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Seeding snubbing?

The Lady Bulldogs keep proving doubters wrong. Page 1C

Honoring police who died in line of duty Page 3A

Meet the areas top citizens


The Geneva Lake West Chamber named its top citizens for 2013. Page 1B

141st year, No. 20 Thursday, May 16, 2013

Keeping you current since 1872

2012 WNA GENERAL EXCELLENCE WINNER

$1.25

Farmers Market now open

Council keeps TIF


By John Halverson jhalverson@lakegenevanews.net TIF 4 lives. The controversial Tax Incremental Finance District was approved for another year by the Lake Geneva City Council on Monday night. It was not, however, without debate. Gary Hougan and Jeff Wall were the only council members who wanted the district to be closed. TIF 4 has done a fantastic job and on balance its helped the city, Hougan said. However, times have changed. He suggested that further improvements could be funded from the citys own budget or borrowed at what are record-low interest rates. Wall credited his election to the council, in part, on his desire to close TIF 4. The TIF was designed to eliminate blight and improve downtown trafc, he noted, but he questioned whether recent TIF expenditures, like those for a skate park, fullled that goal. Hougan added, I get the impression were looking for projects to spend it on. Council members Sarah Hill and Alan Kupsik expressed their strong support for TIF.
PLEASE SEE TIF PAGE 8A

Group says Hennerleys time at the city violated chamber comes to an end meeting law
THE FARMERS MARKET opened last Thursday in front of Horticultural Hall on Broad Street. Unlike previous years, parking in front of the market is no longer free. Sitting next to George Hennerley at a meeting was usually the best seat in the house. He was smart, funny, informed and always uplifted the meeting with a joke or wisecrack. Yet his jabbing always seemed to fall short of malice, a nonvisible wink just a few seconds behind each comment. And he could always take as much as he gave. As president of the Geneva Lake Area Chamber of Commerce hes been a constant presence for the last 33 years. In meetings. At events. In the public eye. Last Friday, it was announced that Hennerley, 61, had resigned his position effective the previous day. A press release said that Hennerley has stepped down as chamber President and has retired from the Chamber, effective May 9, 2013. The Chamber Board of Directors expresses their appreciation to Hennerley for his years of service and dedication, the press release added. Hennerley No further information was available at presstime regarding any change in the direction of the chamber or about plans for replacing Hennerley. In some ways, Hennerley was the chamber. In some ways, he was as much a Lake Geneva mainstay as the Riviera.
PLEASE SEE HENNERLEY PAGE 7A

JOY KOWALD/REGIONAL NEWS

By Chris Schultz cschultz@lakegenevanews.net Care for Lake Geneva is intensifying its pursuit of evidence that the city struck a deal with Geneva Ridge Joint Venture to modify its master plan to the developers benet. Geneva Ridge Joint Venture is not connected to Geneva Ridge, the former Interlaken Resort. Casey Schiche, president of Care for Lake Geneva, said the watchdog group is ling a lawsuit in Walworth County Circuit Court accusing the city of violating the states Open Meetings Law. The complaint alleges that by information and belief, Care for Lake Geneva believes Geneva Ridge engaged in mediated settlement discussions over a number of weeks in April, May and June 2011.
PLEASE SEE MEETING LAW PAGE 8A

How do you become a valedictorian?


Badger Highs valedictorians know the secret and it turns out to be no secret at all
By John Halverson jhalverson@lakegenevanews.net Overall grade point average (GPA). Cumulative GPA semesters 5, 6, 7. Cumulative GPA in core subjects (math, science, English, social studies, world languages). Composite ACT score. Those are the tie-breakers for who becomes the valedictorian at Badger High School in Lake Geneva. And there are four students who made the grade this year. Nicole Johnson, Ian Weber, Jamie Mikrut and Drew Antle. We sat around a table a few weeks ago and asked them how they did it. One answer came through loud and clear hard work. Apparently, the secret to being at the top of your class is easier than you might think and a lot harder. Jamie, for instance, has worked at the family business, Upper Crust Pizza in Pell Lake, since she was in sixth grade. And there were a lot of 3 a.m. dates with her textbooks as she tried to balance work, homework and her social life. Their parents get a lot of credit. Other common denominators? All of them are involved in activities outside of the classroom. Hard work. Good parents. Outsidethe-classroom involvement. Clichs? Apparently the secret to their success, besides natural aptitude of course, isnt so secret after all. They prove there are no shortcuts. Following is a brief profile of each valedictorian, culled from forms they filled out a few weeks ago.

Nicole Johnson
Nicole, Lake Geneva, is the daughter of Angela and Ken Johnson. She will attend Minnesota State University-Mankato, where she plans to study elementary education or child psychology.
PLEASE SEE BADGER PAGE 9A

OBITUARIES 3D
Louise M. Chochola, 96, Lake Geneva Elizabeth C. Green, 88, Lake Geneva Jane C. Johnston, 85, Lake Geneva William L. Perkins, 84, Williams Bay Robert D. Read, 78, Lake Geneva Jean A. Watts, 67, Williams Bay More death notices on page 3D

COMING ATTRACTIONS
BHS band performance The nal Badger High School Band concert will be at 7:30 p.m. in the auditorium. The program will include arrangements such as Mountain Country Dances, Festivo, and Modest Mussorgskys Pictures at an Exhibition. Museum celebrating anniversary On Saturday, May 18, the Geneva Lake Area Museum will host a free-admission celebration from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The museum is located at 255 Mill St., in downtown Lake Geneva. See page 5B for more area events.

INDEX
Editorial .....................1D Police/Court ...............6B TV listings ...............5-6C Community .............3-5D Letters ........................2D Classieds ...................9B

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The Regional News

May 16, 2013

LAKE GENEVA NEWS

Local radio station wins top honors


By John Halverson jhalverson@lakegenevanews.net Youll need a new wall to hang up all of your awards, the visitor said. One wall of WLKG is lled up with awards, the latest are 17 awards received at the Annual Wisconsin Broadcasters Association Awards Banquet held in Madison at the Alliant Center. Among the honors was being named Wisconsins small market Station of the Year for the third year in a row, the highest honor awarded to Wisconsin radio and TV stations from the state association. I believe my staff deserves recognition more than I do, station owner Tom Kwiatkowski told the Regional News. General Manager Nancy Douglass said, We are very proud to be recognized for the third year in a row. We work hard every day to entertain and inform the community, to help our advertisers reach goals, and to bring our listeners the best experience we can. We are so lucky to get to work in such a beautiful area, and its nice to be recognized, but even nicer to work for, and in, such a loyal and supportive community. Its nice to be recognized, but even nicer to work for, and in, such a loyal and supportive community. What sets them apart? In talking with those at the station, a couple things come across. Creativity thats what the contest measures. Being able to survive and ourish being surrounded by much larger stations which reach Walworth County. Were a small market station in a large market, Douglass said. The trick, she said, is to sound like a big market station while remaining local. Everyone on the staff at the station comes from the area, which gives them ties to whats going on and an understanding of what the station needs, she said. The award is especially gratifying, Douglass said, because were one of the few single stand-alone stations owned locally. Like most newspapers these days, most radio stations are owned by larger companies. Program director and morning show host Dave Michaels pointed out that the awards are determined each year by other, out-of-the-state radio stations on a rotating basis. To win the station-of-the-year award three years in a row, judged by different people, shows that the award is hardly a blip, he said. Lake 96.1 FM, covering southeastern Wisconsin and a portion of northern Illinois, also received seven rst place awards, including Best Morning Show for Life Matters with Dave and Nancy, Best Radio Show for Saturday at the 70s, Best ClientRecorded Commercial for Popeyes Lake Geneva, and Best Election Coverage; six second place awards, and three third place awards. Lake 96.1 programming also includes John Tesh in the evenings, Michaels in the Morning, and Sports Jam, live every Saturday at 7am. Next June the station will celebrate its 20th year.

AP PHOTO/NORTHWEST HERALD, KYLE GRILLOT

Authorities investigate the scene following a shootout between FBI agents and three suspects allegedly intending to rob the Associated Bank branch in Richmond, Ill., Friday, May 10, 2013. One of the suspects was killed and the other two were arrested. Joan Hyde, special agent with the Chicago division of the FBI, said the FBI was in Richmond as part of an ongoing investigation. No agents were injured during the confrontation.

FBI shoots, kills suspected bank robber in Richmond


RICHMOND, Ill.(AP) Two men were charged Saturday with trying to rob a northern Illinois bank in a foiled heist that left an alleged accomplice dead. Roberto Favela, 34, of Chicago and Aaron Russell, 40, of Orland Hills appeared before a federal judge on Saturday, the FBI said. Neither has a listed phone number, and their attorney at Saturdays hearing, federal defender MiAngel Cody, didnt immediately respond to a phone message seeking comment. The two were arrested Friday outside of an Associated Bank branch in Richmond after FBI agents who had been tracking them surrounded their vehicle and another driven by 45-year-old Tony Starnes, of Chicago, after they pulled into the parking lot. Authorities say that instead of surrendering, Starnes drove into an agents vehicle, and that an ofcer shot and killed him. No agents were injured. FBI agents had been tracking Russell in connection with Chicago-area jewelry store robberies. It was investigating Russell and Starnes for a Feb. 2 bank robbery in Poplar Grove. They were in Richmond, a community of about 1,900 residents near Wisconsin, as part of their investigation of the suspects. Authorities say Russell had a mask around his neck and gloves on when they arrested him. Russell has two previous armed robbery convictions in 2004 and 1991, according to the FBI.

Reservations for Chicago Opera needed by May 27


The deadline for reservations is May 27 for the Lake Geneva Chapter, Lyric Opera of Chicago Celebration of Music event on Sunday, June 9, at the Lake Geneva Country Club, W3400 S. Lakeshore Drive. Festivities begin with registration at 4 p.m., performance at 4:30, followed by hors doeuvres. A cash bar will also be available. Featured performers are vocalists Tracy Cantin, Jnai Bridges and Joseph Lim, accompanied by pianist Celeste Rue. Cantin, a soprano, is a second-year Ryan Opera Center member. Last season Cantin made her Lyric Opera of Chicago debut in Elektra and also appeared in Rigoletto. This season she will perform in Parsifal and The Barber of Seville. Mezzo-soprano Bridges, a secondyear Ryan Opera Center member, has performed a wide range of roles. Lim, a baritone, has played four roles at the Lyric Opera of Chicago since 2011. Celeste Rue, pianist, is a coach and accompanist in the Chicago area. The Lake Geneva Chapter, Lyric Opera of Chicago exists to promote the advancement of opera within the community; educate the membership; and generate financial, volunteer and audience support for the Lyric Opera of Chicago. The chapter sponsors community education programs at four local schools. Cost is $80 for members and $100 for guests and non-members. RSVP by May 27, as space is limited. For more information on reservations or membership, contact Marv Herman at (262) 740-1705.

SUBMITTED

WLKG LAKE 96.1 FM, named the Wisconsin Broadcaster Association Small Market Station of the Year. At the WBA Annual Awards Banquet were, from left, back row, trafc manager Erin Marks), marketing specialist Kenny Van Diggelen, Jr., on-air personality Angela Hoth and program director and morning show host Dave Michaels. From left, front row, marketing specialist Julie Strasser, general manager Nancy Douglass and morning show host Mandy James.

East View, Star Center release third term honor roll lists
The honor rolls have been announced Megan Potter, Karla Rosillo, Blake Rudolph, by the staff and adminstration at Eastview Sebastian Stelter and Shane Wiles. and Star Center School for the third grading period of the 2012-13 school year. East View High Honors

Church breaks ground on new building

Star Center High Honors


Grade 5 Kylie Auckland, Brandi Curtis, Aurora Figard, Maggie Gallagher, Kaleb Heim, Kevin Hernandez-Jimenez, Seth Kawalec, Yasbeth Lagunas, Autumn Larson, Brandon Martinez, Kyle Mountjoy, Mariana Porras, Olivia Starck, Josh Stritesky and Garett Wissell. Grade 4 Destinee Decremer, Annabelle Kinsch, Jake Kratz, Bradlee Shea and Chance Thompson.

Grade 5 Michael Cook, Briseida Flores, Angela Garcia, Hulises Gonzalez, Bryce Hall, Kate Hohman, Kyler Klimek, Arlette LopezGarcia, Aliza Lukowski, McKenzie Melton, Muneeza Munawar and Elliot Swonger. Grade 4 Aaron Cantrell, Elizabeth Fischer, Jesse Garas, Morgan Hallatt, Itzel Hernandez, Nathan Pedraza, Zarin Pirzada, Macie Todd and Devon Watrous.

East View Honors


Grade 5 Alexis Cataldo, Gracie Frederickson, Pahola Gonzalez, Anthony Gordan, Benjamin Grueter, Tania Limon, Luis Montoya, Brady Patton, Salma Schultz, Savanna Seneca, Sydney Spice, Trevor Statdeld, Anne Stefan, Alexis Stoen, Joshua Wu, Brandon Ziegler and Helena Zwieg. Grade 4 Lithzy Aleman, Caleb Bayer, Anthony Bole, Skyler Butler, Leslie Calixto, Kayla Coulman, Victoria Diaz-Olivares, Trenton Golliday, Grace Hall, Grant Hohman, Alissa Holmesl, Angel Lopez, Leonel Luna, Sean Lussmyer, Cade Mangan, Aliyah Matthews, Desirae Patnaude, Ambar Perez, Jasmine Plascencia, Natalie Ramirez, Jordan Sands and Jayln Wood.

Star Center Honors


Grade 5 Bethany Ahrens, Imari Alvarez, Spencer Bishop, Jesse Bonogofsky, Frank Cataldo, Jessica Dade, Kehlen Donahue, Corinthia Farmakis, Kyia Huculak, Yoneli Jaramillo, Kailey McKillip, Kiana Prica, RJ Prichard, Kaela Schoonover, Marlene Serna, Jessica Stefaniak, Lexy Stoller, AnnaJo VonSeth, Eric Wiles and Taylor Willits. Grade 4 Jacqueline Aranda, Lace Atkinson, Ron Didriksen, Jesse Elwood, Calahan Hutter, Maggie Knepper, Ryan Kormanak, Zachary Lindbloom, Desirae Lopez, Alexa Luce, Haley McKeon, Tessa Michmershuizen, Sebastian Moritz, Allison Oomens, Rodrigo Pacheco,

SUBMITTED

IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH, 1229 Park Row, Lake Geneva, recently broke ground for a new church building. The congregation of 1,200 baptized members has outgrown its current facility. The new site is at the southwest corner of Bloomeld Road and Highway 120. The 30,000 square foot building will include a worship space, fellowship hall, classrooms and ofces. This is an amazing opportunity for us to expand our ministries, as we seek to share the love of God in all that we do. We are very grateful for the support of our members and the wider communityas we move forward with this mission. We believe this new building will enable us to serve the community on a much wider scale, The Rev. and Pastor Mary Ann Moller-Gunderson said. The congregation plans to be in the new church by Christmas. Keller is the general contractor, with nancing provided by the Mission Investment Fund of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America.

May 16, 2013

The Regional News

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LAKE GENEVA NEWS

Police week honors ofcers who died on duty


By Chris Schultz cschultz@lakegenevanews.net his week is Police Week, and Thursday is Peace Ofcer Memorial Day. Created in 1961 by Congress and President Kennedy, this week is intended to honor those who wear a badge and swear to defend the law and public every day theyre on the beat. Peace Ofcer Memorial Day is to honor those law enforcement ofcers who fell in the line of duty. The National Law Enforcement Ofcers Memorial in Washington, D.C., bears the names of police, deputies and agents who have died while upholding the law. Walworth County counts three of its peace ofcers among those whose names are now on that memorial. Elkhorn Police Ofcer Hans Lindstrom, Lake Geneva Police Ofcer Al C. Exner and Walworth County Sheriffs Deputy Patrick R. Bolton gave their lives to protect and serve. Hans Lindstrom Lindstrom had been hired by the Elkhorn Police Department just four years earlier. It was a Sunday, June 12, 1927, and Lindstrom was on duty as a speed cop, a motorcycle-mounted trafc patrolman charged with enforcing local speed limits. When a small Ford coupe sped into Elkhorn that warm spring evening, its engine racing and tires squealing, Lindstrom immediately gave chase. Not only was this car speeding, but it had no license plate. Inside, Earl Williams and Norman Wallis were driving a stolen car, and were planning to rob a gas station near Lauderdale Lakes. Wallis tried to evade the pursuit. Lindstrom was a wily ofcer, however. He stayed on his quarrys tail until they reached a rural road off Highway 20, just outside Elkhorn. Lindstrom, then 30, served in combat with the U.S. Army during World War I. He had been born in Sweden just before his parents immigrated to the U.S. His parents lived in Racine. He had two brothers, John and Lester. Lindstrom, who was unmarried, lived in a boarding house in Elkhorn. He sent a portion of his check home every month because his mother was ill. When the coupe nally stopped, Lindstrom ordered the driver to follow him back to the police station in Elkhorn. Lindstrom probably recognized the driver. Lindstrom pulled his motorcycle next to the driver side window. In a later statement to authorities, Wallis said Williams then reached to the back seat and pulled out Wallis .32 caliber pistol and red four shots at Lindstrom. One struck Lindstrom in the head, killing him instantly. After the shooting, the two assailants drove off. Later, Wallis tried to get rid of the car by burning it. Lindstroms body was found a few hours later by a couple who were out walking along the road. His body was about a mile northeast of Elkhorn. It took nearly a year of investigation by authorities to nd Lindstroms killer. A Walworth County Board supervisor offered a reward of $1,500, quite a sum in 1927, for the arrest and conviction of the shooter. In the end, the break up of a car theft ring in Beloit and Rockford led police to Wallis and Williams. According to a 1929 edition of the Elkhorn Independent, Williams was already in federal prison for drug peddling. Wallis, in custody for burglary and arson, decided to talk and talk fast. In Walworth County Court, Wallis pleaded guilty to being an accessory to murder, admitting to being the driver of the Ford coupe, and implicating Williams in the shooting of Lindstrom. A jury found Williams guilty. Judge E.B. Belden sentenced both Wallis and Williams to life in prison. Lindstroms devotion to duty that warm June evening may have cost him his life. It may also have prevented a robbery later in that evening. In 2004, when Elkhorn Police Chief Joel Christenson submitted Lindstroms name for the national peace ofcers

memorial in Washington, D.C., he noted that Lindstroms police certication, the original police report of his shooting, and court documents pertaining to the trial of Williams and Wallis had all disappeared. No living relatives could be located, either. Al C. Exner Exner was a law enforcement two-fer. He was both a Lake Geneva police ofcer and a Walworth County Sheriffs deputy. He was also a tough cop with a tender heart. At 28 years old in 1931, he was already a hero. According to a Milwaukee Sentinel story that ran in May 1930, Exner rescued a kidnapped 10-year-old girl from an addled child molester after a high speed chase near Williams Bay that crossed at least one corneld before Exner was able to pull the eeing fugitive over. The kidnapper surrendered immediately, and the girl was returned to her family in Indiana. In May 1931, Exner and his partner, Lake Geneva Police Ofcer Herb Gebler, were in hot pursuit of a speeding car with Kansas license plates, when two shots from the eeing auto hit the ofcers pursuing squad, shattering the cars windshield. Neither ofcer was hurt, but they had to give up the pursuit. About 11 p.m. June 19, 1931, Exner heard shooting coming from neighbor Wallace Morgans garage. Exner, who was at home, told his wife to call Gebler. But Exner didnt wait for backup. He went to investigate and found Morgan and some of his friends drinking beer and shooting at the empty bottles. It was still Prohibition, and beer was illegal, as was shooting in the city limits. According to testimony taken at a coroners inquest, Exner reportedly went up to Morgan and said whoever was shooting had better confess, or hed run everyone in the garage to jail. Morgan reportedly pulled a .38 caliber pistol from his under his overalls and shot Exner just above the heart. Gebler arrived at just that moment, and red his service revolver at Morgan, killing him. The coroners jury ruled Exners death a murder, and Geblers shooting of Morgan justiable. Exner left behind a widow and 5year-old son. Years later, Albert Exner Jr., then 79 and living in Waukesha, told the Janesville Gazette that as part of his job, his father was tasked with catching stray dogs and taking them to the city dump to be shot. But the young ofcer often couldnt pull the trigger. Instead, hed take the dogs home and try to set up adoptions. We always had dogs running around the in backyard, which didnt make mom very happy, the younger Exner told the newspaper. Patrick R. Bolton Jr. Boltons tragic death in the early morning hours of Aug. 26, 1961, proves that a law enforcement ofcers job is dangerous, even if there are no bad guys around. Bolton, 31, had been on the Walworth County Sheriffs Department for less than a year when he and his partner for the evening, Deputy Jan Van Dreser, received the call of a one-car crash on County Highway J near Obrien Road, about 5 miles west of East Troy. The deputies responded and shortly after 2 a.m., they found a Chevy sedan in the ditch. The car had failed to negotiate a turn and hit a power pole. Van Dreser, in a recent telephone interview, said he remembered that the pole was broken, but lines were still suspended about 18 inches off the ground. Van Dreser said he didnt know whether the driver got out of his car on his own, or was assisted by Bolton. Van Dreser said he was in the car, treating the driver for minor injuries, when Bolton decided to make one more check of the accident scene. It was 2:45 a.m. Van Dreser said 1966 was a different world for sheriffs deputies. Back then we didnt have that many deputies and the training requirements were not as stringent, Van Dreser said. Still, Bolton

THE PATRICK R. BOLTON JR. memorial at the Walworth County Law Enforcement Center. Lake Geneva Ofcer Al C. Exner was an experienced ofcer. A U.S. Army veteran, he had been a village of Walworth police ofcer for two years before joining the sheriffs department. Van Dreser said he and Bolton had been friends at the former Walworth High School. Bolton lived in the Fontana area, Van Dreser lived in Walworth area. In high school, we ran around a little bit, Van Dreser said. Later, Van Dreser said he got to know Bolton as a police ofcer, and it inspired him to join the sheriffs department about six months after Bolton joined. He sure made a good example, he was very proud of his profession, Van Dreser said. I thought Id give it a try. Van Dreser said that as far as he can tell, his partner and friend left the squad car to make one more measurement of the skid marks. The deputies knew about the power lines being down and they knew where the wires were, Van Dreser said. Either Bolton slipped on wet grass or he became disoriented, Van Dreser said. According to the coroners report, Boltons arm apparently brushed against a live power line, and he was hit with 4,800 volts. Van Dreser said he saw a ash and heard someone cry out. He got out of the squad car and saw Bolton on the ground. An electric power company employee arrived on the scene just at that time, and the two men pulled Bolton away from the power lines. Van Dreser said they both did articial resuscitation on Bolton, as did members of the East Troy Rescue Squad, but to no avail. Bolton left a widow and three children. None of the survivors wished to talk to the press. Van Dreser said Boltons death led to changes in how the sheriffs deputies approached downed electrical wires. The deputies received in-house training from the electric company. And Van Dreser, who was deputy until he retired in 1991, made sure to remind younger deputies of the dangers of downed wires. Van Dreser, who lives in the Walworth area, said he still thinks of his fallen friend. It was just a warm summer night and he was out taking measurements, he said. (Information for this story taken from interviews, ofcial reports, news stories and biographies posted online.)

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The Regional News

May 16, 2013

LINN - BLOOMFIELD

What to do with Linton welding shop


Linn commission expected to tackle zoning issue May 28
By Steve Targo steve@lakegenevanews.net LINN The property has lost its luster, said Jim Weiss, chairman of both the town and its plan commission, on the phone Friday. He was talking about a former welding shop in Linton, located on W4070 and W4062 Linton Road. Recently, Jon and Jeff Reed, of Reeds Construction and Pier Service, purchased the property. Operating as J&J Fabricating Real Estate LLC, theyre asking town and Walworth County ofcials to approve a rezone and conditional use permit request. If approved, it would allow them to remove the existing buildings on the property, replace them with two pole barns used for welding, equipment maintenance and construction and mechanical work. The permit would also allow Reeds to store piers and boat lifts outside. Right now, theyre running out of space for fabricating and storage at their South Shore Drive location, Weiss said. They felt (the Linton Road property) would be a better place for that operation. To authorize this type of use, the 0.65-acre parcel needs to be rezoned from R-1, which is a single-family residential zoning classication, to M-1, which is light industrial. Thats what the plan commission is expected to discuss at its May 28 meeting. Typically, the commission makes a recommendation to the town board. Then, the board would send its recommendation to county zoning ofcials, who have the nal say. At the an information-only commission meeting April 8. Weiss said some people who spoke in favor of the request, and others expressed concerns. Some are in favor because the property could use some sprucing. But the concerns lie within the existing character of that area a character which seems to have a split personality. Currently, residential and agricultural uses surround the former welding shop. Houses line the corner of Linton and Maple Ridge roads to the east. To the west is farmland. The west part of the property, which abuts the residential area, has been used as a welding shop for as long as I can remember, Weiss said. Now that ownership has changed hands, the issue comes before town and county ofcials. A similar request was turned down last year. In July, commission and town board members denied John Trossens request to rezone residential property near his business, The Pier, N1806 Linn Road, to commercial. He wanted to build a storage shed to house commercial vehicles, boats, ice shanties and other equipment.
PLEASE SEE LINN PAGE 5A

Puppet show Peaceful place for Pell Lake Trinitys comes to garden helps the hungry, plant sale teaches value
LINN Tiny Tempest Farm, W4355 Mohawk Road, will host its organic vegetable and herb plant sale and a family-oriented puppet show Friday and Saturday, May 17 and 18. Although the farm has held an annual plant sale since 2009, The Selsh Giant will make its local debut. Recently, the show created by puppeteer Blair Thomas and singer-songwriter Michael Peter Smith was presented at the Milwaukee Art Museum. According to a press release, the 35-minute show is based on a tale by Oscar Wilde. The Selsh Giant is about a grumpy old giant who forbids children in his village from playing in his beautiful garden. After the children are locked out, the trees and owers refuse to grow. The garden plunges into an eternal winter. But one morning, the children sneak back into the garden and bring with them the joyous rebirth of spring. Originally, the production was commissioned by the Chicago Childrens Theater. In January 2008, the theater held the world premiere of The Selsh Giant. Thomas is an award-winning puppeteer who has started puppet companies. He was the rst artist to ll the Jim Henson Artist-inResidence position at the University of Maryland in 2006. Thomas lives on the farm with his wife, Sheri Doyel, and their twin sons. Smith began his musical career in his teens. In the late 1980s, he wrote the music for the Steppenwolf production of John Steinbecks The Grapes of Wrath and won two Antoinette Perry Awards for that production. He went on to win awards and create, perform and record music for other productions, as well as sharing the stage with Pete Seeger. As for the Tiny Tempest Farm plant sale, all plants are grown on the farm, using organic potting soil, seeds and fertilizers. Expect to see everything from arugula to zucchini and anise to zinnias. Organic eggs also will be sold. Patrons can make purchases directly from the greenhouse, ask for gardening advice and pet Gracie and Delight, the farms Nubian goat twins. Suggest donation to see The Selsh Giant is $5 for adults and children. Limited seating, reservations recommended. Email blair@blairthomas.org or call (262) 3744903.

of going green
By Steve Targo steve@lakegenevanews.net BLOOMFIELD Chris Roth went green a long time ago. On the phone Friday, Roth said he and his wife have a geothermally heated, Energy Star-built home. And he and his wife grow most of the food they eat. My family always had a garden when I was growing up, Roth said. I guess its just the way I was brought up, to conserve what we have, to try to use it in the most efcient way possible. Theres also the element of healthy eating when growing your own food. You cant really live on junk food very well, Roth said. Some of Roths food was grown on his plots in the community garden at Trinity Church. But Roth, the garden coordinator, said it wasnt his idea to create the garden. He said that came from his brother-inlaw, Trinity pastor Brian Metke. It all started back in 2008, Roth said. Pastor Brian went on sabbatical, saw gardens like this in other congregations and approached me with the idea. He wanted to make Trinity more green. That fall, they plowed about an acre of land near the church that had been fallow for approximately two years, Roth said.
SEE TRINITY PAGE 5A

SUBMITTED

SHELLY BEFORT, of Lake Geneva, at work in Trinitys community garden. Befort also is an administrative assistant at the church.

Tips from Trinitys garden coordinator


Every year is different, Chris Roth, coordinator of Trinitys community garden, said Friday. Thats one of the biggest challenges, the weather. Its something you cant control. But heres some tips Roth provided via email Sunday which may help in sustaining a bountiful garden. Maintenance: Keep up on your garden. Things like weeding and garden insect pests can get out of control if you dont stay on top of things. Spending just a little time in the garden every couple days really can make a big difference. Mulch: I like using grass clippings. They help hold moisture in the ground, create a dense blanket which helps act like a weed barrier, keep your shoes from getting muddy and adds to the soil when tilled in at the end of the season. If you do decide to use grass clippings, make sure that they are from a lawn that has not been treated with any chemicals like a Weed-and-Feed because residues from some of these chemicals can be detrimental to sensitive garden plants. Tomato cages: The best tomato cages Ive used are the ones that I made myself from concrete remesh material, the wire fencing that is used to reinforce concrete.
PLEASE SEE TIPS PAGE 5A

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USPS 302-260

LOCAL TIDBIT
Woodmen members partnered with Genoa City Girl Scouts, Boy Scouts, Cub Scouts and Pell Lake property Join Hands Day was held in Pell Lake Sunday, May 5, owners to pick up 41 bags of litter from the streets of the bringing young people and adults together to plan and com- area. plete volunteer services in the community, sponsored by Join Hands Day gave us the chance to work with other Chapter 369 of Modern Woodmen of America. groups to improve the community, Frank Chesen, local Modern Woodmen contact said. We also had the opportunity to connect both young and older volunteers, which is the purpose of the day. Participation in the days activities povided an opporSave Your Ash Trees Before Its Too Late. tunity to volunteer, be patriotic, learn new skills, make friends and have fun.

Join Hands Day wrap-up

ONE HUNDRED FORTY ONE YEARS OF SERVICE TO THE COMMUNITY


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May 16, 2013

The Regional News

5A

LAKE GENEVA NEWS

UPCOMING ATTRACTIONS
MAY 17
The nal Badger High School Band concert will be at 7:30 p.m. in the auditorium. The program will include arrangements such as Mountain Country Dances, Festivo, Steel, and Modest Mussorgskys Pictures at an Exhibition.

Ongoing
THROUGH MAY Artist Susan Alter was named Artist of the Month by the Geneva Lake Art Association (GLAA) for May. Each month, a member is chosen to be the featured artist at the Lake Geneva Public Librarys ongoing Artist of the Month exhibit. Alters work can be seen at 918 W. Main Street in Lake Geneva during regular Library hours throughout May. Alter began watercolor painting in 2008 while attending a continuing education class in Glendale, Wisconsin studying with Chris Juter, a watercolorist who spends her summers on Washington Island in Door County. During the summer season in Lake Geneva, Susan has volunteered for the hospitality committee, gallery sitting, Art in the Park, and The Paint In.
Visit ReelLifeTV.net for video specials on upcoming events and year-round activities in the Geneva Lake area.

MAY 18
The Lake Geneva Symphony Orchestra will perform Tchaikovskys Romeo and Juliet as the nale of its 2013 A Story to Tell concert series. The performance is slated for 7:30 p.m. at Calvary Community Church, Highway 50 and Harris Road, Williams Bay. Advance ticket purchases are recommended and can be made by calling (262) 359-9072. Cost is $10 for adults, with free admission for students in kindergarten through 12th grade. Visit www.lakegenevaorchestra.org for additional information.

MAY 11
The Geneva Lake Museums 30th anniversary celebration is slated for Friday and Saturday, May 17 and 18. Fridays invitation-only cocktail reception will be a fundraiser (contact the museum at (262) 248-6060 for more information on tickets). On Saturday, the public is invited for a free-admission celebration from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Held in conjunction with International Museum Day, the event will feature fun for the whole family. The History Loves Company themed-day will include games, entertainment and demonstrations, along with special displays and the unveiling of two new exhibits. Woodland People and the Crane Windows display will be opened. The museum is located at 255 Mill St., in downtown Lake Geneva. Visit genevalakemuseum.org for more information.

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4A

Trinity/Garden
Plots became open to the public during the 2009 growing season. There are about 32, according to Roth, and each year, between 13 and 18 participants take over about 20 plots on average. I think it just provides people who maybe live in apartments or have a house with a real shady yard a chance to do their own gardening, he said. Roth said the all-organic, pesticide-free garden gives people the chance to garden without having to till or perform routine maintenance. The work is done for the gardeners, Roth said. We maintain the grounds and the garden. A lot of people come there and say its almost like a park. Its a peaceful place that they enjoy being in. Apparently, Trinity gardeners have also been helping those less fortunate. Roth said produce from the garden plots takes up a free will offering table at church. If people need food, they can take it, he said. Or, people can donate money. Proceeds go to the W.C. Resource Center Food Pantry in the town of Geneva. Since 2010, (when) we began the free will offering table, weve been able to donate about $564 to the W.C. Resource Center, Roth said. The community garden also provides the public with educational opportunities. Roth said Chrissy Wen, from the UW-Extension ofce, has given presentations on ways to keep garden pests under control. He said sometimes, extra plants arrive to the garden courtesy of Badger High Schools greenhouse program. And if people dont know much about gardening but want to learn, Roth said theyve got them covered. We do try, if theres a new gardener, to match them up with a mentor, he said. According to Roth, they denitely reinforce the community aspect of a community garden. I always hear people talking about how theyre growing, what theyre growing, pest control, he said. Its really neat how people share their time and knowledge out there. Roth said being coordinator, having to maintain the garden, is a lot of work. But the appreciative feedback he said he has received makes it, for him, a labor of love. People really appreciate the garden being there, he said. To get started with a plot in the garden, call Roth at (262) 617-1929. Standard plots are 20-by-20 feet. Half plots of 10-by20 also are available.

Good tales to tell in Brookwood


SUBMITTED

BROOKWOOD FOURTH-GRADERS retold stories and recited poetry along with students from school districts throughout Walworth County recently in a forensics competition in Walworth. Pictured with their awards are (front from left) Alexandrea Chrislu, Noel Swarez and Kaleigh Leach; and (back) Ella Jensen, Emilee Booker, Shannon German and Gabby Kozachak.

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4A

Linn/Reeds wants to use old welding shop


Weiss said the Reeds and Trossen requests share a similarity. Both involve changing the zoning of land to uses contrary to what was stated in the towns Comprehensive Plan. John Trossen wanted to expand business or commercial (use) into an area deemed residential, Weiss said. Reeds wants to expand manufacturing into an area slotted agricultural in the Comprehensive Plan. But theres a difference. He said Trossen has two separate parcels one zoned for business, which is where The Pier is located, and one zoned for residential use. He wanted to expand his business on the residentially zoned property. This Reeds property is one parcel, currently with split zoning, (which is) two zoning classications on one parcel. The county doesnt like split zoning on same parcels, Weiss said. If the land used on this parcel were split into separate lots, these lots would be substandard, he said. Rest assured, there are a number of substandard lots throughout the county, and throughout the town of Linn, but the county frowns upon creating new ones, Weiss said. The split zoning makes it not so clear of a case between whether allowing the new owners to clean up the property versus the potential for impacting the existing use in that area. How does Weiss feel about it? He said ofcials should look at how the Reeds request would affect the surrounding area. Is this an area where they increase manufacturing zoning? He said he will not comment on that at this time, but he offered this bit of advice to fellow ofcials. We need to look real hard, going forward, what is the appropriate zoning classication, Weiss said.

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 4A

Tips/Gardening

Taking Medications? Hows that working for you?

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6A

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

LAKE GENEVA NEWS

Police award citizens, ofcers for service


Citizens and ofcers were recognized by the Lake Geneva Police Department for their service and courage during the annual police awards ceremony May 9. n This years Civilian Gallantry Award went to Janet A. Hammarstrom. According to the award presentation, on Aug. 10, 2012, at about 8:25 a.m., while driving on Wells Street, Hammarstrom saw a small child walking along the street unattended. Hammarstrom pulled over into a nearby parking lot. She sat the child in her car while she called police. When police arrived, the child was wearing no socks or shoes and was very dirty. Ofcers later learned that the mother had left the child unattended on several other occasions in which the child walked out of the residence and into the nearby parking lots. The child went to child protective services and arrangements were made to provide the child and her siblings with a safe home. According to the awards citiation, Hammarstroms decision to take the time to show concern and care led to the child being rescued from neglect. n Ofcer William Walser was awarded the Police Star for his actions that saved a man in the throes of a violent, drug-induced dementia. Walser was called to the Grand Geneva Resort & Spa on July 2, 2012 to assist a Walworth County Sheriffs deputy who was attempting to subdue a naked man who jumped from a second oor window. The man attacked the deputy and also smashed the windshield on the deputys car. As Walser was responding the call, he met a security guard running the other way. The man had also smashed the windshield on the security guards vehicle. The security guard warned Walser that the naked assailant was out of control. When Walser arrived at the scene, he confronted an out-of-control man, who exhibited signs of excited delirium, which is bizarre behavior resulting from elevated body temperature caused by the use of stimulant drugs. Walser identied himself as an ofcer and ordered the man to stop resisting.

CHRIS SCHULTZ/REGIONAL NEWS

JANET A. HAMMARSTROM (middle) received the Civilian Gallantry Award at the Lake Geneva Police Departments awards ceremony on May 9. Hammarstrom is anked by Assistant Chief Mike Reuss and Police Chief Michael Rasmussen. (Top left, middle) Courtney Bonk was named employee of the year. (Bottom left, middle) William Walser received a Police Star for his actions that saved a man in the throes of a violent, drug-induced dementia. The man made an aggressive motion toward Walser who then used his Taser to take the attacker to the ground. The man refused to stop resisting, and Walser had to use his Taser two more times to gain control. Because of Walsers quick actions, no bystanders were injured, and the arrested man was able to get medical attention for a condition that might have otherwise caused his death. n Courtney Bonk was named employee of the year. Described as someone with a great work ethic, Bonk started with the department ve years ago as a date entry/ records clerk. Courtney played a key role working with department supervisors, detectives and patrol staff to ensure that all of the changes needed in the departments records procedures to increase the quality and accuracy of records.

The award caught Bonk by surprise. She wiped tears away several times as the citation for her award was read out loud. Then, accepting the Employee of the Year plaque, she whispered to Chief Mike Rasmussen and Assistant Chief Michael Reuss: You guys are really sneaky. n City Clerk Mike Hawes swore in new reserve ofcers Caleb Tracy, Zachary Smith, Russ Vogt, Taylor Bass, Shawn Goetschow, Michael Algiers, Daniel Kallman and Hannah Hooper.

SCHOOL NOTES
Badger having concert May 17
Badger High School instrumental musician talent will be showcased May 17 and 22 at the school. The Badger Band will be in concert Friday, May 17, at 7:30 p.m. And Badger alum Sean Carey, from the band Bon Iver, will be showcased on the drums as part of the Badger Area Jazz Fest Wednesday, May 22, at 7 p.m., with a $2 ticket fee. Sunday, May 19, Jazz on Boats takes place, with free boat rides at 5:30, 6:30 and 7:30 p.m. Reservations are required. Call (262) 2486206. The Jazz Workshop and Jazz Ensemble will be featured. The bands will eyes in Lake Geneva from 6 march in Memorial Day to 8:30 p.m. parades in Lake Geneva and Genoa City, at 10 and 11 a.m., Beloit College names respectively. On Wednesday, May 29, honor students the Jazz Band and Honor Beloit College held its Band will perform at PopHonors Day Convocation to honor students and their accomplishments May 1. Among those recognized were two Lake Geneva area students. Molly Schulting, a sophomore, won the Donald S. Dean Biology Education Award. Larmie Wieseman, a junior, received the Walter S. Haven Prize.

MAY 1927

Retired eduacators give out grant


Southern Lakes United Educators-Retired recently awarded more than $1,000 in grants to six teachers whose proposals would benet a number of students over an extended period of time. Teachers in Kenosha, Walworth and Racine counties were awarded these grants for projects designed to enhance the learning opportunities of their students. Third-grade students at Brookwood Elementary School in Genoa City are experiencing the joy of reading. Teacher Jaime Juchems wrote the grant application for three MP3 players and 11 audio books. She also chose to share the materials with her third grade colleagues. Other recipients were Erin Miner; Bristol Elementary School; Vicki Vieau, Salem Elementary; Jill Brede, Union Grove Elementary; Elaine Calouette, Raymond School in Franksville; and Sarah Lindh, Riverview School in Silver Lake. There were nine applications for grants. SLUE-R members wanted to help everyone with their excellent projects but were limited by the available funds. The membership of SLUE-Retired includes educators and support staff members who remain involved in education. Proceeds from the sale of donated lunches at meetings, contributions from active and inactive members and the annual silent auction provided funds for the grants.

30

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PAINTS AND STAINS

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*Retail sales only. Discount taken off of full retail price. Sale pricing or other offers that result in greater savings will supersede this offer. Not valid on previous purchases. Excludes Multi-Purpose primers, Minwax Wood Finishes Quarts & gift cards. Other exclusions may apply. See store or sherwin-williams.com for details. Valid at SherwinWilliams and Sherwin-Williams operated retail paint stores only. Not valid in Canada. 2013 The Sherwin-Williams Company.

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May 16, 2013

The Regional News

7A

LAKE GENEVA NEWS

2012 DNR Consumer Condence Report data for 26515368 LAKE COMO SANITARY DIST 1
Water System Information If you would like to know more about the information contained in this report, please contact Neal Kolb at (262) 248-2077. The Lake Como Sanitary District Commission meets on the third Wednesday of each month at 5:00 p.m. The meetings take place at the District Administration Building at N3420 Dell Place. Health Information Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental Protection Agencys safe drinking water hotline (800-426-4791). Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune systems disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. These people should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by cryptosporidium and other microbial contaminants are available from the Environmental Protection Agencys safe drinking water hotline (800-426-4791). Source(s) of Water Source ID 1 2 Source Groundwater Groundwater 1500 1500 Depth (in feet) Active Active Status

Parking study begins this week


Rich & Associates started its parking study in Lake Geneva this week. The city hired the consultants for $26,325 in November last year to do a comprehensive parking study. Rich & Associates of Southeld, Mich. were the lowest bidder of three nalists. The city staff had its kick-off meeting with Annaka Norris, Richs project manager, at 8 a.m. Tuesday. Richs consultants then did a walkthrough of city public parking facilities. At 8 a.m. Wednesday, the consultants met with business owners and in the eveing, an open house is scheduled for the senior room at city hall from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. All members of the public are welcome to attend and participate in discussion about the comprehensive downtown parking study being conducted by Rich & Associates. The consulting engineers will continue to collect parking data on Thursday. Friday will be a free day, but data collection will resume on Saturday. Alderwoman Sarah Hill, who sits on the city parking commission, said the city wants the engineers to meet with residents from the Maple Park District and with
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A

representatives from the company that maintains the citys parking kiosks. The parking study will also rely on a survey of parking users and eld research and analysis of data generated by the new kiosk parking station system. Hill The study will take a comprehensive approach to parking in Lake Geneva, including the following areas: Parking policy, such as time limits, permits, fees and nes; parking allocation for visitors, employees and residents; loading zones, handicap accessible spaces, and nancing and capital improvements in the form of new parking, repairs to existing areas and signage. Rich & Associates will evaluate each public lot to determine whether the lots need to be redesigned to increase capacity and improve trafc ow. The study will be done over a 16-week period. The project will conclude with a nal report document and public presentation.

