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Harbor Springs, Michigan

Issue for the week of October 3-9, 2012 Volume 41 • Number 39

Proudly serving the communities surrounding Little Traverse Bay since 1971 | Published Weekly on Wednesday To subscribe by mail: 231-526-2191 or news@ncpublish.com

Harbor Springs City Council reviews audit; progress on area trailways

Harbor Springs Road construction updates: work continues in area

By Danielle McIntosh Harbor Light Newspaper

Harbor Springs city administrators were complimented for a job well done regarding last year’s finances during City Council’s meeting Monday, October 1. A motion was made to receive and file the 2011 auditors report, which means the audit was accepted and can now be passed along to those who request fiscal information. Ken Talsma, CPA with the firm Anderson and Tackman, explained there were no issues regarding the audit at Monday’s meeting. “Harbor Springs seems to have overall financial health and is weathering the economy with stable finances,” he said. Also during the meeting, Council adopted proposed Ordinance 384, which was suggested by the Planning Commission in an effort to reduce problems for new or expanding businesses to meet off-street parking regulations (see official ordinance language on page 5). The new ordinance reduces off street parking requirements, with the hope it is now easier for new businesses to come into town. “It is a step in the right direction,” said Mayor Al Dika.

Trail construction updates A trail update was given by HARBOR Inc. director, Rachel Smolinski. The Little Traverse Wheelway connector trail in Kosequat Park is paved and awaiting signage. Lane closures on M-119 will continue through the end of November due to construction on the portion of the Little Traverse Wheelway near the Wequetonsing Golf Course. The Hoyt Road Trail, which was slightly short of needed funds heading into construction, has continually run into unforeseen expenses, Smolinski noted. The project is scheduled for completion in the next few weeks. HARBOR Inc. continues to seek donations to cover additional costs. Hoyt Road’s trail was built in partnership with the Safe Routes to School program. Signs and fencing will be place on the trail prior to snowfall to discourage snowmobiles from riding over it throughout the winter months. In other news, Council member Cecelia Johnston expressed con-CONTINUED on page 2.

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Autumn morning

Cool autumn mornings have provided some beautiful sunrises on Little Traverse Bay. Steam rises as a fisherman and dog walker stroll the breakwall in Petoskey last week.

(Harbor Light Newspaper photo\Charles O’Neill)

People

‘...Our heritage to be able to create tools.’

Local man makes bows and arrows: reconnecting to simpler time By Graham Gettel Harbor Light Newspaper

For some folks, the upcoming hunting season is a chance to stock up on the latest and greatest gadgets. For others, like local bow maker John Riggs, the act is more of a sacred reconnection to simpler time, and serves as an opportunity to honor the most basic needs of survival. “I think it’s our heritage and our legacy as humans to be able to create tools,” Riggs as he sat outside Thorne Swift Nature Preserve, the West Traverse Township-funded park he manages, this past summer. Riggs has been making bows and arrows all his life, learning the trade based on personal research, combined with a lot of trial and error. He said his first foray into this primitive skill came after reading Jim Hamm’s“Bows and Arrows of the Native Americans.” “I started understanding the engineering and the mechanics of bows,” Riggs recalled. From the book, Riggs gained a greater understanding of different types of wood and their ranging physical characteristics. He said knowing that bows are “basically springs” and discovering various materials to create such a tool, was a key part of the discovery process. More than an artistic expression, Riggs said his drive to create naturally-made bows stems from the importance he places on resourcefulness and survival skills. After his first year of college, Riggs traveled into the wild of Roosevelt National forest in Colorado to test his nature-related abilities. “I learned how bad I was at primitive skills,” Riggs joked. While Riggs survived the enlightening endeavor, he lost nearly 35 pounds-- down to just 145 pounds-due to an inability to hunt with much success or gather his own food.

“Northwestern offers the

Fall has brought more than just orange leaves in Harbor Springs. It also brings a maze of orange cones and road blocks. City Manager Tom Richards provided the following in road construction updates, noting most projects are expected to be completed by October 20. Coming into downtown Harbor Springs along Main Street from the east, long stretches of one lane traffic closures are due to Michigan Department of Transportation work. This project, called “mill and fill,” is scheduled to be complete around October 15-16. In City of Harbor Springs projects, East Bluff Drive (and Oak Street) is 80-percent complete and on schedule for completion by October 20. Harrison Street (Summit to Lake) has been paved and restoration has been completed. Snyder Street (State to Spring) is now 20-percent complete, and should also see a October 20 completion date. Water Main work continues on Ann Street (Bluff to Lake). Final completion is expected by October 20. Roadblocks on Third Street may continue to create a detour, but the water main work on (Spring to State Streets) is now finished, with curbs to be installed this week. The completion date is still set for October 20. Paving on Arbor Street (Lake Rd. to Kiwanis Park) started this week.

Efforts continue to bring broadband Internet service to entire area By Danielle McIntosh Harbor Light Newspaper

Expansion of reliable, affordable high speed Internet in the greater Harbor Springs area is currently in the works. HARBOR Inc. Broadband Team, a subcommittee of the non-profit organization Harbor Area Board of Regional Resources, has been working for the last six years to bring Internet service to those that are currently lacking service (or those who can only access dial-up service). The committee is comprised of stakeholders representing local jurisdictions/municipalities, as well as area leading employers such as -CONTINUED on page 2.

Unicyclist and bow maker, John Riggs. (Harbor Light photo Graham Gettel)

“After that experience, I comThe most useful bows for survival, mitted to learning primitive ways, Riggs noted, were Native American not just to survive, but to live well,” bows. Riggs said. According to Riggs, a well made www.threepinestudio.com Riggs went on to learn how to Native American bow can shoot up Scan with a identify edible plants, the specifics to 200-feet per second. smart phone of hunting and snaring, and the ne- for Of the regional Native American to cessities for making shelters. Froma linkbows, Riggs has found the Paddle Three Pines those skills, he most latched on to Bow to be his favorite bow to conWebsite! the idea of bow making. struct. The Paddle Bow is considered -CONTINUED on page 6.

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2  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

Week of October 3-9, 2012

Letters to the Editor Sees nothing wrong with Harbor Downtown coffee shop will Springs the way it is... To The Editor: an ice skating rink (in July), be missed Regarding the “improve- outside dining area (aren’t we To the Editor: As the Harbor Springs community comes together to decide on the future plan for downtown, we would like to express our heartfelt thank you to Darrell and Kathi Lavender for providing a place to truly experience a sense of community. Over the years at the Woolly Bugger, they have introduced us to many new friends. We will sorely miss the morning camaraderie shared over a cup of coffee, but the friendships we’ve made with the two of them and the wonderful people of Harbor Springs will last for many more years to come. Craig and Susan Corriveau

Start talking about what we do have here... To the Editor: Your coverage of the Community’s efforts to fashion a cohesive plan for the future of Harbor Springs was well done as were your comments on the Front Street Writers program in Traverse City. The points you made in the Editors Corner could well be transferred to our schools in Harbor Springs. Good for you! What the September 26th edition seems to have missed, with Community development in mind,was the grand success of the Taste of Harbor Springs. Although the event was represented by 2 pictures, no mention was made of the 400 folks who attended nor the great restaurants, fine stores and volunteers who came together to make it a Community event. Let us all start talking about what we do have in Harbor Springs rather than what we do not. Respectfully, Jim Hyslop Wequetonsing & Louisville, Ky.

ment” of Harbor Springs, closing Spring Street between the Bank and Graham Real Estate. . . which has sidewalks on both sides . . .to make Main Street “feel” more connected to the waterfront is unrealistic. There are eight public parking spaces on that centrally located street, we have no need for a fountain (always someone’s knee jerk response to what we are lacking) when there is one on the merchants walkway three buildings away; and, most importantly, three businesses access their city mandated private parking spaces from that street … the one the professional city planning firm is advocating closing to make town less confusing. And the thought of losing parking spaces on our centrally located waterfront so that we have more room for benches, band shells, fountains, gathering spaces, statues and seagulls is ludicrous. We will all enjoy that barren windswept landscape in January as we trudge to the Pier/Bar Harbor/ New York from the three-story concrete parking garage behind Burley Insurance, cursing/slipping/ falling/breaking hips. Cars are not mushrooms, they contain people who are hopefully inside a Harbor Springs business spending money. Parking garages are concrete bunkers, lighted 24/7 housing a necessary elevator. Ours will mostly be an empty shell providing shelter for cats, bats, seagulls and any homeless we have. They also make great public toilets …without the need for plumbing. To quote one of my clients “If you make it too hard for me, I’ll just go into Petoskey. I can park at the door at Teddy’s or The Side Door.” If someone absolutely feels the need for benches, band shells, fountains, gathering spaces and statues, why not erect the same in mostly empty Zorn Park. As to the waterfront tennis courts, I have heard proposals for a carousel (very popular w/ the over 6 crowd … and what about liability), the ubiquitous benches and fountain,

really just extending Dudley’s Deck onto public property. . . where’s the kitchen?) outside movies (has to be dark, so why would you need to be on the waterfront?), and the band shell (wouldn’t that block your view?) What has become apparent is that no one can think of anything better to put in that space. The truth is that the courts are utilized quite a bit . . . by all ages and both sexes, by families, adults and most importantly teenagers. Can anyone name another activity that satisfies so many? Do you really want to remove another activity available to the teens in this town? It’s silly to say that the wire screen fence blocks the view of the water and then propose an earthen berm, birch trees and a stone arch. We are an active community and we want more to do, not less. I suggest a putting green to the east of the Harbormaster building. Give people a reason to come into town. Watching anyone play tennis or golf is infinitely more interesting than not feeding the ducks. I appreciate that people are trying to improve Harbor Springs. I just don’t think there is anything wrong with it. Apparently neither do the thousands of residents/ visitors thronging our streets, parking on our waterfront and patronizing our businesses. I am hard pressed to understand how the addition of a band shell, carousel, fountain, statue or larger green space is going to improve business in February for the merchants. Wendy Reeve

Note: To encourage a common ground for discussion, readers are encouraged to read the actual draft of the Harbor Springs Downtown Vision plan. It is available for all to read on the city of Harbor Springs website, www. cityofharborsprings.com

Zorn Park, no fountain, cannon looks very new

City Council... -CONTINUED from page 1. cern regarding bikes on Main Street sidewalks during busy summer months. The city discussed potential signage encouraging people to “walk your bike” may be appropriate, but agreed banning bikes from sidewalks is not a safe option, as it would push all pedalers into the road. Council will explore signage or sidewalk stencil options. Council also discussed placing a drinking fountain in front of the American Legion building near the State and Third Streets intersection. Councilman John Cupps said the Legion will pay for the cost of installation, if the city pays for the fountain with the average near $1,600. City manager, Tom Richards, said because of current water main projects on Third Street, plumbing is now in place that will allow the city the option to place a fountain there. Cupps said he will bring design options to the table soon. In response to a suggestion from the city manager to consider membership of the Tree City program, a Tree Advisory committee will be formed with leadership from council representatives Alan Hegedus and Cecelia Johnston. The committee will be

Broadband... -CONTINUED from page 1.

in charge of the health, care and placement of trees within city limits. A decision made by consensus to change the city’s energy contractors to Efficiency United will lessen the load for city administrators. Efficiency United regulates area energy decisions according to the state’s Energy Optimization Requirements but reduces management by city employees. As part of the City Manager’s report, fall hours will be extended at Blackbird Museum to accommodate a growth in fall tourism. The Sk8 Park in Harbor Springs will again host their Community Halloween Trunk or Treat, thanks to approval by council. A letter has been sent out to city water customers explaining the increase in water rates and the water reliability projects that have been high profile this year. City Council meets again Monday October 15. The Zoning Board of appeals will meet October 10, the Downtown Development Authority will meet October 17, The Harbor Commission will meet October 17 and the Planning Commission will meet October 18.

McLaren Northern Michigan and North Central Michigan College. The group drafted a plan for a variety of service-expansion projects like creating hotspots and hosting classes to educate the community regarding technology. A broadband survey for residents was recently conducted, and the 900 respondents will serve as a reference point in attracting potential service providers to the area. “However if this does not happen, HARBOR Inc. will bring in the infrastructure,” noted HARBOR Inc. executive director, Rachel Smolinski. She went on to say the organization can pursue grant funding with the information collected as a result of the broadband survey. Smolinski’s next project is to map out the service area of the residents who responded to surveys. Down the road, a community forum will be held to discuss ideas and educate the public on what has been done to address high speed internet issues. “This is a complex problem and we have to be collaborative to see the results we want,” Smolinski said.

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

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Week of October 3-9, 2012

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly  3  

Labor Day Weekend Noted young author to visitSale Everything fun for your kitchen

10-50%9Off Harbor Springs Oct. Harbor Springs High School creative writing students will have the chance to learn more about their craft from a 19year old author who scored a major book deal, Stefan Bauchmann, on Tuesday, October 9. Bauchmann will also be doing a reading and signing at Between the Covers at 3:30 p.m. on the 9th. “This is a real opportunity to fire up young readers and, maybe even more importantly, young writers,” said Jeanne Regentin, owner of Between the Covers. Bauchmann, who began writing his novel, The Peculiar, when he was 16, was born in Colorado but now lives with his family in Zurich, Switzerland, where he attends the Zurich Conservatory. He’ll be in northern Michigan to visit relatives in Charlevoix. Harper Collins bought both

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day’s best known young adult and middle grade authors like Rick Riordan (who penned the beloved Percy Jackson series). “Bachmann’s sparkling debut is sure to get a lot of well-deserved notice,” and “He breathes fresh life into ancient magic,” Riordan said. His work has been compared to the likes of Neil GaimanStore and James Barrie, hours: Mon - Sat 10:00 - 5:00 | Regentin Sun.11:00 - 4:00 which is why said she’s beyond thrilled to have “such an amazing author” spend time with students and

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at the bookstore. For more information, or to pick up a copy of The Peculiar for the October 9 signing at Between the Covers, call (231) 526-6658.

Announces 2012 Juried Fine Arts 262 E. Main Street Exhibition Award Winners

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Year endCrooked savings Tree Arts Center

The Peculiar and a second book, at auction, in a major deal. His first book was released and Upon toSeptember 75% off18,everything in the store the sequel will hit shelves fall, 2013. Bauchmann’s writing has received critical acclaim from The 32nd Annual Juried reviewers like the New York Fine Arts Exhibition at the Times, as well as some of to- Crooked Tree Arts Center hours: September opened Store Saturday Mon - Sat 10:00 - 5:00 | Sun.11:00 - 4:00 15th. Awards were presented to the following artists from across the state of Michigan: The First Place Award went to Jerry Ward of Delton for his woodwork sculpture “Street Dance,” the Second Place Award went to Stephen Palmer of Flint for his mixedmedia work “JR Watkins” and the Third Place Award went to Gary Mulnix of Owosso for his bronze work “Stretch & Crunch” Honorable Mentions were awarded toBernard Park of Marquette for his oil painting “Poplar Stand,” Delilah Smith of Onsted for her oil painting “Hydrangeas in a Fruit Jar” and Beth Bynum for

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her mixed-media work “Crow Girls Journey to Shanghai.” This year’s exhibition was juried by John Kollig from Kalamazoo, Michigan. John received his M.F.A. from the Western Michigan University and has studied both at the Atelier of Thomas Leighton and the Academy of Art in San Francisco. John has been represented in numerous one person and group exhibitions. The 32nd Annual Juried Fine Arts Exhibition will be on display at the Crooked Tree Arts Center through November 2nd. CTAC is located downtown Petoskey at 461 E. Mitchell Street. For more information please call the Arts Center at 231-347-4337 or visitwww.crookedtree.org.

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4  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly Election 2012 Candidate’s Night Meet and Greet Reception hosted by Home Builders All Little Traverse Association of Home Builders (LTAHB) members, guests, building professionals and community chamber members are invited to participate in its Election 2012 Candidates’ Night Meet & Greet Reception on Tuesday October 2 from 5-8 p.m. at the Inn at Bay Harbor. This is your personal opportunity to engage prospective and current legislators or their representatives on critical issues affecting Northern

Michigan, the construction industry and the economic climate of our state. Members of the LTAHB recognize that the results of this election may critically affect the future of our community. Thus, the association has requested that local, state and national key legislators on the 2012 ballot, such as Frank Foster and Suzanne Shumway, be in attendance at this event. This event will begin with a Friends of Housing hour, represented by Dawn Crandall, MAHB’s Political Affairs Director. Friends of Housing is the political action committee representing the interest of the construction

industry in Michigan. The Little Traverse Association of Home Builders works to positively promote the construction and housing industry, provide educational and networking opportunities to build member businesses, and serves to impact legislative, regulatory and legal issues affecting home ownership at local, state and national levels. For more information on the home builders, please contact us at info@ltahb.com or visit www. ltahb.com.

Class on organzing and recycling offered here Oct. 23 Professional organizer Crystal Rankin and Emmet County Recycling are teaming up to offer a class entitled “Organize and Recycle,” and just in time to get the house in shape before the holidays! The class will be held on Tuesday, October 23 from 7:00 until all the questions are answered, at the Bear Creek Township Hall. The hall is located at 373 North Division Road, Petoskey. Ms. Rankin, of Crystal Clear Organizing, will share key strategies for getting—and

Week of October 3-9, 2012 BEAUTIFUL LOGShe HOME staying—organized. will 1.7 acres with 207’ on the be on joined by Kate Melby of SturgeonCounty River, 4 bedrooms, Emmet Recycling,3 fullwill baths, 2 half baths, local walkwho cover the latest out basement and 2-carselling, garage. options for recycling, beautiful or Expansive donatingdecks extrawith household views. Must be seen. $399,000! items.

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Week of October 3-9, 2012

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

Arts & Crafts ARTS & CRAFTS SHOW, October 19 & 20. Friday 4 pm-8 pm; Saturday 9 am-4 pm. Holiday Extravaganza! Held at Rogers City Community Center, Third St. & Superior, Rogers City. Hope to see you there!

Music Lessons VOICE AND PIANO LESSONS are being taught in Harbor Springs by Julie Pierpont. Ages 7-adult. Openings available T-W-TH. Call 231-6221893.

