Volume 7, Number 3

OCTOBER, 2011
Thirty-seven years of KPAL
Bingo comes to an end
The August 30, 2011 Bingo nite
hosted by the Kohler Police Ath-
letic League (KPAL) ended a 37-
year tradition in Kohler, as
declining attendance led KPAL to
make the tough decision to discon-
tinue the event.
Held on the fourth Sunday of
the month from March through
November, “Bingo Nite” began in
1974 when Wes Prange felt the
KPAL needed to raise additional
funds for youth activities in the
Village of Kohler. Originally,
Bingo was held in the “Tap Room”
of the American Club, and then
moved to the Kohler Firehouse,
where the event has been held for
the past 30 or more years.
In the beginning, Bingo cost $3
per game. Most recently, it was
still a great value at $10 for regular
bingo and $5 for the early bird
game.
Over the years, KPAL members
enjoyed the camaraderie at “Bingo
Nite” and got to know many of the
attendees who came from through-
out Sheboygan County. The first
Bingo coordinator or “Czar” was
Henry Fricke; then came Marvin
Verhelst, who took over for many
years; followed by Gary Wight-
man, Jeff Simon, and finally Cam
Litt. The funds raised from Bingo
have helped pay for the two annual
$1,000 scholarships given to a
male and female Kohler High
School graduate each year. In ad-
dition, proceeds helped pay for
Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts activ-
ities, and recreation activities like
baseball, soccer, and basketball, to
name a few.
“As we all know, good things
must come to an end,” said Cam
Litt. “Due to continued decline in
attendance the last few years, it
was decided to no longer do
Bingo. It was a tough decision for
the organization, but one that had
to be made since we can now use
our efforts in other areas that will
help generate additional funds for
youth activities. The KPAL organ-
ization would like to thank all
Kohler residents and the greater
Sheboygan area community that
supported bingo in the past.”
Some of the long-time players
expressed their sadness that the 37-
year tradition was ending, stating
that it was one of the few activities
that gave the elderly a chance to
get out of the house. “Everything
is being taken away from the eld-
erly,” said Sheboygan Falls resi-
dent Bertha Cook, 98, who has
attended the KPAL Bingo night for
25 years. “There isn’t much for the
elderly to do but sit at home.”
While some churches in the
City of Sheboygan and around the
county have also discontinued
their Bingo, avid players still have
some options. The following is a
list of churches and organizations
that still hold Bingo events:
Blessed Trinity Parish, 327 Gid- •
dings Avenue, Sheboygan Falls,
Tuesdays at 6:30 p.m.
Zion Church, 1125 N 6th St, •
Sheboygan, Thursdays from
1:00 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.
Senior Activity Center, 428 Wis- •
consin Ave., Sheboygan, Thurs-
days at 6:00 p.m.
St Cyril & Methodius Parish, •
822 New Jersey Ave, Sheboy-
gan, Thursdays at 6:30 p.m.
(sponsored by Sheboygan Ath-
letic Club).
Meadow View Manor, 3613 •
South 13th Street, Sheboygan,
Sundays from 6:30 p.m. - 7:30
p.m. (this event is free with
dimes, nickels, quarters as
prizes).
Generations, 1500 Douglas •
Drive, Plymouth, Tuesdays at
6:30 p.m.
After sharing that she hadn’t won more than one or two KPAL Bingo games in the 25 years she has been attending, Bertha
Cook, 98, of Sheboygan Falls wins one at the final KPAL Bingo game that ended a 37-year tradition.
Sports Core lobby, tennis courts getting makeover
If you’ve been to the Sports
Core in Kohler recently, you’ve
noticed major construction taking
place. The lobby and tennis courts
are undergoing some exciting ren-
ovations that are expected to be
completed around December 16,
2011. The annual anniversary party
that normally takes place in Sep-
tember was postponed until after
the renovations are complete, and
will be combined with an open
house celebration.
Plans include a new reception
desk located closer to the entrance,
which will also free up more space
for viewing the tennis courts. A
new stairway will feature much
brighter lighting and an artistic fab-
ric centerpiece. New flooring in the
lobby area will be a combination of
wood grain vinyl plank, carpet and
walk off mats near the entrance for
messy weather.
In the tennis viewing area,
chairs will be reupholstered along
with tennis benches adjacent to the
courts. New café tables and café
stools will be added for viewing
while enjoying a favorite snack or
beverage from Take 5 Café. Com-
fortable seating areas with flat
screen televisions will be located
on the north and south end of the
lobby with additional accent light-
ing for reading.
All six tennis courts will be
resurfaced to match the outdoor
courts. State-of-the-art lighting,
heating and ceiling insulation will
make the court area more efficient
and brighter for players. The ceil-
ing over the courts will extend over
the viewing area, allowing specta-
tors a more open and enhanced
view of court play.
Artist’s rendering depicting new Sports Core lobby as seen from entrance.
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
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Local
Postal Customer
Kohler School Foundation’s
Fall Follies is great fun! The
evening includes silent and live
auctions as well as dinner and
dancing. The auction is a commu-
nity-wide effort and a great way to
support and get involved with the
school. Fall Follies is scheduled
for Saturday, October 15, 2011, in
the Main Stage tent centrally lo-
cated at The Shops at Woodlake.
Since 2007, the event has
helped to raise over $150,000 that
has directly supported the Kohler
School Foundation’s Annual Fund
and Student Scholarships. The An-
nual Fund provides for items not
otherwise funded by the school
budget. To date funding has pro-
vided many technology related en-
hancements including the
construction of the Distance Learn-
ing Center, overhead projection
units for each classroom, and a
mobile laptop lab. Last year, the
Annual Fund reached beyond tech-
nology and into the intangible as-
pects of developing the student
through Challenge Day, a program
that focused on developing an
awareness of the social challenges
of the Middle School and High
School. Together with the Kohler
School Friends PTO, the Kohler
School Foundation also supported
the Kind Matters campaign
throughout the school and into the
community.
This year’s entertainment will
be an ensemble student perform-
ance of Carrie Underwood’s
“There’s a Place for Us,” the
Kohler High School Drum Line is
to make an appearance, followed
by a lively auction hosted by
emcee’s David Kohler, Superinten-
dent Marty Lexmond and auction-
eer extraordinare Daven Claerbout.
There will be a scrumptious Tail-
gate Buffet and Dancing to follow.
Special items that will be on the
auction block this year are club
seating for the Super Bowl Cham-
pion Green Bay Packers, a Sum-
mer Jeep or convertible rental, a
romantic Door County bed and
breakfast weekend and much,
much more.
“Fall Follies is truly about the
strength in numbers, when talented
volunteers, engaged faculty, gener-
ous community and business lead-
ers and enthusiastic parents and
alumni come together for the bet-
terment of our school and the ben-
efit of our children. There is no end
to what we, together, can accom-
plish.” said Kohler School Founda-
tion President Nina Kohler. “I am
so proud of our school and believe
this year’s event is a wonderful op-
portunity to support all of the great
initiatives on the horizon.”
Invitations are in the mail (ex-
tras for pickup are found in the
District Office). New this year is
the option to place table reserva-
tions, purchase tickets, and even
make a donation to the Foundation
online at www.kohlerschoolfoun-
dation.org. Rally friends, meet
new ones. Come show your school
spirit. Mark your calendars, book
your babysitter and come together
for a “fun”raiser to benefit the stu-
dents and faculty of Kohler
Schools.
Annual Fall Follies
coming up Saturday,
October 15
Kohler Graduate
Signs Professional
Ballet Contract
Angela Lisa Fiorini, a junior at
the College Conservatory of Music
at the University of Cincinnati, is
dancing with the Dance Theatre of
Tennessee, of Nashville TN. She
recently performed at the Shake-
speare in the Park, and will be per-
forming in Swan Lake Act 2 and
Brahms Trio in the company sea-
son premier. Angela will be tour-
ing with DTT’s Nutcracker, as well
as performing in their Latin Heat-
Aspects of Love 2 and Coppelia
later this year.
woodlake market
Neapolitan-style crust handmade in the Kitchens of Kohler. Loaded with fresh
toppings, the pizzas are baked to perfection in our stone hearth oven in less
than ten minutes. Also available for carry-out or take-and-bake deli-style.
artisan pizza
BBQ CHICKEN 8.49
Sweet and tangy barbeque sauce, our special four-
cheese blend, sliced red onions and diced chicken
grilled to perfection.
CHEESE AND SAUSAGE 7.49
Woodlake’s famous Italian sausage, our special four-
cheese blend and secret all-natural tomato sauce.
GRILLED VEGETABLE 8.49
Fresh grilled tomatoes, zucchini, sliced red onions,
bell peppers, tomato sauce, all topped with our
bona fide four-cheese blend.
PEPPERONI AND CHEESE 8.49
Large pepperoni, our special five-cheese blend and
our all-natural tomato sauce.
TOMATO, MOZZARELLA
AND BASIL 9.49
Fresh tomatoes, mozzarella cheese and
basil with a zesty tomato/pesto sauce.
PROSCIUTTO, MOZZARELLA
AND BASIL 9.49
Imported prosciutto, fresh mozzarella cheese and
basil with a zesty tomato/pesto sauce.
HAWAIIAN PIZZA 9.49
Canadian bacon, pineapple rings, red pepper,
teriyaki and BBQ sauces.
WOODLAKE MARKET COMBO 8.49
Woodlake’s own Italian sausage, red onion and
mushrooms with our special all-natural tomato sauce.
BUFFALO CHICKEN PIZZA 8.49
Chicken nuggets, bacon, cheddar cheese, blue
cheese, ranch dressing and buffalo sauce.
MEAT MADNESS 9.49
Secret all-natural pizza sauce, bacon, ham
and Italian sausage.
SARTORI THREE-CHEESE PIZZA 9.99
BellaVitano, Romano and Tuscan blend.
Salads
THE DEFINITIVE CAESAR 3.99
Fresh romaine lettuce, shredded Parmesan cheese,
Woodlake Market’s homemade croutons and our
homemade Caesar dressing.
THE HAIL MARY 3.99
Chopped iceberg lettuce, mozzarella cheese,
pancetta, onions, bleu cheese, carrots and tomatoes
with homemade Italian dressing.
THE FORGET ABOUT IT 3.99
Green leaf lettuce, tomatoes, mozzarella cheese,
imported olives with homemade Italian dressing.
44
44
sa
44
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99 99
9999
4499 499
aauce uce.
449 449
9999
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call 920-457-6235
Monday–Saturday, 11am–8pm
Delivery area: Village of Kohler – free delivery
Kitchens of Kohler artisan pizzas are
now available for carry-out or delivery.
Only from Woodlake Market.
Woodlake Market is located in The Shops at Woodlake Kohler
Cpen óam fo ºpm, seven days a week º º20-457-ó570
WoodlakeMarket.com
new offering
from woodlake market
a Fresh
Where relationships happen – every day.
920.458.3791
www.sheboyganorthopaedics.com
succeed.
- make your recovery the ultimate goal
- be the center of your health care team’s attention
- achieve your maximum health and well-being
The strength to
Donald R. Gore, MD
D. Scott Sellinger, MD
Kevin J. Gassner, MD
Scott T. Glaeser, MD
Bruce A. Van Dommelen, MD
William Hartmann, PT
Amy Larson, PT
Robb Steenwyk, MPT, MTC
Rebecca Nelson, DPT
Allison Allen, DPT
920.467.6281
260 Fond du Lac Ave., Sheboygan Falls, WI 53085
Below is a partial
list of conditions
that may readily respond
to chiropractic care
Neck Pain •
Back Pain •
Headaches •
Extremity Pain •
Ear Infections •
Tingling/Numb- •
ness
Carpal Tunnel •
Syndrome •
Sciatica •
Auto Injuries •
Work Injuries •
Sport Injuries •
Colic •
And Many Other •
Conditions
Most Insurances Accepted
We are the IN Network provider
located closest to Kohler Co.
Monday-Friday
by appointment
Brett Egelseer, DC
FALLS CHIROPRACTIC
FALLS
CHIROPRACTIC
OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 2
3
Kohler senior named
semifinalists in the 2012
National Merit Scholarship
Program
Melyssa Louwagie, daughter
of Cheryl and Randal Louwagie
of Kohler has been named a 2012
National Merit Scholarship Semi-
finalist. On September 14, 2011
officials of the National Merit
Scholarship Corporation an-
nounced the names of approxi-
mately 16,000 Semifinalists in the
57th annual National Merit Schol-
arship Program. These academi-
cally talented high school seniors
continue to compete for 8,300 Na-
tional Merit Scholarships worth
more than $34 million. These
scholarships will be offered next
spring. Semifinalists must fulfill
several requirements in order to
advance to the Finalist level.
About 90 percent of the Semifi-
nalists are expected to attain Fi-
nalist standing. More than half of
the Finalists will receive a Na-
tional Merit Scholarship; thus,
earning the title of Merit Scholar.
The National Merit Scholar-
ship Corporation (NMSC) is a
not-for-profit organization that op-
erates without government assis-
tance and was established in 1955
specifically to conduct the annual
National Merit Scholarship Pro-
gram. Scholarships are underwrit-
ten by NMSC with its own funds.
Approximately 440 business or-
ganizations and higher education
institutions share NMSC’s goals
of honoring the nation’s scholastic
champions and encouraging the
pursuit of academic excellence.
More that 1.5 million juniors in
over 22, 000 high schools entered
the 2012 National Merit Program
by taking the 2010 Preliminary
SAT/National Merit Scholarship
Qualifying Test (PSAT/NMSQT).
