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Harbor Springs Michigan

Highlighting the communities surrounding Little Traverse Bay since 1971 | Published Weekly on Wednesdays Week of Nov. 20-26, 2013

To subscribe by mail: 231-526-2191 or news@ncpublish.com

Volume 42• Number 45

Harbor Springs

Emmet County

Born

Lake Street house fire last week draws Harbor, RFC departments A house on the corner of Lake and Hoyt Streets that is well-known (and loved) for its holiday decor-- be it Halloween, Fourth of July, or Christmas-- caught fire in Harbor Springs on Wednesday, November 13. The Harbor Springs Area Fire Dept. was called to a possible structure fire 10:48 p.m. Richard and Dee Lantz’s residence, 693 E. Lake St., and upon arrival, firefighters found heavy smoke and flames inside. The Lantz’s and their children were already safe outside when the fire department reached the house. According to Harbor Springs fire chief Dick Schiller, his department requested manpower assistance from the Readmond Friendship Cross Village Fire Department, due to the size and age of the structure. The Harbor Springs electric department was called to shut off the power to the residence. “Firefighters gained entry into the main floor and quickly knocked down the fire in the living room. Another team made entry into the basement and found heavy fire and smoke and went to work to extinguish the fire there. A third team using ladders gained entry into the second floor and found that the fire had extended into a front bedroom with heavy smoke throughout,” Schiller said. He noted all three teams worked simultaneously and were able to extinguish the majority of the fire. “During this time, firefighters on the outside of the structure were -CONTINUED on page 5.

to Hunt

Falconry: A hunting art that goes back some 4,000 years

School District

By Kate Bassett Harbor Light Newspaper

Willy Wonka coming to school stage this week Harbor Springs Middle School students will present ‘Willy Wonka Jr.’ at the Harbor Springs Performing Arts Center Nov. 21, 22 and 23. Details inside this week. (Courtesy photo)

Baby it’s Cold Outside Great Selection

Boots, Gloves & More

’s Mon.-Sat. 10-5 526-6914 • State & Main hildaharbor@gmail.com

It was a typical November Sunday-windy, grey, sleet spitting from the sky-- when Charlevoix resident Brook Barney pulled into the driveway. A small gathering of folks made a semicircle around the back of his pickup, waiting to catch a glimpse of the big wooden traveling crate he had with him. Or more accurately, to lay eyes on the stunning Red Tail Hawk inside the crate. Barney, who first discovered the art of falconry in 1990, has been caring for and rehabilitating birds for more than two decades now. “In 1990, I moved to Salt Lake City. The family that I lived with for a month practiced falconry. So I had quite the education; I read every book I could get my hands on. I had an opportunity to go hunting with Steve Chindgren, one of the handful of known falconers. That was it, I was hooked! Next step, I had to get licensed.” Barney has worked with approximately 16 birds over the years. He’s currently caring for Ayla, a large male red tail hawk. Perched on Barney’s Inventory glove, the bird looks like a majestic Clearance work of art, all the rich brown, red, orange, grey hues hardwood Menofand Women forests layered in his feathers. Ayla Hilda cocks his head, fluffs himself up, eyes each one of his onlookers with eyes winter hours 11-5 like endless pools of black night. The Mon-sat power of a Red Tail Hawk, of a bird of prey in general,address is felt in phone the deepest places of muscle and bone-- the primal understanding of the word “hunter.”

®

Great

“They have such a commanding presence,” Barney noted of Red Tail Hawks. “Working with an immature Red Tail is like having a new puppy. They become tamed and trained very quickly. What I like about flying Red Tails in northern Michigan is that they are capable of taking a fairly wide range of game.” -CONTINUED on page 9.

The power of a Red Tail Hawk, of a bird of prey in general, is felt in the deepest places of muscle and bone-- the primal understanding of the word “hunter.”

Brook Barney has been an avid falconer for more than two decades. His current hunting partner, Ayla, is a Red Tail Hawk who will eventually be returned to the wild.

The Man Jean www harborlightnews com

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The Welcome, a replica of a 1774 ship originally built in Mackinaw City, may soon find a new home at the Headlands International Dark Sky Park, owned by Emmet County. (Courtesy photo)

The Welcome may be coming home to Emmet County The replica 1774 Armed Sloop Welcome is currently owned and maintained by the Maritime Heritage Alliance in Traverse City. Emmet County has been in talks with the MHA to acquire the vessel, at a cost of $1, for use as a showpiece in a possible new structure at the Headlands International Dark Sky Park. The Welcome is a replica of the 1774 ship that was originally built in Mackinaw City at Michilimackinac by John Askin. At 55 feet in deck length and overall sparred length of 87 feet, the Welcome was built by the Mackinac Island State Park Commission at Fort Michilimackinac to celebrate the 200th anniversary of the Declaration of Independence. For four decades it served as a window to the past, making American history come alive for thousands of people who toured her decks. In 1992, the MHA became custodian of the vessel, with the group’s craftsmen and women spending untold hours rebuilding major portions of the hull and other features. -CONTINUED on page 5.

Remember active duty service men, women during coming holidays, VA urges Thousands of U.S. servicemen and women will be on active duty in locations around the globe during this holiday season, which is quickly approaching. Emmet County Veterans Affairs Director Jim Alton and his “chief of staff” Rick Wiertalla are asking residents to remember these military personnel stationed and at war in foreign countries. “This county has a lot of men and women serving around the world,” said Alton. The Veterans Affairs office helps coordinate care packages and gift items that can be sent to U.S. troops. Alton said troops particularly appreciate food items (nonperishable and nonalcoholic) such as dried fruits and beef jerky. Personal care products are also appropriate items to send. “Even sending cards to our troops to let them know they are cared about is important,” Alton added. To coordinate a care package to Emmet County troops or other U.S. servicemen and women, contact the Veterans’ Affairs office at (231) 348-1780 or email jalton@emmetcounty.org. The office is also asking residents to provide the names/addresses of their loved ones so they may receive a care package.

231.526.2191


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2  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

College

Week of November 20-26, 2013

Editor’s Corner

College joins project to train A tradition of supporting local businesses 10,000 older workers for new jobs North Central Michigan College was recently chosen to join the Plus 50 Encore Completion Program, a national effort to train 10,000 baby boomers for new jobs in health care, education and social services. The program is sponsored by the American Association of Community Colleges (AACC). The college will assist adults age 50 and over in completing degrees or certificates in high-demand occupations that give back to the community. With many adults age 50 and over out of work or seeking to transition to a new career, the program offers skill updates and career makeovers for baby boomers. North Central Michigan College anticipates using the funds to develop an eldercare certificate program by building upon two existing medical programs. “We are delighted to be a part of this program,” said Dr. Cameron Brunet-Koch, president of North Central. “The Plus 50 initiative will support growth industries in our community as well as completion goals for the college.” Two other Michigan colleges join North Central. They are Delta College (University Center, Mich.) and Montcalm Community College (Sidney, Mich.). Since 2008, AACC and its network of Plus 50 Initiative colleges have supported baby boomers coming to college and helped them prepare for new careers. It’s a program that works. Eighty-nine percent of students participating in AACC’s Plus 50 Initiative told an independent evaluator that college workforce training helped them acquire new job skills, and 72 percent attributed landing a job to such training. “Baby boomers who are out of work or want to transition into new career fields need to update their skills. Community colleges are affordable and working to help baby boomers, even if they’ve never stepped on a college campus before,” said Mary Sue Vickers, director for the Plus 50 Initiative at AACC. Vickers added that many of the plus 50 adults who participate in the program also find great meaning and purpose in their work after they get hired. “Jobs in health care, education and social services give baby boomers a way

to give back to society, so plus 50 adults find these careers to be particularly rewarding,” said Vickers. In addition to providing grant funds that augment college workforce training programs, participating colleges gain access to toolkits and extensive marketing resources tailored to reach baby boomers. They also benefit from the advice and support of staff at other community colleges that have successfully implemented programs for older learners and understand the unique needs of the plus 50 student population. The Plus 50 Encore Completion Program is funded with a $3.2-million grant to AACC provided by Deerbrook Charitable Trust. The Plus 50 Encore Completion program supports AACC’s work to increase the number of students who finish degrees, certificates and other credentials. In April 2010, AACC committed alongside other higher education organizations to promote the development and implementation of policies, practices and institutional cultures that will produce 50 percent more students with high quality degrees and certificates by 2020. North Central Michigan College is an opendoor community college based in Petoskey. Through its University Center partnerships, students can take courses leading to certificates, bachelor’s and master’s degrees from participating universities. North Central’s Corporate and Community Education offers workforce training, professional development seminars, and personal interest workshops. In addition to its main campus in Petoskey, North Central offers classes, academic advising, testing and other services in Cheboygan and Gaylord. North Central is an Achieving the Dream Leader College and a MilitaryFriendly School. Headquartered in Washington, D.C., the American Association of Community Colleges is the leading advocacy organization representing more than to 1,100 community, junior and technical colleges nationwide. Community colleges are the largest and fastest growing sector of higher education, enrolling 13.4 million credit and non-credit students each year. Learn more at www.aacc.nche.edu.

L

adies Night in downtown Harbor Springs is always a treat. It’s an evening spent catching up with friends and acquaintances, bouncing between stores, clinking glasses and just enjoying the act of strolling through town. This year, I went with a friend who just moved to town. I loved hearing her reactions and running commentary-- it was such a perfect reminder to be grateful for all the wonder and quirk of being part of a real community.

While Ladies Night only comes once a year (on November 15, opening day of deer hunting’s rifle season), that feeling of belonging to a place, to a collection of people, has stayed with me this week. I’m so glad 30 stores opened their doors, welcomed folks with refreshments, treats, and specials. It allowed a huge gathering of women--and a handful of non-hunting guys, too-- to come together and see exactly what our downtown has to offer. Because the truth is, we have a whole lot of great stuff happening here: great stores with affordable gifts, great people who come to work each day ready to make shopping in person a whole lot more fun than clicking tabs online, and a great atmosphere that only exists when a Main Street (and beyond) is still full of independent, locally owned businesses.

I’ve been thinking a lot about this. How hard many of our local shopkeepers work to have their doors remain open, their employees in a job. And I think it’s worth saying-- Ladies Night is a perfect example of a town banding together to create fun traditions that support business, but in order for traditions like this to continue to flourish, we need these stores to stay downtown. Which means we need to support them, more than one or two times a year. It can be as simple as buying socks (you can do that at Kelbels) or a little hostess gift (Spice Harbor is filled with inexpensive options). It can be walking into Between the Covers instead of staring at the Amazon screen, or treating yourself to a Tom’s Mom’s Cookie, just because. We want to continue growing traditions like Ladies Night, continue finding ways to bring together our community, continue strengthening our connection to our place and each other. As we stretch toward the holiday season, let’s remember our role in that equation-- and make a commitment to shop local whenever we can. Next week, we’ll have our annual special section, Think Local, in this newspaper. While looking through it, celebrate the folks who are living and working in this community, making it the place we all love to call home, no matter what the season. In spirited partnership, Kate Bassett

College Luncheon Lecture looks at public health preparedness North Central Michigan College’s Luncheon Lecture will look at public health preparedness on Friday, November 22 in the Library conference room on the Petoskey campus. The luncheon begins at 11:30 a.m. with the lecture starting at noon. Matt Blythe, emergency preparedness coordinator for the Health Department of Northwest Michigan, will look at preparedness for public health emergencies on the national, state and local level, including how

to prepare yourself and your family. He will discuss the roles of the World Health Organization, Centers for Disease Control, Michigan Department of Community Health’s Office of Public Health Preparedness and the local health department in preparing for pandemic influenza, bioterrorism threats and even the zombie apocalypse. Cost for the event is $10 and includes lunch. Reservations are required. Call 231-348-6600 to reserve your place at the table.

