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Published by Delta Publications, Inc. as a supplement in Tempo | Tuesday, August 28, 2018

BlackHawk

Longtime country recording act coming to County Fair

Even casual fans of country music know songs like “Goodbye Says It All” and “Every Once in a While,” and the group which made those songs famous— BlackHawk—will be performing Sunday, Sept. 2 at the Calumet County Fair. For more than 20 years, BlackHawk has shared a unique sense of harmony with their voices, their songs and their fans. It is a harmony that has sold over 7 million albums, scored some of the most distinctive country radio hits of the ‘90s, and still draws tens of thousands of fans to their electrifying live performances. Today BlackHawk continues to honor its past as it forges its future, and does it all with a commitment that takes their music—and the harmony—to a whole new level. “When we started,” said BlackHawk co-founder and lead vocalist Henry Paul, “our individual careers as writers and performers gave us somewhat of a more creative sensibility. We were three guys whose goal was to approach country with smart songs and unique harmonies for people who may not automatically like country.” Impressive roots

Paul had previously co-founded Southern Rock legends The Outlaws, as well as leading the popular ‘80s rockers The Henry Paul Band. Van Stephenson had mainstream pop success as an ‘80s singer-songwriter-guitarist (“Modern Day Delilah”). And Dave Robbins had written hits for Eric Clapton and Kenny Rogers while partnering with Stephenson to write a series of classic numberone hits for Restless Heart, including “The Bluest Eyes In Texas” and “Big Dreams In A Small Town.” “Even though the three of us had a love and appreciation for traditional country music,” Robbins said, “we knew we weren’t going to be that. Henry was coming from Southern Rock, Van and I were in Nashville but were writing country songs with pop sensibilities. When it came to our vocals, we wanted the three of us to be up front in the choruses like Crosby, Stills & Nash or The Eagles. What set us apart from the very beginning musically was being true to who we were individually.” BlackHawk’s 1993 self-titled Arista debut album launched with the smash single “Goodbye Says It All,” followed by the top-five hits “Every Once in a While,” “I Sure Can Smell the Rain,” “Down in Flames” and “That’s Just About Right.” The album soon certified Double-Platinum, and the band received an ACM nomination as Best New Vocal Group Of The Year. BlackHawk followed up with the hit albums “Strong Enough,” “Love & Gravity,” and “Sky’s The Limit,” which collectively featured such hits as “I’m Not Strong Enough To Say No,” “Like There Ain’t No Yesterday,” “Big Guitar,” “Al-

Henry Paul (left) and Dave Robbins comprise the country duo BlackHawk and will be at the Calumet County Fair on Sunday, Sept. 2 starting at 7:30 p.m.

most A Memory Now,” “There You Have It,” and “Postmarked Birmingham.” It was an unprecedented run of hits for a band that never quite fit the standard country mold. “Getting a BlackHawk record on the radio was often a tough sell,” Henry said, “for the same reason country radio rejected bands like The Mavericks, The Dixie Chicks, and Alison Krauss. But we were committed to smart, strong songs whether they fit the format or not. And the fans responded.” Tragedy befalls group But at the height of the trio’s success in 1999, Van Stephenson was diagnosed with an aggressive form of melanoma. “Van’s contribution to the group was enormous,” Henry said. “He could be a tremendously gifted songwriter and a deeply spiritual guy. We found ourselves at a crossroads as a band, and it would have been an easy time for country music to count us out.” “Two days before Van passed away, Henry and I went to visit him,” Dave said. “Van was in a wheelchair at this point, and we took him for a stroll around his neighborhood. We spent the morning just talking, reminiscing about our career and good times together. Towards the end of our visit, Van said ‘I’ve got two things to ask of you guys. First, do what you can to help raise awareness and find a cure for this thing. The other is, don’t quit. There’s still a lot of great music left in BlackHawk.’” Since Van’s death on April 8, 2001, the band and its fans have raised nearly