2nd Annual
Presenting nine acclaimed authors and illustrators including:
• MT Anderson- National Book Awardwinner
Sheboygan Children’s
Book Festival
• M.T. Anderson - National Book Award winner
• Jerry Pinkney - Caldecott Medal winner
• Candace Fleming
• Henry Cole
• Tom Lichtenheld
• Liz Garton Scanlon
• Francisco X. Mora
• Catherine Gilbert Murdock
• Stacey Williams-Ng
Readings, workshops, demonstrations, book signings, and
more at Mead Public Library, John Michael Kohler Arts
Center, and Bookworm Gardens.
FREE fun for kids, teens, families and book lovers of all ages!
Event Times: Event Times:
Friday, October 14 4:00 p.m.
Saturday, October 15 10:00 a.m. –7:00 p.m.
Sunday, October 16 11:00 a.m. –5:00 p.m.
For complete event details and schedule:
Visit SheboyganChildrensBookFestival.org yg g
Call Mead Public Library at 920-459-3400, ext 3404
For tickets and information, visit KOHLERfoodandwine.net or call 800.344.2838.
Join us in the Village of Kohler, Wisconsin,
for a weekend of food and wine seminars,
demonstrations and tastings.
October 20-23, 2011
Co-sponsors
Celebrity Chefs and Presenters
JACQUES TORRES
Celebrity Chocolatier
and Pastry Chef
ANDREW ZIMMERN
Dining Columnist and
Host of Travel Channel’s
Bizarre Foods with
Andrew Zimmern
CHARLIE TROTTER
Celebrity Chef and
Author
REGI HISE
Corporate Chef and
Director of Culinary
Development,
Emmi-Roth Käse USA
JON ASHTON
Celebrity Chef and
Resident Chef on CW’s
The Daily Buzz
ALEXANDRA
GUARNASCHELLI
Executive Chef,
Butter and The Darby
STEFANO VIGLIETTI
Owner/Executive Chef,
Trattoria Stefano
BART VANDAELE
Owner/Executive Chef,
Belga Café
The national wide pool of Semifi-
nalists, which represents less than
one percent of U.S. high school
seniors, includes the highest scor-
ing entrants in each state. The
number of Semifinalists in a state
is proportional to the state’s per-
centage of the national total of
graduating seniors.
To become a Finalist, a Semifi-
nalist must have an outstanding ac-
ademic record throughout high
school, be endorsed and recom-
mended by the high school princi-
pal, and earn SAT scores that
confirm the student’s earlier per-
formance on the qualifying PSAT.
The Semifinalist and a high school
official must submit a detailed
scholarship application, which in-
cludes the student’s self-descrip-
tive essay and information about
the Semifinalist’s participation and
leadership in school and commu-
nity activities.
Approximately 16, 000 Semifi-
nalists are expected to advance to
the Finalist level and will be noti-
fied in February. All National
Merit Scholarship winners will be
selected from this Finalist group.
Merit Scholar designees are se-
lected on the basis of their skills,
accomplishments, and potential
for success in rigorous college
studies, without regard to gender,
race, ethnic origin, or religious
preference.
Congratulations Melyssa on
this outstanding achievement and
best of luck in the competition
ahead.
The Kohler
Villager
deadline is
always the 20th
of the month
prior to the next
month’s issue!
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 3
Waelderhaus to
Host Free Musical
Concert
The Waelderhaus in Kohler
will host a free concert on Satur-
day, October 15th at 7:30 PM. The
public is invited. The concert will
feature pianist Johanna Schilling
performing with UWM’s Leonard
Sorkin International Institute of
Chamber Music String Quartet.
Ms. Schilling is a Sheboygan
County native and grew up per-
forming with the Sheboygan Area
Youth Symphony, Lakeshore
Youth Chorale, and the Sheboygan
Symphony Orchestra. A recipient
of the prestigious Kohler Founda-
tion Ruth DeYoung Kohler Schol-
arship for Artistic Merit, Ms.
Schilling went on to graduate
summa cum laude with a bache-
lor’s degree in piano performance
from Houghton College in 2010.
While at Houghton she gave her
orchestral debut with the
Houghton Philharmonia perform-
ing Rachmaninoff’s Piano Con-
certo No. 2. She is currently in the
final year of her Master of Music
degree at the University of Wis-
consin-Milwaukee.
The ICM String Quartet in-
cludes Tony Perez (violin,
Venezuela), Caroline Hallberg
Frauches (violin, Brazil), Megan
Bushkopf (violin, Milwaukee),
Rachael Charles, (viola, St. Louis),
and Alicia Storin (cello,
Mequon).The major focus of ICM
is to provide professional training
experiences in the performance of
chamber repertoire through well-
matched chamber ensembles from
duos through large chamber en-
sembles.
The Walederhaus program will
include the Piano Trio No. 2 in D
Minor for piano, violin, and cello;
this is Mendelssohn’s most often
performed chamber work and is
perhaps the most popular piano
trio in existence. This passionate
work is filled with gorgeous lyri-
cism and memorable melodies and
is dominated by a brilliant piano
part. Two Venezuelan fugues will
also be played, including “Fuga
con Pajarillo” by Aldemaro
Romera and “Fuga Criolla” by
Juan Bautista Plaza.
Punch and cookies will follow
the performance and there will be
an opportunity to meet the per-
formers. This promises to be an
enjoyable evening for all ages.
Please call Kohler Foundation
at 920-458-1972 to reserve your
seat. Admission is free but seating
is limited, so we ask that reserva-
tions be made in advance. The
Waelderhaus is located at 1100
West Riverside Dr. in Kohler.
Parking is available in the lot
across the street. This is a private
residence and does not have hand-
icap access.
Johanna Schilling
FAMILY
UÊÊ
FOOD
UÊÊ
FUN
SATURDAY & SUNDAY
OCTOBER 1–2, 8–9, 15–16, 29–30
11am–4pm
Single Admission - $5
Family Admission - $15
(2 adults, 2 children)
Children ages 5 and under - Free
Private reservations and field trips can be arranged during the week.
Towering Hay Fort, Wagon Rides,
Corn Maze, Fall Food and Beverage,
and Children’s Crafts.
Call 800-344-2838 or visit ShopsatWoodlake.com for more information.
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.
“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
on the riverfront
and donate non-perishable foods to the local food pantry...
Bring in 1 food item, receive 10% Off purchase
Bring in 2 food items, receive 15% Off purchase
Bring in 3 food items, receive 20% Off purchase
Not valid with other discounts and promotions.
During the month of October let’s give thanks
5
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0
1
1
8
1
4
6
3
Providing quality women’s apparel and accessories for today’s lifestyles
•Dresses •Sheboygan Wear •Fun Theme Shirts
•Sweaters •Jewelry & Accessories •and More!
635 Riverfront Dr. • Sheboygan • 451-3084
www.onlineapparelshop.com
Mon.-Fri. 10am-5:30pm, Sat. 10am-5pm, Sun. 12-4pm
OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 4
Kohler resident’s new
business offers help
in enhancing home
appeal and efficiency
For more than two decades,
Kohler resident Lisa Scheppmann’s
passion and talents for the home de-
sign field has continued to grow
and manifest itself in a variety of
ways. After graduating from the
University of Minnesota, Lisa’s
journey into home design and décor
began with the building of their
first home. Highlights since then
include playing an integral role in
the floor plan designs and décor of
each of her family’s two subsequent
homes, along with working for a
popular Window Treatment Design
Center and a leading Home Design
Studio – both in the Twin Cities
area. She also started a home win-
dow treatment business, creating
custom designs for numerous
homes in the Sheboygan and
Kohler areas. Lisa believes in the
vital importance and value of home
functionality and efficiency (floor
plan layout, storage and organiza-
tion) and along those lines created
a customizable home filing system,
The Home File Manager, as an aid
in combating paper chaos. She has
just recently launched a new ven-
ture bringing together her assorted
expertise under a single roof called
House to HAVEN Designs (part of
Lakeshore Creations, LLC.) Its
customers will be offered a collec-
tion of useful services sure to ap-
peal to home sellers, buyers, and
existing home owners alike.
Lisa said the mission of House
to HAVEN Designs is to work with
her clients to transform the style
and functionality of their homes.
She prefers to take a holistic ap-
proach to every project with the
goal of creating a cohesive look
throughout the customer’s home
while optimizing its overall flow,
efficiency, and value.
Lisa believes that given the
ultra-competitive state of today’s
realty market, it is critical for home
sellers to leverage the full potential
(style and space) of their homes.
This will give the seller their best
chance to get noticed and stand out
from the crowd. Conversely, for
those planning to stay in their
homes awhile, Lisa said that House
to HAVEN Designs seeks to create
the type of comfortable and inviting
environment that would make the
home owner never want to leave.
Her unique range of offerings en-
compass Home Staging Plans,
Home Transformation Plans, Cus-
tom Window Treatments, Home
Paper Management Systems, along
with providing a variety of project
related services as requested.
Whether you are a do-it-yourself
type or would rather leave the work
to others, Lisa’s approach is to de-
liver creative style and/or storage
solutions that fit her clients’ budg-
ets. She can be reached at 920/457-
7175 or by visiting her informative
and attractive new website –
www.HousetoHAVENDesigns.com
Small business development
counselor will be available
October 6
A counselor from the Small
Business Development Center at
the UW-Oshkosh College of Busi-
ness will be available to meet with
business owners looking for man-
agement or financial assistance on
Thursday, October 6, between 9
a.m. and 1 p.m. at the UW-Exten-
sion Sheboygan County Office,
and every first Thursday of the
month thereafter. This free service
is available to people who either
already own a business or are
thinking of starting a business. To
make an appointment, call 920-
424-1456 or e-mail
richtt97@uwosh.edu. Walk-ins are
also welcome. For more informa-
tion, see www.uwosh.edu/sbdc.
Welcome to River Wildlife where nature takes
you on a new adventure every day. Explore vast
acres of wilderness terrain, miles of woodland trails
and the meandering Sheboygan River.
Your membership includes access to guided
horseback rides, canoeing, camping, fishing,
trapshooting and more.
SPECIAL MEMBERSHIP OFFER
FOR KOHLER CO. ASSOCIATES
AND KOHLER RESIDENTS
Individual $189
Family $252
Students $47.25
Wander into a moment
you can’t find inside.

CONTACT RIVER WILDLIFE AT 920.457.0134
TO BEGIN YOUR MEMBERSHIP TODAY.
Website: www.progressivebeginnings.net ~ Email: progbeg@progressivebeginnings.net
Progressive Beginnings newly renovated therapy clinic
offers on-site heated aquatic therapy
Therapy services for all ages! ~ Medicare and Medicaid Certified
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KOHLERVILLAGER.COM OCTOBER, 2011
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KOHLER VILLAGER 5
NOURISH Farm to Family
Philanthropy hosts annual
Harvest Celebration on
October 8
Sheboygan, Wis. – NOURISH
Farm to Family Philanthropy is
planning its third annual Harvest
Celebration event on Saturday,
October 8, 2011 from 6-9 pm at
the new Generations building (an
intergenerational center) in Ply-
mouth. There will be locally in-
spired appetizers and desserts
prepared by NOURISH volunteer
chefs. Two special guest speakers
will give comments about NOUR-
ISH and its collaboration with
local organizations: Michael
Lanser, President of Lakeshore
Technical College, and Laura
Roenitz, Executive Director at
Safe Harbor. In addition to these
speakers, NOURISH is pleased to
announce a Live Auction with auc-
tioneer Daven Claerbout. Some of
the auction items include a French
culinary dinner for 8, Vollrath
cookware, spa day for 6 at Salon
511, and a Dutchland Plastics chil-
dren’s kayak. There will also be
an opportunity to bid on tickets to
participate as sous chefs for the
opening event at the Kohler Food
& Wine Chef’s Challenge on Oc-
tober 20.
NOURISH Farm to Family
Philanthropy is an educational
program which serves our com-
munity’s fundamental need for
healthy food by linking local farm-
ers with individuals through expe-
riences that ultimately change
behaviors. Founded in 2009,
NOURISH partners with 5 local
farms in order to furnish food for
meal programs at The Salvation
Army, Safe Harbor, Bridgeway
and Beyond TLP, and Generations
in conjunction with Head Start. In
addition, NOURISH brings
healthy snacks and education to
underprivileged children through-
out the year in collaboration with
the Boys & Girls Clubs, explain-
ing where food comes from and
inspiring them to try new healthy
foods. NOURISH is a program of
Sheboygan County Interfaith Or-
ganization (SCIO), an agency of
United Way.
As one way to raise funds for
its programs, NOURISH hosts an
annual event for the entire com-
munity. This year’s Harvest Cel-
ebration will be held at
Generations located at 1500 Dou-
glas Drive in Plymouth. Appetiz-
ers, desserts, and wine will be
served with an opportunity to par-
ticipate in both the silent and live
auctions. Tickets are available for
$10/person. There are also a lim-
ited number of reserved tables
available for $200. Contact Linda
Goodine, Director of NOURISH,
at 918-0251 or linda@nourish-
farms.org for more information.
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Reiki training program
available to area health
care professionals and
anyone interested in
the healing arts
Area health care professionals
are encouraged to consider train-
ing in the art of Reiki to enhance
their patient care skills. Reiki is a
Japanese form of stress reduction
and deep relaxation which helps
strengthen the immune systems
and promotes healing.
The University of Wisconsin-
Sheboygan Continuing Education
Office will offer two programs
this fall devoted to training every-
one and health care professionals
in this emerging whole-health fo-
cused healing art.
“Reiki Level I” training for
health care professionals and oth-
ers will be offered Saturday, Octo-
ber 1st from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
on the UW-Sheboygan campus.
The program is offered to those
who wish to become Reiki level I
practitioners and/or those who
want to utilize Reiki’s self-treat-
ment method to be active partici-
pants in their own healing.
