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Wednesday, September 7, 2011

A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER SERVING CHESTERFIELD, NEW BALTIMORE, NEW HAVEN & THE ANCHOR BAY AREA

America under attack ▲ A decade later

Local pilots traveled the skies during 9/11 attacks

Lt. Col. Rolf Mammen

Lt. Col. Doug Champagne

“Nineteen hijackers came into my office and murdered eight colleagues of mine. The 19 hijackers then turned my office into a missile to harm another 3,000 Americans.”

“We need to make sure as Americans, we never, ever, ever, ever forget. They tried to steal our freedom, they haven’t done so though.”

- Lt. Col. Rolf Mammen BY COURTNEY FLYNN ASSOCIATE EDITOR

As the country watched the World

Are you OK? Mammen, who joined the ANG in 1994 after being active in the military years before that, was traveling the same route back to New York as he had dozens of times before. However, as the aircraft was approaching the Canadian coast the routine trip began to take a turn no one was expecting. A message, which

Trade Center crumble to the ground on Sept. 11 in disbelief, two Air National Guard pilots stationed at Selfridge Air National Guard Base were flying in the

Mammen described as something like a text message, came through the control system asking, “Are you OK?” Mammen remembers thinking it was odd, especially as everything was OK at that time in the flight crew’s minds. Another came shortly after informing the pilots that a plane had crashed into the north tower of the World Trade Center in Manhattan.

“My reaction was someone in a little Cessna got lost over Manhattan,” Mammen said. While people across the country turned on their televisions to watch the catastrophic commotion unfold, and see another unexpected plane crash into the south tower of the WTC at 9:03 a.m., Mammen, his co-workers and passengers still had no idea of the tragedies happening below them.

- Lt. Col. Doug Champagne skies. ANG Lt. Col. Rolf Mammen was piloting a United Airlines international flight to New York from London while ANG Lt. Col. Doug Champagne was He said when the crew received the second message about the second tower being hit they still thought it was just an accident. “Hijacking was not on our realm of possibilities at that point,” he said. Once Mammen and his crew became aware that hijacking could become a possibility on their flight especially as two of the aircrafts used in the attacks were United

heading back to the Harrison Township base with a faint understanding of what was unraveling. Their stories:

Airline planes - precautionary measures began to go through their minds. “Now we’re thinking, let’s plan for the worst,” Mammen said. One of the first steps he said they took was to isolate the passengers. This meant shutting off the radar that showed travelers where they were geographically located in their travels and not allowing passengers to leave their seats. The

Northern border protection increases since attacks ASSOCIATE EDITOR

Prior to 9/11 the Department of Homeland Security did not exist. But in its aftermath this civilian-based federal agency has gained a strong presence at Selfridge Air National Guard Base with an umbrella of agencies that once never existed and enhancing the size of others. “Right after 9/11 we had to quickly decide how we were going to operate,” U.S. Customs and Border Protection United States Border Patrol Chief Patrol

Agent Randy Gallegos said. Gallegos said the U.S. Border Patrol was fully mobilized within 36 hours of the attacks; but the Department of Homeland Security, established on Nov. 25, 2002, did not become fully developed until about two years later. At the time of the attacks Gallegos occupied a federal post in Washington, D.C. He was moved to Selfridge in October 2004. About a year prior to his arrival Immigration and Naturalization Services, which included Border Patrol, and U.S. Customs, were combined to

See PILOTS on page 10 Photo provided by U.S. Border Patrol

The northern borders, such as the local water ways, are patroled more h e a v i l y now.

Civilian cooperation needed to strengthen protection BY COURTNEY FLYNN

cockpit was also locked down as not even flight attendants could approach the flight deck. Mammen said he sat in the third pilot seat, which is located by the door, with the emergency ax in his hand. As the plane continued to travel through international air with the crew on lock-down, Mammen said they were soon notified

form the U.S. Customs and Border Protection, or CBP, agency. Members of the U. S. Department of Agriculture also became part of the newly-formed agency. As new the agency was forming and growing, with new additions such as the CBP Office of Air and Marine, Gallegos

said a new strategy was also devised in 2004. This focus was based See BORDER on page 15

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Collaboration between New Baltimore and Anchor Bay still in question BY COURTNEY FLYNN ASSOCIATE EDITOR

A new proposed lease that would allow the city of New Baltimore to rent the Anchor Bay Aquatic Center for $1 for the first

year was recently drafted by members of the Anchor Bay School District and Mayor Larry Smith. This new lease comes after the New Baltimore City Council unanimously voted on Aug. 22 to turn down a proposal that called for the city to lease the center for $180,000 a year and give the rec department use of a Lighthouse Elementary classroom, gymnasium and area fields. Following Mayor Pro Tem Ken Butler’s motion to turn down this proposal Smith

said he firmly believed the school district would lease the facility to New Baltimore for $1; at the time that was just speculation. Also, when the collaboration discussions came before the council last month, Councilwoman Florence Hayman said a $1 lease would have been a much more feasible option. Now she doesn’t think a lease agreement between just New Baltimore and the school district should happen. She said she thinks all the

Longtime director retiring See page 8 Anchor Bay School District communities should be involved in a collaboration for the center. “I don’t see any reason to pursue it,” she said of the new lease. In the proposed agreement, only two changes are made: The cost of the lease and the stipulation that the city would have to

pay about $70,000 in custodian fees. In the previous agreement the school would have paid for one custodian for 40 hours a week. See POOL on page 9

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The Bay Voice

September 7, 2011

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September 7, 2011

The Bay Voice

VoiceNews.com - 3

Fun for all ages at Heritage Days Sports enthusiasts of all ages gathered at Huron Pointe Gun Club in Lenox Township Aug. 28 for the annual Heritage Days. Demonstrators and vendors from around southeast Michigan were on hand to provide a wide range of outdoor activities. Organizers said the event has grown tremendously since it was first staged in 1995. Photos by DAVE ANGELL

Joseph Cooper, 3, paints a birdhouse.

A Labrador retriever performs a demonstration.

Above, Jeff Gerwitz helps Kaitlin Arena tie a trout fly.

NH to commemorate Sept. 11 with tribute

Fundraiser seeks to raise funds for NBPD BY COURTNEY FLYNN ASSOCIATE EDITOR

Fire Department will show off piece from ground zero BY ANDREW BENOIT VOICE STAFF WRITER

The New Haven Fire Department will use the sobering 10th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks to showcase a piece of history that came right out of the rubble in New York City. The department’s piece of steel I-beam debris from the collapse of the two World Trade Center towers will be on display when a memorial is held at 2 p.m. this Sunday at the New Haven Fire Station. The New Haven Fire Department will also take part in another memorial later that day in front of the county court building in downtown Mount Clemens at 5 p.m. The ceremony will be the first time the general public will be able to see the ground zero piece up close since the department received it from the New York/New Jersey Port

File Photo

New Haven Fire Chief Mike Jenks and Sergeant Daniel Stier pose with the artifact from ground zero.

Authority earlier this year. Sgt. Daniel Stier of the New Haven Fire Department helped acquire the piece and said there was a sense of urgency from the port authority to get them out to communities so they could be used in ceremonies marking the tragedy’s 10th anniversary. “That was also our push to get it as fast as we could,” Stier said. Giving the speech during the ceremony will be Pastor Todd Evans of the First Congregational Church in New Haven. He explained that being able to give the address during

this ceremony is special for him personally. “I was a history teacher before I became a pastor, so for me personally, it’s an important event,” Evans said. “It’s important to remember these things.” Evans said the main message he will try to convey is to remember those who sacrificed everything back in 2001. “Don’t forget those people and the people who put their lives on the line every day,” he said. Contact Andrew Benoit at (586) 716-8100, ext. 303 or andrew.benoit@voicenews.com

Life too fun to reach for flintlock

John Hebert Columnist Obviously old Ben Gunn hadn’t used the flintlock pistol. The tradition when somebody was marooned used to be to provide him with a flintlock pistol so

when the loneliness and isolation became unbearable he could shoot himself. OK, so he talked to himself, answered himself and sometimes referred to himself in the third person, but he was still vertical. It appears that some of my e-mail correspondents worry that I’ve become like old Ben Gunn; in valiant effort after valiant effort they try to keep me enter-

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tained, attempting to fill the gaps in my lonely, sad and barren life. Film clips, videos and jokes; oh my, they do indeed try to keep up my spirits and prevent me from reaching for the flintlock. They send me excerpts from MySpace, YouTube, Twitter, Yahoo, GoogleFun and (for the elite few such as yours truly) InnerTube. Trust me, friends. I’m really not in such bad

In an effort to bring the symbols they think every municipal office should wave, the New Baltimore Citizens Advisory Committee has organized a fundraiser. Soon canisters with yellow lids with “Pole Pennies” striped across them will be in area stores and organizations waiting for community members to drop a penny, nickel or even a dollar bill in to help raise money for a flagpole that organizers hope will stand tall in front the New Baltimore Police Department. The new police station is set to be operational next week, and a grand opening is set for Oct. 3. “The one thing they never budgeted for is a flagpole,” Citizens Advisory Committee Chair Laurie Huff said. Huff was the one who came up with the idea, stating she felt it was important the police department show its national and local pride. “Any municipality should have an American, state and city flag flying,” she said. “It’s an important reminder of who we psychological shape that you have to keep my mind off my troubles, both real and imagined. My days aren’t filled with monologues and intense chats with myself. My nights are not taken up with sleeplessness, worries and regrets. I’m lucky enough to have a smart, pretty and loving wife who is a great cook - there are a lot of people I call “friend” and plenty of activities keep me interested in hanging around. However, I’m begin-

are.” New Baltimore Police Chief Tim Wiley agreed and said he is thankful the city’s citizens are willing to help because if not for them the flagpole would have to wait until at least the next budget hearing in 2012. Of the about $375,000 budget, and a recent $18,000 change order, New Baltimore Police Chief Tim Wiley said all that is left is $87. The flagpole will cost about $3,000. “It’s really important that we have a flagpole, especially as a police department,” he said. While the pole has to be paid for by the beginning of November, Huff and Wiley both said it will be installed by the Oct. 3 grand opening. For those interested in donating, look for the canisters in local stories or send donations to Pole Pennies Campaign, c/o Chief Tim Wiley, New Baltimore Police Department, 37885 Green St., New Baltimore, MI 48047. Contact Courtney Flynn at (586) 716-8100, ext. 301 or courtney. flynn@voicenews.com. ning to worry about some of them, the correspondents almost addicted to sending me “great stuff” and “classic comedy” and “be sure to read this” forwarded messages. What kind of lives are they leading - boring, unfruitful and ... boring? Are they projecting their sad thoughts and grave doubts on to me? Wow, I hope not. I’m certainly not going “Richard Corey” on you. Having too much fun So I’m not reaching for the flintlock.

Al Gutt helps Kaden Orlando, 4, fire a paintball gun.

MAZUR, BETTY JEAN; 71; of Richmond; died Tuesday, August 30, 2011. Her marriage to Stanley Mazur was February 20, 1978 in Clawson. Surviving in addition to her husband, Stanley of 33 years are a son and daughter-inlaw, Frank and Kathy Pietrykowski of Columbus Township; three step-sons, Jeff Mazur of Richmond, Thomas (Tammy) Mazur of Mt. Clemens, and Joseph (Jennifer) Mazur of Tonopah, AZ; eight grandchildren; three greatgranddaughters; sister Shirley and brother, Donald and several nieces, nephews and friends. Visitation was Friday from 3 to 8 p.m. at Kaatz Funeral Directors, Richmond. Rite of Christian Burial was 11 a.m. Saturday at Holy Family Parish, Memphis with 10 a.m. visiting. Burial was in St. Philip Neri Cemetery, Columbus Township. Memorials are suggested to "Wishes of the Family". SHAY, ERIK C.; age 36; of Clay; Township, MI; died August 30, 2011 in the Mt. Clemens Regional Medical Center. He was born December 12, 1974 in Lincoln Park, MI. Erik is survived by his children, Alyssa, Paul and Lillian; parents, Paul and Nora Shay; sister, Vivian (Matthew) Grafton; nieces, Madeline Grafton and Zoey Grafton. Cremation has taken place. Arrangements by the Gilbert Funeral Home, Algonac, MI. WWW.GILBERTFUNERALHOMEINC.COM

If you lack health insurance, you may have stopped getting basic preventive health care services. That’s why during the month of October St. John River District Hospital will offer FREE SCREENING MAMMOGRAMS. Appointments are limited, so please call 810-329-5390 to see if you qualify or for appointment availability.

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Stolen vehicle located, couldn’t be driven off impound lot A man reported a woman stole his brother’s Suburban on Aug. 23 after he let her use it to run some errands, according to a New Baltimore police report. The man said he was sick all week so he didn’t notice the vehicle wasn’t returned until Aug. 26. The vehicle was originally reported stolen to

Lunch Time

The Bay Voice the Southfield Police Department on Aug. 19. After locating the vehicle on Walpole Road the New Baltimore Police Department impounded it and the man’s brother, who is the alleged owner, was contacted. However, on Aug. 27 it was another woman who paid the impound fee and tried to take the vehicle but couldn’t because the engine wouldn’t turn over. The vehicle was left behind and the woman was picked up by a friend.

September 7, 2011 Clemens Regional Hospital to detox while a warrant was being secured for disorderly conduct.

rors on his car, according to a New Baltimore police report. The man said it could have happened at either his Chesterfield residence or at his mom’s home or dad’s home in New Baltimore, he also said he thought he knew who may have done it. He suggested it could have been his ex-step father or his mother. The mother was cleared and officers could not make contact with the ex-step father.

ON AUG. 24 A MAN reported someone spray painted his side view mir-

AN INTOXICATED MALE WALKED INTO the back of the Chesterfield Township Meijer gas station and urinated on the floor on Aug. 23, according to a Chesterfield police report. Officers were called after the incident, and once located the intoxicated man was given a breathalyzer test where he blew a .3 percent. The man was then transported to Mt.

AFTER ATTEMPTING TO STEAL ABOUT $112 worth of beauty products from Walmart, a woman was taken into custody by the Chesterfield Township police on Aug. 23, according to a police report. The woman was then transported to the police department where she was booked on retail fraud charges and then released.

ED AFTER HE attempted to steal a $6 bottle of Crystal Palace vodka from Meijer on Aug. 24, according to a Chesterfield Township police report. The man tried to conceal the bottle in his waistband and after he passed all points of sale without trying to pay. The store’s loss prevention officer approached him and brought him to the back to wait for an officer. The man was then transported to the police department where he was fingerprinted, photographed and released.

A MAN WAS ARREST-

Suspects arrested in C’fld break-ins

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A mother and son duo, along with another man, were taken into custody on Aug. 30 after Chesterfield Township officers caught them trying to get into a vehicle with items they are suspected of stealing. While the three suspects were apprehended for the thefts on Tuesday, reports of break-ins along Jefferson Avenue and in adjacent neighborhoods, from Anchor to Sugarbush roads started coming into the Chesterfield Police Department on Aug. 28, according to a press release. According to the release, on Aug. 28 residents began reporting their vehicles, most of which were unlocked, had been broken into and had GPS units, cameras, Ipods, phones and change missing. As officers continued

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to search for leads on those break-ins, they were notified on Tuesday that a Wand Drive home was broken into and a 2010 Jeep was stolen. The Jeep was located crashed and abandoned a few miles from the home but calls of home break-ins, some of which were in broad daylight, continued to stream in. A Sugarbush Road resident reported she was inside her home when two males broke her front window but fled on foot once they saw her, accord-

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ing to a press release. Also, a Jefferson Avenue resident reported that, upon arriving home, he found two males fleeing his home with his belongings. Officers quickly responded to the area. One, Duane VanAcker, observed the two suspects carrying suitcases and backpacks toward a Chevrolet Blazer near Patty Street. VanAcker notified the other officers, and they were able to arrest the two males and the driver as they were loading the car, according

to the release. Joanne Michelle Hubbard, 40, of Chesterfield Township, was driving the Blazer and a warrant for receiving and concealing stolen property, a five year felony, was authorized for her today by the Macomb County Prosecutor’s Office. Her bond was set at $50,000 cash. Hubbard’s son, Ted Joseph Ohean, 18, of Chesterfield, had warrants for first and second degree home invasion, concealing a stolen firearm, receiving and concealing stolen property about $10,000 and stealing a vehicle authorized for him. His bond was set at $75,000 cash. Steven Michael Los, 18, of Clay Township was the other male; and he had the same warrants authorized for him as Ohean. His bond was set at $50,000

Boy shoots self Boy initially told officers someone shot him as he played at home A 14-year-old Chesterfield Township boy shot himself in the leg Saturday, Aug. 27 while playing with his family’s .22 caliber revolver, according to the Chesterfield Township Police Department. Det. Sgt. Deron Myers said a call was received around 8 p.m. that evening about a young

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boy with a gunshot wound. Upon arrival at Mt. Clemens Regional Hospital, the child informed officers he was playing on his trampoline at his Wales Drive residence when an unknown gunman approached him with what he thought was a gun; he said he then felt a bullet in his leg. The boy then walked to his girlfriend’s house down the street where she bandaged the wound. The girlfriend’s mother called the police and transported him to the hospital, Myers said. The boy’s parents were also notified. While investigating the alleged shooting, Myers said his officers discovered holes in the story. When they went to ask the child additional questions he confessed to accidently shooting himself in the leg with his family’s gun and fabricating the story about the gunman. Myers said the boy is expected to make a full recovery and possible charges of filing a false police report may be brought against him at a later date. The weapon was recovered and is in police custody.