a quarter of a million dollars for The Van Stephenson Memorial Cancer Fund at Nashville’s Vanderbilt-Ingram Cancer Center. Paul and Robbins regrouped and soon returned to the album charts with their Greatest Hits—dedicated to Stephenson and featuring his final track “Ships of Heaven”—as well as 2002’s “Spirit Dancer” and 2011’s “Down From the Mountain,” along with a touring schedule that brought the music to fans like never before. “Our audiences today are often full of 18- to 30-years-olds,” Robbins said. “They listened to us as kids, and still have a love for the music we made. That’s a big part of what propels us to keep creating as writers and performers.” For the fans, for the music, and for the brotherhood of Paul and Robbins, harmony remains a powerful force. BlackHawk continues to record new music—including their well-received 2015 “Brothers of the Southland” album, a forthcoming Christmas record and an acoustic greatest hits album—and deliver stellar live shows, backed by an all-star band of veteran country and southern rock players. “BlackHawk has a 20-year history of a certain kind of song craft as well as a quality of performance,” Paul said. “People have always come to our shows expecting a concert that is emotionally and musically engaging, and the band still sounds even better than the records, night after night, show after show. When we take the stage, we work as hard as we ever have. We owe it the music, we

owe it to ourselves, and Van, and we owe it to the fans. Now more than ever, that’s the true legacy of BlackHawk.” The Saturday, Sept. 2 concert at the Calumet County Fair Grandstand is scheduled to begin at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are on sale at ticketstaronline.com or at State Bank of Chilton (all branches— Chilton, Brillion, Sherwood, and Stockbridge), Neighborhood Bar & Grill, Ethel’s Bar & Grill (all locations—Chilton, Brillion, and Kiel), and Hickory Hills Golf Course. Tickets also can be purchased through Scrip at Hilbert Catholic School, Chilton Area Catholic School, and Trinity Rantoul in Potter. On Sunday gates to the grandstand open at 6:30 p.m. General admission will be $20. All ages require a ticket and there will be no refunds or exchanges. (Information for this article came from BlackHawk’s website.)


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Tempo • Calumet County Fair 2018 • Thursday, August 28, 2018

Get ‘Ticket to Fun’ at 2018 Calumet Fair “Ticket to Fun” is the theme of this year’s Calumet County Fair Friday, Aug. 31 through Monday, Sept. 3. An appearance by the national country music recording act BlackHawk is being billed as the highlight of this year’s fair. (Please see a story on the group on the front page of this section.) With all sorts of other activities happening daily at the fair, it is sure to add up to a magical time for attendees. What has been billed for years now as the “Biggest Little Fair in Wisconsin” is located at the fairgrounds in Chilton. Admission fees to the Calumet County Fair vary as to the day and hour. On opening day, Friday, folks can enter the fairgrounds for free. In past years admission was free only until 1 p.m., but the day-long free admission on Friday is new this year. Admission to the grounds on Saturday through Monday will be $6 per person. On Monday military veterans are admitted free with a military ID. Children who are age 7 and younger are admitted free of charge during the entire run of the fair. A season pass also can be purchased for $15. Admission fees to the grandstand and other venues for scheduled events also have been announced. Admission to the Horse Arena is free on Friday and Saturday for barrel racing. Saturday’s Tractor/Truck Pull will be $3 per person, and Monday’s Catch-A-Pig Contest will be $3. On Sunday gates to the grandstand open at 6:30 p.m. General admission will be $20. All ages require a ticket and there will be no refunds or exchanges. On Saturday and Monday, children 3 and under are free for grandstand events. Monday is Military Appreciation Day. A military salute service program takes place at 10 a.m. in the Pavilion and veterans with military identification enter the fairgrounds for free on Monday. Earl’s Rides will be providing the rides again this year and there are specials each day. On Friday all rides are $1 per ride. On Saturday wristbands will be sold for $26 for riding from 1 to 9 p.m.; $23 to ride from 3 to 9 p.m.; $21 to ride from 5 to 9 p.m.; and $14 to ride from 7 to 9 p.m. On Sunday, 10 ride tickets can be purchased for $20. On Monday a $15 wristband can be purchased providing unlimited riding from noon to 3 p.m.

