On January 31, 2020, opponents of Enbridge Energy’s proposal to cross the aging Line 3 crude oil pipeline in northern Minnesota demonstrated in St. Paul, Minnesota.
Palissad, Minnesota-The air smells like sage. Fat snowflakes fell between the maple and birch trees. Opponents of the oil pipeline clutched the tobacco leaves tightly and threw them into the frozen Mississippi River in prayer.
"We are all made of water," said Tania Obid, a member of the Ojibmir Miller Lakis band. "Don't take water for granted."
Aubid is a water protector and a resident of the Enbridge Energy Line 3 pipeline currently under construction in northern Minnesota. Since November, Abbid has been living in a camp along the pipeline north of Palisade.
The camp in Atkin County is called the "Water Protector Welcome Center." It is home to a group of major pipeline opponents and a gathering place for others, including the 75 students, faculty, staff and their families who visited the site last month.
They held a prayer ceremony along the Mississippi River and talked about issues they thought were related to the replacement project of Line 3: Freshwater and land in Minnesota, especially the territory of the Treaty of Anisinabi.
Obid said: "These are my homes in the territory of the 1855 Treaty." The camp is located on 80 acres of land owned by the Native American Land Trust. It is adjacent to the pipeline.
Obid spent nine months demonstrating on the Standing Rock Reservation in North Dakota to protest the protesters on the Dakota Passage. The protesters sprayed pepper spray, water cannons and some things attacked by dogs.
The demonstrators have taken action to disrupt the construction. A press release on behalf of the Water Conservation Organization stated that three people recently blocked the Embridge site in Savannah State Forest. In early January, eight people were arrested near the city of Hill. In December, militants camped among the trees along the way.
Embrich spokesperson Juli Kellner wrote in an email to the St. Cloud Times: "Our priority is the safety of all-law enforcement workers, men and women, and the protesters themselves. "As a company, we recognize that individuals and groups have the right to legally and peacefully express their views. We do not tolerate any form of illegal activity, including intrusion, vandalism or other hoaxes, and Embrich will strive to maximize Prosecute these people in accordance with the law."
Kellner said that drilling and pipeline expansion in Mississippi will not be carried out until later this year, possibly in the summer.
Construction work began in December and has been about 35% completed. The pipeline will transport crude oil from Canada, through a short section of North Dakota, through Minnesota and into northwest Wisconsin.
It is an alternative route on a new route-south and west of the existing route. This is one of the reasons for the strong opposition. Opponents do not want new fossil fuel infrastructure because it will have an impact on climate change. Indigenous women engaged in water conservation work are more concerned about water degradation, which is important for wild rice harvests.
Supporters of the pipeline see it as an improvement on the aging Line 3, creating jobs and bringing economic benefits, especially in the context of the economic downturn due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Enbridge and Park Rapids Lakes Area Chamber President and CEO Butch De La Hunt recorded a video describing the economic impact of the construction of Line 3 as a "lifeline" in a difficult winter. The hotel industry, especially holiday resorts, provides services for people who are in the process of preparing. And pipelines can bring tax revenue to the community.
"As of December 2020, Enbridge has spent $180 million in tribal countries, communities and contractors... and the Line 3 project has just begun," Kellner wrote. More than 4,400 union members work on Line 3. The contractor provides half of the labor force, while the local union provides the other half.
Artist and cultural organization Shanai Matteson moved to the water conservation camp during the summer. She is familiar with the economic challenges in that part of the state.
"I grew up in Atkin County. My family is very poor. We are struggling to a certain extent because the economy here cannot sustain the lives of the people." Mattson said.
She said: "I think the way to solve this problem is not to continue to rely on the extracted economy, but to imagine and create the next more entrenched and mutually beneficial economy." "When our leaders tell us that things cannot be different. When they say we have to do these jobs, they are lying to us because this is what we do."
Matteson and Aubid both went on a hunger strike. She said that Obid prayed through it to provide fresh water for the people and all of Anishinaabe.
