Copyright 2012, Leelanau Enterprise, Inc., all rights reserved.
Vol. 135 — No. 40
Lake Leelanau, Michigan 49653
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Midweek Fourth sparkles brightly By Patti Brandt of the Entreprise staff
TWO BOMBS explode during the Fourth of July Fireworks at Northport. See more Fourth of July coverage, pages 10-11.
Having the Fourth of July fall smack dab in the middle of the week didn’t seem to dissuade anyone from visiting Leelanau County. In fact, it appears that a couple of parades, fireworks displays, a flag raising and even a patriotic sing-along was enough to create a doublebanger — two good weekends
for the price of one. Phil Deering, owner of Deerings Market in Empire, sold tons of beer, pop, sandwiches and other “going to the beach stuff,” not just yesterday, but all week, he said. Instead of having less business for the nation’s birthday, having the holiday falling on a Wednesday bumped up sales, he said. “It actually looks like it’s going to give us two huge weekends,” Deering said. “The park here in Empire was just out of sight. That’s no surprise because of the weather. Once the weather starts hitting 90 degrees you’ve got nowhere to go but the lake.”
Marina parking hits bottleneck Elmwood Township’s plan to purchase the former Brewery Creek development for use as a parking lot across from the township marina on M-22 has hit a major snag. The current owner of the 15-acre development, a Texas financial institution known as Brown Bark I, L.P. is appealing a federal court decision that required the company to pay a $240,000 lien imposed by Traverse City Light and Power (TCLP). “Until TCLP releases that lien the whole deal is in limbo,” Elmwood Township supervisor Jack Kelly said. The development’s purchase is seen as a cornerstone to the township’s efforts to improve and promote the M-22 corridor in Greilickville, billed as the “gateway to Leelanau County.” Peter Doren, a Traverse City attorney representing TCLP, said that if Brown Bark convinces a federal appeals court panel to overturn a previous decision that it must pay off the lien, TCLP might be required to reimburse Leelanau County the $240,000 that came out of the county’s tax revolving fund to cover the lien as well as unpaid taxes on the property. “We already have a federal court judgment against Brown Bark and have already presented oral arguments against their appeal,” Doren
By Alan Campbell Of The Enterprise staff
(Concluded on Page 19)
HAVING A BALL It’s a time when residents and visitors are usually sliding over puddles of cherries spilled from trucks on their way to processing plants. Not so in 2012. One story has it that cherries are so rare that farmers are backtracking to pick up spillage. Beyond the levity, the U.S. cherry production forecast, which was released last week, spells out the problem. Only 5.5 million pounds of tart cherries are expected to be picked in Michigan — compared to 157.5 million pounds in 2011. A rare March heat wave brought cherry trees to bloom far too early; seasonal frosts followed. Michigan sweet cherry harvest was predicted at 3,300 tons, down from 18,600 tons in 2011. In a related development, the U.S. Department of Agriculture has declared most Michigan counties as disaster areas, making farmers eligible for low-interest loans. In Section Two of this edition, the Enterprise covers the limited cherry harvest first-hand, and how sweet cherries are being driven across the Continental Divide to Leelanau County for processing.
(Concluded on Page 19)
Preschool tax off the table
By Eric Carlson Of The Enterprise staff
Tart cherry report bitter for farmers
The Bear Paw Pizza & Market in Glen Arbor sold well over 100 pizzas yesterday — a record number, said Lakeshore Stephanie Ewing, co-owner. The attendance store also sold lots of cold drinks breaks June — both alcoholic and non-alcohol- record, page 19. ic. Stan Brubaker, organizer and originator of the “anything goes” parade in Glen Arbor, said atten-
SARA SMITH, 13, of Climax, was thrilled to catch a beach ball tossed from a float yesterday in the Glen Arbor Fourth of July parade. More pictures and coverage is on Pages 10-11.