Small business owners like the driver of this Lake View Dairy wagon takes advantage of the Labor Day parade to display their wares and services

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.

• Letters must be written by one person only, or husband and wife.We would encourage that letters be typewritten, double-spaced. • As a general rule, we limit publication of any one individual’s letters to a maximum of one time per month. • For verification, please include an address and telephone number. • All letters considered for publication are subject to editing for length and libel. • Decision to publish -- or not to publish -- any letter remains the prerogative of the editor and publisher. • There is no charge for a letter published in the Harbor Light newspaper.

Serving the communities of Little Traverse Bay Harbor Springs, Michigan TELEPHONE: 231.526.2191 | PRIMARY EMAIL: NEWS@NCPUBLISH.COM

Published weekly on Wednesdays by North Country Publishing Corporation Publisher of: Harbor Light, Northern Michigan Summer Life & Winter Life Offices situated at: 211 E. Third Street Harbor Springs, MI. 49740

NORTH COUNTRY PUBLISHING CORPORATION: Kevin O’Neill Ruth O’Neill Charles O’Neill charles@ncpublish.com

NEWSPAPER TEAM ADVERTISING: Michelle Ketterer,

Advertising Manager michelle@ncpublish.com

Postmaster: Send address changes to: NEWS: Harbor Light Newspaper Kate Bassett News Editor 211 E. Third St. kate@ncpublish.com Harbor Springs, MI 49740 Periodicals Postage Paid Harbor Springs, MI 49740 Telephone 231-526-2191 (USPS 938-000)

Telephone: (231) 526-2191 FAX: (866) 868-5287 Main News E-Mail: news@ncpublish.com Web Site: harborlightnews.com Mailing Address: 211 E. Third St. Harbor Springs, MI 49740 Deadlines: Display Advertising: Friday 4 pm Classified Advertising: Monday, 12 Noon News: Monday, 12 Noon

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Week of November1 20-26, 5x7PB-SpreadHolidayCheer_Layout 9/16/13 8:502013 AM Page 1

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Harbor Light Community Newsweekly  3  

Inlaid Petoskey Stone Cheese & Spread Knives Available in an assortment of styles.

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301 E. Lake Street ~ Downtown Petoskey 231-347-2603 ~ 1-866-746 -7837 www. GrandpaShorters .com

Turkey Leg 5k Run/Walk

• Support HS Food Pantry Downtown Harbor Springs outfitterharborsprings.com 231.526.2621 Open Every Day

Clothing • Footwear • Accessories Ski Tuning and Mounting • Sales and Rentals

Storm blows through region

A powerful storm blew through the area Sunday night and into Monday bringing rain, sleet, snow and extremely high winds. Power outages and numerous downed power lines were reported. Pictured, people were parked along the Petoskey waterfront Monday morning watching Mother Nature’s show at the breakwall. (Harbor Light photo/Charles O’Neill)

Alanson

Alanson council moves to make parks smoke-free The Alanson Village Council has adopted a tobacco-free policy for its four parks. According to Council clerk Iris Lesh, the new policy supports the Council’s belief that tobacco use in park areas is detrimental to the health of everyone using the park system. “Our goal is to demonstrate to youth that tobacco use is not a part of a healthy lifestyle,” Lesh said. “We believe that this policy can play a part in reducing youth tobacco use in our community, which will eventually save lives.” She

added that parents, officials and other community leaders can serve as positive role models for youth by choosing to live tobacco-free. Susan Pulaski, Community Health Coordinator for the Health Department of Northwest Michigan, said she is thrilled to see Alanson joining the ranks of communities and park systems that are formalizing their commitment to healthy, tobacco-free living for residents. “By adopting this policy, Alanson is affirming that tobacco use and secondhand

smoke don’t belong in park areas, where people go to improve their fitness and enjoy nature,” Pulaski said. She noted that Alanson’s policy will reinforce the recentlyadopted 24/7 tobacco-free school policies, and contribute to a tobacco-free environment throughout the community. Pulaski added that the Health Department is looking forward to helping other communities and organizations institute tobacco-free policies throughout Antrim, Charlevoix, Emmet and Otsego

Counties. For more information about tobacco-free parks and beaches, contact Pulaski at (231) 347-5813. The Health Department of Northwest Michigan is mandated by the Michigan Public Health Code to promote wellness, prevent disease, provide quality healthcare, address health problems of vulnerable populations, and protect the environment for the residents and visitors of Antrim, Charlevoix, Emmet, and Otsego counties. For more information, visit www.nwhealth.org or call (800) 432-4121.

A.R. Pontius Flower Shop is

available this fall and winter for weddings, events, holiday arrangements, and winter pots.

Please call ahead at 526-9690 to place your order! pontiusflowers@gmail.com

Keep holiday lights shining bright with electrical accessories from Ace.

231-526-6288


www.harborlightnews.com

4  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

Week of November 20-26, 2013

Holiday Happenings online at www.outfitterharborsprings.com or in person at The Outfitter on 153 E. Main Street.

Turkey Leg 5K in Harbor Springs

Vendors from around the state and region attend the show to display their crafts, arts and gift items. Concession available, along with live entertainment by John Warstler, a local musician. “We typically have about 1,000 come through the show during the day, and it’s a very festive and relaxed atmosphere,” said Madelyn Brecheisen, show coordinator and Parks and Recreation staff member. “Visitors enjoy the Christmas music as they stroll leisurely through the vendor booths.” Use the Eppler Road entrance to enter the Fairgrounds for the event. Call Madelyn Brecheisen with questions at(231) 348-5479.

The Thanksgiving morning Turkey Leg 5k in Harbor Springs is the perfect way to Tree lighting set for start the holiday, combining Saturday, Nov. 30 a true community spirit with The Harbor Springs Christa great cause (and an added bonus of getting to eat extra mas Tree lighting and celebration is planned for Saturday, pie at dinner). This super low-tech, high- November 30th beginning at fun event is sponsored each 6:30pm. Thanksgiving by the Outfitter, and has become a favorite tradition for many families and friends. 100-percent of Holiday Crafts Show donations raised by the event set for Sat. Nov. 23 go to the Harbor Springs Food The annual Holiday ChristPantry. The run/walk will take place mas Crafts, Arts and Gift on Thursday, November 28 at Show, sponsored by the Em9 a.m., with a kids run to fol- met County Parks and Recrelow. Strollers are welcome, ation Department, takes place but please leave dogs at home. on Saturday, Nov. 23, 2013, Day-of registration will at the County Fairgrounds’ take place in Zorn Park from Community Building. This 8:30-8:45am. It is requested annual event is a benefit for runners and walkers please Brother Dan’s Food Pantry in Petoskey. download registration form 2010 Chevy Impala LT 1 owner! Chevrolet CERTI- Doors open at 9 a.m. and and bring completed, if posFIED Extended New Car the show lasts until 4 p.m. sible. Warranty, Luxury Edition For more info, contact The Pkg. Heated Leather, Sun- Admission is $1, or bring a canned food or other nonOutfitter atroof, info@outfitterbest of All low, Low miles Sharp! A Localperishable item for the food harborsprings.com or call trade in! 231-526-2621. Pre-register pantry.

Arts Center Holiday Bazaar Nov. 22-Dec. 18 The 8th Crooked Tree Arts CandyAnnual White,Holiday BlackBazaar Center Velour Seats, auto- 22-Deruns from November cember 18, with artwork matic, Gets Great Gas for sale created by 65 area artMileage! Yakima/ ists. The bazaar has a special Thule roof rack sysopening on Friday, November tem. Come take 22 from 4-7 p.m. for members and participating artists, and

will include live music provided by Howard Richards, refreshments, gift wrapping and shipping available. CTAC members receive a 10-percent discount on all art sales during the Holiday Bazaar. The Annual Holiday Wine Market is Sunday, November 24 from 4:00-7:00 pm. In the galleries of the arts center will be wines and holiday appetizers provided by Toski Sands Market and Wine Shop. Joyful holiday music will be provided by Pine River Jazz This event is part of the Swirl series at the arts center. Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 day of the wine market. The Holiday Bazaar will be open for holiday shopping as well during the wine market.

Farmers Market Report Note the holiday schedule for Farmers Market

Wow, the holidays are coming up quickly! First up ~ Thanksgiving. The Harbor Springs Winter Farmers Market will NOT be open the Saturday after Thanksgiving, but we will be open the day before Thanksgiving (Wednesday, November 27) from 9 a.m.-1 p.m.. Like last year, you will be able to pick up your pre-ordered fresh turkey courtesy of Cook Family Farm. There is still time to place your order and have that yummy turkey ready to go. Everything you need for your complete family feast will be there, too. We have locally grown greens for your salad, squash for your casseroles, brussel sprouts for your side dish. We have breads for your stuffing, your morning french toast, your gluten free rolls at the dinner table. And for starters, how about wild mushroom soups? Or mushroom butter for your potatoes? Maple syrup and honey for breakfast pancakes or waffles will be ready to go. And if you are one of the lucky ones having someone else doing the cooking, don’t forget to show your gratitude with a lovely hostess gift; hand made goats’ milk soap, body lotions and scrubs, a handcrafted wreath, birchwood table decorations of deer or snowmen. Holidays at Three We’re truly settled in for the season and we will be adding Pines Studio music and activities as the winter goes on. Storytime for the littlest market goers will be from 11:00 to 12:00 p.m. and we Holiday Events at Three Days Hurry!Final of our the market and the Pines Studio, Cross Village: hope you will stop by for tales of the farm, B ryou ingknow HUGE TENT SALE! food we eat. As always, if you or someone yourwould Friday, November 29: 12th C l u like to be our musical guest, please contact the market SAVE! n ker master. Annual Community Tree t o We would love to have you! And keep an eye on this paper U s & Sa Lighting, 5:30 pm & Open ve! and and our Facebook page for notices about food tastings House 11 am-7 pm; The Shards of Winter Exhibition cooking demos. It’s going to be a great winter!

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Open House 11 am-7 pm; Sat, Dec 21 - Winter Solstice Celebration 11-5 pm

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The Classifieds Column FREE LISTINGS FOR CURRENT HARBOR LIGHT NEWSPAPER SUBSCRIBERS

Email us your classified ad listing news@ncpublish. com. Please try to keep it to 20 words of less for free listings. Call Ruth at 231-526-2191 for assistance. For paid listings: $6 per week for up to 20 words; 3 weeks for $12. Business and Personal. 20-cents per word beyond 20 words. (231) 526-2191 or news@ncpublish. com or www.harborlightnews.com

Business Opportunity TIRED OF COLD WEATHER? OPEN A FUDGE SHOP in warm Key West, Florida. It is a profitable, fun business where tourists from all over the world visit and buy in the shop. The shop was started by a man from Mackinac Island over 19 years ago. Products are Baked Goods, Ice Cream, and Sorbets and our biggest seller - Fudge. All products are made on premises. Asking $290,000. 231439-9916 or 305-394-3378.

