Published Twice Monthly In Kohler, WI 53044

219 Church St., Kohler, WI 53044
Postal Customer
Volume 8, Number 23
JULY 15, 2013
The Kohler High School class of
2013 received nearly $1.17 million
in scholarships at Honors Night on
May 29. A substantial portion of
that amount comes from colleges
themselves – with private univer-
sities typically awarding more than
large state universities. Laura
Kohler presented $167,500 to
Kohler graduates on behalf of the
Kohler Foundation, and Nina
Kohler presented $34,000 on be-
half of the Kohler School Founda-
Not all students apply for schol-
arships, or may not have the time
to apply for all but a few. Some
choose to postpone college to work
or travel for a year, while others
plan to attend technical colleges or
junior colleges, where awards are
smaller. A few miss college schol-
arship deadlines while waiting on
final decisions. Students also have
the opportunity to apply for schol-
arships in their freshman or soph-
omore year in college. It’s easy to
miss scholarship deadlines during
the busy senior year, so upcoming
seniors may want to begin re-
searching scholarship opportuni-
ties now!
2013 Scholarship recipients
Kathryn Anderson: $100 Ameri-
can Red Cross Blood Services
High School Young Minds Change
Lives Scholarship; $1,000 Wiscon-
sin Covenant Scholars Grant;
$1,000 W. G. Wandschneider
Scholarship; $9000 Academic Ex-
cellence Award; Multimedia Art
Award; US Marine Corps Scholas-
tic Excellence Award
Max Becker: $60,000 The Col-
lege of Wooster; $2,000 Dramm
Corporation Scholarship
Cole Brock: $48,000 St. Norbert
College Presidential Scholarship
Samantha Dedek: $3,000 Rein-
bacher Scholarship; $200 Fred &
Freida Kirkpatrick Scholarship
Jessica Dyksterhouse: $250 TYA
Betty P. Sabol Memorial Scholar-
ship; $20,000 Purdue Presidential
Courtney Gmach: $500 Kohler
Education Support Personnel As-
Karianna Heins: $1,500 Kohler
Company Inspirational Award;
$1,000 Wisconsin Covenant
Scholars Grant
Connor Hogan: $10,000 Grover
Family Scholarship; American Le-
gion Silver Award; $52,000
Carthage Highest Honors Scholar-
ship; $4,000 Carthage CART En-
dowed Scholarship; US Army
Reserve National Scholar/Athlete
Menchies Frozen
Yogurt opens July
12 at Deer Trace
Kohler High School
2013 graduates receive
nearly $1.17 million in
Kohler Foundation scholarship recipients from left: Sydney Yang, Katelyn Van Treeck, Tyler Lewis, Katharine O’Neill, Greg
Suralik, Tim Valicenti, Laura Kohler
Continued on page 3
The Sheboygan County Cham-
ber of Commerce held a ribbon
cutting for Menchies self-serve
frozen yogurt on Thursday, July 11
at Deer Trace Shopping Center in
Kohler. The store officially opens
on Friday, July 12.
The franchise, owned by Wis-
consin Froyo LLC, boasts more
than 250 stores in further develop-
ment throughout the U.S.A. and
other countries. The Kohler store is
the first of 10 opening in the state.
The Menchie’s Private Label
Collection is made exclusively
with the chain’s own custom blend
of flavors not found anywhere else.
They boast a product line that is
made from the highest quality in-
gredients from cows that have not
been treated with artificial growth
hormones (rBST). The California-
based chain also offers gluten-free,
vegan, and no high fructose corn
syrup options, and strives to use
natural flavors including real cake,
cookies, spices, fruits and nuts.
Their entire line of frozen yogurt is
certified Kosher and is awarded the
live and active culture seal by the
National Yogurt Association. Cus-
tomers choose from 14 frozen yo-
gurt flavors and 44 toppings, and
are charged by the ounce.
The Deer Trace location will
hold week-long grand opening
events beginning Saturday, July
Menchies owner/operator Richard Sachse II and Justin Webb cut the ribbon
surrounded by Menchies employees and members of the Sheboygan County
Chamber of Commerce.
JULY 15, 2013
The Kohler High School Girl’s Vol-
leyball team will be holding a brat
fry/bake sale fundraiser on Sunday,
July 28 from 11:00 am to 4:00 pm
at Woodlake Market.
Calling all girls: Kohler
basketball open gyms
All Kohler girls going into
grades 5th-8th who are interested
in playing basketball are invited to
attend open gyms every Wednes-
day night beginning July 31 and
continuing through August 21
from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Kohler
School gyms. Coaches will be on
hand to drive 30 minutes of in-
struction highlighting basketball
fundamentals and to start 45 min-
utes of unstructured pickup games.
Occasionally there may be a spe-
cial guest in attendance to talk to
the girls as well as drive the in-
This will be a perfect opportu-
nity for girls to bond and have fun
with friends while developing
skills to help them achieve success
on the basketball court this winter.
Girls Basketball Open Gym
Wed, July 31 6 to 7:30 p.m
Wed., Aug. 7 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Wed., Aug. 14 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Wed., Aug. 21 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Professional basketball
player inspires Kohler girls to
participate in school sports
Submitted by Bridgitt Zielke
On Tuesday, June 4th Kohler
middle and high school girls
learned about the importance of
participation in school-based
sports activities during a thirty-
minute school assembly which
featured keynote addresses by
Kayla Tetschlag, former Sheboy-
gan North, UW-Green Bay and in-
ternational professional basketball
player, and Deb Hauser, current as-
sistant director of the Wisconsin
Interscholastic Athletic Associa-
tion (WIAA).
Kayla Tetschlag, who most re-
cently played professional basket-
ball in Luxembourg in 2012-2013
and in Belgium for Waregem in
2011-2012, made opening remarks
at the assembly. Tetschlag outlined
for the girls how participation in
tennis and basketball has had a
profound impact on her life.
From firsthand experience,
Tetschlag shared three positive in-
fluences of sports participation.
First of all, she stated that playing
school-based sports is an integral
part of the educational experience;
students who participate in sports
are shown to achieve greater aca-
demic success. She referred to es-
tablished research which indicates
that girls who participate in sports
and regular physical activity are
not only healthier, but also perform
better in school, have higher grad-
uation rates and attain greater self-
confidence – giving girls the tools
they need to become tomorrow’s
Tetschlag referenced the oppor-
tunity to develop social relation-
ships as the second positive
influence of sports participation.
