August 2011 | Charitable Organization | Coupon

Volume 7, Number 1

AUGUST, 2011
“Savor” the date for the 11th Annual
Kohler Food & Wine Experience
October 20-23, 2011
Join the Village of Kohler for a week-
end of exciting wine seminars, educa-
tional demonstrations and delicious
tastings. This year’s celebration, held Oc-
tober 20-23, 2011, will include nation-
ally-renowned Chefs, Charlie Trotter,
Jacque Torres and Andrew Zimmern, in
addition to a strong line-up of regional
restaurateurs. Don’t miss entertaining
seminars from award-winning local and
international chefs, as well as opportuni-
ties to mingle with the top wine and culi-
nary experts from across the nation.
Many events are complimentary includ-
ing food and wine samplings, book sign-
ings, trunk shows and more. Visit
www.KohlerFoodandWine.net for more
information.
Published Monthly In Kohler, WI 53044
Kohler
The
Villager
Villager
Kohler
PRSRT STD
U.S.POSTAGE
P A I D
KOHLER, WI 53044
PERMIT NO. 6
FREE
219 Church St., Kohler, WI 53044
*****************ECRWSS****
Local
Postal Customer
Kohler Co. campus to get
first new green building
Information provided by the
Kohler Capsule newsletter.
By now, most Kohler residents
are aware of the construction tak-
ing place on the parcel of land on
the Kohler Co. campus just off the
Highland Drive plant entrance. It’s
the site of the new LEED-certified
corporate communications build-
ing. The one-story, 79,000-square-
foot building will bring together
110 full- and part-time communi-
cations associates—from exhibit
and display experts to communica-
tions specialists—who are cur-
rently housed in four different
locations, including the photo stu-
dio in Sheboygan Falls. “As we
continue to serve our global busi-
ness partners, efficiency and pro-
ductivity are paramount for
successful communications,” said
Michael Mueller, Vice President –
Communications & Internet Serv-
ices. “Bringing us together under
one roof—really, for the first
time—is a huge step.” In addition
to less drive time and increased
collaboration, the building will
showcase sustainable features to
certify it as a LEED (Leadership in
Energy and Environmental De-
sign) building by the U.S. Green
Building Council. To receive this
certification, the building must
meet specific pre-requisites plus
credits in six different categories.
For example, when choosing the
site, the team considered ground-
water flows, wetlands and orienta-
tion to take advantage of natural
lighting; chose low or no VOC-
emitting paint, flooring systems
and other interior features; and
specified energy-efficient heating/
cooling and lighting systems. “In
the last couple of years, Kohler’s
Construction, Engineering and
Management [CEM] associates
have made huge strides in learning
about and implementing sustain-
able building practices. This is ev-
ident in what’s being done here,”
said Mike Andrews, Senior Staff
Project Manager, who’s CEM de-
sign team is working closely with
Gensler, a leading architectural
firm in building and sustainable de-
sign. Other sustainable features in-
clude waterefficient plumbing
products (of course), natural land-
scaping, and building materials
harvested and manufactured within
a 500-mile radius of Kohler. “Mul-
tiple environmental options were
taken into consideration, and that’s
a big plus for LEED,” added Joe
Azzarello, Senior Staff Engineer –
Sustainability, Kohler’s LEED
consultant on the project. Sched-
uled for completion next June, the
new building will be the Kohler
campus’s first LEED-certified new
building. In 2009, the Environmen-
tal, Health & Safety building was
LEED Silver certified in opera-
tions and maintenance for existing
buildings.
Herbert V. Kohler, Jr. (fourth from left), led a ceremonial groundbreaking of the new communications building, which will be
LEED-certified sustainable new construction. Photo courtesy of Kohler Capsule newsletter.
6018 Superior Ave
Kohl er, WI • 920.467.8370
340 South Pier Drive
Sheboygan, WI • 920.395.2280
restorati ongardens. com
G a r d e n • G i f t • H o m e • H o l i d a y

920-467-8599
F
arm Fresh
Fridays
August 12
t h
11-1pm
in Kohler
See website for details.
Plant Sale
going
on now!
Think
Restoration Gardens
for expert advice
and quality plants
512 Broadway Sheboygan Falls, WI
888-599-8881 | www.bemisbathshoppe.com
Bemis Bath Shoppe features hundreds of artistically
displayed toilet seats, inspirational bath vignettes, stylish
bath & body products, accessories and more.
1 Store. 2 Floors. Endless ideas.
dis
“For the
Professional
service you deserve”
SERVING ALL OF SHEBOYGAN COUNTY
920-457-1075 www.v-r-d.com 1-800-351-4371
A Subsidiary of Kohler Co.
795B WOODLAKE ROAD
KOHLER, WI 53044
AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 2
Save October 15
for 5th Annual
Fall Follies
Kohler School
Foundation planning
its fall event
The Kohler School Foundation
will hold its annual fund-raising
event on Saturday, October 15,
2011. Plan to support the Kohler
School Foundation’s continuing
efforts to bring our school and cit-
izens together to improve public
education, expand the horizons of
knowledge and strengthen the
community as a whole. Mark your
calendars, line up friends to attend
with you and watch for additional
information!
33
Our hearts and rooms are open to all.
Recall the familiar hymn “Faith of Our
Fathers?” Te lyrics best convey life at
Pine Haven. Our faith is living still and
forever strong as we carry on the tradition
and remain true to our mission of
providing quality care and respect for all
in our Christ-centered communities.
Residential Center
Assisted Living
Pine Haven-Oostburg
Assisted Living
Prairie Crossing
Active Assisted Living
Covenant Home
Memory Care
Skilled Nursing Center
Therapy Center
Come live with us and
experience our mission.
Call Jane at 467-2401, ext. 127
or visit www.pinehaven.org
Visit us in Sheboygan Falls or Oostburg.
P H O f h l ll d
Recall the familiar hymn “Faith of Our
Fathers?” Te lyrics best convey life at
Low in Cost
High in Christ - Centered
Mission and Values.
Low in Cost
High in Christ - Centered
Mission and Values.

Read more about the
Embrace difference at
www.embracecaremanagement.com
Or call today
451-6228
Two Services to Meet Your Aging Parent’s Needs

Geriatric Care Management
Master Level Social Workers helping you to
answer the difficult questions: Are my parents
safe? What are the options? How will we pay for
care? How do we cope with memory issues?

Managed Care Companions
Assist with daily needs & memory support
High caliber & commitment
Background checks are not ignored
Know client needs before entering the home
Bill Erbstoesser
Sales & Leasing Internet Manager
800-459-6840 Cell 920-254-9065
berbstoesser_sheboyganauto@gs.reyrey.com
Jeff Romanoski
Sales Manager
800-459-6840 Cell 920-918-0352
jeffry_sheboyganauto@gs.reyrey.com
Two dealerships, with one locaton, and one goal, to be your dealer!
Wednesday, August 24 - 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, August, 25 - 7:30 p.m.
Tickets: $18.00 (adults)
$16.00 (seniors & students)
The Weill Center Proudly Presents
Ticket Office: 920-208-3243
826 N. Eight Street, Sheboygan
www.weillcenter.com
This year’s troupe features
3 Sheboygan KIDS:
Lucas Henderson (percussion) •
Tyler Henderson (trombone) •
Rachel Maxon (singer/dancer) •
The
KIDS From Wisconsin
The Kohler Villager
deadline is always
the 20th of the
month prior to the next
month’s issue!
Reiki is a Japanese form of deep relaxation and stress reduction, which
also promotes healing. All Reiki sessions include:
Reiki
Member International Association of Reiki Professionals
920-457-9543
Located at Intentions in The Shops at Woodlake
www.HandsOnHealingEnergy.com
Info@HandsOnHealingEnergy.com
= Scan for Low-Energy Areas of the Body
= Balance Energy Centers
= Why Low-Energy Has Developed
= Suggestions for Maintaining High-Energy
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 3
Family missing
black cat
“Paw Paw” is dearly missed by
his Kohler family. He’s black, very
friendly, three years-old, approxi-
mately 12 pounds, with front paws
declawed. Please contact Julie @
920-912-1484 or Rick at 920-889-
9638.
JoAnn
Fabrics
eyeing
Deer Trace
JoAnn Fabrics is looking to lo-
cate a store at Deer Trace Shop-
ping Center in Kohler according to
a press release from Teri B. Raisa-
nen, Marketing Coordinator for
CB Richard Ellis Brokerage Serv-
ices in Milwaukee. The store is to
move into the space currently oc-
cupied by Michaels Arts & Crafts.
Sheboygan currently has a JoAnn
Fabrics on County Road J. No in-
formation is available as to
whether the Sheboygan store will
close, or what the plans are for
Michaels.
795F Woodlake Road
Kohler, WI 53044
920-458-9121
At the Shops at Woodlake
Find your new fall favorites this year at
Trendy pieces to update your classics
and basics. You will not be disappointed
by our huge selection of fun
and wearable fashions.
This fall we have new designers:
CUSTO, Luii, Workers for Freedom,
Lillie and Cohoe, and many more!
728 Pennsylvania Ave., Suite 210 Sheboygan, WI
Attorney Jason E. Dierkes
When it happens to you, it’s time to
contact me. I represent clients in
lawsuits – plaintiff or defendant. My
practice is personal and passionate. I
will work directly with you, ensuring
your rights are protected and your story
is heard. I am accessible, responsive
and offer the creativity and personal
service you deserve.
Business disputes, real estate lawsuits,
personal injury, wrongful deaths, fight-
ing the government… when it happens
to you, visit my website or call my office
at 920.457.5703 and tell me how I
can help.
Have you been
wronged? Financially
or physically injured?
Unjustly accused?
Had enough?
www.DierkesLawOffice.com
1327 N. 14th, Sheboygan, Wisc
THE BREAD & BEAN EATERY
OF SHEBOYGAN FALLS
INTRODUCES THEIR NEXT ADVENTURE…

THE BREAD & BEAN PELICAN GALLEY
( TUCKED NEATLY IN HOPS HAVEN)
OPENING IN AUGUST, 2011
We will be serving 4-9 Tues—Sat
Appetizers—Panini’s—Wraps—Sandwiches—Pizza
& the ‘Soon to be famous’ Tower Tostada
Now you can visit us at 2 locations ( Bread & Bean Eatery in Sheboygan Falls
or the Bread & Bean Pelican Galley in Sheboygan)
6510 Superior Ave.
Kohler
920‐467‐2031
Owners John and Gail Behrens II
M
o
r
e
P
a
r
k
i
n
g
!
30% off all Trees, Shrubs
20% off Perennials
Offer good August 1 ‐ September 1, 2011
Come see why we’re known
for our custom planters!
