Harbor Springs Michigan
Highlighting the communities surrounding Little Traverse Bay since 1971 | Published Weekly on Wednesdays Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
Volume 43 • Number 16
Intermediate School District’s Vocational Technology millage up for renewal May 6
-CONTINUED on page 3.
New Arrivals Daily At
526-6914 • State & Main
Swim into Spring
Sophomore sets new school record in pole vault Harbor Springs sophomore Claire Flemming clears the bar with ease in the pole vaulting competition at last week’s Ram Scram Track and Field meet. Flemming won that event clearing 8-feet. At the next meet at Ogemaw Heights High School, Flemming cleared a new school record of 9-feet and finished in second place. More sports results and photos inside this week. (Harbor Light Newspaper photo/Charles O’Neill)
Harbor Springs Hearing on amending code to allow theaters downtown set for May 15 As reported last week, a proposal for a non-profit theater in downtown Harbor Springs has been brought before the Harbor Springs Planning Commission. As there was no provision, or even mention, of theaters in the city zoning code, the Commission directed that proposed amendment language be drafted. The Planning Commission will hold a public hearing on Thursday, May 15, on two options for amending the zoning code. The first would allow “a public assembly building, similar to a theater or auditorium, in the CBD (Central Business District) as a permitted principal use.” The second would allow such a building as “special land use.” As reported, a group of individuals is “in the process of forming a nonprofit 501(c)3 entity to be known as ‘Harbor Springs Lyric Theatre.” This
It’s time to
Harbor Springs School District voters traditionally pass the CharlevoixEmmet Intermediate School District’s Vocational Technology millage by a more than 80-percent approval rating, superintendent Mark Tompkins said. He’s hoping voters will do the same on May 6, with the 0.75 mills for four years renewal on the ballot. The school election for the millage-- which covers students in Harbor Springs, Alanson, Boyne City, Boyne Falls, Central Lake, Charlevoix, Ellsworth, East Jordan, Beaver Island, Pellston, and Petoskey-- provides crucial funding for a variety of voc-tech programs. In Harbor Springs alone, the millage provides more than $200,000 per year for programs. “This millage funds drafting and architectural design, woodshop and advanced furniture making, graphic arts, and business management coursework. All of these classes are very popular with students,” Tompkins said. “Our students can also go to other schools in the ISD to attend their specialized programs, such as auto shop or home building, both of which are available in Petoskey.” The Tuesday, May 6 election will take place at voters’ regular precinct polling locations.
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Providing for Emergency Medical Service:
What is optimal for Emmet County?
By Kate Bassett
Advisory Committee’s non-voting members, said in a recent interview with this newspaper that he has seHow best to provide funding for rious concerns about the future of ambulatory care in Emmet County Emergency Medical Services in Emhas been a hot button issue for years, met County, if the trajectory of fundand that debate hit a new low reing is not changed in the near future. cently when the county’s Ambulance “We’re already seeing cracks in Advisory Committee issued a onethe foundation,” he said. “We can’t page funding plan that was almost just flip a switch and expect to have immediately rejected by the board excellent EMS when it has been underof directors for the area’s non-profit funded for so long. We’re already at the ambulance service, Allied EMS. The point where we’re playing catch-up.” plan was also heavily questioned by Understanding the complexities of a several municipalities and community healthy EMS system is difficult, even organizations like HARBOR Inc. for a professional like Charlton. In the end, Emmet County’s Board “I have 15 years of experience and of Commissioners decided to instead a huge amount of training, and I still approve ballot language for the August don’t understand all the intricacies primary election to ask voters for a involved. It’s like running a hospital. It’s renewal of 0.25 mills for ambulatory crucial to have experts in each content care, instead of an increase. The Comarea,” he said. missioners are also planning to issue That’s why one of Charlton’s goals some $15 million in bonds, part of as medical director is to change the which would be designated for county perception of ambulance service as EMS infrastructure - buildings and just the “lights and sirens” response. equipment. “EMS is not just the trucks or the equipment or “We need toInventory start having a very real discussion in even the paramedics. We need people to manage our community,” said Tom Charlton, an Emergency the schedule, human reDepartment Clearance physician sources, additional trainwho also serves as and mediMen Women ing. I’m a board certified cal director for the region’s “We can’t just flip a switch and expect Emergency Medicine Hilda Medical Control Authority to have excellent EMS when it has been physician and I need to (see related article). “I need winter hours 11-5 read every single day to to hear from people what underfunded for so long. We’re already at keep up to date with best Mon-sat response times they think the point where we’re playing catch-up.” practices. Continuing are acceptableaddress and what phone -Thomas Charlton, Medical Director, education plays a huge they are willing to pay.” Northern Michigan role in having a high level Charlton, who serves Medical Control Authority EMS.” as one of the Ambulance -CONTINUED on page 8.
Harbor Light Newspaper
Editor’s Note: This is part of a series of articles about Emergency Medical Services in the area. Our goal is to provide readers with a comprehensive understanding of these critical, and often under-funded, services.
2014 Little League season opens Saturday, May 3 It’s that time of year and soon bats will be hitting balls at the fields in Harbor Springs. Opening day for Harbor Springs Little League is Saturday, May 3. The Harbor Springs Little League Commission is also holding a fundraiser that day. The opening day parade starts at 9:00 am downtown on Main Street at the intersection of State Street and continues to the fields off Hoyt St. The first baseball game starts at 11:00. There will be games all day on all three little league fields The fundraiser will be BBQ chicken and pulled pork sandwiches, potato salad, beans, and drinks at the concession stand. The cost is $8.00 per person or $30 per family. Lunch will start being served at 11:00 am and will go until 5:00 pm. Some local businesses have stepped up and are contributing to make this fundraiser a success. “We appreciate the support of all local businesses that buy a banner every year that you see hanging on the baseball fences,” the Commision noted. There will be a couple of special events and speakers planned for the opening pitch at 11:00, so come to the ballfields, eat a great lunch, watch our area youth play baseball, and support Little League. If you do not want to eat, there will be a donation table. All of the proceeds are going to be used for much needed repairs to the fields’ irrigation system, facility maintenance, and overall field repair. See you on May 3!.
Emmet County Commissioner slate set for August primary election All seven Emmet County commissioners have filed for re-election in the August primary. Only one district, District 3, which includes the city of Harbor Springs, Little Traverse Township and a portion of Bear Creek Township, has more than one candidate. Current commissioner Charlie MacInnis will be challenged for the Republican nomination by Harbor Springs resident Dan Robinson. All commissioner candidates filed as Republicans. There were no Democrat candidates filing for the primary. The other commissioners include James Tamlyn, District 1; Larry Cassidy, District 2; Dan Plasencia, District 4; Bert Notestine, District 5; and Shawn Wonnacott, District 6; and Les Atchison, District 7. The primary election takes place Aug. 5. -CONTINUED on page 3.
2 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
Letter to the Editor
Follow through on removal of tennis courts
Consider woody habitat when clearing near lakes
To the Editor: I am writing to encourage the City Council to follow through with its decision to remove the tennis courts and not bring the issue to a vote. As has been pointed out previously, the topic has been debated and discussed for a long period of time. Input was sought from all interested parties and it was determined that the removal was in the best interests of all. By any measure, the tennis courts are used by a small sector of our population, whether full time residents, resorters or vacationers for random and, seemingly, short periods of time. While over three hundred signatures is impressive, I wonder how many of the signers use the courts and how often. On their behalf I would encourage City Council to proceed with a decision to relocate the courts as soon as possible — perhaps to the park adjacent to City Hall or the property across from Ford Park. We elect the Council to make decisions on our behalf. Some are not controversial, others are. But for voters to second guess a tough decision that was made after extensive discussion and review is counterproductive to the energy, investment and initiative that seems to be percolating to revitalize our community, i.e. the new theater proposal, the recent sale of the old Juillerets property, Coolhouse Labs, etc. These things are a start, but more needs to be done. Opening up the downtown waterfront for ALL to enjoy is a lynchpin in this effort. Let’s get on with it! Rob Holben Registered voter and full time resident of Harbor Springs
By BECKY McKENDRY
Poetry American Life in Poetry BY TED KOOSER, U.S. POET LAUREATE
Those of us who live on the arid Great Plains love to hear rain on the roof. Not hail, but rain. William Jolliff, a poet from Oregon, where it rains all the time, has done a fine job here of capturing that sound.
Rain on a Barn South of Tawas It may be as close as an old man in Michigan comes to the sound of the sea. Call it thunder if you want, but it’s not thunder, not at all. It’s more like the rush of semis on a freeway somewhere between Bay City and Flint, the road a son will take when he learns, sometime around the last taste of a strap, that the life he was born to is nothing at all like a life he’d ever bother to live. There’s an anger in it, a tin-edged constancy that has no rhythm, quite, something more like white noise that still won’t let you sleep. Think of some man, needing to get a crop in, but the fields are sop, so he’s trying to find something to fix, something to keep his hands working, something to weld, something to pound, something to wrap his calloused palms around that might do less damage than a lead-rope knotted and tossed over the limb of a tree. If you ever decide to lose your years by working this land, you might think again, about the barn you build, or roofing it with tin.
Capital News Service
LANSING – Low lake levels and wood loss are causing some fish to binge until they run out of food, according to recent research. Jereme Gaeta, a researcher at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, studied the relationship between bass and perch, predator and prey, as dropping water levels altered the habitat offered by submerged trees and wood. Fallen trees and wood create a coarse woody habitat submerged in lakes. “Woody habitat is great for many species of fish in terms of foraging for food,” Gaeta said. “It’s a place for algae to grow and bugs to live.” Trees in lakes can also provide shelter. But when levels drop and the lake shrinks, trees that were once submerged can end up entirely on the shore. That serves up prey fish on a wide-open smorgasbord for predator fish. “With a loss of shelter, fish end up in what’s called the ‘foraging arena,’ which is where the prey and predators interact,” Gaeta said. “When we lose coarse woody habitat, you’re forcing those prey fish to live out there all the time, with no place to hide.” The result? Predator fish gorge themselves on prey fish until there’s not many left. Although Gaeta’s study looked at bass and perch in one Wisconsin area, he said he expects the problem exists in similar areas in the Great Lakes region. “Minnesota, Michigan and up in Canada, particularly,” he said. “These results are applicable throughout timber regions you can find in the Great Lakes and throughout North America.” Although he doubts coarse woody habitat loss would lead to any species’ endangerment or extinction, Gaeta is concerned that dropping lake levels brought on by climate change could remove fish entirely from specific areas. “If lake levels continue to drop, I do think there are cases where species will be extirpated from lakes,” he said. “Or at least dropped to such
low levels that the fisheries are essentially dead.” Although climate change suggests a long-term drop in lake levels, that’s difficult to establish accurately, said Jennifer McKay, policy specialist for the Tip of the Mitt Watershed Council in Petoskey. “You really can’t predict, with some sort of accuracy, long-term lake levels. Sometimes short-term levels can be tough,” she said. But while predicting and controlling lake levels isn’t a realistic option, there are other steps to help save habitats, Gaeta said. “People want to build houses by lakes and appreciate nature, but they’re clearing away and moving the wood that helps nature,” he said. Gaeta said when building houses near a shoreline, developers need to consider leaving wood alone that they would ordinarily clear, and also purposefully placing any wood they did clear into the lakes. “Manmade” woody habitats are nothing new. Purposefully placing wood into bodies of water can create dams that control river currents and draw fish to certain areas to create a fishing hotspot.
Photo courtesy Lake Superior State University
Fred Sittel, vice-president of the Three Lakes Association in Bellaire, has been involved in multiple projects for woody debris placement for both current control and fishing purposes. Sittel said that he thought if more people understood what wood can do for a body of water, they’d be eager to help. “We never seemed to have a problem gathering people to help our projects,” he said. “It’s often an easy fix.”
And although Gaeta says that wood placement can’t fix everything, it’s a good way to help. “The ecosystem may never go back to the way it was. We don’t know yet. But some of this is preventable, and we think we’ve shown how important this is,” he said. (Capital News Service is provided by Michigan State University Journalism School)
The Harbor Springs garage dates back to 1925 and most recently was the Holy Childhood Parish Hall.
Letters to the Editor • The Harbor Light newspaper invites, welcomes and encourages expression of the opinions of our readers for publication in our Letters category. Letters may be on any subject of current local concern. There are plenty of other venues to express opinions on national, state politics and other subjects. We encourage readers to use those and keep letters here focused on local matters. • The Letters section is not intended for letters of thanks (except in unusual circumstances approved by the publisher). Thank you letters are required to be paid personal notes. • The Harbor Light newspaper does not publish unsigned letters, or those of obvious mass-mailed distribution. Neither do we publish campaign or political endorsements.
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Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
Strong winds cause power outages, problems in region Monday Strong, gusty winds on Monday caused numerous power outages in the area and created numerous calls to area fire departments for downed lines and occasional grass fires. Tree-related power line damage throughout the Great Lakes Energy (GLE) service area caused power outages for customers of that electric cooperative.