Students in this workshop learn
Reiki attunement, how to perform
Reiki to a client and the art of self-
healing. Cost for this workshop is
$165 plus $20 for a training man-
ual.
“Reiki Level II” will be offered
Saturday, October 8th from 7:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. on the UW-Sheboy-
gan campus. This course is de-
signed for those individuals who
wish to become Reiki Level II
practitioners. Students in this
workshop receive level II attune-
ment, which increases their ability
to receive and utilize the Reiki en-
ergy. Students will fine tune their
skills as practitioners, learn to feel
high and low energy frequencies,
practice distance healing, under-
stand the use of symbols and per-
form body scanning and beaming.
Cost of this workshop is $250.
Both courses offer CEU credit
along with a certificate of comple-
tion.
According to instructor John
Oestreicher, registered Reiki mas-
ter/teacher and owner of Hands on
Healing Energy of Kohler, the
practice of Reiki in the health care
setting is gaining acceptance as a
meaningful and cost effective way
to improve patient care.
“This training is a wonderful
complement to a health care pro-
fessional’s practice and will bring
them up to date on what’s going
on in the rest of the world,”
Oestreicher said. “Reiki is benefi-
cial for mental, emotional and
physical conditions. Its wide range
of uses is endless. Many students
learn Reiki for self-healing tech-
niques, while others such as
healthcare professionals, such as
those in chiropractic, counseling,
medicine, nursing, dental care,
etc., use it to calm and accelerate
healing in their patients.”
Oestreicher added that Reiki is
becoming part of mainstream
healthcare in some foreign coun-
tries, such as England, where the
practice is part of the country’s
National Healthcare Service. In
England, anyone can go to one of
the country’s 300 hospitals as a
day patient and have a Reiki ses-
sion.
Some U.S. hospitals are also
adding Reiki to their regular care
options, including Tucson Medical
Center, Portsmouth Regional Hos-
pital in New Hampshire, Univer-
sity of Michigan Hospital in Ann
Arbor, MI, and the California Pa-
cific Medical Center in northern
California.
For more information about
“Reiki Training for Healthcare
Professionals,” contact the UW-
Sheboygan Continuing Education
Office at (920) 459-6617 or e-mail
jane.donlon@uwc.edu.
Call 920.457.WOOF to schedule your next
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OCTOBER, 2011
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KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 6
Children’s Book Festival
captivates readers of all
ages October 14-16
Memory is Theme for 2nd Annual
Festival Featuring Acclaimed Authors
and Illustrators
Sheboygan, Wis. – The Sheboygan
Children’s Book Festival returns
to Sheboygan October 14-16,
bringing a stellar slate of chil-
dren’s book creators to the com-
munity for three days of free,
public events in celebration of
books, reading, writing and art.
The Sheboygan Children’s Book
Festival features an array of noted
authors and illustrators of picture
books, non-fiction books and nov-
els for middle grades and young
adults.
This year’s event theme is
memory. Festival goers will have
the opportunity to hear authors and
illustrators speak about how mem-
ory has played a role in their
books.
The award-winning authors
and illustrators scheduled to take
part in the festival include Jerry
Pinkney, M.T. Anderson, Candace
Fleming, Henry Cole, Liz Garton
Scanlon, Tom Lichtenheld,
Catherine Gilbert Murdock and
Wisconsin’s own Francisco X.
Mora (Glendale) and Stacey
Williams-Ng (Milwaukee).
“Last year, the 2010 Sheboygan
Children’s Book Festival brought
more than 1,500 people to our city
and our library for author talks, il-
lustrator open studios, workshops,
and other children’s literature
based programs. The response
was overwhelmingly positive and
library customers have continued
to talk about it and ask about the
next children’s book festival,” says
Karin Menzer, youth services
manager at Mead Public Library.
Mead Public Library will host a
number of author/illustrator pre-
sentations and workshops during
the festival.
The 2nd Annual Sheboygan
Children’s Book Festival
Friday, October 14: Authors
and illustrators visit area schools
and make children’s literature
come alive in the classroom.
Bookworm Gardens will host an
after-school author/illustrator ap-
pearance.
Saturday and Sunday, October
15 and 16: Mead Public Library,
the John Michael Kohler Arts Cen-
ter, and Bookworm Gardens host
free author talks, readings, and il-
lustrator workshops for all ages.
Authors and illustrators will sign
books after their presentations and
festival bookseller and sponsor
Next Chapter Bookshop will do-
nate a portion of book sale pro-
ceeds to benefit the Sheboygan
Children’s Book Festival.
The children’s book festival is
a cornerstone of the Sheboygan
Shindig, a celebration of art,
books, dance, music and more.
The John Michael Kohler Arts
Center will be concurrently featur-
ing the Hiding Places: Memory in
Art exhibition and programming.
The Sheboygan Children’s
Book Festival is presented through
a collaboration of community
members and local organizations
that support the transformative
power of reading and the visual
and literary arts. Partners include
Mead Public Library, the John
Michael Kohler Arts Center, the
Eastern Shores Library System,
the Sheboygan Area and Kohler
school districts, University of Wis-
consin-Sheboygan, Bookworm
Gardens, Next Chapter Bookshop
in Mequon, and the Family Re-
source Center of Sheboygan
County.
To learn more about the book
festival and the featured authors
and illustrators, visit http://She-
boyganChildrensBookFestival.org
. Visitors to the site can sign up for
email updates or volunteer oppor-
tunities, or find information on do-
nating to support the event.
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What the He
**
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SALE?

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We’ll kiss your babies, shake your hands,
promise you tax cuts, economic recovery, etc.
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Annual Sheboygan
Area CROP Walk Set
for October 16
Sheboygan, WI – The annual She-
boygan Area CROP Walk for
Hunger will take place Sunday,
October 16. This will be the 29th
anniversary of the event in this
area. Registration will begin at
12:45 p.m. at First Congregational
Church, 310 Bluff Avenue, She-
boygan. The walk will begin at
1:00 pm. and follows a designated
three mile route.
This walk combines the greater
Plymouth and Sheboygan areas
and continues the tradition of the
one larger event.
The 2010 CROP Walk in She-
boygan included 221 walkers who
raised $13,734. As with every year,
25% of the money raised stays in
Sheboygan County. Last year just
over $2,764 went to the Sheboy-
gan Food Bank and $651 was
given to the Plymouth Food Bank.
The remaining funds are sent to
Church World Service and used
globally in eighty plus countries to
empower hunger-stricken people
to produce food through sustain-
able efforts as well as through di-
rect food donations.
Prior to the start of the walk,
awards from the 2010 walk will be
presented. The golden tennis shoe
for raising the most money will go
to First Congregational Church of
Sheboygan and their top
fundraiser, Leaty Harris; the silver
sandal will be presented to First
United Lutheran Church of She-
boygan, and the bronze boot will
be awarded to Saron United
Church of Christ of Sheboygan
Falls.
The CROP (Communities Re-
sponding to Overcome Poverty)
Walk is an annual event that raises
funds to fight hunger. The theme
for this year is “Ending hunger one
step at a time.” In addition to the
fight against hunger, Church
World Service utilizes CROP Walk
funds to improve living conditions
by providing safe drinking water,
preventive health services and
other humanitarian aid to some of
the world’s poorest populations.
For more information about this
year’s event, contact coordinator
Pastor Julia Hollister via phone at
457-4818 or e-mail julia@fccshe-
boygan.org
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 7
chambermnst @sheboyganfalls.org
920.467.6206
Thur sday, Oct ober 20, 2011, 5: 00 – 9: 00pm
Sheboygan Fal l s
It’s Time To Celebrate!
$5 regist rat ion fee includes pink t ot e bag, pink carnat ion & chance t o win a
$100 CMS gift cert ificat e for t he first 300 ladies at CMS 504 Broadway.
Think Pink raffle proceeds t o benefit Sheboygan County Cancer Care Fund.
I n-St ore Specials & Drawings •
Dinner& Drink Specials •
Salon Services including “Ambush Make-Overs” •
TOTEBAG SPONSORS:
American Family Ins., Brian Passehl Agency,
Bemis Bath Shoppe, Blattner's Piggly Wiggly,
Chris Tempas, Depke Shoe Store,
Falls Chiropractic, Falls Firehouse Pizza,
M T Wooden Washtub, Rochester Inn,
Salon 511, Shear America,
The Sewing Machine Shop, Wells Fargo
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any regular-priced
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Offer valid thru October 31, 2011
457-9543
MEETING DATES
Kohler School Friends
Meeting schedule for the 2011-2012 school year will be an-
nounced in September.
Kohler Seniors
Our guest speaker will be Mr. Thomas Schnettler, Village
Board President, who will bring us up to date on “what's hap-
pening” in the Village....what is on the horizon.....and what
would be on the wish list if a magic wand existed! Everyone is
welcome. Let’s be brought up to date and informed! 1:30 PM
Village Hall, October 3.
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. Con-
tact Perie Villani for more information 889-2728, perie.vil-
lani@kohler.com
Sheboygan Toastmasters 2121 meets the 1st and 3rd Mon-
day of month at The Highland House on corner of 8th and In-
diana Avenue from 6:00 - 8:00 pm. For additional information
contact 920-287-7130.
New “Earth to Table” event
celebrates sustainable farming at
Wade House on Saturday, October 1
Special $5 Admission for Daytime Program
A new fundraising event high-
lighting area sustainable farming
and horticultural programs as well
as a culinary competition will take
place at Wade House on Saturday,
Oct. 1. "Earth to Table" is a one-of-
a-kind event celebrating more than
a century of locally produced food
from Sheboygan County and Wis-
consin with a daytime program
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and an
evening dinner program from 4 to
9 p.m.
Throughout the day visitors can
sample and purchase pasture-raised
beef and other meats, artisan
cheeses, organic vegetables and
natural fiber goods directly from
the up to 25 farmers and producers
in attendance. The Wade House
stagecoach inn will have cooking
demonstrations using the recipes
and methods Betsey Wade used
during the inn's heyday in the
1860s, and period games will be
played on the back lawn. Wade
House's heritage Java chickens and
their historic coop will be featured,
and the Wisconsin Milk Marketing
Board's interactive milking cow
model will be set up for all visitors
to try their hands at milking.
The Johnsonville Hustlers 4-H
Group will be cooking and serving
Miesfeld's brats throughout the af-
ternoon and the onsite Greenbush
Cupboard Café will offer a menu
of sandwiches, salads and snacks.
A special admission rate of $5 will
be available for the daytime pro-
gram, which also includes a stan-
dard tour of the entire Wade House
historic site. A Wade House tour in-
cludes the stately, 27-room 1860s
stagecoach inn, an authentic work-
ing replica of an up-and-down
sawmill, a working blacksmith, an
old-fashioned horse-drawn wagon
ride, and one of Wisconsin's largest
collection of carriages and wagons.
Stagecoach rides will be available
all day.
The evening program features a
Celebrity Chef Challenge that will
pair high school culinary students
with area chefs using locally raised
meats and produce in a competi-
tion to create the best assigned
dishes judged by a panel of
celebrity “experts”. Competing
high school culinary programs in-
clude: Sheboygan Falls, Plymouth
and the Kohler/Sheboygan Chris-
tian/ Sheboygan Lutheran Schools
combined program.
Throughout the evening, the
Sheboygan County-based blue-
grass band, Beef Tea, will provide
the musical entertainment and set
the scene for an after-dinner barn
dance. A cash bar with Wisconsin
wines and beer will be available
throughout the evening. Dinner
features a classic pig roast with all
the fixin's provided by Miesfeld's
and complemented by dishes pre-
pared in the Celebrity Chef Chal-
lenge. Advance tickets for the
evening program are available at
Wade House, Restoration Gardens
and Miesfeld's Meat Market for
$15 per person. Tickets purchased
the day of the event are $20. Phone
orders can be placed by calling
Wade House at (920) 526-3271.
All funds raised during "Earth
to Table" will jointly benefit future
programming at Wade House and
the horticultural program for
Restoration Farms, a Sheboygan
County sustainable farm school
project.
FOR SALE
Second generation IPod
touch, good condition $90
453-9935
OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 8
A musical for kids
of all ages
KHS To Perform “You’re A Good
Man, Charlie Brown”
Most of the actors in the cast of
“You're A Good Man, Charlie
Brown" aren’t old enough to have
read Charles M. Schulz’s famous
cartoon strip while it still appeared
in newspapers. But 30 Kohler
High students are getting a crash
course in all of the Peanuts mythol-
ogy as they rehearse the songs,
scenes and dances from the popu-
lar musical based on fifty years of
Schulz cartoons.
“You're A Good Man, Charlie
Brown” will hit the stage at Kohler
Memorial Theatre on Friday, No-
vember 11 at 7 pm and continue
the run at 7 pm on November 12th
and close with a matinee on Sun-
day, November 13th at 2 pm.
Andrew Grose will take the lead
as Charlie Brown, and his trusty
sidekick, Snoopy, will be played by
Kathryn Anderson. His arch neme-
sis, Lucy Van Pelt, is played by
Rachel O'Keefe, and Lucy's love
interest, Schroeder, is played by
Greg Suralik. Sarah Leick and
Logan Wright round out the leads
as Sally Brown and Linus Van Pelt.
“Every person in the cast will
play a specific character from the
comic strip," says director Peggy
Hoffmann. "From recurring char-
acters like Pigpen and Marcie and
Peppermint Patty to featured char-
acters like Cormac and Royanne
and Joe Agate. We even have
Woodstock and her troop of birds.”
The cast is hard at work learn-
ing choreography from Katie
Schmidt, who choreographed last
year's successful production of
"Thoroughly Modern Millie." A
pit orchestra featuring Kohler High
musicians along with pianist
Wendy Kukla will provide the ac-
companiment for the songs. Light-
ing will be designed by Ryan
Tengowski.
