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The Christmas Card design for Elkhorn is revealed at the 12th annual Elkhorn Oktoberfest Oct. 21, 2017, (from the left, front row) Larry Gaffey, Avonlea Odling, Stephanie Klett (Dept. of Tourism), artist T. James Carlson, Tim Shaw, Rep. Amy Loudenbeck, Chris Clapper, Jenna Gough, (back row) Javan Wehmeier, Cindy Smith, Kym Parrilli, Tim Shiroda and Tom Myrin. The annual event features vendors, beer and wine tasting, a 5K run/2-mile walk and live music. DAVE DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town

A PLACE TO LIVE, WORK AND PLAY IN On behalf of the Elkhorn Area Chamber of Commerce and Tourism Center, we welcome you to share in all that our fine community has to offer. Visitors to the area soon discover why our residents wouldn’t choose to live anywhere else. It’s our outstanding livability augmented by a vibrant business community, excellent public, faith-based and post-secondary educational systems, access to quality health care, a variety of housing options and numerous places to worship. For outdoor enthusiasts, Elkhorn has hiking and biking trails, area lakes for fishing and boating, golf and skiing. Elkhorn is a growing community that hasn’t forgotten its heritage or values. Join us for summer concerts at Sunset Park’s historic Bandshell with the Holton Elkhorn Band, which has been performing since the early 1840’s. Another longstanding tradition you don’t want to miss out on is the 169th Walworth County Fair held six days up to and including Labor Day weekend. Need a little more taste of “old”? See what treasures you can find at Elkhorn’s largest Antique Flea Market with over 500 vendors filling the fairgrounds.

Some new traditions have been made over the years as well, including Elkhorn’s Star Spangled Celebration in Sunset Park where BY Chris Clapper the whole family can enjoy a free ELKHORN AREA concert, kids’ CHAMBER OF COMMERCE EXECUTIVE activities, food DIRECTOR and snacks and fireworks at dusk on June 29. Elkhorn Community Days will be held June 16 at Babe Mann Park. This event offers delicious food from local and far food trucks, a car show, a community stage as well as local groups offering information, and a LAS Ski Show to wow all ages. For more details about the event, visit our website at Elkhorn Ribfest will celebrate its third year of good food, good music and good times July 12-15. Admission and parking are free, and over 50,000 visitors are expected this year to get a taste of the • CONTINUED ON PAGE 4

City Government...........Page 5 County Government......Page 6 Clubs and organizations................Page 11 Schools........................Page 17 Sports schedules.........Page 21 Churches......................Page 29 Calendar.......................Page 36

From the top: (left) Elkhorn Area High School students Evan Blanton and Sarah Franz ride in the Homecoming parade last September; (right) Keith and Sandy Christman cheer for disabled veterans in the Project Hero bike ride last August as they make their way through Elkhorn; (center) Elkhorn Area Fire Department members Will Kostock, Kurt Spotz Sr., Kyle Smith, Ed Bogard, Andy Beckman, Jeff Liner and Jason Unglaub greet guests at the annual Firefighters Street Dance last June; (left) VFW Post 6375 member Glen Boyd salutes the American flag at the Veterans Day observance at the high school last November; (right) Ken Ard mans a grill at Night Under the Lights last June, an Elkhorn Recreation Department event. Photos by HEATHER RUENZ & DAVE DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town



On behalf of the citizens of Elkhorn, the City Council and myself, I would like to extend to you a personal and cordial welcome. As you may know, our city has much to offer. Founded in the early 1800s and located in the BY Howie center of Walworth Reynolds County, Elkhorn is a CITY OF ELKHORN thriving community MAYOR offering one of the best environments in which families and businesses can grow and prosper. While close to the amenities of several metropolitan areas, Elkhorn offers the relaxed, less stressful and friendly lifestyle of a smaller community. Elkhorn enjoys an excellent public school system, an outstanding free public library and recreational programs for the most important people of our community, our children. Whether it is spring, summer, fall or winter, the city has plenty of activities to keep you busy. From the Saturday morning Farmers Market in Veterans Park, to the free Holton Band concerts at the band shell, to the Walworth County Fair and Oktoberfest, there are a variety of choices no matter what time of year. We are very proud of our city and all it has to offer. The lifestyle, recreational opportunities, thriving churches and the spirit of community involvement all contribute to making Elkhorn a great place to live, work and play. Welcome – we’re glad you are here!



best BBQ in the nation. Professional BBQ companies from as far away as Australia and Jamaica will compete for your vote for the Ribfest trophy. There will be carnival rides for the young and young-at-heart, as well as a craft artisan village and a trade show featuring everything from hot tubs to motorcycles. A community division BBQ competition will take place Sunday, July 15, allowing amateur backyard chefs to compete in a contest for the best ribs with judging done by professionals. For more information, visit Corn and Brat Days will be on Aug. 3 and 4, and the Elkhorn Area Chamber of Commerce will be providing great food, crafters, music and entertainment around the


Elkhorn Ribfest, a threeday event held in July at the Walworth County Fairgrounds, features ribsmokers from throughout the country competing for votes, other food vendors, a carnival and live music. At last year’s event, Emmett LeDuc (above) shows how messy eating ribs can get; James Lee smokes ribs.

Ribfest fun

We’re proud of what our city has to offer


downtown square for the event. Oktoberfest continues to grow and this will be its 13th year, held on Oct. 20. Thousands attend this great community event and explore over 130 crafters and vendors, a variety of food including a chili cook-off, live music, a classic car show, kids activities, other live entertainment and for the adults, a wine and beer tasting tent. Known as Christmas Card Town, our Christmas parade is hitting its 37th year with many attending to see the floats, music, novelty acts and, of course, Santa and Mrs. Claus, on the first Saturday in December. You can also see them the night before the parade at the Town Tree Lighting in the Square, Nov. 30 and at the Santa and Mrs.

Claus Reception at Matheson Memorial Library following the tree lighting. But Elkhorn is much more than fun and games. We’re also very serious about business. From unique shops to quality restaurants, from services you’d expect in the county seat to a thriving business/ industrial park with company names you’ll recognize, Elkhorn truly is a place to live, work and play in harmony. For more information about the community and events, please call the Elkhorn Area Chamber of Commerce and Tourism Center at (262) 723-5788, visit us on the web at and on Facebook, or drop by our office at 203 E. Walworth St. We’ll be happy to help.


The City of Elkhorn Common Council meets the first and third Mondays of each month at 5:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers of City Hall, 9 S. Broad St. The city Plan Commission meets the first Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. in Council Chambers. The meetings are open to the public. To view agendas and minutes online, or for more information about City of Elkhorn government, visit www.

Elected officials, committees, organizations and other key personnel

CITY HALL 9 S. Broad St., Elkhorn (262) 723-2219 Hours: 8 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday ELECTED OFFICIALS MAYOR * Howie Reynolds (262) 741-5117 ALDERMEN District 1 Tim Shiroda (262) 723-7557 District 2 Frank Boggs (262) 949-1479 District 3 * Bruce Lechner (262) 379-0890 District 4 * Scott McClory (262) 723-7564

District 5 Tom Myrin (414) 510-0074

CITY TREASURER Jessie Bartmann

District 6 * Cathy Bensaid (262) 374-3472 * Terms for aldermanic districts 3,4 and 6 and the mayor expire in April. CITY ADMINISTRATOR Sam Tapson CITY CLERK Cairie Virrueta CITY ATTORNEY Ward Phillips (262) 723-7040

CITY ASSESSOR Addie Ebert MUNICIPAL COURT James Duquette, judge Claudia Last, clerk (262) 723-2340 UTILITIES DIRECTOR John Murphy (262) 723-3138 RECREATION DIRECTOR Wendy Meyer (262) 741-5114 FIRE CHIEF Rod Smith (262) 723-2277



POLICE CHIEF Joel Christensen 100 W. Walworth St. (262) 723-2210 LIBRARY DIRECTOR Lisa Selje • (262) 723-2678 PUBLIC WORKS OPERATIONS MANAGER Matthew Lindstrom (262) 723-2223 ZONING Bonnie Schaeffer, zoning administrator Joe Mesler, building inspector (262) 723-5124

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District Attorney Zeke Wiedenfeld (262) 741-7198

County Administrator David Bretl (262) 741-4357

Walworth County Circuit Court Judges Branch I: Hon. Phillip A. Koss Branch II: Hon. Daniel S. Johnson Branch III: Hon. Kristine E. Drettwan Branch IV: Hon. David M. Reddy

Finance Nicole Andersen deputy county administrator, finance (262) 741-4242

Sheriff Kurt Picknell (262) 741-4400

Human Resources Dale Wilson, director (262) 741-7950

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS W4097 County NN (262) 741-3114

Clerk of Circuit Court Kristy Secord (262) 741-7012

Register of Deeds Donna Pruess (262) 741-4233

Director of Central Services Vacant

MEDICAL EXAMINER Dr. Lynda Biedrzycki (262) 741-4729

County Treasurer Valerie Etzel (262) 741-4251

Operations Manager Michael Sierakowski

HEALTH & HUMAN SERVICES W4051 County NN (262) 741-3200 Liz Aldred, director


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Senior Project Manager John Miller