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Power was restored Monday afternoon to an estimated 6,014 GLE members in parts of Antrim, Barry, Charlevoix, Crawford, Emmet, Grand Traverse, Kalkaska, Lake, Mason, Mecosta, Montcalm, Newaygo, Oceana, Osceola, Oscoda and Otsego counties. According to a GLE announcement, power was expected to be restored late Monday to all remaining
members. Some customers of the Harbor Springs Electric Department experienced a series of short power outages on Monday morning. According to city manager Tom Richards, electric department crew members were on location at the city substation when the momentary outage happened again giving the crew direction on which
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Spring is here, hopefully, finally. And with that comes road construction season. The City of Harbor Springs will be working on final water and sewer upgrades beginning this month in town. “In the ongoing efforts to continue upgrading the most deficient parts of the City’s water and sewer system, the City is beginning a project
By Mark Flemming Harbor Light Newspaper
At approximately 1:08 pm Wednesday, April 23 fire crews from Redmond Friendship Cross Village Fire Department were called to the residence of Scott and Katharine Hawes located at 6188 North State Road in Cross Village. At the time of the fire Katharine Hawes was doing yardwork and noticed smoke, upon which time she retrieved her purse and phone from the rear of the house and called 9-1-1. Fire fighters were on scene with in five minutes and had the majority of the fire extinguished within 30 minutes, said Fire Chief Don Horn. Likely due to the age of the
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reconstructed. While the pavement won’t be restored until the project is near completion, the contractor will make all reasonable efforts to allow drivers to access parking whenever possible, Richards noted. Weather permitting, work on the street was to begin this week.
house, the fire spread quickly resulting in a complete loss of property. The red farm house had been a staple sight when pulling into Cross Village, and Horn explained that people had stopped by after the fire and mentioned how their parents had been driving past the house forever. Luckily, no one on scene, including the roughly 35 first responders, the resident and a pet were injured during the incident. The house was insured and residents plan to stay with family in the area temporarily. Also responding to the incident were the Harbor Springs Area Fire Department, Carp Lake Fire Department, Pellston Fire Department,
Department of Natural Resources, Allied EMS and the Emmet County Sheriff’s Department. The cause of fire is still under investigation. “We have no real cause,” Horn said. “It is not believed to be the wood stove but we don’t yet know the actual cause.” Gift cards and donations for the Scott and Katharine Hawes are being collected at Kelbel Pharmacy located at 205 East Main Street in Harbor Springs. If anyone has photos of the Hawes family, Kelbel Pharmacy will also print one free 4x6 photo to be donated to them.
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on Gardner Street between Main and Third Streets,” city manager Tom Richards said. “The project is scheduled for completion on or before May 23.” Following the removal of the pavement, the aging and undersized water mains and sanitary sewers will be replaced and the pavement and affected sidewalk will be
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(local) circuit was involved. “They traced the problem to failed pole-top equipment near City Hall,” Richards said. “A section of line was replaced along with the failed connections. “Wind was certainly a factor in this premature failure.”
Zoning code amendment hearing... -CONTINUED from page 1.
not-for-profit event space will be organized exclusively for charitable educational purposes, and operating a community-supported and mission driven theater in Harbor Springs. Harbor Springs resident and city council member Jeff James is serving as the spokesperson for the group. The group reportedly has three adjacent (one building structure) condominium spots under contract to purchase. The three-condo building is on the north side of Main Street near the intersection of Main and Gardner Streets and currently houses Coolhouse Labs and two retail store locations. The Planning Commission will hold a public hearing on the proposed amendments on Thursday, May 15 at 6 pm at City Hall. Copies of the proposed zoning ordinance changes will be available at the City Clerk’s office beginning Wednesday, April 30. In addition to the public hearing, comments can be made by mail to the Planning Commission, in care of City Manager, City of Harbor Springs, PO Box 678, Harbor Springs, MI 49740; by fax to the City Manager at 231-5266865; or by e-mail to the City Manager at citymanager@ cityofharborsprings.com.
Commissioners... -CONTINUED from page 1.
Those who are filing as independents have a filing deadline of July 17 for the November general election. The final Board of Commissioners vote takes place during the November general election. The Emmet County Board of Commissioners is the governing body for the county. There are seven members on the Board, each elected for two year terms. The primary functions of commissioners include determining type and levels of services within the county, adopting the county’s budget, equalization of property values, legislative oversight services, and appointment of various advisory boards and commissions, as well as county officials.
4 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
Harbor Springs...Now and Then Musings, memories & news about you By CYNTHIA MORSE ZUMBAUGH email@example.com | 231.526.7842 It has been a long time since there has been such positive buzz about any proposals for downtown Harbor Springs as I have heard about the plans for a new theater. I suppose there are a few reasons for that, but for many of us, it is because we have such wonderful memories of the Lyric. Rather than taking away, this is returning something to the downtown area that not only has been
We will be closing at noon on May 13th to begin our move to 106 E Main! Please visit when we reopen on May 20th. Keep up with the move on Facebook.
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sorely missed, but also can and will be used by everyone (unless, as I heard yesterday, they only show “artsy movies.” It’s always something.) This is a great “bring people in to town” idea. For so many years, the Lyric was a part of all of our lives. Let’s face it, there wasn’t always a lot to do and if you couldn’t drive, the Lyric offered a wonderful way to spend an evening. The option of walking or riding a bike to the theater is so nice, and after the theater you could get a little ice cream cone from the soft serve place right next to the theater and walk down to the beach or the deer pen or wherever you felt like strolling. Part of our tradition here used to be a free movie for the kids after Santa’s visit. Some-
times it was in the Quonset hut, but sometimes it was at the Lyric. For those of us who didn’t go to the actual movies (we had Walt Disney and Saturday Night at the Movies on television,) this was such a treat. I remember seeing Old Yeller and lots of other Disney favorites, so much more fun in the theater than in your living room. During the life of the Lyric, they had quite the variety of movies. At least one summer, they did all classic films. Seeing Gone With the Wind, Casablanca, Hush Hush Sweet Charlotte and others like them on the big screen was such a treat. I remember watching Mrs. Brown, You’ve Got a Lovely Daughter starring Herman’s Hermits and something with Freddie and the Dreamers singing “Are
You Ready to do the Freddy?” They didn’t always run older movies. I remember watching Jaws in that theater, and Alien and the Exorcist; perfect summer fare, don’t you think? Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, Carrie, Mahogany, A Star is Born, National Velvet, and Mary Poppins; all experienced at the Lyric and remembered fondly. Pretty much anyone who grew up here or summered here has memories of the Lyric. I know that Lynn and Herb Glahn had their first date there and Penny McPherson has some wonderful tales about the Lyric. Mr. Beer and Mr. Fowler were two of the employees that ran the projector and the goddesses of the concession stand included Karen White Pennington, Robyn Parsons Kloss
and Kirsten Larsen, among many others. Pat Horn was a janitor there for some time, along with his many other jobs around town. In fact, a plethora of people worked at the theater itself or the ice cream window or babysat in the upstairs apartment over the years; seems as though everyone has some connection. So here’s hoping that everything goes smoothly with this new plan and we once again have a (wishfully thinking) year round point of entertainment in Harbor Springs. Now, as a wise woman stated last week, if we only had a drive-in for summer nights…. Suddenly I am hearing the strains of “Let’s all go the lobby” running through my head. I hope that passes quickly. Our sincere condolences to
the Sabin family on the passing of Teena Sabin on April 19th. The Sabins do have a very extended family in this area and we will be thinking of all of them. There will be a memorial service at a later date. Happy May Day birthdays to Jim Liska and Bill Perry and on May 2nd we send birthday greetings to Anne Cox and Willis Kiogima. Sunday, May 4th, Happy Birthday to Patti Gregory Chang, Alison Warner Walstrom and Danny Hughey. May 5th we send birthday wishes to Jake Warner and to some friends far away, Jamie Warner Elliott, Tina Cummings Lemon and Michael Moore. May 6th we say Happy Birthday to Pete Cummings and finally, on May 7th, to John McGregor II.
Youth Art Show on display at Crooked Tree On April 19, the Crooked Tree Arts Center hosted the opening of its annual Youth Art Show and awards ceremony. The Youth Art Show showcases the artwork of students in the Charlevoix-Emmet County School District. Juried by Anne Morningstar, the 2014 Art Show Awards were presented as follows: The Best of Show, known as the M. Louise Herlocher
Award, was presented to Jonah Stoppel from Concord Academy Petoskey, First Place Award was presented to Olive Dwan who is home-schooled, Second Place Award was presented to Jordan Wilmot from Boyne City High School and the Third Place Award was presented to Zach Becenti from Harbor Springs High School. Elementary School Honor-
able Mentions were awarded to: Boyne Falls 21st Century Group Project, Concord Academy Petoskey – Kindergarten Cityscape Group Project, Keely Knapp – St. Francis Xavier, Emma Daniel – St. Francis Xavier, Evelyn Schwartz – Petoskey Montessori Children’s House, Alec Sherman-Brown – Concord Academy Boyne and Finn Blanck – Blackbird Elementary
Obituary Bruce Garlinghouse
Capt. Bruce Beebe Garlinghouse, USN (RET), 89, died of natural causes Tuesday, April 15, 2014.. His eldest son was by his side. Captain Garlinghouse was a Michigander by birth and by heart, born Call Grant Croton and raised in Charlotte to Dr. Arnet and Leone Beebe Garlinghouse. The family summered at their cottage on Burt Lake where Bruce and his brother, Dr. Arnet “Jack” Garlingby Burley house, roamed meadows, woods and shoreline, picking wild berries Capt. Bruce Garlinghouse for their mother, and learning much For Week: 4/23/14 about life in the woods and on the water, from friends and neighbors, and from their father, a physician and avid fisherman. Both boys would grow in skills and service to become Eagle Scouts, and then serve their country with honors. Jim Dika Athletic and graceful, Capt. Garlinghouse excelled at all Weekdays 7 am - 4 pm 321 Spring St. Alanson 289 E. Main St. Harbor Springs of Computers play — basketball, football, water-skiing, canoeing, Harbor forms Springs Harbor Springs 7031 US 31 (231)526-2123 (231)548-2211 swimming, dancing. This last talent proved fateful at a ball in 231-526-9611 P.O. Box 141 Istanbul, when the young naval lieutenant asked the daughter Harbor of Springs, MI 49740 the United States’ Turkish Naval Attache, Vivian Kabler, to dance. While she was a bit young for him, the hook was set, and 231-526-5888 110 E. Third St. years later they married in San Francisco, honeymooned Acoustictwo Guitar/Voice harborspringscomputers.com Harbor Springs, MI 49740 folk.blues.jazz in Hawaii, and continued to travel the world together, clearing 439 Pine Street Ph: 231.526.0585 dance floors along the way for 53 years until her death in 2005. firstname.lastname@example.org Harbor Springs, MI 49740 Together they raised four children and five grandchildren, email@example.com along with a lucky allotment of truly great dogs. Don’t miss Hank & Stan with Bo White & the Tarczon Bros. During Capt.&Garlinghouse’s naval career, he taught at the US Rhythm Section (Herb Glahn + Bob Bowne = “Hank Stan”) Saturday, Sept. 12 - From 8pm - before Naval War12am College, commanded three ships, the USS Grosse Stylists: June Blakemore the tent) Pte,(in the USS Manley and the USS Rush, before coming ashore Evelyn CymbalskiAt Little Traverse Bay Golf Club Free-will offerings for Manna Food Project are encouraged to command the former Naval Station at Subic Bay, in the Nichole Paige Vicki Lynn Philippine Islands. Family Salon Specializing in Styling, Perm Waves, Tinting, He retired from the Navy in 1973 to fulfill a long-held promise Highlighting, Facial Waxing, Manicures and Pedicures to his family that they would some day build a home on his beloved Burt Lake. He did, and the family enjoyed life there for more than 20 years where Capt. Garlinghouse managed (not commanded) operations at Boyne Highlands in Harbor Springs, served (not managed) as Commodore of the Burt Lake Yacht Club, worked with the Burt Lake Preservation Association to restock the lake with Walleye and manage the overgrowth of invasive species. Capt. and Mrs. Garlinghouse moved to Holland, Michigan in 1998 to be close to their children -- who all moved to Holland to be close to their parents. They wintered in Key West and Cudjoe Key, Florida. Captain Garlinghouse is remembered by his children and grandchildren as a great canoe instructor, hunter of minnows, weaver of stories, writer of terrible limericks, fixer of anything broken, soother in sickness, musical, mechanical man with an amazing repertoire of the corniest jokes imaginable. He is predeceased by his wife, Vivian Garlinghouse, and survived by his children, William Garlinghouse (Mary Yocum), Robert Garlinghouse (Diana Garlinghouse), Julie Ridl (Jack (231) 548-2244 Fax: (231) 548-2243 Ridl), Carrie Andrews (Paul Fredrickson), grandchildren, sisterwww.wwfairbairn.com in-law, and nieces and nephews. 7537 Burr Ave., Alanson, MI 49706 A memorial service will be held May 3 in the Garden Dining Room at Freedom Village, 145 Columbia Avenue, in Holland Michigan. The memorial service will begin at 1:30, and the reception at 2:30. A family graveside service will have preceded the memorial at the Maple Hill Cemetery in Charlotte, Michigan. In lieu of flowers, the family asks that any consideration of gifts be made in Capt. Garlinghouse’s memory to the National (231) 548-2244 Fax: (231) 548-2243 548-2244 Fax: (231) 548-2243 Military Family Association:www.militaryfamily.org, 3601 www.wwfairbairn.com www.wwfairbairn.com Eisenhower Avenue, Suite 425, Alexandria, VA 22304,(703)9317537 Burr Ave., Alanson, MI 49706 6632. 7537 Burr Ave., Alanson, MI 49706
MIKE PIERCE D.D.S. New Patients Welcome
Zach Becenti from Harbor Springs High School took third place honors with his artwork. (Couresty photo)
Middle School Honorable Mentions were awarded to: Eleri Giem – Boyne City Middle School, Gabby Guthrie – Petoskey Middle School, Caz Rohloff – Concord Academy Petoskey, Max Hungo – Alanson Public Schools High School Honorable Mentions were awarded to: Isabel Grach – Harbor Springs High School, Lacey Kotalik – Concord Academy Boyne, Jessica Schmidt – Concord Academy Boyne, Megan Mil-
brandt – Pellston High School, Jeffery Van Hove – Boyne City High School The Youth Art Show will be on display through May 10, 2014. For more information about the Youth Arts Festival please contact the Crooked Tree Arts Center at 461 East Mitchell Street, Petoskey, MI 49770, call(231) 3474337 or go online to www. crookedtree.org.