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, 231881-1072.

For Sale WICKER SET. BEAUTIFUL , 3-piece, white, oversized, like new. Purchased at High Point, North Carolina. Settee, chair and ottoman, $800. (810) 241-8673. GREAT LAKES, (SUNLIGHTER MODEL Hot Tub, seats up to 5 people, light green color with a wood covering. Great condition, cover is a little worn. $2500 obo. 231-8388421, after 4 pm. NEW MORTON STORAGE UNITS for sale. 30 x 48 & 30 x 54. 14x14 o/h doors. Convenient W. Conway Rd. 231-348-4095 or 248-939-3986.

Pies SUZIE’S PIES LLC, 8486 M119-Harbor Plaza (near the Harbor Springs airport corner). Open Tuesday, Thurs. and Friday, 10:005:00 and Saturday 10-3. Featuring Chicken Pot Pies, Pot Roast Pies, Fruit Pies, Canadian Butter Tarts and more. To order online visit www.suziespies.com or call/text your orders to 231-881-6841.

Real Estate TURNKEY BOYNE HIGHLANDS CONDOMINIUM – 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath. Offset expenses with the rental management program. Just steps from golf, tennis, biking, pool and ski slopes. Priced at $194,900. Contact Connie O’Neill, Boyne Realty 231526-3191.

For Rent 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH HOME, Harbor Springs. On 2 private acres, 1 mile from town. PET FRIENDLY. $1200/mo. 231-838-2911. APARTMENT, IN TOWN Harbor Springs, 2 bedroom, full basement, 1-car garage. No smoking/pets. $650/mo +utilities. Long term lease. 526-7146. SMALL BUT FABULOUS 1 bedroom, fully furnished, renovated home for rent in downtown Harbor Springs area. Length of time flexible, rent dependent on period of rental. Call Doug at 248-840-8201, or e-mail Julie at Juliebacon@hotmail.com.

HARBOR SPRINGS. 3 bedroom, 2 ½ bath home next to beach. Fabulous view, porch, wash/dry, fridge, garage, walk to shopping. 1 yr lease, refs required. No pets, no smoking. $1200/mo. 513-236-3416. ROOMS FOR RENT. Extended stay/ construction rates available. Housekeeping service, Cable, TV, phone, microwave, fridge, WI-FI, utilities. No smoking, no pets. COACHHOUSE INN, 1011 US-31 N. Petoskey (231) 347-8281.

An ordinance to amend Chapter 50 of Title V of the Code of the City of Harbor Springs, by amending Section 50.301(4)(a) and 50.301(4)(b) therein. WHEREAS, the Planning Commission has studied the off-street parking requirements of Article 18 of the Zoning Code of the City of Harbor Springs, as such requirements pertain to the Central Business District and other zoning districts within the City; and, WHEREAS, the Planning Commission engaged Williams & Works, of Grand Rapids, Michigan to study the parking requirements, and the available parking within the Central Business District and other zoning districts within the City; and, WHEREAS, Williams & Works prepared a study dated April 16, 2012, and determined that there is presently adequate public and private off-street parking available to meet the reasonable parking requirements for the commercial uses within the Central Business District; and, WHEREAS, Williams & Works determined that due to shared parking arrangements in the City, the number of required parking spaces in the Central Business District could be reduced by forty percent (40%) without creating a parking problem, and adequately meet parking demand; and, WHEREAS, Williams & Works has studied and reported that uses within adjacent zoning districts, such as the Waterfront and General Business Districts and other business districts within the City are not susceptible to the shared parking concepts because these uses require constant parking in both daytime and nighttime hours, and reductions in the parking requirements for these districts is inappropriate; and, WHEREAS, the Planning Commission has determined, after further study and consideration of parking demand and supply, that a twenty-five percent (25%) reduction of the off-street parking requirement in the Central Business District for new commercial construction, and a fifty percent (50%) reduction of the off-street parking requirement for increases in the intensity of commercial uses within existing buildings would provide adequate parking supply for such increased uses; and, WHEREAS, the Planning Commission has determined, after further study and consideration of the parking demand and supply, that the parking requirement for residential uses within the Central Business District should remain unchanged, because the parking demand created by such uses is not subject to the shared parking reduction concept, because residential demand for parking is constant during both daytime and nighttime hours; and, WHEREAS, the Planning Commission has reviewed and accepts the study prepared by Williams and Works and has determined that it would be appropriate to modify the Zoning Code of the City of Harbor Springs, in the manner set forth in this Ordinance, finding that adoption of such provisions will promote economic development within the Central Business District and enhance employment opportunities within the City; and, WHEREAS, the Planning Commission conducted a public hearing on August 16, 2012, on the proposed amendment to the Harbor Springs Zoning Code, including that which is contained in this Ordinance; and, WHEREAS, after said public hearing, on August 16, 2012, the Harbor Springs Planning Commission recommended the adoption of the zoning provisions contained in this Ordinance; and,

BILL’S FARM MARKET. apples, apple cider; fall squash; Pumpkins; Gourds, Indian Corn, Corn Shocks ; Canning tomatoes $7.95/1/2 Bushel; Cabbage $6.95/Bu; Red & White potatoes $11.95/50 lb; dried flowers. Fall hay rides. We accept Bridge Cards. 231-347-6735. 3 1//2 miles east of Petoskey on Mitchell. M-Fri 9-6; Sat 9-5. Closed Sundays. POND HILL FARM. The Garden Café open 11 am to 3 pm daily. Wine Tasting Room 7 days, 11-6 (www. harborspringswinery.com). Farm raised meats and more. Open daily 8 am-6 pm. 5 miles N. of downtown Harbor Springs on M119. www. pondhill.com 231-526-FARM..

WINTER STORAGE SHRINKWRAP INSIDE/OUTSIDE COMPETITIVE PRICES

FALL CLEANUP l DEER FENCING SNOW REMOVAL l SANDING l SALTING P.O. Box 504 Harbor Springs, MI 49740 Phone: 231-526-8420 kellercaretaking@gmail.com

Mark Keller, Owner Licensed and Insured kellercaretaking.com

Massage Therapy “RESTORE, RENEW & FEEL BETTER” with Massage Therapy Therapeutic Services, Nan Hogan, over 26 years experience. 8434 M-119. 231330-0891.

(4) Off Street Parking Requirements. It shall be the duty of both the owner and occupant of any premises to provide off street parking space as required in this Section. Whenever off street parking spaces are required, the off street parking spaces shall be laid out, approved, constructed and maintained in accordance with the standards and regulations specified in this Section and in Article 18 of this Chapter. (a) Whenever a use or an activity requiring off street parking is created through new construction, increased floor area, intensity of activity or number of boat berthing slips, or by structural alteration, or by adding to the cubic content of a building or increasing the intensity of activity in some other manner, off street parking spaces shall be provided and maintained as required in Article 18 for such new construction or change, except as provided hereinafter, and further provided, in the Central Business District (CBD) only, the number of off– street parking spaces for new construction or additions to existing buildings for commercial uses only shall be seventy-five percent (75%) of the requirement specified in Article 18 of this Chapter for the specific use proposed, but for new construction or additions to existing buildings for residential uses in the CBD, on-site, off-street parking must be provided in accordance with the requirements for single family residential dwelling units provided in Article 18 of this Chapter, provided for residential dwelling units containing less than 900 square feet, only 1 parking space need be provided. (b) Existing buildings, as defined in Section 50.201(21), may be utilized to their capacity through structural alteration or rebuilding (excluding basements and additions) for the permitted uses occupying such building on the effective date of the Ordinance adopting the Harbor Springs Zoning Code of 1990 (the “Effective Date”), and shall be exempt from providing off-street parking spaces. Uses requiring an equal or lesser number of parking spaces may be substituted for the principal use of record on the Effective Date, without providing off-street parking spaces. When the basements thereof are converted to uses requiring parking spaces, or when uses requiring more spaces than the use of record on the Effective Date are substituted, then off-street parking spaces for the addition or the change difference shall be provided and irrevocably reserved and recorded in accordance with the standards of Article 18 of this Chapter, provided, in the Central Business District (CBD) only, the number of off–street parking spaces for the change difference shall be fifty percent (50%) of the requirement specified in Article 18 of this Chapter for the specific use proposed, but such off-street spaces shall otherwise be reserved as provided in Section 50.301(4)(c) and in accordance with Article 18 of this Chapter. The foregoing notwithstanding, if an existing building is converted from a commercial use to a residential use, on-site, off-street parking must be provided in accordance with the requirements for single family residential dwelling units provided in Article 18 of this Chapter, provided for residential dwelling units containing less than 900 square feet, only 1 parking space need be provided. Section 2 Except as modified above, the rest and remainder of Section 50.301(4) is ratified and confirmed as adopted. Section 3 The provisions of this ordinance are hereby declared to be severable, and if any clause, sentence, word, section or provision is declared void or unenforceable for any reason by a court of competent jurisdiction, the remaining portions of said ordinance shall remain in force. Section 4

NOW, THEREFORE, THE CITY OF HARBOR SPRINGS ORDAINS:

Section 5

Chapter 50 of Title Zoning of the Code of the City of Harbor Springs is hereby amended by amending the preamble to Section 50.301(4) and Sections 50.301(4)(a) and 50.301(4)(b) to read as follows:

LOOKING FOR OLD PHOTOS OF HORSEBACK RIDING and details about the Little Traverse Bay Riding Academy in Harbor Springs area! Please ID the location and people for publication. Include stories too. Mail to Karin Offield, BreknRidge Farm, 7359 Lake Shore Dr., Harbor Springs, MI. 49740, drop off at the stable or email to lessontime@yahoo.com.

Woodland Builders, Inc. Remodeling Specialists, Skylight & Fenestration Systems, Custom Wood Machining, Building Efficiencies, Construction

WHEREAS, the City Council has studied this matter, accepts the recommendation of the Planning Commission, concurs therewith, and finds that adoption of the within Ordinance is necessary for the health, safety and welfare of the City of Harbors Springs;

Section 1

Wanted

Produce

Public Notice - City of Harbor Springs ORDINANCE NO. 384

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly  5  

This ordinance shall take effect ten days after its adoption and publication.

A copy of this Ordinance may be purchased or inspected during normal business hours at City Hall, 160 Zoll Street, Harbor Springs, Michigan. We hereby certify that the foregoing is a true copy of an ordinance adopted by the City Council of the City of Harbor Springs at a regular meeting held on October 1, 2012. Al Dika, Mayor Ronald B. McRae, City Clerk

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PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE FOR A SPECIAL MEETING OF THE CITY OF HARBOR SPRINGS ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS October 17, 2012

The City of Harbor Springs Zoning Board of Appeals will hold a public hearing on Wednesday, October 17, 2012, at 5:30 p.m., at the City Council Chambers, 160 Zoll St. Harbor Springs, MI 49740. The purpose of the hearing is to hear a variance request from MaryIn Graham, for property located at 435 East Bluff Street, Harbor Springs Michigan, an R-1-B Zoning District. Mrs. Graham is requesting a variance to construct a covered front porch addition to an existing home. The proposed covered porch would be five feet (5’) from the West side yard line and eight feet four inches (8’4”) from the front yard line. The Zoning Administrator has determined that the required side yard set back is ten (10) feet, and the front yard setback is twenty five (25’) feet, pursuant to Article 6, Section 50.600, 2, c and e. A copy of the application and conceptual building placement plan is available for review during regular business hours at the City Hall, 160 Zoll St. Any person interested in the above stated hearing may be present at said hearing to voice an opinion. Comments may be presented in writing to the Zoning Board of Appeals, c/o Tim Grimm, PO Box 678, Harbor Springs, MI 49740, or VIA FAX at 231-526-6865 or email tgrimm@cityofharborsprings.com, prior to the hearing. Tim Grimm, Zoning Administrator

SAVED UNDER C: AD\DISPLAY\NEW SIZE\NOTICE


6  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

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Week of October 3-9, 2012

Harbor Springs...Now and Then Musings, memories & news about you By CYNTHIA MORSE ZUMBAUGH czumbaugh@charter.net | 231.526.7842 Probably due in no small part to the tougher drunk driving laws, we have seen many of our local “watering holes” morph into some very fine restaurants. Beginning with the Pier way back in the early seventies, places where you would go to drink and never consider eating anything have become some of our finest eateries. Instead of bars that offer food, they are now restaurants that offer drinks. Bar Harbor is a perfect example. When I first started going there, when the McKinneys still owned it, the only thing that I recall eating is that wonderful pickled bologna that was kept in a big jar on the bar. There were times when that bologna was preferable to a fine steak. I whined about it so much when it was gone that the new owner, Jeff Kobierzynski, brought me

Bunter is wild about THE PECULIAR

We Read Between the Covers

my own huge jar and told me to basically shut up about it. That didn’t work, by the way. When the Crow’s Nest was the Crow Bar, it wasn’t quite the dining establishment that it is now. They had food, but I knew many more people who went there to drink than to eat. We went to Legs Inn for dinner a couple times this summer, always had a substantial wait for a table and the young lady told us that if you got there after six, you would usually have to wait. Back in the day, so to speak, there would have been a couple regulars at the bar and some kids playing pool at that time; it never started to get busy until well after nine and no one was there for the food. In fact, we used to wager on the age of the hot dogs going round and round on their little ferris wheel on the bar. The transformation at the

Moose Jaw Junction, a.k.a. the Larks Lake Bar, has been nothing short of phenomenal. I really liked Deacon (I have no idea what his real name was,) but I would never have considered eating there (or using the bathroom unless it was a complete necessity) when he owned the place. Now people travel for miles to eat there and it is a great family atmosphere. I remember being at the Douglas Lake Bar on a Sunday after noon for one of their jam sessions, I was in the restroom and I heard a noise. I looked around and there were some adorable little toads sitting in the corner. Once Hoot Rudolph transformed it into The Douglas Lake Steakhouse, I doubt that you would have found the wildlife inside any longer. Another really major redo was the Side Door Saloon. I

Local man makes bows and arrows -CONTINUED from page 1.

The Waugoshance Lighthouse was constructed in 1851, marking the entrance of the Straits of Mackinac and the dangerous shoals in the area. Abandoned by the United States Lighthouse Board in 1912, Waugoshance has stood up against the harsh elements of Lake Michigan for 161 years warning mariners of the dangerous shoal upon which she sits. Every structure has an expiration date if it is not given some TLC; the time has now come for this historic structure to receive the help of the Great Lakes Community that she has served for so many years. Chris West, President of the Waugoshance Lighthouse Preservation Society said, “I’m excited we are finally moving forward towards restoring this piece of history. For nearly 12 years we’ve been working towards this goal. A donation of any amount will help towards our efforts of obtaining this historical structures report. Waugoshance has served the maritime community for over a century and a half, and it is time for us to give back to this historic structure.” The Waugoshance Lighthouse Preservation Society (WLPS) has the opportunity to obtain a two for one match from the Michigan Lighthouse Assistance Program in order to fund the completion of a Historic Structure Report. We need to submit this report to several federal entities before any renovation work can

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proximity to the courthouse as I knew many people who regularly went to the courthouse to pay fines or to meet with someone, then made the short trek across the street. One memory sticks with me, they used to serve drinks in Schooner glasses, more like a bowl than a glass. More than some of the others, today the City Park manages to walk the fine line of restaurant during the day but remaining a popular night spot after dark. I’ll close with the Mitchell Street Pub. Karmol’s was a little hole in the wall that made Leo’s (one of the remaining holdouts) look classy in comparison. The Pub is still a lounge, so to speak, but a much nicer place than it ever was then and their food business has to at least come close to matching the bar sales; they always seem to be busy. Probably all of these changes

Preservation group trying to raise funds for Waugoshance Lighthouse

to be relatively short, while His past sales have comunusually wide, to look as if monly come from individuals Open Mon-Sat 10-6, Sun 11-4 two paddles are joined to- who seek him out requesting a 152 East Main, Harbor Springs 231.526.6658 gether at the handles. certain type of bow and sales “I like simple,” Riggs said. on ithe nternet sales site eBay. Using a bow for survival “I hopefully am still well goes along with a respect for known, I haven’t sold bows in nature, because it is a method quantity off of eBay in years,” of necessity and more fair to Riggs said.   the animals, noted Riggs. KillHe is currently attempting ing a deer with a bow in the to revive his sales and dedi  wild and using it for survival cate as much time to crafting  is preferable to pumping ani- bows as he did in his past.  mals with hormones and the “It’s a lifelong kind of thing  inhumane treatment animals because every time you make    receive in order to be deliv- a bow you’re going to improve   ered in masses to consumers, on it,” Riggs said. he said. Riggs said has attained “I have a great respect for more than just money from life,” Riggs said. his bow making skills. Riggs’ life took a unique “Bow making helped me author of turn of its own because of get this job,” Riggs said about his love for bows. While at an his manager position at the auction about five years ago, Nature Preserve. he was placing bids on a bow, Through all he’s learned For Week: 10/3/12 but lost in the last second. of bow making and survival Being upset, he went out and skills, Riggs fits perfectly into bought a unicycle with the the job position. Those skills money intended for the bow. have given him the ability to Jim Dika After his purchase, he put look at things and see their Harbor Springs Computers his money to use by learning usefulness, allowing him to one-wheel P.O. Box 141 bike tricks. Riggs use that ability to teach otheven went out and completed ers the means for survival in Harbor Springs, MI 49740 the six mile trail at Nubs Nob nature. 231-526-5888 with his unicycle, despite all “If there was anyone interAcoustic Guitar/Voice the disbelief from onlookers ested in learning how to make harborspringscomputers.com folk.blues.jazz beforehand. 439 Pine bows, Street I’d be interested in talkjdika@freeway.net Harbor Springs, 49740 passing along Over the course of Riggs’ ing toMIthem, hglahn@charter.net bow making, he has sold be- that knowledge,” Riggs said. Don’t miss Hank & Stan with Bo White & the Tarczon Bros. tween 300 and 400 bows all Rhythm Section (Herb Glahn + Bob Bowne = “Hank & Stan”) over theSaturday, world. Sept. 12 - From 8pm (Graham - beforeGettel 12am was an intern “The At most spectacular thetheHarbor Light NewsLittle Traverse Bay Golf with Club (in tent) bows, I don’t have them,” summer.) Free-will offerings for Manna Foodpaper Projectthis are past encouraged Riggs said “I’m the last person that will get one of my bows.”

