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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

Golf builds lifetime of fun, friendships By Mike Mathes At Quit Qui Oc Golf Course, golf’s highest value is its ability to promote relationships between people. Playing the game is a great way to make new friendships, community connections, or build on the friendships and family connections that are already important in one’s life. Quit Qui Oc proprietors Rachel and Todd Montaba, both teaching professionals, tout the value of golf as an activity that goes beyond sport. They want all their customers to feel part of the Quit Qui Oc family. “We want Quit Qui Oc to be a comfortable place for people to stop in and enjoy the camaraderie and fellowship we offer throughout the year,” Todd said. “Quit Qui Oc represents a place where people can come together and enjoy spending time with each other,” Rachel said. On the course Golf has universal appeal that goes well beyond its competitive nature “I have played competitively statewide and nationally,” Rachel said. “But I still have as much fun as anything playing with my daughter and my mom, or getting out on the course with friends. We don’t often get the time in our lives to spend quality time together without chasing, running around to watch someone else play. Golf gives us that opportunity,” she noted. Todd added, “Golf is one of the few activities that we can do regardless of age, gender or ability level and still find Turn to QQO/page 4

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

QQO it enjoyable. That’s not exactly true of all other activities.” League play benefits Rachel and Todd both endorse the many benefits of league golf play. Playing in an organized league offers many benefits to golfers. Among them— n networking in the community; n personal community connections; n a personal commitment to the game and improvement; n the health benefits of getting outside and exercising; and n motivation to play golf on a more regular basis. “For those who have played in leagues, it’s a common comment that the value is really in the people you meet. People who like to be active and enjoy golf often comment that they have met their best friends on the golf course,” Rachel said. “You also get to play with your friends and build those friendships.” Even at this point in the summer, leagues are still looking for people to sign up as subs. Subbing can open the door to future participation in new seasons. Todd cautioned that while leagues do feature competition, it’s often a lighthearted and mild form of competition. “Most of the competition that people feel is self-induced—or challenging ourselves to play better,” he said. “We encourage people to play in leagues for the good fellowship and camaraderie. The best ways for a golfer to be really competitive, is to compete with your own game, and set goals for personal improvement.”

continued from page 2 Keeping track of things like a score and a handicap is a good way to improve play. “Putts and chip shots have a little more meaning that way,” he said. League offerings Leagues are available almost every day of the week at Quit Qui Oc Golf Course, which offers three championship nine-hole courses, including the original 18-hole layout, and the Glacial Nine. On Mondays, a senior men’s league plays in the mornings, while the Kiel Monday League competes at 4 p.m. A special Monday Ladies Learn to Golf instructional league is offered at 5:30 p.m. from June through August. “That’s a great opportunity not only for beginners, but for players who just love the mentoring format,” Rachel said. Tuesday mornings feature two ladies leagues, one that plays nine, and another that plays 18 holes. A Kettle Moraine men’s league and a five-hole ladies league are offered on Tuesday afternoons. Two men’s leagues, the ex-Tecumseh league and a Sheboygan league meet Wednesdays. In summer months, a business networking league meets on alternating Wednesdays. Thursdays feature the Plymouth league, the Bogey League and a Sheboygan Falls league which tees off at 5:30 p.m. A Friday Couples League plays every other Friday night beginning in May, starting from 4-5 p.m. The junior golf program is offered Thursday mornings throughout the summer with two different times, depending

on the age level of the golfer. A new prep league was started last year to cater to young golfers who may have ambitions of playing competitive high school or tournament golf. The best way to get included in a golf league is to contact the Quit Qui Oc clubhouse. All leagues are open to subs and potential new team members. Golfers are also encouraged to sign up for the Quit Qui Oc e-mails and newsletters, as well as periodically checking the course website for offerings. Teaching opportunities One of the strengths of the Quit Qui Oc staff is the teaching certifications held by Rachel from the LPGA and Todd from the PGA. Though retired, Rachel’s father, Tom Wiese is still a member of the PGA and part of the Quit Qui Oc landscape. “We offer individual lessons, and Rachel does some group clinics as part of our regular fare,” Todd said. Lessons can range from chipping and putting to full driving swing. Lessons are valuable for new players and veterans alike. “We work with each golfer to evaluate their game and come up with some reasonable goals,” Todd said. “We have those who want specifics and others who want the whole enchilada. Our teaching styles are straightforward and simplified.” Quit Qui Oc’s teachers are familiar with helping golfers recovering from surgery to get their swing back, and regain their ability to golf.

Social opportunities At Quit Qui Oc, building friendships isn’t just reserved for the golf course. The bar and restaurant are open year round, providing a gathering place for those who want to have a bite to eat or a cocktail with friends. Quit Qui Oc’s lunch menu is available year around, except for Tuesdays in the offseason, when the clubhouse is closed. A Friday fish fry is available throughout the year, and Rib Nights are offered on the third Thursday of every month. Recently, the course expanded its dining offerings to extend its sandwich offerings on Saturdays and Sundays through the supper hour. In addition, Quit Qui Oc is also available for hosting private parties by reservation. “We want to enrich people’s lives and create ways for them to spend time together, whether it’s golf, or cards, or majhong, or enjoying the restaurant,” Todd added.

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


Osthoff gardens enhance food experience By Mike Mathes Great cuisine has always been a hallmark for The Osthoff Resort. Dining opportunities featuring a fresh foods approach enhance The Osthoff Experience. In 2018, expect the award-winningstandards for food and beverage to be raised even higher as The Osthoff is refining its food offerings and enhancing the branding of each of its dining opportunities. From the casual fare of the Lake Deck right on through the elegant dining opportunities offered at Lola’s, all food offerings are being tweaked and tested. For The Osthoff, the initiative is the steeped in its overall mission—to deliver the best resort experience in the Midwest. The Osthoff is advancing its “wellness” theme by placing a greater focus on raising as much of its own food as possible. Despite facing the challenges of a limited Wisconsin growing season, The Osthoff was able to produce about six tons of its own food sourcing last year in the Osthoff Gardens. “Our new Directory of Culinary Services, Patrick O’Toole has worked in food and beverage around the world, and has cooked for the King of Norway. He loves using the fresh ingredients and herbs that we grow on property to enhance our menus,” Osthoff General Manager Lola Roeh said. He is joined in the planning effort by Majarka Ford-Ziegelbauer, Director of Dining to spearhead the front of the house upgrades in service. Turn to osthoff/page 6






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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


All restaurant managers and sous chefs at The Osthoff take part in the planning team, the strategic planning proess and the genesis for all changes in the organization. Gardens abound The Osthoff has blended its gardens into the available acreage on the grounds. Herb gardens are located right outside the cooking school, allowing the produce to be used as often as nature permits. Likewise, planters with herbs and edible flowers grace the area outside Lola’s restaurant, along with rosemary trees and edible flowers like pansies and nasturtiums. At the Lake Deck, fresh spearmint is grown in season, allowing bartenders to simply grab a bunch at the beginning of their shift for signature mojitos.

