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Elkhart Lake

Glenbeulah Progress 2019 Tuesday | July 2, 2019

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

Unique food, features at new Route 67 By Mark Sherry Anyone who has not yet stepped into Route 67 Saloon in Elkhart Lake really ought to do so. As a matter of fact, perhaps they can just walk through the double glass overhead doors which now constitute the south wall of the dining area. The overhead doors feature is the most impressive of a long list of improvements already made to the establishment since the current ownership team purchased it in March. Curt Semph, Tommy Kostrivas, and managing partner Angela Girard are among the owners of the food and spirits business named for its location on STH 67 just south of the four-way stop signs in the village. Asked how this group of people came to own Route 67, Girard said, “We’re all living in the Elkhart Lake area and we wanted a fun, clean environment where locals hang out and visitors feel welcome.” Route 67 Saloon does that and much more. Currently open seven days a week in the summer—starting at 4 p.m. on Mondays and Tuesdays and 11 a.m. every other day of the week—Route 67 is quickly becoming well known in the greater Elkhart Lake area for its somewhat unusual menu offerings and the ability of Chef David Chang to deliver on those items. Chang, 33, said he has been cooking since he was 14. Originally from Manitowoc, a stint in the Navy and a trip to culinary school are in his background along with working at a wide variety of restaurants. “I just want people to stray outside

their box,” Chang said about what he hopes happens in the dining room of Route 67. So far that has certainly been the case as both he and Girard confirmed that business has been very brisk. Girard said, “The success of the business is due to the employees we have and the teamwork of everyone working hard and well together.” Chang said his menu is inspired by smokehouses, yet it is not a run-of-themill barbecue place. They make their own rub for their meats and do all the meat smoking in house, but Chang said he views the smoker as just a vehicle to provide good and interesting food. That is reflected in a menu which offers house specialties including a BBLT (brisket, bacon, lettuce, and tomato), brisket noodle bowl, fish or pork tacos, a Hummus Sammy, a Burnt End & Mac Bowl, and Brisket Shawarma. Diners can still get traditional offerings such as a burger, chicken, and wings, but they also can try brisket, ribs, pulled pork, or a pizza with some unusual toppings including brisket, burnt ends, or shrimp. For tourists who have heard so much about Johnsonville brats, they can try a nine-inch brat on a hoagie bun (locals are welcome to try it, too). Chang said this is just the start of what he hopes to bring to Route 67 as weekly specials will allow him to continue to expand his creativity. “All the feedback has been very positive,” he said. “I’ve got a pretty good knack for what people are willing to try. Most of the stuff is pretty approachable.” Chang also said it seems as though diners

Head Chef David Chang and Managing Partner Angela Girard have helped make huge changes to the Elkhart Lake restaurant/bar now known as Route 67.

Turn to route 67/page 3

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

Route 67

continued from page 2

are “venturing out more” in their willingness to try new things. He added that he is working on developing a catering menu and that Route 67 has already catered one function. Girard is being equally creative in the bar area where 12 tap beer selections are offered at any given time with new varieties regularly cycled into the mix. Route 67 also offers a good selection of wines. With 22 years in the food and beverage industry, Girard said she feels she has a good idea on how to make Route 67 inviting for people of all ages. “I’m big on customer service,” she said. “I want people to feel it’s a welcoming place.” The ownership team has completely refinished the interior of Route 67, with the shape of the bar being about the only thing which has remained the same. Racing related photographs on the walls fit well with the overhead doors which lead out onto the brick patio overlooking STH 67. The doors come equipped with a fan system which blows continuously when the doors are open to keep bugs from entering the indoor dining area. Girard said the doors have already been open several times this spring and summer and are being well received by customers stepping into Route 67 for the first time—or maybe the first time in a while.

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A new double wide glass overhead door constitutes the south wall of the dining room at Route 67 in Elkhart Lake. The door opens to a brick patio area. A fan system to the side of the door keeps insects from flying into the dining room when the door is open, as it has been several times in recent weeks. The view from the dining room and the patio looking south is of traffic on STH 67, which is fitting considering the name of the establishment. Mark Sherry photos

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

The Osthoff Resort earns accolades Aiming to deliver best Midwest resort experience to each guest