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. . . mo r e t h a n j u s t b o o k k e e p i n g . . . Word Processing • Newsletters & Bulk Mailing Mail Pick-up • Personal Bill Paying
231.526.0155• fax 231.526.3227
Answer to this week’s puzzle. Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit www.sudoku.org.uk.
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
If within the next few weeks you have a birthday, engagement, anniversary or any other special occasion to announce, please tell us and we’ll be happy to print it in this column, free of charge (with certain limitations set by the publisher). Contact us by telephone, fax, mail or e-mail. Information must be received no later than Monday noon before that Wednesday’s edition. Listings should be sent to: Harbor Light Newspaper, Attn: Community Diary, 211 E. Third St., Harbor Springs, MI 49740; fax to 231-526-7634; telephone 231-526-2191; or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Daddy Daughter Dance May 10 The Harbor Springs Band Boosters are once again hosting their annual Daddy Daughter Dance to be held on Saturday, May 10 from 6:30-8:30. The dance will take place at the middle school and is open to all elementary girls and their escort. In addition to the music and dancing, there will be games, photos, lite snacks, and craft gifts for mom. Ticket price is $10 a person at the door. Dads and daughters: Get dressed up and get dancing!
Women’s Club Luncheon Meeting
Graduation Congratulations Elizabeth Smith’s family would like to congratulate her on graduating from University of Michigan, Saturday, May 3 from the School of Kinesiology with a bachelor of Arts Degree in Sport Management. Elizabeth is a graduate of University Liggett in Grosse Pointe. She has many friends in Harbor Springs and had fun attending Harbor classes while her own school was on vacation! We also send congratulations to our Harbor Springs High school grads who will be graduating this weekend and in the coming weeks from U of M and other colleges and universities.! Well done! We invite you to share your graduation information with us. You can e-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org; call 231-526-2191, or stop in our office at 211 E. Third St. Pictures can be included.
Graduate News The Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi has announced that Kaia Olson of Harbor Springs, was recently initiated into Phi Kappa Phi, the nation’s oldest collegiate honor society for all academic disciplines. Olson was initiated at University of Michigan. Membership is by invitation and requires nomination and approval by a chapter. Only the top 10 percent of seniors and 7.5 percent of juniors, having at least 72 semester hours, are eligible for membership. Kaia is a graduate of Harbor Springs High The School. weekly Crossword Puzzle is brought to you courtesy of:
Pancake Breakfast The Boy Scouts of Harbor Springs Troop 55 are having a pancake breakfast on Sunday, May 4 from 8 am to 11 am at the American Legion Hall, corner of Third and State Street, downtown Harbor Springs. Adults $8.00; Kids 12 and under $4.00. There will also be a bake sale. All are welcome to stop on by and enjoy the food and fun!
Ladies Golf League
Harbor Springs Ladies Golf League at Harbor Point golf Club is forming and welcoming new members for the Ladies 9 Hole League on Monday nights starting on June 2 and playing through August 25.• Harbor ThereSprings will be•practice rounds and clinics 300 West Lake St. Phone: (231) 526-2101 in May. All membersemail: email@example.com have a 30 or less handicap for 9 holes.Store For more information call Karen•Adams 231-526-0893 Hours: Mon – Sat 8am-8pm Sun 9am – 6pm or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Harbor Light Community Newsweekly 5
The Women’s Club Luncheon meeting will be held on Wednesday, May 14 at 11:30 at the Terrace Inn, 1549 Glendale, Petoskey. Cost is $16, RSVP by Friday, May 9 at noon to: Meryl.hankey@ att.net. , to cancel use same email no later than Mon, May 12 at noon to avoid being charged for the lunch. Featured speaker: Mary Jane Doerr, a freelance writer since 1979 and frequent speaker at events and association groups throughout Michigan, will speak about the “History of Bay View” In addition, weather permitting, Mary Jane will conduct an escorted “Bay View Association Walking Tour” before and after the luncheon, at an additional cost of $5 per person.
Global Youth Service Day at Habitat for Humanity On May 2 and 3, local youth will work in partnership with the Habitat ReStore to Recycle the ReStore, while learning about the great recycling opportunities available in the community! The young people join millions of others around the globe who are celebrating Global Youth Service Day. “We are actively seeking youth volunteers ages 14 and up to help us with this fun event,” said Volunteer Manager Mandy Martin. Volunteers can sign up by calling Mandy at 231-3486926. Global Youth Service Day recognizes the positive impact that young people have on their communities 365 days a year. GYSD is celebrated in more than 135 countries with youth-led service projects. “Congratulations and thanks to the young people of Northern Michigan for their work to improve their community,” said Steven A. Culbertson, president of YSA (Youth Service America), the founder and chief convener of GYSD. “On Global Youth Service Day, the world stands in awe as we see what’s possible when kids take the lead as change-makers.” Martin said, “We are excited for this opportunity to educate young people in our community on the green aspects of Habitat and the great recycling efforts done in our community.”
Join Audubon Society on early morning bird walks The Petoskey Regional Audubon Society (PRAS) invites the public to join them each Tuesday and Thursday in May at 7:30 a.m. for free early morning bird walks. These walks are appropriate for all levels of experience, and no reservations are required. The Tuesday walks will be at Pond Hill Farm near Harbor Springs, led by John and Joanne Biddick, and the Thursday walks will be at Spring Lake Park, led by Kenyon Stebbins. The leisurely-paced walks last about 2 hours, but participants are free to come and go as their schedules allow. Bring binoculars and a field guide if you have them, dress for the weather, and wear sturdy shoes that you don’t mind getting muddy. Six pair of loaner binoculars will be available, so feel free to bring along a “first-timer” to share the wonders of spring migration. Bird checklists of Emmet County will also be provided. As always, so smoking nor pets on any PRAS field trip. For more info call Sally Stebbins at 526-1222.
A Wonderful Gift for Your Special Graduate Send them a mail subscription to the Harbor Light Newspaper 231.526.2191
Week’s Low: Sun, April 27, 29F Week’s High, Mon, April 28, 56F April is going to leave us this week but it seems the April showers will continue on for a while longer. All those planning their return here from warmer climates will probably be glad to know that most of the snow is gone. There are a few places in the woods, in other shady areas and in places where it was really piled up over the winter that still have some left. Because there was strong wind at the beginning of this week, the ice in the harbor is breaking up. With predictions for rain the rest of the week, maybe the May flowers will be popping up. We welcome May!!
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Church Directory Updates and directory additions, Call Ruth 526-2191
Answer to last week’s puzzle
St. John’s Episcopal Church June 19 - Sept. 4 Sunday Services: 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. West Third/Traverse St. All Welcome
205 East Main Street • Harbor Springs 231-526-5971 • 800-398-1390
SQUIER ELECTRIC “Anything Electrical Since 1916”
Residential • Commercial Industrial • Marina
7450 Hughston Road • Harbor Springs
“Anything Electrical Since 1916”
Residential Commercial Industrial • Marina �2311 75332110 231.526.6223
email: email@example.com 7450 Hughston Road • Harbor Springs
The Catholic Communities of L’Arbre Croche MASS SCHEDULE Holy Childhood of Jesus Church, Harbor Springs Saturday 5:00 pm; Sunday 8:30 am, & 11am; Tuesday 6 pm; Wednesday-Friday 8:00 am (Thursday 10 am Bay Bluffs Care Center) Holy Cross Church Cross Village Monday and Wednesday 8:30 am and 1st Friday at 8:30 am Saturday 4 pm St. Nicholas Church Larks Lake Sunday , 11:00 am www.holychildhoodchurch.org 231-526-2017 Stutsmanville Chapel • Sunday Worship: 10:30 am • Primary & Adults Sunday School: 9:15 am • Ed Warner, Pastor • 526-2335 2988 N. State Rd. Main Street Baptist Church 544 E. Main St, Harbor Springs • 231-526-6733 (Church); 231526-5434 (Pastor) • Family Sunday School: 10:00 a.m.; Morning Family Worship: 11:00; Evening Family Praise Svc 6:00 p.m.; Wed Bible Study & Prayer: 7:00 New Life Anglican Church Worship: Sunday , 10:00 am • 219 State St., Petoskey. Phone 231-347-3448 www.newlifeanglican.com Harbor Springs United Methodist Church 343 E. Main St. • Worship, Sunday school:11:00 a.m. Communion: 1st Sunday of month • Pastor Mary Sweet • 231-526-2414 (church) • www.umcharborsprings.com First Presbyterian Church Worship 10:00 am Adult Education, 8:50 Children’s Sunday School, 10:00 526-7332 7940 Cemetery Rd, Harbor Springs www.fpchs.org Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Petoskey Services at Oden Community Building, 8740 Luce St., Oden 1st, 2nd and 3rd Sundays of the month at 11 a.m. Religious education for children 231-348-9882 www.unitarianpetoksey.org Zion Lutheran Church Services: Sunday Worship – 8 & 10:30 AM Monday Night Informal Worship – 7:07 PM 500 W. Mitchell St. Petoskey, MI 231-347-3438 Preschool: 231-347-2757
6â€‚ Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
Rams take top spot in Scram Harbor Springs hosted the annual Ram Scram last Wednesday, April 23 and won the nine team event. Pictured, clockwise from top: Ethan Tippett in the hurdles; Jacob Lechner throws the shot put; competitors fire out of the blocks in the 100-meter dash; and Jackie Menzel-Cranney goes airborne in the long jump. (Harbor Light Newspaper photos/Charles Oâ€™Neill)
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
Harbor Light Community Newsweekly 7
Weekly Roundup Report scores: 231-526-2191; firstname.lastname@example.org
The Harbor Springs Boys Golf team finally was able to begin their golf season on April 23. They finished 5th at the LMC 9 hole match at The Wolverine back nine at the Grand Traverse Resort. Bennett Langton tied for 6th with a 43. On Monday, April 28, they competed in the Elk Rapids Invitational at A-Ga-Ming.
Track and Field
Ram Scram The Harbor Springs Track team hosted the annual Harbor Springs Ram Scram on Wednesday, April 23. There were nine teams competing; Harbor Springs won the girls event with 100 points; St Ignace was second with 94, Charlevoix third 86, followed by Sault Ste Marie, Inland Lakes, Cheboygan, East Jordan, Pellston, and White Pine. First Place winners for the Harbor girls were: Caylin Bonser in the discus at 191’ 9”; Claire Fleming, pole vault 8’; Salix Sampson swept her events setting a meet and school record of 12.75 in the 100m dash, (an old high school record held by Kathy Vieu 12.80 in 1975), she also won the 200m dash 27.35 and was on the co-ed winning 800 Relay and the 400 co-ed winning relay teams. Also on the winning 800 relay team for Harbor was John Bailey, Charlotte Cullip, Corinne Reeves; on the 400 winning team along with Salix were Bailey, Fleming, and Reeves. Charlotte Cullip won the 400 meter dash at 1:02.28 In the Men’s results: Charlevox took first with 131.50; 2. East Jordan 83.00; 3 Cheboygan 74.00; 4. Inland Lakes 71.00; 5 Sault 62.00; 6. Harbor Springs 56.00; followed by St Ignace, White Pines and Pellston. In addition to winning the coed 800 and 400 relays, Jacob Lechner took third place in the shot put and5th in the discus; Jacob MacGregor was 5th in the High Jump and 6th in the Pole Vault; Marcus Garrow finished 3rd in the 1600 meter run,and 3rd in the 800 meter run; Ethan Tippett finished 4th in the 110M Hurdles Coach Emily Kloss’s comments: “Salix Sampson broke meet and school records, old high school record held by Kathy Vieu 12.80 1975. I think it’s pretty cool because in our last 24 years of coaching, this is the last school record that needed to be broken under Mike and I coaching on the girls’ side. Salix, a junior, was part of four first place finishes. Claire and Charlotte were part of two first place finishes. Our freshman Caylin Bonser won the discus with a combined throw. We had tons of General Dentistry & Denture Implants personal bests. Our 3200m runners, Emily Bosley and Jessica Mills all had personal best of over a minute from last year. It Complete Family Dental Services was a nice way to start the season. Almost every thrower had a personal bestFrom in shot People and discus. This is a fun yet competiWho Care tive meet; our format is a little different with distance events running reverse on the track, all relays being co-ed and some field events and two attempts, and the WINNER gets a Ram Scram winner t-shirt. Our parents, alumni parents and the community help make this race a success; we want to thank everyone for their help on this.”
William N. Zoerhof, DDS, PC Over 30 years in Harbor Springs
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Falcon Invitational, Ogemaw Heights High School, April 25 Harbor Springs girls track and field team won the event in the Small Schools Division with 208.50. Salix Sampson won the 200 Meter Dash 27.86 and the 100 Meter Dash 13.51; Paulina Adams won the 300-meter hurdles 54.22; Abby Detmar won the 800 Meter Run 2:48.29; Claire Fleming set a new school record with her second place vault of 9-0”; Rams won the 3200-meter relay with Fleming, Kyra LaRue, Detmar and Cullip Therasnore Appliances in 10:37.00. They also won the 800 meter relay in 1:55.47 with Reagan Demoose, Sampson, Cullip and Fleming. byboys, appointment 231-487-0229 The Office Harborhours Springs Marcus Garrow was a team-best second in8478 the 1600, 4:46.20; and the 3200 10:39.20; Ethan M-119 Suite 20 Harbor Springs tippett was fifth in the 300 hurdles,46.82. In the 3200 relay Garrow, John Bailey, Zach Mills and Jacob Nethercott placed 5th with a time of1:43.90
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Salix Sampson (right) swept her events during the annual Ram Scram track meet on Wednesday, April 23, setting a meet and high school record. (Harbor Light photo/ Charles O’Neill)
Harbor Springs Girls Tennis Team cancelled two dual matches and the tournament that was scheduled to be played on Saturday. One of the matches , against Grayling was rescheduled and played on Thursday, 4/24 giving Harbor their second Conference win, 7-1 1S Leah Collie won 6-0, 6-1; 2S Abbey Knoodle won 6-2,6-1 3S Emily Lesky won 6-0, 6-0 4S Alison Green won 6-2, 2-6, 6-4 1D Chamberlin/Dickinson won 6-3, 6-2; 2D Bower/Zoerhof won 6-1,6-1; 3D Lauer/Wilkes won 6-0, 6-0; 4D D. Trabucchi/M. Trabucchi won 6-1, 6-4 Extra Matches: Maddy Savard defeated Grayling 6-2, 4-3; Lundeen/Luplow defeated Grayling 6-1, 6-0.