American Family Mutual Insurance Company and its Subsidiaries American Family Insurance Company Home Office – Madison, WI 53783 ©2010
GIVE ME A CALL
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I SWITCHED TO GAIN
A SENSE OF COMFORT
There’s comfort in knowing that
my car and everyone inside is
well-protected. I owe that to
American Family. They showed
me that having the right coverage
from the start saves me from
paying more, later. Now, I’m
comfortable with the policy I have,
and Bailey, he’s just happy as long
as he doesn’t have to drive.
YOUR
AMERICAN
FAMILY
AGENT
Sue
Fenn
Sue Breitbach Fenn Agency
(920) 457-1950
SAVE UP TO 28%
ON AUTO, HOME
AND LIFE COMBINED.
The Shops at Woodlake, Kohler, WI
Mon - Sat / 10-6 and Sun / 11-5
Join us for birthday treats at
Sweet Potato's Boutique on
Tuesday, Aug. 9th as we celebrate
Vera Bradley's birthday.
Enter to win the new 100 Handbag!
August 9 Only:
New 100 Handbag for $29!
Celebrate Vera’s birthday with the bag that started it all!
Updated with a new look and features, plus this special
one-day price (suggested retail $52).
Shown in new Mocha Rouge. No additional purchase necessary.
See a store associate for complete details.
AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 4
August at Grace UCC
The people of Grace UCC will
continue to worship at 9:30 on
Sunday mornings. Special occa-
sions this month include an Ice
Cream Social with Gilly’s Custard
on August 14th, immediately after
the service of worship and an ap-
pearance of the Big Cedar Blue
Grass Band on August 28th.
The public is welcomed to join
us for worship on any occasion,
and we especially invite them to
join us on our celebration days.
On August 14 we will offer
bowls or cones of Gilly’s custard
with toppings to add interest. It
should be a cool experience as we
worship together.
On August 28th the Big Cedar
Blue Grass Band will enhance our
service with their music. This is
the third year we have had this
very talented group with us. They
bring a vibrant style of music to
our worshipful setting and we can
all sing a long with some of the
great spirituals of the past.
Join us at 9:30 on any Sunday in
August.
Grace UCC program year will
start on September 11 when we
will change our service hours and
include our Church School time
experience. Starting September 11
we will worship at 8 & 10 a.m. on
Sundays with our church school
classes running from 8:45-9:40.
Call 920.457.WOOF to schedule your next
appointment. (Weekends available)
www.centralbarkusa.com
3513 S. 32nd Street, Sheboygan, WI 53081 920.457.WOOF (9663)
The Kohler Villager
deadline is always
the 20th of the
month prior to the next
month’s issue!
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 5
202 Pine Street, Sheboygan Falls
920.467.6659
Upholstery
Dining
Bedroom
Arts Center announces 2011/2012
Footlights season
Dance theatre set in an art
gallery, innovative puppetry, and
passionate South American jazz
are among the extraordinary and
unforgettable performances that
make up the recently announced
2011/2012 Footlights series at the
John Michael Kohler Arts Center.
“We are very proud to offer a
highly entertaining series that is at
times thought provoking and at
other times just plain fun. It is an
exceptional lineup of performers
whose artistry will inspire and en-
thrall audiences,” said Ann Brusky,
Arts Center performing arts coor-
dinator.
Seattle-based Pat Graney Com-
pany launches the season October
11–22 with House of Mind, a con-
temporary dance theatre work per-
formed in Graney’s huge
multimedia installation of the same
name that is currently on view at
the Arts Center. The nontraditional
staging and the inclusion of local
residents in the performance make
this a much-anticipated event. (All
who are interested in performing
with Pat Graney Company may at-
tend the introductory rehearsal, 6 -
8 p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 20). House
of Mind explores the nature of
memories, in keeping with the Art
Center’s six-month initiative titled
“Hiding Places: Memory in the
Arts.”
New York artist David Green-
berger premieres a new work
based on conversations with local
elders November 15 and 17. This
richly imaginative, and at times
humorous, portrait of the Sheboy-
gan area is set to an original score
by Milwaukee musician Paul
Cebar.
Phantom Limb and an extraordi-
nary team of multi-disciplinary
collaborators meld theatre, dance,
puppetry, photography and music
in 69°S, a marvelously inventive
work of marionette theatre inspired
by Sir Ernest Shackleton’s heroic
1914 Antarctic expedition. Phan-
tom Limb will perform February
21 and 23.
On March 20 and 22, audiences
will be treated to a celebration of
life as Ragamala Dance performs
its newest work, Sacred Earth.
This Minneapolis-based company,
featuring critically acclaimed
soloist Aparna Ramaswamy,
brings a 21st-century sensibility to
the Indian classical dance,
Bharatanatyam, and provides a vi-
sual feast in a performance incor-
porating rice-flour drawings and
Warli wall paintings.
Wrapping up the season on April
17 and 19 will be South American
jazz artist Sofia Rei. Named 2009
Best Latin vocalist by The Latin
Jazz corner, this Argentinian em-
bodies the spirit and rhythms of
South America in her evocative
performances.
Season tickets are available now.
Season ticket prices increase Au-
gust 1, when individual tickets also
go on sale. For more information
or to purchase tickets, call the Arts
Center at 920-458-6144 or visit
www.jmkac.org. All performances
take place at the John Michael
Kohler Arts Center, 608 New York
Ave., Sheboygan.
Footlights includes two distinct
series. The Family Series offers
earlier, shorter events designed for
adults and children of all ages. The
Performance Series showcases the
full range of each ensemble’s
artistry in full-length perform-
ances.
Prior to each Performance Series
evening production, the ARTcafe
offers a dinner menu derived from
the cultural inspiration for that
evening’s performance. Contact
the Arts Center for reservations.
Footlights is supported in part
by M&I Foundation, Inc., Quasius
Construction, Inc., and Lakeland
College. John Michael Kohler Arts
Center is an NPN Partner of the
National Performance Network
(NPN). House of Mind by Pat
Graney Co. is made possible in
part by support from the NPN Per-
formance Residency Program.
Major contributors include the
Doris Duke Charitable Founda-
tion, Ford Foundation, and the Na-
tional Endowment for the Arts (a
federal agency). For more infor-
mation: www.npnweb.org. House
of Mind is supported by the Per-
forming Arts Fund, a program of
Arts Midwest funded by the Na-
tional Endowment for the Arts,
with additional contributions from
the Wisconsin Arts Board, General
Mills Foundation, and Land
O’Lakes Foundation. The presen-
tation of Ragamala Dance was
made possible by the MetLife
Community Connections Fund of
the New England Foundation for
the Arts’ National Dance Project.
Major support for NDP is also pro-
vided by the Doris Duke Charita-
ble Foundation with additional
support from the Andrew W. Mel-
lon Foundation and the Boeing
Company Charitable Trust. 69º S
is made possible by the Kohler
Foundation, Inc.
Classical Indian dance will be featured when Ragamala performs Sacred Earth as
part of the 2011/2012 Footlights performing arts series at the John Michael Kohler
Arts Center. Photo by Ed Bock.
Inspired by Sir Ernest Shackleton’s ill-fated 1914 Antarctic exhibition, Phantom
Limb will perform 69ºS in the upcoming 2011/2012 Footlights series at the John
Michael Kohler Arts Center. An innovative work of marionette theatre, this perform-
ance incorporates innovative puppetry, theatre, dance, photography and original
music.
The Lakeshore Area’s growth
and prosperity have long been en-
hanced by the charitable gifts of
many generous people who have
given back to their communities.
Today, that spirit continues with
the founding of Lakeshore Com-
munity Foundation. In partnership
with philanthropic donors,
Lakeshore Community Foundation
will help to assure that the
Lakeshore Area continues to grow
and prosper.
Our History
Lakeshore Community Founda-
tion was created in 2009 in Mani-
towoc, Wisconsin to enable the
people of the Lakeshore Area of
East Central Wisconsin to make
lasting charitable contributions to
their community. Thomas J. Bare
initiated the momentum to estab-
lish the community foundation. As
a director and President of the
West Foundation, Inc., Bare recog-
nized that there is an unmet phil-
anthropic need in the Lakeshore
Area, which would best be served
by a community foundation. Like
the visionary behind the first com-
munity foundation established in
1914, Bare wanted to establish a
vehicle that would facilitate
donors’ charitable intentions in
perpetuity. Additionally, a com-
munity foundation would make
charitable giving easy, effective,
and rewarding, helping to retain
philanthropic dollars that would
otherwise leave the Lakeshore
Area.
Upon his retirement as President
of Bank First National, Bare pur-
sued the community foundation
notion. He formed a governing
board, and the not-for-profit corpo-
ration was organized under the
laws of the State of Wisconsin to
promote and receive endowment
and other funds for the charitable
interests of the Lakeshore Area.
Often the impediment to starting a
community foundation is the ex-
pense to form it and support it op-
erationally. The board of directors
of the West Foundation, Inc. has
made a generous commitment to
create a vibrant community foun-
dation for the Lakeshore Area by
providing financial support for the
founding of Lakeshore Commu-
nity Foundation.
Lakeshore Community Founda-
tion is surrounded by neighboring
community foundations which in-
clude Community Foundation of
the Fox Valley Region, Door
County Community Foundation,
Fond du Lac Area Foundation,
Greater Green Bay Community
Foundation, Greater Milwaukee
Foundation, and Oshkosh Area
Community Foundation. For a
combined total of 266 years, these
foundations have been bringing to
life a philanthropy that is visionary
and diverse, so that donors can
make a positive impact in their
communities. As the Greater
Green Bay Community Founda-
tion celebrates its 20th anniversary
this year, President and CEO
David Pamperin stated, “A com-
munity foundation provides the
community it serves a unique phil-
anthropic infrastructure to support
causes people care about and that
are important to the community’s
quality of life. A community foun-
dation reflects the community val-
ues and priorities like no other
giving platform can because of the
broad range of donors.”
What We Do
As a tax-exempt, public charity,
Lakeshore Community Foundation
receives, administers, and distrib-
utes gifts from individuals, fami-
lies, businesses, and nonprofit
organizations for the long-term
benefit of the Lakeshore Area. The
foundation accepts a variety of
gifts including cash, stocks, bonds,
mutual funds, retirement assets,
real property, and planned gifts
such as bequests, charitable lead
trusts, charitable remainder trusts
and life insurance.
An initial gift of $25,000 will es-
tablish a fund, and a donor may
add any amount to his or her fund
at any time. If a donor is not in-
clined to establish a fund, but has
philanthropic intentions, he or she
may make contributions to any of
the existing funds.
Each fund with the community
foundation has its own identity and
charitable purpose. Each gift is in-
vested, and earnings from each
fund are used to make grants that
address community needs. Each
fund benefits from pooled invest-
ments to create a lasting commu-
nity resource. Types of funds
include the following:
Agency Fund: An agency fund
is established by a nonprofit organ-
ization for its own benefit.
Designated Fund: A designated
fund allows a donor to specify one
or more nonprofit organizations
that will be supported by the fund.