County Engineer Joseph Kroll

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LAKELAND SCHOOL W3905 County NN (262) 741-4118 Tracy Moate, director LAND USE AND RESOURCE MANAGEMENT 100 W. Walworth St. #222 (262) 741-4972 Michael Cotter, director Nick Sigmund, senior zoning officer


The Walworth County Board of Supervisors meets the second Tuesday of the month at 3:30 p.m. in the County Board Room of the Walworth County Government Center, 100 W. Walworth St. Meeting dates and times may vary; contact the County Clerk’s Office at (262) 741-4241 to confirm meetings. For more information about county government, visit

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County Clerk Kimberly Bushey (262) 741-4241

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His style, and smile live on Jerry Ketchpaw loved barbering, dealing with people

“I can’t tell you a lot about the first 53 years or so that Jerry was at this barbershop, but I can tell you about the last seven. He took a chance on me,” Megan McCormick, a stylist at Ketchpaw’s in Elkhorn, said. Jerry Ketchpaw She said she “may have exaggerated my BY level of experience when I applied Heather at Ketchpaw’s, which Jerry quickly Ruenz learned, but he said he would work with me if I put in the effort.” EDITOR She did put forth the effort, by observing other barbers in the shop, bringing in her own family members and HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town friends to practice cutting hair on, and asked Megan McCormick (top photo, on left) a lot of questions. and Sandy Medrow, stylists at Ketchpaw’s “At one point, about six weeks in, Jerry Barber Shop in Elkhorn who have been said, ‘Meg, are you sure you’re cut out for running the shop since owner Jerry this?’ I told him I wanted to be and asked for Ketchpaw died last April, cut the hair of more time,” McCormick said. customers Jason Hicks (left) and Roberto Sanchez. After taking over the shop from “A week or so later, he came to check Pete Kelley in 1972, one of the first barbers over a cut I had just finished. He looked it Ketchpaw hired was Michael O’Brien (right). over, combed through it and asked, ‘Who did this cut?’ I said, ‘Well, me.’ He said with to his wife, Dianne. a huge smile, ‘Well, kid, I think you’ve got “He loved barbering and loved dealing it,” she recalled. with people,” Dianne said. “He loved The belief Ketchpaw had in McCormick knowing the local families and being was the beginning of life lessons he taught. part of that connection. He had long-term “He taught me how to cut hair but also employees and they became like family, so much more. His barbershop was a place too,” Dianne said. that men and women could come to as they She said Jerry loved traveling, which were. He didn’t care what type of lifestyle they did extensively, and playing tennis. you had, rich or poor, lawyer or a garbage “He played with a group of local men in man. He wanted to know your name. He doubles and singles. Jerry spent many, many wanted to talk about what the client wanted hours playing and they turned into lifelong to discuss – sports, farming, the weather friendships,” Dianne said. or how their day was going. He genuinely Jerry was also a devoted fan of the Green cared about people,” she said. Bay Packers and had season tickets, loved Ketchpaw died April 3, 2017, at the age classic cars – he had a Thunderbird, which of 79. He would have turned 80 on May 27. they eventually sold, and biking, she said. “He was telling everyone it was going to The barbershop, she said, was what one be 60 years in August. He almost made it,” would expect. McCormick said last fall. “He always knew what was going on in “It was hard walking in here when he Elkhorn from what he heard at the shop. His died and we re-opened the next day. People customers kept him up on everything,” she said, ‘Why are you here?’ And we told them said. this is how Jerry would want it,” she said. McCormick and Sandy Medrow run the Jerry graduated from Milwaukee Barber shop now, though Dianne owns it. The other College in the mid-1950s and then served two stylists that work there are Cas Aiello in the Army Reserves for two years. Pete and Ketchpaw’s daughter, Colette Coolidge. Kelley, who owned the barbershop at the “Jerry enjoyed the finer things but never time, hired Jerry in the late 1950s, and in the forgot where he came from. Even as he early 1970s, he bought the shop, according worked less, he kept up on everyone and

He loved people

His legacy lives on

would fill us in so we knew what was going on with our customers,” McCormick said. She was the 38th employee Jerry trained. “He told me I broke the mold. He worked with me and worked with me and didn’t give up on me,” McCormick said. “I wish I had worked for Jerry longer. I wish I had asked more questions and asked him to tell me more stories of the past. But he will always remain in my heart and memory,” McCormick said. “He really did things the right way. He had a big smile and a good heart,” Dianne added. The shop is open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday, Tuesday and Thursday; 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Friday and 8 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday. For more information about Ketchpaw’s Barber Shop, 7 E. Walworth St., Elkhorn, stop in, follow it on Facebook or call (262) 723-3215. 2018 ELKHORN OUR TOWN



At last year’s Star Spangled Celebration, held at Sunset Park in Elkhorn, community members are treated to a patriotic performance by the Holton Band; Tyler Bidlack (left) shows off his red, white and blue spirit while volunteering at the local FFA food stand; (upper left) the night comes to an end with a fireworks show. DAVE DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town

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A group of racers round the corner at the sixth annual Elkhorn 1/2-mile flat track races last September at the Walworth County Fairgrounds in Elkhorn, presented by DVR Enterprises. The event featured numerous classes of various makes and models as well as S-K Service’s swap meet. DAVE DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town

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Local company, grocery store help hurricane victims Medplast of Elkhorn, a custom BY rubber-molding manufacturer in the Heather medical device industry, teamed Ruenz up with Frank’s Piggly Wiggly last fall to help the victims of Hurricane EDITOR Maria in Puerto Rico. “Medplast has a sister company in Puerto Rico. We have had reports that our sister plant is up and running but that several of the team members have lost their homes or had significant damage to their property or household goods, some losing everything,” Dawn Soto, human resources manager at Medplast, said. “Thanks to the generosity of local store owners Frank and Stephanie Lueptow, of Frank’s Piggly Wiggly, and patrons of the store, we are sending a very large shipment of necessities to the Medplast plant in Puerto SUBMITTED PHOTO Elkhorn Our Town Rico,” Soto said. Medplast, of Elkhorn, and Frank’s Piggly Wiggly, which has grocery stores in Elkhorn and “We have had an awesome response East Troy, teamed up to collect donations for victims of Hurricane Maria in Puerto Rico last pulling together to help those in need and fall. Medplast’s sister plant in Puerto Rico helped organize the shipments once received were able to ship more than $1,600 worth of from Wisconsin. goods,” she added. An Oct. 12, 2017 post on Frank’s Piggly the donations this morning and will ship them week and beyond. Wiggly Facebook page thanked customers for to their sister plant in Puerto Rico. The grand “A very special than you to Frank and their support. total was $1,647.59,” the post states, and a Stephanie Lueptow – and their team at both “A big thank you to everyone who donated second shipment was already in the works. the Elkhorn and East Troy locations. Thank to the victims of Hurricane Maria in Puerto Soto said Medplast and Frank’s continued you to those who donated. It is greatly Rico. Representatives of Medplast picked up collecting donations through the end of that appreciated,” she said.

Carl A. Gustafson


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SERVICE CLUBS AND OTHER ORGANIZATIONS At the hub of any great city are the service clubs and organizations that host fun events and worthy fundraisers, or offer support to those in need, positively impacting the people of the greater community. Here are some of those located in the area: AMERICAN LEGION POST 45 Meetings are held on the third floor of the municipal building, 9 S. Broad St., on the second Monday of every month. (262) 723-2152 ASSOCIATION FOR THE PREVENTION OF FAMILY VIOLENCE 735 N. Wisconsin St. Open Monday – Friday, 8 a.m. to

4:30 p.m., plus support groups on Monday and Wednesday evenings and a 24-hour crisis line. Info: (262) 723-4653, BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS 1545 Hobbs Dr., Delavan. Info: 262-728-8865, bbb4kids. org ELKHORN AREA YOUTH CENTER 420 E. Court St., Elkhorn. Info: 262-723-3133, ELKHORN ARTS FOUNDATION Mission to support, develop and promote all arts as an essential and integral part of the revitalization

and growth for Elkhorn and surrounding communities. Info: ELKHORN FOOD PANTRY 14 W. Geneva St., Open Monday, Wednesday and Friday 9-11 a.m. Info: (262) 723-6359 ELKHORN KIWANIS The Elkhorn Kiwanis club meets the second Monday of each month at noon in the Community Center in the Matheson Memorial Library, 101 N. Wisconsin St. The group also meets at noon on the fourth Tuesday of each month at Mojo’s Stonefired Grill, 10 W. Evergreen Parkway, Elkhorn. Info: 262-728-3711,

Just a swinging

ELKHORN LIONS The Elkhorn Lions Club meets the third Wednesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at different locations in Elkhorn (see the calendar online for meeting details). Info: 262-728-3691,, send an email to wellgr@elkhorn. or on Facebook search “Elkhorn Lions Club, Elkhorn, WI.” ELKHORN ROTARY The Rotary Club of Elkhorn meets every Wednesday at noon in the Community Room in the Matheson Memorial Library, 101 N Wisconsin St. Info: 262-7236363, • CONTINUED ON PAGE 12