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cash. It was later discovered that the three reside in an apartment together on Jefferson Avenue. A witness near the area told VanAcker he saw Ohearn and Los unload several duffle bags and suitcases and bring them into the apartment. With this information the officers were able to execute a search warrant and located a cache of stolen property, including the property taken from the home on Wand and property reported stolen from other homes and vehicles within the last few days. Anyone in the area that recently had property taken from their home or vehicle can call Det. Scott Blackwell directly at (586) 949-3269. —Courtney Flynn

Message about gun safety vital for children BY COURTNEY FLYNN ASSOCIATE EDITOR

A 14-year-old Chesterfield Township boy shot himself in the leg Saturday evening while playing with his family’s .22 caliber revolver, according to the Chesterfield Township Police Department. Initially the teen told officers an unknown gunman approached him while he was on his trampoline at his Whales Drive home. However, it was later discovered the teen fabricated the story and that he had accidentally shot himself, Chesterfield Det. Sgt. Deron Myers said. While the teen is expected to make a full recovery, local law enforcement officials and gun safety experts said such situations can be avoided with proper knowledge and safety techniques. It is such knowledge and techniques that they encourage all gun owners to be aware of so this recent incident, and ones that could be deadly, can be avoided. Mary Polkowski, owner and director of the Clinton Township located Ultimate Protection Academy, said there is one motto they stick by in all of their children oriented gun safety classes: “Stop, don’t touch, leave the area and tell an adult,” is what Polkowksi said all children are encouraged to remember should they come across a gun. New Baltimore Police Chief Tim Wiley agreed that educating children about the dangers of guns is just as important as keeping the guns locked. “It goes beyond just making sure guns are locked up,” he said. “A lot of kids will look at that gun as a forbidden fruit.” Polkowski also said it is important the message of gun safety be given to children on See GUNS on page 7


The Bay Voice

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COMMENT OF THE WEEK “The problem isn’t necessarily ineffective schools, it’s a poverty problem. Over and over, I see those areas struggling economically, struggle academically. Until leaders realize the way to improve education is to improve the economy, we will see these dismal reports.” - “Leah” commenting on schools that made a state imporvement list.

September 7, 2011

Road plan ill conceived This is in response to the Aug. 24 article “St. Clair to put road bond question before voters.” I am all for having nice roads in St. Clair, but I find it very difficult to side with a major dump of tax money into roads around town until all of the roads are paved. How can anyone see a huge benefit of repaving Third Street when a block over there are dirt streets? I can only imagine what the people living on those streets think about getting taxed more to fix some streets in town but leaving their dirt street alone. Also, before this tax mess festers, shouldn’t the city be in contact with the county to get one of the most horribly paved roads in the area, Fred Moore Highway, repaired? I took the opportunity to speak with several people in town at the boat races and all mentioned St. Clair is such a nice town and it is too bad that the main route to get here was so horrible. These are the people that need to be listened to. Keep that in mind recreation and tourism groups in St. Clair. BOB GRAVE St. Clair

Letter a ‘slap in face’ In response to Sue Tucholski from Macomb Habitat for Humanity (“Richmond let Habitat down”) in the Aug. 31 edition of The Voice: Her words were very critical of the Richmond community and all of the volunteers who spent time working on the Richmond projects. We put in several hours helping with window installation, trim, yard and landscaping and other small efforts, and that was minimal compared with the hours spent by many others. There were people of all ages working at whatever they could. We were amazed and pleased with how many of the young people gave of their time

and seemed genuinely happy to be working on such a project. Local businesses and organizations also were generous in their support. All in all, it seems a lot was accomplished in a short amount of time by the willing volunteers. We ended this project with tired bodies but feeling good that we had made a difference in the lives of some in our community of Richmond. Ms. Tucholski’s letter was a slap in the face. JERRY and LOUISE DOYLE Lenox Township

Richmond did step up I was surprised by the letter to the editor from Sue Tucholski (“Richmond let Habitat down). I’m sorry, Sue, but I have a different opinion of what happened in Richmond during the “Brush With Kindness” program. As a worker at the North Forest site I saw many area residents come together to work on a project that helped residents. People helped with homes when they didn’t even know the persons living in them. There were teachers, churches, civic clubs, students and concerned citizens. As far as funding goes, for those that are not aware of how the program works, the projects were funded by concerned people in our community. It is my understanding that approximately $10,000 was raised by our generous citizens. The benefit dinner may not have been a huge success but many individuals made donations toward this project and a group of Richmond supporters worked at a poker fundraiser. A group of parents and their kids while working on the North Forest house decided to do a separate fundraiser of their own to raise monies for an additional window. Civic groups and churches provided lunches for an average of 40 people a day. How Sue can say that the residents of the Richmond area were not supportive is beyond my way of thinking. I would like to applaud all of the people and businesses that supported this project and hope that Habitat will return to Richmond next year. JUDI BAKER Casco Township

Deckard) and Rayme Niezgoda were also very helpful selling ice cream during the weekend, as well as the help of our class sponsors, Mrs. Florence Rhodes and Mrs. Cheryl Hay. Thank you very much. KRISTEN DECKARD Class of 2014 President Memphis

Memphis class of 2014 thankful for community support During Memphis Days the Class of 2014 held two fundraisers for our class. We sold Coldstone Ice Cream and also had a car wash. Without the support of the following business and church in Memphis, we would not have been able to do this. We thank Lori Scopas, owner of Jessica Jordan Hair Salon, for allowing us to sell our ice cream in front of her store. She provided the electricity for our freezer as well as supporting the volunteers that were working. We also thank Deanna White and Holy Family Church for letting us use their parking lot and water for our car wash. Mrs. White was also very helpful in planning and organizing the car wash. My mother (Lisa

Habitat projects completed because of community The past month my husband and I volunteered with the Habitat for Humanity A Brush with Kindness project in Richmond. We both participated in 15+ days. We were overwhelmed with the support that we received from the Richmond businesses and local volunteers. Lunches were provided by the Richmond Lions Club, Good Old Days Committee, and St. A’s Church. Volunteers came from Trinity Lutheran Church, Richmond schools and the citizens and youth from Richmond. We completed four projects during this time period. These projects could not have been accomplished without the support from these volun-

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Students deserve the blame I found the cartoon printed on your editorial page Aug. 31 to be in poor taste and I would like to call the artist on the carpet. The cartoon blatantly insinuates local school’s poor performance in meeting Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP) is solely a result of bad teacher performance. I find it interesting, and quite insulting, the performance of the students is not called into question. As a community, when should we expect to hold students accountable for their own academic performance? Even the best of teachers can’t be expected to be held accountable for a high school student who can’t even read at a fourth-grade level, refuses to do homework, refuses to study, or just plain doesn’t care. Sure, there are plenty of students who strive for excellence in their academics, but there are just as many who do not. Your cartoon threw every single teacher under the school bus, and the lackluster kids just got another pass. When do we start asking the students to be accountable? CARL J. BONTOMASI Richmond

How about welfare alternatives? Ms. LaFontaine, before you pushed the panic button that ceased welfare benefits after 48 months and retroactive, did you ever consider a work program for those provided benefits prior to termination of 48 months? Persons with OUIs and DUIs in St. Clair County do work on the weekends. Now who really deserves punishment? Like Candice Miller has refused workfare for unemployment, why do you pro-life advocates want to give the equivalent of the death penalty to those in need? Why have you changed Chesterfield constituent hours? Is it to limit the larger turnouts of people with a different point of view? Please change your agenda; let it benefit all the people in your district.

teers. We watched neighbors come together to help others. The youth from Richmond showed up every day. They painted, put up siding, picked garbage, and never complained. We met wonderful, caring people during this project and we look forward to working with them again. This was a great experience and we cannot wait to do it again. Richmond should be proud of these accomplishments! The smiles and appreciation from the homeowners were the icing on the cake! JILL KONWINSKI Lenox

Summer readers thanked for their interest Folks of all ages read many, many books for the Algonac-Clay Library Summer Reading Club. Nearly 400 adults, teens and children enrolled in the annual program. Bravo to all of our wonderful readers for a job well done! The SRC end party had 75 people attend. Readers were treated to a fun talent show and lunch compliments of the Algonac Lions Club. The Algonac Dairy Queen rewarded

PUT IT IN WRITING The Voice welcomes letters to the editor. Letters to the editor may be sent by e-mail, fax or mail and MUST INCLUDE a name, home address and daytime phone number to allow us to verify the identity of the writer. We reserve the right to edit letters for space and clarity, especially those exceeding 300 words in length. Send letters to: The Voice Letters to the editor 51180 Bedford New Baltimore, MI 48047 editor@voicenews.com (e-mail) (586) 716-8918 (fax) Your single agenda will continue the demise that perpetuates this once great nation. KEN HARRIS Port Huron

Right is nonnegotiable The only reason Japan never came to the homeland of the United States is because the citizens of the United States were armed. They sure were not afraid of our military as evidenced by Pearl Harbor - wiped them out in minutes. So when President Obama and his sidekick Hillary Rodham Clinton go behind the American people and try and have the United Nations trash our second amendment rights under the United States Constitution. Every citizen has the right to bear arms. We don’t need a Supreme hand-picked kangaroo court to interpret “Right to bear arms.” I suggest any Congressperson or legislature person or any government persons elected by the people, for the people that disagree with the right to bear arms, don their walking shoes and

youth readers with a coupon for a free treat. A prize drawing was also held at the event. The Friends of the Library provided many of these prizes. Thanks to these fine businesses and organizations for their generous and continued support. SUE KULMAN Algonac-Clay Library

Rain didn’t slow support for Auto Show Boy Scout Troop 296 of Marine City would like to thank everyone who helped us before, during and following our 19th annual Classic Auto Show, which was held on Sunday, Aug. 14, 2011. We would like to extend heartfelt thanks to our sponsors for this year’s event: Marine City AutoZone, Bill MacDonald Ford Blue Water Chapter Antique Truck Club of America, Dave’s Towing, DJ Jammin’ Jerry, Dry Dock, Erickson Industries, Fred Grande Ford Sales, Inc., Harbor Health Private Care, Innovative Ceilings Inc., JD’s Automotive, LDJ Trophies, LLC., Marine City Big Boy, McDonald’s Marine City, Marine City Mobil, Marine City Save-A-Lot, Michael

go door to door and collect these guns. My neighbors and friends are taxpaying, hard-working people where government officials are expendable; and if they parish it is actually a cost savings. GREG WAELCHLI Chesterfield

St. Clair can’t afford it The headline said it all in the Aug. 10 edition of The Voice: “St. Clair to ask residents to vote on $7.5 million bond to repair streets.” Mr. Bloch’s first sentence was, “If you ask St. Clair residents if they want their crumbling roads repaired, the answer is a resounding ‘yes.’” This lead into his story leaves me wondering, did he or the city perform a survey and where are the results? I have seen no evidence the residents of our city are calling for a massive tax increase to fund a “crumbling” street repair program. Funny how roads and schools are always “crumbling” when they want to extort more from you. The city of St. Clair’s leadership is also out of

Bros. Him & Her, Neiman’s Family Market, Pennzoil 10-minute Oil Change Center - St. Clair, Rockford Carving Company, St. Clair GMC-BuickChevrolet Dealer, St. Clair Chrysler-Jeep-Dodge Dealer, SteinmetzVandenbossche Insurance Agency, Sunrise Stores BP and Marathon - Marine City, Sunset West Tanning, Tenyer’s Automotive & Radiator, Transmission Physicians Inc., and The Corner Grocery. Yvonne of Laser MarkIt, as well as Woody and Juanita at LDJ Trophies many thanks for working so diligently with us! A special thanks to Robert Duchane for being our voluntary DJ this year! We wanted to give special thanks to all of the people who participated in this year’s show, in spite of the rainy weather! We hope that you had a wonderful time and enjoyed the show this year! As always many thanks to Maritime Days Festival Committee, Marine City United Methodist Church, the city of Marine City and all of the volunteers that made this event possible. Again, heartfelt thanks go out from the members of Boy Scout Troop 296.

touch with current economic situations. It seems that one street, Thornapple Street, did the right thing and petitioned the city to repair their street at their expense. City leaders came to the conclusion they could not fund that up front so they decided to try and steal via a vote of 50 percent plus one from everyone in the city to fix a whole bunch of streets. The logic is not sound. They are asking for a $7.5 million bond proposal. The average home, which they do not make clear whether taxable value or assessed vale is used, will be paying hundreds annually in increased taxes for the next 10-12 years if this is passed. They go on to try and justify this theft by ballot by stating they can save a bunch by saddling us by paying more annually. Folks, if you can afford this, then make a voluntary payment every year on your taxes and denote it for the street repair fund. I bet they will get few voluntary contributions. PATRICK H. PARZYNSKI St. Clair

LARRY and ROBIN YOKOM Marine City

TM

The Bay Voice, published weekly by Voice Communications Corp. at our main office, 51180 Bedford, New Baltimore, MI 48047, is mailed periodicals (permit: ISSN 8750-7188) postage paid at New Baltimore Post Office and additional offices. Standard mail enclosed. Subscriptions: $30 a year. Advertising and editorial deadlines: 5 p.m. Friday, except on weeks preceding a holiday. Deadline for letters to the editor , 5 p.m. Thursday. The Voice is printed by The Macomb Daily Press. Postmaster, send address changes to 51180 Bedford, New Baltimore, MI 48047. Publisher: Kevin Haezebroeck General Manager/Adv. Director: Debbie Loggins Editor: Jeff Payne Assistant Editor: Courtney Flynn Office Manager: Dorothy Miok Circulation Manager: René Allard NEW BALTIMORE MAIN OFFICE 51180 BEDFORD, NEW BALTIMORE, MI 48047 All correspondence to: 51180 BEDFORD, NEW BALTIMORE, MI 48047 The Voice Newspapers are published weekly by Voice Communications Corp., including The Bay Voice, The Downriver Voice, The North Macomb Voice, The Blue Water Voice and The Macomb Township Voice. New Baltimore (586) 716-8100 | (800) 561-2248 A Journal Register Company Newspaper


September 7, 2011

The Bay Voice

VoiceNews.com - 7

Lake St. Clair waterway map unveiled in New Baltimore Officials hope trail inspires recreational, economic growth BY COURTNEY FLYNN ASSOCIATE EDITOR

A year-long project was unveiled last Tuesday at the Walter and Mary Burke Park beach in New Baltimore before water sport enthusiasts set off into the waters of Anchor Bay. The Lake St. Clair Coastal Water Trail map, which highlights 22 different launch sites along Lake St. Clair and Anchor Bay, took about a year to create through the efforts of the Michigan Sea Grant Office, Michigan State University Extension, Macomb County local municipalities and county water sport stores. While many of the launch spots are known and used by water sport enthusiasts, the map provides a comprehensive look at how the waterways can be navigated and what each area has to offer. Highlighted historical and natural features include the Edsel and Eleanor Ford House, Salt River Marsh, Harsens Island, the South Channel Lights and paddle trips around the Flats and Anchor Bay’s north coast. “This is what we needed to do,” said New Baltimore Director of Planning and Economic Development Judy Sproat before she jumped into a kayak. “We need to expose the recreational activities in the area, many of which people don’t know exist.” To help encourage those who may not have taken to Lake St. Clair other than swimming or riding in a powerboat before - local shops had

kayaks, canoes and paddleboards lined up for use. Kris Dombrowski, of Algonac’s Great Lakes Docks and Decks Shop, was helping people into kayaks prepared and encouraging the use of what many deemed as the area’s most precious natural resource. “This is just a great way to be close to the water,” Dombrowski said of kayaking. “It’s just peaceful, quiet and affordable.” As Dombrowski helped several people into the water, Macomb County Executive Mark Hackel was able to paddle off into the distance on his own. Hackel, who has been promoting Macomb County’s location on the water and its tourism possibilities, spoke to crowd of around 35 about why Lake St. Clair needs to be promoted. “It’s interesting, all the different opportunities we have on this lake and everyday we’re learning something new,” he said. “What a tremendous resource we have. To us in Macomb County, this is our Great Lake.” Chesterfield Township resident Bob Augugliaro has been an avid kayaker for years, traveling to several of the Great Lakes for trips, but admitted there is nothing like having the ability to launch his kayak in his own backyard. He said while he has used many of the area launch sites, the newly unveiled map will allow more water sport enthusiasts to come together and teach others about water sports. Augugliaro is also excited that the Lake St. Clair waterway map will work in conjunction with the Detroit Heritage Water Trails map, which helps paddlers navigate the waters of northern Lake Erie up through the

Photo by COURTNEY FLYNN

Several people brought out their kayaks to show their support for the various recreational activities Lake St. Clair has to offer.