Donor Advised Fund: A donor ad-
vised fund allows the donor to eas-
ily manage charitable giving, as
part of overall financial and tax
planning, without the burden of
running a private foundation. The
donor can make grant recommen-
dations to any charity that meets
IRS guidelines. The Foundation
handles the administrative and in-
vestment management details.
Field of Interest Fund: A field
of interest fund allows a donor to
address a cause or area of particu-
lar importance to him or her, such
as animal welfare, arts and culture,
community development and pub-
lic safety, education and youth, en-
vironment, or health and human
needs.
Unrestricted Fund: An unre-
stricted fund, or fund for the com-
mon good, is a fund from which
Lakeshore Community Foundation
has complete discretion in making
distributions to meet the most
pressing community needs.
Grow-A-Fund: A Grow-A-Fund
can be established with an initial
$5,000 gift and a commitment to
build the fund to $25,000 within
five years at which time it will ma-
ture to one of the following fund
types: Agency, Designated, Donor
Advised, Field of Interest, or Un-
restricted.
Our Identity
Our logo symbolizes the funda-
mental role of a community foun-
dation - perpetuity. The icon
represents the three main activities
of a community foundation in the
concept of an infinity symbol to il-
lustrate that Lakeshore Commu-
nity Foundation is committed to
gather, grow, and give charitable
financial resources in order to
build stronger, more vibrant com-
munities now and into the future.
Lakeshore Community Founda-
tion is pleased to announce that it
has established four funds with
philanthropic-minded citizens
prior to its public announcement.
It has also received its first contri-
bution to the Lakeshore Fund. The
Lakeshore Fund is the community
foundation’s permanent, unre-
stricted fund which will be used to
respond to community needs and
provide administrative support to
the community foundation for fu-
ture generations.
Lakeshore Community Founda-
tion extends its gratitude to
Thomas J. Bare for his commu-
nity-minded vision, the West
Foundation, Inc. Board of Direc-
tors for its overwhelming generos-
ity, Lakeshore Community
Foundation’s outstanding Board of
Directors for its leadership, and
our donors for believing in the
mission of their community foun-
dation.
Contact us: Rachel E. Wiegert,
Executive Director
Lakeshore Community Founda-
tion, Inc., 915 Memorial Drive,
Manitowoc, WI 54220. 920-682-
5222.
rwiegert@lakeshorecommunity-
foundation.org
www.lakeshorecommunityfounda-
tion.org
AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 6
101 Cedar Lane
Elkhart Lake, WI 53020
920.876.4050
cedarlanding.org
ASSISTED LIVING
INDEPENDENT LIVING
27 one- and two-bedroom
assisted living apartments
Te area’s most affordable
24-hour attentive and friendly
nursing staff
RN Nurse Manager and on-site
licensed nurses
Vibrant activities program
Weekly housekeeping
Tree delicious and nutritious
meals included daily
Utilites: Electric, heat, A/C,
cable TV, water and sewer
40 Village homes (20 duplexes)
for active, independent seniors
age 55 and better
Two bedrooms and two
full baths
2-car attached garage,
full basement
Stair-free first floor living
First floor laundry
All appliances included
Interior and exterior home
maintenance included
Clubhouse with exercise room
Cedar Landing is operated by Cedar Community, a private, not-for-profit, church-affiliated provider of services for adults age 55 and better.
CALL MONICA TODAY AT 920.876.4050!
Visit us!
Call Monica today for an appointment.
Visit us!
Sun., August 14 & 28, 11 a.m. – 1 p.m.
or Wednesdays 2 – 4 p.m. or by appointment
Start-up community foundation
promises to help lakeshore area
grow and prosper
Triple Manufacturer’s Coupon up to a maximum face value of $.50 with the total
coupon amount not to exceed $1.50 or entire retail value of item, whichever is less.
Double Manufacturer’s Coupon up to a maximum face value of $.75 with the total
coupon amount not to exceed $1.50 or entire retail value of item, whichever is less.
*“FREE” or “BOGO” items will not be doubled or tripled, only redeemed at face value. Double or triple up to 3 identical items,
with manufacturer coupon. Additional coupons for like item will be honored at face value. Like items include all flavors and
sizes. In-store and competitor coupons or coupons that state “do not double” will not be doubled or tripled. Expired
coupons and Internet coupons that are not originals or will not scan will not be accepted. Woodlake Market reserves the
right to reject or refuse any coupon.
We’ll DOUBLE, even TRIPLE, any
number of coupons.
*
As our neighbor, we invite you to take advantage of
coupon deals that can’t be beat.
COUPONS
MEAN MORE
IN KOHLER
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Your Medical Team for Life

Whether you have children who are one day old or you are approaching 101 years of
age, we can be your family’s healthcare provider. As independent physicians we get to
know you well and offer you and your
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Currently we’re welcoming new patients,
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MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING
2920 Superior Avenue, Sheboygan
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With Child Celebrates Surprises with Reveal
Life is full of surprises and With
Child Maternity & Baby Boutique
wishes to celebrate one of life's
greatest surprises - the joy of find-
ing out a baby’s gender. Girl or
boy? Pink or Blue? With Child is
offering one couple their opportu-
nity to win a Reveal Party hosted
at the boutique.
The number of couples finding
out the baby's gender is on the rise
and so is the trend of throwing a
“Reveal Party” to unveil the baby's
gender with their closest friends
and family.
“While some mamas-to-be wait
until the child is born to find out if
they should buy pink or blue, oth-
ers embrace the excuse to party be-
fore delivery! Let’s party!” said
Tarra Brotz, co-owner of With
Child Maternity & Baby Boutique.
Contest details: During the 20-
week appointment, please ask the
ultrasound technician to write the
baby's sex on a slip of paper and
place it in an envelope with the en-
trant's name, due date, phone num-
ber and email. Drop off the
envelope at With Child for a
chance to win a complete person-
alized Reveal Party including cup-
cakes from Craverie Chocolatier
Café with pink or blue filling, in-
vitations from How Inviting Cus-
tom Stationery, a gender-specific
baby gift, discounts on all pur-
chases made during the party, fun
and games. When the winner and
the guests take their first bites into
the sweet cupcake treat everyone
will learn the gender of the baby
during the big reveal. Stop in and
enter to win!
The winner will be announced in
the September 2011 issue of The
Kohler Villager. Expectant couples
are encouraged to follow With
Child Maternity and Baby Bou-
tique on Facebook for Reveal
Party Giveaway news and updates.
Reveal Parties are now available
for booking at With Child. For
more information contact the bou-
tique at 920-287-7611.
Located at The Shops at Wood-
lake Kohler, With Child Maternity
and Baby Boutique is the only ex-
clusively maternity and baby bou-
tique in Sheboygan County.
Owned by a mother-daughter
team, the boutique offers products,
apparel and gifts for expectant
mothers, babies and children. Store
hours are Monday-Friday from
10am-6pm, Saturday from 10am-
5pm and Sunday from 11am-5pm.
Online shopping and information
is available at www.WithChildMa-
ternity.com. For more information
call 920-287-7611 or visit the store
at 795 E. Woodlake Road at The
Shops at Woodlake Kohler.
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 7
K
o
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l
e
r
Sports
Lutheran/Kohler Crusader
boys baseball team CLC
champs
The Lutheran/Kohler Crusaders
boys baseball team earned the title
of Central Lakeshore Conference
co-champions after winning
twelve straight games to finish the
regular season at 14-4.
Lutheran/Kohler went on to de-
feat Plymouth 11-4 in the first
round of the state 2011 summer
high school baseball tournament,
but lost to Kiel 7-0 in the second
round.
Kohler Red 3rd and 4th
grade finish successful
season 7-1-1
1st Row L to R: Parker Hansen, Griffin Gottsacker, Jackson Edmunds, Ruben Mesalles, Davis
Maki, Carter Gebler. 2nd Row L to R: Evan Udovich, John Vallo, Leo Fink, Zachary Jaren-
towski, Jacob Foster, Nick Wandschneider. 3rd Row L to R: Coaches Mark Hansen, Greg
Gottsacker, Kyle Gebler, Michael Jarentowski
Tyler Lewis was the winner of
the boys 16 singles division of the
Fox Cities Junior Open/Badger
State Games held in Appleton in
July. He defeated Bobby Zanotti of
Hartland 6-0, 6-0, in the first
round; Samuel Moeller of Apple-
ton 6-1, 6-1 in the quarter-finals;
Patrick Lowery of Appleton, 6-0,6-
1 in the semi-final; and Bradley
Luetschwager of Stevens Point, 6-
3, 6-1 for the championship.
Kyle Struck
wins USTA
tournament
Kyle Struck was the winner of
the boys 16 singles division at the
USTA Sports Core Junior Open
held in July. He defeated John
Casper of Oshkosh 6-3, 6-0 in a
semi-final and Thomas Schubert of
Hartland 6-3, 7-5 in the final.
The Sheboygan County Tennis
Association (SCTA) sent two area
state qualifying teams to the USTA
Junior Team Tennis District Cham-
pionships held July 22-23 at the
Nielsen Tennis Center in Madison.
The championship capped off six
weeks of drills and competitive
play that took place at the Sports
Core. Both teams played in the 18
Advanced division, but were not
able to advance to the finals. Par-
ticipants include: 1st place qualify-
ing team – Kohler:  Tyler Lewis*,
Kyle Struck*, Steven Blend*, An-
drew Grose, Tim Valicenti, Jenny
Louwagie*, Audra Hoffmann*,
Sydney Yang, Jessie Dyksterhouse,
Allie Bryce. Bailey Budnick*
(Manitowoc) joined as a sub for
the championship.
2nd place wildcard team - Mani-
towoc: Ben Brotz, Joel Ledvina*,
Brett Geisen*, Evan Koross*,
Abby Halla*, Emily Halverson*,
Tally Piaskowski*, Catherine
Taddy, Sophie Pitz.
* participated in Madison
USTA state qualifiers: Tyler Lewis (Kohler), Steven Blend (Plymouth), Kyle Struck (Kohler), Audra Hoffmann (Kohler), Jenny Lowagie (Kohler),
Bailey Budnick (Manitowoc).
SCTA sent two area teams to Madison
Tyler Lewis wins
Badger State
Boys 16 tennis
tournament
NEW! Kohler Sports and
Recreation Facebook page
Visit kohlervillager.com and
click on the “Categories” drop-
down list for a link to a new
Kohler Sports and Recreation
Facebook page. Anyone may view
the page, but if you have your own
Facebook page, you may post your
photos, announcements, and events
relating to Kohler sports, fitness
and recreation after “liking” the
page. (“Liking” this page will not
affect the privacy settings of your
personal page, or give others ac-
cess to your personal page if you
have it set to private).
Pictured: Lutheran/Kohler game against Oostburg. Photo courtesy of David Jablonski, mrjpics.smugmug.com
AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 8
All-Central Lakeshore
Conference, boys golf
Honorable mention:
Nick Scheppmann
(Excluded from July issue listing).