A 1940s-style USO dance last November, hosted by the Walworth County Historical Society and held at the Monte Carlo Room, Elkhorn, served as a fundraiser to help build a Veterans Memorial to house war-related items. Clockwise from the left: guest speaker Edward O’Brien portrays Franklin D. Roosevelt; Marra Andreas (from the left), Michael Wozny and Sherry Wozny help out at the food stand; dancers fill the floor. For more information about the historical society visit or call 262-723-4248. Photos by DAVE DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town




ELKHORN VFW POST 6375 16 S. Broad St. Meetings are held the second and fourth Monday of the month at 7:30 p.m. Info: (262) 723-4979 HABITAT FOR HUMANITY OF WALWORTH COUNTY 1229 Park Row, Lake Geneva. Info: 262-949-0542, hfh-wi-walw. HOPE NOW, INC. 107 W. Walworth St. Nonprofit organization that raises charitable funds for local families in need. (262) 723-4711 KETTLE MORAINE LAND TRUST P. O. Box 176, Elkhorn. Info: 262-949-7211, HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town


Frank Eames, the former third generation owner of the Elkhorn Independent newspaper, welcomes guests to the dedication of the Independent Room at the Walworth County Historical Society’s Heritage Hall in Elkhorn last May. The room contains old copies of the newspaper as well as the equipment used to prepare the paper for printing. Among the many guests at the dedication were members of Eames’ family.

KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS 10 S. Broad St. Info: (262) 7234998, LAKELAND ANIMAL SHELTER 3615 Highway 67, Delavan, P.O. Box 1000, Elkhorn. Open Monday-Friday from noon-6 p.m. and Saturday from 11 a.m.4 p.m. Info: (262) 723-1000,

LAKELAND AUDUBON SOCIETY President: Harvey Larson. Meets September through March (excluding December) at 7 p.m. on the fourth Tuesday of each month at the Lions Fieldhouse, Highway 67 and Stark St., Williams Bay. Info: (262) 248-4535 LAKELAND PLAYERS 15 W. Walworth St., P.O. Box 234. Providing enjoyable entertainment and a creative home with lots of volunteer opportunities. (262) 203-3212, OPEN ARMS FREE CLINIC 205 E. Commerce Ct., Suite A, Elkhorn. 100 percent supported by grants and donations, Open Arms is the only free medical and supportive care clinic in Walworth County serving lowincome and uninsured residents with primary medical, dental, vision, behavioral health, lab and pharmaceutical assistance. Hours vary with volunteer providers available but are generally 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Thursday. Info: 262-379-1401,

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Winner, winner, chicken dinner

PREGNANCY HELPLINE OF WALWORTH COUNTY 28 S. Wisconsin St., Elkhorn. Open Tuesdays and Thursdays from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Wednesdays from 3 to 5:30 p.m. 24-hour helpline at (800) 712-4357. Info: (262) 723-2020, S.M.I.L.E.S. N2666 Highway K, Darien. Helping to improve the lives of those living with disabilities through a partnership with horses. Info: (262) 882-3470, STRONG WOMEN PROGRAM Healthy Hearts and Strong Bones. Classes cover cardiovascular and strength training, as well as nutrition and cooking instruction. Info: (262) 741-4961, THE ELKHORN FUND 26 S. Jackson St., Janesville. Info: 608-758-0883, UNITED WAY OF WALWORTH COUNTY 203 E. Walworth St., Elkhorn. Info: 262-374-4474, VIP SERVICES, INC. 811 E. Geneva St., Elkhorn. Info: 262-723-4043, WALCO CIVIL AIR PATROL 401 E. Fair Ave., Elkhorn. Info: 414-588-2053, gocivilairpatrol. com WALWORTH COUNTY ALLIANCE FOR CHILDREN W4063 Highway NN, Elkhorn.

The nonprofit organization advocates for children and their families who are the victims of abuse and neglect through community outreach. The alliance’s Tree House provides a safe place for abused children and their families to turn to for help. Info: (262) 741-1440, www. WALWORTH COUNTY FARM BUREAU President: Terry Papcke. 119 S. Broad St. Info: (262) 723-2613, WALWORTH COUNTY GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY Co-presidents: Martha Hay and Chris Brookes. P.O. Box 159, Delavan 53115. Meets the first Tuesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at the Community Center, 820 E. Geneva St., Delavan. The society’s library in the Mary Bray Room at Matheson Memorial Library, 101 N. Wisconsin St., Elkhorn, is open and staffed from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Tuesdays and from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month. Info: or (262) 723-9150 WALWORTH COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY President: Jim Boardman. 9 E. Rockwell St. P.O. Box 273, Elkhorn. Facilities include the Civil War era Webster House Museum, Doris M. Reinke Resource Center and Heritage Hall, which features the Walworth County Veterans museum. Open Wednesdays and Thursdays 1-4 p.m. at the Doris Reinke Resource Center. For summer hours, contact the resource center at (262) 723-7848. Info: (262) 723-7848 or walcohistory. org WHITE RIVER CYCLE CLUB President: Glen Boss, P.O. Box 242, Elkhorn. Call for locations of meetings and weekly and special bike rides. Info: (262) 723-5666.

At the Elkhorn Lions Club’s annual beef and chicken dinner, Jan. 28 at the Monte Carlo Room, Elkhorn, (from the top) Elkhorn Mayor Howie Reynolds visits with Joyce Hammel; local Boy Scouts Thomas Gomez, Miguel Gomez and Mathew Harvey lend a helping a hand; Lions Cindy Klewin, Jean Krieg, Marlene Schoenbeck and Javan Wehmeier greet guests with smiles. DAVE DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town




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HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town


Certified instructors Bob Burton (left) and Bob Arnold (right) lead the shooting sports program for Walworth County 4-H. Two of their students, Cole (second from left) and Jack Flitcroft, of Elkhorn, recently competed at the national level in the air pistol discipline with Jack winning the bull’s-eye event.

Brothers represent Wisconsin at national 4H shooting competition he Flitcroft brothers, Jack and counties. The more invitationals a BY Cole, have been involved shooter competes at, the better Heather in shooting sports since chance they have at achieving a state Ruenz third grade but took their ranking. skills to the next level last The top 10 ranked shooters in EDITOR year as part of the Wisconsin each discipline get first choice at what team at the 4-H National Shooting discipline they want to compete in at Sports Competition in Grand Island, nationals. Each shooter can only shoot one Nebraska. discipline at nationals and cannot shoot the The boys credit a consistent practice same discipline at nationals again. schedule and their coaches — Bob Arnold, Though both of them shot small-bore Bob Burton and Al Liseppon, shooting pistol, rifle and air pistol at the county and instructors with the Walworth County 4-H state levels, in air pistol, Jack was ranked Club — for their improvement in shooting, No. 1 in Wisconsin, Cole, No. 2 so they including Jack’s first-place finish at earned first choice at shooting air pistol at nationals. nationals, which is what they chose. “We tried to practice every night for an “I’ve always been better at air pistol so hour to an hour and a half, and two or three (I) focused on that for the past two years to nights a week, Bob A. would come over,” really try and take it to the next level,” Jack Jack said. said. “The Walworth County 4H Club holds “I didn’t really shoot air pistol prior to two shooting practices a month, usually, state so was surprised to rank second. I so the one-on-one coaching really helped,” decided to do it because Jack was,” Cole Cole added. said. The road to nationals for Jack, a senior “Cole is a really good shot,” Jack said. at Elkhorn Area High School, and Cole, “I told Jack he had to do well because a sophomore, began with state qualifying Cole was right on his tail,” Arnold added. at invitational events hosted by different Arnold explained that in air pistol,

competitors shoot from 10 meters, or about 33 feet, at an x-ring about the size of a small pea. “They have to stand up and shoot onehanded with no support,” Arnold said. Jack and Cole said many things play into shooting accurately. “For pistol, it’s so many things… the angle of your feet and body, hand placement and even breathing technique,” Cole said. “In addition, your heart rate increases which can trigger pulses in your finger,” Jack explained.

The big event

At the national competition, held the last week of June, there are nine different discipline state teams consisting of up to four members for each team. This year, 712 students from 36 states competed. “Many of the kids that compete are on Jr. Olympic, USA Shooting, D-1 collegiate teams or striving for a D-1 scholarship. There are several states that compete year round and host kids with incredible • CONTINUED ON PAGE 16




shooting skills. To say the least, it’s highly competitive,” Kim Flitcroft, Jack and Cole’s mom, said. Jack and Cole shot air pistol three different ways: rapid fire, silhouettes and bullseye. Jack placed 11th in rapid fire and first in bullseye before the shoot off. Cole placed 21st and 23rd respectively, out of 57. “The finalists all had five seconds to load a pellet in their air pistols and then had 50 seconds to shoot. Jack also had to manually move a long lever to pressurize his air cylinder whereas all the other shooters had different makes of air guns that did this automatically. Consequently, Jack was the last to shoot each shot. The crowd was told of the shot values and running totals after each shot. They clapped, hollered and made noise that naturally hindered Jack’s ability to concentrate – and the second place shooter was gaining,” Arnold said. “On the 10th shot, Jack shot a perfect 10X and the second place shooter a 5, with Jack winning. What a finish!” Arnold added. Air Pistol Team Wisconsin – comprised of Jack and Cole along with Meggan Daniels and Brady Cebulla, from Pierce County, placed fifth out of 16 in bullseye. Jack and Cole said wisdom from Arnold stays with them when they’re shooting.