By Mike Mathes Situated on the shores of Elkhart Lake, The Osthoff Resort continues to gain accolades as one of the finest resort experiences in the Midwest. Set on 500 feet of pristine shoreline on Elkhart Lake, The Osthoff Resort continues to shine as a beacon of Midwest hospitality. Guests from both near and far have the opportunity to bask in the spacious suites, cozy surroundings, elegant and casual dining, a world-class spa, a cooking school, and beautiful settings for weddings, meetings, and fun family recreation. Whether a guest is coming for an extended family vacation or just dropping in for a bite to eat on a night out on the town, the Osthoff experience is offered to all who come. Awards speak to experience The aim of The Osthoff Resort is to deliver the the best Midwest resort experience to its guests, and others are sure taking notice. The Osthoff Resort has commandeered the headlines with its consistently high ratings of excellence in tourism circles. Consider the following accolades: n For the 21st year in a row, the resort was granted the prestigious AAA Four Diamond rating. n Earlier this month the resort’s Aspira Spa landed the number two spot on spa and wellness travel website Spas of America’s “Top 100 Spas of 2018” list. n The resort’s Old World Christmas Market was voted the number one holiday market in the U.S. in the 2018 Readers’ Choice Awards from USA TODAY. n The Osthoff Resort was named one of the “Top Resorts in Texas and the Midwest” in the 2018 Condé Nast Traveler magazine’s Readers’ Choice Awards. n Named the 2018 Best Lakeshore Resort by Wisconsin Meetings magazine in its annual “Best of Wisconsin Meetings” survey. n The Aspira Spa was named the “Best Solo Getaway” by Organic Spa Magazine for 2018. Team commitment Achieving such recognition recognizes the total staff commitment to delivering the best Midwest resort experience to all guests. “Our goal permeates through everything we do, throughout our organization year in and year out,” Osthoff manager Lola Roeh said. “Of course one of the keys to that constant recognition is maintaining an outstanding staff. We have a great team of tenured directors who have been with us for a good many years. That team helps set a culture that filters all the way through our organization.” Roeh praised the 500-plus member team of associates who help deliver the best Midwest resort experience. “Most of our people come from places like Kiel, New Holstein, Chilton, Glenbeulah, Elkhart Lake, Plymouth, and Sheboygan Falls. In this area where we draw our team members from, we are blessed with great Midwest values and work ethic.” How each associate interacts with the guests of the resort truly is reflected in the recognition The Osthoff has received. “Our business is highly dependent on every single touch point and interaction our guests may have—from the first sign they see until the time they wave good-

bye,” Roeh added. “Delivering that kind of experience depends on people, and our people have just as much interpersonal skill as they do for whatever position they hold. The only way we can achieve our goal is through the positive experience delivered through out associates and their interactions with our guests.” Roeh said that one of the most gratifying parts of receiving the accolades is that it bears a reflection of how the guests of The Osthoff Resort value their experience. “Many of these awards are the Reader’s Choice Awards of wellrespected tourism publications,” she said. “When we are able to deliver on our goals and promises consistently enough, it’s great to be rewarded by such recognition from our guests,” Roeh added. Experience available to all One of the great benefits of having a Four Diamond resort in its midst is that the communities of eastern Wisconsin, the residents and business alike, have access to the same experience available to guests from afar. Not only does The Osthoff Resort draw from the area to build its team of associates, the resort makes all its amenities ready to the surrounding communities. From the award-winning Aspira Spa, to cooking schools, to restaurants like

Lola’s On the Lake, Otto’s, the Elkhart Inn and The Lake Deck in summer, the Osthoff experience is open to everyone. You don’t have to be an overnight guest to take advantage of all the amazing opportunities. Roeh added, “We want our local neighbors to understand that they have access to this great Midwest resort experience. It doesn’t matter if they come from Kiel or Chicago, whether they are just staying for dinner, or for an extended vacation. They are all welcome to enjoy the same high level experience here at The Osthoff Resort.” Roeh underscored the importance local guests play in supporting The Osthoff. “We are so grateful for local businesses and individuals who use our restaurants, hold their special events, reunions and meetings here. They are a vital part of our success,” Roeh said. “We are thankful that so many consider us for those types of events, whether personal or professional.” Wellness initiative Always seeking to improve its ability to deliver the best Midwest resort experience, The Osthoff team continues to work through a “wellness from within” initiative. The wellness push actually started in

the spa, combining wellness practices and healthy food offerings. “We have seen a trend to great interest in healthy food and where it comes from. And, we are trying to appeal to that through all our menu offerings,” Roeh noted. “People are growing more focused on how nutritious food is so important to good health.” A component of that involves the growth of organic gardening right on The Osthoff Resort property. Last year alone, The Osthoff produced over 14,000 pounds of its own food to be used in its restaurants. “We are excited to use these ingredients and cooking concepts not just in our spa and cooking school, but on all the menus throughout the resort,” she added. “It’s a growing focus on ‘wellness from within’ that is expanding to all phases of our operation. You can expect to see some new things on the menu at Otto’s and Lola’s and alongside the traditional burgers and brats at The Lake Deck in summer.” Roeh said The Osthoff team is focused on finding other ways to promote and use the “wellness from within” philosophy throughout the whole Osthoff experience. To learn more about The Osthoff experience and the opportunities that await you, visit

Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019


Facility provides home-like atmosphere Harvest Home Assisted Living in Howards Grove has offered a Christianbased, home-like atmosphere since 2005. The family-owned homes—each holding eight residents in private rooms—are certified and licensed by the state for dementia care. All caregivers are dementia certified. Harvest Home offers 24/7 assisted living for the frail elderly and those suffering from dementia. Certified nursing assistant caregivers, LPNs, and an RN are on-site. Beth Pahmeier has many years experience in elderly care. She is a registered dietitian, licensed by the State of Wisconsin for the past 20 years. Over the past 25 years she has worked in longterm care in many roles and in different types of settings.