Teammates share common inter-
ests and goals providing a solid
foundation for healthy friendships.
“My fellow college teammates are
my best friends,” said Tetschlag.
“I have friends all over the world
because of basketball.”
The third positive influence
highlighted by Tetschlag was the
exciting, interesting places to
which performance in sports can
take an athlete. “As a high school
basketball player I traveled to a na-
tional AAU tournament in Florida
and was able to play at ESPN’s
Wide World of Sports at the Walt
Disney World Resort,” stated
Tetschlag. She described the great
memories she has from her travels
throughout the country as well as
overseas to Greece with her team-
mates from UW-Green Bay. Since
college graduation, Tetschlag has
been playing on an even broader
international stage specifically in
Belgium and Luxembourg. “Dur-
ing my free weekends, I have
made several once-in-a-lifetime
trips to European cities such as
Paris, London, and Amsterdam as
well as to the European countries
of Spain and Italy and all because
of my participation in basketball,”
says Tetschlag.
She ended her presentation by
stating: “my dream doesn’t have to
be your dream, but I hope that you
are inspired to be involved in
school-based sports and strive to
accomplish your own dream.”
Hauser, as a representative of
the WIAA and a former female
athlete herself, encouraged the
girls to seriously consider taking
advantage of opportunities to play
school-based sports in Kohler. She
explained to the girls that these op-
portunities did not always exist for
school-aged girls. She described
how thrilled she was a 7th grader
during the seventies when basket-
ball was offered for the first time
ever as a girls’ sport at her school.
She decided to play, and like
Tetschlag, has fond memories of
her years on the court and attrib-
utes the experience to her profes-
sional success in the field of sports
and athletics.
Hauser concluded the session by
stating to the girls “Each of you
can do anything that you put your
mind to.” It is never too late to
choose to participate in a sport as
long as you’re willing to work
hard to develop the necessary
skills to play.
The assembly was coordinated
by Kohler Public School Athletic
Director Doug Bocchini. The
presentation was videotaped and is
available for viewing by contact-
ing Bocchini.
Kayla Tetschlag, former Sheboygan North,
UW-Green Bay and international professional
basketball player, and Deb Hauser, assistant
director of the Wisconsin Interscholastic Ath-
letic Association.
Kayla Tetschlag playing in Luxembourg
Submitted photo
Kohler’s Alyssa Holtz, a catcher
on the Sheboygan Lutheran/Kohler
girls softball team, earned second-
team all-Central Lakeshore Con-
ference honors. The team finished
in third place in the conference
with a record of 7-8.
Sophomore named
All-Conference in
gets victory over
By Gary Feider
(Reprinted by permission from
The Sounder, July 4, 2013)
Random Lake’s baseball team
stumbled badly at Hoppert Field on
Friday (June 28), making eight er-
rors while getting only four hits.
The Sheboygan Lutheran/
Kohler combined team recorded a
12-3 victory in Central Lakeshore
Conference baseball.
The Rams trailed by only 5-3
after six innings, but the Crusaders
scored seven in the sixth frame.
There was a 40-minute rain delay
in the fourth inning.
Lutheran scored three runs in the
second inning. Jacob Muth was
safe on an error and stole second,
and Charlie Tobin’s bunt resulted
in another error. The first run
scored on a balk (Tobin went to
third on a wild pitch). One scored
on Josh Pringle’s single to left.
Paul Vicente added a single to left.
Nate Tures grounded out, and an
overthrow brought in the third run.
Random Lake scored two in the
fourth inning. Zach Kirchner
struck out but the ball got away
from the catcher and he was safe at
first. Jake Schwan grounded out.
Reed Anklam’s liner brought in a
run. Colin Barrington came in as a
courtesy runner and went to second
on a balk. Next, he stole third and
the catcher’s overthrow brought
him in.
The Rams tied the score at 3-3 in
the fifth inning. Andrew Bruder
was safe on an error, and he took
third on a wild pitch. He scored on
Jalen Weyker’s single.
The Crusaders scored twice in
the bottom of the fifth inning.
Tures knocked a hit between the
shortstop and third baseman. He
took second on a passed ball and
scored on Calvin Stefanczyk’s
double to center. Phil Case walked.
Eric Bauer hit into a fielder’s
choice and an error brought in the
second run.
Lutheran scored seven in the
sixth inning. Vicente singled to
left, taking second on a wild pick-
off throw. He scored on a Tures
liner that was misplayed. Another
scored when Case dropped a Texas
leaguer to right center. Bauer sin-
gled to left, and the runners ad-
vanced on a wild pitch.
Two scored on Muth’s single to
right, and another on Tobin’s dou-
ble. Brian Kronstedt singled and
another error allowed the two last
runners to score.
Calvin Stefanczyk was the win-
ning pitcher, going seven innings,
striking out four while walking
The Rockets of Cedar Grove-
Belgium High School hold the
Central Lakeshore Conference
baseball lead, but Ozaukee and/or
Sheboygan/Lutheran Kohler could
still overtake them. The regular
season ends on Sat., July 6.
Volleyball team to
hold brat fry
Submitted photo
8O2O Erie Ave
Sheboygan, wí 58O81
Bus. (O2O) 457·1O5O
Leigh Schlecht Places at Future
Problem Solvers International
Congratulations to Leigh
Schlecht for her 3rd place finish at
Future Problem Solvers Interna-
tional Conference in Blooming-
ton, Indiana June 6-8.
Leigh qualified for the interna-
tional conference by placing first
in Wisconsin for scenario writing.
At the international conference,
Leigh was placed in a team of
three and asked to write a future
scenario based on the issue of The
Global Status of Women.