Services SENIOR HELPING HANDS. If you need extra help throughout your day such as Driving to and from appointments, grocery, just getting out to lunch, going out for an enjoyable car ride, help with day-to-day house activities. You can count on me. I am a respected member of the community and business owner. I have many years experience with senior care. I come with outstanding references. If you would like to meet with me to see how I can help you, please call me. Patti Hoffman, 231 881 1072.

ReStore Harbor Springs 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

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly  5  

www.harborlightnews.com

Week of November 20-26, 2013

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.

Arts & Crafts CALLING ALL ARTS & CRAFTERS, reserve your space at an up and coming multi venue show today! Harbor Springs 8th graders are hosting a “Mega Harbor Sale” including arts and craft exhibits, garage sale and bake sale. This is a fundraiser for the 8th grade trip to Chicago. If you would like to participate in this spectacular event, please contact us at (231)622-2030, schlabe@sbcglobal. net or stop into the Harbor Springs Middle School Office to fill out a form. Exhibitor fee is $20 a space.

For Sale KAWAII STUDIO PIANO, K-534871, 1972, Fruitwood, maintained and in good condition. 989-839-2690. $600. KIORITZ ECHO CHAIN SAW. Model CS-452VL. Like new, tuned up. Includes 1 gallon of bar & chain lubricant, instruction manual and parts catalog. $125 or best offer. 5269491.

Services SNOW PLOWING, HARBOR Springs, prompt and dependable! The Lawn Business 231-242-4559. or 419-656-2139.

SYNOPSIS WEST TRAVERSE TOWNSHIP REGULAR BOARD MEETING November 12, 2013

Regular Board meeting was called to order at 7:00 p.m. 5 members were present Approved the October 8, 2013 meeting minutes with one addition. Approved roof repairs for the Thorne Swift privy. Approved budget amendments for the 2013-2014 operating budget. Approved two road projects for 2014. Approved reduced zoning fees for additions to existing site plans. Went into closed session to discuss possible real estate purchase. Approved payables and payroll. Next regularly scheduled meeting will be December 10, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. Cindy Baiardi, Clerk

PUBLIC NOTICE BOARD OF TRUSTEES MEETING November 26, 2013 PUBLIC NOTICE The23 Lakeview Cemetery Board of Trustees will hold its next meeting at pg 11/20/2013 BOARDNovember OF TRUSTEES 10:30 a.m., on Tuesday, 26, 2013MEETING at 7577 Cemetery Road, Harbor Springs, MI 449740. The public26, is welcome. November 2013

Anyone wishingCemetery to make aBoard comment may dowill so in theits following ways: at The Lakeview of Trustees hold next meeting 1.10:30 In person meeting;26, 2013 at 7577 Cemetery Road, a.m., by onattending Tuesday,the November 2.Harbor By telephone 526-5771 to theisManager/Sexton; Springs,atMI(231) 449740. The public welcome. 3.Anyone By writing to the at Lakeview POfollowing Box 883, wishing to Secretary make a comment mayCemetery, do so in the ways: Springs, MI 49740-0883; or 1.Harbor In person by attending the meeting; 4.2.By at cityclerk@cityofharborsprings.com Bye-mail telephone at (231) 526-5771 to the Manager/Sexton; 3. By writing to the Secretary at Lakeview Cemetery, PO Box 883, Ronald B. McRae Harbor Springs, MI 49740-0883; or Secretary 4. By e-mail at cityclerk@cityofharborsprings.com Ronald B. McRae Secretary

page 20, 11/20/2013 PUBLIC NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING ON THE 2014 PROPOSED BUDGET page 20, 11/20/2013 November 26, 2013 PUBLIC NOTICEwill hold a Public Hearing on The Lakeview cemetery Board of Trustees HEARING ON THE BUDGET the 2014 PUBLIC Proposed Budget during its2014 next PROPOSED Board of Trustees Meeting at November 26, 10:30 a.m. on Tuesday, November 26, 2013 at 7577 Cemetery Road, Harbor BAC Vola Rd2013 The Lakeview Board of Trustees will hold a Public Hearing on Springs, MI 49740.cemetery The public is welcome. GREAT ROOMY home the 2014ofProposed Budget during its Board of Trustees Meeting at A copy the Proposed 2014 Budget isnext available atfamily the Lakeview Cemetery on Tuesday, 26, 2013 at 7577 Cemetery Harbor at10:30 7577a.m. Cemetery Road,November Harbor Springs, MI 49740 or by contacting the City with 4 bedrooms, 2 ½ bathsRoad, and Springs, MI City 49740. The public is welcome. Clerk of the of Harbor Springs at (231) 526-2014 or at the City Clerk’s garage. On MI an extra-large A copy the at Proposed 2014 Budget is Springs, available at 49740. the Lakeview Cemetery Office, CityofHall, 160 Zoll2-car Street, Harbor Anyone wishing 7577 a Cemetery Harbor Springs, MI 49740 or by toatmake commentRoad, may do so in the following ways: lot with nice play area. contacting Close the City of the by City of Harbor at (231) 526-2014 or at the City Clerk’s 1.Clerk In person attending theSprings meeting; toStreet, Indian River, Burt LakeAnyone Statewishing City Hall, at at (231) 160 Zoll Harbor Springs, MI 49740. 2.Office, By telephone 526-5771 to the Manager/Sexton; make a comment may Park do so the following ways: PORiver. 3.toBy writing to the Secretary at in Lakeview Box 883, Harbor and theCemetery, Sturgeon 1. In person by attendingor the meeting; Springs, MI 49740-0883; $64,900!to the Manager/Sexton; Bye-mail telephone at (231) 526-5771 4.2.By at cityclerk@cityofharborsprings.com; 3. By writing to the Secretary at Lakeview Cemetery, PO Box 883, Harbor Ronald B. McRae Springs, MI 49740-0883; or Secretary Clancy Estate 4. By e-mail at cityclerk@cityofharborsprings.com; Ronald B. McRae NICE FAMILY HOME with a CITY OF HARBORSecretary SPRINGS

big yard for children. Attached 11/20/2013 #20 CITY COUNCIL MEETING SYNOPSIS garage makes it really handy to November 4, 2013 WONDERFUL COUNTRY LOCATION. 11/20/2013 #20 carry in groceries. ConvenientComAll Council members were present.

1. 2. Council approved the October 21,out 2013basement City Councilto regular meeting pletely finished walk aBurt lovely to the Sturgeon River and minutes as read. back yard which includes family room, master State Park. 3. Council approved billsLake in the amount of $201,979.17. 4. Council approved thebath, “Resolution to Approve Amended Dockage and bedroom, and walk in closet. This home Subject to bank the short sale apMoorage Seasonal Rates for the 2014 Boating Season” and authorized sits on 2 acresCity andClerk additional acreage is available, $48,450! the City Manager and theproval. to execute the Resolution. 5. Council approved the “Resolution to Approve the Rules andschools, Regulations great garden area. Just minutes from of the Harbor, Waterfront and Marina”, which amends Section 2.4 of the churches, and town with the Crooked River passrules regulating charter boats. 6. Council the the “Resolution Approve$169,000! the Termination of the ingapproved through town. toONLY Police Reserve Fund”. 7. Council approved the “Resolution to Urge our Lawmakers to pursue VERY COZY HOME with Legislation to Implement the Most Effective OptionsintoAlanson Prevent Asian Carp lots of extras. Beautiful flowers and from Entering the Great Lakes”. lots of the decking. Full for basement andof1the 2014 8. Council, by consensus, approved Schedule Adoption This is a must see home. Financial and Spending Plancar (thegarage. “Budget”). ONLYto$92,500! 9. Council approved the City FOR Manager execute the “Letter of Authorization” to have the MPPA purchase electric during on-peak hours during July and August of 2014. 10. Council did not object to the Digital Documentation Storage and Search of the 1934 through 1993 City Council Meeting Minutes at an estimated cost of $600 11. Mayor Dika adjourned the meeting at 7:31 p.m. Ronald B. McRae City Clerk

Cleaning Service MAYLYNN’S FAMILY CLEANING SERVICE Residential & Commercial No Job too big or small Property Management Available, $60/Month. 231-203-1358

Christmas Decorating BILL’S FARM MARKET. Christmas wreaths, all sizes fully decorated starting at $10.95. Garland, Bundles of Boughs, Swags, Grave Blankets, Babys Breath, Statice, apples. Cut your own or already cut Christmas trees. We accept Bridge Cards, Senior Project Fresh cards. 3 ½ miles east of Petoskey on Mitchell. 231-3476735, We accept Bridge Cards, Senior Project Fresh Cards. 231347-6735. M-Fri 9-6, Sat 9-5; Sun 12-4 pm. POND HILL FARM. Open Daily 8 am-6 pm Year-Round. Wine Tasting 11 am-6 pm daily. Garden Cafe 11 am-3 pm Daily. Feed the animals and trout, shoot the squash rocket, fresh produce, weekend hayrides, and more. Visit our website for our calendar of events. www.pondhill. com . 5 miles north of downtown Harbor Springs on M119.

Pies SUZIE’S PIES LLC- -8486 M-119 (Harbor Plaza) Pre-order your holiday pies! Michigan Apple, Cherry, Very Berry, Pumpkin, Pecan, Mince, Chocolate Cream, Ice Cream, and more. Also Chicken, Turkey, and Pot Roast Pies, Our location is open Tuesday, Thursday, Friday from 10:00-5:00, Saturday 10:002:00. Additional hours during the holiday weeks. Order online at www. suziespies.com. Call/Text 231-8816841. Pies may also be pre-ordered at Toski Sands Market and picked up at their location.

Italy next stop for Petoskey Kiwanis Travel Series The Kiwanis Club of Petoskey presents “ITALY: A Journey to Venice, Tuscany, Rome & the Amalfi Coast” with travelogue speaker Marlin Darrah as the next installment of the Travel and Adventure Series. The program will be held on Thursday, November 21at 7:00 p.m. at Petoskey High School Auditorium. Tickets are $8 at the door. Italy is a country with a staggering wealth of history, culture and natural beauty. This filmmaker’s journey showcases the eternal city of Rome, the incomparable gondola-laden waterways of Venice, the Renaissance treasure that is Florence, and finally the Amalfi coast, which is arguably the most beautiful in the world - with its lustrous villages and lemon groves clinging to side of mountains cascading down to the Mediterranean. Some of the places in this explora-

tion include: Lucca, a little Tuscan town protected by massively thick 16th-century walls, featuring some of Italy’s finest medieval and Renaissance architecture; The Douma which inspired the colonnaded tiers of the original structure of the campanile, the Leaning Tower of Pisa; Arch of Constantine and the great Coliseum; The Spanish Steps, on Piazza di Spagna; the Pantheon; St. Pe-

Welcome may be coming to Emmet County -CONTINUED from page 1.

ters Basilica; Piazza an Pietro; the Vatican Museum; and the island of Capri. Marlin Darrah is the awardwinning executive director and cinematographer of the renowned Portland, Oregonbased Production Company, International Film & Video. The Kiwanis Club of Petoskey has served the greater Petoskey area since 1922. Fundraisers such as the Travel and Adventure Series are used to support community service projects, nonprofit organizations and families. Season flex passes for the travelogue season are still available for your choice of 3 shows for $18.