GUNS continued from page 4

Photo courtesy of PHYLLIS ROULO

County Executive Mark Hackel and board Chair Kathy Vosburg of Chesterfield Township unveil the map at Walter and Mary Burke Waterfront Park Tuesday.

Detroit River to Lake St. Clair. In addition to promoting the local waterways, area officials also hope the Lake St. Clair Water Trail will advance economic growth. “I can think of nothing more beneficial than the use of our lake and; to have the Walter and Mary Park be a start and finish point for kayakers is an added benefit to the city of New Baltimore,” Mayor Larry Smith said. “We will make this a destination for people to come.” Smith encouraged people to paddle through Anchor Bay after the unveiling and then shop in the downtown area, although he made it

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8 - VoiceNews.com

The Bay Voice

September 7, 2011

Rec director confirms retirement No official date given for longtime city employee to step down

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Within the next six months New Baltimore Recreation Department Director Mike Hoffard said he will retire. Hoffard said he has not settled on an official date yet but will know more once he talks to the city’s administration this month. He has been with the department for about 31 years and currently earns a salary of about $52,000 a year with benefits. New Baltimore Mayor Larry Smith acknowledged there has been talk of Hoffard’s retirement but said nothing is certain when that will happen or what direction the city will go in to fill the post. “Of course I still don’t have it in writing,” he said of Hoffard’s retirement. “I’m certainly not going to pick someone to fill that position either. It’s too hot an issue.” Smith was scrutinized in June of 2010 after he chose Carlos Aprea, a councilman at the time, to replace Justin Maurer as the assistant director of the recreation department. At that time the job was not posted and no other applicants were sought because Smith said he felt Aprea would be successful in the position. However, when it is

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there the assistant director’s position could be eliminated and an administrative assistant to the director could be brought on at $18,000 a year, Smith said. The net savings to the department would be $16,000 in salary and possibly benefits for one employee, depending on how the administrative assistant post is configured. Hayman said she did not want to comment on the possibility of eliminating the assistant director’s position. However, she and Mayor Pro Tem Ken Butler have both said they don’t understand how they can justify a proposed $18,000 pay increase the way it has been laid out to them. “We’re eliminating Mike (Hoffard)’s wages,” Smith responded. What will happen with the $18,000 raise is a budget item that will have to be addressed, Hayman said. And who will fill Hoffard’s position once he retires will be addressed more in-depth at a later date as well. As for Hoffard and his decision he said, “it’s my time to retire,” when asked. Contact Courtney Flynn at (586)716-8100, ext. 301 or courtney.flynn@voicenews.com

their budgets, Johannes is only one of many to see the overtime pay he was once used to start to dwindle. “I do fully appreciate the fact that these are tough times,” he said, adding that he has become accustomed to his lifestyle and feels he needs another job to maintain his and his family’s standard of living. New Baltimore Police Chief Tim Wiley said New Baltimore officers generally bring in between $7,000 and $12,000 in overtime pay a year. He said the salary for a member of the

New Baltimore police force tops out at about $50,000. While Wiley said he understands Johannes’ request for secondary employment he denied it. The action was partially based on liability issues that could arise if Johannes were injured or broke protocol while serving under the Memphis colors. City Attorney Tim Tomlinson said since New Baltimore is Johannes’ main source of employment and training the city could be held liable for his actions. Another issue that was

brought up regarding Johannes’ request was the possibility of conflicting schedules between the two departments based on court dates and other unforeseen circumstances. Johannes assured council that the Memphis Police Department is willing to fully work with him so there are no conflicts. Since the Monday, Aug. 22 meeting was the first time council heard Johannes’ request no formal action regarding his request was taken. Once liability issues are See OFFICER on page 9

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have a degree but that he has been committed to growing the recreation department since he was hired. “I’m basically running the department,” he said. “(Hoffard) has basically let me run the whole show under his supervision.” In addition to learning Hoffard’s job in the last year, Aprea said he is also working on receiving a recreation certificate from the National Recreation and Park Association. This is a national association that provides education and other resources for those interested in the recreation business. “I would like to have the same chance as everyone else,” Aprea said of the upcoming opening. While Aprea feels he is fit for the director position, it is uncertain whether or not the assistant director position will remain in the future. “We’re just looking for ways to cut corners,” Smith said on recent talks of eliminating that position. He said the $18,000 raise that is being proposed for the assistant director’s position means that $18,000 will be added on to the current salary of the assistant director which is about $30,000 and that combination will equal the salary of the future director. From

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made official that Hoffard will retire, Smith said he anticipates hiring temporary human resources personnel to send out, receive and review applicants. New Baltimore citizens who attended recent city council meetings have made it known that they want their city’s recreation programs to expand and improve. Council members have gone on record stating this is possible through many different avenues, one of which would be hiring a degreed and/or experienced director who has a proven record of expanding recreational activities. “We’ll need to make sure whoever is hired is highly qualified,” Councilwoman Florence Hayman said. Hayman said “highly qualified” to her means the candidate has at least a bachelor’s degree in recreation, previous experience as a director and knowledge on how to run baseball, flag football and summer recreation programs. She said she wants these qualifications listed in the job posting and that she wants the interviews to include the entire council, Smith and members of the New Baltimore Recreation Commission. Aprea made it known at the Aug. 22 council meeting that he does not

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POOL continued from page 1

With a lower lease amount but an additional custodial expense, the new proposed lease would cost the city about $110,000 less than originally expected. However, the cost of chemicals, utilities, lifeguards and current recreation department costs would remain the same as originally proposed. This is estimated to be about $704,000. It is also proposed that an additional $18,000 will be spent on an assistant to the recreation director and that the assistant director’s current wages be increased by $18,000 though at the same time the mayor would like to eliminate the salary paid for the director, currently $52,000. Mike Hoffard, the department’s longtime director, has made it

OFFICER continued from page 8

addressed council will revisit the matter. “We have to do what we have to do in these economic times,” Councilman David Duffy said. “I just want to make sure the city isn’t held liable.” While Johannes seeks to supplement his income, Wiley said about half of his staff, including himself, work second jobs. Wiley is a part-time instructor at Macomb Community College and Wayne State University. Other members of his staff cut down trees part-time, work security or are ushers at major sporting venues. New Baltimore Sgt. Michael Mertens is one member of the staff who has another part-time job. While he works as an usher, he pleaded to the council that Johannes

The Bay Voice known he plans to retire within the next six months. According to the revenue numbers New Baltimore Recreation Department Assistant Director Carlos Aprea and Aquatic Center Director Colleen Mellon have previously calculated, they believe they can bring in a total of about $410,000 after instructor fees and employee benefits have been paid for. While Smith has the lease agreement in his possession he said he is leaving it up to the council on whether or not they want to bring it up for a vote. He said he has done enough to try and make this collaboration work and is now leaving it in the council members’ hands. Butler said he wants discussions on the recreation department to continue, but he doesn’t want them to just be focused on

a possible lease agreement. “I want the overall picture,” he said. He added the issue of the recreation department’s future is one of the biggest the city is going to have to deal with, but he is still curious on what would happen to the current facility and the activities, such as the Anchor Bay Triathlon and Jingle Bell Run, should it close down. The question as to whether or not the recreation department should remain in downtown New Baltimore has been forwarded to the Downtown Development Authority and Butler said he is interested in that discussion as well. In addition to questions about the current facilities location and use, Butler said he has questions about the new lease Smith sent him. Butler said he questions some of the line items, such as pay raises, lifeguard costs and

should be able to work part-time as an officer elsewhere. “He can’t just go get a 9-5 job,” he said. “It’s difficult to find another job with police employment.” Johannes said in addition to the fact Memphis is willing to work with his schedule he also wants to supplement his income with police work because it is something he enjoys and excels at. This reasoning is similar to that of a Memphis police officer who was recently hired on to serve the city on a part-time basis. Sean Gunnery officially became a member of the Memphis Police Department on Aug. 16. As he serves the city on a part-time basis, he is committed to the city of Harper Woods on a fulltime basis as its fire chief. Gunnery graduated from the police academy in December 2010 after he made an effort to become cross trained because he thought Harper Woods

was going to restructure their emergency response departments. The public safety proposal failed though, but by that time Gunnery already had his training. “I’ll have my certification but I was unable to activate that in Harper Woods. It expires in December and I didn’t want that training to go to waste,” he said. Gunnery is a Richmond resident so his part-time employment is also close to his home. As Gunnery and several New Baltimore officers continue to work two jobs, Johannes must wait a few more weeks to see if the council will allow him to serve more than just their community as an officer.

VoiceNews.com - 9

the cost of current facility upgrades, as well as what the school district has to say. “I want to work with the city of New Baltimore,” Anchor Bay School District Director of Business Kyle Anderson said. “We’re willing to look at everything.” Anderson still maintains a deal between the two entities is a win-win situation but said should nothing pan out they are looking into other options. The Aquatic Center will remain open to the public this month, but Anderson said its fate after that remains uncertain. However, the girls’ and boys’ Anchor Bay varsity swim teams will be able to once again call the Aquatic Center their home this season, he added.

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NBPD phone lines to be down as of this Friday From Friday, Sept. 9 to Monday, Sept. 12 the phone lines at the New Baltimore Police Department will not be working because the department will be in the process of moving to its new location at 37885 Green St. Those who call the general line will be directed right to dispatch and will not be able to speak with an officer directly. For emergencies call 911. —Courtney Flynn

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that American air space had been closed. Still being over Canada, Mammen said they were notified to land in Halifax. While they were the first ones to land there, they wouldn’t be the last. It was reported that 39 flights landed on the eastern Canadian province that day while hundreds of others touched at other Canadian airports. Mammen, his crew and his passengers did not return to New York until Thursday, Sept. 13. The experience was personal to Mammen, in the sense he was in the sky when tragedy struck and his wife and children had to wonder about his fate for some time; it also hit home because he knew some of those aboard United Airlines flights 93 and 175.

‘My gears started going’ While Mammen was flying a commercial flight at the time of the attacks, Champagne was in an F16 Falcon for a combat skills practice exercise near Grayling. He left Selfridge at about 8:45 a.m. that morning - American Airlines Flight 11 crashed into the north tower at 8:46 a.m. and United Airlines Flight 175 struck the south tower at 9:03 a.m. - for a typical training exercise. “It was a pretty uneventful flight for the first 45 minutes,” he said. However, when Champagne was approaching the Saginaw area he said unexpected air traffic started to come over the radio. Since military and commercial

flights use different radio systems, Champagne said he could only hear air traffic controllers telling planes to land at airports they wouldn’t normally touch down at. After a few moments of confusion during which he still had no idea what was unfolding in the country he volunteered to protect, Champagne’s commanding officer asked if he had dropped all his ammunition at the practice site. Champagne said he had, and then began to wonder if he had accidently struck a civilian or had not cleared the area properly. Champagne was then asked to land back at Selfridge and wait for further directions. “My gears started going,” he said. They started to turn even more when he was asked to land in the live load area on base, a place he had never landed at in the 10 years he had been

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“Nineteen hijackers came into my office and murdered eight colleagues of mine,” Mammen said. “The 19 hijackers then turned my office into a missile to harm another 3,000 Americans.” Mammen said he knew three of the four United Airlines pilots and about half of the flight attendants. Even though the Sept. 11 attacks have had a profound personal affect on Mammen, he continues on with his daily life 10 years later but never forgets that day or those who lost their lives. “Life has changed for everybody you can say, since that day forward,” he said. “I just keep plugging along because I love what I do.” As he continues to move forward with his life though, Mammen said he has a better understanding of his mother’s famous saying, “the time between too young and too old is

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Well Maintained Trade-in, Full power Equip., Won’t Last. 8121T

SALE PRICED

SALE PRICED

SALE PRICED

2008 CHEVY SILVERADO 4X4

$24,900

2009 PONTIAC G8

One Owner Trade-in, Only 25k miles, one owner, trade-in, Only 37,000 Miles, Loaded. 8120T leather bucket seats, pwr sunroof. 8060T

SALE PRICED

$24,900

2008 GMC ENVOY

Only 25,000 Miles, One Owner Trade-in, Loaded. 8118T

SALE PRICED

$16,900

2006 PONTIAC G6

SALE PRICED

$22,900

$10,900

2004 CHEVY SILVERADO CREW CAB 4X4

Leather, Htd seats, Well Maintained Trade-in, Loaded, Sharp! 7993T

$14,900

SLT, Leather, Very Clean, Trade-in. 2396T

$13,900

2010 GMC TERRAIN SLE FWD One Owner Trade-In, Low Miles. Won’t Last! 8022T

SALE PRICED

$23,400

One Owner Trade-in, Low Miles, Factory Warranty, Save $$$$ 2408T

$22,900

2008 DODGE CHARGER SXT

Bright Red, Rear Spoiler, Sharp Car Low Miles! 2403T

SALE PRICED

$15,900

1 Owner Trade in, Chrome Whls, Very Clean, Loaded!

SALE PRICED

$15,400

2008 CHEVY IMPALA LT

Only 27,000 miles, Full power equipment. 2381T

SALE PRICED

$14,900

2010 JEEP PATRIOT

Only 17,000 Miles, Full Power Equipment! 2368T

SALE PRICED

$15,900

2008 GMC 2008 PONTIAC ACADIA SLT FWD G6 One Owner Trade-in, center buckets, loaded! 8035T

One Owner Trade-in, Only 16,000 Miles, Full Power, Factory Warranty. 8111T

2009 DODGE 2007 FORD EDGE RAM QUAD CAB SEL PLUS FWD

SALE PRICED

SALE PRICED

SALE PRICED

$26,900

2009 SATURN VUE XR FWD

$14,900

2009 CHEVY MALIBU LT

One owner, trade-in, SLT, 4x4, won’t last! 2437T

$24,900

2008 SATURN VUE FWD

Power Sunroof, Aluminum whls, 6cyl., Well Maintained Trade in. 7974T

One Owner Trade-in, Low Miles, Factory Warranty. 8109T

One Owner Trade-in, Only 400 Miles, Factory Warranty, Won’t Last. 8107T

One owner, trade-in, full power, low miles. 2430T

SALE PRICED

SALE PRICED

SALE PRICED

SALE PRICED

$9,400

2009 DODGE JOURNEY R/T

$17,900

$17,900

$16,900

2005 DODGE DURANGO LIMITED 4X4 HEMI V8 One Owner Trade-In, Htd/Leather, 3rd Row, Trailer Pkg, Won’t Last! 2311T

SALE PRICED

$12,900

2008 JEEP COMMANDER 4X4

One Owner Trade-In, Power Sunroof, Loaded, Low Miles. 2383T

SALE PRICED

$21,900

2005 FORD TAURUS

Well maintained Trade-in, Full power equipment. 2401T

SALE PRICED

$7,900

2009 CHEVY AVEO LS

Well Maintained Trade In, Leather Heated Seats, Loaded! 2415T

Only 19k miles, factory warranty, Won’t Last!! 2390T

SALE PRICED

SALE PRICED

$17,900

$11,900

2008 JEEP 2009 GMC SIERRA LIBERTY SPORT SLE CREW 4X4 One owner, trade-in, only 23,000 miles. 2425T

SALE PRICED

$15,900

One Owner Trade-in, Low Miles, Loaded, Save $$$ 2428T

SALE PRICED

$27,900

1.9% up to 36 months, 2.9% up to 60 months on Suburban, Tahoe, Silverado, Impala, Malibu, Yukon, Yukon XL, Sierra, Enclave & G6 models only. S, A & B Tier Customers, based on approved credit with Ally finance