April 22, Game 2 Boyne City 2 - Harbor Springs 5 (in 5 innings - shortened due to light) Aaron Burdick pitched all 5 innings giving up just 1 hit, 2 walks, and 2 runs while striking out 9. Hits by Andy Morse, Aaron Burdick, and Dillon Schwark Runs scored by Zach Gorman, Mitch Wallin, Andy Morse, Jake Hickman, and Aaron Burdick RBI’s by Ean Walda, Aaron Burdick, and Dillon Schwark “Aaron Burdick was dominant for us on the mound in game 2 which was evident by the 9 K’s. He was able to throw his fastball for strikes setting up a nasty curveball. We were able to get to Boyne’s pitching in the 4th inning where we scored 4 runs. Our defense was much improved in game 2.”
On Monday, April 28 Harbor Springs traveled to Traverse City for a match against Traverse City St. francis in extremely windy conditions. Harbor lost 5-3 but had a great showing. I was very pleased with everyone’s play and all the girls looked good, said Coach Laura Chamberlin. “Everyone is coming along nicely and matches like this one help us see which areas need a littl more work.” 1S Leah Collie lost 3-6, 1-6; 2S Abbey Knoodle lost 2-6, 1-6; 3S Emily Lesky won 6-4, 6-4; 4S Allison Green won 6-4, 7-6(73); 1D Bower/Chamberlin lost 4-6, 6-0, 4-6; 2D Dickinson/ Zoerhof won 6-4, 3-6, 7-5; 3D Lauer/Wilkes lost 6-2, 6-2; 4D Trabucchi/Trabuddhi lost 6--0, 6-1. The team’s record is now 3-1 in dual matches, along with a 1st and 2nd place finish in tournaments. Harbor Springs is scheduled to play Elk Rapids Tuesday, 4/29 and Alpena Wednesday, 4/30. -Submitted by coach Laura Chamberlin
April 25, Game 1: St. Ignace - 7 to Harbor Springs - 5 Jake Hickman pitched 3 innings giving up 5 hits, 4 walks, and 6 runs (3 earned) with 4 K’s. Aaron Burdick pitched 3 innings in relief giving up 1 hit, 4 walks, and 1 run with 6 K’s. Offense: Runs were scored by Chase Lepird, Ean Walda (2), Aaron Burdick, and Dillon Schwark Hits were recorded by Chase Lepird, Jake Hickman, and Dillon Schwark RBI’s by Jake Hickman and Michael Gorman (two each) “After starting quick with two runs on two hits in the 1st, our bats went quiet and our defense couldn’t make plays behind Jake Hickman. The boys finally found a spark in the top of the 6th when a St. Ignace player was stealing the catcher’s signs. In our half of the 6th, we pushed some runs across, but once again, it was too little too late as we could only pull within two runs.”
April 22, Game 1 Boyne City 7 - Harbor Springs 5 (in extra innings - 8 innings) Ean Walda pitched all 8 innings giving up 8 hits, 2 walks, 7 runs (only 2 earned) while striking out 12 (including the first 6 outs of the game). Andy Morse: 2 hits and a run scored Chase Lepird: 1 hit, 1 walk, 1 run, and 1 RBI Zach Gorman: 1 hit, 2 runs Dillon Schwark: 1 hit, 1 walk, 1 run, and 1 RBI “Our offense was sluggish for most of the game. We finally pushed across three runs in the 5th inning to tie the game at 3-3. Ean Walda pitched an outstanding game - even in the extra innings. Boyne scored 4 in their half of the 8th because our defense couldn’t make the plays behind him. We showed some heart and battled back in our half of the 8th, coming up a little short.”
April 25, Game 2: St. Ignace - 1 to Harbor Springs - 3 Ean Walda went just 2 innings allowing 0 hits and just 1 walk and surrendering 0 runs with 4 K’s. Chase Lepird pitched 3 innings in relief giving up 2 hits and 1 run while striking out 3. Offense: Runs scored by Zach Gorman, Erich Hibbler, and Ethan Schwarz Hits recorded by Zach Gorman, Chase Lepird, Dillon Schwark, and Ethan Schwarz RBI’s recorded by Zach Gorman, Chase Lepird, and Caesy Cosens “The boys continued the momentum from late in game 1 over to game 2. They played tight defense and showed life at the plate. The team is looking for more consistent play both offensively and defensively to string some wins together.”--Submitted by Coach Josh Bray
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Office hours by appointment 231-487-0229 8478 M-119 Suite 20 Harbor Springs (Courtesy photo)
U-12 soccer team takes first place at Superior Dome Soccer Tournament The Harbor Springs Soccer u-12 girls Team One, won the Superior Dome Soccer Tournament in Marquette, MI outscoring the opponents in their division 13-0. 1st game- 5-0, 2nd game 3-0, last game 5-0. The girls tallied a perfect 30 of 30 possible tournament points. Pictured above- (back row, left to right) Coach Chamberlain, Reagan Olli (guest player), Frannie Kelbel, Elise Stuck (guest player), Maggie Bailey, Logan Radle, Assistant Coach Rick Shepherd. (Front row) Madelaine McShannock, Marlee Shepherd, Joey Johnston, Laenie Backus, Hailey Mesner, Megan Scholten (guest player), Lucy Chamberlain. -Submitted by LeAnne Kelbel
8 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
Dr. Thomas Charlton is the medical director for the Northern Michigan Medical Control Authority which oversees the provision of emergency medical services in the region. He is also an emergency room physician with McLaren Northern Michigan Hospital. Harbor Light Newspaper photo/ Charles O’Neill
Emergency medicine is a calling for Medical Control Authority director By Kate Bassett Harbor Light Newspaper
When Tom Charlton was a little boy, he loved to mimic the “Wee-Woo” siren noises of local fire trucks and ambulances. His dad was an internal medicine doctor and Charlton said his mom knew “he was hooked” on emergency medical services (EMS) from a very young age. Sitting in the booth of North Perk Coffee Shop in downtown Petoskey recently, Charlton-- who now serves as an Emergency Department physician at McLaren Northern Michigan-- smiled and shrugged. “It’s in my blood. It’s who I am,” he said. Truer words might never have been spoken. As Charlton, who has been living in northern Michigan for two years now, started listing his (very long) list of credentials, there was zero hubris, simply enthusiasm and passion for helping those in need. Raised in Cincinnati, Ohio, Charlton was a volunteer Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) and firefighter throughout his college career. He is one of the few doctors in the state that has completed an Emergency Medical Services fellowship, and has a master’s degree in Health Administration. Listening to Charlton talk is like listening to an audio textbook on the history of EMS, its models, its successes, pitfalls, and needs for the future. In short, he’s the kind of resource that rural areas like northern Michigan rarely get to call their own. “My wife and I made a very conscious decision when we moved. This is the place we want to raise our family (the Charltons are expecting their first baby in a few short weeks). We may be new to the area, but we already feel very rooted
here. This is our home, our community.” In addition to serving as an Emergency Department doctor, Charlton has also taken on the role of medical director for the region’s Medical Control Authority. Medical Control Authorities (MCA) are organizations designated by Community Health Departments throughout the state, for the purpose of supervising and coordinating an Emergency Medical Service system. His role-- and the knowledge he brings-- may become increasingly important in the coming years as Emmet County struggles to find the best way to subsidize ambulatory care in the area (see related article in this week’s edition). As a whole, Charlton explained, the role of MCA’s in Michigan has major pros-- and one major con-- in helping communities establish and maintain strong Emergency Medical Services. “What Michigan did right is create Medical Control Authorities by county/region, and the hospital-- not local municipalities-- selects the medical director. This is important, because it allows the medical director to be a true third party at the table. I can 100-percent advocate for the patient. What the state neglected to do, however, is fund the authority.” Locally, McLaren Northern Michigan makes sure the MCA is “well funded” considering its rural location, Charlton noted. This is especially true in a time when bad debt and charity care dollars remain on the rise. “McLaren actually pays for any and all drugs used on an ambulatory run. In other parts of the country, those costs come out of the reimbursement from runs. You can imagine how expensive this can be,” Charlton said. “More and more people have insurance because of the Affordable Care Act, but the truth of the matter is that many only
Challenge of providing optimal Emergency Medical Service -CONTINUED from page 1.
Part of the funding crisis has nothing to do with Emmet County, Charlton said. The laws Michigan has in place regarding emergency services do not include a mandate for ambulatory care. That means there is no law that requires the county to provide residents with ambulance services. “It’s frightening to think about living in a community without ambulatory care,” Charlton said. “But it isn’t illegal, and therefore, it isn’t traditionally funded by many municipalities.” In bigger cities, ambulances do not need to rely on taxpayer subsidies, as they generate enough through billing 911 “runs” (only when a person is taken to the hospital) and “taxi” services (transporting patients from one medical facility to another). “In an area like this, it doesn’t take a rocket scientist to see we just don’t have the run volume to break even,” Charlton said. The other problem northern Michigan faces, he noted, is the unevenness of the seasons-- in the summer, run volumes spike, but it is next to impossible to maintain that level of staffing during the much quieter off season months. “We want to make sure our year-round residents are always covered. And that requires a serious conversation about funding. We need to stop looking at EMS as individual areas and start operating as community members, as friends and family and neighbors who are willing to do what it takes to ensure everyone gets the coverage they need. We need to look at this as a system. This is the kind of thing that can either bring a community together, or drive it apart. I’d like to see us work together.”
Charlton is the first to say Emmet County’s EMS is under-subsidized, but he’s also the first to stress “throwing money at a problem” won’t fix it. “We could have an ambulance on every corner, but how often do you think those paramedics would be intubating people or putting in a chest tube? Skills that don’t get used can get rusty. The real question is how much is enough (and how much is too much)? The goal is to have enough resources, but not too many resources.” Having studied the county’s system-- ambulatory care is covered by Allied EMS and Mackinaw City EMS-- Charlton said he has a clear idea of what optimal coverage might look like. The current model has two Allied trucks and one Mackinaw City truck on at all times, with a back-up ready to go if needed. Charlton said where the trucks are positioned leaves a “donut hole” of poor coverage in the center of the county, where the population is more sparse. “People there are already paying taxes for EMS, but aren’t getting a lot for it. I’m sure if you were to ask folks in Cross Village or Pellston if they should have a truck stationed closer, they would say yes,” he said. Charlton added ideally, he would like to see substations somewhere north of Harbor Springs, somewhere south of Petoskey, and somewhere in that center “donut hole” where current response times are not acceptable (although, he added, that truck could also ‘float’ some, as the center of the county receives the least number of calls), plus a truck in Mackinaw City. Current funding for Allied EMS has relied heavily on a
handful of donors who have purchased new trucks and equipment. Charlton said that he is grateful to live in such a philanthropic place, but noted that type of donordependant operating mode is not a long-term, sustainable solution. “Equipment like heart monitors run $45,000, and ambulances cost between $150,000 and $200,000. Our fleet, as a whole, is long in the tooth,” he said. “It’s time we start reinvesting in EMS as a community. We need the right resources for the right patients and we need to be able to get to them in the right amount of time.” To this end, Charlton added there are only a handful of times that an ambulance is needed within a few minutes: for uncontrolled bleeding or signs of impending (or already occurring) cardiac arrest, which is when a heart stops beating. “Last year, we had 35 cardiac arrests (on EMS runs) and we were able to bring about 25-percent of people back, which is at or above the national average,” Charlton said.
Having worked with many of the area’s EMS personnel, Charlton knows first hand the level of dedication and service they provide. “I am so impressed by how long they have hobbled along without adequate funding. I give a lot of credit to these guys, who have been running the system for so long, patching it up and making tough choices,” he said. “They deserve better. It’s morally unacceptable to not do something better than what we have now. There is rust on some of our trucks. Several have 250,000 miles on them and many have broke down on multiple occasions. You don’t want to be in the back of an ambulance and have it break down.” It is time for the people of Emmet County to speak up, Charlton stressed. He suggested contacting county commissioners, township boards, city council members, and even him. “We need to hear from as many people as possible. We need to know what folks want. We have a functional EMS, not a high performing EMS,” Charlton said. “I want to see us change that.”
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have ‘Catastrophic Coverage’ with high deductibles,” he added. “Many people will have their first payments due as a result of an ambulance ride or Emergency Room visit-- and many don’t have upwards of $4,000 to cover their initial deductibles. So, bad debt numbers are still going up. If anything, this results in ambulances being paid even less than before, and we really will need subsidies to keep the doors open.” Charlton said rising costs and smaller reimbursements mean communities need to work together more than ever. As the director of the MCA in this region, Charlton’s goal is to increase communication and resource sharing whenever possible. As an example, Charlton explained that North Central Michigan College’s paramedic program has “high fidelity” mannequins for students to practice a variety of life saving techniques on-- these training tools are so lifelike they respond (and can change responses) to exactly what each student is doing. Charlton said it would be great for the county’s EMS providers to be able to train on the mannequins as well. He also noted the area’s Central Dispatch is strong and well-funded (by the state). With highly-trained professionals and incredible technology, Charlton said the region has great partnerships already in place. The hospital itself is so impressive, especially given its rural nature, that Charlton said his goal is to have ambulatory care that matches. “I would challenge people to go anywhere in the country and find a hospital as strong as ours in a county with 35,000 people. You won’t find it. That’s part of the reason I’m excited to be here.”