They took the students to see the route of the cleared trees on Line 3. The students signaled "stop" in the direction of the pipeline. Students and security personnel take pictures of each other.
The spokesperson for the Northern Lights Task Force, the County Sheriff’s Union and the Fond Du Lac Reservation Union said that water protectors have always respected law enforcement, which was formed with the formation of the Line 3 plan.
Aitkin County Sheriff Dan Guida (Aitkin County Sheriff Dan Guida) is a member of the task force and frequently visits with opposition figures.
A spokesperson for the working group said via email: "Guida has been working hard to ensure that people are treated as they are, without hindrance in exercising their First Amendment rights." "We support people. The First Amendment right to protest peacefully, and steps have been taken to provide them with a safe place."
Opponents of the pipeline along the way demanded more than just protest space. They want the project to stop. They asked President Joe Biden to intervene in whether he actually blocked the Keystone XL pipeline's permission.
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, the Minnesota Pollution Control Agency, and the Public Utilities Commission issued permits to Enbridge on Line 3. The lawsuit aims to overturn the license of the Army Corps. In a ruling in early February, the Minnesota Court of Appeal ruled on the opponents and allowed the construction of the production line to continue.
Mattson reminded students who visited the camp that the Twin Cities in northern Minnesota had a steady stream of water.
She said: "I hope everyone comes here again."
A pair of fans watched the Milwaukee Brewers pitcher Brent Suter play in the bullpen against the Texas Rangers in Phoenix in the spring training game on March 7. Souter has already thrown the ball in the game. In two sets of relief, he gave up five runs after six hits, walked two steps, and hit one. Suter returned to the bullpen to work with the pitching coach.
Phoenix Sonoran Preserve is an open desert park with miles of hiking and biking trails on the north side of the city.
The American Family Field in Phoenix is a multi-domain complex, and Milwaukee Brewers use it all year round, but in February and March it is the place for spring training. Before the spring training game with the Texas Rangers, this practice range is used for brewers to stretch and warm up before entering the adjacent main facility that can hold 10,000 fans.
Fans enter the American Home Stadium in Phoenix, which has a baseball field that the Milwaukee Brewers uses for year-round baseball activities, including spring training.
Max Lazar is a pitcher who spent most of the 2019 season with the Timber Rattles of Wisconsin, the Milwaukee Brewers' A-class minor league team near Upton. Overtaken fans on the American Home Court in Phoenix on March 7. Lazar defeated his opponent 7-4 last season.
Horses at Red Ridge Ranch Ride near Mouston fell ill with a venomous blister beetle that contaminated hay bought from out-of-state vendors.
The kitchen of Endeavour Elementary School is busy with activities on the last Wednesday night of each month, preparing meals for the shared dinner. Last week, the volunteers (from left) were Patti Pulver, Cheri Gibeaut, Linda Krueger and Shirley Scherbert).
Linda Wade prepares to drink at a community dinner held at Endeavor Elementary School in Endeavor, Wisconsin on Wednesday, January 29, 2020.
Doug Dewsnap (Doug Dewsnap), yes, thank Shania Barron for serving as the cake with the help of Kai Stahler, Portage's Scouts BSA members are from Shareing Supper.
Patti Pulver and Kathy Thiemke brought food from the B&B mooring in Portage and held a community dinner once a month at Endeavor Elementary School.
Last week, about 160 people attended the shared dinner in Endeavor, a village in Marquette County, which had about 450 people.
This community was founded in 1891, but detour traffic diverted traffic in the village of Margot County (about 9 miles north of Portage). Once a month, a free dinner is held at Endeavour Elementary School in order to promote community unity when the library celebrates its 50th anniversary in 2020.
Restoring the former Alexian Brothers Novitiate mansion near Gresham could cost millions of dollars.
Bruce Gallagher showed the former conservatory room of this dilapidated mansion, which was once part of the Alexian Brothers Novitiate near Gresham. Gallagher is a Hartland real estate agent responsible for the sale of the mansion and the 181-acre historic Shawano County property, which includes more than 4,000 feet of frontage along the Red River.