Eight years in play The Osthoff first began its “homegrown” garden initiative eight years ago. “Over the years we have experimented quite a bit to determine what we can be good at, and what makes the most sense for us financially,” Roeh said. “We would never be able to produce all the salad greens to meet our needs. We simply couldn’t keep up.” But, other specialties, like herbs make sense. Tomatoes have also been a focus for the organic garden. “We love to have them available to serve fresh, but we extend the fresh food of the garden into all seasons in other ways,” Roeh offered. Tomato varieties like Romas and San Marzanos work well in sauces, which

are prepared to last well into the postgrowing season. Squash is a key item grown on the grounds. The Osthoff’s signature soup is made with butternut squash, featured in banquet halls as well as at Lola’s. This year, The Osthoff’s own home-grown squash was used through January. Fruits and berries harvested on the grounds are used to make chutneys and dressings for side dishes. This year, The Osthoff is venturing into producing its own jams and jellies. With an eye on the future, The Osthoff started its very own asparagus bed three years ago, using both purple and traditional asparagus plants. That 300-plant bed is expected to produce its first large yields later this spring. Beyond the existing food cultivation opportunities, The Osthoff continues to look to integrate more gardening into its spacious grounds. “We have a lot of space that we could turn into gardens if we can make that work,” Roeh said. Restaurant identities Each of the dining opportunities offered by The Osthoff has its own unique food profiles. Part of the refining process brings focus to the food and beverage profile of each restaurant. “We want our guests to feel the identity of each restaurant by the food offerings and menu items we have in each one,” she said. Lola’s takes on the identity of a classic hotel dining room, and the aim of The Osthoff is to expand the experience to give a greater organic emphasis, with even more fresh food opportunities. Lo-

continued from page 5 la’s, like Otto’s also offers great outdoor dining in the warmer months. “We want to expand that as well, extendng our outdoor dining into September,” Roeh said. Otto’s, named after Otto Osthoff, has the gastropub-style menu, along with casual fare is enhanced with a historic perspective. Historic photos grace the walls, and historic recipes from the Old Osthoff days appear on the menu. The Baked Berry Pancake from the lost recipe book as an Otto’s breakfast favorite. The 1886 Burger harkens back the heritage of the original Osthoff. Otto’s serves lunch and dinner, but its breakfasts are a true highlight of The Osthoff Experience. Brunch is also part of the Sunday fare. At the Lake Deck, The Osthoff will be expanding food offerings this summer, with new kinds of sandwiches to support the old staples. Patrons at the Lake Deck don’t have to dress up or change from their beach clothes to enjoy classic Wisconsin beach food options with signature drinks. The Lake Deck sports the old Fun Spot sign from earlier Osthoff times. The Elkhart Inn offers the traditional European supper club atmosphere. Beer tastings are planned for the future, building on a recent partnering with local Switch Gear Brewery. Elkhart Inn also looks to do other interesting pairings with beer and wine. (See a special feature on The Elkhart Inn elsewhere in this issue). This year, the Elkhart Inn menu will add the Fresh Fish Fridays, as well as the traditional Friday fish fry to join its already solid menu of dining opportunities. The Aspira Spa Cafe enhances its

Public Welcome

wellness themes with a fresh approach to using local ingredients for salads as well as our servics. Other herbs and plants grown on the grounds are used in spa servies—all part of The Osthoff Experience. “We want to pass the philosophy of wellness on to our guests in all that we do at The Osthoff Resort,” Roeh said. “That’s a key part of the Osthoff Experience.”

EL Progress briefs 2018

C-T Computers offers services

C-T Computers, located at 614 Fremont St., Kiel, offers a wide range of technology services. The business repairs computers, sells new desktops and laptops, refurbished laptops, cellphones, and networking services. C-T Computers is an agent of Cellcom. More recently introduced are advanced pay cellphones, online back-up services for businesses, and hard drive recovery services. The business was founded in 2003. For more information contact Tim Bennin at 894-4800, e-mail, or check out

Junior Golfers

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Ladies, come join the fun! Putt with the Quit Qui Oc Lady Putters Monday mornings at 9:45 June through September For more information call Sharon 893-4950.

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


Cedar Community right choice for many Cedar Community in Elkhart Lake was the perfect choice for Richard and Carol Baumann’s move six years ago from their home on Lake Ellen in Cascade. It brought them closer to home near Plymouth, where they were born and grew up. Cedar Community’s Elkhart Lake campus was still being built at that time, so in choosing their new home, they were able to make some modifications and changes. They were ready to scale down and were looking forward to no home maintenance. “This seemed like a quiet, serene place to retire,” the Baumanns said. In getting to know their village neighbors, they found friends with common interests. They enjoy the maintenance-free living at Cedar Community Elkhart Lake, the activities, and the option to participate. They are also both very active within the local community. Carol writes a monthly column “Sharing our Journeys” for the Elkhart Lake paper. She also wrote a book, “Journeys of the Mind.” Richard writes a monthly column “I Ate At...” for the Plymouth paper. Richard is an Elkhart Lake village trustee, serves on the Tourism Committee, Library Board, and as liaison for the Elkhart Lake school system. Comfortable in kitchen When they were married and deciding on duties around the house, Richard took over the kitchen as he loves to cook. Richard has a resume of cookbooks he has written, along with articles for magazines, newspapers, television, and other accomplishments. These include

owner and operator of The Cuisine Shop, Baumann’s Old Time General Store and Gourmet Tea Room, and Baumann’s Specialty Sandwich Shop. The dedication in his most recent book, “Foods That Made Wisconsin Famous,” is “To my dear sweet wife, whom I love dearly, (if only she’d stay out of my kitchen).” Another book he wrote, “Wisecrackers Recipes and More from the RITZ and Famous,” includes facts, trivia, and the history of crackers and recipes. Richard and his daughter Wendy just completed another 10 shows for a series called The Dad and Daughter Cooking Show for Plymouth Community Television. He has made guest appearances on Milwaukee and Green Bay television stations, as well as being a speaker and cooking demonstrator for local libraries, the Milwaukee Public Museum, Mitchell Park Domes, and various retirement communities in the Milwaukee area. At Cedar Community Elkhart Lake, our team members understand the need for socialization and offer several life enrichment activities from large groups to one-on-one ministry. There are many opportunities available from focusing on physical well-being which supports fitness, strengthening, cardiovascular endurance, and positive lifestyle habits; spiritual well-being enriches each day by bringing enjoyment, meaning and purpose to one’s life through organized worship and spiritual practice; emotional well-being encourages residents to recognize and express feelings, and develop or maintain coping strategies; and social well-being promotes healthy relationships through active participation.


Retirement communities like Cedar Community Elkhart Lake, by nature, encourage active lifestyles and socialization. While socialization is often thought of as a group activity, it can also be the friendly “hello” in the hallway, a visit from family, a shopping trip to the local store or lunch with a friend. And for Cedar Community Elkhart Lake residents like Richard and Carol Baumann, keeping active is helping to keep them healthy. Benefits of being active The Baumanns are incredibly active, and research shows that an active, purposeful lifestyle is very important for the health of older adults. In the article “The Importance of Socialization at Senior Living Communities,” author Elizabeth Bemis, MA, said that personal relationships and regular interactions with others can make a major difference in an older adult’s quality of life, and she highlights several key benefits associated with socialization for older adults. These include: n a sense of purpose and feelings of belonging. The advantages of active socializing can enhance an older loved one’s quality of life considerably and add years to their expected lifespan. Senior adults are able to make new friends and strengthen existing relationships when they are engaged in activities with others who enjoy similar interests. n increased self-esteem and confidence. Joining a group of people with the same interests makes life more fun. Volunteering, working or looking forward to activities you enjoy can provide a reason

to get up. Feeling helpful and purposeful often makes a huge difference in anyone’s life, regardless of their age. n improved physical and mental health. Spending time positively engaged with others is life-affirming and raises self-confidence. Keeping up with current news and trends does as well. Anything that boosts self-esteem and self-confidence can contribute to a positive mental outlook, which in turn encourages the release of “good” hormones. Socializing also keeps the mind active. The Alzheimer’s Association recommends seniors connect with others to help maintain brain activity. The improvements are greater when the person is involved in fun interests with other people. Older adults with a fulfilling social life also have fewer of the physical, cognitive, and emotional difficulties that seniors who are isolated may encounter. According to, socialization for older adults can: n reduce stress. Older adults who are socially active handle stress better. This leads to important increases in cardiovascular health and an improved immune system. n increase lifespan. High levels of socialization in seniors help increase longevity. n increase fitness. Older adults with diverse social supports are more likely to exercise regularly, which leads to a host of physical, mental, and cognitive benefits. n reduce risk of depression. Consistent socialization reduces the likelihood that Turn to cedar/page 8



