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The Daily News

...your neighbors...your town...your life...

Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan

Wednesday, May 11, 2011

www.ironmountaindailynews.com

Storm causes power outage again

Rail spur project approved Near Amasa mill By NIKKI YOUNK Staff Writer CRYSTAL FALLS — Improvement plans and revolving loan funding for a railroad spur in Hematite Township were approved Tuesday by the Iron County Board of Commissioners. According to Iron County Economic Development Corporation (EDC) Director Julie Melchiori, the spur is heavily used by the Pine River Hardwoods sawmill and Sappi Paper. However, Escanaba Lake Superior Rail has indicated that it will not continue to deliver nor pick up product on the spur in its current condition. The spur was built in the 1970s and was only intended to carry empty railcars, said Melchiori. “The Amasa mill created 40 jobs and spin-off operations,” she added. “This improvement is necessary for the survival of our projects out there.” The total cost for improving the spur is estimated at $176,850. Melchiori said that the Michigan Department of Transportation could cover up to half of the cost in the form of a five-year forgivable loan. The EDC could fund the other half of the project with money from the county’s revolving (Continued on page 3A)

Weather

Warmer, showers today & Thursday — Details on Page 2A

Gas watch Today’s gas prices at 8:30 a.m.

Murphy USA Freedom Holiday EZ Stop Mobil Iron River Holiday Northside Citgo Kingsford Self Serve Island Resort Store

$4.25 $4.25 $4.25 $4.25 $4.14 $4.25 $4.25 $4.03

Two Sections 75 Cents

Theresa Peterson/Daily News Photo

JIM ZEEB OF Iron Mountain drops of brush at the Iron Mountain Department of Public Works building on Tuesday. Spring rubbish drop-off has begun in Iron Mountain.

Spring rubbish season Drop-off begins in Iron Mountain; collections in Kingsford By LINDA LOBECK Staff Writer ubbiSh IRON MOUNTAIN — The city of Iron Mountain will dRop off be having a spring rubbish — Today through drop off again this year. The drop off is scheduled Saturday for today through Saturday at the Department of Public Works building. spring rubbish, as has been the This free drop off site is same for the past couple of available to residents for years. The city no longer picks

R

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Sault Tribe chairman steps down SAULT STE. MARIE (AP) — Darwin “Joe” McCoy has resigned as chairman of the Sault Tribe of Chippewa Indians. McCoy informed the Tribe’s board of directors Tuesday night. He gave no specific reason for his decision to resign other than saying there were circumstances beyond his control. McCoy has served as the elected leader of the 39,000-member Tribe for nearly three years. Board Vice Chair Lana Causley will serve as interim chair of the Tribe until a successor is appointed or elected.

up items at curbside and residents are reminded not to place items at the curb. Those eligible to use the drop-off site are properties paying the garbage fee on their monthly utility bill. Residents must bring identification with a copy of their water bill when dropping off their rubbish items. These items can be brought

to the front of the DPW building, 125 N. Stephenson Ave. and enter the site from Fleshiem Street behind Rocconi Ace Hardware. The hours for the drop off are 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. today, Friday and Saturday and 7:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Thursday. City officials remind residents that working appliances (Continued on page 3A)

By The Daily News staff & The Associated Press IRON MOUNTAIN — Lightning early today caused 2,700 WeEnergies customers in Iron Mountain, 19 in Aurora and 12 in Niagara to lose power. Brian Manthey, spokesman for WeEnergies, said the outage that affected 2,700 customers in Iron Mountain didn’t last long. The power went out at 5:20 a.m. and came back just before 6 a.m. Those in Aurora and Niagara lost power at 6:10 a.m. They were expected to be back online by 9:30 a.m. today. Manthey said the outages were lightning-related from the overnight thunderstorm. Authorities reported no damage from the storm. A lightning strike during the overnight hours Monday disabled two transmission lines that serve the central and western Upper Peninsula, leaving tens of thousands without power for hours (Continued on page 3A)

Motorcycle driver injured in crash By LISA M. HOFFMANN Staff Writer KINGSFORD — The driver of a motorcycle was taken to the hospital for treatment of injuries sustained in a motorcycle versus truck accident that occurred on Tuesday. Officers from Kingsford Public Safety Department received a 911 call at approximately 4:21 p.m. of a personal injury accident involving a motorcycle and a truck at the intersection of Balsam Street and Emmett Avenue. Witnesses said they observed the motorcycle traveling westbound on Emmet and the driver failed to yield to the truck that was southbound on Balsam, said Kingsford Public Safety (Continued on page 3A)

Lisa M. Hoffmann/Daily News Photo

Kingsford Public Safety Department officers and Beacon Ambulance personnel respond to a vehicle versus a motorcycle accident at the intersection of Balsam and Emmet streets at 4:21 p.m. Tuesday. The motorcycle driver was taken to Dickinson County Memorial Hospital by ambulance.

Index Obituaries — 2A Area News — 3A Opinion — 4A Nation/World — 5A Lifestyles— 6A, 7A Sports —1B, 2B, 5B Comics — 7B Business — 8B

Good Afternoon Ken Wiggins Thank you for subscribing to The Daily News

JEFF NICOLE HEGSTROM KURTZ

CAROLYN SAMANTHA MEGAN LAWRENCE OLSON PACER

HILARY ROOSE

ALEX JOAN SOMMERS TOIVONEN

ALICIA RACHEL TOLLEFSON WEST

Forest Park announces top 10 in Class of 2011 CRYSTAL FALLS — Forest Park High School in Crystal Falls has announced its top ten honor students in the Class of 2011. Jeff Hegstrom is the son of Marie and Paul Hegstrom of Crystal Falls. Hegstrom has been on the

honor roll throughout his high school career, graduating with a G.P.A. of 3.476. He also received the citizenship award during his sophomore year. Hegstrom has been active in the following activities, basketball, basketball team captain, football, football team

captain, school paper, and yearbook committee. He was also on the homecoming and prom courts. After graduation, Hegstrom plans to join the Air Force. Nicole Kurtz is the daughter of Penny and Don Kurtz of

Crystal Falls. Kurtz has been on the honor roll throughout middle school and high school. She is also a member of the National Honor Society and is involved in drama, band, quiz bowl, and student council. Outside of school, Kurtz

participates in religious activities and is active in 4-H, where she has had the opportunity to raise pigs, lambs, and steers for the Iron County Fair. Kurtz also has two parttime jobs after school. Kurtz plans to go to school (Continued on page 3A)


2-A — The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011

DAILy RecORD

Obituaries

Stocks

Cow bingo Saturday

of Local Interest

June Klier her terrific sense I R O N of humor. MOUNTAIN — June is surJune L. Klier, 83 vived by her of Iron Moundaughter, Diane tain, passed (Ken) Van Asten away on Saturof Florence, day, May 7, Wis.; a son, 2011, at DickinBruce Klier of son County Glenwood Memorial HosSprings, Colo.; a pital in Iron sister, Marilyn Mountain.  Dabisch of ChicaShe was born go; grandchilon June 16, dren, Scott 1927, in Chica- JUNE KLIER (Maki) Van go, daughter of the late Harry and Catherine Asten and Julie Van Asten; (Sieber) Pfeffer. She was great-granddaughter, Lauren born and raised in the Chica- Bates; a sister in-law, Micki go area where she graduated Pfeffer of Chandler, Ariz. Further survived by nephews high school.  She married Edward Klier and nieces She was also preceded in in Chicago on Oct. 1, 1947, and he preceded her in death death by a brother, Marvin in 1980. June then met Bill Pfeffer.  Visitation will be held on Herrman in Manitowish Waters, Wis. and they spent Thursday from 9 a.m. to 11 23 wonderful years together a.m. at First Presbyterian before he preceded her in Church in Kingsford.  The funeral service will death in 2005. June lived in Cottonwood, f o l l o w a t 1 1 a . m . a t t h e Ariz. for many years, moving church.  Rev. Michael March to Iron Mountain four years will officiate. In lieu of flowers, a ago. She loved Arizona and loved to play golf while there, memorial will be established it was her true passion in life; in her memory. Condolences may be she loved the game. She enjoyed watching football expressed to the family of June L. Klier online at www.ernashand dancing. June was a member of the funeralhomes.com The family has entrusted First Presbyterian Church in Kingsford where she loved the Erickson-Rochon and spending time with her parish Nash Funeral Home of Iron family. She loved to visit and Mountain with the funeral socialize, and was known for arrangements.

ceased by two brothers, Edwin Schild, William “Bill” Schild; and two sisters, Mildred Richter and Emma Long. Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. on Friday in the chapel of Fletcher Funeral Service, Fountain Inn, S.C., with Reverend Darvin Herman officiating. Burial, with military honors, will follow in Graceland East Memorial Park. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the service on Friday at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to National Right to Life; Attn: Development; 512 10th Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20004 or to Lutheran Ministries Foundation, 1333 South Kirkwood Road, St. Louis, MO 63122. The Fletcher Funeral Service of Fountain Inn, S.C. is assisting the family with the funeral arrangements.

Marion Feldhausen IRON MOUNTAIN — Marion T. Feldhausen, 89, of Iron Mountain, passed away Tuesday, May 10, 2011, at Maryhill Manor in Niagara. Visitation will be held on Friday from 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. at the Jacobs Funeral Home in Iron Mountain. Funeral services will be held on Saturday at 11 a.m. at

Band concerts set at IMHS IRON MOUNTAIN — Iron Mountain’s annual spring concerts have been scheduled, school officials announced. The High School Concert Band will perform “The Divine Comedy” on Friday May 13 at 7 p.m. in Iron Mountain High School Auditorium. The Middle School Band will perform at the high school auditorium on Thursday, May 19, at 7 p.m.

Bay West panel meets Thursday IRON MOUNTAIN — The Bay College West Advisory Committee will meet Thursday at 4 p.m. in Room 231A on the

Iron Mountain campus. The agenda includes a spring/summer enrollment update and potential topics for future meetings.

Obituaries

Richard Schild IRON MOUNTAIN — Richard William “Dutch” Schild, 88, husband of 62 years to the late Dorothy “Dot” Agnes Dunn Schild, passed away Sunday, May 8, 2011, at McCall Hospice House in Simpsonville, S.C. He was born in Chicago, he was a son of the late William Charles and Rosa Mensch Schild. He was a veteran of the U.S. Army having served during World War II and was retired from Phillips Petroleum Company. He was an alumnus of Northwestern University and of the Lutheran Faith, Missouri Synod. Mr. Schild played the organ, enjoyed dancing, bowling, fishing, and playing basketball. He and his wife were members of the Married Couples Club. Surviving are a son, Richard D. Schild, along with several nieces and nephews. In addition to his wife and parents, he was prede-

Karen Larson, center, sells Cow Bingo tickets to Traci Charette, Daily News advertising director and Joe Edlebeck, Daily News graphics supervisor. The Udderly Amazing “Cow Bingo” fund-raiser will be held at Flivver Field in Kingsford this Saturday. The tailgate party starts at noon and the cow will be on the field to pick one of the 300 squares. If the cow doesn’t cooperate within the noon to 2 p.m., organizers said that the winning square will be chosen by random drawing. Three hundred tickets are being sold with the grand prize of $10,000. The tickets are $100 each. Another 20 consolation prizes of $100 each will also be drawn. If all tickets are sold, the fund-raiser will bring in $20,000 for Kingsford High School academic programs. Tickets for the fund-raiser are on sale at TDS Pharmacy, GNC and KHS.

the funeral home. Rev. David Anderson will officiate. Burial will be in Cemetery Park in Iron Mountain. You may light a candle in remembrance of Marion or leave a condolence to her family online at www.JacobsFuneralHomes.com The Jacobs Funeral Home of Iron Mountain, is serving the family.

Clarence Gerstner CHANNING — Clarence L. Gerstner, 67, of Channing, passed away on Saturday, May 7, 2011, at his home. He was born on Aug. 6, 1943, in Crystal Falls, son of the late Edward and Isabelle (Nelson) Gerstner. Clarence was a graduate of Felch High School and worked as a lumberjack for Polor Logging. He married the former Raylene Salmela on June 24, 1989, in Ralph. Clarence was an avid outdoorsman who loved to hunt and fish. He also enjoyed shooting pool. He is survived by his wife, Raylene; sons, Walter Gerstner of Channing and Chris Kuzak of Crystal Falls; daughter, Nikkie Kuzak of Sagola; brothers, Robert (Robin) Gerstner of Milwaukee, Raymond Gerstner of Sheboygan, Wis., Charlie

(Eiko) Gerstner of Wisconsin, Randy (Linda) Gerstner of Sagola and Rick (Connie) Gerstner of Crystal Falls; sisters, Rita (Dan) Robb of Taylor, Mich., Jeannie (Brian) Johnson of Marquette, Joy McCole of Sagola and Rhonda Gerstner of Florence, Wis. and many nieces and nephews. Clarence was preceded in death by his brother, Ron Gerstner A community celebration of Clarence’s life is scheduled for Saturday from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. at the Ace of Clubs in Sagola. Condolences to the family of Clarence Gerstner may be expressed online at www.ernashfuneralhomes.com The family has entrusted the Erickson-Rochon and Nash Funeral Home with the funeral arrangements.

Lawrence Tappy MERRIMAN — Arrangements are incomLawrence Tappy, 73, of Mer- plete and will be announced riman, passed away on Tues- by the Erickson-Rochon and day, May 10, 2011, at home. Nash Funeral Home.

Darlene Olsen SPRING HILL, Tenn. — Darlene M. Olsen, 61, of Spring Hill, formerly of Norway, died Thursday, April 7, 2011, at Kindred

Hospital in Chattanooga, Tenn. Funeral services and burial were held in Crossville, Tenn.

In Memoriam

Weather at a glance

Today, warmer. Mostly cloudy with a 50 percent chance of rain showers and thunderstorms. Tonight, rain showers likely and a chance of thunderstorms in the evening. Today

Rain

Wind: SE 5 to 10

High: 70 Low: 57

Thursday

Wind: S 5 to 10 Friday

Wind: N 5 to 10 Saturday

Brought to you by:

The Daily News and Marc J. Mogan, Financial Advisor, Ameriprise Financial, Inc. "This information is provided for informational purposes, and is not intended as an offer to sell or a solicitation to buy any of the products or services mentioned. Consult a financial professional for your individual circumstances. For up to date financial information visit our website at: www.ironmountaindailynews.com

Mostly Cloudy

Lottery

High: 72 Low: 51

MADISON, Wis. (AP) — These Wisconsin lotteries were drawn Tuesday: SuperCash: 04-09-15-2437-38; Badger 5: 05-0719-25-30; Daily Pick 3: 47-0; Daily Pick 4: 1-8-6-3 Estimated Badger 5 jackpot: $57,000 DETROIT (AP) — These Michigan lotteries were drawn Tuesday: Midday Daily 3: 5-9-8; Midday Daily 4: 3-4-5-4; Daily 3: 4-7-6; Daily 4: 3-9-6-8; Fantasy 5: 03-13-14-3839; Keno: 04-05-07-1019-24-27-32-36-37-4042-46-52-54-57-63-6667-69-79-80; Mega Millions: 11-16-34-40-51, Mega Ball: 34 Estimated Fantasy 5 jackpot: $110,000 Estimated Mega Millions jackpot: $18 million.

Mostly Cloudy High: 59 Low: 41 Mostly Cloudy High: 57 Low: 42

Sunday

Apple Inc....347.41 .......D0.19 AIRGAS...68.75 ...........U0.77 AT&T Inc....26.66 ........U0.14 BP PLC ADR...44.95 ...U0.08 Charter...58.00.............U0.15 Clev. Cliffs ...89.60.......D2.48 Citizens...0.86 ..............D0.01 Dell...16.44 ..................U0.25 Ford Motor Co...15.15 ..U0.07 General Elec Co...20.34U0.27 General Motors..31.60..U0.21 Google Inc....543.26......U5.58 Harley Davidson..37.29U0.33 Home Depot...38.61 .....U1.03 IBM ...170.67................U1.57 Intel Corp....23.14 ........U0.38 Intl Paper Co....32.90...U0.69 J.C. Penney ...37.23 .....U0.34 Kimb.-Clark ...67.73 ....U0.53 Louis. Pac. ...8.79........U0.08 Microsoft...25.64 ..........D0.19 MeadWest ...34.40 .......U0.48 Plum Creek...42.35 ......U0.25 Proct. & Gam ...65.75 ..U0.61 Pentair ...40.04 ............U0.61 Quanta Services...19.82U0.11 Rite Aid Corp....1.19 ....U0.04 Sears ...78.82 ...............U1.62 Super Valu...10.69........U0.19 Verso Paper...4.39.......U0.05 We Energies...31.67 .....U0.35 Wendy’s ...5.02 ............U0.20 Wells Fargo...28.43......U0.23 Wal-Mart ...55.55 .........U0.45 U.S.X. Corp. ...46.53 ....D0.12 ——— D.J. Average12,768.08U 83.40 NAS Composite 2,871.39U 28.14 S&P 500 1,357.96.........U11.67

Partly Sunny High: 59 Low: 36

For detailed weather information, visit our Web site at: ironmountaindailynews.com


The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011 — 3-A

AReA NeWs News briefs Head Start council meeting KINGSFORD — The Head Start Policy Council will meet at 6:30 p.m. on Tuesday, May 17, at the Norway Center. Old business will include hiring a part time Great Start Readiness Home Base Coordinator and a summer maintenance person. New business will include approval of acceptance process. Public is invited. For additional information call the Head Start Office at 7792695.

Dance show this Saturday KINGSFORD — The Just For Kix Dance Studios Spring Show will be held Saturday, May 14, at 6 p.m. at the Norway School Auditorium. Just For Kix is a program of precision dance team instruction that allows anyone to experience the fun and rewards of dancing with a team, said owner Kathrine Trempe. Just For Kix Dance Studios have relocated to a new facility in Iron Mountain and in Norway. For more information, call Trempe at (906) 221-7812.

Compassion Club meets Thursday IRON MOUNTAIN — The Dickinson County Compassion Club will meet (in a private meeting room) at the Iron Mountain Public Library on Thursday at 6 p.m. The club is an education, information and support group for medical marijuana patients and caregivers. In 2010, the Department of Veterans Affairs declared that it would not discriminate against its patients using medical marijuana in addition to the VA’s treatment, to help treat the veteran’s pain from injuries or other conditions in states where the use of medical marijuana is legal. Veterans as well as the public at large are encouraged to attend the meeting. The Dickinson County Compassion Club meets every second Thursday of the month at the library at 6 p.m.

IMFD responds to calls for service IRON MOUNTAIN — The Iron Mountain Fire Department responded to a couple calls for service on Sunday. The first call was at 8 a.m. to the east side of U.S. 2 to A Street for a report of a gas smell. Fire officials received various reports and it was suspected to be from a motor vehicle. Officials said a truck company was hauling something stinky from the paper mill. Then at 4:29 p.m., firefighters were called to Days Inn for an alarm system sounding. Nothing was found. The alarm was activated and the system reset. They were back to the station at 4:57 p.m. On Tuesday, the department was called to the Dickinson County Memorial Hospital at 7:47 a.m. for an alarm. The call was a false alarm. Firefighters were back to the station at 8:14 a.m.