“The ultimate goal would be to have this ship on display at the Headlands. It’s a terrific opportunity for this whole region,” said Emmet County Board Chairman Jim Tamlyn. -CONTINUED from page 1. Assisting in the potential busy setting up fans to eject acquisition have been mem- the smoke from the building bers of the Emmet County to give the interior firefighters Historical Commission, in fresher air and better visibility. particular Dick Moehl and They also assisted with hose Sandy Planisek. Parks and movements and changing the Recreation Director Laurie air bottles for those firefightGaetano noted this project ers using them.” Schiller reported the fire in falls in line with the mission the basement took the longest of the Historical Commission time to extinguish, as there and its efforts to preserve and was a wood pile for the wood protect this region’s history furnace that had ignited. and historical assets. Firefighters remained on “There are a lot of forwardscene until around 1:00 a.m. thinkers in this county and “They made sure there were I’m continually amazed by no more hotspots, using the the Emmet County Historithermal imaging camera and cal Commission and their ideas and enthusiasm,” said doing thorough searches. The Commissioner Larry Cassidy firefighters returned to the at the Nov. 12 Administrative stations to clean and put away the equipment to be comsession of the BOC. If the Board approves mov- pletely in service,” he said. Thursday morning, several ing forward with the Memofirefighters returned to the randum of Understanding, residence to talk with the resithe ship could come home to dents and to walk through the Emmet County by summer of fire scene in daylight hours to 2014. It’s also possible that the try and determine the cause Board and the historical comof the blaze. The homeowners mission could seek donations and grants to help fund the had already contacted their project and future placement insurance agents, Schiller said, and were told an adjuster of the ship. VERY COZYmeet HOME with located them in Alan- later Commissioner Dan Plasen- would son that with lotsday of extras. Beautiful flowers and an insurance cia noted he sees the ship be-and lots of decking. Full basement and company investigator would ing an attraction that brings1 car garage. This is a must see home. be in contact with them. more people into EmmetFOR ONLY $89,500! “The family owns a garage County, and also as a tool apartment on the same lot for teaching schoolchildren as the burned residence so about the maritime history they have a place to stay,” he of Northwest Michigan. “This added. stable or email to lessontime@yais an important learning On Friday the insurance hoo.com. opportunity for this area, BAC Hill St company investigator and to haveNICE something like this 1.5 1508 SQ. FT., 3 bedroom, Chief Schiller met at the resithat belongs to with the fenced public,” bath home backyard, dence and after several hours ACREAGE 2-carsaid. attached Plasencia “It’sgarage goingand to paved • UNIQUE 37.9 Acres $75,800! the investigator determined drive. Nice location in a quiet neighbe a big attraction.” • GREAT 56.2 Acres nicely wooded borhood in Alanson. $99,900! that the fire was accidental As the MHA board noted, $99,900! and released his findings to • NICE 3.42 Acres near Oden “Welcome CPS would Kemp Rdbe returning WONDERFUL COUNTRY LOCATION. the insurance company. $17,900! Completely finished walk out basement to a CLOSE & CONVENIENT to Petosto Emmet County, Michigan, NOTICE to the Several local agencies such lovely back yard which includes family room, • PRIVATE 3.36 Acres next PUBLIC key, 3 bedroom, 2 bath country family her place of origin.” 3.42 acres above $17,500! master bedroom, bath, and walk in closet. home with large rooms, a good sized as Holy Childhood Church This home sits on 2 acres and additional acre- • 3.39 ACRES Gorgeous build lot breezeway a large 2-car garage. -Beth Eckerle, and Emmet County Resale, American Red Cross, age is available. Just minutes from schools, PUBLIC NOTICE $17,900! $42,000! Director of Communications, churches, and town with the Crooked River • 1 Acre great country view $16,900! and Harbor Springs Public provided this article. passing through the town. Only $169,000! Schools have been assisting 231-347-4656 • 231-838-3111 • 231-838-3113 the family. Over the last several years, the MHA has sought a new permanent home for the Welcome that would illustrate its maritime significance, protect its story and preserve her for the public. Emmet County learned of MHA’s efforts to find the Office Space Welcome a new home, and for Rent contacted the group expressing its interest in displaying PROFESSIONAL OFFICE SPACE the ship in an indoor enviFOR RENT. Newly remodeled 760 ronment and for educational square feet plus basement in West Lake Square. Contact Bill Kolinopportunities. Earlier this ski (231) 526-6643, 297 West Lake week, the MHA board passed Square, Harbor Springs, MI 49740. a resolution in support of the County’s preliminary proposFor Rent al to house the ship inside a potential new museum/heriAVAILABLE DEC. 15 City of Hartage center at the Headlands, bor Springs. 2 bedroom 1.5 baths. Across from Park, fully furnished. which has been discussed by $995.00 plus utilities Joy 231-242the Board of Commissioners 4321. for some time. “The Board of Directors ROOMS FOR RENT. Extended stay/ construction rates available. Houseand the Welcome Committee keeping service, Cable, TV, phone, determined that the request microwave, fridge, WI-FI, utilities. No to acquire Welcome received smoking, no pets. COACHHOUSE from the Emmet County INN, 1011 US-31 N. Petoskey (231) 347-8281. Board of Commissioners dated Oct. 30, 2013, expressMassage Therapy ing a desire to repurpose the welcome as the primary “RESTORE, RENEW & FEEL BETshowpiece of a proposed HerTER” with Massage Therapy TheraBEAUTIFUL A TREAT! peutic Services, NanLOG Hogan,HOME over 26 WHAT itage Center at the Headlands years 8434 207’ M-119. onexperience. 1.7 acres with on231the Country living but to of best embraced theclose vision 330-0891. Sturgeon River, 4 bedrooms, 3 main activities. One mile to MHA for Welcome’s future,” full baths, 2 half baths, walk- public Crooked Lakeagreed access. in 8 a the MHA board Wanted out basement and 2-car garage. acres with 3 bedroom comfy resolution on Nov. 11, 2013. Expansive decks beautiful only $87,000 within LOOKING FOR OLDwith PHOTOS OF home Thefor County Board of ComHORSEBACK details 8 miles of Petoskey. A must to views. MustRIDING be seen.and $399,000! missioners will now work with about the Little Traverse Bay Riding see! county staff to draft a memoAcademy in Harbor Springs area! randum• 231-838-3113 of understanding Please ID the location and people 231-347-4656 • 231-838-3111 for publication. Include stories too. that would spell out the reMail to Karin Offield, BreknRidge quirements of each entity for Farm, 7359 Lake Shore Dr., Harbor acquiring the Welcome. Springs, MI. 49740, drop off at the

Fire...

Frisbey Real Estate

Frisbey Real Estate

WONDERFUL COUNTRY LOCATION. Completely finished walk out basement to a lovely back yard which includes family room, master bedroom, bath, and walk in closet. This home sits on 2 acres and additional acreage is available, great garden area. Just minutes from schools, churches, and town with the Crooked River passing through the town. ONLY $169,000!

WHAT A BUY! Great 4 bedroom home with park across the street. Large size basement, ¾’s of it fully finished, with a small kitchen and large family room with fire place. Only $174,900!


www.harborlightnews.com

6  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

Week of November 20-26, 2013

Harbor Springs...Now and Then Musings, memories & news about you By CYNTHIA MORSE ZUMBAUGH czumbaugh@charter.net | 231.526.7842 Just about anyone who was old enough to understand what was happening can tell you where they were that fateful Friday 50 years ago. This Friday marks the 50th anniversary of the death of John F. Kennedy and it left an indelible mark on those who lived through it.

MIKE PIERCE D.D.S.  New Patients    g need s can be m Welcome ur relaxin  

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I remember reading somewhere that the true definition of a baby-boomer should not be defined by what year one was born, but rather by their ability to remember this day. I have to be honest, full disclosure, I remember that day vividly, but not because of John Kennedy. My oldest sister was having her first baby that day, the first nephew/grandson for us. I remember Mom picking all of us up at school where everyone was talking about Kennedy, but it sure wasn’t our top priority. John Kennedy was elected in one of the closest elections of that century in the popular vote and while he is remembered very fondly, he was not universally loved at the time; he definitely evoked strong emotions, one way or another. I remember hearing the fear that the country would be run from the Vatican. I’m not an expert, but I think that may have been an unnecessary concern. I have been overdosing on “Kennedy” Week: 11/20/13 television this month; there

has been almost constant programming and some of it is fascinating, especially revisiting history through the prism of time. I heard one man in Dallas interviewed prior to the assassination; he commented that although he didn’t like Kennedy, he was going to watch the motorcade because he liked Jackie. I’ve felt that way about a few of our presidents myself. I will say that, also with the benefit of hindsight, I have come to admire Jackie so much more over the years. She may have been a soft spoken woman, but she was intelligent and strong willed and her devotion to her children was admirable. The assassination itself was dreadful enough, but this was the first really memorable moment to be played out on television in such an immediate fashion. It didn’t end with Walter Cronkite, in his out of character moment, emotionally making the announcement of Kennedy’s death. Za-

Obituary

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Jim Dika Ronald Harbor Springs Summers Computers Ronald141 M. Summers of Cross Village passed away unexpectP.O. Box edly at his home in Cross Village on Sunday, November 10, Harbor Springs, MI 49740 2013 at the age of 76. 231-526-5888 Ron was born on May 10, 1937 in Detroit to Archibald and Margaret (Morrison) Summers. He was raised on Detroit’s East harborspringscomputers.com Side and enjoyed sharing stories of his sports-filled childhood. jdika@freeway.net He attended Cass Technical High School and graduated in

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1955. Ron went on to attend Michigan State University where he earned his degree in Engineering and met his future wife, June Dremann. On August 8, 1964 Ron and June married. They had two children and lived first in Birmingham, Michigan and then in nearby Troy. Ron worked as an Engineer with Ford Motor Company from 1966 until he retired in 1995. Ron and June then moved north to Cross Village where they have made their home for the last 17 years. Ron’s family share many fond memories of a husband, father and grandfather who led his family with a quiet strength and a keen sense of humor. He enjoyed a number of pursuits throughout his life, chief among these were sailing and golf. Ron was an avid sailor. For many years Ron and his family enjoyed racing Lightnings at the Crescent Sail Yacht Club on Lake St. Clair. He was an ardent golfer throughout his life and enjoyed playing with many friends and family. He had a love for sports and supported his children and grandchildren in their many activities. In retirement his skills as an engineer “Anything Electrical Since 1916” and his artistic eye enabled him to create many works of art including bird carvings and paintings of sailboats. He also Residential • Commercial enjoyed woodworking and making furniture. Surviving Ron is his wife of 49 years, June, and their two Industrial • Marina children, Tracey (William) Walton of Birmingham, MI and Douglas (Jacquelyn) of Palo Alto, CA as well as grandchildren Jack and Calum Walton and Ryan and Kathleen Summers. He email: squierelectric@yahoo.com is also survived by his brother, John Summers of Seattle, WA. 7450 Hughston Road • Harbor Springs Ron was a wonderful husband, father, grandfather, brother and Acoustic Guitar/Voice friend. He will be missed but his family finds comfort knowing folk.blues.jazz 439 Pine that Streethe is in Heaven. Harbor Springs, MI 49740 No public services are planned. hglahn@charter.net Friends and family Don’t miss Hank & Stan with Bo White & the Tarczon Bros. are also welcome to share memories or offer condolences online at www.stonefuneralhomeinc.com Rhythm Section (Herb Glahn + Bob Bowne = “Hank & Stan”)

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pruder became a household name; Life Magazine came out with the frame by frame spread of his film and that famous photo of Oswald at the moment when he was shot was everywhere. Now we have become desensitized to watching drama unfold practically before our eyes; then, it was a shocking experience. I’ve heard it called the first step toward our loss of innocence as a country and I wouldn’t disagree with that assessment. We watched the funeral procession on television. I was six, so my memories are those of a child and thus, I related most to the Kennedy children. I remember Black Jack, the riderless horse, in the procession and the image of John-John saluting as the casket went by. I can see Caroline kneeling with her mother by the casket and I remember feeling so bad for both the children because their dad was killed right before their birthdays. Caroline and I are the same age and I couldn’t imagine what they were going through. I also vividly remember the pink suit with the blood stains, probably because the image was everywhere but also because even then, it was obvious she was making a statement. I’m not a firm believer in the butterfly effect, but one does have to wonder how much the course of our history as a country was shaped in those few moments in Dealey Plaza. Going back and rereading his inauguration address, it is striking how far we have come from, “Ask not what your country can do for you; ask what you can do for your country.” Would Bobby still have run and been taken? Would the atmosphere have changed during the civil rights movement sufficiently to lessen the tensions and possibly have saved Dr. King? Would we have had Nixon and Watergate and the next assault on our National innocence? We’ll never know and what ifs benefit no one, but it’s only human to ponder the lost possibilities.