Shelby Homiston: $24,000
AMDA Scholarship Award; Arion
Madeline Kelly: $100 American
Red Cross Blood Services High
School Young Minds Change
Lives Scholarship; $5,000 Kohler
Foundation 2 Year Incentive Schol-
Kristina Kusel: $24,000 Pacific
Lutheran out-of-state and aca-
demic merit; $20,000 Pentair
Scholarship; $8,000 First United
Lutheran Church; $500 Gene
Reilly Good Guy Award; $10,000
Kohler Foundation 2 Year Incen-
tive Scholarship
Abigail Lee: $8,000 Thorne Fam-
ily Scholarship; $5,000 Kohler
Foundation 2 Year Incentive Schol-
arship; $1,000 Wisconsin
Covenant Scholars Grant
Sarah Leick: $275 American Red
Cross Blood Services High School
Young Minds Change Lives Schol-
arship; $250 TYA Betty P. Sabol
Memorial Scholarship; $16,000
University of Missouri-Mark
Twain non-resident scholarship;
$1,500 Frederic C. Kohler
Tyler Lewis: $1,000 Elk’s Sport
Award; $3,000 Kohler School
Foundation; American Legion
Bronze Award; WIAA Scholar
Athlete Finalist; $1,000 Kohler Po-
lice Athletic League; $25,000
Kohler Foundation 4 Year School
Rachel Maggi: $19,288 Univer-
sity of Iowa National Scholars
award; American Legion Gold
Award; WIAA Scholar Athlete Fi-
nalist; $1,000 Kohler Police Ath-
letic League; $500 Community
Bank Scholarship; US Marine
Corps Distinguished Athlete
Award; US Army Reserve National
Scholar/Athlete Award
Mari-Kathleen Marzano: Amer-
ican Legion Bronze Award; $1,000
Sartori Scholarship
James Misfeldt: National Merit Fi-
nalist; $113,250 National Merit
University of Alabama Scholar-
ship; American Legion Gold
Molly Misfeldt: American Legion
Silver Award
Katharine O’Neill: $275 Ameri-
can Red Cross Blood Services
High School Young Minds Change
Lives Scholarship; $72,000 John F.
Oberlin Scholarship; $25,000
Kohler Foundation 4 Year School
Nicholas Pfrang: $500 Wisconsin
2013 Power Lifting Scholarship;
$22,000 Iowa State University Ac-
ademic Recognition; $500 Iowa
State Dairy Foods Scholarship;
$500 Iowa State University North
Central Cheese Industries Associ-
Alexis Rodriguez: $1,000 Kohler
Alumni Association
Kathryn Samuels: $115,209 Post
911 GI Bill; $12,000 West Virginia
University; $1,000 American Le-
gion Prescott Bayens Post 83;
$10,000 McKelvey Family Schol-
arship; $800 Veterans of Foreign
Wars Frank Brown Scholarship;
$1,000 Sheboygan Police Associa-
Samuel Schmitt: $2,500 Michi-
gan State Stephenson Foundation
Kyle Struck: $5,000 Walter and
June Vollrath Scholarship; $500
Project G.R.I.L.L. scholarship
Gregory Suralik: National Merit
Finalist; $2,500 National Merit
Scholarship; Boy Scout Eagle
Award; $25,000 Kohler Founda-
tion 4 Year Scholarship
Thomas Sutherland: $30,000 St.
Mary Mollison Legacy Scholar-
Nathaniel Tures: $56,000 Mar-
quette University Ignatius Scholar-
ship; $10,000 Kohler Foundation 2
Year Incentive Scholarship
Timothy Valicenti: $1,000 Aurora
Sheboygan Clinic Scholarship;
$25,000 Kohler Foundation 4 Year
Katelyn Van Treeck: United
States Marine Corps Semper Fi-
delis; $500 UW-Madison Alumni
Club of Sheboygan; $1,000 She-
boygan County Farm Bureau’s
Board of Directors Scholarship;
$1,000 Adell Cooperative; $100
Excellence in Art; $12,500 Kohler
Foundation 4 Year Scholarship
Adam Wilkens: Arion Award—
Band; $200 Fred & Freida Kirk-
patrick Scholarship; $30,000 St.
Mary Mollison Legacy Scholar-
Logan Willis: $4,000 Jimmy Lohr
Scholarship; $60,000 The Loyola
Academic Merit Scholarship;
$110,000 Loyola NCAA D1 Ath-
letic Scholarship
Kelsey Wright: $1,000 St. Luke
United Methodist Church Scholar-
Sydney Yang: $1,000 Kohl Excel-
lence Scholarship; $750 Kiwanis
Club of Greater Sheboygan Key
Club of Kohler Scholars; $25,000
Kohler Foundation 4 Year Scholar-
Manager: Kari Mulder
Owners, Gail & John Behrens II


Highland Dr (Co Rd. Y) north,
then west on Co Rd O (Superior)
6510 Superior Ave, Kohler
Come see why we’re known for
our custom planters!
Watch for our huge selection of trees, shrubs, annuals, hanging baskets,
perennials, aquatic plants, vegetable plants, and organic supplies.
We also have top soil, mulch and garden compost.
Submitted by the Kohler School
The Kohler School Foundation,
together with generous scholarship
donors, presented $34,000 in
scholarships to deserving Seniors
who demonstrated unique and ad-
mirable qualities through their ap-
plications, resumes and thoughtful
E.J. McKelvey Scholarship re-
cipient, Kathryn Samuels was pre-
sented her award by Ed McKelvey.
The McKelveys made the evening
a family affair, as Ed, his wife
Jacque, their daughter, Erin
Schueller, were all present on
Honors Night to congratulate
Kathryn on her award and to wish
her well as she begins at West Vir-
ginia University in the fall to
major in Forensic and Investiga-
tive Science.
Another family presentation
took place when Bruce and Carol
Grover, together with their daugh-
ter Deb Wente, awarded Connor
Hogan with the Grover Family
Scholarship. Connor plans to
major in biology/premed at
Carthage College. Honors Night
has traditionally been a “fun”
event for the Grover Family and
this year was no exception. Along
with the Thorne Family, they have
presented to scholarship recipients
for five consecutive years.
Attending UW – Stevens Point
is Abby Lee, who received the
Thorne Family Foundation Schol-
arship. She intends to major in
natural resources. Gerald & Nor-
rita Thorne reflected on the impor-
tance of education in their family
and remarked how it was impor-
tant for them to give back to the
community that contributed to the
success of their own children.
Nina Kohler, President of the
Kohler School Foundation,
awarded the Foundation’s scholar-
ship to Tyler Lewis, who plans to
attend the University of Virginia to
study math and chemistry. She
specifically noted the great combi-
nation of Tyler’s unassuming style,
academic excellence, and fiercely
competitive spirit.