...Forest Park top 10 announced (Continued from page one) for massage therapy and help as many people as possible. Carolyn Lawrence is the daughter of Geoffrey Lawrence and the late Angela Seiter of Crystal Falls. Lawrence has been on the honor roll all of her middle and high school career. She is also a member of the National Honor Society. Lawrence’s extracurricular activities include student council as president, drama, a past honored queen of Job’s Daughters, forensics, and jazz band. Outside of school, she is a volunteer at the Crystal Theatre, a member of the Lutheran church choir, and a puppeteer for children sermons at the United Lutheran Church. In her free time, Lawrence likes to read, kayak, and garden. In the fall, Lawrence will attend the University of Michigan to pursue pre-law. After undergraduate school, she plans on attending law school with a focus on international law. Samantha Olson is the daughter of Kim and Patrick Olson of Crystal Falls. Throughout high school, Olson has consistently achieved high honors on the honor roll. As a junior, she received the chemistry and drafting departmental awards. She was also chosen for prom and homecoming court. Olson has been involved in extracurriculars like basketball, track, volleyball, band as drum majorette, class treasurer. In other activities, Olson participated in 4-H raising market lambs, National Honor Society, and the Guardian Angels Youth Choir. Olson plans on attending Michigan Technological University this fall to pursue environmental engineering. Megan Pacer is the daughter of Tina and James Pacer of Crystal Falls. Pacer has been on the honor roll throughout her middle and high school career and has participated in drama, forensics, quiz bowl, jazz band, and track. She has served as class historian, secretary of the senior class, and a member of the National Honor Society. In addition, Pacer has been involved with Grace Covenant youth group and the Guardian Angels Youth Choir. After graduation, Pacer will attend Central Michigan Univer-

sity to pursue an English major and a journalism minor. Hilary Roose is the daughter of Michel and Joe Roose of Crystal Falls. Roose has been involved with cheerleading, basketball, track, golf, Business Professionals Association, National Honor Society, honor roll, soccer, volleyball as manager, and Student of the Week. In the fall, Roose will attend Northern Michigan University for the pre-physical therapy program. Alex Sommers is the daughter of Chris and Pat Sommers of Crystal Falls. Sommers has been involved in numerous extracurricular activities that include concert band, marching band, jazz band, forensics, drama, quiz bowl, Business Professionals Association, YAC, student council as treasurer for two years, National Honor Society, Guardian Angels Youth Choir, youth group, golf, and being a cantor at Guardian Angels Church. She has also been on the high honor roll for four years and served on the homecoming court. Outside of school, Sommers is interested in photography as a side business and hobby. Sommers plans to attend St. Norbert College in De Pere, Wis. to pursue a degree in education. From there, she would like to go into international education and travel to other countries to teach English. Joan Toivonen is the daughter of Jen and Brad Toivonen of Amasa. Toivonen has been actively involved in extracurricular activities all four years of high school. She has participated as class president for four years, captain of the cheerleading team, secretary of the student council, president of the Business Professionals Association, and a church acolyte. Also, she has been involved in drama, the West End Players, Youth Advisory Committee, National Honor Society, and the Grace Covenant youth group. Throughout high school, Toivonen has completed more than 400 hours of community service work, earning her a Governor’s Service Award. She has also received the citizenship award and cheerleading awards. In addition, Toivonen has worked for Quality Daycare,

Tall Pines, and as a student aide. She has also served on the prom and homecoming courts. After graduation, Toivonen will attend Central Michigan University as a member of the Leadership program. She plans to pursue a degree in secondary mathematics education. Alicia Tollefson is the daughter of Shari and Hans Tollefson of Crystal Falls. Tollefson has been very involved in basketball for four years, as well as traveling for four years with the AAU basketball team. While participating in AAU basketball, Tollefson has had the chance to travel to Florida and to Europe. High school basketball awards include three first team all-conference honors, as well as three second team all-UP honors. Tollefson has been on the honor roll each semester of her high school career and was inducted into the National Honor Society as a junior. Some of her volunteer hours were earned as a referee for the elementary/middle school basketball tournaments and at the Contemporary Center. Tollefson has also had the opportunity to attend a mission trip to Minneapolis with her church group. In the fall, Tollefson plans to attend the University of Wisconsin-Osh Kosh to pursue a degree in athletic training. She will also continue her basketball career as a lady Titan. Rachel West is the daughter of Vicki and Ken West of Crystal Falls. West has been on the honor roll throughout high school and graduated with a G.P.A. of 3.694. She was also chosen as Student of the Week. West has been a member of the following teams: volleyball, track, and golf. She has also worked at Quality Daycare. Extracurricular activities have been important in West’s high school career. She has been involved in student council, Business Professionals Association, National Honor Society, girls basketball statistician, boys basketball statistician, class vice president, church nursery attendant, yearbook committee, school paper, flag corp, marching band, and concert band. West has been accepted into the Honors program at Central Michigan University in the fall.

Police logs Iron Mountain Police Department Activity Report Monday, May 9 2:30 a.m., suspicious person. Responded to the 1400 block of South Stephenson Avenue on a suspicious person complaint. 4 a.m., sexual assault complaint taken. Under investigation. 7:55 a.m., directed patrol. Speed/traffic enforcement at Main and Crowell Streets. 8:31 a.m., traffic. Responded to a complaint of an erratic driver on the U.S. 2 corridor. 8:45 a.m., assist public. Security clearance fingerprints taken for two subjects at the office. 10 a.m., purchase permit. Pistol purchase permit issued at the office. 10:30 a.m., directed patrol.

Speed/traffic enforcement at Carpenter and West J Street. 11:35 a.m., directed patrol. Speed/traffic enforcement at Kent and Merritt Avenue. 12:10 p.m., directed patrol. Speed/traffic enforcement at Margaret and Devereaux Streets. 1:07 p.m., theft complaint. Responded to a theft complaint at America’s Best Inn. 2:29 p.m., suspicious vehicle. Responded to a report of a suspicious vehicle on North Milwaukee Ave near Kewaskum Street. 2:53 p.m., accident. Responded to an accident on North Park Avenue. 4:27 p.m., animal control. Responded to Vulcan Street for a barking dog complaint. 6:39 p.m., suspicious subject. Responded to Millie Street for a report of a suspicious subject in

the area. 6:45 p.m., directed patrol. Speed/traffic enforcement at U.S. 2 and Fleshiem Street. 7:10 p.m., animal control. Received report of a found dog – lab mix with purple collar. 7:30 p.m., parking complaint. Responded to the Holiday Inn Express for a parking complaint. 8:01 p.m., property damage. Responded to East G Street for a damage to vehicle complaint. 8:14 p.m., assist. Responded to the area of U.S. 2 by Family Video for a report of a natural gas smell. 11:01 p.m., disturbance. Responded to McDonald’s restaurant on a complaint of an intoxicated male causing a disturbance. Same arrested for disorderly conduct and resisting arrest.

...Storm knocks out power (Continued from page one) Tuesday. Numerous schools were closed and some businesses idled, including the Tilden and Empire iron mines in Marquette County. Crews in helicopters and on foot were inspecting the power lines and towers for damage while others worked to restore electricity to darkened homes. Upper Peninsula Power Co.’s 50,000 affected customers were receiving power by midafternoon, spokeswoman Lisa Prunty said. About 27,000 customers served by We Energies were back online by 8 a.m. Tuesday, said Manthey. The lightning bolt hit two lines that transmit power between Oconto Falls, Wis., and Kingsford, about 3:30 a.m., said Anne Spaltholz, spokeswoman for American Transmission Co., which owns and operates the lines. With another line in the area

down for maintenance, a large swath of the U.P. was without power, from Munising to Escanaba and west to the Keweenaw Peninsula. “Essentially we had a blackout,” Spaltholz said. With three key lines out of service, the system became unstable and triggered the shutdown of Presque Isle Power Plant in Marquette, which supplies the iron mines. They had enough power to keep the lights on in their offices but were unable to process iron ore, said Dale Hemmila, spokesman for Cliffs Natural Resources, which operates the mines. “To run these operations we average 270 megawatts on a daily basis and we’re nowhere near that right now,” Hemmila said early Tuesday afternoon. The company still didn’t have enough juice to operate Tuesday evening but was hoping to return to normal today.

...Spring rubbish season (Continued from page one) free of defects can be donated to the Habitat ReStore by calling 774-2867. The ReStore provides free pickup for donated items. In addition, computer equipment that is working and nonworking can be donated to the Goodwill Store on South Stephenson Avenue. More information about the drop off is on the city website at cityofironmountain.com. “We’ll have the dumpsters out there for the four days for residents to drop off items — old stuff stored in their houses that they want to get rid of. The city picks up the tipping fees

and it helps to keep the neighborhoods looking better,” noted City Manager Jordan Stanchina. The city of Kingsford began its spring rubbish collection on April 27. Any pickups requested after the advertised collection dates will require payment of a minimum fee of $75. The city has a compost drop-off site for Kingsford residents open Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. through the fall, and on Saturdays from 9 a.m. to noon through Nov. 7. Linda Lobeck’s e-mail address is llobeck@ironmountaindailynews.com.

...Motorcycle rider injured (Continued from page one) Department officers. The driver of the motorcycle was transported by Beacon Ambulance to the Dickinson

County Memorial Hospital for his injuries. The truck driver was not injured. The accident remains under investigation.

...Rail spur improvements (Continued from page one) loan fund. Board Chair Wayne Wales noted how much support the project has gained, while County Administrator Jan Huizing commented that it is best to put the revolving loan funds to use. In other business, the board: — Scheduled a public hearing regarding the Iron County Medical Care Facility’s (ICMCF) proposed expansion for 5 p.m. on June 1. — Scheduled a special meeting on May 12 at 1:30 p.m. to go over the board’s rules of order. — Tabled the Michigan State University Extension contract. Board members did not want to make a decision without the legal opinion of Iron County Prosecutor Melissa Powell Weston. — Tabled discussion on rules of use for the board meeting room. Board members did not

have the necessary information to make a decision during the meeting. — Approved to re-advertise for positions on a solid waste planning board. The planning board requires 14 members, including four people from the solid waste industry, two people from environmental organizations, one person from Iron County government, one person from city government, one person from township government, one person from a regional planning agency, one person from an industrial waste generator, and three people from the general public. — Approved the 2011 contract for Iron County Central Dispatch. — Reappointed Barbara Robbins to a six-year term on the jury board. — Appointed Pete Savings and Mike Golas to the airport committee. Nikki Younk’s e-mail address is nyounk@ironmountaindailynews.com.


4-A — The Daily News, iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011

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Insurance tips for natural disasters Floods, tornadoes, violent storms — disasters can strike anywhere, even in Michigan. These violent events of nature have been unfolding in the news recently. We follow them closely, and wonder. Could it happen here? The answer is yes. If and when it does, we turn to insurance coverage for relief. Many people affected by a natural disaster may be overwhelmed and confused by the insurance claims-filing process. However, it is critical that claims be filed correctly to ensure that policyholders receive the payments they are owed, reports Michigan Office of Financial and Insurance Regulation Commissioner Kevin Clinton. Clinton has some insurance tips to Michigan consumers faced with a crisis caused by Mother Nature. “Understanding your insurance policy, keeping detailed records and providing correct information will help you avoid problems with getting your claims paid,” Clinton said in a statement. Know Your Policy: Understand what your policy says. The policy is a contract between you and your insurance company. Know what’s covered, what’s excluded and what the deductibles are. Assessing the Damage: When assessing your property following a disaster, remember to photograph and/or video tape any damage. File Claims As Soon As Possible: Don’t let the bills or receipts pile up. Call your agent or your company’s claims hotline as soon as possible. Your policy may require that you make the notification within a certain time frame. Provide Complete, Correct Information: Be certain to give your insurance company all the information they need. Incorrect or incomplete information will only cause a delay in processing your claim. Keep Copies of all Correspondence: Whenever you communicate with your insurance company, be sure to keep copies and records of all correspondence. Write down information about your telephone and in-person contacts, including the date, name and title of the person you spoke with and what was said. Also keep a record of your time and expenses. Auto and Homeowner Claims: Auto and homeowners policies may require you to make temporary repairs to protect your property from further damage. Your policy should cover the cost of these repairs, so keep all receipts. Also, maintain any damaged personal property for the adjuster to inspect. If possible, take photos or videos of the damage before making repairs. Don’t make permanent repairs. An insurance company may deny a claim if you make permanent repairs before the damage is inspected. If possible, determine what it will cost to repair your property before you meet with the claims adjuster. When meeting with an adjuster provide them with records of any improvements you made to your property and ask for an itemized explanation of the claim settlement offer. Accident and Health Claims Ask your physician to provide your insurance company with details about your treatment, medical condition and prognosis. Make sure to review your emergency medical treatment requirements — for instance, what are your outof-pocket expenses if you need to seek medical treatment at a facility outside of your network? What’s your emergency room co-pay? It never hurts to have a list of these details. Claims Settlements If there is a disagreement about the claim settlement, ask the company for the specific language in the policy that is in question. Find out if the disagreement is because you and the insurance company interpret your policy differently. If this disagreement results in a claim denial, make sure you obtain a written letter from the company explaining the reason for the denial and the specific policy language in your policy under which the claim is being denied. If you have a question or complaint about an insurance company, policy or professional contact the Michigan Office of Financial and Insurance Regulation toll free at 1877-999-66442.

Federal judge blocks Utah immigration law By JOSH LOFTIN Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY— A federal judge on Tuesday blocked a Utah immigration law that would have allowed police to check the citizenship status of anyone they arrest, citing its similarities to the most controversial parts of an Arizona law that seems bound for the U.S. Supreme Court. U.S. District Judge Clark Waddoups issued his ruling in Salt Lake City just 14 hours after the law went into effect, saying that there is sufficient evidence that at least some portions of the Utah legislation will be found unconstitutional. The American Civil Liberties Union and National Immigration Law Center last week sued to stop the implementation of House Bill 497, saying it could lead to racial profiling. The civil rights groups submitted hundreds of pages of evidence and affidavits to prove their claims ahead of Tuesday’s hearing. Utah Assistant Attorney General Jerrold Jensen said the ruling was “not a surprise.” Jensen said after the hearing that the law is “fully constitutional” and that his office plans to “argue it vigorously.” Utah’s law is significantly different from Arizona’s because it doesn’t allow police to check the status of every person they encounter, Jensen said in court. “They want to try the Arizona law, and they make allegations against Utah that may well have applied to Arizona,” Jensen said. “But just because the Arizona law is unconstitutional doesn’t mean the Utah law is unconstitutional.” The next hearing on is set for July 14, where both sides will be expected to argue whether the law is constitutional. Waddoups could then decide whether to allow the law to go into effect or overturn it because of constitutional issues. If he overturned it, the measure’s

Almanac By The Associated Press Today is Wednesday, May 11, the 131st day of 2011. There are 234 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On May 11, 1981, legendary reggae artist Bob Marley died in a Miami hospital at age 36. On this date: In 1647, Peter Stuyvesant arrived in New Amsterdam to become governor of New Netherland. In 1811, conjoined twins Chang and Eng Bunker were born in Siam (now Thailand), giving rise to the term “Siamese twins.” In 1946, the first CARE packages arrived in Europe, at Le Havre, France. In 1950, President Harry S. Truman formally dedicated the Grand Coulee Dam in Washington state. In 1960, Israeli agents captured Nazi war criminal Adolf Eichmann in Buenos

EDITOR: After four years doing educational programs and a year after the permits were put in order once again, the feds have a problem. They now say the birds have to live where the educational facility is located and where the person who carries the bachelor of science degree is at. This is Hannahville. We have 60 days to transfer the educational birds to Wisconsin. If this happens, U.P. Raptor is closing. The educational program was one of the most valuable assets we could give to the people of the U.P., not only putting these birds back in the areas where they came from, but to give the U.P. something they do not have. from aggravated burglary to fate could depend on the We have three eagles U.S. Supreme Court’s opin- rape and murder. right now, and two great In a statement after the ion on the Arizona law. horn babies who are curruling, Herbert said he has Waddoups’ decision rently using one of our edutold law enforcement officomes a day after Arizona cational birds as a foster Gov. Jan Brewer announced cials the law is on hold but mother, as well as the eduwas confident the state a plan to ask the nation’s cational birds. high court to overturn a rul- would prevail. We are turning down “Utah’s Attorney Gener- programs left and right. ing that put her state’s al and state Legislature immigration enforcement This includes state and fedworked hard to craft a bill law on hold. eral parks. that would withstand constiThe state must file the The programs are about tutional scrutiny,” Herbert appeal by a July 11 dead50 percent of our funding line. The Supreme Court has said in a statement after the and without it we cannot ruling. “Utah will have discretion on whether to survive and there is no point ample opportunity in court hear the case. to give our U.P birds to oth“It seems like this is a big to demonstrate this bill is on er places. enough national issue that it solid footing.” It’s sad to say that when ACLU managing attorwill ultimately be deterthey have to cut programs mined by the United States ney Cecillia Wang said the due to budget, they are cutlaw is potentially worse than ting your program that Supreme Court,” said Arizona Attorney General Tom the Arizona law because doesn’t cost the state or feds anyone stopped by police Horne on Monday. a dime. could be required to prove In its April ruling, a It will hurt our area conthree-judge panel of the 9th their citizenship status. servation officers since we Making it optional for lesser travel over 5,600 miles Circuit Court of Appeals said the U.S. Justice Depart- offenses makes racial profil- each year to pick up birds of ing even more likely, she ment is likely to prove the prey. law is unconstitutional and said. About half of them are “This violates the Consti- eagles. succeed in its argument that Congress has given the fed- tutional right of every Not only the schools and American,” Wang said. eral government sole parks, but the “Teachings of “The times where officers authority to enforce immithe Hawk” cannot be have discretion are the vast gration laws. done for our native youth number of times that people Brewer’s lawyers have and elders without our eduencounter police.” argued the federal governcational permit. The feds Police chiefs and county ment hasn’t effectively have no clue that these proenforced immigration law at sheriffs have said very little the border and in Arizona’s will change in their handling grams help troubled kids. The congressman are of immigration laws. That interior and that the state’s now involved and have was true on Tuesday — for intent in passing the law filed a formal complaint was to assist federal authori- 14 hours, at least — when ties as Congress has encour- no arrests were made based against the feds. We need as many signatures possible. on the new law. aged. You can send a letter to There has also been very The federal government little public outcry about the upraptor@hotmail.com. argued the law intrudes on Randy Bruntjens law, and no protests or ralits exclusive authority to Gladstone lies were reported Tuesday. regulate immigration, disU.P. Raptors That is due in large part rupts relations between the to the generally positive U.S. and Mexico, hinders response from the public to cooperation between state the bipartisan immigration and federal officials, and overhaul passed by the Legburdens legal immigrants. The Utah law, signed by islature in March, said EDITOR: Republican Gov. Gary Her- National Immigration Law Wow, what a great Center managing attorney bert in March, would opportunity we have to Karen Tumlin. require police to check the have the YMCA here in The package of reforms citizenship status of anyone Dickinson County. Let me is based on compassion in arrested on suspicion of a illustrate. immigration laws, and felony or class-A misdeI got my picture ID made includes a guest worker pro- at the local YMCA, which meanor, while giving officers discretion to check the gram starting in 2013 to allows me to swim and use citizenship of those stopped allow illegal immigrants to the facility at Crystal Lake. remain, live and work in the for traffic infractions and Recently, I went to New state, winning support from York to visit my son, Luke, other lesser offenses. some liberal immigration Class A misdemeanors on Long Island. While advocates but has been criti- there, I found a YMCA at include theft, negligent homicide and criminal mis- cized by opponents as an Glen Cove. amnesty program. chief, while felonies range They let me use their facilities by presenting my YMCA card from Dickinson County. No charge. I did need to give them my license as a security for a lock. I enjoyed my swim and returned the lock at the front desk. Unlike our facility, no one was at the front desk when I returned the lock. (Don’t get ahead of me but yes I forgot my license. It gets more interesting.) This happened on Tuesday and I needed to fly out of JFK on Friday. I got to the airport around 6:30 a.m. and went to check in my baggage. No license. “Do you have a picture I.D.?” I have my YMCA card. They took that and went some where to check it out. They came back and let me pass. When I went through security they did a patdown, but I was on my way. (I don’t recommend you try this but, I got home.) Anthony Adams Quinnesec

A great opportunity

Non Sequitur

Aires, Argentina. Ten years ago: A jury in Pittsburgh sentenced Richard Baumhammers to death for killing five people in a racially motivated shooting rampage. (Baumhammers is appealing his sentence.) Miss Puerto Rico Denise Quinones August was crowned Miss Universe. Douglas Adams, author of “The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy,” died in Santa Barbara, Calif., at age 49. Five years ago: Lawmakers demanded answers after a USA Today report that the National Security Agency was secretly collecting records of millions of ordinary Americans’ phone calls; President George W. Bush sought to assure Americans their civil liberties were being “fiercely protected.” A priest was convicted in Toledo, Ohio, of murdering a nun; the Rev. Gerald Robinson was immediately sentenced to 15 years to life in prison for the 1980 death of Sister Margaret Ann

Pahl. One year ago: British Prime Minister Gordon Brown resigned, ending 13 years of the Labour Party government and paving the way for Conservative David Cameron to become Britain’s next leader. Italian designer Giuliana Coen Camerino, credited with making handbags a fashion item, died in Venice at age 90. Today’s Birthdays: Comedian Mort Sahl is 84. Rock singer Eric Burdon (The Animals; War) is 70. Actress Shohreh Aghdashloo is 59. Actress Frances Fisher is 59. Actor Boyd Gaines is 58. Country musician Mark Herndon (Alabama) is 56. Actress Martha Quinn is 52. Country singer-musician Tim Raybon (The Raybon Brothers) is 48. Actor Jeffrey Donovan is 43. Country musician Keith West (Heartland) is 43. Actor Coby Bell is 36. Cellist Perttu Kivilaakso is 33. Actor Jonathan Jackson is 29. Actor Cory Monteith (TV: “Glee”) is 29.