One quick note regarding last week’s column on hunting. I had mentioned thatif you bagged a deer that you didn’t need, you could have it processed at the Tannery Creek Market and they would donate it to the Manna Project. I got a call from David Meyer and he wanted me to let you know that the Sunrise Rotary Club in Petoskey also provides this service. You can take your deer to Jurek’s Meats, the Carp Lake General Store, the Walloon Lake General Store or Kruger’s Fish Market in Mackinaw City and they will process it and get it to the Manna Project. Remember that Manna can only accept deer from licensed processors. For more info on this project, you can call David at 347-7390, Andy Hayes at 582-6482 or Rod Niswander at 645-0145 Now we have some belated wishes to get out there. First, I hope that Wally Marszalec had a great day last Thursday and that Mary Ellen Hughes had wonderful birthday on Monday, November 18. More belated birthday wishes going out to Fallon Meyer from her grandparents; she also celebrated on the 18th and congratulations to Dick and Donna Seamon as they celebrated their anniversary this week. This week, Happy Birthday wishes on Thursday to Charlie Paige, Jr. and on Friday to Susan Horn Short, Ted Kelbel and the aforementioned nephew, Rick Coors – Happy 50th, Rick. On Saturday, we send Happy Birthday greetings to that author extraordinaire, Alison DeCamp and on Sunday to Sue Lechowicz and to Tom Wilson from his wife and all his friends at the Village of Hillside. Monday, we send our best birthday wishes along to Tony Keller, Heidi Radle Foxworthy and Mark Clare, on Tuesday to Jeff Sanderson and on Wednesday, November 27, to Kathy Vieau Coe, Kendall Stanley and Sue Richards. Finally, a very Happy Anniversary wish going to Ed and Judy Meyer on Thursday, the 21st.

Puzzle brought to you by:

Herb Glahn

Saturday, Sept. 12 - From 8pm - before 12am At Little Traverse Bay Golf Club (in the tent) Free-will offerings for Manna Food Project are encouraged

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ly may app clusions *some ex

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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.


www.harborlightnews.com

Week of November 20-26, 2013

Community Diary...

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 news@ncpublish.com.

Burger Night Nov. 21 The American Legion Post 281 in Harbor Springs is hosting a $5.00 Burger Night on Thursday, November 21 from 6:00 to 7:30 at the Legion Hall, corner of State & Third St. All are welcome!

Christmas Luncheon and Bazaar The Holy Childhood annual Christmas Luncheon and Bazaar Benefit, will take place on Thursday, December 5, beginning at 11 am at the Holy Childhood Community Hall. Lunch begins at noon. Ticket includes sit-down meal, cookie walk, crafts and door prizes. Proceeds benefit Christmas Food Baskets, Food Pantry and other charitable needs To reserve your seat call Holy Childhood Church at 526-2017 .

Community dinner with Santa North Country Kids Daycare and Preschool Academy, invites the community to a dinner with Santa at the Pier Restaurant in Harbor Springs on Wednesday, December 4 from 6-8 pm. Dinner options include grilled flank steak, planked whitefish and chicken picatta. A child’s menu is also available.Tickets are $25 for adults and $10 for children and are available at North Country Kids; a cash bar will be available. For more information or to purchase tickets, call North Country Kids weekly Crosswordmoney Puzzle raised is brought you courtesy of:cost atThe 231-526-2815.The willtohelp offset the involved with providing a quality community daycare and preschool program.

In Appreciation The Friendship Center of Harbor Springs would like to recognize the Quilt Temptation Ladies for reaching out to our Center. Thank you for your generous donations and supplies you have given us. We would especially like to thank Jaiden Warren for all her hard work in making and selling bracelets to help raise money for our Center. Once again, thank you for your support and making a difference in our community. 300 West Lake St. • Harbor Springs • Phone: (231) 526-2101 Submitted by Jennifer Sutkay, email: hsiga@att.net Friendship Center Harbor Springs Store Hours: Mon – Sat 8am-8pm • Sun 9am – 6pm

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly  7  

Share your news 526-2191 | news@ncpublish.com

Albino chipmunks spotted in Harbor Springs neighborhood Harbor Springs residents in and around the intersection of Arbor and Pine Street’s are welcoming a new family to the neighborhood. The family of about six, including the parents, moved into their home at 455 ½ Arbor Street sometime in late August and began socializing and meeting neighbors in September. The four children can be seen daily, frolicking in the backyards in and around wood piles and up and down the big oak and maple trees in the neighborhood. However, it will soon be hard to spot them, due to winter setting in and the snow arriving. Even if they didn’t hibernate during the winter months, they would be hard to see, because they are pure white. They would blend in with the white snow. At first glance, they look a little spooky, white fur coats, fluffy white tails and bright pink eyes. Upon taking a very close look, you will see the

Petoskey teacher given “Classroom Shower” DKG Society International is an organization that was formed May 11, 1929. The organization promotes professional and personal growth of women teachers of all types and all lines of work; membership is 130,000 from 2,900 chapters in 14 countries. The Delta Gamma Society International met in Petoskey last week with a full agenda. DKG-Petoskey chapter, Beta

A family of albino chipmunks was discovered in Harbor Springs (Photo courtesy Fritz Simons)

very faint brown strips along their backs, which positively identify these creatures as chipmunks, albino chipmunks (i.e. Tamias Straitus Eutamias). The children seem to be gaining weight, no surprise due to the abundance of fruit from the oak trees and they all scurry around as if they were in top physical shape.

If you are not satisfied with just seeing the photos of the darlings, and would like to see this phenomenon of nature in person, feel free to contact Fritz Simons at 231-590-5379 for more information and the best location and time to view his neighbors.

Omega, has started an annual event to locate a new teacher in either the Harbor or Petoskey school district and give her a “classroom shower” Selected was firstyear teacher Amy Speigl who teaches at Sheridan Elementary School in Petoskey. She received colorful bean bag chairs, classroom supplies, books, and gift cards. Second on the agenda was meeting our state president,

Liz Van Westernberg. As state president, Liz has set a personal goal to visit every chapter in Michigan. Chapter officers were delighted to have her visit, not only to meet Amy but to also share in the initiation of four new members: Diane Clark, Ginny Cole, Carrie Corbin and Kathy Hooper. For more information about the Society please call Sue Blevins, 347-9736. Submitted by Diane Clark

Shop Locally!

RELEASE DATE—Sunday, November 17, 2013

Crossword Puzzle

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

“LOGICAL CONNECTIONS” By C.C. BURNIKEL ACROSS 1 Like Narcissus 5 Tiny tiff 9 The pyramids, for 28-Across 14 Yawn 18 Two-time Italian prime minister Moro 19 Zero __ 20 Troubled greatly 21 Affected 22 Rewards for Fido 23 Kitchen addon? 24 Imaginary kids’ author 26 Missouri River city 28 Pyramid figures 30 Flies into a rage 31 NFL commissioner since 2006 33 [Like that!] 34 Scrub 35 Deems proper 38 “The Newsroom” channel 41 “Oh no!” 44 Miss the mark 45 Bob and bun 46 Cold cube in Cologne 47 Sign of life 49 Zeus or Thor 52 Job interview subject 54 Bausch & Lomb brand 55 Bitty bites 56 End of time? 57 Calendar rows: Abbr. 58 Prank 60 Gave a darn? 62 Indulge, with “on” 63 Lamb’s lament 64 Bitty bits 67 Utter 69 “Toy Story” composer Newman 71 Water__: dental gadget 73 Us, in Cannes 75 Relevant, to lawyers 77 Unlit? 80 1996 Olympic torch lighter 81 Short-range weapons 83 Too colorful 86 Pure delight 87 Sport with orange balls, perhaps 89 Lynne Cheney’s predecessor

91 Kept under wraps 92 U.K. record label 93 Paper Mate rival 94 “Eww, spare me the details!” 95 Panda Express cooker 96 California’s Marina __ Rey 97 Toaster treat 99 Henchmen 101 Interpol home, locally 103 Hand-crafted belts, e.g. 108 Grocery load 111 “Carmen” aria 113 Kama __ 114 Vision-distorting condition caused by a few too many cold ones, slangily 116 Close link 118 Baseball feature 119 Small part 120 Square one 121 Being aired

122 Logical connection hidden in eight puzzle answers 123 Wild plum 124 Support staff: Abbr. 125 Unwanted sprout 126 Slugger who hit his first home run off Clemens 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

DOWN Steam, e.g. Texas landmark Luggage clip-on Bites Every other hurricane Mishmash Name on a spine Tire pattern They may be hot “Lawrence of Arabia” star John Wesley’s relig. Words of disgust

13 Holy mlle. 14 Occasionally awkward show of affection 15 Perching on 16 Hushed “Hey!” 17 Spud’s buds 21 Bhopal Shatabdi Express stop 25 Flat rate? 27 Like most golf shots 29 Patch, as a lawn 32 Bridge immortal 33 Assent showing respeto 36 Close tight 37 Let go 39 Detailed 40 Yodo River city 41 Razor handle 42 “Big Brother” host Julie 43 Gambian-born “Roots” character 45 Teaspoons, maybe 47 Fusses in front of a mirror, say

48 Model/actress Pataky 50 Nantes night 51 Rte. finder 52 Apple product 53 Jazz legend James 56 Sprouts-to-be 59 Scam artists 61 Berth place 65 Keep from drifting away 66 Operation VIP 68 Dig find 70 Big name in rap 71 Bear hands 72 Trojan War epic 74 Jazz dance 76 Swabbing need 78 Gateway Arch designer Saarinen 79 Smell bad 82 Made a touchdown 84 Play for higher stakes 85 Beg to differ 88 Like most customer support numbers

89 Powerful deity 90 Mid-’40s World No. 1 tennis pro Bobby 93 Chicken servings 97 Sport with horses 98 Nobelist Camus 99 High chair 100 Barflies 102 ’80s-’90s Serbian auto import 104 Quarterback known for kneeling 105 Alamogordo’s county 106 Party poopers 107 Island group near Fiji 108 Early lessons 109 Bona fide 110 Staff note 111 5’4” and 6’2”: Abbr. 112 “Poor me!” 115 Govt. property agency 117 Redbox rental

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The quality and service you expect from the past with the technologoy and convenience you expect from the future.