An effort to place a millage on the November ballot to fund early childhood education in Leelanau County may lack legal authority, and will likely be withdrawn. Members of a non-profit group closely aligned with the Leelanau Childrens’ Center that runs preschools in Leland and Northport would be breaking new ground should their plan ever be implemented. The Leelanau Early Child Development Commission (LECDC), which recently gained nonprofit status and is County chaired by county commissioner David unauthorized Marshall, was seeking to tax for to use a mix of private and public funding to education. offer “scholarships” worth between $6,000 and $8,000 to parents seeking preschool education for their children. “I don’t believe there is any possible way (the LECDC) board will approve it for the November ballot,” Marshall said. “It’s theoretically possible, but it isn’t going to happen.” The proposal may have received enough votes from commissioners to be placed on the ballot, as Marshall was joined by commissioner Jean Watkoski on the LECDC, and commissioner Richard Schmuckal said at the County Board’s June meeting that he would leave approval up to voters. (Concluded on Page 19)
Health director demoted due to ‘harassment’ complaints By Amy Hubbell of the Enterprise staff
The director of the Benzie-Leelanau Health Department has been demoted and his salary cut in half amid allegations that he sexually harassed female staff members. The Benzie-Leelanau Board of Health voted 6-1 on June 26 to remove health officer Bill Crawford from the post he’s held since 1999, and reassign him as Female county sanitarian. Action came after a employees nearly hour-long closed session with say former Crawford to discuss director went the allegations. “It was ‘modest’ ‘far beyond’ his sexual harassment, but we had to act role as boss
under the current policy,” said Mary Tonneberger, an at-large representative on the board of health. According to draft minutes of the special meeting, Crawford was accused of having “excessive personal contact” over a period of 1 CRAWFORD ½ years with a specific female employee that went “far beyond” what was needed to perform his job. Activities reported were limited to the Benzie Resource Center in Benzonia. The allegations were contained in a report compiled by Health Board attorney Bryan Graham, (Concluded on Page 19)
County Cribs, Sec. 3
In Section 3:
✓ Lodge turned into work of art, Pg. 5 ✓ Old stone house, rock of ages, Pg. 9 ✓ Low income home, affordable, Pg. 13
In Sections 4 & 5:
✓ Classified ads
Call 231-256-9827 for home delivery 8
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Died June 28, 2012
SUTTONS BAY - Winford Glen Taber, 78, of Suttons Bay, died peacefully, surrounded by his loving family on Thursday, June 28, 2012. Glen was born July 2, 1933 in Matthews, MO, the son of Lacy and Eva (Lancaster) Taber. He graduated from Matthews High School in 1951. He served his country in the U.S. Air Force during the Korean War. On November 5, 1955 he married Janet Lee Stroh. They started out their married life in Traverse City, MI. They later transferred to St. Ignace, where they lived for 10 years, and in 1970 transferred back to Suttons Bay. Glen enjoyed salmon fishing at the Manitou Islands, hunting, camping, traveling, and spending time with his family. He was an avid reader, with a special interest in civil war history. He was a farmer at heart, loved antique tractors and tools, and looked forward to the Buckley Old Engine Show every year. He loved his garden, which provided enough fruits and vegetables for his entire family and friends. Glen retired from Michigan Bell / AT&T after 37 dedicated years of employment. He was a member of Immanuel Lutheran Church of Suttons Bay and enjoyed his bible studies with Pastor Paul. Glen will be sadly missed by Janet, his wife of 57 years, his children: Kathleen (Peter) Mikowski, Sandra (Edward) Walter, Joseph (Barb Hodge) Taber, Jeffrey (Colleen) Taber, Joey (Victoria Vega) Taber; 8 grandchildren: Mason (Nichole) Mikowski, Jerry Mikowski, Delayna (Eric) Steffens, Rachel Walter, Lacey Walter, E.J. (Kelli) Walter, Steven Taber, Ben Taber; and 10 great-grandchildren, along with many nieces and nephews. He is also survived by two brothers, Merlin & Melvin Taber, and five sisters, Ruth Burch, Shirley Coppage, Judith Northcutt, Marlene Hartlein and Deanna Piel, all from Missouri. He was preceded in death by his parents, brothers Lindell, Dwight and a sister, Flossie Taber. Cremation has taken place. A memorial service will be held at 11:00 am on Saturday, July 14, 2012 at the Immanuel Lutheran Church in Suttons Bay. The family will receive friends at the church beginning at 10:00 am. Interment with military honors will follow the service at the Lutheran Cemetery in Suttons Bay. In lieu of flowers, the family asks to consider memorial contributions in Glen’s name be directed to Immanuel Lutheran Church, P.O. Box 206, Suttons Bay, MI 49682. Please share thoughts and memories with Glen’s family on their online guestbook at www.record-eagle. com/obituaries/ Arrangements are with the Martinson Funeral Home of Suttons Bay.