To obtain a summary of the source water assessment please contact Neal Kolb at (262) 248-2077 Educational Information The sources of drinking water, both tap water and bottled water, include rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs, springs and wells. As water travels over the surface of the land or through the ground, it dissolves naturally occurring minerals and, in some cases, radioactive material, and can pick up substances resulting from the presence of animals or from human activity. Contaminants that may be present in source water include: Microbial contaminants, such as viruses and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatment plants, septic systems, agricultural livestock operations and wildlife. Inorganic contaminants, such as salts and metals, which can be naturally- occurring or result from urban stormwater runoff, industrial or domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas production, mining or farming. Pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety of sources such as agriculture, urban stormwater runoff and residential uses. Organic chemical contaminants, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of industrial processes and petroleum production, and can also come from gas stations, urban stormwater runoff and septic systems. Radioactive contaminants, which can be naturally occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and mining activities. In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, EPA prescribes regulations that limit the amount of certain contaminants in water provided by public water systems. FDA regulations establish limits for contaminants in bottled water, which shall provide the same protection for public health. Number of Contaminants Required to be Tested This table displays the number of contaminants that were required to be tested in the last ve years. The CCR may contain up to ve years worth of water quality results. If a water system tests annually, or more frequently, the results from the most recent year are shown on the CCR. If testing is done less frequently, the results shown on the CCR are from the past ve years. Contaminant Group Disinfection Byproducts Inorganic Contaminants Microbiological Contaminants Radioactive Contaminants Synthetic Organic Contaminants including Pesticides and Herbicides Unregulated Contaminants 2 16 2 4 23 4 20 # of Contaminants

Hennerley/He is down-to-earth
Hennerley was no stranger to the area even before he came to Lake Geneva. He graduated from Delavan-Darien High School in 1969 and from UW-Whitewater with a political science degree in 1977. For awhile, he was a lobbyist in Madison for the Wisconsin Wholesale Beer Distributors. In April, 1980, he was hired to manage the convention and visitors bureau for the Lake Geneva chamber. Shortly thereafter, Hennerley took over the role he held until last Thursday. He was seen at local events from Venetian Fest to Winterfest to the art shows held in downtown Lake Geneva each summer. He lobbied for the chamber in front of the city council and was the citys tour guide for dignitaries from governors to businessmen. Yet he was also downto-earth enough to talk to the less well-heeled and important, even reporters. Hennerley could smell out the disingenuous and was usually up for a good political debate. Some might say that he was a bit old-fashioned and set in his ways; he grew up in an era when a handshake was bond. His view of Lake Geneva was more informal than slick or stuffy. Some may have criticized him, but none doubted his affability or his love for the community. He was a xture, as was his silver pickup truck that could be found parked at the back of the chamber parking lot. Hennerley was the master of ceremonies for the annual chamber meeting held, in recent years, at Grand Geneva. There, he willingly ribbed everyone and anyone especially himself. Publicly, at least, that twinkle in the eye will be missed by the city he championed. Privately, nothing will change. George doesnt need a title to be George. John Halverson is editor and general manager of the Regional News

Volatile Organic Contaminants Disinfection Byproducts Contaminant (units) HAA5 (ppb) TTHM (ppb) MCL 60 80 MCLG 60 0 Level Found 1 1.4 Range nd- 1 1.2- 1.4 Sample Date (if prior to 2012) 08/24/2010 08/24/2010

Violation No No

Typical Source of Contaminant

By-product of drinking water chlorination

Inorganic Contaminants Contaminant (units) BARIUM (ppm) MCL 2 2 MCLG Level Found .705 Range .650.750 Sample Date (if prior to 2012) Violation No Typical Source of Contaminant Discharge of drilling wastes; Discharge from metal reneries; Erosion of natural deposits Corrosion of household plumbing systems; Erosion of natural deposits; Leaching from wood preservatives

COPPER (ppm)

AL=1.3

1.3

.3800

1 of 10 results were above the action level. .2- .7

09/20/2011

FLUORIDE (ppm)

.7

08/24/2011

No

Erosion of natural deposits; Water additive which promotes strong teeth; Discharge from fertilizer and aluminum factories Corrosion of household plumbing systems; Erosion of natural deposits

LEAD (ppb)

AL=15

2.00

1 of 10 results were above the action level. 2.20002.6000

09/20/2011

NICKEL (ppb)

100

2.6000

08/24/2011

No

Retirement Reception for

SCHOOL NOTE
Wolski receives scholarship
Rick Wolski, Williams Bay, has been named a recipient of one of the rst Weidner Center scholarships at the University of Wisconsin-Stout. Wolski, majoring in property management, was one of seven recipients. The scholarships, for the 2013-14 academic year, totaling $10,000, were announced recently at the advisory board meeting for the property management undergraduate program at UW-Stout. The program will be renamed real estate property management effective June 1. Funding for the scholarships comes from a $1 million gift in January to Stout University Foundation from Dean Weidner of Kirkland, Wash., founder and owner of Weidner Apartment Homes. The donation established the Weidner Center for Residential Property Management within UWStouts College of Management and School of Hospitality Leadership. The center is in Heritage Hall. Were grateful to Dean Weidner for his philanthropy and input into the program, said Mark Parsons, vice chancellor for University Advancement and Marketing, in announcing the scholarships.

BARBARA MUELLER
Friday, May 24th - 2 p.m.-4 p.m. at Woods School - Hwy. 50, Lake Geneva
Come join Woods School students and staff to celebrate Barbaras teaching career
THE LAKE GENEVA UTILITY COMMISSION

Nickel occurs naturally in soils, ground water and surface waters and is often used in electroplating, stainless steel and alloy products. n/a

SODIUM (ppm)

n/a

n/a

49.00

15.0049.00

08/24/2011

No

* Systems exceeding a lead and/or copper action level must take actions to reduce lead and/or copper in the drinking water. The lead and copper values represent the 90th percentile of all compliance samples collected. If you want information on the NUMBER of sites or the actions taken to reduce these levels, please contact your water supply operator.

Radioactive Contaminants
Contaminant (units) GROSS ALPHA, EXCL. R & U (pCi/l) GROSS ALPHA, INCL. R & U (n/a) RADIUM, (226 + 228) (pCi/l) MCL 15 0 MCLG Level Found 2.7 Range nd- 2.7 Sample Date (if prior to 2012) 08/24/2011 Violation No Typical Source of Contaminant Erosion of natural deposits Erosion of natural deposits Erosion of natural deposits

n/a

n/a

2.7

nd- 2.7

08/24/2011

No

4.3

2.3- 4.3

08/24/2011

No

ANNUAL HYDRANT FLUSHING AND VALVE EXERCISING PROGRAM


Beginning Monday, May 13th, and continuing through the next 2 weeks, we will be testing water main valves and flushing fire hydrants of accumulated sediment and rust throughout the City beginning near our water plant and extending outward to help insure clean, pure water for our customers. Please watch for our hydrant flushing signs in your area. This activity may stir up rust in the water. Before washing white clothing, customers are requested during this time to check for any discoloration during flushing by running their tap water for a few minutes. Discoloration should clear up in a few minutes of water use. Your patience and cooperation is greatly appreciated as we strive to serve you better. Call the Water Utility at 248-2311 with any questions. Daniel S. Winkler, P.E. Director of Public Works & Utilities Kent Wiedenhoeft Water Superintendent

Unregulated Contaminants
Contaminant (units) CHLOROFORM (ppb) CHLOROMETHANE (METHYLCHLORIDE) (ppb) MCL n/a n/a MCLG n/a n/a Level Found 1.40 2.00 Range 1.20- 1.40 2.00 Sample Date (if prior to 2012) 08/24/2010 08/24/2011 Violation No No n/a n/a Typical Source of Contaminant

Additional Information In order to ensure accurate readings, a water meter replacement program has begun. Over the next 6 years we will contact you to schedule an appointment to replace the water meter in your house and perform a cross connection inspection.
Denition of Terms Term AL MCL MCLG MFL MRDL MRDLG mrem/year NTU pCi/l ppm ppb ppt ppq TCR TT Denition Action Level: The concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements which a water system must follow. Maximum Contaminant Level: The highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology. Maximum Contaminant Level Goal: The level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety. million bers per liter Maximum residual disinfectant level: The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control of microbial contaminants. Maximum residual disinfectant level goal: The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MRDLGs do not reect the benets of the use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants. millirems per year (a measure of radiation absorbed by the body) Nephelometric Turbidity Units picocuries per liter (a measure of radioactivity) parts per million, or milligrams per liter (mg/l) parts per billion, or micrograms per liter (ug/l) parts per trillion, or nanograms per liter parts per quadrillion, or picograms per liter Total Coliform Rule Treatment Technique: A required process intended to reduce the level of a contaminant in drinking water.

8A

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

LAKE GENEVA NEWS

Victoria House to be razed


Interior of former bed and breakfast in sad shape
It may well be the oldest standing building on Lake Genevas Main Street. For now. A demolition permit is pending for Victorian Lodging, 1105 Main St., (at the corner of Main and Warren streets), according to Barney Brugger, Lake Geneva building and zoning administrator. He said the new owner plans to build a single-family residence on the site. An architectural salvage company is now going through the building, pulling out old woodworking, staircases, xtures and lumber for reuse elsewhere. According to a history of 1105 Main St., written by area historian Ginny Hall, the house was built in 1869. The white exterior of the building seems little changed from the late 19th century when it was home to a local banker. But the interior is in sad shape. The 5,000-square-foot building has been divided into 19 separate units. Loopnet.com lists it as a bed and breakfast providing economy/ limited service. Price of the rooms was not listed. Fred Gahl, owner of Architectural Artisans, the company that is salvaging interior architectural details, said the inside looks like an old-fashioned ophouse. The carpeting, where it isnt bare, is in riotous hues of red and orange. Beautifully decorated replaces have been closed off and cooking ranges have been installed in some of the rooms. Space in the rooms upstairs is severely limited by the slanting

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A

TIF/How it works
We are incredibly fortunate to have such a strong financial tool thats fully funded, Hill said. To walk in today and say TIF should be closed is ridiculous, said Kupsik. Hill pointed out that some projects, like replacing lights on north Broad Street, could be funded by TIF. Kupsik said TIF should continue until all the projects are completed. In the public comment portion of the meeting, longtime TIF critic Ed Yaeger was among those advocating closing the district. He, too, agreed that it had served the city well early in its existence, but emphasized that TIF is a tax, even if it isnt stated as such on city tax documents. Former Mayor Spyro Speedo Condos said he respected the concerns of Yaeger and others, but said the improvements that the city has made by using TIF couldnt have been done without it. He suggested that the council should look long-term and said TIF should be kept open as long as possible. He added that he felt TIF has helped the entire community. TIF 4 currently has about $6 million in its fund, but $2 million more is expected by the end of 2013. Among projects already done: The Highway 120 bypass, the Edwards Boulevard extension and a variety of lake front improvements. Among the possibilities for future spending is a parking lot and upgrading current lots. By law, spending in TIF 4 must end by 2017 and the district must close by 2022. How TIF works TIF funds are tax dollars generated through development or improvements within the district. When a district is created, a base value is established. All the taxing bodies from the district continue to collect money from the base value throughout the life of the district. However, any taxes collected above the base value go to the TIF fund. The underlying assumption of a TIF district is that no new development would have taken place if the district had not been created. Public improvement costs would have been too prohibitive for the community or a developer to do alone. As the number indicates, this is the citys fourth TIF district. The other three have since been closed, their projects either completed or folded into TIF 4.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1A

CHRIS SCHULTZ/REGIONAL NEWS

AWAITING REMOVAL. Fred Gahl, left, and Dennis Dahl, right, of Architectural Artisans, Lake Geneva, stand by a staircase the salvage team hopes to remove from the former Victorian Lodging, 1105 W. Main St., Lake Geneva, before the building is demolished. Built in 1869, the former boys school and private home is one of the oldest surviving buildings in the city. rooine of the house, but it appears that upstairs rooms, some no wider than 6 or 7 feet, were rented out to single occupants. The two-story structure includes a turret room that overlooks Library Park and Geneva Lake. The bottom quarter of the outside door to the tower is broken off. The repairs consisted of taking an old dresser drawer and wedging it up against the locked door to keep out the drafts. Can you imagine trying to sleep up here when the weather outside was three below zero? Gahl asked. The house was originally built as a boys boarding school by the Rev. C.A. Williams and called the Geneva Home School for Boys. The boarding school lasted for ve-and-a-half years, when poor health forced Williams to close it down. Alvin E. Tyler, president of First National Bank of Lake Geneva then bought the building in 1886 and turned it into a single-family residence. Bathrooms were added in the 1920s when the house was converted to a tourist hostel.

Public parking meeting


Downtown parking in Lake Geneva will be the subject of a meeting this Wednesday, May 15, from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. in the second oor senior center at city hall. Its billed as an opportunity to learn about the city of Lake Geneva Parking Study conducted by consultants Rich & Associates. Participants will be able to ll out a parking survey and ask questions.

Meeting law
Schiche said Care for Lake Geneva is not looking for damages or punishment (the ne for an elected ofcial violating the open meetings law is $25. Instead, Schiche said the group just wants the city to acknowledge that it made a secret deal with the developer. In the court document led in circuit court, CLG claims that the city council discussed the agreement during a June 13, 2011, closed meeting. The complaint alleges that during the closed meeting, the city council considered and voted to enter into the memorandum with Geneva Ridge, which bound the city to amend the citys comprehensive plan. But City Attorney Dan Draper said the group is looking for something that isnt there. I dont know what document theyre talking about, said Draper. He said the group already has the settlement document, signed by a federal judge, in which the city agreed to amend its master plan for the 718 acres that Geneva Ridge Development planned to develop. That, said Draper, is the only document between the city and Geneva Ridge Joint Venture that refers to the citys master plan. The memorandum of understanding between the city and Geneva Ridge Joint Venture plotted out steps the city was to take to have a multi-million dollar lawsuit dismissed by the developer. The memorandum was released to the public on Dec. 10, after a Milwaukee law rm, hired by Care for Lake Geneva Inc., a local citizens group, led a writ of mandamus demanding its release. The memos release was one day before the scheduled hearing on the writ of mandamus in Walworth County Circuit Court. Under the memorandum, the city was to redesignate nine contiguous parcels totaling 718 acres of land on the citys south side from agricultural to planned neighborhood (PN) and planned mixed use (PMU) in the citys Smart Growth master plan by Aug. 31, 2011. The master plan was amended to redesignate those properties to PN and PMU on Aug. 30, 2011. In return, shortly thereafter, Geneva Ridge Joint Venture dropped its lawsuit against the city.

How surveyors made a survey

SUBMITTED/REGIONAL NEWS

THE SURLY SURVEYOR, Sylvester Sibley, portrayed by Rob Nurre, right, and Geneva Lake Conservancy Board member John Notz, left, work together to illustrate to the audience how a surveyor in the 1800s used a chain to lay out a survey. The event took place during an Earth Week luncheon held at Pier 290 in Williams Bay.

May 16, 2013

The Regional News

9A

LAKE GENEVA NEWS

FROM PAGE 1A

BRIEF HEAD
Homan makes Deans List
Frances Homan, Lake Geneva, has been recognized at the Quinlan School of Business at Loyola University, Chicago. She was named to the fall 2012 semester deans list for outstanding performance. She accepted membership in the National Society of Collegiate Scholars in April. Membership gives students access to benets such as career and networking resources, scholarships, travel and service projects, on and off campus. It is awarded to rstand second-year students by invitation only, based on grade point average and class standing.

Badger: What do they think the world needs now?


Her favorite class was AP psychology and the teacher who inspired her most was Colleen Swiatowy. Although her earliest dream job was to be a singer, she wants to work with children when she grows up. Her greatest fear about college is being away from her family as her siblings and cousAntle ins grow up. She is looking forward to meeting new people through the college experience. Her favorite song is always changing. A Walk to Remember and Pretty Little Liars are the favorite movie and television program. History was her hardest subject, and gymnastics is a hobby. Weber She feels what the world needs now is increased understanding of the situations of others and faith. His hardest subject was calculus, and his hobby is playing guitar. His favorite song is Swoon, by Timeless, and School of Rock is his favorite movie. How I Met You Mother is his favorite television show. His heroes are Jackie Robinson and his mom and dad. He believes what world needs is people who want to break from the path of least resistance and follow the more difcult, less traveled path, as well as faith.

They taught me a lot in and about life, right from wrong and have prepared be well for when I move out to go to college, Jamie Mikrut said.
Pitch Perfect and The Notebook are her favorite movies. Playing softball and horseback riding are her hobbies. She looks forward to going to college and getting to experience life more on her own, but her greatest fear is getting sick and not having a parent there. She believes what the world needs is more peace and unity.

Mikrut

Drew Antle
Drew, son of Shawn and Lisa Antle, Lake Geneva, plans to study mechanical engineering at Miami University, Ohio. He plans to use his skills in roller coaster engineering or entertainment engineering. His earliest dream job was to be a roller coaster designer. His favorite class was AP economics and his most inspiring teacher was Mike Butscher. AP physics and AP calculus were his hardest subjects. Country is his favorite music genre, with no particular favorites. His favorite movie is Jurassic Park and favorite television show is Family Guy. Hobbies include violin, 3-D modeling, graphic design and tennis. He is looking forward to independence, new people and friends when he gets to college. But he fears he might get behind, be bored or switch majors when he gets there. He believes what the world needs now is for North Korea to get a clue.

Jamie Mikrut
Jamie, Pell Lake, plans to attend the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh to study business or the medical eld. Her parents are Ron and Stephanie Mikrut, who are her heroes. They taught me a lot in and about life, right from wrong and have prepared be well for when I move out to go to college, she said. Her favorite classes were anatomy and physiology, and Carie Fowler was her most inspiring teacher. She credits Fowler with getting her more into biology and interested in science. Her earliest dream job was to be an astronaut, but when she grows up she wants to be in business or the medical eld. The hardest subject for her was history. Favorite songs are Springsteen by Eric Church and Only God Could Love You More, by Jerrod Niemann. Johnson

Ian Weber
Ian is the son of Chris and Marianne Weber, Lake Geneva. He plans to attend the University of Notre Dame where he will study aerospace engineering. His favorite class is jazz ensemble, while the teacher that inspired him most is Bridget Hansen. Hed love to be a pro baseball star, his earliest dream job, or a rock star. His greatest fear about college is going into the wrong eld while he looks forward to new college beginnings and college life.

Wautlet attending Northern Kentucky


Claudia Wautlet, Williams Bay, will be attending Northern Kentucky University, Highland Heights, Ky., in the fall of 2013.

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Judge: He groomed these girls


Former Bay JV basketball coach gets 10 years prison
By Robert Ireland RIreland@lakegenevanews.net ELKHORN Shane McKinley is a predator, Judge John Race said before sending the former Williams Bay JV basketball coach to prison for 10 years. After serving 10 years in prison, the 28-year-old will spend another ve years on extended supervision. McKinley also must register as a sex offender for the rest of his life. During an emotional hearing, two girls talked about how McKinley groomed them when they were children. The girls said McKinley was verbally abusive and manipulative during that time period and would threaten to commit suicide when he didnt get his way. McKinley to prison to protect the Race said McKinley used his good public. I believe he would go on looks and his position of authorto continue to groom 15-year-old ity to take advantage of the young girls, Race said. girls. In March, McKinley pleaded He groomed these girls, Race guilty to a felony charge of said. He groomed them knowrepeated sexual assault of a child. ing full well what his intentions As part of the plea agreement, were. ve charged counts of possesThe case against McKinley sion of child pornography were began in December 2011, when dismissed, and 18 charges of posMcKinley he was 26, and the Delavan police session of child pornography and department has been investigatthree counts of sexual assault of a ing McKinleys relationships with underchild were never led. The two girls spoke age girls ever since. during the hearing. This is a 26-year-old man in a position Victim 1 was a 15-year-old girl when of trust exploiting a 15-year-old girl, Race the assaults began and played on the JV said. Race said it was necessary to send basketball squad that McKinley coached. Victim 2 is now 19 and a college student, but the assaults allegedly occurred when she was underage. Police discovered Victim 2 after nding nude images of her on McKinleys cell phone. After months of investigating, the Delavan police were able to locate and identify the second victim. Detectives (Joaquin) Alonzo and (Tim) Bilskey did a very nice job in working on this, they put a lot of time into it, Deputy District Attorney Joshua Grube said. Asking for a maximum sentence I wish I had an inkling, Victim 1s mother said during the hearing. I always thought you were odd and I never really liked you. Victim 1s mother called McKinley a self-centered, manipulating psychopath.
PLEASE SEE MCKINLEY PAGE 3B

Ornate map shows details of Geneva Lake


By Robert Ireland RIreland@lakegenevanews.net WILLIAMS BAY Its a map with a lot of history and a little bit of mystery, and as far as anyone knows only three copies were ever made. At 5-by-9 feet, the hand-drawn map shows in ornate detail property lines around Geneva Lake. Not only does the map indicate the locations of the property lines, but it also lists who owns the land. The map was made in 1930 by Q.A. Hagmen, Delavan. The map shows trails for stage coaches and it even identies where Chief Big Foots wife is buried. There are also numerous pieces of artwork scattered across the map, which includes everything from stage coaches to sh. All three known copies of the map are in William Bay and in private ownership, and one of those owners is hoping someone will see this story and maybe have some more insight on why the map was created. How the Casellis came to own two copies of the map? Before coming to Williams Bay, Nick and JoAnn Caselli were jewelers in Illinois. When they moved to Williams Bay, they wanted to buy a commercial building and went to Hotton Real Estate, on Geneva Street, and asked if there were any commercial buildings for sale. The real estate agent immediately said that the Hotton building was on the market. The couple has an afnity for history, and the Hotton Building was erected in 1890. They also saw the map displayed in the lobby. JoAnn told Nick that she didnt want to buy the building, but she wanted the map. The real estate agent overheard her and immediately said the map was included in the sale.
PLEASE SEE MAP PAGE 2B

JADE BOLACK/REGIONAL NEWS

CHARLIE MESTEK (right) won the Geneva Lake West Chamber Citizen of the Year Award for all the extra time he puts in for the students at Williams Bay High School. Junior Alex Castaneda is often in Mesteks classroom studying. Mestek said he trys to give back to the school more than he receives. However, it never fails, the school and the community gives back to me more than I gave.

GLW Chamber names the areas best citizens


By Jade Bolack JBolack@lakegenevanews.net FONTANA Its rare to meet someone who inuences a huge lifestyle change. Its rarer often to speak with three of those inuential powerhouses on the same day. May 1, the Geneva Lake West Chamber of Commerce announced the winners of its 39th annual Citizen of the Year award. Three winners are chosen, one from each community on the west end of the lake Williams Bay, Fontana and Walworth. Jacob Ries, chairman of the chambers award committee, said they received so many worthy nominations for the award. It was hard to limit it to just three, Ries said. Its good to know that we have so many caring and giving individuals in our community. harlie Mestek didnt really want to share the news of his award with everyone. The Williams Bay teacher said he was honored and grateful, but he didnt want to make a big deal out of it. I just feel very fortunate to be surrounded by supportive staff and great kids, he said. Im grateful that I get to be a part of this school system and the community. While he walks through the hallways at the school, he signals a timeout to the students he approaches and asks them all the same question. Who are you? First, they said their names. Mestek asked again. Who are you really? Then students share their stories. One student was on the baseball team. One student acted in school plays. Mestek said he urges his students and theyre all his students to join extracurricular clubs at school. It gets them invested in this place, more than academics, he said. Mestek is involved with every extracurricular event, too. I try to go to all the games, the dances, the concerts, the plays, he said. I like all the students, and I hope they say the same thing about me. With the bond he has with the students, Mestek is changing the way they learn and live. He was inuential in bringing the Operation Click program to the high school. The program has willing students sign a contract that they will not text while driving, will always wear their seat belts and will not drive after drinking alcohol. Students who sign and stay out of trouble for the year are eligible to win a car. Mestek said hes had numerous students come back to the school after graduation to thank him, and many students send him mementos of their successes in life. Their success in life is an award in itself, he said. Its what makes this worth it. Mestek has taught in Williams Bay for 10 years and 35 years prior in Illinois schools. Hes the at-risk coordinator for the junior and senior high school, and he works with students in core subjects like English, math and history.
PLEASE SEE CITIZENS PAGE 4B

THIS GIANT, 5-by-9 feet, map of Lake Geneva shows in ornate details the property lines that surrond the lake. It was drawn in 1930 and only three copies are known to exist.

Have a subscription to the Regional News?


The Lake Geneva Regional News launched a new feature on its website that allows subscribers to read the paper online at www.lakegenevanews.net. Subscribed readers can access all news stories and view a PDF version of the newspaper on the site. Subscribers also have access to online archives, which include a PDF version of every paper since March 3, 2011. The paper will continue to add past issues to the digital archive in the future. For more information contact managing editor Robert Ireland at rireland@lakegenevanews.net or 262.248.4444.

Read your paper online anytime!

2B

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

GENEVA LAKE WEST

Bay board, residents review school options


By Chris Schultz cschultz@lakegenevanews.net WILLIAMS BAY Construction consultants working for the Williams Bay School District revealed three possible congurations for a new elementary school that would be built on the 88-acre site that is now the home of the districts junior and senior high school. The three options, labeled A, B and C, were developed by Eppstein-Uhen Architects, Milwaukee. Cost estimates were developed by Scherrer Construction Co., Burlington. Eric Dufek, architect with Uhen, said the concept is to build an elementary school with a capacity of 400. The schools enrollment is now 309. He said the plan is also to have a junior-senior high school with a capacity of 400. The junior-senior high building now has 269 students. To balance the schools enrollments, Dufek proposed moving the sixth grade into the junior high and turning the elementary school into a 4K-fth grade building. In all three options, the new building would have a gym twice the size of the current elementary school gym to create safety zones away from the basketball courts. Also in all three options, the architects are also proposing a 600-seat auditorium, considered adequate to handle all school concerts and programs. Now, the auditorium spaces in both the junior-senior high and elementary school buildings are not sufcient to include all parents during a school performance or event. Dufek said the site has topological issues, and new DNR rules require that storm water remain on site. It cannot be allowed to ow on neighboring properties. n Option A calls for a two-story elementary school connected to the junior-senior high building. The new elementary school would have a cafeteria, media center and art and music center. The elementary school would have a separate entrance from the junior-senior high building. The two schools would share a 600-seat auditorium. The access drive would be relocated further east and bus trafc for the two schools would be kept separate. Estimated cost: $23 million to $25 million. n Option B also features a two-story elementary school building, but detached from the junior-senior high school. The access drive would remain where it is, but bus loading and unloading to the two schools would still be separated. The auditorium would be attached to the junior-senior high building. The two buildings would also share a kitchen at
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

Historic home razed in Fontana


Sunny Hill estates consisted of four homes built between 1890. The third was called Angels Flight, named for the long staircase connecting the front door to the lakefront. The estate is on six acres FRED GAHL/SUBMITTED with a pillared entrance off ITS GONE NOW, but North Lake Shore Drive. Angels Flight, a Geneva Fred Gahl, owner of Lake summer home, stood Architectural Artisans, proudly on Sunny Hill Estates Lake Geneva, described Angels Flight as a Gatsby- near Fontana since 1902. esque property, t for the early-20th century wealthy family that lived and entertained guests there during the summers of the 1930s, and 40s, and up through the early 21st century. Angels Flight was built in 1902. It was purchased CHRIS SCHULTZ/REGIONAL NEWS by the Blomeyer family of ANGELS FLIGHT DETAIL. Kenilworth, Ill., in 1929. The Fred Gahl, owner of Blomeyers owned the house Architectural Artisans of for more than 80 years. It Lake Geneva, shows a detail was the last of the Sunny from the staircase in the Hills homes left standing. former Fontana mansion The building came down which was razed in April. in April. Gahl got the nal look at the house. Architectural Artisans secured the interior salvage rights to the building, removing 110year-old architectural artifacts and items, including wavyglassed windows, cabinets, moldings, electrical xtures and even the ornate, hand-carved staircases. Books, furniture and medicine cabinets and an old 1930s-era stove and range were rescued from the condemned building, he said. Even the wood ooring, made of evergreen shipped in from Washington state and marked with the year 1902, were pulled up and saved from the wrecker. All of the materials will be offered for sale or repurposed so a piece of Lake Genevas past can be preserved, Gahl said. The new owner plans to build new on the property, he said. Architectural Artisans not only saves classic architectural details for future generations, but it also minimizes the impact on local landlls, Gahl said.

the junior-senior high building. Dufek said the two-story conguration for the elementary building was for energy efciency. Most heat from a building escapes through the roof. A two story building has the same roof area as a single-story building half its size. Estimated cost: $24 million to $26 million. n Option C would turn the junior-senior high building into a 4K-12 building. The entire building would remain one story. A new wing would house the elementary grades, and portions of what is now the junior-senior high school would be turned over to the elementary grades. What the junior-senior highs would lose to the lower grades would be made up for with a new addition at the junior-senior high school. It would also include the 600seat auditorium. The schools would share a cafeteria, a media center and an art and music center. Estimated cost: $20.5 million to $22.5 million. Cost of the auditorium, included in all estimates, is about $5.5 million, said Ben Templin, vice president of preconstruction for Scherrer Construction. Those ideas were then turned over to 92 district residents who showed for a special school district workshop at the elementary school gym on Monday evening. Eleven round tables were set up and the participants sat around them, listening to the options. In the end, the least expensive option seemed to have the least support. While it seemed that many in the room wouldnt mind seeing their property taxes increase by $100 per $1,000 of equalized assessed valuation per year to pay for the new building. What to do with the old building should a new structure be built didnt receive quite the same consensus. Some would sell it. Others would raze it and use the land as open space. Others would do selective demolition and use parts of the building for community recreation or the arts. There was at least one suggestion that the old building be converted to a K-3, while another table raised the suggestion that Williams Bay School District should go to a K-8 district and send its high school students elsewhere. Superintendent Vance Dalzin said the district is not seeking to build a new school because of population growth, but rather because the building is outdated. A recent study through the Applied Population Laboratory at the University of Wisconsin - Madison, found that Williams Bay School Districts enrollment will increase only by about 100 over the next 10 years.

Map/Why was the map drawn? Why were only three maps created?
The Casellis decided to buy the building in 1993, and they made sure that ownership of map was also written into the contract. At that time, the real estate agent told the Casellis the little bit she knew about the map. They were told that there were only three copies of the map in existence, and only two were accounted for. Nick is a Lions Club member and is the owner of the other map. Nick talked with the other owner who also heard that there were three copies made but only two accounted for. After they bought the building, a woman cleaning out the back ofce came up to JoAnn and presented her with a giant folded copy of the nal map. It had been led away. JoAnn immediately called a museum to learn how to preserve the map and how to handle paper that was made in the 1930s. She followed the instructions, and Nick built a large frame to display the map. The third map is in overall good condition. It has one tear and a few marks of white paint. To the Casellis, the map is a priceless treasure and they believe that in the future it should be enjoyed by the public. The couple wrote into their will that one of the maps will go to the village of Williams Bay and the other to the Geneva Lake Museum. After the third map was discovered, they searched their building high and low hoping to nd more historical treasurers. They found a blueprint of the building, which showed that the post ofce was originally suppose to be built there. However, other than the map and blueprint, they found nothing else. The mystery The map shows in detail property lines around the entire lake, and the names property owners. People will call us up and ask to look up someone, Nick said. Without fail, if that person owned lakefront property in the 1930s their name is on the maps. Now, what the Casellis want to know is why did Q.A. Hagmen draw the map? Why was it done, it must have been a labor of love, JoAnn said. The amount of time taken to draw each map must have been incredible, JoAnn said. The art work is off the charts, she said. To do the background checks to authenticate it (most have been time consuming). There is literally hundreds of names. Who is Q.A. Hagmen? How long was he in Delavan? Why were only three maps created? Im hoping someone will read this and know why, JoAnn said. On the third map, the one found in the real estate ofce, there are numbers written in pencil around the shore. The pencil marks on the shore we rst thought were pier numbers, but they are not pier numbers, JoAnn said. What are they and why were they written is another question the Casellis hope to have answered. The Casellis hope to nd answers to these questions, but in the meantime they just plan on enjoying the maps.

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The Williams Bay Water Utility has completed its 2012 Consumer Confidence Report (CCR) in conformance with the Federal Clean Water Act. Titled "Annual Drinking Water Quality Report - 2012," the report will be published in the Lake Geneva Regional News (the Village's official newspaper) on May 16, 2013. Williams Bay Water Utility customers are encouraged to read the report as it contains information related to the testing and quality of your drinking water. This report is available only upon request. There are copies available at the Village Hall (250 Williams Street) or at the Water Department (155 Elkhorn Road). You may also request a copy by calling the Village Hall at 262-245-2700 or writing the Village at P.O. Box 580, Williams Bay, WI 53191. Additional copies will be made available at the Barrett Memorial Library, 65 West Geneva Street. We will also be sending copies to various community organizations, camps, apartment buildings, retirement homes and schools. If there are questions, please call Public Works Director Jerry Mehring (262-245-2706) or Robert Carlson, Village Administrator at 262-245-2703.

THE MAP FROM 1930 shows in ornate detail Geneva Lake and the property lines for the lakefront owners.

Sherwood Lodge and Williams Bay Care Center are owned and operated by Rice Management.

May 16, 2013

The Regional News

3B

GENEVA LAKE WEST

Walworth school retains Pheasant Ridge


By Jade Bolack JBolack@lakegenevanews.net WALWORTH The Pheasant Ridge subdivision will remain within the Walworth Elementary School District, despite parents appealing to the Department of Public Instruction to join the Fontana School District. Many residents within the subdivision had sent petitions to both Walworth and Fontana school districts to detach from Walworth and attach to Fontana. The subdivision is within the village of Fontana but within the Walworth school district. Fontana Elementary approved the attachment, but Walworth Elementary denied the request. The residents needed approval from both school districts. Parents appealed to the DPI and argued their case in front of a three-person panel Friday, May 10. Walworth District Administrator Pam Knorr said the panel voted to maintain the district as is. Knorr said Walworth would lose a large part of its tax base if the subdivision was detached from the district. Thats about $12.2 million in property value, Knorr said in a phone interview May 13. We estimated that with the houses that it would be $16.3 million. Our attorney did a bit of calculation for us. Thats the amount the school district can levy against. We estimated that it would be $79,000 (in revenue to the district).
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1B

Going forward, we will investigate other options that we may have to try to detach. The majority of our residents are still in favor of it, and no one in our neighborhood is opposed to making the switch, Eric Nyman said.
Knorr presented the tax information to the DPI panel, along with other supporting information. I presented 12 exhibits, Knorr said. Kelly Freeman (school board president) spoke of the tradition of the district and the history. Knorrs exhibits included boundary maps of the districts and municipalities. The subdivision, north of County Highway B on Indian Hills Road, is right on the border of the village of Fontana and the town of Walworth. Eric Nyman, acting spokesman for the Pheasant Ridge residents seeking detachment, said he was disappointed with the decision of the panel. We feel we were able to demonstrate that the nancial impact on the Walworth district would have been minimal, Nyman said. However the panel did not feel that our arguments for a smaller school and better alignment with community boundaries were compelling enough to switch districts. Nyman said the redestricting process is designed to maintain the status quo. The boundaries will remain where they currently stand, he said. Going forward, we

Pheasant Ridge detachment proposal

Brick Church Rd

wy

67

S Lakeshore Dr

Pheasant Ridge Subdivision


Kenosha Ave Devils Ln Walworth Elementary School District Village of Walworth Co Hwy B

will investigate other options that we may have to try to detach. The majority of our residents are still in favor of it, and no one in our neighborhood is opposed to making the switch.

McKinley/I convinced myself that it was OK because he convinced me that it was OK


Men dont have sex with children, she said. Both of Victim 1s parents said the case, including the media coverage, has caused emotional turmoil in their lives. Her life shattered like a greenhouse in a hurricane, Victim 1s mother said. If there is something I could offer to God to erase this event I would, Victim 1s father said. Victim 1s father asked the judge for the maximum sentence of 25 years initial connement. This way he would be released from prison when he is in his 50s. A man in his 50s approaching teenage girls will be immediately seen for what he is a pervert, Victim 1s father said. He said a lengthy sentence was also necessary to protect other children from McKinley. I ask that you sentence him not only to punish him, I ask that you sentence him to protect the other 15-year-old girls he wishes to molest, Victim 1s father said. Grube asked for a lengthy prison sentence, but didnt make a specic recommendation to the judge. girls hair and skin while she was asleep. No girl his age would like him, Victim 2 said. The third girl During the hearing, Grube said McKinley was in the process of grooming a third 15-year-old girl. When police checked McKinleys Facebook page, McKinley posted that he was considering moving to Texas. A 15-yearold responded that she didnt want to see her boyfriend leave. Police investigated the relationship that McKinley had with that girl, and discovered sexual messages in which McKinley talked to the child about sex and asked her to send pictures of her naked. The defense Dr. Melissa Westndorf, a clinical and forensic psychologist, evaluated McKinley in February and found that he had a low to a low-moderate risk to reoffend. She said McKinely suffers from depression and has some characteristics of borderline personality disorder. However, she was careful not to say he has borderline personality disorder. Westndorf said McKinley also isnt considered sexually deviant by actuarial purposes. During a cross-examination, Grube asked Westndorf how much she was paid to perform her evaluation. She responded $3,500, but said her payment didnt inuence her diagnoses. McKinleys attorney Jeff Koepke asked Race to place McKinley on a period of probation. He asked that a prison sentence be imposed and stayed, which means McKinley would only serve the sentence if he violated the terms of his probation. Koepke said that McKinley, according to Westndorfs diagnoses, is not sexually deviant nor a pedophile. He is immature and has bad judgement, Koepke said. Koepke said McKinley has a good work history, and volunteers with numerous charitable organizations. He also read a letter of apology that McKinley had written to his family and Victim 1. out the hearing and also shed tears as his attorney read his statement. When given a chance to speak, McKinleys voice was shaky, and he again apologized. Im deeply sorry for everyone who is involved, and I hope to be able to nd the treatment to help me move on and deal with everything that has happened, McKinley said. After Race announced the sentence, McKinley was placed in handcuffs and escorted out of the courtroom. He will likely spend four to six weeks in the Walworth County jail before he is transported to the Dodge Correctional Institution, Waupun. All male inmates are rst sent to the Dodge Correctional Institution, a maximum-security prison, where they are processed. After about a month, McKinley will likely be transported to another state prison. Race said McKinley had a good life as a child. He lived in one of the best communities in Walworth County, Race said. McKinley graduated from Badger High School in 2003 and was on the prom court. He also was on the golf team. He grew up in a gated community with private golf courses, Race said. Now, for the next 10 years, McKinley will live in a different kind of gated community.

y Hw 14

Whereas, the Village of Fontana-on-Geneva Lake has exceeded its original appropriates in certain expenditure accounts and exceeded collection in certain revenue accounts; Whereas, the Village of Fontana-on-Geneva Lake wishes to re-appropriate funds for budgetary purposes and to comply with State Statutes; Now, therefore, be it resolved by the Village Board that the 2012 Village Budget be amended to adjust the appropriations in the following accounts:
Expenditure Acct 100-51300-200 100-51440-300 100-51730-350 100-51920-390 100-52350-350 100-52400-345 100-52400-800 100-53300-350 100-53300-355 100-53300-371 100-53300-510 100-53300-810 100-53300-820 100-53310-300 100-53310-375 100-53540-350 100-53630-300 100-53630-350 100-54150-110 100-54150-300 100-55200-350 100-55220-390 100-56225-390 100-56310-390 100-56910-210 100-56910-300 100-56910-390 100-58596-610 100-58596-620 100-58597-000 100-58610-620 Legal Expenses Election Supplies Expense Park House Maintenance Expense Judgement and Losses Expense Emergency Government Repairs and Maintenance Building Inspection Repairs and Maintenance Building Inspection Capital Outlay Reduce Highway Maintenance Repairs Expense Reduce Highway Maintenance Fuel Expense Reduce Highway Maintenance Street Sign Expense Reduce Highway Insurance Expense Reduce Highway Capital Outlay Expense Reduce Higway Capital Improvement Expense Reduce Snow and Ice Supplies Expense Reduce Snow and Ice Salt and Sand Expense Reduce Docks and Harbor Repairs and Maintence Expense Reduce Recycling Supplies Expense Reduce Recycling Repairs and Maintenance Expense Reduce Insect Control Salaries Expense Reduce Insect Control Supplies Expense Parks Repairs and Maintenance Expense Beaches Concession Product Expense Sales Tax Expense Celebration Expense Plan Commission Professional Services Expense Advertising & Tourism Expense Plan Commission Other Supplies Expense 2009 Bond Principal Expense 2009 Bond Interest Expense Misc Bond Issuance Costs 2012a Bonding Interest Expense Total Expenditure Amendment $5,620.40 $1,063.09 $2,850.09 $35,000.00 $2,491.05 $2,623.19 $4,462.50 ($8,815.19) ($8,424.33) ($4,492.21) ($2,896.35) ($14,181.73) ($187,854.48) ($1,800.00) ($1,520.64) ($4,629.05) ($5,600.00) ($609.16) ($2,592.00) ($8,145.11) $4,962.69 $2,202.36 $4,207.42 $450.00 $10,895.01 $5,406.54 $635.27 $353,310.00 $1,028.99 $24,861.09 $14,861.74 $225,371.18

Ridg e Rd

Fontana Elementary School District

Village of Fontana

Nyman said open enrollment to Fontana Elementary is still an option for his family. Sara Norton, Fontana district administrator, could not be reached before press time.

Resolution No. 05-06-13-01 A Resolution to Amend the 2012 Budget

How he groomed his victims McKinley met Victim 1 when she was a freshman in high school. He took a special interest in Victim 1, and sent her text messages and messages on Facebook. However, he also showed a temper and when he didnt get his way he would threaten to commit suicide. One night McKinley made suicidal threats and the next day he came to basketball practice with bandages on his wrist, Victim 1 said. McKinley also took a photograph of an engagement ring, and he emailed the picture to the girl with a promise that they would get married in the future. In its simplest form, he became her coach and he groomed her, Grube said. This case is all about manipulation. When the court proceedings with Victim 1 were occurring, McKinley was sending Facebook messages to Victim 2 urging her to visit him in Texas. At that point, the girl was over 18, but his relationship with her began when she was a child. I convinced myself that it was OK because he convinced me that it was OK, McKinley McKinley cried several times throughshe said. Victim 2 said McKinley had tied her down and taken nude photographs of her when she was underage. He also would send her repeated text messages and when she didnt respond he started text messaging her sister asking why she wasnt responding. One night, McKinley and Victim 2 spent the night in the same home and Victim 2 slept by a replace. When she woke up, she saw McKinley sent her a text message that stated she looked beautiful sleeping. In the text message McKinley also wrote that he Serving all your Plumbing, Heating and Cooling needs. couldnt help but touch the

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Revenue Acct 100-49330 Proceeds from Borrowing Total Revenue Amendment ($225,371.18) ($225,371.18)

Passed and Adopted by the Village Board for the Village of Fontana on Geneva Lake this 6th day of May, 2013.