“After working many years for larger companies, I had the opportunity to open Harvest Home Assisted Living which has been in existence since 2005,” Pahmeier said. “The need for quality care for people suffering with dementia has really come to the forefront. With that in mind, I am now a certified dementia practitioner and certified Alzheimer’s disease and dementia practitioner trainer through the National Council of Certified Dementia Practitioners. “As a health care provider, I believe it is my duty to remain current in the latest information in my field of long-term care, with an emphasis on dementia and nutrition. “Our goal at Harvest Home is to provide quality care for the people who live here as well as provide a positive work

place for all who work at Harvest Home,” Pahmeier added. “I am blessed to have a super administrative team as well as caregivers who hold to Harvest Home’s high standards of practice. Our goal at Harvest Home is that all of our residents have the opportunity to live with purpose and grace.

“Personally, I am blessed with a supportive husband and business partner (Fred), our five grown children with wonderful spouses, and many grandchildren,” she added. “Without the support of family and awesome staff—and truly God’s blessings—Harvest Home would not be what it is today.”

The staff at Harvest Home Assisted Living in Howards Grove works to make all the residents feel like they are in their own homes and part of a family.

Public Welcome

Junior golfers

On Sundays afte summer long, juni r 3pm all ors play for $1 with a paid adul t.

- Monday specials $35 for 18 Holes with Cart $19 for 9 Holes with Cart on Glacial Nine

“The Loop”

Quit-Qui-Oc Golf Club is unique in that our first 5 holes loop around and come back to the clubhouse.  It is the perfect opportunity to play a few holes with your family, and work on your game. Play “The Loop” any time after 5:30 daily and save.

5-Hole rate for adults $7.50 5 Hole Rate for juniors $3 Golf Cart Rental* $4 per person *Must be 18 to drive a cart.

enjoy 27 fun golf holes in the heart of the beautiful northern kettle Moraine.

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Open 7 days a week thru November. 500 Quit Qui Oc La ne, Elkhart Lake 876-2833 • www.q


Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

Quit Qui Oc deals in business of fun By Mike Mathes At the start of every new golf season, Quit Qui Oc Golf Course owners meet with staff to focus on the year ahead. One of the typical reminders Rachel and Todd Montaba share is, “We are in the fun business. We are here to help people have fun and enjoy their lives more.” Whether the opportunity comes on the golf course or in the clubhouse, Quit Qui Oc shares that attitude with all its customers. It’s a tradition that dates back to 1923. The current ownership is the third generations of the Wiese family, dating back more than 60 years. Rachel and Todd continue the commitment to offering golf and hospitality as a great social outlet for both individuals and families. “We want people to look at Quit Qui Oc Golf Course, our bar and restaurant not just as a golf course, but as a great place to enjoy life,” Rachel said. “You don’t have to play golf to come here,” Todd added. “Our restaurant is open to the non-golfing public as well as our golfing customers.” To that end, Quit Qui Oc even offers a social membership, specifically geared to non-golfers who want to be part of the larger hospitality experience at the golf course and restaurant. “We have a lot of people who really enjoy our food and our atmosphere, and we are grateful that they are part of what we offer,” Rachel said. As a third generation family business owner, Rachel values the larger family connections to the golfers and restaurant patrons who are part of the Quit Qui Oc scene. She and Todd continue to welcome each of their customers as part of

Quit Qui Oc Golf Course offers a scenic golf setting in the hills of the northern Kettle Moraine, but much more. The golfing and dining opportunities offer great places to get away from the stresses of life and enjoy time with friends and family along with an opportunity to make new friends.

their extended family circle. Socializing aspect The Montabas believe strongly in the relationships that are built through the game of golf. Golf can be geared to competition for those who seek it. More often, though, golf is about building relationships and spending time with the people you enjoy being around, Todd said. “Golf is a socially driven game. It can be whatever you want it to be. It doesn’t have to be about hard-driving competition, though there are options for those who want that as well,” he added.

Back to... WORK PLAY


Rachel said being able to spend a few hours together with friends or family brings people close together. “We have seen over the years that the game of golf forges friendships that last a lifetime,” Todd added. Great family opportunities Rachel emphasized the growing trend toward family golf opportunities. “Where else do parents or grandparents get to spend a couple of hours of quality time with their children and grandchildren?” she asked. For the LPGA professional, the evidence is personal. She has savored the opportunity

to enjoy golf experiences with her own daughter, including her mother on some occasions. “Where else could a parent, grandparent and teenager find this kind of common ground?” she asked. “Time is the most precious thing to so many of us, and golf gives us an opportunity to spend time together with the people we value the most,” she added. Quit Qui Oc extends itself to make it easier for parents and grandparents to welcome young players to the game of golf. The course offers the opportunity to just play five holes instead of the tradition Turn to quit qui oc/page 7

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

Quit Qui Oc

nine, for those who are just starting the game. On Sunday afternoons, kids are welcome to play nine holes for just $1 after 3 p.m. along with an adult. Add to that the emphasis on youth instruction and league playing opportunities, and Quit Qui Oc reveals its value as a place for all ages to connect with the game of golf. Parent/child season passes are available, or for families who wish other options, the pass could be taken out for a grandparent/child combination.