All-Central Lakeshore
Conference, baseball
First team:
Christian Ertel, sr. (first base)
Second team:
Jon Stinson, sr. (outfielder)
Honorable mention:
Nick Tesmer, sr. (outfielder)
9
Conference
recognitions
Willis, Peters perform well
at Wisconsin State Junior
Golf Championship
The 2011 PGA Junior Champi-
onship returned for its 25th year at
Yahara Hills in Madison on June
28-29. Perhaps the most presti-
gious junior golf tournament in
Wisconsin, the event annually fea-
tures over 350 of the best junior
golfers in the state.
Coming off their WIAA State
Championship performance three
weeks prior, this was the first
major return to competition for
Kohler standouts Jenna Peters and
Logan Willis. Despite the layoff
and playing in the strongest field
in the state, Jenna shot rounds of
78-78 and Logan rounds of 80-76,
good enough for them to finish in
a tie for 12th place among all fe-
male golfers at 156. Logan’s score
earned her the third place trophy
for the girl’s 13-15 year-old age di-
vision, while Jenna finished in
tenth place in the 16-18 year old
division. Logan and Jenna were
also among the leaders in several
statistical categories during the
tournament. Logan led the tourna-
ment in total number of pars, par-
ing 27 of the 36 holes and ranked
fourth overall in percentage of
holes, played in par or better at
75%. Meanwhile, Jenna tied for
the tournament lead in eagles with
one. Jenna recorded an eagle 3 on
the par 5, 11th Hole on the West
Course.
Golf Coaches
Association of
Wisconsin awards
All-State honors to
Peters, Willis
Kohler High School golfer Jenna
Peters was selected to the 2010
Girls All-State Second Team and
Logan Willis was selected to the
2010 Girls All-State Third Team by
the Golf Coaches Association of
Wisconsin.
Kohler HS golfers
Jenna Peters and
Logan Willis featured
in Wisconsin Golfer
magazine
From hundreds of potential can-
didates, the students named to the
High All-Star Soccer team will be
participating in a three day soccer
camp experience and receiving top
notch coaching that culminates in
an event, now known as “Wiscon-
sin’s Best Soccer Game.” Both
Men’s and Women’s teams are
named for this event.
The Wisconsin Masonic Soccer
Foundation sends proceeds from
admission to the All Star Soccer
Games to Shrine Hospitals and
Special Olympics. Shrine Hospi-
tals provide free burn and orthope-
dic care at over a dozen locations
nationwide. Special Olympics of
Wisconsin serves
over 10,000 fami-
lies in the state.
At the end of the
respective men’s
and women’s high
school soccer sea-
sons, the Wisconsin
Soccer Coaches As-
sociation nomi-
nated students to
receive this honor.
This year, hundreds were consid-
ered, but only a select group of
young people met the criteria as
“Masonic High School All Stars.”
Many of the players on the Ma-
sonic High School All Stars are
also All-State ath-
letes and are
among the highest
caliber high school
players in the state
of Wisconsin.
The honor of
being named to the
Masonic High
School All-Star
Soccer Team in-
cludes a three-day
soccer camp experience held at
Middleton High School in Madi-
son. Dozens of businesses and
members of the Masonic Frater-
nity that coordinate this event vol-
unteer hundreds of hours each year
to make it an exciting showcase of
All Star High School soccer talent,
and to raise funds for the charities
that the event supports.
For competition, the High
School All Stars are divided into
two separate teams “Blue” and
“Gold,” with the Men’s Blue Team
representing the North and West-
ern Counties outside the Milwau-
kee Area, and the Men’s Gold
Team representing the Metro Mil-
waukee Area.
Kohler High School soccer
player Shawn Vroom was selected
to the Blue team for the Wisconsin
Masonic All-Star boys soccer
game, July 30 at Middleton High
School in Madison. Shawn was an
All State Honorable Mention, All
Area and All Conference player for
Kohler High School in 2010. He
was the recipient of a soccer schol-
arship from Division I Northern
Illinois University.
The games featuring graduated
seniors are part of a 20-year tradi-
tion that includes a youth camp, an
all-star camp, and a recognition
breakfast. The boys’ game is at 1
p.m. Advance sale tickets are
available.
Kohler’s Shawn Vroom selected as a
Masonic High School All-Star
Grant Quasius barefooting during the WOW ski camp show in Hingham July 16th.
Summer fun!
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 9
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BUSINESS CARD CORNER
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457-9543
I provide quality lawn mowing
service at a great price. Jobs
start at $10. Call Noah
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‘Mow’ for your money!
Got Gr ass?
WANTED: JANI TOR, PART-TI ME
For early morning cleaning of retail location in Kohler, Mon.-
Sat. from 7-9 am. Eye for detail, including carpet cleaning,
vacuuming, floor care, trash removal & restroom cleaning,
ability to lift minimum of 50lbs. Questions contact Irene
(920) 791-0593, (920) 979-3732, or email resume in a word
document to jobs@capitalbsg.com (include job site location
in the subject line). Must be authorized to work in the US.
MEETING DATES
Kohler School Friends
10:00 a.m. second Wednesday of the month in the Library from Septem-
ber through May.
Kohler Seniors
No seniors meetings until September!
Kohler Police Athletic League (KPAL)
Second Thursday of every month at the firehouse. Meetings begin at
7:00 p.m.
Kohler Soccer Club
Second Tuesday of each month at 7:00 p.m. in the Library.
Kohler Athletic Booster Club
First Monday of each month (except January, June and July) at 5:30pm
in the library.
Kohler Speakez's Toastmasters
Meets the 2nd and 4th Thur. from 12:10-1p.m. at the Kohler Co. Human
Resource Garden Level meeting room. Guests will need to sign in and
have an ID to enter the building. Contact Perie Villani for more informa-
tion 889-2728, perie.villani@kohler.com
Sheboygan Toastmaster 2121 meets the 1st and 3rd Monday of month
at The Highland House on corner of 8th and Indiana Avenue from 6:00 -
8:00 pm. For additional information contact 920-287-7130.
AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 10
THE
VILLAGE
VIEW www.kohlervillage.org
Village Meetings Scheduled for August
8/1 Property Committee 5:00 pm
8/8 Finance Committee 4:30 pm
8/3 Public Library Board 4:00 pm
(at Library)
8/8 Village Board
5:30 pm
8/22 Recreation Committee 5:30 pm
8/25 Plan Commission 4:30 pm
All meetings are held at Kohler Village
Hall, 319 Highland Drive, unless otherwise
indicated.
From Clerk/
Treasurer
Laurie Lindow:
Share your memories of Kohler Village
Nothing brings a smile to your face — and
your heart — like a good memory. That’s
why we’re publishing a book to commemo-
rate the centennial of the Village of Kohler.
We’d love everyone — young and old — to
be part of it.
We’re inviting people to tell true-life stories
— personal reminiscences of life in
Kohler; interesting descriptions of events,
adventures, and family anecdotes; seasonal
or holiday memories; memorable people
who affected the lives of others; recollec-
tions of life “back when”; little-known his-
torical items; etc. We’re especially glad to
get humorous anecdotes.
We’d like to help residents bring back the
good times through true stories and vintage
photographs. Any appropriate memory or
photo is welcome. The editorial style will be
relaxed and conversational with a first-per-
son “I remember when” approach, so please
write your memory the way you’d relate it
to a friend. Because we would like to in-
clude as many memories as possible in the
book, please keep longer stories to no more
than 500 words.
If you would like us to consider your story,
short memory, photos, illustrations, or other
miscellaneous materials, please read the
complete list of Contributor’s Guidelines.
To be considered, email your submission to:
angie@horizondesign.biz
Or mail your submission to:
Angie Packer
517 Audubon Road
Kohler, WI 53044
Contributor’s Guidelines
By submitting material for publication, you
grant the Village of Kohler unrestricted use
of the material, including your name and
current city/state. We reserve the right to
modify, reproduce, and distribute the mate-
rial in any medium and in any manner. We
may contact you via phone or email regard-
ing your submission.
Be sure your submission contains your
name, mailing address, phone number, and
email address, if available. Don’t forget to
include the year (can be approximate) in
which your memory took place.
In an effort to involve as many contributors
as possible in this “reader-written” book, we
may edit or excerpt longer stories to fit
within our publication’s constraints.
We prefer using high-resolution (300dpi)
scans sent via email. If sending photos,
please make sure your name and address ap-
pear on the back of each photo, and identify
any information you know regarding who,
what, where, and when. You’re welcome to
send a photocopy of an original photo (for
reference only, since photocopies cannot be
reproduced in the actual publication). Or,
we suggest that you first have a reprint
made of cherished family photos before
sending them. If we use the memory, we
may ask to borrow the original or a sharp
reprint. Photos are returned upon publica-
tion. If you’re sending photos you’d like to
have returned, be sure to enclose a self-ad-
dressed return envelope with the proper re-
turn postage.
From Police Chief
Bill Rutten:
Play Vehicles: The Wisconsin statutes pro-
hibit “play vehicles” from being on the
roadways in Wisconsin. These include:
skateboards, ripsticks, and scooters. Also,
state statutes prohibit any motorized vehicle
from being operated on the sidewalks. That
would include motorized scooters. This ba-
sically leaves only private property where
permission has been granted. Please under-
stand that the state statutes cannot be
changed by Village ordinance, therefore, we
cannot permit someone to operate in viola-
tion. Many of these items are not cheap to
purchase. Please be cognizant of the rules
prior to purchasing one for the family.
2012 LPGA Championship: The planning
for next year’s LPGA Championship is al-
ready underway. I was not here in 1998, but
understand the impact that the golf tourna-
ment will have on the Village. The traffic
patterns and the other possible special
events will have to be coordinated and prop-
erly staffed. The Kohler Police Department
will handle the general calls in the Village
and will be the lead agency at the golf tour-
nament. The Kohler Police Department will
be utilizing the Sheboygan County Sheriff’s
Department for assistance on the course and
the Wisconsin State Patrol for traffic control
where necessary. The extra cost for the po-
lice related expenses for the event will be
through State of Wisconsin Tourism funds.
From Public Works
Superintendent
Bruce Neerhof:
NOXIOUS WEEDS/GRASS LENGTH:
According to Village Ordinance 8.24, it is
the duty of every homeowner to destroy all
noxious weeds on their property before they
go to seed. Examples of noxious weeds are
Canadian thistle, English charlock, wild
mustard, creeping jenny, goats beard and
cotton-bearing trees. Also, grass that ex-
ceeds nine inches in height is in violation of
this ordinance. The Village gives five days
notice to the homeowner to mow their grass.
Otherwise, the Village will do it at the ex-
pense of the homeowner.