Village of Fontana on Geneva Lake Board of Trustees By: Arvid Petersen, Village President Attest: Dennis Martin, Clerk

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4B

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

GENEVA LAKE WEST

FROM PAGE 1B

Citizens: Pagel, Ackman give back to community

JADE BOLACK/REGIONAL NEWS

CHERIE ACKMAN, of Williams Bay, won the Geneva Lake West Chamber of Commerce award. Ackman is involved in a number of charities including Dining for Women. herie Ackman got advance notice about her recognition. Ive been in California for part of the winter, she said during a phone interview May 2. My girlfriend called me last week to tell me ... they didnt want me to be completely surprised. After she accepted her award, Ackman started crying. They wanted me to say a few words, so they thought it would be nice to have time to think about what I wanted to say, she said. I was very surprised to get the award. I dont do any of the volunteer work to get awards. I was completely overwhelmed, really taken aback. Ackman is active in many charity groups, and she even started a local chapter of Dining for Women. I started the chapter in Fontana, she said. I called a few friends and asked what they thought ... I think our rst meeting we might have had ve women. That was about two and a half years ago. Since then weve met almost every month. Weve had as little as ve and as many as fourteen or fteen women. The women gather for a potluck dinner and donate the money saved from dining

out at a restaurant to a specic charity each month. The chapter does seem to keep growing, Ackman said. If I forget to set up a meeting, my girlfriends are calling me to ask when were getting together. Her volunteer and charity work goes back many years. Ackman said it was easy to be involved when her children were younger and still in school. I did a lot when the kids were little, she said. It was just kind of fun being involved in school ... when they get out of school, you have to work harder at nding things that suit you and best t the needs of the community. Ackman is on the board of directors with VIP Services Inc. and is always doing something. I hope that Im setting an example for my children, she said. Were in a small community, and the opportunity does come up to do a lot of volunteer work. oyce Pagel invited some of her friends to the award ceremony May 1. I dont know if it was supposed to be a surprise or not, she said. My friend Trudy (Schubert) told me. Shes the one that nominated me. Pagel was surprised that she won, even more so after she heard the other award recipients. I dont feel like I do that

JADE BOLACK/REGIONAL NEWS

JOYCE PAGEL was named a Citizen of the Year by the Geneva Lake West Chamber of Commerce. Pagel has volunteered on the villages Plan Commission since 1976. much, Pagel said. Those other winners ... they do a whole lot more than I do. Pagel has been active in local government for many years. I was the co-chairman for the 175th anniversary celebration for the village of Walworth, she said. We worked all summer on that. She has also been on the village plan commission since 1976. I dont know if thats why I was nominated, Pagel said. Its not really volunteer work. Over the years, though, Ive done a lot of different things. Pagel is active in her church, Immanuel United Church of Christ in Walworth, and she was active in the schools while her children were younger. We do a lot of different fundraisers (at the church), she said. I do the agging for the triathatlons, and we do a cream puff sale. We drive the people-mover at the county fair. Pagel said she volunteers wherever there is a need. I guess I just pitch in whenever someone needs me, she said. I like helping people and doing things. You meet a lot of great people. Currently, Pagel works part time as the administrative assistant at the Linn Police Department, and she was a secretary for the church for 10 years. I ring the bells in our hand bell choir, she said. I like it. Its fun. Weve had it for years in our church, and they were looking for new ringers. I thought Id try it, and Ive been doing it ever since.

Thank you so much to all who participated in the Johnson Family Benefit at The Pier 290 restaurant in Williams Bay on May 5. It was much larger and more fulfilling then we could have ever imagined, a fitting tribute to our beloved Sally.

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FONTANA ELEMENTARY SCHOOL fth-graders completed a cooperative team course at the Lake Geneva Youth Camp. As part of the course, students had to work together to ensure everyone passed each exercise. Each year, fth-graders stay at a camp for a week learning about the environment and working outside their usual comfort zones.

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May 16, 2013

The Regional News

5B

SUBMITTED

THE GENEVA LAKE WOMENS ASSOCIATION recently installed its 2013-14 board of directors. They are (front, from left), Nancy Douglass, parliamentarian, Catherine Stoodley, president, Laurie Hallmark Gianitsos, treasurer, and (back row), Kathleen Seeberg, vice president, Missy Putnam, internal director, and Julie Stern, secretary. For more information visit glwa.net.

SUBMITTED

ARLENE RAULAND, left, received the Paul Harris Fellow Award from Pam Knorr, speaking for herself and Don Buchert, based on her service to the community through her church, the Big Foot school system, the Walworth Fire Department, Walworth Elementary School and the Wisconsin Association of School Boards and other organizations, as well as service to the Department of Public Instruction for 29 years.

SUBMITTED

THE COUNTY UW-EXTENSION and Aram Public Library, Delavan, had 10 preschool graduates from the Nibbles of Nutrition program. The four-week program, open to parents and caregivers of children age 3 to 6, is a highly interactive class where children listen to stories, enjoy nutritious snacks and create a craft each week around food related lessons. Showing off their specially designed place settings during the class are (front, from left) Katie Stearns, Eleanor Baker, Josie Baker; and (back) Thomas Polzin, Greta Mereness, Lily Dobner, Luke Juhnke and Lucy Juhnke. Not pictured were Sally and Tiffany Tanner.

SUBMITTED

SUBMITTED

LILY DOBNER, a student in the UW-Extension Nibbles of Nutrition program held at Aram Public Library, Delavan, displayed the story of The Very Hungry Caterpillar for her classmates.

RESIDENTS OF VINTAGE ON THE PONDS, Delavan, held a farewell party for Allysa Richveis, a University of WisconsinWhitewater student who has brought students from the university on weekly visits through the Nursing Home Visiting Program. The photo includes (front, from left), Raymond Hewes, Richveis, Florette Engel and Ruth Wallingford, and (back, from left), John Kaelbli, Bob Schmid and Char Schmid. Richveis is graduating this month.

JOHN HALVERSON/ REGIONAL NEWS

LAKELAND SCHOOL in Elkhorn recently held its annual prom. The court, from left ,is Christopher Moran, Elizabeth Arriaga, King Anashi Gahanna, Queen Jennifer Manion, Kian Sonn and Carla Beckett.

The Lake Geneva Regional News welcomes its readers to submit photos of charitable events, personal milestones and school activities for publication. We also accept unique photos of wildlife and nature. Photos must have a minimum 200 resolution. The photos must be in focus and have a natural color distribution. The Regional News may alter the color on photos and crop them. We use editorial discretion when reviewing pictures. The people in the pictures must be identied. Submitted pictures may also appear online at www.facebook.com/LakeGenevaRegionalNews. Please email photos to managing editor Robert Ireland at rireland@lakegenevanews.net. Readers can also bring pictures to the Regional News Ofce, 315 Broad St. Lake Geneva, between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.

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At the PLAZA
PORTER COURT / MILL STREET PLAZA Corner of Hwy. 67 and Fontana Blvd, Fontana (next to BP Gas Station) PERENNIALS dug from local gardens ANNUALS from Jurgs and Pesches (NEW) GARDEN ART RAFFLE, 1:00 Sunday HOMEMADE PIES SCHOLARSHIPS donated from ALL proceeds INFORMATION - Fair chairman, 262-275-6289

6B

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

GENEVA LAKE WEST

Heroin dealer gets one year in prison


A Lake Geneva man was sentenced to one year in prison for delivering heroin in Walworth County. Michael A. Moore, 42, pleaded guilty May 2 to a felony charge of delivering heroin. He also was sentenced to two years of extended supervision. A co-defendant in the case, Randall Bass, 45, of Pell Lake, was sentenced to four years in a state prison Feb. 6 by Judge John Race. Bass pleaded guilty Nov. 21, 2012, to felony charges of bail jumping, delivering heroin, possession of heroin with intent to deliver and theft of movable property. His sentences matched an ing with Bass at the Mobil Mart in earlier agreement reached by Pell Lake to purchase heroin. Assistant District Attorney Zeke The informant told police he Wiedenfeld and defense attorney purchased the drug directly from Frank Lettenberger. Bass, but a man he knew as Mike Bass also was sentenced to was also with him. eight years of extended superviOn Feb. 29, the informant, sion. while working with the drug unit, According to the criminal contacted Bass and met with him. complaint: The informant told police Mike While working with a conhanded him heroin. Moore dential police informant, the On March 1, the informant Walworth County Drug Unit concalled Bass and received a call ducted controlled buys of heroin on Feb. back from Mike. Police showed the informant pictures of Michael Moore, who he 28, 29 and March 1, 2012. identied as Mike. On Feb. 28, the informant set up a meetOn March 29, police stopped Bass vehicle on County Highway U. Moore was with Bass during the trafc stop. Police searched Bass and found two stacks of currency. One stack totaled $333 and the other was $1,450. Bass also had a vial, which contained 4.33 grams of heroin. After the trafc stop, police searched Bass residence and found a scale and two bindles of heroin. During an interview with police, Bass said he picks up heroin daily from Illinois, and he normally buys between 8 and 10 grams. Bass told police he sells the drug to about 10 people.

COURT REPORTS
Geneva man faces felony for allegedly selling marijuana
A 25-year-old town of Geneva man faces a felony charge after two men broke into his home looking for money and marijuana. Gideon J. Wilkin, N2507 Snake Road, faces a felony charge of delivery of marijuana with intent to deliver and a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. If convicted of the felony charge, Wilkin faces 3 1/2 years imprisonment and $10,000 in nes. According to the criminal complaint: On Aug. 22, 2012, police responded to a burglary complaint on Snake Road. During the course of the investigation, in plain view, police saw four bags of marijuana. Wilkin admitted to police that the marijuana was his and he delivers it to other people. According to the criminal complaint on the armed robbery: On Nov. 6, 2012, the Walworth County District Attorneys Ofce led a felony charge of armed robbery against Fred J. Quirino of Pell Lake and Thomas Morris, of Delavan. On March 19, Quirino was sentenced to eight years in prison and eight years of extended supervision. He also must pay $520 in restitution. Quirino pleaded guilty to a felony charge of armed robbery. Morris pleaded guilty to a felony charge of armed robbery on April 4. When he is sentenced June 12, he faces up to 40 years imprisonment and $100,000 in nes. On Aug. 22 a woman reported that she was in her kitchen when she heard a door open. The woman saw two men enter her home, one of whom was holding a rearm. The man with the weapon pointed it at the woman and said give us the weed and give us the money. She was then told to go into her bedroom and empty her dresser drawers. The woman reported that one of the men entered her sons room. On Oct. 30, police interviewed Morris, who admitted to being at the house during the robbery. Morris told police that he entered the womans home with Quirino, and Quirino pointed the gun at the woman. Morris said he went upstairs and stole a PlayStation, and when he returned downstairs Quirino was still pointing the gun at the woman. On Oct. 24, the woman was shown a photo lineup and identied Quirino as one of the men involved in the robbery. Morris, a registered sex offender, is awaiting sentencing on a felony charge of failing to maintain the sex offender registry. The charge for failing to maintain the sex offender registry was led Sept. 28 and he pleaded guilty to it Oct. 16. He faces up to six years imprisonment for that charge. He will be sentenced on that charge at the same time as the armed robbery charge. after he was arrested in Lake Geneva for allegedly possessing marijuana with the intention to deliver it. If convicted of the felony, Victor Perez, 23, 707 Sutter Ave., faces up to 3 1/2 years imprisonment and $10,000 in nes. He also faces a misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia. According to the criminal complaint: On Oct. 26, 2012, police were called to Wells Street for a report of suspicious activity involving a black Cadillac Escalade. An ofcer asked Perez what was inside a container. Perez responded it was his pot. Inside of the container police found two bags of marijuana.

Man hit by van


A 23-year-old Geneva Township man pleaded guilty May 8 to a felony charge of second-degree recklessly endangering safety. Eric C. Olsen, W3946 Lincoln Drive, was sentenced to one year of probation, which includes 90 days in jail with workrelease privileges. According to the criminal complaint: On March 21, at 10:32 p.m., Lake Geneva police responded to a report of a pedestrian being hit by a van. The victim told police that Olsen is his girlfriends ex-boyfriend. He said Olson struck him with the vehicle. Olsen had contacted his girlfriend and asked that they meet at her place of employment. The victim said he drove his girlfriend to meet Olsen. While there, Olsen, who was inside of his vehicle, argued with the victim. The victim told police that Olsen left the parking lot, re-entered, revved his engine and struck him with the van. The victim reported an injury to his wrist. After the accident, Olsen and his father went to the Lake Geneva Police Department and spoke with an ofcer. Olsen told police he broke up with the victims girlfriend last year and wanted her back. Olsen told police when he met with the victim and his girlfriend, the victim pulled out a rearm. Police spoke with the victim, who denied threatening Olsen with a weapon. Police searched the victims vehicle and didnt nd a weapon.

Deadbeat dad gets probation


A deadbeat dad pleaded guilty May 3 in Walworth County Court to 10 felony charges of failing to support a child. Christopher J. Childers, of Show Low, Ariz., was sentenced to 10 years of probation by Judge John Race. The probation may end in four years if Childers pays all of his court costs and child support and his probation agent agrees to it. Childers also has to pay $1,227 in fees to the sheriffs department. Ten additional felony charges of failing to support a child were dismissed but read into the record. According to the criminal complaint: Records from the Walworth County Clerk of Courts and Walworth County Child Support Agency indicate that Childers was ordered to pay $103 biweekly in child support for his two children in 2003. The mother of the children reports that she didnt receive any payments from the defendant between Feb. 9, 2004, and Nov. 28, 2011.

Delavan man faces marijuana delivery charge


A Delavan man faces a felony charge

WHATS HAPPENING AROUND THE COMMUNITY


to work with the group. For those interested, Tuesday and Friday mornings at 10 a.m. The or to make a reference, contact Larry at (262) programs are being presented through the The United Church of Christ Congre- 728-9555. Green Eyed Lady Fragrance Company. gational, 23 E. Washington St., Delavan, is Local talent and their subjects booked gearing up for another week of fun activities to date include Friday, May 5, a soap felting Memory Keepers Club meets for children entering grades 2 through 7. demonstration by the Green Eyed Lady; Tuesmonthly in church The fth annual Fine Arts Camp will be day, May 21, fair trade, by Pam Ellis of Global June 24 through 28 and boasts a professional A Day in Time presents Memory Keep- Hands; Friday, May 24, soap berries, organic staff who will work with children in dance, ers Club, a monthly, interactive brain tness clothes detergent, by Barrie and Jaime of drama, art, music and culinary art. The Naturally Green; Tuesday, May 28, domestic club. theme is Art Through The Decades. Camp is Topics include keeping the brain sharp plant health, by Chrissy Wen, University of open to the public. through shared concepts and self-help tech- Wisconsin; and Friday, May 31, reading and The cost is $50 for the week and includes niques that include brain preservation, mind book signing, Pamela S. Meyers. a healthy lunch and two snacks. Scholarships The June schedule includes Tuesday, June exercises, reducing stress, nutrition tips, are available for those needing a little extra aging wellness, education and guest speak- 4, Glenn Hettinger, reading and book signnancial help. For information, call (262) ers. It is held at Immanuel Lutheran Church ing; Friday, June 7, Bridget Krutzik, holis728-2212 ext. 13 or download a registration (lower level, with elevator access), 1229 Park tic nutritional consultant and Reiki healer; form at www.delavanucc.org. Friday, June 24, Beth Lausche, essential oil Row, Lake Geneva . Cindy Lester, memory care specialist, rst aid kit; and Friday, June 28, Lora Story, Workshops geared and Lynn Jambor, directors of A Day In Time understanding naturopathy. Tai Chi classes will be available from 9 Inc., host the club on the third Thursday of toward supervisors every month, from 9 to 11 a.m. Any persons to 9:45 a.m., Tuesday, for a $6 drop-in fee A series of workshops for supervisors concerned about brain wellness are encour- per class. For more information, contact the Green Eyed Lady at (262) 2248-0400 or and team leads working in Walworth County aged to attend. will be presented at the Walworth County This is a free program; however a nomi- greeneyedladyfragrance.com. Job Center and will feature three of the most nal donation per session is greatly apprecipopular topics. ated to cover costs of handouts and refreshGateway Technical College They will be held Thursday mornings ments. All meetings are open to the public. holding celebration from 9 to 11 a.m., starting May 23 at the job Memory Keepers Plus is a new group center next to Gateway Technical Colleges starting Tuesday, May 14, 9 a.m. to noon, and Gateway Technical College will hold its main campus, 1000 E. Centralia St., Elk- every rst four Tuesdays thereafter, monthly. rst ofcial celebration of a specic group of horn. These specialty classes are designed for the graduates this week, a group which has faced There is no charge and participants may individual with beginning signs of a mild nancial challenges but are on their way to register for as many sessions as wanted, but cognitive impairment, with or without a overcoming them through receiving a degree attendance is limited to two people from a diagnosis. and skills in an in-demand health career. company or organization for each session. To Each class provides an emphasis on The celebration will be much more than register, call or send an email to Rick Heine, memory enhancement exercises, brain focus, that, with employers on hand to network with (262) 741-5194 or rheine@dwfs.us. fun and engaging activities, creative projects the graduates and provide the opportunity to The Changing Workforce is the topic on and structured learning environment that interview for job openings. May 23. Introduction to Social Media will be promotes peer to peer support. Terms and Gateways Health Professions Opportuthe June 6 topic. On June 13, the topic will be fees apply. nity Program held a graduation celebration Leadership for Supervisors and Team Leads. For more information, memory assess- May 10, at the Madrigrano Auditorium of the ment or reservation for any A Day in Time Conference Center on Gateways Kenosha Memory Care programs, call Cindy or Lynn Campus. PTSD group meets May 16 A total of 43 graduates were part of the at (262) 248-2922 or go to www.adayintime. The Post Traumatic Stress Disorder group org. HPOP program, the largest group of technisession will be Thursday, May 16, at 7 p.m., in cal diploma and associate degree graduates the Delavan American Legion hall. of the program in its three-year existence. It is open to those affected by the trauma, Summer Porch Series underway at Those programs include EMT-basic, health as patients, caregivers, family members and Bistro 220 unit coordinator, nursing, dental assistant, others who may have had similar stresses. The West End Summer Porch Series is physical therapy assistant, health informaThe group is in need of a new leader, tion technology, surgical technician and someone who has experience with PSTD and underway on the Bistro 220 porch, 220 Cook community pharmacy. EMT-basic had the St., Lake Geneva, presenting free summer is willing to spend a few hours once a month entertainment and information on most highest number of graduates with 16, fol-

Church gearing up for week of fun

lowed by health unit coordinator with eight and nursing with seven. HPOP operates on a federal grant. Established by the Affordable Care Act, the Health Professions Opportunity Grants (HPOG) program provides funding for projects that will prepare Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) recipients and other people with low incomes for careers in the health care sector. These are jobs that pay well, have potential for advancement and are expected to be in high demand. The Gateway program has been recognized as one that has expanded to reach more participants than planned and has used innovative strategies to keep participants engaged and completing their training program, such as creating a learning community with students, instructors and HPOP staff. Some of the support services are academic advising, career development, soft skills training, tutoring, child care assistance and travel assistance. The program also sets up a cohort and team meeting method with students from selected degree programs. The certied nursing assistant and health unit coordinator cohorts were part of a partnership with Wheaton Franciscan Health Care and some classes were offered on site at its Racine location. For more information, contact Stacia Thompson at (262) 564-3076.

Youth Football Fun Run set for May 18


The Lake Geneva Youth Football 5K Fun Run will take place Saturday, May 18, at 9 a.m., going through Big Foot Beach State Park. In addition to the main run, there will be a tots 100-yard dash and a one-mile run for kids ages 7 through 13. Registration can be done online at Active. com, search for Touchdown Run. Proceeds from the run benet local youth athletes ages 7 through 14. The event is cosponsored by Clearwater Outdoor and the Friends of Big Foot Beach State Park. Wisconsin State Park admission stickers are required for entry to the park. The one day charge is $5 and season tickets also can be purchased, good at any state park all year.

May 16, 2013

The Regional News

7B

PUBLIC NOTICES
PUBLIC NOTICES
STATE OF WISCONSIN WALWORTH COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT Order Setting Deadline for Filing a Claim (Formal Administration) Case No. 2013PR75 INTHEMATTEROFTHEESTATEOF ANNE M. KORDOSKE Apetition for formal administration was filed. THECOURTFINDS: 1. The decendent, with date of birth February 15, 1921 and date of death March 31, 2013, was domiciled in Walworth County, State of Wisconsin, with a mailing address of W879 North Bloomfield Road, Genoa City, WI53128. 2. All interested persons waived notice. THECOURTORDERS: 1. The deadline for filing a claim against the decedents estate is July 30, 2013. 2. A claim must be filed at the Walworth County Probate, P.O. Box 1001, 1800 County Rd. NN, Elkhorn, WI, Room 2085. BYTHECOURT Sheila T. Reiff Circuit Court Commissioner April 23, 2013 Nicholas A. Egert McCormack &Egert, S.C. 835 Geneva Parkway North, Suite 1 Lake Geneva, WI53147 262-248-6600 Bar #1056736 May 2, 9 &16, 2013

PUBLIC NOTICES
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT WALWORTH COUNTY File No 12-CV-00934 Case Classification Type Foreclosure of Mortgage Code No. 30404 Money Judgment Code No 30301 Other Debtor Actions Code No 30304 NOTICEOFSHERIFFSSALE COMMUNITY BANK CBD, f/k/a Community Bank, Delavan Plaintiff -vsPARTNERSONMAINSTREETLLCand FRANKB. MAYJR Defendents and Third-party Plaintiffs -vsESTATEOFARNOLDEBARGIELSKI, JR and TERRANCEP. MATHEWS Third-Party Defendents PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of and pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above-captioned action on December 10, 2012 Ior my designee will cause to be sold at public auction in the lobby of the Walworth County Law Enforcement Center, located at 1770 County Road NN, City of Elkhorn, Walworth County, Wisconsin, on June 13, 2013, at 10:00 a.m., all of the following described premises particularly described as: The East 50 feet of Lot Four (4), all in Block Thirty-one (31) of the Original Plat of the City of Lake Geneva, Walworth County, Wisconsin. TAXPARCELNO. ZOP00335 Property Address:846 Main Street Lake Geneva, WI53147 TERMSOFSALE:Ten percent (10%)of the successful bid must be paid to the Sheriff at the sale in cash, cashiers check or certified funds, payable to the Clerk of Courts. The balance of the successful bid must be paid to the Clerk of Courts in cash, cashiers check or certified funds no later than ten days after the court confirms the sale or else the 10% down payment is forfeited to the Plaintiff. The property is sold as isand subject to all liens and encumbrances. Buyer to pay applicable Wisconsin Real Estate Transfer Tax. Dated at Elkhorn, Wisconsin, this 13th day of May, 2013 s/David Graves, Sheriff Walworth County, Wisconsin Lisle W. Blackbourn GODFREY,LEIBSLE,BLACKBOURN& HOWARTH, S.C. 354 Seymour Court Elkhorn, Wisconsin 53121 Telephone:(262)723-3220 Facsimile:(262)723-5091 email:lblackbourn@godfreylaw.com May 16, 23 &30, 2013

PUBLIC NOTICES
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT WALWORTH COUNTY Case No. 13SC000372 SMALL CLAIMS AMENDED SUMMONS CAPITAL ONE BANK USA NA FKA CAPITAL ONE BANK A FOREIGN CORPORATION 140 E SHORE DR 12017-0380 GLEN ALLEN VA 23059 Plaintiff, vs. DUANE S GARRETT Defendant. TO:DUANE S GARRETT 106 CHANCELLOR CT GENOA CITY WI 53128-2158 You are being sued by: CAPITAL ONE BANK USA NA FKA CAPITAL ONE BANK A FOREIGN CORPORATION in the Small Claims Court of WALWORTH County, located at 1800 COUNTY RD NN RM# 2055 ELKHORN WI 53121. A hearing will be held at 8:30 a.m. on May 23, 2013. If you do not appear, a judgment may be given to the party suing you. A copy of this amended summons along with the summons and complaint is being mailed to you. Dated at Milwaukee, Wisconsin this Apr 22 2013. KOHN LAW FIRM S.C. BY: /s/ Joseph R. Johnson Joseph R. Johnson Plaintiffs Attorney State Bar No. 1053052 735 N. Water St., Suite 1300 Milwaukee, WI 53202 (414) 276-0435 May 16, 2013

PUBLIC NOTICES
STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT WALWORTH COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT CIVIL DIVISION NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE Case No. 12 CV 00691 Case Code No. 30404 WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL WISCONSIN, INC. Plaintiff Vs. DOUGLAS ALAN LAVNICK A/K/A DOUGLAS A. LAVNICK; ELIZABETH A. LAVNICK A/K/A ELIZABETH ANNE LAVNICK; MAIN STREET ACQUISITION CORP.; ADVANTAGE ASSETS II, INC.; CACH, LLC; Defendants PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that by virtue of a judgment of foreclosure entered on September 25, 2012, in the amount of $242,638.64, the Sheriff will sell the described premises at public auction as follows: TIME: jUNE 6, 2013 at 10:00 am TERMS: 1. 10% down in cash or money order at the time of sale; balance due within 10 days of confirmation of sale; failure to pay balance due will result in forfeit of deposit to plaintiff. 2. Sold as is and subject to all legal liens and encumbrances. 3. Buyer to pay applicable Wisconsin Real Estate Transfer Tax from the proceeds of the sale upon confirmation of the court. PLACE: WALWORTH COUNTY SHERIFFS DEPARTMENT, LAW ENFORCEMENT CENTER 1770 COUNTY ROAD NN, ELKHORN, WI 53121 Property description: LOT TEN (10) IN BLOCK ONE (1) IN ASSESSORS PLAT NO. 1, C.L. DOUGLAS ADDITION TO THE VILLAGE OF FONTANA ON GENEVA LAKE, WALWORTH COUNTY, WISCONSIN. Tax Key No.: STFV 00182 Property Address: 176 W. MAIN ST., FONTANA, WISCONSIN 53125 Adam C. Lueck State Bar No. 1081386 Attorney for Plaintiff 230 W. Monroe St., Ste. 1125 Chicago, IL 60606 Phone: 312-541-9710 Johnson, Blumberg & Associates, LLC is the creditors attorney and is attempting to collect a debt on its behalf. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. May 2, 9 &16, 2013

WILLIAMS BAY PUBLIC NOTICES


OFFICIAL PUBLICATION VILLAGE OF WILLIAMS BAY WALWORTH COUNTY, WISCONSIN NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that there will be a Public Hearing before the Plan Commission on Tuesday, June 11, 2013 at 6:30 p.m. at the Village Hall in Williams Bay, Wisconsin to consider the following: THE PETITION OF: Bill Gage Gage Marine - for a Conditional Use Permit. TAX KEY NUMBER: WA436800001 STREET ADDRESS: 1 Liechty Drive The petitioner requests a Conditional Use Permit to install a full closed wood plank fence. All persons, and their agents or attorneys will be given an opportunity to be heard in relation thereto. Jacqueline Hopkins Village Clerk May 16 &23, 2013

WILLIAMS BAY SCHOOL BOARD


endar. C. Public Comments Craig Curry gave comments about building a new elementary school. He stated that the Board needed to consider an addition to the current jr/sr high school building and not build a separate building. He said that he and other people he knows, would not vote for the referendum if the buildings are not connected. C. Curry provided a proposed sketch of an addition to the current jr/sr high school. He also suggested a pitched roof, furnaces that were on the ground and encouraged using local contractors and people who are vested in the community. D. Recognition of Achievements B. Butters congratulated the 2013 Trailways Conference Academic Bowl winners: Braydon Pape, Neil Stilin, Claire Canda, Clark Luberda, Alex Duda, Jacob Landgraf, Natalie Stratton, Max Gumble, Krystyn Ong, KC Dawis, Grant Myers, Ian Spolarich, Jacob Olson, Erin Lippert and Wyatt Beyers. He also congratulated the Forensics Team for Alex Schintgen, Sam Storms, and Lucy Sponholzs qualification for the State Forensics Meet in Madison on April 20th. Congratulations to the Junior High Math Team for receiving 2nd Place at the Whitewater Gifted and Talented Math Meet. Team members included: Even Rees, Macayla Church, Jack Boggs, Caitlin Sternberg, Caleb Edington, Morgan Lippert, Georgia Warren. Caleb Edington was awarded 1st place for the individual competition in the 8th grade division. The team will now advance to the Mega Math Meet at Edgewood College in Madison on Wednesday, May 22nd. Congratulations to Taryn Ripple who was selected by the American Association of University Women as the scholarship recipient to Camp Badger Exploring Engineering camp this summer in Madison. V. ACTION ITEMS A. Approval of Consent Agenda 1. School Board Minutes Approve the minutes of the Regular School Board Meeting of March 11, 2013 and Special School Board Meetings of March 13, March 20, 2013, and April 3, 2013. 2. Bills Payable Approve bills payable for March 2013, Funds 10, 27, and 50, check numbers 58490-58614, Fund 60, check numbers 4972-4989 for a total of $578,988.22. B. Appointment of a Construction Manager for Facilities Planning A L. LANDGRAF/J. PFEIL MOTION AND SECOND TO APPOINT SCHERRER CONSTRUCTION MANAGER SERVICES AS IT RELATES TO PRE-REFERENDUM RESEARCH AND PLANNING OF A CONCEPTUAL DESIGN OF WILLIAMS BAY SCHOOL DISTRICT FACILITY DEVELOPMENT, CARRIED 4-0. C. Approval of the District Technology Plan A J. PFEIL/C. BEINETTI MOTION AND SECOND TO APPROVE THE WILLIAMS BAY SCHOOL DISTRICT TECHNOLOGY PLAN, CARRIED 4-0. The link to the technology plan is: https://sites.google.com/a/dpi.wi.gov/william s-bay-information-technology-plan/. D. Approval of Regular School Board Meeting Date change from May 13 to May 6, 2013 A C. BEINETTI/L. LANDGRAF MOTION AND SECOND TO APPROVE THE REGULAR MONTHLY SCHOOL BOARD MEETING OF MAY 13 TO BE HELD ON MONDAY, MAY 6, 2013, CARRIED 4-0. On Monday, May 13, a Special School Board meeting will be held from 6:30 to 8:30 PM to hold a Community Workshop regarding the building of a new elementary school facility to include members of the Williams Bay Village Trustees. E. Set Date for Special School Board Meeting on Preliminary District Budget for 2013-2014 A L. LANDGRAF/J. PFEIL MOTION AND SECOND TO HOLD A SPECIAL SCHOOL BOARD MEETING ON THE PRELIMINARY DISTRICT BUDGET FOR 2013-2014 ON MONDAY, MAY 20, 2013 AT 6:00 PM, CARRIED 4-0. F. Approval of Resignation of Elementary School 4th Grade Teacher A L. LANDGRAF/J. PFEIL MOTION AND SECOND TO APPROVE THE RESIGNATION OF 4TH GRADE TEACHER STEVE HUISMAN WITH EMPLOYMENT ENDING ON JUNE 30, 2013, CARRIED 4-0. G. Approval of Resignation of K-8 Guidance Counselor A C. BEINETTI/J. PFEIL MOTION AND SECOND TO APPROVE THE RESIGNATION OF K-8 GUIDANCE COUNSELOR MEGAN LAMARCHE EFFECTIVE JUNE 7, 2013, CARRIED 4-0. H. Set Date for Facilities Planning Community Workshop A L. LANDGRAF/J. PFEIL MOTION AND SECOND TO HOLD A COMMUNITY WORKSHOP TO BE HELD ON MONDAY, MAY 13, 2013, FROM 6:30 TO 8:30 PM TO BE HELD IN THE WILLIAMS BAY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL GYM, CARRIED 4-0. VI. DISCUSSION ITEMS A. Outline Steps in Budget Process DA Dalzin stated that individual staff member budgets were due 4/01/13; Maintenance Department and District Administrator meet to discuss maintenance needs on 4/10/13; Principals and Administrative Assistance For Business and District Administrator meet to discuss budgets on 4/16/13, Preliminary budget recommendations developed by 5/13/13; Presentation to the School Board on preliminary budget on 5/20/13; The Annual meeting will be held on 7/22/13; and the actual levy will be set and certified by 11/01/13. B. Topics for Saturday, April 20, 2013 Work Session Discussion followed. Suggested agenda items for the Saturday, April 20 school board members work session were: comprehensive review of elementary feedback, the future of the athletic programs, curriculum, distant learning programs, synergize between K-6 and 7-12, discuss roles of each Board members part at the May 13 Special School Board meeting. C. Facilities Planning Update Eppstein Uhen Architects representative Kit Daly gave information on the proposed elementary school building. Discussion followed. It was stated that a workshop for the community will be held on Monday, May 13, 2013 regarding the proposed new facility. A Facility Vision Statement will need to be decided on. D. Discuss Process for Updating Employee Handbook for 2013-2014 DA Dalzin stated that two board members, some staff and administration will form a committee to review the employee handbook updates for the 2013-2014 school year. E. School Safety and Security Update DA Dalzin reported that the security doors have been installed at the elementary school. The jr/sr high school doors are being worked on. DA Dalzin, B. Butters, and B. Isaacson have been trained on the new messenger system. F. Discuss Staffing for 2013-2014 DA Dalzin provided preliminary staffing suggestions for 2013-2014 school year. The staffing suggestions are based on class size guidelines, estimated open enrollment stu-

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STATE OF WISCONSIN WALWORTH COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT Order Setting Deadline for Filing a Claim (Formal Administration) Case No 2013PR65 INTHEMATTEROFTHEESTATEOF EDWARDW.SKLENAR A petition for formal administration was filed. THECOURTFINDS: 1. The decedent, with date of birth June 14, 1926 and date of death January 18, 2013, was domiciled in Walworth County, State of Wisconsin with a mailing address of N3293 Iris Road, Lake Geneva, WI 53147. 2. All interested persons waived notice THECOURTORDERS: 1. The deadline for filing a claim against the decedents estate is August 2, 2013. 2. A claim must be filed at the Walworth County Probate, P.O. Box 1001, 1800 County Road NN, Elkhorn, IWI, Room 2085. BYTHECOURT: Kristina M. Secord Circuit Court Commissioner April 26, 2013 Nicholas A. Egert McCormack &Egert, S.C. 835 Geneva Parkway North, Suite 1 Lake Geneva, WI53147 262-248-8600 Bar #1056736 May 9,16, 23, 2013

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STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT WALWORTH COUNTY SUMMONS (PUBLICATION) Case Classification Type: 30404 Code No.: 13CV00323 WALWORTH STATE BANK 105 N. HIGHWAY 67 PO BOX 66 WALWORTH WI 53184, Plaintiff, -vsDOROTHY BIRIS A/K/A DOROTHY L. BIRIS W3650 S. LAKESHORE DRIVE LAKE GENEVA WI 53147, Defendant. THE STATE OF WISCONSIN To each person named above as a defendant: You are hereby notified that the plaintiff named above has filed a lawsuit or other legal action against you. Within 40 days after May 16, 2013, you must respond with a written demand for a copy of the complaint. The demand must be sent or delivered to the court, whose address is Walworth County Courthouse, P.O. Box 1001, Elkhorn, WI 53121, and to Richard W. Torhorst, Plaintiffs attorney, whose address is PO Box 1300, Lake Geneva, WI 53147. You may have an attorney help or represent you. If you do not demand a copy of the complaint within 40 days, the court may grant judgment against you for the award of money or other legal action requested in the complaint, and you may lose your right to object to anything that is or may be incorrect in the complaint. A judgment may be enforced as provided by law. A judgment awarding money may become a lien against any real estate you own now or in the future, and may also be enforced by garnishment or seizure of property. Dated: May 9, 2013 Signed: /s/Richard W. Torhorst, Plaintiffs Attorney Bar No.: 01015127 PO Box 1300 Lake Geneva, WI 53147 Phone No.: 262-248-3333 May 16, 23 &30, 2013

STATE OF WISCONSIN CIRCUIT COURT RACINE COUNTY PUBLICATION SUMMONS CASE NO.12CV997 CODE NO. 30301 Sarcen, Inc 4740 Riverside Road Waterford WI53185 vs Kenneth and Robyn Huffar 18N687 Woodcrest Lane Dundee, IL60118 Defendents Jway Construction, LLC 3942 North Beaumont Avenue Waterford WI53185 Don Biedzinski 2132 Deer Run Delavan WI53115 Dan Carpenter, d/b/a DCPainting, et al 390 Garrison Drive Lake Geneva WI53147 Country Well &Pump, Inc 11762 USHwy 20 Garden Prairie, IL61038 Third Party Defendents STATE OF WISCONSIN To each person named above as defendent: You are hereby notified that the plaintiff named above has filed a lawsuit or other legal action against you. The complaint, which is attched, states the nature and basis of the legal action. Within twenty (20) days of receiving this summons, you must respond with a written answer, as that term is used in Chapter 802 of the Wisconsin Statutes, to the complaint. The court may reject or disregard an answer if that answer does not follow the requirements of the statutes. The answer must be sent or delivered to the court, whose address is, Clerk of Circuit Court, Racine County Courthouse, 730 Wisconsin Avenue, Racine, WI53403 and to Peter J. Ludwig, plaintiffs attorny, whose address is, 130 South Pine Street, P.O. Box 190, Burlington, WI53105. You may have an attorney represent you. If you do not provide a proper answer within twenty (20) days, the court may grant judgment against you for the award of money or other legal action requested in the complaint, and you may lose your right to object to anything that is or may be incorrect in the complaint. A judgment may be enforced as provided by law. A judgment awarding money may become a lien against any real estate you own now or in the future, and may also be enforced by garnishment or seizure of property. A copy of the Complaint/Claim has been mailed to you at the above address. Dated May 1, 2013 Peter J Ludwig State Bar No. 1021381 POBox 190 Burlington, WI53105 262-763-1888 May 9, 16 & 23, 2013

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CLASSIFIED
AD DEADLINE
11 A.M. FRIDAY

contact Sue at 262-248-4444


sue@lakegenevanews.net

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NOTICE OF PENDING APPLICATION FOR PROPOSED PIER Edward Aaron Roth, Jr., 1230 W. Kennicott Dr., Lake Forest, IL 60045-1551 has applied to the Department of Natural Resources for a permit to place a pier/wharf on the bed of Geneva Lake. The project is located in the SW1/4 of the NE1/4 of Section 11, Township 1 North, Range 16 East, Village of Fontana, Walworth County. The proposed project will add 8ft x 20ft mooring platform to the end of an existing pier. The Department has determined that the application is complete and is currently evaluating the applicants proposal. The Department must consider factual information about the following legal standards in deciding whether to issue, modify, or deny the permit or approve or disapprove the contract: Whether the project will materially obstruct navigation, including commercial, recreational, active and passive forms of navigation Whether the project will be detrimental to the public interest, including fish and wildlife or their habitat, natural scenic beauty, or water quality Whether the project will materially reduce the flood flow capacity of a stream The Department will follow the steps below to reach its final decision on the application: 1. Review the plans and information provided by the applicant. 2. Review the information from public comments. 3. Review the information presented at a public informational hearing if one is requested. 4. Review the information found in natural resource inventories and plans, maps, or data collected by the Department or others using commonly accepted methods. 5. Determine whether the proposed project or activity complies with s. 1.11, Stats [the Wisconsin Environmental Policy Act], and ch. NR 150, Wis. Adm. Code. The Department has made a tentative determination that it will issue the permit or contract for the proposed activity. If you would like to know more about this project or would like to see the application and plans, please visit the Departments permit tracking website at https://permits.dnr.wi.qov/water/SitePages/ Permit%20Search.aspx. Reasonable accommodation, including the provision of informational material in an alternative format, will be provided for qualified individuals with disabilities upon request. If notice of a public informational hearing is not included in this notice of pending application, no public informational hearing will be held unless the Department receives a request for hearing or determines within 20 days after this notice is published that there is a significant public interest in holding a hearing. If no hearing is requested, the Department may issue its decision without a hearing. Any person may request a public informational hearing by writing to Travis Schroeder, 141 NW Barstow St., Room 180, Waukesha, WI 53188 by U.S. mail postmarked no later than 20 days following publication of this notice. A request for hearing must include the docket number or applicant name and specify the issues that the party desires to be addressed at the informational hearing. Because the Department must base its decision to issue, deny, or modify the permit or approve or disapprove the contract on whether the project or activity meets the legal standards listed above, the issues raised in the request for hearing should relate to those standards. Any member of the public may submit written comments to the address above by U.S. mail. Comments should include the docket number or applicant name. If no public informational hearing is held on this application, comments must be postmarked within 30 days after the date this notice is published in a newspaper as a class 1 notice or within 30 days after the date this notice is published on the Departments website, whichever is later. If a public informational hearing is held, comments must be postmarked no later than 10 days following the date on which the hearing is completed. The final decision may be appealed as indicated in the decision document. Docket Number IP-SE-2013-65-00906 WISCONSIN DEPARTMENT OF NATURAL RESOURCES For the Secretary Travis Schroeder Water Management Specialist Date 04/29/2013 May 16, 2013

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION VILLAGE OF WILLIAMS BAY WALWORTH COUNTY, WISCONSIN NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that there will be a Public Hearing before the Plan Commission on Tuesday, June 11, 2013 at 6:30 p.m. at the Village Hall in Williams Bay, Wisconsin to consider the following: THE PETITION OF: Williams Bay Brew and Paddle - for a Conditional Use Permit. TAX KEY NUMBER: WOP-13 STREET ADDRESS: 2 West Geneva Street The petitioner requests a Conditional Use Permit to expand the eating area and Liquor License premise to the outdoor patio area contingent upon installation of the proper enclosure. All persons, and their agents or attorneys will be given an opportunity to be heard in relation thereto. Jacqueline Hopkins Village Clerk May 16 &23, 2013

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TOWN OF BLOOMFIELD
Town of Bloomfield Liquor license applicants Notice is hereby given that the following have filed an application for licenses to deal intoxicating liquors and fermented malt beverages in the Town of Bloomfield in accordance with Chapter 125.4 (G) of the Wisconsin Statutes: Stefron, LTD Upper Crust Pizzeria Stephanie Mikrut, agent N1070 County Highway H Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Said licenses will be considered by the Town Board at a regular or special meeting on June 3, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as the agenda permits. Cynthia L. Howard Town Clerk May 16, 2013