“He taught us that if you have anything other than a good feeling to pull the gun down and try again. Also, you’re not making the gun go off, you’re squeezing the trigger,” Cole said. “I had a pump gun so they all got their shots off before me... Bob A. always drills into us, ‘don’t worry about what other people shoot; focus on how you shoot,’” Jack said.

Safety the top priority

Arnold and Burton said when working with kids, safety is the top priority. “We get kids coming into this in the third grade. We tell parents, safety first and every time. We’ll make sure the kids have fun but if they want to be good at it, we’ll work with them more,” Burton said. “As a parent, I was very happy to see that safety was the most important thing, everywhere we went,” Kim Flitcroft, said. Burton said Walworth County is one of the strongest “in the state for shooting sports with all the disciplines.” The instructors volunteer their time and are certified. “Our rules are simple: safety – every time; fun; marksmanship… in that order,” Burton said. Arnold, who is 85, is quite the marksman

himselft. He started shooting pistol when he was in the Army and then went to the Fifth Army Pistol Team. “All I did that summer was shoot pistols. I also have a Distinguished Pistol Shot Badge with the Civilian Marksmanship Program,” Arnold said. “Bob is very humble but on a good day for me and a bad day for him, he’d still outshoot me,” Burton said. “We are so blessed in this county with these guys who volunteer their time and get certified. I kick myself for not knowing about it earlier and not getting my older kids involved,” Kim Flitcroft said. “The county owns air pistols so kids don’t need to own one initially. If they’re going to be competing regularly, they’ll want to get one but the club can help them get a good gun at the best price,” Arnold said. Any student who is a member of their local 4H club can take part in county 4H events, including shooting sports. “You don’t have to be 7 feet tall and 340 pounds to do it,” Arnold said. “Other kids may see this and think I was really good but that wasn’t always the case. I realized I could get better so put time in practicing and working with the coaches,” Jack said. For more information about 4H clubs in southeast Wisconsin visit

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We believe..

The Elkhorn Area Public School District strives on a daily basis to fulfill our district’s Statement of Beliefs. Our beliefs are guiding standards that help shape our decisions and day-to-day operations, and we’ve developed them in cooperation with the community.

I would like to take a moment and share these fundamental beliefs with you. We believe all children can learn, every student learns differently and all children are valued and respected. We believe effort, motivation BY Jason Tadlock and challenge are essential to learning SCHOOL DISTRICT ADMINISTRATOR and taking an active role in the learning process is every student’s responsibility. Helping children realize their potential is our foremost priority. We believe learning is a life-long process that takes place in the home, school and community. We believe schools foster students’ abilities to make decisions, cooperate and accept responsibility and that a diverse community contributes to educational growth. We believe open communication is essential to the school, parent and community partnership. SUBMITTED PHOTO Elkhorn Our Town Elkhorn Area High School students Elsa Angulo (from the left), Chloe McDonald, Ryley We believe schools and communities Rand, Whitney Salamone, Kamryn Rhya, Cam Jacobson and Tia Consolino show their school help students prepare for career success in spirit on Purple & Gold Day during Homecoming Week at the school. The week featured several themed days, fun activities and an all-school pep assembly.


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a competitive global society and schools model and teach good citizenship skills. We believe a quality education depends upon dedicated, well-trained staff and that safe, healthful, up-to-date facilities enhance the learning process. We believe continuous improvement leads to excellence. In addition to our beliefs we are striving to be in the “Top Ten Percent in all we do.” It is our belief that if each and every one of us can perform at the top 10 percent, then as a district we will have no problem fulfilling our goals and living up to our Statements of Belief. We recognize that on a day-to-day basis we will not always perform at that level, but it is our hope that as we strive to be in the “Top Ten Percent In All We Do,” we will elevate our performance and thus the service to our parents, students and the community. This target applies to all of us, as Martin Luther King Jr. said, “Whatever your life’s work is, do it well. “A man should do his job so well that the living, the dead and the unborn could do it no better.” By striving to meet this target, we know that we will succeed in maximizing student growth and academic achievement for all of our students.


HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town

A.J. Sanchez (from the left, as Alfred Doolittle), Ali Sanchez (Eliza Doolittle), Nathan Huberty (professor Henry Higgins) and Caleb Barlow (Col. Pickering) rehearse for Elkhorn Area High School’s play, “Pygmalion,” last fall. According to student director David Drettwan, one of the vital messages the play shares focuses on “how we treat people regardless of class or background.”

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Giving kids a chance Alternative High School a partnership to reduce number of dropouts

Debbie Bartholomay said she and other area educators were disheartened at the BY number of kids who weren’t graduating Heather from high school in Walworth Ruenz County – and she believed they could successfully do so in a different setting EDITOR – so she came up with the idea of the Alternative High School. At the time, Bartholomay said, a consortium was formed to tackle school-towork issues. “We noticed kids not graduating and wanted to design a program to meet their needs and see if we could improve those numbers,” Bartholomay said. Walworth County Educational Consortium Alternative High School was formed in 1990 as a collaborative effort between Badger, Delavan-Darien and Elkhorn high schools, Lakeland School and Gateway Technical College. Big Foot and Williams Bay joined in 1994. staffing the Walworth County Safety Fair; “We have graduations in June and a partnership with The Tree House; United December and had 90 kids last year that Way’s Day of Action; and a variety of would not have graduated otherwise,” others such as cleaning up the White River Bartholomay said. Trail, landscaping at a senior center and Kelly Demerath, principal at AHS, helping with a flower sale at a church. said students who attend the school are “We teach that giving back to the either not eligible to graduate from their community is important and we want our high school or the traditional high school students to have experience with it. A lot environment isn’t working for them. of kids are doers, so if they can go out One of the reasons AHS students and realize the useful skills they have, it’s are successful is the shorter days and pretty amazing,” Demerath said. year-round calendar the school follows, What’s also amazing, she said, is the according to Bartholomay. commitment of staff at AHS. “It’s the same number of days but “They take that responsibility of being shorter amounts of time at school and the last train stop, so to speak, to heart. If more frequent breaks. The kids love, the kids want it, we’re going to make it the staff love it and the parents love it,” happen – that’s the mindset,” she said. Bartholomay said. The school also gives kids a fresh start Some districts provide transportation, and be part of a program where all the in other cases it’s the responsibility of the students have the same goal – to graduate. students but AHS helps set up carpooling. “They’re focused and on track with the Students who attend AHS are still goal at the forefront at all times,” she said. students in their own high schools. “It really says something that a kid who Students feel welcome may not graduate from their school can Two seniors at the AHS, Emiliee go on to graduate and be thankful to their Wellman and Brayden Furrer, said last fall school for making that happen,” Demerath the environment is different than what they said. experienced before. Demerath said AHS could expand but “The staff are more understanding and has chosen to stay with five schools, for have time to spend with us because of now at least, to keep the small class sizes the smaller classes. They don’t leave you because of the success of the program. behind,” Furrer said. “We’re thankful for the support of our “I like the shorter days and longer districts and we’re involved in community breaks because you get done faster but also programs. It’s good for the kids to not only have time to work or take college classes,” give of themselves but also to interact with Wellman said. and meet new people,” Demerath said. The community projects allow the Those community programs include:

Debbie Bartholomay, who started the Alternative High School in Elkhorn in 1990, teaches English to a class at the school, which is a consortium involving Badger, Delavan-Darien and Elkhorn high schools as well as Lakeland School and Gateway Technical College. HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town

If the kids want it, we’re going to make it happen – that’s the mindset. – Kelly Demerath, Alternative High School principal

students to “actually play a role in the community,” Furrer said. Wellman said she wouldn’t have graduated if she hadn’t enrolled at AHS. “I liked being a kid and I didn’t care what anyone said, but I need to be able to move out some day and not live off my parents,” she said. “I have goals now. I walk into the building with a smile on my face and look forward to school every day.” The students also agreed they’re more comfortable talking to their parents and many of the relationships in their lives have improved. For more information about the WCEC Alternative High School, 400 Highway H, Elkhorn, call 262-741-8138 or visit 2018 ELKHORN OUR TOWN


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OUR SCHOOLS ELKHORN AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT Administrative Service Center (1887 Building) 3 N. Jackson St. (262) 723-3160 District Administrator Jason Tadlock (262) 723- 3160 ext. 1401 Directors of Instruction Amy Gee, grades K-5 (262) 723-3160, ext. 1408 Sarah Bosch, grades 6-12

(262) 723-3160, ext. 1421 Director of Pupil Services Rita Geilfuss (262) 723-3160 ext. 1424

*Barbara Fischer, vice president Carol Burton, treasurer

Business Manager William Trewyn (262) 723-3160 ext. 1406

Daniel Thompson, deputy clerk dan.thompson@elkhorn.k12.


