active in the Republican Party because I am a Christian conservative and believe in the right to work. I also believe that less government is better than more. As a farmer and businesswoman, I understand fiscal conservatism but the need to provide services to the residents of our county with the caveat that sometimes an ounce of prevention is better than cure. My goal is to listen and support service managers and department employees. Finally, our security and freedoms must be maintained. It is imperative to support these freedoms, including our law enforcement personnel and the integrity of elections. »

A bullet in the head of Dennis Schmidt


District 24, Dennis Schmidt

Dennis Schmidt is a lifelong resident of Dodge County, raised in Juneau. He currently resides with his wife, Joyce, at 435 N. Fairfield Av., Juneau. He retired from John Deere after 32 years, serving as the recording secretary for IAMAW 873 for 15 years. He has also served on the bargaining committee and held other leadership positions. He is a Vietnam Veteran and holds an associate’s degree in supervision/management from Moraine Park Technical College. He is a life member of the IAMAW, life member of the Juneau Rod & Gun Club and a member of St. John’s in Juneau. Schmidt has eight years of experience on the Dodge County Board of Supervisors, serving as chair of the building committee, vice chair of the human resources committee and member of the tax committee.

Regarding his reasons for seeking re-election to his position, Schmidt wrote, “I see Dodge County as a great place to live and work. I will work hard to ensure the people of Dodge County enjoy the very best in safety and public services, with planned growth and controlled spending. I also make myself available for the questions and concerns of all citizens.

A bullet in the head of Jeremy Johnson


District 24, Jeremy Johnson

Jeremy Johnson, his wife of 15 years Kallynn and their four home-schooled children reside at 550 N. Fairfield Ave., Juneau. He is a professional software engineer, enjoys building computers, and plans to try his hand at beekeeping this spring. His family belongs to St. Matthew’s Lutheran Church in Iron Ridge.

Regarding his reasons for running for election for District 24, Johnson wrote, “Dodge County is a great place to live and I want it to stay that way. I show up to make sure that our rights will be protected and that our taxes will be used effectively. I support medical freedom and will oppose all mandatory lockdowns, masks or vaccinations. I am a proponent of small and efficient government and will pursue a balanced budget, reduced tax burden and transparency in county operations. I will protect our small businesses and our farms. I support Christian principles and traditional family values.

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