The cast also includes Jessie
Dyksterhouse (Frieda), Elyse
Gutschow (Eudora), Grace Lof-
gren (Woodstock), Zach Neil (Pig-
pen), John Tengowski (Shermy),
Kelsey Wright (Peppermint Patty),
Seerena Yaj (Marcie), Sara Ertel
(Molley Volley), Morgan Fenton
(Royanne), Lily Hart (Peggy Jean),
Madeline Heun (Little Red-Haired
Girl), Connor Hogan (Larry),
Molly Misfeldt (Lila), Sarah
Molepske (Lydia), Alex Ro-
manoski (Cormac), Courtney Rut-
ten (Emily), Connor Sbrocco
(Ethan), Joe Schmitt (Floyd), Sam
Schmitt (Joe Agate), Ray Venn
(Roy) and Ryan Zittel (Five).
Tickets are $6.00 in advance
and $8.00 at the door and are avail-
able after October 1st in the high
school office or from students in
the cast. Tickets will be good for
any of the three shows. Please
come out and support Kohler
Drama and see a great family show
that kids of all ages will enjoy!
Some of the actors from YOU'RE A GOOD MAN, CHARLIE BROWN, get into character. Top
row: Rachel O'Keefe (Lucy), Andrew Grose (Charlie Brown), and Greg Suralik (Schroeder).
Bottom row: Logan Wright (Linus), Kathryn Anderson (Snoopy) and Sarah Leick (Sally).
NEW FALL
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Member International Association of Reiki Professionals
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KOHLERVILLAGER.COM OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 9
K
o
h
l
e
r
Sports
Warrior Dash success for Kohler Warriors!
By Kate Marventano
On September 17, a group of
Kohler villagers participated in the
Warrior Dash in Twin Lakes, WI.
The event included a 5k run and 12
obstacles that included climbing or
descending sheer walls, traversing
cargo nets, leaping over fire, and
swimming through mud under
barbed wire! The Warriors’ chal-
lenge gear showed great imagina-
tion with group themes, including
“Soda and Beer”, “Camo”, and a
“Black and Red” theme. Three
standouts from the Village of
Kohler: the first male finisher in
the group was Josh Andrews; the
first female finisher was Kim Post;
and the prize for the toughest war-
rior goes to Cassandra Wohlge-
muth for completing the entire
course in high heels! Warrior re-
wards included t-shirts, medals,
and a warrior hat. Warriors had the
opportunity to donate their sneak-
ers to the Green Sneakers program,
which gives shoes to people
around the world that need
footwear. The warriors were
treated to a huge after-party sport-
ing turkey legs, Warrior Dash beer
steins, and live music.
The Warrior Dash Group Picture - from left, back row: Ken Senti, Kevin Ferguson, Josh Andrews, Mike Kelm, Jen Kelm, Tom Schumacher, Celeste Nugent, Paul Nugent, Charles Hun-
sucker. Middle row: Susan Senti, Brian Post, Kim Post, Cassandra Wohlgemuth, Deitmar Wohlgemuth, Ann Reinbacher, Matt Fihn, Maureen Hunsucker, Kate Rustan, David Rustan. Front
row: Kate Marventano, John Klink. Not pictured: Doreen Borowski, Dan Borowski, Lisa Morrissett.
Father/Daughter Awarded
Silver Medals
In August, Sarah and Mike
Molepske competed at the 2011
U.S. National Barefoot Tournament
held in Waco, Texas. Both came
away with Silver Medals. Sarah re-
ceived two Silver Medals in the
Girls III category in both Tricks and
Slalom, and Mike received a Silver
Medal for Slalom in the Mens IV
division.
This is the fifth year that they
have qualified and competed to-
gether at a National Barefoot Tour-
nament which is held at various
locations around the U.S. Their goal
as a Father/ Daughter team is to see
just how many national tourna-
ments they can do together. They
train together throughout the sum-
mer and also attend Ron Scarpa
Watersports in Florida for winter
training. They are both very active
in the sport by offering countless
volunteer hours. Mike is a senior
judge and Sarah an Appointed
Scorer representing the Midwest
Region at Nationals. They also host
an end of the season tournament ti-
tled “Cooler by the Lake” at their
training site in Two Rivers.
Additional information on Bare-
foot Waterskiing can be found at:
barefoot.org or usawaterski.org.
Mike Molepske and daughter, Sarah
Mary Molepske demonstrates her skills during a 2010 barefoot tournament.
OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 10
Three from Kohler
compete in grueling
Wisconsin Ironman
Two Kohler residents were
among the nearly 2,500 athletes to
run, bike, and swim as part of the
Ironman Wisconsin triathlon,
which took place in Madison on
September 11. Participants from as
far away as Sweden, Germany, Ar-
gentina, France, South Africa, and
Canada converged on the state’s
capital to take part in the grueling
140.6 mile event, which includes a
2.4 mile swim, 112 mile bike, and
26.2 mile run. Participants have
from 7 a.m. until midnight to fin-
ish the race.
The Ironman Wisconsin is
known for its huge crowd support.
The more than 45,000 spectators
line the streets to watch the event.
The swim takes place in Lake
Monona, near the Monona Ter-
race, the bike route has a reputa-
tion of being hilly and challenging,
and the run takes two loops
through the UW-Madison campus,
Camp Randal Stadium, and State
Street, finishing in front of the
state capitol.
It was the first full Ironman
triathlon for Sara Hess, 36, of
Kohler, who placed 33rd in the
event for the female 35 - 39 age
group, 159 in her gender (all ages),
and 901 overall. Over the summer
she did two half Ironman events
and a few other Olympic distance
triathlons to help prepare for the
Ironman Wisconsin race. To train
for the event, Hess began a nine-
month, six-day-a-week training
program in January. An easy week
required eight to ten hours of train-
ing, and a hard week reached 15 to
17 hours. “My husband and I
would study the training schedule
each week and arrange my work-
outs so that they could be organ-
ized around my job and family life.
I typically tried to get at least part
of my training done before going
into work in the morning.” (Sara
and her husband, Dr. George Hess,
III, have a dental practice in She-
boygan. They
have a five-
year-old daugh-
ter, Amber, who
is in senior
kindergarten at
Kohler Elemen-
tary). Hess said
training was
more difficult during the cold,
winter months when she would
typically swim laps in the pool at
the Sports Core, and tried to run
outside as often as possible. Her
indoor bike trainer was used pre-
dominantly when the weather did-
n't allow outdoor biking. Her
spring and summer training con-
sisted of running in Kohler and
Sheboygan Falls, biking in the
Kettles, and open water swim-
ming. “It was common for my hus-
band and 5-year old daughter to
kayak next to me in Elkhart Lake
during my 2-2.5 mile swims,” said
Hess.
When asked if she plans to
enter another Ironman in the fu-
ture, Hess said she will certainly
do many more triathlons, but does-
n’t have plans to do another full
Ironman in the near future. “It was
a fantastic experience. Every mo-
ment of the day is so vivid in my
memory. The volunteers were
wonderful and crowd support in
Madison was unbelievable. I
couldn't have trained for such a
long event without the help and
support of my husband, family,
and friends!” Hess said. Her times
were: Swim: 1:18:26; Transition:
9:44; Bike: 6:45:24; Transition:
6:36; Run: 4:30:24 for a total of 12
hrs., 50 min., 33 sec.
It was also the first full Ironman
for Brett Edgerle, 51, who placed
40th in the male 50-54 age group,
620 in his gender (all ages), and
773 overall. He has done four half
Ironman distance races in the past.
What did his training ritual in-
volve? “Mile, miles and more
miles, good nu-
trition, and a
very supportive
f a mi l y, ”  s a i d
Edgerle, who is
Supervisor of
Civil Engineer-
ing at Kohler Co.
and serves as a
Village Board Trustee. His wife,
Deb, is co-owner of Salon 511 in
Sheboygan Falls. They have a
daughter, Asha, attending fourth
grade at Kohler Elementary. As for
whether Edgerle plans to attempt
another one in the future: “I
thought this would be a ‘one and
done’ deal, but within a week, I
started surfing the Internet for
races in 2012. I will do another
Ironman only if I can put the train-
ing in to perform at a respectable
level,” Edgerle said. “ I think any-
one is capable of doing an Ironman
distance race, if they really want it.
At some point it is as much mental
as physical.” His times were:
Swim: 1:14:36; Transition: 11:26;
Bike: 6:14:56; Transition: 7:19;
Run: 4:47:51 for a total of 12 hrs.,
36 min., 7 sec. Kohler resident
and attorney Dennis Melowski, 42,
qualified for the world Ironman
championship to be held in Kailua-
Kona, Hawaii on October 8.
Melowski is a veteran participant
in the Ironman. The Kohler Vil-
lager was unable to reach him for
an interview, but according to the
the Ironman website, he has partic-
ipated in the Ironman in different
cities and countries every year
since 2002. He qualified for the
world championship six of those
years, including this year, where
he came in 16th overall at the Iron-
man 70.3 in Buffalo Springs Lake,
Texas. (He placed second in his
age group, 15th in his gender (all
ages). He is also a four-time USA
Triathlon All-American.
Sara Hess
Brett Edgerle
Nearly 2,500
competitors in
the Ironman
Wisconsin in
Madison on
September 11
begin the
swimming
portion of the
full triathlon.
(Photo courtesy of
Sara Hess)
Kids! Tennis courts
are for tennis only!
No bikes, skateboards, etc.
allowed
Youngsters on bicycles, skate-
boards, rollerblades or other
wheeled toys are easily tempted by
the smooth, colorful surface of the
tennis courts, but parents are asked
to remind their children that the
courts are to be used for tennis
only. The courts were repaved a
few years ago at a cost of
$100,000.
Parents may want to explain
that over time, the accumulation of
scratches and skid marks deface
How much and what type? That depends on you too. Call today for a
free, no-obligation Life Insurance Needs Analysis. So you can check it off your
list, and off your mind.
Why life insurance?
Because people depend on you.
Sue Breitbach Fenn Agency
3626 Erie Ave.
ONE BLOCK PAST KOHL'S
Sheboygan, WI 53081
(920) 457-1950
American Family Life Insurance Company
Home Office — Madison, WI 53783
© 2011 002014 — Rev. 2/11
565 E Riverside Dr
Kohler, WI 53044
tim.white@snowshoegear.com
Northern Lites Snowshoes and Dion Snowshoes
Black Diamond Snowshoe & Trekking Poles
Black Diamond LED Headlamps and Lanterns
Black Diamond Gaiters
www.snowshoegear.com
920-547-4500
Snowshoe Equipment Sales and Rentals with Professional Advice
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the courts, cause distractions for
players, and require expensive re-
pairs that come out of the Village
budget.
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 11
THE
VILLAGE
VIEW www.kohlervillage.org
Village Meetings Scheduled
for October
10/3 Property Committee 5:15 pm
10/3 Finance Committee 5:00 pm
10/5 Public Library Board 4:00 pm
(at Library)
10/10 Village Board 5:30 pm
10/27 Plan Commission 4:30 pm
All meetings are held at Kohler Village
Hall, 319 Highland Drive, unless otherwise
indicated.
EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY –
RECREATION DIRECTOR
The Village of Kohler is currently accept-
ing applications for the position of Recre-
ation Director. The Recreation Director
shall be responsible for the development
and implementation of the Village recre-
ation programs. These responsibilities in-
clude hiring, firing, training, appraising,
and supervising of all Recreation Staff. An
annual presentation of recreation programs
and departmental budget projections are
submitted by the Recreation Director to the
Village Board through the Property Com-
mittee.
Qualifications: experience in education and
recreation programs, with experience in
program development, implementation and
supervision is desired.
This is a salaried position, full-time during
the summer season. Compensation based
on qualifications.
Applications are available at the Village
Hall Clerk-Treasurer’s office Monday
through Friday from 7:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
and will be accepted until Friday, October
14.
From Clerk/
Treasurer
Laurie Lindow:
Village of Kohler Centennial: In 2012 the
Village will be celebrating its Centennial.
Plans are already being made for a parade,
village picnic, fireworks, and more activi-
ties the weekend of August 3-5, 2012. The
committee is also working on publishing a
book to commemorate the centennial, but
we need your help. We are looking for
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;
recollections of life “back when”; little-
known historical items; etc. We’re espe-
cially glad to get humorous anecdotes.
Any appropriate memory or photo is wel-
come. The editorial style will be relaxed
and conversational with a first-person “I
remember when” approach, so please write
your memory the way you’d relate it to a
friend. Because we would like to include
as many memories as possible in the book,
please keep longer stories to no more than
500 words.
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 Vil-
lage of Kohler unrestricted use of the ma-
terial, including your name and current
city/state. We reserve the right to modify,
reproduce, and distribute the material in
any medium and in any manner. We may
contact you via phone or email regarding
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
appear on the back of each photo, and
identify any information you know regard-
ing who, what, where, and when. You’re
welcome to send a photocopy of an origi-
nal photo (for reference only, since photo-
copies 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 origi-
nal or a sharp reprint. Photos are returned
upon publication.
From Police Chief
Bill Rutten:
Trick-or-Treat: The Kohler Police Depart-
ment wants trick-or-treating to be fun and
safe for everyone. To help that cause, Offi-
cer Sass will be holding a Safe Trick-or-
Treat Awareness Program in the school for
the younger students. He will be passing
out trick-or-treat bags from the Police De-
partment. During Trick-or-Treating, which
will be on October 31
st
from 5:00 to 7:00
pm, officers will hand out the glow neck-
laces to any child that wants one. The glow
necklaces will make the children more vis-
ible as they are enjoying the night out.