DOROTHY M. MIDDLETON Died July 1, 2012
NORTHPORT – Dorothy M. Middleton, 97, of Northport, passed away, Sunday, July 1, 2012 at Northport Highlands. Dorothy was born May 1, 1915 in Leland the daughter of Eli Firestone and Emma (Carlson) Firestone. In Jan. 1933 in Traverse City she married Elmer “Sy” L. Middleton who preceded her in death on Nov. 14, 1991. Dorothy was employed at the Leelanau County Treasurer’s Office and Empire Bank, now Huntington Bank until her retirement. She was the secretary of the Leelanau Township Community, Foundation for 42 years and was a founding member of the Leelanau Township Friends of the Library and treasurer for 37 years. During that time she also did the accounting for their Standard Oil Business. Dorothy loved her family, friends, reading, music, dancing, snowmobiling, boating, volunteering and time at the cottage on Cathead Point. Dorothy is survived by her daughter Joan (Mike) Kalchik-TenBrock, her son, Sam (Debbie) Middleton, eleven grandchildren and twenty great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband Elmer, a daughter, Alice (Jon) Smith, a son, Alan (Tally) Middleton, three sisters and four brothers. The funeral service was held on July 5 at the Trinity United Church of Christ in Northport. Burial followed in Leelanau Township Cemetery. The Rev. Karen Schulte officiated. Memorial contributions may be directed to the Leelanau Township Community Foundation, PO Box 118, Northport, MI, 49670 and/or Friends of the Leelanau Township Library, PO Box 235, Northport, MI, 49670. Please share thoughts with Dorothy’s family on their online guestbook at www.record-eagle.com/obituaries Arrangements are with the Martinson Funeral Home of Suttons Bay.
ROBERT A. BURCHFIELD
Submitting an obituary ... The Leelanau Enterprise considers the deaths of Leelanau County community members as important news. As such, the Enterprise does not charge to publish obituaries within our standard format. Anyone who at one time resided in Leelanau County or owned a summer home here is eligible. We ask that the deceased’s connection to Leelanau County be included in information provided the Enterprise when not obvious. We work in conjunction with area funeral homes to assure that obituaries are published in a timely fashion. Should the funeral director your family is working with be unfamiliar with the Enterprise, please ask him or her to forward information for a free obituary to the newspaper. While many families find our standard format appropriate, others would prefer to include more of their own wording or seek to include more information in their loved one’s obituary. In those cases, we will work with funeral directors and family members to publish a custom obituary. There is a charge to publish such obituaries. Obituaries may be faxed to 231 256-7705, mailed to 7200 E. Duck Lake Rd., Lake Leelanau 49653, or emailed to obituaries@ Leelanaunews.com. Please verify that we have received obituaries after sending. We may be reached at 231-256-9827.
Sharry’s works on display at Glen Arbor AA “Drawn to Water and other enchantments,” an exhibit of oil paintings by Empire artist Mary Sharry, will be on display this month at the Glen Arbor Art Association Gallery. A reception opening the exhibition will be held Friday, July 20 from 6 to 9 p.m. with continued viewing Saturday, July 21, from 1 to 7 p.m. and Sunday, July 22 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The paintings depict the changing skies and colors of the waters in northern Michigan as well as everyday still life reﬂections. More information is available by calling 334-6112.
Cedar artist works at Main Street A new collection of pastel paintings by Cedar area artist Mary Fuscaldo will be featured at the Main Street Gallery in Leland. “Here and There” will be featured beginning July 12 at the gallery located at 307 S. Main St. in Leland. An opening reception is set for 5 to 8 p.m. the ﬁrst evening. Further information is available by calling 256-7787.