Jeff Kozlowski, the owner of the Wisconsin Big Cat Rescue Team, interacted with BamBam, who was born in 2004 and is an African lion and one of his first big cats. This non-profit organization is located on 30 acres of land in Rock Springs Village in Sauk County. There are 20 tigers, lions and leopards, and a Canadian lynx.
Minocqua and Kai, a pair of 3-year-old Bengal tigers, share a fence in the Wisconsin Big Cat Rescue in Rock Springs. Animals of 500 to 600 pounds eat 20 to 25 pounds of meat a day in winter and 12 to 15 pounds of meat a day in warm months.
Bella, a 7-year-old Border Collie, neatly lays out buckets and bait pegs as he relaxes at the Kate bait in north Dodgeville.
Kate Mosley (Kate Mosley) is the owner of the Kate Bait and Sporting Goods company located near Dodgeville. He owns a vending machine that distributes night tracks, live fish, and hooks to customers who appear after get off work. , Floats and fishing lures.
At the Kate Bait and Sporting Goods store north of Dodgeville, Kate Mosley saw the window through her new walk-in window with a doorbell. Inside, she has a stool and credit card reader, and will take orders for bait and fishing tackle, turkey hunting supplies and other items. Due to the COVID-19 coronavirus pandemic, Mosley tried to keep the water level high because nearby lakes were closed and many boat ramps on the Wisconsin River were also blocked.
Ron Johnson, the only chairman of the management committee of the Kickapoo Valley Reserve in 25 years, will step down this month. Since 1970, the 73-year-old Johnson has been living near the 8,600-acre Vernon County property with the Kickapoo River, valleys, ridges, primitive campgrounds, visitor centers, and hiking It features trails for horseback riding and biking.
Ron Johnson, chairman of the Kickapoo Valley Reserve Management Committee, showed a classroom in a traditional Ho-Chunk shelter. The classroom is used throughout the year as part of the KVR education program, which serves approximately 5,000 students each year.
One of three covered bridges across the Kickapoo River in the Kickapoo Valley Reserve.
The concrete tower, once used to inject high water into the proposed lake, is one of the reminders of the failed plan to flood the Kickapoo Valley north of Lafarge. The project cost millions of dollars, including the construction of some earth dams to stop the flood-prone Kickapoo River. The valley is now home to the Kickapoo Valley Reserve.
A large part of Weister Creek, a tributary of the Kickapoo River, has been restored and improved to catch trout.
Ron Machotka is cooking morel mushrooms that have been frozen since last year as he waits outside a used car shop in Muscoda, Wisconsin on Thursday, May 14, 2020 customer.
Tom Nondorf showed the weight of morel mushrooms brought in from a used car garage in Muskoda, Wisconsin on Thursday, May 14, 2020.
Ron Machotka presented his mushroom call in Muscoda, Wisconsin on Thursday, May 14, 2020.
Tom Nondorf, president of American Legion Post 85 in Muscoda, is responsible for the sales of morel mushrooms in the spring, but he is busy selling hamburgers in the center of the village once a month in the summer. The proceeds of the two fundraisers are used to support various "legion" projects, including hanging flags on rural streets.
The 1890s-era refracting telescope at the Yekes Observatory in Williams Bay is centered on a 90-foot-diameter dome, towering above visitors. Earlier this year, the University of Chicago handed over ownership of the 123-year-old facility to the Yerkes Future Foundation, a preservation group that plans to restore, refurbish and reopen the historic research center.
Chuck Ebeling (left) and Frank Bonifacic Center, members of the Yerkes Future Foundation Committee, visit Ed Struble, who is in Williams Bay, Wisconsin Yerkes Observatory has been in charge of construction and ground for nearly 30 years, Wednesday, June 10, 2020. John Hart (State)
Members of the Yerkes Future Foundation explore the John Olmsted-designed Yerkes Observatory in Williams Bay, Wisconsin, Wednesday, June 10, 2020 . Recently, the University of Chicago transferred the ownership of the 123-year-old facility to the Foundation, planning to repair, refurbish and reopen the research center’s conservation team. John Hart, State Magazine
Members of the Yerkes Future Foundation discovered the shadow under a large maple tree in a portion of the 48-acre John Olmsted site at the Yerkes Observatory in Williams Bay. This 60,000-square-foot facility was built between 1894 and 1897. Each facility has three domes, and each dome has its own telescope.