Choosing a costume where the kids are
able to maintain good vision is also a very
good idea.
Carrying Concealed Weapons: As many
of you know, the State of Wisconsin will
have a new law going into effect on No-
vember 1, 2011, which allows carrying a
concealed weapon with a permit. The law
requires a background check and training.
In addition, the law still prohibits carrying
a concealed weapon in certain specific lo-
cations, such as Schools, Police Depart-
ments, and anywhere the premises are
posted. It is the responsibility of the permit
holder to know where they can carry. It is
advised that those that have a permit and
are carrying concealed to state that fact to a
law enforcement officer if you are having
contact.
From Public Works
Superintendent
Bruce Neerhof:
LEAF COLLECTION:
Leaf collection will start on October 3rd
and continue until December 2nd. Leaves
should be raked into the street along the
curb in a three-foot (3’) wide row. No grass
clippings, sticks, or other garden debris is
allowed.
From Interim Rec. Director
Bruce Neerhof:
Phone Numbers:
Youth Center: 459-3880
Pool: 459-2423
HALLOWEEN
Trick or Treat and Bon Fire:
Monday, October 31st
Trick or Treat: 5:00-7:00 pm
Bon Fire: Begins at 7:15 pm,
northwest corner of the High
School Athletic Field. Please park at the
Inn on Woodlake. The Kohler Fire Depart-
ment will be monitoring this event.
Fall Pool Schedule:
Open swim hours will be as follows:
Tuesdays and Thursdays
5:15-6:30 p.m.
Saturdays and Sundays
1:30-4:30 p.m.
Saturdays 9-10:30 am Adults only. Lap
swimming any time.
OPEN SWIM IS SUBJECT TO
CHANGE, DEPENDING ON LIFE-
GUARD AVAILABILITY.
Water in Motion
Monday-Wednesday-Friday
7:00 am
This is an energizing experience in the
shallow water. The emphasis for this class
is both a cardio workout and muscle ton-
ing. We encourage participants to wear
water shoes, but they are not required. The
ability to swim is not necessary.
Deep Water Cardio and Abs
Tuesday and Thursday 5:15 PM
The participants in this class wear flotation
belts for buoyancy. 25 minutes are cardio
exercises, 20 minutes target specific mus-
cle groups, and 15 minutes are spent in the
shallow water targeting core muscles. You
need not be a strong swimmer to take ad-
vantage of this class.
Pool Class Fees
$1.00 for residents per session
$3.00 for non-residents per session
You may also purchase a 12-session punch
card.
$10.00 for residents
$32.00 for non-residents
Actions taken by the Village Board dur-
ing their meeting on August 8, 2011:
= Approved U.S. Women’s Open request
to rent Fenwood Park for approximately
four weeks from 6/25/12-7/13/12 for a
fee of $1000.
= Approved removal of the cotton-bearing
tree located at 1020 Woodlake Rd by the
DPW crew within 10 days.
= Approved hiring Sheboygan Cty Hwy
Dept to make repairs to the street, curb
and sidewalk after removal of the rail-
road tracks, estimated cost $6,000 on a
time and materials basis.
= Approved A. Chappa Construction repair
the salt shed, cost $4,242.
= Approved Operator’s Licenses.
= Approved a Temporary Class B beer li-
cense for Coastal Connections – Sheboy-
gan Cty Chamber of Commerce for
Oktober Feast at the Kohler Design Cen-
ter 10/13/11.
= Approve the Intergovernmental Cooper-
ation Agreement for Technical Support
Services between City of Sheboygan and
Village of Kohler.
= Adopted Ordinance 2011-4, Amending
Recreation Committee organization.
= Approved revisions to job descriptions
for Recreation Director and DPW Super-
intendent.
= Appointed Bruce Neerhof as Interim
Recreation Director.
= Approved extending the current health
insurance plan and submit employee ap-
plications for a 1/1/12 renewal.
= Re-appointed Megan Drevline and Jen-
nifer Vallo to the Library Board.
= Authorized Laurie Lindow’s attendance
at the WI Municipal Clerks Assoc Con-
ference 8/23-8/26/11.
= Approved adoption of grievance proce-
dure that complies with Wisconsin Act
10 into the Employee Handbook cover-
ing non-represented employees.
Village Board
Thomas Schnettler, President
Brett Edgerle
Bill Kunst
John Pethan
Brian Post
John Renzelmann
Dietmar Wohlgemuth Jr.
Clerk-Treasurer
Laurie Lindow
Police Chief
William Rutten
Public Works Supt/Interim
Recreation Director
Bruce Neerhof
Fire Chief
Mike Lindstrom
Librarian
Erin Coppersmith
OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 12
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KOHLERVILLAGER.COM OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER 13
LIBRARY LINK
KOHLER PUBLIC LIBRARY
KOHLER PUBLIC LIBRARY LO-
CATION:
Kohler Public Library is housed with
the school library in the school build-
ing at 333 Upper Road.
FALL HOURS:
Monday—Thursday: 8am-8:30pm
Friday: 8am—5pm
Sunday 1—4pm
We will open at 9am on all non-school
days.
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.
Also, library cards are required to use
both public and school computers.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
We are working on a big project at the
library to sort through the non-fiction
section and reorganize the subjects.
We are hoping that this will make
browsing the shelves a more pleasura-
ble experience. We are also adding
display holders to most of the shelves
to display the books. Hope you like the
changes!
KNIT CLUB
We meet the FIRST Tuesday of every
month at 6:30. (note the switch from
the second Tuesday to the first) Please
join us for an evening where we work
on our projects and share our skills.
Everyone is welcome. Crocheters wel-
come!
COOL WEB SITE
If you are ever reading a book and you
come across a foreign language word
that you’re just not sure how to pro-
nounce, you probably skip over it and
move on, hoping it doesn’t come up at
your book club discussion. Next time,
just go to www.forvo.com. Forvo is an
international site where you can go to
hear native speakers pronounce thou-
sands of words. Just type in your word,
click GO and you’ll never be left in the
dark again!
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.
BOOKS
Non-Fiction
Sticky, Chewy, Messy, Gooey: •
Desserts For the Serious Sweet
Tooth
Yum-Yum Bento Box: fresh recipes •
for adorable lunches
A collection of step-by-step visual •
cookbooks that includes: Chocolate
Basics, Vegetable Basics, Pasta Ba-
sics, Steaming Basics, Sauce Basics
A collection of tool manuals in- •
cluding: Bandsaw, Bench Planes,
Drill and Drill Presses, Jointer,
Router, Shaper, Table Saw
Codes for Homeowners •
Building Chicken Coops for Dum- •
mies
The Complete Photo Guide to Win- •
dow Treatments
Fiction
Lethal Sandra Brown •
Goddess of Vengeance Collins •
Plugged Colfer •
The Language of Flowers •
Diffenbaugh
The Art of Fielding Harbach •
The Hypnotist Kepler •
Emily and Einstein Lee •
The Most Dangerous Thing Lipp- •
man
Dandy Gilver and the Proper •
Treatment of Bloodstains McPher-
son
Saint’s Gate Neggers •
Domestic Violets Norman •
The Bird Sisters Rasmussen •
Flash and Bones Reichs •
The Emperor of Lies •
Sem-Sandberg
DVDs
Adjustment Bureau •
Hanna •
Inception •
Limitless •
Source Code •
Dear Lemon Lima •
The Dilemma •
Hall Pass •
Take Me Home Tonight •
Win Win •
Your Highness •
Andy Griffith Show 50
th

Anniversary
American Breakdown •
The Beaver •
Everything Must Go •
Hereafter •
Lincoln Lawyer •
The Dog Who Saved •
Halloween
Mars Needs Moms •
Rio •
Jane Eyre •
Something Borrowed •
“ Bernard ”
#D11-08-389
Hello, my name is
Bernard, a one year old
male German Shepherd
mix. I came to the shel-
ter as a stray and no
one came for me. I am
so lovable and loyal I
just don't understand
why I am still here.
Please come visit me
today!
“Penny”
#C11-07-0570
My name is Penny and I am simply gorgeous, if I must say so myself. I
am a young and vibrant five month old spayed female. I have medium
length solid grey fur, that I enjoy having brushed. Please visit me today!
See all the Humane Society’s
adoptable pets at
MySCHS.Petfinder.com
Visit the Sheboygan County Hu-
mane 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.
Pets of the month at the Sheboygan County Humane Society
Volunteer Opportunities at Kohler School Library
We are looking for volunteers interested in helping out at the elementary level of the school library on a consistent
basis throughout the school year. You do not have to have a child or grandchild at the school. All we ask is that you
enjoy being around little kids and are able to appreciate all their enthusiasm. Days of the week and times vary.
Duties will include:
Reading stories, checking in books, checking out books, shelving, reading shelves…
generally assist the school librarian in any way necessary.
If you are interested or have questions, please call Alyca Arentsen @ 459-2920 ext.7213
Kohler Public School Policy requires a background check.
OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 14
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
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.
As the new school year settles
in, attention turns to what is new in
the learning experience in our
schools. Kohler High School has
added a number of new options
and activities to the educational ex-
perience.
On the academic side, Kohler
High School added new online
course providers and significantly
expanded Advanced Placement
(AP) offerings. In the fall of 2010,
Kohler High School offered 3 AP
courses, all face-to-face instruc-
tion. In the fall of 2011, the school
is offering 6 AP classes, four of
which are face-to-face courses and
2 are online. This significant in-
crease in students taking more rig-
orous courses supports the effort to
ensure that all students are college
ready.
Also on the academic side, the
high school added a new type of
study hall called Resource Study
Hall. This study hall provides a
small group setting where the
teacher provides additional moni-
toring and follow up for students
who are not staying on the college
readiness path. Students are as-
signed to the study hall if they had
course grades in the previous se-
mester not on the college readiness
path or show signs of falling be-
hind in current courses. These are
highly supportive experiences
where each student is provided
with the follow up needed to be
successful in high school.
Kohler High School Adds
New Opportunities
Kohler Staff Prepare to Welcome
Students for the 2011-2012 School Year
On the student development
side, Kohler High School launched
an advisory model through which
students in grades 9-12 meet twice
monthly with their high school ad-
visor. The purpose of advisory is
to build community across all
grade levels and teachers, to mon-
itor and support student progress,
and to hold important character de-
velopment conversations through
planned activities. The character
development conversations in-
clude discussion about making and
keeping friends, making ethical
decisions, and setting and meeting
goals.
Also on the student develop-
ment side, the Board recently ap-
proved a new, entry-level
administrative position. The Di-
rector of Student Life will serve as
the leader of the "lived" experience
in Kohler Schools with the school
principals focusing more energy
on the academic or learning expe-
rience. The Director of Student
Life will serve as the athletic direc-
tor, provide leadership for all
extra-curricular activities, support
online learners, support advisory,
and manage high school student
leadership development activities.
This position is budget neutral
given the recent departure of a dis-
trict administrator. This new posi-
tion became a possibility through
thoughtful redistribution of re-
sponsibilities within the organiza-
tion.
Finally and most importantly,
the high school welcomed 10 stu-
dents new to Kohler Schools.
These students are in each grade in
the high school with new district
families, new open enrolled stu-
dents, and international students
coming to Kohler High School for
the first time. The students were
paired with a Student Council Am-
bassador to welcome them to high
school and the district. Ambassa-
dors provide tours for the students,
make sure the new students are
connecting socially and academi-
cally, and help make Kohler High
School the best place to receive a
high school education.
ALL SCHOOL
OPEN HOUSE
Thursday, October 6, 2011
6:30 pm – 7:30 pm
(Kohler Elementary/Middle School)
6:30 pm – 8:30 pm
(Kohler High School)
Demonstrations of learning
in many classrooms
Advanced Standing Courses info session
6:00 & 6:30 in DLC
Everyone Welcome!
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.
NOTICE FOR ANNUAL DISTRICT MEETING
Notice is hereby given to the qualified electors of the School District of Kohler, County of Sheboy-
gan, State of Wisconsin, that an Annual Meeting of said district for the transaction of business will be
held in the District Library in the school on Tuesday, the twenty-fifth day of October, 2011, at seven-
thirty o’clock p.m. The Budget Hearing of said district for review of the budget will be held in the same
place on the same day at seven o’clock p.m.
Dated this 1st day of October, 2011.
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM OCTOBER, 2011
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KOHLER VILLAGER 15
2011 Kohler
Madrigal Singers
Auditions were held on September 21.
The 2011 Kohler Madrigal Singers are:
Soprano singers: Shelby Homiston, Grace Lofgren, Rachel O’Keefe,
Kendall Wolf, and Seerena Yang
Alto singers: Katie Anderson, Jessica Dyksterhouse, Annabelle Goese,
Sarah Leick, and Melyssa Louwagie
Tenor singers: Andrew Grose, David Shapiro, Ryan Tengowski, Logan
Wright, and Ryan Zittel
Bass singers: Cole Brock, Zach Neil, Charles Olmsted, Greg Suralik,
and John Tengowski
Congratulations to all the singers!
Testing Program
Participants
The students listed will participate in this year’s water testing program
at Kohler High School.
This science enrichment program allows students to participate in a
community service project and also encourages them to use some of
their biology and chemistry skills.
The students will be actively involved in collecting, analyzing, and in-
terpreting biology and chemistry data related to the water quality of
the Sheboygan River. The Kohler group is responsible for testing the
river near Black Wolf Run Golf Course. Some of the tests include dis-
solved oxygen, biological oxygen demand, pH, temperature, total
phosphates, nitrates, turbidity, total solids, fecal coliform, and
macroinvertebrates. The water test results are sent to the Maywood
Environmental Center, and also to the local Department of Natural Re-
sources. Other Sheboygan County schools test different parts of the
river. All of the results are shared at a forum in the spring at May-
wood. Along with presenting the data, students suggest explanations
for their findings, and work together to explore possible action plans
that might have a positive impact on the area’s land conservation and
the environment. Students attend sessions where water quality experts
provide needed information. Students involved in the program are cur-
rently taking physics, advanced honors biology, or chemistry. Ms.