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*Susan Leibsle, president susan.leibsle@elkhorn.k12.

The Elkhorn Area School District Board of Education meets the second and fourth Mondays of the month at 6 p.m. in the District Board Room of the Administrative Service Center. For more information about the district, visit

Elkhorn Area High School Principal Chris Trottier 482 E. Geneva St. (262) 723-4920 ext. 1601

*Matt O’Donell


2018 Elks spring sports schedules

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Principal Kelly Demerath 400 Highway H (262) 741-8352




Jackson Elementary Principal Tammy Fisher 3 N. Jackson St. (262) 723-1200 ext. 1201

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• April 3: 4:30 p.m., against Union Grove • April 10: 4:30 p.m., against Westosha Central • April 13: 4:30 p.m., against Racine Case • April 17: 4:30 p.m. against Burlington H.S. • April 20: 4:30 p.m. against Milton • April 24: 4:30 p.m., against Waterford • April 27: 4:30 p.m., against Clinton • May 1: 4:30 p.m., against Wilmot Union • May 10: 4:30 p.m., against Delavan-Darien • May 17: 4:30 p.m., against Badger High School • May 19: 4:30 p.m., against East Troy • May 22: 4:30 p.m., against Whitewater * Home games are played at Elkhorn Area High School baseball diamond, 482 E. Geneva St.

BOYS TENNIS • April 17: 4:15 p.m., against Union Grove

* Home matches are played at the Elkhorn Area High School tennis courts, 482 E. Geneva St.

BOYS GOLF • April 7: 8:30 p.m. invitational, against Wilmot Union, Delavan-Darien, Clinton, Lakeside Lutheran, Palmyra-Eagle, Racine Saint Catherine’s, Turner, Williams Bay, Cambridge, Wauwatosa East and Lake Mills • April 17 (rain date April 19): 1 p.m., against Badger,

Burlington, Delavan-Darien, Union Grove, Waterford, Westosha Central and Wilmot Union

• Home matches are played at Evergreen Country Club, N6246 Highway 12, Elkhorn

BOYS & GIRLS TRACK • May 8: 4 p.m. invitational, against Badger, Big Foot, Delavan-Darien, East Troy, Eastbrook Academy, Faith Christian, Whitewater and the Wisconsin School for the Deaf • May 15: 4 p.m. Southern Lakes Conference meet, against Badger, Burlington, Delavan-Darien, Union Grove, Waterford, Westosha Central and Wilmot Union • Home meets are played at Elkhorn Area High School, 482 E. Geneva St.

Tibbets Elementary Principal Greg Wells W5218 County A (262) 742-2585 ext. 1101 West Side Elementary Principal Sara Stone 222 Sunset Drive (262) 723-3297 ext. 1301 Elkhorn Area Middle School Principal Bryan Frost 627 E. Court St. (262) 723-6800 ext. 1501 Options Virtual Charter School Trisha Spende, director

SPECIAL EDUCATION Lakeland School of Walworth County W3905 County NN Director Tracy Moate (262) 741-4118 Principal Matt Conrardy (262) 741-4118

SECONDARY EDUCATION Gateway Technical College 400 County H (262) 741-8538 Michael O’Donnell, dean

GIRLS SOCCER • April 10: 6:30 p.m., against Waunakee • April 12: 6:30 p.m., against Wauwatosa East • May 1: 6:30 p.m., against Waterford • May 3: 6:30 p.m., against Milton • May 8: 6:30 p.m., against Delavan-Darien • May 12: 6:30 p.m., against Big Foot • May 17: 6:30 p.m., against Union Grove * All home games are played at the Elkhorn Area High School soccer field, 482 E. Geneva St. ** Schedule is limited to home games and dates are subject to change. Dates for the 2018-2019 seasons of girls tennis, basketball, golf, football, swimming, boys soccer and basketball were unavailable.



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Home to the county fair At last year’s fair, clockwise from bottom left: Elkhorn Police Officer Robert Rayfield visits with guests at the Walworth County Fair while on bike patrol; Jennifer Cook, of the Elkhorn Area High School FFA, leads her Reserve Grand Champion steer around the arena; teams make their way around the outdoor arena for the draft horse halter class; riders round a corner on a caterpillar roller coaster; Aubrey Ganhs, of Sugar Creek 4-H, participates in the market barrows sale; Janice Ellsworth, of Elkhorn, is recognized as an outstanding senior. The fair is held six days prior to, and including, Labor Day. Visit walworthcountyfair. com for more information. PHOTOS BY DAVE DRESDOW AND TOM GANSER Elkhorn Our Town



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‘An impression that will last’ Local Scout and crew clean headstones at cemetery


Heather Ruenz EDITOR

Austin Muetzel, a Life Scout in local Boy Scout Troop 243, is working toward reaching the rank of Eagle Scout and as part of that process, recently spent a day at a local cemetery with fellow scouts and family members. Muetzel became involved in scouting in first grade when he joined Cub Scout Pack 225 and said being a scout has offered him the opportunity to be part of many adventures. “Scouting has allowed me to go on adventures that are very unique, including Canoeing in the Boundary Waters, Exploring Key West and the Atlantic Ocean at Florida Sea Base, and sleeping overnight in Eagle Cave,” Muetzel said. He said he came up with the idea for the cemetery project during his confirmation class at St. Patrick Catholic Church. “We went to the cemetery during class to help with fall cleanup. The caretaker for the cemetery told us that he always appreciated extra help,” Muetzel said. Muetzel said he spoke to Ray Henderson, the director of faith formation at St. Patrick’s, and Henderson connected him with Paul Kremer, the caretaker for Mt. Olivet Cemetery. “We took a trip to the cemetery to see what needed to be done. Mr. Kremer pointed out that many of the headstones had dried

HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town

Above: Matthew Harvey (from the left), David Broga, Austin Muetzel and Ben Harvey clean headstones at Mt. Olivet Cemetery in Elkhorn Sept. 9, 2017 as part of Muetzel’s work toward earning the rank of Eagle Scout. Top photo: the crew of fellow Scouts, friends and family members on-hand to help with the project included, from the left, (front row) Michael Begley, Ben Harvey, Matthew Harvey, (middle row) Lauren Muetzel, Austin Muetzel, (back) David Broga, Michael Muetzel, Sandy Muetzel and John Begley.

grass, lichen and other debris and needed cleaning,” Muetzel said. Once the project was a go, Muetzel said enlisting the help of others was an easy task. “Community service is important to Troop 243, so it wasn’t hard to find a group of Scouts to assist me out,” he said. Muetzel said he was pleased with the project and appreciates that it will have a lasting impact. “I am glad that I was able to help out at the cemetery, as well as make an impression that will last,” he said. Muetzel is a junior at Elkhorn Area High School and is a member of the swim and track teams. In the summers he works for the Elkhorn Park and Recreation Department and at Sunset Pool. 2018 ELKHORN OUR TOWN


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Dorothy Bever (back, from the left) and her family are shown at the wedding of her son-in-law, Jason Vierck and daughter, Molly, along with son-in-law, Jim Brown and Bever’s other daughter, Holly, as well as her grandchildren, Maizy (Jason’s daughter) and Gage

Three generations of local family wed at same church

(Molly’s son). Molly was the third generation of Bever’s family to be married at the First Congregational UCC in Elkhorn, after Bever and her husband, John, and prior to that, Bever’s parents, Tom and Lulu Price.

just five months apart,” Bever said. Bever said when Molly told her she wanted to get married in the family’s church, it was partly because of the family and faith foundation provided by the church that has served her family for many years. BY She credits an important part of Heather When Dorothy Bever was that foundation to the Rev. Scott Ruenz planning her wedding in the mid-80s, McLeod, who has been the pastor at she said there was never any doubt EDITOR the church for nearly 22 years, and said she would get married in the same he has been a part of her family for years, church her parents were married in, First beginning with a visit to the hospital when her Congregational United Church of Christ in husband, John, had bypass surgery. Elkhorn. “Scott found his way to Milwaukee and the Her parents, Tom and Lulu Price, were comfort of his presence, where we held hands married Oct. 19, 1946, while she and John in that small hospital room and prayed, made tied the knot Sept. 28, 1985. that trying situation into one of hope and “My brother Jim and his wife, Renee, feeling that everything would be all right,” were married in the church four months Bever said. before John and I. What a special year for my McLeod has also been there for Bever’s parents. It is reminiscent of my daughters, daughters, through their Sunday school years, Molly and Hannah, getting married this year confirmations and beyond, she said.