St. Clair Chevy

Buick

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Chrysler

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810-329-1000 810-329-2100 View all pre-owned at www.stclairauto.com

RAM


September 7, 2011

The Bay Voice

VoiceNews.com - 13

Fort Gratiot 810-385-8500 2008 CHEVY COBALT

Automatic, CD, Spoiler! 54k miles. M3144

$

2006 CHEVY IMPALA LT

11,488

Alloy Wheels, Full Power, Remote Start! 66k Miles. MFG895B

2007 SATURN ION

Only 12k, Level 3, Auto, ABS, Alloy Whls. M3091

$

$

2007 CHEVY COBALT LS

Only 30k Miles! 34 MPG, Automatic M3186

11,888

2006 CHEVY MONTE CARLO LT

Alloy Wheels, Moonroof, Spoiler, Remote Start, 68k Miles. M3154

12,888

$

CARS

$

V6, Alloy Wheels, Full Power, Keyless Entry, 36k Miles

‘08 Pontiac G6 .................................#M3026 $14,888 Alloy Wheels, Spoiler, ABS and Remote Start, 35k Miles

‘08 Chevy Impala LS ...................#M2969 $14,888 Only 25k Miles, Full Power, Keyless Entry

‘08 Chevy Malibu LT ...................#M3080 $16,995 30 MPG’s! Only 15k Miles! Chrome App. Pkg, Full Power & Keyless Entry

‘06 Cadillac DTS ............................#M3131 $18,888

‘06 Chevy Uplander LT

Sport pkg, Chromes, Moonroof! 38k miles. M3121

$

14,800

14,995

12,488

2008 SATURN AURA XE

Only 22k, Heated Cloth, Remote start. M3165

$

14,888

‘06 Chevy Trailblazer LT ........#M3143A $15,488 4X4, Heated Leather, Boards and Moonroof!

‘10 GMC Canyon.............................#M3126 $16,888 Only 4K Miles! One Owner Trade!

‘08 Saturn Vue XE .................... #MFG786A $15,988 Alloy Wheels, Full Power and Keyless Entry, 54K Miles

‘07 Chevy Silverado LT ............ #M3088 $16,888 Extended Cab, Chrome Boards, Tow Pkg. 58K Miles ........... #M3067 $

......................... #MFG4734A $

‘08 Chevy Trailblazer LT ......... #M2999 $16,888 Sun & Sound Pkg., Boards and Tow Pkg, 29K Miles

17,688

Ext. Cab, Power Windows & Locks, Bedliner. 36K Miles

‘09 Sierra SLE

$

SUVS

Power Sliding Door, Quad Bucket Seats and Rear DVD!

‘08 Chevy Silverado WT

Chrome wheels, Spoiler, Remote start. M3167

2008 PONTIAC G6

12,995 ..............#M3148 $

2008 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX

11,888

TRUCKS & VANS

‘08 Saturn Aura XE...................... #M3044 $14,488

4511 24th Ave., Fort Gratiot

‘08 Saturn Vue “Hybrid”......... #M3132 $ 20,488 Heated Leather, Chrome Wheel, Keylesss Entry! Only 27k Miles!

20,888

Ext. Cab, 17” Polished Wheels, Tow Pkg., 23k Miles

White Lightning, Heated & Cooled Seat, Navigation!

‘08 GMC Acadia SLT.............. #MFG648A $ 23,888 White Diamond, Moonroof, Remote Start 59k miles

‘08 Pontiac G8 ................................#M3081 $ 22,888

‘11 Chevy Cargo Express........#M3003 $ 24,800 4.8L, Full power, Access Pro Pkg, Tow Pkg, 24k Miles

18” Alloy Wheels, Leather, Moonroof and Remote Start!

‘07 GMC Yukon XL SLT....... #MFG1216A $ 27,888 20” Chromes, Navigation, Moon and Rear DVD! 69k Miles!

Plus tax, title and lic. 1.9% APR on select certified cars, with approved credit, as a well qualified customer thru Ally bank for 36 months, 2.9% APR available up to 60 months.

Locations Rates to Serve 1.9% You Better!

2

CREDIT APPROVAL! BAD CREDIT NO CREDIT SLOW CREDIT POOR CREDIT

2007 SATURN ION 2

Like new condition! Only 6k miles! J919

Pkg 2, That’s right, Only 18k miles! J540

2008 CHEVY IMPALA LT

2008 SATURN AURA XE

14,999 OR $229/MO

$

15,500 OR $238/MO

OVER 200 AVAILABLE

2009 PONTIAC G6 GT

$

$

DIVORCE FORECLOSURE REPO’S BANKRUPTCY

WE CAN HELP!

12,488 OR $189/MO

$

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WWW.MORANCHEVY.COM

as low as

2009 CHEVY AVEO 5 LS

11,395 OR $169/MO

VIEW ALL OF OUR MARKED DOWN INVENTORY ON THE WEB

2008 CHEVY HHR LS

14,888 OR $229/MO

$

GT pkg, full power, chrome whls, 33k. J549

Heated seats, alloys, V6, 34k miles. J561

Great gas mileage! Xtra clean! 55k miles. J3002A

2008 BUICK LUCERNE CX

2009 PONTIAC G3

2009 CHEVY MALIBU LT1

$

14,688 OR $226/MO

2008 SATURN AURA XE

DELIVERED WHERE YOU WANT!

15,999 OR $248/MO

$

$

15,999 OR $248/MO

$

14,998 OR $229/MO

16,498 OR $258/MO

Super Sharp! Fully loaded, 53k miles. J2805A

Another LOW MILEAGE offer! 19k miles. J823

Extra Clean! Alloys, LOADED! 41k miles. J460

Auto, Cruising pkg, Loaded, 19k miles. J927

Xtra clean condition! 48k miles. J2461A

2010 CHEVY MALIBU LT

2007 CHEVY HHR LT

2008 CHEVY IMPALA LTZ

2009 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER LT1

2008 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER LT1

16,980 OR $268/MO

$

Remote start, power seat, 12k miles. J697

LT pkg, alloy whls, LOADED, 52k miles. J867

Leather, moonroof, alloys, 45k miles. J3478A

Power, moonroof, LOADED, 17k miles. J691

2008 SATURN OUTLOOK XE

2008 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 LT2

2009 CHEVY SILVERADO 2500HD

2007 GMC YUKON XL DENALI

$

$

21,888 OR $ 348/MO

DVD, way too much to list! 59k miles. J784

16,998 OR $259/MO

$

25,995 OR $419/MO

Z71 pkg, leather & more! 30k miles. J4244A

$

$

17,780 OR $278/MO

25,998 OR $426/MO 6.0L V8, 3/4 Ton, 45k miles. J982

$

$

17,999 OR $279/MO

33,998 OR $ 558/MO

Denali means it has it ALL! 64k miles. J808

$

18,900 OR $299/MO Not hardly broken in! 22k miles. J765

Includes: 12 Month/12,000 Mile Bumper-To-Bumper Plus 5 Year/100,000 Mile Powertrain Warranty**

Plus tax, title and lic. 1.9% APR on select certified cars, with approved credit, as a well qualified customer thru Ally bank for 36 months, 2.9% APR available up to 60 months. 72 Month Payments with 10% down and approval as well qualified customer.

Clinton Twp 586-791-1010

35500 Gratiot, Clinton Twp.


14 - VoiceNews.com

The Bay Voice

September 7, 2011

‘Red Means Stop’ signs save lives School begins this week and children will be waiting at bus stops once again. Throughout the Anchor Bay School District, billboard signs stating “Red Means Stop” are being displayed to alert drivers that school is open and the buses are on the road. Look for the signs in front of schools, homes, the fire and police departments and surrounding townships.

When the bus stops, the red STOP sign is displayed on the side of the bus. It means that students will be boarding or disembarking from the vehicle. PLEASE OBEY the sign. Drivers, watch for children. Children, look both ways for automobiles. Another safe school year is a must! HAVE A GREAT school year: As the saying goes,

FOUR CHEESE BLEND 15” LARGE 1 TOPPING

PRIME RIB DINNER EVERY FRI. & SAT.

FISH SPECIALS EVERY WEEKEND

$9.99

FREE

Live Entertainment Fri. & Sat. Nights

LUNCH OR DINNER Buy One at Regular Price Get One of Equal or Lesser value FREE!

37700 GREEN STREET, NEW BALTIMORE Visit us on Facebook 586.725.0022

Max. Value $6.99 With the purchase of 2 beverages. Dine-In Only. Valid Mon-Thurs. With coupon. Not valid with any other offer.

10%Off Military Discount

Exp. 9-22-11

8287 Dixie Hwy., • Fairhaven VISIT US ONLINE AT BOBBYMACSBAYSIDE.COM

9715 St. Clair River Rd. (3 minutes north of Algonac Harbor)

586-725-5602

810-794-3041

BUY ONE GET ONE LUNCH OR DINNER

BUY ONE GET ONE LUNCH OR DINNER

Valid Only Mon - Thurs through 9-22-11 With purchase of 2 beverages. Up to $11 value.

Must be of equal or lesser value. One coupon per table. Not valid on holidays. Coupon not valid with any other offers or specials. Dine in only. All offers and specials subject to change.

Must be of equal or lesser value. One coupon per table. Not valid on holidays. Coupon not valid with any other offers or specials. Dine-in only. All offers and specials subject to change.

8287 Dixie Hwy., • Fairhaven VISIT US ONLINE AT BOBBYMACSBAYSIDE.COM

9715 St. Clair River Rd. (3 minutes north of Algonac Harbor)

SENIOR SPECIALS

$

18 18 HOLES + CART

WE ARE 12564 Belle River Rd., N Memphis, Michigan 48041 OPOW EN!

Includes Hot Dog, Chips & Beverages

810-392-2121

Must Present Coupon

Mon-Fri only

• Leagues forming now • Junior league starting in June • Pre-season discounts for memberships Memberships as low as $575 • Outing! • Book your next event! Banquet room available

SPECIAL GROUP RATES FOR 20+ Capac Rd.

HURRY AND SIGN UP!!

Imlay City

▲ Arts and Crafts ● Scrapbook Night begins 6:30 Sept. 16 in Fellowship Hall at First Congregational Church, 36223 Alfred St., New Baltimore. Bring supplies, photos and snacks. (586) 725-0909. ● Anchor Bay K of C 12Hour Scrap & Crafting Event

“It’s a sister thing”

We Have Moved! Stop In And See Our New Store! 48411 Jefferson Chesterfield

Hoffman $ 59 Hard 3 LB. Salami With coupon. Exp. 9-14-11

Richmond t (M ti o G ra

I- 94

-1 9

)

32 Mile Rd. (Van Dyke) M-53

28

18 HOLES + CART

(Stop Light)

Bordman Rd.

Romeo

9

$

I-69 Belle River

B e Golf Course ll e R iv er Rd Memphis .

-1

22

18 HOLES + CART

WEEKENDS OPEN PLAY THRU MAY 21ST

Port Huron

M

$

ANCHOR BAY SCHOOLS have grown: Since the day of just one school, built in 1876, with all 12 grades in a threestory edifice called Hathaway Institute, later New Baltimore Public School until 1950, the district has ballooned. Anchor Bay Rural Agricultural School was the district’s new name in 1950, when the first new building was erected on Washington (now Lighthouse Elementary and added on to several times). The new Anchor Bay High School - housing the upper six grades - had its first graduation class in 1951 with 20 students. The writer’s class of 1952 had 35 seniors. Over the years, the high school has moved three more times to its present location. Along with two middle schools, seven elementary schools, a pre-school, an adult learning center, swimming pool, bus garage and transportation/maintenance building and more, the district is a long way from the days of Hathaway, (a reunion of former stu-

Stoney Creek Metro

New Haven

26 Mile Rd.

Polish Krakus Ham & Polish Provolone Cheese

$

50

4

LB.

With coupon. Exp. 9-14-11

8” Boston $ Cream Cake

99

5

586-948-7500

Sorellebakeryanddeli@gmail.com

THURSDAY

TUESDAY

BIG RIB SALE FULL SLAB

All You Can Eat FISH & CHIPS

$

13 00

Check Out:

$

9 79

sugarbushtavern.com

KENO MEGA MILLIONS

BY BETTE CARROTHERS

INTERFAITH CHOIR REHEARSALS begin Sept. 12: Imagine fellowship and song on a Monday evening. Then, imagine singing with the ensemble week after week rehearsing to perform in a December concert. The concert is the climax of the season and the audience loves it. Such satisfaction is not easy to describe. It’s a memory to behold. Why not become a part of the memory and join the New Baltimore Interfaith Choir that has entertained our area for 45 years, with time off during 1984-96. The Monday, Sept. 12 rehearsal will begin at 6:30 p.m. with a “Meet and Greet” pot luck - bring a dish to pass - at Christ, the King Lutheran Church, 29920 23 Mile, Chesterfield. The church is located behind the All-State Insurance building. No auditions. No fees. The Christmas Concert will be Sunday, Dec. 4, at 3 p.m. at Anchor Bay High. Call Director Bette Carrothers at (586) 725-8051 and be a part of musical history in Our Town. HIGH SCHOOL SINGERS ALERT! Blair Cremeens is the director of the new ensemble, Anchor Bay Stars, a high school group that performs pop, jazz and music theatre style music. He is holding auditions for male and female singers in the glee club on Tuesday, Sept. 13 at 2:30 p.m. at ABHS. Mr. Cremeens states: “An advanced level of vocal talent, dedication and an attitude of excellence towards rehearsals and performance are

desired.” Contact: blair@anchorbaystars.co m or call (810) 434-4484. Visit: ANCHORBAYSTARS.COM. VENDORS ALERT! The New Baltimore Historical Society’s History Fair deadline for vendors is Friday, Sept. 16. No exceptions. Call co-chair’s Judy at (586) 725-5249, Flo at (586) 725-4690 or Barb at (586) 260-2963 for an opportunity to be a part of the huge Antique and Craft Show Plus on Saturday-Sunday, Sept. 24-25. The fee is $25 for the two days for a 10-by10 space along Washington, between Alfred and Front streets, with the street blocked to traffic. Applications are available also from the Grand Pacific Museum (open from noon to 2 p.m. on Wednesdays and Saturdays), New Baltimore City Hall and Celtic Sisters (next door to the museum and across from Huntington Bank on Washington). Checks are payable to New Baltimore Historical Society, 51065 Washington, New Baltimore, MI 48047. A DEAR LADY REMEMBERED: Mrs. Marie Schmidt Marsh passed away in August at the age of 101. Born on May 25, 1910, Mrs. Marsh was the child of Paul and Delia Schmidt along with brothers, Truman and Harry, all now deceased. She graduated from Hathaway Institute in 1929. Earlier, she and her brothers walked to a one-room school from 23 to 24 Mile,

2ND LUNCH OR DINNER (with purchase of same, equal or lesser value) Dine In Only JUST BRING THIS AD IN • Excludes: Monday Snow Crabs or Perch, Monday Burger & Beer Special & Thursday Ribs Special. Offer Expires 10-7-11.