Friday events The fair begins on Friday. In addition to various judging activities going on at the fairgrounds, bingo will be played from noon to 4 p.m. in the Pavilion. The Birthing Barn Adventure returns to the

Good luck to all Fair Participants!

fair on Friday from noon to 6 p.m. Attendees can witness the miracle of life as farm animals give birth. The Birthing Barn Adventure made its debut at the fair last year. It will continue Saturday and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Monday from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The 2/5th Party Band will provide music from 4 to 8 p.m. in the Pavilion. The fair food stand fish fry will run from 4 to 9 p.m. The 4-H Food Auction takes place starting at 5 p.m. in the Family Entertainment Tent. Barrel racing will take place in the Horse Arena starting at 6:30 p.m. Saturday events Judging activities continue Saturday. Popular Green Bay area personalities Mad Dog & Merrill will be conducting a rib grill-off once again on Saturday from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in the park. An entry form can be found at the fair’s Web site, www.calumetcountyfair.com. The top prize will be $200. YO DJ Entertainment will be provided from noon to 3:30 p.m. in the Pavilion, and Miller & Mike will perform at noon, 2 p.m., and 4 p.m. in the Family Entertainment Tent. A Kiddie Tractor Pull is scheduled to start at 1 p.m. in the Pavilion. The Juggler with the Yellow Shoes will perform at 1 and 3 p.m. The popular hits band Copperbox is scheduled to play from 4 to 7:30 p.m. in the Pavilion. More horse barrel racing takes place starting at 6:30 p.m. in the Horse Arena. The Tractor/Truck Pull is scheduled to begin at 7 p.m. in the grandstand, with the band Spitfire Rodeo returning to the fair to play from 8 p.m. to midnight in the Pavilion. Sunday events Cosmic Cowboys will provide the music in the Pavilion on Sunday from noon to 3:30 p.m. The popular Market Animal Sale is scheduled to take place in the HarderGoeldi Building starting at noon. The Juggler with the Yellow Shoes is back at noon and 2 p.m., with Miller & Mike returning in the Family Entertainment Tent at 1, 3, and 5 p.m. The Horse Pull is planned at 1:30 p.m. in the Horse Arena. The Presidents will perform music from 4 to 7:30 p.m. in the Pavilion. Team roping is scheduled to start at 5:30 p.m. in the Horse Arena. BlackHawk is in the grandstand on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. Johnny Wad will perform from 8 to 11:30 p.m. in the Pavilion. The CP Feeds Futurity starts at 7:30 p.m. in the Harder-

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Goeldi Building. Monday (Labor Day) events The Calumet County Horse Promoters Speed Show begins the final day of the fair starting at 9:30 a.m. A salute to the military is planned at 10 a.m. in the Pavilion. A car show also opens at 10 a.m. and runs until 3 p.m. in the park. Miller & Mike return at 11 a.m., 1 p.m., and 3 p.m. in the Family Entertainment Tent. Still Cruisin’ will provide music in the park from noon to 3 p.m. The Jerry

Schneider Band and The Hayes Boys Orchestra will provide music from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the Pavilion. Moving to Monday this year is the Catch-A-Pig Contest starting at 1 p.m. in the grandstand. Throughout the run of the fair people are encouraged to check out the exhibits from area youths including 4-H clubs, FFA, Girls Scouts, Boy Scouts, and many other exhibitors of all ages. A family friendly midway and food stands throughout the fairgrounds also contribute to “The Biggest Little Fair in Wisconsin.”

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Tempo • Calumet County Fair 2018 • Thursday, August 28, 2018

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Tempo • Calumet County Fair 2018 • Thursday, August 28, 2018

Fair held in same location since 1888 The motto “The Biggest Little Fair in Wisconsin” got its start back in 1856 with the first steps in the formation of an Agricultural Society, with the first fair being held in Stockbridge, then moving to other cities and villages over the next several years, including Stockbridge, Brothertown, New Holstein and Lodi (now named Gravesville). In 1888 Harrison Hobart deeded the land known as Hobart Park to the City of Chilton with the stipulation that the property was to be used for a city park, public pleasure grounds, public fairgrounds and public race course. It was not until after 1888 that the fair had a permanent location. In 1891 the association purchased 8.5 acres from General Hobart adjacent to Hobart Park, in 1898 another parcel of 4.5 acres was purchased from Theador Kersten; in 1926 land was purchased from a German shooting club; this gave the fair all the land from the Manitowoc River to Frances Street; in 1955 another 100 feet was added on the south end which was purchased from Joseph Sell. In 1993 the association added another 40 acres from John Bittner, bringing the total land owned by the association to 56 acres. On June 15, 1878 a constitution was adopted and registered with the state under the name of Calumet County Trotting Park and Fair Association and with this charter the association was eligible for their first state aid of $100.00. In March, 1891, the official name was changed to the Calumet County Agricultural Association. As the laws have changed, it became necessary to recodify the Articles and By-Laws, the last time in 1998. It’s purpose today is the same as in 1891: The education of

agriculture, mechanical, and household arts. To further enhance the needed educational programs for the benefit of the people of Calumet County. To conduct such exhibitions, fairs, and events consistent with the educational interests and needs of people in Calumet County and the members of this Association.