The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011 — 5-A

NATION/WORLD

Lawmakers lay down markers for debt crisis

News briefs

Obama’s rating rises

GOP rejects idea of millionaire’s surtax

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama’s approval rating has hit its highest point in two years — 60 percent — and more than half of Americans now say he deserves to be re-elected, according to an Associated Press-GfK poll taken after U.S. forces killed al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden. In worrisome signs for Republicans, the president’s standing improved not just on foreign policy but also on the economy, and independent Americans — a key voting bloc in the November 2012 presidential election — caused the overall uptick in support by sliding back to Obama after fleeing for much of the past two years.

Postal Service reports losses WASHINGTON (AP) — The Postal Service is continuing to hemorrhage money, reporting a loss Tuesday of more than $2 billion over the first three months of the year and warning it could be forced to default on federal payments. Such a default would not interrupt mail service to millions of Americans, but it could further hobble an agency struggling with a sharp decline in mail because of the Internet and a tough economy. The agency says the $2.2 billion loss covers Jan. 1 to March 31 — sharply higher than the net loss of $1.6 billion for the same period last year. The post office also said it will have reached its borrowing limit, set by Congress, of $15 billion by the end of the budget year on Sept. 30.

Border town site of violence

GUADALUPE DISTRITO BRAVOS, Mexico (AP) — It was a bloody sunrise for the people of this dusty Mexican border town Tuesday. Police found two male heads on top of a cement wall in the plaza of Guadalupe Distrito Bravos, a town on the outskirts of Ciudad Juarez, right across El Paso, Texas. Two headless bodies, one of them stabbed in the back, were later found in two separate homes. Another man and a woman were then discovered in a nearby house with their throats slashed. Chihuahua state police ATLANTA (AP) — said they believed all the When Newt Gingrich last killings were related. held political office “SeinAuthorities did not disfeld” was a top-rated TV cuss possible motives for show. The Spice Girls ruled the slayings or indicate the pop charts. And pagers whether the killings were — not iPhones — were the drug-related. must-have tech device. The town stands along a Now, as the 67-year-old lucrative drug corridor former U.S. House speaker enters the race for president, being fought over by the Sinaloa and Juarez drug he faces the challenge of drawing on his rich resume cartels. Guadalupe Distrito of experience while Bravos has no police rebranding himself for a department after the only restless Republican Party officer, Erika Gandara, was that seems hungry for a kidnapped in December. fresh face.

Gingrich starts campaign

WASHINGTON (AP) — The battle over whether tax increases can be used to cut the nation’s debt flared Tuesday as the Senate’s Democratic budget writer floated a possible millionaire’s surtax to help cut projected deficits over the next decade. But Republican leaders flatly said no to tax increases. Senate Budget Committee Chairman Kent Conrad, D-N.D., raised the idea of an extra tax on the wealthiest taxpayers, Democratic officials said, and the Senate’s Democratic leader, Harry Reid, D-Nev., called for an end to tax subsidies for oil and gas companies. House Speaker John Boehner and Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell both staked out seemingly unyielding positions against tax increases The parties exchanged volleys over taxes even as bipartisan congressional negotiators working with Vice President Joe Biden struggled for common ground on spending cuts that would help erode longterm deficits. Boehner is calling for trillions of dollars in spending cuts, and the Democrats, too, acknowledge that spiraling annual deficits require spending restraint. But the differences over possible tax

AP Photo

HOUSE MAJORITY LEADER Eric Cantor of Virginia departs a meeting at the Blair House in Washington, Tuesday,on the legislative framework for deficit reduction. increases, even if they would spare regular wageearners, underscore the chasm between the two parties. The conflicting approaches to debt reduction set the stage for a grand national debate that will likely play out for the next year and half over overhauling taxes and restructuring major government benefit programs such as Medicare, Medicaid

Mississippi River takes aim at poverty-stricken Delta VICKSBURG, Miss. (AP) — William Jefferson paddles slowly down his street in a small boat, past his house and around his church, both flooded from the bulging Mississippi River that has rolled into the Delta. “Half my life is still in there,” he said, pointing to the small white house swamped by several feet of water. “I hate to see it when I go back in.” The river was taking aim at one of the most poverty-stricken parts of the country after cresting Tuesday at Memphis, Tenn., just inches short of the record set in 1937. Some low-lying Memphis neighborhoods were inundated, but the city’s high levees protected much of the rest of Memphis.

Downstream in Louisiana, inmates were filling sandbags to protect property in Cajun swamp communities that could be flooded if engineers open a spillway to protect the more densely populated Baton Rouge area. Fear was high among residents there. Jefferson’s Vicksburg neighborhood has been one of the hardest hit in the historic city that was the site of a pivotal Civil War battle. Jefferson refuses to leave, so he spends his days in the sweltering sun watching the water rise and sleeping in a camper at an intersection that’s likely to flood soon, too. “If you don’t stay with your stuff, you won’t have it,” he said. “This is what I do every day. Just watch the water.”

and Social Security. The bipartisan budget negotiators who met with Biden for the second time in a week Tuesday are seeking more immediate solutions to long-term deficits. Those talks are under way while the administration seeks an increase in the government’s borrowing authority, and Republicans see that debt ceiling vote as critical leverage for spending cuts. Biden, emerging from a two-hour meeting with congressional negotiators across from the White House, voiced optimism about the talks, but indicated that top House and Senate leaders might ultimately have to become involved to seal any bargain. “Whether we get to the finish line with this group is another question,” he said. Another round of talks is scheduled for Thursday. One of the Republicans’ top negotiators with Biden, House Majority Leader Eric Cantor of Virginia, signaled flexibility Tuesday. Cantor said the talks were designed to find where the White House, Democrats and Republican were “in terms of commonality right now” and indicated that an agreement on spending cuts in broad terms could be enough to win support for increasing the debt ceiling.

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6-A — The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011

LIFESTYLES

Hoarding neighbor Puppet show needs professional help

May 11, 2011 Colin Schneider, 7, Aurora, Wis.

Angela Wenzel, Niagara Brenda Kolb, Iron Mountain Abigail Moore, Iron Mountain Michael Gurgall, Hermansville Roxanne Freeman, Kingsford Leah Dixon, Iron Mountain Comedian Mort Sahl is 84. Rock singer Eric Burdon (The Animals; War) is 70. Actress Shohreh Aghdashloo is 59. Actress Frances Fisher is 59. Actor Boyd Gaines is 58. Country musician Mark Herndon (Alabama) is 56. Actress Martha Quinn is 52. Actor Jeffrey Donovan is 43. Actor Coby Bell is 36. Cellist Perttu Kivilaakso is 33. Actor Jonathan Jackson is 29. Actor Cory Monteith (TV: “Glee”) is 29.

Lifestyle Briefs

KHS class of ‘49 luncheon planned IRON MOUNTAIN — The Kingsford High School class of 1949 meets on Thursday, May 12 at 11:30 a.m. at the Maple Creek Restaurant in Iron Mountain.

Norway class get-together set NORWAY — The Norway class of 1961 will gather for lunch at 11 a.m. on Saturday, May 21 at Mike’s on Main in Norway. Guests are welcome. Classmates are reminded that there is still time to reserve for the Aug. 13 class reunion. Contact Bert Peterson at (906) 828-1252.

Dear Annie: I live in a small condominium community of 24 units. Two units down, there is an older woman who is a hoarder. She continually has trash piled up by her front door and back porch. When you look through her glass sliding doors, you can see trash from floor to ceiling. She piles up garbage on her car, and it sits there for several days before she takes it to the dumpster. She also has two dogs, and we never see her walking them. This has been going on for the past 15 years. The board of directors of our condo association has tried everything from calling the county municipal department to notifying animal control. The board has fined her for various misdemeanors, such as not allowing pest control in her unit and leaving all that trash around, but it makes no difference. The woman does not talk to anyone in the community, and we never see friends or family visit. We are all afraid of what that unit looks like inside. Any suggestions? — Condo Owner Dear Owner: Hoarding is a form of mental illness, and this woman likely needs professional help. Since you can see the trash inside her home, as well as outside, it may constitute evidence that her hoarding has created a health code violation and the Dept. of Health could order her to clean it up. There may also be a fire hazard, in which case the condominium board should notify the fire department. As a last resort, the condo board could sue her. Ask the board to discuss this problem with their association attorney to see what steps can be taken. Dear Annie: My wife and I are friends with “Mike” and “Marty,” who are in their early 20s, a bit younger than we are. Mike and Marty pick fights over the most ridiculous things, and even if you make a good point, they won’t agree. They do things they know will bother or offend us, such as when they make anti-religious comments. They also seem unappreciative of things we have done for them. I helped Mike work on his car and was never thanked for it. We have had them over for dinner

Annie’s Mailbox more than once and have yet to be told “thank you” or to receive an invite to their place. They sometimes say nice things on Facebook about their other friends, but never about us. I honestly enjoy hanging out with Mike and Marty, but the little fits they have over ridiculous things are getting old. Lately, we’ve stopped communicating, just to see what will happen. It would be nice to be appreciated for our efforts. How do we handle this? — Unappreciated in Massachusetts Dear Massachusetts: You are at a different point in your life than Mike and Marty. What you have in common is no longer so obvious. We are not sure why you wish to maintain a friendship with people who do not seem to appreciate you, but since you do, try to understand their limitations and accept them as they are. And if they say something offensive, by all means, ask them to stop. Dear Annie: You printed a letter I wrote that I signed, “Still Here Doing This.” I told you that I was married to a mentally ill, emotionally abusive man. I stayed for the children, who now rarely visit. I wanted to let you know that I am not “still here” anymore. I finally mustered the courage to leave when it was apparent that my husband was only getting worse. I had the police remove him from our home, took out a restraining order and filed for divorce. I encourage anyone who is married to such a person to get out. I have no regrets. The emotional and physical abuse needed to end. — Not There Anymore Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045.

Lifestyle Briefs

IMHS class of ‘57 plans breakfast IRON MOUNTAIN — The monthly breakfast of the Iron Mountain High School class of 1957 will be held on Saturday, May 14, at the Maple Creek Restaurant (formerly the Country Kitchen) in the Midtown Mall at 9 a.m. All classmates, spouses, and guests are invited.

IC Museum seeks volunteers

“Down On Grandpa’s Farm” puppet show will be appearing at the Dickinson County Library in Iron Mountain on Friday, May 13 at 10:45 a.m.. Meet Henrietta Chicken, Daisy Duck and all of your favorite farm animals as they tell stories and songs that take you down to grandpa’s farm. The Great Start Collaborative Bus Tour will be making their final stop in Iron Mountain. All parents and children are welcome and will have an opportunity to interact with State Representative Ed McBroom following the program.

CASPIAN — The Iron County Museum in Caspian is seeking volunteers for a variety of duties. Anyone that would like to assist is asked to call Marcia or Betty at (906) 265-2617.

‘Yooper’ Wreck Saturday

Niagara classes gathers for lunch

IRON MOUNTAIN — The Dickinson County Voiture 659 will host a “Yooper” Wreck on Saturday, May 14, at the UrenCooper-Johnson American Legion Post 50 in Iron Mountain. The schedule as announced by Gene Berger, Chef de Gare of Voiture 659, is as follows: Poor Goof’s arrive between 9:30 a.m. to 10 a.m.; lunch at noon; wreck at 1 p.m. “Voyageurs are urged to attend, your attendance helps to continue Wrecks in the U.P. By attending and bringing your Poor Goofs

“P.G.’s,” said public relations chairman, Frank Rodman. “We need your support.” Menominee County Voiture 1288 of the 40 et 8 will assist Dickinson County Voiture 659 as the “Wrecking Crews.” Early indications are officials from the Grand Du Michigan, 40 et 8 will be attending the Wreck including Dave Webb, Grand Chef De Gare, Greenbush, Mich. Further information can be obtained by calling Gene Berger, Dickinson County Voiture 659, chef de gare, at 774-1932.

Foxy Loxy Ladies to meet AURORA, Wis. — The Foxy Loxy Ladies of the Red Hat Society will meet for lunch at noon on Wednesday, May 18, at Bartoletti’s in Aurora. Ladies are encouraged to wear aprons and share stories about “being tied to their

mother’s apron strings.” Reservations are required by calling Barb at 774-1864 with payment of $12, all inclusive, made at the door. All area Red and Pink Hatters and new members are welcome.

NIAGARA, Wis. — The Nifty Fifties and Sixties classes of Niagara High School will meet for lunch at noon Tuesday, May 17, at the senior center at 569 Washington Ave. in Niagara. All senior citizens are welcome to attend at any time. Reservations for lunch need to be made by noon Monday, May 16, by calling the center at (715) 2511603.

KHS class of ‘62 meeting Thursday IRON MOUNTAIN — The Kingsford High School class of 1962 is meeting on Thursday, May 12, at 5:30 p.m. at Maple Creek Restaurant in Iron Mountain. Members and friends are invited. The group will be planning their 50 year reunion. Call Mary Kay at (906) 396-1022 with reservations.


The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011 — 7-A

LIFESTYLES

Bake sale to benefit the DC Cancer Unit IRON MOUNTAIN — Iron Mountain High School Key Club students, along with members of the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) will be hosting a bake sale on Saturday, May 14, at Midtown Mall in Iron Mountain. The sale will run from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. All proceeds will benefit the local, volunteer-run Dickinson County Cancer Unit.

This event is in celebration of Join Hands Day, an initiative for students and adults to come together in service to their community. “In hopes of strengthening intergenerational relationships, other communities, as part of the UP Volunteer Network, will also be completing projects in honor of Join Hands Day,” states a Key Club member.

Win-Some Women Retreats announced on Mackinac Island MACKINAC ISLAND — Space is available at the spring Win-Some Women retreats at the Grand Hotel on Mackinac Island. Retreat dates are May 17-18, May 18-19, and May 19-20. This year’s retreat theme is “God is Our Light.” Retreat speakers include Ruth Graham, Thelma Wells, Frank Runyeon, and Dove Award Winner Laura Story. Ruth Graham is the daughter of Evangelist Billy Graham. That didn’t prevent her from experiencing heartache, depression, betrayal, stubborn willfulness, and anxiety. She will transform you with her presentation. Her latest book is “Fear Not Tomorrow, God is Already There.” Thelma Wells was named Extraordinary Woman of the Year 2008. She has a natural talent for storytelling and has a great way of encouraging people in the Lord. She has authored several books, including “God Is Not Through With Me Yet!” Entertainment and break-

Lifestyle Briefs

IM class of ‘55 get-together set IRON MOUNTAIN — The Iron Mountain High School class of 1955 will meet for a luncheon get-together on Thursday, May 12 at 11:30 a.m. at Holiday Kitchen. All local and out-oftown classmates and guests are invited to attend. If you wish more information or have questions, please contact Dahly Bosley at 779-1649.

Pasty sale in Norway NORWAY — A pasty sale is planned on May 14 at the Norway Senior Center. Cost is $4. Call the center at 563-8716. Orders must be picked up by noon.

out speaker, Frank Runyeon, knows how to make God’s Word come alive through his Biblical oneman dramas. He has made a difference to tens of thousands of people in virtually every state of America. Dove Award Winner, Laura Story, will be the worship leader and performer. She is sure to perform “Indescribable” and many other favorites. “Women can enjoy a special Christian Retreat for women on Mackinac Island from 12:55 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. the next day. Experience the ambiance of the Grand Hotel, all gourmet meals, great Christian speakers, wonderful entertainment, and ferry rides to and from the Island for one low rate,” said a spokesperson. Persons can go to the website www.win-somewomen.org/administrator/co mponents/com_civicrm/civi crm/extern/url.php?u=3&qi d=3385 for more information or call 1-231-6227220. Reservations can be made on-line or by using the above phone number.

DCCT Photo

CAST MEMBERS OF “The Desk Set” pictured from left, in front, are Marianne Winden, Dara Carr, Andra Johnson; back, Jan Miller, Mark

Miller, Jonathan Ringel, Jessica Muench, Patricia Staller, Elisabeth Pluth, Kathy Stenlund.

‘The Desk Set’ opens this weekend IRON MOUNTAIN — The Dickinson County Community Theatre will host its production of “The Desk Set” at the Performing Arts Center in Iron Mountain. The performances are May 13-14, May 20-21 at 8 p.m. and May 22 at 2 p.m. The comedy is a stage classic that has witty characters, great humor, and a touch of romance. “The Desk Set” by William Marchant was made into a movie of the same name in the 1950s. The film was a popular vehicle for the famous duo, Katherine Hepburn and Spencer Tracy, whose charming performances endeared the story to its audiences. Although there are some differences between the two versions, both are entertainment favorites. “The Desk Set” takes place in New York City at a broadcasting company. The

female employees of the reference department are competent researchers, but they get nervous when an efficiency expert introduces a computer. Their supervisor, Bunny Watson, goes head to head with the monster machine, matching her wits against an electronic brain. Meanwhile, the office girls are distracted by some handsome bachelors from upstairs and an office Christmas party that provides one of the funniest scenes on stage. This production has recreated the 1950s setting with impressive detail. Vintage touches such as the telephones, water cooler, and typewriter add a realistic flair. A skilled stage crew created a giant computer whose size indicates the era’s technology. The show’s producers point out that this winter the

television show “Jeopardy” hosted a week of games that pitted a modern computer against two humans. The IBM computer named “Watson” easily defeated its human competition. Coincidentally, in “The Desk Set,” the character of Bunny Watson has a similar showdown with the 1950s version named “Emmerac.” Audiencegoers will have to see the play to know the outcome of this challenge. Director Gail Galotta is excited about bringing the play to the local stage. “This play has all the elements for an entertaining show–a great play, a talented cast, and a skilled production crew. Even the rehearsals have been fun because the actors enjoy their characters so much. I am very proud of their dedication and hope that the community supports their

efforts by attending one of the several performances,” she said. The cast members are Jessica Muench, Elisabeth Pluth, Marianne Winden, Andra Johnson, Fred Jump, Jonathan Ringel, Patricia Staller, Mark Miller, Jan Miller, Dara Carr, Kathy Stenlund, and John Wilkinson. “After a long winter, this play offers a light-hearted evening out with someone you love,” suggests Galotta. “There are lots of laughs and moments of sweetness that you will relish even after you leave the theatre.” Tickets are $12 and may be purchased at The Dickinson County Chamber of Commerce, the First National Bank of Iron Mountain, and the First National Bank of Norway. For more information call the DCCT office at (906) 776-1078.