Business connections Todd pointed to business networking as a key opportunity offered through golf. “Golf is a great game to provide networking opportunities for young professionals. It offers an opportunity for great connections with employees and clients through the networking leagues.” In a social setting business people can get to known each other, learn about their playing partners. “Life is about connections, and the golf course is a great place for people to connect,” the PGA professional said. Businesses often use golf opportunities at Quit Qui Oc to build teamwork, offer client appreciation, or simply have fun together. “There are a lot of ways companies can use golf as a tool We are here to help assist them in talking about budgets, opportunities and course availability. Beyond the business networking opportunities, Quit Qui Oc offers league play for men and women nearly every weeknight. “Leagues are always look-

Best Viewing of

Vintage Cars Parade

ing for subs and new players,” Todd said. “Individuals that are interested in league play should give us a call at the clubhouse. We can usually get you connected with a league that will work for you.” He emphasized that leagues add to the social networking so many golfers seek. More than that, it helps golfers commit to more playing time—more time to get away from the stresses of life. Men’s and women’s clubs are also offered for those golfers who want to connect with others and enjoy tournament opportunities. They are open to all golfers, not just season pass holders. 27 holes of golf Quit Qui Oc sports 27 holes of golf for public play–including the original 18 hole course, along with the Glacial Nine. Golfers can play any combination of the nines by contacting the clubhouse. Several options are available for season passes. Full memberships cover all 27 holes, while a Glacial nine-only season pass is also available. Passes can be for weekdays only or for unlimited play on all days. Quit Qui Oc also offers a partial associate membership involving pre-paid rounds of golf. While season passes are restricted to the pass holder, associate member prepaid rounds come as nine-hole coupons and can be shared. “We have businesses who take out associate memberships and share the passes as perks for employees and customers. Likewise, an individual associate member could offer passes to family and friends,” Rachel said. The associate member passes are good

continued from page 6 any time, including weekends. Quit Qui Oc also offers range passes, power cart passes and lesson packages for the golfers who want to invest more time in their game. The course is open to everyone, not just season pass holders, with great availability for daily fee golf, that 9- or 18-hole round that you want to play with a tee time on your day off, or that afternoon where your schedule is freed up. Great restaurant options Quit Qui Oc Golf Club’s Clubhouse Restaurant is open year round. Our “19th hole” hosts a unique blend of golfers, businessmen and women, and local residents who are always stopping in to visit old friends or to see what’s new. Lunch is served daily from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and features house made soups, salads, and sandwiches (closed on Tuesdays December-March). As the golf season gets underway the restaurant has extended hours and serves MondayThursday evenings. On Friday evenings, Quit Qui Oc hosts its traditional Friday Fish Fry & Dinner Menu. Chef Andrew Goch offers ever-changing Friday specials that might range from baked red snapper to baked sea scallops. “Andrew does a great job for us,” Rachel said. “He makes all our soups and sauces from scratch.” The third Thursday of the month Chef Andrew and Quit Qui Oc offer a Rib Night from 5-8 p.m. On Sundays, plated breakfast is served from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Bar hours are Monday-Friday 9 a.m.

to close and Saturday/Sunday 9 a.m. to close. For more information about any of the golf or hospitality options available at Quit Qui Oc, see the website - www. To inquire about league opportunities or any other Quit Qui Oc playing opportunities, call the club house at (920) 876-2833.

EL Progress briefs 2019

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

New place on Lincoln Street!

July 19




Try our Smokehouse Inspired Menu weekly Specials! Monday wing night 50¢ wings

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

Music big part of PAC’s summer focus The “Mill Street Live” Summer Musical Series is celebrating its 11th year of fantastic performances at the Plymouth Arts Center in downtown Plymouth. “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. With nearly two hours of music from the past six decades there is something for everyone in the audience 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—six Friday evenings, and one Saturday night performance, all at 7:30 p.m. The season opener is Friday, June 28. July shows are July 5, 12, 19, 20, 26, and the finale on Aug. 2. The show is suitable for all ages and families are encouraged to attend. Tickets are available in advance and at the door—adults, $13 (tax included;) $8 for children ages 6 to 12; free for kids 5 and under. Tickets may be purchased by calling the Plymouth Arts Center, (920) 892-8409 (voicemail 24 hours) or conveniently online at, email or visit the box office at 520 E. Mill St., downtown, Tuesdays to Fridays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Visa and Mastercard are accepted. The Mill Street Live Summer Music Series was initiated in 2009 at the Plymouth Arts Center. MSL is a music revue that showcases young area performers ages 16 and up and their abilities to sing, dance, and entertain. This year’s case is comprised of females Abby Marcus of Kiel, UW-Sheboygan; Bridget Zenk, Newton, Sheboy-

gan North High; Courtney Eberle, Kiel, Kiel High School; Laura Mueller, Kiel, Kiel High School; Olivia Hoekstra, Kiel, Kiel High School; Paige Bruggink, Oostburg, UW Madison; and Rosalia Johnson, Plymouth, Plymouth High School. Male cast members are August Paswaters, Oostburg, Millikin University; Bennett Josephs, Plymouth, Plymouth High School; Brandon Wille, Kiel, Kiel High School; Joshua Ludens, Oostburg, Millikin University; Trenton Rabe, Kiel, Kiel High School; and Christian Spaay, Wauwatosa, Marquette University High School. This year’s show is directed by longtime Mill Street Live performer Tricia Roberts. The creative team members are Tom Roberts, music director; and choreographers Tricia Roberts, Tom Roberts, Josh Ludens, August Paswaters, Kristi Hasenstein, and Jamie Jeanty. Lighting design will be coordinated by Pat Smith, and Tom Roberts is the sound technician. 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 private and corporate sponsors and playbook advertisers. Through fundraising programs it is possible to present the show for community and visitor enjoyment at an affordable cost. Businesses and individuals who wish to help support the efforts through sponsorship or who would like to advertise in the playbook may contact the PAC office at (920) 892-8409. This year’s generous sponsors are Masters Gallery, Bank First, Suhrke Insurance Agency, Wisconsin Bank &