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It is not often that our area is under a Tornado Watch but that is what happened on Sunday afternoon as the predicted area of strong, sometimes violent storms raced across the midwest. Many areas, including ours, across the lower peninsula were hit with strong winds and very heavy rain. Power outages were widespread and are still being felt in the hardest hit areas in southern Michigan. We were spared the worst of the storms, but our thoughts are with those who suffered major damage. Things quieted down here by Tuesday morning. We have had periods of light snow but colder conditions have allowed the making of snow on the ski slopes.

Little Traverse Bay

St. John’s Episcopal Church Answer to last week’s puzzle June 19 - Sept. 4 Sunday Services: 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. West Third/Traverse St. All Welcome

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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 Pastor Jim Pollard 526-7332 7940 Cemetery Rd, Harbor Springs www.fpchs.org Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Petoskey Services at Terrace Inn at Bay View. 1st, 2nd and 3rd Sundays of the month at 11 a.m. Religious education for children 231-348-9882 www.unitarianpetoksey.org

�2311 75332110 11/17/13

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ANSWER TO TODAY’S PUZZLE

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


www.harborlightnews.com

8  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

Week of November 20-26, 2013

School and Sports

Middle School presents Willy Wonka, Jr. Harbor Springs Middle School will present a scrumdiddlyumptious production of Willy Wonka Jr. on Thursday, November 21-Saturday, November 23. Follow the five golden tickets winners on a tour of Wonka’s Chocolate Factory and discover a world of “Pure Imagination.” Kaleigh Jacob’s plays the eccentric Willy Wonka, who leads the tour in hopes of finding a worthy replacement. Along the way, the audience will be introduced to the loveable Charlie Bucket (Liz Armstrong), the ravenous Augustus Gloop (Jonathan Rockwell), overindulged Veruca Salt (Summer Burk), gum obsessed Violet Beauregarde (Brooke Burdick), and TV fanatic Mike Teavee (Ian Moglovkin). Bring the entire family and dive into the magically delicious story of Roald Dahl’s Willy Wonka Jr. The performances take place at the Harbor Springs Performing Arts Center on Thursday, November 21 and Friday, November 22 at 7:00 pm, with a Saturday, November 23 matinee at 3:00 pm. Tickets are on sale at the door: $7-adults, $5-students.

7th, 8th grade boys basketball

The Harbor Springs Middle School cast of Willy Wonka, Jr. (Courtesy photo)

Crooked Tree holiday kids classes

Students from Blackbird Elementary School first and second grade classes collected more than 550 books for Great Start FreeCycle Books. Guidance counselor Joanie St. John (center) is pictured with students from Mollie Carter and Barbara Haske’s second grade classes (from left) Trevor Clark, Nash Van Sloten, Jayda Apsey, Mya Lawson, Jacob Bosma, Savannah Gorney, Jackson Deegan and Madyson Sebela. (Courtesy photo)

Blackbird students host book drive for FreeCycle book Bin project Students from the Blackbird Elementary School collaborated with the Great Start Parent Coalition Leadership Council to host a book drive for the FreeCycle Book Bin project. With the help of the Blackbird Elementary students, more than 550 books were collected by the first and second grade classes during the two week-long book drive. The goal of the FreeCycle Book Bin project is to collect and distribute gently used books to children across Charlevoix, Emmet and northern Antrim counties. There currently are 39 bins within these communities found at locations where families and young children visit. Each colorful bin holds more than 50 books that range from infant board books to advanced chapter books. All books have a sticker on the cover that reads, “This Book is FREE – Great Start FreeCycle.” Parent Leadership Council members and Harbor Spring residents, Amy Lauer and Janey Thorpe, along with the help of Char-Em ISD AmeriCorps Literacy Coach, Kelly Trierweiler, took an active role in initiating the book drive as well as helping students collect and organize the donated books. The Great Start Parent Leadership Council works with parents and the greater community to strengthen families and promote optimal development of all young children. Students were sent home with a FreeCycle bag

asking families to use the bag to donate books. “Great Start is thrilled at the amount of books the students collected and these books are being FreeCycle’d out to children in our community immediately,” said Maureen Hollocker, Great Start Collaborative Director. Books donated by the Blackbird Elementary students will be distributed at the following Emmet County locations: Bayside Family Sports Center, Big Apple Bagels, Bradford’s Coin Laundry, Community Mental Health, Department of Human Services, M Salon, Petoskey Child

Health Associates, Petoskey District Library, Petoskey Pediatrics, Women’s Resource Center, Health Department of Northwest Michigan – Harbor Springs location, Alcona Health Center, Harbor Springs Library, Little Traverse Bay Band Health Clinic, Manna Food Pantry, Hornet Health Center and Northern Dental. For more information about the Great Start Parent Coalition and FreeCycle Books, contact (877) 866-3714 or greatstartforkids@gmail. com

With the holiday, when will my recyclables be picked up ? (clip and save) When a holiday falls on a a weekday, curbside collection will be one day later than usual for the remainder of the week, with Friday customers served on Saturday.

More Info: 348-0640

Crooked Tree Arts Center is offering a selection of craft classes for kids during the first few weeks of December. Lori Bolt, Crooked Tree Arts Center art instructor, will teach a gingerbread house class for 3-5 graders. If time allows, students will also make a keepsake ornament. Students in grades 3-6 can create needle felting project, a painted drinking glass, and more. The class is taught by Maggie VanWagoner. For students (grades 1-5) who love construction, instructor Frank Hasseld will help build wooden sleds using simple hand tools. Keepsake ornaments are the theme of instructor Renee’ Golovich’s class. Children in Kindergarten – 2nd grade can create treasured ornaments to keep or give as gifts. Classes for preschoolers highlight the holidays as well. Cortney Beck will be instructing the young ones in an introduction to the Nutcracker. There’s also the opportunity to work with Jim Beckering in Crooked Tree Arts Center’s pottery studio to create a Christmas bowl. This class is offered to anyone ages Kindergarten to adult. Any child under the age of 8 needs to be accompanied by an adult. To learn more or sign up for classes go to www. crookedtree.org or call 231 347-4337.

The 7th grade boys team played Kalkaska on Wednesday, November 13, winning 30-26. This takes the team’s record to 2-1. Game leaders were Ryan MacGregor with 9 points 6 rebounds, Everett Lungren with 8 points, Jeremy Kloss with 5 points 4 rebounds, Jackson Wells with 4 points, Brody Kresnik and Tyler Rushing each had 2 points. “The team finished the night shooting a strong 41-percent from the floor, going 12 for 29. We played really tough defense throughout the game and came up big offensively when it mattered in the 4th quarter with our highest points by quarter with 11.” -submitted by coach Brad Reed. The 8th grade boys team also defeated Kalkaska on November 13, winning 39-37. “It was a back and forth game that needed an overtime period to be settled. The boys played tough defense and pulled out a gritty win on the road.” Cole Ketterer paced the Rams with 13 points. Drew Iafolla chipped in 9 points and 7 rebounds while Joe Claramunt scored 7 points while gathering 11 rebounds. -- submitted by coach Josh Brey The 7th grade team lost a close game to Elk Rapids 2731 on Monday, November 18.

North Country Kids Fundraising Pier Dinner North Country Kids Daycare and Preschool Academy will help kick off the holiday season by inviting the community to a dinner with Santa, at the Pier Restaurant in Harbor Springs. Dinner will be on Wednesday, December 4 from 6-8 p.m.; dinner options include grilled flank steak, planked whitefish and chicken picatta. A child’s menu is also available. Tickets are $25 for adults and $10 for children and are available at North Country Kids; a cash bar will be available. For more information, or to purchase tickets, call North Country Kids at 231-526-2815. The money raised will help offset the cost involved with providing a quality community daycare and preschool program. NCK will hold additional fundraisers during the holidays, as well. Parents have been busy selling gift certificates redeemable for holiday pies from Grand Traverse Pie Company. A bake sale is also scheduled for December 14 at the Harbor IGA.

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Leading the way for the Rams were Jeremy Kloss with 9 pts 5 rebounds, Tyler Rushing with 6 points 10, rebounds, Jackson Wells with 6 points and Matt Law, Everett Lundgren and Ryan MacGregor each had 2 pts. Elliot Langton had a big night defensively with 4 boards and 3 steals “They went into the half with a 7 point lead playing tremendous defense and high energy basketball. This was the most aggressive controlled basketball we have played all year. The boys were diving around the floor for loose balls and pushing it up court. Coming out of the locker room when playing so hard is tough and it took us a quarter to get back into that mentality.”-- submitted by coach Brad Reed On Monday, November 18, the Harbor Springs 8th grade team defeated Elk Rapids 35-22 Leading players: Joe Claramunt: 10 points, 9 rebounds, Drew Iafolla: 8 points, Cole Ketterer: 6 points, Cam Bayliss: 4 points,Nick Bonter: 3 points, 6 rebounds “Harbor hustled to yet another win even though they did not play their best game. The Rams look to remain unbeaten when they travel to Charlevoix Wednesday.”-submitted by coach Josh Brey

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Week of November 20-26, 2013

www.harborlightnews.com

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly  9   Falconry Facts • There are approximately 5,000 licensed falconers in the U.S. • There are approximately 100 licensed falconers in Michigan. • A Red Tail Hawk doesnʼt get its red tail until it is one-year old, and goes through a molt every year. • Game Animals most commonly taken by Michigan Falconers are rabbit, squirrel, pheasant, and duck. • There are three classes of falconry permits: apprentice, general, and master. To become an apprentice falconer, an individual must: be at least 14 years of age, pass a written exam administered by the Department of Natural Resources (DNR), obtain the sponsorship of a general or master falconer, and pass a facility and equipment inspection by a DNR conservation officer.

Brook Barney and Ayla recently showed off their cooperative hunting skills near Harbor Springs. As a Red Tail Hawk, Ayla prefers to hunt from high perches, and returns to Barney’s gloved hand at a whistle command. Barney said, like all falconers, sharing his love for birds of prey helps educate people on the importance of their role in the natural food chain.

Flight of the Hunter -CONTINUED from page 1.