8-A — The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011

SAluTe To PolIce

NORWAY POLICE DEPARTMENT Captain Fred Smith leads the Norway Police Department. Acting Police Chief is Ray Anderson. Patrolmen are James Shafer, Thomas Menard, Patrick Wilkey, Ethan Miller, Rick Bottesi and Brian Bruno. Secretary is Louise O’Donnell.

MICHIGAN STATE POLICE F/Lt. Chris Sholander is the commander of the Michigan State Police Iron Mountain Post and Iron River Post. Iron Mountain depar tment members are Sgt. Bill Borga, Sgt. Brian Carlson, Det/Sgt. Chris Bracket, troopers Joe Pacheco, Kevin Pr ovost, Doug Cole, Scott Ritsema, Steve Boyer, Brad Lammi, motor carrier officer Darrin Har t, post secretary Sue Ellen Hosking, and post janitor Mike Gregory. Iron River post members are Sgt. Christine Grabowski, Sgt. David Stuck, and troopers Kevin Adams, Chad Strutz, Andrew Sysko, Doug Weesner and Chris Pietrantonio, and post secretary Sue Pifke.

IRON MOUNTAIN POLICE DEPARTMENT Chief Pete E. Flaminio is head of the Iron Mountain Police Depar tment. Lieutenants are Eric J. Haber, Michael S. Papp, Michael K. Mooney, and Edwin C. Mattson. Sergeants are David P. Irwin, Michael A. Weslin, and Kurt A. Rosenthal. Patrolmen are Joseph A. Dumais, Kayle A. Ahola, Jeffrey G. Bor tolini, Jeffery T. Solka, Adam J. Ray and Andrew M. Lancour.

IRON RIVER POLICE DEPARTMENT Chief Mike Goriesky heads the Iron River Police Department. Sgt. Cindy Barrette, officers Nick Grabowski, Laura Frizzo, JD Flood, Tom Hadley, and secretary Patti Benson also work for the department.

DICKINSON COUNTY SHERIFF The Dickinson County Sheriff’s Office is led by Sheriff Scott Celello. Other department members are Undersheriff Scott Rutter; Lt. Bryan Price; Det./Lt. Scott Metras; Road Patrol Lt. Derek Dixon; corrections sergeants Jon Allen and Thresa Leffler; Road Patrol Sgt. Ken Sexton; corrections officers Rich Ledzian, Andrew Pritchard, Ken Pfister, Jason Connery, Brad Brennan; road patrol deputies Chris Smith, Aaron Rochon, Adam Chaput, Kor y Otradovec, Matt Linsenbigler, Cor y McLaren, Chris Kuenzer; 911 dispatchers Phyllis Carlson, Cindy Reid, Amy Zeeb, Chris Erkkila, Andy Flaminio, Ashley Mitchell, Lindsay Solka, Michelle Low; Court Security William Carlson; ORV/Marine Patrol Brian Polzien; Department assistants Cheryl Krasowski and Natalie Rossi; and Animal Control Duane Miller.

CASPIAN-GAASTRA POLICE DEPARTMENT J.B. Allen is the sole member of the CaspianGaastra Police Department.

CRYSTAL FALLS POLICE DEPARTMENT Bob Sherwin is chief of the Crystal Falls Police Department. Sgt. Tim Bean also works for the department.

KINGSFORD PUBLIC SAFETY DEPARTMENT Members of the Kingsford Public Safety Department are Sgt. Joseph J. Groeneveld, Lt. Timothy J. Gussert, Lt. William A. Burby, Det./Lt. Todd A. Formolo, Sgt. Michael L. Stelmaszek, Sgt. Brian K. Metras, Sgt. Thomas R. Bolda, public safety officers Joseph W. Menghini, Kenneth R. Wood, Craig T. Brey, Timothy E. Olsen, Brandon L. Rutter, Leland F. Crandall, Jeremy P. Maki, Brian T. Adams, Peter V. Thelander IV and Shawn DeGroot. Jan Groeneveld retired as director of the depar tment effective today, having served in that role since 2002.

FLORENCE COUNTY SHERIFF Sherif f Jef f Rickaby leads the Flor ence County Sheriff’s Department. Other members of the depar tment are Chief Deputy David Gribble, Sgt. Dan Chiamulera, Sgt. M a r y J e n s e n , C o r p o r a l R o g e r Va l i n e , deputies Cur t Jensen, Teresa Chrisman, Craig Tomczak, Tom Williams, Rob Steber, Ed Kelley, Paul Bomberg, Mike Short, and Terry Peterson, and corrections officers/dispatchers Adam Anderson, Dan Brereton, Don Hirn, Mark Steber, Cindy Nault, Evelyn Vassar, Joyce Kranzusch, Cathey Larson, Jacob Spade and Doreen Grober.

IRON COUNTY SHERIFF Sheriff Mark Valesano heads the Iron County Sheriff’s Office. He is joined by Undersheriff Tom Cour chaine, Lt. Vernon Jones, Sgt. Wade Cross, Administrative Assistant Lynda Cross, deputies Ryan Boehmke, Abe Varoni, Lenny Brezek, Brent Benson, Brent Steinbr echer, Adam Schiavo, Mike Webster, Fletch Monningh, Emil Kezerle and George Pond, and cor r ections of ficers Marsha Batorski, Barb Process, Julie Saxon, Tama Bossenberger, Bruce Schabel, Scott Bray, Rowdy Fish, Mike Kapusta, Steve White and Jean Dicksen.

NIAGARA POLICE DEPARTMENT Niagara Police Department is led by Chief Karl Lamoreaux. Other members are Assistant Chief Angela Moreau, officer Jason Colenso a n d o f f i c e r To d d Rochon.


The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011 — 9-A


10-A — The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011

AreA NeWs

Letter carrier food drive this Saturday

N.E.A.T. awards

Niagara Elementary Staff would like to congratulate their March N.E.A.T (Niagara Effort and Attitude Tribute) students. These students are recognized for their hard work and attitude toward others. Pictured from left, front row: Elijah Burns,

Morgan Borchardt, Raina Casillas, Josie Learned, Marley Toby, Aiden Colenso, Matt Allard and Bailey Bousley; back row: Casey Antoniseen, Riley Recla, Carissa Christesen, Madelynn Mitchem, Hunter Thompson and Tyler Gmeiner.

Judge grants extension in Wisconsin court recount MADISON, Wis. (AP) — A judge gave Waukesha County nearly three more weeks to complete its recount in the state Supreme Court race, saying that he would sacrifice speed for confidence in the county's results. Wisconsin counties had until this week to complete their recounts. State elections officials said all the counties had finished by mid-afternoon except Waukesha. The county's attorney, Tom Farley, said tabulators there had completed only about a third of their work. He told Dane County Circuit Judge Richard Niess that tabulators have been moving extremely carefully and documenting even the smallest anomalies. County officials want precise, transparent accounting after the county clerk failed to

report 14,000 votes that flipped the race from challenger JoAnne Kloppenburg to incumbent Justice David Prosser, he said. "We seem to be the focus of this maelstrom," Farley told the judge. "All the 'Is' are being dotted and all the 'Ts' are being crossed." Niess gave the county until May 26 to finish. He said county officials were moving slowly, but the pace should ensure public confidence in the totals. "They're not shirking. They're not dilly-dallying over there," Niess said. Kloppenburg, a state attorney, entered the race as a political unknown and faced long odds against Prosser. But she got a late boost after her supporters worked to link the conservative Prosser to Republican Gov. Scott

Walker and his divisive proposal to strip most public workers of nearly all their union rights. Initial results from the April 5 election showed Kloppenburg defeated Prosser by about 200 votes. But a day after Kloppenburg declared victory, Waukesha County Clerk Kathy Nickolaus announced she had forgotten to report 14,000 votes from the city of Brookfield. The new votes turned the election in Prosser's favor. Final tallies showed him with a 7,316-vote lead. The margin was less than one-half of 1 percent of the total votes cast, entitling Kloppenburg to a recount at local governments' expense. Prosser's campaign complained a recount would be costly and change nothing. Kloppenburg demanded one

anyway, saying she wanted to shine light on the election process and ensure every vote was counted. Nickolaus worked for Prosser when he was a Republican legislator in the 1990s. She recused herself from overseeing the county's recount a day before it began to avoid any appearance of a conflict. County Executive Dan Vrakas appointed Robert Mawdsley, a retired judge, to run the recount in her place. Daniel Kelly, an attorney for Prosser's campaign, told Niess the county must move faster. Delays in the recount's final results would leave little time to resolve potential appeals before Prosser's term ends Aug. 1. That means his seat could end up vacant while the campaigns fight it out in court, he warned.

Davis’ Votercade to stop in area Iron Mountain visit tonight; Florence on Thursday morning GRAND JUNCTION, Colo. — Presidential candidate John Davis’ Votercade across America grass roots campaign tour will be stopping in Iron Mountain today. Davis will be in the Community Room at Forward Financial at W8159 U.S. 2 in Iron Mountain at 5:35 p.m. Davis began his Votercade across America grass roots campaign in January. Already visiting with thousands of people in 348 counties of 11 states, one of Davis’ goals is to visit all the counties across the United States to

talk with citizens of all walks of life about fixing America. Davis said he is “pro-god, pro-family, and pro-country; pro-military, pro-Second Amendment, pro-life, probalanced budget and prodoing the right things for the right reasons.” For more information about the “Let’s Fix America” Votercade travel schedule, visit www.johndavisforpresident.org Davis is scheduled to be in Florence, Wis., on Thursday at 8 a.m., at a location yet to be determined.

The Daily News/Wendy’s The Daily News and Wendy’s Old Fashioned Hamburgers will be giving away a FREE Junior Hamburger. 800 S. Stephenson Ave,

June 15th Winner Name Theresa Lockwood City Armstrong Creek To Register: Just send us your name and address and watch for your name every day in The Daily News. No purchase necessary to enter or win - All winning names available at The Daily News office.

Name City

Phone Mail or drop off at: The Daily News P.O. Box 460 • Iron Mtn., MI 49801

IRON MOUNTAIN — Every second Saturday in May letter carriers in more than 10,000 cities and towns across America participate in the “Stamp Out Hunger” National Food Drive. On Saturday, May 14, carriers will collect non-perishable food donations left by mailboxes and deliver them to local community food banks, pantries and shelters. Led by letter carriers represented by the National Association of Letter Carriers (AFL-CIO) and with the help of National Rural Letter Carriers Association (NRLCA), other postal employees and numerous other volunteers, the drive has resulted in delivery of more than one billion pounds of donations to community food banks and pantries over the past 18 years. The U.S. Postal Service and Campbell Soup Company are major supporters of the drive. Campbell Soup has also earmarked an additional 1 millions pounds of canned food donations to the drive. The drive also relies on the backing of the National Rural Letter Carriers Associ-

ation, the Feeding America food bank network, the United Way of America and it’s local United Ways, the AFLCIO Community Services network, and countless local sponsors. “With many men, women and children living at risk of hunger please join me and many other residents of the Iron Mountain/Kingsford area by placing a non-perishable food donation next to your mailbox to help Stamp Out Hunger,” said Thomas L. Selin, Postmaster, Iron Mountain. “Some 35.5 million people face hunger every day in America, including 13 million children. This drive is one way people can help those right in their own city or town who need help,” he said. All citizens need do is to place the food next to their mailbox before their letter carrier delivers mail on Saturday, May 14 The carrier will do the rest. The food is taken back to a postal station, sorted, and then delivered to the food pantries in the local area.


Section

The Daily News

Sports Today

B

Flivvers blanked — page 5-B

Wednesday, May 11, 2011

Wings force Game 7 DETROIT (AP) — For all their Stanley Cups and memorable playoff victories, the Detroit Red Wings haven’t done anything like this in a long, long time. Henrik Zetterberg and Valtteri Filppula scored less than two minutes apart in the third period, and the Red Wings came from behind again for a 3-1 victory over the San Jose Sharks on Tuesday night, forcing a

Hockey — Sink Sharks 3-1 — Final Thursday in San Jose decisive seventh game after trailing 3-0 in the pulsating second-round series. Detroit is the eighth NHL team to force a Game 7 after

starting a series with three straight losses. The Red Wings did it themselves once, but that was back in 1945, and they ended up losing the finale to Toronto. “It’ll be a new game with both of us having an opportunity,” Detroit coach Mike Babcock said. “We have lots of guys who’ve risen to the occasion many times in their career.” After a night full of missed

chances and agonizing bounces, the Red Wings scored three times in the final 9:22, delighting a delirious crowd at Joe Louis Arena that seemed even more boisterous than usual. Game 7 is Thursday night at San Jose. The Sharks must defend home ice to avoid becoming the fourth NHL team to lose a best-of-seven series after leading 3-0. Logan Couture (Continued on page 5-B)

AP Photo

DETROIT’S Valtteri Filppula (51) scores on San Jose goalie Antti Niemi (31) as defenseman Jason Demers (60) and Tomas Holmstrom (96) look on in the third period Tuesday. Detroit won 3-1. The

Packer country Football fans establish record at Superior Dome By MATT WELLENS For The Daily News MARQUETTE — Prior to Mark Murphy’s move to Green Bay and his hiring as President and CEO of the 13-time NFL Champions, the former Northwestern and Colgate university director of athletics had no clue how crazy Michigan’s Upper Peninsula was about the Green Bay Packers. He does now. Marquette set the bar as high as it can go Tuesday as Theresa Peterson/The Daily News Photo an estimated 4,000 people IRON MOUNTAIN’S Michaela Newberry won four events including a record- filled the Superior Dome for breaking performance in the 100-meter dash (above). the first stop of the Green Bay Packers sixth annual Tailgate Tour, smashing the previous high of 800 fans. The event left quite the Lusardi won the 800-meter Bosk, G, 51.77; 300 hurdles — impression on Murphy and , G, 44.4; 800 — the organization. run in two minutes, 33.39 TF ohuerrnriiear n, G , 2:15.68; 200 — “Until I moved to Green seconds, 1600 (5:20.32) Haferkorn, IM, 24.18; 3200 — C o x , G , 1 0 : 4 2 ; 1 6 0 0 r e l a y — Bay, I didn’t realize there and 3200 (12:14.93). Gladstone (Sedenquist, Olesak, IRON MOUNTAIN — “Lindsey had a great day Ketcham, Bosk), 3:43.41; High are so many Packers fans in A girls triangular track meet again,” said Braves’ coach jump — Bosk, 6-2; Long jump — the state of Michigan,” MurVuksan, G, 19-4; Pole vault — became a competitive affair Jim Murtha. Thompson, G, 10-6; Shot put — phy said. “If you really look Tuesday as the Escanaba I r o n M o u n t a i n ’ s Vuksan, G, 46-11; Discus — Vuk- at it, they are geographically E s k y m o s w o n w i t h 6 7 Michaela Newberry had san, 128-0. so much closer to Green points. They were followed f o u r f i r s t s , i n c l u d i n g a Girls Bay. relay — Escanaba (Ostrenby Iron Mountain 58 and school-record 12.66 clock- 3200 “I think a lot of it just ga, Stacey, Oswald, Peterson), Gladstone 50. 11:04.69; 100 hurdles — Gerard, from talking to people it ing in the 100. IM, 16.89; 100 — Newberry, IM, goes back to the Lombardi The boys’ meet wasn’t The Gladstone boys also 12.66 (school record); 800 relay nearly as close as Gladstone took three relays, with only — Escanaba (Peterson, Nash, era when there weren’t as piled up 120 1/2 points, fol- a false start in the 800 pre- Harris, Murray), 1:56.16; 1600 — many games on TV and the Lusardi, G, 5:20.32; 400 relay — lowed by Iron Mountain 37 venting a sweep. Escanaba (Martineau, Oslund, o n l y g a m e s t h e y c o u l d 1/2 and Esky 17. Nash, Murray), 55.07; 400 — watch were the Packers. Results follow: Newberry, IM, 1:01.78; 300 hurWinning three relays was Boys dles — Gerard, IM, 50.09; 800 — People just became Packers a key for the Esky girls, 3200 relay — Gladstone (Arvan, Lusardi, G, 2:33.39; 200 — New- fans and we really appreciTrotter, Fournier, Cox), 9:01.07: w h o a l s o g o t a f i r s t o n 110 hurdles — Houle, G, 16.32; berry, IM, 26.93; 3200 — Lusardi, ate the support we get form 12:14.93; 1600 relay — Iron Olivia Nash’s leap of five 100 — Bosk, G, 11.69; 800 relay G, Mountain (Gerard, LaFleur, — Escanaba, 1:41.7; 1600 — Gearhart, Newberry), 4:29.75; feet in high jump. Ogren, E, 4:56.34; 400 relay — High jump — Nash, E, 5-0; Long Gladstone’s Lindsey Gladstone (Ballard, Bianga, jump — Gerard, IM, 15-0; Pole

Newberry snaps ‘100’ mark

IMHS senior wins four events

Mahoney, J. Krycia), 47.69; 400 –

Wykons, Flivvers take meet KINGSFORD — Jaclyn Waara led West Iron’s girls and Cole Peterson powered Kingsford’s boys in a track quadrangular Tuesday at Flivver Field. Waara won the 1600 and 800-meter runs as Coach Kristi Berutti’s Wykons, 91.5, downed Houghton, 80; Kingsford, 72.5, and Stephenson, 11. Coach Lisa Harry’s Flivvers took three of four relays, with West Iron’s 1600 avoiding the sweep. “Our relays are coming together,” Harry noted. The Flivver boys, 110, topped Houghton, 89; West Iron County, 39, and Stephenson, 18. Peterson copped the 100 and 200-meter dashes along with launching the winning 400 and 800 relays. Paul Deyaert added seconds in the 100 and 200 plus the winning relays. “That gives us a nice onetwo punch,” Roberts said. Flivver pole vaulter Brett Michaud cleared 11-feet-6 for a personal best. Results follow:

vault — Derwinski, IM, 8-0; Shot

Danielle Pemble/The Mining Journal Photos

QUARTERBACK MATT FLYNN throws out prizes to the crowd at the Green Bay Packers Tailgate Tour in the Superior Dome. Packers fans up here.” Tuesday’s event included Murphy, quarterback Matt Flynn, offensive guard Josh Sitton and linebacker Desmond Bishop from the Super Bowl XLV championship team, Antonio Free-

man, Dorsey Levens and Gilbert Brown from the Super Bowl XXXI champions and Lombardi-era Packers Jim Taylor and Forrest Gregg. All four Super Bowl trophies made the trip as well.