The telescope at the Yerkes Observatory in Williams Bay, Wisconsin was built in the 1890s and was seen on Wednesday, June 10, 2020. It is the world's largest refracting telescope. The electrical components added in the 1960s can be seen at the lower end of the 60-foot-long picture tube. John Hart, State Magazine
Ed Asmus of Aurora, Illinois, refueling for his 1973 Cessna 337G Skymaster tanker at Lone Rock's Three Counties Regional Airport last week Come on. The airport usually sells 20,000 gallons of fuel each year. But as of last week, only 2,600 gallons have been sold this year.
Juliet Hein, daughter of Piccadilly Lilly owner Jessica Hein, arrived at the Three Counties Regional Airport from Aurora, Illinois, and provided water to pilot Ed Asmus. This restaurant is an important reason why pilots like Asmus flew to Lone Rock.
Piccadilly Eli Lilly and Company owner Jessica Hein (Jessica Hein) on Tuesday, June 30, 2020, in the dining area of a small restaurant near the Three Counties Airport in Lone Rock, Wisconsin jobs. Held in the area in the spring. John Hart, State Magazine
Piccadilly Lilly Airport Diner owner Jessica Hein (Jessica Hein) shared a booth with 4-year-old Jackson Evans while she was waiting for customers in a small restaurant at the Three Counties Regional Airport in the Golly Rock District . Hein rents the space for $200 a month.
Marc Higgs, Lone Rock's three-county regional airport manager, looked at the taxiway that was flooded by rain last week, which was partially submerged last week. At airports, flooding has become more and more common, and officials are studying ways to reduce the negative effects of heavy rains.
The invasive trees harvested by the staff working in Indian Lake County Park are used to preserve the oak prairie. These plants will be used as fence posts, pallets, firewood and planks.
A large oak tree rises from Shane Otto, a land restoration expert in Danni County Park, in the oak prairie restoration area of Indian Lake County Park in Berry Township.
Owen Detweiler, 33, the owner of Wonewoc’s Valton Log & Lumber, used a grappling hook slide method to remove felled trees to restore the oak prairie in Indian Lake County Park.
Ruben Mazelin, 23, of Hillsboro, was drenched last week when he used a chainsaw to remove invasive hardwood from the slopes of Indian Lake County Park.
Tourists heading to the Merrimac ferry terminal concession gathered by the window to order ice cream. On a busy day, the store can sell more than 500 cones and ice cream.
The ice cream of Merrimac Ferry Landing Concessions was shoveled by the owner Adam Gallus himself, who worked 7 days a week from Memorial Day to October.
When Colsac III crosses Wisconsin Lake, you can enjoy ice cream on a floating boat. Since 1844, ferries have been Merrimac's staple food. The history of ice cream shops can be traced back to the late 1940s.
Last week, the head of the church, construction workers and architects had a conversation, then boarded the scaffolding and inspected the ongoing renovation of St. Norbert’s Catholic Church in Roxbury.
For the past four years, Jerry Zhanay, father of St. Norbert Catholic Church in Roxbury, helped guide his congregation, but in the past three years, he has raised funds for exterior renovation projects jobs. The sanctuary of the church is not part of the project, but preserves the 10-foot by 6-foot historical painting given to the church by King Louis II of Bavaria in 1849. The picture is hung on the altar of the church.
Scaffolding surrounds the spire of St. Norbert's Catholic Church in Roxbury, Wisconsin, and the exterior renovation of the church will continue on Thursday, August 6, 2020.
On Thursday, August 6, 2020, masonry continued to restore the spire of St. Norbert's Catholic Church in Roxbury, Wisconsin.