Area young people form the cast of Plymouth’s Mill Street Live series.

Trust, Group 66 Motorcycle Club, Waldo State Bank, 1420 the Breeze Radio Station, and BMO Harris Bank.

For kids in 2nd through 10th grade Turn to pac/page 9

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019


who would like to experience what it is like to be a Mill Street Live performer, the Plymouth Arts Center is presenting a workshop led by veteran Mill Street Live performer Tricia Roberts. Mastering Mill Street is a week-long summer camp that helps young performers enhance their singing, dancing, and performance skills. Working with Tricia, students will get to learn new techniques and build confidence in preparation for opening that week’s MSL performance. Get a taste of what it is like to be on stage or build your skills to prepare for an upcoming audition. Pre-registration is required. Please visit the PAC website to register for Mastering Mill Street. Students will perform with the cast on Friday night. Tuition is $40 per student. This includes over 10 hours of instruction and one MSL show ticket. Additional classes, workshops, paint nites, and more can be found on the PAC website or contact PAC Education Coordinator Tricia Roberts by email at The music and fun continues throughout the summer when the Plymouth Arts Center presents its annual major fundraiser, the Cheese Capital Jazz & Blues Crawl for the Arts. This cool evening of the blended arts, now celebrating its 16th year, will be presented Friday, Aug. 9 from 4:30 p.m. to midnight. This is always a fun evening to stroll (or ride the trolley) throughout Plymouth and enjoy a great variety of live Jazz and Blues. A total of 11 bands will be featured at the PAC in the courtyard and great room and at Plymouth clubs and restaurants. Executive Director and


continued from page 8 Event Coordinator Donna Hahn said, “We are pleased to announce that we have a big swing band back in our lineup. Paul Sucherman and the Water City Jazz Orchestra, along with Erin Krebs, who recently won the coveted 2019 WAMI Award for Vocalist of the Year, will be performing at Amore from 8 to midnight. Be sure to wear your dancing shoes! We have an awesome lineup of award-winning musicians at every venue. We invite you to join us and bring your family and friends to enjoy this special, big night for the PAC. Help us fundraise for our future programming that benefits our greater community.” Participating Jazz & Blues Crawl venues this year are the PAC, Amore, 52 Stafford Irish Guesthouse, The Depot, DEO’s Pizzeria and Pub, Wild Shots Pub, The Hub Studio Cafe, and Plymouth Tap. In addition to all the music, there are several other aspects of this fundraising event. The PAC is selling 2019 wristbands for $10 and there is a bonus—for every wristband purchased, one free cash raffle ticket (valued at $5) is presented. The ticket will be entered into a drawing for a chance to win the grand prize of $500 in cash. Additional Big Cash Raffle tickets are available at the PAC for $5 each or six tickets for $20. A total of $1,000 in cash will be awarded. Stop in at the PAC today to pick up a wristband and Jazz map. Place your bid at the Jazz Crawl Silent Auction consisting of original fine art created and donated by PAC members and friends, gift baskets, gift certificates, unique gifts, and so much more. The PAC is famous for its outstanding silent

auction. Bidding closes at 9 p.m. and you need not be present to win. Purchase raffle tickets for a magnificent original painting created and graciously donated by artist Colette Odya Smith of Wauwatosa. “Light in the Forest” is a beautifully framed pastel/watercolor and is valued at $2,400. Raffle tickets are $5 each, or six raffle tickets for $20. Festivities are kicked off at the Plymouth Arts Center, 520 E. Mill, downtown Plymouth at 4:30 p.m. with continuous music from 4:30 to 9 p.m. PAC’s Bourbon Street Café will feature a delicious menu catered by Three Guys & a Grill until 9 p.m. The public is invited to the opening reception of “Blues and Other Hues,” a new art quilt exhibit showcasing the Studio Art Quilters Association in PAC’s Gallery 110 North. The Jazz Crawl is generously sponsored by Masters Gallery Foods, Sargento Foods, the Sartori Company, Van Horn Auto, M.A.S. Industries, Wisconsin Arts Board, and 1420 the Breeze Radio Station is the Media Sponsor. The Jazz & Blues Crawl schedule is as follows: n PAC Greatroom—Fabian Qamar Solo, 4:30 to 6 p.m. n PAC Courtyard—The Sentimellows, 4:30 to 6 p.m. n PAC Greatroom—Donna Woodall Quintet, 6 to 9 p.m. n PAC Courtyard—Copper Box Trio, 6 to 9 p.m. n DEO’s Pizzeria & Pub—Jazz N’More Trio, 6 to 9 p.m. n The Hub Studio Cafe—Jive Safely Trio, 6:15 to 9:15 p.m. n PJ Campbells at The Depot—