HOLIDAY GARBAGE PICK-UP: When
a holiday falls on a Monday all garbage
pick-ups will be one day later than sched-
uled. For example, Labor Day falls on Mon-
day, September 5th; therefore garbage
pick-up for that week will be on Wednes-
day, September 7th.
RECYCLING: As a reminder, all plastics,
glass, aluminum and tin cans should be
mixed together and placed in your blue re-
cycling bin. Newspapers and magazines
should be placed in a brown paper bag or
bundled and tied together. Cardboard should
be flattened and cut into 3’ x 3’ pieces. If
you have any questions regarding recycling
please contact the Department of Public
Works at 459-3881.
GARAGE SALE SIGNS: One temporary
“garage sale” or “for sale” sign shall be per-
mitted on each lot or parcel. Signs located
on public property will be removed by the
Public Works or Police Department.
FIRE HYDRANT FLUSHING AND
WATER VALVE EXERCISING: During
the months of August and September, the
Village Public Works Department will be
exercising water valves. The Department
will also be performing maintenance on fire
hydrants and flushing the mains. The work
will be performed Monday through Thurs-
day. Residents should be aware that there
will be periods of cloudy and discolored
water as sediment and mineral deposits in
the water-mains are disturbed.
From Rec. Dept.
Susie Wandschneider
Recreation Department Reminders
The KPAL Swim Meet is in on August 11
at 6pm. This event is open to all Village
youth. A coupon useable at the Youth Center
will be given to all participants. Please reg-
ister at the Pool by August 10.
Please help us keep our pool safe and clean
by following these requests:
No shoes on deck. What does this mean?
No shoes on deck mean any foot
wear, including sandals that
you wore to the pool. That
means you actually came to
the pool in this particular footwear. We ask
this because there may be foreign objects on
your footwear. We want to keep our pool
clean and safe for all. These foreign objects
may not be coming from your property but
may be dragged from others. Example: lawn
chemicals, animal feces, dirt, glass. Please
remove your footwear in the locker rooms
and replace them with footwear you would
use only at the pool.
Food and Beverages at the Pool
We ask that you consume your
snacks and any beverage, other
than water, in the designated
area on the pool deck. This is the
area with the picnic tables and striped um-
brellas.
Help needed at the Youth Center Age 16-
Adult
With so many graduates leaving for college,
the Youth Center finds itself shorthanded.
We are specifically looking for people avail-
able for after school hours. Please Contact
Katie Miller about this opportunity. Appli-
cations are available at the Village Hall, 319
Highland Drive, 7:00 am-4:00 pm.
Fall Flag Football for grades
1-3, Sundays at 3:00 pm, Sep-
tember 12-October 9. More in-
formation will be handed out at
school. You may use the same form used in
the summer brochure, downloadable at
www.kohlervillage.org.
Fees: Resident $10.00, Non-resident $15.00
Pool Hours (through Labor Day, if staff is
available)
Open swim hours will be as follows:
Indoor pool: 1:30-8:00
Outdoor pool: 1:30-6:00 (weather
permitting)
Lap swimming is available from 4:45-6:00
during open swim times. A separate lane
will be available.
Adult Classes Offered
Water in Motion 7:00 am Monday-
Wednesday- Friday
This class offers adults an opportunity to
enjoy low impact exercise, cardio training,
strengthening targeted muscle groups and
improving balance. This is an ideal experi-
ence for anyone recovering from hip or knee
surgery.
Deep Water Cardio Tuesday and Thurs-
day 4:45-5:45 pm
This program offers moderate to intense car-
dio training. Add targeted muscle and ab-
dominal for a complete workout for anyone
interested in improving their overall well-
being.
Fees for Adult Aquatic Classes Resident
$1:00 per session or 12 session pass—
$10.00
Non-Resident $3:00 per session/12 session
pass $32.00
Actions taken by the Village Board dur-
ing their meeting on June 13, 2011:
= Approved 2010 Village of Kohler Finan-
cial Statements.
= Appointed Jeff Herold to the Sex Of-
fender Residence Board and Steve Jaberg
to the Tourism Promotion & Develop-
ment Committee.
= Referred amending Title 14 of the Munic-
ipal Code regulating Woodland Cemetery
to the Cemetery Commission.
= Rejected the bids for the Kohler Memo-
rial Hall stage-rigging repair.
= Approved Operator’s Licenses as re-
quested.
= Approved Cigarette Licenses for Qmart,
The American Club, Inn on Woodlake,
Woodlake Market, Olive ‘N Ash, Black-
wolf Run, and Riverbend.
= Approved Class A Beer license to Qmart;
Class B Retail Beer & Liquor Licenses to
Kohler Co. and Olive ‘N Ash; Class A
Retail Beer & Liquor Licenses to Kohler
Co. and Target.
= Approved Temporary Class B Beer li-
cense for the Kohler Fire Dept. for 7/4/11
in Ravine Park.
= Hired Recreation Department employees
as presented.
= Approved April 2011 Revenue & Ex-
pense Reports, Bank Account Reconcilia-
tion & Journal Entries.
= Authorized Laurie Lindow’s attendance at
the WI Clerks, Treasurers & Finance In-
stitute 6/15-6/17/11 in Green Bay.
= Directed Attorney Bauer to draft a re-
sponsive letter from the Village Board to
the Labor Association.
= Appointed Katie Miller to the position of
Assistant Recreation Director/Youth Cen-
ter Coordinator.
= Approved the following Resolutions:
2011-5, Establishing Wards for Voting
Purposes in the Village of Kohler.
2011-6, 2010 Compliance Maintenance
Annual Report (CMAR).
2011-7, Honoring Kohler High School
Boys Golf Team.
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 11
LIBRARY LINK
KOHLER PUBLIC LIBRARY
KOHLER PUBLIC LIBRARY
LOCATION:
Kohler Public Library is housed with
the school library in the school build-
ing at 333 Upper Road.
SUMMER HOURS:
Monday-Thursday: 9am-8:30pm
Friday: 9am-5pm
Sunday 1-4pm
We will be closed Labor Day week-
end. Fall hours begin Sep 6.
SPECIAL THANK YOUs:
To the family of Mary Funk, for the
donation of money that is going to-
wards seating in front of the new book
section. Mary was a long-time em-
ployee of the library and a life-long
lover of novels so please think of her
next time you browse the section.
To the amazing crew of volunteers
who work so hard all year long to
make the grounds of the school district
look so nice. The committee is headed
by Laura Drew and Sue Maki and is
supported by dozens of Kohler citi-
zens and the Village of Kohler em-
ployees who are dedicated to keeping
the grounds beautiful.
Please take note of the sign hanging in
the library which lists all volunteers
and donors. This project is funded
through donations and is run by vol-
unteers?both are always welcome.
Please contact either Laura or Sue to
find out how you can help!
REMINDER TO ALL PARENTS
In accordance with the Library Board
policies, children under the age of 10
should not be left alone in the library.
SUMMER READING PROGRAM
MONDAY 10:30 am Chapter book
story time. Geared towards first
grade and up, kids can come and lis-
ten to a few chapters a week.
WEDNESDAYS at 12:30
Our Wednesday programs are open
to children of every age. Parents,
baby-sitters and grandparents are all
encouraged to bring their kids and
enjoy singing, storytelling, and other
entertainment.
Aug 3 “The Magic of Science” with
Jim Lenz
Aug 10 Tim Glander’s Balloon magic
FRIDAYS at 10:30am
On Fridays, the library will hold
story hour that is geared towards pre-
school aged kids. Stories, songs, and
crafts based on weekly themes are
performed by our librarian, Erin.
The following special story times
have been scheduled. Other special
programs may be announced.
KNIT CLUB
We meet the second Tuesday of every
month at 6:30. Please join us for an
evening where we work on our proj-
ects and share our skills. Everyone is
welcome. Crocheters welcome!
NEW MATERIALS:
Please call 459-2923 or email Erin at
ecoppers@esls.lib.wi.us if you have
suggestions of items to purchase for
the library.
Check out our New Items pages on
our new website www.kohlerpublicli-
brary.org for links to these new
books.
BOOKS
Non-Fiction
The Anti-Romantic Child Gilman
American Individualism: How a New
Generation of Conservatives Can
Save the Republican Party Hoover
The Murder of the Centry Collins
Sex on the Moon: The Amazing Story
Behind the Most Audacious Heist in
History Mezrich
F in Exams: The Very Best Totally
Wrong Test Answers
Little Girls Can Be Mean: Four Steps
to Bully-Proof Girls in Early Grades
150 Ways to Dress Your Windows
Green, Gold, and Glorious: The
Green Bay Packers’ Magical Run to
Super Bowl XLV
Not Afraid of Life Bristol Palin
The Man Who Broke Into Auschwitz
Avey
Lions of Kandahar: The Story of a
Fight Against All Odds Bradley
A World on Fire: Britain’s Crucial
Role in the American Civil War Fore-
man
The President and the Assassin:
McKinley, Terror, and the Empire at
the Dawn of the American Century
Miller
The Impotent Giant Lyke
Fiction
Adrenaline Jeff Abbott
Untold Story Monica Ali
One Summer David Baldacci
Sisterhood Everlasting Brashares
Overbite Meg Cabot
Against All Enemies Clancy
Split Second Catherine Coulter
Escape Barbara Delinsky
Blood of the Reich Dietrich
Smokin Seventeen Evanovich
The Silent Girl Gerritsen
Quinn Iris Johansen
Hotwire Alex Kava
Before Versailles: a Novel of Louis
XIV Karleen Koen
When Passion Rules Johanna Lind-
sey
Robert Ludlum’s The Bourne Domin-
ion
Dreams of the Dead O’Shaughnessy
Now You See Her James Patterson
Justice Robards
The Kid Sapphire
Portrait of a Spy Silva
Happy Birthday Danielle Steel
Then Came You Jennifer Weiner
DVDs
Drive Angry
Red Riding Hood
The Roommate
The Green Hornet
True Grit
Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Rodrick
Rules
Lemonade Mouth
Beastly
How Do You Know
No Strings Attached
Music
Dirty Work by All Time Low
Bridesmaids: Original Motion Pic-
ture Soundtrack
Re: Generations by Nat King Cole
“Miss Kitty”
#C11-07-0556 – My name
is Ms. Kitty and I am a 4
year old spayed female
with beautiful orange fur. I
am a "velcro" kitty and
want to be wherever you
are. I like to stay involved.
I'm very smart and affec-
tionate. Please include
lots of cuddling in our re-
lationship. Maybe you
and I will be best friends!
“Buster”
#D11-07-288 -- Hello
nice people, my name is
Buster. I am in search for
a new home and would
make someone very
happy. I am a neutered
male Lab/Sharpei mix
and I am only 1 year old.
I am very well mannered
and I would like to meet
you very soon.