Barney places a small band of bells around Ayla’s ankle before stepping into the woods. The bird blends so well with the trees above, he’s hard to see once the hunt begins. As they walk through the woods together, it’s easy to sense the historical connection between humans and birds of prey. Falconry is an art that’s approximately 4,000 years old. Lifting his gloved hand high, Barney signals to Ayla that it’s time to fly, and the bird moves swift and silent to a nearby branch. He pauses, flies to a higher spot, and repeats the process until he’s reached the last thick fingerlings in the treetops. Here, he sits, waiting. After a little while, Barney blows a high-pitched whistle, and Ayla swoops back to his glove-perch, where a treat awaits. After Ayla flies back toward the top branches, Barney walks into a field opening a good distance away. Crunching leaves give way to tall grasses. And then, he waits. “My belief is to engage the hawk in what it naturally does as much as possible, meaning hunting and flying your bird often,” Barney says, adding, “working with Red Tail is truly amazing. Itʼs not as difficult as one may think.” Barney said to become a falconer is a highly regulated process that requires several steps-- but the work isa learning experience that’s vital to being a good steward of birds of prey. “As an apprentice one would need to get licensed; a sponsor who needs to be of a general or master classification must be acquired. Next, build your facilities and purchase a few requirements, then finally, get inspected by a Conservation Officer.” Many falconer rehabilitate birds, but also, trapping in a common way to begin working with a bird. “The type of trap most commonly used is a Bal-Chatri style,” Barney said. He said apprentices get with their sponsors and head out to the ideal habitat. “As an apprentice, the only bird one can have are Red Tail Hawks or American Kestrels,” he explained. “Training starts immediately. First on the

Photos by Kate Basset

list is a one foot hop to your glove for food, then progressing to several feet. Next is flying your bird attached to a creance (which is a light line attached to the bird and the falconer) outside. At this point you have spent countless hours with your bird. Hundreds of flights to your glove. Once you see the bond developing your ready to “free-fly” your hawk and start hunting as quickly as possible.” Barney said he will usually fly a passage hawk for two or three years, giving them as much success as possible in the field and getting them to a healthy reproductive age. “I release birds always in the Spring. Releasing birds in the Spring gives them an higher abundance of food before the colder months arrive.” It is estimated only 10-percent of birds like a Red Tail Hawk survive their first year in the wild. In captivity, the same birds can live upwards of 30 years. “Concerns for wild birds of prey populations are probably similar to most wild animals, in that land development takes away from their natural habitat,” Barney said. “I do see a high occurrence of electrocution for birds of prey. I also know the American Kestrel is declining, which the Peregrine Foundation is taking steps to help. I think Falconry and birds of prey displays help educate people and gives awareness to their valuable link in the food chain.” Likely to be kind to those who were watching Barney and Ayla hunt in the wet and increasingly windy weather, the falconer called his bird down to a pre-killed meal of whole squirrel. Though Ayla was no where in sight, the whistle promoted an echo of beating wings. Less than a minute later, he’d swooped down with a speed too fast to capture on camera, landing on Barney’s glove. The bird immediately went to work on devouring the entirety of his squirrel meal, bones and all. Watching up close was both unnerving and awe-striking. The feat of engineering that is a bird of prey makes it clear why getting to work with Ayla is what Barney calls a “true honor.”

Harbor Springs Office: 6789 S Lake Shore Dr, Harbor Springs, MI 49740

www.CBGreatLakes.com • 231-526-1100 PRICE REDUCED

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Value-priced Birchwood home in pretty, wooded setting. Large deck opens to dining and living rooms looking at the trees - you have your own tree house! Wood burning fireplace in LR. Three bedrooms including master suite. Lower level features family room with wet bar. MLS #432871 $135,000 Susan Schwaderer (231) 330-5102

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Set on 10 private acres, this home features over 3200 sq ft of living space, 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths, great room with fireplace, up-scale kitchen open to dining, library, sunroom, office/hobby room. Expansive decks and porches, 2.5 car attached garage, 1.5 detached garage, pole building with insulated workshop area with heat. MLS #434338 $349,900 Steve Witte (231) 330-0812

Great price on this 1 bedroom Perry Farm Village condominium. Enjoy senior living in a beautiful facility with many activities, bus service, excellent on-site dining and lovely grounds. Pets welcome. MLS #437320 $135,000 John Carr (231) 526-4000

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10 Harbor Light Community Newsweekly Brought to you in part by:

Crooked Tree Arts Center 8th Annual Holiday Bazaar,

$10 per participant)! Bring the whole gang down for this great 5K run/walk that celebrates our small town and community at its best. Open to runners/walkers of all ages and abilities. Just good fun - no medals or t-shirts and hand-timed. Free kids run afterwards with ¼ mile and ½ half mile sprints. Strollers are welcome, but please no dogs. 9:00 am start at Zorn Park on Bay Street. Pre-register online at www.outfitterharborsprings. com or in person at The Outfitter at 153 E. Main St. Day-ofregistration at Zorn Park from 8:30-8:45 am; please download registration form and bring completed, if possible. For more info, contact The Outfitter at info@outfitterharborsprings. Square Pizzas) com or call 231-562-2621.

with Cynthia Morse Zumbaugh

Week of November 20-26, 2013

ABOUT TOWN runs from Nov 22-Dec 18 with artwork for sale created by 65 area artists. The bazaar has a special opening on Friday, Nov 22 from 4-7 pm for members and participating artists including live music by Howard Richards, refreshments, gift wrapping and shipping available. CTAC members receive a 10% discount on all art sales during the holiday Bazaar. The Annual Holiday Wine Market is Sun, Nov 24 from 4-7 pm. In the galleries of the arts center will be wines and holiday appetizers provided by Toski sands Market and Wine Shop. Holiday music will be provided by Pinie River Jazz. This event is part of the Swirl series at teh arts center. Tickets are $15 ini advance and $20 day of the wine market. the Holiday Bazaar will be open for holiday shopping as well during the wine market..

At the Movies B.C. Pizza Invites you to

Las Vegas1/2 off Larges Gods Blessings this Last Vegas is not Hangover: The Golden Years, as I had onheard. Tuesdays Christmas Season It boasts one of the most impressive casts assembled in a

Preschoolers with Cortney Becl will discover the enchanting world of the Nutcracker with 5 e 197 Sinc age appropriate music,a craft, and the story.526-6041 Jim Beckering in Ourpottery Annual the CTAC studio show Cinco how de to Mayo participants throw a pot Celebrate! on theCome potter’s wheel, fire and GreatChristmas Food! glaze their bowl; Margaritas! Fun! anyone age K to adult (under Bring Your Friends! age of 8 needs to be accompaSaturday, May 5th nied by an adult). For more info 5-9pm or to sign up call 231-347-4337. The Crooked Tree Arts Center is located downtown Petoskey at 461 E Mitchell St. Hours are Mon-Fri 9 am to 5 pm, on Wednesdays opens at 10; Sat 10-4. For more information call the Arts Center at 231-347-4337 or visit www.crookedtree.org.

College North Central Michigan College’s next luncheon lecture series on Friday, November

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267 S. Spring St., long time, five Oscar winners by my count, andDine-In although or Pick-Up Harbor Springs, MI 49740 Come Listen and (231) 526-6606 there are some similarities in the basic plot, I thought this Enjoy! (Excludes www.tomsmomscookies.com was a much better movie. I do have to admit, though, it wasn’t exactly what I expected. Holiday Events at Three Billy (Michael Douglas), Paddy (Robert DeNiro), Archie Pines Studio, Cross Village: (Morgan Freeman) and Sam (Kevin Kline) have been friends Friday, November 29: 12th Anfor their entire lives. Now, six decades later or so, Billy, the 1975 Since nual Community Tree Lighting, remaining bachelor in the group has decided to take that big Serving 5:30 pm & Open House 11 am-7 step and the four men reunite in Las Vegas for his bachelor CAFE • PIZZERIA pm; The Shards of Winter Exhi- Crooked Tree Arts Breakfast & Lunch party. So far that sounds familiar, right? In many ways it is, bition Open House 11 am-7 pm; Center Family Dining Grill Open Until 2pm but these four guys, plus Mary Steenburgen as an attorney Sat, Dec 21 - Winter Solstice FULL BREAKFAST • LUNCH 12:30 on Sun. turned lounge singer, are having such fun that you can’t A selection of Holiday Art DELICIOUS PIZZA • DELIVERY Celebration 11-5 pm with sauce BEER, WINE & COCKTAILS help but smile with them. Old Fashioned Classes, is being offered at the Malts and Shakes I wouldn’t for a moment suggest that there is anything Arts Center in early December: The Holy Childhood annual FREE Internet Students, grades 3-5 create Simfresh and new in this movie. Old friends getting together, E. MAIN ST • HARBOR SPRINGS (Limited Time Offer) Christmas Luncheon and Cookies OPEN 9AM-9PM ple Miniature holiday Houses 1030 State St., Harbor Springs trying to relive their glory years and get their “mojo” back; 526-5591 • 145 E. Main Bazaar Benefit, will take Mail Order Available with Graham Crackers, frosting maryellen@maryellensplace.com it’s been done. Bachelor party out of control, also done. Open Daily all Year Long place on Thursday, December 267 S. Spring St., and candy , taught by Lori Bolt, Old animosities resurfacing after many years? Been there, 5, beginning at 11 am at the Harbor Springs, MI 49740 CTAC art instructor; Students (231) 526-6606 Holy Childhood Community too. Somehow, amazingly enough, these guys manage to www.tomsmomscookies.com in grades 3-6 can create gifts to 12-10 •Hall. Mon 11-9 Lunch begins at noon. pull this stuff off and give it new legs; not badSunday for a bunch of Harbor Springs give in class taught by Maggie Ticket includes sit-down meal, of retirees. Tues-Wed 11-10 •Thur-Sat • 11-11 VanWagoner;Students Grade cookie walk, crafts and door There are several different minor story lines to include 1-5 who love construction, in- Tom’s Mom’s prizes. Proceeds benefit Christeach of our boys and give us a little more personal info; structor Frank Hasseid teaches mas Food Baskets, Food Pantry Daily Specials: 3-D Classes; K-2nd grade, smart move, it gets us involved. There are definitely some and other charitable needs keepsake ornaments for the tree Tom’s funny bits, but there are some touching ones, also, and they Mon. ...... Wings Mom’s Order Bread Stix with sauce To reserve your&seat call of Holy with instructor Renee Golovich; work as well as the comic gags. Tues. ..... Whitefish Basket Childhood Church&at2-Liter 526-2017 . I am a die-hard Kevin Kline fan but I was disappointed (Limited Time Offer) Cookies Weds...... Meatloaf Send a Taste of with his character; he was a little reined in for my taste, I like Thurs. .... Mexican Night Pick-up Only Harbor Springs this Homemade him a bit more over the top. One of his first major roles was Holiday Season! Fri............ Famous Cod Fish Fry Regular Menu Availablesoups and Place your Mail Orders Cookies in the ensemble The Big Chill; thirty years later, he’s back in by December 1st. Sat. ......... Ribs & Shrimp sandwiches If a little Taste isn’t Chef’s Specials another big ensemble cast. I wish we would see him on the Open Daily all Year Long enough find us specials in Sun. ........ Kid’s Day, Pizza 267 S. Spring St., »Wed. 11-20: Steak frites, Cajun aioli and zip butter daily screen more often, in this movie and in general. Corner of Van & Larks Lake Road Happy Hour... town and get our Harbor Springs, MI 49740 Mon-Fri 3-6pm »Thurs. 11-21: Seared tuna, Israeli couscous salad, tomato relish Open Daily sized all YearBIG Long (231) 526-6606 Bottom line, this isn’t a great movie, it won’t be rememregular 267 S. Spring »Fri. 11-22: Parmesan crusted walleye, risotto, vegetables www.tomsmomscookies.com Register your Buck atSt., Moose Jaw Harborcookies! Springs, MI 49740 bered in the history of fine films, but it is an entertaining »Sat. 11-23: Wild mushroom risotto, parmesan, fresh herbs Junction Buck(231) Pole526-6606 to win cash prizes! way to spend a couple of hours. It’s practically impossible www.tomsmomscookies.com »Sun. 11-24: Traditional golumpki, zesty tomato sauce to watch someone else having this much fun and not enjoy Open at ll:30am, 7 days a week, lunch and dinner »Mon. 11-25: Goulash yourself a little. »Tues. 11-26: Panko Perch with zucchini Rated PG13, there are sexual situations and conversaHarbor Springs • 231.526.2671 • Open Daily tions and some profanity, but no violence, but this is an adult movie, much of the humor would be lost on children.