“I’m proud to see the pictures of them hanging in the church’s family room. Hannah even babysat for Scott and Laura’s children, Ruth and Henry,” Bever said. Bever said McLeod helped her family through the deaths of her parents, “and stood by the girls and I during the passing of my dear husband John in 2015. He is like family to us.” Bever’s daughter, Molly Vierck, said her desire to get married at the church began long before she was engaged or even old enough to think about marriage, with her parents and how they raised her to value family. “As I grew up, the value of family stuck with me. The things I enjoy and my favorite memories almost always include family. I grew up in the church with a lot of my family. It’s a part of me. So when I did get engaged, it never occurred to me to get married anywhere • CONTINUED ON PAGE 28




else,” Vierck said. She said many important things for her family happened in the church including weddings, she and her sister being baptized and confirmed, and her son, Gage, also being baptized there. “On a day as big and important as my wedding day, not having my dad with me was going to be difficult. But growing up I have sat in those red pews hundreds of times with Dad and I have seen his face smiling back at me as I stood in front of the church for dozens of Christmas pageants, baptisms and confirmations. So, I knew on my wedding day, as I stood at the front with my new husband looking at all the faces of our family and friends, I would be able to see his face smiling too, as I had so many times before,” she said. Molly and Jason were married Nov. 4, 2017. Hannah Brown, Bever’s other daughter, said her husband, Jim, grew up in a military family which meant a lot of moving and not a lot of time for planting roots in any one place. “When we met, he quickly welcomed the sense of community that exists in my hometown, Elkhorn, and adored the ‘homey’ feel. This sense of community was not lost in the United

Church of Christ,” Brown said. She admitted she’s related to a large portion of the congregation but even so, she said her husband has been welcomed into the church since the first time he visited with Hannah when they were dating. “Pastor Scott, especially, went out of his way to make sure that Jim felt at home in this new setting. Although we live in Madison, we visited the church on occasional Sundays and on Christmas Eve’s while dating,” she said. In June 2015, Hannah and Jim were engaged and she said while they faced decisions about where to get married, whom to invite and what their first song as a married couple would be, they knew without question they wanted McLeod to officiate. “We reached out to Pastor Scott to see if he would be our officiate, despite the fact that the venue we had chosen was not a church. He was overjoyed but there was a small dilemma – he had already applied to be on sabbatical for the summer we were getting married,” Brown said. McLeod offered some options, one of which was to wait for six months to see if the pastor was not granted sabbatical, in which case he said he’d be


Dorothy (Price) Bever and John Bever were married at the First Congregational UCC in Elkhorn Sept. 28, 1985, the same church her parents were married at in 1946. Her daughter, Molly, was the third generation of Bever’s family to be married there, Nov. 4, 2017.

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more than happy to officiate. “We knew that it wouldn’t feel right to not have Pastor Scott there but also knew his opportunity for sabbatical was fantastic. So, we waited … and waited. The months passed until we finally got the news that Pastor Scott would be able to officiate and our hearts were filled with immense joy,” she said. Brown said as she and her future husband went through counseling with McLeod, it was clear they had made the right decision in choosing him to officiate their wedding, which was on June 10 in Wisconsin Dells. She, like her sister and mom, named the joyous as well as trying situations where McLeod has been there for her and her family, since she was 5 years old. “I grew up in his church, spending my Sundays listening to his sermons and I felt like life had come full circle for Pastor Scott to guide Jim and me into marriage. We will be forever grateful for the immense role he has played in our lives and will cherish the memories of our wedding forever,” Brown said. McLeod said it’s a privilege and an honor to have served the church in Elkhorn long enough to have been able to walk with the Bever family “through some of the happiest times in their lives and through some of the most difficult times.” He said the family has been an important part of the church’s ministry going back long before he came on board – from the Peck, Price and Bever families, he said there hasn’t been a significant thing that’s taken place in the past 70 years that they didn’t play an important role in. McLeod said walking with Bever and her daughters, Molly and Hannah, through the celebrations and losses of their lives made officiating the weddings for Vierck and Brown more meaningful. “I hope it added a depth of meaning and connection, weaving in and out of all of these events … God is good. Both wedding were really life affirming moments,” he said. McLeod said in his experience, it is exceedingly rare for three generations of a family to be married in the same church. “The increasing mobility of people, the changing economy that leads young people to seek jobs elsewhere, and the relative decrease in church membership in the population as a whole are all factors in how rare this happens. I think it will become even more rare as time goes on,” McLeod said. Bever said she is continually touched by the support from her church family. “An amazing amount of family and faith have taken place with the walls of our beautiful little church on the corner,” Bever said. This year, the church will celebrate its 175th anniversary. Tom and Lulu Price are shown at their wedding at the First Congregational UCC in Elkhorn Oct. 19, 1946. Their daughter, Dorothy (Price) Bever married John Bever there in 1985 and her daughter, Molly (Bever) Vierck married Jason Vierck at the same church in November 2017. SUBMITTED PHOTO Elkhorn Our Town

OUR CHURCHES BAPTIST Emmanuel Baptist Church 920 Highway H, Sunday school and adult bible study at 9:30 a.m.; Worship service at 10:45 a.m.; family meal and bible study, Wednesday at 6 p.m. (262) 723-4387 or www.


Day to before Memorial Day, Sunday services are at 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. (Bible information hour at 9:15 a.m.); during the summer, worship times are 8 a.m. and 9:30 a.m.; Thursday worship is at 7 p.m. except during Lent and Advent. Contact the church for details on children’s programming. (262) 723-4191, www.

St. Patrick Parish 107 W. Walworth St., Saturday Mass at 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Mass at 7:30 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Mass in Spanish at 1:30 p.m.; Daily mass Wednesday and Friday at 8 a.m.; Rosary Wednesday at 6 p.m.; Adoration Thursday 8:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. (262) 723-5565 or www.

St. John’s Lutheran Church (LCMC) 104 S. Broad St., Sunday services at 8 a.m. (traditional), 9:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. (contemporary), Sunday school at 9:15 a.m. for children 4K through sixth grade and 6-8:30 p.m. for the high school and middle school youth group. (262) 723-2901 or


Sugar Creek Lutheran Church (ELCA) N5690 Cobblestone Road, Sunday worship at 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. with Sunday school and adult education classes, 9:15 a.m. during the school year (Sept.-May); Wednesday evening worship, 5:30 p.m. (262) 728-2222 or

Church of Christ 100 W. Court St., Sunday Bible class, 9:15 a.m.; Sunday worship, 10:30 a.m. (262) 723-5079

CONGREGATIONAL First Congregational United Church of Christ 76 S. Wisconsin St., Sunday services and Sunday school at 10 a.m., adult Bible study at 8:45 a.m. (Sept.-May) with childcare available. Sacrament of Communion on the first Sunday of every month. (262) 7233246 or

EPISCOPAL St. John in the Wilderness Church 13 S. Church St., Sunday Mass at 9:30 a.m. (262) 723-4229 or email

EVANGELICAL FREE Briggs Road Evangelical Free Church 4654 Briggs Road, summer Sunday services at 9:30 a.m.; adult and children Bible classes, 8 a.m.; winter Sunday services, 10:30 a.m.; Sunday school/Bible class, 9 a.m. (262) 728-8925 or email dottie. Southern Lakes Evangelical Free Church N6686 Highway 12, Sunday services at 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. – nursery and preschool available during both. Details about various ministries are available on the church’s website. (262) 742-2366,

LUTHERAN First Evangelical Lutheran Church (WELS) 415 Devendorf St. After Labor

NON-DENOMINATIONAL Millard Community Covenant Church N6713 County O, Sunday school and adult education, 9 a.m.; worship service, 10 a.m.; Bible study offered – call for details. (262) 742-3457 or

UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST Unitarian Universalist Church of the Lakes 319 N. Broad St., Sunday service at 10 a.m. (262) 723-7440 or www.

UNITED METHODIST Bethel United Methodist Church W5110 Highway A, Sunday service at 9 a.m. (262) 742-3507 or email First United Methodist Church 111 N. Broad St., Sunday service at 10 a.m., children’s Sunday school at 10:15 a.m. (September through May). (262) 723-2629 or www.

WORD OF FAITH Christian Life Church 4521 County F, Wednesday service, 7 p.m., nursery, preschool, youth group and super kids available; Sunday service, 10 a.m., nursery, preschool and super kids available. (262) 728-1463 or www.



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HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town

At last year’s annual Easter egg hunt at Elkhorn Area High School, sponsored by the local FFA chapter, Jax Masters, 2, (top) puts eggs in a bag with some help from his mom, Amanda. Kids go hunting for eggs when their age group is given the go-ahead.

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Memory march Clockwise from above: Jack Illgen plays taps at the Memorial Day service in Veterans Park, Elkhorn; VFW Post 6375 member Michael Morgan is the featured speaker at the ceremony; members of Post 6375 lead the parade toward Veterans Park; Elkhorn Area High School choir members perform during the program. DAVE DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town







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Days of fun

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DAVID DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town

DAVID DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town

Clockwise from left: At Elkhorn Community Days at Babe Mann Park last summer, Hobie & The Leftovers bring live music to the stage; on display at the Pride & Joy Car Show, held in conjunction with Community Days is the Elkhorn Lions Club car; the Elkhorn Flying Dragons give a demonstration at Community Days; the LAS Water Ski Team holds an adaptive skiing program on Elkhorn Lake; Toe to Toe dancers perform for the crowd.