Pets of the month at the Sheboygan County Humane Society
See all the Humane Society’s adoptable pets at MySCHS.Petfinder.com
Visit the Sheboygan County Humane Society at: 3107 N. 20th St., Sheboygan, WI 53083 ~ 920-458-2012
Shelter hours:
Monday: Noon - 4:30 p.m., Tues.& Thurs: Noon - 6:30 p.m., Wed. & Fri.: Noon - 4:30 p.m., Saturday: Noon - 4:00 p.m., Closed Sundays.
The Humane Society offers discount adoption rates on adult cats. Please help us end pet overpopulation in Sheboygan County, please SPAY and NEUTER your pets.
AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 12
Read monthly
updates from
Superintendent Lexmond at
www.kohlerpublicschools.org
Check weekly updates from
the school counseling office
. . . at kohlerpublicschools.org click on School Counseling then
Laura Multer and finally on News You Can Use. New postings
every Wednesday with book reviews, resources and opportu-
nities for students and their families.
KOHLER TIMES is published for residents of the
Kohler School District
Kohler Public Schools
333 Upper Road, Kohler, WI 53044
920-459-2920
Board of Education
Jane Bishop, President
Laura Kohler, Vice President
John Suralik, Treasurer
Marlene Yang
Diane Kelly
District Administrator
Marty Lexmond
Editor
Mary Struck
E-mail submissions:
kohlertimes@charter.net
Phone: 331-4904
Kohler Times deadline:
20th of every month
KOHLER PUBLIC SCHOOLS NEWSLETTER
Registration for the JK Kohler
Kare and After School Kohler
Kare program 2011-12 school year
will take place on August 10th
from 11:00-6:00 here at the Kohler
School. Any child that resides in
the Kohler School District and is of
school age may attend the Kohler
Kare program. They don't have to
be attending school at Kohler. The
JK program runs from 11:00-3:15
with the After School program
starting from 3:15-5:30 Monday
through Friday during the school
year. We also have a full time sum-
mer program available.All regis-
tration forms are available on the
Kohler School web page under the
heading Kohler Kare.For any ques-
tions or more information,contact
Linda Neil at 803-7250 or 803-
7271 and email
neill@kohler.k12.wi.us
Kohler Kare 2011-12
registration
Kohler All-Sport Athletic Passes
These passes are valid for all home games (except
tournament games). Passes can be purchased in the
Kohler District Office and will be available at the
time of Registration and thereafter. Prices are as
follows:
Family Pass: $134.00
Individual Adult: $59.00
Individual Student: $22.00
REGISTRATION DAY – Wednesday, August 10
from 11:00-6:00
The 2011-2012 School Year Begins Tuesday, Sept
6, 2011.
All registration forms will be published and avail-
able to parents electronically through the school web
site prior to registration day.
The “Registration Link” will make all registration
forms available to new and returning students.
Please print out the applicable forms and bring them
to registration.
Parents will be asked to locate the information for
each student located in Family Access and review it
for accuracy.
Registration fees may be viewed on Family Access
also. Fees may be paid in person at registration or
online. (Go to www.kohlerpublicschools.org and
click on Electronic Payments found on the right side
of the screen.)
Packets will be available for families who do not
have access to a computer. Computers will also be
available in the library and the cafeteria.
As always, parents are welcome to call the school
office for assistance.
Picture Day is on the First Day of School
September 6, 2011 is picture day for all students.
Early Release Days 2011-2012
The following Wednesdays are the scheduled early
release days:
Sept. 14
Oct. 12
Oct. 26
Nov. 23
Dec. 14
Jan. 11
Feb. 8
March 14
Apr 18
May 9
High School Orientation September 1, 2011
4:00-5:00 in the Distance Learning Center
Middle School Student Orientation (6, 7 & 8)
September 1, 2011
MS Orientation 4:00-4:30 (Cafeteria)
MS Supply Drop Off 4:30-5:00
Elementary (4K-5) Sneak Peek September 1,
2011 3:30-4:30
Kohler Public Schools Open House Thursday,
October 6
All schools open house from 6:30-7:30 pm.
School schedule
2011-2012 Middle School/High
School Schedules and Locker/
Combinations
Middle and High School parents
and students can access sched-
ules, locker numbers and combi-
nations through the
“Family/Student Access” portion
of our website. Please note: be-
cause of the large Middle
School enrollment this year, all
High School students had to be
assigned a different locker.
1. Go to the school website @
www.kohlerpublicschools.org
2. Click on the family & student
access tab on the right
3. Enter your user name and
password
4. To view your child’s schedule,
click on schedule under general
information on the left. Select
“Current Year” at the top of the
page.
5. Locker numbers and combina-
tions can be found on the student
information tab.
Because lockers and combina-
tions are available on-line,
locker cards will not be distrib-
uted to returning students in
Gr. 9-12. Students in Middle
School will receive locker cards
during MS Orientation on Sep-
tember 1. They will have the
opportunity to practice opening
their locks at that time. New
High School students will re-
ceive locker cards during the
High School New Student Ori-
entation on September 1.
Please remind your child to
write down his/her combination
and keep it in their wallet,
purse, or in their pocket until
they memorize it. Backpacks
are not allowed in the class-
room and must be locked in the
student’s locker during class,
SO A BACKPACK IS NOT A
GOOD PLACE TO KEEP THE
COMBINATION! Students
should also be reminded not to
share their combination with
friends!
Parents who are having trouble
accessing their child’s informa-
tion on-line should contact the
District Office, 920-803-7202, to
make sure you are using the
correct name and password.
Also, families who do not have
access to a computer are asked
to contact the office to request a
locker card and schedule after
August 22.
Children with disabilities procedure
The school district must locate, identify, and eval-
uate all children with disabilities, including chil-
dren with disabilities attending private schools in
the school district, regardless of the severity of
their disabilities. The school district has a special
education screening program to evaluate all chil-
dren with suspected disabilities and are at least
three years old. Upon request, the school district
will screen a child who has not graduated high
school to determine whether a special education
referral is appropriate. A request may be made
by contacting Jackie Schira, Special Education
Director at 459-2920 x1200.
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 13
Call to Order
Jane Bishop called the meeting to order at 6:00
p.m. in the District Office Conference Room.
Roll Call was taken by Paula Anderson. The fol-
lowing board members were present: Marlene
Yang, Jane Bishop, and John Suralik. Diane
Kelly and Laura Kohler were absent.
Statement of Public Notice
Friday, June 10, 2011 @ 3:00 p.m.
Approval of Agenda
Marlene Yang moved to approve the agenda.
John Suralik seconded the motion. All ayes.
Closed Session
Marlene Yang moved to go into closed session.
John Suralik seconded the motion. All ayes.
Motion carried.
Roll Call–Paula Anderson called roll. John
Suralik, Jane Bishop, and Marlene Yang were
present. Diane Kelly and Laura Kohler were ab-
sent. Laura Kohler entered the meeting at 6:45
p.m.
Discussion and action items:
Discussion of the proposed 2011-2012 budget
and possible staffing changes
Marlene Yang moved to go into open session.
John Suralik seconded. All ayes. Adjourned to
open session at 6:55 pm.
Reconvene in Open Session/Roll Call of
Members (Kohler School Library)
Paula Anderson called roll. John Suralik, Jane
Bishop, Laura Kohler and Marlene Yang were
present. Diane Kelly was absent.
Persons Requesting to Address Members of
the Board of Education
Ron Hummitzsch of 350 Woodlake Road ex-
pressed his concerns regarding his property
taxes.
Foreign Exchange Student Recognition
Jane Bishop recognized Vicky Caula from Ar-
gentina. She lived with the Drs. Abitz/Johnson
family; earned a track letter; and was awarded
Images of Wisconsin.
Certificates of Honor
High School Jessica Dyksterhouse (CP Biol-
ogy), Tyler Lewis (Marketing & CP Biology),
Grace Lofgren (Intro to Chemistry and Physics),
Angela Sjolund (Chemistry), Ray Venn (Market-
ing), Katelyn Van Treeck (CP Biology and Art
Studio)
Board President’s Report
Levi Boy received the School Board art award
of $100 which was presented at Senior Honors
Night. The Legislative Breakfast at Plymouth
family restaurant is on Monday, June 20 @ 7:30
am.
Superintendent’s Report
Marty spoke of graduation and the end of the
year activities. He discussed the new courses in
development: Applied Facility Maintenance and
Management, Applied Social Science Research
and Writing, Applied Scientific Research, and
Advanced Placement Human Geography. The
school received a letter from the Wisconsin His-
torical Society regarding our participation in Na-
tional History Day activities. “None of these
accomplishments, big or small, would have
been possible without the help of dedicated and
inspired educators, like Monica LaBudde, Ken
Roeder, John Schad, Jodi Grossen, and Stacy
Stanley. The History Day teachers at your
school have provided year-long support and
have given their students the unforgettable op-
portunity to be historians through this hands-on
project.”
Advisory Group Presentations
Patti Leick presented on behalf of the Achieve-
ment and Growth committee. The other mem-
bers include: Ryan Champeau, Jennifer Grose,
Linda Lewis, Jeanne Valicenti, and Mark Ze-
hfus.
Tom Beane and Alyca Arentsen presented on
behalf of the Technology committee. Jodi
Grossen and Carolyn Eickholt are also mem-
bers.
The Board President thanked the committees
for their time, diligence and care regarding
Kohler students. Their suggestions will be care-
fully considered by the school board.
Review of District Finances
Marty provided an update regarding the 2010-
2011 budget. The $217,000 shortfall is still an-
ticipated.
Consent Agenda
Approval of May 9, 2011 Regular Board min-
utes
Approval of Invoices
Reports of the Finance Committee
Action on a recommendation to approve the
2011-2012 contract with CESA 7
Action on a recommendation to develop a food
service contract which includes elementary
meal service price change to $2.95, service to
Christ Child Academy, and exploration of joining
the National School Lunch Program and an in-
crease in a al carte items.
Discussion and review of employee health care
plan options
Discussion of July meeting
Action on a recommendation to approve the
proposed 2011-2012 budget as amended
John Suralik set aside approval of the proposed
budget.
Laura Kohler moved to approve the consent the
agenda with exception of proposed 2011-2012
budget. Marlene seconded the motion. All ayes.
Consent agenda approved.
Action and/or Discussion Items
Adopt Proposed Budget for the 2011-2012
School Year
John Suralik moved to approve the proposed
2011-2012 budget. Marlene Yang seconded. All
ayes. Motion carried.
Approve Policy 6235 — Fund Balance and
waive second reading
Laura Kohler moved to approve Policy 6235 —
Fund Balance and waive the second reading.
Marlene Yang seconded. All ayes. Motion car-
ried.
Acceptance of maternity and paternity leave
requests
Marlene Yang moved to accept maternity and
paternity leaves as presented. John Suralik
seconded the motion. All ayes. Motion carried.
Acceptance of American Flag for Ebben
Field from Tony and Char Bocchini
Laura Kohler moved to accept the American
Flag for Ebben Field from Tony and Char Boc-
chini. Marlene Yang seconded. All ayes. Dona-
tion accepted.