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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

GB oncologists serving Chilton hospital By Faye Burg Green Bay Oncology got its start 42 years ago when the first cancer specialist in northeastern Wisconsin, Dr. Paul Koch, decided to focus on medical oncology. A new medical specialty at the time, Koch worked to build the practice from a single physician service to one that includes 10 medical oncologists and three radiation oncologists. He was an early adopter of electronic medical records with an emphasis on preserving the old-fashioned collegial partnership philosophy Koch first pioneered. GBO physicians do not compete with each other for patients or revenue, and put a high premium on keeping each other accountable to consistent quality work, intellectual and medical excellence, and superior interpersonal and patient relational skills. They are servants first and foremost to their patients, to the com-


continued from page 7 seniors will experience the depression caused by isolation and loneliness. n reduce anxiety. Similarly, senior socialization reduces levels of anxiety as well. n help with greater self-esteem. Socialization helps seniors maintain their self-esteem and sense of worth. To learn more about Cedar Community and the living opportunities available, call (920) 876-4050 for a personal tour.

munities and health systems they serve, and to each other. Today, Tony Jaslowski, MD, FACP, and Bradley Heraly, MD, of Green Bay Oncology are proud to offer their services to patients at Ascension Calumet Hospital. Dr. Jaslowski is board certified in hematology, medical oncology and internal medicine. He was born in Chicago, Illinois and received his Bachelor of Science degree from the United States Air Force Academy. Jaslowski attended medical school at the Loyola University Stritch School of Medicine and completed his internship residency and his hematology and oncology fellowship at Wilford Hall Medical Center at Lackland Air Force Base in Texas. He is a Fellow of the American College of Physicians. “New cancer treatments continue to bring increasing promise,” Jaslowski said. “My goal is to ensure that my patients are given the very best choices to fight this disease.” Dr. Heraly is board certified in hematology, medical oncology, and internal medicine. He was raised in Casco, Wisconsin, and completed his residency at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and a fellowship at the University of Minnesota Medical Center in Minneapolis. Cancer care is very rewarding for Dr. Heraly and he strives to be attentive and genuinely caring while focusing on creating strong relationships with patients. “I’m here to help shoulder the burden of your diagnosis with you and your family, and share what you’re experiencing,” he said. “Count on me to be patient and we’ll walk through this together.” Both doctors offer medical treatment

Dr. Tony Jaslowski

Dr. Bradley Heraly

for all types of cancer, including chemotherapy, immunotherapy and hormone therapy, and provide consultation for blood cancers and non-cancer blood disorders. While providing management of blood and cancer-related symptoms, they also offer end-of-life care in terminal cancer and blood diseases. “We really value our work in the Fox Valley and Chilton areas. Getting to engage in the community is one of the most rewarding parts of our work. We especially like being able to work in close physical proximity to the primary care clinics and providers at the Chilton location.” The physicians at Green Bay Oncology practice a philosophy, which has four core components. They share a belief that cancer patients are best served by getting care as close to home as possible,

so GBO doctors work hard to maintain expertise, and are dedicated to delivering that care to patients in their communities rather than patients having to drive a very long way for that care and expertise. GBO doctors believe that several minds applied to the care of a patient will give better results than a single doctor working in isolation. They share responsibility for our patients. The doctors constantly collaborate with each other, and with tertiary experts at academic centers. GBO doctors believe that patients deserve to have their priorities respected, and that honesty is always the best policy, even when the truth is sometimes scary. Doctors work for patients, not the other way around. Cancer care is only as good as the Turn to ACH/page 9


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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

Meiselwitz observes 120th birthday It will take a pretty deep breath to get enough air to blow out all the candles on the birthday cake at Meiselwitz Furniture, Leather & Mattress in Kiel. Family owned and operated since 1898 Meiselwitz is celebrating its 120th birthday this year, and things have never been busier. Exciting developments in the area have spilled over into busy projects for the Kiel-based furnishings business. Meiselwitz has been an active supplier, furnishing several of the new Motorsport Villas in Elkhart Lake. Working with clients and owners from places like Chicago, Minneapolis and other Wisconsin Turn to FURNITURE/page 10


continued from page 8 healthcare system it is delivered in, so it is GBO’s job to give good service to the hospitals and clinics with which they work. Everyone has an important job to do, from the person scheduling the appointments to the person maintaining the generator and furnace. They strive to be good “citizens” of the healthcare system, and help things run smoothly. Dr. Jaslowski and Dr. Heraly are available Fridays from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m. at Ascension Calumet Hospital located at 614 Memorial Drive in Chilton. They can be reached by calling (920) 831-8900. Additional information can be found by visiting

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


continued from page 9

locations has proved to be an exciting opportunity for one of Kiel’s longest running businesses. Most of the properties have been designed in the European contemporary style. New Flexsteel sofas, including power options, are prominently featured, using new grey and red leather fabrics. The ultra luxury king size beds also have a Eurotop firmness, with the new 2-sided construction handcrafted by Restonic Mattress Company. All Restonic components are manufactured in Wisconsin. The stunning new Motorsport Drivers Complex incorporates the Euro Industrial look, featuring leather and dark wood pieces.

from Restonic is ready to answer your call for comfort, value and health with an award winning sleep system. Restonic was founded in 1938 when a group of independent mattress manufacturers developed a better method of building a quality mattress. They called this process and the new company, “Triple Cushion”. Today this unique anchoring process is found in the Comfort Care and Comfort Care Select collections identified as the “Marvelous Middle”. Restonic has grown into a world-wide company having been the recipient of the prestigious Consumer Digest “Best Buy” award 12 consecutive years for outstanding mattress values.

Primary offerings Meiselwitz Furniture offers many significant brands of home furnishings including a fine selection of options from FLEXSTEEL... Flexsteel furniture is made well, and its built to last. It’s nice to look at. And most importantly, keeps you comfortable. Allwood Furniture Co. offers a wide selection of solid wood dining tables, chairs, barstools, pub sets, rockers, gliders and more. Our collections include both modern and traditional designs that combine style and comfort with solid wood construction.

Founded on tradition Building on the traditions founded in 1898 by C. J. Meiselwitz, the well-known Kiel store continues to serve the people of Eastern Wisconsin with fine home furnishings. We look forward to assisting you with all your home furnishing needs. From bedding to dining room to living room selections, Meiselwitz proudly offers the finest brands and the most intriguing design selections. We invite you to our showroom for a friendly visit with our professional staff.