Mountaineer girls capture ‘Ishpeming Noon’ golf title

ISHPEMING — Manistique, Calumet and Iron Mountain claimed the team titles and medalist honors at the Ishpeming Noon Kiwanis Invitational on Tuesday morning, but it was a Negaunee High School freshman who everyone will remember all season. That’s because Brett Argall got his first hole-inone on the fourth hole at Wawonowin Country Club in Ely Township. He used a 7-iron to bounce in his tee shot on the 155-yard hole, the ninth hole his group played during the 18-hole round. His witnesses were Ben Luttinen of Westwood, Josh D. Roy Carollo Photo Hentschell of Manistique and KINGSFORD’S Reed Larson anchors the 400-meter Dakota Steele of Iron Mountain. “I knew it right away, esperelay Tuesday at Flivver Field. cially when I heard the metal Girls —West Iron County 91.5, Boys — Kingsford 110, Houghton clank when it hit the flag,” Houghton 80, Kingsford 72.5, 89, West Iron County 39, Stephen- Argall said, adding that the son 18. Stephenson 11. closest he’d previously come 100 hurdles — Benzie, K, 17.27; 100 — Williams, K, 13.87; 1600 — 1 0 0 h u r d l e s — S a l m i , H O U , to an ace was five feet away W a a r a , W I C , 5 : 4 3 . 7 0 ; 4 0 0 — 17.28; 100 — Peterson, K, 11.71; on this same hole. Davis, WIC, 1:02.90; 300 hurdles 1600 — Hebert, WIC, 4:38.03; 400 Calumet won the boys — Pellizzer, WIC, 49.56; 800 — — Smith, HOU, 53.71; 300 hurW a a r a , W I C , 2 : 2 9 . 9 7 ; 2 0 0 dles — Maycunich, K, 43.53; 800 t e a m t i t l e w i t h 3 3 9 , s i x — Crane, HOU, 28.34; 3200 — — Hebert, WIC, 2:03.26; 200 — Peterson, K, 23.66; 3200 — Grif- strokes ahead of Iron MounRichards, HOU, 13:24.69. 400 relay — Kingsford, 55.83; 800 fith, HOU, 10:17.16. tain. Westwood was third relay — Kingsford, 1:56.90; 1600 400 relay — Kingsford, 46.41; 800 relay — WIC, 4:23.88; 3200 relay relay — Kingsford, 1:35.97; 1600 w i t h 3 4 7 , f o l l o w e d b y relay — Houghton, 3:44.37; 3200 Negaunee with 352, Manis— Kingsford, 11:26.52. Shot put — Holma, WIC, 36-3; relay — Houghton, 9:02.27. High jump — Grier, HOU, 5-5.5; Shot put — Jonet, WIC, 42-2; tique 353, Norway 360, IshDiscus — Rasmussen, WIC, 93- High jump — Larson, K, 5-7; peming 369 and West Iron 7.5; Pole vault — Crane, HOU, 8- Discus — Wienke, K, 117-8; Pole County 387. 0; Long jump — Grier, HOU, 16- vault — Michaud, K, 11-6; Long (Continued on page 2-B) jump — Bennett, K, 18-8. 2.

Burt Angeli/The Daily News Photo

FLORENCE’S Alec Doda lines up a putt Tuesday in the Northern Lakes Conference golf meet Tuesday at Green Acres in Pembine.

Panthers, Bobcats chase Crandon at Green Acres PEMBINE — Pembine finished fourth and Florence sixth at a Northern Lakes Conference boys golf meet Tuesday afternoon at Green Acres. Hunter Keeley’s 43 paced the Panthers. He was followed by Anthony Schiefelbein (46), Josh Novak (49), Brock Verdegan (50) and Zac Szprejda (50). Alec Doda shot a fourover 38 to lead Florence.

His score was the third lowest of the round. Austin Herman (54), Andy Secrist (57), Eric Rukamp (60) and Josh Bomberg (67) followed for the Bobcats. Crandon, shooting 164, won the meet behind Cameron McGeshick’s oneunder 33. Wabeno 166, Laona 185, Pembine 188, Elcho 205, Florence 209 and Three Lakes 210 rounded out the field.

Flivvers, Mountaineers and Wykons post convincing victories KINGSFORD — Kingsford dispatched shorthanded Escanaba 8-0 in high school boys tennis here Tuesday. The Flivvers (5-1) posted eight two-set victories over the Eskymos, who had five regulars missing because of another school function.

Boys tennis “That will be our problem with West Iron County,” said Coach Mark Shanks, noting his Flivvers will be missing players today.

Iron Mountain swept a boys tennis match Tuesday, beating Ishpeming 6-2 and Westwood 8-0. Coach Stegall’s unbeaten Mountaineers (6-0) traveled with varsity and junior varsity players to Ishpeming. “It gives our younger

players a chance to play with the added pressure of performing where your opponents are most comfortable,” said Stegall, noting the “home court advantage.” West Iron County, getting ready for today’s match with Kingsford, rolled past

Menominee 8-0. every match.” “With Kingsford coming Results follow: Kingsford 8, Escanaba 0 up, we will be tested,” SINGLES: 1. Tyler Szabo, K, Wykons coach Joe Serben- def. Tyler Myrick 6-0, 6-0; 2. tas said. “(No. 1 singles Andy Ross, K, def. Mike Carlson 6-2; 3. Brock Francis, K, def. Austin) Waara bounced S6-2, teve Wood 6-3, 6-4; 4. Josh back nicely after his loss (on Fleming, K, def. Steve Price 6-1, Monday). My young players 6-0. continue to improve with (Continued on page 2-B)


2-B — The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011

In brief ... Golf Whale volleyball: League forming NORWAY — Thirsty Whale Sandlot Outdoor Volleyball League divisions are now being formed for Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nights. New teams and those looking to secure a spot from last year should contact Paula Pieropon at 5635466. Season starts Monday, May 30.

Girls basketball: Boyer named GREEN BAY, Wis. — Former Rapid River High School athletic standout Sara Boyer has learned Thursday she will be the varsity girls basketball coach at Green Bay Notre Dame High School next season. Boyer replaces Bill Farrell, a retired teacher who resigned after the past season. Boyer was Notre Dame’s jayvee coach last year, guiding the Tritons to a 19-3 mark. She had previously spent one year as a boys eighth grade basketball coach at Ashwaubenon, Wis. “I just like basketball too much not to be involved in some way, shape or form,” Boyer, a teacher at Eisenhower Elementary in Green Bay, told Dennis Grall of The Daily Press. “Basketball is really my passion.”

Mountaineers: Booster meeting IRON MOUNTAIN — Mountaineer Athletic Booster Club will meet at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, May 12, in the Izzo-Mariucci Center.

Prep football: Halsey to Alma PICKFORD — Pickford’s Charlie Halsey, named Mid-Eastern Conference defensive lineman of the year after recording 46 tackles and three quarterback sacks last season, has committed to play football at Alma College. Halsey (5-foot-10, 215) also tallied 919 yards (8.3 ave,) and 12 touchdowns from a running back spot. Halsey hopes to play running back or linebacker for the Division 3 Scots.

Potpourri: Armstrong next

(Continued from page 1-B) Manistique’s Mike Nagy shot 77 to win medalist honors by two strokes over Calumet’s Reese Lassila. In the girls meet, Iron Mountain totaled 430 to best Westwood by five strokes. Calumet was third with 443, while Negaunee shot 469, Norway 573 and WIC 588. Westwood’s Megan Manninen carded 85 as just two girls broke 100. She finished second to the Copper Kings’ Zoe Woodworth, who had 81. Next came Negaunee’s Taylor Debski and Iron Mountain’s Abbie Simone with 103. Sam Heino’s 50 paced Iron Mountain (239) past Kingsford (259) and West Iron County (291) in a girls golf triangular at Pine Grove Country Club. Carlyn Mellon (61), Sarah Pirkola (63) and Maria Pirkola (65) rounded out the Mountaineers. The Flivvers tallied Katie Oberthaler (59), Brittany Pugh (64), Marissa Cevigney (67) and Jenny Price (69). Wykons recorded Olivia Han (51), Mallory Tomasoski (79), Lexi Hopkins (76) and Jocelyn Wiegard (82). Ishpeming results follow:

BOYS IRON MOUNTAIN (345) — Nate Markell, 82; Brad Blomquist, 83; Nick Markell/Tony Ward/Dakota Steele, 90. NORWAY (360) — Noah Kiser, 82; Ethan Stieg, 92; Tanner Kelly, 93; Mike Zysiel, 93. WEST IRON COUNTY (387) — Aaron Gurchinoff, 89; DJ Hebert, 96; Joe Schmidt, 99; Andy Marcell, 103. GIRLS IRON MOUNTAIN (430) — Abbie Simone, 103; Sarah Pirkola, 107; Sam Heino, 110; Carlyn Mellon, 110. NORWAY (573) — McKenzie Moore, 109; Shelby Matonich, 116; McKenzie Bubloni, 160; Amanda Schafer, 188. WEST IRON COUNTY (588) — Malory Tomasoski, 141; Lexi Hopkins, 142; Dylan Baelen, 147; Jocelyn Wiegand, 158.

Badgers prevail LENA, Wis. — Niagara overcame medalist Tyler Raatz of Gillett to win an M&O Conference golf triangular here Tuesday. Coach Dan St. Arnauld’s Badgers, 182, topped the Tigers, 188, and Lena, 206. TJ Liebergen led the Badgers with a 41, followed by three 47s from Colin Anderson, Tyler Schomer and Zach Zychowski. Peshtigo leads the M&O Conference golf standings after nine holes. The Bulldogs show 28 points, with Niagara fourth, 23.

... Tennis

(Continued from page 1-B) By The Associated Press DOUBLES: 1. Caleb HarringUndeterred by the slap ton-Jay Pietila, K, def. Dave on the wrist a jury gave Fix-Jake Eastin 6-1, 6-1; 2, Kyle Barglind-Kory Barglind, K, def. Barry Bonds, U.S. investi- Joh Brant-TJ Myrick 6-2, 6-3; 3. gators are forging ahead in Ben Hellman-Derek Menard, K, Sean Corbett-Mike Vazquez a separate drug-related case def. 6-2, 6-2; 4. Trent Pacheco-Alec against another superstar Tuchowski, K, def. Mike Shieldsa t h l e t e — L a n c e A r m - Josh Lawson 6-3, 7-5. West Iron 8, Menominee 0 strong. In France, where Singles — No. 1 — Austin Waara Armstrong became famous (WIC ) def. Bret Anderson 6-0, No. 2 — Nolan McCarthy by winning the Tour de 6-2; (WIC) def. Jordan Miller 6-1, 4France seven straight times, 6, 6-3; No. 3 — Caleb Pellizzar officials received a request (WIC) def. James Fonder 6-0, 6No. 4 — Adam Newby (WIC) from U.S. authorities last 1; def. Ryan Zimanek 7-6 (7-3), 6-4 Doubles month for help gathering No. 1 —David Pellizzer/Fred evidence about the cyclist Saigh (WIC) def. Adam Macand other members of his Cormack/Adam Saucier 6-4, 6-3; No. 2 — Andrew Peterson/Ryan former U.S. Postal team. Rogers (WIC) def. Ryan Tet... Cardinals manager zlaff/Ryan Woods 6-3, 6-2; No. 3 Brandon Mitchell/Sean Tony La Russa will miss — Gustafson (WIC) def. Colten the rest of St. Louis’ road Philibeck /Chad Schuelke 7-6 (7trip after being diagnosed 4 ) , 6 - 0 ; N o . 4 — C o l t o n Powell/Aren Newby (WIC) def. with shingles. Austin White/Jeff Muccelli 6-4, ... Lakers center Andrew 6-0 Bynum has been suspended Iron Mountain 8, Westwood 0 — No. 1 — Paul Kuopfor five games next season SINGLES pala (IM) def. Andrew LeSage, for his flagrant foul on Dal- 4 - 6 , 6 - 4 , 1 1 - 9 ; N o . 2 — T y homann (IM) def. Jarrett las guard J.J. Barea in Los TDavidson, 6-2, 4-6, 11-9; No. 3 — A n g e l e s ’ f i n a l p l a y o f f Josh Beauchamp (IM) def. Tyler Quayle, 6-3, 6-1; No. 4 — game. Sawer Kujala (IM) def. Quin ... Soccer’s governing Leroy, 6-3, 6-4. body was hit with new cor- D O U B L E S — N o . 1 — M a x Kujala/Marcus Harry (IM) def. ruption allegations when six Josh Nicholas/David Bonetti, 6FIFA executive committee 0, 6-0; No. 2 — Matt Chang/Phil (IM) def. Zach members were accused of Blumensaadt Connors/Michael Ostlund, 6-1, 6receiving or demanding 0; No. 3 — Max Frorenza/Gerry (IM) def. Tyler Harbribes during bidding for Pirkola vala/Josh Argall, 6-1, 6-3; No. 4 the 2018 and 2022 World — Josh Pender/Tony Secinaro (IM) won by forfeit. Cups. ... Kyle Busch and Kevin Harvick were fined $25,000 apiece and put on probation by NASCAR for their actions on pit road at Darlington Raceway. The probation for all NASCARsanctioned events runs through June 15, a span that includes four Sprint Cup Series championship races and the non-points $1 million All-Star event.

SporTS Scoreboard

Bulls in front

Prep baseball Thursday, May 12 Northland Pines at Norway Goodman/Pembine at Florence

Softball Thursday, May 12 Norway at Gwinn Goodman/Pembine at Florence

Girls soccer Thursday, May 12 Three Lakes at Kingsford

Track and field Thursday, May 12 Iron Mountain at Kingsford Norway at Negaunee North Dickinson and Forest Park at Rapid River

Boys tennis AP Photo

Chicago’s Luol Deng, left, strips Atlanta’s Joe Johnson of the ball during the third quar ter Tuesday. Derrick Rose scored 33 points, Deng added 23 and the Bulls beat the Hawks 95-83 in Game 5 of the Eastern Conference semifinals to take a 3-2 lead.

Felch’s Challancin flips gem at Rotary FELCH — Alex Challancin threw a no-hitter and Felch blanked Rotary 4-0 in Iron Mountain North Little League Major baseball. Challancin fanned five and walked two. Felch garnered seven hits off Rotary pitchers Charlie Gerhard and Matt Opolka. Felch’s Tyler Halfaday tripled, Hunter Mattson doubled and Kevin Cary singled twice. In Kingsford Area Little League Major baseball, Andy Barker belted three doubles in a four-hit effort as Kingsford Lions downed the Florence Bobcats 12-6. The Lions accounted for 15 hits, with three from Marus Maraccini (double), two from Alex St. Aubin (double) and a doubles from

Little League Jacob Henes. Sawyer Perpich, Garrett Johnson and Myles Carey added RBI. Lions pitchers Barker, Maraccini and St. Aubin permitted seven hits, fanned five and walked three. Florence’s Skylar Krolikowski stroked three singles and Wes McClain had two. Richie Steber tallied a two-run single and Chandler Richter tripled home two runs. Ethan Lavarnway lashed two hits and Pietila Insurance tripped First National Bank 6-4. Andrew Ferree, with seven strikeouts over four innings, and Lavarnway pitched for Pietila.

Bobcats blast Knights PHELPS, Wis. — Florence posted a pair of lopsided softball victories over Phelps here Tuesday, winning 16-0 in a three-inning game and 17-4 in a fiveinning nightcap. “The girls are coming along nicely,” coach Dan Robinson said. “We’re hoping to be peaking around playoff time and it looks like we will.” Kasey Roth took the win in game one, allowing just two hits and one walk while fanning five. Bobcats scores six runs in the first and tacked on eight more in the second. Keaghan Doda produced three of Florence’s 13 hits. Kirstin Paulson, Mallory Lund and Alix Loker all added two hits. Winning pitcher in game two was Whitney Gregg. She whiffed six batters and allowed three hits. A 12-run first paced the Bobcats’ attack.

Softball Loker had three hits, including a double. Jenny Goeman and Ashley Kurtz also hit doubles. Brooke Fellner was 2-for-2. Florence hosts Goodman-Pembine (3-4) Thursday. Goodman-Pembine, despite recovering from a 14-3 deficit, bowed to Crandon 20-10 in Northern Lakes Conference softball. The Patriots rallied with six runs in the fourth inning and one in the fifth. The Cardinals ended the game with a fifth-inning surge. Stephenson swept a softball doubleheader here Tuesday winning 15-2 and 11-8 over Norway. Bailey Grayvold and Marissa Hicks suffered pitching losses for the Knights. Norway, which heads to Gwinn Thursday, totaled 13 hits in the losses.

Channing Legion edged MARQUETTE — Spencer Larson drew a bases-loaded walk to bring home the winning run in the Marquette Blues’ 6-5 victory over visiting Channing in an American Legion baseball game played Tuesday evening. Larson drew the fourth base on balls of the inning on a 3-and-2 count with two outs. Ethan Busch-Anderson scored after drawing a leadoff walk. Channing’s JJ Fende opened the scoring with a two-run homer in the top of the first. He later had a sacrifice fly for three RBI. Channing tied the game 5-5 in the fifth on a single, four walks, a sacrifice fly and several wild pitches. Fende started the game on the mound for the Rail-

roaders. He allowed four runs on three hits. “I was really pleased with our defensive effort, especially this being our first game,” Channing coach Bob Edberg said. “Ken Pekarek did a great job behind the plate, picking off one runner on snap throw and throwing out another trying to take second.”

NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Louis 100 200 120—6 11 0 Chicago 200 000 200—4 13 0 Carpenter, Batista (8), E.Sanchez (9) and Y.Molina; Zambrano, K.Wood (8), Grabow (9), Mateo (9), J.Russell (9) and Soto, K.Hill. W—Carpenter 1-2. L—K.Wood 1-2. Sv—E.Sanchez (4). San Diego 000 001 401—6 13 2 Milwaukee 033 200 00x—8 13 1 Richard, Luebke (4), Gregerson (7) and K.Phillips; Marcum, Estrada (7), Stetter (8), Loe (8), Axford (9) and Lucroy. W—Marcum 4-1. L—Richard 1-4. Sv— Axford (7).

Pro hockey

Thursday, May 12 Norway at Ishpeming Gwinn at Iron Mountain

Prep golf Wednesday, May 11 M&O 18-hole at Niagara Thursday, May 12 Norway, Kingsford, Iron Mountain (girls, Timberstone) Florence at Elcho

Co-ed volleyball Iron Mountain-Kingsford Community Schools Co-ed Volleyball League standings: DIVISION ONE — Tipsy 31-9, Gomez 27-13, DeBakker Construction 18-22, Outdoor Adrenaline 1525, Global Abrasive Products 10-30. DIVISION TWO — Motley Crew 40-10, Bullseyes to Badguys 34-16, Tomczak Carpentry 29-21, Organized Chaos 27-23, Sunsetters 18-32, Insufficient Funs 2-48.

Baseball American League East Division W L Pct New York 20 13 .606 Tampa Bay 20 15 .571 17 19 .472 Boston 16 20 .444 Toronto Baltimore 15 19 .441 Central Division W L Pct Cleveland 23 11 .676 18 17 .514 Kansas City 19 18 .514 Detroit 14 23 .378 Chicago Minnesota 12 22 .353 West Division W L Pct Los Angeles 21 16 .568 19 18 .514 Oakland 19 18 .514 Texas 16 20 .444 Seattle

(8), Villarreal (9) and Avila; Liriano, Duensing (4), Al.Burnett (6), Hoey (7), Capps (9) and Butera. W—Porcello 3-2. L—Liriano 2-5. HRs—Detroit, Jh.Peralta (3). Minnesota, Tosoni (1).