Acceptance of Kohler Company donation of
$3,300 for the Scroll Night Dinner
Marlene Yang moved to accept the Kohler
Company donation of $3,300 for the Scroll
Night Dinner. John Suralik seconded. All ayes.
Donation accepted.
Acceptance of Kohler School Foundation
donation to the Kohler Drama Club in the
amount of $1,000
Laura Kohler moved to accept the Kohler
School Foundation donation to the Kohler
Drama Club in the amount of $1,000. Marlene
Yang seconded. All ayes. Donation accepted.
Acceptance of Sheboygan & Plymouth
County United Way donation of $506.00 to
the Kohler Elementary Activity Fund
Laura Kohler moved to accept the Sheboygan
& Plymouth County United Way donation of
$506.00 to the Kohler Elementary Activity Fund.
Marlene Yang seconded. All ayes. Motion car-
ried.
Persons Requesting to Address Members of
the Board of Education
Mr. Hummitzsch of 350 Woodlake Road reiter-
ated his concerns.
Adjournment
Marlene Yang moved to adjourn. Laura Kohler
seconded. All ayes. Meeting adjourned at 8:45
pm.
Important Future Dates
Regular Board Meeting Tuesday, July 12, 2011,
7:00 pm
Board Workshop July 21, 2011, 1:00 pm
Boar d of Educat i on Regul ar
Meet i ng Mi nut es
June 13, 2011
GRADES 3, 4, 5 & 6 need a 1.5” 3
ring binder with paper, 12 sharpened
#2 pencils, a correcting pen, choice
of notebook or 200 ct. wide ruled
filler paper for Spanish
Four Year-Old Kindergarten
Backpack large enough for an aver-
age folder (No Wheels)
Crayons (24 ct)
Liquid hand soap
Clorox wipes
Child safety scissors
200 ct. box of tissues
2-3 lg. glue sticks (Scotch or Elmers)
1-2 glue bottles
PLEASE – NO PENCIL PENCIL
BOXES
1 4-pack or larger of dry erase mark-
ers (chisel tip)
1 bx. Ziploc snack bags (students
w/last name A-F)
1 bx. Ziploc sandwich bags (students
w/last name M-R)
1 bx. Ziploc quart bags (students
w/last name S-Z)
1 bx. Ziploc gallon bags (student
w/last nameG-L)
Crayola Classic Washable color
markers
1 bx. Latex free bandaids
Change of clothing (pants, shirt, un-
derwear & socks in Ziploc labeled
with child’s name)
Donations appreciated for Class-
room Center: googly eyes, stickers,
sharpies (all colors), glitter (all col-
ors), buttons, playdough, Pipe clean-
ers, markers, etc.
Five Year-Old Kindergarten
Large backpack
5” scissors
Crayons (24 ct)
Block eraser
10 pencils (#2 Ticonderoga preferred)
2- 200 ct. box of tissues
4 large glue sticks and 1 glue bottle
1 4-pack or larger of dry erase mark-
ers (chisel tip)
2 wide ruled single subject notebook
(no easy tear pages)
1 gallon sized Ziploc bag labeled
with student’s name
Crayola 8 ct. classic washable color
markers
2 plastic single color folders
Tri-fold mat with name on it
One 1” 3-ringed binder (Spanish)
1 bx. Latex free bandaids
Donations appreciated for Class-
room Center: markers, crayons, glue
sticks, tissue paper (varying colors),
construction paper (varying colors),
copy paper
5K Art Room: 24 ct. Crayola
crayons, 2 – 8 oz. white glue bottles,
1 – 12 pk. Crayola thin line markers
Grade 1
Backpack
(1) 4 oz. bottle Elmer’s school glue
2)200 ct box facial tissues
Money - 4 quarters, 5 dimes,
gym shoes
5 nickels, 50 pennies in a small,
3 bx. crayons (24 ct.)
Non-breakable container
3 large erasers (not scented)
2 pencil boxes 5” x 8”
3 plastic pocket folders
8 large glue sticks (approx. 1 oz)
Crayola Markers- 8 ct classic colors
5” pointed Fiskar scissors
1 4 pk. dry erase markers (chisel tip)
4 spiral notebooks with wide-lined
spaces
12 Crayola Twistable colored pencils
2 -12 ct. #2 Ticonderoga pencils
(sharpened)
art shirt
1 bx. Latex free bandaids
Put your child’s initials on each item
with permanent marker
(including each marker, crayon and
pencil)
Art room: 24 pack Crayola crayons
& 1 empty plastic frosting container
to hold crayons, 12 or 24 count Port-
folio Series Oil Pastels
Grade 2 (not split class)
6 plain pocket folders (yellow, blue,
red, purple, orange, green) 3 extra
folders (guidance, music & DI activi-
ties)
2 12 ct #2 pencils sharpened (simple
wood pencils)
1 dry erase marker (black or blue bul-
let tip)
8 ct classic thick markers
24 ct crayons
2 large pink erasers
3 spiral notebooks wide-ruled
2 zipper pencil case-soft w/3 ring
binder rings
12” ruler w/centimeters & inches
1-4 oz glue bottle
4 glue sticks (1oz)
5” pointed scissors
1 bx. 200 ct. Kleenex
1 bx. Latex free bandaids (cloth)
1 red plastic pocket folder w/3 ring
binder rings
Art room: Art shirt, 12 pk. Metallic
colored pencils, 2)8oz.
Bottles plain white glue, 2 black
sharpie permanent markers
Grade 3 (including Gr. 2/3 students
in split class)
4- .35 oz glue sticks & 4 oz glue bot-
tle, 12 thick markers
(3) 12 pack #2 pencils (sharpened) or
mechanical
4 correcting pens-red
12 ct. or larger colored pencils
7 pocket folders (orange, purple, red,
blue, yellow, green &
2 5” pointed scissors
One color of choice)
Gym shoes
2 large erasers
1 zipper pencil pouch
12” ruler (metric & inches)
2 highlighters
1 3”x 5” memo pad
1 pack 1/4” graph paper
1 composition notebook – wide rule
5 spiral notebooks-wide ruled (same
color as folders)
12+ thin line markers
1 bx. Latex free bandaids
200 ct facial tissues
1 (1½”) binder —no zippers
Art room: 5” pointed scissors, 8 ct.
Crayola bold marker, 8 ct. Crayola
Classic color markers, Art Shirt
Grade 4 (including Gr. 4 students
in split class)
1 8 oz. bottle Elmer glue
3 - 12 ct #2 pencils (sharp)
3 wide-lined spiral notebooks
7” pointed scissors
12”clear ruler (metric & inches)
2 red checking pens
10 two pocket folders (2 red, 2 yel-
low, 2 blue, 1 orange, 1 green, 1 pur-
ple, 1 black —includes guidance,
music, keyboarding)
16 crayons
1 highlighter
2) 200 ct wide ruled filler paper
1 jump drive
80 ct. stenographic notebook (6x9)
200 ct facial tissues
12 ct colored pencils
Pencil bag w/zipper
12 ct fine tip (classic) markers
4 large erasers
No Trapper Keepers Please!
1 pk ¼” graph paper
Art room: 12 sharpened #2 pencils,
3 large erasers, 12 count Crayola
Thinline markers, 1- (5X7) 50 pg.
Sketch Book.
Spanish: 3 ring binder (1 ½”), 200
ct. wide ruled paper,
12 ct. box # 2 pencils (sharpened)
Grade 5 (including Gr. 5 students
in split class)
12” ruler (metric & inches) 2
erasable red checking pens
17 (2 pocket) folders—no 3 hole
punch with metal inserts (3 red, 3
green, 2 purple, 2 yellow, 2 blue, 2
black, 2 orange, 1 white) (this in-
cludes music, HLAY, guidance, key-
boarding) No
Metal inserts inside please!
200 ct wide-ruled filler paper (no
thin lines!)
200 ct box facial tissues
small glue stick
8 ct colored pencils
8 ct classic markers
large eraser
7” pointed scissors
12 ct #2 pencils sharp
4” clear plastic protractor
pencil bag with zipper
1” or 1.5” letter stencils
1 composition notebook (wide)
1 yellow highlighter
1 spiral wide ruled notebook (math)
1 (3/4”) 3 ringed, zippered binder
without folders
Calculator (TI 34 Multiview or TI
34II Explorer Plus or
TI 34II)
No Crayons
No Pencil Boxes
Art room: 12” ruler, 24 pk. Tradi-
tional colored pencils, 1 (8X10) or
equivalent size 50 pg. blank sketch
book, 2 sharpie twin tip markers
Mathematics (Red folder & notebook)
Notebook, protractor, compass, pencils
Gr. 6 – TI 34 Multiview+, TI 34II, or TI 34 Explorer calculator
Gr. 7 – TI 34 Multiview+, TI 34II, or TI 34 Explorer calculator
Gr. 8 – TI 83 + calculator
English (Blue folder & notebook)
2-pocket folder or separate compartment in “Trapper,” 2 spiral
notebooks (1 for daily notes and 1 to be used as a journal), pen,
pencil
Science (Green folder & notebook)
Three ring binder with loose-leaf paper, pencils
Social Studies (Yellow folder & notebook)
Ruler, folder, notebook and colored pencils
Reading/Study Skills
Two-pocket folder and paper
Spanish
Red pen, folder, notebook, 2 packs of
3x5 index cards, Spanish/English
dictionary (recommended)
Gr. 7 & 8 Family Living & Personal Development
Spiral notebook or loose-leaf paper in 3-
ring binder and a two-pocket folder for
hand-outs
Gr. 7 & 8 Technology Ed.
Drafting tape, pink pearl eraser, #2 soft
lead pencil
Gr. 7 & 8 Computer
Notebook and folder
Physical Education
Shirt, shorts, white sweat socks, gym shoes
(preferably other than those worn everyday),
sweatsuit for fall and spring units, towel and
combination lock
Art
1 compass
24 pk. Crayola colored pencils
4 Sharpie twin tip markers
*AMPLE SUPPLY OF PENS AND
PENCILS IS SUGGESTED
*PLEASE BRING ONE BX. OF TISSUE FOR ADVISORY
PERIOD
GR. 6-8 SUPPLY LIST
KOHLER ELEMENTARY SCHOOL SUPPLY LIST
AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 14
Happy 10
th
Birthday Take 5
Café!
Take 5 Café at Sports Core
August 1‐31
Join us as we celebrate with
savings for our valued cus‐
tomers. Enjoy retro pricing on
the 10
th
of every month and
don’t forget to participate in
two special drawings on the
10
th
of each month where cus‐
tomers can win 2 smoothies, 2
coffees or 2 soups for free!
920‐457‐4444
Complimentary Gift
Movers & Shakers Kids Toys
August 1‐31
Sign up for the Movers &
Shakers e‐newsletter and be
entered to win a Rody Ride‐
On horse.