Krejcarek is the science teacher leading this group.
2011-2012 Testing the Waters Team:
Seniors: Juniors:
John Benishek Katie Anderson
Andrew Goodell Cole Brock
Garrett Griswold Jessica Dyksterhouse
Claire Hillstrom Madeline Heun
Michael Krueger Connor Hogan
Christina Lindstrom Madeline Kelly
Melyssa Louwagie Abby Lee
Eric Mehoke Sarah Leick
Sarah Molepske Tyler Lewis
Danielle Neese Molly Misfeldt
Rachel O’Keefe Kitty O’Neill
Charles Olmsted Nick Pfrang
Lily Proudman Greg Suralik
Brendan Schneider Nate Tures
Alex Vander Schaaf Tim Valicenti
Ray Venn Katelyn VanTreeck
Lily Zehfus Logan Willis
Ryan Zittel Kelsey Wright
Seerena Yang
Sydney Yang
Sophomores:
Alexis Neese
Billy O’Neill
Mark your calendars for the
Kohler Winter Vocal Concert on
Monday, December 5, 2011 at
7:30 p.m. in the Kohler Memorial
Theatre. The concert features the
middle school choir, madrigal
singers, the high school concert
choir, and the community choir
along with the high school choir.
The concert will feature
“Vamos A Bailar” a fun-contem-
porary Spanish song composed by
Dan Davison, “Not While I’m
Around” a beautiful Stephen
Sondheim ballad from Sweeney
Todd, “Ragtime Town” by J.
Estes, a holiday favorite “Peace,
Peace/Silent Night” featuring the
class of 2012, and a special per-
formance by the high school choir
and the community choir singing
“The Battle of Jericho”, a tradi-
tional Spiritual arranged by Moses
Hogan.
Rehearsals for the community
choir will be on the following
Sundays: October 30th, Novem-
ber 6th, November 20th, and Sun-
day, December 4th. All rehearsals
are from 6:30 to 7:30 PM in the
choral room. Use the main en-
trance on Upper Road to enter.
If you are interested in singing,
contact Lori Hucke at 803-7241 or
e-mail at
Huckelo@Kohler.K12.wi.us
This will be an exciting night
that you will not want to miss.
Hope to see you at the concert on
December 5th at 7:30 PM. The
concert is free.
Kohler Music Department Concert
Dates & Events for 2011-12
DATE TIME EVENT SITE
Sept. 30 2:45 p.m. Homecoming Parade Kohler Public Schools
Oct. 6 8:00 p.m. PAO Annual Meeting (during Open House) KHS Band Room
Nov. 3 7:00 p.m. 6th Grade Parent's Concert KHS Cafeteria
Nov. 11-13 7:00 p.m. / 2:00 p.m. Fall Musical “Charlie Brown” Kohler Memorial Theater
Nov. 22 7:30 p.m. Fall Band Concert Kohler Memorial Theater
Dec. 13 7:30 p.m. Winter Choir Concert Kohler Memorial Theater
Dec. 16 2:00 p.m. JK-6 Winter Elementary Musical Kohler Memorial Theater
Jan. 5 7:30 p.m. CLC Honors Band Concert Lakeland College
Feb. 9 7:00 p.m. Cat’s Pajama’s Clinic & Community Concert Kohler Memorial Theater
Feb. 25 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. WSMA District Solo & Ensemble at Kohler HS Kohler Public Schools
March 13 7:30 p.m. HS & MS All-Music Concert Kohler Memorial Theater
April 22 (Sunday) 2:00 p.m. Spring WBA Band Concert Kohler Memorial Theater
April 28 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. WSMA State Solo & Ensemble Music Festival UW-Milwaukee
April 28 6:00 p.m. Performing Arts Org. Auction Pine Hills Country Club
May 10 2:00 p.m. JK-6 Spring Elementary Musical Kohler Memorial Theater
May 16 7:00 p.m. Cabaret at Kohler HS KHS Cafeteria
May 7 7:30 p.m. Spring Choir Concert Kohler Memorial Theater
May 17 6:00-8:00 p.m. Arts Festival Kohler Public Schools
May 22 1:30 p.m. & 7:00 pm Middle School Musical Kohler Memorial Theater
May 28 8:00 a.m. Memorial Day Parade Village of Kohler
All concerts subject to change. Any changes will be listed in the Kohler Times.
Make A Hat Day
Mrs. Farwig's first grade class celebrated “Make A Hat Day” by designing beautiful Super Star-Hero hats
to celebrate the day.
Winter Vocal Concert &
Community Choir
OCTOBER, 2011
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KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 16
Ongoing fundraisers at Kohler Schools!
It isn’t often that someone gives you money for something you’re going to throw away, but that’s exactly
what these programs do. Each label or cap may seem small, but together they add up to hundreds of dollars
each year, which helps KSF PTO fund many great activities for the children of Kohler Schools.
Elementary students can turn in these items at any time to their classroom collection box. We’re having a
collection contest again this year – the top 2 classes with the most points at the end of the year will receive
an ice cream party (each box top/label/cap = 1 point).
If you don’t have an elementary student but would like to support our school, please give your items to an
elementary student or teacher (they’ll be happy to take them off your hands!)
VERY IMPORTANT! Please cut along the dashed line and save the coupon only
as shown below. The companies do not accept the entire label or package.



Box Tops for Education coupons can be found on General Mills cereals, Pillsbury Refrigerated and
Frozen/Dairy, Hamburger Helper, Betty Crocker Snacks and Baking, Ziplock Bags/Containers, Kleenex and
many more products.
Each coupon is worth 10 cents!
Labels for Education coupons can be found on Campbell’s soup, Swanson Soup, Franco American products,
Prego Sauce, Pepperidge Farms products, and V8 drink lids. Each label earns points for free merchandise.
Tyson Project A+ coupons can be found on Tyson Chicken products. Each label is worth 24 cents!
Kemp’s Nickels for Schools caps on gallon and half gallon
milk containers. Each cap is worth 5 cents.
Kwik Trip Milk Moola caps on Kwik Trip or Kwik
Star's Nature’s Touch, and Kwik Quencher
products (worth 5¢ each) or Glazers Dozen
or Half-Dozen donuts packages (worth 10¢ each).
Questions? Please contact program coordinator Tina Horth at: horth96@aol.com
High school culinary
arts co-op program to
participate in chefs
challenge
Jill Lewinski, Culinary arts instructor works with Mary Kathleen Marzano for an upcoming LKC culinary event.
Pennies for
Pencils
4th & 5th Grade Book
Discussion Group
raises money for
School Supplies for
Students in Honduras
This past spring Mrs. Multer,
Kohler School Counselor invited
4th and 5th Grade students to par-
ticipate in book discussion groups
led by 7th grade students and a
high school volunteer. The seven-
teen elementary students along
with their ten 7th grade and high
school student leaders read the
book Three Cups of Tea.
The students learned how many
young people and especially girls
do not have the educational oppor-
tunities that many students in the
United States take for granted.
After reading and discussing the
book in their groups over several
weeks, the students all wanted to
find a way to help students in an-
other part of the world.
The students shared what they
had learned with the other Ele-
mentary students by reading the
book Listen to the Wind. Then
with the help of Mrs. Multer, they
arranged for a Pennies for Pencils
drive to take place during the
month of May at Kohler Elemen-
tary School.
The students donated $137.73
to buy supplies for students in
Honduras. These funds were com-
bined with money raised by
Kohler High School students to
total nearly $700 that was given to
former Kohler teacher, Mary Jo
Braatz. Mrs. Braatz will use the
money to buy school supplies for
the students in the village in Hon-
duras she visits every winter.
Book discussion participants in-
cluded: Ben Heins, Grant Quasius,
Adam Multer, Joe Conklin, Kate
O’Leary,Cecelia Zielke, Rachel
Proudman, Elly Udovich, Cindy
Zheng, Nicole Konecke, Clara
Montes, Kaleigh Roeder, Emily
Tipton, Brigita Kant, Mackenzie
Rickabaugh, Kasey Lacerda and
Zana Ameti
Book discussion leaders in-
cludd: Lily Proudman, Jacob Gel-
dreich, Allie Bryce, Claudette
Bean, Donna Karri, Hanna Wollin,
Brett Friske, Michael Maggi,
Amanda Egbert, Hannah Frey &
Emma Herold
The Lutheran/Kohler/Christian co-op program
will participate in the Wade house’s Earth to Table
chefs challenge Saturday, October 1.
The mission of LKC culinary is to provide happi-
ness and joy through food, while improving the qual-
ity of life for our community. Their vision is to strive
to share their passion for the culinary arts through
meaningful and dignified acts that support the better-
ment of society.
Yearbooks are here!
100 pages, & over 1000 pictures.
Please pick up your pre-ordered
2010-2011 Kohian,
(Kohler High School Annual),
in the high school art room.
There are a few extra copies available for $50.
This is an all color book!
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM OCTOBER, 2011
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KOHLER VILLAGER 17
Prepared From Scratch
3 4 5 6 7 Contains Pork
Stadium Dog Pizza Parlor Pizza Chicken Patty BBQ Pork Slider Carly Spaghetti Taco Whole Grain Item
on a Whole Grain Bun Italian Tossed Salad on Whole Grain Bun Baked Beans Italian Tossed Salad
Kettle Chips Harvest Bar Baked Potato Wedge Creamy Cole Slaw USDA Food
3 Bean Salad Cucumber Ranch Farm to School Item
Harvest of the Month
Contains Peanuts
Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Contains Tree Nuts
Buffalo Chicken Wrap Egg Salad Sandwich Cold Cut Combo Sub Turkey Sub Yogurt Pack Chef Ted's On Display
Chef Salad Crispy Chicken Asian Spinach Salad Italian Antipasto Pasta Salad Taco Salad
10 COLUMBUS DAY OBSERVED 11 12 13 14
Chicken Nuggets Stromboli American Turkey Pot Pie Toasted Grilled Cheese
Mashed Potatoes & Gravy Caesar Salad 1/2 Day Popeye Salad Tomato Soup
Buttered Green Beans Whole Grain Roll Italian Pasta Salad
Italian Sub
Taco Salad
Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s)
Chicken Caesar Wrap Turkey Ranch Wrap Ham Pinwheel Yogurt Pack
Confetti Ham Pasta Salad Southwest Chicken Salad Garden Salad Turkey BLT Salad
17 18 19 20 21
Chicken Tender Pizza Parlor Pizza Breakfast Bowl Chicken Fried Rice Beefy Nachos
Sweet Potato Fluff Italian Tossed Salad (Potatoes, Ham, Eggs, & Egg Roll with Homemade
Green Peas Harvest Bar Cheese) Kung Fu Carrots Cheese Sauce
Whole Grain Dinner Roll Pumpkin Apple Muffin Fortune Cookie Refried Beans
Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s)
Buffalo Chicken Wrap Egg Salad Sandwich Cold Cut Combo Sub Turkey Sub Yogurt Pack
Chef Salad Crispy Chicken Asian Spinach Salad Italian Antipasto Pasta Salad Taco Salad
24 UNITED NATIONS DAY 25 WORLD PASTA DAY 26 27 28
Cheeseburger Chicken Alfredo 1/2 Day Popcorn Chicken
on Whole Wheat Bun Fettuccine Tator Tots
Lettuce & Tomatoes Steamed Broccoli Roast Beef Wrap Corn on the Cob
Oven Fries Whole Grain Garlic Toast Tossed Salad
Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s) Alternative Entrée(s)
Chicken Caesar Wrap Turkey Ranch Wrap Ham Pinwheel
Confetti Ham Pasta Salad Southwest Chicken Salad Garden Salad Elementary $2.95
31 HAPPY HALLOWEEN Secondary $3.25
Mummies on a Stick Additional Milk $0.40
Peter Pumpkin Cheese Puffs Adult $3.25
Worm & Dirt Salad Extra Entrée $2.00
Alternative Entrée(s)
Buffalo Chicken Wrap
Chef Salad
WEDNESDAY
with Chef Ted for any questions
Menus are subject to change without notice.
THURSDAY FRIDAY TUESDAY MONDAY
weidmant@kohler.k12.wi.us
or concerns at:
The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) prohibits discrimination in all its programs and activities on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, disability, and where applicable, sex, marital status, familial status,
parental status, religion, sexual orientation, genetic information, political beliefs, reprisal, or because all or part of an individual's income is derived fromany public assistance program.
(Not all prohibited bases apply to all programs.) Persons with disabilities who require alternative means for communication of program information (Braille, large print, audiotape, etc.) should contact
USDA's TARGET Center at (202) 720-2600 (voice and TDD). To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Civil Rights, 1400 Independence Avenue, SW, Washington, DC 20250-9410
Kohler Public School
Lunch Menu
Please make an appointment
LUNCH PRICES
Bomber Tailgater
Moroccan Chicken Wrap with
Hummus
General Tso Chicken / Crab
Rangoon
Italian Beef Stacker
Gourmet Turkey BLT Itailian Special
Crispy Fish Tacos with
Cilantro Lime Cabbage
920-803-7217
Fresh vegetables plus fresh and
canned fruits are available daily with
lunch from the Fruit & Vegetable Bar.