VILLAGE OF WILLIAMS BAY WALWORTH COUNTY WISCONSIN WEED NOTICE Property owners of vacant or occupied property, shall cut weeds or grasses out to the center of any highway on which such lands may abut, in such manner as shall effectively prevent them from burying seed, or spreading to adjoining property, as required by Section 66.0407 of the Wisconsin State Statutes and Village Ordinance 11.03 (6) requires all grass, noxious weeds and rank growth, be kept cut to a height not to exceed one foot. Failure of the property owner to heed this notice will result in the Weed Commission authorizing such weeds to be destroyed and the cost of such work will be charged against the property as provided for in section 66.0517 of the Wisconsin State Statutes. The fee when cut by the Village, is $140.00 per hour or fraction thereof and $75.00 for the next half hour or fraction thereof, plus a $10.00 administration fee. The Village is not required to notify the property owner of this action. Jerry J. Anderson WEED AND TREE COMMISSIONER May 16, 2013

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WILLIAMS BAY SCHOOL BOARD OF EDUCATION REGULAR SCHOOL BOARD MEETING Monday, April 8, 2013 Board Members Present: C . Beinetti, L. Landgraf, J. Pfeil, D. Woss Absent: C. Butler Administration Present: District Administrator V. Dalzin High School Principal B. Butters Elementary School Principal B. Isaacson Absent: Assistant for Business C. Reynolds Guests: Fifteen I. CALL TO ORDER President Woss called the meeting to order at 7:04 PM. A. Pledge of Allegiance The meeting started with the Pledge of Allegiance. II. ADJOURN INTO CLOSED SESSION PURSUANT TO WI SS 19.85(c) (e) A J. PFEIL/C. BEINETTI MOTION AND SECOND TO ADJOURN INTO CLOSED SESSION PURSUANT TO SS 19.85(c) (e) CONSIDERING EMPLOYMENT, PROMOTION, COMPENSATION OR PERFORMANCE EVALUATION DATA OF ANY PUBLIC EMPLOYEE OVER WHICH THE GOVERNMENTAL BODY HAS JURISDICTION OR EXERCISES RESPONSIBILITY AND DELIBERATING OR NEGOTIATING THE PURCHASING OF PUBLIC PROPERTIES, THE INVESTING OF PUBLIC FUNDS, OR CONDUCTING OTHER SPECIFIED PUBLIC BUSINESS, WHENEVER COMPETITIVE OR BARGAINING REASONS REQUIRE A CLOSED SESSION BY A ROLL CALL VOTE: C. BEINETTI-AYE, C. BUTLER-AYE, L. LANDGRAF-AYE, J. PFEIL-AYE, D. WOSS-AYE, CARRIED 40. III. RECONVENE INTO OPEN SESSION A J. PFEIL/L. LANDGRAF MOTION AND SECOND TO RECONVENE INTO OPEN SESSION, CARRIED 4-0. IV. COMMUNICATION AND PUBLIC COMMENTS A. Guests Trailways Conference Williams Bay School District Math Team B. Butters and DA Dalzin presented Bulldog Pride Awards to the District Math Team for their 14th consecutive conference win. The awards were presented to teachers Darla Thiel and David Wiedenhaupt and students Caleb Edington, Avery Lettenberger, Morgan Lippert, Katelyn OBrien, Emma Pezza, Georgia Warren, Erin Callahan, Naomi Frederick, Erin Lippert, Jacob Olson, Joe Sanchez, Natalie Stratton, Skylar Duerr, Adam Lechelt, Alexa Lechelt, Michaela McCabe, Emmalyn Meyers, Braydon Pape, Claire Canda, Alex Duda, Dona Forester, Krystyn Ong, Lisbeth Smith, and Neil Stilin. B. Monthly Calendar B. Butters presented the monthly cal-

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TOWN OF BLOOMFIELD LIQUOR LICENSE APPLICANTS Notice is hereby given that the following have filed an application for licenses to deal intoxicating liquors and fermented malt beverages in the Town of Bloomfield in accordance with Chapter 125.4 (G) of the Wisconsin Statutes: Stefron, LTD Upper Crust Pizzeria Stephanie Mikrut, agent N1070 County Highway H Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Said licenses will be considered by the Town Board at a regular or special meeting on June 3, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as the agenda permits. Cynthia L. Howard Town Clerk May 16, 2013 WNAXLP

BY 12 P.M. MONDAY
TO APPEAR IN THE HE UPCOMING ISSUE

MUST BE PLACED
contact Sue at 262-248-4444
sue@lakegenevanews.net

LEGAL NOTICES

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NOTICE OF MEETING TO ADJOURN BOARD OF REVIEW TO LATER DATE Town of Bloomfield, Walworth County Board of Review will meet on the 3rd day of June, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. at Bloomfield Town Hall, N1100 Town Hall Road, Bloomfield, WI for the purpose of calling the Board of Review into session during the thirty day period beginning on the 2nd Monday of May, pursuant to Sec. 70.47 (1) of Wis. Statutes. Due to the fact the assessment roll is not completed at this time, it is anticipated that the Board of Review will be adjourned until the 17th day of July, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. Pursuant to Sec. 70.45 of Wis. Statutes the assessment roll for the Year 2013 assessment will be open for examination on the 26th day of June, 2013 at Bloomfield Town Hall, N1100 Town Hall Road, Bloomfield, WI from 12:00 p.m. (Noon) to 4:00 p.m. Instructional material about the assessment and board of review procedures will be available at that time for information on how to file an objection and the board of review procedures under Wisconsin law. Notice is hereby given this 16th day of /s/ Cynthia L. Howard, Village Clerk May 16, 2013

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8B

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

PUBLIC NOTICES
WILLIAMS BAY SCHOOL BOARD
Continued from page 7
dents, current enrollment numbers and high school course registration. VII. REPORTS A. SCA B. Oxley reported that the Annual Fun Fair will be held on Friday, April 19. Volunteers are still needed to help at the Fun Fair. B. District Administrator DA Dalzin reported that a joint School Board/Village Board community conversation meeting will be held on Wednesday, April 24, 2013 at 7:00 pm in the high school board room. C. High School Principal B. Butters thanked Charlie Mestek and everyone involved with the Blood Drive for another successful year. There were 105 donors and 95 units were collected, which will save up to 285 local patients lives. We also had 4 dual red donors and 1 platelet donor. He also thanked Megan Williamson and Megan LaMarche for a successful Wellness Day event. The Collage Concert will be held on Monday, May 20 at 7:00 PM. D. Elementary Principal B. Isaacson reported that Arbor Day activities will be held at Kishwauketoe on April 26th. L. Luberda stated that a 4K Mother Goose performance will be held on April 24 at 9:30 am and again at 1:30 pm. E. School Board DA Dalzin stated that the Core Group will meet on April 16. L. Landgraf suggested that a meeting to inform the staff regarding the upcoming community workshop should be set up. It was stated that the late start day scheduled on May 2 could possibly be used to share the information with the staff. VIII. ADJOURN AT 8:55 PM, A L. LANDGRAF/C. BEINETTI MOTION AND SECOND TO ADJOURN THE MEETING, 4-0. Cathy Butler, Clerk CB/sv: 4/18/13 May 16, 2013

VILLAGE OF BLOOMFIELD
not completed at this time, it is anticipated that the Board of Review will be adjourned until the 17th day of July, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. Pursuant to Sec. 70.45 of Wis. Statutes the assessment roll for the Year 2013 assessment will be open for examination on the 26th day of June, 2013 at Bloomfield Town Hall, N1100 Town Hall Road, Bloomfield, WI from 12:00 p.m. (Noon) to 4:00 p.m. Instructional material about the assessment and board of review procedures will be available at that time for information on how to file an objection and the board of review procedures under Wisconsin law. Notice is hereby given this 16th day of May, 2013 /s/ Cynthia L. Howard, Village Clerk May 16, 2013

VILLAGE OF BLOOMFIELD
N1203 Park Rd. Genoa City, WI 53128 Class A Combination Gurjas Inc. Lakeside Country Store Angela Lakes, agent N1457 Orchid Drive Genoa City, WI 53128 Class A Combination Pell Lake Inn LLC Kathleen Gaede, agent W1282 N. Lakeshore Drive Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Carrie Marie Donahue Hunters Lounge N1083 County Road U Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Said licenses will be considered by the Village Board of Trustees at a regular or special meeting on June 3, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as the agenda permits. Cynthia L. Howard Village Clerk May 16, 2013

LAKE GENEVA PUBLIC NOTICES


411 Interchange N. Lake Geneva, WI Hogs & Kisses, Inc. Linda Chironis, Agent W3441 McDonald Road Lake Geneva, WI 53147 To be located at: Hogs & Kisses 149 Broad Street Lake Geneva, WI L & B Mainstreet Inc. d/b/a Champs Sports Bar & Grill Gregory Bush, Agent 110-1 West Street Lake Geneva, WI 53147 To be located at: Champs Sports Bar & Grill 747 W. Main Street Lake Geneva, WI Reserve Class B Liquor & Class B Fermented Malt Beverage: Lake Aire Restaurant George Argiropoulos, Agent 248 Lookout Drive Lake Geneva, WI 53147 To be located at: Lake Aire Restaurant 804 Main Street Lake Geneva, WI May 16, 2013

FONTANA PUBLIC NOTICES


of the Board about the persons objection except at a session of the Board. No person may appear before the Board of Review, testify to the Board by telephone or contest the amount of any assessment unless, at least 48 hours before the first meeting of the Board (or at least 48 hours before the objection is heard if the objection is allowed because the person has been granted a waiver of the 48 hour notice of an intent to file a written objection by appearing before the Board during the first two hours of the meeting and showing good cause for failure to meet the 48 hour notice requirement and files a written objection), that person provides to the Clerk of the Board of Review notice as to whether the person will ask for removal of any Board members and, if so, which member will be removed and the persons reasonable estimate of the length of time that the hearing will take. When appearing before the Board, the person shall specify, in writing, the persons estimate of the value of the land and of the improvements that are the subject of the persons objection and specify the information that the person used to arrive at that estimate. No person may appear before the Board of Review, testify to the Board by telephone or object to a valuation, if that valuation was made by the Assessor of the Objector using the income method, unless the person supplies to the Assessor all the information about income and expenses, as specified in the manual under Sec. 73.03(2a), that the Assessor requests. The Village of Fontana has an ordinance for the confidentiality of information about income and expenses that is provided to the Assessor under this paragraph which provides exemptions for persons using infor-

FONTANA PUBLIC NOTICES


mation in the discharge of duties imposed by law or of the duties of their office or by order of a court. The information that is provided under this paragraph, unless a court determined that it is inaccurate, is not subject to the right of inspection copying under Sec. 19.35(1) of Wis. Stats. The Board shall hear upon oath, by telephone, all ill or disabled persons who present to the Board a letter from a physician, surgeon or osteopath that confirms their illness or disability. No other person may testify by telephone. Submitted by: Dennis L. Martin, Fontana Village Clerk May 16, 2013

WNAXLP

WNAXLP

VILLAGE OF BLOOMFIELD LIQUOR LICENSE APPLICANTS Notice is hereby given that the following have filed an application for licenses to deal intoxicating liquors and fermented malt beverages in the Village of Bloomfield in accordance with Chapter 125.4 (G) of the Wisconsin Statutes: Nippersink Country Club, Inc. Nippersink Golf Resort Tracy Heim, agent N1011 Tombeau Road Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Friends on the Lake Richard Kluge, agent N1112 No. Lakeshore Dr. Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Primo Italian Oven Stephen Caniglia, agent N1530 Powers Lake Rd Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Pell Lake Pub, LLC The Big House Bar & Grill Eric Dawson, agent N1320 S Lakeshore Dr. Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Cave Grill & Bar, Inc. Cave Grill & Bar Angela Cooper, agent N1161 Clover Road Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Chriss Steel Horse Saloon, LLC Chriss Steel Horse Saloon Christine Domaille, agent W1126 N. Lakeshore Dr Genoa City, WI 53128 Class B Combination Pell Lake Mobil, Inc. Kanwal B. Singh, agent

WNAXLP

WNAXLP

LAKE GENEVA PUBLIC NOTICES


NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the following applications for Class A, Class A, Class B, Class B, and Class C licenses to deal in intoxicating liquors, fermented malt beverages and wine in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 12.04 (3) (g) of the Wisconsin Statutes for Class A, Class A, Class B, Class B, and Class C licenses for the following firms have been filed with the City of Lake Geneva, Wisconsin for the license year commencing July 1, 2013 and ending June 30, 2014. Michael D. Hawes, City Clerk Class B/Class B Intoxicating Liquor & Fermented Malt Beverage: DCR Restaurant Group LLC Chad Bittner, Agent 2116 Heather Drive Lake Geneva, WI 53147 To be located at: The Next Door Pub

FONTANA PUBLIC NOTICES


NOTICE OF 2013 BOARD OF REVIEW VILLAGE OF FONTANA ON GENEVA LAKE Walworth County, Wisconsin NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Review for the Village of Fontana on Geneva Lake, Walworth County, WI shall hold its first meeting on Thursday, May 30, 2013 beginning at 5:45 p.m. in the Village Hall Conference Room located at 175 Valley View Drive, Fontana, Wisconsin. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that Wisconsin State Statutes Sec. 70.47(2) requires as follows: No person shall be allowed to appear before the Board of Review, to testify to the Board by telephone or to contest the amount of any assessment of real or personal property if the person has refused a reasonable written request by certified mail of the Assessor to view such property. After the first meeting of the Board of Review and before the Boards final adjournment, no person who is scheduled to appear before the Board of Review may contact, or provide information to a member

LEGAL NOTICE

66WNAXLP

DEADLINE
12 P.M. MONDAY

VILLAGE OF BLOOMFIELD
NOTICE OF MEETING TO ADJOURN BOARD OF REVIEW TO LATER DATE Village of Bloomfield, Walworth County Board of Review will meet on the 3rd day of June, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. at Bloomfield Town Hall, N1100 Town Hall Road, Bloomfield, WI for the purpose of calling the Board of Review into session during the thirty day period beginning on the 2nd Monday of May, pursuant to Sec. 70.47 (1) of Wis. Statutes. Due to the fact the assessment roll is

contact Sue at 262-248-4444


sue@lakegenevanews.net

Noxious Weed Notice Village of Fontana on Geneva Lake Walworth County, WI Weed Notice: Notice is hereby given to each person who owns, occupies or controls land in the Village of Fontana on Geneva Lake, Walworth County, Wisconsin, to destroy all noxious weeds on such property before the plants bloom. In accordance with the Wisconsin State Statute 66.0407 noxious weeds are as follows: Canada Thistle, Leafy Spurge, and field bindweed (creeping Jenny) and any other weed as described in Fontana Municipal Code 82129. All weeds and grass shall be kept cut to a height of not to exceed one foot and shall be controlled at such time and in such a manner as will prevent such plants from maturing to the bloom of flower stage. If any owner or occupant fails to cut or otherwise properly destroy in due season and as provided in Chapter 82 of the Municipal Code any such weeds, the clerk shall cause a written notice to be served upon the owner or occupant of such real estate, which notice shall notify such owner or occupant that unless such weeds are cut or otherwise properly destroyed within five days of service of said notice, the Village will cause such weeds to be cut or otherwise destroyed and the expense included in the taxes to be collected on such real estate. Village of Fontana on Geneva Lake Dennis L. Martin, Village Clerk May 9 &16, 2013 WNAXLP

TRAINING!!

NOW HIRING LIFEGUARDS


Willabay Shores
Weekend/Holidays a must Must have current certification and proof of Please contact Lakes Property Mgmt at 262.249.1922 to apply
EXPERIENCED

HELP WANTED

TRAINING!!

TRAINING!!
Growing, dynamic Independent Insurance Agency is seeking an experienced property and casualty commercial lines account executive/service rep. Technology skills are strongly desired. Please send resume to: BOX NN Lake Geneva Regional News P.O. Box 937 Lake Geneva, WI 53147
The #1 Real Estate organization in Wisconsin is searching for the right candidates to partner with the most rewarding and exciting business opportunity today. SHOREWEST REALTORS is now interviewing for our next training class. Contact John Tisdall at jtisdall@shorewest.com or call (262) 248-1020 today to learn more or to attend one of our career seminars.

LICENSED JOURNEYMAN PLUMBER

HELP WANTED
FULL-TIME COUNTER CLERK

HELP WANTED
Now accepting applications. All seasonal positions. Please apply within.

401K Plan Health Insurance Dental Insurance

Holiday Pay Vacation Pay 125 Plan Life Insurance

MUST HAVE EXCELLENT DRIVING RECORD

We are looking for motivated individuals looking for career opportunities with a progressive, growing company. Call for an interview or apply in person. PECK & WEIS HEATING & COOLING INC. 2506 CREST DRIVE LAKE GENEVA, WI 53147 (262) 248-6836

Must be pleasant with customers in person and on the phone. APPLY BY CALLING HANS - 262.745.3755

831 Wrigley Drive Lake Geneva, WI

HELP WANTED
Lake Geneva Schools
Building Aide - Lake Geneva Middle School
This position works a 180 day work year, on days when students are present. Benefits include health, vision, dental and life insurance. Hours are 7:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. with a hour lunch break. The district is seeking a person who has the ability to work well with students and staff. This position works primarily with student supervision. If you are interested in applying for this position, please submit your letter of application and resume or pick up a district application at the District Administration Center, 208 South Street, Lake Geneva. The District Support Staff Application is also available on our website at www.lakegenevaschools.com. The deadline for receiving your application is Tuesday, May 28, 2013. Please submit application materials to: Dr. James Gottinger, Superintendent Lake Geneva Schools 208 South Street Lake Geneva, WI 53147
The Lake Geneva School District is an equal opportunity employer.

NOTICE OF SALE OF ABANDONED MERCHANDISE


Owners of record are: Owners of record are:

Jon Bronson #1518 furniture, tools, kids toys, kitchen supplies, & misc. personal property Daniel Winters Jr. #1411 Household items & misc. personal property
W2285 Townline Rd. Lake Geneva

Carrie Houser #535 Household appliances, furniture, clothes, toys & misc. personal property Michael Stein #304 Couch, bed, futon, table & misc. personal property
351 E. Host Dr. Lake Geneva

Sale at 9 a.m. at Townline Road location, followed immediately by Sale at Host Drive location

May 25, 2013

POTTERS SELF STORAGE, LLC

May 16, 2013

The Regional News

9B

20 2
Classified SPECIALS

Help Wanted

22

Training/Education

59 $100 and Under


DVDS Adult. 26. $60 Ph. 262-652-8749, mornings before 11:30 a.m.

84 Residential Rentals
SHARON, WI Modern 1 and 2 BD apts. Country living in Historic Sharon. 20 minutes from Lake Geneva, 15 from Delavan. 10 from Walworth. Located on Hwy 67. 262-7362300 SHERIDAN RD., 1455-65 Kenosha, WI BAYSIDE APARTMENTS Phone: 262-551-8362 Large 2 BR, $675.00 Monthly. Includes: Heat & appliances. No pets. Escrow. Subsidized Housing welcomed. TREVOR/CAMP LAKET-Georgeous 3 bdrm, 1 ba ranch on a crawl space. All new interior! Fireplace, hardwood flrs, all appliances, 2.5 det gargage on hugh lot. $1195 mo. Land Management Porperties 815-678-4771 WINTHROP HARBOR 1 bedroom, secluded, first floor, no pets, $625 per month, utilities included. Ph. 262-654-4116 WINTHROP HARBOR2BR, duplex apartment, full basement, must pay all utilities, no pets. Security required. Available June 15, $750/month. Ph. 847-872-3687 ZION 2BR, Clean Apartment $625/Month Call 847-687-3013 ZION TOWNHOUSE Nicely updated 3BR, end unit, 1.5BA, full heated basement w/ washer/dryer hookups. Living room has nice view of huge front yard, private driveway, Tenant pays all utilities. Close to shopping restaurants, transportation.224-419-5552 ZION2 bedroom, first floor; also 1 bedroom 2nd floor. Some remodeling done. Call for more details. Ph. 262-498-5705 ZIONLarge 1 BR upper apartment for rent, $650 month + electric. Security deposit required. Section 8 OK. Ph. 847-902-6710

106 Lots & Acreage


SALEM - 1 acre near AH & 256th. Ave. Nice homes. With sewer. By owner. No agents. $54,900. 715-610-4546. SALEM Exclusive Falcon Heights, 1 acre lot w/ sewer, abuts pond. Close to Salem Grade School. $52,500. Prudential Premier Properties, 262-605-1500 or George Schau 262-358-0379 SALEM Vacant, almost 1 acre, 268th Ave. Near Trevor School, sewer to property. Asking $55k. 715-610-4546 VILLAGE GREEN HEIGHTS LOT for sale. Pl. Prairie. Corner lot on cul-de-sac, .39 acre 17046 sq. ft. $99,500 (630-302-8602).

DRIVER CLASS A CDL. Flat bed experience a plus. Clean MVR required. 2 years experience minimum. Call Dan or Carol: 847-729-2042. Job Site ID#996625

AS A KENOSHA NEWS SUBSCRIBER YOU HAVE ACCESS TO ALL ONLINE CONTENT AT KENOSHANEWS.COM FOR FREE! Call the Kenosha News Today! Customer Care Center 262-657-1500 and well be glad to help you get registered. Ask about our Members Program for a few cents more you can receive your paper plus local retail offers and more!!

DRIVERS LOCAL TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED. Full time positions available. 23+ years old. Knowledge of Milwaukee and Chicago a plus. Hourly pay. Apply at: 6523 46th St., Kenosha, WI Job Site ID#996333

Community Announcements

DRIVERS-Illinois licensed drivers needed to transport special needs children. Sign on bonus. Call (847) 244-8700 M-F 9am-5pm

STOP Searching for just a Job. BUILD A CAREER! Transform yourself into who you want to be! CALL NOW 888-865-6000. CSI CAN HELP! Its more than a Career Education Institute, its your new family that cares about you. Get CERTIFIED Be JOB READY in the field of -Healthcare -Networking -Business Transform your life TODAY! YOU CAN DO IT 888-865-6000 Computer Systems Institute Chicago, Elgin, Gurnee For information about our graduation rates, and other important information, visit www.csinow.edu

Supplies 62 Pets, & Services


PET CREMATION SERVICES Pets are family too! Cremation services for your pets. Kenosha Funeral Services & Crematory. Ph. 262-652-1943 - 8226 Sheridan Rd.

PUPPIES Rough Coat Collie sable/white Purebred. 9 weeks $250. Parents on site. call Mark Ph. 262-989-2224.

112 Manufactured Home Sale/Rent


BEACH PARK14 x 70, 2BR 1 bath, includes A/C, washer, dryer, stove, refrigerator, & deck. $9,000. Ph. 847-662-7023

KNentertain! CONTEST WINNER! 1786 - 21st Ave. Youve won a free CD at CD-DVD-GAMES
3717 80th St., Kenosha
Please call 262.942.9400 to claim your prize... Must show photo ID and current utility bill to claim prize. Prizes are held for 30 days. WANTED- Power walking partner in Genoa City. Flexible daily schedule. Approx 2 mi/30 minutes. 262-359-9538

JANITORBarton of Zion, a senior living facility, is seeking a responsible & experienced person to fill a full-time janitorial position. We are seeking an individual who has patience & is respectful & dependable. If interested please stop in & fill out an application for employment or fax resume to Betty at 847-731-6430. Barton of Zion, 3500 Sheridan Rd. Zion, IL Ph. 847-872-1500

26 Service Directory
FENCING Alex Fence. We beat any price. Top quality work. 25% off any written estimate. We do repairs. Free estimates. Acccept major credit cards. Call Alex, 262-344-6736 FLOORING INSTALLATION Baumbach Flooring installs your carpet, vinyl and tile. 262-2456168 PAINTING AND DRYWALL Fully insured. 10% off after $1,000 bid. 262-705-4594. RESIDENTIAL REMODELING EXPERTS! Kitchens, Baths, Basements, additions. No project is too complex. Call J.A. Erber Remodeling & Construction at 815-519-7399 ROOFING - J & R Roofing. All types of roofing and exterior work done. Low prices and Senior discounts. Free estimates. Ph. 262-4555937. PUPPIES Teddies, Maltese, Morkies, ShibaInus, Golden Doodles, Cavachon. Papers, shots, health guaranteed! pattyspups.com 847-271-7965

114 Motorcycles
HARLEY DAVIDSON Heritage Softtail Classic 2006, $10,500. 16K miles, New: battery, front tire, front & rear brake, 262-515-5335 HARLEY DAVIDSON 883 CUSTOM 2004 $4200 OBO Black with 2 seats, clean oneowner bike, 4K miles. Frank 262-620-3763

20

Help Wanted

100 WORKERS NEEDED - Assemble crafts, wood items. Materials provided, To $480+ wk. Free Information pkg. 24 hr. 801-264-4992 ACTIVITY AIDE Come seek a rewarding career enriching the lives of people we serve at Rolling Hills Campus. If you are looking to join an outstanding team, we are currently looking for people to join our activity staff. The individual must be able to lead appropriate activities to our seniors. The candidate must be compassionate, enthusiastic, creative and a self-starter. Prior experience working with seniors and 1-3 years experience in activities is preferred. A valid drivers license and an excellent driving record are required. Consider applying online at www.rollinghillscampus.org or in person at: Rolling Hills Campus 3521 16th Street Zion, IL 60099 EOE Job Site ID#997136

PLANT TECHNICIAN Immediate opening. Plant Technicians are hired at entry level as members of a work team. Responsible for performing all activities related to the production of dry and liquid chemical products, and perform basic warehouse operations, including operate all necessary material handling and process equipment, follow precise, detailed process instructions, interact with a distributed Honeywell Control System, and identify process variances as the various products are produced. The Plant operates 7 days per week. Technicians must be willing to work on a rotating, three shift schedule, including weekends and must be available for overtime as needed. Qualifications: Be 18 years of age or older Have a high school diploma, GED, or equivalent education Have user knowledge of Microsoft Windows, including MS-Word, MS-Excel, e-mail, and the capability to interact with other software programs as required/trained. Proven communication, leadership, teamwork skills and abilities are required. To be considered, all applications must be submitted online at www.pg.com, job code MFG00003842. Other Information: Limited Term Employment. This position is available for full time employment for up to 12-18 months. Job Site ID#996726

for 63 Free the Taking


CONVECTION OVENFrigidare Gallery, works well, beige, Ph. 847-746- 5222

116 Parts & Services


TRUCK BED COVER-White, 8X6X2 Ft., Welded Aluminum Frame, Windows, Mounting Brackets. $120. Ph. 847-848-5977

92 84
Residential Rentals

Garage/Storage for Rent

WINTHROP HARBORGARAGE FOR RENT 624 sq. ft. $175 per month Ph. 847-872-3687

& Heavy 118 Trucks Equipment


GMC SONOMA1998, 4 cylinder automatic, remote start, air, power locks & windows, excellent condition. $2,300. Ph. 847-2441335

49 Rummage, Estate, Moving


103RD AVE., 8020 -- Fri. Sat. 8-3. Household, lawn equip, girls & boys bed, mattress, 26 place dish set, golf clubs, T.Vs, boy/girl 0-16 clothes/ shoes. Skis & boots. Kettler/ bike, burle solo & Quality items. #3351 RUMMAGE AND BAKE SALE St. Dismas Church, Sunset & McAree, Waukegan, Wed. & Thurs., May 15 & 16, 9am-7pm; Fri., May 17, 8-11:30 am Refreshments, No strollers on Wednesday

94

Vacation Rentals

1 & 2 BRs STARTING AT $675 www.professionalrealty.biz 262-942-8399 Pet Friendly

LAKE GENEVA - Grand Geneva condo timeshare (points) for sale. Must sell. $3500.00. 262248-4471 (9a.m.-5p.m.)

1 & 2 BEDROOMS

120 Automobiles
BUICKLeSabre, 1992, all power windows, new battery, 3.8 V6, $650. Ph. 847-746-3992

2524 - 18TH STREET $660 - $750 HEAT INCLUDED! 262-551-7255


CALL FOR SPRING SPECIAL Tree-Lined Community Near Bike Trail 1000 sq. ft., Balconies, Garages SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT 1805 BIRCH RD Kenosha, WI 53140 www.petrettiapartments.com

98 Residential For Sale


BRISTOL AREA WANTED TO BUY. I have been transferred and need to relocate to the Bristol area. I am looking for a house with a minimum of 1.5 acres 4 BR, 2.5 BA. If you are thinking about selling your home please call me at 630-290-4544 (Eileen). If you are in pre-foreclosure or think you may be headed in that direction I would be happy to see your home and make you an offer. I am only interested in Bristol area. Thank you!

CADILLAC 1998 Deville, $2495. 110K miles, Vogue tires & sun roof. 262-822-2950 CHEVROLET CORVETTE 1985, Red, 79k Miles, 350 Auto, Loaded. $8,500. 262-652-7271

50

Miscellaneous

121 Vans & SUVs


HYUNDAI 2004 SANTA FE Asking $7,750 OBO clean inside and out. 3.5l, still under warranty. Ph. 262-653-8023. JEEP2001, CHEROKEE LTD., 4 wheel drive with class 3 trailer hitch, power windows, door locks, remote entry security system, alloy wheels, AM FM radio/cassette/CD player. $5,000 or best offer. 847-746-8074

APPLIANCES BRAND NEW NEVER USED Speed Queen washer AWN412 & dryer ADE30R. $850 847-774-2288.

ADVERTISING

ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE
WRJN and Lite Rock 92.1 radio is seeking an Advertising Account Executive. This position prospects, determines the marketing needs of and services local businesses as they pursue their marking objectives. Our ideal candidate will have OUTSIDE SALES experience, be highly motivated, well organized, creative and a huge desire to see their clients succeed. Media sales experience is helpful, but not required. An understanding of digital and social media is a plus. WRJN/Lite Rock 92.1 offers a base plus commission, benefits package, 401K and more. If you have the desire to work hard and be compensated for your efforts, contact Chris Moreau, VP/GM of Racine Broadcasting at cmoreau@racineradio.com with a cover letter and resume including references. This is NOT an entry level position. Only candidates with outside sales experience will be contacted. Job Site ID#993632

SALES
News Crew Promotions is expanding its sales team into the Kenosha area! We are looking for people to join our door-to-door Independent Contractor sales team securing subscriptions for the Kenosha News.
Earn $40.00 to $200.00 per week! Hours are 4pm to 8:30pmTransportation will be provided. Limited positions available Flexible scheduling for the school year.

COMPUTERS Windows 7 Desktop Computers & Laptops and also Windows reloads. Call 262-498-5598.

GUN SHOW May 17, 18 and 19. Racine County Fairgrounds, Union Grove. Fri 3 p.m. 8 p.m., Sat, 9-5; Sun 9-3. Admission $6. Buy/sell/Trade. 608-752-6677 www.bobandrocco.com MATTRESSES Full $65. Queen $75. King $95. Like new, extra thick. 6224 22nd Ave. Drop-off avail. 262-496-6750. SCOOTER - Heavy duty, eletric, for disabled individual, Pride Maxia, never used. Batteries like new. $1500 obo. Ph. 262-694-1745 WANTED TO BUY BUYING Gold & Silver coins - paper money - pocket & wrist watches - knifes - swords & military items & more! 262-497-6688 Joe

1 BEDROOM from $560 2 BEDROOM from $670 GAS FOR HEATING, COOKING AND HOT WATER INCLUDED 262-552-8365 WOOD CREEK APARTMENTS Mon.-Fri. 9-6; Sat. 10-4. Sunday by Appt. http://www.edwardrose.com/woodcreek

84 Residential Rentals

84 Residential Rentals

CALL TODAY START TOMORROW! 262-515-2739


An Independent Contractor for KENOSHA NEWS E.O.E.

1004 HARBOR MOTEL Efficiency Apt. Clean with Cable TV, internet, phone, refrigerator & microwave, Kitchenette, sleeping room. Daily/weekly rates. 847-872-5400

CARE GIVERS NEEDED


We currently have 2 positions open for skilled professional care givers at our group home for adults with disabilities. The ideal candidate will be conscientious, reliable and detail oriented. CNA certification a plus. Training provided. Fax resume to Mike: 262-652-3549. Job Site ID#996451 CAREGIVERS NorthPointe Resources, Inc. is a non-profit agency in Lake County, IL that works with adults with developmental disabilities and/or mental illnesses. We are currently looking for caring individuals to work in a residential group home setting, assisting clients with independent living skills. Candidates must have a high school diploma/GED, a valid drivers license and be at least 21 years of age or older. To apply, please go to our website www.northpointeresources.org or call Jennifer at 847-731-5718 with questions. Job Site ID#996697

Job Site ID#961636

52

Recreation, Exercise & Sports

60TH ST., 1615 FREE MICROWAVE FREE HEAT & HOT WATER! COMPLETELY REMODELED. T1 BR, $629 2 BR, $689. Elevator, underground parking, locked lobby, close to shopping & bus line. No smoking building. Ask for Everett, 262-617-1104

Quiet Residential Living


RENTALS STARTING AT 2 Bedroom/1 bath
all appliances, on site laundry, private patio, balcony, secured entry, garages available

2 Bedroom/2 bath
all appliances, full size washer/ dryer, private patio, balcony, private entry, attached garage

640

per month

SERVERS Experienced, Part time. Able to obtain bartenders license. Ask for Beverly or Pam. Ph. 262-654-3932. Job Site ID#997030

20 PRO CRAFT fiberglass bass boat. 2006 Merc Opti Max motor, nicely eqipt & maintained. A must see! $7800. 847-840-3203 PIER SLIPS, in and out service on Delavan Lake, motor/drive repairs, custom boat covers and upholstering. Since 1963. americanmarinedelavan.com

BRISTOL19727 84TH PL. 2BR, 1 BA Upper. Garage. Laundry. Basement storage. Pets o.k. $780+sec. Rent Promo! 209-481-0000.

24 Hr. Maintenance, easy access to the interstate, plus great local shopping

Call Today to Schedule an Appointment!

7919 60th Ave. #103

G& S PROPERTIES Office 694-3077


KENOSHA - Room for rent in Beautiful 4 BR, 2 BA HOUSE, 3 car garage, full basement, Avail. now, rent negotiable, 847-845-3425

994221

Auctions, Antiques, 55 Collectibles


TRUCK DRIVERNOW HIRING! Truck Driving School Instructors and Management. JOIN CRSTs brand new training school in Cedar Rapids, Iowa! Relocation assistance provided. Call 866-497-2187; email: ksackett@crst.com Job Site ID#995654 ESTATE AUCTION Saturday May 18, 10:30 am. 9:30 am Preview, Mrs. Ruby Alswager Estate, Located at; 1334 State St. Union Grove, Wi. 53182, Hwy. 45 (Main St.) To 14th ave. to State St.,across from School Yard Park, ** Ruby Loved showing her Antiques at the Racine County fair just down the road, so many of the items still have their original winning ribbons on them! She collected everything! Spoons- Glassware- China- Post cardsPendants-Vintage cloths, Old & Newer DollsAmerican Girl, Fantastic salesman sample?/ childs oak Hoosier cabinet complete with flour sifter! Edison Standard cylinder reproducer w/floral horn, Ice cream parlor table & chairs, Vict. furniture, mantel clocks, Toyspressed tin Japan motorcycle military rider, C.I. farm tractors, Childrens booksMint Cond. Mickey Mouse Wee Little Books, and others, Little Red Riding hood cookie jar & salt /pepper, carnival glass, Fenton glass, Art glass vase made by Loetz, Chintz Orient Royal Winton stacking tea set, early pattern glass spooners, Jewelry to include gold- silver & costume, lLarge amount of Sterlingcoll. spoons, Union Grove adv., Fostoria Chintz pattern, Vintage cloths from a very nice beaded flapper style Deco dress to early country ware- purses, hats IOB,Spinet style piano, newer furniture- Queen Anne style sofa & love seat, linens & fancy work- sampler, quilts, Christmas & Halloween decorations, Large watermelon related coll., R/R side marker light M&STP, stoneware, normal amount of household & lawn & garden tools items, upright freezer, dehumidifier, Lots More! Terms** Cash, Check if know to us. Credit cards w/5% Buyers Fee. More info call 262-539-3198 or 262-492-7150 www.timespastauctions.com http://www.timespastauctions.com or www.auctionzip.com http://www.auctionzip.com R. J. Sevick, CAI, GPPA, RWA #243 , Everything We Touch Turns To SOLD!

98 Residential For Sale

98 Residential For Sale

LAKE GENEVA 695 Wells St. Large 1 BD first floor APT. Utilities included. $750 mo. 262539-2436

:RRG &UHHN DSDUWPHQWV

Wood Creek

CDL-A OVER THE ROAD COMPANY DRIVERS and OWNER - OPERATORS WANTED
OTR COMPANY DRIVERS If you have: Good Driving Record and Good Work History We have: Competitive Wages Great Benefits Package Late model tractors Bonus Program and 401K OWNER- OPERATORS: If you have a 2007or newer tractor Good Driving Record Good Work History Good PSP report We have: A GREAT pay package, Weekly home time On site Fuel and STEADY YEAR ROUND WORK! If either of these positions sounds like a match for you... Call Scott at 866-424-5644 Ext 1457 or visit and apply at www.birchwoodtransport.com or apply in person at BIRCHWOOD TRANSPORT, INC. 3111 152nd Avenue Kenosha, WI 53144 EOE Job Site ID#996925

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Back on track?
Did the Chiefs return to their winning ways? 3C Lake Geneva REGIONAL NEWS

Sports

Clutch win
Big Foot: The netters grabbed a share of rst place Monday. 2C Thursday, May 16, 2013

Serving Badger, Big Foot & Williams Bay High Schools

CONFERENCE TENNIS: Badgers take second

Peaking at the right time

MIKE RAMCZYK/REGIONAL NEWS

BADGERS CONNOR SCHAID, left photo, stretches out after serving Friday. Schaid and Mike Cordes won the conference title at No. 2 doubles. Alex Kulik (above) and Josh Bakken captured the conference title at No. 3 doubles.

Badger 2, 3 dubs nab conference titles, team breaks three-way tie


By Mike Ramczyk sports@lakegenevanews.net BURLINGTON Doubles teams have been up for grabs for the Badger tennis team this season. After No. 1 doubles, eight athletes have vied for spots on the teams Nos. 2 and 3 squads. Last weekend, the No. 2 doubles team of Mike Cordes and Connor Schaid playing only their fourth, fth and sixth matches together of the season proved they are here to stay. Cordes and Schaid nabbed rst place at the Southern Lakes Conference tournament, held Friday and Saturday at Waterford and Burlington high schools. Badgers No. 3 doubles team of Josh Bakken and Alex Kulik also won conference. Overall, Badger took second place as a team one year after placing fourth in conference. The local netters entered the meet in a three-way tie for second place in the regular season at 5-2. Elkhorn, who went 7-0 during the regular season, won the SLC meet as well. With 36 total points, it was the Elks rst conference tennis title in 26 years. Badger nished with 30 points. Badger coach Paul Lauterbach, in his rst season back with the boys after coaching the club in the 1990s, couldnt have been happier with the outcome. We exceeded our team goal, Lauterbach said Monday night. Our players had to step up and they did. Everyone contributed, and we played our best tennis of the season. We really had to work for it.
PLEASE SEE TENNIS PAGE 4C

Wedig wins conference


By Mike Ramczyk sports@lakegenevanews.net BRODHEAD The Big Foot track squads had off days at Saturdays Rock Valley Conference meet. The boys, who coach Greg Lueck hoped would nish in the top three of the 12-team meet, placed sixth with 53 points. The Big Foot girls took 12th. A major factor in the outcome was the injury of senior Matt Ripkey, who was hurt during an early relay race. He then was forced to miss the 400 relay and the long jump. Matts injury really set us back, Lueck said. It was serious enough for him to have to come off. Hopefully, the week off will give him some time to rest. Big Foot opens postseason play with regionals Monday, May 20, at Clinton.
PLEASE SEE TRACK PAGE 4C

Bay senior Sam Storms is 9-2 on the season with a 1.75 ERA.

Bay cruises into playoffs


Storms leads the way
By Mike Ramczyk sports@lakegenevanews.net WILLIAMS BAY The Williams Bay softball team keeps winning, but the WIAA doesnt seem too impressed. Last week, the Lady Bulldogs were given a No. 3 seed in their Division 4 regional, which begins Thursday in Williams Bay. Despite a 12-2 record and a No. 19 ranking in the Division 4 state poll, the Bay was seeded below top seed Barneveld and second-seeded Monticello, two unranked clubs. I am not happy with our seed, Bay coach Jeff Kuespert said. I feel like we are a No. 1 seed and that because of the way the WIAA set our regional, we got shafted on our seed. Our regional consists of six teams from the same conference and us, which doesnt seem real fair. On Monday, the Bulldogs took out their frustrations against Johnson Creek, Division 4s 14th-ranked squad. The Bulldogs held strong to second place in the Trailways South Conference with a doubleheader sweep of the Bluejays, 7-0 and 4-3. We played extremely well, Kuespert said. We came out focused and ready to play. The defense was outstanding, and offensively we sprayed the ball to all parts of the park. In the 7-0 victory, the Bay dominated all facets of game. The girls smashed 12 hits, led by Sam Storms three. Alex Schintgen and Lizzy Smith each added two hits. Smith and Storms had two RBIs apiece.
PLEASE SEE SOFTBALL PAGE 3C

Second again
By Mike Ramczyk sports@lakegenevanews.net JANESVILLE They may be 40 miles apart, but Big Foot and Edgerton are becoming intense rivals in boys golf. For the second straight year, the Tigers knocked off the Chiefs at the Rock Valley Conference meet to win the overall conference title. Playing at Riverside Golf Course Saturday, Big Foot took second with a score of 331, 13 strokes behind Edgertons 318. Edgertons Andrew Morrison led all players with a 1-under par 71. Big Foots Craig Halma was third overall with a 78. Halma was Big Foots lone golfer in the 70s. Edgerton also beneted from Brooks Johnsons 79, which was good for fth overall. I had hoped to not nish worse than second, and while we had Edgerton in our sights, we just werent able to close strong in our rounds, Big Foot coach Bob Sullivan said. Im pleased with our conference season.
PLEASE SEE GOLF PAGE 4C

2C

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

SPORTS

Big Foot forces 3-way tie atop RVC


By Mike Ramczyk sports@lakegenevanews.net WALWORTH With a win Monday night, the Big Foot/Williams Bay boys tennis squad had a chance to join conference leaders Jefferson and East Troy atop the Rock Valley standings. However, the Chief Dogs had to knock off unbeaten East Troy at home. While top players Seb Lauterbach and Adam Kolnik did their part, it was the doubles that came through for Big Foot. The Chief Dogs got victories from both the No. 2 and 3 doubles squad to win, 4-3, and tie for rst place heading into this weeks Rock Valley Conference tournament. I am very pleased with where my team is headed this week as we prepare for the conference tournament, Big Foot coach Jim Karedes said Monday. Were peaking at the right time. The Rock Valley regular season wrapped up with Big Foot, East Troy and Jefferson all having 5-1 records in rst place. Big Foot beat East Troy, which knocked off Jefferson, which beat Big Foot. Karedes said these three will battle it out at Thursdays RVC meet, which will take place at the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater. We should nish top three in the conference, and were obviously trying for No. 1, Karedes said. More importantly, I would like to see a lot of the boys medal at their respective ights. Edgewood to get things done, though. Its tough, but then again, if it was easy everybody would be doing it. Stiff competition On Friday at the Fort Atkinson quad, Big Foot went 5-9 in matches designed to give the Chief Dogs some additional playing time considering this springs treacherous weather. The same theory applied to Saturdays Racine Prairie Invite. Facing some of the states best players, the records werent great, but the Chief Dogs gained valuable experience. The teams that we saw on Saturday were of elite caliber, Karedes said. While our scores may not express the way we played, being there and watching our athletes compete was impressive. We look forward to taking what we learned this past weekend into both conference tournament and post-season play. In conference duals last week, Big Foot fell to Jefferson, 4-3, but beat Whitewater, 5-2. In the victory against the Whippets, Lauterbach and Kolnik won in straight sets at singles. All three doubles teams won, including DJaelen Evans and Jacob Waro, Huerth and Klesmith and Stilin and Jared Schnupp. Stilin and Schnupp lost the rst set, 3-6, but recovered to win the next two sets, 6-3, 6-3. For photos from this weeks Rock Valley Conference tennis tournament and more Big Foot tennis photos, visit our Facebook page, Regional News Sports Check.