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


True Value: Hardware and a lot more By Mark Sherry Hardware is still at the core of New Holstein True Value—but there is so much more. There is no better way to find out all that the store has to offer than to stop in at 2204 Wisconsin Ave. (STH 32/57). Ownership by the Reese family dates back to 1987, a major remodeling of the store took place in 2009, and Melissa Reese has owned the store for the past 4-1/2 years. Despite all those years of consistent, quality operations, Melissa said customers discover New Holstein True Value for the first time on a weekly basis. “We’re getting a lot of people saying, ‘We didn’t know you have this.’ ‘You have a beautiful store—this is my first time here.’” Along with new visitors to the store has come a boost in sales, and Melissa said there may be multiple factors making that happen—a new facade put on the store in the last few years, an influx of new residents in the area, a broader advertising effort, and an improved economy. Don’t have it? Just ask No matter the reason, new customers at New Holstein True Value are learning what longtime customers have known for decades—New Holstein True Value has it, and if they don’t they can likely get it all while providing friendly, experienced service. “The internet is huge,” Melissa said about the changing trend in shopping, and to a large degree New Holstein True Value has adopted the old saying, “If you can’t beat ‘em, join ‘em.” While the store has tens of thousands of items in

Jeff Dietz and Melissa Reese work hard to provide the best products and services at New Holstein True Value. Mark Sherry photo

it, there is even more at www.truevalue. com. With direct-to-store service, people can browse the Web site, order something, and have it shipped to the store within days. If assistance is needed in finding something in-store or online, Melissa, Jeff Dietz, and the rest of the veteran staff is ready and willing to help. New customers quickly learn that there is little Melissa cannot do when it comes to projects in and around a home or

business. Need some pipe cut? She and others at New Holstein True Value can do that. Ditto for rekeying locks, repairing window screens, mixing paint, and about 100 other things. Having a woman as one of the go-to people in a hardware store has been an adjustment for some customers over the years. “I am in a man’s world,” Melissa admits. She talked about one recent and new customer who was hesitant to seek her advice at first but eventually said with

a smile, “You’re starting to grow on me.” “Grow” is a fitting word to use at New Holstein True Value as the store has been in a continual growth mode for many years. When the neighboring dry cleaning business closed its doors, True Value took over those services with the help of a Green Bay-based dry cleaners. The space which the New Holstein dry cleaners occupied eventually will be Turn to NHTV/page 12

Thank you to our dedicated employees & family farmers. Henning’s Cheese is a 4th generation family-owned business crafting award winning cheese since 1914. We handcraft our cheese by using milk from small local family dairy farmers. Henning’s Cheese mission has been to keep our 25 small family dairy farms in business for another generation. Your purchase of Henning’s Cheese insures they receive a higher than normal income for their rBGH free and naturally gluten free milk. We continue to follow the traditional artisan way of cheese making.

Watch Cheese Being Made Monday-Friday Mornings 20201 Point Creek Rd, Kiel 920-894-3032 Kiel: Take 67 north 2 miles follow blue signs. New Holstein: Take Hwy X east 2 miles follow blue signs.


Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

NHTV turned into an outdoor living showroom with expanded offerings of pool and spa chemicals, coolers, grills, patio sets, and more. The staff has been so busy with day-to-day operations that it has not been able to finish that project, but Melissa said she plans to have it done within the next year. Another big area of growth at True Value gets back to internet shopping. New Holstein True Value handles United Parcel Service (UPS) shipping services, including prepaid packages. “Everything has changed—there is so much done online now,� Melissa said. With 10 to 30 packages coming in and going out daily, New Holstein True Value serves as a convenient hub for shipping out UPS packages and a drop-off for prepaid packages—and it also gets people in the door to see all the other things the store sells and does. One local woman buys her horse feed online and has it shipped to New Holstein True Value. Another customer needed antibiotics for her chickens, and now she gets them through New Holstein True Value. Like a fast food chain’s slogan of years ago, special orders don’t upset the staff at New Holstein True Value. A key aspect they offer which big box stores and the internet struggle with is top-notch, person-to-person service. Melissa said Jeff often says, “I sell them what they need, not what they come in for.� There is no arrogance in that statement, just a statement of fact of the many times the staff has figured out what a customer really

continued from page 11 needs to properly complete that home improvement project. “If I don’t know, I’ll tell you I don’t know,� Melissa said.

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More equipment acquired The continual enhancement of New Holstein True Value has included new additions to the large equipment rental department, such as a commercial dehumidifier, a walk-behind concrete grinder, and a tile chipper. “I want to keep building the rental department and expanding the store with unique items to provide to our community and surrounding areas,� Melissa said. A few years ago that included the addition of Benjamin Moore paints to New Holstein True Value’s paint line. The store continues to offer a color matching computer and a customer paint database, two great tools for getting just the right color. Melissa said whites and neutrals are hot paint colors right now, and that chalky paint continues to be popular. “People are trying more things because of the internet,� she said. At the fall market, Melissa picked up 54 new displays. She and Jeff recently attended a show in Washington, D.C., and they will be going to a rental show in New Orleans. Anyone who knows Melissa knows she will come back with plenty of new items to enhance the New Holstein True Value shopping experience even more. “They almost need to come in and see what we have,� Melissa advises customers, and that is sound advice from an experienced hardware store owner.

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


Harvest Home changes view of assisted living Choosing an assisted living care for a loved one can be a confusing and daunting task. Harvest Home Senior Living would like to change your perception of what senior living is and welcome your loved one onto one of our Christian-based, family-owned and operated campuses where their new home truly feels like home. Harvest Home is a place where residents gather around a single dining room table to share a meal, where they know each and every one of their caregivers by name, and where they continue to enjoy the activities they love like gardening, baking, and card playing. Harvest Home offers peaceful residential and country-like settings with plenty of activities and socialization all while receiving the support and care your loved one deserves. Harvest Home is committed to providing seniors individualized and dignified care in a Christian, family setting where they can be strengthened and encouraged to live purpose-filled lives. Harvest Home Senior Living Services got its name from the old hymn, “Come Ye Thankful People, Come” the verse is as follows: Come, ye thankful people, come; Raise the song of Harvest-home. All be safely gathered in Ere the winter storms begin; God our Maker, doth provide For our wants to be supplied. Come to God’s own temple, come; Raise the song of Harvest-home. Harvest Home is a Christian-based community that not only cares for our residents’ physical and mental welfare, but also for their spiritual welfare. We

Residents and staff of Harvest Home Assisted Living enjoyed a recent beautiful spring day on the porch outside one of the four buildings which make up the Howards Grove campus. Mark Sherry photo

welcome and encourage clergy to provide religious services at Harvest Home. We also strive to help our residents maintain their church membership, attend services as they are able, and provide opportunities for Bible study. We have four eight-bed CBRFs in the

Forest Hills subdivision. They are located in a quiet residential neighborhood with the beautiful scenery of a countrylike setting, yet is close to healthcare facilities, shopping, and churches. Harvest Home provides all the services of a larger facility, but in a cozy, family home

atmosphere. Each resident has a large, private bedroom with big window/(s), a closet, wardrobe, and a bathroom with a walkin shower. Also, access to the following Turn to home/page 14


Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

Pieper Indoor Aire grows in first 5 years By Mark Sherry When Jason Pieper began his Pieper’s Indoor Aire-Care business, his biggest concern was finding enough work to keep himself busy. Five years later, Pieper has a full-time employee, assistance from several other part-timers, and he is looking for another full-timer to keep up with demand. That is a good indication that Pieper’s Indoor Aire-Care is accomplishing what Pieper originally set out to do—provide quality service at a fair price. “I think I do quality work because I do things the right way, not the quickest, easiest way,” Pieper said. “I never say, ‘It’s good enough.’” New home market up An aspect of Pieper’s Indoor AireCare which will be keeping employees busy in 2018 is installation of heating, ventilation, and air conditioning (HVAC) in new homes. Pieper said he has installations lined up in seven or eight new homes this year, with the possibility of more bids being awarded. Helping Pieper get the work done is full-time employee Adam Raquet. The Kiel resident was in charge of the pellet stove area of Lulloff Hardware which provided him with valuable insights into the heating business. He began working full time for Pieper’s Indoor Aire-Care this past March. Tom Prange helps Pieper on a parttime basis with sheet metal work, a necessity for duct work installation espe-

Jason Pieper, owner of Pieper’s Indoor Aire-Care, stands next to one of the hydronic in-floor heating systems he recently installed. Pieper said the systems are very popular in new-construction homes these days.