Deceased 12/31/11. After a 1:00 p.m. memorial service at the Leland United Methodist Summer Church, July 14, 2012, friends are invited to the Riverside Inn, Leland to remember Bob. No flowers please. Memorials may be made to Leelanau Christian Neighbors, Leelanau Conservancy or 1st Presbyterian Music Fund at Flint, MI.
WINFORD G. TABER
Services were held June 27 at St. Stephen Church in Tinley Park, Ill. for June R. Soltas of Suttons Bay who died Thursday, June 21 at Munson Medical Center in Traverse City. She was 93. June was born in Chicago on Aug. 14, 1918 to Frederick and Elizabeth (Doyle) Nuss. She married Joseph R. Ricker in 1941 in Chicago. Joe was a WWII casualty in 1945. In February 1958, June married Charles R. Soltas. They had two sons, Richard J. and Joseph R. Soltas. After 19 years of married life June became a widow for a second time. She worked as a phone operator with Illinois Bell and after that she spent many years as a switchboard operator for many private ﬁrms. June enjoyed playing cards, bowling, traveling with friends, reading and music. For 13 years she lived in Leelanau County, the last 11 at The Toy House retirement home. June is survived by her daughter, Karen (Gery) Zemaitis of Leland; sons Richard (Jane) Soltas of New Lennox, Ill. and Joseph Soltas of Niles, Mich.; eight grandchildren and one greatgranddaughter. She was preceded in death by her brother, Fred Nuss and sister-in-law Marilyn Nuss. Burial was at St. Mary Cemetery, Evergreen Park, Ill. Memorial contributions may be directed to the Leland Township Library, P.O. Box 736, Leland, Mich 49654.
GERALDINE ‘GERRY’ G. DEBOARD Gerry DeBoard died peacefully at home on June 20, 2012. Gerry was born in Detroit, Michigan to William and Madge Gray. She attended high school in Highland Park, Michigan before graduating from the University of Michigan. Gerry was a resident of Birmingham, Michigan for sixty years. Gerry enjoyed a rewarding career in real estate for more than thirty years. She was a realtor at the Birmingham office of Max Broock Realtors for most of those years. She loved meeting new people and the camaraderie of her fellow realtors. When she was not selling real estate she was an avid bridge player; enjoyed golfing, traveling and reading. She was a member of The Village Club of Bloomfield Hills, Michigan since 1956. Gerry was the beloved wife of Gordon for 63 years; mother of Deborah (Eric), Diane and Gordon, Jr.; and grandmother of Eric, Jr. (Inga) and Jeffrey. She was predeceased by her brother, William F. Gray. She was a loving wife, mother, grandmother, sister, aunt and friend. Gerry led a full life, had no regrets, and will be truly missed. The family has planned a private memorial celebration to honor Gerry at their home on Lake Michigan in Northport, Michigan.
No services are scheduled for former Glen Arbor area resident Frank Hochstein who died June 21. He was 79. Frank was the owner of the Glen Lake Inn restaurant in Burdickville from 1970 until he retired to Columbus, Ohio. He had many friends and many good times in the Glen Lake area and always considered Glen Lake his home. He is survived by his wife of 57 years, Patricia, his three children Brian Hochstein, Kathy (Dennis) Deyoung and Karen (Richard) Plough and grandchildren. Those who would like to send a card to his wife may do so c/o ABACO, 740 Canonby Place, Columbus, Ohio, 43223. Memorial contributions may be sent to Pilot Dogs, Inc., 625 West Town St., Columbus, Ohio, 43215.
June R. Soltas 1918-2012
VOTE AUGUST 7th
JOHN A. GALLAGHER III Republican for County Treasurer
DOROTHY EGELER Polack, 86, a member of the Leland Public School Class of 1944, came home to judge the Leland Fourth of July Parade.