Left priest Jerry Zhanay and St. Norbert Catholic Church renovation committee member Mark Maier last week looked at the countryside of Dann and Sauk counties from the top of the scaffold that wraps the spire of Roxbury Church. A $1.2 million renovation project that began last spring is scheduled to be completed this fall to help ensure that the church, the oldest Catholic church in the county of Denmark, remains open.
Last week, Jerry Zhanay, father of St. Norbert’s Catholic Church in Roxbury, was directed by Matt Hollman, head of Maas Brothers Construction , Carry out scaffolding construction on the scaffolding near the bell tower.
Signs announcing the 2020 Democratic National Convention were posted on street poles outside the scaled-down secondary event venue in the Milwaukee Wisconsin Center.
Ernesto Ruiz, the cleaning ambassador of Milwaukee, was working on a quiet North Fourth Street near the Fiserv Forum on Thursday, where the Democratic National Convention was scheduled to be held this week. Instead, since meetings have moved to largely online events, much of the city center will become quiet. Hundreds of people participating will be in the nearby Wisconsin center.
(From left) Ecologist Mike Mossman of Friends of the Lower River of Wisconsin, Katie Bellevue, Director of the Wisconsin Wetlands Association Promotion Program, and Mark Cooper, Executive Director of the Wisconsin Lower River Commission in Maskoda Canoeing Wisconsin, Wisconsin, Thursday, September 3rd, 2020. The Lower Wisconsin River Course has been recognized as an internationally important wetland by the United States and the Ramsar Convention on Wetlands. State Magazine AMBER ARNOLD
Timm Zumm and his teammates from the Friends of Lower River, Wisconsin, used his mobile phone to take a photo of the Fish Trap Flowage beaver dam west of Muscoda. Flow is part of the rich diversity of Wisconsin's lower waterways.
Timm Zumm, with Friends of Lower Wisconsin River Channel, drives his boat on the Wisconsin River in Muskoda, Wisconsin on Thursday, September 3, 2020.
Cactus in the Barren State Natural Area of Blue River Sand near Muscoda.
The 92-mile Wisconsin Lower River canal is the main destination for rowers. Its diversified ecosystem makes the river course designated as an internationally important wetland by the Ramsar Convention on Wetlands. Mark Cupp, executive director of the Lower State Wisconsin Rivers Bureau; Katie Beilfuss, director of extension programs, Wisconsin Wetland Association Center; and Mike Mo, an ecologist at Friends of the Lower River, Wisconsin Mike Mossman drew a river near Muscoda last week.
Timm Zumm and Friends of the Lower Wisconsin River Channel pick up rubbish on the sandbanks of the Wisconsin River near Muscoda. Campers and day paddlers may use this river heavily.
Bill Mattison (Bill Mattison) escaped to join the circus in 1941. Although his career came from sailing, he also produced museum-quality circus carriage models, some of which were displayed in his Madison house.
Bill Mattison (Bill Mattison) in the neatly organized workshop in the basement of Madison's house.
The tent circus performance created by Bill Mattison is constantly evolving in the basement workshop of the Madison home. Over the years, he has a shipyard on Williamson Street, where he built world-class sailing and ice ships.
Bill Mattison’s "Mattison Family Circus" creative elements are on display at his Madison home, including a detailed dining car and even food prices. Hot dogs are 15 cents, hamburgers are 25 cents, and peanuts are nickel.
Bill Mattison built 14 "honey bucket" ice boats, this time some of the fastest in the world. In 1964, Mattison won the Triple Crown Trophy for skating and even appeared in Time magazine. This photo of Mattison is shown in his bedroom, near other sailing memorabilia.
Jack Klein and his neighbor Phil Curle talk about taking a census in northern Wisconsin in the driveway of Klein in the town of Presque Isle Challenges faced by work. Houses may be far apart, on long, narrow and unimproved roads, and mobile phone services are often messy.
Phil Curle, who lives in the town of Presque Isle in northern Vilas County, adjusted the sign on the windshield of his pickup truck to indicate that he is a census taker. Curle sailed hundreds of miles in Northwoods, Wisconsin, trying to find information about families, many of them vacation homes.