920‐453‐2874
August Farmhouse Fresh Sale
Wisconsin Trader
August 1‐31
Purchase one jar of Farm‐
house Fresh Shea Butter
Cream and receive 25% off a
second Farmhouse Fresh bath
or body product (of equal or
lesser value). Products are
natural, paraben and sulfate
free. Choose from Shea But‐
ter Cream, Sweet Cream Body
Milk, or Blueberry Milk Bath
Soak. (while supplies last)
920‐451‐2113
Tuesday’s Tastes
Woodlake Market Atrium
August 2, 6‐7:30pm
$15 per person.
Sample perfect food and wine
tastings while enjoying great
company. Preregistration is re‐
quired!
Please call 920‐457‐6570.
Glitzy Girl Activity
Movers & Shakers Kids Toys
August 3, 10, & 17, 10‐11am
$15 per class
Join us for a Glitzy Girl activity,
recommended for ages 6 and
up. Please preregister by call‐
ing 920‐453‐2874.
Celebrate Friendship Day!
Movers & Shakers Kids Toys
August 7
Bring in a friend and create
your own lip gloss or body lo‐
tion. Buy one, get one half off.
920‐453‐2874.
Sports Core Pro Shop
BLOWOUT Sale
Sports Core
August 15‐21
The Pro Shop is celebrating in
August with their BLOWOUT
SALE! Shoppers are welcome
to take advantage of merchan‐
dise savings up to 80%. Sale
merchandise will be moved to
the lobby for your shopping
convenience.
920‐457‐4444
Kids Night Out!
Sports Core
August 19, 5‐9pm
$20.00 fitness/$25.00 Stan‐
dard/$30.00 Guest
$45.00 family rate fitness/$55
standard family rate/$65.00
guest family rate*
Everyone needs a night out
now and then! Why not make
it a fun evening for the kids,
too? We will take the children
swimming and enjoy dinner
from Take 5 (included in your
registration fee) and a movie
(G or PG‐13 rated). Popcorn
and beverages will also be
provided. Don’t forget your
pillow and sleeping bag!
Please complete a registration
form indicating your menu
choice. SPECIAL NOTE: Chil‐
dren MUST be potty trained
to be registered for this pro‐
gram.
Please call 920‐457‐4444 to
register.
End of the Season Plant Sale
Kohler Gardener
August 20‐31
30% ‐ 50% off select outdoor
plants (while supplies last)
920‐458‐5570
Calendar of Events
The American Club Resort
a KOHLER experience
End the golf season on a
high note with expert advice
and guidance from the Kohler
Golf Academy. The Get Golf
Ready Fall Series includes
five sessions, from 5:30-7pm,
a 9-hole golf event and recep-
tion. The Series offers sessions
for beginner players Tuesday
evenings, August 16-Septem-
ber 14, and focuses on funda-
mentals of the game, proper
techniques and correct body
movements. Intermediate to
advanced players sessions,
recommended for players with
handicaps of 24 or below, are
offered Thursday evenings
from August 18-September 15
and focuses on in-depth in-
struction, video review, sand
play and specialty shots, as
well as on-course instruction.
At the end of the five week in-
struction, golfers enjoy a golf
outing on September 17 and
reception with beer, soda and
hors d’oeuvres. For more in-
formation visit www.Kohler-
GolfAcademy.com or contact
Todd Wagner at 920-565-
6075.
Beginner Player Topics
Recommended for beginner
golfers and players with hand-
icaps of 25 or above
Week 1 - Overview of the
Game and Basic Fundamentals
(at Blackwolf Run)
We will discuss the Kohler
Golf Academy Learning Sys-
tem. In addition, may drills
will be given during this ses-
sion to educate the student
about the correct body move-
ments and swing plane.
Week 2 - Rules & Etiquette
(at Whistling Straits)
Learn how the rules of golf
can help you lower your score.
Week 3 - Pitching (at Black-
wolf Run)
This session explains the
Kohler Golf Academy Three
Position System to help with
distance control from 100
yards and in.
Week 4 - Chipping & Putting
(at Whistling Straits)
Explore the proper chipping
techniques of the three club
chipping system. In addition,
learn several new putting drills
to help improve your short
game.
Week 5 - Driver, Fairway
Woods and Sand Play
(at Blackwolf Run)
Learn the proper techniques
when driving the golf ball.
Intermediate to Advanced
Player Topics
Recommended for players
with handicaps of 24 or below
and/or have participated in Get
Golf Ready in the past.
Week 1 - Video Review &
Corrective Swings (at Black-
wolf Run)
Review your golf swing using
the state-of-the-art JC Video
Software and compare it with
top tour professionals.
Week 2 - Is Your Equipment
Right for You? (at Whistling
Straits)
Learn about the design of the
wedge and the new USGA
rules. In addition, learn the
Kohler Golf Academy’s Three
Position System to assist with
distance control and club se-
lection.
Week 3 - On-Course Instruc-
tion (at Blackwolf Run)
Focus will be on course man-
agement skills.
Week 4 - Chipping & Putting
(at Whistling Straits)
Explore the proper chipping
techniques of the three club
chipping system. In addition,
learn several new putting drills
to help improve your short
game.
Week 5 - Sand Play & Spe-
cialty Shots (at Blackwolf
Run)
Set-up, ball position, and
follow through for green side
bunkers, fairway bunkers and
uneven lies.
Get Golf Ready - Fall Golf Series
Kohler Golf Academy
August 16 through September 17, $149
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 15
Continued from previous page...
The American Club Resort
a KOHLER experience
Volunteer spots filling fast
for the 2012 U.S. Women’s
Volunteer Spots Filling Fast for
the 2012 U.S. Women’s Open at
Blackwolf Run
Kohler Co. and the U.S.
Women’s Open are excited to an-
nounce that volunteer registration
for the 2012 U.S. Women’s Open,
to be held July 2-8, 2012, is
nearly complete.
Kohler Co. hosted its first
major golf championship at
Blackwolf Run in 1998, when the
U.S. Women’s Open was decided
in a sudden-death playoff be-
tween a future hall of famer and
an unheralded amateur. In July
2012, the Women’s Open returns
to The Original Championship
Course at Blackwolf Run.
Championship organizers are
pleased with the many early and
new individuals registered to vol-
unteer for next year’s champi-
onship. Only one year out from
the championship, several com-
mittees are already filled and sev-
eral more have just a few spots
remaining. Those who are inter-
ested in participating as a volun-
teer at the 2012 U.S. Women’s
Open are encouraged to apply
quickly by completing the Online
Volunteer Application at
www.2012USWomensOpen.com
or calling (920) 453-2889 for
more information. Committee
choices are listed on the champi-
onship website.
“It’s quite a treat for us to invite
families and volunteers back to
the place where it all began,” said
Jim Richerson, group director of
golf for Kohler Co. and general
chairman of the 2012 U.S.
Women’s Open. “With the recent
Pete Dye-directed major mainte-
nance projects to The Original
Championship Course, Blackwolf
Run is ready for another unforget-
table Women’s Open.”
For a one-time registration fee
of $150, volunteers will receive
exclusive benefits including un-
advertised opportunities through
The American Club Resort. Those
who volunteer for the 2012 U.S.
Women’s Open will also receive
first access to volunteer opportu-
nities at future championships in-
cluding the 2015 PGA
Championship and 2020 Ryder
Cup. Each volunteer is asked to
work 3-4 shifts for a total of 16
hours. After this commitment is
complete, they are welcome to
enjoy the championship at their
leisure.
The 2012 U.S. Women’s Open
Volunteer Package includes an
assortment of exclusive bene-
fits:
- One volunteer badge that allows
you access to the championship
all seven days
- Two official volunteer golf
shirts
- One official volunteer wind
jacket
- One official volunteer hat or
visor
- Commemorative volunteer pin
- Food & beverage vouchers
- Complimentary parking all
week
- 15 percent off all purchases
made in the 2012 U.S. Women’s
Open Merchandise Pavilion dur-
ing the week of the champi-
onship (some restrictions apply)
- Exclusive unadvertised opportu-
nities at The American Club Re-
sort throughout 2011 and 2012
- Complimentary subscription to
the Volunteer E-Newsletter
Volunteer positions still
remaining (in alphabetical
order):
Admission Sales and Will Call –
limited spots remain
Distribute and sell tickets and
credentials at Will Call location,
as well as provide general infor-
mation to spectators.
Health Services Shuttle – lim-
ited spots remain
Assist the physically chal-
lenged and those who have vis-
ited the championship first aid
station by driving them in golf
carts between pre-determined
drop-off points on the champi-
onship grounds.
Leaderboards and Thru Boards
Responsible for posting the
players’ scores on the leader-
boards and thru boards located
throughout the golf course.
Marshals
Provide crowd control on the
golf course and practice range, as
well as assist with the movement
of players.
Merchandise Tent
Assist with the following re-
sponsibilities – greeting guests,
stocking shelves, folding/fluffing
apparel, cashier, bagging, mer-
chandise returns, bag check and
informing fans of promotional of-
ferings.
On-Course Supplies
Responsible for distributing
coolers of refreshments to various
areas of the golf course, replen-
ishing them throughout the day
and collecting them in the
evening. Work on this committee
is vigorous. Heavy lifting is re-
quired. Good physical condition
is mandatory for this committee.
Practice Boards – limited spots
remain
Post players’ names and update
pairings on practice boards during
the practice rounds.
Signs, Flags and Banner Opera-
tions – limited spots remain
Assist with the installation of
the signage needed to direct spec-
tators around the championship
site. Assist with the takedown of
the signage after the champi-
onship. This position is physically
demanding and may require the
use of a ladder. Good physical
condition is mandatory for this
committee.
Technology Check
Assist with the check-in, stor-
age and pick-up of all cell
phones, BlackBerries, and other
electronic devices not permitted
into the championship grounds.
Transportation
Transport players and select
VIPs to and from the golf course,
the airport and the official hotels.
Members of this committee will
also work the week prior to and
the week following the champi-
onship to assist with staging and
collecting the vehicles. Must be
25 years of age or older as of
July 1, 2012, and have a valid
driver’s license.
“Savor” the date for
the 11th Annual
Kohler Food & Wine
Experience
October 20-23, 2011
Join the Village of Kohler for a
weekend of exciting wine semi-
nars, educational demonstrations
and delicious tastings. This year’s
celebration, held October 20-23,
2011, will include nationally-
renowned Chefs, Charlie Trotter,
Jacque Torres and Andrew Zim-
mern, in addition to a strong line-
up of regional restaurateurs. Don’t
miss entertaining seminars from
award-winning local and interna-
tional chefs, as well as opportuni-
ties to mingle with the top wine
and culinary experts from across
the nation. Many events are com-
plimentary including food and
wine samplings, book signings,
trunk shows and more. Visit
www.KohlerFoodandWine.net for
more information.
AUGUST, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 16

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