Thai Special
Grilled Chicken Pesto Pannini
Santa Fe Rice Bown
Tandoori Chicken Sandwich Jambalaya
Bacon Cheeseburger / Onion
Rings
Turkish Grilled Flatbread
Sandwich
Spanish Paella Southern BBQ Special
Vietnamese / Korean Special
NATIONAL SCHOOL LUNCH WEEK - October 10-14, 2011...Let's Grow Healthy
Milk Choice of 1%, Skim
and 100%Fruit Juice
is included with Lunch
October is National Farm to School
Month, a time to celebrate the
connections that are happening all
over the country between schools
and local food!
The Farm to School Month logo
marks days when special events
are taking place or local foods will
be served. For more information,
visit www.farmtoschoolmonth.org.
October
2011
Chef inspired Global meals will be served
each Thursday at the On Display Station.
HARVEST OF THE MONTH
Eggplant
Edamame
Persimmon
Call to Order
Jane Bishop called the meeting to order
at 4:00 p.m. in the District Office Con-
ference Room. Roll Call was taken by
Paula Anderson. The following board
members were present: Marlene Yang,
Laura Kohler, Jane Bishop and John
Suralik. Diane Kelly was absent.
Statement of Public Notice
August 30, 2011 @ 9:00 a.m.
Approval of Agenda
John Suralik moved to approve the
agenda. Marlene Yang seconded the
motion. All ayes.
Action/Discussion items
Action on a request to approve a
memorandum of understanding with
the Kohler Education Support Person-
nel
Discussion was held. No action taken.
Action on a request to modify the im-
plementation of the WCA Group Health
Trust Plan
Ken Zastrow from National Insurance
Services presented to the board. The
plan year and the deductible year will
begin on October 1, 2011.
Laura Kohler moved that the employees
pay the HRA administrative fees, re-
ceive the interest in their HRA accounts,
and are fully vested in the plan after 5
years of participation. If an employee
retires before the 5 year vesting period,
the employee will still collect 100% of
the HRA contributions. Marlene Yang
seconded the motion. All ayes. Motion
carried.
Closed Session
To consider employment, contracts and
performance-related information for
employees over which the school board
has jurisdiction or exercises responsi-
bility pursuant to Wis. Stats. 19.85
(1)(c), 118.25, 119.85(f).
Laura Kohler moved to go into closed
session. Marlene Yang seconded the
motion. All ayes. Motion carried.
Roll Call—Paula Anderson called roll.
John Suralik, Laura Kohler, Jane Bishop
and Marlene Yang were present. Diane
Kelly was absent.
Discussion of the District Administra-
tor 2010-2011 performance evalua-
tion and compensation package
Discussion was held.
John Suralik moved into open session.
Marlene Yang seconded. All ayes. Ad-
journ into open session.
Roll Call—Paula Anderson called roll.
John Suralik, Jane Bishop and Marlene
Yang were present. Laura Kohler and
Diane Kelly were absent.
Adjournment
John Suralik moved to adjourn. Mar-
lene Yang seconded. The meeting ad-
journed at
4:58 pm.
Speci al Boar d of Educat i on Meet i ng Mi nut es
August 31, 2011
Consent Agenda
Approval of July 2011 Regular Board
minutes
Approval of Invoices
Reports of the Human Resources
Committee
Recommendation to approve individual
contracts and employment letters
Recommendation to approve Extra-cur-
ricular, co-curricular and athletic con-
tracts
Recommendation to approve an em-
ployee resignation
Recommendation to change Employee
health insurance plan
Reports of the Finance Committee
Recommendation to approve a request
to enter into a contract with Heartland
Business solutions for wireless imple-
mentation
Recommendation to enter into a con-
tract for finance manager service with
William Zeininger for the 2011-2012
school year and to waive policy 6320-
Purchasing
Reports of the Curriculum & Instruc-
tion Committee
Recommendation to approve the stu-
dent service requirement guide
Laura Kohler moved to approve the
consent agenda. Diane Kelly seconded.
All ayes. Motion carried.
Action and/or Discussion Items
Action on a request to approve a con-
tract with Taher Inc. for the 2011-
2012 school year for the Kohler Food
Service Program
Laura Kohler moved to approve to enter
into a contract with Taher Inc. for the
2011-2012 school year for the Kohler
Food Service Program. Diane Kelly
seconded. All ayes. Motion carried.
Discussion of High School Student
and Parent Handbook and action re-
garding Student Code of Conduct
Diane Kelly moved to approve the
Kohler School District code of conduct.
John Suralik seconded. All ayes. Mo-
tion carried.
Discussion and possible action on let-
ter supporting limiting vouchers
Laura Kohler moved to approve a letter
from Kohler Schools which supports
limiting the expansion of schools which
participate in the state voucher pro-
gram. John Suralik seconded. All
ayes. Motion carried.
Discussion and action on a request to
approve a district employee resigna-
tion request
John Suralik moved to approve the res-
ignation request of Wendy Nasgovitz as
presented. Diane Kelly seconded. All
ayes. Motion carried.
Discussion and possible action on a
request to approve district administra-
tion reorganization and to increase the
Technology Support position to 100%
and the Instructional Media position to
100%
John Suralik moved to approve the pro-
posed district administrative reorganiza-
tion to create a Director of Student Life
position and to increase the Technology
Support position to 100% and the In-
structional Media position to 100% with
costs not to exceed reallocation of
funds from other positions within the
2011-2012 preliminary budget. Laura
Kohler seconded. All ayes. Motion car-
ried.
Assign committee members
The committee structure has changed
from 5 committes (Human Resources,
Building and Grounds, Finance, Policy,
and Curicculim & Instruction) to 3 com-
mittees. Finance/HR/Building &
Grounds (Operations) will now be the
FPO Committee and will meet monthly;
C & I will meet 6 times a year; Policy
Committee will meet twice a year.
Laura Kohler, John Suralik, and Marlene
Yang are on the FPO Committee while
Jane Bishop and Diane Kelly are on C &
I and Policy Committees.
Action on a request to accept a dona-
tion from the Ruth DeYoung Kohler
Charitable Trust to support the arts
and arts education in the amount of
$25,000
Diane Kelly moved to accept the dona-
tion form the Ruth DeYoung Charitable
Trust for arts and arts education. John
seconded. All ayes. Motion carried.
Action on a request to accept a dona-
tion from Kohler Company to support
the Kohler College and Career Plan-
ning Program in the amount of
$72,000
John Suralik moved to accept the dona-
tion from Kohler Company to support
the Kohler College and Career Planning
Program. Laura Kohler seconded. All
ayes. Motion carried.
Adjournment
Diane Kelly moved to adjourn. John
Suralik seconded. All ayes. Meeting
adjourned at 8:30 pm.
Important Future Dates
Regular Board Meeting Tuesday, Sep-
tember 13, 2011, 7:00 pm
Regul ar Boar d of Educat i on Meet i ng Mi nut es
August 9, 2011
Call to Order
Marlene Yang called the meeting to
order at 6:00 p.m. in the District Office
Conference Room. Roll Call was taken
by Diane Kelly. The following board
members were present: Marlene Yang,
Diane Kelly, Laura Kohler, and John
Suralik. Jane Bishop was absent.
Statement of Public Notice
August 4, 2011 @ 3:00 p.m.
Approval of Agenda
Laura Kohler moved to approve the
agenda. John Suralik seconded the mo-
tion. All ayes.
Closed Session
To consider employment, contracts and
performance-related information for
employees over which the school board
has jurisdiction or exercises responsi-
bility pursuant to Wis. Stats. 19.85
(1)(c), 118.25, 119.85(f).
Diane Kelly moved to go into closed
session. Laura Kohler seconded the
motion. All ayes. Motion carried.
Roll Call—Diane Kelly called roll. John
Suralik, Laura Kohler, Diane Kelly and
Marlene Yang were present. Jane
Bishop was absent.
Discussion of the District Administra-
tor 2010-2011 performance evalua-
tion and compensation package
Discussion was held.
Discussion of a district employee res-
ignation request Discussion was held.
Discussion of district administration
reorganization Discussion was held.
John Suralik moved to go into open
session. Laura Kohler seconded. All
ayes. Adjourned to open session at
6:55 pm.
Reconvene in Open Session/Roll Call
of Members (Kohler School Library)
Diane Kelly called roll. John Suralik,
Laura Kohler, Diane Kelly, and Marlene
Yang were present. Jane Bishop was
absent.
Board President’s Report
No report was given
Superintendent’s Report
Marty reported that the school is offer-
ing three AP courses in house and five
AP courses through distance learning.
Naviance and Kohler College Career
Planning programs are on track. Kohler
Company has committed to five years
of funding this initiative. The first na-
tional SSAC Bullying Conference will be
in Orlando, Florida in February 2012.
Kohler Public Schools will be present-
ing its Kind Matters campaign.
Key Club Presentation
Sydney Yang and Kristin Romanoski
would like to bring a global perspective
to Kohler school. The Key Club will
now focus on global issues also.
Review of District Finances
Marty reported that the preliminary
budget is on track for the 2011-2012
school year.
OCTOBER, 2011
=
KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 18
Exhibit: Before Knowing Remembers
ARTspace – A Gallery of the John
Michael Kohler Arts Center
September 1‐ October 9
This Exhibit features the recent paint‐
ings and prints by Barry Roal Carlsen
of Wisconsin. Carlsen’s paintings and
prints incorporate a combination of
processes and materials including oil,
encaustic, and lithography.
Special Events at Intentions
Special events throughout the month
include: Complimentary Numerology
Profiles, Aromatherapy Treatments,
Develop Your Intuition, Reiki Body
Scans, and Discussion Groups. Please
call 920‐457‐9543 for more informa‐
tion and a complete schedule or visit
us at www.intentionsonline.com.
Kids Weeks at Woodlake Market
Woodlake Market
Oct 1‐31
Each week, kids visiting Woodlake
Market can enjoy a special treat from
a designated department!
920‐457‐6570.
$30 for 30 days
Yoga on the Lake
October 1‐31
We want to thank you for supporting
us. Let us support you, unlimited
yoga for 30 days in October.
920‐453‐2817
The Craziest Yoga Teacher Contest
Yoga on the Lake
Oct 1‐31
October is Breast Cancer Awareness
Month. During this month, students
“vote” for teachers by donating pen‐
nies, coins or cash for their favorite
teacher. CRAZY is an acronym for
Centered, Respectful, Authentic, Zen
You! All proceeds go to the Sheboy‐
gan County Cancer Care Fund.
• Every 2 minutes, there is a new
breast cancer diagnosis.
• Every 14 minutes, a life is lost to
the disease.
• Over 40,000 people will die this
year; about 400 of them will be men.
• 85% of all diagnoses have no family
history.
• 1 in 8 women will be diagnosed
with breast cancer.
• Breast cancer is the leading cause
of death in women between ages 40
and 55.
920‐453‐2817
Baptiste Bootcamp with Deb Samp‐
son and Pam LaBouve
Yoga on the Lake
October 1, 8:30am‐3:30pm
COST: $75 per person: Lunch and
Dessert Included! (Half Day $50 for
special circumstances)
Take your practice to the next level
with this all day yoga bootcamp. In
this workshop you will be taken to
your edge in a safe environment
where you can explore, deepen your
practice and awaken your inner yogi.
We will incorporate two long yoga
practices, lunch, meditation and fun.
This day can be truly transformative,
bringing together mind, body and
spirit. Come spend the day with us
and see what possibilities await you.
8:30am Check‐In 8:45am Opening
9:00am Asana Practice (2.5 hr)
11:30am Lunch 12:30pm Asana Prac‐
tice (2 hr) 2:30pm Meditation and
Closing
920‐453‐2817
Free Mum with $50 Purchase
Kohler Gardener
Oct 1, 2, 8, 9, 15, 16, 29, 30
Receive a complimentary mum plant
with a purchase of $50.00 or more.
(while supplies last)
920‐458‐5570
Book of the Month
Yoga on the Lake
October 6, 7pm
Poser: My life in Twenty‐three Yoga
Poses by Claire Dederer
Poser is unlike any other book about
yoga you will read because it is actu‐
ally a book about life. Witty and
heartfelt, sharp and irreverent, Poser
is for anyone who has ever tried to
stand on their head while keeping
both feet on the ground. We will
gather to explore this book together,
a time to meet, laugh and talk. From
this meeting on, if you want to con‐
tinue, bring a few of your favorite
books and we will select the next one
to read. Whether you practice yoga
or are just looking for good company,
come and start your love affair with
reading all over again.
920‐453‐2817
Special Gifts with MacKenzie‐Childs
Purchases
Kohler Gardener
Oct 20‐23
Receive a Courtly Check keychain
with any MacKenzie‐Childs purchase.
MacKenzie‐Childs purchases over
$200 also include an Heirloom Glass
Globe Vase.
920‐458‐5570
Meet & Greet with MacKenzie
Childs Creative Director
Kohler Gardener
Oct 21 1pm‐5pm
Meet Rebecca Proctor, Creative Di‐
rector, MacKenzie‐Childs for an after‐
noon of refreshments as she talks
about the fabulous new MacKenzie‐
Childs holiday collection. Plus, with a
purchase of $200 or more, have your
items signed and personalized.
920‐458‐5570
A Sweet Slice of Genuine Midwest
Americana
Wisconsin Trader
Oct 22, Noon‐4pm
Meet Helen Myhre, founder of the
Norske Nook restaurant located in
Osseo, WI and author of Farm
Recipes & Food Secrets from the
Norske Nook. The same home‐cook‐
ing tips Helen shared on Late Night
with David Letterman, she now
shares with you. Sample an assort‐
ment of mouth‐watering treats that
made the Norske Nook famous! Visit,
laugh, learn and have your book
(available for purchase) signed by
Helen.
920‐451‐2113
The Cream of the Crop!