EMS in the field The following definitions of different levels of Emergency Medical Services “in the field” were provided by Tom Charlton, medical director of the region’s Medical Control Authority. Medical First Responder (MFR): In this area, MFR’s are volunteers (often doubling as fire fighters) who have been trained in basic first aid, advanced CPR, resuscitation, etc. Medical First Responders cannot transport people to the hospital. Their role is to provide initial scene stabilization-- to stop the bleeding, push on the chest, deliver the baby-- and wait with a patient until an ambulance arrives. Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) Basic: Generally the entry-level of Emergency Medical Services. EMT Basics have a little additional training (mostly non-invasive) and are able to transport a patient. EMT Basics can also administer some medicines. EMT Specialist/Advanced EMT: There are very few of this level of EMT’s nationwide. Known as “mini-paramedics” EMT Specialists can administer additional drugs, use heart monitors, and have more assessment abilities. Paramedic: The backbone of life support in a community. They provide the most advanced diagnostics, assessments, medical administration. Essentially, paramedics provide a small scale Intensive Care Unit in the back of an ambulance.
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Open Water... Above: Strong easterly winds through out the day and night of Monday, April 28 have cleared Little Traverse Bay of ice except for within the harbor of Harbor Springs. Below: Strong winds on Monday pushed large chunks of ice onto the shoreline along Wequetonsing. Right: A sunny calm day on Friday, April 25 stands in contrast to fierce spring weather over the last several days. At that point the bay was still covered in ice. (Harbor Light photos/Mark Flemming)
Harbor Light Community Newsweekly 9
10 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
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Help Wanted BY THE BAY NAUTICAL FINE ART HARBOR SPRINGS GALLERY Searching for 2 energetic, customer focused individuals for seasonal employment. Full time Assistant Manager: successful candidate will have previous retail experience and interest in all things nautical. Requires weekend and some evening hours. Now until Labor Day. Part-time Sales: 24 hours per week. Requires weekend and some evening hours, starts in June and runs through Labor Day. Email resume to tom@ bythebay.com; (231)526-3964.
WANTED Friendly, Reliable, Hard Working Employees Must Love To Clean! Call Today! 989-731-2963
starts mid-May. For full posting go to harborps.org/employment. Send resume and cover letter to Mari Schumaker at mschumaker@harborps. org by May 3. CAREGIVER HELP WANTED FOR ELDERLY. Harbor Springs area, some dementia experience preferred. Every other weekend and some evenings. Call (231) 373-7643.
WINDJAMMER MARINE is now hiring for the position of Marine TechniGREAT LAKES CHAMBER ORcian. Boat mechanic and or marine 2010 Chevy Impala LT technician experience 1 owner!preferred. ChevroletCall CERTI-CHESTRA seeks part-time (24 hrs/ Kurt to schedule anExtended interviewNew 231FIED Car wk) Executive Director. Details at 347-6103. Warranty, Luxury Edition www.glcorchestra.org. Deadline for Pkg. Heated Leather, Sun- applications May 5, 2014. HARBOR SPRINGS PUBLIC roof, best of All low, SCHOOLS Low miles Sharp! A LocalCUTLER’S PETOSKEY IS looking SUMMER CAMP COUNSELORS for part-time sales associate in their trade in! Kitchen and Gift Shops. Must be and after-school program instructors $14,889 detailed oriented and work well with needed for the Harborage. Position
CUTLER’S PETOSKEY LOOKING for seasonal receiving help. Must be detail oriented and work well with people. Please call 231-347-0341. HOME FROM COLLEGE OR NEWLY GRADUATED? Experienced non-live-in nanny wanted for summer in Harbor Springs with potential for year-round position. Full-time, weekends and some evenings. Must have worked in prior nanny position and have strong background in childcare. Must be CPR certified. Position includes light housekeeping, some meal preparation and errands, as well as care for two young children. This is a physically active position. Very competitive compensation. References and background check. Please send cover letter and resume to: email@example.com.
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
10:00-5:00 and Saturday 10:002:00. Pie orders welcome. Sample our Canadian Butter Tarts! Call/Text 231-881-6841. wwwsuziespies.com.
HARBOR SPRINGS: 599 West Conway Rd, VFW Post 2051 and the Ladies Auxiliary Indoor Garage Sale. Friday, April 25, 9 am-4 pm; and Saturday, April 26, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Kitchen will be open. Proceeds go to support our veterans.
TWO CHINA CABINETS, One of either for sale. nice shape. $100 each.526-2715 ECONO COLLECTION WIRE DOG TRAINING & Travel Crate, 36” L - 23” W - 24” H, $60.00; Life Style Training & Travel Crate, 30” L - 21” W - 24”H, $55.00; Chuck Norris Deluxe Total Gym - New-$1155.00 , $375.00 Still in Box; 16’ Steel Folding Ladder, Commercial Grade $125.00; 8’ Werner Step Ladder $100.00. Ed - 231526-2318.
SEEKING SUMMER HOUSEKEEPING POSITION IN GOOD HART. Wintertime teacher is seeking part time summer housekeeping position to assist an individual/s or family with cleaning in Good Hart. Potential additional responsibilities could include meal preparation, driving, shopping, elder or child care. References availCandy White, Black able. Medical first responder with the Velour Seats, auto-Cross VilReadmond, Friendship, lage Fire Department. If interested, matic, Gets Great Gas please contact Margo Sutton at 231Mileage! Yakima/ 838-7638
THE HARBOR SPRINGS UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, 343 Main Street, Harbor Springs, MI. is looking for bids concerning Tuck Pointing and Brick Repair to its One Hundred Year Old structure. Interested parties please contact the Church Office at 231-526-2414 Monday through Friday between 9:30 am and 12:30 pm for further details. Bidders must be Bonded and Insured.
M-119 (Harbor Plaza). Our store hours - Tuesday, Thursday and Friday
OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT-Newly Remodeled. 750 Square feet with basement. West Lake Square, Har-
Thule roofPies rack system. Come take- 8486 SUZIE’S PIES LLC.
bor Springs. Contact Bill Kolinski (231) 526-6643
Boat Slip For Rent
BOAT SLIP, WALSTROM BASIN, 40’, lowest seasonal rate in harbor, 2 reserved parking spaces, Water & Electric, (231) 838-7470.
SEASONAL RENTAL - Fully furnished 1 bedroom condo with resident amenities Perry Farm Village, Harbor Springs. 231-526-1500. COZY BUNGALOW, IDEALLY located 5 minutes from downtown Harbor Springs. 3 bed, 2 bath and a large outdoor patio for entertaining and solitude. Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org. TWO BEDROOM, 1 BATH guest house, view of the bay, private beach and tennis. Available June through August. 239-472-3236. HARBOR SPRINGS 2 BEDROOM, 2 bath, heated garage. Quiet neighborhood. Includes washer/dryer. $950 month, plus security. No smoking/pets. (231)526-7934. ROOMS FOR RENT. Extended stay/ construction rates available. Housekeeping service, Cable, TV, phone, microwave, fridge, WI-FI, utilities. No smoking, no pets. COACHHOUSE INN, 1011 US-31 N. Petoskey (231) 347-8281.
LAWN CARE - Lawn care is next when the snow is finally gone. Over 25 years of keeping lawns beautiful!! THE LAWN BUSINESS: 231-2424559; or 419-656-2139 cell. MOW LAWNS, RAKE YARDS, stack wood, check houses in the winter, shovel snow. Cross Village/Harbor Springs area. 231-838-8742. HABITAT FOR HUMANITY ReSTORE provides the funds to bring people together to build homes, communities and hope. The store sells gently used building materials, home appliances, housewares, furniture and more. By donating to the ReStore, not only do you reduce the landfill waste, revenue generated from the sale of items have helped to build several safe and affordable homes in our community. Recruiting Volunteers. For more information call 347-8440 or invite our website northwestmihabitat.org. Open Monday-Friday 9:30-5:30/Saturday 8:303:30 located in the Harbor Plaza on M-119. Like us on Facebook.
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POND HILL FARM. Open Daily 8 am-6 pm Year-Round. for Wine Tasting (11 am-6 pm daily) , shopping in the farm market, feeding the animals and more. Visit our online store at www.pondhill.com. We ship!. 5 miles north of downtown Harbor Springs on M119.
Harbor Light Community Newsweekly 11
Next Headlands Dark Sky Park program May 10 celebrates Michigan initiatives to protect the night
PROBATE COURT 10 positions - Temporary/seasonal COUNTY OF KENT work performing manual and machine tasks associated with production and In the matter of the Ruth L. Fleet Trust harvesting of blackberries for fresh Date of birth: 98/11/1925 In May 2014, Emmet Counmarket, from 6/1/2014 to 10/15/2014 ty’s Headlands property at Champe Farms, LLC , Versailles, IN. TO ALL CREDITORS: This job requires a minimum of three celebrates its third year as months of prior experience harvesting Michigan’s only designated NOTICE TO CREDITORS: The deceblackberries for fresh market. Saturdent, Ruth L. Fleet died 04/02/2014 International Dark Sky Park. “RESTORE, RENEW & FEEL BETday work required. Must be able to There is no personal representative of The designation is made by TER” with Massage Therapy Theralift/carry 60 lbs. $11.63/hr or applicable the decedent’s estate to whom Letters peutic Services, Nan Hogan, over 26 piece rate depending on crop activity, the International Dark Sky of Authority have been issued. years experience. 8434 M-119. 231or current applicable AEWR. Raise/ Association in Tucson, Ariz., Creditors of the decedent are notified 330-0891. bonus at employer discretion. Workthat all claims against the Trust will be and it has brought a tremeners are guaranteed ¾ of work hours forever barred unless presented to dous amount of community of total period. Work tools, supplies, Linda L. Stewart and Angela R. Ostequipment supplied by employer awareness to the night sky as HELLO OUT THERE! The Harbor man, Co-Trustees of the Ruth L. Fleet without charge to worker. Housing Springs United Methodist Church a statewide-resource worth Trust under a Restated Trust Agreewith kitchen facilities provided at no (UMC) is looking for photographs ment dated February 3, 2004, within protecting. cost to only those workers who are taken inside and outside of the 4 months after the date of publication To honor this achievement, church during the last 100 years! If not reasonably able to return same of this notice. day to their place of residence at and to continue local efforts you can share a wedding photo, pictime of recruitment. Transportation PUBLIC ture from Vacation Bible School or NOTICE to raise awareness about why Wendy P. Hultvluwer P-62079 and CANCELLATION subsistence expenses to work Sunday School years past, please CITYinCOUNCIL MEETING 4/25/14 dark skies are essential, Emwill be paid to nonresident worklet the church office know and we 7, site MONROE AVENUE N.W. Suite 2508288 S. Pleasantview Road April 2014 met County is hosting the ers not later than upon completion of willThe make arrangements to copy your 800 Harbor Springs, MI 49740 City Council Meeting scheduled for 7:00 pm, Monday, April 7, 2014 50% of the job contract. Interviews program “Great Lakes, Dark photos and return the originals to Grand Rapids, MI 49503 has been cancelled. The next City Council Meeting is scheduled for 7:00 required. Apply for this job at nearest you. hope April to have many photo Skies” on Saturday, May 10 pm,We Monday, 21, 2014. (616)831-1758 State Workforce Agency in state in displays to celebrate our buildings’ SALES, POLITICAL, REAL ESTATE, Should there be any questions concerning this notice, please contact the GARAGE/YARD City beginning at 8:30 pm at the which this ad appears, or Northwest anniversary! OPEN HOUSES Clerk’s Office via telephone at (231) 526-2104; via fax at (231) 526-6865; Linda L. AND Stewart Dark Sky Viewing Area (follow Michigan Works! Service Center, 2225 via e-mail FOR at firstname.lastname@example.org; via mail at City of Harbor 5968 SIGN Buttonwood LOOKING OLD PHOTOS OF Summit Park REGULATIONS Dr., Petoskey, MI 49770. signs in park). The program Springs, City Clerk, Boxdetails 678, Harbor Springs, MI 49740-0678; or in Haslett, MI 48840 HORSEBACK RIDINGPOand Provide copy of this ad. IN Job Order is open to the public and is person at 160 Zoll Street, Harbor Springs, MI 49740. about the Little Traverse Bay Riding #8579710. Ronald B. McRae, City Clerk Angela R. Ostman the inaugural event that will Academy in Harbor Springs area! No Signs 1502 Are Allowed on the Road Right-of-Way W. Central Please ID the location and people for occur each year as a way to . Mackinaw City, MI 49701 publication. Include stories too. Mail to bring night sky enthusiasts Karin Offield, BreknRidge Farm, 7359 8288 S. Pleasantview Road SAVED /Ad/Display/new sizthroughout the region togethLakeHarbor Shore Dr., HarborMISprings, Springs, 49740 MI. es PG #11 er for an open forum on night 49740, drop off at the stable or email 3/26/2014 to email@example.com. GARAGE/YARD SALES, POLITICAL, REAL ESTATE, AND OPEN HOUSES
PUBLIC NOTICE LITTLE TRAVERSE TOWNSHIP
PUBLIC NOTICE LITTLE TRAVERSE TOWNSHIP
CITY OF HARBOR SPRINGS SIGN REGULATIONS
CITY COUNCIL MEETING SYNOPSIS APRIL 21, 2014
1. All Council members present. No Signs Are Allowed on the were Road Right-of-Way
2..Council approved the March 17, 2014 City Council regular meeting minutes as read. 3. Council approved bills in the amount of $670,714.98 4. Council approved the Local government Recommendation Resolution for the Depot Dining Clut to obtain a “Club” liquor license. 5. Council approved the award of a contract to Payne & Dolan for their bid price of $19,190 to pave Spring Street from East Main Street north to East Third Street. 6. Council approved the award or a contract to TWB Contractors for the replacement of the Ford Park Building Roof at their bid price of $6,544. 7. Council authorized the City Manager to purchase a snow/plow dump truck at the bid price of $145,575. The Western Star chassis will be purchased at the bid price of $74,140 and the fabricated body from Truck & Trailer Specialties at their bid price of $71,435. 8. Council authorized the City Manager to approve the purchase of a Digger/Pole Turck on a Ford chassis and fabricated by Dueco at the bid price of $186,571. 9. Council approved the revised City Master Plan, as recommended by the Planning Commission. 10. Council, by consensus, approved the Poll Workers for the May 6, 2014 School Election. 11. Council, by consensus, authorized the City Manager to work with a group of residents on the west end of East Bluff Drive from State Street east to the Harbor Springs High School to obtain the engineering and pricing to convert the overhead electric lines to underground. 12. Mayor Dika adjourned the meeting at 7:34 p.m. Ronald B. McRae City Clerk
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE WEST TRAVERSE TOWNSHIP PROPOSED MILLAGE RATE CHANGE
The West Travership Township Board will hold a Public Hearing on a proposed millage rate change for the fiscal year beginning April 1, 2014 and ending March 31, 2015, on Tuesday, May 13, 2014 at 7:00 P.M. at the West Traverse Township Hall, 8001 M-119.