Perhaps the most memorable
presentation of the evening was
the The Steve Reinbacher Scholar-
ship. Fourth grader Luke Rein-
bacher and second grader Elyse
Reinbacher, presented the award
that best embodies the character,
integrity, work ethic, and a can-do
attitude of their late father. This
year’s recipient is Samantha
Dedek, who will attend Brigham
Young University to study psy-
chology and art.
Without the generosity of these
donors and many others through-
out the community, these scholar-
ships would not be possible. The
Kohler School Foundation thanks
its contributors and congratulates
the Class of 2013.
Kohler School Foundation
acknowledges scholarship
Elyse and Luke Reinbacher announce the Steve Reinbacher Memorial Scholar-
ship established in memory of their father, who passed away in 2010. At right, Nina
Kohler. – Photo: The Kohler Villager
Scholarships, continued from page 1
JULY 15, 2013
Call 920.457.WOOF to schedule your next
appointment. (Weekends available)
3513 S. 32nd Street, Sheboygan, WI 53081 920.457.WOOF (9663)
John Pethan of Kohler was re-
cently awarded the Lakeshore Dis-
trict Award of Merit by the Boy
Scouts of America. Mr. Pethan
currently serves on the District
staff, and has held past positions
on the committee of Kohler Troop
831, as well as served as the Scout-
master for the troop.
The prestigious citation is
awarded to Scouters who render
service of an outstanding nature to
youth both in and out of Scouting.
The Lakeshore District serves
more than 2,500 Scouts and their
families in Sheboygan, Mani-
towoc, and Calumet counties.
Sheboygan County
ReBike Program
going strong
Since the summer of 2011, over
700 donated bicycles have been
earned by area residents through
the ReBike program.
Led by a group of several vol-
unteers, ReBike seeks to provide
bicycles to those in Sheboygan
County in need of transportation
and without access to a bicycle.
The program requires attendees to
spend time working on a bike be-
fore they are able to take it home
with them – free of charge. In this
way, ReBike operates as an earn-
a-bike initiative, exchanging a lit-
tle work for a free piece of
Aside from its very dedicated
volunteers and the space provided
by Kate Krause, owner of Para-
digm Coffee & Music, ReBike is
only possible because of the gen-
erous individuals and organiza-
tions that donate bicycles. As
always, the warmer summer
months lead to a higher turnover
of bicycles in ReBike’s inventory.
The program is desperately in
need of used bicycles, which are
accepted in nearly any condition.
Men’s, women’s, or children’s
bikes can be dropped off at Para-
digm Coffee & Music, located at
1202 N 8th Street in Sheboygan,
on Wednesday evenings between
5:30 – 7:30 pm.
Anyone in need of a bicycle and
without the means to obtain one is
welcome to participate by visiting
the basement of Paradigm during
ReBike’s Wednesday evening op-
erating hours of 5:30 – 7:30 pm.
Volunteers experienced in bike re-
pair will help attendees choose a
bike that suits their needs, and
then guide them through the
process of completing any neces-
sary repairs. ReBike participants
are asked to respect Paradigm’s
policies, and may be asked to re-
turn on another Wednesday as
space is limited.
New volunteers are always wel-
come as well.
Sheboygan County began con-
struction of the “rails-to-trails”
project along the abandoned rail
corridor running through the heart
of Sheboygan. The trail will run
from Pennsylvania Avenue in the
south, north to Martin Avenue.
The goal is to ultimately get the
trail to North Avenue and poten-
tially further south to Indiana Av-
enue or even Mead Avenue.
Construction began around June
10, 2013. There will be a multi-
tude of different contractors work-
ing on the project, but the local
firm, James Peterson & Sons
(Buteyn-Peterson), won the over-
all bid for the project. Construc-
tion will consist of, but will not be
limited to some tree removal if
trees are within the right-of-way;
street closures from time-to-time,
mostly on side streets removing
the steel rail (who’s value will be
put into a long-term maintenance
fund) removing the ties removing
the bridge at Wisconsin Avenue re-
decking/rehabbing the bridge over
the Sheboygan River intersection
improvements at Erie
Avenue/Wisconsin Avenue/Michi-
gan Avenue intersection recon-
struction at Saemann Avenue
constructing, grading, and paving
the trail. It is expected that the
work will take approximately 75
days, weather dependent. As with
any project of this size and com-
plexity, there will be noise and
dust. We apologize for these in-
conveniences and are confident
the long-term benefit to the com-
munity and neighborhoods will
outweigh the short-term
headaches. We truly appreciate
your patience.
underway in Sheboygan
John Pethan receives
Award of Merit from Boy
From left: Bruce Wisnefske and Keith Steiger of the Lakeshore District staff present John Pethan of Kohler with the 2013
District Award of Merit recently at the Scout House in Kohler
See photos from July 4th at
Submitted photo
while you enjoy a great rate
with easy access to your funds
*The Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is valid for new Money Market Elite accounts opened with a $10,000 minimum
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Rich Balge
2600 Kohler Memorial Dr.
(920) 694-1900
2323 Eastern Ave.
(920) 893-1611
The Sheboygan County UW-Ex-
tension Master Gardeners wel-
come garden enthusiasts to join
them Saturday, August 3, 2013 for
a bus trip to three special gardens
in Door County.
The morning stops will be at the
Sturgeon Bay area gardens of Joan
and Dale Jeanquart and Karin
Overbeck. Expect big surprises in
the Jeanquart’s beautiful and
whimsical, double-lot, suburban
garden where the philosophy is
“Grass is a chore, flowerbeds are
pure joy”. At Evergreen School-
house, Overbeck, a mosaic and
stained glass artist and instructor,
has incorporated her creations to
create a unique and personal space
in her 2-acre garden..
A picnic box lunch will be pro-
vided at the Harbor View Park in
Egg Harbor where you can enjoy
spectacular views of Green Bay.
The afternoon will be spent at
The Garden Door, a public display
garden created by the Door County
Master Gardeners Association, Inc.
The Garden Door is really multiple
gardens, including a butterfly gar-
den, herb garden, a fairy garden, a
knot garden and more.
A final stop will be made at The
Flying Pig Gallery and Greenspace
in Algoma. The Flying Pig is a
great resource for ideas, plants,
garden ornaments and gifts.
Total cost of the daylong trip is
$55 for non- Master Gardeners and
$45 for Sheboygan County Master
Gardeners. This includes motor
coach transportation, garden visits
and lunch! The bus will depart
from the Fine Arts Parking Lot at
UW-Sheboygan promptly at 7:00
am. Return time is about approxi-
mately 6:30 pm.