27900 21 MILE ROAD • CHESTERFIELD 586.949.5260 • WWW.SUGARBUSHTAVERN.COM

● Southeastern Michigan Conservation Club hosts an ox roast 12-6 p.m. Sept. 10 at 2402 N. Belle River Road, Marine City. Price: $15 for all-you-can-eat. Cash prizes; raffles; call (810) 343-0702

begins 10 a.m. Sept. 17 at the St. Mary Parish Center, 50931 Maria, New Baltimore. Cost: $12. Reserve a spot at: (586) 7254091. Also, for a $100 charity raffle ticket for Dec. 8 possible $5,000 cash drawing: (586) 5493722. ● Call by Sept. 20 to be an artist or crafter at the 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 19 Grace United Methodist Church Christmas Bazaar at 48655 Jefferson, Chesterfield. Phone (586) 725-0377.

▲ Children ● MOPS: Pre-register to attend Mothers of Preschoolers, 9:30-11:30 a.m. Sept. 16 at the Rock Community Church, Fair Haven. For moms of kids 0-5, email RockMOPSmom @gmail.com.

▲ Church

▲ Blood Drives

● Beth Moore simulcast event takes place 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 10 at the First Baptist Church, 55260 Washington, New Baltimore. Tickets: $15 call (586) 588-0017 or (586) 749-5036

● 10 a.m. Sept. 10 at Perch Point Conservation Club, 7930 Meisner, Casco. Call (810) 5238115. ● 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sept. 11 at St. Mary’s Parish Center, New Baltimore. (586) 725-2441. ● 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 11 at St. Frances of Assisi, 62811 New Haven Road, Ray. 800-RedCross ● 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sept. 11 at St. Mary’s, 26254 Main St., New Baltimore. (800) Red-Cross

▲ Fundraisers ● Macomb Homeless Coalition golf fundraiser begins with 7:30 a.m. registration Sept. 10 at the Bello Woods Golf Course, Macomb. Cost: $100 much incl. 586-285-0400 ask about sponsorship

▲ Library events ● Create a 3-D foam butterfly at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 8 in the Ira Township Library, 7013 Meldrum. To register ages 5-10 call (586)

▲ Breakfastdinner . (810) 329-3018.

COYOTE’S

26 MILE & GRATIOT • (586) 749-5007 Wednesday Live Team Trivia

Gift Certificates Certificates and Prizes

OPEN 7 DAYS LUNCH/DINNER SPECIALS DAILY! THE ONLY TAVERN ON 21 MILE RD.

Our Town

dents is held each year on the second Sunday of July in the AMVETS Post 52 pavilion). With over 300400 graduating these days, the district has grown, indeed.

FREE

FREE

Valid Only Mon - Thurs through 9-22-11 With purchase of 2 beverages.Up to $11 value.

WEEKDAY OPEN PLAY THRU MAY 21ST

“Stretch yourself and be surprised at how far you can reach.” Start today to “be a lifelong learner.” There are thousands of stories of Anchor Bay High graduates reaching for the stars of success and accomplishing their goals. Many still live in the area continuing their good works for the betterment of mankind. A list could be made that would astound the reader, but better yet, ask around and look around. There they are, in your neighborhood or nearby. Meanwhile, in 2011 and always, Anchor Bay Schools have devoted teachers and administrators ready and willing to educate students. Best wishes to all from Our Town.

LIVE BAND Fri, Sept. 9 & Sat, Sept. 10 Toxic Candy

Monday Sloppy Joes Tuesday and Saturday Mexican Day Choice of Entrees

Wednesday Dollar Burgers Thursday Large Pizza Friday Fish Dinner

Check out our Great New Menu items!!

$1.00 $4.99 $1.00 $5.00 $3.25

because her father had only one plow horse and couldn’t spare it for the children to ride and stand outside the school all day, while other students used their family horse for “transportation,” daily. She met her husband John who was from Mt. Clemens at a football game there. They married in 1934 at St. Mary’s Catholic Church and settled here in Our Town, raising four children, James now deceased, Tom, Sharon (Roy) Steffey, all living here and Cora (Jim) Smith of Idaho. Mrs. Marsh leaves 11 grandchildren, 14 great-grandchildren and eight greatgreat grandchildren. In searching through the 1929 Anchor, the Hathaway Institute yearbook, it stated that Marie Schmidt’s highest ambition was to be a librarian. (She attended a Hathaway Reunion a few years ago and was the oldest graduate.) My, oh my, did she fulfill that desire! She helped to establish our first library and served there as librarian for 41 years. It all began when the St. Mary’s Ladies Sodality was in need of a project. As time went on, a consultation with the town fathers resulted in securing a small house first, for the library, and later, occupying the front of the City Garage on Washington, between Green and Alfred on the north side. There was no budget so all of the books were donated. The smell of gas and oil from See TOWN on page 15

725-9081; Teen Game Day starts 9:30 a.m. Sept. 10.

▲ Seniors ● Retired and Ready to Eat meets 9 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 21 at Dimitri’s, Gratiot and 23 Mile Road, Chesterfield. No need to be retired to join. Call (586) 725-0909.

▲ Shows and Sales ● Meadows Annual Rummage Sale will be held 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 8-10 inside their Community Room, New Baltimore. Call (586) 725-7600. ● Registration is $10 if you register a car, truck or motorcycle by Sept. 9 for the Sept. 18 Classic Car Show, Riverfront, Algonac. Call 810-794-5511 or email execdirector@algonacchamber.com ● Great Oaks Elementary Mom 2 Mom Sale runs 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, Sept. 17 at 32900 24 Mile Road, Macomb. Tables with rack space: $25. Call (586) 598-4382.

▲ Trips ● See Shipshewana Sept. 13, sponsored by Chippewa Valley. (586) 723-2050. Also, Gem Theatre “Daddy Long Legs” is Sept. 22; Agawa Canyon Fall Color Train Ride: Sept. 28-30 ● See Toby Mac in Concert at the DTE Energy Music Theatre 7 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 18, sponsored by the St. Mary Youth Ministry. Tickets: $20. Call (586) 725-7579.

▲ Everything else ● A cribbage tournament will be held at 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 18 in St. Peters Lutheran Church, 6745 S. Palms Road, Fair Haven. Cost: $8. Call (810) 765-8161.

each

The Voice welcomes calendar items from nonprofit groups. Mail yours to Editor, The Voice, 51180 Bedford St., New Baltimore, MI 48047 or fax it to (586) 716-8918 or email it to: editor@voicenews.com.


September 7, 2011

BORDER continued from page 1

around gaining control of an area, maintaining control of an area and then expanding that control. With a vulnerable northern border, one that didn’t receive much attention until after 9/11, Gallegos said such a strategy was needed. To reinforce this strategy the number of Border Patrol agents in the agency increased from 10,000 to about 21,000 from 2002 to now, he said. At the Great Lakes sector of the agency, which now includes Selfridge, Marysville, Gibraltar, Sault Ste. Marie and Sandusky, Ohio locations, has seen its ranks swell from 125 to about 500 employees. “We are the largest sector in the northern border,” Gallegos said. “The resourcing has been refocused up here to a certain degree. At least the mindset has changed since 9/11.” One change has been the increased use of new technology. Just along the St. Clair River, Gallegos said he has 11 camera systems - each of which have four cameras attached to them that feed live video back into the control room at Selfridge. These cameras not only have the ability to transmit what is happening at all angles of the monitoring systems but they also have a visual range up to four miles out, night or day. “There’s complete coverage from Lake St. Clair to Lake Huron,” he said. “Our technology plus ups have been substantial here.” Gallegos admitted additional substantial technology upgrades likely won’t be coming their way for a while though because of federal budget constraints. “The next five years are going to be tough but we have all the resources we need,” he said. “The tech-

The Bay Voice nology is a force multiplier for us. Also, we (other federal, state and local agencies) have learned how to work together better.” Intelligence - or technology and the vast amount of personnel that complement it - along with agency collaboration and the ability to mobilize are what Gallegos said are the three pillars that make the CBP’s new strategy. However, to best protect that 836 miles of international border and 3,802 miles of shoreline he is in charge of, Gallegos said civilians need to lend a helpful eye. “We have to get the public’s perception changed,” he said. “This is everybody’s problem.” Gallegos said citizens still need to be aware that there are threats out there. He said there is no need for people to panic but to just call the proper agencies when they see a suspicious boat traveling the waterways or the same person arriving at their local waterfront park at the same time every night. Gallegos compared this type of system to a Neighborhood Watch. Although the southern border still receives the majority of attention, Gallegos said most of the illegal aliens trying to cross that border are of Mexican or Central American decent. Within recent months, Gallegos said his agents have detained people from about 150 different countries trying to cross the Great Lakes border. Some have been from the Middle East, while others have been from northern Africa and the Mediterranean region. With 9/11 now 10 years in the past, Gallegos said he his agency’s goals down the road remain on strengthening relationships with other agencies and civilians and protecting the border. As Gallegos and his agents work to secure the

U.S. Customs and Border Protection personnel watch over several different screens in their command center at Selfridge to determine if there is any suspicious activity at any of the border entries or along the waterways. Photo by COURTNEY FLYNN

borders in their backyards, the 127th Wing of the Air Force National Guard was deploying about 3,816 airmen in the 10 years since 9/11, according to information provided by Air National Guard Capt. Penny Carroll. Some of these airmen deployed have been members of the 107th Fighter Squadron and the 171st Air Refueling Squadron. Both of these units have been deployed numerous times to assist in Operation Iraqi Freedom and Operation Enduring Freedom. The 107th Fighter Squadron was also on 24-hour alert after 9/11 until Oct. 1, 2008, when the Ohio Air National Guard in Toledo took over. “Sept. 11, 2001, was the defining moment for a generation of Americans. Since that time, airmen, soldiers and coast guardsmen from Selfridge have deployed to places near and far not only (to) defend our freedoms, but to help others secure freedom and democracy as well,” Col. Michael Thomas, commander of the 127th Wing, said in a release. “At the same time, Selfridge has become a key center for Department of Homeland Security operations to protect and secure our northern border.” Contact Courtney Flynn at (586) 716-8100 ext. 301 or Courtney.flynn@voicenews.com.

continued from page 14

the back garage permeated the building. Eventually, the entire building was given to the library and a Library Board was formed with members Richard Robinson, Thomas Stapleton, Leigh Skinner and Dr. Weimar (who helped to design and redecorate the building). A grand lady who gave much to Our Town, Mrs. Marie Marsh will be missed. Blessings go to the Marsh family. To report news about your service organization, call Bette Carrothers at (586) 725-8051 or e-mail her at wgcmusicbjc@ webtv.net.

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PAGE 16 • Wednesday, September 7, 2011

the bay

Spor ts

Call The Voice to get your game results, notices for upcoming sporting or recreation events or sports-related story ideas published.

Contact The Voice at 586.716.8100 Fax: 586.716.8918

editor@voicenews.com

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Making a stand Defense comes up big for Anchor Bay in win against L’Anse Creuse BY ANDREW BENOIT VOICE STAFF WRITER

The Anchor Bay Tars bounced back from a tight season opening loss by running their way to victory against L’Anse Creuse in the MAC Blue opener for both teams. The Tars slowly pulled away from a 7-7 tie at halftime to end up winning the game 17-7. After scoring 33 points in the season opener against Westland John Glenn, the Tars could only muster touchdowns on their first and last possessions of the game but it was ultimately enough to keep the Lancers at bay. The Tars also converted on a 34-yard Justin Nelson field goal on their opening drive of

the second half. “First of all I’ll say hats off to L’Anse Creuse. They played an extremely tough game,” Tars Head coach Phil Latona said after the game. “It came down to execution and at the end we were able to execute a couple of plays and we got that extra score.” “I thought we played some good D. We played a good game, but again, it wasn’t perfect, but our kids showed great heart and they battled and battled to the end.” In the low-scoring affair, field position proved to be a critical factor for both teams. Neither team showed an ability to sustain long drives and aside from their opening drive in the second half, Anchor

Bay’s only scoring drives came by way of big plays. The Tars first touchdown came on their opening possession of the game. Running back Nick Black took a handoff 57 yards for the game’s first score. With Anchor Bay clinging to only a 10-7 margin deep into the fourth quarter, it was the defense that stepped up and preserved that lead. L’Anse Creuse took possession at their own 29 yard line with just under four minutes to play and failed to pick up any yardage on three straight incompletion before a botched reverse on fourth down gave possession back to the Tars. See TARS on page 17

Photo by DAVE ANGELL

Nick Black celebrates after scoring Anchor Bay’s first touchdown in Thursday’s win.

RESULTS VOLLEYBALL Harper Woods 25, 25, 25; New Haven 17, 20, 21 New Haven dropped all three games in their Aug. 29 home contest against Harper Woods. Senior Hayley Chartier had 13 sets for kills and 10 service points and senior Gabby Baade had 10 digs. The Rockets’ next match is Sept. 13 at home against Madison.

GOLF L’Anse Creuse North 215, Port Huron 220 (At Scalawags, par 37) Nathan Peer of L’Anse Creuse North returns a shot in the first singles match against St. Clair last week. Peer lost the match to the Saints’ Jeremy Carrell.

L’ANSE CREUSE NORTH: Kaylee McPharlin 49, Casey Dobson 54, Megan Sarotte 56, Jessica Los 56. PORT HURON: Anna Burdick 47, Caitlyn Sanderson

56, Sarah Baker 57, Courtney Baker 60. (L’Anse Creuse North is 4-1.)

TENNIS Cousino 8, Anchor Bay 0 SINGLES: Mark Chasney d. Alex Farr 6-0, 6-1; Kyle St. Pierre d. Mitch Ryan, 6-1, 6-0; Benny Barone d. Josh Curl, 6-3, 6-3; Brandon Beltz, d. Nick Farr, 7-5, 6-2 DOUBLES: Brad Brown/A.J. Fetzer d. Alex Jobes/Nick August, 6-0, 2-6, 6-2; Devon Leroux/Chia Xiong d. Ryan Klida/Loc Borovica, 6-1, 6-2; Cory Roman/Jordan Torrento d. Mike Pfeiffer/Alex Baker, 7-6 (75), 6-3; Kevin Kue/Matt Gordon d. Matt Kamenits/Alex Vankerskower, 6-4, 6-3. (Cousino is 1-0 in the MAC Blue, 3-0 overall. Anchor Bay is 0-1, 0-2.)

Celebrating 25 Years!

St. Clair 6, L’Anse Creuse North 2 SINGLES: 1. Jeremy Carrell (SC) def. Nathan Peer, 6-1, 6-4; 2. Sebastian Radjewski (LCN) def. Chris McCormick, 6-0, 6-3; 3. Alec Rood (SC) def. Rob Nolan, 4-6, 6-2, 6-1; 4. Brandon Backus (LCN) def. Jake Tracy, 62, 6-2. DOUBLES: 1. Jacob Ranshaw/Joshua Ranshaw (SC) def. Austin White/Mike Michalski, 6-1, 6-4; 2. Tom Barz/Brad Biewer (SC) def. Chad Babrowski/Peter Parski, 6-3, 6-3; 3. John Holowaty/Scott Conlin (SC) def. Mike Manfredo/Mike Arntfield, 6-3, 2-6, 6-3; 4. Brandon Land/Cody Wisehart (SC) def. Srdjan Spasic/Drake Kassa, 6-2, 6-3.

HURON 0: Some mighty hot Tars stuck it to Port Huron. The score was 7-0 at halftime. Scoring twice was Will Kempf, a senior forward. Also notching goals were

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Church of the Covenant, PCUSA Pastor Jason Huff 23401 23 Mile Road, Macomb Twp., 48042 (586) 948-2440 www.covenantmacomb.org Sunday Worship and Ark School at 10:00 am.