The property tax millage rate proposed to be levied to support the previously approved budget will be a subject of this hearing. The Townshihp Board previously approved the following millage rates for the fiscal year of April 1, 2014 to March 31, 2015: 0.70 allocated mills for general township operations, 0.65 allocated mills for road improvement projects, and 0.25 voted mills for Thorne Swift Nature Preserve operations and maintenance. The Township Board is now proposing to reduce the millage rate for road improvement projects to 0.30 mills, keeping the other millage rates as previously approved. Cindy J. Baiardi, Clerk 526-7361
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In May, Emmet County’s Headlands property celebrates its third year as Michigan’s only designated International Dark Sky Park. “Great Lakes, Dark Skies” is the next program at the Park on Saturday, May 10 at 8:30 pm. (Courtesy photo)
sky issues, developments in munities in doing the same.” the world of astronomy and Participants joining EmPUBLIC HEARING NOTICE outdoor lighting, and more. met County in discussions of WEST TRAVERSE TOWNSHIP “Michigan is unique in the protecting the night sky and PROPOSED MILLAGE RATE CHANGE U.S. as the first state to pro- stargazing at this dark wildertect ownTravership dark skies with Board nesswill arehold expected TheitsWest Township a Publicto include the legislation established to rate thechange GrandforRapids Amateur Hearing on a proposed millage the fiscal year beginning AprilHudson 1, 2014 and ending March 31, Association, 2015, on protect Lake State Astronomy Delta Tuesday, 13, 2014 atFur7:00 P.M. at the astronomers West Traverse (Upper Park in theMay mid-1990s. County Township Hall,the 8001 M-119. ther, following Headlands Peninsula), various counties, designation in 2011, the state state park representatives, The legislation property protecting tax millagelighting rate proposed be passed advocates, to amateur anlevied additional 23,000 acres astronomers and photograto support the of previously approved state land in 2012,” Mary of phers. budget will be said a subject this hearing. Stewart Adams, Headlands The event will take place at Program Director. “We now the Darkthe Sky Viewing Area; The Townshihp Board previously approved following millage rates for the fiscal year of April 1, 2014 to March enjoy partnerships with many follow the signs in the31, park. 2015: 0.70 allocated mills for general township events operations, organizations, including the Headlands take0.65 place allocatedPark mills for road improvement voted National Service Dark rainprojects, or shine.and No0.25 reservations mills for Thorne Swift Nature operationsand andthere mainteSky Management Team. ThePreserve are necessary is no nance. The Township Board is now proposing to level of interest and demand cost to attend. Stargazing will reduce the millage rate for road improvement projects to 0.30 generated by the Headlands follow the program. mills, keeping the other millage rates as previously approved. Dark Sky programming puts If you have questions, call usCindy in the position of helping Adams at (231) 838-8181 J. Baiardi, Clerk to526-7361 steward natural darkness or email darksky@emmetand to support other com- county.org. 4/30/2014 #24 WEST TRAVERSE TOWNSHIP PUBLIC HEARING May 21, 2014
The West Traverse Township Planning Commission will hold a Public Hearing at the Planning Commission meeting on Wednesday, May 21, 2014 at 7:00 PM at the West Traverse Township Hall, 8001 M-119. This Public Hearing is to take comments on a proposed amendment to Section 304A of the West Traverse Township Zoning Ordinance to modify the rear setback requirement in the C-1 zoning district on property that abuts I-1 or other C-1 zoned properties. -CONTINUED The draft zoning ordinance amendment may be viewed prior to the Public Hearing at the West Traverse Township Hall or by contacting the Zoning Administrator, Robert Sandford, via email at firstname.lastname@example.org or by phone (231) 526-7361. Written comments must be received in advance of the Public Hearing and should be addressed to Sue Matsko, West Traverse Township, P.O. Box 528, Harbor Springs, MI 49740. 4/30/14
CITY OF HARBOR SPRINGS PLANNING COMMISSION NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING May 15, 2014 The City of Harbor Springs Planning Commission will hold a public hearing on May 15, 2014 at 6:00 p.m. at the City Council Chambers, 160 Zoll St., Harbor Springs, MI 49740 to consider the following alternative proposals permitting theaters in the Central Business District (CBD). Alternative 1:To Amend Section 50.1201 of the Zoning Code by Adding Subsection (9) The Planning Commission will consider amending the Zoning Code to allow a public assembly building, similar to a theater or auditorium, in the CBD as a permitted principal use. A public hearing will be held on this matter during the Planning Commission Meeting at 6:00 p.m., Thursday, May 15, 2014, in the City Council Chambers, City Hall, 160 Zoll Street, Harbor Springs, MI 49740.
Business Card ___ 13 Weeks $169 ($13/week) ___ 26 weeks $286 ($11/week) ___52 weeks $520 ($10/week) First 4-week installment requires payment in advance.
Alternative 2:To Amend Section 50.1202 of the Zoning Code by Adding Subsection (11)
3-Line Listing ___Minimum 26 weeks $91. First 26 week installment payment required in advance. Ad will renew automatically, unless advertiser cancels.
The Planning Commission will consider amending the Zoning Code to allow a public assembly building, similar to a theater or auditorium, in the CBD as a special land use. A public hearing will be held on this matter during the Planning Commission Meeting at 6:00 p.m., Thursday, May 15, 2014, in the City Council Chambers, City Hall, 160 Zoll Street, Harbor Springs, MI 49740.
First 4 weeks payment of $______ ________Charge to my credit card
_____enclosed. _____Please invoice (ad will begin when payment is received Name on Card: CC Number/Exp. Date: Billing address of card if different than below:
Line 1 (Business Name): Line 2 (Service or Product Offering. 10 words or less): Line 3 (Contact - telephone, email, website, fax): First 26weeks installment payment of $91 _____enclosed. _____Please invoice (ad will begin when payment is received) ________Charge to my credit card Name on Card: CC Number/Exp. Date: Billing address of card if different than below:
Mail this form and your business card (or email PDF or Jpeg file to email@example.com), Send to: Harbor Light Newspaper, 211 E. Third St., Harbor Springs, MI 49740 Your Contact Name/email/telephone: Billing Address:
A copy of the proposed zoning ordinance changes for each alternative will be available at the City Clerk’s office beginning Wednesday, April 30, 2014. Anyone interested in this matter may present comments: 1. In person at the public hearings; 2. By mail to the Planning Commission, C/O the City Manager, City of Harbor Springs, PO Box 678, Harbor Springs, MI 49740; 3. By fax to the City Manager at 231-526-6865; or 4. By e-mail to the City Manager at firstname.lastname@example.org. Ronald B. McRae City Clerk
12 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly Brought to you in part by:
ABOUT TOWN How to place your listings in this section • All events that appear in this section are open to the public. • Listings are limited generally to those events sponsored by not-for-profit, educational, religious, cultural, political or social institutions. • Information must be received in writing at the Harbor Light Newspaper office, 211 E. Third St., Harbor Springs, MI 49740, no later than Monday at noon for that week’s issue. Listings cannot be accepted by telephone. Fax listings accepted at (231) 526-7634. E-mail: email@example.com •Please include the following: name of organization, type of activity, address and a brief description of the event.
At the Movies with Cynthia Morse Zumbaugh
Transcendence I love Johnny Depp. I will admit that freely, and I never question his talent. I do sometimes question his choices. I prefer the comedic Depp; his quirky nature plays well into comedy, but not as much in dramatic and serious roles. That said, this is an original plot. Will Caster (Depp) is a computer genius and one of his goals is the possibility of uploading a person’s being, their soul, into a computer so they can live theoretically forever. His experimentation has moved to work with a monkey and his work is stringently opposed by an anti-technology group. I’m not giving away too much of the plot when I say that Caster is fatally wounded and is trying, during his remaining time, to use his experimentation on himself, to upload his “essence” into a computer. There is too much going on and although the film is beautifully shot, it is not particularly easy to follow. Supporting cast includes Paul Bettany, Rebecca Hall, and Morgan Freeman. While there isn’t a problem with any specific performance, the total is not a good representation of the sum of the parts. It just doesn’t work. Depp, in particular, has no spark. There are plenty of messages woven into the plot, some biblical overtones about starting again, but too much and not enough at the same time; too many thoughts tackled without a sufficient explanation for many of them. Rated PG13, there is not really any sex or nudity and the profanity is fairly mild. There is quite a bit of violence for a PG13 movie and some intense scenes, but younger children would be bored and confused; I know that my inner child was through much of this movie.
The Harbor Springs Sk8 Park The Sk8 Park will open for the season on Monday, May 19 at 3 pm. The Sk8 Park Garden Planting will be on Saturday, May 24 from 10 am to noon. This summer the kids at the Sk8 Park will be planting and caring for a community garden The food grown in the garden will be donated to the Harbor Springs Area Community Food Pantry. There are many fun activities planned for the Park this summer - watch for details. For more information call the Park at 231-526-0610.
Crooked Tree Arts Center The 2014 Swirl, season at the Crooked Tree Arts Center continues. Upcoming Swirls are on Thursday, April 24. L. Mawby and Barrel Back Restaurant with music by Howard Richards; May 29 City Park Grill with music by Chris Koury. For more info and to purchase tickets contact the CTAC 231-347-4337 or visit www.crookedtree.org. The CTAC is located at 461E. Mitchell St in downtown Petoskey.
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
more productive members of society. Judge Erhart will explain the program and talk about the people whose lives are being changed in a positive way. Cost for the event is $10 and includes lunch. Reservations are required. Call 231348-6600 to reserve your place at the table. The lecture is in the Library conference room on the Petoskey campus. Luncheon begins at 11:30 with the lecture starting at noon.
the NCMC campus) The event is free and open to the public. Families welcome. No smoking or pets. For more info call PRAS President Darrell Lawson at 231-330-4572,
Workshops Northwest Michigan Community Action Agency, in Petoskey will host three workshops in Petoskey as follows: Landscaping Workshop on Tues, May 6 from 6-9 pm at 2202 Mitchell Park, Ste 4 in Petoskey. This is part of a series of home maintenance workshops. Homebuyer Education a three night workshop to be held May 8 and 13 from 6-9 pm, and May 15 from 6-8 pm at 2202 Mitchell Park St 4. On May 29 a Banks and Financial Institutions workshop will be held from 6-9 pm . This workshop will also be held at 2202 Mitchell Park St 4. To register for these workshops or for more information, please call (231)347-9070 or (800) 4435518 or visit www.nmcaa.net.
Speaker Series “Great Lakes Fishing: Tips and Tales from a Charter Captain”, will be hosted by The Outfitter of Harbor Springs as part of its monthly speaker series on Tuesday, May 20 at 7:00 pm. Captain Scott Carbeck of the Edith Opal will share 25+ years of fishing experience on the big lake. Learn tips of the trade, hear the tale of the lake trout and how a true love of Great Lakes fishing led him to be the only charter captain this side of Little Traverse Bay. Open to all. Admission: Please bring food items for the Harbor Springs Area Food Pantry. The Outfitter, 153 E. Main Street in Harbor Springs. For more info: call 231-526-2621 or visit www. outfitterharborsprings.com.
Petoskey Regional Audubon Society and North Central Michigan College, are hosting a May 3 Nature/Bird Walk. PRAS and NCMC’s General Biology 152 Class are hosting a free, family friendly, nature/ bird walk Sat, May 3, 8 am to 10 am at the Natural ARea of the college. The Leisurerly-paced walk will be led by NCMC Biology students. Bring binoculars and a field guide if you have them and dress for the weather and sturdy shoes that you don’t mind getting wet/ muddy. Participants are asked to meet at 8 am at the entrance to the Natural Arera (southeast corner of Health Education and Science Center Parking lot on
more information about the Historical Society and our upcoming events, please visit us online at .HarborSpringsHistory.org.
Spring Fling Dinner Harbor Springs Area Historical Society, will host their annual Spring Fling Dinner at Stafford’s Pier Friday, May 16, starting at 6 pm for appetizers and live music with Herb Glahn. The evening fun will continue with a delicious dinner prepared by Chef Britt and tempting trivia with the ever funny and talented Carol Parker. The cost for the dinner is $30 per person and advance reservations are requested by calling the Historical Society at (231) 526-9771. The HSAHS is also holding a 50/50 raffle at the event. Tickets are $10 each and are on sale at the Harbor Springs History Museum and at the event. The winning ticket will be drawn at 8:00 pm. Winner need not be present to win. (Michigan Raffle License #R26080)
Stutsmanville Chapel, Week Ending Sunday May 4. :Sunday morning services start with Sunday School for all ages at 9:15 with Morning Worship Service at 10:30 If you would like more information, call the church office at 526-2335. Info@ stutsmanvillechapel.org.