MIKE RAMCZYK/REGIONAL NEWS

ADRIAN GONZALEZ has found his niche at No. 3 doubles. On Monday, Lauterbach and Kolnik won easily at No. 1 and 2 singles, respectively. At No. 2 doubles, the team of Nick Klesmith and Will Huerth knocked off East Troys Joe Zess and Paul DAmico, 6-0, 6-2. At No. 3 doubles, Adrian Hernandez and Neil Stilin beat Brett Harper and John Brehm, 7-5, 6-3. While Lauterbach and Kolnik, both juniors, are the most seasoned Chiefs with their state experience, Karedes has been impressed by his doubles players. Our doubles have grown a lot this season, he said. I look forward to each of our doubles teams to improve and knock off some teams that they lost to early in the season at the conference meet. They are extremely talented, and I believe they are only beginning to believe they are as good as I have been telling them they are. At the conference tournament, which runs Thursday and Friday, Lauterbach will enter as the No. 1 seed at No. 1 singles. Kolnik could be the No. 2 seed at No. 2 singles, Karedes said. Seb needs to hold onto that position, Karedes said. Adam should be able to win conference. Big Foot turns right around with WIAA Division 2 subsectionals Monday, May 20, and sectionals Wednesday, May 22. We hope to make a deep run in the tournament, Karedes said. Well have to compete with East Troy, Monroe and Madison

SPORTS SHORTS
Big Foot picture perfect
Nobody can stop the soccer girls from Walworth. On Saturday, the Big Foot/Williams Bay club improved to 11-0-1 overall with a hard-fought, 1-0 home win over McFarland. The Lady Chiefs lead the Rock Valley Conference by three games over secondplace Palmyra-Eagle. We struggled a bit, Big Foot coach Annie Isham said. Fatigue was denitely a factor. We had many great opportunities but did not nish one until the 74-minute mark when Schyler Isham scored in the upper right corner. With a young club, Annie Isham didnt foresee this much success. I knew at the beginning of the season that we had some good potential, she said. I did not expect to be undefeated. On May 9 at Whitewater, Big Foot cruised to a 4-0 victory. Maggie Kivlin, Mari Hubanks, Morgan Courier and Schyler Isham each tallied goals. Annie Isham said her team dominated. Big Foot enjoyed another blowout May 7 with a 5-1 win over East Troy. We were really working well offensively, Annie Isham said. Schyler Isham, Rachel Heidenreich, and Annalise Floody added goals. Maggie Kivlin assisted on Hubanks rst goal and Morgan Courier assisted on Floodys score. Natalie Boldger is incredibly solid in the net for us, Annie Isham said. And the duo in the central mideld of Courier and Isham are driving our attack. Big Foot travels to McFarland Thursday. These last two and half weeks of the regular season are always very tough, Annie Isham said. Players are banged up, tired, and this year the make-up games are taxing all the teams.

Badgers still atop SLC


The Badgers avenged an earlier loss to Southern Lakes Conference rival Burlington with a 2-1 triumph May 7 at Badger. After a 10-5 loss to Janesville Craig Monday, Badger is now 11-4 overall and ranked No. 7 in the Division 1 Wisconsin Baseball Coaches Association state rankings. In the win over the Demons, senior southpaw Colton Andresen was masterful on the mound, tossing a three-hit shutout with ve strikeouts and only one walk. Andresen improved to 4-1 on the season with a 1.53 ERA. At the plate, Badger only managed ve hits, but small ball lifted the local boys. Jonah Zeinerts sacrice y in the fth proved to be the difference. Zeinert accounted for both Badger RBIs. Peter Krien went 2-for-2 for the Badgers, and Andresen, Derek Denecke and Mitch Jensen added one hit each. Denecke leads the team with a .556 batting average. On Monday, the Badger jumped out to a 4-3 lead against Craig, but the visiting Cougars scored runs in the nal four innings to pull away. On the mound, Donald Schnurer, Eric Skipper, Tom Ritzman and Gunner Losch allowed six earned runs combined. Losch, Skipper, Jensen, Travis Stahulak and Kevin Murray each had hits for Badger. As a team, Badger committed seven errors. Badger hosts SLC rival Wilmot Thursday.
MIKE RAMCZYK/ REGIONAL NEWS

SUBMITTED

THE GENOA CITY XPLOSION is 42-8 overall.

Xplosion take two


By Rick Koehn Special to the Regional News GENOA CITY The Xplosion recently took care of two of the nations top youth softball teams. What was expected to be a highlycontested affair wasnt even close. The Naperville, Ill., Diamonds threw their ace pitcher in hopes of stifling the Xplosion offense. However, she couldnt make it out of the first inning as the Xplosion fired on all cylinders with 15 runs on 14 hits in a 20-3 thrashing. The Xplosion got six extra-base hits from OBrien, Kira Mickelson, Kalissa Koehn and Riley Regnier. Koehn silenced the Diamond offense from the mound, allowing only three hits over five innings with five strikeouts. The victory was only an appetizer for the main course, a rematch between last years NSA state champion Genoa City Xplosion and the USSSA No. 2-ranked team in the nation, Wasco, Ill., Diamonds. The teams lived up to the hype. Hailey Bakers seventh-inning single with two outs plated Koehn and gave the XPlosion a dramatic, 5-4 victory. Genoa City is now 42-8 overall. Genoa Citys Maddie Schillinger walked to start the game and advanced to third on a single to center by Koehn. Mickelson followed with a single to center scoring Schillinger. The Xplosion sent another run across in the second when Alanna Malchin singled to center, scoring Kira Allen. Wasco answered with two in the fourth to take a 3-2 lead. In the fifth, Schillinger walked and stole second. Then, Koehn scored Schillinger with an RBI single. With Koehn in scoring position, OBrien singled to center, giving the Xplosion a 4-3 lead. Wasco tied the game in the top of the seventh with a two-out single to center, setting the table for the dramatic finish. In the bottom of the seventh, Koehn singled. With one out and a hit-and-run on, Koehn moved into scoring position on the OBriens fielders choice groundout. With two outs and two strikes, Baker smashed a 1-2 curve ball down the rightfield line for the game winner. With some offseason changes to improve the coaching staff and the addition of two quality hitters to the lineup, the Xplosion will continue to play up in competition. At the 13U age division, the Xplosion boasts a 7-1 record against 16U teams. Genoa City boasts a 31-7 record against 14U teams.

BIG FOOT GOALIE NATALIE BOLDGER has been a force this season.

May 16, 2013

The Regional News

3C

SPORTS

Chiefs break out of slump with sweep


By Mike Ramczyk sports@lakegenevanews.net WALWORTH Things were going downhill fast for the Big Foot baseball team. Losers of six straight, the Chiefs found themselves at 8-7 after starting the season 8-1. That all changed Saturday. Big Foot broke out of its slump in a big way, sweeping Rock Valley South rival Brodhead, 13-1, and 9-7. Ace pitcher Austin Hoey got the win in the 13-1 decision for the Chiefs. He allowed one earned run, two hits, ve walks and struck out 10 over ve innings. The Chiefs busted out the bats as well, exploding for 12 hits including home runs from Carter Hehr and Alex Landers. Landers led the way with a 3-for-3 performance and three RBIs. Hehr and Nate Freytag each collected two hits. It was great to nally get run support for our pitching staff, Big Foot coach Steve Bochat said. I felt that this game earlier in the season where it was originally placed could have really helped us. I hope it gets us going now. The key was Hoeys ability to control game one and a number of hitters in our lineup. Zak Greco, Tim Long, Brett Morris, Billy Landers and Marshall Strenger all had one hit. In the second game, a back-and-forth battle saw Big Foot fall into a 4-1 hole in the second. The Chiefs answered with four runs in the third, but Brodhead tied the game at 55 in the fourth. In the seventh, Big Foot put up another four spot, led by an RBI triple from Alex Landers. Brodhead scored two runs in the bottom of the seventh, but it wasnt enough.

MIKE RAMCZYK/REGIONAL NEWS

BILLY LANDERS took the loss Monday. On the hill, Brandon Hausner, Morris and Billy Landers combined to give up only four earned runs. Landers shut the door in the seventh, earning the win. That was key in the seventh, Bochat said. We havent had a strong No. 2 pitcher all season, and we have been piecing games together and it worked Saturday. Big Foot has ve regular season games left, including one more RVC doubleheader against Clinton. At 10-8 overall, Bochat is hoping the Chiefs can nish strong. We have had some great nishes in the past two seasons, and I hope to continue that this week, he said. We play every night except Wednesday so it should be exciting. We have a great chance to go far

MIKE RAMCZYK/REGIONAL NEWS

BRETT MORRIS prepares to re a pitch Monday. in regionals again. Big Foot returns home to battle Clinton Thursday. Edgerton 4, Big Foot 1 The Chiefs win streak was short-lived thanks to a strong pitching performance Monday night in Walworth. Edgerton left-hander Lucas Gregory was stellar, tossing seven innings and striking out eight while surrendering only three hits. The Tigers took a 4-0 lead after three innings and cruised the rest of the way. Big Foots only run came in the bottom of the fourth. Brian Wolski, Morris and Freytag collected the only hits for the Chiefs. Billy Landers started and allowed four earned runs in ve innings. Morris relieved him and red two hitless innings.

Lady Badgers fall


MIKE RAMCZYK/ REGIONAL NEWS

Passing the baton

FRANKIE BOBULA hustles to rst in a recent game. The Badger softball team is 2-13 overall this season after a 15-5 loss to Oconomowoc Saturday. Bobula is hitting .348 this season. Catcher Jamie Mikrut leads the team with a .448 average.

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1C

Softball/Bulldogs open playoffs


Emmalyn Meyers, Claudia Wautlet, Taylor Scott, Haley Shea and Jamie Sitter all tallied one hit. For the season, the Bay is hitting .361. Storms paces the girls with a .609 clip. On the mound, Storms struck out 10 and scattered four hits in seven innings. She only gave up one walk. Storms improved to 9-2 on the season and lowered her earned-run average to 1.75. She has struck out 92 batters in 68 innings. The Bay jumped out to a 4-0 lead and held on in the 4-3 victory. Creek scored two runs in the sixth and one in the seventh but couldnt catch up. The Bay only mustered four hits but capitalized off four Johnson Creek errors. Scott belted a triple and nished with two RBIs. Storms, Meyers and Sitter also had hits. Storms went the distance again on the mound, allowing three earned runs and scattering six hits while striking out seven. The Bay hosts sixthseeded Pecatonica Thursday in a playoff opener. The rst pitch is slated for 5 p.m. In the playoffs we can go as far as our defense will take us, Kuespert said. We are going to hit, score, run, and pitch. Our defense will be key in our run. Horicon 4, Williams Bay 2 The Bulldogs suffered a rare loss at home May 10. All of the games runs came in the rst inning. In the top of the frame, the Bay committed two errors with two outs, which set up a three-run home run by Cheyenne Czerwinski. The Bay came back with two runs in the bottom of the rst. Storms and Shea each tallied RBIs. It was a pitchers duel the rest of the way, with both pitchers settling down and mowing down batter after batter. The Bay only totaled ve hits, and Horicon nished with four hits. It was a strong performance against Division 3s third-ranked team. I was very pleased with the teams performance, Kuespert said. The rst inning was not good but overall the team played very well. To hold the No. 3-ranked team in the state to four unearned runs, all coming in the rst, is a positive that needs to be taken away from that game.

MIKE RAMCZYK/REGIONAL NEWS

BADGERS KARINA REEVES, right, hands the baton to Tristan Sproul during a relay race May 7 at the Walworth County Invite. The Badger girls took second place, and the boys nabbed rst.

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4C

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

SPORTS

Soccer weekend
By Mike Ramczyk sports@lakegenevanews.net Soccer lovers, unite. The 15th annual Lake Geneva Lakers Classic Soccer tournament kicks off this weekend, May 18 and 19, at the Badger High School sports complex, 220 E. South St. The two-day event, which draws thousands of spectators, features more than 130 teams from Illinois and Wisconsin, ages 9 to 18. The players battle on 11 elds surrounding Badger High School and Lake Geneva Middle School. All participants must register 45 minutes prior to the start of the rst game, which is slated for 8:30 a.m. Saturday. Games should
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1C

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1C

Golf/Big Foot begins postseason Tuesday


With an undefeated record of 6-0, Big Foot cruised to a Rock Valley South Division championship. On Saturday, Luke Bourneuf, a freshman, was eighth overall with an 80. Dylan Freytag shot an 83, and Kyle Shoger had a 90 to round out the scoring. Mitchell Stedmans 93 was dropped. All of the guys played well this year, Sullivan said. Craig Halma really took control of his game during the last few weeks of the season, Dylan was solid and Bourneuf had an outstanding freshman year. Kyle gave us some solid rounds, and Mitchell was the most solid fth player in a number of years. Big Foot is gearing up for regionals Tuesday, May 21, at Geneva National. Sullivan said the teams condence will be key to a strong postseason run. The team believes they are good players, and they know they need to all focus just a bit harder with every shot, he said. Big Foot falls to Edgerton again On Monday at the Abbey Springs Invite in Fontana, the Chiefs once again took second to Edgerton. The 21-team event featured teams from all over southeastern Wisconsin, including Badger, which placed ninth with a nal score of 374. Both Big Foot and Edgerton shot a bit higher than Saturday, with Edgertons 325 landing rst and the Chiefs shooting a 339. Freytag took second overall with a 79. Morrison once again had the low score with a 74. Bourneuf shot an 86, and both Halma and Jason Maki added 87s to round out the Big Foot scoring. For Badger, freshman Alec Jacobson led the way with an 88. Hayden Hochevar added a 92. Keith Schwefel shot a 95, and Logan Tenneys 99 rounded out the scoring. Chiefs nish perfect On May 9 at Evergreen Golf Course in Elkhorn, Big Foot nished its Rock Valley South season undefeated.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1C

wrap up Sunday evening. Individual awards will be presented to all rst- and secondplace teams with all U9 and U10 players receiving participation awards. Each team is allowed four guest players. With full parking lots, people everywhere and constant action, it is one of the biggest sporting events in the area. It showcases some of the nest soccer talent in the Midwest, with teams from the Chicago, Milwaukee and Madison metro areas. For more information, call (262) 248-9682 or (262) 374-4625 or email lakerssoccerclub@gmail. com. For a full schedule of games, visit lakerssoccer.webs.com.

Track/Boys, girls distance runners shine, Dixon takes second


East Troy dominated the RVC meet, with both the boys and girls taking first. The Big Foot boys scored 53 points as a team. East Troy won the meet with 158 points. Big Foots lone conference champion was senior Gus Wedig, who was first in the 110 hurdles with a time of 16.38. Gus had a terrific meet, Lueck said. He ran a perfect race. He was seeded sixth in the prelims. He is looking Huerta took third good right now with a time of and is peaking at 8:26.84, which the right time. Lueck said was a Senior speedgood time. ster Mason Dixon Strahan also nabbed second shined in the place in the 100 3,200 run, taking meter dash with a third with a time time of 11.5. Lueck of 10:03.38. Lueck said the perforsaid Strahan was Wedig mance was very two seconds from respectable but a tying the school poor start derailed him. record. The 3,200 relay team of Though the girls finMike Brody, Fletcher Stra- ished last, Lueck comhan, Ed Kinerk and Eman mended the 3,200 relay squad of Libby Brooks, Lexi Edinger, Kalen Gillingham and Sarah KazeyGary. They took fifth with a time of 10:36.83, a season best. Also, Brooks placed sixth in the 3,200 run with a 12:42.60, which tied her Phil and crew personal best. were great to The conference is work with and very, very good and were a young team, Lueck said of made the whole the girls. experience very The top four finishers relaxing and fun. at regionals advance to We are very sectionals. happy with the Lueck said a lot of athvideo and the letes on the boys side will

Tennis
Lauterbach gave credit to Elkhorn as well. He said Badger players beat Elkhorn last weekend in four of ve matches. Badger also beat Waterford in two matches, so overall the local boys exacted revenge from the regular season in six matches, according to Lauterbach. Badger found its strength in doubles last weekend. The No. 1 doubles team of Max Gilbertson and Riley Nocek placed second, falling 6-2, 6-2 in the championship match against Elkhorn. Cordes and Schaid made quick work of Waterford and Westosha Central before facing Elkhorn in the nals. The duo wasnt seeded in the top four teams in the tournament and only had a 2-1 record as a team. In the nal, Elkhorn won the rst set, 7-5, but Badger stormed back to win, 63, in both the second and third sets. I told the boys that they have to believe they can win, Lauterbach said. They really turned it up in the second and third sets. We started playing like the favorite. At No. 3 doubles, Bakken, a freshman, and Kulik, a sophomore, played well beyond their years. The No. 4 seed with a 3-2 record entering the meet, the young tandem easily knocked off Westosha Central and Burlington. In the nal against Elkhorn, they fell into a 5-2 hole in the rst set. After a pep talk from Lauterbach, Bakken and Kulik went on a 5-0 run to win the rst set, 7-5. They nished off the Elks, 6-2, in the second set. They played with condence, Lauterbach said. At No. 3 singles, Dan Weiner took fourth place. Also, Badger had two consolation champions, or fth-place nishers, Liam Bailey at No. 1 singles and Eric Heinz at No. 4 singles. Badger will enjoy a week off before postseason play begins with subsectionals Monday, May 20. Lauterbach hopes several players can advance to sectionals, which will be held at Badger High School Wednesday, May 22. He said Gilbertson and Nocek (16-6) could have the best shot of advancing in the postseason. It will be very difcult to get someone to state, he said. We have continued to improve throughout the season. In the playoffs, you either produce or you dont. Im hoping we can turn some heads. I think we will have a nice team presence at sectionals.

MIKE RAMCZYK/REGIONAL NEWS

MATT RIPKEY, far right, suffered an injury at conference. He may be back for regionals May 20. have an opportunity to advance to sectionals. However, the regional is loaded. Opponents East Troy, Jefferson and Whitewater, all Rock Valley North teams, finished above Big Foot in the conference meet standings. We have to switch from team mode to individual mode, he said. The two-mile relay teams for both the boys and girls should do well. I could see Wedig and Dixon having a shot at winning regionals. Our regional is as difficult as it gets. Walworth County Invite At the Walworth County Invite May 7 at Elkhorn High School, the Big Foot boys took third out of six teams with 121 points. The Badger boys and East Troy girls were team winners. Dixon won the 100 meter dash with an 11.4, edging out Badgers Mike Mann (11.5). Wedig nabbed first in the 110 hurdles with a time of 16.10. Big Foots other winner was Dan Pearce, who won the long jump with a leap of 39-5. The Big Foot girls took fourth with 47 points. Brooks was second in the 3,200 run with a 12:40.00, and the 3,200 relay team of Edinger, Gillingham, Kazey-Gary and Carlie ODonnell was third with a time of 11:21.00.

reaction has been very positive.


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DATE: Sunday, May 19th, 2013 TIME: Departures from Riviera Docks at 5:30, 6:30 & 7:30 p.m. Advance reservations REQUIRED! Lake Geneva Cruise Line Frequent Rider passes will be available for purchase with all proceeds going to the band programs. See a band student to purchase a pass in advance, or pick one up that evening!

DONT MISS THE BOAT!! CALL TODAY FOR RESERVATIONS AND JOIN US FOR THIS GREAT EVENT! RESERVATIONS REQUIRED CALL 262-248-6206 FOR RESERVATIONS

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Lake Geneva REGIONAL NEWS Thursday, May 16, 2013 Featuring Letters to the Editor, Obituaries and Community Matters

On the front porch with Steinbeck


This story started a few springs ago, when I was sitting on a friends front porch. I was reading John Steinbecks Travels with Charley the authors nonction travelogue about his trip across America. Steinbeck was a cozy curmudgeon when he wrote the book, seemingly bruised but unbowed. I have always lived violently, drunk hugely, eaten too much or not at all, slept around the clock or missed two nights of sleeping, worked too hard and too long in glory, or slobbed for a time in utter laziness, he wrote. Ive lifted, pulled, chopped, climbed, made love with joy and taken my hangovers as a consequence, not as a punishment. The observations in Travels were folksy and wise. He wrote about the simple pleasures of eating and sleeping outdoors, visiting unpretentious diners and meeting people who never read The Grapes of Wrath or East of Eden. He wrote about how America was changing, becoming too homogenous, and losing its way. Most of all, he wrote about people the substance, the root of all his writing. She wasnt happy, but then she wasnt unhappy. She wasnt anything. But I dont believe anyone is a nothing. There has to be something inside, if only to keep the skin from collapsing. This vacant eye, listless hand, this damask cheek dusted like a doughnut with plastic powder, had to have a memory or a dream. Steinbeck in a nutshell: ... I dont believe anyone is a nothing. When I was reading the book on my friends front porch that spring, I was about the same age as Steinbeck was when he rigged up his camper, grabbed his dog, Charley, and started cross country to rediscover America. I was also at a crossroads searching for a road map. In fact the book had a map. It was sketched in a primitive style, as though drawn by a child the type of map that speaks to boys in their 60s who are looking to hitch a ride. I contemplated getting in my SUV and heading west to nd something new about myself. For years after, when I sat on that front porch, I couldnt help but think of that spring when Travels was on my mind. Then a few years ago, that fond memory was colored by a harsh reality. A writer tried to retrace Steinbecks travels only to discover the author couldnt have been at places he said he was at, couldnt have had the conversations he said he had because the people couldnt have been where he said they were. In other words, at least some of this non-ction travelogue was made up. Steinbecks last ction works didnt get favorable reviews, so maybe he thought hed have better luck by claiming he was writing a true account. Or, maybe, he started off with good intentions and the novelist in him took over. His defenders point out that he was also sick and depressed, and saw the trip as a way to recapture his youth, rediscover grace usually a fruitless pursuit. A couple years after Travels, Steinbeck won the Nobel Prize for his lifetime achievements. At the time, a reporter asked him if he deserved it and Steinbeck replied, Frankly, no. PLEASE SEE HALVERSON PAGE 4D

I never took that road trip. But I found my way anyway on that porch and around the corner. Nearby, where most truths abide.

Postmaster has suggestions


Are you or someone you know planning a special event or wedding? Did you know USPS has a variety of postage for weddings, family gatherings and other special events? For your special invitations this year we have Wedding Roses which shows two elegant white roses, Sealed with Love stamp which shows an envelope that shows a heart impressed into a wax seal, we have the Neon Celebrate stamp which is like reworks in the night sky and the Where Dreams Blossom stamp which shows a stylized drawing of a oral bouquet. We still can order in a supply of the Love Ribbons stamps which spells out love with a ribbon. All of these stamps are forever stamps good for the rst ounce. It is always a wise idea to bring the invitation you have chosen to use to your local post ofce so they can weigh it and let you know what you will need for postage. Some invitations are heavier than the one ounce and would therefore need additional postage. If this is the case USPS has two choices of 66-cent stamps that are suitable for weddings. Some invitations are square in shape and these also require additional postage. If letter-sized they need a nonmachinable surcharge and if large envelope-sized may need considerable more postage than a letter. This will allow you to avoid the embarrassment of mailing off invitations postage due to your guests. Next time you are planning a special event, make your local post ofce your rst stop. Valerie Heth is the Pell Lake Postmaster.

Battered daughter needs help


Dear W.C.,
My daughter is in desperate need of your help. Her husband was just sentenced to 10 years in prison for beating a man nearly to death at a bar. His going to prison was the best thing that could have happened to my daughter. Maybe now she can move on with her life and my grandchildren can grow up without his terrible anger. I know he was abusing my daughter and keeping her in his control for years. I was not allowed to see her or my two grandchildren for the last two years as he became more and more controlling. I tried to sneak to see her and was threatened by her husband that he would beat the grandchildren if I tried to see them again. Now my daughter has come to me for help. I am barely getting by and living in a subsidized studio apartment. Her husband always had control of all their nances, making her work two jobs as a waitress, counting all her tip money. My daughter said he took all the money she had for rent and food out of their account. He sold their car for cash before going into prison. She does not know where he put the money. She is stranded unable to pay her rent and does not have a car to get to work. She has been riding a bike at all hours, in all weather, for miles in the dark after work. It breaks my heart that she has been living this harsh life and raising my grandchildren in this harsh life for so long. Please help her.

Dear Readers,
We can all ask the question why this woman did not leave her husband years ago. I have seen so many women take years of abuse living in fear. I do my best to stop the abuse when I see it. This mother did not know how to help her daughter or grandchildren. I do not know why she did not go to the authorities. Many times people do go to the authorities, but without proof of the abuse it is hard to accuse someone of the crime. And then the abuse gets even worse. That is what this mother was afraid of. Our mission was to help this woman and her children move on from the abuse and regain their independent lives. When I met the woman at her mothers apartment I saw a woman that looked tired and worn from the stress of her life. When I spoke to her she would not look me in the eye, instead staring at the oor. We spoke for a few minutes about the children and her husbands prison sentence. I asked her if she was ready to move on from her previous lifestyle, if not for herself for her children. With this she looked up and I nally saw a light of her spirit inside her. She said, That man will never come near me or my children again. That was the ghting spirit I wanted to see, not the beaten down depressed person I had seen just a minute ago. I told her she needed to use that drive to move on with her life. I asked about her income from her two waitressing jobs. She earned enough money to care for herself and two children. The lease on the apartment they were renting was nearly up and she hoped to nd something more reasonable, along with getting rid of the bad memories of her past life in those rooms. PLEASE SEE TIME IS NOW PAGE 4D

Thinking about aging


It is always in season for old men to learn. Aeschylus To celebrate the anniversary of my four score and six years, I decided to investigate what others have said or written about the business of age and aging. I hadnt given much thought to this ever-deepening life process until certain physical inrmities cascaded simultaneously. A knee, lower back, an ornery circumstance of aging called plantar fasciitis (a foot problem that affects balance among other things) these and myriad other assorted aches and pains keep life interesting. PLEASE SEE JOHNSON PAGE 4D

The Lake Geneva Regional News Serving the area for more than 140 years

Published every Thursday by the Lake Geneva Printing and Publishing Co. ADVERTISING STAFF
Advertising Representatives Duane Hove Mike Coolidge Phil Bonyata ReelLifeTV/Videographer Joy Kowald

CONTACT
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General Manager/Editor
John Halverson

EDITORIAL STAFF
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May 16, 2013

COMMUNITY & COMMENTARY


LETTERS

Libertarians not the answer


To the Editor:
Is Libertarianism the next big thing? Politicians, such as Rand Paul, would have us believe so. They protest taxes and gun control. The Libertarians claim the government is depriving us of our constitutionally guaranteed liberties. It is true that the Second Amendment of the Constitution guarantees our right to bear arms, but only if we serve in the militia (National Guard). The 16th Amendment gives the government the right to tax our income and at a higher rate for the rich than for the rest of us. We owe something to our countrymen who make our lives safer, more comfortable and more enjoyable. If we can not meet that obligation, then it is time to leave society and become hermits. Just keep in mind what Thomas Hobbes, the famous Scottish philosopher, said, Without a government, life would be nasty, brutish and short. Marvin Hersko Lake Geneva

Against law school decision on class


To the Editor:
This month we celebrate National Crime Victims Rights Week a week when we turn our awareness toward crime victims and the rights they deserve. This years theme is New Challenges, New Solutions. In the wake of the tragedy that befell the city of Boston, this theme is particularly signicant. I, like many others, watched in horror as the events surrounding the Boston Marathon unfolded. After the bombs exploded, the rst responders performed heroically, getting help to victims almost instantaneously. There is little doubt that this rapid response saved many, many lives. As the criminal investigation in Boston continues, and the prosecution commences, it is time for the second and third responders those who work in the criminal justice system to do their part. The criminal justice professionals will assist the victims in countless ways. They rst must identify all of those affected. Then, they will provide notice of court hearings, assist with compensation claims, explain the complicated criminal justice process and ensure that the victims voices are heard. We know that rst responders, as part of their formal training, learn how to help victims. We nd comfort in the fact that when they complete their education, they will know how to apply a tourniquet, perform CPR and triage in the face of a mass tragedy. Unfortunately, the same does not hold true for the second and third responders. The truth is that many criminal justice professionals graduate from school without ever learning about victims and their rights. For the past few years, a former colleague and I have taught a course at the University of Wisconsin Law School called Victims in the Criminal Justice System. We developed this course because we wanted to give law students the chance to develop a rm understanding of the issues surrounding crime victims, which are often complex and nuanced, and are best addressed initially in the classroom rather than in a real-world setting. This class is one of a handful of courses in the country that focuses on victims. We trace the journey of victims from the point they are victimized through the entire legal process from investigation and charging to post-sentencing. We have speakers from all different disciplines, including prosecutors, defense attorneys, judges, survivors, victim advocates, victim/witness specialists, law enforcement and the media. The feedback we receive from the students is overwhelmingly positive with many students commenting that ours was the best class they took while in law school. Unfortunately, the University of Wisconsin Law School has chosen to drop this class for the 2013-14 academic year. We have been told that it will only be offered every other year due to budgetary constraints even though we would teach it for free. The decision to cut this class for next year will have a detrimental impact on the course because it will stymie the momentum in enrollment we have gained from past years. In addition, the class is mostly comprised of third-year law students, those in their nal year. Offering it every other year will mean, realistically, that half the student body will lose the opportunity to take the course. More than 30 individuals, including the Dane County Sheriff, Dane County District Attorney, circuit and appellate court judges, defense attorneys, survivors of crime and victim advocates have contacted the Law School dean asking that this course be reinstated on an annual basis. Former students have done the same. The new challenges sparked by the realities of the world in which we live today demand new solutions, such as teaching about crime victims during the formal education process. After all, a law school that instructs students about criminal law without teaching them about crime victims is like a medical school teaching about diseases and their causes without focusing on patient care. The University of Wisconsin Law School is a public institution funded with taxpayer dollars. The publics voice should matter. I invite you to contact University of Wisconsin Law School Dean Margaret Raymond at mraymond2@wisc.edu and ask her to reconsider her decision. Jill J. Karofsky Ofce of Crime Victim Services at the Wisconsin Department of Justice Executive Director UW Law School Adjunct Professor

FROM THE FILES

Time ies
May 13, 1993
Ty Ingo Jr., son of Rita and Ty Ingo, Miller Road, received his officers commission and Bachelor of Science degree in environmental engineering from the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, N.Y. New members of the Badger High School National Honors Society included Caroline Franzene, Jens Christiansen, Trisha Kwiatkowski and Lee Harsh. Woods School seventh-grade students Aaron James and Ian Mueller received the highest rating in their class for a volcano project entered in the 18th annual school science fair. Participants in Forensics for Kids at Star Center School included Jessica Krumpen, Tim Houts, Emil Dougan and Jessica Clark. Williams Bay High School student Ben Hawkins and Badger High School social worker Joyce Ketchpaw were among those honored by the Herb Kohl Foundation.

Poppy not for sale


To the Editor:
The American Legion Auxiliary adopted the poppy as its memorial ower in 1921, and in 1924 instituted the national poppy program to protect the memorial poppy from becoming commercialized and ensuring every auxiliary poppy is made by a disabled or hospitalized veteran. Each year American Legion Auxiliary members, American Legion veterans and Sons of the Legion members distribute more than 30 million red crepe paper poppies in exchange for contributions to assist disabled and hospitalized veterans. All of the donations received by the auxiliary volunteers for poppies and other contributions to the poppy fund are used exclusively to assist and support veterans and their families. In addition, poppy making provides veterans with rehabilitation activity and a small personal income. The physical and mental activity of poppy making provides therapeutic benets for these veterans. The auxiliary provides all the material for poppy making free of charge. Then the auxiliary buys the poppies back and distributes them. The auxiliary, legion and sons take donations for the poppies and 100 percent goes back to the veterans. When you see us standing on corners and in front of stores, please make a donation for the poppy reminds us of the sacrices our sons and daughters have made for our freedom. Please wear the poppy. May God be with you all. Barb Braden Lake Geneva Poppy Chairman P.S. We dont sell, we take donations.

May 15, 2003


Lifelong resident, business owner and civic leader Joseph Jerry Glass, 76, died May 9. The Badger High School Wall of Success inducted John Powers, Barbara Braden, Ann Murphy, Susan Dickinson Whiting and Greg Biging. The Geneva Lake West Chamber of Commerce honored Joe Kowalski, Janette Maxwell and Gary Ruskell as Citizens of the Year. Dieter Konz, a member of Boy Scout Troop 237, attained the Eagle Scout rank at a Court of Honor April 27. The son of Marina and Jerry Konz, Williams Bay, was a freshman at Williams Bay High School and placed tree identification labels at Kishwauketoe Nature Conservancy as his Eagle project. Big Foot High School senior Dan Wenger and the golf team enjoyed a 13-1 record in the River Valley Conference.

Whats wrong with cooker concept?


To the Editor:
I write this letter to express my utter dismay at the ruling of the Plan Commission that the cooker in front of the new Wilsons Meat Market on Center Street is not aesthetically pleasing enough to be in downtown Lake Geneva! Do we want the downtown to look like a theme park? The cooker is eye catching, unique and looks like what its function is. Dont we want Lake Geneva to be a fun place to come, with lots of unusual attractions? Our city is engaging because each building is different and unique. Sameness and conformity are boring. Sometimes our commissions show that they are too full of themselves by imposing their own opinions on private merchants who might be a little too out of the box for them. Save the cooker! Rick Steinberg Lake Geneva

LETTERS POLICY
Letters to the Editor must be signed by the writer, include a phone number and address in order to be considered for publication in the Lake Geneva Regional News. No names will be withheld. Letters emailed to the Regional News must contain a telephone number and address so the writer can be reached. They should be sent to jhalverson@lakegenevannews.net. The Regional News reserves the right to edit letters. Letters that are libelous, vulgar or profane will not be published. Poetry also will not be published. All decisions regarding this letters policy are at the discretion of the editor. The deadline for submitting a letter for any given week is 5 p.m. Friday.

HISTORY
COURTESY OF CAROLYN WARFIELD COURTESY OF CAROLYN WARFIELD

POSTCARD SENT June 19, 1912, from Williams Bay to Walworth. Writer sent it to her mother saying shed catch the 7:20 train. The photos on these pages were lent to the Regional News by Carolyn Wareld who was probably wondering when theyd get in.

SENT TO MISS SIMONSON on Sept. 3, 1912. The writer said, Were in bed at 11, about the same time as you maybe. Had brownies with me after you left.

COURTESY OF CAROLYN WARFIELD

MRS. KOEFFLER OF WALWORTH was sent this postcard on July 27, 1915. The writer was explaining how their boiler was leaking.

COURTESY OF CAROLYN WARFIELD

SENT JULY 28, 1915, from Williams Bay to Walworth.

May 16, 2013

The Regional News

3D

COMMUNITY & COMMENTARY


DEATH NOTICES Barbara A. Boekhaus, 79, Genoa City,
died Tuesday, May 7, 2013, at the Williams Bay Care Center. Memorial service at 10 a.m., Tuesday, May 14, at the First United Methodist Church in Genoa City. The Haase-Lockwood and Associates Funeral Homes and Crematory of Genoa City handled arrangements. For online guestbook, visit haaselockwoodfhs.com.

OBITUARIES

Robert D. Read
May 17, 1934 Jan. 18, 2013
Robert D. Read, 78, died peacefully on Jan. 18, 2013, in Lake Geneva. He was born May 17, 1934, in Lake Geneva, the son of Milton and Dorothy LaBarre Read. He was a graduate of Lake Geneva High School where he played varsity basketball and football. Bob earned a bachelors degree from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and upon graduation went to work for RR Donnelly, a large publishing company based in Chicago. He had a successful career there, managing numerous accounts, but ultimately he decided it was not his calling. He returned to Madison to earn a law degree from the university. Bob practiced law in the private sector, both at the beginning and end of his professional career, initially with Buzz Bradens rm, now known as Braden, Olson and Draper of Lake Geneva. He was appointed by Walworth County District Attorney Bill Seymour to the post of assistant district attorney. Upon Mr. Seymours retirement, he ran for and was elected to the ofce of district attorney. Following that, he served Walworth County as circuit court judge and then returned to private practice in Delavan. He resided in Delavan for more than 40 years. With his wife, Dorothy, he lived a full and happy life on the corner of Borg Road and North Shore Drive. A rock-solid patriot, every day he dutifully made sure the American ag in the front yard was secure and ying high. He was a longtime member of the Delavan-Darien Rotary Club and Christ Episcopal Church of Delavan. Bob enjoyed a lifelong passion for and devotion to the Green Bay Packers and Chicago Cubs. Robert is survived by his stepsons, David and Jim Matson, Milwaukee, and Paul Matson, Nevada City, Calif.; and their children, in order respectively, David Matson Jr., Janesville, Emily and Alexandria Matson, Milwaukee, Elizabeth Matson, Nevada City, and John Matson, Brooklyn, N.Y.; his stepmother, Jean Read Hoagland, Clearwater, Fla.; two sisters, Gail Read Thoreson, Lake Geneva, and Patti (Brian) Read Ozment, Clearwater; one brother, Tom (Melissa) Read of Naples, Fla.; two nieces, Vicki (Sam) Thoreson Carrion, Grass Valley, Calif., and Becky Thoreson, Melbourne, Fla.; grand-nephew, Bradley Carrion, Grass Valley; cousins, Becky Grunwald, Sue Gerber and Clarence Read; as well as many other loving relatives and friends. He was preceded in death by his wife, Dorothy; his parents; and his brother-in-law, Bradley Thoreson. Memorial service at Christ Episcopal Church in Delavan on Saturday, June 1, with social visit at 10 a.m., service at 11 a.m., and a reception to follow. In lieu of owers, the family requests donations be made to Christ Episcopal Church, 503 E. Walworth Ave., P.O. Box 528, Delavan, WI, 53115. The family sincerely thanks Ridgestone Village and Geneva Lake Manor and their excellent staffs for the ne care they provided Bob, as well as Dr. Clifford Poplar, Christ Episcopal Church, Father Bill Myrick and Bobs life-long friends and family.

William L. Perkins
Jan. 23, 1929 May 7, 2013
William L. Perkins, 84, Williams Bay, died Tuesday, May 7, 2013, at Aurora Lakeland Medical Center in Elkhorn. He was born Jan. 23, 1929, in Chicago, the son of William H. and Margaret A. Fogel Perkins. He married Carol Johnson March 23, 1963, in Skokie, Ill. Bill graduated from Williams Bay High School with the class of 1947. He was district meter man with Wisconsin Power and Light for 48 years and was a member of the IBEW, Scats (old car club) and Calvary Community Church in Williams Bay. He sang in the church choir, was an AWANA leader, Sunday school teacher and a member of the church trustees. After his retirement he served on the Williams Bay Board of Appeals, was a school crossing guard and school mailman. He is survived by his wife of fty years, Carol; three sons, Wayne (Rhonda), Walworth, Russell (Elizabeth), Delavan, and Daniel (Wendy), Cottage Grove; one daughter, Nancy (James) Goodwin, Lindenhurst, Ill.; 11 grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Barbara Perkins, Chicago. Funeral services at 11 a.m., Thursday, May 16, at Calvary Community Church in Williams Bay. Visitation from 4 to 7 p.m. Wednesday at the church. In lieu of other expressions of sympathy, the family suggests memorials to Calvary Missions. Toyntons Walworth Funeral Home assisted the family with arrangements.

Louise M. Chochola, 96, a lifelong resident of the Lake Geneva area, died Wednesday morning, May 8, 2013, at Aurora Lakeland Medical Center. Services at noon Saturday, May 11, in the chapel of the Derrick Funeral Home, Lake Geneva, with the Rev. Gary Nowicki, of St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church, ofciating. Visitation was from 10 a.m. till time of services. Burial at Oak Hill Cemetery, Lake Geneva. Elizabeth C. Betty Green, 88, Lake Geneva, formerly of Naperville, Ill., and Hudson, Fla., died Thursday, May 9, 2013, at her home. Celebration of her life at noon, Friday, May 24, in the chapel of Derrick Funeral Home and Cremation Services in Lake Geneva, with the Rev. Mark Moller-Gunderson, of Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran Church, ofciating. Visitation Friday from 10:30 a.m. until time of services. In lieu of other expressions of sympathy, memorials are requested in Bettys name to the Alzheimers Association, the American Cancer Society or Mercy Hospice. Jane C. Johnston, 85, a longtime resident of Lake Geneva, died Monday, May 13, 2013, at Kindred Nursing and Rehab in Burlington. Services at 11 a.m., Saturday, May 18, at the Lake Geneva United Methodist Church, with the Rev. Keith Aurand ofciating. Inurnment in Wildwood Cemetery in Amherst, Mass. Visitation Friday from 4 until 8 p.m. in the chapel of Derrick Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Lake Geneva. In lieu of other expressions of sympathy, memorials are requested in Janes name to the Friends of Lake Geneva Library. Michael D. Koldeway, 57, Elkhorn, died suddenly Sunday, May 12, 2013, at his home. Funeral services at 7 p.m., Friday, May 17, at the Haase-Lockwood and Associates Funeral Homes and Crematory in Twin Lakes. Visitation from 4 p.m. until the time of services. For online guestbook, go to haaselockwoodfhs.com. Merlin F. Mouzin Jr., 62, Delavan, died Wednesday, May 8, 2013, at the Mercy Walworth Hospital, Geneva Township. Services at 11 a.m., Tuesday, May 14, at Fredricks and Sons Funeral Home, Vincennes, Ind. Visitation from 10 a.m. until the time of services. The Steinke Funeral Home, Lake Geneva, assisted the family with arrangements. William L. Perkins, 84, Williams Bay, died Tuesday, May 7, 2013, at Aurora Lakeland Medical Center in Elkhorn. Funeral services at 11 a.m., Thursday, May 16, at Calvary Community Church in Williams Bay. Visitation from 4 to 7 p.m. Wednesday at the church. In lieu of other expressions of sympathy, the family suggests memorials to Calvary Missions. Toyntons Walworth Funeral Home assisted the family with arrangements. Robert D. Read, 78, died peacefully on Jan. 18, 2013, in Lake Geneva. Memorial service at Christ Episcopal Church in Delavan on Saturday, June 1, with social visit at 10 a.m., service at 11 a.m., and a reception to follow. In lieu of owers, the family requests donations be made to Christ Episcopal Church, 503 E. Walworth Ave., P.O. Box 528, Delavan, WI, 53115. Jean A. Watts, 67, Williams Bay, died Sunday,
May 12, 2013, at her residence. Services held at a later date. The Steinke Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Lake Geneva, assisted the family with arrangements.