Jack Klein walks to the gate of a private housing development in the town of Presque Isle. He can legally walk around the gate, but must walk a few miles to reach the house on the census list.
Northern Wisconsin is dotted with classic white signs that help travelers find remote houses and businesses. The collection is located at the intersection of the B and M highways north of Boulder Junction in the town of Presque Isle.
Terry Chier, the owner of Egg Harbor Gate County Sunglasses, said it was impossible to make up for six weeks of lost sales when it closed for most of April and May. But he met adjusted sales expectations for the rest of the summer.
Lauren Schar, owner of Fireside, a restaurant in downtown Egg Harbor.
An open sign greets visitors to Greens N Grains in Egg Harbor. Many door county businessmen say that if they can survive the fall, they will survive another season.
Angela Luberger, a jeweler who co-owns Plum Bottom Gallery in Egg Harbor, said that sales this year have declined, but not as she and her husband, porcelain artist Chad Luberger expected.
The sign is near Sherwood Point in Door County.
The Ellison Bluff State Nature Reserve near Ellison Bay is a huge attraction for those who wish to enjoy one of the many magnificent scenery in Door County. Tourism officials said that tourist spending in the county has dropped by about 20%, far below expectations for COVID-19.
Looking towards Strawberry Island and Chambers Island from Peninsula State Park.
Funding for the $44.5 million "Milwaukee Soldier House" project includes state and federal historical tax credits, state and federal low-income housing credits, and private fundraising. Alexander Co. has been renovating historic buildings for the past two years. In the Old Main case seen here, more than 650 door and window openings have been upgraded.
Six historic buildings in the Milwaukee Soldier House complex, including Old Main built in the late 1860s, are undergoing a $44.5 million renovation project to accommodate homeless veterans.
The Milwaukee Soldier House complex is in stark contrast to the neighboring Miller Park and its retractable dome.
The bell tower of the administrative building in front of the Milwaukee Soldier House Complex.
The deer hunter appeared to have a nap on the southern edge of the exposed field along the B Highway in rural Sark County shortly before noon on Saturday. More deer hunters are expected to participate in this year's 9-day gun deer season, as license sales have increased by 9.5% compared to 2019. The near-perfect weather also makes hunting comfort and those who choose to play sniffers feel comfortable.
Paul Merline, on the right, earned 11 points on the opening day of the nine-day gun deer season held on Saturday. He is hunting with his brother-in-law, Bob Lee, who is a retired caretaker in the state Department of Natural Resources, on the land near his town near West Point in the rural Columbia County. When they were preparing to process the animals, Mei Lin and Li hung the deer in Mei Lin's garage.
Cousins Ryan Farrell, left, Andrew Farrell's measuring ruler gets the width of the frame of Ryan's father Middleton's eight-point racket. The three were hunting in the southern part of the plain on Saturday morning and brought the deer to the I-Diehl Tap (I-Diehl Tap) big game.
Daniel Crook, right eye, looking at a photo taken by Dan Ruhland of Crook's nine-point deer last week. Crook of Sextonville was hunting southwest of Spring Green, electronically registered his deer, but then took it to Edetti (I -Diehl Tap) to show off. Rehland is a bartender for I-Diehl, and I-Diehl has been a popular staging station for many years.
Dianne Owens and Paul Elliott descended the main staircase of their castle-style house in rural Jefferson County. The house is located between Watertown and Johnson Creek. It was built in 2008, but when the couple bought the house in July, most of the interior of the house was not completed.
Dianne Owens and Paul Elliott bought their castle-like house in July, and it has been busy since the completion of construction.
Dianne Owens and Paul Elliott walked on 2 acres in Jefferson County, where their 11,000-square-foot house is similar to a castle. Another couple started construction in 2008, but one of them was suspended due to an accidental death. Before Owens and Elliott purchased the property in July, the house remained vacant for 9 years.