Turn to PIEPER/page 15


continued from page 13 shared spaces: an open kitchen with dining area in front of a large bank of windows, a cozy living space with a gas fireplace, a salon, a spa with walk-in tub room, laundry room, an activity room with piano, and an open patio. At Harvest Home, we strive to make all of our residents feel at home and do all we can to help them maintain their independence and individuality. Two of the homes are secured memory care units. Our entire staff is trained in the latest dementia care practices and are required to obtain annual continued training on dementia, first aid, medication administration, nutrition, safety a fall prevention, just to name a few. Harvest Home has a registered nurse, licensed practical nurses, registered dietician (all meals are prepared as you would in your own kitchen), activity director, state certified dementia trainer and CBRF certified caregivers that are registered with the Wisconsin DHS. Therapists, podiatrists and lab technicians come in on a regular basis as well as beauticians and clergy. We offer support to our dementia families and welcome them to join us in activities. All of our residents are honored with our Birthday club. We can provide transportation to those who are unable to get themselves to appointments. We provide daily activities that range from Sheepshead games to Bible study. All activities are designed and planned with the residents requests, interests and abilities in mind. There are daily activities that provide purpose and stimulation for different stages of dementia. At Harvest Home, we recognize that we may not be able to cure diseases or fix all of the problems that come with maturity in age. However, we strongly believe that we can help manage them. Harvest Home provides personal attention to each resident by maintaining their individual goals to the best of their ability. We believe everyone should be able to live with purpose, no matter their age. We believe that it is our God-given mission to care for the aging. Harvest home is a Christcentered home where the residents can continue to grow in their faith. Harvest Home works along side the families, doctors, nurses, caregivers, hospice providers, end of life midwife/doulas to make the residents stay very comfortable.

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


cially in new homes. Pieper mentioned that his business will do other “odd” sheet metal jobs when called upon as it has the materials, the equipment, and the person to do it in Prange. Local roofers have used his services on made-to-order flashing projects. Among the several people who help Pieper’s Indoor Aire-Care on a part-time basis is Jason’s girlfriend Jaime Otto, who handles the office and secretarial aspects of the business.

May need more people In addition to advertising for another full-time technician with HVAC experience, Pieper said it is possible he might need two or three more people this spring if his business is awarded more bids on doing the HVAC work in new home construction. While Pieper said he prefers doing the HVAC installations on new homes, he and his crew also do service work on all types of HVAC equipment. “It’s a big portion of the business,” he said, adding that he keeps his Monday schedule free knowing he will have 10 to 14 hours of service work come in from over the weekend. That does not mean he is not called out on weekends and nights. One of the reasons his business has grown so rapidly in its first five years is his willingness to answer the call regardless of the day or time. It is an understatement to say people are relieved to have a qualified HVAC technician show up at their door on a cold winter’s night when the furnace has stopped working. Having a created a good working relationship with some area builders, Pieper


continued from page 14 said he and his crew are doing more multiple zone, in-floor hydronic tube heating systems in new homes. In simplest terms, today’s hydronic heating is an energy efficient home heating system that uses tubing to run a hot liquid beneath the floor, along base board heaters, or through radiators to heat homes. Also referred to as radiant heating, this type of system has become increasingly popular among families that want added comfort and control in their heating zones, savings through lower heating bills, and a decrease in their environmental impact by making smart green building choices. While Pieper Indoor Aire-Care will service all makes and models of HVAC equipment, its installation work in new homes and system replacements tends to focus on Carrier furnaces and air conditioners, Burnham boilers, Mitsubishi split systems, and Reznor garage heaters. In addition to heating and air conditioning work, Pieper’s Indoor Aire-Care also continues to do duct cleaning. With spring right around the corner, now would be a great time to make sure ducts are clear of dust and anything else which might get in the way of having the cleanest possible air in a home. The service area for Pieper’s Indoor Aire-Care seems to have expanded over the years as well. He said when he first started most of his jobs were in the Kiel and Howards Grove areas, but he also has traveled to communities such as Fond du Lac and Menasha to do work. To find out more about Pieper’s Indoor Aire-Care or to schedule a project, call (920) 207-3297 or check out www.


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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

Managers share same goals at Vogel By Mark Sherry Managers at Vogel Chevrolet in Kiel have varying lengths of tenure with the business, but all of them share something in common—the desire to do quality work with as little hassle as possible for the customer. From three-year veteran Joel Noordyk in service and 30-year employee Kelly Johnson in sales to 21-year employee Brian Hruby in the body shop, all of them talk about making life as easy as possible for the customer while providing the best possible service. It is the Vogel Chevrolet way of doing things. In the showroom, sales representatives Kelly Johnson and Ed Hartmann know all about quality—they look at it everyday in the new vehicles being produced by Chevrolet. Johnson said there is a lot of excitement already about the all-new 2019 Silverado pick-up truck which will be hitting the lots this fall. “It’s a whole new truck,” Johnson said of Chevrolet’s number-one seller. “Doing all the research on it, it’s amazing what they put in this truck.”

A lot to look at From technology to fuel efficiency to style, the 2019 Silverado will have plenty of new things for truck enthusiasts to explore. Just one example, Johnson said, is the return of the square box interior for the first time since 1987. “That’s just the tip of the iceberg,” he said. While people wait for the new Silverado to arrive, they can check out the all-new 2018 Equinox. Customers are liking the changes on this tremendousselling crossover, including increased fuel efficiency while maintaining all the power drivers need. The Chevrolet Traverse also is new for 2018. Johnson called the Traverse a “good, solid vehicle” which serves a broad range of drivers as a mid-size SUV. There are plenty of other quality new vehicles on the sales lot at Vogel Chevrolet, and now there will be a greater emphasis on quality pre-owned vehicles as well. Vogel Chevrolet is enrolled in GM’s Certified Pre-Owned Program. The program gives customers some peace of mind knowing that the vehicles went through a more in-depth safety inspection—a 172-point inspection, to be exact—and also have an extended bumper-to-bumper warranty as well as an extended power train warranty through GM. “We just enrolled at the beginning of February, and are just receiving the supplies to get going on the inspections,”

said Tara Vogel of Vogel Chevrolet. The daughter of owner Mike Vogel, Tara is carrying on the longtime Vogel traditions at the dealership.

No hassle, low pressure With 24 years in sales at Vogel Chevrolet and six more in service and detailing before that, Johnson said his sales philosophy has not changed. “We stay with the same approach we’ve always had—no hassle, low pressure,” he said. “We look at you not as a sale but as a member of the family.” Helping to get certified used vehicles ready for the sales lot will be Vogel’s service department led by Noordyk. He said the department recently acquired a new Road Force wheel balancer to help in the wheel and tire balancing process. Vogel Chevrolet services all makes and models of vehicles, providing pickup and delivery of vehicles at businesses and residences in the Kiel and New Holstein areas. From oil changes to engine rebuilds, transmission work and everything in between, Vogel Chevrolet can do it. It also has a fleet of loaner vehicles, use of which is available to service customers free of charge. What Vogel Chevrolet does is important, but so is how it does it. Noordyk said, “We want to be as fair as possible and give them options. Sometimes some repairs can wait. We are low pressure. We want to treat them the way we would want to be treated.” Hruby knows all about how things are done at Vogel Chevrolet. Even though he is just starting his tenure as the body shop manager, he worked in the shop for 21 years before leaving briefly. Now he is back and said he is “very excited for coming back and working with the guys.” Those guys have a lot of years of experience at Vogel, led by Gary Zahorik with 44 years, Paul Schmitz with 25 years, and Dave Kapellen with 30 years of body shop experience. They work on all makes, models, and years of vehicles, fixing anything from the most minor of “dings” to major collision damage. They also do a lot of price matching to get new parts, not after-market knockoffs. Hruby said as he gets more comfortable with the body shop management he hopes to free up more time to get back out in the shop doing the things he has enjoyed doing since he was a kid. Raised in the Meeme area, Hruby is a 1994 graduate of Kiel High School and lives in the School Hill area with his wife of 18 years and their two children.