Jean A. Watts
Sept. 8, 1945 - May 12, 2013
Jean A. Watts, 67, Williams Bay, died Sunday, May 12, 2013, at her residence. She was born Sept. 8, 1945, in Elkhorn, the daughter of Lyle and Helen Jacobs. She married Patrick J. Watts Nov. 30, 1985, in Lake Geneva. A lifelong resident of the area, she was a member of St. Benedicts Catholic Church, Fontana, and was a registered nurse, employed in hospitals in California, Florida, Illinois and Wisconsin. Following retirement, she owned and operated Trim N Tan Fitness Center in Delavan. Following the death of her daughter, she retired from her business in Delavan and raised her grandchildren, Ashlie and Chad. She also was a partner with her husband in P.J. Electric in Williams Bay. Jean is survived by her husband, Patrick; stepdaughter, Elischa Watts, East Troy; a son, Michael Strong, Lake Geneva; grandchildren, Ashlie, Austin, Gavin and Rachel; and sisters, Judith (Curtis) Crane, Germantown, and Lylace (Tim) Schaitel, Lake Geneva. She was preceded in death by her parents; and a daughter, Tracy Pharris. Services held at a later date. The Steinke Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Lake Geneva, assisted the family with arrangements. For online guest registry, visit www.steinkefuneralhomeinc.com.

Louise M. Chochola
June 18, 1916 May 8, 2013
Louise M. Chochola, 96, a lifelong resident of the Lake Geneva area, died Wednesday morning, May 8, 2013, at Aurora Lakeland Medical Center. The former Louise M. Shimeta was born on June 18, 1916, to George and Mary Fon Shimeta in Cudahy. She was a 1934 graduate of Cudahy High School. She entered the Navy and became a pharmacist mate and served in World War II at the National Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Md. She was a member of the Hilltoppers, R.S.V.P., and the Memorial Community Associated at Lakeland Hospital. Louise married James Chochola on Dec. 28, 1946, in Cudahy. James preceded her in death on May 27, 2000. She is survived by two children, Mary (Dale) Follman, Hampshire Ill., and James Chochola, Lake Geneva; six grandchildren, Lindsey Chochola, Brian Follman, Grace Chochola, Katie (Ron) Clark, Kristie (Justin) DeBolt and Laura (Joe) Gardner; four great-grandchildren, Braeden Gardner, Jordan DeBolt, Lillian Debolt, Ceceilla Debolt; and many nieces and nephews. Louise was preceded in death by her parents, George and Mary Shimeta; three brothers, Edward, Richard, and George Shimeta; and a sister-in-law, Mildred Shimeta. Services at noon Saturday, May 11, in the chapel of the Derrick Funeral Home in Lake Geneva, with the Rev. Gary Nowicki, of St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church, ofciating. Visitation was from 10 a.m. till time of services. Burial at Oak Hill Cemetery, Lake Geneva. To sign the online registry, visit www.derrickfuneralhome.com.

Jane C. Johnston
Sept. 3, 1927 - May 13, 2013
Jane C. Johnston, 85, a longtime resident of Lake Geneva, died Monday, May 13, 2013, at Kindred Nursing and Rehab in Burlington. The former Jane Cole was born Sept. 3, 1927, in Sioux City, Iowa, the daughter of the late Thomas and Helen Halfpap Cole. She graduated from William Hall High School in West Hartford, Conn., in 1945 and then from Holyoke College in South Hadley, Mass., with a Bachelor of Arts degree in English. On Aug. 19, 1950, in Hartford, Conn., she married Robert F. Johnston. He preceded her in death on Dec. 15, 2000, after 50 years of marriage. She had been a librarian with the Lake Geneva Public Library for several years, retiring in 1991. She was a member of the Lake Geneva United Methodist Church. Following her retirement she was an active member of the Friends of the Lake Geneva Library and the Clothes Closet at the Methodist Church. Her greatest devotion was to her grandchildren. Jane is survived by ve children, Robert (Robin) Johnston Jr., Spring Grove, Ill., Thomas (Elizabeth) Johnston, Hingham, Mass., Jeffery Johnston, Lake Geneva, Sarah (Craig) Couillard, Third Lake, Ill., and Christian (Jennifer) Johnston, Palatine, Ill.; and 17 grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a brother, Thomas W. Cole Jr. Services at 11 a.m., Saturday, May 18, at the Lake Geneva United Methodist Church in Lake Geneva, with the Rev. Keith Aurand ofciating. Inurnment in Wildwood Cemetery in Amherst, Mass. Visitation Friday from 4 until 8 p.m. in the chapel of Derrick Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Lake Geneva. In lieu of other expressions of sympathy, memorials are requested in Janes name to the Friends of Lake Geneva Library. To sign the online guest registry, go to www.derrickfuneralhome.com.

800 Park Drive Lake Geneva, WI, 53147

262.248.2031
www.derrickfuneralhome.com

More Obituaries on page D4

4D

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

COMMUNITY & COMMENTARY


CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1D CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1D

Johnson/Aging
Up to about a year ago I was of the same mind as Bernard Baruch: To me, old age is always 15 years older than I am. The American statesman and adviser to U.S. presidents lived to be 95. Now I spend more time thinking about aging, but Ill let others have their say. The jazz pianist Eubie Blake at age 100 proclaimed, If Id known I was gonna live this long, Id have taken better care of myself. If 86 is any kind of a milestone, Id say health and attitude are the major ingredients. One thing for sure, the middle 80s can be lonely, the kind that physician S. Weir Mitchell described: The arctic loneliness of age. I am truly a survivor: my wife passed on over two years ago, brother and sister are gone, rst cousins in my fathers family (14) are down to three, and the other two live far away and are not very good communicators. No rst cousins survive in Mothers family. It is children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren who keep it all going, and most of them are far away. Maybe Ogden Nash anticipated the whole thing: Senescence begins/And middle age ends,/ The day your descendants/Outnumber your friends. And playwright Tom Stoppard would add: Age is a high price to pay for maturity. Perspective is clearly the advantage of age. The problem is, no one listens. I can look back and forward and see seven generations, and I lived through a lot of history. My grandparents were of the missionary generation. I can recall seeing my maternal grandfather in a hospital bed just before his death. That is the sum total of grandparent remembrance. My parents were part of the lost generation. My father was a veteran of World War I. Artillery, France, 1918. I am at the leading edge of the silent generation. My children are boomers. The next generation we cant seem to nd a name for 13ers, reactives, whatever. These are my grandchildren. Then come the millennials, the next civic generation, which means they will probably save us Americans from something, much as the Depression-World War II generation did. (No member of my family line were of that generation because my father was 40 years older than I.). Some of my grandchildren are of this generation, the millennials. And four great-grandchildren who will be of the next generation, which apparently has not been named. The events of the last 86 years are astounding. If there is a wisdom in all this, it probably can be classied as accidental or incidental. But Jonathan Swift, 18th century satirist, stated better what I would say next: No wise man ever wished to be younger. There are ironies in aging. To wit: If you live long enough the venerability factor creeps in; you get accused of things you never did and praised for virtues you never had. (I.F. Stone) They tell you that youll lose your mind when you grow older. What they dont tell you is that you wont miss it very much. (Malcolm Cowley) Is it not strange that desire should so many years outlive performance: (Shakespeare) Attitude can be as important as health. The age-old relating of elderhood with the season of autumn can still be instructive. How beautifully the leaves grow old. How full of light and colour are their last days. (John Burrows) And about that Shakespeare line: Its never too late to have a ing/For autumn is just as nice as spring/And its never to late to fall in love. Theres probably irony in the fact that the author of that thought is Sandy Wilson (who could be male or female). My research produced nothing to prove either way. Ive learned something from these folks, and Ill settle for what 17th century French classical writer Francois La Rochefoucauld concluded, Few people know how to be old. Johnson is a former Badger High School teacher.

Time Is Now/Husband threatened wife, landlord


One of the women she worked with wanted her to share a house with her and share child care duties. This would be a big help as they could work different shifts and care for each others children. The reduction in rent and childcare costs would make her budget work. What the mother needed for immediate help was her overdue utilities. We also helped with food and toiletries. The mother offered her car to her daughter to use to get to work until we could have a donated vehicle serviced and ready for her. I spoke with the landlord and was able to receive the security deposit back even though I asked to get her out of the lease two months early. The landlord was very understanding and actually said he was glad she was moving on as he had often felt sorry for her. He had often seen abuse but was afraid to call the police. The landlord told me, Her violent husband told me if I called the police he would break both my legs. At my visit I asked some questions I would not have asked in front of the children. I asked if she planned to stay married. I could see these questions hurt, but I had to voice my opinion about the abuse I felt she had sustained over the years. She began to cry and told me some things she said she hadnt shared with anyone. How her husband had repeatedly threatened to kill her and the children if she called the police. She told me she was ending her marriage. After that conversation she wiped her tears and shared how the move had changed all their lives. Her roommate had two children as well and they all were getting along great. The childcare arrangement was ideal. The mother was enthusiastic with her praise of the car we provided. She said it was the rst car she had called her own in years. While we often do not see abuse in our communities, it is going on around us. Often people say they had no idea that this was going on and are shocked when they hear of it. Other times people are aware of it but do not know what to do. The effects on the women and children are devastating. Whatever the reason may be for people to continue to live in these conditions, we at The Time Is Now to Help are there to help. Thank you for your caring and sharing. Together we do good works, as we continue to remove the pains of poverty for those in desperate need. Together we restore hope and faith in the goodness of creation. Health and happiness, God bless everyone, W.C./Sal will receive a tax deductible, itemized thank you receipt showing how your donation provided assistance for the poverty stricken

A very special thank you


The Summertime Foundation, Fox Charities, Kunes Country Auto Group, Dick and Jean Honeyager, Mark and Natalie Reno, Paul Ziegler/Ziegler Charitable Foundation, Petco Foundation, Lake Geneva Area Realty, ITW Foundation, SPX Foundation, Oasis Salon, Robert and Rita OBrien, Tim and Laura Kolnik, Frank and Ann Huml, Dr. Mark and Cindy Brower, William and Linda Priebe, Beth Rendall, Donald and Anne Ogne, Jackie Hennerley, Walter and Florence Strumpf, John Poiron, Anthony and Mary Hauet, John and Violet Hotzfeld, Michael and Kathe Beach, Albert and Ellen Burnell, Anna Kiel, W.C. Family Resource Center/Food Pantry volunteers, and all the God loving volunteers of all our caring food pantries, ALL of you who support The Time Is Now to Help donation boxes, and the businesses that allow our donation boxes. Anyone who would like a Time Is Now donation box in your business, please call (262) 249-7000.

Please Help
Presently the Fox Charities have stepped up to offer a $25,000 Matching Grant. Every dollar you donate will be matched by another, doubling your help to those in need, removing their pains of poverty. Please help our fellow creations. Please note we have a new mailing address. Make checks payable to: The Time Is Now to Help P.O. Box 1 Lake Geneva, WI 53147 The Time Is Now to Help is a federally recognized 501(c)3 charitable organization licensed in the states of Wisconsin and Illinois. You

Memorials
Frank and Mary Jean Gauger in memory of Lorraine Ehlen. Norma Koril in memory of Ann OConnor. Kathleen Rohleder-Griebel in memory of Ivan Alder. Bob and Marilyn Lighteld in memory of Marion Byrnes. Please visit: www.timeisnowtohelp.org.

OBITUARY

Elizabeth C. Betty Green


Dec. 29, 1924 - May 9, 2013
Elizabeth C. Betty Green, 88, Lake Geneva, formerly of Naperville, Ill., and Hudson, Fla., died Thursday, May 9, 2013, at her home. The former Elizabeth Clair Scholz was born in Cicero, Ill., on Dec. 29, 1924, the daughter of the late Peter and Rosa Holzl Scholz. She graduated from Morton High School in Cicero in 1942. On Sept. 14, 1946, in Berwyn, Ill., she married Lawrence C. Green. She worked for many years as a bookkeeper for Fermi Labs in Batavia, Ill. Betty was a collector of many things and enjoyed raising birds. She enjoyed sewing and was a talented seamstress. Her family enjoyed the cookies that she happily made for them. She was an avid card player and spent many happy hours playing cards with family and friends. Many happy times were spent while she and Larry were traveling together. Together they enjoyed dancing, especially the jitterbug. She had a childlike zest for life, was always smiling and had a deep caring love for her family and friends. Betty is survived by Larry, her husband of 66 years; two children, Kenneth (Charlene) Green, Romeoville, Ill., and Linda (Lucien) Ciaglia, Fontana; six grandchildren and ve great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by two sisters, Wilhelmina Grueter and Rosemary Lach; and a brother, Fred Scholz. Celebration of her life at noon, Friday, May 24, in the chapel of Derrick Funeral Home and Cremation Services in Lake Geneva, with the Rev. Mark Moller-Gunderson, of Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran Church, ofciating. Visitation Friday 10:30 a.m. until time of services. In lieu of other expressions of sympathy, memorials are requested in Bettys name to the Alzheimers Association, the American Cancer Society or Mercy Hospice. To sign the online guest registry, go to: www. derrickfuneralhome.com.

OPEN TO THE PUBLIC WHOLESALE PRICES

Lakes Area Limelight


Tony Cruz
General Manager The Cove of Lake Geneva
Tony Cruz has been named general manager of the Cove of Lake Geneva by the hotels management rm, IDM Group LLC, Madison. He is a seasoned hospitality professional with more than 12 years of experience in all aspects of hotel management, most recently as general manager of the Harborside Inn and Conference Center in Kenosha. Cruz served in the Army for eight years before launching his hospitality career and is originally from Waukesha.

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1D

Halverson/ On the porch with Steinbeck


I took the quote as an example of candor and humility, but maybe there was also a tinge of guilt. Or maybe he revealed himself in Travels: I am happy to report that in the war between reality and romance, reality is not the stronger. In Steinbecks Nobel acceptance speech, he said: The writer is delegated to declare and to celebrate mans proven capacity for greatness of heart and spirit for gallantry in defeat, for courage, compassion and love. Everyone is searching for certainty these days and most are stretching the truth to prove their version of it. Id hope for better from Steinbeck, who died in 1968, unable to defend himself against the charges leveled decades later. But as another porch sitting season haltingly arrives, Ive chosen to forgive Steinbeck. Ill accept his stretching of the facts in the service of a truth that involves so much humanity. Halverson is editor and general manager of the Regional News.

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Community Bank CBD welcomed Clark Hofer as a retail mortgage manager. He has more than 25 years of experience as a lender and as a lending manager, where he had been consistently recognized for outstanding customer service and loan production. Hofer, his wife Dawn and family have lived in the area for 18 years. He was a past president of the Lake Geneva Rotary.

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David Sharpe
Goldstein & Associates Financial Advisor
David M. Sharpe, CRPC, AAMS, APMASM, nancial advisor, recently received the 2012 Protect. Grow. Give. award from RiverSource Life Insurance Company. The award recognizes Ameriprise nancial advisors who have reached outstanding benchmarks for helping clients protect income, grow assets and leave a legacy by implementing RiverSource life and disability income insurance policies. As a nancial advisor, he works to help clients plan for their goals for a lifetime through a personal long-term nancial planning relationship. In addition to life and disability income insurance, he is knowledgeable on retirement, tax and estate planning and asset management. Sharpes ofce is at 851 Park Drive, Suite 104, Lake Geneva.

(262) 248-9876
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May 16, 2013

The Regional News

5D

COMMUNITY & COMMENTARY

RHUBARB TORTE A sure sign of spring is the appearance of rhubarb plants in the garden or showing up at early farmers markets. In some instances, it is purchased from the produce counter, having grown in a warmer climate. In any event, these recipes use the pinkish-red stalks in desserts and preserves. Rhubarb Torte has a crumble crust patted into the pan and baked before the lling, a mixture of rhubarb, egg yolks, milk, sugar and our, is poured over it. The whole thing bakes again. Cool before serving or serve it slightly warm, with whipped topping or ice cream, if desired. Using a combination of fruits, Apple Rhubarb Crisp calls for a graham cracker crumb mixture in the pan under the fruit and as topping. The lling uses rhubarb stalks that bake in foil for a few minutes before combining with sliced apples. The dessert is nished after 30 minutes in the oven. Rhubarb and Ginger Jam uses preserved ginger and its syrup, lemon juice and rind with the cut up rhubarb and sugar. After it cooks about 20 minutes, the ginger pieces are stirred in and the jam is put into jars. The twopiece lids seal as the mixture cools. Popular as a pie lling, strawberries and rhubarb also combine to make Strawberry-Rhubarb Refrigerator Jam. Crushed pineapple and avored gelatin mix, the strawberry source, are the other ingredients. The bright pink mixture is stored in the refrigerator for use later in the season. 1 cup flour 1/2 cup margarine 2 tablespoons sugar Pinch of salt 1 1/4 cups sugar 3 beaten egg yolks 1/3 cup milk 2 1/2 cups finely chopped rhubarb 2 tablespoons flour Heat oven to 325 degrees. Mix first four ingredients well and press mixture onto bottom of an 8-by-8-inch baking pan. Bake at 325 degrees for 15 minutes. Remove from oven. Combine remaining ingredients, mixing well, and spread over baked crust. Bake at 325 degrees for 40 minutes. Cool. Serve with whipped cream or ice cream. RHUBARB AND GINGER JAM 4 pounds rhubarb 6 cups sugar 3 to 4 lemons 2 ounces preserved ginger, thinly sliced 3 tablespoons syrup from ginger Cut rhubarb into small pieces. Put in layers in large glass or plastic container alternately with sugar. Let stand until the next day. Put rhubarb and sugar mixture and all the juice into a heavy saucepan. Peel off zest of lemons, cut into thin strips and add to fruit. Stir in ginger syrup and bring mixture slowly to a boil. Stir frequently until sugar has dissolved; boil rapidly for 15 to 20 minutes, until it thickens a little. Skim foam from the surface. Stir in sliced ginger. Spoon into warm jars; top with sterilized lids that are hot. Put rings on jars, turning just until tight. Set on folded towel as they cool overnight. Store in cool dark area.

APPLE RHUBARB CRISP 1/2 cup melted butter 1 cup graham cracker crumbs 1/4 cup brown sugar 6 rhubarb stalks 2 peeled thinly-sliced McIntosh apples 1 cup brown sugar 1/3 cup raisins 1 teaspoon vanilla 1/2 teaspoon nutmeg Heat oven to 350 degrees. Combine melted butter, crumbs and 1/4 cup brown sugar; divide. Trim rhubarb stalks; wrap in aluminum foil and bake five minutes at 350 degrees. Cool and cut into 1-inch chunks. Combine with apples. Mix remaining brown sugar, currants, vanilla and nutmeg; stir into fruit mixture. Spread half of crumb mixture over bottom of 1-quart casserole. Add fruit mixture; top with remaining crumbs. Bake at 350 degrees for 30 minutes. Cool slightly. Makes six servings. STRAWBERRY-RHUBARB REFRIGERATOR JAM 1 8-ounce can crushed pineapple 4 cups rhubarb, sliced into 1/4-inch pieces 4 cups sugar 1 3-ounce package strawberry gelatin mix Place pineapple with its juice, rhubarb and sugar in sauce pan. Heat, stirring occasionally, until well blended. Add the gelatin mix and stir and cook until it is dissolved. Pour into pint jars, cool. Cover and keep refrigerated. Makes three pints.

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SPOTLIGHT ON Local Businesses


COUNTRY CLUB ESTATES
Shabbona Drive, Fontana (262) 275-3705
Owners Name: Country Club Estates Homeowners Association How many years in business? 84 What services or products are your specialties? Golf! Lessons, merchandise, weekend grill Describe your typical customers or clientele: Mostly local residents, out of towners dont really know about it--which is too bad for them. We are well-maintained, charge affordable rates, have a professional staff and can play in less than two hours. What is the compliment you hear most about the way you run your business? That we are a little jewel of the area. We keep our course as well maintained or even better than most of the 18-hole golf courses. We have hired a PGA professional, have a second PGA professional on our staff, as well as a staff with extensive experience in the hospitality industry. What is the most unique service/product that you offer? We are starting a weekend outdoor grill for lunches and carryouts, in addition to burgers and brats. We will feature smoked BBQ pulled pork, brisket, ribs and chicken. What is the key factor that makes this business rewarding for you? When people enjoy the experience, after a good round, after a good lesson, after a good meal. We like to ensure a quality experience at an affordable price.

-Do o T r u o Get Y one! List D


Residential - Commercial - Scheduled Maintenance Serving Lake Geneva and Surrounding Areas Electrical/Plumbing/Carpentry Deck Repair/Painting/Staining Windows/Flooring Caretaking Services

Honor those who have served with a special gift We carry a fine selection of Patriotic Decor & So Much More! Jim Shore Figurines Melissa & Doug Bearrington Baby Coats TY American-Made Warm Glow Candles Spuds Inc. A Wide Variety of Spring Decor
Open 7 Days A Week 10:00 a.m.5:00 p.m.

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N923 Iris Ave. Genoa City, WI 53128

262-215-9923

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25 yrs. Experience/Insured

757 W. Main Street Lake Geneva 262.249.0801

6D

The Regional News

May 16, 2013

SPOTLIGHT ON Local Businesses


BEGINNING AGILITY CLASSES
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Aldens Kennels
6810 Barnard Mill Road Ringwood, IL, 60072 815.728.0559 www.aldenskennels.com

Seasons on the Lake


757 757 W. W. Main Main St., St., Lake Lake Geneva Geneva 262-249-0801 262-249-0801 Owner's name: Roberta and Greg Pepper How many years in business? We just took over Rag Thyme this January and renamed it to Season on the Lake What services or products are your specialties? We carry something for every season of the year. Currently our focus is on spring but we also have a taste of Halloween and Christmas as well. We also carry lines such as Jim Shore Disney, Davinci Beads that are always buy 4 get 1 free, Ty plush animals, Melissa and Doug, Door County Coffee, Aspen Spices, Galena canned goods, a great selection of cards and candles as well as a wide variety of candy. Describe your typical customers or clientele: We try to cater to the ENTIRE family and have something for everyone. Seasons on the Lake where quality & small town charm blend to create a unique shopping experience for the whole family. What is the compliment you hear most about the way you run your business? I just love that this store has such a wide variety of items to select from.It's so bright and open! What is the most unique service/product that you offer? Handmade furniture along with a few other handmade items from locals in the area as well as the staff that works here often has a hand in some of the items we sell. What is the key factor that makes this business rewarding for you? I started working here when I was 14 and Kathy Fraser became a Mom to me as mine had passed away when I was just 11. Taking over this business has not only been a long time dream of mine but is a tribute to her. I am hoping to be successful and carry on her dream that started over 20 years ago in small shop in Fancy Fair Mall.

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See upcoming issues of the LAKE GENEVA REGIONAL NEWS for more Spotlight on Local Businesses profiles.

EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

CELEBRATING 25 YEARS
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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE


OPEN FOR LUNCH AND DINNER AT 11:45 TUESDAY - SATURDAY OPEN AT 10:00 A.M. ON SUNDAY

10441 Rt. 47 Hebron, IL (815) 648-2609


Go South 10 Minutes from Lake Geneva on WI 120

WORLD FAMOUS for over 40 years

SUNDAY BRUNCH 10 a.m. SUNDAY DINNER 1:30 p.m.

ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT BROASTED CHICKEN SERVED NIGHTLY for just ... $12.95


PLUS .... OUR FABULOUS FRIDAY NIGHT FISH FRYICELANDIC COD ......................................$11.95 ~ Served from 11:45 a.m. ~ SATURDAY NIGHT SPECIALS WITH OUR FULL MENU (STEAKS, SEAFOOD, etc.)

Having a Party? Call Crandalls! Private party rooms available. Catering and carry-outs.

SUNDAY BOUNTIFUL BRUNCH~Adults $15.95 Breakfast & Dinner Items 10 a.m.-1:30 p.m. DINNER MENU W/CHICKEN 1:30 p.m.-9:00 p.m

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE


43rd Year
IN LYONS
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May 16, 2013

resorter notes
Geneva Ridge Resort hosting comedy night
Come and have a good laugh Friday, May 17, at 8 p.m. as Geneva Ridge hosts Comedy Night in the Aspen Ballroom. The night will feature stand-up comedy from WIND Radio personality Ken Severa, and Headliner Fritz. The event is being emceed by Russ Martin. Martin, a deputy sheriff from the Dairy State, takes the stage like he was born there! With stories of his misadventures and his arresting personality delight audiences everywhere he performs. You may have heard Ken on WLS, WGN and now on his own show, Fly By Night on AM 560 THE ANSWER WIND Radio in Chicago every Saturday night, midnight to 1 am (www.560wind.com). Ken has performed with Jerry Seinfeld, Bill Murray George Carlin, Richard Pryor and many others. Ken also touches on the world of politics, relationships and his own funny personal stories, dont miss this fun show. Fritz delivers quick wit at a slow pace. Fritz is a Midwest boy with a global sense of humor. Fritz is a man with a microphone and a sharp sense of sarcasm. Covering everything from his childhood, to the night before last, Fritz is plain and simple funny. Tickets are $15 and can be purchased by calling (800) 225-5558. A full bar will be available, and walk-ins are welcome. Live entertainment will continue in the Lakeview Lounge after the show.

HWY 36 - Halfway between Lake Geneva & Burlington, From Hwy. 50 turn on South Rd.-3 miles
Hours:Open Wed. - Sat. 4 p.m. - Close Open All Day & Night Sunday from 11:30 a.m. 763-2701 For Reservations Carryouts Available

Presenting Milwaukees Famous

AL WHITE
on his Keyboard Sun., May 19th, 4-8 p.m.

SURF N TURF
Available Wednesday thru Sunday (8oz. Tail & Filet)

Hawks View has simulator in downtown Lake Geneva


swing their clubs right in downtown Lake Geneva. Thats because Hawks View has recently opened up Hawks View Boutique and Golf Simulator. It offers golf clothes and accessories, but also that rainy day option a Foresight Sports golf simulator. You can choose between 17 of the worlds best and most famous golf course including: Scotlands Carnoustie course, Celtic Manor in the United Kingdom, the Congressional Golf Course in Bethesda Md. and Medina Country Club in Medina, Ill. There are options to golf for a half hour or an hour. The simulator truly is like being there. Lush fairways. Challenging greens. The real deal. The boutique also has an array of golf clothing and accessories for the golfer. Of course, it also serves as a way for people to learn about Hawks Views own course at 7377 Krueger Road, Lake Geneva. Store manager Dave Nikolai, an expert golfer in his own right, came out of retirement to run the operation. A lot of people come up to Lake Geneva to golf, he said. We offer them an option for those days that just wont work. Its located at 728 W. Main next to Sopra. Their 10-6 Wednesday, Thursday and Sunday, 10-8 Friday and Saturday. Closed on Monday and Tuesday. Hours will expand in the summer. And its a great way to keep people thinking about golf, Dave said. Inside or outside, Hawks View has the answer.

$34.95

315 Broad Street Lake Geneva, WI (262)248-4444 General Manager/ Editor


John Halverson Store manager Dave Nikolai practices on the simulator at Hawks View downtown store. Tee time rained out? Want to golf Bethesda or one of the worlds other great golf courses but cant get there? Not to worry. Hawks View Golf course now has an answer to both this questions. Even on a day when Hawks View itself is under the weather, golfers can

Resorter Editor/Special Projects Coordinator


Jessica Franzene

Business Staff
Office Manager
Sue Hinske

Customer Service/Office
Glenda Hill Cheryl Kuczerepa

Advertising Staff
Duane Hove Mike Coolidge Phil Bonyata

ENJOY HOMEMADE PIZZAS, CHAR-BROILED BURGERS AND SPECIALTY SALADS ON OUR SCREENED PORCH OVERLOOKING THE LAKE.
Open Daily at 11:30 a.m.

Old World plans family breakfasts


Saturdays, June 1 and 15, Sept. 7 and 21, 6:30 to 9:30 a.m. Guests of all ages work together in the Schottler bakehouse to prepare a sunrise meal the same way many early immigrant farmers did. They will help feed the farm animals and tend to the garden, and enjoy their breakfast on the farmhouse porch. Details and online registration available at http://oldworldwisconsin.wisconsinhistory.org/Events/EventDetail/ Event745.aspx. Tickets are $45 per person and include the breakfast event, museum admission and an all-day tram transportation pass. Old World Wisconsin is located at W372 S9727 Highway 67, Eagle. Call 262-594-6300 for general information, or visit them online at www.oldworldwisconsin.org.

Production Staff
Graphic Arts Director
Michael Reinsissel Graphic Arts Assistant Sarah Schauf

Corner of Hwy. 67 & Geneva St., Williams Bay


262-245-6906 www.harpoonwillies.com

May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

dining out
THE ABBEY RESORT
269 Fontana Blvd., Fontana, (800) 772-1000 or (262) 2759000. We welcome all guests and area residents to celebrate the Abbey Resorts 50th Anniversary with us! We invite you to enjoy several great dining options located within the resort. The Fontana Grill, overlooking the resorts marina and seasonal ice skating rink, features steaks, chops, seafood, a Saturday night prime rib buffet and their signature Sunday Champagne Brunch. The Waterfront Restaurant and Bar offers casual dining, seasonal outdoor dining harbor side, a Friday night sh fry and Whitefords BBQd ribs, chicken and pork, year round. The Abbey also features the Helm, an intimate cocktail lounge, and Caf Latte, brewing Starbucks products. from 2 to 5 p.m. Dinner 5 to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and 5 to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday.

THE BAKER HOUSE


327 Wrigley Drive, Downtown Lake Geneva, (262) 248-4700, BakerHouse1885.com. The most spectacularly decorated historic mansion on the lake sets the scene for an amazing night on the town. 13 replaces, live music, decadent menu and more than 200 vintage hast for guest to enjoy. Offering hearty "small plate" dinners, chef entrees and vintage cocktails, guests informally dine throughout the historic mansion on wing-back chairs, reside couches and on the enclosed wraparound veranda. Wildly good times nightly, full bar and hotel suites. Live music Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Decadent dining Tuesday through Saturday, 5 to 10 p.m. Sunday Victorian Brunch buffet, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Sunday dinner, 5 to 9 p.m. Closed Mondays. Open for private events always. Reservations welcome.

urday night prime rib (regular or special cuts available), and Sunday champagne brunch from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. A banquet room is available for all special occasions as well as live piano entertainment on Friday and Saturday evenings. Visit www.bigfootinn.com.

BISTRO 220
220 Cook St., downtown Lake Geneva (262) 248-4220. A unique atmosphere with the illusion of outdoor seating indoors. Dine under the starry indoor sky in the most unique and intimate restaurant in the area. Dining is also available on the covered balcony overlooking downtown Lake Geneva with views of the lake. Enjoy drinks and appetizers in the picturesque landscape of the outdoor courtyard. On cool days dine next to one of our replaces while enjoying one of our many fresh seafood items, black angus steaks or pasta dishes. The Bistro also has prime rib every Saturday and a tilapia Friday sh fry in the fall and winter. A bountiful Holiday Brunch Buffet is also available on Easter, Mother's Day & Father's Day. Join us for happy hour at the Olive Martini Lounge inside Bistro 220 where martinis are $2 off and beer, wine & specialty mixed drinks are a dollar off. A complimentary mini buffet will also be provided during happy hour. The Bistro is open from 4pm until close Wednesday - Sunday and seasonally open Mondays 4pm until close. Visit our website at bistro220.com.

9665. Traditional Italian and Continental cuisine with a air, including favorites such as bruschetta, Sicilian let, Chilean sea bass and fettuccine Alfredo. Other Cafe Calamari favorites include veal portabella, marsala and picatta dishes. Overlooking Scenic Williams Bay Cafe Calamari offers a private room accommodating up to seventy guests providing a complete full service bar. Reservations are accepted. Open seven days a week at 5 p.m.

CHAMPS SPORTS BAR & GRILL


747 Main St., Lake Geneva, (262) 248-6008.Great food at Champs includes charbroiled, vegetarian and deli sandwiches, chicken, fresh homemade soups, chili, and an extensive appetizer menu. Soup and sandwich specials are offered Monday through Friday and specials are featured seven days a week. Friday's fish fry specials include Icelandic cod, lake perch and walleye. Fantail and coconut shrimp also are featured. Fish fry is available from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. The kitchen is open until midnight seven days a week. Handicapped accessible. Carryouts are available for lunch and dinner menus. Champs has earned Best of Lake Geneva Voters' Choice awards for live entertainment, bar/tavern, spirits and sports bar.

chicken is served every night as an all-you-can-eat special. The Friday fish fry features fresh Icelandic cod and also can be combined with chicken. Sunday brunch is served from 10 a.m. until 1:30 p.m., followed by dinner service until 8 p.m. Tastefully remodeled inside and out, Crandalls offers lunch and dinner from 11:45 a.m. (closed Mondays). Crandall's features homemade pies, desserts and fresh-baked sticky-cinnamon buns. Crandalls is located two miles south of the state line and 10 minutes south of downtown Lake Geneva on Highway 120.

THE END ZONE SPORTS BAR AND GRILL


4128 Blue Gill Road, Delavan, (262) 728-2420. The kitchen features steaks, pork chops, shiskabobs, and chicken from 5 to 9 p.m. Thursday through Saturday. Also on Thursdays, ribs will be featured and on Saturdays the feature is prime rib. The kitchen serves the regular menu until last call.

B. J. WENTKER'S
230 Milwaukee Ave., Burlington, (262) 767-1514. Contemporary cuisine by Chef Eric Peterson is served in a uniquely historic atmosphere. Authentic turn-of-thecentury details enhance the dining experience; the menu includes an array of appetizers, entrees and desserts, complemented by a variety of beer and fine wines. B.J. Wentkers is open for lunch Monday through Friday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Happy hour drink specials Monday through Friday

BIG FOOT INN


Two miles south of Walworth just across the Illinois/Wisconsin border off Highway 14. (815) 9434740. Run by Lee and Eugenia Archos since 1977. Open six days a week, closed Mondays. Offering fresh seafood, chops, steaks and much more, including Friday night sh fry with Icelandic cod, Sat-

GENEVA CHOPHOUSE AT GRAND GENEVA


Highway 50 East, Lake Geneva, (262) 249-4788. Selected as one of the Top 10 Restaurants in Wisconsin, the Geneva ChopHouse at Grand Geneva Resort & Spa features hand selected steaks from local suppliers, fresh seafood own in from the coast, and an extensive domestic and international wine list. Sunday brunch offers fresh baked pastries, artisan cheeses, carving stations and made-to-order omelets. And when the weathers warm, you can savor cocktails and desserts reside at Embers Terrace and take in the beautiful scenic views. It is a culinary experience you will always remember. Reservations are recommended.

CRANDALLS RESTAURANT
Route 47, Hebron, Ill., (815) 648-2609. Since 1969, Crandalls Restaurant has been known for its world famous broasted chicken. Due to popular demand, this

CAFE CALAMARI
Highway 67 and Geneva Street, Williams Bay, 262-245-

This Friday, May 17th with DJ DAZE starting at 9 p.m.


$1 Shot Specials and $2.50 16 oz. Mixer Specials

Join Us For KARAOKE

GRANDVIEW RESTAURANT
N2009 S. Lake Shore Drive, Lake Geneva, (262) 248-5690. Located in The Geneva Inn on the shores of Geneva Lake. Featuring American contemporary cuisine and fantastic fresh sh specialties. Open every day of the week for Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner. Breakfast is served Monday through Sunday from 7:30 a.m. to 10 SEE DINING PAGE 6

107 Kenosha Street Walworth, WI (262) 275-9191

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

out and about


THE BAKER HOUSE
327 Wrigley Drive, Downtown Lake Geneva, BakerHouse1885. com, (262) 248-4700. Celebrate the season in a house like no other. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Enjoy 13 replaces, live music, decadent dining, Gilded Age history and unpretentious fun. Chef Maura creates new entrees and appetizers to tantalize your taste buds featuring the freshest seasonal ingredients paired with her amazing epicurean talents. Come see what's cooking! Tuesday: live music performed by Lake Geneva legend Tom Staneld; Wednesday: dinner 5 to 9 p.m.; Thursday: live music performed by Lake Geneva legend Tom Staneld, and dinner 5 to 10 p.m.; Friday: live music and decadent dining in our reside parlor. Dinner 5 to 10 p.m.; Saturday: dinner 5 to10 p.m.; and Sunday: Victorian brunch. An all-you-can-eat brunch buffet ($25) includes gourmet breakfast and signature lunch items such as our famous lump crabcakes and Emily Baker's chicken and dumpling soup. Sunday dinner 5 to 9 p.m. Reservations suggested. For information, visit BakerHouse1885.com or call after 5 p.m. (262) 248-4700. Restaurant reservations can be booked online at Opentable.com. Open 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Reservations suggested. For additional information, BakerHouse1885.com or call after 5 p.m. (262) 248-4700 or book online at Opentable.com. be hard-pressed to nd elsewhere. This gold standard customer service is what Bella Pelle prides itself in sharing with our clientele, creating timeless beauty, both inside and out. Open Tuesday through Saturday. Call today to set up an appointment for a complimentary skin-care consultation. features a large selection of fresh meats and an extensive deli. Full-line grocery that specializes in graduation parties, holiday festivities, fundraisers and meat rafes. Customized meat cutting. Buy more...spend less. Your own big box store in a small town. Located eight miles east of Lake Geneva in New Munster, WI. www.bestbargainsinc.com. TVs, dancing, cocktails, regulation basketball hoops inside and out and a beer garden make Champs a fun, casual place for everyone, especially sports fans. Champs features live music every Friday from 8 p.m. and every Sunday from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. in the beer garden, and a live DJ every Saturday night from 8 p.m. There is never a cover charge. Champs has earned Best of Lake Geneva Voters' Choice awards for live entertainment, bar/tavern, spirits and sports bar. your ideal look. Relax your mind, rejuvenate your body and refresh your spirit. Visit www.clearwaterssalonanddayspa.com.

DANCING HORSES AND ANIMAL GARDENS


5065 Highway 50, Delavan, 262-728-8200. Enjoy a full day of experience with the Dancing Horses' performances, as equine trainers and animals present a spellbinding show. Then take in the backstage tour and see the inside story of liberty-style horse training and meet the trainers and horses. A 30-minute Exotic Bird Show follows, amazing audiences with a variety of species showing off their abilities. The Baby Animal Barn is next, with plenty of opportunities for kids to hold and feed domestic and exotic creatures. The staff will answer questions and children can enjoy the outdoor petting zoo as well. The natural Wildlife Exhibit culminates in the Deer Park, where visitors can pet and feed white-tailed deer. Larger animals can be viewed on the tractor-pulled wagon tour. A train SEE OUT PAGE 9

BELLA VISTA SUITES


335 Wrigley Drive, Lake Geneva. (262) 248-2100. Enjoy live entertainment on weekends as you take in the lakefront views and upscale atmosphere at the On the Waterfront Piano Bar. Weekday specials include game night on Mondays, Hospitality Industry Nights on Tuesdays, Happy Hour on Wednesdays and Martini Madness on Thursdays. Drink specials and an outdoor veranda add to the appeal of the Mediterranean-style hotels, which offers 39 suites, a variety of amenities and the newly opened Bliss Spa. Bella Vista is located a block from downtown Lake Geneva, across from the lakeshore. Boat docking is available. Visit www.bellavistasuites. com for more information.

BLOOMFIELD PRESERVE HUNT CLUB


N1083 County Road U, Genoa City, (262) 279-6877 and cell (262) 379-0027. Located off Highway 12 and Pell Lake Drive, ve minutes from Illinois-Wisconsin border. Wisconsins elite private club, with 500 acres and a 4,000 square-foot clubhouse. The hunt club is owned and operated by Earl and Sylvia Zimmerman. All pheasants, quail and chuckars are raised on the farm so you are assured the best-ying, the biggest and the best tasting birds available. Call for a tour. Individual and corporate memberships are available. Special events yearround. Visit www.bloomeldhuntclub.com for more information.

CLEAR WATERS SALON & DAY SPA


18 Geneva St. Williams Bay. (262)245-2444. Walworth County's only full service Medical Day Spa. Experience Botox, Restylane or a Photofacial with Dr. Nicholas Veith. Take in the breathtaking views of Geneva Lake while experiencing their signature Clear Waters pedicure. Receive a therapeutic hot stone massage, or relax while one of the skilled Estheticans give you a skin repairing facial or chemical peel. Utilize the talent of the highly educated hair design team to revive your color, enhance your current style and leave with

BEST BARGAINS, INC.


6515 - 352nd St., New Munster, (262) 537-2639. Best Bargains features Wholesale Food Service, Bar and Restaurant Distribution, Best Bargains also

CHAMPS SPORTS BAR & GRILL


747 Main St., Lake Geneva. (262) 248-6008. Plenty of sports memorabilia, large HD plasma

FONTANA GARDEN CLUB with GENEVA LAKE CONSERVANCY

BELLA PELLE MEDISPA & LASER CLINIC


647 W. Main Street, Suite 600, Lake Geneva. (262) 206-5149 www.lakegenevaskincare.com. Bella Pelle is a team of individuals who are passionate about Medical Aesthetics, committed to our clients in providing customized care treatments. Plastic and Reconstructive Certied Nurse Injector, Gabrielle Kochell-Nunez, brings over 30 years medical experience, educating and administering aesthetic medical techniques to patients and medical professionals throughout the nation. KochellNunez has dedicated her practice in offering: noninvasive, state of the art, cutting edge, FDA-approved medical technologies accessible to all clients. You dont need to have a celebritys budget to afford celebrity skin. In a private and relaxed setting, patients are treated with a level of gentleness, encouragement, and grace you'd

FREE WI-FI

CELEBRATE NATIONAL SALSA MONTH


AT THE

GARDEN FAIR 2013


MEMORIAL DAY WEEKEND Rain or Shine

OWL

FREE SALSA BUFFET


Friday-Sunday

SATURDAY, MAY 25th, 93 SUNDAY, MAY 26th, 102


At the PLAZA
PORTER COURT / MILL STREET PLAZA Corner of Hwy. 67 and Fontana Blvd, Fontana (next to BP Gas Station) PERENNIALS dug from local gardens ANNUALS from Jurgs and Pesches (NEW) GARDEN ART RAFFLE, 1:00 Sunday HOMEMADE PIES SCHOLARSHIPS donated from ALL proceeds INFORMATION - Fair chairman, 262-275-6289

CORONA & CORONA LITE:


$3.00
Watch Your Favorite Teams on the NEW HD TVs!