For more information, contact
Tammy Zorn at the UW-Extension
Office, 459-5904. Space is limited
and payment is required to register.
The registration deadline is
Wednesday, July 24. Registration
forms are available on line at:
ht t p: / / sheboygan. uwex. edu/
Checks can be made to: Sheboy-
gan County Master Gardeners.
Mail to: UW-Extension Sheboy-
gan County, Attn: Tammy, 5 Uni-
versity Drive, Sheboygan, WI
Sheboygan County Master Gar-
dener Volunteers are individuals
who have an interest in horticul-
ture, have taken Master Gardener
training offered by the UW-Exten-
sion and share their time and ex-
pertise with others. It is the
acquisition of knowledge, the skill
of gardening and the giving back
to the community that distin-
guishes UW-Extension Master
Gardener Volunteers from other
UW-Extension Master
Gardeners host bus trip
5255 Silver Fox Run, Sheboygan
4 Bedrooms, 3.5 baths home w/space for everyone •
Sun filled 2-story foyer to living room w/fireplace •
Formal dining room with French doors •
Kitchen w/center island, dinette, wet bar, desk area •
Great room w/ fireplace and patio doors to deck •
Large deck overlooks beautiful yard with mature trees •
Master bedroom suite features 2-way fireplace •
back staircase to large landing area and bonus room •
Lower level family room w/fireplace, game room •
View This Property at:
#3785 $344,900
Meg Trager 207-9228
1097-1A Woodlake Rd., Kohler
Former Kohler Model Condo with 1700 sq ft •
3 Bedrooms, 2 Full Baths. Vaulted ceilings •
Screened in three season sun porch •
Floor laundry room •
Living room with gas fireplace •
Private driveway and immediate occupancy •
Priced to sell at $30,600 below assessed value •
#3793 $179,900
Terri Stewart 912-4303
3427 S 10
Place, Sheboygan
Beautiful and fresh, Well maintained •
3 Bedrooms, hardwood floors, great storage •
Large spacious living room •
Family room with natural fireplace •
Kitchen includes all appliances •
First floor laundry with half bath •
Lower great potential for rec room •
#3775 $119,900
Brian Homiston 889-9439
605 E Riverside Dr., Kohler
Much original architecture has been retained •
Original hardwood floors & crown molding •
Large living room with open staircase •
Spacious dining room w/corner hutches •
1960’s vintage kitchen •
floor addition of lg master bedroom & updated bath •
Upper 2 additional bedrooms & 2
full bath •
2 car garage, lot overlooks river valley and Blackwolf Run •
golf course
#3794 $169,900
Jim Schermetzler 912-1982
700 Treehouse Parkway, Kohler
Exclusive, Woodland North Subdivision •
Private lot, deck overlooks wooded conservancy •
Beautiful kitchen, cherry wood floors, granite, SS appli- •
LR/w gas FP, vaulted ceiling, wall of built-ins •
Superb view of back yard and deck •
MBR suite, patio doors to deck, WIC, private bath •
Den or possible third bedroom •
Partially finished lower level, full bath •
Oversized 3 car attached garage •
View this property at:
#3710 $479,000
Mike Daniels 946-0034
911 W. Park Ln, Kohler
Close to school, park, tennis courts and pool •
Newer roof and garage door in 2010 •
Newer upper rear porch & door in 2010 •
3 Bedrooms, main level vestibule •
Living room with French doors to dining room •
Attractive remodeled kitchen with appliances •
Updated bathroom with separate tub & shower •
#3774 $139,000
Shari Jensen 459-1714
2118 Elm Ave., Sheboygan
Great 3 bedroom 1 bath cape cod •
Updated mechanics, newer flooring •
Newer windows, siding & insulation, gutters •
2.5 Car garage and nice lot •
Move-in ready for possible quick closing •
#3796 $92,500
Brian Homiston 889-9439
520 W. Riverside Dr, Kohler
3 Bedroom, 3 bath two story •
Completely updated home •
Beautiful formal living & dining rooms •
Dining room has built-in buffet •
Gorgeous kitchen, granite counters •
Easy touch drawers & appliances incl., tile floors •
Spacious sunny bedrooms •
Lovely yard and 2 car garage •
#3718 $229,000
Shari Jensen 459-1714
809 Bell Ave., Sheboygan
Three bedroom, spacious master bedroom •
Updated kitchen w/sparkling white cabinets, HW floors, & •
quartz counters
Refinished maple hardwood floors •
All new windows and interior doors •
French door and crown moldings, newer carpets •
Updated bath with tile floors and new fixtures •
Lower level rec room and newer mechanicals •
Low maintenance exterior •
#3797 $118,900
Jim Schermetzler 912-1982
1430 N. 7
Street, Sheboygan
3 Bedroom 2 bath home •
Great northeast side neighborhood •
Walking distance to Lake Michigan •
Lovingly restored •
Formal living and dining areas •
Nicely redone kitchen •
Wonderful woodwork & built-ins •
New garage in 2010 •
#3756 $179,900
Kathy Nonhof 254-4784
685 Treehouse Parkway, Kohler
Kohler home located on cul-de-sac •
Living/Dining combo w/gas FP •
Wood floors & open staircase •
Gourmet kitchen, high end appliances •
Dinette open to kitchen •
Main floor master bedroom suite •
3BR, full bath, walk-in storage on upper •
Attached 2 car garage + 1 car detached •
This home is a true dream home! •
View this property at: •
#3692 $599,000
Mike Daniels 946-0034
Village Realty & Development Brokerage, Inc.
The Shops at Woodlake Kohler
795B Woodlake Road
Kohler, WI 53044
(920) 457-1075 or toll free (800) 351-4371
Shari Jensen Mike Daniels Jim Schermetzler Terri Stewart Kathy Nonhof Meg Trager Brian Homiston
535 Audubon Rd, Kohler
3 Bedrooms, 1.5 bath, Kohler Charmer •
Spacious living and dining rooms •
Updated eat-in kitchen •
Pretty wood floors •
Basement family room •
Numerous updates including roof •
#3760 $178,000
Shari Jensen 459-1714
JULY 15, 2013
Done right the first time!
Can give references.