GB — 1 4 1/2 5 1/2 5 1/2 GB — 5 1/2 5 1/2 10 1/2 11 GB — 2 2 4 1/2

Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 3, Kansas City 1 Baltimore 7, Seattle 6, 13 innings Cleveland 5, Tampa Bay 4 Toronto 7, Boston 6, 10 innings Texas 7, Oakland 2 Detroit 10, Minnesota 2 L.A. Angels 6, Chicago White Sox 2 Wednesday’s Games Detroit (Coke 1-5) at Minnesota (S.Baker 2-2), 1:10 p.m. Oakland (G.Gonzalez 4-2) at Texas (Harrison 3-4), 2:05 p.m. Kansas City (Mazzaro 0-0) at Yankees (A.J.Burnett 4-2), 7:05 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 4-2) at Baltimore (Tillman 1-3), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 4-3) at Cleveland (C.Carrasco 1-1), 7:05 p.m. Boston (Lackey 2-4) at Toronto (Litsch 3-2), 7:07 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 0-0) at Angels (Chatwood 2-1), 10:05 p.m. National League East Division W L Pct GB Philadelphia 23 12 .657 — 21 14 .600 2 Florida 20 17 .541 4 Atlanta Washington 17 18 .486 6 16 20 .444 7 1/2 New York Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 21 15 .583 — 20 16 .556 1 Cincinnati 18 18 .500 3 Pittsburgh Milwaukee 16 20 .444 5 15 19 .441 5 Chicago 13 23 .361 8 Houston West Division W L Pct GB 19 15 .559 — Colorado San Francisco 19 16 .543 1/2 Los Angeles 17 20 .459 3 1/2 15 19 .441 4 Arizona San Diego 14 22 .389 6 Tuesday’s Games L.A. Dodgers 10, Pittsburgh 3 Florida 2, Philadelphia 1 Washington 7, Atlanta 6 Cincinnati 7, Houston 3 St. Louis 6, Chicago Cubs 4 Milwaukee 8, San Diego 6 N.Y. Mets 4, Colorado 3 San Francisco 1, Arizona 0 Wednesday’s Games San Diego (Stauffer 0-1) at Milwaukee (Wolf 3-3), 1:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Volquez 3-1) at Houston (W.Rodriguez 2-3), 2:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 1-4) at Colorado (Jimenez 0-2), 3:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kuroda 3-3) at Pittsburgh (Maholm 1-4), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 2-3) at Florida (Nolasco 3-0), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Lannan 2-4) at Atlanta (Hanson 4-3), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Westbrook 2-2) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 1-4), 8:05 p.m. Arizona (Galarraga 3-2) at San Francisco (J.Sanchez 2-2), 10:15 p.m. Tuesday’s Linescores AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit 022 110 220—10 11 0 Minnesota 000 010 100— 2 5 0 Porcello, Thomas (6), Schlereth

National Hockey League Playoffs All Times EDT CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS WESTERN CONFERENCE San Jose 3, Detroit 3 Tuesday, May 10: Detroit 3, San Jose 1 Thursday, May 12: Detroit at San Jose, 9 p.m. CONFERENCE FINALS EASTERN CONFERENCE Tampa Bay vs. Boston Saturday, May 14: Tampa Bay at Boston, 8 p.m. San Jose 0 0 1—1 0 0 3—3 Detroit First Period—None. Penalties— Boyle, SJ (holding), 3:59; Demers, SJ (elbowing), 11:13; Hudler, Det (holding), 11:13; Kronwall, Det (holding), 14:19; Setoguchi, SJ (hooking), 14:51. Second Period—None. Penalties— Mitchell, SJ (roughing), 4:35; Datsyuk, Det (holding, roughing), 4:35; Marleau, SJ (boarding), 10:39; Holmstrom, Det (goaltender interference), 11:32; Murray, SJ (tripping), 19:10. Third Period—1, San Jose, Couture 5 (Heatley), 3:54. 2, Detroit, Zetterberg 2 (Kronwall, V.Filppula), 10:38. 3, Detroit, V.Filppula 2 (Datsyuk), 12:32. 4, Detroit, Helm 3, 18:55 (en). Penalties—Abdelkader, Det (holding), 13:14; Thornton, SJ (slashing), 19:50; Pavelski, SJ (roughing), 19:50; Couture, SJ (roughing), 19:50; Stuart, Det (roughing), 19:50; Cleary, Det (roughing), 20:00. Shots on Goal—San Jose 6-7-12—25. Detroit 18-14-13—45. Power-play opportunities—San Jose 0 of 4; Detroit 0 of 6. Goalies—San Jose, Niemi 6-5-0 (44 shots-42 saves). Detroit, Howard 73-0 (25-24). Referees—Paul Devorski, Dan O’Rourke. Linesmen—Scott Driscoll, Brad Kovachik.

Pro basketball NBA Playoffs All Times EDT CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS EASTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 3, Atlanta 2 Tuesday, May 10: Chicago 95, Atlanta 83 Thursday, May 12: Chicago at Atlanta, 8 p.m. x-Sunday, May 15: Atlanta at Chicago, TBA Miami 3, Boston 1 Wednesday, May 11: Boston at Miami, 7 p.m. x-Friday, May 13: Miami at Boston, 7 or 8 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Memphis 2, Oklahoma City 2 Wednesday, May 11: Memphis at Oklahoma City, 9:30 p.m. Friday, May 13: Oklahoma City at Memphis, 9 or 9:30 p.m. x-Sunday, May 15: Memphis at Oklahoma City, TBA

Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES—Activated SS J.J. Hardy from the 15-day DL. National League FLORIDA MARLINS—Placed RHP Javier Vazquez on the bereavement list. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA—Suspended L.A. Lakers C Andrew Bynum five games without pay for making unnecessary and excessive contact with Dallas G J.J. Barea and fined him $25,000 for removing his jersey and the manner in which he left the court after a game on May 8. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL—G Alan Faneca announced his retirement. COLLEGE BAYLOR—Announced sophomore C Dragan Sekleja and freshman G Stargell Love will transfer. MONTANA—Named Jonathan Metzger-Jones men’s assistant basketball coach. SAINT LOUIS—Announced sophomore basketball G Christian Salecich is transferring to Missouri Southern. XAVIER—Signed men’s basketball coach Chris Mack to a new contract, through the 2017-18 season.


The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011—3-B

MODERATELY CONFUSED

1034 - Helping Hands WALK OF LIFE PREGNANCY SERVICES 906-774-LOVE (774-5683)

1040 - Adoptions

Devoted couple offers your baby endless love & secure life. Exp. Pd. Bethany & Steve 1-888-902-4209

1500 Miscellaneous 1016 - People meeting People

1004 - Notices

GAMBLER’S ANONYMOUS 779-2907.

1030 Miscellaneous FAMILY VIDEO’S JUST DANCE 2 CONTEST Sunday, May 15th 2 p.m.- 6 p.m. Free to enter! Lots of prizes!!!

1034 - Helping Hands 1016 - People meeting People ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 774-0900

BIRTHRIGHT PREGNANCY HOT LINE 774-1822 1-800-550-4900

Advertiser Carriers needed for Quinnesec & Kingsford. Call Julia at 774-2772 ext. 16

Advertiser carriers needed in Crystal Falls. Call Sandy at 774-2772 ext. 30

1500 Miscellaneous Bianco’s Fitness Center Now hiring: Certified Personal Trainers, Zumba Instructors, Kick Boxing Instructors, All Group Fitness Instructors, & also Sales/Front Desk Staff. Passion for fitness a must. Must be 18. Apply in Person to become a part of our team. No Phone Calls.

1500 Miscellaneous Experienced Line Cook needed at Silver Lake Resort 20-30 hrs. per week. Apply in person at: N13195 State Hwy. M-95, Channing, MI FOOD SERVICE MANAGER Experienced in food service. To apply send resume to: Fortune Lake Lutheran Camp 138 Fortune Lake Camp Rd., Crystal Falls, MI 49920

BUNDLE HAULER & MOTOR ROUTES AVAILABLE. Great pay for part-time work! The Daily News. No Phone calls ! Stop in for details

1500 Miscellaneous Riverside Auto is seeking an energtic person with integrity and a positive attitude as a parts counterperson. Will be responsible for assisting walk-in customers in selecting required auto parts, working with technicians and pulling parts from stock. Must monitor and perform inventory, answer phone calls and provide price quotes. Previous parts experience in a dealership or auto parts facility desired. Fax resume to 906-217-5572 or email hr@riverside hasit.com SALES: 15-20+ hours a week . Selling appliances, lawn & garden & electronics. Experience preferred. Please apply in person: Sears, Birchwood Mall Thorntons is looking for a bus driver for our Menominee River trips. Must have CDL with passenger endorsement. Part-time. Call 715-757-3311

Newspaper carriers needed for walking routes. IRON RIVER Contact Sandy 906-774-2772 ext. 30 WORK FROM HOME for The Daily News! Experienced Grant Writer needed for Newspapers in Education Program. Apply in Person at: 215 E. Ludington St. Iron Mountain

3006 - Apartments Unfurnished 1 bdrm. apt’s. $425 mo.+security. Stove, fridge,laundry,storage, all utilities included. Restrictions. 715251-1388 leave msg. 1 bdrm, new carpeting & paint. Appliances, all utilities, laundry, parking. Iron Mtn. $395 monthly. Restrictions. 774-2068, 774-8652 1 bd, upper apt. All utilities included. $350 mo.+sec., references Restrict. 906-774-5237 250-1954, 563-9235. 1 bedroom upstairs apt w/ stove, fridge, heat, water & electric incl. W.Ludington. Iron Mt $365 month 774-9540 Cute, clean, large/ spacious 1 bedroom apt. with a great view of Downtown Iron Mtn. Heat, water, parking & garbage pickup all included. Days 906-774-0676, Eves 906-774-4869 Hillside Apts. Two 2 bdrms. Completely remodeled. Storage, carport, laundry available $400. 906-282-3647 IRON MTN.: 1 bdrm upper apt. Heat & water included. $400 monthly. Call 774-8398 please leave message.

3003 - Roommate Wanted ROOM-MATE WANTED Crystal Falls, $400 monthly includes everything. 906-284-2452

3004 - Apts. Furnished Florence furnished efficiency apt. $335 monthly includes all util. $100 deposit. 906-774-5302 906-282-1835

3006 - Apartments Unfurnished 2 bdrm lower apt. $375 per month plus security. Water included. For more info. 779-5112

Iron Mtn: downtown, 1 bdrm upper. Heat, water, sewer, stove, refrigerator. Very clean. $350, security deposit, references. Restrictions. 906-774-8321 Kingsford: 2 bedroom apartment. Appliances, air, garage, laundry facilities. $420 monthly. Restrictions & security deposit. 563-7370 Kingsford lower 2 bedr. Some utilities included. Restrictions. $500 mo. + sec. 906-282-0657 Lg 1 bdr. Appl, utilities incl. Nice/ clean laundry hook-up . $525/ $425 security. Restrictions. 779-3707 Norway- Newly remodeled- 3 bd. house/ apt’s. Includes-appl. some util., laundry, garage. $585/$385. Must See! 563-8189

3006 - Apartments Unfurnished Upper & lower 2 bdr. apts. $325 & $425 appliances, garage, restrictions. Sec. dep. 906-563-5636 after 3:30 pm

3008 - Houses for Rent Clean 2bdr. 1 bath, wash/dry,stove, fridge, 10x10 shed, $400 mo. 1st, last, sec. same. 401 Cass by school. 906-221-2027 after 4. FLORENCE RENTAL: Available July 1; 2 bedroom duplex unit with appliances, garage, basement and central air. Lease, security deposit and credit check required; $525 per month plus utilities. 715-696-3700. Norway-3 bdrm,1 bath, lg. att. 2 car heated garage, Central A/C; all appliances. $600/ mo.+utilities/sec.dep. 906/282-3049 Rent To Own- 2 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath home in Kingsford. Garage, shed, move-in ready. $575 month. 774-4035

ACCOUNTING CLERK

3019 - Commercial Space

The Daily News, Iron Mountain/ Kingsford, is looking for an individual for our accounting office.

Commercial building in Iron Mt. 1800 sq. ft. garage w/office. US-2 frontage. 563-9235, 774-5237, 250-1954

This individual must be familiar with most aspects of an accounting office, including but not limited to payables, receivables, payroll, and general ledger. Computer experience in Excel and Word is mandatory along with excellent keyboarding skills. The Daily News offers competitive compensation along with Vacation, Health Insurance, Dental, Vision, Life Insurance, 401(K) and more. If you are interested in this position, please apply in person to: Kristen Erickson The Daily News 215 East Ludington Street Iron Mountain, MI

3032 - Wanted to Rent Looking to Rent /option to buy:

3-4 bdrms in or around Niagara. Preferrably with basement & big yard. Please call 715-617-4056.

3512 - Houses BEAUTIFUL 3 BR/ 2.5 BA Colonial on private wooded lot w/river access. 1st floor family room w/FP, master suite, htd. pool. $239,900. Brtg Twp. (906) 396-8183. For Sale: Ranch style home on Lake Antoine. 3 bdrm, 2 barh, 1,400 sq. ft. 2 car garage. 172’ lake frontage. $275,900. 906-396-9579 for appointment. Modernly renovated 4 BR /2 BA. $79,000. 1011 Prospect, IM 906-396-9846 Open House: Sat. May 14th, 10am-1pm MOVE RIGHT IN With Room to Grow! 521 LYMAN, KINGSFORD: 1 bdrm, dining rm., 2 lots. New plumbing, roof, furnace & windows. Appliances included. Quiet neighborhood. $37,900. Cheaper than renting!!! Wild Rivers Realty Lisa Flamino 906-774-3158


4-B—The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011

ClassIfIeD

4506 - Rummage Sales

6000 Miscellaneous

LARGE 4 FAMILY RUMMAGE SALE Fri., May 13 8am-5pm Sat., May 14 8am-4pm 305 Mine St., Norway Crib, furniture, antiques, teen clothes, Cross bow weight machine, a lot of man stuff, luggage, many unique household items.

For Sale: Large 35 1/2 inch by 28 inch wooden framed Tiger Stadium Bud Light Mirror. $500.00 Firm 906-228-6143 High performance ATV carburetor for Suzuki LTZ 400. $400 OBO. Phone 906-282-8251.

4508 - Moving & Estate Sales

6044 - Wanted to Buy

3 Family Moving Sale Fri. & Sat.,May 13-14 611 East “A” St. IM Lots of furniture, including armoire, King Sleep Number bed, household, baby & childrens clothes, toys & items, xlg womens clothes & lots more priced to sell!!! Moving Sale: Oak dry sink , entertainment center round kitchen table w/4 chairs & 2 Zenith tv’s. Much more! Call 779-1912

Wanted To Buy: Coin collector paying cash for US silver/gold coins, currency, bullion, mint sets, proof sets. Tom 231-357-2105

Wanted To Buy Lawn Roller. Reasonable & good condition. 906-779-5871

6046 - Nifty $250 TKO Drum Set; bass, 3 toms, snare, hi-hat cymbals, stool, pedals /stands.$250.875-0259

Classifieds Get Results

6064 - Nifty $100

6064 - Nifty $100

6064 - Nifty $100

6064 - Nifty $100

6064 - Nifty $100

6064 - Nifty $100

6064 - Nifty $100

Abercrombie ladie’s trendy jeans, sz 25pairs, sz 0- 2 pairs, pd 80 each asking $15 each, 906-284-2452. Antique chest. Has leather straps. Lots of storage inside. Sell for $15. Leave message. 906-396-0123 Antique sleds, great for decorating, excellent shape. $25 each (4). 906-282-8665 Antique wringer washer tubs on stand $40. Frame for twin bed (new) $10. 906-221-7288 Arizona ladie’s burgundy v-neck pocket light-weight pullover hoodie sz med $4, 906-284-2452 Baby clothes 6-9 months one bag $10. 779-9551. Bag of 5T girls clothes $20. 779-9551. Bistro type glass top table & 2 chairs (outdoors) $25. 906-396-7453

Bra top tanks sz small, 9 total, Abercrombie, Hollister, and Aeropostale, $5 each, 906-284-2452 Canister Vacuum cleaner w/attachments $5. Gun rack for vehicle holds 4 guns $5. 715-251-3753. CANNING JARS white and blue with tops...10 items $5 - $10. Call 906-630-4068 1 can opener $2. Coffee pot $5. 5 big black garbage bags of clothes for 8-10 yr. old. $75 takes all. 906-779-0580 50 - 78” cedar posts, $2.00 each. Call 774-2564 or 282-1360 Childs stroller (Gerry Zoomer brand) Large tires, great for running $15. 6 chaise lounge chairs. all for $15. 906-779-3758 Collectible medicine bottles $5 -$10 (10 items). 906-630-4068 Complete set of ladies left handed golf clubs with bag. $100. 779-5241. Copper water pipe. Size 3/4”x10’. Brand new. $17 each or all 3 for $50. 906-396-3225. Crib w/mattress $30. Changing unit $20. Doll house (wood) $15. 715-324-6914.

Crutches $15. Golf bag and clubs $15. Studio lamp $10. 56x36 wall mirror $40. 779-1637. Disc brake pads. Fits 86-93 Taurus, 86-93 Sable,88-92 Continental. New lifetime warranty. $65. 396-3225. Dog crate XL. Like new, slide in plastic floor. $80 new, sell for $40. 779-5103. Dryer by magic chef electric works great only $50 906-284-2452 Dyno Compe BMX bike $100 OBO. 906-774-0323 Electric stove. $25.00. Good for camp. 282-5956 Elliptical $100 OBO. Used twice, full assembled. Pick up only. 906-396-8789. Entertainment center. $85. Good condition. 282-5956 Exterior doors, 32” prehung left swing 3/4 oval windows w/brass accents, brand new, pd $50 asking $100 each, 906-284-2452

Ford Hood fits 89-92 Ranger, 89-90, Bronco II, 91-94 Explorer. No rust. Minor front end damage. $25 firm. 906-396-3225. FOR SALE: Capris size misses 16, like new $1 to $2 a pair. (20) Phone 563-7228.

Glass table with umbrella and umbrella stand. Good shape. $25. Leave msg. 906-396-0123 GOLF Clubs acushnet 2-9 irons & 3 woods. $25. 779-5150 leave message. Green & orange dress size 6, Disney purple dress size 7-8, red & black dress size 6, $5 each. 906-779-0580 Hall tree with bench & mirror. Five coat hangers. Bench has storage inside. $25. 906-396-0123 Hide-a-bed, great for camp or college student, $25 each (4). Phone 906-282-8665 Hip waders, used once sz. 7. $25. 906-221-7288 Hollister ladie’s mock neck zip up 3/4 sleeve hoodie sz lg $8, 906-284-2452 Hollister ladie’s sz 5 jeans 2 pairs $8 each, 906-284-2452 Hollister ladie’s trendy mini jean skirt sz 5, $7 906-284-2452 Ink bottles 5 items $2$5. Glass kerosene lamp $20. Call: 906-630-4068 Insulators. collectibles 20 items $2 -$5. Call: 906-630-4068

Juice Extractor. New in the box, $50. 906-396-3225.

Milwaukee Brewer tickets. Great seats at 3rd base line.. lower level! Sat., May 21st evening game. $100+ value, sell both $75. 906-221-5365. 35mm film camera Canon XTi with 2x Teleconverter. $100 OBO. 906-774-0323 12 month girls clothes one bag. $7. 779-9551. New bird cage $5. Pet carrier $10. Train collar, walk $10. Pac & Play $20. Tricycle $5. 715-324-6914.

Booster Lil Tyke $5. Aquarium 15 gal chrome frame- $10. Pump, filter, net, misc. $20. 715-324-6914. Brass floor planter with eucalyptus arrangement. 2’ high. 3 Brass candle stick holders. $30. 776-0216

6’ Ficus artificial tree, like new. $25. 776-0216 Floor lamp, like new. $25 (brushed nickel). 776-0216

For sale Cooper tire lots of thread. Size 245-75-16 $35. 906-396-7758 FOR SALE:Tops size XL & 1X. $0.50 to $1 each (50). Phone 563-7228. Girls bike $10. Training wheels come with. 906-282-2294. Girls clothes 18 mos. One bag. $20. 779-9551. Girls clothes size 6, real nice. $35. Girls clothes size 7/8, real nice. $30. High chair $10. 906-282-2294. Girls clothes 3T one bag $15. 779-9551. Girls graduation dress. $10. 715-324-6914 Girls size 7 Summer clothes 37 pc. $20. 715-589-2263. Girls size 6 summer clothes 27pc. $15. Girls size 6x summer clothes 32pc. $20. 715-589-2263.