4120 Southland Rd. Lake Geneva, WI


(follow South Lakeshore Dr. to Maple Ridge Rd. at Reek School, turn right and follow to the Owl Tavern, where it dead ends)

(262) 248-1034
Check out our website www.owl-tavern.com for upcoming specials and events

May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

dining out
CONT. FROM PAGE 4 a.m. Lunch is served Monday through Saturday from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Dinner is served Monday through Saturday starting at 5 p.m. and from 4 p.m. on Sunday. Sunday Brunch is served every Sunday from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Half-priced appetizers are available in The Grandview Lounge on Thursdays from 4 to 6 p.m. Live music featuring Diane Lewis Friday and Saturdays from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m., and Carolyn Wehner during Sunday Brunch from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Located in The Geneva Inn, directly on the shores of Geneva Lake. Visit www.genevainn. com for more details.

GRAND CAF AT GRAND GENEVA


Highway 50 East, Lake Ge-

Sore Muscles From A New Fitness Program? GREEN GROCER CALL US! 24 W. Geneva St., Williams

neva, (262) 249-4788. Visit Grand Caf at Grand Geneva Resort & Spa for a casual dining option, featuring American fare with a French, Spanish or Italian twist. Open from breakfast through dinner, guests enjoy everything from healthy dining options to rich, decadent desserts. The wide variety of options is sure to please everyone in your group. Plus, the weekend gets even better with our premium buffets, featuring our succulent Friday night seafood buffet and indulgent Saturday night prime rib buffet.

HEMINGWAY'S
N3270 County Highway H, Lake Geneva, (262) 348-1200. Escape reality at this unique Lake Geneva establishment, where a laid-back, tropical atmosphere awaits. The menu reects the island theme and casual attitude, with family-friendly services and prices. Favorites include fresh seafood, chops, steaks, island specialties, Friday sh fry and Saturday apple wood smoked baby back ribs, specialty drinks and live entertainment. free parking. Available for banquets and parties. Outdoor patio is available along with the tiki bar in season. www.hemingwaysportofcall.com.

Cafe: a taste of Italy comes home, featuring fresh-baked stone re pizzas, gelato, espresso, cappuccino, and bakery goods, plus more Italian-inspired items. For more information visit www.lakelawnresort.com.

LAKEVIEW GRILLE AT GENEVA RIDGE RESORT


Highway 50 West, Lake Geneva 800-225-5558. Guests of the resort can nd delicious resort dining in The Lakeview Grille, featuring superb steaks, choice chops, fresh sh and a breakfast menu that would get anyone out of bed early. Experience all our delectable creations while looking out wall-to-wall picture windows that frame the wooded slopes and shores of Lake Como. Enjoy some of the best dining Lake Geneva has to offer when you order one of our hand-carved rib-eyes, lets, and succulent prime ribs to be matched with award winning wines from all over the world. You will be delighted by our nightly specials, the best Friday Fish Fry around, and legendary service that is sure to satisfy any guest. Friday Night Fish Fry a Wisconsin Tradition only $12.95. www. GenevaRidge.com.

(262) 249-1230
905 Marshall St. Lake Geneva, WI

Massage Therapy Helps Muscles Recover From Overuse and Can Relieve Chronic Pain.

Bay. (262) 245-9077. Every Saturday from 1 to 4 p.m., the Green Grocer offers a complimentary boutique wine and handcrafted beer tasting, paired with delectable bites. Create your six-pack of beer or case of wine and receive a 10percent discount. Shop organic, local and grass-fed products seven days a week. Visit their Web site at www.greengrocergenevalake.com.

HUNT CLUB RESTAURANT


Highway 50 West, Lake Geneva, (262) 245-7200. The NEW Hunt Club Steakhouse welcomes you to experience our brand of goodness - exceptional service, award winning wine and other wonderful drinks, tasty food and the best steaks...Period. huntclubdining.com.

HARPOON WILLIE'S
Highway 67 and Geneva Street, Williams Bay, (262) 2456906. Featuring homemade specialty pizzas and Friday specials on the screened-in patio. The Friday fish fry includes beer-battered walleye, served with homemade potato pancakes, coleslaw and applesauce. Another popular special is the Sicilian-encrusted, slowroasted prime rib, served with roasted potatoes and coleslaw.

IN THE DRINK
W3860 Lake Shore Drive, Lake Como North, (262) 2488855. In the Drink serves sandwiches, burgers, appetizers and Friday fish specials, as well as daily specials. Shuffleboard, a dartboard and pool table are available for patrons' enjoyment. Open daily at 11 a.m. Kitchen hours are Sunday through Thursday, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m., and Friday and Saturday, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.

MARGOT'S
4009 South Shore Drive, Delavan, (262) 740-9039 Authentic German dishes and American favorites at "wunderbar" prices. Sauerbraten, weiner schnitzel, liver dumpling soup, fresh-roasted pork shanks, herring salad, kassler ripchen and more German dishes are featured, as well as fish and seafood. German wines, spaten and hacker pschorr are available. Daily specials and monthly wine tastings are offered, and the restaurant has a fireplace and an outdoor deck for dining.

Please Call For Directions

Margots
(The t is silent)

Please Call For Directions

Authentic German Cuisine & American Fare


JOIN US FOR
Saturday & Sunday, May 25th & 26th LIVE MUSIC SATURDAY, MAY 25TH provided by Kurt Von Eck Roth & Ludwig
Pre-Order Special Entrees for May 25th which include Veal Roast, Lamb Shank, Prime Rib or 1/2 Roasted Duck. We are also offering White Asparagus & Black Forest Ham. DONT MISS THIS GREAT EVENT!
Reservations Required ~ Call for Details
4009 South Shore Drive, Delavan, WI Directions: Hwy. 50 to Lake Delavan to South Shore Dr. then 4 miles west

HAWK'S VIEW BAR & GRILL


7377 Krueger Road, Lake Geneva, (262) 348-9900. A casual, fun, place to meet friends, with panoramic views of the golf courses. Patio seating is available in season. Hawks View offers great appetizers, homemade soups and salads, mouthwatering sandwiches and a full bar. Friday fish fry is offered all year. Watch your favorite sporting event on one of the plasma TVs. Carryouts are available. Hawks View Bar and Grille is open seasonally, serving lunch beginning at 11 a.m. Retirement, birthday and social parties are always welcome, and available year round. Hawks View is located three miles north of downtown Lake Geneva, off Highway 120.

LAKE LAWN RESORT


2400 East Geneva Street, Delavan, (262) 728-7950. Two lakefront restaurants at Lake Lawn Resort boast award-winning dining fare by local legend Executive Chef Ross. Frontier Restaurant offers American-heartland style cuisine in a ne-dining atmosphere with entrees and delicacies ranging from ame-grilled steak to broiled Boston cod. Weekend specials include a Sunday lakeside Champagne brunch and a Friday night seafood buffet or Saturday night prime rib buffet. Ideal for game-day or cocktail hour, the Lookout Bar and Eatery is equipped with eleven televisions, the NFL ticket, seasonal outdoor seating and regular bar food and drink specials. New! Isle of Capri

MAY FEST

MARS RESTAURANT & RESORT ON LAKE COMO


W4098 S. Shore Drive, Lake Geneva, (262) 245-5689. Lake Geneva's best kept secret on the South Shore of beautiful Lake Como. Casual sit- down dining with a breathtaking view. Featuring lunch and dinner seven days a week. Indoor and outdoor lakeside SEE DINING PAGE 24

(262) 740-9039

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

resorter notes
Grand Geneva Resort invites golfers of all skill levels to hit the links this season
Grand Geneva Resort & Spa welcomes guests to the 2013 golf season. Led by Director of Golf Dave Hallenbeck and PGA Golf Professional Jason Boaz, the team at the Grand Geneva invites beginners and pros alike to hit the links on the resorts two championship golf courses, The Brute and The Highlands. Throughout the season, golf lovers can take advantage of the resorts Stay and Golf Free package, which includes an overnight stay in one of Grand Genevas deluxe guest rooms and two free rounds of golf on either The Brute or The Highlands. This promotion is available Sunday through Wednesday; tee time restrictions may apply. This year, the Grand Geneva will be offering golf novices the chance to perfect their game with the all new Get Golf Ready program. Specially designed for golf newbies, this initiative is comprised of ve individual sessions on topics including navigating the course, equipment training, and perfecting a golf swing. The Get Golf Ready program is available on Saturdays and Sundays throughout June. To optimize the learning experience, each clinic will be limited to six participants at a cost of $99 per person for the ve sessions. Also in June, the Grand Geneva will be celebrating Womens Golf Month with specialty pricing for female golfers, offering a round on either of the championship courses for just $59. In addition, the Grand Geneva will offer two complimentary golf clinics for women on Sunday, June 2 and Sunday, June 16. Hosted by Head PGA Golf Professional Jason Boaz, the two hour clinics cost $10 per student and will cover a variety of golf fundamentals. The Womens Golf Month special is available Monday through Thursday, and tee times may be scheduled up to 14 days in advance. Rounds must be played before 9 a.m. or after 2 p.m. Guests can also take advantage of the resorts Ladies Day, held every Tuesday throughout the season. With this special offer, female golfers can enjoy a round of golf on either course for just $59 on Tuesday with tee times before 9 a.m. or after 2 p.m. This summer, the Grand Geneva will be home to the PGA Junior Golf League (PGA JLG). Hosted by Boaz, the PGA JLG features a teamvs.-team scramble format in a structured league setting, offering a stress-free, friendly competition for young players ages 8-13. As part of Team Grand Geneva, participants will receive oncourse instruction, branded golf gear, and one-on-one lessons from real pros. The program will run from Thursday, May 23 to Saturday, July 13, at a cost of $299 per child. The Grand Geneva also offers a variety of specialty promotions during the 2013 golf season, including: As a special introduction to the sport, all guests can receive a free 10 minute lesson from a Grand Geneva golf pro throughout May. Guests can celebrate Memorial Day weekend by playing The Brute or The Highlands for $79 Friday, May 24 through Monday, May 27. June is all about Dad, with a Fathers Day golf special offered on Saturday, June 15 and Sunday, June 16, when dad can play The Brute or the Highlands for $89. July is Take the Family to the Course month. All month long, children ages 10-17 can play a free round after 4 p.m. when accompanied by a full-price adult. In addition, the Grand Geneva golf team will be offering Sunday family golf lessons at $10 per person. On Thursday, July 4, guests can enjoy a round on The Brute or The Highlands for just $89. Golfers can relish the last weekend of summer with Patriot Golf Day, offered from Friday, Aug. 30 to Monday, Sept. 2 with $89 rounds on The Brute or The Highlands. As an added bonus, overnight visitors at the Grand Geneva can enjoy specialty discounts including 25 percent off regular golf rates and a $59 round of golf for tee times booked after 5 p.m. To reserve tee times, or for additional information on any of the Grand Genevas golf offerings, please call (262) 248-2556 or visit www. grandgeneva.com/golf_spa_ ski/golf/. For more information or to reserve accommodations, call (800) 558.3417 or visit GrandGeneva.com. Grand Geneva Resort & Spa is an award-winning all-seasons resort set on 1,300 acres in the legendary southeastern Wisconsin community of Lake Geneva. The resort recently completed property-wide renovations, which included improvements to all guest accommodations, the outdoor pool deck and Well Spa and Salon, and the addition of Embers Terrace, an outdoor replace experience.

Are you looking for SUMMER MUSIC LESSONS?


The BAKER HOUSE is thrilled to invite Chicago-based musician and university professor

DR. MICHAEL MCBRIDE


He will be offering lessons to a select group of people in the areas of:

The

End Zone
SPORTS BAR & GRILL
on the South Shore of Delavan Lake

Outside Deck OPEN Smoking Allowed

SEE US ON FACEBOOK
FRIDAY, MAY 17th
Karaoke 9 p.m.Close

VOICE PIANO SONGWRITING COMPOSITION THEORY/AURAL SKILLS


Space is limited and inquiries will be processed on a first-come first-served basis!

A Great Place To Have Your Party

SATURDAY, MAY 18th


DJ & Dancing w/ Heavy D Starting at 9 p.m.

(262) 728-2420
COME IN & WATCH THE NHL GAMES

FOOD SPECIALS
Thurs: Rib Special . . . . . . . . . .$10 Pitcher of Beer & Pizza . . . . . . . .$9 Fri: Fish Basket Special 2 piece: $6 3 piece: $7 Shrimp & Pasta . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$8 $1.50 Tappers 3:007:00 p.m. Sat: Prime Rib . . . . . . . . . . . . .$15

SUNDAY, MAY 19th


Comedy Night Dinner Show $15 for Dinner & Show Dinner at 6:00 p.m. Show at 7:00 p.m. $5.00 Cover at Door for Show Only

This is the PERFECT OPPORTUNITY for HIGH SCHOOL students wanting to get inside knowledge of how to get ahead in college and for younger students who want to try their hand at something new with a fun and well-qualified mentor.

Both private and group lesson options are available. FOR SCHEDULING AND PRICING DETAILS, PLEASE CALL 847.436.6944

May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

DELAVAN
The Delavan and Delavan Lake area is one of the most popular resort locations in Wisconsin with exciting water sports, golf, horseback riding, and winter activities. The citys park system contains more than 100 acres of natural preserves, parks, picnic areas, and playgrounds. Included in Delavans beautiful park system can be found a swimming pond, ice-skating and hockey rinks, sledding hills and a Memorial Arboretum. Over two miles of winding waterways are within the city; Lake Comus is a favorite spot for children. Along the north shore of Lake Comus, beyond the arboretum, is the Dibble Nature Trail where many varieties of trees, shrubs, marsh grass, birds and small animal wildlife can be observed in their natural habitat.

Lake Lawn ready for summer fun


Weve Got You Covered
The Areas Most Reliable Flooring Retailer For Quality Service Serving the Lakes Area For Over 20 Years! DESIGNER ON STAFF
Carpet Ceramic Wood Vinyl Natural Stone Glass Laminate
Lake Lawn Resort is ready to kick off summer with a Memorial Day celebration sure to please the entire family. With an itinerary featuring talented musical entertainment, abundant family activities and a Sunday pig roast, Lake Lawn Resort is the place to be for Memorial Day weekend. Just 90 minutes from Chicago and within 60 minutes of Milwaukee, Madison and Rockford, the perfect summer opener is right around the corner. All weekend long, talented musicians will be perched reside, serenading the lounge and entertaining guests at the bandstand. Performers include Claire Kelly on Friday, Saturday and Sunday from 7 to 11 p.m. at the Lakeside Bonre Pit, as well as Hobie & The Leftovers on Friday night and Tombeau Road Saturday night in the Lookout Lounge from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Triple D will perform at the Lakeside Bandstand from 12 to 4 p.m. on Saturday. Following their performance, guests can head over to the Lookouts upper patio to enjoy the electric rock, reggae and groove sounds of Mr. Burgundy from 7 to 11 p.m. On Sunday, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., the Lakeside Bandstand will feature the Lake Geneva House of Music showcasing talented teens performing rock music and top 40 hits. Retro-Spectz will take over the Lookouts upper patio with music for guests to let loose and dance to, and from 8 p.m. to midnight at the Lookout Lounge, Hoi Polloi will have guests rocking to their funky tunes to end the weekend on a high note.In addition to live musical entertainment, families can plan on countless yard games and activities to keep everyone amused this Memorial Day weekend. Activities include yoga on the lawn, guided nature hikes, outdoor aqua Zumba and a rock climbing wall on Saturday and Sunday. The little ones will stay busy bouncing from one inatable to the next along with magic shows on Friday and Saturday afternoon. Plus, children participating in the Memorial Day package will receive a Lake Lawn t-shirt, which they will have the opportunity to decorate throughout the weekend. Sundays Lakeside Lawn party will feature a mouthwatering pig roast to celebrate this years Memorial Day weekend from 2 to 7 p.m. The menu will include Lake Lawns signature blend salad with assorted dressings, a cranberry walnut slaw, a new potato salad with wasabi arugula and a fresh fruit salad. Lake Lawn invites families to indulge in their drunken whole-roasted pulled pork barbecue sandwich with a choice of bourbon barbecue sauce or jalapeno maple bbq chicken. Additional summer favorites such as grilled hamburgers and country style baked beans will also be on the menu for guests to enjoy. Admission to the pig roast is complimentary for those taking advantage of the weekend package. For those looking to just drop in for the day, the pig roast is $20 for adults, $10 for children ages 3 12 and free for children three and under. Weekend packages begin at $399 for two nights and $469 for three nights. The package features a queen room for two adults and two children including a Sunday pig roast and family activities passes. For $40, families can upgrade to a spacious loft room including the same components. For more information about Lake Lawns Memorial Day weekend or to make a reservation, call (800) 338-5253 or visit lakelawnresort.com.

Free In-Home Sample Showing & Design Services


438 S. Wright St. Delavan (262) 728-6200 Monday - Friday 9-5, Sat. 9-3 or by appt.

Greenies Clubhouse
3 Piece ... $8.99 5 Piece ... $9.99
Served with cup of soup, coleslaw, dinner roll and choice of potato pancakes, baked potato, sweet potato or french fries. EARLY BIRD ... SAVE $1 BETWEEN 4 p.m. & 5:30 P.M. on all FISH DINNERS

Join Us For A Delightful Tasty FRIDAY FISH FRY

or Fresh Lake Perch for only $12.99 ALSO CHECK OUT THESE FEATURES
Saturday: PRIME RIB & STEAK COOKOUT Monday: CHICKEN & RIBS Monday thru Friday: BREAKFAST SPECIALS Beer & Wine Also Available 700 South 2nd St. Delavan, WI (262) 728-1339 Fax: (262) 728-1378 HOURS: Open Daily 6 a.m.-8 p.m.

Southern Lakes Vacuum & Sewing Center


We Carry Oreck, Simplicity & Cirrus Vacuums as well as Sewing Machines and Sergers. * Kirby Supplies & Bags * Air Cleaners * Cleaning Supplies

SPRING IS HERE!!
Its Time To Take Care of All Those Spring Cleaning Projects as Well as those Repairs & Alterations such as .... special sewing projects, zipper replacements, alterations & repairing & servicing your vacuum cleaners & sewing machines.

5532 Highway 50 Delavan, WI 53115 Phone: 262-728-8755

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

out and about


CONT. FROM PAGE 5 ride takes visitors to the Indian Village, complete with teepees and indigenous art.

GRILL
4112 Blue Gill Road, Delavan, (262) 728-2420. Friday entertainment alternates between karaoke/ disc jockey. A disc jockey entertains every Saturday, with theme parties throughout the year. There is an outdoor patio and a private room for parties. Pool, darts, dancing and sports are offered. Free pool is offered on Thursdays and free darts on Tuesdays. On Fridays, a pint of tap beer is $1.50 from 3 to 7 p.m. Karaoke is scheduled for Fridays. Food specials are available Monday through Friday. Food is served until closing time.

THE ELEGANT FARMER


1545 Main St., Mukwonago, (262) 363-6770. A wonderful shopping experience, The Elegant Farmer offers award-winning specialties in its Farm Kitchen Bakery, Deli and Market, including its famed apple pie baked in a paper bag, cider baked ham, homemade applesauce, jumbo muffins and cookies and seasonal fruits and vegetables. Home of the Smiling Barn, the Elegant Farmer offers seasonal special events, such as its Autumn Harvest Festival, December Holiday Market, East Troy Electric Railroad trolley rides and much more., is open daily May to August 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. and September to April 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Closed Easter, Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year's Day. For more information, visit their Web site www.elegantfarmer.com.

rooms. Spend time just relaxing and enjoying the surroundings. Hwy 50, just west of downtown Lake Geneva. Call (262) 245-5220 or check out our website at www. frenchcountryinn.com.

GENEVA LAKE MUSEUM


255 Mill St., Lake Geneva, (262)248-6060. Walking along the museum's "Main Street" you can not only peek into historic stores, homes, a school room and other places, but you can actually go into them for a close up look at furniture, clothing, tools, machines, merchandise, photos and other artifacts of daily living from the Geneva Lake area circa 1870-1930. Open March, April, November, and December, Friday-Saturday 10-4 and Sunday 12-3 and May through October, Monday, Thursday-Saturday 10-4 and Sunday 12-3. For more information, visit www.genevalakemuseum.org.

including swimming lessons, team sports, a variety of preschool and youth classes, personal tness and both land and water tness classes. Amenities include a Wellness Center, two gymnasiums, a 25-meter swimming pool, a large therapy pool, saunas, steam rooms, racquetball courts and cycling equipment. Membership options include individual, family, youth and senior citizen. Visit their Web site at www.lakegenevaymca. com.

GENEVA RIDGE RESORT


Highway 50 West, Lake Geneva. (800) 225-5558. The Lakeview Lounge at Geneva Ridge Resort is the perfect place for guests to kick back and enjoy a wide variety of drinks and entertainment. The Lounge features daily food and drink specials, a full-service beautiful oak bar, touchscreen internet jukebox and ve large atscreen TVs. During the weekends, the Lounge plays host to live entertainment from karaoke to local and regional bands, the Lakeview Lounge is sure to satisfy. Happy Hour (2 for 1 Drinks Monday thru Thursday 4-6pm); Wing Wednesdays (40

FIT FOR A QUEEN


Geneva Square Shopping Center, highways 120 and 12, Lake Geneva. (262) 248-7888. Featuring dress and casual apparel for women in sizes 14 to 32. The shop also offers an array of accessories for all occasions, including jewelry and handbags.

Wings, $6 Domestic Pitchers); and College Gameday Specials (Every Saturday 11am-6pm $1.50 Domestic Drafts, $6 Jumbo Nachos). NFL Gridiron Specials (Every NFL Game - $2 Domestics, $6 Jumbo Nachos). At the Spa at Geneva Ridge, the goal is to deliver superior customer care while providing cutting edge techniques and design trends in hair, skin, body treatments, diet consultation and exercise physiology. The spa offers a serene environment where you can relax, rejuvenate and refresh your body, mind and spirit.R&R Special (Therapeutic Mineral Bath, 50 Minute Swedish Massage, and an Eye Treatment - $129). Call (262) 249-3860 for the spa.

GRAND GENEVA RESORT


Highway 50 East, (262) 2488811. Grand Geneva offers a variety of entertainment options. Live entertainment is featured in the Lobby Lounge and Evolve Nightclub and Lounge. The Resort's seasonal offerings range from two 18-hole championship-level golf courses to an 18-run ski and SEE OUT PAGE 12

FRENCH COUNTRY INN


Plan a getaway at The French Country Inn on beautiful Lake Como. Historic, lakeside bed and breakfast with 33 lovely appointed

THE END ZONE SPORTS BAR &

GENEVA LAKES YMCA


203 Wells St., Lake Geneva, (262) 248-6211. A family facility offering activities for all ages,

ELKHORN ANTIQUE FLEA MARKET SUNDAY

Outstanding Cuisine and a Spectacular Grandview


Nestled on the shores of beautiful Geneva Lake

MAY 19TH
NEXT SHOWS: June 30th, August 11th & September 29th 414-525-0820
nlpromotionsllc.com

Opens 7 a.m. Rain/Shine Gate $5.00 Free Parking Fairgrounds - Hwy. 11 Over 500 Inside & Outside Dealers

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Be Lakeside!

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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

calendar of events
MAY
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, MAY 17 AND 18
History Loves Company 30th anniversary celebration, including unveiling of two exhibits, family activities and more. ~ Geneva Lake Museum, 255 Mill St., Lake Geneva.

FRIDAY TO SUNDAY, MAY 17 TO 26


Morel Mushroom Mania celebration with classes Fridays 6 to 10 p.m. and Sunday 5 to 9 p.m. ~ Lake Geneva School of Cooking, 727 Geneva St., Lake Geneva.

THURSDAY TO MONDAY, MAY 23 TO 27


ChocolateFest, with carnival, four stages of entertainment, chocolate creations, chocolate olympics, Chocolate Experience tent, petting zoo, and Monday parade. Chocolate eating contest, chocolate chef demonstrations. Fireworks at dusk on Friday, Chocolate Indulgence on Sunday evening is a wine and chocolate tasting event for adults. ~ Burlington. Tune into www.ReelLifeTV.net for event video.

SATURDAY, MAY 25

EXPERIENCE AVANI SPA


Avani Spa is an oasis where you can experience a rebirth of the body, mind and soul. We welcome you to experience and enjoy the pure relaxation of Avani Spa at a classic lakeside retreat, The Abbey Resort.

May Fest, featuring live entertainment from Kurt and Ludwig and a special menu with veal, lamb and white asparagus dishes. ~ Margots Restaurant, 4009 S. Shore Drive, Delavan.

Like Great Greens?


Affordable Prices, Great Condition
WEEKDAY $25 $34 $20 $10 WEEKEND $29 $39 $24 $12 9 W/CART 18 W/CART TWI AFT 4 W/CART TWI WALK 9

AVANIS NEW SPRING OFFERINGS


Avanis new tropical inspired spring specials heal and nourish your skin and body with coconut, sugar and sweet cream applications.

SPECTACULAR SPRING SAVINGS


Enjoy great savings for a limited time May -

Come see why were called the Little Jewel of the area! COUNTRY CLUB ESTATES 365 POTAWATOMI DRIVE FONTANA, WI
262.275.3705 www.countryclubestatesgolf.com

OFF massages and salon treatments OFF facials and body treatments
Cannot be combined with any other oers or discounts. Valid on these dates only.

Call 262-275-3705 for Tee Times

Call SPA to schedule an appointment


MAKE IT A BRISTOL OAKS DAY


Plan your special event in our Best of Kenosha 2011 Banquet Center Enjoy stunning views in an elegant setting Save 10% when you book a Sunday Wedding Great 18 hole golf course and (lighted driving range on grass $6) See some of the beautiful weddings held at Bristol Oaks at Facebook.com/bristoloakscc or call or stop in for more information.

| theabbeyresort.com Fontana Blvd, Fontana, WI

Managed by Hostmark Hospitality Group

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

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11

ELKHORN
At the center of it all.
As the Walworth County seat, the city of Elkhorn has grown leaps and bounds since it was founded in 1838. Strong community roots and an active industrial base have made the city a proud contributor to the regions legacy. As the site for the Walworth County Fair, and as the Christmas Card Town, Elkhorn welcomes thousands of visitors from all over Wisconsin and beyond each year.

Discover Elkhorn for yourself.

Antique Flea Markets Summer Concerts in Sunset Park Star Spangled Celebration Festival of Summer Walworth County Fair Oktoberfest Christmas Card Town Parade For a complete list of events and businesses awaiting you in Elkhorn please visit us at www.elkhornchamber.com 203 E. Walworth Street 262-723-5788

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T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

out and about


CONT. FROM PAGE 9 from two 18-hole championship-level golf courses to an 18-run ski and snowboard facility and cross-country trails. The Dan Patch stables offer trail riding through Grand Genevas scenic 1,300 acres; sleigh rides, bonfires and hayrides are featured as well. Grand Geneva offers full-service child care. ment including cookouts, live music, baseball weekends and more. The resorts lakefront Lookout Bar and Eatery has weekend entertainment including Friday Karaoke, Live Music on Saturdays, and Sunday Game Day with the NFL Ticket and 11 televisions. Onsite activities and amenities include a marina, an 18-hole Championship golf course, an arcade, indoor/ outdoor pools and sports ranging from tennis or volleyball to biking or snowshoeing. Lake Lawn Resort has an assortment of year-round overnight specials and packages available. For more information visit www.lakelawnresort.com.

GRANDVIEW RESTAURANT
N2009 S. Lake Shore Drive, Lake Geneva, (262) 248-5690. Located in The Geneva Inn on the shores of Geneva Lake. Open every day of the week for Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner. Breakfast is served Monday through Sunday from 7:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. Lunch is served Monday through Saturday from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Dinner is served Monday through Saturday starting at 5:00 p.m. and from 4 p.m. on Sunday. Sunday Brunch is served every Sunday from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Half-priced appetizers available in The Grandview Lounge on Thursdays from 4 to 6 p.m. Live music featuring Diane Lewis Friday and Saturdays from 6:30 p.m. to 10 p.m.

MARGOT'S
4009 S. Shore Drive, Delavan. (262) 740-9039. Authentic German and American fare in a casual country atmosphere. Imported German beers and wine full bar available. Margot's hosts several special events and "festivities," including May Fest, Oktoberfest, Christmas in Germany, and Winterfest, featuring special menus and live entertainment. Call for reservations and festival dates. Hours vary according to season; call for details.

HEMINGWAY'S
N3270 County Highway H, Lake Geneva, (262) 348-1200. Lake Geneva's headquarters for all things laid-back and Key Westerly, live entertainment, two volleyball courts and huge patio with tiki bar. Twelve areas of activities makes Hemingways a popular destination for locals, tourists, bike runs, fundraisers, parties and concerts. Check the website for upcoming events. www.hemingwaysportofcall.com.

OLIVE MARTINIS
220 Cook St. Lake Geneva (262) 248-4-220. Inside Bistro 220- Lake Geneva's only Sake Martini Lounge. Enjoy all of your favorite martinis a new way. Delicious!!! Happy hour Wednesday - Friday 4 to 6 p.m. Complimentary appetizers and drink specials! Enjoy drinks on the balcony, outside courtyard or in the lounge overlooking downtown Lake Geneva. Piano Lounge coming this fall! Visit www.bistro220.com.

KULLBERG JEWELERS
15 S. Wisconsin St., Elkhorn. (262) 723-2246. In business since 1945, the shop features fine jewelry for men and women in classic and contemporary styles. The shop also offers service for repair and custom designs.

RED GERANIUM RESTAURANT


393 N. Edwards Blvd., Lake Geneva, (262) 248-3637. Sunday night through Thursday night has two for $28 features. Enjoy one appetizer, two entrees and two desserts, along with a wonderful daily dinner menu. For Friday lunch and dinner, enjoy their authentic Wisconsin fish fry starting at just $12.50, along with the daily lunch and dinner menu. Visit their Web site at www.redgeraniumrestaurant.com for new promotions and more information.

LAKE GENEVA FARMERS MARKET


Horticultural Hall, 330 Broad St., Lake Geneva. Homegrown produce and home-crafted items are featured on Thursdays through October, from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Both indoor and outdoor space is utilized for the market.

ST. FRANCIS DE SALES PARISH AND SCHOOL BINGO


148 W. Main St., Lake Geneva. First and third Wednesdays of the month. More than $1,000 in cash prizes including progressive Jackpot and pull-tabs. Doors and concessions open at 5:30 p.m. Bingo starts at 7p.m. Visit sfdslg.wordpress.com/event/bingo for more information.

LAKE GENEVA PUBLIC LIBRARY


918 Main St., Lake Geneva, (262) 249-5299. Located on the shores of Geneva Lake, the library has been a community resource and meeting place since 1898. The current building, designed in 1954 by Prairie School architect James Dresser, takes full advantage of its picturesque surroundings. In addition to housing a wide array of reading material for all ages, audio-visual collections and several computer stations, the library hosts a variety of discussion groups and events which are open to the public. A meeting room is available for groups and organizations. Currently, the library is open Monday through Saturday. Wi-Fi is available. Visit their Web site at www.lakegenevalib.wi.us.

SONOMA CELLARS
1807 E. Geneva St., Delavan, 262-740-2200. Visit Sonoma Cellars for the best wine, beer and liquor selection in the area. Fabulous gift items and accessories will make your shopping experience memorable. Wine tasting daily.

LAKE GENEVA MASSAGE THERAPY


905 Marshall St., Lake Geneva, (262) 249-1230. In business since 1991 and conveniently located six blocks north of downtown with plenty of free parking, Lake Geneva Massage Therapy offers relaxation (Swedish), therapeutic, couples and hot stone massage in a relaxed and comfortable setting. Owners Barb and Mark Mitchell have 26 years of experience each, are nationally certified in Therapeutic Massage and Bodywork, are members of AMTA and licensed by the State of Wisconsin, #570-046 and #571-046. Appointments are available Tuesday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.; and Saturdays from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Gift certificates are available. Call for more information, gift certificates or appointments.

STUDIO WINERY
401 Sheridan Springs Road, Lake Geneva, (262) 348-9100. Lake Genevas Only Winery! Studio is an urban winery. We are one part art gallery, one part recording studio, and 100 percent delicious! We put our hearts & souls into creating the best wines. Visit us and taste for yourself. Try a wine tasting of our wines, sit and relax while sipping a glass of our wine or a local beer, or stop in for a bottle or two of wine to take home for dinner. Featuring a piano lounge, art gallery, outdoor seating, live music, easy access and ample parking. Live Music every Saturday from 4-8. For more information visit www.StudioWinery.com.

YOGEEZE FROZEN YOGURT


253 Center St., Lake Geneva, (262) 203-5550. Yogeeze is a self-serve frozen yogurt shop, where you design and build your own creation, using our 15 changing yogurt and twist flavors, with more than 40 different toppings. Our toppings include fresh fruits, candy pieces, granola, nuts, cereals, mochi and boba balls. Yogeeze offers healthy alternatives to your sweet cravings, with non-fat and low-fat yogurts, non-dairy sorbet and no-sugar added choices as well. Located four doors north of Starbucks. www.yogeeze.com. Watch our commercial on www.ReelLifeTV.net.

LAKE GENEVA SCHOOL OF COOKING


727 Geneva St., Lake Geneva, (262) 248-3933, www.lakegenevaschoolofcooking.com. The Lake Geneva School of Cooking offers entertaining, culinary classes for the cooking enthusiast, whether novice or gourmet. As owner and award-winning chef, John Bogan emphasizes culinary essentials and provides hands-on learning experiences in the school's Wood Mode, custom kitchen, featuring Wolf and Sub-Zero appliances. In addition to daily classes and demonstrations, the school offers catering, corporate team-building events and hosts private parties. The school is located in the historic Geneva Village Shops, just four blocks from beautiful Geneva Lake, and is open year-round for both afternoon and evening classes.

LAKE LAWN RESORT


2400 East Geneva Street, Delavan, (262) 728-7950. Located on more than 275 wooded acres alongside Delavan Lake, Lake Lawn Resort offers endless seasonal entertain-

Want more information on area events, dining, celebrations and more? Tune into reellifetv.net for special episodes on local fun, food and shopping.

May 16, 2013

Downtown

Lake Geneva

JOY KOWALD/THE RESORTER

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

Downtown
1

Absolutely Home
Interior Decorating Distinctive Furniture Unique Accessories Gifts

Casual Elegance at its Finest


262 Center Street Lake Geneva, WI 262-248-8822 www.absolutelyhomestore.com

Visit our Indoor Market featuring Wilson Farm Meats Bacon, Ham, Sausage, Brats, Fresh and Frozen Meats; Cheeses, Fine Wines, Specialty Beers, Liquor

S
SARAH SCHAUF/THE RESORTER

Live Music
Every Saturday Starting May 18th!

Outdoor Grill Open for Lunch, Serving Brats, Burgers and Pork Chops, weather permitting.

FREE BRATS
4 FREE Brat Sampler Pack with purchase of any package of Frozen or Smoked Brats
Not valid with any other offer. Valid with this coupon only at The Back Yard. Expires 5/31/13.

252 Center St, Lake Geneva, WI

(262) 248-0212

COUPON

Geneva Lake Facts


Area: 5,500 acres2 (8.6 miles2) Length: 9 miles Greatest width: 3 miles Narrowest width: 0.5 mile Deepest point: 152 ft (off Black Point) Avg. approx. surface water temperature: June 1: 65 July 1: 74 August: 82 Main water source: natural springs in area

Bring in this Ad to Receive a FREE APPETIZER with purchase of 2 adult lunch or dinner entrees.
Valid thru 9/8/13 - Sun.-Thurs. Only

Home of the GianormousBurger and also serving Salads & Italian Entrees. Fish Fry & Kids Menu available.
LAKE GENEVAS LARGEST PATIOS WITH 3 OUTDOOR BARS and 14 HD TVS
OUTDOOR FIREPLACE
642 W. Main St. Lake Geneva, WI (262) 248-9572 HOURS: Daily Noon till 2 a.m. www.carvettis.com FREE WI-FI

ources differ on the mileage of the Geneva Lake shore path. But everyone agrees that the walk is worth it. The path, which is open to the public, circles the entire lake and affords hikers the chance to experience panoramic views, both of Geneva Lake and the grand estates that dot its shoreline. From its origins as a trail connecting Native American settlements to its present-day usage as a public hiking attraction, the shore path has timeless appeal. At over 21 miles, the length can seem intimidating, but there are a number of ways to break the walk up into smaller segments. Path access is available from downtown Lake Geneva to the south shore near the intersection of Campbell St. and Wrigley Dr. and to the north shore through Library Park. Shore path conditions range from easy, level sidewalks to steeper, rougher terrain. Estimated walking time for the entire circuit is between eight and nine hours, depending on pace and weather conditions. Points of interest include Stone Manor, the largest lakeshore home; the Wrigley estate, a home built in the style of Frank Lloyd Wrights Falling Waters; and the historic Lake Geneva Yacht Club.

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Lake Geneva
You can take in the sights on foot or on the water; either way, the shoreline of Geneva Bay affords breathtaking views of some of the lakes most historicand preservedestates. Many of the original mansions have been razed, but others retain their original dignity. Two homes dominate the opposite sides of Geneva Bay: Stone Manor, originally Younglands, and Wadsworth Hall, originally The Stenning. Dozens of other Geneva Bay properties draw the eye, but these two provide the most vivid images of a bygone era. The Italian marble palace is best known as Stone Manor, but the structure was originally named Younglands. Otto Young built it on the Moorings estate site as the 19th century turned to the 20th as a dream home for his wife. The Manor remains the largest home on the lakeshore. It has a storied legacy: a private residence, an Episcopal Church school for girls, a rooming house and a sheriffs auction property. It nally was converted to hold more than a half-dozen residential condominiums. Follow the southern segment of the lakeshore path to reach Stone Manor, which is only a few minutes walk from downtown. Past Stone Manor, Geneva Bay properties continue to just beyond the Lake Geneva Country Club. Head west on the path from the library and Riviera to get a look at Wadsworth Hall, which is located about 2 1/2 miles from town. Wadsworth Hall has also been named the Stenning and the Driehaus Estate/ Glanworth Gardens. The Roman Neoclassic structure was built in the early 1900s and the current owner, Richard Driehaus, has renovated both the mansion and its grounds and revived the estates social calendar with extravagant parties and charitable fundraisers.

Enjoy Beautiful & Historic Lake Geneva by Horse & Carriage

Like us on to enter monthly drawing to win a $50 gift certificate for a 30 min. ride.

Carriage stand located on lakefront at the corner of Wrigley Dr. & Broad St. in Lake Geneva
Reservations and Info. 262.539.3620

www.lakegenevahorsecarriage.com

WHERE THE LOCALS MEET TO EAT!

Breakfast Served All Day!

Daily Specials

DRAWING FROM LAKE GENEVA IN VINTAGE POSTCARDS

THIS MAP OF GENEVA LAKE was drafted by Frederick Ted S. Brennan, a local artist and sailor, around 1988. Ted captured several scenes of Geneva Lake with his drawings.

Open Mon.-Sat. 6:30 a.m.-3:00 p.m., Sun. 7:00 a.m.-1:30 p.m. 522 Broad Street - Lake Geneva, WI

(262) 249-0301

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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

17

Downtown
iver

Lake Geneva
Ann Water
Whi te R
Oak

21
North
Jefferson Madison Maxwell Franklin

5
North 6

Pioneer Cemetery

Eastview Elementary School

Wa ve

Skate Park

rly

Warren

Center

Broad

Sage

Cook

Dodge

7 8
Wisconsin

Central-Denison School

10
lub

GOLF and BOUTIQUE

Maple Park

Wh

Railroad Historical Marker 16 15 14 1 2 22 17 8 City Hall Geneva Lake Museum


Mill

Riv

er

Dunn Field
ite

n ou

C try

Geneva

oo d

MAY 25th
LAKE GENEVA

COMING

Elmwood

GOLF SIMULATOR GOLF and CASUAL APPAREL OPEN YEAR ROUND


728 W. Main St. Lake Geneva, WI

Ha

ve

nw

Main - Hwy 50 Library Park

19 Library
Riv ier aB

Water Commission
ll We

Main - Hwy 50

Shore Path

(262) 248-0670
9

12
ea ch

10 4 Riviera

Geneva Lake

11 3 First House 9 Historical Marker Donian 18 Nature Chamber of Preserve Commerce Flatiron Park 20 7

HARLEY-DAVIDSON
All Your Watersports Fun at ONE LOCATION

Curtis

West

East

704 Main Street, Lake Geneva

Seminary Park

ak SL e Shore

Cass
Oa k

s Co Hw yH

11

rig W le y

13 Baker

Free Instruction & Gas Drivers License and Deposit Required


Shore Path Campbell

12

33 Years In Business

151 Wrigley Drive Lake Geneva, WI


(Across from the Chamber of Commerce)

262-248-4142
www.genevawatersports.com

OPEN 9 A.M.-6 P.M. 7 DAYS A WEEK

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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

Downtown
13
he rich history of the shore path and the residences, parks, camps and burial mounds along it has been well chronicled. Selfguided tour pamphlets and books abound. Its very gratifying to walk and match the booklets description to the mansion in front of you, or say to yourself, The Elgin Club is next, and have it conrmed by a sign a few steps later. Its even more gratifying to have walked the path enough times to be able to predict what mansion lies around the bend, and remember bits of its history. With a pedometer, a bag packed with a camera, guidebook, pen and paper and you can set out on your own journey around the lake. The following is an excerpt from Resorter editor Jessica Franzenes

record of a walk along the north shore of how much acreage the rst the path from Lake Genevas Library Park to lakeshore families bought for their estates. Villa Hortensia in September 2012. 1500: Covenant Harbor

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131 Wells St. Lake Geneva, WI (262) 348-9077 Across the street from McDonalds on Wells Street
HOURS: Mon./Wed./Thurs./Sun. 2 p.m.11 p.m. Tues. 4 p.m.11 p.m. Fri. 11 a.m.3 a.m. Sat. 2 p.m.3 a.m.

14

227 Broad Street


(across from the theatre)

Lake Geneva, WI (262)248-2827

Also Visit us In ...


St. Armands Circle, Fla. Sarasota, Fla. & Naples, Fla.