Rates

remember thinking when I walked in one day and was seated by a hostess that this was NOT the Side Door that I knew and loved. Those wonderful burgers (and Rosetta Schlappi, my favorite waitress who would chop the big onion slabs for me,) Chuck and Bill behind the bar and Jiffy Pop popcorn never tasted as good anywhere else. The Side Door that I knew was a biker bar and the spot where the baseball, softball and basketball league teams in Petoskey went after the games to replay the games over a beer. I still haven’t adjusted to the new family atmosphere. Park Garden, which was known primarily for the bar for many years, has become the very nice City Park Grill. Again, I don’t recall ever eating anything there when it was Park Garden. I know that it used to benefit from its

LUXURY FRIENDSHIP PEACE OF MIND

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begin on the lighthouse. If we raise $10,000, the State program will double our amount and give us $20,000! The total $30,000, funded by our supporters (you!) and the State, will allow us to pay for the report and then begin renovation on this historic Lake Michigan lighthouse. The deadline for the preservation society to raise these funds is October 12th. The WLPS has set up an easy place to donate to the cause through indiegogo.com, an internationally known site that is set up to help organizations like the WLPS. Associated with different donation levels are some exciting rewards like a private boat trip out to Waugoshance Lighthouse and a snowmobile trip to the lighthouse. To help the WLPS attain their goal of $10,000 by October 12th go to http://www.indiegogo.com/ wlighthouse

are for the better, but there are times when I miss the old haunts. A couple of anniversary wishes going out this week, to David and Lynn Zyble on October 4 and Ben and Nancy Warner Manthei on October 10. Congratulations to two wonderful couples. Happy Birthday on October 4 to two wonderful people, Mary Warner and Gilbert Rhine and on October 5 to Marge Bodzick Owen; stop by the Chamber and wish her a great day. Saturday, October 6, Happy Birthday to Craig Cottrill and Dan Reed and on Sunday the 7th, we send birthday wishes to Bonnie Chattaway and Tawna Naturkas. Monday, October 8, Happy Birthday to a couple of my favorite “girls”, Shannon Wells and Kathryn Ivey and finally, on October 9 to Mollie Kelbel Carter and Bob Snideman.

Seth and May to perform at Legs Inn Oct. 5 Seth and May perform Friday, October 5 at 8 p.m. at Legs Inn. This pair of Michigan-based contemporary folk performers grace northern Michigan in cooperation with Blissfest. Visit www.blissfest.org to purchase tickets. Advance tickets are $10 members/$15 non-members, tickets at the door are $15 members/$20 non-members. Ben Daniels, comes to Legs Inn on Saturday, October 20 at 9 p.m.. A natural poet, this young songwriter went to school on Bob Dylan, Robert Johnson, and Jack White, among others. His lyrics speak directly to a younger generation and a sound that spans blues, reggae, hip hop, and even jazz. He is the son of actor Jeff Daniels. Tickets are $5 at door. Legs Inn’s Annual Monster Bash, will be Sunday October 21 at 9 p.m.. Awards given to top costumes. Admission is $5 at door.

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If within the next few weeks you have a birthday, If within the next few weeks you have a birthday, engagement, engagement, anniversary or any other special occasion to anniversary or any other special occasion to announce, please announce, please tell us and we’ll be happy to print it in this tell us and we’ll be happy to print it in this column, free of charge column, free of charge (with certain limitations set by the (with certain limitations set by the publisher). Contact us by publisher). Contact us by telephone, fax, mail or e-mail. telephone, fax, mail or e-mail. Information must be received Information must be received no later than Monday noon no later than Monday noon before that Wednesday’s edition. before that Wednesday’s edition. Listings should should be be sent sentto: to:Harbor HarborLight LightNewspaper, Newspaper,Attn: Attn: Listings Community Diary, 211 E. Third St., Harbor Springs, MI 49740; Community Diary, 211 E. Third St., Harbor Springs, MI fax to 231-526-7634; telephone 231-526-2191; 49740; fax to 231-526-7634; telephone 231-526-2191; or eor e-mail news@ncpublish.com. mail news@ncpublish.com.

Live, silent auction fundraiser for local resident North Central Michigan College Foundation

to honor Founders at luncheon Oct. 9

SPECIAL TO HARBOR LIGHT NEWSPAPER

Weather HighLights

Weather HighLights

live and silent auctions as mirror and two cedar part of a Saturday, April 17, Adirondack chairs; a gift cerfund-raiser to support a local tificate for sky diving or a woman undergoing for the pasttour; 16 years. During and he played a treatment significant scenic aerial handmade WEEK'S HIGH for cancer. her tenure on theand Board, she role in helping the College quilts, table cloths other on Mon, April 12 WEEK’S HIGH Amy Peterson, 35, always of Harbor served as raise funds. Bob pro- products; giftVice-Chair certificatesfor to 8 On Sat., Sept. 29 Springs breast cancer and numerous vided has spirited leadership, years. Currently, Mariona is area restaurants; is vision facing and approximately onein portable also a member theroast; NCMC stewardship BBQ grill;of a pig F year of treatment with 10Foundation cords of pole wood; Board of jewsupport of Northalong Central. WEEK'S LOW chemotherapy. She has hasgiven no elry including earrings, brace-on Directors and has served Joan Kleinstiver WEEK’S LOW health on On Sat,Mon., AprilOct. 10 1 and necklaces; and much, the Foundation Board since nearly insurance 30 years of coverage service to lets and the Central April 17Michigan benefit will more! North Col- much 2003. An inspirational volunhelp support her during are very,has very pleased lege. She served on thetreatNorth “We teer, Marion worked with F ment and recovery. ben- with the numberand andpassion qualityto Central MichiganTheCollege commitment The area foliage is changing efit is sponsored by VFW items we’ve received for It quickly Board of Trustees fromPost 1983 of advance the mission of North was back to past much these few more days as 2051 and During American live and silent auctions,” seasonal to 1994. partLegion of her theCentral. this past chilly, conditions sometimes frosty temPost 281. Roger are Mays, Buildingfor week time as a Trustee, she held the saidTickets available peratures have time arrived. With with night temThe numerous local resi- Manager Quartermaster/ some bright, sunny days this past position of Board Secretary. $25 perand person. For more in- peratures hovering at or bedents involvedJoan in collecting the color has been amazFinancial Officer for lowweek, Additionally, has been a Chief formation, contact Sharmon the freezing mark while ing in many spots. The days have donations area busiPost 2051. “Individuals warming member offrom the NCMC Foun- VFW Dulaney at 439-6218. to the mid-50s durup nicely for those who nesses community resi- and North businesses in our com- ingwarmed dationand Board of Directors Central Michigan the day. We had some want to be outside playing golf, dents have Her been have outstandsince 1990. strongoverbelief munity College is anbeen open-door com- rain, about 3” of wet snow running, walking and working in whelmed the outpouring with their support. in higherby education and dedi- ingmunity college based There in Peto- which disappeared the yard. Predications quite are for a ofcation community support.students will be something every- quickly but did remind us it is to helping skey. Through itsfor University cold front to move in on Friday so Just aJoan fewaof the items asset for one at thepartnerships, benefit,” he said. make tremendous Center students stillbe only April. Condtions looking for a weekend of highs the liveCollege. and silent auction Mays also courses wanted the com-to remain to the can take leading - predictions of only indry the 40s! Should be a great include: float boat rental; The munity to knowbachelor’s this is the first time all end leafers enjoy! Marion Kuebler has served certificates, and rain at to the oftothe week Pier boat rides;Michigolf time that degrees American Legion on Pointer the North Central master’s from partici- hopefully may produce those packages from several area 281 universities. and VFW Post 2051 April showers needed to engan College Board of Trustees Post pating resorts; hand-crafted furni- have come together to spon- courage our spring Weather things to ture including a picnic table, sor an event. highlights burst forth.

Golf packages, hand-crafted furniture, jewelry, salon products, lawn maintenance and The North Central Michifertilizing, andFoundation pet grooming gan College will supplies and products are honor three outstanding just a few of at thethe many items volunteers Founders that will Award be offered duringat Society luncheon 11:45 a.m. on Tuesday, OcGet Ready - Halloween Fun Biological tober 9, 2012,Station in the Library Halloween Barn Dance at Pond Hill Farm on Friday, October 5, on North Central’s Petoskey offers enrichment Rachel Morris, 18, a beginning at 7 pm. Come in costume for a fun filled night on campus. Robert Blanz, senior at Harbor courses for adults Joan the farm. Enjoy the music by Peacemeal String Band, a Farm Kleinstiver and Marion KueSprings High School Thewill University of Michigan Fresh Dinner, Square Dancing with a Caller, and a bonfire. bler each receive a Foundhad 20” of her hair Biological Station will offer $20 adults, $10 children ages 4-10. Reservations are suggested ers Society Award honoring cut off on April 9, two mini-courses for adult but not required. 2010 with the helpCall 231-526-farm for reservations. www. their dedication to the College enrichment in June. pondhill.com. and Foundation, and for their of Madge Heinz at Forest and Landscape Ecolsignificant positive impact on The of Bash LegsHair InnHouse Monster ogy asks, “Why do plants the growth and development Harbor Springs. Legs Inn Annual Monster Bash will be Sunday, Oct 21 begin- grow where they do?” SusRachel send herto come out and celebrate one last time of the College. ning atwill 9 pm. Plan tainable RobertUrbanism: Blanz servedUrban on the cut along to co-workers and other undead souls. withhair friends, ghouls, Design with Nature, examNorth Central Michigan ColLocks of Love, Admission is $5 at athe door. ines the links between human lege Board of Trustees from non-profit organizasettlement cliTrunk or Treat Party 1995 until patterns his deathand in Octotion, where it will be made into a hair piece for a child mate change. Community Halloween Party and Trunk or Treat, hosted by ber 2011. He was the Chair of suffering from long-term medical hair loss. And Rachel has a Both classes are taught onHarbor Springs Sk8 Park is planned for Wednesday, October the Board for nine years. In fun new hair style to enjoy! (Courtesy Photo) at and near the University 31 from 3-8 pm in Hoffman Park and the Sk8 Park’s parking site addition, Bob served on the Michigan Biological Stalot atNorthern the cornerMichigan of M-119 Chorale and Hoytannounces St. The event will annual include ofNCMC Foundation Board of The their tion which is located on the free games, crafts, and prizes. Free dinner will be available Vocal Music Scholarship grant. These scholarships are Directors from 1996 to 2011, while supplies last. During Trick Treating hours, south side of Douglas Lake available for anyone of highHarbor’s school age or or older. Applicants near Pellston. participants iwll be able to trun or treat around the cars in the need to be a resident of Northern Michigan. Letters of Mini-Courses allow inbrought to Sk8 lot. Event is free to participants. application are due by Friday, May 7, 2010 and need to Need for blood donations continues depth study of an environyou weekly Weather include name, address and phone number. Also, in the Free Bird Walk by: mental topic inCommunicaa friendly, lect approximately 700 blood Petoskey, Oct 15, North Todd Kulman, Highlights application letter, specify the planned useinvites for thethe grant - such The Petoskey Regional Audubon Society public to supportive atmosphere. They and platelet donations each Central Michigan College, tions Program Manager with brought to you Community Salutes as vocal or bird music camp assistance. Vocal students join themlessons for a free walk on Sun, Oct 7 at 9:30 am at Dead are taught by individuals who and applicants should Wear provide a letter of the American Red Cross, weekday, plus dozens more 1515 Howard, 10 am-3:45 pm each week by: Man’sHigh Hill inSchool the Jordan River floodplain sturdy footgear, are leaders in their field and Petoskey, Oct 18: Comrecommendation fromofyour music Auditions will Great Lakes Blood Service on weekends.” and plan on 2-3 hours strolling oninstructor. a moderate to strenuous are well acquainted with the Appreciates munity Health Education Region, notes the continued Currently, donors of all volunteers take placeloop on Mon, 17 at information, 7:00 pm at the Petoskeythe United four-mile trail.May For more including start- Biological Station and NorthCenter, 360 Connable 7:30 need for donors. blood types are needed, esMethodist Church, 1804 526-1222. E. Mitchell. Sendis Mon, letters ing point, call Sally Stebbins Rain date Octof 8. ern Michigan. Scientists, am-3:15 pm “The need for blood dopecially those with O positive, As an unknown writer said, “When work, commitment and application to Northern Michigan Chorale, Box 51, Petoskey, teachers and “laymen” interPerch Fry Dinner Pellston, Oct 24, Pellston nations is essential as we O negative, A negative and B pleasure all become one you reach that deep well where MI 49770. For more information, contact Meredith Richter at learning something A Perch Fry Dinner will be held on Sat, Oct 6 from 4-8 pm at ested lives, nothing volunteers of the High The School, 172 N Park, enterin the cooler months; passion negative blood types.is impossible”. 347-9717. new have all benefitted from Women’s Holy Cross, Fr. Al Parish Center in Cross Village. $10 adults, $7 contributing factors include Resource Center of Northern Michigan, Noon-5:45 pm Inc. (WRC) The following are blood Mini-Courses. Children 10Holy and under. All welcome. a shining example of how Petoskey, passion translates into Oct 26, Petoskey lower-than-expected blood are drives in Emmet County The folks at Cross Parish in Cross Village will be hosting the The Biological Station of- possibility. The WRC was founded in 1977 by community Blood Donation Center, 11 donations during the summer through Oct 31: aBliss Pancake/Egg/Sausage breakfast on Sunday, April 18, Pioneer Memorial Church fers spring and summer members who had a dream of building an agency committed months, and the weeks leadPetoskey, Oct 5, Petoskey am-4:45 pm serving from 8-11 am in the Fr. Al Parish Center. Cost is $5 Sampled at Irish Boat Shop All are invited to the 49th Annual Fall Worship Service at the Bliss classes for college students equality, justiceCenter, and the2350 well-being women in Northernto To of make an appointment Donation which the pancakes you eat! Contact on Monday, Oct. 1 Pioneerincludes Memorialall Church on Sunday, Octcan 7 beginning at 2 pm. Sue Pas- ing up to the busy Thanks- toBlood and is through the site New of many Michigan. Their passion bloomed into the formation of the donate blood call 1-800-733giving Year’s Mitchell Park Dr, Noon-5:45 Parson at 526-2874 for more information. tor Rob Rhinier will lead the service, Howard Richards and Melissa Last week: 62º research projects conducted organization’s multitude of human service programs and 2767 or visit redcrossblood. period,” Kullman explained. pm Temperature: Joneson will provide the special music. Refreshments will be served scientists from across the livesPetoskey, Happy Birthday to Frank Lauer who celebrates on April 15 by on 33 Oct years11,later through hard work and org. the Walk-ins are always Ottawa following the service. There will be time to enjoy the beauty of this “To meet the needs of paBrought to you courtesy of country. For more from your family and friends. the many who continue to actively tients we serve in informathe Great commitment Elementary of School, 871volunteers Ka- welcome. small church built over a 100 years ago. The church is located at the tion Irish Boat F Shop on Region, the Biological Station Hana Ketterer will be celebrating her birthday on April 16 Lakes the2agency. we must col- support lamazoo, pm-6:45 pm crossrowads of Sturgeon Bay Trail and Pleasantview Rd. www.irishboatshop.com www.lsa.umich.edu/umbs/. with her family and friends - have a great day! During National Volunteer Week, April 18-24, the WRC Sampled celebrates the many accomplishments of our volunteer team. at Irish Boat Shop Answer to last week’s puzzle Over 4,800 hours of service were donated to the agency in the Monday, Apr. 12 Answer to last week’s puzzle past year through the dedication of our volunteers. Our volunteer staff support families at the Safe Home, ring up Last week: LIQUID ICE sales and stock merchandise at the Gold Mine Resale Shops, Brought to you courtesy of serve on the Board of Directors, assist with agency mailings, Irish Boat Shop answer the 24-hour crisis phone line, style hair at the Safe www.irishboatshop.com Home, do facility upkeep and maintenance, and other Book Cellar important tasks. Harbor Springs’ Updates and Our volunteers touch the lives of hundreds of individuals Seasonal Residents Read directory additions, Own Book Store and families served by the WRC in Antrim, Charlevoix, Between the Don’t forgetCall to Ruth change your 526-2191 Open Daily • Year ‘Round Cheboygan, Emmet, and Otsego counties. Last year alone, the RELEASE DATE—Sunday, Covers! September 30, 2012 address with us if you are WRC provided safety and advocacy to 595 victims of domestic The moving Catholic to Communities 152 East Main Street Harbor Springs or from of abuse in Northern Michigan including 2,727 nights of L’ A rbre Croche Telephone 231.526.6658 Harbor Springs MASS SCHEDULE housing provided to 167 women and children at the Safe Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis Call (231) 526-2191 St. John’s Episcopal Church Holy Childhood of Jesus Church, Home. The support of our volunteers plays a critical role in “GROUP 74 The Snake R. 107 Pension law 13 “Oh, thou did’st 43 Egyptian Peace 76 Shelter near a 19services - Sept. 4 to those in Harbornews@ Springs PRACTICE” By runs through it acronym then __ love so Nobelist the agency’s ability to provide theseJune vital fire ncpublish.com GAIL GRABOWSKI 75 Morocco’s 108 Major function Sunday Services: heartily”: Shak. 46 Cotton-on-stick 78 Open Saturday 5:00 pm; Sunday 8:30 am, need. We salute the passion and possibility that WRC capital 109 Bailiff’s request 14 Moms’ moms, cleaners confrontations 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. & 11am ACROSS 77 Edinburgh girl 110 Disastrous familiarly 47 Ties with clasps 80 Wall-mounted volunteers bring to our organization and community! West Third/Traverse St. 1 Find a space 78 Bashes 111 __ system 15 Bad thing to be 48 “Call,” in poker Holy Cross Church grips Jamie Winters 5 Baking aid 79 Island republic 112 Birthstone caught in 51 Sonnet sections 82 Brief brawl All Welcome Cross Village 10 Surrounded by near the Malay before topaz 16 Quite a stretch 53 Syrup source 83 Uno minus uno Safe Home Coordinator Saturday 4 pm 15 Project leader’s Peninsula 113 Settled down 17 Detour, 56 Course rentals 84 Like ballplayers Dog FoodInc. at Next to Harbor IGA “Good selection 81 Ristorante suffix 114 Growl relative perhaps 57 Prime meridian during the Women’s Resource Center of Northern Michigan, The Catholic Church Communities St. Nicholas 19 Ingredient in 82 Group 115 They may be 18 Kentucky Derby std. national anthem a Good Price!” 203 Clark St. of L’Arbre Croche Larks Lake some soaps supervising emotional time 59 NASA’s 87 “A-Tisket, A-__” 20 Scandinavian subs? 116 It may get hot 26 Humongous Grissom 90 Smaug in “The 526-7160 www.holychildhoodchurch.org Sunday , 11:00 am

61 63 38 28

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Locks of Love . . .