Call Joni
Handyman Services, Interior, Exterior
Respectful, Honest, Reliable
23 years of service. No job too small
Interior & exterior homes. Can power wash & seal
or stain decks, paint metal doors & shutters. Can
repair or replace bad boards & do general carpentry
work. Free estimates. Very competitive prices. Ex-
perienced. Len Hucke and Ed Thompson.
Can coach all levels/ages for tennis. Six years ex-
perience playing tennis and two years experience
as head coach of high school team. 5th year in ed-
ucation major, available for tutoring this summer.
Please call Sam at
Dietmar Wohlgemuth
Edward Smith, DO

Prevea Health Center
1411 N. Taylor Drive ■ Sheboygan
(920) 457-2100
t Pediatric and adult otolaryngology/ENT
t Allergy Testing and Treatment
t Minimally Invasive Sinus Surgery




Run your business card in the
July 1 issue for $15 and
receive 50% off a second run
in the July 15 issue!


Public invited to 8th
Annual Bethany
neighborhood picnic
on August 4
Bethany Lutheran Church in
Kohler will hold its 8th Annual
Neighborhood Picnic on Sunday,
August 4.
Food will be served from 11:30
a.m.-1:30 p.m. Games and fun
from 12:30-3:00 p.m.
Hamburger /hot dog meals will
be available for $2 (includes po-
tato salad, beans, watermelon and
Cotton candy, lots of games,
jumpin’ fun, raffle prizes and
All proceeds to benefit “Project
Angel Hugs” – ministering to the
emotional needs of children with
cancer and their families.
Kohler High School to
Host Blood Drive on
July 24th
On Wednesday, July 24th, the
executive officers of Kohler High
School's Student Council, in asso-
ciation with the American Red
Cross, will host a community-wide
blood drive. The event will be held
from 2:00 to 6:00 p.m. in the
Kohler Memorial Theater. It will
be open to everyone who is age 16
or older.
Due to reduced donations during
June, the Red Cross has issued an
emergency request for donors of all
blood types, especially O negative,
A negative, and B negative, to help
make a difference and save a life.
To check whether you are eligi-
ble to donate blood, and to arrange
an appointment, please call 1-800-
RED-CROSS (1-800-733-2767) or
visit Walk-in
donations will also be accepted.
Volunteers are also needed to
work as donor aides, canteen atten-
dants, and registrants. If you are in-
terested in volunteering at the
drive, please contact Megan Con-
klin via Facebook or call at 1-920-
By giving blood, each donor
will not only help save up to three
lives- they will also help Kohler
High School to earn a scholarship
for one or more of their graduating
seniors. Everyone is encouraged to
donate and to spread the word
about this drive to friends and fam-
ily members. See you there!
Sheboygan-Junior Achievement
of Wisconsin's East Central District
elected board officers for the 2013-
2014 school year on Wednesday.
Jennifer Rindt, Product Manager of
KOHLER-Showering, was named
Chairperson and Steve Heun, CFO
of Vollrath Company was named
Vice Chairperson. Board treasur-
ers are Mike Bruflat, CPA and
Manager at Suttner Accounting,
and Linda Evraets, CPA at
Schenck, Fund Drive Chairs are
John Renzelmann, President of
BMO Harris Bank in Sheboygan
and Manitowoc, and Kim Viglietti,
Adjunct Business Professor at
Lakeland College. Wally Fick,
Vice President and Chief of Staff at
HSA Bank will serve as Program
Chair and Karl L. Linck, Vice Pres-
ident of Engineering at Sargento
will serve as Past Chairperson. An-
gelia Neumann is the District Di-
rector for the East Central District
serving Sheboygan, Calumet, and
Manitowoc counties.
Sheboygan--Junior Achieve-
ment (JA) of Wisconsin's Presi-
dent Tim Greinert awarded two
Junior Achievement of WI East
Central District Board members
with Junior Achievement Leader-
ship Awards. Karl L. Linck, Vice
President of Engineering at Sar-
gento and Junior Achievement of
WI East Central District Board
Chairperson, received the Junior
Achievement Silver Leadership
Award for his leadership in ex-
panding JA's reach across Sheboy-
gan, Manitowoc, and Calumet
counties. Linck is one of only two
JA Silver Leadership Award recip-
ients in the state of Wisconsin.
Wally Fick, Vice President and
Chief of Staff of HSA Bank, re-
ceived the Junior Achievement
Bronze Leadership Award for his
Coming this fall to the
Bethany Book Club
in Kohler
What’s on YOUR
Bucket List?
Bethany Book Club can help
with one popular “Bucket List”
A Bucket List is a list of items
that you would like to accomplish
before you “kick the bucket”. The
term has been made popular by the
2008 comedy-drama movie, The
Bucket List. In the show, two ter-
minally ill men go on a road trip
with a wish list of things to do be-
fore they die. The movie stars
Academy Award winners, Jack
Nicholson and Morgan Freeman.
In studying our culture today,
the vast majority of people are
spiritual. When you google “spiri-
tual-bucket list”, the Bethany
Book Club (BBC) found the fol-
lowing: Take up yoga; Take up Tai
Chi; Take up Qi Gong, get your
chakras aligned, become a Reiki
Master, become a Shamman, visit
the four major religions’ holy
lands, and read the entire Bible.
Reading the Bible in full is
where the BBC will assist anyone
ready to knock off this particular
“spiritual-bucket-list” item. In
2008, the book “The Story” was
published and taught by Max Lu-
cado and Randy Freeze, at Oak
Hills Church, San Antonio, Texas.
“The Story” features selections
from the NIV Bible with short
transitions to connect the reader to
the continuing story. The events,
characters, and teachings of the
Bible are arranged chronologi-
cally, with time lines and events.
“The Story” is broken up into 31
chapters. There are no Biblical
chapters or verses but it is the
Bible none the less. “The Story”
reads like a novel.
This is a “No Strings Attached”
discussion. BBC is offering this
opportunity to the Village of
Kohler to experience: “The Story”.
Details about this book club and
how to sign up and receive your
copy of “The Story” will be in the
next issue of the Kohler Villager.