First Presbyterian Church Sunday Sunday, May 4. Worship service at 10:00 am. A Nursery is available for infants and toddlers. For more information visit www. fpchs.org or call 526-7332 The church is located at the corner of W.Lake and Cemetery Roads and is completely handicap accessible.
Music and Dance Blissfest Country Dance, Saturday, May 3, 7:30 at the Oden Town Hall located on Luce Street in Oden about 3 blocks north off of US 31. Caller: Jan Fowler, Band: The Johns. All dances taught and no partner is necessary. $3/person, $5/ couple, $7/family. All welcome.
The Little Traverse Choral Society, is presenting its 25th Anniversary concert entitled “How Can I Keep From Singing” on Saturday, May 3 at 7:30 pm at the Congregational Church in Charlevoix and Sunday, May 4
at 3:00 pm at Cross in the Woods in Indian River. Tickets are $15 - children are free.
Tickets are now on sale for the annual spring concert of the Northern Michigan Chorale, titled “Winds of Peace.” Dates for the two performances are Sat, May 17 at 7:30 pm and Sun, May 18 at 3:30 pm at John M. Hall Auditorium in Bay View Brad Moffatt, interim director with the Northern Michigan Chorale has chosen selections from the Disney movie “The Prince of Egypt” as well from the musical “Fiddler on The Roof” and a number of Hebrew melodies. Adult tickets are $10; $7 for children 12 and under and can be purchased online at nmchorale. org with pick up at the door one hour prior to concert start. The Petoskey and Harbor Springs Chamber of Commerce have tickets, payment with check or cash. Tickets will also be available at the door one hour prior to the start of the concert For ticket info contact Mary WieterHord 231-330-7956.
Open House Raven Hill Discovery Center, will host its 23rd annual Spring Open House on Sunday, May 4 from noon to 4 pm. Visitors can play in the museum, see the ani-CONTINUED on page 13.
Churches Harbor Springs United Methodist Church, will observe 3rd Sunday of Easter on May 4, along with Holy Communion. Our parish welcomes all who would like to receive Communion to do so. Service begins at 11:00 with Pastor Mary A. Sweet speaking on “Walk to Emmaus”. We would love to hear from you if you have any questions or concerns please feel free to contact the church office MonFri from 9:00 am-12:30 pm 231526-2414 or visit our website umcharborsprings.com.
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PERRY FARM PERRY FARM
The Harbor Springs Area Historical Society and History Museum,. office hours, Tue-Fri, 9 am-5 pm. The current temporary exhibit, “Turning Point: The War of 1812 from the Native American Perspective” will be on display here through Memorial Day Weekend. For
Independent and Independent and
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North Central Michigan College The final Luncheon Lecture of this spring season, at North Central Michigan College will be on Friday, May 2 and will look at Sobriety Court, 90th District Court Judge James Erhart, one of a growing number of judges who offer second drunk driving offenders a tough, two-year alternative involving monitoring, testing, counseling and other strategies that can help them overcome alcohol addiction and become
Come for a Visit Come Comefor foraaVisit Visit Stay for a Lifetime Stay Stayfor foraaLifetime Lifetime
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Restaurant & Lounge Mother’s Day b Buffet a Carved Roast Beef Ham, Baked Chicken Whitefish, Shrimp
95 18 Free Dessert for Mothers $
One Fish Frys Buy Dinner,
Crab Legs Regular menu also available
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Mackinaw City • 231-436-5401 • mackinawdining.com
Perry Farm Village is Harbor Springs’ premier PerryFarm FarmVillage VillageLiving is Harbor Springs’ Retirement Community. Perry is Harbor Springs’premier premier Retirement Living Community. Retirement Community. Beautifully appointed one andLiving two bedroom condos, duplexes and cottages Beautifully appointed lease one and two bedroom condos, duplexes and for immediate or purchase. Beautifully appointed one and two bedroom condos, duplexes and cottages for immediate lease or purchase. cottages Exceptional amenities including Executive Chef, Wellness for immediate lease or an purchase. with certified Personal Trainer/Wellness Coordinator, and Center Exceptional amenities including an Executive Chef, Wellness Exceptional amenities including an Executive Chef, Wellness on-site full service salon. Center with certified Personal Trainer/Wellness Coordinator, and Center with certified Personal Trainer/Wellness Coordinator, and on-siteneeded full service When Perry salon. Farm Village also offers wonderful supportive on-siteservices, full servicepackages salon. a la carte, wellwonderful as assistedsupportive living living When neededin Perry Farmor Village also as offers services in our Perry Terrace LevelVillage Assisted Living Unit. When Farm also offers wonderful livingneeded services, in packages or a la carte, as well as assistedsupportive living services in ourin Terrace LevelorAssisted Living Unit. living services, packages a la carte, as well as assisted living 4241 Village Circle Drive 231.526.1500 www.perryfarmvillage.com services in our Terrace Assisted Living Unit. 4241 Village Circle Drive Level 231.526.1500 www.perryfarmvillage.com
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-CONTINUED from page 12. mals and explore outdoors. The Earth Tones Music Garden, Jurassic Park Walk, Schoolhouse, kend pecialS Treehouse and Ancient World exhibits will be open. Final Wednesday for There will be light refreshments and a short program at 1:30. Raven Tues. nights will continue Hill is located between East Jordan and Boyne City just off C-48 at Pearsall Rd. Call 231536-3369 for more information. Friday June 28th
Perch on the Porch
Family Bird and Nature Program, Bear River Recreation Area, Sat, May 3 10-11:30. Explore the Bear River Recreation Area with expert birder Mary Trout . Will search for warblers, catbirds, thrushes and other returning migrants among the shrubs and trees. Will also check out the river for water birds, turtles, fish and other river critters and put together a nesting material hanger for you
Saturday June 29th
Tempura Soft Shell Crabs
bratand are at thur ril then tle every forwards. on cost oking for Thank time and Vala
Call for ereservations. 1975 Sinc
526-6041 Our Annual Cinco de Mayo Come Celebrate! Great Food! Margaritas! Fun! Bring Your Friends!
Monday, May 5th 5-9pm
CROW’S NEST HARBOR SPRINGS
Friday Perch Buffet $18
Village, on State Road
ing event from 8:00 am-3:pm with routes of 20, 45, 60 miles; map, refreshments, sag, lunch. $25 in advance, $30 at the event. Information: Birchwood Inn, 7291 S Lake Shore Drive, Harbor Springs 231-526-2151. http://www.birchwoodinn. com/specialevents/hscyclingclassic.html
Open Thursday, Friday & Saturday at 5pm
CAFEHarbor • PIZZERIA Point Golf Club The
Family Dining is welcoming golfers to our 118th season of play! FULL BREAKFAST • LUNCH Opening Day will be Thursday, May 15th, 2014 DELICIOUS PIZZA • DELIVERY BEER, WINE & COCKTAILS (weather permitting)
526-6041 Pre Season Special - The Harbor Point Premier Pass E. MAIN ST • HARBOR SPRINGS The Premier Pass OPEN 9AM9PMat Harbor Point. Available in both 18-hole ($450) and 9-hole ($250) options. The Premier Pass is a great value and can be redeemed May 15- June 22 and again Sept. 2 - End of the season. They are being sold until Thursday, May 15th so get yours today!
This special promotion is a significant savings, up to $100 off so get yours today by contacting the Harbor Point Golf Shop at 231-526-2951. Harbor Point Golf Club a timeless, classic and walkable golf course. For information on membership opportunities, contact Shaun Bezilla, PGA Professional at 526-2951 or the Harbor Point Office at 526-5381.
Visit us online @ www.harborpointgolfclub.com
Buy One, Get One Free! Appetizers
Free appetizer must be priced equal to or lesser than purchased appetizer. Dine-in only.
Mon.-Thurs. One coupon per visit Expires May 15
231-539-8528 Happy Hour... Mon-Fri 3-6pm Open at ll:30am, 7 days a week, lunch and dinner
at The Outfitter, 153 E. Main St. Day-of registration at Zorn Park from 7:30-7:45; please bring a downloaded and completed registration form. For more info, contact The Outfitter at info@outfitterharborsprings. com or call 231-526-2621.
Little Traverse Half Marathon and 10K Run/Walk, Get ready for a unique running experience around Little Traverse Bay! The Outfitter of Harbor Springs presents the Little Traverse Half Marathon and 10K Run/Walk on Saturday, September 27, 2014. This stunning point-to-point course along the woods and shoreline of Lake Michigan is diverse, fun and fast with sections on the Little Traverse Wheelway, a shoreline footpath in Bay View, cater. Petoskey State Park and Beach Road. The half marathon starts in the Village of Bay Harbor and the 10k starts in Petoskey State Park with both races ending in Harbor Springs. Proceeds will benefit the Petoskey State Park’ “Step Up for Baldy” historic trail renovation project and Top of Michigan Trails Council. Calling all energetic volunteers! We need your help at the start line, on the course and at the finish line. Registration opens on April 25 and is limited to 500 runners. To volunteer, register, or for more info visit www.runlittletraverse.com or call The Outfitter of Harbor Springs at 231-526-2621.
Come Try our New Menu!
Corner of Van & Larks Lake Road
231-526-6011 | We also cater. Harbor Springs Cycling ClasLocated 12 miles north of Harbor miles of Cross and 1 31. Sat, May A south bicycle toursic,Springs
to take home for the courting birds in your neighborhood. Binoculars and field guides will be available during the event, but please bring your own if you have them. Meet at Mineral Well Park Shelter. No charge for this program but pre-registration is required by calling 231-347-0991 or online at www.landtrust.org.
North Country Community Mental Health 17th Annual 5k Run/One Mile Walk, Sat, May 10 at Bayfront Celebrating 60 YearsPark, Petoskey. Online registration and crowsnest-harborsprings.com professional timing for the run. Late registration will take place on the day of the run/walk from 8:30-9:30 am at the Petoskey Waterfront. Run begins at 10 am Crow’s and the Nest Walk atFamous 10:10 am. The Registration fee for the run is Perch the Porch $20 beforeon May 5 and $25 after. Every Tuesdaywill throughout the summerto Trophies be awarded Northern Michigan Fry and the overall male, Perch female $18.00- medals to the master winners first three finishers in each age group. There is no charge for the walk
20th Annual Sue DeYoung/Judy Edger Memorial Breast Cancer 5K Walk/ Run, takes place in Charlevoix’s
Free Foreclosure Prevention Workshop Michigan residents, con-
tinue to fall victim of losing their homes. Residents who East Park on SAt, May 10. Regisseek foreclosure prevention tration begins at 8 am and the assistance in northwest lower walk and run begin at 9 am. Michigan can find help with the Individual walkers, runners Northwest Michigan Commuand teams can collect “pledges” nity Action Agency (NMCAA) for participating in the walk, Free Foreclosure Prevention or sponsor themselves with Education workshops are availa donation. Those that raise able in NMCAA’s Traverse City, $30 or more receive an event Petoskey, and Cadillac offices. t-shirt. Registration forms are Homeowners will learn how to available at www.walkruncure. avoid foreclosure and the differorg. Monies raised thisyear will ent foreclosure programs that go to Charlevoix County’s Circle are available. NMCCA will also of Strength Foundation, to proeducate homeowners about vide mammograms for women the foreclosure process and in need and to the Health Dept counsel families on budgetof Northwest Michigan, to be ing for their personal financial used for the free cervical screensituation. Homeowners do not ing program. have to be within the actual foreclosure process to access Memorial Day 5k Run/Walk, these services - many are availwill be hosted by The Outfitter able to assist before a crisis (with coupon) of Harbor Springs on Monday, actually occurs to keep the May 26 at 8:00 am. This familyclients out of the foreclosure and-friends event celebrates process altogether. For details our small town community with or more information, or learn Mon. ...... Wings 100% of entry fees going directly about the workshop, please Tues. ..... Whitefish Basket to the Harbor Springs Area Food calllll (231)947-3780 or (800) Weds.of..... Meatloaf Pantry (suggested donation 632-7334l NMCAA’s website is Thurs. Night $10 per participant). Bring the.... Mexican www.nmcaa.net whole gang down for pancakes Fri............ Famous Cod Fish Fry at the American Legion, the Sat. ......... Ribs & Shrimp 5k Run/Walk and Parade. For Fundraiser ........ Kid’s Day, Pizza specials runners and walkers ofSun. all ages and abilities. Just good fun - no The NCMC Foundation, in medals or t-shirts and handcollaboration with the Straits timed. Strollers are welcome, Area Grape Growers Assobut please no dogs. 8:00 am ciation, will celebrate northstart near the bubbler in Zorn ern Michigan wines at the late to book your Christmas Party!!! Park on BayNot St.toPre-register 3rd annual Winning Wines of online at www.outfitterharNorthern Michigan Wine Tastborsprings.com or in person ing and Competition on Wed,
Harbor Light Community Newsweekly 13 Brought to you in part by:
May 14 at the Iron Horse Cafe in the Student Center on North Central’s Petoskey campus. The event will raise awareness of our area wines, wineries and viticulture program . The event will also raise money for North Central’s Student Emergency Fund established to help students deal with financial challenges that impede their ability to complete their coursework. Wine competition from noon-4 pm; 5-7 pm, public is invited the the Winning Wines of Northern Michigan Wine Tasting. Area wineries will host tasting tables, while restaurants provide food pairings. Crooked Tree Jazz Ensemble will perform. Tickets are $25 in advance or $30 at the door. To purchase tickets, call Sharmon Dulaney in the Foundation office at 231-439-6218
Libraries Harbor Springs Library, The Spanish Conversation Group meets regularly on Thursdays at 5:00 p.m. Everyone is welcome to join, regardless of Spanish speaking abilities. Regular Library Hours are: Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri 12-5; Wed 10-8; Saturday 9-1.The Harbor Springs Library offers free high speed WiFi internet access as well as Mac and PC computers available to the public. Library is located in downtown Harbor Springs at the corner of Spring and Main St. Please go to www. harborspringslibrary.org or call (231)526-2531 for more information.