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In Appreciation

Water Temperature

Little Little Traverse Bay Traverse Bay

61

º Water Temperature

33°

Your Weekly Crossword Puzzle brought to you by:

Church Directory

Los Angeles Times Sunday Crossword Puzzle

CHURCH DIRECTORY

MacGregor’s

wife of comics 85 Pursue, as a 21 Redder inside deadbeat 22 Joyful dance 86 Risky stock 23 That-say category connection 88 Faculty officials 24 Under control 89 “Despite that ...” across the 91 Maternally board related 25 Group providing 92 On the ball pro bono 94 Radio-active services? sort? 27 Group 95 Comedian’s overseeing sidekick porch furniture? 97 Group testing 30 Land chronicled antipasto by Lewis tidbits? 31 Some Little 103 Group League specializing in volunteers spinal 32 Punished, in a complaints? way 34 Mazatlán munchie 37 Teammate of Pee Wee and Duke 40 Hive member 42 When many shovels may be seen 44 Meadow matriarch 45 Group dealing with hard stuff? 49 Santa __ 50 Blunder 52 Crypts, e.g. 53 ESPN pitch, say 54 Record holders 55 Océan sight 56 Eyelashes 57 Garbo of “Grand Hotel” 58 Jerry Rice’s record 208, briefly 59 St.-finding aid 60 Scary noble gas 61 Online newsgroup system 62 “Here we are!” 64 Sensitive spots 65 CIA briefing info 66 Soldiers’ org. formed during WWII 68 Gaucho gear 69 Alarming way to go? 70 One of four in Massachusetts: Abbr. 72 Prayer object 73 Remains unsettled 9/30/12

under your collar

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

DOWN Two of a kind Besides Univ. recruiter Iowa city named for a Sauk chief Wrinkly dogs Goes to bat for “The First Lady of Song” Austrian painter Schiele Assume to be Lab greeting Seine tributary Mountain nymph

28 Pugilist Griffith et al. 29 R.I. governor Chafee 33 “Very creative!” 35 Group assisting St. Peter? 36 Highly decorative 37 Mutt’s mate 38 Look forward to 39 Group handling hand-held phone sales? 40 Dramatic oneon-ones 41 It might be skipped 42 Chicago Sky’s org.

60 Shoulder location 61 A, in Arles 63 Squalid quarters 64 Tendon 65 Old Colgate competitor 66 Improvise 67 Nasty sort 68 No longer working: Abbr. 69 “Later, amigo” 71 1983 Golden Boot Award winner Lash 73 Phnom __ 74 Library ID 75 “It’s Always Something” autobiographer

Hobbit,” for one 92 Tummy trouble 93 Old Renault 94 Composer Franck 96 End-era link 98 Camaro __-Z 99 ’80s “This Old House” host Bob 100 Western wine region 101 Give the band a hand 102 Robust 103 Uplifting item 104 Have a bug 105 Drama set in Vegas 106 Letter opener?

St. John’s Episcopal Church 17 - Sept. Bird Seed & Feeders,June Dog/Cat Toys,2 Grooming Sunday Services: Supplies, Treats, Supplements, Horse Feed & & 10:30 a.m.Food. Grain, $1 Suet Cakes,8:30 Fisha.m. & other Reptile West Third/Traverse St. All Welcome

Holywww.holychildhoodchurch.org Childhood of Jesus Church, 231-526-2017 Harbor Springs Stu5tsmanvilleChapel•Sunday Sat. pm; Sun 8:30 & 11 am, 9:30Thur,Fri am • Primary & TuesWorship: 6 pm, Wed, 8:00 am School: 9:30 am • HolyAdults CrossSunday Church-Cross Village Warner, Pastor • 526-2335 Sat 4Edpm 2988 N. Church-Larks State Rd. St. Nicholas Lake Ma11:00 in Street Sun, am Baptist Church 544 E. MainChapel St, Harbor Springs Stutsmanville • 231-526-6733 (Church); 231Sunday Worship: 9:30 am 526-5434 (Pastor) Family SunSunday Worship: 11:00•am day&School: a.m.; Morning Primary Adults10:00 Sunday School: Family Worship: 11:00; Evening 9:30 am Family Pastor Praise 526-2335 Svc 6:00 p.m.; Ed Warner, BibleRd., Study & Prayer: 7:00 2988 Wed N. State Main Baptist Church Church NewStreet Life Anglican 544 E.Worship: Main St,Sunday Harbor, 10:00 Springs am • 231-526-6733 (Church) 619 Waukazoo Ave, Petoskey. 231-526-5434 (Pastor) Phone 231-347-3448 Family Sunday School: 10:00 a.m. www.newlifeanglican.com Morning Worship: HarborFamily Springs United11:00 Evening Family Praise Svc 6:00 p.m. Methodist Church

343 E. Main St. • Worship, New Sunday Life Anglican Church school:11:00 a.m. Worship: Sunday @ 10:00 amof Communion: 1st Sunday 619 Waukazoo Ave, Petoskey. month • Pastor Mary Sweet • Phone231-526-2414 231-347-3448 (church) • www.newlifeanglican.com www.umcharborsprings.com Harbor Springs United First Presbyterian Church Methodist Church 8:50 Adult Ed; 10:00 am Worship Worship, Nursery, & Children’s Sunday School, 11:00 Junior Church: 11:00 • Jim Pollard, Coffee Fellowship Communion: 1st Sunday of month Senior Pastor • 526-7332 • 7940 Bible Study: Pastor-led Bible Cemetery Rd, Harbor Springs Study at 3:00 p.m. Wed www.fpchs.org Pastor, Kathy Cadarette Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Petoskey First Presbyterian Church 8:50 Services Adult Edat Oden Community 10:00Building, Worship 8470 & Luce St., Oden May through October Children’s Sunday School 1st and 3rd Sundays of the month 11:00 Coffee Fellowship: at 11 a.m. Jim Pollard, Pastorfor children ReligiousSenior education 526-7332 231-348-9882 7940 www.unitarianpetoksey.org Cemetery Rd, Harbor Springs www.fpchs.org

xwordeditor@aol.com

©2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


8  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

www.harborlightnews.com

Week of October 3-9, 2012

Sports The

Ticker

On the court: Volleyball against Elk Rapids

Results from the past week Email results and photos to news@ncpublish.com and/or danielle@ ncpublish.com. If you do submit photos and do not see it in the print edition, we most likely had limited space. But we will keep the photos for possible future use. Thank you.

Upcoming Sporting Events Varsity Football: Friday, October 5 at Elk Rapids at 7 p.m. Varsity Volleyball: Thursday, October 4 at Grayling at 6 p.m.; Saturday, October 6, Onway Invitational at 9 p.m. Varsity Cross Country: Saturday, October 6 at Portage Invitational at 8:15 a.m. Varsity Boys Soccer: Thursday, October 4 home vs. Charlevoix at 5 p.m.

Varsity Football Friday, September 28 vs. Kalkaska Kalkaska 42, Harbor Springs 28 With a reduced squad battling eligibility and injury issues, the Rams were unable to scrimmage the week prior to taking on Kalkaska. And it showed, according to Head Coach Walker. The game was the worst game of the year from a technique perspective, he said. Kalkaska was a beatable team and the game was a “missed opportunity”. Statistic Leaders: Hansen: 13 carries, 50 yards rushing, 40 receiving Elkins: 9 carries, 30 yards, 1 TD Lauer: 5 carries, 10 yards, 2 TDs Walker: 32 carries, 160 yards rushing, receiving 50 yards, 1 TD Coach’s Comments: Head Coach Rob Walker said, “We have three games left and need to coach and practice hard to give ourselves the best season possible.” The Rams travel to Elk Rapids on October 5.

Margaret Westman

Stephanie Sylvain

(Harbor Light Photos Charles O’Neill)

Varsity Tennis Saturday, September 27, Tri with Alpena and Boyne City Scores: 1s Sam Dart beat Alpena’s Abrum Furol 6-3, 6-2 an BC’s Logan Orban 6-2, 6-0 2s Louis Walsh beat Alpena’s Andre Gagnon 6-3, 6-3 He wasn’t able to play BC’s #2s so James Adams moved up to 2s for that match 3s James Adams beat Alpena’s Greg Kucharek 2-6, 6-1, 10-5; at 2s against BC he beat Jordan Fair 6-0, 6-0 4s Ben Brushaber beat Alpena’s A. Decaire 6-3, 6-4 and moved up to 3s against BC beat Andrew Deneau 1d Stewart Bower and Bennett Langton lost to Alpena Harsh/ Barney-Steinke 6-3, 6-0 and beat BC’s Long/Porter 6-0, 6-0 2d Neal Zoerhof and Adam Cavitt lost to Alpena’s X. Goren and W. Hanna 6-3, 6-4 and beat BC’s Carpenter/McGeorge 6-0, 6-2 3d Skyler Benn and Keith Fitzpatrick lost to Alpena’s P. Wedge/B. Goren 4-6, 6-0, 8-10 and beat BC’s Forbes/Hautz 6-0,6-0 4d Evan Rosinski and Anders Lundgren lost to Alpena’s D, Resnick/P. Connor 6-1,6-4 Harbor Springs split 4-4 with Alpena and swept Boyne City. Coach’s Comments: Head Coach Brad Reed said, “We didn’t lose a match at single for the day and it was a great warm-up for our Conference quad which is this Wednesday at Boyne Mountain.”

Varsity Soccer Thursday, September 27 vs. Kalkaska Harbor Springs 8, Kalkaska 0 Statistic Leaders: Caesy Cousins and Kolton Jacobs, first high school career goals Cody Selewski, 2 goals Forrest Lundgren, 1 goal, 2 assists John Bailey, 2 goals Tristan Kenwabikise, 1 goal Andy Morse posted the shut out Currently the Rams are 7 - 11 overall and 4 - 4 in conference play.

Both teams greet each other prior to the game. Results are as follows: 25-20, 25-14, 21-25, 18-21, 12-15.

Varsity Cross Country Both Harbor Springs Cross Country teams won up at St. Ignace for the 8 team Invitational. This is the 2nd year in a row. Results: Harbor Girls place 6 in the top 10 and continued their power in the JV by winning the first 3 spots as well, Veniece Gretzinger, Kyra LaRue and Demi Trabucchi. Boys placed 3 in top 10 and also won the JV race by Kurtis Alessi. Coach’s Comments: Head Coach Emily Kloss said, “Both teams were strong with our small gap between our one to five runners, the teams continue to shuffle in positions on the team. This weekend high school heads down to Portage for an elite meet against some tough competition.”

Varsity Volleyball Thursday, September 27 vs. Elk Rapids Statistic Leaders: Top servers...Laura McQuarter 97% 6 aces Stephanie Sylvain 93% 6 aces Top Passes Cally McShane 91 % 21 digs Morgan Reeves added 7 digs Top Setter Abi Coulter at 93% 25 assists added 3 kills Brooke Paige added 3 assists Top hitters Mallory Keller 93% 12 kills 4 blocks Katie Barkley added 7 kills and 3 blocks 2 block kills Sylvain added 8 kills and 3 block kills Coach’s Comments: Head coach Maria Pelaccio said, “Losing to Elk Rapids in 5 games was a hard loss.”

Middle School Sports 7th Grade Volleyball

September 24 vs. Charlevoix Although the Rayders caught up the first game of the match, the Harbor Springs seventh grade girls came from behind win-

NUB’S NOB - DAY LODGE

Dan Webster’s Pro Shop • The Bahnhof • Boyne Country Sports Ride 45 • The Outfitter

Spinning Classes AM & PM Classes

9:00 am - 5:00 pm Chairlift Rides from 10:00 am - 4:00 pm Drop off goods to sell at Nub’s Nob Day Lodge Noon - 8 pm Thursday October 4 & Friday October 5 Open to all Private Sellers ● Cash or Check Only

8th Grade Volleyball September 24 vs. Charlevoix The 8th grade volleyball team defeated Charlevoix winning 2 out of the 3 games (25-9, 25-23, 16-18). Taylor Baldwin and Alexandra Westman served 100%. Other leading overhand servers were Libby Garver and Haley Rushing. The team had 12 kills with spiking action from Taylor Baldwin, Caylin Bonser, Lilly Chamberlin, Libby Garver, Erika Lechner, Haley Rushing (back row spike), Casey Savard, Cara Smith, and Lexi Vorce, assisted by Olivia Huhn-Tarvudd, Haley, and Alexandra Westman. September 26 at Grayling The 8th grade girls volleyball team faced their toughest opponent yet. They lost the battle to Grayling (25-27,14-25, 20-25). Ali Burch had 100% overhand serving. Other leading overhand servers were Erika Lechner and Haley Rushing. The team recorded 17 kills with spikes from Caylin Bonser (4 of them), Libby Garver (8), Casey Savard (2), Katea Robinson, Erika Lechner and Haley Rushing (1 each), with assists from Haley, Olivia Huhn-Tarvudd, and Alexandra Westman.

Cross Country Medal winners at St. Ignace were: Zach Hunt, Sam Bailey, Cole Ketterer, Jillie Gretzinger, Maddie and Alyssa Hunt. Just missing by one place was Jacob Young. All the runners ran great and had PR’s for the 2 mile course.

(submitted by coaches)

SATURDAY, OCT 6TH 9 AM - 2 PM

ning both the second and third games to win the match. Wins were assisted by consistent serving by Jillian Spierling, Kaliegh Jacobs, Annie Lesky, and Michealanne Miron. Songiide Keller had some great controlled bumps from the back row. Both Megan Roberts and Martha Johnston played well on the net. Our most valuable save is awarded to Kaliegh Jacobs.

Men & Women, all levels and abilities Best music, sound, and acoustics Energetic instructors High calorie burning workout Stay fit this fall Visit our website for Group Fitness Schedule days and times

www.baytennisandfitness.com 231.487.1713 Open to the Public Located just off

Athletic Directors Note

With help from the Ram’s Booster Club and a handful of community volunteers, the new trophy cases at Harbor Springs High School were filled. The cases, which span 15 feet from the floor, now house generations of trophies celebrating athletic accomplishments. The trophies were previously in storage, hiding a rich history of Rams success. The new trophy cases span the wall across from the athletic director’s office to the locker room hallway and replace three GIFT CERTIFICATES for any denomina small cases previously made by the wood shop class. The locker room remodeling project at the high school has an anticipated completion date of October 25. For now gym classes can be moved to the Middle School and after-school athletic events are asked to use the restrooms for changing. “It has been an inconvenience, but will be well worth the wait,” Athletic Director, Dave Iafolla, said. Once the locker rooms are completed, the pool will be opened. The pool is scheduled to open October 26 to the public.

This year give the

Fitness


Week of October 3-9, 2012

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly  9  

www.harborlightnews.com

Sports

Kickin’ Win for Rams!

First Tee Awards College Scholarship through Community Foundation

Freshman Casey Cousins kicks into the competition against the Kalkaska Blazers at last week’s game. The Rams won 7 - 0. Currently the Rams are 7 - 11 overall and 4 - 4 in conference play.

This fall, Hunter Pulaski headed off to Coastal Carolina University with a scholarship from The First Tee of Boyne Highlands. The First Tee initiated a scholarship fund at the Petoskey Harbor Springs Area Community Foundation and was able to award a $1,500 scholarship this year. Hunter Pulaski graduated from Petoskey High School in June of this year. He has been involved with The First Tee of Boyne Highlands since 2006 Pulaski when he was 11 years old. He Hunter (Photo courtesy of Shauna Bezilla) will study his choice major, Professional Golf Management at Coastal Carolina University. According to Pulaski, “Along with the enjoyment of the young experience through golf, [The First Tee] also taught nine core values: honesty, integrity, sportsmanship, respect, confidence, responsibility, perseverance, courtesy and judgment. These values are inherently in my everyday life.” Board President, Currie R. Weed said, “We are so pleased that Hunter was our first scholarship recipient. He is not only a standout golfer, but an outstanding young person as well. We wish him the best of luck with his schooling.” Pulaski was eligible to receive this award based on his active participation in The First Tee of Boyne Highlands youth development program. He completed the scholarship application process through the Petoskey Harbor Springs Area Community Foundation. For more information on The First Tee, call 231-526-3168 or visit their website at www.thefirstteeboynehighlands.org

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Exceptional 3 bedroom, 3.5 bath Birchwood residence. One of the finest golf course views in Birchwood overlooking the greens, water and tees of holes 6 and 7. Fireplace is wood burning Heatilator. JIM SZOCINSKI (231) 838-6642

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Harbor Light Photos by Charles O’Neill Reprints available at: www.harborlightnews.com

Remarkable home overlooks green pastures & Lk Michigan. Offering 4 BR suites, state of the art kitchen, 2 fireplaces, hardwood floors, home theater, screened in porch & finished walkout lower level. JOHN CARR (231) 526-4000

Nicely updated home in the Village of Pellston. Large dining- kitchen combo, large living room just to name a few of the many updates. Master on the main floor, large yard and barn/ garage for storage. DEBRA SCHIRMER (231) 632-6353

“Midwest’s Best Snow!” “Midwest’s Best Grooming!”

www.nubsnob.com

Season Passes On Sale! Tristan Kenwabikise

First Class and Friendly Skiing Winter 2012-2013 The UNLIMITED Pass Valid anytime we’re open on both downhill and XC trails. Prices listed are 10% OFF regular rates through 10/10/2012.