September 7, 2011

The Bay Voice

VoiceNews.com - 17

Non-conference competition once again key for Tar soccer BY ANDREW BENOIT VOICE STAFF WRITER

Ever since taking over the Anchor Bay soccer program, head coach Don Dziuk has made no bones about how he prepares his teams for late season success. Once again a tough non-conference schedule will help prepare the Tars for the annual gauntlet that is competing in the MAC Red. Dotting the schedule again this year are the likes of De La Salle, Troy Athens, Grosse Point South and U of D Jesuit. Led by the play of senior captain Matt Meldrum, expectations were sky high for the Tars coming into the season. A few early season injuries have slightly dampened their outlook but the team is still capable of giving teams like Eisenhower and Stevenson a run for the Red title. “When we’re on and clicking we can play with anyone,” Dziuk said. It will likely be Meldrum’s play that determines how far Anchor Bay can go this year, with Dziuk calling him his team’s unquestioned leader and a bona fide AllState level player. Third year starting goalkeeper Ryan Grashik and starting central defenseman Justin Nelson will also play key roles for the Tars. Anchor Bay continues their season today when they travel to Chippewa Valley, which played Brother Rice to a 1-1 draw last Wednesday, and on Saturday when they host Troy Athens. L’Anse Creuse North also played Chippewa Valley last week, losing 31. The loss was the first of two consecutive defeats against MAC Red opponents for the Crusaders after opening their season with three straight wins. Coach Eric Drake is probably expecting his team to bounce back, thanks in part to the experience provided by his six returning starters and the 11 seniors on his roster. Two players who Drake will certainly be counting on this year are team captains Fred Leduc and Darian Tosto. Dylan Dorley, Nate Peters, Matt

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On Anchor Bay’s first play of that possession Melvin Lewis broke a 21yard run to give the Tars a first and goal situation with less than two minutes remaining. A delay of game penalty backed Anchor Bay out to their own 13 yard line before Kyle Head took a handoff on a misdirection play in for the touchdown with 1:04 remaining on the clock. L’Anse Creuse failed to pickup any yardage on the ensuing possession and Anchor Bay’s quarterback took a kneel down to end

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Gross and Troy Tanzy, along with Leduc, will all be expected to contribute offensively as Drake stresses a team-first attitude. “The team is always first so to us it doesn’t matter who scores as long as we play as a team and create chances for each other. The end result is did we score more than the opponent and as a team that’s all that matters,” Drake said. LCN also returns to action today when they take on Fraser at home.

A recap of the Aug. 25 Anchor Bay football game failed to mention Kyle Head scored the first touchdown of the game in addition to a two-point conversion. The Voice regrets the oversight.

continued from page 16

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NOTICE OF REVIEW OF SPECIAL ASSESSMENT ROLL FOR INSTALLATION PAVING IMPROVEMENTS ON JANS DRIVE 2 BY THE CHARTER TOWNSHIP OF CHESTERFIELD TO THE OWNERS OF THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PROPERTY: 09-33-114-001-00 09-33-107-004-00 09-33-114-012-00 09-33-114-002-00 09-33-107-005-00 09-33-107-009-00 09-33-107-001-00 09-33-004-025-00 09-33-114-013-00 09-33-114-003-00 09-33-114-009-00 09-33-107-010-00 09-33-114-004-00 09-33-107-006-00 09-33-107-011-00 09-33-107-002-00 09-33-114-010-00 09-33-114-014-00 09-33-114-005-00 09-33-107-007-00 09-33-114-015-00 09-33-114-006-00 09-33-114-011-00 09-33-107-012-00 09-33-107-003-00 09-33-107-008-00 09-33-114-016-00 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a special assessment roll has been prepared and is on file in the office of the Township Clerk for public examination. Said special assessment roll has been prepared for the purpose of assessing the cost of the following described improvements to the above described properties which are to be benefited thereby: Sawcut and remove the existing asphalt pavement. Adjust manholes and cleanouts to the new proposed grade. Fine grade and compact existing aggregate base. Furnish and install a 2.5” leveling course of 1100L, 20AA hot mix asphalt. Apply a bond coat of SS-1H. Furnish and install a 2.0” wearing course of 1100T, 2AA hot mix. (If the aggregate base is found to be inadequate after the asphalt pavement is removed, it may be necessary to excavate and replace with new aggregate base. If this is necessary, there will be an additional charge of $32.00 per ton, furnished and installed). Clean and sweep pavement to be sealed. Furnish and install a coal tar pitch emulsion seal coat with sand. TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the Township Board will meet September 19, 2011 at 7:00 o’clock p.m. at the Township Offices, 47275 Sugarbush Road, Chesterfield, Michigan, for the purpose of hearing any objections to the amount and method of levying the proposed special assessment. TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that appearance and protest at this hearing is required in order to appeal the amount of the special assessment to the State Tax Tribunal if an appeal should be desired. A property owner or party in interest, or his or her agent, may appear in person at the hearing to protest the special assessment or may file his or her protest by letter delivered to the Clerk by 4:30 o’clock p.m. on September 19, 2011 and his or her personal appearance shall not be required. The property owner or any person having an interest in the property subject to the proposed special assessment may file a written appeal of the special assessment with the State Tax Tribunal within thirty days after confirmation of the special assessment roll if that special assessment was protested at this meeting. Michael E. Lovelock, Chesterfield Township Supervisor Published 9-7-11 and 9-14-11

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2007 Mercury Montego Luxury

One Owner, Non-Smoker, Heated Leather, CD Changer!

One Owner, Non-Smoker, Leather! Stk# 28051

$15,495

Stk# 28943

2011 Ford Fusion SE

2008 Ford Fusion SE

2009 Lincoln MKZ

2008 Mercury Mariner

One Owner, Non-Smoker, All Power! Stk# 29015C

One Owner, Non-Smoker, 6 Disc CD! Stk# 28924C

One Owner, Non-Smoker, Heated/Cooled Leather! Stk# 28957

Moonroof, Trailer Tow, 6 Disc CD Player! Stk# 28609

$20,495

$16,495

$21,995

$13,995

2010 Ford Fusion SE

2008 Ford Ranger XL 2WD

2008 Lincoln MKZ

2007 Mercury Grand Marquis LS

One Owner, Non-Smoker, All Power! Stk# 28921

Air, Power Steering, Chrome Wheels! Stk# 28807

One Owner, Moonroof, Heated/Cooled Leather! Stk# 28861

Heated Leather, All Power, Moonroof! Stk# 28958

$18,995

$11,995

$20,495

$12,995

2008 Ford Ranger XLT Supercab

2004 Ford Mustang

2005 Lincoln Town Car Limited

2006 Mercury Mountaineer Premier

One Owner, Non-Smoker, Tonneau/Bedliner! Stk# 28673

CD Player, Cruise, Leather! Stk# 28881

One Owner, Moonroof, Heated Leather! Stk# 28925

Heated Leather, All Power, Moonroof! Stk# 28914

$17,995

$9,495

$14,995

$12,995

2007 Ford Explorer XLT

2008 Lexus IS 250

2008 Mazda6 i Touring

2006 Mercury Montego Luxury

One Owner, Non-Smoker, Moonroof! Stk# 28745

One Owner, Non-Smoker, Heated Leather, Moon! Stk# 29013

One Owner, Non-Smoker, All Power! Stk# 28714

Full Factory Warranty! One Owner, Non-Smoker. Stk# 27693

$16,995

$25,800

$12,995

$14,819

2008 Ford Taurus SEL

2010 Lincoln MKS

2011 Mercury Grand Marquis LS

2009 Pontiac G6 GT

One Owner, Reverse Sensors, Alloy Wheels! Stk# 28585

One Owner, Heated Leather! Stk# 28873

One Owner, Leather, Heated Seats, CD Player, Full Power! Stk# 28968

Non-Smoker, All Power, V6, CD, Alloy Wheels! Stk# 28518

$17,495

$27,995

$20,995

$14,495

• Authorized Ford Diesel Repair • We Service All Makes • FREE Courtesy Cars • State Certified Certified Body Shop • Pre-Owned Cars, Trucks, SUV’s & Vans

SHEPHERD Pleasing People With Price & Service Since 1946

68200 GRAND TRUNK RICHMOND, MI 48062 www.shepherdlm.com

(586)727-3885 • (810)329-5772

*Plus tax, title & plate. See dealer for details.


Sep 07, 2011

The Voice Target - 19A

Targett Classified

MARK KET ETPLACE TPLACE

586 6 - 71 16 - 81 107

Call Monday - Friday • 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Deadline for classifed ads is 1:00 p.m. on Monday. ANNOUNCEMENTS

MERCHANDISE

2000 - 2240

3000 - 3330

EMPLOYMENT

REAL ESTATE

TRANSPORTATION

1050 Legal Notices NOTICE IS hereby given Jerry's Storage 6405 Shortcut Rd., Marine City, will hold a Public Auction on September 30, 2011, 9am David Szachta, 30ft Keystone 5th wheel trailer NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION Saturday, September 24, 2011, 12:00 pm, contents of the following units will be sold for costs at Lions Den Storage, 28170 23 Mile, Chesterfield, unless balance is paid in full prior to auction: L1083 Leanna Lisiecki, misc. household; L2097 & L2098 Mary Steger, misc household; L2139 Joseph Simmons, tools. Detailed item list at location or www.securedstorageonline.com

Publish Sept. 7 and 14, 2011

/ 1090 Personals Announcements ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS HELP IS HERE Ferndale: 248-541-6565 Port Huron: 810-987-8884

1095 Prayer Thank You to St. Jude, St. Anthony & Blessed Mother for favors received-mm

2040

Auction / Estate Sale

5000 - 5720 RICHMOND: Annual yard & bake sale 68651 S Forest Sept 10-11, 9-3pm Household items, Homemade pies RICHMOND, HUGE Sale, Sept. 9-11, 9-5p, antiques, collectibles, dishes, baby items, truck parts, pictures & frames, 33900 Armada Ridge Rd. SAINT CLAIR, 7 Family Garage & Pole Barn Sale, Fri. Sept. 9 & Sat. Sept. 10, 9a-5p, 1950 & 1982 Wadhams Rd., btw Rattlerun & I-94.

2190

Miscellaneous for Sale

BOB'S RV SERVICE/REPAIR I COME TO YOU! Motorhomes-Trailers-Pop-ups LIC./INS. LOWEST RATES!

586-201-3631

2200 Miscellaneous Wanted Local A Collector would like to purchase Military firearms & war souvenirs. 586-506-3622 WANTED DIABETIC test strips-cash paid up to $20 per 100 strips 734-328-2614 www.diabeticteststripswanted.com

2240

Sporting Goods

CCW CLASSES. Instructor Certified by NRA and Michigan Law Enforcement Training Council, $100. Larry, 810-434-6740

CCW COURSE: $100 NRA Certified. Range, rentals, reArmada: Sept 9-11; 9a-4p. An- pairs,sales. Diamond Kote retiques, More! 21430 Armada finishing. M&R Arms: 586-954-3998 www.MRARMS.com Center. Estatesales.net for pics CHESTERFIELD - 1996 Carver, CRRW3005H596, YEZBICK/PNC, Sept. 17, 2011, at 11 a.m. Shipping Channel Marina, 49088 Jefferson. 586-725-7400 Large Estate Sale & et al Public Auction Sale SAT. SEPT 10, 2011 10:00 a.m. Macomb Youth Center 34758 Pratt Rd Memphis, MI (4) Classic Cars - MemorabiliaSigns-Gas Pumps -Advertising Collectibles - Collectibles Toys -Tools and Much More Directions: From I-69: Exit 184 for M-19 toward Sandusky/Richmond, S. on M-19/ S Kinney Rd. go 6.2 miles, turn right on Pratt Rd 1 block to sale site on south side of road

CHUCK CRYDERMAN & ASSOC. Gary M. Berry 586-784-8890 - 248-299-5959 www.crydermanauctions.com www.garymberry.com

2115

Ford-Massey-Kubota-JD. Tractor servicing, tune-ups, repairs, hydraulics. Mobile repair. Master mechanic. Ins. 586-344-6925

2140 Firewood / Fuel FIREWOOD, 4'X4'X8' cords by semi loads, 989-426-5916

Furniture

DINING ROOM TABLE/4 CHAIRS & 2 Leafs. ALL MAPLE. $250 O.B.O. 586-725-0735

2160

MINNKOTA, MotorGuide & Cannon Downrigger Repairs Coastline: 586-648-6287

Garage Sales

CHESTERFIELD - Autumn Wood Sub., I-94 & Jefferson, Sept. 9 - 10. 9-4pm. 6+ homes. CHESTERFIELD: Maxi Mini Warehouse unit 65, 46670 Continental Dr. S. off 21 mile E. of I-94. Sept 9-11, 9-5pm, Nice household furniture & much much more everything must go Clay Twp: 6041 Swartout. Sept 8-10, 9am-4pm. Multi Family Sale! Household, holiday, tools, furniture & more! COLUMBUS TWP, Huge moving barn sale 10481 Dolan, Sept 8-11, 9-6p, antiques, tools, bar signs, Auto memorabilia, rec room & household items, lawn equip. and so much more HARRISON TWP: Estate Sale 24685 Regal Pl. Sept 9-10, 10-5pm, Furn., dishes, records, jewelry, toys/games, & art MEADOWS' RUMMAGE SALE! Inside Apartment Bldg.50785 Jefferson, Sept 8-10, 9-5

6000 - 6140 DCW, PT for day program and group homes, Days/Afternoons/Midnights, $8.25 to start Richmond/Romeo Area Call: 586-727-8393 bet. 10am1pm. Start Immediately!

3020 Pets ADORABLE CATS & kittens, fixed, shots, wormed. $20 each. 810-459-8073

EXPERIENCED INDIVIDUAL for Hand Layup using PrePregs. Apply at Offshore Spars 50200 Russell Schmidt, Chesterfield,MI. No phone calls FENCE Contractor Seeks LABORER, $10 to start. Must have reliable transportation. 586-405-0638 Hiring Experienced WAIT STAFF & LINE COOK Apply in Person: The Moose Country Grill. 66771 Gratiot, Richmond 586-727-4600 Leonard Group Home now hiring part time DIRECT CARE STAFF for all shifts. Must be MORC trained. Call Karen at 248-236-0515

NEED HELP with your dog, all breeds are welcome. Certified dog trainer. Call 513-602-8869 www.midogtrainer.net (New Baltimore)

4050 Drivers DRIVERS: Top Paying. High Miles-Teams or Solo's. Always Consistent Freight with Werner Enterprises: 1-888-567-3104 DRIVERS & Owner Operators Wanted. 810-982-1804 leave message. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED MAKE $750-$1000/WEEK COAST TO COAST TRUCK DRIVING SCHOOL - Guaranteed job placement - Michigan Works approved - Tuition Cost Covered for eligible applicants 810-765-4300 or 586-201-7071 coast2coasttruckdrivingschool.com

4080

General Employment

Bring your strong CUSTOMER SERVICE Skills to the tax industry. Classes beginning September 19th, mornings & evenings available at Chesterfield and Clinton Twp. locations. Seasonal employment opportunities available with fastest growing tax service! Limited spaces available. Call 810-533-0733 or 1-800-658-1042

CARPENTERS WANTED, Must have 3 + Years Exp, 586-716-9590. CLEANING AUTHORITY Northern Macomb County Home Cleaners, Great Hours & Wages, Paid Mileage, Car Required. 586-749-6914

7000 - 7480

5010 Apartments / Flats

1

from $515 + $450 Deposit ✓One Month Free ✓Private Entrance ✓ Pet Friendly ✓ Anchor Bay Schools ✓ Pool/Playground ✓ Newly Remodeled

Waters Edge Estates 50631 Jefferson

586-725-4000 www.watersedgemi.net

1 BEDROOM LAKESHORE POINTE

$399 First Months Rent

SUBWAY -Entry Level Management, Multi-Franchise, to Assist store managers, based in North Macomb/St. Clair Counties. Apply at 36367 26 Mile Rd. Ask for Holly or Dana.