Wisconsin Trader
October 1‐31
In celebration of Harvest Days, re‐
ceive 30% off our collection of Farm
Boy and Farm Girl tees and caps
920‐451‐2113
Adult Aquatics Workshop
Sports Core
October 8, 9:30‐10:30am
$5/Fitness $6/Standard $8/Guest
This class is geared toward the expe‐
rienced swimmer who wants to get a
good cardio workout in the water
with some dry land training mixed
in. We’ll do laps and also get out on
the deck to do some strength train‐
ing. It will be a fun class that will
leave you breathless!
920‐457‐4444
PNF Workshop
Sports Core
Saturday, October 15 or 22
9:30‐10:30am
Cost: $5/Fitness $6/Standard
$8/Non‐Member
PNF stretching (or proprioceptive
muscular facilitation) is one of the
most effective forms of flexibility
training for increasing range of mo‐
tion. It was originally developed as a
form of rehabilitation, so it is very ef‐
fective. It is also excellent for target‐
ing specific muscle groups, and as
well as increasing flexibility, it also
improves muscular strength. Join
personal trainers Sadhna Murthy and
Christine Hicks as they introduce
stretching that can drastically help
improve your flexibility, decrease the
physical pain as well as risk for cer‐
tain injuries.
920‐457‐4444
What’s your Story? with Deb
Sampson
Yoga on the Lake
October 15, 10:30am‐1pm
COST: $30 per person
We often find yoga because we are
looking for something. It shows us as
we show up on the mat how we live
our life. Do you muscle through your
poses and life? Do you look for the
easy way out? Do you seek distrac‐
tions in your life to avoid you? What
is your story? Come join Deb Samp‐
son for a 90 minute flowing vinyasa
class followed by journaling, insight
and storytelling. What to bring: A
mat, journal and pen.
920‐453‐2817
Kohler Food & Wine Experience
October 20‐23, 2011
The American Club Resort and Village
of Kohler
Savor the date for a weekend full of
flavor! The Village of Kohler features
a weekend of entertaining seminars
and delicious tastings with award‐
winning chefs and wine experts at
the 11
th
annual Kohler Food & Wine
Experience. This year’s celebration
showcases nationally renowned
chefs Alexandra Guarnaschelli,
Jacques Torres, Charlie Trotter and
Andrew Zimmern, in addition to a
strong line‐up of regional restaura‐
teurs, wine experts and mixologists.
Many events are complimentary in‐
cluding food and wine samplings,
cookbook signings, gourmet market‐
place, trunk shows and more.
Visit: www.americanclubresort.com/
village/shops_woodlake/food_wine_
experience.html
Thai Massage and Partner Yoga with
Pam LaBouve and Deb Sampson
Yoga on the Lake
October 29, 10:30am‐1pm
COST: $40 per couple
Come and enjoy the playfulness of
Partner Yoga along with the relaxing,
revitalizing, and uplifting effects of
Thai Yoga Massage. Class will begin
with partner poses where you will
deepen your connection to mindful‐
ness, breath and each other. Moving,
breathing, supporting. Followed by a
guided experience of Thai massage
for the feet, hands and head. This an‐
cient healing practice combines ele‐
ments of stretching, acupressure,
mindfulness and breath. What to
bring: A mat and a blanket.
920‐453‐2817
The American Club Resort
a KOHLER experience
Kohler Events: Falling into Autumn
& Winter Seasons
From Fall Harvest Days to New Year’s
Eve night, the Village of Kohler offers
many annual events to delight!
For more information and to
purchase tickets:
The American Club Resort
444 Highland Drive,
Kohler, Wisconsin 53044
www.AmericanClub.com
1‐800‐344‐2838
Please consider these events for your
special events listings:
Harvest Days 2011
October 1 & 2, 8 & 9, 15 & 16, and
29 & 30, 2011
The Shops at Woodlake Kohler
Join us for the third annual Harvest
Days experience. Family‐friendly
activities include a corn maze,
tractor rides, kids’ activities,
entertainment, fall food and
beverage, and more!
Visit: www.americanclubresort.com/
village/shops_woodlake/harvest_days.
html
Kohler Food & Wine Experience
October 20‐23, 2011
The American Club Resort and
Village of Kohler
Savor the date for a weekend full of
flavor! The Village of Kohler features
a weekend of entertaining seminars
and delicious tastings with award‐
winning chefs and wine experts at
the 11
th
annual Kohler Food & Wine
Experience. This year’s celebration
showcases nationally renowned
chefs Alexandra Guarnaschelli,
Jacques Torres, Charlie Trotter and
Andrew Zimmern, in addition to a
strong line‐up of regional
restaurateurs, wine experts and
mixologists. Many events are
complimentary including food and
wine samplings, cookbook signings,
gourmet marketplace, trunk shows
and more.
Visit: www.americanclubresort.com/
village/shops_woodlake/food_wine_
experience.html
In Celebration of Chocolate
November 11, 2011
6:30pm Reception / 7‐9pm
In Celebration of Chocolate
Kohler Design Center
Savor gourmet desserts, from cakes
and tortes to pastries, candies and
specialty items ‐ especially our very
own delectable KOHLER Original
Recipe Chocolates. Enjoy candlelight
and live music along with chocolate
at this elegant evening gala.
2011 Holiday Market
November 18‐20, 2011
Friday, 9am‐7pm / Saturday, 9am‐
5pm / Sunday, 9am‐3pm
The American Club Resort‐Hotel
The 29th Annual Wisconsin Holiday
Market, hosted by The American
Club, features artisans from
throughout the United States ,
including many artists from the local
area.
Admission: Adults ‐ $5, Children
under 12 years ‐ free.
New Year’s Eve Celebration
December 31, 2011
The American Club Resort‐Hotel
Ring in the New Year at The
American Club with a dazzling
celebration to say goodbye to 2011
and welcome 2012. Hotel package
coming soon. Special a la carte
pricing for The American Club New
Year’s Eve Event, $90 per person plus
tax.
Looking ahead to 2012 – Signature
Event Dates in Kohler:
Winterfest – Jan 27‐29
In Celebration of Italy – June 22‐24
Women’s Weekend of Wellness –
March 2‐4
Kohler Festival of Beer – May 25‐27
U.S. Women’s Open at Blackwolf
Run – July 2‐8
Kohler Food & Wine Experience –
October 19‐21
October Calendar of Events
Special Calendar of Upcoming Events
KOHLERVILLAGER.COM OCTOBER, 2011
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KOHLER VILLAGER 19
The American Club Resort
a KOHLER experience
Tickets to the popular
Kohler Food & Wine
Experience are now available,
so start planning your week-
end of amazing culinary
adventure!
Every October for more
than a decade, the quaint
Village of Kohler transforms
into one of The Most
Delicious Destinations in the
Midwest as it hosts the annual
Kohler Food & Wine
Experience. This year’s
celebration, held October 20-
23, 2011, will include
nationally renowned Chefs
Alex Guarnaschelli, Jacques
Torres, Charlie Trotter and
Andrew Zimmern, in
addition to a strong line-up of
regional restaurateurs, wine
experts and mixologists.
The highly anticipated
annual fest, co-sponsored by
Bon Appétit Magazine,
promises more than 60 fine
wines and spirits, 20 cooking
demonstrations and seminars,
and dozens of premier events
that take place throughout
The American Club Resort,
the Midwest’s only AAA five-
Diamond resort-hotel. Experts
from across the nation will
mingle with food and wine
enthusiasts, host wine, spirits
and beer tastings, and share
their epicurean expertise.
Savor delicious bites and
sips at the 11th annual Kohler
Food & Wine Experience.
The schedule of events,
tickets and hotel packages
are now available at
KOHLERfoodandwine.net or
1-800-344-2838. Ticketed
event prices start at $21 and
many events and tastings are
complimentary. Events sell
out quickly, so it is advised to
make reservations early to
help ensure best selection and
availability. Start planning
your culinary getaway
weekend today!
Get Cozy at the Craverie
Chocolatier Café
Reminiscent of a French
Café, Craverie is more than just
the home of KOHLER Original
Recipe Chocolates – the defini-
tive chocolate experience. It is a
complete dining experience,
artfully crafted to satisfy even
the most discerning of tastes.
To satisfy your sweet tooth,
Craverie now serves ice cream
and sorbet in 14 delicious fla-
vors. Additionally, delicious
new petit fours and mini cup-
cakes are available for pur-
chase. Choose between a
variety of flavors: Dominos
(chocolate almond cake, rum
punch, white chocolate banana
rum & vanilla ganache), Cin-
namon opera torte (almond
sponge cake, cognac punch,
cinnamon chocolate ganache,
cinnamon buttercream), Pep-
permint chocolate torte
(chocolate almond sponge cake,
peppermint chocolate ganache,
crème de menthe punch),
Mango coconut almond
tranche (almond sponge cake,
mango chocolate ganache, Mal-
ibu rum punch, coconut butter-
cream), and Raspberry dark
chocolate (chocolate almond
sponge cake, chocolate rasp-
berry ganache, Razzmatazz
raspberry punch).
Also launching in October at
the Craverie Chocolatier Café is
a special Carmel Trio, available
in a 6-piece box ($11.95) or in-
dividually ($2.25 each). Choose
from mouth-watering flavors
such as: Rosemary Caramel,
Salted Vanilla Bean Caramel
and Pumpkin Spice Caramel.
The new menu also includes
signature soups from Kohler
restaurants, expanded breakfast
items, new sandwiches, salads
and smoothies.
You’re welcome to pop in
for coffee and a bite of choco-
late or an afternoon cheese
plate and chocolate fondue. The
Craverie experience goes be-
yond the bill of fare as well.
Book a wine and chocolate
pairing or demonstration from
our talented Chocolatier. From
birthdays and showers, to a spe-
cial date or girls’ night out,
Craverie would also be de-
lighted to host your next memo-
rable event. And don’t forget to
stop in on your birthday for a
free scoop of ice cream!
With a picturesque view of
Woodlake, banquette seating,
alfresco settings, a cozy fire-
place, comfy oversized leather
chairs, chandeliers and mirrors
galore, the ambience is the per-
fect complement to the menu at
Craverie Chocolatier Café.
‘Fall’ into family fun
at Harvest Days
throughout October
The Village of Kohler will once
again transform into a favorite desti-
nation for family-fun festivities with
the return of Harvest Days. Families
can fill their autumn days with a va-
riety of activities including an ex-
panded corn maze, towering hay
fort, wagon rides, themed-crafts and
more.
New this year, the popular corn
maze has nearly doubled in size, of-
fering more than four acres of outra-
geous adventures. A signature
activity not to be missed is the tow-
ering hay fort constructed from 125
large bales of hay lofting 15 feet tall
and 150 feet in diameter for kids to
climb.
In addition to entertainment and
snacks at the Kohler Design Center,
kids can also receive spooky tempo-
rary tattoos at Movers & Shakers
Kids Toys, located in the Shops at
Woodlake.
Harvest Days at The Shops at
Woodlake Kohler is open to the
public from 11am-4pm on the fol-
lowing Saturdays and Sundays:
October 1-2, 8-9, 15-16 & 29-30.
Admission price is $5 per person
and children ages 5 and younger are
complimentary.
Located at The Shops at Wood-
lake Kohler. For more information
on activities and events visit
www.ShopsatWoodlake.com or call
800-344-2838.
Celebrate during Spa Week!
October 10-16
During this special week, enjoy
select Kohler Waters Spa services
for only $50! Gratuity not
included. Call for information
800-344-2838. Spa Week gift
cards cannot be used with this
promotion. Some restrictions
apply. Based on availability. Not
good with other discounts or
specials. 501 Highland Drive,
Kohler, Open Daily 8:30am-9pm
Services 9am-8pm.
Classic Facial
This facial cleanses, nourishes
and firms to give your skin a
healthy, radiant appearance.
Following a personalized skin-
care analysis, your aesthetican
will assist you in determining
which products best suit your
skin’s needs.
50 minutes $160
Spa Week $50
Balancing Ritual Pedicure
Choose your balancing journey
– Relax, Renew or Rejuvenate.
This aromatherapy foot ritual
uses an organic and hydrating
blend of herbs to soak, exfoliate,
hydrate and moisturize, depend-
ing on your specific needs.
Includes a cuticle restoration
which supports healthy nails,
leaving your feet renewed.
50 minutes $85
Spa Week $50
Stretch and Flex Treatment
Using a combination of Thai
massage, orthopedic and
myofascial techniques, the
therapist will gently stretch the
body on the massage table. This
treatment releases muscular
tension, flexes the joints and
improves circulation. Please wear
comfortable, loose fitting clothing
or yoga attire. Not recommended
during pregnancy or for those
with joint replacements.
50 minutes $145
Spa Week $50
Kohler Golf Academy
indoor studio opens for the
winter season at the Shops
at Woodlake, November 1
Ranked in the top 50 best golf
schools in America by GOLF
Magazine, Kohler Golf Academy
is the premiere place to go to im-
prove your golf skills. At Kohler
Golf Academy, our certified in-
structors use state-of-the-art tools
like video analysis and photomet-
ric technology to help you shoot
lower scores than ever before.
And our Golf Shop offers all the
latest equipment and gear from
Titleist,TaylorMade, Nike and
more.
Choose from golf instruction
practice sessions, private classes,
instruction for juniors, club fitting
and more. Book your lessons
today at ohlerGolfAcademy.com
or call 920-565-6075.
HOURS
November 1, 2011-
March 31, 2012
Monday – Closed
Tuesday through Friday – 10am
to 6pm
Saturday – 10am to 5pm
Sunday – noon to 5pm
Photo courtesy of Kohler Co.
Tickets now available: Savor the date for
the most delicious weekend in Kohler
Photo courtesy of Kohler Co.
OCTOBER, 2011
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KOHLER VILLAGER KOHLERVILLAGER.COM 20

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