BUY NOW ! AND SAVE

Adult (20-64) $526.50 Teen (13-19) $387.00 Child (9-12) $270.00 Senior (65-69) $423.00 70 & Over $18.00 8 & Under (with parent) $18.00

The LIMITED Pass

Valid anytime except Saturday during the day from 12/29/12 thru 3/9/13 and the holiday days of 12/28/12 thru 1/1/13. Good anytime for night and XC skiing. Prices listed are 10%

Adult (20-64) Teen (13-19) Child (9-12) Senior (65-69)

$396.00 $315.00 $252.00 $333.00

OFF regular rates through 10/10/2012.

The BARGAIN Pass Good any one day except Saturday or any two of five nights or any two half days* or any one half day* and any one night per week. Includes use of XC trails any time. The Saturday exception is waived from opening day until 12/22/12 and after 3/10/13! Prices listed are 10% OFF regular rates 9-69 yrs $252.00 through 10/10/2012. *except Saturday

The CROSS COUNTRY Pass Good every day on our powertilled and trackset loops and all five nights our XC trail is lit-starting Holiday Week 2012. XC pass NOT required with valid downhill lift ticket. Prices listed are 10% OFF regular All ages up to 70 $121.50 rates through 10/10/2012.

The COLLEGE Pass Valid anytime we’re open for college students enrolled for a minimum of 12 credit hours with a current college ID thru age 22. Prices listed are 10% OFF regular rates through 10/10/2012. $323.10

Open House ...

October 6th, 10a.m.-4p.m. • BBQ • Chair Lift Rides • Harbor Springs Ski Boosters Ski Swap 9a.m.-2p.m. • Great Deals on Demo Equipment • General Store Specials And there’s more... ■ 5% additional discount off regular prices for immediate families of four or more purchasing season passes at the same time. ■ Tune Center service memberships 10% off through 10/10/12! ■ Children 8 & under ski FREE every day with a skiing guardian. ■ Locker Rental now only $157.50 through 10/10/12 in our slopeside locker room!

Mon - Fri, 9 am to 5 pm, Sat, beginning 9/22/2012 Sunday 10/7/2012 9 am to 5 pm

231.526.2131

Pass Prices Good Through October 10, 2012. You may also purchase Season Passes on our secure website at www.nubsnob.com


www.harborlightnews.com

10  Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

Week of October 3-9, 2012

Crybaby Classic Sunshine and warm weather made for an enjoyable day at the Crybaby Classic Mountain Bike race at Nub’s Nob for participants and fans alike. Over 165 riders took to the winding terrain that made up the race course. Vendors were present to provide food and drinks and a children’s race took place later in the day. Additional photos will be posted online. Follow the links at: www.harborlightnews.com

Harbor Light Photos by Jessica Evans

Motivated Seller

Price Reduced

PRICE CHANGE Price Reduced

Serving PetoSkey, Harbor SPringS , & t He entire inland WaterWay

Hop on Over for great baby gifts!

“Cottontail Coat” also available in Monkey, Puppy & Lamb Pattern

Rental Income

FAIRBAIRN REALTY

231-548-9336 800-249-9923

www.Fairbairnrealty.com CROOKED RIVER DOUGLAS LAKE

156 feet on Crooked River, 4 bedroom 2 bath home with new seawall, and a fabulous 29x34 workshop all on a beautifully landscaped parcel right on the Inland Waterway. This is a home that has many personal touches that show throughout the property such as your own personal, stocked trout pond and a completely remolded 1 bdrm 1 bath rental/guest house. Conveniently located by the swing bridge in Alanson. 434041

$395,000

Your true “Up North” experience awaits you on Douglas Lake. This 3 bedroom 1 bath cabin is situated at the north end of the lake. Enjoy swimming, boating, and great fishing at your door step. 427014

$124,000

ALANSON

MACKINAW CITY

Incredible Business opportunity to own your very own European style bakery, The Dutch Oven Shops – Bakery, Café & Deli located just 10 miles of Petoskey on US 31 in downtown Alanson. Sale includes 1700 sq.ft. 3 bedroom 2 bath house, 2 garages, 3000 sq. ft. bakery business and 1000 sq.ft. rental space that is currently under lease. The Bakery has been established for over 70 years with a solid reputation for unique European baked goods. This is an excellent buy with a staff already in place. 430644

Unique property. Just outside the village limits of Mackinaw City. 20 unit motels with +5 acres of property. Only minutes to downtown. Very motivated sellers. Fully furnished units. Priced to move. Nice Garage for equipment and chalet ready to finish for living quarters. Call for your appointment. 429359

$470,000

$99,000


Week of Oct. 3-9, 2012

A Special Monthly Focus Section presented by the Harbor Light Newspaper Harbor Springs Michigan

www.harborlightnews.com

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

365

Living Here A monthly focus on Living here in the Little Traverse Bay Region Year-Round

  1B

October, 2012

Fitness • Health • Home • Activities • Education • Environment • Outdoors • Art • Music • Reading

Emmet County

A sweet start to fall: Apple Town By Jessica Evans Harbor Light Newspaper

When Frank Gotts first noticed the 100 year old farmstead property for sale on US 31, just south of the town of Brutus, he saw potential. His wife, Barb, however, wasn’t so sure.

“The first time we looked at the farm, I got a stomach ache just considering the possibility of buying it, as I knew it would be quite a bit of work to fix it up,” she said with a laugh. “Yeah, it was a little rough around the edges,” Frank admitted with a smile, “but I finally convinced her that if we could just fix up the barn and put some effort into it, it would be worth it eventually.” It seems like the hard work has payed off looking at the renovated bright red barn, which is now the site of the Gotts’ apple cider making facility. These days the smell of apple cider and cinnamon sugar donuts waft through the air upon entering the farm, with bright orange pumpkins

creating a cheery backdrop. A large cider press sits on the ground floor of the barn, while the upper portion serves as a viewing area and place to eat freshly made donuts and drink cider. Special events such as weddings are also held in the barn. Now in its’ third year as the areas only cider mill, Uncle Frank’s Apple Town is serving up fun fall activities in addition to cider and donuts. Hayrides, games for children and U-pick pumpkins are all available every Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. mid-September through the end of October. For those interested in the cider making process, the Gotts recommends stopped by around 9 -CONTINUED on page 8B

Freshly bottled cider.

Fitness

Ask the Trainer with Glenn Stark

Certified Master Trainer Bay Tennis and Fitness, Harbor Springs glennwstark@gmail.com

Q:What is a Burpee exercise? Burpees is a funny sounding name which may bring a smile to your face. Smiling, however, is the last thing you will feel like doing after you complete a set of this intense whole body exercise. You will be laughing when you realize the effects it can have on your physique. The Burpee exercise is one of the most popular exercises used by trainers, coaches and military forces throughout world. This simple exercise can deliver a punishing full body workout, with enough variations to make it challenging for both beginners and seasoned athletes. In a short period of time, it delivers the benefits of strength, cardio, and endurance. The Burpee is also known as a squat thrust. According to the Oxford Dictionary, the Burpee is named after Royal H. Burpee, an American physiologist who created the exercise as a simple and quick fitness assessment test as part of his PhD thesis in Applied Physiology in 1940 from Columbia University. The exercise gained more popularity when the military started to use it as a way to assess the physical fitness level of recruits in World War 2. The strength benefits come from working your chest, shoulders, arms, thighs, hamstrings, butt and abs. The fat burning -CONTINUED on page 2B

Barb and Frank Gotts own and run Uncle Frank’s Apple Town, located in Brutus. (Photos by Jessica Evans)

Harbor Springs Library accepted to state-wide interlibrary loan program

Local Foods Week set to take place in October By Jessica Evans Harbor Light Newspaper

The Petoskey Regional Chamber of Commerce is partnering with North Central Michigan College, Crooked Tree Arts Council, PetoskeyHarbor Springs Area Community Foundation, ISLAND and many area businesses to celebrate local foods October 21-27. Local Foods Week will include a local foods sampling event to promote local farms, lectures and discussion forums on food topics, documentaries, among other activities. According to Petoskey Chamber Director Carlin Smith, the event will be informative and a lot of fun. “The local foods movement has taken off not just here in Michigan, but across the country and it goes beyond

just being something trendy. This is here to stay as people continue to better understand the value of local foods and the land that it comes from,” Smith said. “People are taking a more holistic approach to eating, as suddenly people are getting their eggs and local produce from their neighbor instead of a thousand miles away, and that’s very cool. In regard to Local Foods Week, the Chamber congratulates the organizers of this event with all their hard work they have put into it and for continuing to help promote healthy and local foods.” Helen Leithauser, North Central Michigan College Corporate and Community Education Business Training Coordinator, noted that this event is a wonderful opportunity for groups from

By Alexandra Osetek Harbor Springs Library

all parts of the community to come together to celebrate local foods. “The events are designed to recognize and support our local food growers, and also to strategize as a community ways that we can strengthen our local food system,” Leithauser said. “By strengthening our local foods network, we help preserve our land, our health and our economy. As part of the Local Foods Alliance, we see this as the starting point for growing a stronger local foods system.”” The events, which start on Sunday, October 21, are as follows: Sunday, October 21 Brother Dan’s local foods benefit dinner at Knights of Columbus Hall Monday, October 22 North Central Michigan -CONTINUED on page 3B

The Harbor Springs Library has been accepted to join Melcat, the statewide interlibrary loan system. Harbor Springs Library patrons will soon be able to request library materials, including books, DVDs, and audiobooks, from any participating library in the state. This will give Harbor Springs area residents access to a statewide network of 50 million library items. While the HSL has been approved for MeLcat, there is a three month training and implementation process. The hope is to have everything running with the program in 2013. This is a huge stride for the Harbor Springs Library in expanding its’ collection and what is available to its’ patrons.

3rd Annual Great Lakes Glass Three Pumpkin Patch Day Pines October 6, 11-7pm

Great Lake Glass Pumpkin Patch is sponsored by Three Pines Studio, in Cross Village in conjunction with Boyer Glassworks in Harbor Springs, MI. Featuring hundreds of hand-blown glass pumpkins crafted by local glass artists, Harry Boyer and Lynn Dinning. Wander through a dazzling array of one-of-a-kind glass pumpkins in a variety of colors, shapes, sizes and price ranges. These glass art pumpkins are perfect for the autumn season, yet beautiful enough to display year-round. Come pick the perfect pumpkin for yourself or as a gift. The Pumpkin Patch will be set up in the gardens outside and inside at Boyer Glassworks and Three Pines Studio. Pumpkins not purchased on the 6th will be available throughout the fall season.

Perfecting the ART of Beautiful Smiles Doctors Julie Martinson and Johnna Driscoll and their entire staff welcome new patients. Providing excellence in general dentistry, from preventative care to complex rehabilitation. Participating with BCBS Traditional and Delta Premier.

2050 M-119, Petoskey

I 231.347.7471 I www.martinsonanddriscoll.com

studio

5959 West Levering Cross Village, MI 49723 231.526.9447 threepinesstudio.com May-Oct 11 am-7 pm (Daily) Nov-Apr 11 am-5 pm (Fri-Mon)

Boyer Glassworks 207 State Street Harbor Springs, MI 49740 231.526.6359 e-mail: boyergls@freeway.net Mon-Sat 10am-5pm (May-Dec)

October 6-30

AUTUMN HARVEST All Media Exhibition

Opening Reception: October 6, 2-7pm

Three Pines studio

Cross Village, Michigan www.threepinesstudio.com 231.526.9447 May-Oct 11 am - 7 pm (Daily) Nov-April 11 am - 5 pm (Fri-Mon)

&

Martinson

Driscoll

DENTISTRY


2B

www.harborlightnews.com

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

Week of September 5-11, 2012

Mastering the Burpee exercise

New Pati e nts We lcom e New Hours: Mon & Wed 11-5:30/ Tue & Thurs. 9-5/Fri. 8-1

-CONTINUED from page 1B.

effects caused from the high intensity interval training burn 50% more fat then regular strength training exercises. This has been shown to greatly increase VO2 max as reported in the journal “Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise” by Dr. Izumi Tabata in 1996. This training effect speeds up your metabolism, allowing you to burn more calories throughout the day.

Preferred VSP Provider Conveniently located in Harbor Plaza between Petoskey and Harbor Springs on M-119 www.pleasantvieweyecare.com

1

2

How you perform a basic Burpee. 1. Start in a standing position. 2. Sit into a squat. 3. Kick your feet back behind you so you’re in a push-up position. 4. Pull your feet back into a squat position again. 5. Stand and jump up in the air, and repeat. There are several variations of a Burpee. One variation to make it more challenging is to add a push-up when you are in the push-up position. Don’t feel intimidated. As hard as Burpees can be you will not find a better exercise that can target so many muscle groups in such a short period of time. So give it a try and add some Burpees as a finisher at the end of your next workout. Email Glenn with your fitness question:

Established in 1966, Bay Bluffs overlooks beautiful Little Traverse Bay in Harbor Springs.

750 East Main Street • Harbor Springs • 231-526-2161

4

3

       

Courtesy photos Glenn Stark. Thanks to Missy Hahn for demonstrating the Burpee.





5

Variation: Add a push-up.

Tim Bondy Physical Therapy aquatic therapy & wellness centers

glennwstark@gmail.com

Organic Foods & Groceries, Vitamins Sports Nutrition & Weight-loss Products Natural Body Care

Blue Jean Day helps Foundation bring attention to breast cancer McLaren Northern Michigan Foundation is asking community businesses to help raise awareness of breast cancer by encouraging employees to “dress comfortably” on Wednesday, October 24. With one in seven women developing breast cancer in her lifetime and men also facing the disease, the key to survival is education and early detection. Blue Jean Day draws attention to the need for early detection and raises money to help provide lifesaving mammograms to women who are unable to afford them. It also helps to unite the community and provide education about the importance of breast health and early detection. “Blue Jean Day is a fun and easy way to show your support for breast health awareness,” said Maureen Babrick, Team Leader of Imaging Services at McLaren Northern Michigan. “We are asking area businesses to help us reach every member of our community to support breast health and early detection. We hope everyone will join us by participating in Blue Jean Day on October 24 to make a difference in fighting this formidable enemy – breast cancer.” Participating is easy. Local businesses give their employees the chance to support the Kathleen Jontz Breast Health Fund through the McLaren Northern Michigan Foundation by purchasing a $5 sticker and wearing blue jean pants, shirts, skirts, etc., on Wednesday October 24. The fund provides mammograms to women ages 40 – 64 years old who have no insurance or are underinsured and supports breast health educational programs in our community. For more information about breast health or to participate in Blue Jean Day 2012, call (231)487.3500.

• New Modern Skilled Nursing Facility •Physical and Occupational Therapy Services •Speech Therapy by AbbyD Rehab Center •Certified Alzheimer Care •Respite (Short Term) Services •Extensive Activity Programs •Transportation available for medical appointments

Toski-Sands Plaza M-119 Petoskey • 348-8390

Home HealtH Care Harbor Care Associates is a full service home health care agency offering a complete network of home care supervised by a registered nurse.

• Registered Nurses • Home Health Aides • Alzheimer’s Care • Bathing • Medication Management • Meal Preparation • Closed Head Injuries

• Foot Care • Respite Care • Shopping • Spinal Cord Injuries • Transportation • 24/7 Coverage Including Holidays

HCAT Wheelchair Transportation Services FREE In-Home Nursing Assessment

S erving P etoSkey , n ortHern m iCHigan

and

Petoskey

(877) 439-9141 Fax: (231) 439-9550

“ WE KEEP YOU SAFE IN YOUR HOME” WWW.HARBORCAREASSOCIATES.COM

Physical & Occupational Therapy Aquatic Therapy Wellness Memberships & Classes Home Care

Call 242-0791 today!

930 State Street, Suite 10, Harbor Springs 49740

The Happiness, Health, Security & Well-Being of each resident is our commitment. Bortz Health Care of Petoskey 1500 Spring Street (231) 347-5500

MIKE PIERCE D.D.S. Our Family Caring For Your Family Since 1903 Dr. Frank A. Graham 1903 to 1965 Dr. Thomas F. Graham 1942 to 1989 Dr. Graham Michael Pierce 1962 to Present

New Patients Welcome

Weekdays 7 am - 4 pm 289 East Main Street • Harbor Springs • 231-526-9611

Improving lives. Nourshing hope.

Professional, confidential counseling services for individuals and families • Domestic abuse and dating abuse • Sexual Assault - adult and child survivors • Relationship issues and divorce adjustment • Personal growth and self esteem • Grief, loss or trauma Sliding fee schedule. Survivor services are free.

Women’s Resource Center of Northern Michigan

Everything you need for the

(231) 347-0067 • wrcnm.org

immediate care

of your illness or injury

Dr. Ferguson is welcoming new patients.