60 years of sweetness

The crew at Lakeland Bakery celebrates the bakery’s 60th anniversary at an open house event in September 2017, including owners Mike and Anna Griffin, Itzel Roman, Jessica Martinez, Ryan Brandes, Julian Biederman, Nery Varela, Jose Mendoza, Maribel Villanueva, Cody Salzman and Juan Ramirez. The event included food, treats, raffles, music by Pat Jones (top left) and clowns Blinky and TaDa, shown having fun with Ammon, Eden and Skylee Stringham (top right.) HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town

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Summer program gets kids outdoors Offers lessons, affordable ways to appreciate nature Marlene Hodek has been leading in June, the other in July – from 8 a.m. BY Outdoor Adventure in Elkhorn for to noon, five days a week for three Heather 34 years and said the program’s goal weeks. Hodek said in June there Ruenz has remained the same: show kids were 39 kids, in July, there were EDITOR affordable outdoor 20. activities available in Hodek, who is retired, taught the area. second and third grade at Westside “Cliff Schiefelbein Elementary for 10 years, substitute taught for was the principal at nine years and then worked with homebound the time. He knew we kids and did tutoring for years. camped and did a lot While the activities vary of outdoor activities somewhat from summer to so asked if I was summer – some of the choices interested. The only rule based on the kids sharing a list was to make it fun for of their favorite things at the end the kids,” Hodek said. of each session – Hodek said there Marlene Hodek Outdoor Adventure are some they do every year. is a summer program open to kids in the “We pick up trash around town and take it Elkhorn Area School District who are to McDonald’s because they let us use their entering third through sixth grades in the fall, dumpsters and they gave us free ice cream. so they are in the age range of 7 to 11. It’s important to do things in the community “Jean Conway started it with me and did you live in, that’s part of what we teach,” it for 22 years. She was great. Karen Powers, Hodek said. who grew up in Elkhorn, has been with me In walks around Elkhorn, the kids learn for the past 14 summers and is a tremendous about local wildflowers, trees and historical help,” Hodek said with additional staff sights and often take part in scavenger hunts helping out as needed. for maple leafs, a stone the size of a golf ball The program initially was held once each and various pieces of litter, for example. summer but grew enough in participation “Even ant hills, we teach the kids to that there are now two sessions offered – one observe them, not destroy them and we stress

HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town

At last summer’s Outdoor Adventure program, offered through the Elkhorn Area School District for kids entering third through sixth grades, a group of boys build a sandcastle on the beach at Ottawa Lake.

HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town

Sarah Slide shows off a fish she had just caught in Elkhorn Lake at Babe Mann Park last year while participating in the Outdoor Adventure summer program offered through the Elkhorn Area School District.

the importance of being quiet, especially when out in nature, to make it more enjoyable,” Hodek said. On trips outside of Elkhorn, there are a variety of activities on the agenda. “We go to Scuppernong every year. We walk the trails and there’s Scuppernong Spring where the water is 54 degrees so we see who can hold their hand in the water the longest. The kids love it there,” she said. Other activities this summer included: fishing in Elkhorn Lake at Babe Mann Park; hiking at Kishwauketoe Nature Conservancy; building sandcastles at Ottawa Lake; hiking and climbing the tower at Lapham Peak State Forest; a trip to Delavan to see the Arboretum, Congdon Park and Veterans Park; a visit to the Geneva Lake Museum; time at Bong Recreation to see egrets, frogs and other wildlife from the boardwalk; fortbuilding in the woods at Natureland County Park on Whitewater Lake; a visit to State Forest Headquarters, and; a trip to Holy Hill which features a butterfly garden that’s fenced in so the deer can’t get to it. “We live in a part of the state that’s so full of wonderful things to do, so we show • CONTINUED ON PAGE 36





Performing Arts Center, 15 W. Walworth St., Elkhorn. 262-728-5578.

24 Comedy Night – hosted by Evergreen

21 Earth Day Celebration – 10 a.m. to

11 Second Chances Dinner, 6-10 p.m.,

Golf Club, N6246 Highway 12. $50 tickets include tax and tip, free appetizers in the pub at 5:30 p.m. and deluxe buffet dinner at 6:30 p.m. 262-723-5722 or

24 Barnyard Bargain Bonanza – indoor

flea market, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Activity Center at the Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., 262-723-3228 walworthcountyfair. com

24 First Evangelical Lutheran Church

Easter egg hunt for infants to children 10 years old, 10 a.m., 415 Devendorf St. 262-7231091

2 p.m. at Gateway Technical College, 400 Hwy. H, Elkhorn, featuring a recycling center, live entertainment, door prizes, child-friendly activities, farmers market, workshops and demonstrations.

27 Dinners at the Lake – 4:30-7 p.m.,

Lutherdale Ministries, N7891 Highway 12, north of Elkhorn. Tickets $16 for adults, $8 for children 10 and younger. Reservations suggested for groups of eight or more. 262742-2352.

MAY 11-13, 18-20 Lakeland Players production of “Sugar” at the Walworth County

The Abbey Resort, 269 Fontana Blvd., Fontana. Dinner will feature a night of fine food, drinks, auction and raffles while raising funds for homeless animals. 262-723-1000.

16 Elkhorn Area Chamber of

Commerce’s annual golf outing at Evergreen Golf Club, N6246 Highway 12, Elkhorn. Open to the public. 262-723-5722,

20 Antique Flea Market, 7 a.m.-4 p.m.,

Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn, featuring vendors offering a variety of treasures. Admission is $5. 414-525-0820 or


the kids some of those options. Other than needing a state park sticker for some areas, families can go to most of these places for free. Plus, it’s good exercise,” she said. Speaking of exercise, Hodek tracks the total number of miles the group walks in each session – in June, they walked nearly 42 miles over the span of the three-week class. She said Outdoor Adventure could be referred to as “a walking class. The kids get a little sore the first day or so but quickly learn it’s not hard to walk a couple miles.” Hodek said at the beginning of each session, a video is shown and a discussion held about how to be safe outdoors. “It’s all part of the lessons they’re taught about being outdoors and hiking. The kids bring bug spray and sunscreen and water and snacks – all important things to have,” she said.

Rave reviews

At the end of each session, the kids write thank you notes to the staff and share their favorite parts of the summer program. Below are a few samples from the sessions this

summer: “Thank you for the fun field trips. My favorite was the last one because we got to do the water changer and my second favorite was going fishing because it was my first time going fishing,” Justin wrote. “… The one that I liked the most was when we picked up trash and went to McDonald’s. Thank you so much for taking us all to those places,” Jhenna wrote. “The thing I liked most was the Geneva Lake Museum… because you can touch things and you can’t do that at most museums. Thank you for taking me to a lot of places that are amazing,” Olivia wrote. “My favorite part of the class was when we were helping the environment. Thank you for helping me get more into the wilderness,” Kaylee wrote. “… My #1 favorite trip was Scuppernong because I’m pretty sure what I found was a fossil. I would of liked to know more flowers but because of this class I do know a lot more flowers. Once again thank you for everything,” Kirby wrote. “Thank you for everything. My favorite

part of this class was Natureland. I really liked building the forts. Thank you for being there for us when we had a question,” Ila wrote. “I love nature. It is beautiful and awesome… Thank you for everything,” Clover wrote. Hodek said even after all these years, she still feels as thought the class is making a positive impact – now and in the future. “A lot of the kids have never fished or spent much time outdoors at some of the places we take them. So even though we untangle a lot of lines, hopefully it’s turning them on to fishing and nature,” she said. “The kids are cute. At first they don’t say too much but after a few days of class, they come in and ask, ‘Where are we going today?’ or ‘What are we going to do?’ You can tell they get excited about what the next adventure is,” she said. “All you have to do is point things out to kids – even shapes and formations in the clouds – anything to help them learn to look around their environment. There’s a whole world out there and it’s important to enjoy it.”

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At Lakeland School of Walworth County’s annual Schoolfest event last May, (clockwise from above: Raminha Warnecke and Maggie Aschenerener make their way through the school selling ducks for a duck race raffle; Kaylin Hergott, a former student at Lakeland School, volunteers at the bake sale.

25 Dinners at the Lake – 4:30-7 p.m.,

Lutherdale Ministries, N7891 Highway 12, north of Elkhorn. Tickets $16 for adults, $8 for children 10 and younger. Reservations suggested for groups of eight or more. 262742-2352

28 Memorial Day Parade – downtown

Elkhorn, 10:30 a.m., followed by a special memorial service in Veterans Park. 262-2032434.

JUNE 8 Night Under the Lights – a free,

community event hosted by the Elkhorn Parks and Recreation Department, featuring baseball games under the lights, concessions and raffles, inflatable fun and a variety of childfriendly activities. 5 p.m. at Harris Park, Wright Street. 262-741-5114

8-9 Elkhorn Citywide Rummage –

explore and shop area rummage sales. Maps of rummages that place ads will be available at the Elkhorn Area Chamber of Commerce. Businesses may be offering specials. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. 262-723-5788 or info@elkhornchamber. com.