6 kitchen counter tops, excellent condition. $40 light blue. 779-5150 leave msg. Ladie’s LRI capris button fly sz 5, $5 906-284-2452 Large box little girls clothes size 6 to 6x, tops, shorts, skirts, etc. Excellent condition. $20. 774-1239 Living room shelving unit, would work as TV stand, beautiful and well built, wooden. $50. 906-282-8665 Mallard duck chair, beautiful lodge-look furniture, perfect shape. $50. Phone 906-282-8665

New walker $20. Tub & changer $20. Stroller $20. Outdoor swing $10. 715-324-6914.

Maurcies ladie’s Sweater zip-up tan sz med only $5, 906-284-2452 Men’s Nike tennis shoes size 8.5. New $45. 776-0216

3/4 nylon rope 100ft. $20. 48’ $5. 68ft. $10. Home Depot price $1.20 ft. 715-251-3753 One P215x60R16 B.F.G. used tire. Less than 5,000 miles. Like new. $35. 715-251-4691 PUPPIES $50 each. Seven weeks old. Call 779-0197. 20” push lawnmower. 4HP. Brand new blade Excellent running condition. Well serviced $85. 715-251-4691

Metal stand for hamster $30. Kids VCR tapes 50 of them $30. 906-282-2294.

Scrubs, trendy ladie’s, sz xs 2 sets, sz sm 1 set, sz med 1 set, $6 per set, 906-284-2452

Mans left handed golf clubs (irons only) $100. Excellent condition. 774-9197

THE DAILY NEWS PROFESSIONAL

DIRECTORY

For Easy To Place, Consistent Exposure In This Directory, Call Linda at 906-774-2772 or 1-800-743-2088 Ext. 24 COMPLETE BUILDING & GUTTERS APPLIANCE LAWN HOME PAINTING CHIMNEY SERVICE CARPENTRY REPAIR IMPROVEMENT ABSOLUTE SERVICE FACTORY APPLIANCE SERVICE MAINTENANCE AND REPAIR Washers • Refrigerators Dryers • Freezers Ranges • Dishwashers Waterheaters Work Guaranteed Call Percy Gibson (906) 779-1937

DAL SANTO CONSTRUCTION • New homes • Additions • Remodeling • Drywall Work • Windows • Siding •Soffits • Decks • Garages • Doors (906) 779-8958 Licensed & Insured

CONCRETE

AUCTIONS & APPRAISALS

DROESE CONSTRUCTION BORCHARDT Remodeling • Tile AUCTIONS & Garages • Drywall APPRAISALS Windows & Doors Licensed & Insured Roofs • Soffit Jeff Borchardt - Auctioneer 2755 Cty Rd N Homestead, Finishing Work WI 54121 No Job Is Too Small We Specialize In: Licensed & Insured Estates 906-396-3846 Real Estate Farm Sales 776-9066 Business Liquidation Fundraisers Consignment Auctions & Appraisals FREE CONSULTATION 715-589-4289 906-250-7502 www.borchardtauctions.com

AUTOS PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR Junk Vehicles Old Farm Equipment Miscellaneous Scrap Free Quick Removal Buying Converters Radiators & Batteries SUPERIOR SERVICES Call Bob at: 906-239-9293

BASEMENT WATERPROOFING • Buckling Wall Repair • Walls Resurfaced • Basement Windows & Entryways • Foundation Repair/ Replaced • Floors Leveled ESTERLINE BUILDERS “Family Business For 3 Generations” 906-295-1387 906-786-7077

BUILDING & CARPENTRY

CHANLYNN BUILDERS New Construction Remodeling Additions Kitchens • Garages Siding • Pole Barns (715) 696-6542 Licensed & Insured in MI & WI Free Estimates

RIUTTA CONTRACTING Since 1975 • Liners Installed • New Construction • Brick, Block Renovation • Chimney Fire Repairs 906-370-4033 906-779-9911

KUHN CONSTRUCTION 39 Years Building Homes, Garages, Decks, Siding, Additions, Remodeling, Concrete, Roofing, DoorsWindows, Kitchens-Baths Licensed-Insured Kevin 774-6313

MIKE’S DRIVEWAY SPECIALTIST • Patios • Walks • Slabs, Etc. • Garages • Pole Barns Light Landscaping Stone Drives Stackable Block & Rock Walls 906-776-9096 906-221-9884

CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY

• Sofas • Loveseats • Benches • Cushions • Antiques • Chairs • Ottomans • Pillows • Boat Cushions Commercial & Residential

POLE BUILDING 33 Years Local Builder • Pole Buildings •Garages • Steel Roofing • Camps & Cottages Licensed & Insured www.latopolebuildings.com Dan Lato (906) 875-3542

MC CONSTRUCTION New Homes Remodeling Additions • Garages Roofing Concrete Restoration Mud Jacking Decks • Windows Siding • Soffit Licensed & Insured (906) 774-7961

NORTHERN CONSTRUCTION • Garages • Additions • Decks • Concrete • Metal Roofs • Siding-Soffits “Interior & Exterior” Renovations New Homes 28 Years Lic. & Ins. 774-0786

PEDO CONSTRUCTION Siding, soffit, window wrapping, interior remodeling, roofing, decks, additions, garages, new construction. Circular Deltec Homes. (906) 779-9159

FREE ESTIMATES 906-221-5127

EXCAVATING GENDRON CONSTRUCTION • Excavating • Grading • Trucking • Bulldozing • Sand • Gravel • Top Soil • Snowplowing Family Business Over 50 Years

LEAF PROOF SUPERIOR SEAMLESS GUTTERS 5” & 6” Residential & Commercial Leaf Guard Gutter Cleaning & Repair Licensed & Insured Free Estimates

906-458-7171 906-563-5816 SEAMLESS ALUMINUM GUTTERS Jeffrey-John Company Residential & Commercial Variety Of Colors

27 YEARS EXPERIENCE

• String Cheese • K&S Sausage • Smoked Salmon • Ice Cream Novelties TUES-SAT 11:00AM - 7:00PM

TRUST YOUR HOME TO US

Mark Skog 906-563-5483

906-774-6036

GYMNASTICS

Excellent References

LANDSCAPING

JULIE’S TOP HAT DANCE STUDIO “We Don’t Just Dance, We Perform!” Summer Intensive Gynmastics Program • 6-Week Course • Begins Friday, June 22 • Class Meets Every Friday, Noon-1:30 pm (No Class July 6th Week of July 4th) • $135 Per Student • Fees Due First Week Of Class • Call To Register 906-774-5333 1525 Pyle Dr. Kingsford, MI 49802

New Construction Remodeling Home Repair Large or Small

HORNDAWG’S ONE STOP AURORA, WI

• ADDITIONS • BATHROOMS • KITCHENS • FLOORING • BASEMENT FINISHING • DRYWALL

Jeff Gallino 906-282-7233

FIREWOOD

GROCERY

Reliable Carpentry At A Fair Price

• Insurance Claims • Licensed & Insured

HANDYMAN

906-774-9094 FREE LOCAL DELIVERY

b’s Custom BoCarpentry

Licensed & Insured Free Estimates

906-774-0427 906-396-2719 906-282-3516

HARDWOOD YOUR CHOICE OF DRY OR GREEN Cut & Split $65 Per Face Cord

/CUSTOM CARPENTRY

BILL’S HANDYMAN

“We’ll Get It Done The Right Way”

BILL NEUENS LANDSCAPING, INC Complete Landscaping Service • Seeding • Sodding • Irrigation • Brick Sidewalks • Patios • Block Retaining Walls CALL 906-774-4099 or 906-396-6991

LANDSCAPING & DESIGN NYC LANDSCAPING • Hydroseeding • Planting Shrubs • Cut/Seed/Sod Lawns • Leaf Removal • Retaining WallsTimber/Stone • Pave Walkways/Patios (715) 251-1723 (906) 282-5918 www.northernyard care.com

906-542-3854 906-396-3007

HANDYMAN SPRING CLEANUP FREE ESTIMATES • Tree Removal • Lawn Care • Minor House Repairs • Pressure Washing FULLY INSURED WE DO IT ALLBIG OR SMALL! (906) 563-5555

SPECIALTY LANDSCAPING Garden Rototilling Any Size Hauling Retaining Walls Patios Light Landscaping Lawn Maintenance Top Soil Mulch Karol C. Domitrovich 906.282.0422

SPRUCE UP WITH NEW SHRUBS AND PERRENIALS • Lawn Seeding • Shrub Trimming • Lawn Cutting • Hauling Rock-Mulch-Topsoil 906-774-2678

MARTIAL ARTS

ALLEN PAINTING & DECORATING, INC. Licensed • Insured Interior • Exterior Free Estimates References • Insurance Work • Drywall Repair • Wallpaper Hanging • Wallpaper Removal • Texturing • Faux Finishing 906-779-5659

PERFECT PAINTING

Black Dragon TaeKwon-Do Little Dragon’s, Youth, Adult Classes Join Anytime Mark Murray, 3rd Degree Black Belt 1-906-282-8700 blackdragonteakwon-do.webs.com/ Located in the Donna’s Dance Building Kingsford, MI 1-906-774-4868

MASTER BUILDER/ WOOD WORKER DAN WILSON CUSTOM CONSTRUCTION From Your Foundation To Your Roof & Everything In-Between • Cabinetry • Rustic Furniture • Mill Work Over 35 Years Of Service 906-828-1132 Home 906-221-6820 Cell

NEWCOMERS NEWCOMERS! AREA NICOLET WELCOME Service and area businesses have a FREE welcome packet consisting of gift certificates and informative brochures. For a warm and friendly welcome call: Marilyn Filer Iron Mountain, Kingsford, Niagara Florence & Norway 906-828-1266 Shirley Olds Iron River & Crystal Falls 906-265-2703

Interior/Exterior Painting Free Estimates Licensed & Insured Tom Hurzeler 715-251-4122

SIDING JIM’S HOME EXTERIORS • Replacement Windows - Doors • Siding - Soffits • Aluminum Wrapping • Gutters 35+ Years Excellent Service Licensed, Insured Free Estimates JIM MEIER (906) 779-9550

STUMP CUTTING JIM WEST STUMP CUTTING Established Since 1964 Complete Tree Service, Topsoil Hauling & Landscaping Call For Your Free Estimate 906-563-5825

TREE SERVICE

PAWN SHOP

1ST DOWN TREE SERVICE

TREASURE SHOP PAWN SHOP, INC. 207 5th Street Iron Mountain 906-774-7838 BUY, SELL, TRADE/PAWN Buying Scrap Gold & Silver Estate Jewelry OPEN Monday thru Friday 10:00 am - 5:45 pm

Trimming Pruning Removal & Cleanup Wood Lot Improvement

ROOFING ALL TYPES • Siding • Gutters Big Or Small, Call Is All!!! Certified/Insured In Wisconsin Call Home Improvement 906-396-1734 LAKE STATE ROOFING INC. Residential & Commercial • Metal • Asphalt • Rubber/ PVC • Hot Tar • Soffit & Fascia • Free Estimates (906) 774-1197 www.lakestate roofing.com

Rich Roberts Owner Free Estimates Fully Insured 774-9094 282-1588 ROB’S TREE SERVICE • Tree Pruning • Tree Trimming • Tree Removal • Affordable • Fully Insured • Free Estimates • 24 Hour Firewood For Sale Rob Blazier, Owner Cell: (906) 396-5440

WINDOW CLEANING MARK’S WINDOW CLEANING, INC. Free Estimates Fully Insured The Boss Does Every Job! 906.779.0493 Other Services: Auto Detailing Power Washing


The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011—5-B

ClassIfIeD/More sporTs 6064 - Nifty $100

7002 - Trucks

7019 - Campers

Legals

Scurb pants, ladies, black sz med $4, 906-284-2452 Set of 4 Hole Shots ATV tires. 19x6x10 fronts and 18x10x9 rear. $100 for the set. Phone 906-282-8251. Sit Down & pedal padded seat & backrest exercise machine. Excellent condition. $65 OBO. 774-7054. 2 storage shelf units 5’Hx5’4”Lx14”W.Space between shelves is 14.5”. Each unit $8. 715-251-3753. Summer cami’s- 1 Hollister, 1 A & F, 1 Aeropostale, sz med, $5 each, 906-284-2452 Tan overall dress size 8, white rose cottage dress size 7. $5 each. 906-779-0580 2T Girls clothes one bag $25. 779-9551. 4T Girls clothes one large bag $30. 779-9551. Travel Alarm CLOCKS (3) $5 each. Radio $10. Small Dirt Devil vacuum /attachments $30. Call 906-630-4068 Trendy ladie’s polo tops sz med 1 A & F, 1 Hollister, 1 Old Navy, $5 each, 906-284-2452 Trivial pursuit DVD game. $10. 42x30 wall mirror $20. Shot glass checker game $10. 779-1637. Turtle sand box & swing $20. Toddler age outdoor toys box $10. Booster high chair $10. 715-324-6914. 20” TV- real nice. $75. Truflat. 906-282-2294. TV stand, large oak color, two cabintes and shelf below, great shape, only $35, 906-284-2452 Weed eater $25. Clothes hampers 1 is wicker; other collapsible. Both are new. $15 each. 906-630-4068 White hard hat $15. Pots and Pans with lids $1 - $5 (10 items). Call: 906-630-4068 Wireless mouse for laptop. House cd with it. New. Sell for $15. Paid $40. 906-396-0123 Wooden couch with cushions. $50.00. Good condition. 282-5956 Workout tank and shorts set purple sz sm/med $5, 906-284-2452 50 year old home stereo phonograph home made matching speakers. $100. 779-1637.

1992 Silverado 4x4 ext cab, 6’ box,125K.Runs good. Could use some work. $1500. 779-1618. Ask for Dan

2006 Keystone Hornet 29BHS Sleeps 9,bunk rm. /full & twin,qn. island bed, Wonderful! andy@ambcompany mjbroullire@hotmail. com

gagee to CitiMortgage, Inc. as assignee as documented by an assignment, in Dickinson county records, Michigan, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of Thirty-Nine Thousand Seven Hundred Thirty and 78/100 Dollars ($39,730.78), including interest at 5.75% per annum. Under the power of sale contained in said mortgage and the statute in such case made and provided, notice is hereby given that said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises, or some part of them, at public vendue, at the place of holding the circuit court within Dickinson County, at 10:00 AM, on June 10, 2011. Said premises are situated in City of Iron Mountain, Dickinson County, Michigan, and are described as: Lot 7 of Block 10 of the Plat of Hamilton and Merryman’s Third Addition to the City of Iron Mountain, according to the recorded plat thereof The redemption period shall be 6 months from the date of such sale, unless determined abandoned in accordance with MCLA 600.3241a, in which case the redemption period shall be 30 days from the date of such sale. Dated: May 11, 2011 For more information, please call: FC C (248) 593-1301 Trott & Trott, P.C. Attorneys For Servicer 31440 Northwestern Highway, Suite 200 Farmington Hills, Michigan 48334-2525 File #355995F01 PUB#001-263 May 11, 18, 25, 2011 June 1, 2011

7000 - Autos 2003 Buick Lesabre P/W, P/L, A/C, Cruise, CD stereo, very clean, 54K miles. $7,400. 906-396-5966 evenings 2001 Buick Park Ave V-6, Up to 30 mpg, 131,000k, Loaded $5950-Homestead, WI Call 715-589-4688 Cadillac XLR Convertible 2004, only 18K miles, no winters, exc condition. $34,000. Mqt, 906-226-2034 2009 Chev Aveo 5 spd. 500 actual miles, no winters, new condition with warranty. $10,000. 906-875-3536 1965 Chev Impala 2 dr hardtop, engine V-8 283 automatic. Good condition, stored in garage. $14,500. 906-776-0852. 2004 Chevy Impala. Very nice, good gas mileage. Silver. $4495 w/warranty 906-361-0597 2002 Chevy Monte Carlo LS. Excellent condition. Must see to appreciate. $4500 OBO. 906-396-2954 97 dodge Intrepid only 83K mi, new alt, batt, & brakes Looks & runs great. $4500.obo. 906-282-6159. 1993 Dodge Spirit, 4 door sedan. 4 cyl., auto. 79,000 mi. Great economical car. $1400 906-361-0597 2000 Focus 4dr 4cyl. Great gas mileage. $2995 w/warranty 906-361-0597 ‘02 Jeep Liberty Renegade 4x4. 65K Remote, hitch, well maintained, extras. $8,900 (906)282-0421 1982 Olds 88, 22,600 miles. Rust free, nice. $8,500. 906-875-3536 1984 Pontiac Grand Prix LE. 2 dr hardtop 1/2 vinyl roof. New tires & exhaust. Excellent condition, stored winters. 45,900 miles. $5500. 906-774-7311 2006 Pontiac Solstice #878 of first 1,000 made. Exc. cond. Only 5,700 miles. $16,500. 774-3346.

7002 - Trucks 2003 Chevrolet Avanlanche 4x4 Z71. 86k. 5.3 Vortec. Loaded w/Blizzard snow plow. $13,500. 906-563-7103 ask for Steve. 2007 Dodge 3500 Quad Cab, 6.7 Cummins, 6 speed manual, 36,000 miles,ex. cond. $28,000 OBO. 906-396-2823. 2005 Ford F-150 Crew Cab. 4x4. Black, nice truck. 906-396-8286. 2008 Ford F-150 ext. cab 4x4, 21,000 mi., loaded. Excellent condition. $22,800. Call 779-5150 leave msg. 1997 Ford F-150 4x4 auto. Many new parts. $2,300 w/ wrnty 906-361-0597

7004 - SUVs 1992 GMC Safari van. Runs. $500 firm. 779-9025. 2002 GMC Yukon XL 4x4 140,000 mi. Great working condition. $8000. obo. 906-282-2385

2005 Mercury Mountaineer

68,000 miles. New tires & brakes. Loaded. $14,500 OBO. 774-9177.