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Brian Hruby is a 21-year veteran of Vogel Chevrolet but just recently became the body shop manager. Mark Sherry photo

Hruby said the first car he owned was a 1987 Trans Am. “That one didn’t get driven much,” he said, adding, “I was the one customizing the inside.” He graduated from the Auto Body program at Lakeshore Technical College in Cleveland in 1995, and less than two years after that had landed a job at Vogel Chevrolet. “We always pride ourselves on the quality of work and the integrity,” Hruby said of the body shop. That includes

making sure they have quality, modern equipment in the shop to handle everything, such as the new aluminum welder Vogel acquired and the new puller which can handle both steel and aluminum. In some instances they also employ an outside paintless dent repair service which has the tools, methods, and experience to best serve Vogel Chevrolet’s customers—something every department there puts at the forefront.


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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

25 years: By Donna Hahn The Plymouth Arts Center continues its year-long 25th anniversary celebration with a variety of summer musicals sure to please all age groups. “Mill Street Live” is back for its 10th season featuring an all-star cast of alumni performers. Alex Turicik and Bridget Bullard again will be showcased as Plymouth/Kohler’s Hometown Kids in “Kids From Wisconsin,” and the “Cheese Capital Jazz & Blues Crawl” celebrates its 15th year as PAC’s unique, signature fundraiser for the arts. The anniversary theme continues into fall and winter with more musical and theatre productions and will culminate in December with the Holiday Membership Art Exhibition/Social and the New Year’s Eve/Big Cheese Drop finale. Founded in 1993 as a 501c3 charitable nonprofit community arts organization, Plymouth Arts Center has been profoundly commited to its mission of presenting a diverse arts program for all to enjoy. As the leading cultural and arts destination in western Sheboygan County, the PAC continues to serve tens of thousands of patrons every year since its founding 25 years ago. Situated in historic downtown Plymouth at 520 E. Mill St. at the corner of Eastern Avenue and Mill and North streets, the PAC is home to Gallery 110 North, a fine arts gallery with changing exhibitions well-known for showcasing Wisconsin artists. The PAC presents ongoing performing art events, art classes, a gift shop featuring member artwork, as well as special signature events such as Northern Moraine Spring Art Tour in June, Cheese Capital Jazz & Blues Crawl in August, Paint the Towns, En Plein Air in September, and the nationally acclaimed New Year’s Eve, Big Cheese Drop! The PAC serves as a popular community center setting for special events such as weddings, showers, recitals, private parties, corporate meetings, educational activities, reunions, and more. Mill Street Live Mill Street Live Summer Musical Series: In recognition of its 10th anniversary and the PAC’s 25th anniversary, this year’s show will be performed by alumni members of the Mill Street Guild with a fun theme of “Rock of Ages!” Cast members are: The ladies: Paige Bruggink, Meaux Green, August Rose Paswaters, Tricia Roberts, and Emily Shircel. The gents: Willie Gesch, Travis Knier, Josh Ludens, Thomas Carlton Roberts, and Trevor Seefeldt. The 2018 creative team members are: Artistic Director, Jamie Jeanty of Sheboygan; Musical Director, Willie Gesch of Oostburg; Choreography by Tricia Roberts of Sheboygan, and Emily Shircel of White Fish Bay. Pat Smith, Manitowoc, is the Technical Director. Kirt Graves of Sheboygan is the photographer and Kristi Hasenstein of Sheboygan designed the poster. Mill Street Live is a high energy song and dance musical revue and is regarded as one of the most entertaining summer shows in the area. This show features music that spans six generations, truly a show for all ages to enjoy. Featured genres are Rock n’ roll (old and new,) Country, Jazz, Blues, and more. Seven shows will be performed at the Arts Center on Friday evenings at 7:30 p.m., beginning June 15, 22, 29, July 13, 20, 27, with the finale on Aug. 3. The show is suitable for all ages and families are encouraged to attend. Tickets are available in advance and at the door: adults-$13

Plymouth Arts Center has busy line-up to observe anniversary

The Kids from Wisconsin will be in Plymouth on Friday, July 6, just one of many programs the Plymouth Arts Center has lined up as it celebrates its 25th anniversary year. The Kids from Wisconsin also is celebrating its 50th year.

(tax included;) $8 for children age 6 to 12; free for kids 5 and under. The Mill Street Live show was established at the Plymouth Arts Center in 2009. The performers—ages 17 and older from the greater area—come together with a common goal of providing an exciting and highly energetic experience not only for the audience, but for those in the show. Musical direction and choreography are organically produced within the group, as well as utilizing talents in art, costumes, staging, and general organization. Mill Street Guild’s main goals are to perform, engage, and excite audiences of all ages and backgrounds. The Plymouth Arts Center is delighted to serve as the home base for the Mill Street Guild as we celebrate 10 consecutive years of Mill Street Live. In addition to the summer series, the group has presented several fundraising productions for the PAC— An Evening in Paris, featuring the music of Les Miserable; Broadway Bound I & II; 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee (a theatre production); Love is An Open Door; A Valentine’s Evening of Mill Street Live; Duets for the Arts; MSL Date Night & Dinner; and A Walk Down Lover’s Lane. The Plymouth Arts Center’s and the Mill Street Guild’s vision for producing an outstanding show would not be possible without the commitment and generosity of our private and corporate sponsors and playbook advertisers. Through our fundraising programs it is possible to present the show for community and visitor enjoyment at an affordable cost. This year’s sponsors are Masters Gallery; National Exchange Bank; Suhrke Insurance Agency; Bank First; Sargento; Waldo Bank; Rockline; Wisconsin Bank and Trust, Group 66 Motorcycle Club; Huberty and Associates, BMO Harris Bank and 1420 the Breeze Radio Station. The Kids from Wisconsin The Kids from Wisconsin will shine the light on 50 years as they perform all summer in over 35 hometowns across the state and twice daily at the Wisconsin State Fair. The Plymouth Arts Center is proudly presenting this production at the Plymouth High School Auditorium, 125 Highland Ave., Plymouth on Friday, July 6 starting at 7 p.m. Tickets are available now. This year’s show theme, “Shine the Light,” will feature music performed since the inception of the Kids from Wisconsin. Some of the KIDS all-time audience favorites will be featured along with five decades of Broadway. KIDS will shine the light on our past 50 years while lighting the way for the next 50. In their 50th season, the KFW will have performed for approximately 10 million