SUBWAYNow Hiring Full-Time Manager, Must be Flexible, Benefits Discussed upon Hire. Apply at 36367, 26 Mile Road. Ask for Holly or Dana. WAIT STAFF, DISH PERSON & BUS PERSON WANTED. Experienced. Apply in person: Crockett's Country Inn, 8826 Gratiot Ave., Columbus Twp. WAIT STAFF Experienced & Dependable Apply after 5:00pm. Gus' Coney Island 50899 Gratiot, Chesterfield WANTED RESIDENT AIDE Part time aide for afternoon shift (3-11). Approx. 16-20 hrs per week. Every other weekend and rotating holidays a must. Do not need certification, we will train. Must be neat, ambitious and compassionate! Apply in person at Mallards Landing Retirement Center, 4601 S. River Rd. East China, MI

4090 Health Care Care Coordinator Elderly Home, 6 bed, training provided, Call bet. 9am-4pm 586-7848890 or 586-531-0345

Help is just a call away Check the classfieds business directory MEDICAL ASSISTANT & RECEPTIONIST Exp'd for podiatry office. Part time. Fax resume attn. Office Manager 586-772-6540

AFFORDABLE The Voice Target Classifieds

FREE Water & Carport, POOL

Cats Welcome Low Move-In Costs

586-292-6106 with approved credit* and sorry no pets

NEW BALTIMORE

FREE WI-FI ALGONAC & RICHMOND MANOR 1 Bedroom $450 2 Bedroom $500 Immediate Occupancy

Newly Redecorated Non-Smoking apartments available Ask how to save $15 per Month

2101 Fruit Street, Algonac 36901 Dow, Richmond

586-727-9300 HAVE A GREAT STORY? Call The Voice at 716-8100

BELLE RIVER COURT 1 BEDROOM APTS FOR RENT ELDERLY LIVING COMMUNITY

Equal Housing Opportunity Equal Opportunity Provider

www.voicenews.com

586-949-1155

www.chesterfieldmanorapartments.com

conditions apply*

Chesterfield Amenities & Features: ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖

MARINER COVE

FAMILY APARTMENTS Marine City, MI. 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments

Available. Heat included, Rent Starts at $520.00 Contact

Cathy 810-765-9685 Susan 616-942-6553 TDD 800-649-3777

2 BR Walk to Target Stores/Restaurants On-site Laundry 1/2 Off 1st Month's Rent!

Equal Opportunity Provider

Call

2 BEDROOM APARTMENT on Golf Course in New Baltimore. $575/Monthly + Deposit 586-295-1496 586-677-5839

586-598-9130

RENOVATED 2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSE ◆ Includes 1.5 Baths ◆ Private Basement ◆ Assigned Parking ◆ Washer/Dryer Hook-Ups in Unit

Susan 616-942-6553

Close to SANG Cotton Rd. & Sugarbush

*Limited time special

Immediate Occupancy $659 per month & up

START YOUR REAL ESTATE CAREER TODAY! Let us show you how to start in this market! Full training and mentoring. Call today! 586-421-1555

TDD 800-649-3777

Apartments

586-913-3095 248-356-2600

1 Bedroom Apartments 62 Years or Older Rent starts at $525

Chesterfield Manor Apts GIGANTIC 800 sq.ft. 1 Bedrooms From $520*

On Site Laundry Heat Included!!!

SENIOR APARTMENTS

Contact Cathy 810-765-9685

GEORGETOWN

Walking Distance to Parks/Shopping

Marine City

MARINER COVE

MONTH FREE!

APARTMENTS

LOW Security Deposit!!!

START YOUR REAL ESTATE CAREER TODAY! Let us show you how to start in this market! Full training and mentoring. Call today! 586-421-1555

CLAY TWP - RICHMOND Smiths Creek 1 Month FREE! 1 & 2 BEDROOM $350-$450, Appliances Move-In Just Pay Security

1 & 2 BEDROOMS

New Baltimore Group Home now hiring full and part time DIRECT CARE STAFF for afternoon shift. Prefer MORC training. Call Kathy at 586-725-0757

START A NEW CAREER! Looking to start a career in Real Estate? Professionals For more details call Kim 248-789-1086 or email Kim.Turner789@ ColdwellBanker.com

www.voicenews.com

586-344-7542 586-207-1285

Jefferson and 23 Mile

Now Hiring Shiny Happy PT/FT Waitstaff! Apply within:Tues - Sunday, 11am-9pm Marine City Fish Co. 240 S. Water St. Marine City, MI

BUY 3 WEEKS, GET 4TH WEEK FREE

Clay Twp 3 bdrm house $750 Complex 1 bdrm $450

NEW BALITMORE INSURANCE AGENCY Seeking Personal Lines Customer Service/Sales Representative,Experience with Applied & ACS preferred. Fax Resume to: 586-949-5170

Services / 3030 PetSupplies

DOG OBEDIENCE CLASS Richmond Community Center Offering AKC S.T.A.R. Puppy & Canine Good Citizen Classes. On Tuesday, Starting Oct. 4 (6 weeks) 586-727-3064

SERVICES

EXPERIENCED DELI HELP wanted Grillo's Deli. Ask for Frank or Angie 586-716-0669

REMINGTON 742, 30.06 SemiAuto, W. 3-9 Variable Scope. $350 o.b.o. 586-725-0735

Farm Equipment

ALL TRACTOR PROBLEMS! We fix and repair at your home or business. J&R Service, 586-727-3916

2150

Michigan Antique Arms Collectors 500 table show, Sept. 10-11., Antique and modern fire arms, knives. Buy/ Sell/ Trade. Suburban Collection Showplace 46100 Grand River Rd. Novi. Admission $6, open to public at 9am. Information 248-556-6590

IN PRINT & ONLINE

ANIMALS

1000 - 1090 4000 - 4170

800-561-2248

Equal Housing Opportunity

NEW BALT, 1 Person, upstairs Apart., $475, Incl. utilities, No Smoking/NoPets 586-725-6913 NEW BALTIMORE Kitchenettes from $130 Weekly or daily rates available Lakecrest Motel, 586-725-9693

LOOK NO MORE! 2-3 Bedroom Apartments DEPOSIT AS LOW AS $175 *MOVE IN SPECIALS * call for details Huge Floor plans Private Entries 24 hr Maintenance In Home Intrusion Alarms Washer/Dryer Connections

Rivertown Green 810-985-6620

2060 Parkdale Drive, Port Huron off Electric between Grant & Moak www.associated-management.com Section 8 Accepted

MARINE CITY 1 bdrm., appl, A/C, washer/dryer hookup New paint, carpet, appliances. $425 mo., $400 sec. No Pets, 810-765-8003 - 810-531-5085

New Baltimore LARGE 1 BEDROOM

$525/ month 1st MONTH New: ✓ Carpet ✓ Appliances ✓ Blinds ✓ Very Clean

586-725-7992 OAKVIEW SQUARE APTS

MARINE CITY BELLE RIVER APARTMENTS Studio Apartments- $345/mo. 1 Bedroom - Heat Included! $445/mo. 810-765-8146 MARINE CITY, Lrg 1 Bedroom, Close to Downtown, Immediate Occupancy, $680 month Includes all Utilities Schudlich 810-966-1001 ~MEMPHIS APTS~ Walk to Town!! Clean, Newly Remodeled 1st Month FREE Safe, Quiet 1 Bedroom $410 810-217-4145

2 Bdrms starting $645/mo. In-Unit Washer/Dryer Hookups Available

◆ Pet Friendly ◆ Private Entrances ◆ Balcony or Patio ◆ Beautiful Pool & Sundeck ◆ Carports Available

Off Donner Road I-94 & 23 Mile Rd.

586-598-0300

www.oakviewsquare.com

810-459-8073 Flexible terms!

NEW BALTIMORE 1 Bedroom Water & Heat Included $480/Mo. + Security 586-764-2699 Senior Discount Available!

WOODLAND VILLAGE OF RICHMOND Single level, private entrance, patios, pets, washer/dryer. $475-$525. Senior Community 50-Up 586-727-4115

Elderly defined as 62 or older or disabled of any age

DIGITAL FIRST SALES SPECIALIST

❖Barrier Free Units May Be Available ❖Rent Based on Income FREE Heat & Water 81393 BELLE RIVER ROAD Memphis, MI 48041

The Journal Register Company is seeking a Digital First Sales Specialist for our Detroit MI business cluster. This important position is responsible for growing digital advertising revenue throughout its assigned geographic footprint. The focus of this position will be on local and regional accounts selling a number of digital only products. This is a direct selling position.

810-392-3274 TDD:1-800-6493777 This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer

BELLE RIVER - Waterfront 3 Bedroom, inc. all appl., with garage, $800 /mo. + util. No Pets. 810-765-1136 BERVILLE: 2 bedroom apartment clean, washer/dryer hookup, nice large back yard, $500 /month 586-651-0086, 810-392-2210

Successful candidates will possess 5 years of outside sales experience that includes at least 2 years of digital advertising sales experience and familiarity with Yahoo and SMS products. Candidates must be able to travel locally up to 50% of the time. We offer a competitive salary and that includes an uncapped commission plan with accelerators based on sales performance and a full benefits package. Interested candidates should forward a copy of their resume and salary requirements to:

sprobert@journalregister.com. Please place “Digital First Sales Specialist” in the subject line of your email.


20A - The Voice Target

2003 FORD F150 Flareside, XLT, Sharp! Stk #U2696

5,900

$

2004 FORD TAURUS SES Loaded, Clean! Stk #U2721

6,900

$

2000 LAND ROVER DISCOVERY Affordable Luxury! Stk #U2633

$

6,900

Sep 07, 2011

/ / Seal 5010 Apartments / Flats 5020 Commercial 5500 Real Estate For Sale 5710 Lots / Vacant Land 7050 Asphalt Industrial For Rent Coating Quality Apartments + Excellent Staff + Superior Value =

ARMADA- 32'x28' Office storefront. Located in downtown Armada. $700/mo. Contact Jeff or Laura: 586-784-5811

Richmond Club

Biggest 1 & 2 Bdrm Apts. In town from

ARMADA- 336 sq. ft. office storefront. Located in downtown. $425/mo. Contact Jeff or Laura: 586-784-5811

$460

Help is just a call away Check the classfieds business directory

◆ Free Heat & Water ◆ 0 Deposit* ◆ next to city park ◆ Open 7 Days *Conditions Apply

586-727-1210

www.RichmondClubApts.com

2007 SATURN ION Stk #U3013

8,500

2005 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER Limited, Fully Loaded, Turbo Stk #U2822

$

8,900 2004 GMC YUKON

Leather, 4x4, Very Clean Stk #U2697

$

8,900

2004 BUICK RENDEZVOUS CXL Leather Stk #U2919

$

RICHMOND 2 BEDROOMS

Flexible Lease Terms Available! Appliances, C/A, No Pets $475 monthly + utilities Call: 586-727-9793 RICHMOND: Clean, 1 Bdrm., Appliances included. Immediate Occupancy 586-727-5322

8,900

2007 KIA SPECTRA Only 54,000 Miles Stk #U2978

$

9,900

2007 PONTIAC VIBE Loaded Stk #U3063

$

9,900

2004 CHEVY BLAZER 4x4, Only 65,000 Miles Stk #U3100

$

9,900

2004 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE GXP V8, Leather, Sunroof Stk #U3075

9,900

$

2002 CHEVY AVALANCHE Leather, 4x4 Stk #U2683

9,900

$

2008 CHEVY UPLANDER Room for 7-Passengers! Stk #U3095

$

/ Townhouses 5030 Condos / Duplexes For Rent NEW BALTIMORE 2Bd/ 2bath, 1,500sq ft, Appl included, $900 + Sec.+utilities. 586-9436860 NEW Baltimore 2 bdrm, furnished, includes all util., no pets $900/mo. 810-325-2139

Fuel Saver!

$

Help is just a call away Check the classfieds business directory

RICHMOND Large 2 Bedroom Duplex

RICHMOND DOWNTOWN, 4 bdrm, 1 Bth, Duplex. $850 mo + Sec, includes water. immediate occupancy. 810-305-1213.

NO ONE READS SMALL ADS. oh really? HAVE A GREAT STORY? Call The Voice at 716-8100

5040 Houses For Rent HANDY MAN HORSE OWNER SPECIAL 5 Acre Farm, 1,200 sq ft. House, 3-5 Stall Horse Barn Up and Coming Non-Profit Organization Seeking a Handyman/Animal Caregiver Discount up to $600 off $1,200 if qualified & willing to work towards same non-profit cause. 2 Bdrms 1 1/2 Bath, Fireplace, Large Deck, Hot Tub, Spring Fed Water System, Fuel Oil Furnace, Clay Twp. A Plethora of Wildlife with a Pond full of Goldfish! Call 586-738-2328.

Flexible Lease Terms Available! ✓ Appliances ✓ Central Air ✓ No Pets

HARSENS ISLAND Canal front, lrg kitchen, 3 bdrm, 1 bath, garage, boat house. $800/Month. 734-675-0985

$575 monthly + utilities

MARINE CITY: 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 800 sq. ft. ranch. C/A, garage, sun room, fenced yard, pool. $750/mo + security/utilities. Non Smoker, pets negotiable. 810-765-3406

586-727-9793

VAN HAVEN Apartments RICHMOND 3 GREAT LOCATIONS

✦ 36075 Bartell ✦ 35260 Monroe ✦ 35241 Park Street UPDATED 1 & 2 BEDROOMS $420-$480/mo. + Deposit

586-727-9660

MARINE CITY - 2 bedroom house with boat dockage on Bell River, hardwood and tile floors, very clean. $700. 248-305-9253

www.voicenews.com MEMPHIS: HUGE 3 Bedroom, Double Lot, gar., A/C, Available Immediately 586-615-3000

www.voicenews.com Small, 2 BDRM HOME, AC, Fully Furnished, Including Washer/Dryer. Minutes from I-94 & 26 Mile. $595. 586-727-7932

HARMONY ACRES SUB Macomb Twp. Lots for Sale: $75,900 or NEGOTIABLE BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY RENTAL APARTMENTS 2 Apartments Upstairs, 1 Apartment Down, Separate Utilities START YOUR OWN BUSINESS Space Available to Run Your Business! LEXINGTON AREA 810-434-0809 586-247-8530

www.voicenews.com AFFORDABLE The Voice Target Classifieds

5680

Manufactured / Mobile Homes

AMERICANA ESTATES 586-749-5169 *Restrictions apply

586-481-0136

6011

Autos for Sale

SUBARU 2002, Outback Wagon, Car Facts, Maint Receipts, Newer Tires, Battery, Water Pump, Ignit Wires, Timing Belt, Cat. Converter. 145,000 miles. $5,375. 810-329-6946

6030 Autos Wanted

Call Today LANDSTAR HOMES

586-749-5090

*Restrictions Apply homefirstcertified.com/meadow-creek-community.aspx

HAVE A GREAT STORY? Call The Voice at 716-8100

FAIR HAVEN 1994 - 1344 sq.ft. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Walk-in Closets All Appliances Enclosed Car Port Sunroom & More!

☞Bring Offers! CALL SUNRISE HOMES 586-749-7700

7080 Brick / Block 10% DISCOUNT To senior citizens and veterans. Act now! JB Masonry, quality and dependable, free estimates. Specializing in all masonry New & repairs including tuck pointing, glass block, fireplaces, chimney and sweeps, porches, doors, windows and masonry cutting. 29 years experience. 586-725-4950 810-499-7149

THEY GET THE JOB DONE The Voice Target Classifieds

ULTIMATE

Contracting Corp. Floor Leveling, House Raising, Structural Repair Beams/Joists/Foundations 810-794-2232 Lic. & Ins.

JUNK CARS WANTED Much Better Cash Offer - Cars, Trucks and Vans. Free towing. Fast Pick-Up. 7-days. 586-354-5722

6050

Boats / Watercrafts

7095 Cement Work M&M CONCRETE All Cement Work! Sr. Discount, Lic./Ins. 586-854-9764 586-243-8126 810-329-7388

INDOOR/OUTDOOR BOAT STORAGE Complete Marine Services

CONCRETE WORK 15% OFF SPECIAL Foundation, Garage & Additions Senior Discounts Licensed/Insured Commercial/Residential 586-726-7339

BEST PRICING! Will meet any written storage prices! NEWLY EXPANDED FACILITIES www.propellerbasin.com 48740 Jefferson, New Baltimore

J&S Construction Inc. 30+yrs. Cement, driveways, patio's, Porches, footings, block, grading, floors, parking-lots, man-hole repair 586-949-7868: 586-489-7060

RG McKINNON CONCRETE Inc. 586-727-3700

586-725-0041 Winter Storage Blowout at Rivers Bend Marina Inc Complete Marine Services Call for pre-paid discounts 810-329-2908

"35 YEARS" OF NEW/REPLACED Driveways, Patios, Walks, Garage and Shed Floors OWNER PRESENT ON EVERY JOB!