Make a positive change for our County's future. Paid for by the Committee to Elect John A. Gallagher III, 543 S. Lake Leelanau Dr., Lake Leelanau, MI 49653
Page 2, Section 1
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
com i ng events
Real estate transfers recorded in county Philip M. Goldman and H. Todd Goldman to Neighborhood Restaurants LLC, Lots 1-4, New Mission Point Subdivision, Leelanau Township.
Deaths recorded in county Wanda L. Beers, 90, of Elmwood Township, died June 18 in Elmwood Township. Luther G. Stanow, 83, of Bingham Township, died June 23 in Bingham Township.
Marriage license applications filed Jack W. Paap and Mary K. Malloch Shawn A. Zimmerman and Marjorie A. Murray George E. Deboer and Jill W. Martin Robert L. Miller and Karen S. Jacobson Barry M. Richter and Nicole J. Gorton David A. Pina and Dayna M. Brooks
TODAY 10-11 a.m. — Overeaters Anonymous: 271-1060 for more info.; Leland Township Library, E. Cedar Street, Leland. 11 a.m. — Wigglers Story Time for preschoolers: Leelanau Township Library, Nagonaba Street, Northport. 11a.m. — Children’s Story Time: Cirque Amongus; Glen Lake Community Library. Noon — Suttons Bay-Leelanau County Rotary meeting and luncheon: The Village Inn, Suttons Bay. TONIGHT 5-7 p.m. — Pee Wee Sponge Ball Tennis: For children 9 and under; event is free and parents are welcome; Glen Arbor Township Hall. 5:30 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous: Primary Purpose Group; St.
Organizations wishing to have their public events listed in this calendar can email Patti Brandt at firstname.lastname@example.org or call The Enterprise, 256-9827, before 5 p.m. Friday.
Michael’s Church basement, 315 W. Broadway St., Suttons Bay. FRIDAY 9 a.m. — Walking Friends Group sponsored by the Cedar Area Community Foundation: Also meets on Mondays and Wednesdays: Solon Township Hall, Cedar. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. — Farmers Market: The Depot, Northport. 10 a.m. — Women’s Hiking Group: End of Lane Road, which is second left off Port Oneida Road, Glen Arbor Township. 10 a.m. — Sidewalk Chalk Art: Visitors welcome; Cedar. (Concluded on Page 18)
New assumed names filed in county Boss Tru Wash; 11750 S. Trails End, Cedar — By Bill Stacy, 11750 S. Trails End, Cedar. Creative Nut Media; 8230 E. Lakeview Hills Road, Traverse City — By Kathy A. Ostlund, 230 E. Lakeview Hills Road, Traverse City. Spaulding Enterprises; 3534 W. Lanham Road, Maple City — By Carol C. and Joseph K. Spaulding, 3534 W. Lanham Road, Maple City.
111 Main Street in Leland
Saturday ~ July 14 ~ 10 am to 5 pm 16th Annual Art Fair with 100 Art Booths on the lawn, on Cedar Street & Inside the Building Exhibits & Events July 6-9
Gene Rantz & Deborah Ebbers Fine Art Exhibit Friday 5 to 8 pm. Saturday 10 am-5 pm. Sunday 12 am-4 pm Riverside Shakespeare Co. “A Midsummer Night’s Dream” On the lawn by the river. Bring Chairs. By Donation only.
Michael A. Richey and Meaghan E. Murphy — June 23 in Elmwood Township. Wesley J. Bradish and Helen S. Johnson — June 23 in Glen Arbor. Brian E. Grady and Krystal A. Lingaur — June 23 in Lake Leelanau. Jason C. Flietstra and Jennifer A. Brinks — June 16 in Elmwood Township. Chadwick R. Johnson and Katherine R. Kussman — June 23 in Glen Arbor. Ian J. Rogers and Rheannon M. Smith — June 23 in Traverse City. Jason A. Steinman and Elizabeth A. Bauer — June 24 in Maple City. Kenneth T. Brandys and Charlotte L. Wisniewski — June 23 in Kasson Township. Orion G.A. Cavinas and Taran V. Harmon — June 22 in Glen Arbor Township. Brandon M. Maurisak and Lindsey A. Goss — June 23 in Elmwood Township. James H. Ogburn Jr. and Laura L. Vyvyan — June 21 in Suttons Bay.