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cil on Aging will be hosting a Thanksgiving celebration at the Petoskey Friendship Center The Turkey Leg 5k Run/ Walk, will be hosted by The on Wednesday, November 27 at Tues. Outfitter nights will continue of Harbor Springs on noon.Come enjoy a tasty lunch Thanksgiving morning, Thursserved by the Petoskey High day, November 28 at 9:00 am. School Girls Basketball team. A family event for warm legs The FCEC chorus will have a special musical presentation Friday Juneand 28tha warm heart as 100% of entry fees go directly to the prior to lunch. Reservations Blackened Whitefish Harbor Springs Area Food are required to attend and$ 00 can be made at the Petoskey 17 Pantry (suggested donation of

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Week of November 20-26, 2013

www.harborlightnews.com

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly  11

ABOUT TOWN

Brought to you in part by:

-CONTINUED

22 will look at public health preparedness.Matt Blythe, emergency preparedness coordinator for the Health Department of Northwest Michigan, will look at preparedness for public health emergencies on the national, state and local level, including how to prepare yourself and your family.:All programs in the fall series will be held at noon on Fridays in the college’s Library conference room. Reservations are required. Call 231-348-6600 to reserve your place at the table. Cost is $10 and includes lunch. Lunch begins at 11:30 a.m. with the lecture beginning at noon.

Organizations American Legion Post 281, in downtown Harbor Springs, will host a $5.00 Burger Night on Thursday, Nov 21 from 6:00 to 7:30 pm. All are welcome.

Friends @ The Carnegie Speaker Series, will present “Political Action Committees and Citizen’s United: Making an informed decision, with Stewert James on Monday, November 25 at 7 p.m.at the Carnegie Bldg, 451 E Mitchell, Petoskey. James will lead in a loosely structured discussion and overview his books, Super PACs Strikethrough and Super PACs nine-day Shadow. The event is open to the public and admission is free. It is sponsored by the Petoskey District Library and Friends of the Library. For more information, call the Library at 231-758-3100.

The Kiwanis Club of Petoskey, presents “Italy: A Journey to Venice, Tuscany, Rome & the Amalfi Coast”with travelogue speaker Marlin Darrah as the next installment of the Travel and Adventure Series. The program will be held on Thursday, November 21 at 7:00 p.m. at Petoskey High School Auditorium. Tickets are $8 at the door.

Fundraisers The First Presbyterian Church 2nd Annual Cookie Walk, will once again transform their Gathering Place into a Christmas Wonderland with thousands of holiday goodies to purchase. Just come to the Church’s Gathering Place (corner of Lake St & Cemetery Rd) on Dec. 14, between 9 & noon. Boxes are provided. Load your Box(s) with selections from an array of decadent, home-baked goodies. Pay by the pound. You’re all set for Christmas entertaining. Proceeds will again go to local organizations in need. Due to the wonderful support from the entire community, last year’s cookie walk raised just over $3000.00 for local service agencies.

North Country Kids Daycare and Preschool Academy, invites the community to a dinner with Santa at the Pier Restaurant in Harbor Springs on Wednesday, December 4 from 6-8 pm. Dinner options include grilled flank steak, planked whitefish and chicken picatta. A child’s menu is also available.Tickets are $25 for adults and $10 for children and are available at North Country Kids; a cash bar will be available. For more information or to purchase tickets, call North Country Kids at 231-526-2815. The money raised will help offset the cost involved with providing a quality community daycare and preschool program.

Harbor Springs Ski Team, hosts their annual Warren Miller Movie and Pizza Dinner Fundraiser at the Camelot Room located in Boyne Highland Day Lodge, Harbor Springs from 5-9 pm on Friday, December 13. Tickets are $10 each and include all-you-can-eat pizza, salad, cookie, lemonade or iced tea

and the opportunity to see Warren Miller’s latest ski flick, Ticket to Ride. A cash bar will be available. A live and silent auction featuring many ski and familyfun items will take place prior to the movie. Proceeds from this event will help offset coaching, equipment and other costs the team incurs during the season. Tickets may be purchased from HS Ski Team members, coaches, HS Ski Boosters, at the door or by calling (231) 347-6048.

2nd Annual Holiday Food Drive, Northern Michigan Sports Medicine of Harbor Springs, is hosting a Holiday Food Drive supporting the Harbor Springs Community Food Pantry through December 9th. Food and cash donations will be accepted at the Harbor Springs clinic located at 8452 M-119, Harbor Plaza. Cash donations are needed to buy food in bulk which for every dollar you donate it can purchase 5 15 pounds of food. To support this cause, Northern Michigan Sports Medicine Center will offer a chance to win a free month membership to their “Get Moving Program” for every $5.00 donated or 5 cans of food dropped off at their clinic located at 8542 M-119, Harbor Plaza, Harbor Springs. For additional information please call 231-348-7002.

Safe Home Harvest Food and Supply Drive, the Womens’ Resource Center of Northern Michigan, Inc’s annual fundraiser, is continuing. Community members who wish to make a difference in the lives of local domestic abuse survivors may do so by donating to the Harvest Food and Supply Drive. This drive is a way to help offset food and supply costs at the emergency shelter that exceed $25,000 annually. Donations of non-perishable foods, personal care items and

household goods are needed, as well as financial contributions which help purchase perishable items like milk and bread. Donations may be brought to the WRCNM administrative office or the Gold Mine Resale Shops in Petoskey, or to agency satellite offices in Cheboygan, Gaylord and Mancelona. A Safe Home Needs List is available at wrcnm.org. For more information, or to arrange for pick-up of items, please call (231)347-1572

Church Harbor Springs United Methodist Church, All are welcome to Thanksgiving Sunday services on November 24 at 11 a.m.. Pastor Mary Sweet’s sermon is “Giving Thanks” The Chancel Choir will be singing “A Song of Thanksgiving” under the directorship of Marion Kuebler. . Sunday school is available for children during the service with a coffee and cookie fellowship following the Worship hour. Please visit umcharborsprings. com for more information.

Stutsmanville Chapel, Week Ending Sunday Nov 24. Sunday mornings start with Children’s & Adult Sunday School from 9:15-10:15 am. Pastor Ed will share in the worship service at 10:30 am. Nursery for 1-3 yr olds is provided during the service. Men’s Support Groups meet Monday at 6:30 pm & Wednesday evenings at 7:30 pm at the church. AWANA Clubs are held Wednesdays 6-7:30 pm with Bible Clubs for ages 3-6th Grade. Call the church office at 526-2335 for information on any of these activities. Journey to Bethlehem, our annual 7 scene, walk through Christmas program, is scheduled for Dec 5, 6, 7, & 8. Reservations can be made by calling 526-2335. There is no charge for the program, but each attendee is encouraged to bring a donation of a non-perishable food item.

First Presbyterian Church of Harbor Springs, On

Free Samples at Harbor IGA! - Sat. Nov. 23

Katy’s Kitchen

Libraries • • • •

through Perfect for theOpen Holidays! the Holidays 231-881-3784

Open House Saturday, Nov. 23rd 9 am - 4 pm

Sale 20% off store wide (excluding Holiday greens, plants & floral) Refreshments • Prize Drawing Poinsettias • Wreaths & Roping • Fresh & Potted Trees Fresh Floral Arrangements • Grave Blankets & Pillows • Decorate indoors and out with our variety of custom greens, berries, etc. • Great Gift Ideas for Everyone on Your List

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The Harbor Springs Library,

The Harbor Springs Library, Poinsettias Film Screenings will take place Wreaths and roping on the 2nd & 4th Thursdays of the month at 7:30 pm Admission Holiday Centerpieces is free. Donations appreciated Potted and Cut Trees & refreshments available. All

Incredible Quiche “Flowers for the Holidays” Christians’ Renolda Greenhouse & Florist

Sunday, Nov 24 10:00 am worship service. Sunday’S cool, a program for elementary age children, starts at 10:15. Middle schoolers meet at 4 pm and high schoolers at 6:30 pm. For more information visit www. fpchs.org or call 526-7332. First Presbyterian Church Harbor Springs is located at the corner of W.Lake and Cemetery Roads and is completely handicap accessible.

welcome. Next Film: Thurs, Dec 12: “The Hobbit”. Donations appreciated;refreshments will be available. 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.

Petoskey District Library, Hobbies in the Lobby, on Friday, Nov 22 at 1 pm will be a Bookbinding Talk with Philip Deloria who will speak briefly about the history of the book and the western bookbinding tradition. He will be showcasing a few of his books and his tools, and demonstrating aspects of the craft. This is a free event, open to the public.

Film Petoskey Film Theater, will be showing the French film “Seraphine” on Wed, Nov 20 at 7:30 p.m. and on Friday, Nov 22 the British romantic drama “An Education” will be shown 7:30, both at the Petoskey District Library, Carnegie Building (next to the Arts Center) 451 E Mitchell St Petoskey. .PFT Movie Hotline: 758-3108 Donations accepted.


www.harborlightnews.com

12  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

ABOUT TOWN

-CONTINUED

Dance/Arts/ Music The Holiday favorite “The Nutcracker”, will be performed by The Crooked Tree Arts Center School of Ballet dancers on Saturday, Dec 21 at 3 pm and 7 pm and Sunday, December 22, at 3 pm at the Harbor Springs Performing Arts Center. Tickets for Matinee Performances: $50 reserved/ $15 Adult / $5 Student.; Evening Performances: $50 Reserved / $20 Adult / $10 Student. Tickets available online, at the arts center and Between the Covers in Harbor Springs.

Teen Club 150 A Club for teens to socialize, study or just hang out, is located in the downstairs of

Thanksgiving, Nov 30. The regular market hours are Saturdays from 9-1. See you there.

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.

Farmers Markets Harbor Springs Farmers Market, The winter market is open at the Harbor Springs Middle School on State St. Come check out the wonderful goodies including fresh pasta; an array of greens so you can make a fresh salad with local ingredients and much more. Thinking ahead, the market will be open Wed, Nov 27 so you can pick up what you need for Thanksgiving, including pies, breads and breakfast goodies etc..but closed the Sat after

Boyne City Farmers Market, every Saturday, 9 am-1 pm at the Red Barn on Park Street. Special Holiday Market, Wednesday, Nov 27, 9 am-1 pm. The Market will host 2 cooking demos or classes each month throughout the Winter season. Thanksgiving holiday basket drawing Sat, Nov. 23; the Christmas drawing, Sat, Dec 21.

Week of November 20-26, 2013

or if you would like to see the exhibits at another time, please call 526-9771 or visit us online at www.HarborSpringsHistory.org.

Health The Health Dept of Northwest Michigan, is helping communities prepare for the

flu season by offering flu vaccines to local residents. It is also working with local schools and community partners to provide flu shot clinics throughout the area. The Health Dept has vaccine in stock and appointments are available for flu shots and other vaccines at its various offices incluing Petoskey/Harbor Springs.Visit

www.nwhealth.org for flu clinic locations and schedules, or call (800) 432-4121 to schedule an appointment.

Extended event listings online at www. harborlightnews.com

History The Harbor Springs History Museum 349 E Main St, is open year round. During the fall and winter, the exhibit galleries will be open Fridays and Saturdays, 11 am to 3 p.m. The Museum’s temporary exhibit “Turning Point: The War of 1812 from the Native American Perspective” is on display during exhibit hours. Business hours for the Historical Society remain Tuesday-Friday, 9 a.m.5 p.m. For more information

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