15 Elkhorn Area High School All

Sports Booster Club Golf Outing in partnership with the Elkhorn Rotary, 11:30 a.m. at Evergreen Country Club, N6246 Highway 12, Elkhorn. Day includes 18 holes of golf, special event holes, lunch and fish fry dinner. 262-723-3444

16 Elkhorn Community Days – a

celebration of all things Elkhorn featuring a water ski show by the Lauderdale Aqua Skiers, a movie in the park, a car show and more. 262723-5788 or

16 Walworth County Farm Bureau

Dairy Breakfast, 6 to 10:30 a.m. at the Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. Event features full breakfast, crafters, live animals and a tour of a Walworth County farm. 262-723-3228

16 Pride and Joy Car Show, 11 a.m. at

Babe Mann Park, 960 Proctor Drive. 262-7235788 or

20 Pork Chop Cookout, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn, 4 to 7 p.m. 262-723-3228.

24 Antique Flea Market, 7 a.m.-4 p.m.,

Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn, featuring vendors offering a variety of treasures. Admission is $5. 414-525-0820 or


Dinner at the Lake – 4:30-7 p.m., Lutherdale Ministries, N7891 Highway 12, north of Elkhorn. Tickets $16 for adults, $8 for children 10 and younger. Reservations suggested for groups of eight or more. 262742-2352.


Star Spangled Celebration – 5-11 p.m. at Sunset Park, 200 Devendorf St., Elkhorn, featuring music from the Holton Band, food and snacks and a fireworks show at dusk. 262-723-5788 or

JULY 6-8 Partners for Progress Horse

Show, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. 262723-3228.

12-15 Elkhorn RibFest, 3 to 11 p.m. on Thursday, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. on Friday,

Big Cup Open Evergreen Golf Club, N6246 Highway 12, Elkhorn – $45 per person includes: 18 holes golf with eight inch putting cup, three-person teams paired as six-somes, men first nine from back tees and second nine from forward tees, women play forward tees twice, tailgate lunch, team prizes, hole event prizes, optional team skins game. April 14, May 20, July 22 and Sept. 23. 262-723-5722,

11 a.m. to 11 p.m. on Saturday and 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday at the Walworth County Fairgrounds. Event will feature a competition, live entertainment, food vendors, a beer garden and camping. Admission is free 262723-3228.

15 Elkhorn RibFest Neon 5K – 8 a.m.,

Holton Manor and RibFest have teamed up for a 5K to benefit residents of Holton Manor. Participants will receive a discount coupon for RibFest. or twescott@

18 Junior Beef Steak Cook-out, 4 to

7 p.m., Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. 262723-3228.

21-22 SMILES Horse Show, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. 262-723-3228. • CONTINUED ON PAGE 38




20 Relay for Life, 6 p.m. kickoff at the

Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. For more information or to register a team call 262-723-3228 or visit

26-29 Baroque Horse Show, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. 262-723-3228. 27 Dinner at the Lake – 4:30-7 p.m.,

Lutherdale Ministries, N7891 Highway 12, north of Elkhorn. Tickets $16 for adults, $8 for children 10 and younger. Reservations suggested for groups of eight or more. 262742-2352.

30-31 Burlington Kennel Dog Show, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. 262-723-3228.

AUGUST 3-4 Elkhorn Area Chamber of

Commerce Corn and Brat Days in the downtown square in Elkhorn, featuring a variety of games for kids, crafters, performances and food.

4-5 Madison Classic Car Show &

Swap, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. or 608-244-8416.

10 Fish Fry – 4:30-7 p.m., Lutherdale

Ministries, N7891 Highway 12, north of Elkhorn.

Tickets $16 for adults, $8 for children 10 and younger. Reservations suggested for groups of eight or more. 262-742-2352


Lutherdale Fest and Quilt Auction –hand-made quilts and other items will be auctioned off to support summer camp. Lunch at 11 a.m. at Lutherdale, N7891 Highway 12. 262-742-2352

11 Lakeland Animal Shelter golf scramble at Hawk View Golf Club, Lake Geneva. 262-723-1000 or visit

12 Antique Flea Market, 7 a.m.-4 p.m.,

Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn, featuring vendors offering a variety of treasures. Admission is $5. 414-525-0820 or

17-18 Midwest Pro Rodeo, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. 262-723-3228. 29-31 Walworth County Fair, featuring

SEPTEMBER 1-3 Walworth County Fair, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn, featuring shows, animal barns and auctions, food, games, crafts, a variety of contests and a midway. 262-723-3228 or 15-16

Jericho Productions Open Horse Show, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. walworthcountyfair. com (262) 723-3228.

22-23 WI Horse Alliance Horse Show, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. 262-723-3228. 28 Keefe Kares Fundraiser, Walworth

County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. 262-723-3228.


Antique Flea Market, 7 a.m.-4 p.m., Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn, featuring vendors offering a variety of treasures. Admission is $5. 414-525-0820 or

shows, animal barns and auctions, food, games, crafts, a variety of contests and a midway. 262723-3228 or


31 Fish Fry – 4:30-7 p.m., Lutherdale

20 The Annual Oktoberfest, a growing

Ministries, N7891 Highway 12, north of Elkhorn. Tickets $16 adults, $8 for children 10 and younger. Reservations suggested for groups of eight or more. 262-742-2352

favorite event in the Elkhorn community that fills the town with fun, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Visit the more than 100 crafters and vendors showcasing handcrafted items, antiques, produce and plants in the downtown square. Stop by the

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DAVE DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town


DAVE DRESDOW Elkhorn Our Town

Hunter Johnson (clockwise from the bottom right) keeps cadence with the Elkhorn Area High School Marching Band during the 36th annual Christmas Card Parade Dec. 2; Malainey Myrin (front row, from the left), Chris Clapper, Gabby Richardson, DJ Richardson, (second row) Tom Myrin, Geven Richardson, Linda Richardson, (third row) Robin Myrin, Dan Wedige, Emma Wedige, (back) Zander Myrin, Ellen Holly, Landre Hayden and Kelly Hayden, volunteer at the Christmas Day Community Meal held at the Elkhorn Area Chamber of Commerce; Santa and Mrs. Claus wave as they make their way through town during the parade. north parking lot of the government center for the 5th Annual Oktoberfest Car Show, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Kids activities will include games, pumpkin decorating, a bounce house, slides and more. For food there will be a chili cook-off, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., and a variety of food vendors. Adults are invited to stop inside Pocket Park for the wine and beer tasting between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. Several live entertainment acts will perform. General admission is free; wine and beer tent is $10 for tastings and to take home a commemorative Oktoberfest glass. 262-7235788 or

27 Annual Scare on the Square, 3 to

6 p.m., Veterans Park in downtown Elkhorn. Fall fun for the entire family, featuring kids’ activities, storytelling, a costume contest and more. Hosted by the Elkhorn Area Chamber of Commerce, the Elkhorn Recreation Department and Mercy Health System.

31 Trick or Treating, 5 to 7 p.m., citywide in the City of Elkhorn.

NOVEMBER 11 The 15th Annual Holiday Affair

Craft Show, a “round robin” event featuring more than 250 crafters at seven locations. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., $3 admission. 262-723-3228.

30 Tree Lighting and Santa

Reception – 6:30 to 8 p.m. at Downtown

Square in Elkhorn. Santa will light the town’s own Christmas tree, then all attendees are invited to Matheson Memorial Library, 101 N. Wisconsin St., for crafts, cookies, hot chocolate and music.

DECEMBER 1 Annual Reindeer Run at Sunset Park, Elkhorn, 9 a.m., sponsored by the Elkhorn Recreation Department and Elkhorn Running Club with all proceeds going toward a Park Dedication Fund to replace outdated equipment. Prizes will be awarded for best holiday outfit. $20 if registered prior to Oct. 27, $25 if registered after Oct. 27, $30 on the day of the race. and search “Elkhorn Reindeer Run.” 262-741-5114 1 Annual Holiday Cookie Sale, 10 a.m. until noon or sold out, First Congregational Church, 76 S. Wisconsin St., Elkhorn – stock up on an assortment of holiday cookies. 262723-3246. 1 Brown Swiss Cattle Sale, Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. 262-7233228.

1 Annual Christmas Card Town

Parade – 1:30 p.m., downtown Elkhorn. Bundle up the family and grab a spot downtown to see Christmas-decorated floats, novelty acts, music, animals, and of course,

HEATHER RUENZ Elkhorn Our Town

Santa and Mrs. Claus. 262-723-5788 or info@

17 Walworth County Agricultural

Society, Inc.’s annual meeting, 7 p.m., Walworth County Fairgrounds, 411 E. Court St., Elkhorn. (262) 723-3228.


Christmas Day Community Meal at the Elkhorn Area Chamber of Commerce The calendar of events is compiled from a variety of sources including the Elkhorn Area Chamber of Commerce and the Walworth County Visitors Bureau and contains events available as of press time. Although we make every attempt to provide accurate information regarding area events, dates and times may change or events may be canceled. We suggest you visit or visitwalworthcounty. com prior to making travel plans.

Farmers market

The Walworth County farmers market – featuring farm fresh fruits and vegetables, homemade items, flowers, plants and more. Saturdays from early June through October in Veterans Park on the downtown square, Elkhorn. 8 a.m. 262-723-2219




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Elkhorn ot 2018  
Elkhorn ot 2018