people across Wisconsin and the Midwest, with great entertainment by some of Wisconsin’s most talented performers ages 15 to 20. The revue is produced in collaboration with some of the best writers, arrangers, and choreographers across the country. A free afternoon Performing Arts Workshop/outreach program, “Realize Your Dream” for children ages 7 to 14 from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. also will be presented at Plymouth High School. Pre-registration is required. It is a privilege and honor to any community and its arts program to have a student be chosen to take part in the professional performance experience of a KID. Alex Turicik, a third-year hometown KID from Plymouth, will be joined by Bridget Bullard, a performance student from Kohler, who will celebrate her hometown show in Plymouth along with Alex. How exciting it is that Sheboygan County has quality arts programs within their school and communities that help foster and grow talented artists. The Plymouth Show is generously sponsored by The Sartori Company, Masters Gallery, Sargento, Kathy and Paul Sartori, and Bank First National. PAC’s Media Sponsor is 1420am the Breeze Radio Station. Alex Turicik is excited to join KIDS for his third summer as principal guitarist. Alex will finish his junior year at Plymouth High School in June. He is a part of many groups in the area, such as PHS Jazz 1 Ensemble and Pit Band, Momentum Show Choir, UW-Sheboygan Jazz band, Lakeland University Pit Band, and many more. He also shares the stage with his dad and family in The FlamingOs. Alex thanks you for coming to the show and for joining in the celebration of the 50th anniversary of the Kids from Wisconsin. Bridget Bullard is thrilled to represent Kohler in her second season as a principal singer/dancer. She will be completing her sophomore year in high school in June and is most looking forward to State Fair fun and meeting many KIDS alumni. Recently, Bridget played Mayzie LaBird in Seussical the Musical. She also performed at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee’s Vocal Arts Festival and Young Musical stars’ eighth season at the Stefanie H. Weill Center. Bridget is beyond grateful to the KIDS organization for helping her grow as a performer and a person. She is proud to share with others the motto she learned from KIDS last year, “You are enough” and worked to spread this message in her hometown with the #youareenoughproject. Get your tickets now for Kids From Wisconsin! Reserved tickets in advance and at the door are: $12 for ages 18 and under; $16 for adults (tax included.) The Plymouth High School Box office will

open at 6 p.m. (one hour before showtime.) For handicap accommodations, please call the Plymouth Arts Center office. The Kids from Wisconsin invite community youth to share in their love of performing with a free afternoon outreach program. “Realize Your Dream” is designed for children ages approximately 7 to 14 years of age and will be held the same day in the afternoon, Friday, July 6 from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. in the auditorium. This free program is an opportunity for youngsters and youth groups to get a taste of life as a performer. KIDs troupe members “pay it forward” by teaching performance skills and tools that can be carried into daily life. These young people will: n work with a “KID mentor”; n receive instruction in dance, instrumental/choral, and technical through mini workshops; n have a question and answer session; n perform a segment of the current show alongside a mentor; n receive audition tips (more experienced performers). Those interested in attending are encouraged to pre-register soon through the Kids From Wisconsin website, info/tour. Click on the July 6 date on the calendar. Jazz & Blues Crawl The Plymouth Arts Center’s Cheese Capital Jazz & Blues Crawl for the Arts will be presented Friday, Aug. 10 from 4:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. This 15th annual live music extravaganza and fundraiser features 10 fantastic bands at the PAC in the courtyard and greatroom and at several downtown clubs and restaurants. Purchase the 2018 wristband for $10, and receive one free raffle ticket (valued at $5) for a chance to win $500 in cash with additional Big Cash Raffle Tickets available at the PAC for $5 each or six tickets for $20 (win up to $1,000.) Participating venues this year are the PAC, Antonio’s, City Club, 52 Stafford, The Depot, Wild Shots PUB, The Cheese Counter, and Plymouth Tap. Festivities are kicked off at the PAC at 4:30 p.m. PAC’s Bourbon Street Café features a jazzy menu catered by Three Guys & a Grill until 9 p.m. The opening reception for a new exhibition, “The Light of Thy Favor,” featuring Cedarburg artists Tom Kubala and Colette Odya Smith, opens in Gallery 110 North. Raffle tickets are available for $5 each or five tickets for $20 for a beautiful watercolor painting created and donated by artist Kathleen Mulholland. The painting is valued at $3,000. A silent auction of art and unique gift baskets, etc. (bid to 9 Turn to PLYMOUTH ARTS/page 19

Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


Making sense of marketing in digital world In fall 2017, Delta Digital Strategies offered a rollout of a complete line of digital business support strategies, offering you a local source for digital advertising solutions. “Delta Digital Strategies has been part of the local media landscape for decades,” said Digital Strategist Joe Mathes. “You may know us better as Delta Publications, publishers of Tempo, The Tri-County News and Verve Magazine.” Mathes said that Delta Digitial Strategies has worked diligently over the past several years, to assembled a dynamic offering of proven Digital Marketing Tactics. Mathes, a respected digital strategist among national media circles, said the key is to provide services that speak to the needs of forward-thinking customers.

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Plymouth Arts

p.m.) all takes place at the PAC. The trolley will take visitors to the venues from 7 to 11 p.m. Maps, flyers, and wristbands are available at all venues. Join us for this exciting evening of the blended arts! Sponsors of the Jazz & Blues Crawl are Sargento, Masters Gallery, The Sartori Company, and 1420 the Breeze Radio Station. Anyone wishing to contribute items to the silent auction or make a donation for the fundraiser may contact the PAC Office.

History of the PAC It all started back in 1993, when founding members and the first Board of Directors—Dena Adamson, Lori Beringer, Andrea Fenner, Roger Lahm, Susan McFarlane, Jody Schetter, Nancy Smith, Christine Schumacher, Peter Wright, and the late Betty Pardee-Arendt, Joan Kohn, and Nancy Thackray—pooled their ideas and expertise to begin a grassroots effort to create an arts center in western Sheboygan County. This dedicated and hard-working group along with the Gentine Family Foundation, rolled up their sleeves and invited their friends and associates to join them in this labor of love. They built community awareness by manning booths at the County Fair and Mill Street Fest, organizing art demonstrations, presenting fundraising projects, conducting surveys, selling memberships, and more. The entire step by step process, over the first twoyears, was highlighted in editorials and through complimentary advertising in the Plymouth Review newspaper. With the financial backing of area businesses and individuals, and after extensive remodeling of the building in 1994, the PAC opened to the public with an inaugural art show in its fine art Gallery 110 North, featuring the distinguished artist, the late Robert Heuel II, O.P.A, (Oil Painter of America). The founders had positioned the Plymouth Arts Center as a vital part of community life in Western Sheboygan County, and as one of Wisconsin’s finest arts centers, as it remains today, 25 years later. Originally, PAC’s focus was on two-dimensional art in the Gallery, but within a couple years, theater performances, concerts, and art classes were added. Over the years, more and more events were added, generating significant interest

and participation in the arts by people of all ages and walks of life. The increased artistic needs of the community and the need to effectively and more efficiently use the space, led the way for a capital campaign and a renovation project. In 2011, the PAC was remodeled and expanded to meet the needs of a growing organization. The $1.5 million project led by Capital Campaign Chair Lou Gentine was generously supported by local and regional businesses, foundations, and individual members and friends. The results of the project were a stunning, renewed Arts Center, a cultural showplace for artists and performers, a center for entertainment, and an important anchor business helping in the revitalization of historic downtown Plymouth, WI; while continuing to provide meaningful art related experiences for all. In March 2012 The Plymouth Review published this tribute to the Plymouth Arts Center in its Perspectives column: One of downtown’s finest gems, the Plymouth Arts Center, showed off its new polish and luster to the public last Friday, and the results are dazzling. The former car dealership building has moved even farther away from its utilitarian past life with an extensive $1.5 expansion and remodeling. The new building greatly enhances the center’s ability to fulfill its mission to showcase the arts in Plymouth and provide a community space available for diverse purposes and events. The open house showed that off well, with the set for the center’s latest theater production in the great room where the remodeling effort was being celebrated and refreshments were served. The new kitchen was utilized to provide the refreshments, with the promise of being able to support more efficiently and deliciously the many community events the center hosts throughout the year. The members art show filled the new and expanded Gallery 110 North exhibit space, a bright and open area that can accommodate bigger and better shows. Dedicated classroom spaces with a more intimate ambiance were ready for eager students to come in and learn new skills or add to existing ones. Outside, the building’s new façade and entryway welcomed visitors even more warmly than it had in the past. All of it online COMMUNITY! contribute•share•inform•link•learn•enjoy•participate