Race track built in 1891 Highlighting some of the milestones from history shows that in 1863 was the first horsemanship and trotting classes were listed for premiums; in 1883 there were a total of 428 entries; in 1891 the one-mile race track was built for $1,100.00 with the single largest item being engineering for a total of $691.00. It was completed for the fair dates of September 29, 30, and October 1, 2, with 40 horses entered for the races; in 1901 the Milwaukee Daily Journal brought 200 homing pigeons to the grounds and released them from time to time with messages on fair activities; in 1904 fire destroyed all the fair records; in 1905 for the first time, the County Board appropriated money to assist the fair in the amount of $400.00. Around the year 1909 people could ride a stern-wheeler from the State Street Bridge to the fairgrounds. In 1911 the first grandstand entertainment other than racing was held at a price of $200.00; in 1914 the first auto and cycle races were held; there was a contract with Calumet Service Company to run electrical wiring to the fairgrounds at a cost of $100.00; in 1917 the first Extension Agent was Royal Klofanda; in 1919 the first Club Agent was E. W. Shellings; in 1924 A. T. Hipke was elected president and the County Board appropriated

Calumet County Fair Person of the Year

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$2,000.00 for running the fair; in 1924 membership was taken in the Wisconsin Association of Fairs; in 1928 the County Board gave $5,798.00 toward a new grandstand; in 1935 airplane rides were offered as an attraction; in 1936 the first Calumet County ribbons were printed with the county seal; in 1936 the City of Chilton showed interest in developing Hobart Park; in 1937 a quarter-mile race track was constructed with WPA labor for stock car races which were held in the 1940’s and 1950’s; 1943 saw Orrin Meyer become County Agent; 1944 the fairgrounds became a war labor camp with prisoners being used by farmers and canneries due to the labor shortage from the war; in 1955 the polio epidemic canceled the fair; 1966 gate admissions were 75 cents daily and a $2.00 season pass; 1973 saw the first Fairest of the Fair contest being held; in 1974 the first female board member was elected, in 1988 stock car races returned to the fairgrounds. Three State fairests from Calumet Calumet County Fair has been honored to have three state Fairest of the Fairs and one Alice in Dairyland. The oldest building on the grounds is the Exposition Building built in 1891. In 1919 the present horse barn was built. The Merchants Building was built in 1922. The present Grandstand was built in 1928. After World War II, interest in exhibits rose dramatically and several tents had to be erected every year for

the fair, then in 1958 the Arena was built which housed the cattle. In 1964 the Moehrke Building was built, and in 1969 the Seybold Building was erected, both are cattle barns. With the collapse of the old hog and sheep barn, a new building, the Harder-Goeldi Building was constructed in 1981, which now houses an indoor show arena and swine and sheep. In 1977 the Stanelle Building was erected due to the increase in merchants exhibiting at the fair. With the increase in 4-H exhibits, in 1987 the Brantmeier Building was built. The most recent addition is the Farm Progress Pavilion, built in 1997, which replaces the old beer tent and which can be utilized by Calumet County residents and groups for their outdoor summer festivals and events. 1999 will see the construction of a new horse barn for the area by the horse arena on the south end of the grounds. The Calumet County Fair is owned and operated exclusively by the association, a privately held organization chartered under Sec. 501(3)(c) of the Internal Revenue Code as a tax exempt organization. The organization is comprised of approximately 350 stockholders, a stockholder elected board of 21 directors, and an executive board of directors. The Calumet County Fair could not exist if it were not for the countless men and women volunteers who have given freely of their time and talents, who are devoted to the principles set by their forefathers and for the generations to come.

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Tempo • Calumet County Fair 2018 • Thursday, August 28, 2018

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Tempo • Calumet County Fair 2018 • Thursday, August 28, 2018

Fairs offer opportunities for all residents

(Below is a guest column from Wisconsin Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection Secretary Sheila Harsdorf written earlier this summer.) In Wisconsin, the start of summer means the start of fair season, a time for your family and communities to come together to make memories. Across the state, communities will see fairgrounds come alive with the lights of Ferris wheels, smells of fair food, and sounds of livestock. As secretary of the Wisconsin Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer Protection, I hope you and your family take time to make your way to at least one of the state’s dozens of fairs. Some fairs have been a community mainstay for 150 years or more, a tradition passed on for generations. This longtime tradition would not be possible without the community support and volunteer efforts of so many.