Prompt medical care for

adults and children every day of the week

Michael Banyai, MD

William Niksch, MD

Board Certified in Internal Medicine Adult Primary Care

Board Certified in Family Practice Adult Primary Care

Staffed by our Board Certified Physicians 7 days a week

Friendly and professional care from our experienced staff

Walk-In convenience - No Appointment Needed

Close to Petoskey shopping and hotels

Little Traverse Bay Family Medicine Mitchell Park Medical Center 2390 Mitchell Park Drive Unit C Petoskey 348-1968

Convenient Parking

Participating with: Aetna, Blue Cross of Michigan, Medicare, ASR, Priority Health, Cofinity/PPOM

One mile south of US 31/131 intersection On-site X-Ray and Lab

No Appointment Needed

1890 US 131 South 231.487.2000 In front of Wal-Mart

Office Visit copay with most insurances

• Board Certified with full Hospital Privileges • Comprehensive Family Care • Physicals

OPEN DAILY

8 am to 6 pm Weekdays 9 am to 3 pm Weekends

Place your health-related business in this once-per-month special section. Call Michelle Ketterer 231-526-2191 for details. michelle@ncpublish.com


Local Foods Week... -CONTINUED from page 1B College Menu for the Future showing of “Ingredients� and discussion at 6:30 PM in the Library Conference Center. Contact: 231-348-6705 or www.ncmich.edu/cce Tuesday, October 23 From Farm to Frame: Ripe Moments Through the Lens Photo Contest Opening Reception at 5:30 – 7:30 PM at the Carnegie Building. Exhibition runs from October 23 – November 25 at the Crooked Tree Arts Council. Contact 231-622-5252 or www.artmeetsearth.org. Wednesday, October 24 Bioneers Brad and Amanda Kik of ISLAND will speak on lessons learned, a follow-up to the Bioneers Conference. 6 PM in Library Conference

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

www.harborlightnews.com

Week of October 3-9, 2012

Center. Contact: 231-3486705 or www.ncmich.edu/cce Thursday, October 25 5:30 p.m. at SCRC Concourse, the Petoskey Regional Chamber of Commerce and North Central Michigan College are hosting a sampling event to promote our local farms, the new location for the Petoskey Winter Farmers Market and Local Foods Week. Thursday, October 25 7 PM in the College Library Conference Center, presenter Patty Cantrell, community organizer, journalist and founder of Regional Food Solutions, who will discuss “The Food Factor: How local tastes are changing global ways.� Contact: 231-348-6705 or www. ncmich.edu/cce

Health Briefs Friday, October 26 Movie at the Petoskey Film Theater – “Truck Farm� animated by Sharon Shattuck (subject to change) 7:30pm Carnegie Building Saturday, October 27 Petoskey Public Library – Story Hour – “Beyond the Store: Where Does Food Come From?� at 3:00-3:45 PM for early elementary school children. Saturday, October 27 Soul Food & Spirits Progressive Dinner sponsored by the Petoskey Chamber of Commerce. Tickets $50 available at the Chamber of Commerce. For more information about Local Foods Week, call 231-348-6705.

Osteoporosis prevention, and treatment during the “Building Better Bones� class will take place from 6 – 8:30 p.m. on Wednesday, October 10 at the John and Marnie Demmer Wellness Pavilion and Dialysis Center located at 820 Arlington Avenue in Petoskey. The program is free and open to all individuals interested in the prevention, early diagnosis, and treatment of osteoporosis. Bone biology, bone density testing, treatment options, nutrition instruction, exercise, and fall/fracture prevention will be discussed.

Free Breathing, quit smoking classes will be held at the Perry Hotel in Petoskey. Orientation is October 22 at 7 p.m. Cost is $15 and pre-registration is requested. Call 858-5727.

Flu Vaccinations, will be offered at Perry Farm Village in Harbor Springs on Friday, October 26, from 10am until 1pm. No appointments are necessary. It will be first come first serve. Please bring your insurance information. There will be a cost of $25 for those with no insurance.

Community Free Clinic, offers a walk-in clinic on Wednesday evenings at 5:30 p.m. Sign-in and screening begin at 1 p.m. Sign-in is discontinued at 6:30 p.m. There is also a smaller appointment clinic on Monday afternoons (walk-ins welcome if the schedule allows) from 1-5 p.m.. Photo ID, proof of residency, and verification of income are required. Call (231)487-3600 for more information.

SunnyBank Assisted Living Agency/Agent Photo Here!

Every Auto-Owners policy comes with a local agent! As a local independent agency, proudly representing Auto- Owners Insurance, we live in your community and are here for you 24/7. Oering you more insurance choices, why would you go anywhere else? Call or visit us today for all your insurance needs. Auto-Owners Insurance is ranked “Highest in Customer Satisfaction with the Auto Insurance Claims Experience, Four Years in a Row,â€? according to J.D. Power and Associates.

AGENCY NAME Town Name 321 Spring Street, Harbor Springs 555-555-5555 (231) 526-2123 .............................................. website 7031 US 31, Alanson (231) 548-2211 www.insurancebyburley.com

Private apartments with your own possessions. Compassionate Caregivers are available to assist with around the clock care tailored to individual needs and preferences.

Auto-Owners Insurance ranks highest among auto insurance providers in the J.D. Power and Associates 2008-2011 Auto Claims StudiesSM. Study based on 11,811 total responses, ranking 26 insurance providers. Excludes those with claims only for glass/windshield, theft/stolen, roadside assistance or bodily injury claims. Proprietary results based on experiences and perceptions of consumers surveyed March – July 2011. Your experiences may vary. Visit jdpower.com.

Over 30 years of helping people NEW PPA ATIENTS ARE AL WA YS WELCOME ALWA WAYS

no worries,

our family physicians are looking after you and your family’s well-being

2000 E. Mitchell Road • Petoskey • (231) 348-2600 615 Petoskey Avenue • Charlevoix • (231) 547-2599 Check out our Facebook Page

There’s never been a better time to be a progressive lens wearer. The twinkle in your eyes, the curve of your smile. Features unique and personalized to you. Now, imagine a lens just as personalized. Our practice is proud to offer Zeiss IndividualÂŽ. The ďŹ rst eyeglass lens to account for the singular interaction between your frame, face and prescription. Trust the knowledge and experience of our practice to deliver this new lens that can be precisely personalized to give you your best vision possible. After all, shouldn’t lenses be as unique as the individual who wears them? Only for you. Only by ZEISS.

Burns Professional Building Petoskey M-F 8:30-5:30 Sat 9:00-Noon

487-0171

Urgent Care • Laceration Repair • Pediatric Care Dermatological Care • Fracture Care • In-Office X-Ray Physicals of All Types • Routine Family Health Care

Joseph W. Hance M.D., P.C. Mark R. McMurray M.D., P.C. Brian D. Wittenberg M.D., P.C. Ronald A. Ronquist M.D., P.C. Alfred J. Wroblewski M.D., P.C. Daniel K. Wilcox M.D., P.C. Scott A. Nemec D.O., P.C.

24 HOUR EMERGENCY COVERAGE On-Site X-ray Facilities

All Plans with Blue Cross/Blue Shield of Mich. Medicare/Medicaid • Blue Care Network Workers Compensation • Partners Insurance

www.baystreetortho.com For an appointment, call

347-5155

4048 Cedar Bluff Dr., Ste. 1 Petoskey

627-3161 547-7546 14715 W. Upright 838 S. Main Cheboygan

Charlevoix

Regional Fall Nature Hikes with the Conservancy Tree Identification Raven Ridge Nature Preserve, Charlevoix Co. Saturday, October 6, 10, am-noon Join Conservancy Stewardship Technician Mike Lynch on a hike through these beautiful Charlevoix County hills exploring the forest with a closer eye. As we identify trees and their defining features, we will also inquire about the relationships trees have with their habitat, wildlife and climate. No charge, but please call 231.347.0991 to pre-register. Lake Superior Fall Colors Round Island Point Preserve, Chippewa Co. Saturday, October 6, 10 am-noon Enjoy autumn in the Upper Peninsula with Little Traverse Conservancy staff member Jay Neff. With more than two miles of beautiful frontage on Lake Superior near the mouth of the St. Mary’s River, we will hike the 1½ miles of trails on this 1,024acre preserve. Considerable wetland habitat has been protected for migrating birds and other wildlife. From the viewing platform keep your eyes open for wildlife preparing for winter. No charge, but please call231.347.0991 to pre-register. Wildlife Adventure Greenwood Sanctuary, Cheboygan Co. Saturday, October 13, 10 am-noon

sunnybankassistedliving.com



 3B 

Visit one of the largest private properties in Little Traverse Conservancy’s service area now protected with a conservation easement. Greenwood Sanctuary serves well as a long-time protected haven for wildlife. Just about all the species found in this region are present at this sanctuary, and some such as elk are likely to be seen. Landowner George Jury opens his gates and invites us in to explore. Hike through the many trails and take in the small lakes and natural landscapes — keeping your eyes open for migratory birds, wild turkeys and elk. No charge, but please call 231.347.0991 to pre-register.

Community Halloween Party and Trunk or Treat The Harbor Springs Sk8 Park is hosting a Community Halloween Party and Trunk or treat event on Wednesday, October 31, 2012 from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. in Hoffman Park and the Sk8 Park’s parking lot located on the corner of M-119 and Hoyt Street. The event will include free games, crafts, and prizes. Free dinner will be offer while supplies last. Entertainment will be provided by Wanda the Magic Witch. During Harbor Springs Trick or Treating hours, participants will be able to trunk or treat around the cars in the sk8 park parking lot. The event is free to participate. Those community members and business that are interested in distributing candy during the trunk or treat are asked to being a minimum of 250 pieces of candy. Participants interested in distributing candy must pre-register. NO LAST MINUTE ENTRIES WILL BE ALLOWED. Registration forms are located at Harbor Springs City Hall or at the Harbor Springs Sk8 Park. Completed registration forms must be turned into city hall no later than Monday, October 22 by 4 p.m. Participants distributing candy for them backs of their cars are encouraged to dress-up and decorate their cars. Prizes will be awarded to the participants with the best decorations. Prizes will also be awarded to the best dressed trunk or treaters.


4B

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

www.harborlightnews.com

A Vocabulary of Place

Week of September 5-11, 2012

By WIL CWIKIEL

Words of Appreciation for the Little Traverse Bay Region

Words Here are ten vocabulary words that Professor Ed Voss, author of Michigan Flora, the definitive guide to every vascular plant in Michigan, would have expected you to know. Dr. Voss passed away in February of 2012 after a lifetime of research at the University of Michigan and involvement with organizations such as the Little Traverse Conservancy and the Tip of the Mitt Watershed Council. Angiosperms: Flowering plants; the seeds of which are in a capsule that contains nutrition of some sort (e.g., a fruit or nut). Angiospermous trees living in the North Temperate Zone (as in most of the United States) typically shed their leaves in winter and are termed deciduous. These trees are also called hardwoods because their wood is often hard and tough compared to conifers. Anthocyanin: Bright red and purple pigments that we see in fall foliage colors. These are the same pigments we see in beets, apples, and grapes (and in red wine). These pigments are formed in the autumn from trapped glucose. Carotene: Orange pigment that we see in fall foliage colors. Carotene is in the leaf throughout the season, but is masked by the green pigments in chlorophyll. When photosynthesis slows in the autumn, the chlorophyll is absorbed into the plant and the other colors present are revealed. Climate: The generally prevailing weather conditions of a region, including temperature, humidity, precipitation, wind, sunshine, etc. averaged over many years. A region’s climate is influenced by latitude, altitude, and nearby large bodies of water. Climate determines growing period and is a primary factor in determining what type of vegetation will thrive in a region.

Harbor Light photo by Charles O’Neill

The Forest for the Trees In an effort to better appreciate the Little Traverse Bay Region by building our collective vocabulary of the natural elements of this place, this column shares ten words each month. Just as a particular place has a specific vocabulary, activities in that place also have a specific vocabulary.

By Wil Cwikiel Autumn is my favorite time of the year. I’m sure this is a direct result of the trips “up north” when I was a kid and proof of William Wordsworth’s axiom that “the child is father of the man.” My early October birthday was always celebrated on a camping trip to the Tip of the Mitt region and the annual autumnal color show has forever been linked to birthday candles and my mom’s famous German chocolate cake. We all have images that are seared into our mind’s eye; images of special moments, places, or events that serve as the internal photo album of our lives. Many of my most cherished images are of the Northern Hardwoods in October. An early October full moon rising across an open field rimmed with red and orange maples ablaze with the setting sun. Shaking a tamarack branch and watching the gold dust needles shimmer to the ground. Lying on my back watching leaves fall while I was supposed to be writing a high school English paper on the poetry of e.e. cummings. Although a single falling leaf may indeed be a timeless metaphor for loneliness, I like to think of the annual color show and leaf fall as a dramatic turning of the seasonal wheel and a superb salute to the joys of summer and a signal that we need to prepare for winter. If nothing else, it is the forest’s way of saying, “here I am, don’t take me for granted.” Whether it’s taking the dog woodcock or grouse hunting (for the benefit of the dog, of course) or driving my daughter Sadie around to collect leaves for her biology project, I’ll jump at any excuse to get outside this time of the year. Sadie even got me out on the golf course to serve as her caddy! As Sadie and I were hiking the North Country Trail near Sturgeon Bay in search of the perfect oak leaf this weekend, the variegated reds, yellows, and greens of the red maples caught our eye. As we rounded a bend in the trail, the hardwoods gave way to a grove of eastern hemlock with no understory. Sadie commented on the change in the forest type and I repeated the lines from the opening number of Music Man: “You gotta know the territory.” When admiring individual leaves or searching for the perfect leaf for a collection, it’s easy to fall into the trap of not being able to see the forest for the trees. To understand how forests work and why a certain species of tree grows where it does, it helps to know the territory. By territory, I mean the climate of a region (influenced by latitude, elevation, and the proximity to large bodies of water), and the unique soils, moisture, slope, aspect of a particular site within that region. The “territory” determines what community of trees is likely to inhabit an area. Michigan’s climate is conducive to forests. Prior to settlement by Europeans, 95-percent of Michigan’s land mass was forested (today only about 50-percent of Michigan is forested). Northern Michigan’s forests are dominated by two main forest communities: the Conifer Bog and Swamp Community and the Northern Hardwoods Community. The Conifer Bog and Swamp Community exists in the flat low-lying former glacial lake plains or ice-block depressions. For a good example,

take a look at Stutsmanville Bog next time you head north out of town on State Road. The Northern Hardwoods Community occurs on the well-drained areas of glacial till or outwash plain in the county and contains the trees that star in our autumn color show. Although our local upland forest community is referred to as Northern Hardwoods, the species of tree that is most likely to actually grow on a particular site depends on the actual physiography of that specific location. Although average seasonal temperature is most important on a regional scale, such physical aspects as the slope, aspect (direction the slope is facing), soil type, and depth to groundwater create specific conditions that influence the ability of a tree species to out-compete others. For example, on the south and west facing slopes of the sandy ridges near Sturgeon Bay, red oak, red pine, and white pine can hold their own against the beeches and maples, but in the more rich soils of glacial till a bit further away from Lake Michigan, they don’t have a chance. As Sadie and I drive back home (she to press leaves and me to pick up my shotgun for the obligatory afternoon bird hunt with Minda, a brindled Labrador retriever who lives for the autumn waterfowl and bird season), talk goes to how the leaves turn colors. I remember having a discussion with Sadie years ago whereby she just encouraged me to quit using big words and appreciate their beauty. Today, we talk about how the beautiful oranges and yellows come from the same pigments (carotene and xanthophyll) that color carrots and bananas… and how those pigments were present in the leaves all spring and summer, just waiting for the deep green chlorophyll to finish its business of photosynthesis and fade away. Perhaps all of us are like sugar maple leaves: bright and beautiful inside, just waiting for our chance to show our true colors. As Sadie heads for the big books to dry and press the leaves she collected for her high school biology project, Minda the Wonderdog and I head for a secret little spot that was clear cut a few years ago and is now in the process of becoming overgrown with young aspen. This spot is typical of the forest area north of Harbor Springs. The rolling topography contains beeches and maples on the higher ground, and balsam firs, cedars, and red maples growing in the lower areas. It’s a good example of the fact that what is called the Northern Hardwoods is actually an intricate mosaic of forest types interspersed in a pattern determined by subtle changes in physiography. Such areas provide great habitat for a wide range of species, including ruffed grouse and woodcock. The woodcock flushes from the thicket of crimson raspberry canes and climbs through the golden aspen leaves. Its maddeningly erratic flight takes it into a sunlit opening in the aspens. Beyond the aspens are splashes of red and orange from red maples and greens of balsam fir and northern white cedar. The mottled brown bird with the ungainly beak, the golden aspens, the reds and oranges of the maple, all bathed in the golden glow of sunset for one glorious autumn instant. I hear a gentle whine from where the bird took off. Minda the Wonderdog is giving me a look of contempt that is usually reserved for when I miss an easy shot…but the look has a serious touch of scorn since I didn’t even shoulder the gun…just stood there with my mouth open watching the bird fly away. Sure, we will go home with one less bird for the grill tonight, but with another autumn image that will last a lifetime.

Gymnosperm: Seed producing plants in which the seed is not enclosed (gymnosperm means “naked seed”). Gymnosperms evolved much earlier than angiosperms (about 380 million years ago, whereas the flowering plants became widespread about 100 million years ago). Gymnospermous trees living in Michigan are the conifers--cone bearing trees such as pines and spruces that have leaves (needles) that remain on the tree for several years (they lose about 1/3 per year--except for the tamarack that loses all of its needles each year). Conifers are also called softwoods because their wood is typically light and easy to work. Forest Ecosystem: A complex ecological system dominated by trees that is composed of all the living organisms (plants and animals of all sizes and descriptions--from soil microbes to the tallest white pine) and the nonliving physical environment including the atmospheric, hydrologic, and soil conditions. Forest community refers to the distinctive assemblage of plants and animals dominated by one or more tree species. Northern Hardwoods Community: This is the forest community that creates the autumn color show across most of Emmet County. This community includes sugar maple (Acer saccharum), beech (Fagus grandifolia), eastern hemlock (Tsuga canadensis), red maple (Acer rubrum), basswood (Tilia americana), and white pine (Pinus strobus). Thanks to the varied topography and soil conditions created by the glaciers, what forest ecologists map as Northern Hardwoods is actually a mosaic of forest communities which includes pine and oak forests (though with fire suppression efforts, oak and pine stands are being overtaken by maples and beeches), conifer swamps, and deciduous floodplain forests. Physiography: The physical aspects of an area’s geography. Whereas climate determines the occurrence of trees on a regional level, physiography (elevation, aspect, slope position, water table, etc.), soil composition, and microclimate determine what tree will grow in a particular place. Pioneer Species: Tree species that are the first to become established on a site after a disturbance (such as clear cutting). Pioneer species include paper birch (Betula papyrifera), trembling aspen (Populus tremuloides), and black cherry (Prunus virginiana). The seedlings of pioneer species are not tolerant to shade, and so over time they are replaced by shade tolerant species (such American beech and sugar maple). Xanthophyll: Yellow pigment that we see in fall foliage colors. Like carotene (orange pigment) and tannins (brown pigment), xanthophyll is in the leaf throughout the season, but is masked by the green pigments in chlorophyll. When photosynthesis slows in the autumn, the chlorophyll is absorbed into the plant and the other colors present are revealed.