For more information, contact
The Bethany Book Club (BBC)
Local Volunteers receive leadership
awards from Junior Achievement of
Jennifer Rindt of
Kohler Co. named
Junior Achieve-
ment Board Chair
Karl Linck and Tim Greinert Wally Fick and Tim Greinert
Sheboygan County Ranks in Top 50
Smartest Areas in America
From the Sheboygan County Eco-
nomic Development Corporation
Sheboygan County WI ranks
among the top smartest areas in the
United States, according to the lat-
est report from Lumosity titled,
“Lumosity’s Smartest Cities
2013.” This study collected data
from over three million people
across the nation, with participants
ranging in age from 18-75 years.
Sheboygan County ranks 48th on
this list.
The report measured scores of
cognitive training exercises in five
areas: attention, flexibility, mem-
ory, processing speed and problem
solving. The median score for each
of the five areas was then used to
determine the overall ranking for
each location. The locations
(known as Designated Marketing
Areas) were determined using the
GeoLiteCity database.
Many of top cities and towns on
the list are “college towns”, includ-
ing Ithaca, N.Y., State College, PA
and Lafeyette, IN. Daniel Stern-
berg, Lumosity Data Scientist
commented on this finding by stat-
ing, “Neuroscience research has
found that those who are engaged
in learning and cognitively stimu-
lating activities throughout the life-
time build up a ‘cognitive reserve’
that helps maintain and improve
cognitive performance.” This
makes perfect sense as Sheboygan
County is home to three fantastic
higher-education institutions:
Lakeland College, Lakeshore
Technical College and University
of Wisconsin – Sheboygan. In ad-
dition to this ranking, Sheboygan
County was recently named the
16th most innovative area in the
leadership in the ACUITY-JA
Business Challenge and the JA
Titan Training Camp, as well as
teaching multiple JA Success
Skills classes at South High
School. Fick is one of six Junior
Achievement volunteers in Wis-
consin to receive this award.
JULY 15, 2013
The American Club Resort
a KOHLER experience
Celebrate Summer — Americana Style!
Through July 21
Wisconsin Trader
Add home-spun flair to your next summer
gathering or backyard BBQ with 25% off At
Home ceramic dinner and serveware. Choose
from gingham, hemstitch or blanket stitch pat-
terns available in your choice of red or navy…
.set a fun table by mixing up the patterns!
While Supplies Last. Call 920-451-2113 for
more information.
Garden Party Inspiration
Through July 31
Kohler Gardener
Host your best garden party yet! What’s color-
ful, fun and the perfect way to refresh your
summer table and home? 25% off MacKenzie-
Childs Flower Market Enamelware, of course!
Shop our selection of MacKenzie-Childs
Flower Market enamel dinnerware, serving-
ware and kitchen, decorative and bath acces-
sories. This offer is valid on in-stock
merchandise only, while supplies last! Special
orders are excluded from this offer — No other
discounts may be applied. Call 920-458-5570
for details.
Mini Ice Cream Flights
Tuesdays from 2-4pm (through August 31)
Craverie Chocolatier Café
Enjoy a special offer on mini ice cream cones
and make it a flight of three! Buy 2 get the 3rd
free - $1.50 per Mini Cone.
Kohler Kidz Ice Cream Socials
July 6, 12-1:30pm, $3.50 per child
The Greenhouse
Enjoy scoops of excitement and sprinkles of
Exhibit: Wisconsin Wood
Through October 6
ARTspace — A Gallery of the John Michael
Kohler Arts Center
From the utilitarian, but exquisite, bread-
boards of Edward Wohl to the sinuous shapes
of Richard Judd’s furniture, WISCONSIN
WOOD features the work of four Wisconsin
artists. For more information call 920-452-
National Cow Appreciation Day
Horse & Plow
July 15, $3 Spotted Cow Beer
The Kitchens of Kohler celebrate Cow Appre-
ciation Day with a special offer! Enjoy $3 New
Glarus Spotted Cow beer at Horse & Plow.
Heritage Days
Horse & Plow
July 18
Enjoy the third Thursday of the month with
throwback prices. This month enjoy Banana
Nirvana: Chocolate ice cream with
caramelized bananas for $1.50.
Jim Barry Wines Australian Wine Dinner
Jim Barry Wines Australian Wine Dinner
Immigrant Restaurant
July 18, 6:30pm Reception, 7pm Dinner, $125
plus tax and gratuity
Join the second generation of Barry wine mak-
ers all the way from Australia for an intimate
wine dinner at The Immigrant Restaurant. For
more information call 800-344-2838.
Vera Bradley — Chance to Win!
July 18-28
Sweet Potato’s Unique Boutique
Enter for the chance to win a Vera Bradley
Full/Queen- size reversible comforter set in
Heather. For details call 920-458-6645.
British Open Celebration
July 18-21
Blackwolf Run Pub & Restaurant
Enjoy watching the British Open golf event on
television while you enjoying a beergarita and
pretzels for $8.
National Hot Dog Month
Horse & Plow
July 23, $4 Hotdog and Fries
The Kitchens of Kohler celebrate National Hot
Dog Month with $4 Chicago-style Jumbo Hot
Dogs and Fries at Horse & Plow.
National Chocolate Milk Day
Horse & Plow
July 28, Free Chocolate Milk
The Kitchens of Kohler celebrate National
Chocolate Milk Day with complimentary
chocolate milk for kids at Horse & Plow.
National Cheesecake Day
Craverie Chocolatier Café
July 30, $5 Slice of Cheesecake
The Kitchens of Kohler celebrate National
Cheesecake Day with a $5 slice of cheese-
cake at Craverie Chocolatier Café.
Farm-to-Table Dinner Series: BBQ on the
Wisconsin Room
July 25, 6pm, $38 plus tax and gratuity
Enjoy a relaxing evening around the grill with
all your local favorites, including your first
beer. This Farm to Table Dinner in partnership
with Fox Valley Berkshire Port & Dominion
Valley Chicken will feature Wisconsin fare at
its best. Chat with the Chef’s as they prepare
Barbecued Ribs, Smoked Chicken, and
House-Made Brats Patties and some favorite
comfort foods like Baked Cheddar Ale Mac N
Cheese, and Peach Cobbler to name a few.
All-you-can-eat. Resort casual attire.