Hundreds of volunteers help coordinate logistics and run events and judging competitions, while generous sponsors and local businesses provide displays as well as financial and product donations. For young people participating in projects through 4-H, FFA, and other youth organizations, the reward goes far beyond a colored ribbon. Youth gain leadership and lifelong skills and friendships as they exhibit and compete in any of the numerous projects. Skills and talents learned at Wisconsin fairs help prepare young people for a successful career. Fairs are also a wonderful opportunity to connect urban and rural

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interests. Fairgoers can experience agriculture up close and ask questions, whether it’s about how livestock are cared for or how some of our favorite foods are grown. By offering fun and educational activities, agriculturalists are connecting with consumers to teach them about the source of their food, fuel, and fiber. While agriculture is still the mainstay of our Wisconsin fairs, there is truly a project for everyone, whether living on a farm, in the city, or at a home in the country. Projects range from photography, rocketry, and computers, to clothing, livestock, and foods. In addition, fairs give us all a chance to taste the finest of Wisconsin foods. Each fair is famous for their own sweet

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treat, from milk shakes to cream puffs, as well as the traditional corn dog or pork on a stick. With live musical treats and adventurous carnival rides, fairs offer low-cost entertainment for the entire family close to home. The largest fair of them all is the Wisconsin State Fair, running from Aug. 2 to 12. One of the State Fair’s biggest fans is Governor Walker. From taking a ride in Spin City to cheering on the bidders at the Governor’s Blue Ribbon Livestock Auction, the governor is a huge proponent of the value of fairs to our youth.

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Tempo • Calumet County Fair 2018 • Thursday, August 28, 2018

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Tempo • Calumet County Fair 2018 • Thursday, August 28, 2018

Renovations made to Calumet Fairgrounds (Editor’s note: This article and photos originally ran last year in the Tri-County News following conclusion of the fair but is indicative of the continuing improvements being made to the fairgrounds by the Calumet County Agricultural Association.)

By Mark Sherry Visitors to the Calumet County Fair this past weekend might have been too busy having fun to notice all the improvements made to the fairgrounds, but there were a lot of them. Fair Board President Jeff Wunrow and First Vice President Lanetta Mahlberg said the board tries to do improvements to the fairgrounds in Chilton on an annual basis, but it seems a number of things came together to make this past year an especially busy one as the fair drew near. That includes renovations to the Stanelle Building, built in 1978 and named for Mahlberg’s sister Kathy Stanelle who was the reigning 1976 Fairest of the Fair when she was killed in a car accident in 1977. The Stanelle family donated funds to help construct the steel building, but the walls inside the structure were never completed. Funds from the family helped get that done in the past year along with updating the electrical service and installing a ceiling. A concrete pad also was poured at the entrance to the building. Mahlberg said improvements to the building could make it more useful for other events in addition to hosting merchants during the County Fair. The building also is used for storing antique vehicles during the winter. Adjacent and to the south of the Stanelle Building is the Brantmeier Youth Building. Cardinal Landscaping provided new landscaping along the front of the building as a memorial to Lynn Sattler who passed away earlier this year. Husband Dexter—a former Fair Board member—and his family provided the memorial funds, and the Calumet County Master Gardeners assisted with the plants placed in the new bricked-in flower bed running along the building. A concrete pad also was poured in front of the Brantmeier Building, helping to keep the inside of the building a little cleaner. Also in the area of those two buildings a maple tree was planted in memory of Scott Krepline who helped with excavating at the fairgrounds including on the track in front of the grandstand. Plaques will commemorate these various donations. Anyone who used the north restrooms during the fair who had used them in the past had to notice the improvements there. A donation from Martin and Rogene Biese got the ball rolling to renovate those bathrooms. Donations of fixtures from the Kohler Foundation also helped, as did assistance from local plumber Jeff Moehn. Calumet County Agricultural Association Board member Dean Gebhart was the point person on the project and did a lot of work, Mahlberg said. Originally constructed in 1936, the bathrooms saw improvements in recent months including a new roof, updated wiring in most of the building, powerwashing of the exterior brick, a new concrete walkway around the building, baby changing stations, new paint, new vanity tops, diamond plating above flush urinals in the men’s room, and more. The Calumet County Farm Bureau also constructed a new food stand which was officially dedicated last Friday morning as the fair opened.