500 E Mitchell St. 231-758-3100. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Alanson Public Library, Upcoming Story Hour: Tuesdays at 10:30 am, through May 20. For pre-schoolers accompanied by an adult. Regular Library hours are Mon-Wed 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Thur 10 a.m.-7 p.m.; Fri noon5 p.m.; Sat 10am-2 pm. Closed Sundays and Holidays. 5485465, located at 7631 Burr Ave (Alanson Community Building) For more information call the Library at (231)548-5465..
Film Petoskey Film Theater will be showing the film “Saving Mr. Banks” on Wed, April 30 and Fri.May 2 at 7:30 pm; at 7:30 pm. They will be shown at the Petoskey District Library, Carnegie Building (451 E. Mitchell St., next to the Arts Center). .For more information call. PFT Movie Hotline: 7583108 Donations appreciated.
Pond Hill We are Open daily 11 am-6 pm.for wine tasting, shopping in the Farm Market, feeding the animals, and more. Visit our online store at www. pondhill.com 231-526-3276. 5 miles N of downtown Harbor Springs on M119.
Teen Club 150
The Mackinaw Area Public Library, main branch in
A Club for teens to socialize, study or just hang out, is
Mackinaw City Library hours are Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri 11 am-5 p.; Wed noon - 8 pm; Sat 10-2. For more info call 231436-5451.The library is located at 528 W. Central Ave in Mackinaw City.
located in the downstairs of Holy Childhood Church, Main St, Harbor Springs. Club 150 has a pool table, wide screen hi-def TV’s, wi-fi and lots more! It is non-denominational and all teens are welcome. Hours are 3:30-6:30 Tuesday through Friday. For more information call 526-2017, ext. 22.
Petoskey District Library, For information about upcoming activities at the Library, contact the Children’s Room at the Petoskey District Library 231-7583112 or visit petoskeylibrary. org. Regular Library hours are: Mon-Thurs 10 a.m.-7 p.m.; Fri, Sat, Sun: Noon-5 p.m. Library is located in downtown Petoskey,
Friendship Centers Friendship Center of Harbor Springs, welcomes all seniors. We address both nutritional -CONTINUED on page 14.
We Are Now Reopened From Spring Cleaning.
We are a northern Michigan bistro featuring classic and contemporary cuisine complimented by an award winning wine list. Come enjoy a cozy setting overlooking the waterfront.
when seated before 5:30 Corner of Bay & State Streets, Harbor Springs
Reservations 231.526.1904 Open Daily at 5 pm.
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
23rd Annual St. Francis Xavier School Gala Auction & Raffle Proceeds support Catholic education at St. Francis Xavier School Emmet County’s Only Catholic Elementary School
Spring Fling 2014
We Did It!
Weekly Specials Halloween Party Sun: Kids Day $199 Friday Oct. 25th, 9:30pm 50 We moved toMon: theWing south Day $6side Get off the beaten path...... Bay Harbor Yacht Club/Lange Center Tues: Whitefish Basket $950 of Fairview Square. Open at ll:30am, 7 days lunch and dinner Saturday, Maya week, 17, 2014 • 5pm $ 99 Meatloaf 8 Located in theWed: corner between Dinner • Live Music Thur: Mexican Chang Cuisine and Night Daily Specials: $20,000 Grand Raffle Mon. WingsPlus Three $1000 Drawings Fri: FishTherapy. Fry $1195 Tim Bondy Physical 231-539-8528
Tues. Whitefish Basketand Live Auction Featuring a 2014 Toyota Corolla Weds. Meatloaf Thurs. Mexican Night Fri. Famous Cod Fish Fry Vehicle Donated Sat. Ribs & Shrimp by Sun. Kid’s Day, Pizza specials Happy Hour... Mon-Fri 3-6pm Vehicle may not be as shown • $20,735 Value
Questions and pre-approval paperwork: contact St. Francis X Federal Credit Union at (231) 348-7690 or Dan Cleary at (231) 881-7772. Phone-in Bidding available by contacting Dan Cleary.
Auction Preview Night Celebration
Friday, May 16, 2014 • 7 pm - 9 pm Buy Your Gala & Raffle Tickets Today! www.sfxspringfling.com or 231-347-4133
(All you can eat)
ADVERTISER: THE NEW YORK RESTAURANT Sat: Ribs & Shrimp
SALES PERSON: Jeff Genschaw START DATE: 04/18/14
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PUBLICATION: PN-PETOSKEY NEWS-REVIEW
Sunday 12-10, Mon 11-9, Tue-Thursday 11-10 Fri-Sat 11-11
14 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly
Planned Parenthood, of West and Northern Michigan provides complete gyn exams, breast exams and Pap tests for women of all ages; pregnancy tests; counseling and provision of birth control supplies; including emergency contraception, testing and treatment for vaginal, urinary and sexually transmitted infections, including HIV testing. Services are confidential, affordable, and provided by women clinicians. Medicaid/PlanFirst! and MC/ VISA accepted. Open Mon, Tues, Thurs and Fri; some
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and social needs of our community’s older citizens by offering a variety of activities and programs to suit every interest and ability level for seniors age 60 and older. Mon, Tues, Wed, & Fri the center provides a balanced, hot nutritious meal that is served at noon for a suggested donation of $2.50. Educational programs, health related clinics, fitness programs, holiday parties and much more are offered as well. Some of the offerings are: coffee social, 10-11:30 every Mon, Tues, Wed and Fri; exercise classes Mon & Wed at 3:30; Wii Bowling ever Wed, 10-11; foot care, Blood Pressure Screenings, Bingo, Movie Day, Shopping trips and more. The Center is open Mon, Tues, Wed, Fri from 9:30-2:30. The Village of Hillside is the host site for the Friendship Center located at 309 W. Main St Community Room C in downtown Harbor Springs.. For more information on special events like us on Facebook at Friendship Center of Harbor Springs or call (231) 526- 6061.
Community Resources Project FREE preschool, in Petoskey has openings in both morning and afternoon sessions for children who turned age 4 before November 1, 2013. Certified teachers provide art, music, computer time, dramatic play and skill-building activities to build students’ social and academic skills for a smooth transition into kindergarten. Project FREE is offered half days, Mon thru Thurs, October through May. Although there is often no cost to families, state eligibility requirements do exist. To learn more or register, call the Women’s Resource Center of Northern Michigan at (231a0 347-347-0067.
The Women’s Resource Center of Northern Michigan offers free playgroups, for children aged Birth-60 months and preschool-aged siblings. Call (231)347-0067 or visit wrcnm.org for more information.
Women’s Resource Center, of Northern Michigan (WRCNM) provides free counseling and support services to victims of crime including victims of sexual assault, domestic abuse, child abuse, child sexual assault and adults molested when they were children. Services also provided to victims of elder abuse, hate
crimes, economic abuse/fraud, robbery, DUI/DWI crashes, and survivors of a homicide victim. Support services include crisis counseling, individual counseling, support groups, trauma therapy (EMDR), play therapy for children, safety planning, advocacy on behalf of survivors and resources/referrals. The WRCNM can assist in filing victim compensation claims with the Michigan Department of Community Health. If you or someone you care about has been a victim of crime, contact the WRCNM administrative office at (231)347-0067.
Harbor Springs Office:
6789 S Lake Shore Dr, Harbor Springs, MI 49740
of the church from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. daily. Phone (231)526-2017, Ext 43. This is a community-wide service.
evenings. Planned Parenthood, 1003 Spring St, Petoskey. (231)347-9692.
Harbor Springs Community Food Pantry, located in the lower level of the Holy Childhood Community Center building (entrance on Third Street), is open from 9:30 a.m.-noon every non-holiday Monday. Food is available for anyone in need in the Harbor Springs area. Those wishing to donate items may bring them to the Pantry on Monday morning or leave them in baskets inside the entrances
Week of April 30-May 6, 2014
To view more events listings visit HarborLightNews.com
Tues, July 17th 11am-1pm 4749 Pleasantview #103
NEW LISTING Custom built woodworker’s home in Tamarac Trails; 3 BR, 2 BA, studio, workshop, 2-car garage, hardwood floors, and walkout lower level. Low heating bills! A beautiful home in excellent condition! MLS # 439854 $250,000 John Carr (231) 526-4000
www.CBGreatLakes.com • 231-526-1100 NEW LISTING
Pretty lake views from this bluff lot, south side of M-119, property views Petoskey towards Bay Harbor - Conservancy property on south lot line. One story living, full basement, 2-car attached garage, big brick wood burning fireplace, neat and clean. MLS # 439334 $275,000 James Szocinski (231) 838-6642
Custom built woodworker’s home in Tamarac Trails; 3 BR, 2 BA, studio, workshop, 2-car garage, hardwood floors, and walkout lower level. Low heating bills! A beautiful home in excellent condition! MLS#439854 $250,000 John Carr (231) 526-4000
Hideaway Valley Condo: End unit with finished walkout w/2N kitchen, attached garage, amenities: pool, tennis courts, playground, and club house. Little Traverse Golf Club & Restaurant 1/4 mile away. MLS #436853 $92,500 Steve Witte (231) 330-0812
Pretty lake views from this bluff lot, south side of M-119, property views Petoskey towards Bay Harbor - Conservancy property on south lot line. One story living, full basement, 2-car attached garage, big brick wood burning fireplace, neat and clean. MLS # 439334 $275,000 James Szocinski (231) 838-6642
NEW LISTING Affordable nice building site, 2.3 acres partially wooded. Close to Good Hart, Cross Village and Lake Michigan with state land and snowmobile trails in close proximity. Short term land contract available with 15% down, call listing agent for details. MLS # 439822 $17,900 Debra Lynn Schirmer (231) 632-6353
Hideaway Valley Condo: End unit with finished walkout w/2N kitchen, attached garage, amenities: pool, tennis courts, playground, and club house. Little Traverse Golf Club & Restaurant 1/4 mile away. MLS #436853 $92,500 Steve Witte (231) 330-0812
Affordable nice building site, 2.3 acres partially wooded. Close to Good Hart, Cross Village and Lake Michigan with state land and snowmobile trails in close proximity. Short term land contract available with 15% down, call listing agent for details. MLS # 439822 $17,900 Debra Lynn Schirmer (231) 632-6353
A Harbor Springs Landmark since 1972 NEW
1327 W. Conway: This deep wooded lot is located centrally between Harbor Springs and Petoskey and has 4.4 acres. Very private setting with a huge two-car detached garage and workshed and a one-car attached garage. Enjoy grand views over the property from the living room, or relax on the screened-in porch. (MLS# 440073) $179,000
6034 Bogardus, Pellston: Located on Bogardus Street in Pellston, this home has been updated in the last three years. New roof, siding, windows, drywall, Pergo flooring, wainscoating, gas log fireplace and stainless steel appliances. There are three bedrooms and one bath all on a large lot. (MLS# 440012) $109,900
5510 Lower Shore Drive: Only a few miles North of Harbor Springs, this Lake Michigan home is offered for the first time since construction. With 200 feet of private frontage, the site provides a beautiful natural setting, unobstructed water views, and ample privacy. 3/4 bedrooms, 3 full baths, natural stone fireplace, large kitchen, and fully screened porch. The carriage house includes a two bedroom guest quarters complete with a full bath and kitchenette. (MLS# 440062) $1,185,000
1185 Hideaway Drive #59: Wonderful end unit with an enlarged deck and nice country views. Convenient location for all seasons, easy access to skiing, golf and the amenities include outdoor pool, tennis courts as well as access to miles of State land and trails for snowmobiling, hiking and biking. Plenty of room for the whole family at a great price and being offered furnished with a few excluded items. (MLS# 440051) $149,500
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7147 Center St., Alanson: This comfortable ranch home is situated on a large lot in Home Crest Estates. The house offers three bedrooms, one and one-half baths, spacious family room and a full basement ready to be finished. (MLS# 440042) $105,900
DU E RE
Property management services in Harbor Springs, Boyne Highlands, Nub’s Nob and along the Inland Waterway
4640 Pangbuin, Alanson: This charming ranch style cottage is nestled on a beautiful lot with 75 feet of sandy Cooked Lake beach frontage. The cottage offers 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, 2 sun porches, a patio area and 3 car detached garage. Boat, hoist, and dock all included in the sale. (MLS# 437684) $479,000
5475 Windigo: Two bedroom two bath condominium with fantastic views of Lake Michigan just outside the city limits of Harbor Springs. Open floor plan - freshly painted, updated baths, all on one floor with a detached garage. Being offered partially furnished. (MLS# 436544) $147,000
2385 Greenbriar: Newly renovated & professionally decorated: bright kitchen with granite counters, subway tile back splash, breakfast area & bar; 2 master suites, one w/balcony; living room w/wood burning stacked stone fireplace; formal dining area; lower level walkout w/family room & ½ bath; seasonal screened-in porch; bonus room with sink and extra storage. Offered fully furnished. (MLS# 439048) $399,000
5841 S. Pleasantview #13: Like new ski-in, ski-out condo located at the base of Nubs Nob and in the heart of Northern Michigan’s finest skiing and golfing resorts. This Condominium features an open floor plan, cathedral ceilings, field stone fireplace, master suite with shirlpool, large family room with attached bath that could be used as a 4th bedroom, 3 full baths, loft area and an attached garage. (MLS# 439753 $259,000
3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bathroom: Very nice home in downtown Harbor Springs! Features a 1 car garage, private back yard/patio area, open floor plan and much more! $1300.00 per Month, plus Utilities. Credit Check and 1 Year Lease Required.
Call one of our real estate professionals for information on these & other properties. Dave Olson Sam DeCamp Kevin Olson Penny McCready
Barb Harbaugh Jim Hart Jan Parsons
Andrew Bowman John Baker Heidi Kresnak
Tom Graham Carolyn Sutherland Bob Humphrey Will Baker
(231) 526-6251 198 East Main Street • Harbor Springs email@example.com • www.grahamre.com