Summer Sidewalk Sale
July 26-28
Shops at Woodlake Kohler
Enjoy hot summer deals while enjoying an
open-air shopping experience. Browse
fashions, furnishing and more with excep-
tional savings of 25-75% off on select mer-
chandise. Enjoy the Wisconsin Scale
Boating Association as they maneuver
their miniature-scale boats on beautiful
Wood Lake, Saturday, July 27 from 10am-
3pm. For more information call
Meditation Workshop
July 27, 10-11:30am
Relaxation expert John Oestreicher has been
meditating for 25 years and teaching medita-
tion for seven years. In this informative and
relaxing class, participants will learn: the ben-
efits of meditation, how and when to meditate,
focused attention, and how to slow down and
release the mind’s endless chatter. Students
will practice meditating and each individual will
receive a customizable meditation based on
their goals and energy scan.
For more information, pricing details and
to register call Sports Core at 920-457-
Studio Practice with Sue Alby: Wednesday,
July 31, 6:45-8:45pm
Junior Boys & Girls USTA Open Tennis
Tournament: July 20 & 21, 1-2pm
Tiny Tots Camps: Fridays, July 5 & 19, 9-
For more information, pricing details and
to register call Yoga on the Lake at 920-
SUP Friday Workshops: July 19, 10:30-
12:30pm, $65 each
SUP Saturday Workshops: July 27, 9-11am or
11:30am-1:30pm or 2-4pm, $65 each
Come to the Island: Friday, July 26, 6:30-
8:30pm, $65
Kohler Waters Spa adds acupuncture to
list of experiences
A destination for wellness, Kohler
Waters Spa continues to enhance its
list of services with the addition of
acupuncture treatments.
Acupuncture is one of the oldest,
most commonly used forms of medi-
cine in the world. Originating in
China more than 2,500 years ago,
acupuncture is currently one of the
most thoroughly researched, prac-
ticed, and respected forms of comple-
mentary medicine available
anywhere. Insertion of very thin,
solid, stainless steel needles into se-
lect spots on the body creates certain
“Kohler Waters Spa revels in the
ability to offer this time-honored
trusted practice, alongside innovative
spa experiences, enhancing the over-
all wellbeing and health of spagoers,”
said Jean Kolb, Director of Wellness
for Kohler Co.
Kohler Waters Spa partners with li-
censed acupuncturist Kari Webb of
Plymouth, Wis. to offer acupuncture
treatments. Webb is a Diplomate of
Oriental Medicine, a practitioner who
is certified by the National Certifica-
tion Commission for Acupuncture
and Oriental Medicine (NCCAOM)
and has met the certification require-
ments for both acupuncture and Chi-
nese herbology. She has more than 9
years of professional practice in Wis-
consin and Hawaii.
“Today’s acupuncture treatments
offer a long list of benefits including
pain reduction, stress and tension re-
lief, increased energy levels and per-
formance, stronger digestions, relief
from bad habits and addictions and a
greater sense of overall health and
well-being,” said Webb. “Acupunc-
ture astonishingly can benefit many
people for many specific reasons and
for general wellness, relaxation and
Two service options are currently
available Wednesdays from 9am-6pm
and Sundays from 9am-2pm at
Kohler Waters Spa.
Acupuncture for Relaxation,
Wellness and Balancing
This treatment focuses on holistic
balancing of the body to reduce stress
and bring about a sense of relaxation
and wellness. Customized point se-
lection is made according to Tradi-
tional Chinese Medical Theory to
move the qi (energy) and blood as
well as balancing the energetics of
the internal organs. 50 minutes $95
and applicable Daily Spa Usage Fee.
Acupuncture for Health Issues
Acupuncture can be used for many
types of external musculoskeletal
pains and internal medical condi-
tions. For chronic pain concerns it
may require more than one treatment
to realize a change. The acupuncturist
will customize a treatment schedule
recommendation during your initial
visit. Initial Session 80 minutes $140,
Follow-Up Session(s) 50 minutes $95
and applicable Daily Spa Usage Fee.
For reservations, please call 800-
344-2838 or visit for more in-
formation. Stay up to date on spa
news and happenings on Facebook
and Twitter by visiting
Enjoy hot summer deals while enjoying
an open-air shopping experience.
Browse fashions, furnishing and more
with exceptional savings of 30-75% off on
select merchandise. Watch the Wisconsin
Scale Boating Association as they ma-
neuver their miniature-scale boats on
beautiful Wood Lake, Saturday, July 27
from 10am-3pm.
Friday, July 26 10am-6pm
Saturday, July 27 10am-5pm
Sunday, July 28 11am-5pm
Individual store hours may vary.
Featured Store Offerings
Ann Sacks
50-65 percent off selected tile and stone
While supplies last.
Art Imig’s Clothiers
Save 50 percent and more on all remain-
ing spring and summer merchandise in-
cluding suits and sport coats, sportswear
and accessories for men.
ARTspace — A Gallery of THE John
Michael Kohler Arts Center 50 percent
and more off select merchandise.
Craverie Chocolatier Café
50 percent off select items.
20 percent off one bottle of wine.
Eat at the Lake
Ask us about our sidewalk sale special —
$1 off the purchase of a regular sand-
wich, regular-size fountain drink and
choice of potato chips.
Save 25-50 percent on jewelry, fragrance
and other
select items throughout the store.
Super summer sale. 50-70 percent off se-
lect spring and summer merchandise.
Kohler Golf Academy Winter Studio
20-60 percent off official Whistling •
Straits and Blackwolf Run logo’d mer-
Ladies apparel as low as $10. •
Kohler Gardener
25-75 percent off select outdoor plants,
home décor and more.
Movers & Shakers Kids Toys
35-75 percent off our sidewalk sale selec-
tion of books, toys and games.
35-80 percent off our sidewalk sale selec-
tion of sleepwear, loungewear, body care
and home décor.
Sweet Potato’s
Spectacular summer savings — 30-75
percent off select merchandise.
Wisconsin Trader
50-75 percent off select apparel, home
décor and more.
Woodlake Market
On-the-Grill — Summertime favorites in- •
clude brats, hamburgers and chicken
breast sandwiches. Saturday-Sunday
10 percent discount on all wine pur- •
chases of six bottles or more. Offer may
not be combined with any other
coupons or promotions. PLU 77132
(Saturday only)
$1.00 off any cheese purchase. •
(Saturday only)
With Child
30-70 percent off select maternity and
children’s apparel and accessories.
Yoga on the Lake
30-50 percent off select merchandise
from Yoga on the Lake and Sports Core
Pro Shop.
Shops at Woodlake Sidewalk Sale
In the Open Air, July 26–28
Kari Webb

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