 

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www.harborlightnews.com

Week of October 3-9, 2012

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

Main Street Kitchen Apple butter, slow cooked

 5B 

a monthly column

by Maureen Abood

Follow Maureen’s blog “Rose Water & Orange Blossoms ” at www.maureenabood.com

Editor’s Note: Writer Maureen Abood, a life-long seasonal resident who recently decided to call Harbor Springs home, is the author and photographer behind the blog Rose Water and Orange Blossoms. Her culinary musings are often tied to the fields and tables of this area, and we are excited to feature a regular series of her essays in the Harbor Light. Through Maureen’s words and photos, we will find common connection of food, family, community. Read her blog online at www.maureenabood.com

I

’m making a lot of an incredibly good apple butter these days, and it all started with the oatmeal. And habits. Which I haven’t always been great at forming. It’s taken some time and thought to recognize this, and to try to correct course wherever possible.

In my journals dating back as far as I can remember, I implore of myself to do certain things. Over and over again I make little lists, and it’s stunning to see how over and over again, the lists have been the same, going back years. I know this because a few years ago, I undertook the exercise of reading through my lifetime of journals. The first of them was a small, pretty book, white with tiny colorful flowers on it and a golden lock, filled with my third-grade musings. Along the way there were both colorful and plain writing booklets and tablets and spiral bound notebooks. But the journal-writing itself was a sketchy habit, with gaps of months or even years here and there. The thing is, nobody told me: go read those journals, it’ll show you something important about yourself. I just happened to do it, and I don’t know what got me rolling but once I started reading, I couldn’t stop. The writing was wicked but it didn’t matter, I was going to eyeball this thing until I eked out every possible byway and highway leading to heightened self-knowledge. Then I saw my lists appearing so regularly that they were like road signs along the way, perched above the road, along the shoulder, off to the side…all quite visible, but having driven that way so many times, I didn’t notice their regular appearance as I wrote. Thank God for the lists though, because otherwise the journals would have probably killed me, the writing was so rough. I don’t recommend going back and reading yours (if you don’t have journals, I envy you) unless you have some kind of subconscious need to go exploring. In which case, take a Sherpa with you. At the top of those little lists peppered throughout my journals was always the reminder to write more. Write often. Write well.

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• Local Apples, Pears & Plums

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Slow-cooked, apple butter and oatmeal make for a delicious combination on a chilly fall morning. (Photos courtesy Maureen Abood)

Then: Pray more. Pray often. Pray well. Read more, often, well. Find solitude. More often. Eat breakfast. Exercise. Take vitamins. Eat breakfast? Well, yes, misfit as it may seem amid the list-gravitas. It’s as though I thought that habitually listing the eating of breakfast would help me form the habit of actually doing it. The writing, the solitude, the reading, the prayer—those are going to be lifelong worksin-progress; eating breakfast is one I ought to be able to check off my list. I’ve always thought I’d be doing myself a favor if I could find a way to love the oatmeal, to keep me coming back for more. When I worked for a short time in Chicago for an organization that had its own decent cafeteria, there was oatmeal that didn’t at all resemble the gluey

stuff I made on occasion at home. I ate it every day on the job, and it seemed like that was the job. I remember apples, cinnamon and spice more than the oatmeal itself. Now I’m back on the oatmeal wagon, and not because I’ve been digging into journals. It’s because of this intensely good apple butter that I want to make again and again. It has nothing to do with actual butter other than it’s beautiful texture, and the heaven of spreading it over almost anything you’d spread butter on. The slow-cooking reminds me of the lifelong journaling, but I also like it because it works like a charm on the fruit, keeping the whole world subtly infused with the scent of apples and spices for hours. This apple butter is perfection eaten simply off the end of a spoon, and in a bowl of oatmeal every morning, it’s the stuff habits are made of.

Apple Butter This apple butter is like deep, dark gold, it’s so intensely flavorful. Use a sweet-tart mixture of apples, like Honeycrisp, Cortland, Golden Delicious and Granny Smith. The effort to peel, core and slice all of the apples is going to pay off, I promise. You can use a melon baller to remove the cores. Swirl a spoonful into your oatmeal, or spread the butter on something toasty. It’s also delicious with pork, and the best eaten straight from the jar.

A variety of apples can be found at Bill’s Farm Market in Petoskey.

6 1/2 pounds apples – cored, peeled, and sliced 1 cup granulated sugar 1 cup light brown sugar, lightly packed 1 tablespoon ground cinnamon 1/2 teaspoon freshly grated nutmeg 1/4 teaspoon ground cloves 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon pure vanilla extract Place the apples in a slow cooker and set the temperature to low. In a medium bowl, whisk the sugars, cinnamon, nutmeg cloves and salt. Pour over the apples and mix until all of the apples are coated. Cook on low in the slow cooker for 10 hours (total time is 12 hours), stirring occasionally, until the mixture is thickened and dark brown. Stir in the vanilla and cook another 2 hours uncovered to release more of the moisture and further thicken the apple butter. Puree the mixture in a blender or in the pot using an immersion blender. Spoon into clean jars and cool. Cover with lids and refrigerate or freeze immediately—we have not canned for pantry shelf-life. This makes 4-6 cups of apple butter, which will keep for about two weeks in the refrigerator.

All Wine Priced

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2294 M-119 | 231.347.9631 | 231.347.1571

What’s the Big Deal?

October Fest

SHOP BIG!!!

at

HILDA

State & Main • Harbor Springs

Oct. 4 - Oct. 8

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Thurs.-Mon. 10-5 526-6914

Graduated discounts on ALL merchandise


6B Harbor Light Community Newsweekly Brought to you in part by:

www.harborlightnews.com

Week of Oct.3-9, 2012

ABOUT TOWN

Happy Every Hour All Nig Day, ht Lon g

Bistro Dinners

Every Wednesday between 6 and 8, cated on the corner of M-119 600reserve Highlands Drive, Harbor call 231/539-7100 to and Hoyt Street. The event Springs, MI, beginning with a Great wine and cheese selection will include free new games, crafts, reception party at 5:30 p.m..

At the Movies with Cynthia Morse Zumbaugh

End of Watch I’m a sucker for police drama; blame it on Joe Gannon and Friday, Malloy and Reed, and Furillo and Belker. This is one of the better police buddy/dramas that I’veseen in quite some time. It’s well written and very well acted, actually developing thecharacters and not depending on the action to carry the day. That’s not to say that therearen’t great action scenes, because there are, but the movie is carried on the relationshipbetween the partners. Brian Taylor (Jake Gyllenhaal) and Mike Zavala (Michael Peña) are partners, but they are much more than that, they are family. Taylor’s girlfriend, Janet, and Zavala’s wife Gabby are best friends and the relaxed relationship between the two men makes this all quite plausible. This is the story of two everyday cops, neither is on the take nor psychotic nor evil nor almost ready to retire; they are just normal guys, honestly trying to do their jobs. Do they break rules sometimes? Who among us doesn’t? In the course of their daily assignments, they run afoul of a drug cartel and are subsequently marked for death. I’m not going to go into great detail about the plot beyond that because there are too many things I could accidentally give away, but trust me, it is definitely worth seeing. Gyllenhaal is excellent and this is one of the best, if not the best, performance I have ever seen from Peña. Anna Kendrick and Natalie Martinez are very good as the significant others and it was great to see America Ferrera, even in support. End of Watch was written and directed by David Ayer, no stranger to police drama as he proved with the award winning Training Day, among others. His portrayal of life on the street strikes as very real and he quite admirably mixes in humor, compassion and true sadness with the action; his dialogue makes the performances better. Rated R and definitely NOT for kids, this movie is gritty to a fault. Constant profanity, some “watch-through-myfingers” scenes, sexual situations and lots of sexual references and conversations make this one for adults.

Halloween Scream in Wolverine, features 16 nights of fright at Kurt and Burts House of Horror, The swamp of Terror and the Crazed Clown Convention. Open every Thursday, Friday and Saturday in October, November 1-3 and Halloween from 7-11 p.m. Admission is $20 for all three or pay per haunt. Scream is located two miles north of Wolverine on Old 27. Visit screaminvolverine. com for more information.

Triple Fright Night, in Mackinaw City, is Saturday, October 27. Celebrate Halloween and the changing season. Free

events will take place at the Headlands International Dark Sky Park, Heritage Village and McGulpin Point Lighthouse. Mackinaw Trolley will shuttle participants between Heritage Village and McGulpin Point from 6 to 9 p.m.; there is no charge for the shuttle service. Guests are welcomed to walk among the properties as well; they are all within less than a mile of each other, and all are about 2 miles west of downtown Mackinaw City.

Community Halloween Party and Trunk or Treat, hosted

Open Daily MARKET at PELLSTON 4pm

and prizes. Free dinner will be Dinner will be served at 7 p.m.. offer while supplies last. Enindividual membership and Tues - Sat 10am -4pm! tertainment will be provided by dinner tickets are $75. There Wanda the Magic Witch. During is also an optional family Harbor Springs Trick or Treating membership package for $100 hours, participants will be able which includes two dinners. to trunk or treat around the cars Additional family dinners are in the sk8 park parking lot. The available at $35 each. Banquet, event is free to participate. Conservation and Sustaining sponsorship packages are also available. For more information and/or tickets contact Bayak at (231)622-8356 or by e-mail at: Area Celebrations bayak1@live.com.

Join us for a Rhone Wine Tasting Oct. 11th • 5-7 pm

B.C. Pizza Invites you to 2 for $25

with Dan Farley of J et R Selections and Carrie Silveri of Woodberry Wines

Dinner Menu 1/2 off Larges GodsEvery Blessings this Day, on Tuesdays Christmas All Nightwww.pellstonmarket.com Long Season

Dine-In Rhone Wine Tasting, will be

or Pick-Up

Serving hearty hors d’oeuvres to complement the wine selection $25 per guest. Please call

231.539.7100 to reserve your place.

Store hours: Pellston, an eclectic alternative Tues.-Sat. 10am *offer -4pm good through May 10, 2009

526-7805

Annual Fall Colors Bridge held at Pellston(Excludes Market onSquare Pizzas) Race, is Saturday, October 6 at 7 October 11 from 5-7 p.m. with Just off Pleasantview am. Enjoy the spectacular views Dan Farley of J et R Selections Harbor Springs from the top of the Mackinac and Carrie Silveri of Woodberry Bridge and all its fall splendor. Wines. The cost is $25 per guest This race; in its 4th year and is and hors d’oeuvres will be only one of two chances for a served to complement wine unique opportunity to run the selection. Guests need to call “Mighty Mac” each year. Pre(231)539-7100 for a reservation. registration is required, visit mackinawcity.com. Harbor Heroes, Community

Bistro Dinners Wed & Sat 5-8 pm First Sat. dinner Oct. 20

Rd.

of Harbor Springs www.teddygriffins.com

MEA L D EA L !

We are a northern Michigan Bistro featuring Classic and Contemporary Cuisine complimented by an Award Winning Wine List

Medium Pepperoni

& Order of Bread Stix & 2-Liter Gods Blessings $ this 75

Awards Dinner is Wednesday, Come enjoy a comfortable with sauce October 17 from 6 - 9 P.M. at Top Of Michigan 100K, and setting overlooking the Team Relay 2012 will be October Boyne Highlands. Tickets are waterfront 13. Want to try your first relay on sale now and are $40 per (Limited Time Offer) race? TheSprings Top of Michigan 100K person or $280 for aState table ofSt., 8. Harbor 1030 Relay is great for first-timers, Space is limited. Reserve your as well as for seasoned teams tickets online today (Click Here) seeking a fun event with on or just call the Harbor Springs DINING trail. Your team Area Chamber of Commerce at Sunday 12-10 •a nice Monrural 11-9 when seated before 6:00 of six can ride in one vehicle. of Harbor Springs 231-526-7999. Tues-Wed 11-10 •Thur-Sat • 11-11 Team categories are age/genCorner of Bay & State Streets, Harbor Springs der handicapped on race day. Fall Festival Weekends at For more information visit Reservations Pond Hill Farm, every weektrailscouncil.org. 231.526.1904 end in October noon-4 pm. Open Daily at 5 pm. & Order of BreadPN-00351459 Stix with sauce Pumpkin patch, hayrides, free pumpkin painting, kiddie train & 2-Liter rides, pig races and much more! Books and More (Limited Time Offer) The farm is located 5 miles north of downtown Harbor Community Stitch, an open Springs on the Tunnel of Trees knitting/crochet group that (M119) (231) 526-FARM or visit brings people together to work www.pondhill.com.. on projects that help others in (Must order our community. All levels and before 6 pm) ages are welcome. There are a variety of projects to choose Great Outdoors from, all of which benefit those in need in our community. “The Maple River: Flowing The group meets at the Harbor History”, will be hosted by The Outfitter of Harbor Springs -CONTINUED as part of its monthly speaker series on Tuesday, Oct. 23 at 7:00 pm. Join Richard Keiswetter and Jim Tisdel of Reel Waters Fly Fishing Center to learn about the ecology, fishing, and cultural stories of this magical waterway! It’s a look at the stories and lives surrounding the only river that begins Bunter isin Emmet County. From rich history wilditsabout with Native Americans, to the THE PECULIAR logging industry, to a blue ribRead bon troutWe river, the Maple has Between thetreasure Covers been a constant to all Open Mon-Sat 10-6, Sun 11-4it. the lives that surround 152 East Main, Harbor Springs 231.526.6658

11

Christmas Season

Pick-up Only

231.526.2424 Regular Menu Available

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Pizza Subs Grinders of Harbor Springs Pizza Subs Wraps Dine In • Take Out • Delivery Grinders Salads of Harbor Springs Wraps Pasta Dine In • Take Out • Delivery Salads 231.526.2424 Located at 1030 State St. PastaDessert 231.526.2424 Fairview Square Plaza Dessert Located at 1030 State St. Fairview Square Plaza

Al Litzenburger Chapter of the Ruffed Grouse Society,

by Harbor Springs Sk8 Park is Wednesday, October 31 from 3-8 p.m. in Hoffman Park and the Sk8 Park’s parking lot lo-

Since

(RGS) will host its 35th Anniversary Sportsmen’s Banquet on Friday, October 5 at the Boyne Highlands Ski Lodge,

Scream in Wolverine

Our Annual Cinco de Mayo For a limited time only.

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Tuesdays 4-9pm $11 Large Pizzas Dine-In or Pick-Up

Sunday 12-10 • Mon 11-9 • Tues-Wed 11-10 •Thur-Sat • 11-11

October 5th, 12th, 19th & 26th 7 - 11 pm

11th Year - New Scares - 2 miles north of Wolverine on Old 27 ScreamInWolverine.com - Not recommended for kids under 12

Every Thurs, Fri and Sat in Oct plus Oct 31-Nov 3

Mary Ellen’s

Serving Breakfast & Lunch WIFI available Grill Open Until 2pm 12:30 on Sun. 1975 Since

526-5591

CAFE • PIZZERIA 145 E. Main St.

maryellen@maryellensplace.com Family Dining FULL BREAKFAST • LUNCH DELICIOUS PIZZA • DELIVERY BEER, WINE & COCKTAILS

Scream in Wolverine $20 for all 3 haunts

Tuesday, May 5th 5-9pm

(Excludes Square Pizzas)

author of

• Crazed Clown Convention •

Come Celebrate! Great Food! Margaritas! Fun! Bring Your Friends!

1030 State St., Harbor Springs

231.526.2424 STEFAN Scream in Wolverine featuring Kurt & Burt’s BACHMANN House of Horror, The Swamp of Terror and the all new Crazed Clown Convention THE PECULIAR FRESH FAVORITES 9th Year - New Scares - 2 miles north of Wolverine on Oldat 27Between the Covers ScreamInWolverine.com - Not recommended for kids under 12 OCTOBER 9thGREAT 3:30 PMATMOSPHERE

• Featuring Kurt & Burt’s House of Horror • • The Swamp of Terror •

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WEDNESDAY - SUNDAY SERVING DINNER AT 5:00

LOCATED 4 MILES NORTH OF HARBOR SPRINGS ON STATE RD. (C- 77) AND STUTSMANVILLE

526-3969

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Mary Ellen’s Serving Breakfast & Lunch Grill Open Until 2pm 12:30 on Sun. Old Fashioned Malts and Shakes FREE Internet

526-5591 • 145 E. Main

maryellen@maryellensplace.com


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Week of Oct. 3-9, 2012

Books of Note

ABOUT TOWN

TELL THE WOLVES I’M HOME Author: Carol Rifka Brunt In this debut novel June Elbus is fourteen and she doesn’t fit in - she has few friends, she’s shy, she’s odd, and she loves the Middle Ages. She also loves her Uncle Finn, her godfather, and the one person in her life who remembers what it is like to be a teenager, to be different, to not fit in. The time she spends with Finn is magical - he shows her the world of art and the world of music. He treats her, not as an awkward teenager, but as a cherished friend. Finn makes her feel sophisticated, smart, worldly. The bond they have is special. It is the one treasure that June feels is hers alone. The year is 1987 and the AIDS epidemic is becoming a part of the world, part of every conversation. Since it is only the beginning, there is much that is unknown and much that is misunderstood. There are rumors and falsehoods. One thing is certain in June’s young life and that is that Uncle Finn is dying of AIDS. June’s whole life is falling apart as she and her older sister sit for a final portrait painted by Finn. This tender story is about so many aspects of June’s life about her changing relationship with her sister, about learning that her parents had lives before the ones she knows, about the difficulties of growing up, about acceptance, about forgiveness, about being alone, and about all the different kinds of love that exisit in our world. It seems incredible that all these issues could play out so wonderfully, so dramatically, and so lovingly - and yet they do because of the skill of this author. She leads you through these lives and makes you care about them all. She especially makes you care about the unexpected friendship June finds in Toby, Finn’s partner. This is an exceptional book that examines many issues and guides the reader to look at them on a very personal level. This is the kind of book you savor and wish it would never end. This is the kind of book worth your time. REVIEWED BY JUDY CUMMINGS

BESTSELLERS The Heartland Indie Bestseller List, as brought to you by IndieBound, GLIBA, and MBA, for the week ended Sunday, September 23, 2012. Based on reporting from the independent booksellers of the Great Lakes Independent Booksellers Association, the Midwest Independent Booksellers Association, and IndieBound. For an independent bookstore near you, visit IndieBound.org.