Smooth Groove Jazz Quartet, 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. n 52 Stafford—Milwaukee Hot Club 7 to 10 p.m. n Amore—Paul Sucherman & the Water City Jazz Orchestra, 8 p.m. to midnight n Wild Shots Pub—Built for Comfort, 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. n Plymouth Tap—Robert Allen Jr. Band, 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. The Plymouth Arts Center is wellknown throughout Wisconsin for its ongoing and lively schedule of visual and performing arts events including its unique Jazz & Blues Crawl and “only in Plymouth, WI” the nationally acclaimed “Big Cheese Drop” New Year’s Party. Look for many more special events coming up this fall, such as brand new art shows in Gallery 110 North, Paint the Towns, En Plein-outdoor painting competition and silent auction, the annual ‘50s Sock Hop, Celtic Christmas, PAC Singers Christmas, and more. The PAC is a 501(c)3 charitable nonprofit arts organization. Its mission is: “To enliven the spirit of our community and to enrich the lives of all by providing diverse experiences in the arts.” The PAC welcomes new members anytime during the year. Current membership is 400-plus, with 250 volunteers serving as committee and board members, visual artists, docents, teachers, directors, singers, dancers, actors, musicians, and general helpers. A full schedule of events can be found on the website. Follow the PAC/ Plymouth Arts Center on Facebook and Twitter. Visit the Plymouth Arts Center at 520 E. Mill St., downtown Plymouth, or online at


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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

Familiar name, face joins Vogel team By Mark Sherry Familiar names and faces staff the sales offices adjacent to the showroom at Vogel Chevrolet in Kiel—which means Kevin Gutschow should fit in well. The 1997 graduate of Kiel High School began working at Lulloff Hardware in Kiel while he was still a high schooler and continued on there until seven years ago when he went to work for Sargento in Kiel as a line operator. Living and working in Kiel his entire life, Gutschow now brings that familiarity with the community and its people to Vogel Chevrolet as its newest salesperson. Kelly Johnson has been a fixture in sales at Vogel for several decades, and Ed Hartmann is a veteran of the sales team as well. Gutschow is currently occupying Johnson’s office while Johnson is on leave. “We’re eager to have him,” Tara Vogel said of the addition of Gutschow to the staff. “I’m glad he knows people.” Gutschow agreed that his familiarity with Kiel area residents is a great starting point for his new career in automotive sales. “A lot of people know me,” he said, referring back to his years of helping customers at Lulloff Hardware. He said he also enjoyed his years of working at Sargento, but when he saw the help wanted ad published by Vogel Chevrolet he decided to have a talk with Mike Vogel—and that led to his new career. “Instead of washers and dryers it’s cars and trucks,” Gutschow said with a smile. Gutschow has really been involved in sales since he first began working at Lulloff as part of the School-to-Work program. “I like sales,” he said. “I like talking to people.” The son of Bob and the late June Gutschow also said he considers himself a rather handy guy—having learned a lot at

Kevin Gutschow stands next to a new Chevrolet Silverado in the showroom of Vogel Chevrolet in Kiel. Gutschow has joined the sales team at Vogel Chevrolet. Mark Sherry photo

Lulloff—and a bit of a car guy, although not necessarily in terms of fixing things which are wrong under the hood. “I’ve had enough of them,” he said about his familiarity with vehicles, but prefers to let the experts like those in Vogel Chevrolet’s service and body shop departments handle repairs and maintenance. Gutschow recalls his first vehicle be-

ing a 1988 Chevrolet Beretta, which Chevrolet produced from 1987 to 1996. These days he says he is a “truck guy,” and added, “I think Chevrolet is the highest quality.” Since joining the Vogel team Gutschow is working to be well versed in all the technological changes and options available in new vehicles these days. That

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includes the infotainment systems on new and newer used vehicles. Gutschow is studying to learn the systems inside and out so that he can help set them up and train new users in them. “Everything your phone will do your car will do,” he said. “That’s the biggest thing in new Turn to vogel/page 11

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019


vehicles—the technology.” Gutschow is learning about all the aspects of Vogel Chevrolet and the automotive business. That includes a service department which is able to do all types of service work on all makes and models of vehicles, not just Chevrolet. The body shop also works on all makes and models, fixing everything from small scratches to major collision damage. Tara said both departments are presently looking for additional technicians and anyone interested is encouraged to contact the Kiel dealership. Gutschow’s wife Gina (Rumpff) is

Your Beautiful Gardens Start Here!

continued from page 10 also a Kiel High School graduate. The couple has two children, Madyson, 11, and Kaylee, 8. In their free time the family enjoys camping and following the children in their various sports activities. Kevin said he also is enjoying his first impressions of working for Vogel Chevrolet. “That’s the way it was at Lulloff’s, it’s just a family, fun atmosphere, low pressure. This is my kind of thing, more laid back.” He encourages people to stop in at Vogel Chevrolet and say “hi”—those people who already know him, and those whom he would like to meet for the first time.