Step 1: The Geneva Lake Association sign: a marker on every public entrance to the lake shore path. Step 89: Hard to chronicle a journey when youve forgotten a pen. I had to park all the way back at Maxwell and Dodge streets, and I really dont want to go back to the car. Fortunately, its Labor Day weekend there are lots of lakeshore families using their properties for the last party of the season. I ask a group if I can borrow a pen. Bob Aspinall hunts one down and reminds me to do a write-up on the antique boat show on the weekend of Sept. 25 to 27 at the Abbey Resort. Before I leave, Im offered: 1) a beer; 2) my choice of two pens; and 3) ham, if I come back later when its ready. Step 501: The original mansion at Maple Lawn (right) was built in 1871 and torn down a few years ago. The Sturges family, Chicago, owned the estate and made good use of the expansive lawns that now sweep up to the new residence, with parties and games. (photo from Lake Geneva in Vintage Postcards.) Steps 5681250: These are the grounds of former estates: Fairelds, Linden Lodge (now the Geneva Manor subdivision) and Rehoboth. The houses now range from Victorian to Prairie Style and are pretty close together. 1250-1500: Covenant Harbor Bible Camp. Originally the estate Snug Harbor (owned by the George Sturges family), this property gives you a good feel for

ends. Ive always noticed a lot of people turning around at this point, probably because an expanse of lawn lies ahead, with no clear path. Somewhere around here there was an estate called Butternuts. Id never heard of it before today and would have denied its existence if asked.* 1870: Geneva Bay Association. Many of the old estates have been parceled off, so that miles of shoreline property are taken up by associations, clubs or subdivisions. 2064: The more ower species I know, the older I feel. Here, weve got some hydrangeas, hostas, coneowers and black-eyed susans, which makes me almost 40. On this path you stop to admire both natural and man-made beauty. Do the estates carefully cultivated owerbeds fall into the former or latter category?

15

259 Broad St. Lake Geneva, WI


262.248.1353

www.shopplumcrazy.com Find us on Facebook at Plum Crazy LLC Lake Geneva

PHIL BONYATA/THE RESORTER

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

19

Lake Geneva
2180: This stretch is the rst remotely rigorous part of the walk. The path becomes more rustic and hilly. I cant believe I used to bike this. (Biking is no longer allowed on the path. It may never have been, come to think of it.) 2583: A good view of the lake from this little bluff. Im standing on a bowling-ball sized rock thats embedded in the middle of the dirt path. Walkers have to either step over it or on it, because the path is only about a foot wide at this point. So, ever since this rock emerged from the soil, every person who has walked this path has noted it and made a decision: step over this rock, or on it? Its not quite Blarney Stone- or Ayers Rock-level fame, but still a respectable showing, especially in a state where icebergs deposited billions of boulders. 2604: Northwoodside This house was built in 1876 by Henry Strong and to be frank, Ive always thought it was Green Gables.* Upon reection, it appears that I was wrong about the homes name due to being wrong about what a gable is (see illustration at left). Northwoodside was one of the many lakeshore properties purchased by the Wrigley family from 1911 to today. 2890: The stairway with the stag statues (one facing the lake, one the home) leads to Hillcroft. The property was used for hunting in the 1800s. A man is out on the lawn and I think about asking him why the stags face different ways, but I dont want to be nosy. 2965: This is Green Gables. (You can see why I was confused. The original, gabled mansion was torn down in 1955 and replaced with the current residence.) The estate, previously known as Blyth Bonnie, was built in the late 1800s by J.M. Horton. William Wrigley Jr. purchased the property in 1911, after interim owners had renamed it and renovated the home. 3215: A great blue heron. 3360: The Green Gables boathouse. This is one of the original Green Gables outbuildings. 3427: Lakewood is the white stucco home between the Green Gables boathouse and Deadwood (see step 3481). Built in 1892, the home was originally named Waldeck. 3481: The structure at Deadwood is a boathouse (and now a residence, too), rst built to accommodate the owners and his neighbors vessels. 3579: Every time I walk here I hear an intermittent, high-frequency sound. It must be from something electrical like lighting or an alarm system. I cant pinpoint its source. If anyone has heard it and/or knows what it is, give me a call. 3600-3750: Wychwood. The standing home is what remains of the original 1901 Tudor manor, which rose three stories, the better to overlook the little cove and island that make this my favorite property on the lake. The Wrigleys have owned Wychwood since 1957. 3750: Met the Whiting and Roe families from Elgin, Ill. They were taking the Harrisons, from Liverpool, England, for a walk along the shore. Theyd gone from Lake Geneva to Williams Bay and were heading back when I stopped them for a picture.

ADVENTURE
for the

Senses

| mosaic art | imag inariums & miniature gardens | classes for small g roups or individuals | work from reg ional artists | revitalized furniture & decor
Lear n more at:

rev ivegaller y.com


721 Geneva St reet Dow ntow n Lake Geneva 262 729 4 037
galler y and st udio

16

NEW LOCATION Open Memorial Day Weekend


704 Main St. Lake Geneva 262.249.0220 www.sazas.us17
18
JOY KOWALD/THE RESORTER

ICE CREAM

& DELI

3860: Villa Hortensia. It was built in 1906 for Edward Swift, who named it for his wife Hortense. This place has its own microclimate; it seems to me the path is always about 10 degrees hotter here than before or after it. Maybe its power of suggestion due to the Italian renaissance architecture, red tile roof and the villa in the name. This is a traditional turning-around point for me, mostly because the heat makes me think about the long walk back to Library Park, past stuff Ive already looked at. This time around, I keep going, with a borrowed pen, my $5 pedometer and the assurance that my dad will give me a ride back to my car when I get to my destination.

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101 Broad Street - Lake Geneva, WI 262-203-5193

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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

Downtown
19
Honor those who have served with a special gift We carry a fine selection of Patriotic Decor & So Much More! Jim Shore Figurines Melissa & Doug Bearrington Baby Coats TY American-Made Warm Glow Candles Spuds Inc. A Wide Variety of Spring Decor
Open 7 Days A Week 10:00 a.m.5:00 p.m.

Lake Geneva
The shops, restaurants and businesses of downtown Lake Geneva offer an amazing variety of goods and services yet the city retains its small-town atmosphere. Whether youre running errands, day-tripping or enjoying a long weekend, there is plenty to do and see downtown. In addition to the dozens of boutiques, eateries and specialty businesses, visitors and locals alike can enjoy the beautiful landscape of Geneva Lake. Historical architecture, quaint neighborhoods and a variety of parks add to this small citys charm.

757 W. Main Street Lake Geneva 262.249.0801

21
Downtown Lake Geneva Businesses
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. Absolutely Home 264 Center St. The Backyard 252 Center St. Carvettis Bar & Grill 642 Main St. Field Stone Carriage & Pony 800 Wrigley Dr. Fit For A Queen 130 E. Geneva Square Grandma Vickies Cafe 522 Broad St. Harbor Shores 300 Wrigley Dr. Hawks View Golf & Boutique 728 Main St. Kismet Handcrafted Gifts 152 Center St. Lake Geneva Cannery 120 Broad St. Lake Geneva Harley-Davidson 704 Main St. Leather Lips Water Sports 151 Wrigley Dr. Mama Ciminos Little Italy 131 Wells St. Oh My Gauze 227 Broad St. Plum Crazy 259 Broad St. Revive Gallery 721 Geneva St. Sazas Accessories 704 Main St. Scoops Ice Cream & Deli 101 Broad St. Seasons On The Lake 757 Main St. Sopra Bistro 724 Main St. Studio Winery 401 Sheridan Springs Rd. Village Gourmet 725 Main St. See map on page 16.

20

Open 7 Days a Week from 3 p.m. Outdoor Seating Now Available


DOWNTOWN LAKE GENEVA 724 MAIN STREET 262-249-0800 www.soprabistro.com

22

WANT MORE ON ALL THE LOCAL FUN THIS SEASON?


Tune into

If you lived here, youd be home by now.

www.ReelLifeTV.net
and catch our latest episodes on where to shop, stay and play in the Lake Geneva area.

Find your Lake Geneva dream home in Welcome Home magazine. On newsstands now.
The Resorter & Welcome Home www.lakegenevanews.net

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

21

A new outdoor laser tag eld opens in Lake Geneva


Southeastern Wisconsins premier laser tag provider, CMP Tactical Lazer Tag is opening its massive outdoor eld for the rst full summer season in Lake Geneva on May 4, 2013. The eld will be located at 2567 State Rd 120 in Lake Geneva behind Showboat of Lyons theater. This location will be open from 2pm until 8pm on Fridays, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. on Saturdays, 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. on Sundays, and any other day for private reservations. Play time is broken down into two hour sessions, and the cost is $30 per person. CMP Tactical Lazer Tag is a new evolution in laser tag featuring high tech, realistic simulated weapons, and objective based game play. The Milwaukee arena, which features multiple huge multi-level buildings, has been open and serving laser tag enthusiasts for over three years. Last year, CMP took its laser tag knowledge outdoor when it opened in Lake Geneva later in the summer season. The new eld is approximately twenty times bigger than their indoor arena. The open landscape of this new eld, aptly named The Wasteland, is dotted with countless buildings made of railroad ties. Natural cover from wild brush and dirt piles add to the realism of an outdoor battleeld. The arsenal at CMP includes the Stinger SMG, AK-47s, M4s, sniper ries, and many more. To bring an even more unique feel to the game, CMP Tactical Lazer Tag has created many custom props. Combatants can set or defuse a realistic looking briefcase bomb, take control of command points, and capture specialized cubes. All of these props add a multitude of gameplay options inspired both by real life combat and video games. If you are familiar with almost any popular rst person shooter video game, youll be familiar with how this type of tactical laser tag feels. In addition to walk-in play, CMP Tactical Lazer Tag specializes in birthdays/ bachelor(ette) parties, corporate team building, and can handle groups large and small. This new breed of laser tag appeals to multiple groups of people, from veterans and new enlistees having fun using their skills in a different, much more fun setting to teenagers and entire families. Additional information on CMP can be found at their website at www.tacticallazertag.com. Reservations can be made by calling (414) 429-2735.

"Working with ReelLifeTV was so easy. During one short visit to the store, they took beautiful photos and video which became a great commercial highlighting my business' strong points. I would highly recommend every business in the Lakes Area makes a commercial with ReelLifeTV." Nick Vorpagel (Sales Manager) Lake Geneva Country Meats

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5907 Hwy. 50 Lake Geneva, WI 262.248.3339 www.lakegenevacountrymeats.com

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(262) 248-6836 www.peckandweis.com

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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

CALLADORA SPA
PICK 3 PACKAGE
(services for same client, same day)

3 25 minute services Get 10% off 3 50 minute services Get 20% off

Sunday, May 26 | 5:00 7:30 pm On the lawn, lakeside. Adults $20 | Child (4-12) $10

Call 262.725.9201 For information & appointments

Ahoy Mates!
Free boat docking at the Lookout Pier!

A challenge for golfers of all skill levels and the new Clubhouse Sports Bar & Grill Yf\ ;`Yehagf k Jgge eYc]k DYc] DYof l`] a\]Yd _gd^ [gmjk] ^gj logkge]k lg group outings. Come play after 4:00 p.m. and enjoy twilight rates!
Call 262.725.9200 or Visit LakeLawnResort.com
2400 EAST GENEVA STREET DELAVAN, WISCONSIN | LAKELAWNRESORT.COM | 800.338.5253

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

23

A CLOSER LOOK
Geneva Lake Museum, 255 Mill St., Lake Geneva
Want to get your hands on history? The Geneva Lake Museum offers a chance to walk right into the past -- down Main Street, into a pioneer log cabin, a general store, family homes and more. Located in Lake Genevas former Power and Light Company building, the museum holds a wealth of treasures, artifacts and relics that tell the story of locals. From the Potowatomi tribe to the rst European settlers, to turn-of-the-century city dwellers, the museum captures moments both important and everyday. Families can walk down Main Street and visit the dentist, the post ofce and a schoolroom -- and thats just for starters. Exhibits on the railroad that once brought tourists to town include hands-on toy train fun for enthusiasts of all age, and kid-friendly displays make the past come alive. Now in its 30th year, the museum is experiencing a renaissance, say Curator Helen Brandt and Director Karen Jo Walsh. Gone are the velvet ropes and plexiglass dividers -- theres room to roam and plenty of opportunity to get up close to the treasures of history.

If you go
The Geneva Lake Museums 30th anniversary celebration is slated for Friday and Saturday, May 17 and 18. Fridays invitation-only cocktail reception will be a fundraiser (contact the museum at (262) 248-6060 for more information on tickets). On Saturday, the public is invited for a free-admission celebration from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Held in conjunction with International Museum Day, the event will feature fun for the whole family. The History Loves Company themed-day will include games, entertainment and demonstrations, along with special displays and the unveiling of two new exhibits. Woodland People and the Crane Windows display will be opened. The museum is located at 255 Mill St., in downtown Lake Geneva. Visit genevalakemuseum.org for more information.

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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

dining out
CONT. FROM PAGE 6 dining. Award-winning Premium Babyback BBQ Ribs. Piano Bar Thursday through Sunday from 6 p.m. until midnight. Spectacular sunsets. Mars, where the locals eat! Just two miles west of Lake Geneva on Highway 50 --turn right at Pesche's. ingredients ranging from grilled elk patties and falling off the bone beef short ribs to a bountiful sandwich menu. Whether you are enjoying your meal inside by one of our re places, or outside on our heated covered decks, the cozy environment and beautiful views of Lake Geneva will make your experience at Pier 290 memorable. Open daily 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. For more information, visit our website, www.pier290.com and check us out on Facebook. 393 Edwards Blvd., Lake Geneva,(262)248-3637. Quiet, comfortable dining and American/ Continental cuisine is the setting for this charming home, turned restaurant. Seafood, specialty meats and poultry from the open hearth grill are just some of the restaurant specialties. Also, "lighter fare" such as salads and sandwiches are available. The restaurant also features "all-inclusive pricing" that includes in the menu price salad or soup, vegetable and starch for most of its menu selections. A quiet, cozy cocktail lounge greets guests for your favorite beverage, along with an extensive wine list. Hours are Monday through Saturday for lunch from 11:30 a.m. until the final seating at 3 p.m. Dinner is served Monday through Saturday beginning at 4:30 p.m. On Sundays, a plated brunch and light lunch are offered from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m., and Sunday dinner begins at 4 p.m. A children's menu is always available, with plenty of free off-street parking. "Smart" casual attire is requested, and reservations are recommended. The Red Geranium is open year-round, seven days a week.

BRISSAGO AT GRAND GENEVA


Highway 50 East, Lake Geneva, (262) 249-4788. The critically acclaimed Ristorant Brissago at Grand Geneva Resort & Spa features authentic Italian cuisine, with ingredients such as cheeses and pastas being own in weekly from Italy and prepared with purity and tradition. Enjoy spectacular views of the countryside as you sip a glass from the hand-chosen, region-specic wine list. Reservations are recommended.

MEDUSA GRILL AND BISTRO


501 Broad St., Lake Geneva, (262) 249-8644. Enjoy the authentic menu prepared by Chef Greg. Enjoy dinners in the restaurant or relax in the lounge with your favorite drinks and appetizers. Now open for dinner Tuesday through Saturday 5:30 p.m. to close. Private parties are available in the lounge. Lounge is open Wednesday through Sunday 5 p.m. to close. You can also make reservations online at www. medusagrillandbistro.

atmosphere. Try our new wraps, steak, grilled chicken or deli meats, great for parties. Home of the famous "widgets" and other ice cream treats. Carryout, delivery to the Williams Bay municipal pier, packaged beer and ice also are available. Open every day, 10:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Major credit cards accepted.

SOPRA BISTRO
724 Main St., Lake Geneva, (262) 249-0800, www.soprabistro. com. Dinner, smoke-free, handicap accessible, reservations accepted, walk-ins welcome, vegetarian dishes. Sopra, an American Bistro, the premier Lake Geneva dining experience. Ingredient-driven chefowner, Simon Cumming, designs American bistro classics with a fresh, farm-to-table approach. Using the nest seasonal ingredients, you'll be treated to a ne dining experience, in a casual, friendly and relaxed atmosphere. In addition to the thoughtfully selected wine list, Sopra also boasts an extensive selection of micro-brew beers and a full selection of spirits, including specialty house martinis.

POPEYE'S RESTAURANT
811 Wrigley Drive, Lake Geneva, (262) 248-4381. Located across the street from the Riviera Docks on beautiful Geneva Lake. Known for its outstanding selection of appetizers, salads, entrees and homemade desserts, Popeyes extensive menu offers many choices. A complete selection of beers, wines, specialty drinks and hot drinks is available. Full menu is available for carryout. Barbecue to-go menu also available for your at-home parties. Popeye's is a nonsmoking restaurant.

ROMA'S RISTORANTE AND LOUNGE


N8416 Highway ES, East Troy, (262) 642-5353. Visit their Web site at www.romaswi.com. Roma's serves traditional Italian and American cuisine at affordable prices. The dining room sets patrons back in time, in a rustic Italian village setting. Favorites include steak Ala Roma, Shrimp De Jonge, pasta, bruschetta, blackend scallops, and the all-youcan-eat salad bar, and of course our fabulous thin, thick, pan, or stuffed pizza. The banquet hall that seats 150 people, and our lounge which sports eight at-screen TVs, and a 300-gallon saltwater tank built into the wall. Enjoy a unique dining experience for the whole family that you can't nd anywhere else.

PIER 290
1 Liechty Drive, Williams Bay, (262) 245-2100. Located at Gage Marine. Uniquely American restaurant focused on clean avors, fresh ingredients, and attentive service. Our progressive menu features a variety of options which highlight the seasons best local

THE RED GERANIUM

RISTORANTE

TANA'S FAMILY RESTAURANT


3522 Hwy 50, Delavan Inlet, Delavan, (262)740-0933. Open Monday through Thursday and Saturday and Sunday from 6 a.m. to 3 p.m. and on Fridays from 6 a.m. till 8 p.m. Serving breakfast, lunch and dinner. Family friendly restaurant specializing in Swedish pancakes, biscuits and gravy, homemade soups and daily specials. Fresh mufns, cakes and pies daily. Private room available for small get-togethers and special occasions (20 people). Carryout orders available.

Currently playing on
EVENTS & TRAVEL CHANNEL DINING CHANNEL SHOPPING CHANNEL LODGING CHANNEL
GOLF & ADVENTURE CHANNEL
Maple Fest Lake Geneva Cruise LIne Chocolate Fest Fontana Lobster Boil Country Thunder Venetian Festival Walworth County Fair Tune in for more Dog n Suds Fitzgeralds Genoa Junction Olive Black Martini and Wine Lounge

Yogeeze Frozen Yogurt

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SCUTTLEBUTT'S RESTAURANT
831 Wrigley Drive, Lake Geneva, (262) 248-1111. Scuttlebutts features Lake Genevas original gourmet burgers along with chicken and vegetarian burgers, barbecued ribs, homemade soups, salads, sandwiches and authentic Swedish entrees. Breakfast featuring authentic Swedish pancakes is offered. There also is an excellent Friday fish fry. Cocktails are available.

Aldens Kennels

Best Bargains Inc

Paper Dolls

J. Roberts Menswear

Paper Dolls

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Mill Creek Hotel

Grand Geneva Resort

YE OLDE HOTEL
6070 N. Railroad St., Lyons, (262) 763-2701. The most flamboyant example of rustic nostalgia we found is Ye Olde Hotel in Lyons, according to William Rice, Chicago food and wine columnist. Daily and nightly specials at the historic restaurant are featured in addition to the regular menu, which includes steak, seafood, prime rib, chicken, chops and spaghetti among the dinner options. There is a Friday night fish fry. Closed Monday and Tuesday. Reservations recommended. Take Highway 120 North to Springfield then Highway 36 to Lyons.

Grand Geneva Resort

Twin Lakes Country Club Big Foot Beach State Park

PLAY-PERVIEW CHANNEL

Black Point Estate

Geneva Lake Conservancy

East Troy Electric Railroad

Bloomfield Preserve Hunt Club

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Also playing:
An Events & Travel Channel Exclusive Series

SKIP'S ALA MODE


99 N. Walworth Ave., Williams Bay, (262) 245-1330. The best Chicago-style pizza, Italian beef, gyros, charbroiled burgers, broaster recipe chicken, hot dogs and more can be enjoyed with wine or tap beer in this family-friendly restaurant with a unique indoor and outdoor dining

UNDERGROUND LAKE GENEVA


with host Philip Sassano
Current Episodes: Winterfest 2013 The Baker House AMSOIL Snocross Championship

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

25

WORLD CLASS GENTLEMANS CLUB


hWYS. 11, 14 & 89 Darien, WI (262) 724-3289 www.vegas-gentlemans-club.com

ANNUAL CAR SHOW JULY 27, 2013


Car Registration 9:00 a.m.12:00 p.m.
FIRST 100 ENTRIES RECEIVE A DASH PLAQUE!
Participant-Judged Show Best In Show is top vote-receiver Also awarded are non-judged Unique Trophies and Owner Restored Division

TALLY-HO
RAIN OR SHINE! $10 ENTRY FEE Per Car
One Complimentary Admission & Drink To Each Vehicle Entry In Car Show Sponsored by: Vegas Gentlemans Club

CAR SHOW OPEN FOR PUBLIC VIEWING from 9:00 a.m.6:00 p.m.
Food provided by Vegas Gentlemans Club Breakfast available at 7:30 a.m.

For General Information Call: Vegas Gentlemans Club (262) 724-3289

ON NEWSSTANDS NOW
T HE R ESORT ER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE
May 2, 2013

WELCOME HOME
Welcome Home is more than a real estate book. Its your source for finding or selling a home and your guide to local professionals and retailers. It puts the focus on what makes this area special ... and what makes a house a home.

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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

A new generation of TV for the Lake Geneva area. Catch sneak previews on where to dine, shop, stay & play:

REFINED RUSTIC
STUDIO & GALLERY
711 West Main St., Lake Geneva 262.248.4637 flemingsltd.com
755 W. Main St., Lake Geneva, WI 53147 262.249.0940 www.refinedrustic.com

5907 State Road 50 Lake Geneva 262.248.3339

Refined Rustic
Paper Dolls Home Furnishings 138 E Geneva Square Lake Geneva, WI 53147 262.248.6268 http://www.paperdollsinteriors.com

Design Outpost
W3407 Linton Rd., Lake Geneva, WI 53147 262.249.8582 philipsassanodesign.com

lakegenevacountrymeats.com

123 Center St., Lake Geneva (877) 624-5494 www.millcreekhotel.com

6810 Barnard Mill Road Ringwood, Ill. (815) 728-0559 www.aldenskennels.com

941 Milwaukee Ave., Burlington

Olive Black Martini & Wine Lounge


5607 Broadway Richmond, IL 6515 352nd Ave., New Munster, WI 262.537.4407 www.bestbargainsinc.com 1230 Legion Dr., Twin Lakes, WI 262.877.2500 www.tlccgolf.com 815.678.7370 oliveblacklounge.com

7036 Grand Geneva Way, Lake Geneva 262.248.8811 www.grandgeneva.com

398 Mill St., Fontana 262.275.5700 www.genevalakeconservancy.org

17 S. Wisconsin St., Elkhorn 262.723.2610 www.jrobertsmenswear.com

11015 U.S. Highway 12 Richmond, IL 815.678.7011 www.richmonddognsuds.com

5576 Highway 50 (Dairy Queen Plaza), Delavan 262.740.1500 www.thedishdealer.com

253 Center St., Suite 300, Lake Geneva 262.203.5550 www.yogeeze.com

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

27

The Narrows article 5/8/13 THE NARROWS Tuesday, May 7, 2013 7:30 a.m.

MELGES TEAM

www.MelgesSellsLakeGeneva.com
If Youre Thinking of Selling Your Home Let Us Put Our Buyers Database to Work for You ...
Call Us Today To Find Out How You Can Benefit From All of Our Unique Seller Performance Services!

Good Morning from The Narrows on beautiful Geneva Lake! It is quiet, the water is calm, smooth as glass. There is no wind, as yet, this morning, just peacefulness! Spring has arrived and now we prepare and wait for the Golden Summer of Lake Geneva to begin. What is it about Lake Geneva that speaks of Golden Summers....the sounds of the motorboats, the graceful Lady of the Lake gliding along the shorelines, the sounds of the hustle and bustle in the quaint little towns, the sounds of the children on the beaches, the historic mansions, meandering Lake Shore Path or a sundowner with family and friends relaxing in the traditional Lake Geneva fashion , porch swings and lakeside hammocks. Spring also marks the arrival of our very unique Lake Geneva Real Estate Market.While it is true that stories and history are packed into each property and area around the lake, other parts of the modern day Lake Geneva life dove tails quite tastefully with the historical. Our Real Estate market has seen lakefront homes SOLD over the $2M price point. Every spring brings renewed interest in Lake Geneva Real Estate. Summer is just as much a state of mind as it is a season. Summers arrival is something to celebrate! In our experience the phrase Where there is communication, there is a way has become proven and paramount. When considering selling your home, it is important to realize the actual process of preparing your home. Arriving at a comfortable asking price, negotiating the sale price and finally coming to the close ,is a Business Transaction. The other aspect of the transaction, is the realization and acceptance that your well tended, carefully manicured and nurtured home, filled with memories and history, is now in transition. It needs to transition from one loving family to the next. The business transaction of the process is where the Melges Team is valuable to you.We are here to guide, assist, and review with you the most current market statistics and trends. On a personal note: Years ago, on quiet, calm, early mornings, like this, wed look to the east and see the lazy early morning of the town of Lake Geneva, look a bit north and catch the morning mist in Williams Bay and look due west and see the curve of Black Point, heading down into Fontana. Anywhere on Geneva Lake has countless memories of quiet, still mornings, and beautiful sunsets. While the market changes and trends evolve the investment of a property on Geneva Lake is more than just a house We understand the value of a pier that has withstood generations of kids and grandkids. Thats why we are here and will always be on the water, living in the reality of the market, but always honoring the traditions that have gotten all of us to this place.

Cell/Text: Michalene 262-745-3738* Hans 262-745-3755*


*Text for Immediate Response

- ACCEPTED OFFER -

email: mmelges@keeferealestate.com hmelges@keeferealestate.com

- SOLD -

www.Facebook.com/InsideLakeGeneva

751 Geneva Parkway P.O. Box 460 Lake Geneva, WI 53147-0460 www.keeferealestate.com

- SOLD -

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T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

Open House Weekend


Saturday & Sunday May 18 & 19 Over 60 Open Houses!
Check our website for a complete list. www.keeferealestate.com
Community of Abbey Springs Several properties are open both Saturday and Sunday from 1:00-5:00 p.m. Pricing begins at $162,000 to $895,000.
5/18 10:00 a.m.12:00 p.m. 12 Abbey Springs Dr. Abbey Springs 1290846 ........................$749,000 5/19 11:00 a.m.1:00 p.m. 86 Medinah Ln., Abbey Springs 1280990 ........................$475,000 5/19 1:003:00 p.m. 519 Bristol Oak Ct., A, Abbey Springs 1271989 ........................$270,900 5/18 2:004:00 p.m. 504 Rolling Green, Abbey Springs 1297362 ........................$225,000

Stop at the guard house for a map and list.

5/18 1:002:00 p.m. W1544 Lake Geneva Hwy, Bloomeld 1284920.......................... $745,000

5/19 11:00 a.m.1:00 p.m. 1055 Sauganash Drive, Fontana 1223617 .......................... $569,000

5/19 12:303:00 p.m. 862 Tarrant Drive, Fontana 1293780 .......................... $500,000

5/19 11:00 a.m.1:00 p.m. 665 Upper Brookwood, Fontana 1282462 .......................... $499,000

5/19 11:00 a.m.1:00 p.m. 651 Upper Brookwood, Fontana 1290677: ......................... $399,000

5/18 10:00 a.m.2:00 p.m. 136 Lake Vista Circle, Fontana 1268167 .......................... $390,000

5/18 11:00 a.m.1:00 p.m. 68 Upper Loch Vista, Fontana 1304853.......................... $385,000

5/19 2:004:00 p.m. 976 Sauganash Drive, Fontana 1290857.......................... $325,000

5/19 10:00 a.m.12:00 p.m. 926 Sauganash Drive, Fontana 1255760 .......................... $269,000

5/19 12:002:00 p.m. 880 Windsor, J14, Fontana 1306488.......................... $209,000

5/19 12:002:00 p.m. W3501 W Washington Drive, Geneva 1298083...........................$191,900

5/19 12:002:00 p.m. N3326 Laurel Road, Geneva 1307607 .......................... $139,000

5/19 11:00 a.m.1:30 p.m. 1591 Orchard Lane, Lake Geneva 1301100 .......................... $689,000

5/19 11:00 a.m.1:30 p.m. 1295 Promonotry Drive, Lake Geneva 1304411 .......................... $349,000

5/18 1:003:00 p.m. 1131 Wisconsin Street, Lake Geneva 1304036.......................... $339,000

5/18 11:00 a.m.12:00 p.m. 500 S. Edwards Boulevard, Lake Geneva 1274373............................ $190,900

Call any of our locations for additional information or directions


Burlington (262) 763-5454 Delavan (262) 728-8757 Downtown Lake Geneva Abbey Springs Fontana Elkhorn (262) 743-1770 Geneva National (262) 245-2380 Lake Geneva (262) 248-4492

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

May 16, 2013

29

Open House Weekend


Saturday & Sunday May 18 & 19 Over 60 Open Houses!
Check our website for a complete list. www.keeferealestate.com

5/18 & 5/19 10:00 a.m.4:00 p.m. 106 Evelyn Lane, Unit C, Lake Geneva 1283831............................$85,900

5/18 2:004:00 p.m. W4190 Southland Road, Linn 1288747 ........................$2,700,000

5/18 10:00 a.m.12:00 p.m. N1870 Loramoor Lane, Linn 1304149 .......................... $950,000

5/18 12:002:00 p.m. W4260 Oriole Lane, Linn 1303699.......................... $624,900

5/19 1:003:00 p.m. 1545 Lake Geneva Club Drive, Linn 1282914 .......................... $565,000

5/18 10:30 a.m.12:30 p.m. N2353 Shoreview Drive, Linn 1266421.......................... $549,000

5/18 2:005:00 p.m. N1561 Linn Road, Linn 1303567.......................... $125,000

5/18 & 5/19 11:00 a.m.3:00 p.m. 2579 Back Road, Lyons 1303956.......................... $529,000

5/19 11:00 a.m.2:00 p.m. 238 N. Lake Road, Oconomowoc 1299204........................$1,995,000

5/18 12:30 2:30 p.m. 170 S. Lincoln Parkway, Williams Bay 1290576 .......................... $725,000

5/19 10:00 a.m.12:00 p.m. 170 S. Lincoln Parkway, Williams Bay 1290576 .......................... $725,000

5/19 12:302:30 p.m. 50 Gareld Parkway, Williams Bay 1291727 .......................... $499,000

5/18 12:302:30 p.m. 537 Glenview Road, Williams Bay 1292169 .......................... $449,000

5/18 11:00 a.m.1:00 p.m. 71 Upper Loch Vista, Williams Bay 1265694.......................... $375,000

5/19 2:004:00 p.m. 383 Hawthorne Drive, Williams Bay 1306895.......................... $309,000

5/18 2:004:00 p.m. 91 N. Potawatomi, G-3, Williams Bay 1301733 .......................... $280,000

5/18 2:004:00 p.m. 5/18 2:00 4:00 p.m. 38 Willabay Drive, D, Williams Bay 22 Willabay Drive, B, Williams Bay 1259664 .....................$230,000 1293168 .....................$230,000

5/19 11:00 a.m.1:00 p.m. 11C Wildwood Court, Williams Bay 1282165 .....................$210,000

5/18 2:004:00 p.m. 91 Potawatomi, H-2, Williams Bay 1297075 ..................... $165,000

5/19 10:00 a.m.12:00 p.m. 14 Liechty Drive, Williams Bay 1301704 ..................... $319,000

Call any of our locations for additional information or directions


Burlington (262) 763-5454 Delavan (262) 728-8757 Downtown Lake Geneva Abbey Springs Fontana Elkhorn (262) 743-1770 Geneva National (262) 245-2380 Lake Geneva (262) 248-4492

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T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

Spring a state of mind, not just a season


Renewed interest in the real estate market
By the Melges Team Good Morning from The Narrows on beautiful Geneva Lake! It is quiet, the water is calm, smooth as glass. There is no wind, as yet, this morning, just peacefulness! Spring has arrived and now we prepare and wait for the Golden Summer of Lake Geneva to begin. What is it about Lake Geneva that speaks of Golden Summers....the sounds of the motorboats, the graceful Lady of the Lake gliding along the shorelines, the sounds of the hustle and bustle in the quaint little towns, the sounds of the children on the beaches, the historic mansions, meandering Lake Shore Path or a sundowner with family and friends relaxing in the traditional Lake Geneva fashion , porch swings and lakeside hammocks. Spring also marks the arrival of our very unique Lake Geneva Real Estate Market. While it is true that stories and history are packed into each property and area around the lake, other parts of the modern day Lake Geneva life dove tails quite tastefully with the historical. Our Real Estate market has seen lakefront homes sold over the $2 million price point. Every spring brings renewed interest in Lake Geneva Real Estate. Summer is just as much a state of mind as it is a season. Summers arrival is something to celebrate! In our experience the phrase Where there is communication, there is a way has become proven and paramount. When considering selling your home, it is important to realize the actual process of preparing your home. Arriving at a comfortable asking price, negotiating the sale price and nally coming to the close ,is a Business Transaction. The other aspect of the transaction, is the realization and acceptance that your well tended, carefully manicured and nurtured home, lled with memories and history, is now in transition. It needs to transition from one loving family to the next. The business transaction of the process is where the Melges Team is valuable to you. We are here to guide, assist, and review with you the most current market statistics and trends. On a personal note: Years ago, on quiet, calm, early mornings, like this, wed look to the east and see the lazy early morning of the town of Lake Geneva, look a bit north and catch the morning mist in Williams Bay and look due est and see the curve of Black Point, heading down into Fontana. Anywhere on Geneva Lake has countless memories of quiet, still mornings, and beautiful sunsets. While the market changes and trends evolve the investment of a property on Geneva Lake is more than just a house I understand the value of a pier that has withstood generations of kids and grandkids. Thats why I am here and will always be on the water, living in the reality of the market, but always honoring the traditions that have gotten all of us to this place. See the Melges team ad on page 27 of this issue for contact information.

Prepare your outdoor entertaining spaces


Few things are better than having a functional and beautiful outdoor space to entertain guests. Having a great outdoor space enables a person to host parties or intimate gatherings all year long. Establishing an entertaining space and maintaining that space are essential when planning another year of fun in the sun. There are many things homeowners can do to ensure their entertaining space is safe and functional. As the season approaches, include some landscaping and decorating components to your preparatory plans to make the space as comfortable and aesthetically appealing as possible. Here are a few key tips for readying your yard for entertaining possibilities. Expand on these basics to customize an area for your unique needs. Check the area for any needed repairs. Prior to your rst entertaining session, look over the deck or patio to take note of any aws that may present safety hazards. Are there any loose railings? Are all screws and nails ush so they do not cause tripping? Hire a reputable contractor. If you are just laying the groundwork for a new patio or deck, it is important to get the necessary permits and then hire a person who has been properly vetted. Check qualications and licensing before hiring a contractor and ask to view a portfolio of his or her previous work. Think about closing in a portion of a deck or patio. The use of a canopy, netting or even greenery to protect an entertaining space can help minimize weather-related damage to outdoor furniture. Netting will keep a good number of biting insects at bay when the weather is warm and humid. Having a bit of concealment also means you can create a private space that isnt easily viewed by neighbors or passersby. Plan well-dened areas. Just as rooms serve different purposes inside of the home, outdoor areas can be separated according to usage. Establish a sitting nook where guests can gather and talk. Have a bar or serving area where refreshments are made and served. Make sure there is a shaded area for when the sun is too uncomfortable to make sitting outside enjoyable. Similarly, have a sunny area where people can soak up a few rays or dry off after a dip in the spa or pool. Dont forget to establish a spot for the kids to converge with scaleddown amenities. Consider a replace or re pit. For centuries man (and woman) has gathered around re for socialization and a means to warming up. Having a backyard replace, pit or chiminea is a conversation-starter, a decorative focal point, and a functional tool to extend the number of seasons in which outdoor entertaining can take place. Place the re wisely and with concern for safety. It should be out of the way of foot trafc, but central enough so that it can be a gathering point. Invest in quality outdoor furniture. Todays yards are extensions of a homes interior. Guests no longer want to sit on uncomfortable metal or plastic furniture. There are many different outdoor sofas and chairs that are as stylish as they are comfortable. These pieces can be matched to the decor inside your home for a cohesive look. Accessorize. Consider the creature comforts of indoors and mimic that outdoors. Dont shy away from hanging artwork on an exterior wall or using urns or pottery to decorate the space. Weather-resistant materials ensure everything from clocks to televisions can be used outdoors. Think about having an entire set of serving dishes and other entertaining items for the outdoors.

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE


P.O. Box 937 Lake Geneva, WI 53147 (262) 248-4444
Local Announcements

May 16, 2013

31

Residential rentals, apt's. houses

WANTED- Power walking partner in Genoa City. Flexible daily schedule. Approx 2 mi/30 minutes. 262-359-9538

LAKE GENEVAKitchenettes and sleeping rooms. Affordable. 262-248-4988.

Help Wanted
100 WORKERS NEEDED Assemble crafts, wood items. Materials provided, To $480+wk. Free Information pkg. 24 hr. 801-264-4992

Classifieds

NEW MUENSTER- small 3 bdrm house, 1 ba. 1 block from park and river. No pets, $795 mo + sec. 262903-6172

LAKE GENEVA 695 Wells St. Large 1 BD first floor APT. Utilities included. $750 mo. 262-5392436

EXPERIENCED

LICENSED JOURNEYMAN PLUMBER


401K Plan Health Insurance Dental Insurance Holiday Pay Vacation Pay 125 Plan Life Insurance

Service Directory
FLOORING INSTALLATION Baumbach Flooring installs your carpet, vinyl and tile. 262-2456168

LAKE GENEVA- 2 bdr apt. in heart of town, 2 blks to shop & beach. Heat &water incl. Newly decorated. No pets. $695 per mo + sec. 262-249-1145

MUST HAVE EXCELLENT DRIVING RECORD

LAKEGENEVA-Avail Jun 1, 2013. Custom 3 bdrm, 2.5 ba. Spacious 2600 sq. ft. Super energy RESIDENTIALREMODELINGEXPERTS! Kitchens, Baths, effecient.Private, Lg deck. 2 car Basements, additions. No project attch gar. Non-smokers Lease & ref. 262-643-8064 for info. is too complex. Call J.A. Erber Remodeling &Construction at 815-519-7399 SHARON, WI Modern 1 and 2 BD apts. Country living in Historic Sharon. 20 minutes from Recreation, Lake Geneva, 15 from Delavan. 10 from Walworth. Located on Exercise & Sports Hwy 67. 262-736-2300 20 PROCRAFTfiberglass bass boat. 2006 Merc Opti Max motor, TREVOR/CAMPLAKET-Geornicely eqipt &maintained. A must geous 3 bdrm, 1 ba ranch on a see! $7800. 847-840-3203 crawl space. All new interior! Fireplace, hardwood flrs, all appliances, 2.5 det gargage on hugh lot. PIER SLIPS, in and out service on $1195 mo. Land Management PorDelavan Lake, motor/drive repairs, perties 815-678-4771 custom boat covers and upholstering. Since 1963. americanmarinedelavan.com

We are looking for motivated individuals looking for career opportunities with a progressive, growing company. Call for an interview or apply in person. PECK & WEIS HEATING & COOLING INC. 2506 CREST DRIVE LAKE GENEVA, WI 53147 (262) 248-6836

HELP WANTED
Lake Geneva Schools
Building Aide - Lake Geneva Middle School
This position works a 180 day work year, on days when students are present. Benefits include health, vision, dental and life insurance. Hours are 7:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. with a hour lunch break. The district is seeking a person who has the ability to work well with students and staff. This position works primarily with student supervision. If you are interested in applying for this position, please submit your letter of application and resume or pick up a district application at the District Administration Center, 208 South Street, Lake Geneva. The District Support Staff Application is also available on our website at www.lakegenevaschools.com. The deadline for receiving your application is Tuesday, May 28, 2013. Please submit application materials to: Dr. James Gottinger, Superintendent Lake Geneva Schools 208 South Street Lake Geneva, WI 53147
The Lake Geneva School District is an equal opportunity employer.

The Resorter Real Estate Guide

Vaction Rentals

CLASSIFIED
AD DEADLINE
11 A.M. FRIDAY

contact Sue at 262-248-4444


sue@lakegenevanews.net

LAKE GENEVA - Grand Geneva condo timeshare (points) for sale. Must sell. $3500.00. 262-2484471 (9a.m.-5p.m.)

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May 16, 2013

T HE R ESORTER & R EAL E STATE G UIDE

MEMORIAL DAY GOLF SPECIAL


Plan to hit the links this Memorial Day holiday weekend and enjoy our special golf pricing. Play either of our championship courses, The Brute or The Highlands, for only $79, and replay for just $39. Both rounds must be played on the same day.
Rate valid May 24 May 27, 2013.

FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 262 2482556.

SUMMER CONCERT SERIES


Join us for our 2nd annual Summer Concert Series. From smokin saxophones and grooving beats to blistering solos, were making up for a long, cold winter with some hot acts this summer. TRIPPIN BILLIES SUNDAY, MAY 26 The nations most successful Dave Matthews Tribute Band Doors open at 7 pm | Entertainment from 7:30 pm 10:30 pm | $10 admission Lawn seating outside at the ski chalet | Cash bar and concessions available for purchase
Check out GrandGeneva.com for line-up and additional details.

A BETTER WAY TO A BETTER YOU


Introducing wellness RETREAT at Grand Geneva, the better way to a slimmer you and a healthier lifestyle. Combining exercise, nutrition and wellness in an inspiring, life-changing and incredibly fun experience, wellness RETREAT gives you the confidence, the knowledge and the tools to continue the program long after you leave. Because its not just about losing weight, its about reshaping your life.

Join us for our next scheduled retreat, June 2326, 2013.

For pricing and availability call (877) 741-9598 or visit the Wellness.GrandGeneva.com

NEED A UNIQUE PARTY IDEA?


The WELL Spa + Salon at Grand Geneva is offering an exciting new option for kids birthday parties. The Rockwall Birthday Party includes pizza, beverages, music and take home prizes. As few as 5 or as many as 30 can participate. $35 per person.
Call (262) 249-4772 for details or to book your party.

CALL 262 2494772 TO MAKE RESERVATIONS.

THE MIDWESTS PREMIER VACATION DESTINATION


Grand Geneva Resort & Spa | 7036 Grand Geneva Way | Lake Geneva, WI 53147 | (800) 558-3417 | GrandGeneva.com