Lanetta Mahlberg stands outside the renovated Stanelle Building at the Calumet County Fairgrounds. The building is named after her older sister Kathy Stanelle, who was the Fairest of the Fair in 1976 when she died in a car accident. Mark Sherry photos

Landscaping outside the Brantmeier Youth Building is in memory of Lynn Sattler.

A maple tree was planted at the fairgrounds in memory of Scott Krepline.

New vanity tops and sinks in the north restrooms were a welcome addition to the Calumet County Fairgrounds as the annual County Fair held its four-day run in 2017. New fixtures throughout the building welcomed visitors to the fair.

2018 Market Animal Sale: Sunday, Sept. 2, noon

The Market Animal Sale is a highlight of the Calumet County Fair each year as the hard work of people of all ages comes to fruition at the sale.


Tempo • Calumet County Fair 2018 • Thursday, August 28, 2018

9

Scenes from last year’s fair

Aaron Bures’s Reserve Champion Market Broiler sold for $300 to S & H Ag Services at the 51st Annual Calumet County Meat Animal Sale held Sunday afternoon at the Calumet County Fair. Kortney Woldt won Best Dressed Female during the 2017 Calumet County CP Feeds Futurity contest held at the Fair Sunday evening shown here leading Fer-Crest Sanchez Piper.

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10 Tempo • Calumet County Fair 2018 • Tuesday, August 28, 2018

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EVERY Week! Tri-County nEWSs3ERVING#HILTON +IEL.EW(OLSTEINs4HURSDAY *ULY 