7020 Alterations

RTJ

CONSTRUCTION

CINDY'S SEWING inc. Alterations, repairs, tailoring. Serving all your sewing needs. Quality work, fast service. 810-794-9849

STAMPED CONCRETE All types flat work Driveways, Patios, Sidewalks, Pool Decks Licensed/Insured Call for Estimate: 586-430-1037

7040

Appliance Repair

30 Day Warranty! Refurbished Washers/Dryers

STAMPED CONCRETE ...Exposed Aggregate... 586-917-4633

www.SunriseManufacturedHomes.net

HAVE A GREAT STORY? Call The Voice at 716-8100 7 Day Service: $30. Oven igniter/sales/installation. Appliance parts. 586-725-2230

10,500

2006 CHEVY IMPALA LT

STAMPED CONCRETE PROS www.stampedconcretepros.net 810-671-0100

HAVE A GREAT STORY? Call The Voice at 716-8100

810-794-5544 800-813-4654 www.c21fbi.com

Stk #U2803

$

Fresh Look Sealcoating, Asphalt repairs, patching Lic. & Ins. Free Estimates 586-260-8550

/ 7090 Building Construction

Been Turned Down?

....Bankruptcy? ....Foreclosure? NO PROBLEM! NOW FEATURING Rentals Starting At $599/mo.

FREE ESTIMATES 586-725-3772

For information call:

www.voicenews.com CAN'T GET FINANCED?

WE DO IT ALL

●DRIVEWAYS ● REPAIRS PARKING LOTS

❖ Well-lit Paved Roads ❖ City Water & Sewers ❖ Underground Utilities

6 MONTHS FREE RENT! Apply by September 30, 2011 and move in by November 30, 2011 and your first six months are on us! We will move your home for FREE

ASPHALT UNLIMITED, INC.

TOP PRODUCER TOM SOULLIERE

FUTURE BUILDERS, Inc. Real Estate

10,900

SALES ASSOCIATE

4181 Pte. Tremble • Algonac, MI 48001

2010 KIA RIO Like New, 37,000 Miles Stk #U2869

$

12,500

2006 MERCURY MOUNTAINEER $

12,600

2008 DODGE AVENGER V6, Very Clean! Stk #U3093

$

12,900

13,900

AWD, V8, Chrome Wheels Stk #U2821

$

13,900

2007 FORD EDGE SEL AWD, Leather, Sunroof Stk #U2985

$

15,800

LAETHEM

CERTIFIED SALES & SERVICE 68811 Main St., RICHMOND

586-727-3115

www.michiganusedcars.com Photos may not represent actual vehicle

• MANUFACTURED HOME

• DEEP GARAGE

• TOTALLY REMODELED

• PAVED POLE BARN

• GORGEOUS

• 4 BEDROOMS

• MOVE IN CONDITION

• PAVED IRA TWP ROAD

• COVERED PORCH

• CITY WATER

• SHED

(VP7802)

V6, Leather, 38,000 Miles Stk #U2873

2005 CADILLAC SRX

• 3,000 + SQ. FT.

$199,999 $13,000

2008 PONTIAC G6 $

CLAY TWP

OVER 34 ACRES

AWD, Leather, 3rd Row Seat Stk #U2948

Help is just a call away

 Check the classfieds business directory

(VP7797)


Sep 07, 2011 Tile 7100 Ceramic Installation

The Voice Target - 21A

7285 Home Improvement 7380 Roofing

AAA,, All types of TILE WORK, Bathroom & Kitchens, Showerpan Repair. Joe 810-533-0940

ROOFING & SIDING Williams Home Improvement Complete Home Repairs FREE Estimates! Licensed and Insured 15 yrs Workmanship Warranty 586-725-6190 or 810-765-3150

7110 Child Care Country Meadows Montessori MORE than Daycare. MORE affordable than you think. Openings now available for 27 months or older! "Read up on Montessori so that you will have the courage to choose it. Then go for it. You'll never regret it!" MORE testimonials and info on our website:

ALL RENOVATIONS. Interiors, exteriors. Windows, siding, roofing, additions, decks, kitchens, baths. Lic. and ins. builder. 810-650-4350

www.Country-Meadows-Montessori.com

Licensed Home Daycare now enrolling! Loving home atmosphere, Preschool curriculum, meals and snacks included! Call 586-716-0261

Building & Remodeling 30 + Years Experience

7120 Chimney

C&R CHIMNEY SPECIALIST Complete Chimney Services, Brick & Masonry Repairs Wood Stoves Installed. Insured 810-794-0800 586-822-6960

Help is just a call away Check the classfieds business directory

/ Janitorial 7130 Cleaning Services MAID IN THE USA Professional Cleaning. Home, Office. Licensed, Bonded, Insured. Free Estimates, Martha 810-765-5752

7175 Drywall / Plastering BOB'S DRYWALL FINISHING Complete Drywall Service Specializing in taping/finishing All plaster/drywall repairs 25 yrs. Experience Call Bob:586-944-8490 CLASSIC PLASTERING and drywall: wet plaster repair our specialty. Sprayed or hand applied texture, insured, free estimates 810-329-3869

7190

Electrical

M.G.S. ELECTRIC - All phases of electrical wiring. Free Estimates. Lic./Insured 810-378-6060

Licensed Insured • • • • • •

Garages Additions Decks Kitchens Baths Specializing in finished basements - Free Estimates Call 586-405-8932

richatpremium@yahoo.com

Care / 7300 Lawn Landscaping BAY AREA SPRINKLER Service & Repairs Installations: 586-949-2579 bayareasprinkler@yahoo.com M&M Snow & Lawn Care 29 Yrs in Business Full Lawn Service. Landscape No Job Too Small. St. Clair, Macomb Cty 586-727-1485

7330 Miscellaneous Services SANDY CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY Boats, Boat Tops, Cars, Planes, Furniture & RV's and Restaurants. We service all areas and come to you. 810-794-1870

7340 Moving & Storage

7215

CAPOZZO & SONS EXCAVATING

*Septic Fields *Ponds*Basements *Driveways *Trucking*Grass Seeding *Straw Mulching*Bulldozing & Backhoe Work 810-392-9398 810-650-6126 www.capozzoandsons.com

www.voicenews.com

7220

Fences

SHIPPING CHANNEL Fence Existing fencing Repaired/Replaced/Re-Conditioned! New Fences, all types, gates/railings. Post Holes, mail boxes. Installation services. Free Estimates! 586-405-0638

7270 Handyman FIRST AID HOME REPAIR Plumbing, electrical, drywall, painting, decks/fences, Sump, floor/foundations/structural. lic./Ins. Jeff: 810-650-1696 Floor Leveling - Seawall Repair

HANDYMAN JOE All home repairs: basements, plumbing, electrical, carpentry, painting. Lic., Guaranteed! Good prices! 586-817-0228 LEN'S Handyman Home Repairs, Plumbing, Electrical, Woodworking, 586-612-1094

7280 Heating & Cooling Air Conditioning, Furnaces, Duct Work, Boilers, Water Heaters, Humidifiers Service & Installation White Heating & Cooling 810-794-0777

EFFECIENT FURNACES from $1,425.. Boilers $2,000 CENTRAL AIR - FROM $1,895 SERVICE ALL MAKES! Financing Available. REASONABLE HEATING & COOLING 810-367-2003

NO ONE READS SMALL ADS. oh really?

7285 Home Improvement DISCOUNT DOOR

SUNSET HARBOR Heated & Cold Boat Storage (As low as .99¢ a sq. foot) 60,000 sq ft Heated Storage

1784 North Channel Dr Harsens Island

810-748-3082

7350 Painting & Decorating 100% RELIABILITY Interior/Exterior painting. Plaster/Drywall repair. HANDYMAN services. Quality guaranteed, Reasonable rates, Free estimates, References, Insured. K&S Painting. Owner Operated: 586-360-0031

BOB'S Interior & Exterior Painting, Wallpapering & Removal 35 Yrs Exp. Lic./Ins. 586-725-3611 Free Est.5 ESSIAN PAINTING Interior, Exterior, Licensed, Insured Free Estimates ❖ Summer Specials CALL BOB: 586-727-2689 RICK'S PAINTING INTERIOR/EXTERIOR PAINTING Press/Washing, Insurance/Work Licensed & Insured Free Estimates! 810-794-3946 586-206-9380

7365 Plumbing A-1 PLUMBING fixture repair or replacement, basement bathrooms, sump pumps & backups, Licensed & Insured. Free estimates, 25 years exp. Call - Darrell:: 586-436-8492 BRASS PLUMBING PROS, LLC. All Plumbing, Home/Business Lic./Ins. Personal Service. 586-725-7165, 586-944-3834

CUT-RATE PLUMBING & DRAIN CLEANING 7 DAYS - FAMILY OWNED Hot Water Heater Special $525 Sewer & Drain Cleaning $98 Sewer Line Excavating & Repairs Residential, Commercial Licensed & Insured 586-795-9955 or 586-756-9030 TOM'S PLUMBING: Plumbing Repairs, Installations, Water Heaters, Sump Pumps, Disposals. Lic. & Ins. 40 yrs Exp. Free Est. 586-344-0391

27 Years Experience Any & All Door Service! Garage Doors Entry/Storm Doors Door & Spring Repair Deadbolts Installed RURAL MAILBOXES INSTALLED/REPAIRED

1-800-671-0778 810-794-2008

ZWACK SEAMLESS GUTTERS & ELECTRIC Gutters Run to Length, Complete Installation, Gutter Cleanouts/Maintenance. Licensed/Insured, 586-948-1808

100% SATISFACTION! Gordon & Sons Tree. Tree Trimming, Topping, Removals, Dozing, Excavating. Insured, Free Estimates. 810-794-5508 810-523-5377

"40 YEARS EXPERIENCE" Tree: trimming/cutting/removal Stump: removal/chipping High ranger bucket truck. Complete tree service. Free Estimates. Insured. 586-725-1667 586-850-8113 J&R TREE Removal "25 Years Experience" (65' bucket), Stump Grinding, Trimming, Lot Clearing. 810-794-7114 MOORE TREE SERVICE Trimming, removal, Stump grinding.Lic./Ins., Certified Arborist, Free Estimates, Sr. Discounts. 586-727-8754

7460 Trucking & Hauling 10 TON Driveway Gravel, delivered locally, $200. Driveway & parking lot grading, same or next day delivery. 810-329-3633

Sell it FAST! Separate your listing from all the others.

Hot Box It! 30 YDS Topsoil

30 YDS Fill Dirt

LIMESTONE:

30 TON Grey 21A or 6A Decorative Stone, 7 kinds of Mulch, Edging, Play/Pool Sand Pick-Up & Delivery Available!

DOZER, BACKHOE RENTAL Gravel Parking Lots/Driveways Dumpster Service

www.bandwlandscape.com

586-463-8769 8 YARD TOP SOIL SPECIAL: Screened, $150 includes tax and local delivery! 7 days a week! 586-484-7349

HAVE A GREAT STORY? Call The Voice at 716-8100

Excavating/ Land Clearing

7408 Siding / Gutters

7450 Tree Service

Call for info/tour: 586-725-2042 Located on M29, 3 miles E. of County Line.

29 Yrs! JB CHIMNEY SWEEP Protect your home against fire from cresole build-up. Have your chimney swept yearly. $73.80 Former Customers, $78.80 New. 586-725-4950 810-499-7149

See it FIRST,

Call your sales representative, today, for more details.

586-716-8110 1-800-561-2248

Algonac Area Sand Pit S. St. Clair & N. Macomb Topsoil, Fill Sand, Septic Sand, Gravel, Loading Daily, Delivery Available. 810-650-4954 CJ TRUCKING Screened Topsoil, Sand, Gravel, Limestone, Fill Dirt, Driveway Grading, Backfill Seawalls, Tractor/Backhoe Work. Fast Service Fair Prices 7 Days 810-794-9156 C&K SERVICES Gravel driveway a mess? Call for quotes on stone and grading, parking areas for your trailers and cars. Topsoil, sand, pea stone, slag, backhoe work; debris, dirt and concrete removal. 586-749-6877

CURTIS TRUCKING Topsoil, Sand, Limestone, Stone, Fill-Dirt, Dozing, Excavating, Driveways, Septic Field, Grading 586-727-2873 SAMPIER TRUCKING MOBILE DUMPSTERS *TOPSOIL *FILL DIRT *DRIVEWAY STONE BOBCAT SERVICE LIGHT HAULING 586-709-7494

TOPSOIL SAND FILL DIRT 586-749-3830

We want to know. Do you know a local person with an unusual hobby, interesting history or recent success? It could make a great story. Call The Voice editor at 716-8100

www.voicenews.com

7380 Roofing ALL TYPE Roofing & Repairs Specializing in flat work, 20 years experience. Call Mark anytime: 810-488-5285

56450


22 - VoiceNews.com

$

1500

Employee Extra Rebate on ‘11 Chrysler 200 & Town & Country (Buy)

$

1500

The Bay Voice

September 7, 2011

St. Clair

Employee Extra Rebate on ‘11 Dodge Avenger (Buy)

$

1500

Employee Extra Rebate on ‘11 Ram 1500 Quad & Crew (Lease or Buy)

1000

$

Employee Extra Rebate on ‘11 Dodge Durango

St. Clair

We Care at

(Lease or Buy)

FULL TANK OF GAS WITH EVERY NEW DELIVERY If We Don’t Have It, We’ll Get It - No Extra Charge!

GREAT BRAND NEW SEPTEMBER PROGRAMS:

2011 SELLOUT AND 2012 INTRODUCTION

2011 CHRYSLER 200 “TOURING”

• 6-Speed Automatic • 31 MPG/Hwy • Automatic Headlights

• 17” Tires & Aluminum Whls • Steering Whl Audio Ctrls • Automatic Temp Control

2011 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY “TOURING”

• 3-Zone Auto Temp Control • Electronic Vehicle Info Ctr • Improved Stow-n-Go Seating

PURCHASE

• Rear Backup Camera • Pwr Sliding Doors/Latch • Front/Side Supp. Airbags

PURCHASE

13,742

$

21,296

* $

2010 CHRYSLER 300

2011 DODGE RAM 1500

“TOURING”

• LAST ONE! • Full Power features

• Aluminum Whls

• Economical V6 • Air Conditioning

• Automatic Headlights

PURCHASE

21,245*

• America’s Most Affordable Mid-Size Car

0%

up to 72 Months Financing

2011 JEEP COMPASS

• Keyless Enter n’Go • Top Safety Pick

• Remote Keyless Entry

PURCHASE

13,704* $17,748*

2012 JEEP WRANGLER

“SXT”

• Premium Cloth Seats • Steering Whl Autio Ctrls

“SE”

$

(Everyone Purchase - No Rebates Required!)

2011 DODGE AVENGER

2012 DODGE JOURNEY

“REG CAB 2WD”

PURCHASE $

*

2011 DODGE CALIBER

“SPORT 4X4”

• 6-Spd Manual Trans • New 3.6 Pentastar V6

• Convertible Soft Top

PURCHASE

“MAINSTREET”

• 17” Aluminum Whls • Cruise & Tilt

• Power Winds/Locks/ Mirrors

PURCHASE

21,424* $14,256*

$

2012 JEEP LIBERTY

“SPORT”

2011 JEEP PATRIOT

“SPORT 4X4”

“LATITUDE 4X4” Edition Available

• Aluminum Wheels • All New Interior

• Power Winds/Locks/ Mirrors

PURCHASE

• Trail Rated • Automatic Headlights

• Compass/Temp/ Trip Computer

PURCHASE

• Heated Seats • Remote Start

• Fog Lights

PURCHASE

16,975* $21,424* $17,988*

$

*PURCHASE: Chrysler employee price with all available rebates, lease loyalty/competitive bonus cash and military; add dest., tax, lic., doc. Subject to availability & program changes.

WE’LL GLADLY DELIVER YOUR NEW VEHICLE TO YOUR HOME OR OFFICE! Mon.-Thurs. 8:30-8:00 Tues., Wed., Fri. 8:30-6:00 Sat. 9:00-2:00

Guaranteed Top Dollar For Your Trade-In! VISIT US ON THE WEB AT 24/7 - WWW.STCLAIRAUTO.COM

810-329-2100

1250 Carney Drive, St. Clair


Bay_090711