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Elkhart Lake Progress briefs 2019

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. Kiel Auto Repair is doing custom exhaust work and has 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 at 894-3456.

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

Rehab efforts help cancer patients By Mike Mathes Cancer patients often face an uphill struggle in fighting their illness. An innovative approach to healing and health seeks to give them a fighting chance at maintaining their quality of life through the process. Ascension Calumet Hospital, in cooperation with Green Bay Oncology has turned its focus to a broad spectrum of services grouped under the heading of oncology rehabilitation. “We are fortunate to be able to take advantage of this partnership arrangement to be intentional about providing these rehabilitation services for oncology patients,” Patrick McGinnis, Manager of Rehabilitation Services for Ascension Calumet Hospital said. The attention to oncology rehabilitation is relatively new, with members of the Ascension Calumet rehabilitation staff undergoing training in the past few years. “We are excited to be in the forefront of this effort,” McGinnis said. “We are trying to help our patients maintain their quality of life through this. It’s a relatively new direction for rehabilitation services.” Tailored to individual needs Oncology rehabilitation efforts for each individual patient are tailored to their specific needs, and carried out in partnership with doctors that specialize in oncology and hematology. Green Bay Oncology, brings cancer fighting expertise to the partnership, as the region’s largest group of cancer specialists—bringing the world’s best new

A member of the Ascension Calumet Hospital rehabilitation staff works with an oncology patient to aid body function and strength through weight training.

treatments to our patients in connection with Ascension Calumet Hospital. Dr. Anthony Jaslowski and Dr. Brad Heraly are both Green Bay Oncology providers who see patients through Ascension Calumet Hospital. Dr. Jaslowski, a fan of the new approach to oncology rehabilitation, said

that great strides have been made in the past five years toward understanding the need for specific rehabilitation programs for cancer patients. “We are very fortunate that Ascension Calumet Hospital has gotten on board and made a significant investment in this kind of care earlier than most regional

hospitals.” Dr. Jaslowski said that cancer often causes weakness, fatigue, weight loss and muscle wasting even before diagnosis. “This can make cancer treatment, which is often difficult, even harder for Turn to ASCENSION/page 13

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

Ascension patients,” he said. “We have learned the hard way over the years that once people weaken beyond a certain point, cancer treatments can be more harmful than helpful. That’s why it’s critical that patients begin therapy to preserve and improve their strength sooner rather than later.” At Ascension Calumet Hospital rehabilitation specialists work with cancer patients through all stages of treatment helping them improve their quality of life and overall health. McGinnis said the focus of oncology rehabilitation is function. In addition to the challenges for cancer patients noted above, McGinnis also cited challenges of balance, gait, bed mobility, eating/swallowing and activities of daily living such as dressing, bathing and self-care. Each of these issues are identified as needs to be addressed through rehabilitation programs. “The effort is more of a marathon than a sprint. Patients can expect a lot of education, motivation and coaching. They are active participants in the whole process,” McGinnis said. Patients can enter into oncology rehabilitation efforts in many ways, either via referral, or their own choice. In either case, oncology rehabilitation starts with an evaluation process. “We try to set appropriate goals to limit or eliminate acquired challenges. Most often this involves education for energy conservation, strengthening, dynamic and static balance activities, decreasing pain, increasing tolerance for activity and improving the quality of life,” McGinnis said.

continued from page 12 Sometimes the evaluations begin with a standard questionnaire. Nurses are able to refer patients through this method or casual observation. In some cases, the patient’s doctor will recognize the patient’s challenges, prompting a referral to rehabilitation efforts. Rehabilitation services for oncology patients can cross into many types of treatments. Among the most common are occupational therapy, physical therapy, speech and language pathology, lymphedema treatments, swallow studies, BIG and LOUD training, dry needling and cognitive assessments. Staff members at Ascension Calumet Hospital include those trained in many disciplines of therapy—four physical therapists, one occupational therapist an occupational assistant and a physical therapy assistant. “Everyone except our newest physical therapist has been through the oncology classes. We have a great staff and they are committed to these services for our patients,” McGinnis said. Ascension Calumet Hospital and its rehabilitation department work with patients from a large geographical area. “People live here and work/doctor outside the area, so we get referrals from a wide range of providers from outside our area,” McGinnis said. Rehabilitation services both conveniently located and readily available.

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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