37

NH sweeps tight twinbill vs. Raiders

By Craig Hoffman Falls in the EWC standings from sixth to Clutch hitting and solid relief pitching fourth place and one game behind third lifted the New Holstein Husky baseball place Campbellsport. team to an Eastern Wisconsin Conference doubleheader sweep of archrival Plymouth Rallies Kiel at NHHS Thursday evening. The Twice this season, New Holstein has Huskies won a see-saw 8-6 opening had Eastern Wisconsin Conference game affair and pushed a run across in baseball leader Plymouth on the ropes. the bottom of the sixth inning to take However, both times it was the Panthers the nitecap 5-4. landing the knockout punch. In the opener, New Holstein, playing Last Friday at New Holstein, it was a as the visiting team as this was a make bizarre play that turned the tide in Plymup game of last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rain postpone- outhâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s come-from-behind 5-2 victory ment at Kiel, took a 4-1 lead before the over the Huskies. Raiders used a four-run third to take its Leading 2-1 heading to the guest half Ă&#x20AC;UVWOHDGDW7DQQHU:RHSVHRSHQHG of the sixth, NH reliever Josh Burg got with a single and two batters later, Trent PHSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Drew Schweiger to strike out and Nickel singled him home. Nickel and -DNH 6WHLQKDUGW WR Ă \ RXW OHDYLQJ WKH Walsh then executed a delayed double Huskies just four outs away from their steal that brought Walsh home to bring biggest win of the season. 2014 Kiel to within 4-3. Austin Goehring Things unraveled quickly. March 6, drew a walk and would later score on a Jack Sackett started a Panther rally balk to tie the game. Ben Mannenbach with a 2-out base hit. Pinch hitter T.J. 44 pages then lashed a base hit that brought home Moegenburg followed with another base TION â&#x20AC;&#x201C; ONE SEC .com Tyler Willeford walked, Alex Winkel to give Kiel its one-run he knock. newsWhen , No. 10 ntt Vol. 121 advantage. were now loaded. www.iwa the basesGLE COPY $1 SIN free pass, this time to Zack The Huskiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Josh Burg looks up at the base umpire to see if he is safe or out RBIâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s by Josh Burg and Nolan Beirne `Another Craig Hoffman photo , WI Gambrell, brought home Sackett to tie on this steal attempt against Kiel. EIN put the Huskies back on top at 6-5 in the LST HO & NEW double in the the game at 2-all and leading hitter Zac fourth andON a ,Trent KIEL Winkel G CHILT Ă&#x20AC;IWKVFRUHG2ZHQ2OVRQIRUD1+ Cain coming to the plate when the biSERVIN advantage. The lead extended to 8-5 in zarre play happened. the sixth when Justin Weber led off with Burgâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pitch to Cain eluded NH catcher a double and scored on a Nick Andrew Nolan Beirne to the backstop bringing base knock. Moegenburg home with the go-ahead The Raiders made it interesting. run for PHS. Zach Lensmire led off the bottom of the sixth with a double and later scored Bizarre Play on another two-bagger, this time off the 7RDGGWRWKH1+GLIĂ&#x20AC;FXOWLHV%HLUQH s rie Sto bat of Nick Walsh. lost sight of the ball allowing Willeford 82 Local s ph But NH coach Scot Neu brought in to score from second and Gambrell, all gra Photo reliever Charlie Schnell to put out the WKHZD\IURPĂ&#x20AC;UVW2QHZLOGSLWFK²WKUHH 59 Local rtisers Ă&#x20AC;UHDQG6FKQHOOHDUQHGDVDYHDQGJDYH Panther runs. 82 Adve ds ďŹ e Brandon Schrage the victory while â&#x20AC;&#x153;No doubt. The wind came out of our 133 Classi upons Walsh was saddled with the loss. sails on that play,â&#x20AC;? said an upbeat, yet in Co disappointed Husky coach Scot Neu. Over $100 Game 2 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been one bad inning where we â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;In game 2, reliever Jonathan Meyer shoot ourselves in the foot. Same thing allowed just one unearned run in his two DWWKHLUSODFH:HZHUHWLHGXQWLOWKHĂ&#x20AC;IWK innings in relief of starter Trent Nickel, and gave Plymouth the big inning.â&#x20AC;? but it proved to be a big run. Bryce KarNeu was referring to the Panthersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; June rels laced a single through the left side 12, 4-2 win at PHS. RIWKH.LHOLQĂ&#x20AC;HOGWRVFRUH6FKQHOOZKR The Huskies had one last chance. had reached on a 2-out Raider error. It In the seventh, Trent Winkel singled broke a 4-all tie and Olson would allow a with one out. Two batters later and with Jacob Daun chases down a ďŹ&#x201A;y ball as Owen Olson (19) watches. lone-out single to Jonathan Grundl in the two out, Justin Weber reached on a PanNew Ho o visited our guys seventh before the NH defense turned a ther error but Winkel was thrown out they overcome adversity heand ry photof starter Owen Olson, who stopped Mark Sher sâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;when with good tler answered the challenge at bats 3O\PRXWKRQMXVWWKUHHKLWVWKURXJKĂ&#x20AC;YH in 3-6 double play to end the game and give WU\LQJWRUHDFKWKLUG,WZDVWKHĂ&#x20AC;QDORXW jo ber Rat ses n Tim and heads Olson and the Huskies the win. Olson of the game. ails).up base running in the sixth.â&#x20AC;? innings. The Huskies fell to 4-6 in the Wisconsiand Busines det r t of the Ace hurler Zac Cain had another solid EWC and 6-9 overall. came on in the sixth in relief of Weber. 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Tempo â&#x20AC;˘ Calumet County Fair 2018 â&#x20AC;˘ Thursday, August 28, 2018

Last year just prior to the opening of the Calumet County Fair a new Farm Bureau food stand booth was dedicated. Calumet County Farm Bureau Board member Jim Petrie, Farm Bureau Young Farmer Chair Kristin Birschbach, Chamber of Commerce President Pat Rowland, Farm Bureau Board member Joe Lisowe, District 6 State Board Director Rosie Lisowe, Rural Insurance representative Randy Pingel, 2017 Farm Bureau Princess Macey Pingel, Farm Bureau president

Good Luckâ&#x20AC;Ś â&#x20AC;Śto all of the Fair Participants!

Carley Bladow, Calumet County Fair Board president Jeff Wunrow, Fair Board member Gary Juckem, Fair Board member Sharon Ott, Fair Board member Jeannie Gasch, Fair Board member Clara Hedrich, and Farm Bureau member Sean Vanderheiden participated in a ribbon cutting. Faye Burg photo

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Tempo â&#x20AC;¢ Calumet County Fair 2018 â&#x20AC;¢ Thursday, August 28, 2018

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Calumet County Fair 2018  

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Calumet County Fair 2018  

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