This armor called Ted Knight was purchased from a seller in La Crosse and is one of the cores of Owens and Elliott's living room.
Author and veterinarian Bill Stork enters a barn on the Haack family dairy farm in Deerfield.
Dairy farmer Ryan Haack has left, and writer and veterinarian Bill Stork shared some stories when visiting Deerfield’s farm in Stoke. Stork wrote about the Haack family, and the farm is depicted on the cover of the second of his three books.
Ryan Haack and his father Jim Haack have worked for a long time on the family farm in Deerfield, but he hopes that Bill Stork, a veterinarian in Mill Lake, can regularly Visit. Stork and Ryan Haack spend a lot of time talking about writing, naps, sewing and many other topics.
The author and veterinarian Bill Stork are near a shed with hand-painted drawings by young members of the Haack family, preparing for a round of pregnancy checks on the cows in the family's dairy farm. Stork came to Wisconsin from Illinois in 1992 and purchased Lake Mills Veterinary Clinic in 1994.
Kyle and Mary Ann Cook of Janesville admire the view of the holiday light show along the Rotary Botanical Garden in Janesville on a bench.
Visitors walk through one of the many paths of the holiday light show at the Rotary Botanical Garden in Janesville. The half-mile walk takes 30 to 45 minutes.
Due to social distancing rules, the number of visitors to the Holiday Light Show at the Rotary Botanical Garden in Janesville will decrease this year, but the display will continue to grow. An estimated 2 million lights cover the 20-acre garden where visitors can stroll and admire the exhibits. This event is the largest annual fundraising event for the garden and is located in the former gravel pit.
Brittany Pahnke of Madison on the roof of the parking lot of the American Home Insurance Company in Madison, Wisconsin on Saturday, December 12, 2020 for the Wisconsin Chamber Choir's "Car Ode" Sing as the concert warms up. State journal
Director Robert Gehrenbeck (Robert Gehrenbeck) is well-equipped for the December music festival, using the baton to direct Saturday's concert at the Wisconsin Chamber Choir.
Andi Becerra of Madison warmed up for the Wisconsin Chamber Choir concert on the roof of the American Family Insurance parking lot in Madison.
The 40 members of the Wisconsin Convention Hall Choir performed on Saturday from their cars and a pickup truck from the top of the American Home Insurance parking lot.
Caitlin Schmidt sings from the festive Chevy Volt at the "Car Ode" concert by the Wisconsin Convention Hall Choir on the American Home Insurance parking ramp on Saturday.
Madison's Franzo Law II sang tenor at the Car Carols concert of the Wisconsin Chamber Choir. The decoration on the vehicle is very common and helps to enhance the holiday atmosphere.
Moon Rabbit occupies the site of the former Schuett's Drive-In, which has been in Watertown, Wisconsin for more than 60 years, and now offers an eclectic menu that includes dishes of Watertown’s domestic and international origins.
Hammi Hamann of Moon Rabbit works in the kitchen she runs with her husband Brent Hamann from Watertown.
Jazz music is constant in Moon Rabbit, but the menu changes every day, representing the entire world. It can include fried cat fish, smoked beef ket, dirty rice, shawarma, Indonesian noodles and falafel. Hammi Hamann, the co-owner of Moon Rabbit, assists the kitchen and also runs social media in the restaurant.
Brent Hamann, the co-owner of Moon Rabbit, prepared a pot of dirty rice in the downtown Watertown commercial kitchen. Harman grew up in the city, but honed his cooking skills in New Orleans for 20 years.
Brent and Hammi Hamann, owners of Watertown Moon Rabbit, prepare products for customers who drive by in a pop-up restaurant in the city's city center. For more than 60 years, the location has been the location of Schuett's Drive-In, but in 2017, Hamann bought the restaurant and fundamentally changed the menu.
"We are all water. Don't take water for granted."
Tania Aubid, from the Mille Lacs band in Ojibwe, Minnesota
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Outside our north window, we can see a 225-year-old hickory tree standing in the middle of the row field. Currently, farmers are planting near the farm.
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