Providing eye care...from here to Haiti By Mark Sherry Dr. Cheryl Roers provides eye care to people of all ages—whether they live within driving distance of the eye care centers in New Holstein, Chilton, Sheboygan, and Grafton, or if they live on the island of Ile-a-Vache off the coast of Haiti. The unusually long distance between places Dr. Roers practices dates back to the spring of 2012 when—upon the invitation of another eye doctor/friend—she volunteered her time and skills for the first time providing eye care to residents of the Caribbean island of Haiti who did not otherwise have access to it. At that time they provided care to people in the community of Thiotte in the mountains of southeast Haiti. Dr. Roers said by the second day there she knew this would be more than a one-time trip for her. “It’s very gratifying to help people,” she said. “I think I get so much in return.” After five visits to Thiotte over the ensuing years, Dr. Roers said she felt it was time to see another part of Haiti. In 2017 she was part of a team which went to Ile-a-Vache, home to between 15,000 and 17,000 people. There are no cars or roads on the island, let alone any eye care. Dr. Roers’ team saw 150 patients in a day and a half and knew they would have to come back. Taking a “boat” to the island Ile-a-Vache is accessed by boat from the mainland, but Dr. Roers said with a laugh that the boat is little more than a “glorified canoe.” It is a five-hour car ride from the airport to get to the boat, then another 45 minutes in the boat to the island. In 2018 Dr. Roers and her team saw 400 patients in five days, making three trips to the island. She was back again for two weeks in January of this year and brought a surgical team with her. That team performed 54 eye surgeries during their stay. There is a small medical clinic on the island run by a foundation from New York. “We just take over the clinic pretty much,” Dr. Roers said. Ile-a-Vache residents go from village to village using a bullhorn to announce that the eye doctors have arrived. The doctors charge about 35 cents for a visit, with the money going back to the clinic. The average income of an Ile-a-Vache native is about $2 per day. The doctors and manufacturers of eye care equipment and supplies donate needed materials. Dr. Roers also is a member of the New Holstein Lions Club, and she said that club and a number of other area Lions clubs have been great supporters of her volunteer work in Haiti. Some equipment has been shipped to Haiti via the Salvatorian Mission Warehouse in New Holstein. “I couldn’t do it without my supporters,” she said, adding that the entire area has backed her efforts. She said she is willing to speak to local organizations about her experiences in Haiti. Same eye issues there The Haitian people have all the same eye-related issues as Americans do but without the access to eye care. As a matter of fact, Dr. Roers said about 20 percent of the Haitian people have glaucoma, a condition where the eye’s optic never is damaged by increased pressure in the eye. “You slowly lose your vision and you don’t know why,” Dr. Roers said, adding that some Haitian people with the condition believe they are suffering from a voodoo curse. Last September she was on Ile-a-Vache

with a team from Ireland. They saw an 8-year-old boy who had cataracts and was essentially blind. The doctors were able to get him to the mainland to do surgery on him. When Dr. Roers returned in January she saw the boy again, and now he can see well because of what she called the “life changing” care. Dr. Roers has now formed a nonprofit organization known as International Vision so that any donations of equipment, supplies or money to the cause can be tax deductible. Her plan is to continue to serve Ile-a-Vache although she said she might someday expand her scope as requests are being received from other parts of Haiti. Her plan is to visit Haiti three or four times per year and eventually get an eye care clinic established on Ile-a-Vache which can run itself, perhaps with the help of doctors being trained at a school of optometry in the country’s capital of Port-au-Prince.

Accepting new patients In the meantime, Dr. Roers continues to keep very busy seeing patients at New Holstein Family Eye Care, 1405 Milwaukee Dr. The New Holstein location is now open an extra day of the week and is welcoming new patients. Dr. Roers’ staff will assist new patients in getting their charts and records from previous doctors transferred to New Holstein Family Eye Care. Customers of the business can take advantage of a new program which offers a $100 rebate on a second pair of frames or lenses. As Dr. Roers pointed out, one pair of eyeglasses is not necessarily supposed to serve every purpose. Hunters, athletes, and other people involved in special pursuits may find a second pair of glasses to be beneficial. Other people may want a second pair just for style purposes. New Holstein Family Eye Care also now has EyezenTM lenses available which provide an adaptive boost especially for looking at things up close—such as cellphones. There are different lenses recommended for different age ranges starting with late teens, but all of them work by helping to relax eye muscles. This is important because of eye strain/ fatigue and increased exposure to harmful blue light from the hours and hours people spend looking at devices up close. Dr. Roers also said the lenses should help with the growing number of people with myopia (nearsightedness), something she said she is even seeing in Haiti—and will help to treat on her next trip back.

Dr. Cheryl Roers gives a hug to her favorite Haitian patient.

Dr. Cheryl Roers conducts vision screening at an orphanage in Port au Prince with a “spot screener” borrowed from a local Lions club.

All these Haitian people had cataract surgery with Dr. Nicolini, a Danish ophthalmologist who works with Dr. Roers at International Vision.

Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019


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Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019




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18 Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

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101 Osthoff Avenue • Elkhart Lake •

Call 894-2828 to advertise with us.

Rich in history and rich in the tradition of serving classic dishes using locally grown food to family and friends, old and new, just as it has for nearly 100 years. Ask about our Ratskeller, featuring dining area, bar, and fireplace. Available for private parties. For reservations call 920.876.3133. • 91 S Lincoln Street, Elkhart Lake

Delta Digital S t r a t e g i e S

Delta Digital S t r a t e g i e S

the Elkhart Lake Chamber of Commerce 920.876.2922

Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019

See us for all your Party Needs!

20 Tempo • Elkhart Lake/Glenbeulah Progress 2019 • Tuesday, July 2, 2019


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.

Elkhart Lake, WI • 888.489.2487 •

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Elkhart Lake Progress 2019  

Stories about Elkhart Lake area businesses

Elkhart Lake Progress 2019  

Stories about Elkhart Lake area businesses