Hardcover Fiction 1. Winter of the World, Ken Follett 2. Gone Girl,Gillian Flynn 3. Telegraph Avenue, Michael Chabon 4. The Time Keeper,Mitch Albom 5. A Wanted Man, Lee Child 6. This Is How You Lose Her,Junot Díaz 7. The Beautiful Mystery, Louise Penny 8. The Unlikely Pilgrimage of Harold Fry, Rachel Joyce 9. A Dance With Dragons,George R.R. Martin 10. The Light Between Oceans, M.L. Stedman Hardcover Nonfiction 1. No Easy Day, Mark Owen 2. The Price of Politics, Bob Woodward 3. Joseph Anton: A Memoir, Salman Rushdie 4. Wild, Cheryl Strayed 5. Unbroken, Laura Hillenbrand 6. Mortality, Christopher Hitchens 7. I Declare,Joel Osteen 8. The Oath, Jeffrey Toobin 9. I Could Pee on This, Francesco Marciuliano 10. How Music Works, David Byrne

Book Cellar

Harbor Springs’ Own Book Store Open Daily • Year ‘Round

231.526.6658

“Read Between the Covers”

-CONTINUED Springs Library every Tuesday at 12:30 pm. Call (231)526-2531 or visit www.harborspringslibrary.org for more information.

Spanish Conversation Group, is open to anyone interested in practicing their Spanish speaking and listening skills. Join us at the Harbor Springs Library on Thursday, October 18 at 5 pm. All abilities and ages are welcome to attend this informal conversation group. Call 526-2531 or visit www.harborspringslibrary.org for more information.

A Parenting Workshop, will be offered by Women’s Resource Center of Northern Michigan. There are six session from 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m., on Wednesdays beginning October 10 at WRCNM administrative office on Porter Street in Petoskey. For more information visit wrcnm.org..

Lapsit Program, for children ages 18 months - 3 years at the Petoskey District Library will begin September 24 and run through December 20. This is a drop in program on Monday and Thursday at 10:30 a.m.. More information can be found on petoskeylibrary.org.

Youth and Family Knee High program, for 3-5 year olds, is back for more fun this fall for a hike along the Round Lake trail. Join the Conservancy to hike and discover

Tinney will be sharing “Watercolor- A Lesson in Patience and Process.” Her paintings are included in many private collections, as well as currently being presented at the Arts Center in the Michigan Watercolor Society Travelling Show. The presentation is free and open to the public as part of the Arts Center’s Coffee at 10 lecture series.

Petoskey Film Theater, will show the French Canadian film “Monsieur Lazhar” on Wednesday October 3 and Friday October 5 at 7:30 pm at the Petoskey District Library, Carnegie Building (old Library, 451 E. Mitchell St.) Donations are appreciated. For more info call the PFT hotline at (231)758-3108.

Three Pines Studio, invites

Salvage the Bones

northern artists to submit Music and Dance entries for Autumn Harvest andWard Winter Shadows all meBy Jesmyn Seth and May, perform Friday, October 5 at 8 p.m. at Legs Inn. This pair of Michigan-based contemporary folk performers grace northern Michigan in cooperation with Blissfest. Visit www.blissfest.org to purchase tickets. Advance tickets are $10 members/$15 non-members, tickets at the door are $15 members/$20 non-members.

19th Century Brass Band, performance is October 5, celebrating the music of the Civil War. This 23 member brass band plays authentic brass instruments from the 19th century. visit www.crookedtree.org or call Crooked Tree Arts Center at (231)347-4337.

Blissfest Country Dance, will be October 6 at 7:30. Contra and square dances with caller, Daniel Gorno and band, Harbor Hoedown. Held at the Bliss Gardens Farm and Community Kitchen, 5233 Hill Rd. Harbor Springs, MI (go north on State Road to 1/4 mile past Crow’s Nest then turn right on Division, 2 miles, then left on Hill Road, 1/4 mile down the hill on the right). No partner necessary; all dances are taught. Potluck begins at 5:30. Admission is $3 per person, $5 per couple or $7 per family.

Ben Daniels, comes to Legs Inn

Brought to you twice per month by:

152 East Main Street Harbor Springs

leaves and their many colors, shapes and sizes (maybe even jump in some and collect a few), roll over logs in search of creepy crawlies and discover places to hide just like the animals do. After the hike we will head inside to make fall leaf art and check out fun books for fall. This hike will be held rain or shine There is no charge for this event, but pre-registration is required by calling (231)347-0991.

on Saturday, October 20 at 9 p.m.. A natural poet, this young songwriter went to school on Bob Dylan, Robert Johnson, and Jack White, among others. His lyrics speak directly to a younger generation and a sound that spans blues, reggae, hip hop, and even jazz. He is the son of actor Jeff Daniels. Don’t miss this special late season performance at Northern Michigan’s most unusual and intimate live music venue. Tickets are $5 at door.

dia shows. Entries can be any media, but must be based on autumn or winter images and focus specifically on each show’s particular theme. The deadline for submissions for Autumn Harvest was Oct. 1. Winter Shadows: November 9. All submissions will go through a selection process. Individual or collaborative entries are invited. All work must be for sale. Contact Three Pines Studio for a registration form at 231-526-9447 or at joann@ threepinesstudio.com.

Churches Disciplers Bible Study, is a Non-denominational in-depth study and fellowship. The study meets Tuesdays 9:30 - 11 a.m. at First Presbyterian Church, Petoskey. For more information call Joann Palmer, 526-0289.

First Presbyterian Church of Harbor Springs, worship on Sunday, October 7. will celebrate Worldwide Communion at the 10:00 am worship service. Reverend Jim Pollard will preach. .Adult education classes begin at 8:45 a.m. every Sunday.. “Sunday’S cool” for all Elementary-age children begins at 10:15 every Sunday, following the childre’s message in worship. At 5 P.M. a

Harbor Light Community Newsweekly  7B Brought to you in part by:

Harvest Potluck and Cookout will take place at the fire pit on the church grounds. .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 .

Harbor Springs United Methodist Church, meets October 7 and will observe World Communion Sunday at 11 a.m. with Holy Communion served and a special offering taken for college student scholarships. The Chancel Choir will be singing “Fairest Lord Jesus” and Children’s Sunday school will be available following the Children’s Message. A coffee and cookie fellowship will be held following services. Pastor-led Bible Study is held at 3 p.m. on Wednesdays; all are welcome! Please visit umcharborsprings. com for more information.

Stutsmanville Chapel, AWANA clubs meet on Wednesdays 6 – 7:30 p.m. with Bible Clubs for 3 yr. olds – 6th graders. Sunday morning worship service is held at 9:30 a.m.. Nursery for 1 – 3 yr. olds is provided as well as children’s Sunday School. At 11 a.m. an adult class facilitated by Brian Welsh meets in the sanctuary using a video curriculum. Mark Smith facilitates another adult/ youth class entitled “Does God Exist”? at 11 a.m. that meets in The Great Escape. Youth Group meets at 5:30 p.m. on Sunday evenings at The Great Escape. Men’s Support Groups meet Monday & Wednesday evenings at 6:30 p.m. at the church.

Perch Fry Dinner, at Holy Cross Church, will be held at the Fr. Al Parish Center on Saturday, October 6 from 4-8 p.m.. Adults are $10, kids ages 10 and under are $7.

Bliss Pioneer Memorial Church, will hold the 49th Annual Fall Worship Service on Sunday, October 7 at 2 pm. Refreshments are served after the worship so those attending have time to enjoy this small church built over 100 years ago. The church was erected in 1903 and the bird’s eye maple pews, history and pictures on the wall along with the community-made quilt for the -CONTINUED

Legs Inn’s Annual Monster Bash, will be Sunday October 21 at 9 p.m... Plan to come out and celebrate one last time with friends, ghouls, co-workers and other undead souls. This is the last chance to see Northern Michigan’s favorite live music act The Jelly Roll Blues Band at historic Legs Inn. Awards given to top costumes. Admission is $5 at door.

Arts Coffee at Ten, will host artist Pat Tinney on Tuesday, October 16 at Crooked Tree Arts Center.

111 W. BAY STREET :: TEL: 231.242.4233 :: WWW.DEPOTCLUBHS.COM OPEN 5PM - 10PM MONDAY-SUNDAY UNTIL OCTOBER 21 HOLIDAY CATERING :: NEW FALL MENU :: OYSTER BAR


www.harborlightnews.com

8B Harbor Light Community Newsweekly

Week of Oct.3-9, 2012

ABOUT TOWN

-CONTINUED 100th anniversary are all worth the trip. Pastor Rob Rhinier will be leading the service. Howard Richards and Melissa Joneson will provide the special music for the service. The church is located at the crossroads of Sturgeon Bay Trail and Pleasantview Rd. All are invited to attend the special Fall Worship Service.

Seventh Day Adventist Church, in Petoskey is open to donations for it’s annual coat drive. New and gently used coats for all ages are accepted. The church will host a Bible Prophecy seminar October 1921. For more information call (231)347-2560.

Farmers Market Harbor Springs, Farmers Market, is open and will run from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. on Saturdays until October 13. The market will move indoors on Saturdays beginning October 20 to a new location storefront at 157 State Street.

Boyne City Farmers Market, at Veterans Park runs through October 27. The market features more than 60 vendors of the all the best that northern Michigan has to offer, including local foods, maple syrup, potted plants and a juried craft market. The market accepts Bridge cards and participates with WIC Project Fresh and Senior Project Fresh Coupons. For more information visit boynecityfarmers. com or call (221)330-2704.

Petoskey Farmers Market, is open each Friday from 8:30 a.m.- 12:30 p.m. and runs through September 28. The market is on Howard Street in downtown Petoskey. Starting on Friday, October 5, the fall market will move along the railroad tracks between the Coldwell Banker building on Howard Street and the Darling parking lot. The October market will run each Friday from October 5 -26, from 8:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. On Friday, November 2, the Petoskey Farmers Market will move indoors to North Central Michigan College in the Student and Community Resource Center. The market will run every Friday from 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. until March 29. For more information visit petoskey.com.

Organizations University of Michigan Alumni, Spirit Group of Little Traverse Bay will host a football watching party at 4 p.m. Saturday, October 6, at Camp Michigania. All alumni, fans and friends of the University of Michigan are invited to attend and cheer on the Wolverines against the Purdue Boilermakers. The party will include game watching on a big screen TV, a tailgate luncheon, door prizes, and a chance to meet and mingle with alumni and friends. Cost is $15 a person at the door;

under 12 is free. Proceeds go to the group’s scholarship fund. Please RSVP to Glen R. Williams, 231-582-6858, on or before Monday, Oct. 1.

Fundraisers Harbor Springs Ski Team Ski Swap (skis, Snowboards, boots, Helmets, clothing), Sat, Oct 6, 9 am-2 pm at Nub’s Nob Day Lodge. Drop off goods to sell at the Day Lodge Noon-8 pm Thurs, Oct 4 and Fri, Oct 5. Nub’s Nob Open House 9 am-5 pm. 20% of sale price donated to Harbor Springs Ski teams.

Little Traverse Bay Humane Society, and Palette Bistro in Petoskey team up for a special event to raise money to save the lives of more homeless animals. The fundraiser will be be 5-7 p.m. on Thursday, October 25. Support Little Traverse Bay Humane Society as you enjoy hors d’oeuvres for just $25. There will also be a cash bar. Palette Bistro will donate 100 percent of the proceeds to the Humane Society. For event details or to reserve your space, please call (231)348-3321.

Business Blogging for small business owners, session will be Friday, October 5 from 1-4 p.m. at North Central Michigan College. This session will feature panel discussions lead by experienced bloggers on Niche blogging to help the novice learn where to begin and find their niche in the blogosphere. It will also feature a panel discussion on using Pinterest and Instagram for your blog and business. The cost is only $10, call to reserve your spot (231)838-6236 or visit mittenmoms.com/conference.

Connecting Entrepreneurial Communities, conference is set for Monday, October 9 in Petoskey, sponsored by Michigan State University Extension ‐ Greening Michigan Institute’s Sustaining Community Prosperity Workgroup, in partnership with the Microenterprise Network of Michigan, a CEDAM project. There will be more than 20 breakout sessions covering a wide‐range of topics. Registration online through Petoskey Area Chamber of Commerce.

North Central Michigan College Nursing and allied health, faculty will hold information sessions on October 18 and November 15 at 4 p.m. to explain the process for admission into the college’s highly competitive nursing and allied health career programs. The sessions will be in Room 122 of the college’s main administration/classroom building on the Petoskey campus. Anyone planning to apply for the nursing or allied health programs is strongly en-

2012/2013 Season

couraged to attend one of these informational sessions. The information on prerequisites will be particularly important for those applying for the fall 2013 program.

Olympic star Shannon Miller, will be the featured speaker at North Central Michigan College’s first Lecture Series program for the 2012-13 year on Thursday, November 8, in the Student and Community Resource Center gymnasium on the Petoskey campus. Admission is free, but tickets are required. Tickets are available at the North Central Michigan College business office and bookstore on the Petoskey campus and at the College’s Gaylord and Cheboygan offices. Doors open at 6:15 p.m. For more information, call North Central Michigan College at (231)3486349 or visit our website www. ncmich.edu.

History Harbor Springs History Museum, 349 E. Main St., is open year round. During the fall and winter, the museum galleries are open Fridays and Saturdays. Hours are Friday and Saturday, 11 am-3 pm. Business hours for the Historical Society remain Tuesday - Friday, 9 am - 5 pm. The temporary exhibit A Delightful Destination: Little Traverse Bay at the Turn of the Century is on display through Feb 2013. For more information or if you would like to make an appointment to tour the museum, please call 5269771 or visit us online at www. HarborSpringsHistory.org.

Apple need to be washed, sorted and rinsed prior to being ground up to make cider. (Photos by Jessica Evans)

Apple Town... -CONTINUED from page 1B

a.m. on Saturdays in October. The 50 acre farm, which, according to the Gotts, used to also function as a cider mill nearly 70 years ago, has 750 apple trees and a variety of other crops. “I love when we get older people in here telling us that they used to come here for cider when they were children and how nice it is that we have preserved that today,” Barb said. “Children love to come out here to learn about making cider and to look around the farm and how to make donuts. It’s a great family friendly atmosphere and we have a lot of fun here.” Anyone growing apples knows that conditions this spring were less than ideal for cider production due to the extremely warm weather in March, causing the apple blossoms to freeze out. A few fortunate growers in Michigan had better luck than others and have a crop this fall. Unfortunately, the Gotts lost the majority of their crop, but are still able to produce cider with apples from the Cheboygan and Kewadin areas. A combination of Honeycrisp, Ginger Gold and Fugi apples are being used to produce Gotts’ cider. “It’s truly delicious,” Barb said. “The com-

Soldiers in the Shadows Exhibit, is open on the second floor of the Pellston Airport. Emmet County and the Little Traverse Bay Bands of Odawa Indians, along with collaboration from Petersburg National Battlefield in Virginia, are pleased to announce the opening of the new exhibit. The exhibit tells the story of 1st Michigan Sharpshooters Company K, Michigan’s Anishnaabek, who comprised one of the largest all-Indian units for the Union Army in Civil War, 1861-65. Of these 146 men, 32 came from Emmet and Charlevoix counties. There is no admission fee. The Odawa Exhibit is still open on the first floor of the airport.

Andrew J. Blackbird Museum, the 2012 - 2013 season continues with the exhibit “The Beauty of Quillwork.” Consisting of quilled items from its collection of the very old and traditional to newer and contemporary pieces, the exhibit focuses on the beauty and craftsmanship of each individual example. The museum is open Monday through Friday from 10 A.M. to 4 P.M. and Saturday from 12 P.M. to 4 P.M. and is located at 368 E. Main Street in Harbor Springs - look for the totem pole. For further information, please call Joyce Shagonaby at (231)526-2705.

Crooked Tree Arts Center

Friday, Oct. 5 • 8:00 pm 19th century brass band

The Dodworth Saxhorn Band Crooked Tree Arts Center

America’s Premier 19th Century Brass Band! With period instruments and costumes to match, you can experience the music and culture of the 19th Century and Civil War era today!

Ticke ts onli on sale the Bone or at crook x Office: or 231 edtree.org . 347. 4337

461 E. Mitchell • Downtown Petoskey • 231.347.4337 • www.crookedtree.org

After being washed and sorted, the apples are put onto a conveyor-belt like part of the cider press where they tumble into the grinder. They apple mash is then covered with a series of plates and “blankets,” as Barb fondly calls them, and are then compressed. Following this, a waterfall of fresh cider cascades into a holding bin where it is immediately bottled and then served to customers upstairs. Apple Town typically uses Fugi, Ginger Gold and Honeycrisp apples to make their cider.

bination of these three apples goes perfectly together and the result tastes just like nectar. You can’t drink enough of it.” Making apple cider is a seemingly simple process (but done on a larger scale thanks to the Gotts’ industrial-sized press) and involves washing the apples, turning them into a mash with a grinder and then pressing the mash with a press to produce the juice. It then goes into a tank where it is immediately bottled and served. “One important point about our cider is that it isn’t pasteurized, so you can let it harden if you want,” Frank said with a wink. “Or you can let it sit even longer and then have your own apple cider vinegar.” The Gotts noted that they are expecting to have a large number of visitors over the next few weekends. “It’s fun to come out and pick your own pumpkins and watch us make cider,” Barb said. “It’s a great way for people of every age enjoy to come out and celebrate fall.” For more information on Uncle Frank’s Apple Town, call 231-347-8203.


Harbor Light Newspaper 10/3/12