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continued from page 18 combines to make a unique, outstanding facility of which few, if any, cities the size of Plymouth can boast. Such a vibrant celebration and center of the arts is a real feather in Plymouth’s cap and a real attraction for those who come to Plymouth, whether to visit or to live. It says so much about this community and the people who live here that not only do we support such an unparalleled facility, but we have stepped up to support its growth and expansion. Whether it’s the countless individual members and volunteers who make the many events at the center happen, or the businesses and industries who provide financial support for the center and its activities, we are all part of a facility that makes us all proud and makes Plymouth a better place. Today, the PAC produces over 150 events each year with annual attendance topping 20,000. Programs offer the community the opportunity to be actively involved either on the stage or behind the scenes. A wide variety of volunteer opportunities exist for anyone willing to lend a hand. As a non-profit organization, the Plymouth Arts Center is solely supported by membership dues, fund-raising events, sponsorships, grants, and private and corporate donations. For those wishing to contribute to a specific fund, the PAC has an established Endowment Fund, Education Fund, Building Fund, and a 25th Anniversary Celebration Fund. The

PAC is registered as a charitable organization on Amazon Smile. Donations in any amount are acknowledged and accepted throughout the year. The Plymouth Arts Center was the recipient of a Creation and Presentation Grant from the Wisconsin Arts Board in 2017 and 2018. PAC was a nominee in the Sheboygan County Chamber of Commerce’s “Non-Profit Organization of the Year” category. PAC was especially honored to recently receive the Elkhart Lake Chamber’s Impact Award. The Plymouth Arts Center is a member of the Plymouth Downtown Arts & Merchants group and a member of the local chambers, Plymouth, Elkhart Lake, Sheboygan Falls, as well as the Sheboygan County Chamber. 2018 PAC Board of Directors are: Thomas Slater, president; Paul Sartori, president-elect; Adam Mason, Secretary/ Treasurer; Barb Barrows, Barb Garton, Bob Hoopman, Linda Laible, Liz Miller, Marissa Murphy, Jim Rosetti, Jim Sutton, Justin Webb, Ben Wiley, and Donna Hahn, Executive Director. For a complete schedule of events or to order tickets for upcoming events, visit, follow us on Facebook and/or Twitter, or call the office at (920) 892-8409. New members and volunteers are always welcome. (Donna Hahn is the executive director of the Plymouth Arts Center.)

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20 Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018



SUBSCRIBE electronically

or give as a GIFT!

• Be part of the “GREEN” movement • Get your Tri-County News on your computer anywhere! All you need is internet access! • Be able to ENLARGE the type as you read stories. • Search every issue by KEYWORD • Every page indexed by story topic • Click to go directly to your favorite page or section • Allow distant friends or family to stay in touch with their hometown.

• Catch all the news while you are traveling or on vacation. • See up to 90 days of archived editions at any time. • Save $$$$. The electronic news costs anywhere from $10 to $25 less per year than a regular subscription • Get your NEWS on time, no matter where you live—updates made each Wednesday. You have immediate access. • No recycling necessary.*

Sign up online at or give us a call at 920-894-2828 to start a gift subscription. *Of course, the e-version isn’t much use in bird cages or fish cleaning either.

Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

Elkhart Lake Progress briefs 2018

Sports bar, grill serves Elkhart

Lincoln Street Sports Bar and Grill, owned and operated by Tim Petrie, opened in June 2007. The establishment has continued to maintain its goal of a feel good, relaxing atmosphere to watch sports and visit with friends over a cocktail or beer. The food has become a staple for many of the locals who have come to know the daily specials by heart and praise the wings and hand-pattied burgers as the best in the area. Friday night fish always is a big hit. The outdoor patio is open so people can enjoy food or a cocktail outside and view race cars from Road America. Lincoln Street continues to host more and more benefits for clubs, social groups and for individuals or families facing unfortunate medical or financial circumstances. “We believe in trying to help make a difference, and having a place to go and friendly staff to help make their event and day easier is worth it,” Petrie said. Hours of operation are Mondays through Wednesdays, 4 p.m. to close; and Thursdays through Sundays, 11:30 a.m. to close.

Kiel Auto Repair keeps cars going

Wally Wright is the owner of Kiel Auto Repair, located at 1301 STH 67 on Kiel’s northeast side. The business focuses on auto repair including check engine lights, tires, air conditioning repairs, tune-ups, engine work, transmissions, oil changes—just about anything a vehicle might need. More recently Kiel Auto Repair has started doing custom exhaust work and also added a smoke machine to help identify leaks in air conditioning systems. Kiel Auto Repair also helps the community by serving as a drop-off site for aluminum cans with proceeds going to Special Olympics in Manitowoc County. To learn more or to schedule service for a vehicle, call Wally or Kevin at 894-3456.

Plans under way for ‘18 Kiel Picnic

The 2017 Kiel Community Picnic was a huge success, organizers said, and they are looking forward to seeing everyone at the 2018 Kiel Community Picnic Aug. 9-12. This year’s picnic is scheduled to kick off Thursday night, Aug. 9 with the traditional alcohol-free Family Night and a prize drawing which will be available to kids 16 and under. A weekend of free entertainment will be led off on Friday night, Aug. 10 by the Kiel Municipal Band in the band shell, and returning after many years The Crisis will be in the main tent. For the polka lovers, Jerry Schneider will perform Saturday morning, Aug. 11 in the main tent. The Entertainment Committee is busily working on booking the Saturday afternoon band shell entertainment. To finish up the evening, Johnny Wad will be on the stage in the main tent Sunday morning, Aug. 12 will start with the Association of Commerce Parade down Fremont Street, followed by

the Kiel High School Show Choir performance in the park. Stay to close the weekend with Vic Ferrari. Rides and games for the young or young at heart will be provided by Christman amusements with three days of wristbands for rides available. The food stand will be serving up a weekend of great food featuring grilled hamburgers, brats, hot dogs, grilled chicken breasts, and the famous steak sandwiches. Also be sure to check out the sandwich of the day specials—last year’s chicken cordon bleu sandwich was a big hit. Then don’t forget to stop down Sunday morning before the parade and pick up a ham, egg, and cheese breakfast sandwich or two to go. To quench one’s thirst enjoy a wide variety of beverages including assorted sodas, Budweiser and Miller products, as well as some specialties such as Mike’s Hard Lemonade and Spotted Cow. This year’s raffle once again will include a top prize of $1,000. Tickets will be available for sale from many local merchants or from members of the Kiel Lions Club and Kiel Optimist Club starting around June 1. The picnic would never be a success

without the help of all the volunteers from the community. Organizers expressed appreciation to all who helped last year. If anyone is interested in vol-

unteering to help with this year’s picnic, please contact Al Schreiber at (920) 242-5155.

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22 Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018

SAVE THE DATE Elkhart Lake Chamber of Commerce

DOWNTOWN NIGHT Monday, Aug. 13 5-9pm

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Available year round for weddings, banquets, rehearsal dinners or any special event.

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Casual, family-friendly dining in our historic tavern building. Outdoor Deck, Sun Porch or Indoor Seating Available. Lunch - Wednesday-Sunday 11:30 am-2 pm Table Service Dinner - Wednesday-Sunday 5-9 pm Table Service Live Entertainment on Wednesday Evenings

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Elkhart Lake Chamber of Commerce 23rd Annual

DOWNTOWN NIGHT Monday August 13 5-9 pm

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the Elkhart Lake Chamber of Commerce 920.876.2922

Tempo â&#x20AC;˘ Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, June 19, 2018


24 Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2018 • Tuesday, June 19, 2018


akefront location, spacious suites, premier amenities, a fabulous cooking school, a spa and salon setting like no other, and delicious cuisine with eclectic fare. Natural beauty and elegant ballrooms–perfect for your wedding. Four seasons of recreation, special events and nearby golf. Experience The Osthoff Resort – a stone’s throw away.

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