7006 - Vans 1985 Chev 30,12’ cube van converted to mobile shop. Custom eng. & other items. $1,800. 906-875-3536 2001 Chrysler Voyager Minivan. Silver. Lower miles. DVD player. Nice family van. $3895 w/wrnty. 906-361-0597 2003 GMC Safari- 8 pass. van. AWD, 4.3L V6, LOADED. Exc. cond. 111,300 miles. $6,800OBO. 282-8188. 2003 Olds Van 7 pass. 73,100 miles. Excel. Cond. Loaded. Winters in Fl. No salt, no rust. $7,995. For more info. 906-774-9482

7010 Antiques/Classics 1986 Camaro Iroc Z28, 33,500 original miles, 1 female owner. Perfect condition. $13,000. 906-892-8009 1985 Camaro Iroc Z28 with 6,500 original miles, 1 owner, in perfect cond., $14,000 906-892-8009

7012 - Motorcycles 1996 Harley Davidson Dyna Low Rider.Great shape.10,500K, lots of chrome, good tires. $6,775. 774-7315. 2003 Harley Sportster XL Custom 1200. 13,506 miles. Great shape. $5,000 OBO. 906-396-8409. 2000 Harley Ultra Classic 52000 miles, fuel injection, am/fm /cassette C/B cruise control, hard shell touring package, good tires $2500 in extras $9400.00 906-282-0410 2007 Kympco’s 50 4T scooters (2), on road. Low mileage, very good shape. $950 each. 715-324-5403 2009 Suzuki DR200 dual sport, 170 miles, like new. $3,100.00. 715-251-3298 1980 Suzuki GS 1100E. First of the superbikes! Low mileage, new tires, cables, battery. Great on gas $1,850 obo. 282-8524 2001 Yamaha 1100V. Lots of chrome. Windshield, hard saddlebags. Beautiful paint. 10,900 miles $4700. 906-774-7311 2008 Yamaha V-Star 250. Great gas saver. Perfect condition. Less than 3,300 miles $2600. 906-396-7830

7014 - ATVs 2009 Teryx Sport UTV $1,890 mi. Winch, top, front & rear glass & other accessories. Excel.cond. Warranty. $9,000. 906-396-4475

7016 Boats/Access. 16’ 1989 Bass Tracker fiberglass. 70hp Johnson. Live wells, fishfinder, galvon trailer. $3800. 779-5447 30’ 1993 Celebrity 290 Sport.w/alum trlr.Twin 350 I/OS. GPS, radar, air/HT, slps 6, $25,000 906-774-7654 15-1/2’ Coleman canoe with paddles. $250 OBO. 906-396-2954 77 Cruisers Rally19’ 170hp inboard, 15hp outboard, 20hrs, trailer etc. New condition $12,000. 906-875-3536 2007 17’ GillGetter” Pontoon. Honda 40hp motor, Genes trailer. Like New. $9,000. 906-221-3366 or 906-221-5080. Good shape for restoring Glastron boat 17’ V-178 with heavy duty trailer, no motor. 779-5908 leave msg. Honda 15hp Elec.Start (less than 3 hours) 14ft. Aluminum Starcraft boat. Electric trolling motor. Tilt trailer. $3,250. 906-282-7175. 2004 LUND 16 Rebel SS, 40hp Honda, Shorelander trailer, 3 seats, 2 depth finders, Minnkota foot control, 2 batteries. Excellent. 906-396-4666. 24’ Pontoon Boat “Party Barge” (1990). 50hp outboard, power tilt, limited furniture. $2900. 906-202-0899 ‘94 Sierra 19-1/2’. 4.3L Open bow,V6, Merc I/O. Exc. cond. 1 owner, stored indoors. $7,500. 774-3567 1986 14’ Starcraft Fishing Boat w/ 25 hp Evinrude Asking $1,800, Call (906) 221-6235

7019 - Campers 2005 Fleetwood Valor pop up trailer. Great condition. Sleeps 6-8. $4,700. 779-0155 2003 Jayco-Quest. 29’, with slideout. Excellent condition. $11,200. Call 906-774-6206 5th wheel 1989 32.5 Ready to go! Dishes, slw, bedding, sleeps 4-6. $6,500. 774-4669.

7034 - Heavy Machinery SATOH S650G Tractor 25HP gas 2wd underslung finishing mower, locking differential, good tires, Live PTO, 6 speed, 890 hrs. 715-696-3965

7036 - Motor Homes 1987 Allegro 21’ Class B Motorhome, GMC V-6, 15mpg. New tires & lots of new parts. $5,700. 906-396-8559

Legals NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE DEFAULT having been made in the terms and conditions of a certain mortgage made by Mary SparapaniKrause, Trustee of the Mary SparapaniKrause Trust, as Mortgagor and The First National Bank & Trust Co of Iron Mountain, as Mortgagee, dated the 27th day of February, 2009, and recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds for the County of Dickinson County and State of Michigan, on the 3rd day of March, 2009, at liber 672 page 92 of Mortgages, Dickinson County Records, on which Mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date of this notice, principal and interest in the amount of $168,043.09 as of April 18, 2011; no suit or proceeding at law or in equity having been instituted to recover the debt, or any part thereof, secured by said Mortgage, and the Power of Sale contained in said Mortgage having become operative by reason of such default; NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that on the 17th day of June, 2011, at 10:00 O’Clock in the forenoon, at the front steps and lobby of the Dickinson County Courthouse, that being the place for holding the Circuit Court for the County of Dickinson, there will be offered for sale and sold to the highest bidder, at public sale, by the Sheriff of the County of Dickinson, for the purpose of satisfying the amounts due and unpaid upon said Mortgage, together with the legal costs and charges of sale, including the attorney’s fees allowed by law and also any sum or sums which may be paid by the undersigned, necessary to protect its interest in the premises, the lands and premises in said Mortgage described as follows, to wit: Property located in the City of Kingsford, County of Dickinson and the State of Michigan, described as follows: Unit twentyfive (25) of River Pointe Condominium, Dickinson County condominium subdivision plan no. Nine (9) according to the master deed recorded in liber 647, page 40 and all amendments thereto, together with rights in general and limited common elements, as set forth in above master deed and amendments as described in act 59 of public acts of 1978, as amended, in the City of Kingsford, Dickinson County, Michigan. THE PERIOD OF REDEMPTION IS SIX MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF SALE THEREOF. The First National Bank & Trust Co of Iron Mountain Mortgagee Dated: OSSTYN, FERNS & QUINNELL By: RANDOLPH B. OSSTYN (P26052) Attorney for Mortgagee 419 W. Washington St. Marquette, MI 49855 Telephone: (906) 228-3650 This firm is a debt collector attempting to collect a debt. Any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Pub#014-44 May 11, 18, 25, 2011 June 1, 2011 Notice Of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale THIS FIRM IS A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAIN WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. PLEASE CONTACT OUR OFFICE AT THE NUMBER BELOW IF YOU ARE IN ACTIVE MILITARY DUTY. ATTN PURCHASERS: This sale may be rescinded by the foreclosing mortgagee. In that event, your damages, if any, shall be limited solely to the return of the bid amount tendered at sale, plus interest. MORTGAGE SALE Default has been made in the conditions of a mortgage made by Diane L. Moore, a single woman, original mortgagor(s), to Action Mortgages Co., Inc., Mortgagee, dated August 15, 2002, and recorded on August 21, 2002 in Liber 473 on Page 977, and assigned by said Mort-

Redettes blank Flivvs Fifth-straight shutout By CRAIG REMSBURG For The Daily News MARQUETTE — Defense is the name of the game right now for the Marquette Senior High school girls soccer team. Coach Dan Lebert’s Redettes improved to 8-1 on the season Tuesday with a 3-0 Senior Night win over Kingsford at the Kaufman Complex in Marquette. It was Marquette’s fifth straight shutout. “They’re working the ball and using the whole back of the defensive end,” Lebert said of his Redettes. “They’re not trying to take the attacker one-on-one. They’re revolving the ball around the back. “I’ve been watching Northern Michigan University play and that’s something I picked up from (Wildcat head coach) Matt Granstrand. “I’ve always been an offensive-minded coach,” he added, “but I’ve learned a lot on the defensive end.” Kingsford (5-2-1) managed just three shots on goal against the MSHS goalkeeping duo of Kayla Casey and Destiny Martin. Marissa Menghini forced Martin to make a leaping save in the second half, not long after Megan VanPembrook sent a shot just wide of the Redettes’ net. “They’re a great team,” Flivvers head coach Todd Formolo said of Marquette. “They outplayed our right side and we couldn’t get anything going. “It was their offense, and not

Craig Remsburg/The Mining Journal Photo

Kingsford’s Lilly slajus (8) and samantha fleming (1) battle for a loose ball as a pair of Marquette redettes collide at Kaufman fields in Marquette on Tuesday. their defense, that kept them going. They controlled the midfield up to the forward positions on long balls and beautiful crosses by Haley (Boroughf).” Boroughf and Alex Gencheff paced the MSHS offense with a goal and an assist apiece. Casey also scored in the second half for Marquette, with Zoe Taylor and Lydia Kurin picking up assists after a 0-0 first half. Boroughf, who hit the Flivvers’ crossbar with a shot in the first half, sent a low shot past Kingsford goalkeeper Jessica

Bobcats roll; Patriots bow Northern Lakes baseball PHELPS, Wis. — Florence, fueled by a 31-hit attack, took a Northern Lakes Conference baseball doubleheader from Phelps, 18-6 and 25-3, in a pair of five-inning contests here Tuesday. Eric Huotari won the first game, allowing five hits and three walks while fanning seven. Game one offense leaders included Zach Carobine with three hits and five RBI, Matt Jackson with two hits and a homer, Kyle Abbas with a double, single and four RBI, Jeremy Streu with three hits including a double and Jeremy Schalow with two hits. Bryce Kerscher took the game-two decision, yielding two hits and four walks with seven punchouts. Jackson pounded four hits including a double. Kerscher homered and stole three bases. Jackson Baumgart added two hits. Dusty Neuens smacked two doubles and collected four RBI, and Corey Smith hit a double and launched a home run, totaling four RBI. Florence (8-1, 8-1) hosts Goodman-Pembine Thursday. Goodman-Pembine 7, Crandon 1 CRANDON, Wis. — Ricky Ginter shackled the Goodman-Pembine bats here Tuesday, handing the Patriots a 7-1 Northern Lakes Conference baseball loss. Ginter tossed a complete-game, holding the Patriots to just one run on five hits while striking out 11. He also doubled for the Cardinals. “Crandon did a nice job of the putting the bat on the ball early,” Patriots coach Kris Johnson said. “Ginter threw a nice game for them.” Taylor Schallock hit three doubles for Crandon. Kevin Kowalkowski (two singles) and Grant Rocque (single, double) led Goodman-Pembine at the plate. Austin Lorenz took the loss, going four innings and allowing six hits, six walks with six punchouts. Rocque finished with two innings of hitless ball. Patriots (5-4, 5-2) head to Florence

... Wings-Sharks (Continued from page 1-B) scored early in the third period for San Jose, but Zetterberg tied it with 9:22 remaining, and Filppula scored the winner with 7:28 left. Darren Helm added an empty-net goal. The Red Wings are the second team this season to erase a 3-0 series hole. Chicago did it in the first round before losing Game 7 at Vancouver. Philadelphia came all the way back last year in the second round, winning the final four games against Boston. Those recent successes make the task now seem less daunting. “We’ve just got to go out there and win one game,” Detroit defenseman Nicklas Lidstrom said. “That’s it. That’s totally our approach. We can’t relax because every game has been so tight and so close. We’re not done yet. That’s going to be the same approach for Game 7.”

Campbell for the game’s third goal. Campbell made nine saves for Kingsford. “She had a fantastic game,” Formolo said. “She shouldn’t have to make that many saves. “We played (Marquette) straight up,” he added, “(and we) played terrible. We just couldn’t get anything going. “A lot of that was Marquette wanting the ball and moving the space to make plays.” Flivvers host Three Lakes on Thursday.

Suburb pitches Vikings stadium ARDEN HILLS, Minn. (AP) — The owners of the Minnesota Vikings said Tuesday the team’s future is in the suburbs, announcing a deal with Ramsey County to collaborate on a $1.1 billion retractable-roof football stadium about 10 miles north of their current home at the Metrodome in downtown Minneapolis. The deal between the Vikings and Ramsey County, announced to great fanfare at a news conference near the site, appeared to end the debate over the location of the team’s long-sought stadium — at least from the Vikings’ perspective. But the team and its supporters still face a tough fight for approval in the dwindling days of Minnesota’s legislative session. The Vikings and Ramsey County proposed a stadium at the site of a former Army ammunition plant.

This is a puzzle titled with a theme. Find the listed words in the grid. They may run in any direction, but they always run in a straight line. Some letters may be used more than once when words intersect. Mark off each word as you find it, and when you have completed the list, there will be a number of letters left spare. Arrange these to spell out a descriptive phrase related to the theme.


6-B — The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011


The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011 — 7-B

COMICs/puzzLEs Baby Blues

Kit ‘n Carlyle

Herman

For Better or For Worse

Astrograph Celebrity Cipher For Thursday, May 12 By Bernice Bede Osol

Monty

Arlo & Janis

The Born Loser

Frank & Ernest

Dilbert

Alley Oop

Blondie

Garfield

In the year ahead, favorable recognition as well as advancement in your chosen field of endeavor will be slated if you do good work. It behooves you to stay on your toes and knock ‘em dead. TAURUS (April 20May 20) — By doing something to get your mind off of mundane affairs, it could both heighten and brighten your productivity. Squeeze in a recreational outlet if you can. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — If it is difficult for you to gather some important but private information, you should ask indirect questions rather than blunt ones. It might be easier to gather all the facts bit by bit. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — Since imitation is the sincerest form of flattery, you should be pleased rather than upset when others try to emulate your mode of dress or mannerisms. Be a trendsetter. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — If you have a choice between making a profit or making a name for yourself, choose the latter. Selfesteem is far more enduring and has much greater value than silver. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — Don’t hesitate to repeat a previously successful endeavor instead of taking on a new one. Review your entire inventory of past successful undertakings. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Your instincts about a joint endeavor are right on the money. It would be to the advantage of everybody involved to accede to your inclinations or impulses. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 22) — Big shots will actually have more respect for assertiveness than humility on your part. Use boldness when boldness is called for, and step back only when it is necessary. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — Be sure your objectives are proportionate to your abilities or talent, and success is inevitable. As long as you are certain you don’t overrate or underrate yourself, you’ll be a big hit. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Let the youthfulness within you bubble to the surface. Friends, family and business associates will all find your joyousness contagious, making it a powerful factor of your popularity. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 19) — Some kind of propitious development will prove to be quite beneficial to you. It is likely to be an outside influence such as a friend who opens the door and starts things rolling. PISCES (Feb. 20March 20) — It’s important to see yourself as an equal or a counterpart when negotiating something big. Deal only from a place of power, not from any feelings of obligation or inferiority. ARIES (March 21April 19) — Because you possess a bit of the Midas touch, you could easily reap more profits than usual from even your normal sources. Just keep striving to do the best you can.

Jumble

Crossword


8-B— The Daily News, Iron Mountain-Kingsford, Michigan Wednesday, May 11, 2011

BUSINESS Learn basics in Word, Excel and Access 2007

IRON MOUNTAIN — Bay College West will be the location of several Microsoft Office 2007 computer application courses. The workshops are slated in the month of May. A minimum of six participants is required for the workshops to be held. All workshops are instructor led and will be held in the computer classroom at Bay College’s West campus in Iron Mountain. Basic Word (word processing) will be held on May 19 from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. The workshop is designed for the person who has little or no experience in word processing functions. Participants will learn how to enter and edit text, save and browse documents, create tables, enhance the appearance of a document by using various formatting Theresa Peterson/Daily News Photo options, create headers and footers, plus a whole lot more. JOE AND JOCELYN Sade are shown here by their Service, formerly Central Carpet Cleaning, serves Cost is $149 and includes a new van which bears the change in company name Menominee, Iron and Dickinson counties. workbook. Registration deadfor their business. Joe Sade’s Carpet Cleaning line is May 16. Basic Excel (spreadsheets) is scheduled the following

Joe Sade’s Carpet Cleaning Service opens in Norway area

N O R W A Y — A n e w business has opened in the Norway area — Joe Sade’s Carpet Cleaning Service — to serve Dickinson, Iron, and Menominee counties. Formerly Central Carpet Cleaning, the owners Joe and Jocelyne Sade have upgraded to a new van and changed the company name.  They feel that changing the name to Joe Sade’s Carpet Cleaning Service, gives

the business a more personal touch. “Often people do not remember the business name,” says Joe Sade, “but they will remember the guy who did a fantastic job on their carpet and furniture.” Joe Sade has been specializing in carpet and furniture cleaning for more than 22 years. He added that he takes pride in providing top rate service and has a long refer-

ence list of satisfied customers. He has a 100 percent satisfaction guarantee and says he doesn’t cut corners — he cleans them meticulously. In addition, Sade will also clean the carpet or fabric in a motor home, auto, boat or RV. He will treat mold and mildew odors, stubborn stains, and offer carpet protection as well. “Your carpet will usually

ourselves and John Deere, which represents what can be achieved when partners collaborate. We all agreed that using the Grede lost foam casting process was the best solution for this application and we are very pleased with the results,” noted Doug Grimm, chairman, president and CEO of Grede Holdings LLC, when accepting the award. Grede enhances the casting quality and value of the timing gear cover by integrating the water pump volute, exhaust gas recirculation (EGR) valve and coolant return passages, among other various cast passages and openings throughout the component. These pas-

sages eliminate the need for external lines routing around the engine, thus saving critical space within the engine envelope. The lost foam process also provides superior surface finish in the volute area resulting in improved pump performance. In addition, the use of gray iron significantly reduces gear noise. Grede Holdings LLC was formed in 2010 through the combination of assets of the former Grede Foundries, Inc., Blackhawk Foundry (USA), and Citation Corporation. With estimated annual revenues in excess of $850 million, the Grede Holdings LLC legacy dates back to 1920 when William J. Grede

Verso Paper Corp. reports first quarter 2011 results

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Ver- 15.4 percent for the first so Paper Corp. net sales for quarter of 2011 compared to the first quarter of 2011 7.4 percent for the same periincreased $53.0 million, or od in 2010 and 17.2 percent 14.6 percent, as the average f o r t h e f o u r t h q u a r t e r o f sales price for all of its prod- 2010. Sales volume was staucts increased 13.3 percent ble on both a sequential quarcompared to the first quarter ter basis and year over year. Verso reported a net loss of 2010 and increased 2.5 p e r c e n t c o m p a r e d t o t h e of $44.6 million in the first quarter of 2011, or $0.84 per fourth quarter of 2010. The improvement in the diluted share, which included average sales price reflects price $26.5 million of charges from increases that went into effect special items, or $0.50 per during 2010. They announced diluted share, primarily due to additional price increases for $26.1 million in pre-tax net our core products of $40 per losses related to the early retirement of debt in connecton effective April 1. founded Grede Foundries, Verso’s gross margin was tion with debt refinancing. Inc. with an iron foundry in Wauwatosa, Wis. Privatelyheld with headquarters in Southfield, Mich., the company specializes in high quality ductile, gray and specialty iron castings, including lost foam and high silicon molybdenum applications. Grede Holdings LLC has DAYS INN LAMBEAU FIELD 4,600 employees and operates 15 foundries and three 1 9 7 8 H o l m g r e n W a y , G r e e n B a y , W I machining operations in 9 2 0 .4 9 8 .8 0 8 8 • 8 0 0 .5 8 5 .1 3 8 3 North America.

dry the same day with some as quick as a few hours,” he said. “I like to emphasize good service. What I do takes time — I don’t rush — so in the end it’s the best job done at the best possible price. That’s why my long list of satisfied customers call me season after season,” Sade added. For more information, call 563-7165 or 866-4776610.

Grede awarded Best In Class by the American Foundry Society KINGSFORD— Grede Holdings LLC has won the “Best in Class” Award from the American Foundry Society (AFS) for its new timing gear cover for the John Deere 9 liter IT4 reduced-emissions engine. The timing gear cover was selected because it reduces cost by eliminating bolt-on components, reduces weight through the elimination of unnecessary mass and provides a significant reduction of draft compared to conventional casting processes. “We are very pleased to have been recognized by the American Foundry Society for this one-of-a-kind timing gear cover. This award results from close teamwork between

day, May 20 from 8:30 a.m. 4 p.m. Participants will learn how to navigate worksheets and workbooks as well as move and copy data, work with ranges, rows, and columns. Basic formatting techniques and how to manage large workbooks will also be explored. Cost is $149 and includes a workbook. Registration deadline is May 16. Basic Access (database) will be held on May 26 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. In this workshop participants will learn how to design and create a database, work with tables, fields and records, sort and filter data, as well as create queries, forms and reports. Cost is $159 and includes a workbook. Registration deadline is May 20. To register, contact the MTEC at (906) 789-6902 / 1800-221-2001, ext. 4106. Or, complete and mail in the registration form found online at www.baycollege.edu/?courses, locate the Bay College West offerings and click on the desired workshop title.

Iron Mountain Daily News 5-11-2011  

Daily News edition 5-11-2011 Iron Mountain

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