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Since late summer, the virus' spread through Wisconsin has accelerated, from hundreds of new cases per day to thousands.

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Deaths have followed the tide of new cases — up from a half-dozen a day in mid-September to more than 50 now. Every day, Wisconsin is losing dozens of people. These are beloved brothers, aunts, friends and grandparents. They told jokes, cheered for the Packers, overcame personal struggles.

The loss is measured in thousands of hugs that will be never be given, words of comfort that will never be spoken, warm smiles that exist only in memories and photographs. The stories below are just a small portion of the overall loss. us at jsmetro jrn. When Jim Herber took his three kids on summer road trips, he would often tell them to lie about their age.

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Those little white lies let them go on adventures like whitewater rafting or driving a Jeep through a forgotten mine. The kids would beg to go to a hotel with a pool, but Jim always took them to the hidden corners of national and state parks.

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After a stint bartending, Jim fully retired this year and was very active, making a goal during the summer to bike as many miles as he could. In early August, he was up to miles and hoping to get to before it got too cold. He was healthy, active and without any underlying conditions. Read Jim Herber's full profile.

In he sold the business, which was renamed McCutcheon's Barber Shop, but continued to work there. Read Victor Krause's f ull profile. Salm always saw the good in people and accepted them as they were, Loehrke said. Salm passed away Nov. She contracted the virus while living at St. Loehrke, her siblings and their families have not been able to hug and comfort each other in ways they usually would, after making the difficult decision not to have a traditional funeral because of the pandemic.

She was born in New Holstein, which is where she met her late husband, Peter. Together they raised their four children. She was a strong Catholic, who prayed the rosary every day and went to Mass as often as possible, Loehrke said.

A native of Chicago, John Meyer attended Notre Dame University, and then played for the Houston Oilers in before suffering a career-ending injury. He was a linebackers coach for the Patriots, and at 25 was one of the youngest assistant coaches in the league.

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He coached linebackers for the Lions before ing Bart Starr's staff in as linebackers coach for the Green Bay Packers. He was promoted to defensive coordinator in and contributed to two of the better seasons during Starr's tenure, producing top defenses inwhen the Packers wereandwhen they were and won a playoff game.

Bill Curry, who played for the Packers and also was on Starr's staff, said Meyer was one of the best friends he ever had. I will miss him terribly," Curry tweeted. Read John Meyer's full profile. Marvin was born and raised in Fond du Lac, where he and his wife of 60 years, Judy, also raised their two children, Debbie and Rick. He worked for 30 years at A. Nielsen Company, retiring in as a manager. When Debbie and Rick were kids, Marvin was offered a promotion for a job in another state.

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Marvin turned down the job because he wanted to stay in Fond du Lac. It was his home, Debbie said. The family would travel outside Fond du Lac for vacations. He would spend weeks planning the trips — deciding on excursions and plotting the family's route on paper maps. Every summer, the family would also spend a week in the Northwoods.

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During this vacation, all rules went out the window, Rick recalled. They could stay up late, eat treats and go fishing whenever they wanted to. Marvin only left his house three times a week to pick up the newspaper, some donuts and other groceries from Festival Foods. He always wore a mask when he went to the store.

Read Marvin Lindsley's full profile.

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She was a grandmother figure to many. She lived there until about a year ago, when she had a stroke and moved to a nursing home. She needed to use a walker, but at 98 she was still so lively, her great-nieces said. Then came the pandemic, and the sociable, independent Konieczka had a hard time being so isolated in her locked-down nursing home. Unable to visit her at Froedtert Hospital, Lauren dropped off letters and nurses read them aloud as Konieczka lay comatose.

Following her death Nov. But he touched so many lives that his car club, B. Mike's wife, Debi, said people showed up to the informal outdoor gathering on a warm November night. In addition to his community and his family — which included five children and 10 grandchildren — Mike loved classic cars, and dreamed of owning one after he retired from working at West Allis Hospital in Mike and Debi spent the years after he retired going to car shows and camping around Wisconsin in their travel trailer.

They had hoped to travel more this winter, and sold all the animals on their acre hobby farm in order to do so. Debi said one of the hardest things was not being able to see him until his final hour, when they removed him from life support.

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Carrie McCoy always kept a positive mindset, even in bad situations. The oldest of nine, she was the matriarch of her large, close-knit family and was a nurturing presence to all.

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When her husband died, McCoy moved her four young children to Milwaukee to be closer to family, working for a time with Milwaukee Public Schools, her daughter Sheneather McCoy said. She just had a caring heart. A staph infection about five years ago led to several health issues, and her family became her caregivers as she used a wheelchair to navigate her home.

Meet just a fraction of the people wisconsin lost to covid in a single week -- dancers, woodworkers, fathers and sisters

McCoy spent the next day taking calls from family members. McCoy even dialed her daughter at 11 p. It would be the last time they spoke. Soon, there was nothing else they could do. But then the COVID pandemic swept across the state and country, and the home was closed to visitors.

Seven months later, on Nov. After the home was closed to visitors, Hartfiel and her family tried to talk to Gladys over the phone, but her dementia affected her speech. Inat age 18, her mother contracted and survived the infamous influenza strain of that year. She loved being outside in the warm weather, working on the farm and in her flowerbeds, and feeding and watching the birds.

She also loved country music, and Hartfiel was glad she was able to take her mother to see some of her favorite artists live, including Dolly Parton, Johnny Cash and Loretta Lynn. When Jenna Stone and her husband, Michael Wysocki, were cleaning out her mother Frances McDonal's filing cabinets, they found an inch-thick stack of printed-out internet jokes.

Frances loved and she also loved jokes and puns. The combination of those two loves resulted in her sending jokes to everyone in her online address book, Stone said. She would print out her favorite ones to save.

Frances died Nov. She contracted the virus at her assisted living home and died at Ascension St. Elizabeth Hospital in Appleton about three weeks after she was exposed. Stone and Wysocki say she caught it after the husband of a caretaker at her assisted-living facility went to a weekend church retreat where no one wore masks.

One of the other attendees had tested positive for COVID but decided to attend because his symptoms were mild. The virus spread to the caretaker's husband than to the caretaker, who unknowingly passed it along at the facility.

But she should not be dead right now.

She did not need to die right now. She should have had more time. Read Frances McDonal's full profile. More than getting a good tan, Garstka loved children. After June moved to Ladysmith Care Community, those now-grown students — some who worked at the facility — still called her by the affectionate nickname.

June was born on June 23,in Berwyn, Ill. Joe shared his musical abilities on the accordion with the community, and June never missed a chance to him and sing and dance along. Joe died in a plane crash in Ladysmith in June said her children and grandchildren were her reason to keep living, according to Zehner.

Even after she had to use an electric wheelchair to get around, Zehner said she would zip around in circles.

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Before she lived at Ladysmith Care Community, she volunteered there as the weekly bingo caller.