Open for the Season! 231-256-9834
July 9-Aug18 July 9 July 10-13 July 19 July 23-25
Adult Art Classes: Painting on Location / Ellie Golden on Mon/Thurs 1-4 pm. iPhone Class / Steve Stanton 1 to 4 pm. $45 Melanie Parke / Gouache: Summer Landscape into Abstraction Floorcloth Workshop / Marilyn Price. 10 am – 4 pm. $75 Digital Photography / Chuck Crawford for teens/adults. $95
July 4 July 16-18 July 16-18 July 16-18,23
Children’s Classes: Kid’s Bike Decorating for the Leland Parade. 1-2 pm. Free Basic Cartoon Animation / Tom Mills 10 am - 12 pm. $45 Intermediate Cartoon Animation / Tom Mills 1- 3 pm. $45 Ceramics on the Wheel / Shelley Greer for youth/adults. $55
256-2131 • www.oldartbuilding.com
Glen Arbor Township. June 26 Timothy and Demera Platt to Benjamin R. and Nancy M. Judy, Lot 62, Sugar Loaf Townhouses, Cleveland Township, (valuation afﬁdavit ﬁled). Molly P. and Mark W. Midgley to David Skjaerlund, Lot 60, Sugar Loaf Townhouses, Cleveland Township, (valuation afﬁdavit ﬁled). Thom P., Son of Bernice and Peter Smedes Declaration of Trust to Thomas P. Smedes and Larisa P. Gubskaia, Section 28, Empire Township, (this entry appears three times). Pine Bluff Development LLC to Martin D. and Kristine A. McNabb, Unit 16, Pine Bluff Condominium, Traverse City, ($224,900). June 27 Kris T. and Catherine K. Wakeman to themselves, Lot 28, Ski View Farms, Centerville Township. Randy G. Hartman to Randy G. and Erin Q. Hartman, Section 4, Empire Township. Fred N. Heltenen to Julie Cordano, Section 20, Solon Township, ($103,943). June 28 Suttons Bay Public Schools to Suttons Bay Village, Section 29, Suttons Bay Village, ($240,000). Thomas J. and Melissa A. Mayhew to the Thomas J. and Melissa A. Mayhew Revocable Living Trust, Section 20, Leelanau Township. Aeawosgi Campos to Yvette Campos, Section 8, Bingham Township. Norma W. and Ruth A. Christensen to Steven R. Christensen, Section 23, Suttons Bay Township. Mary L. Piotrowski to Sherri L. Crider, Section 20, Suttons Bay Township, ($61,800). The James A. and Phyllis M. Gauthier Trust to Jamie M. Pintar, Section 28, Bingham Township, ($392,500). Michael and Sylvia Rogers to Noah and Lulu Alonso, Lot 12, Plat 1, Northport Village. Susan M. Poirier to Susan P. Chapman, Section 11, Centerville Township. June 29 The Katherine H. Groll Trust to Jeffrey R. and Deborah Heitzman, Lots 1, 6,10,12,14,and 15; New Mission Point Subdivision, Leelanau Township. Leelanau County Land Bank Authority to Elaine C. Morse, Section 6, Kasson Township, ($3,301).
June 21 The Vernon F. Lawson Jr. Living Trust to James N. and Marjorie R. Bartosiewiez, Lots 145 and 146, Cherry Home Shores No. 2, Leelanau Township, ($157,500). Colin G. and Charlotte M. Ferguson to Brad A. and Cheryl L. Schuldt, Lot 221, Cherry Home Shores No. 4, Leelanau Township, (valuation afﬁdavit ﬁled). The Eileen G. D’Anna Mallett Revocable Living Trust to Brad A. and Cheryl L. Schuldt, Lot 220, Cherry Home Shores No. 4, Leelanau Township, (valuation afﬁdavit ﬁled). The Donna C. Stanton Living Trust to the Leelanau Conservancy, Section 5, Centerville Township. June 22 John A. and Laura D. Laubhan to the John A. and Laura D. Laubhan Family Trust, Section 28, Bingham Township. Sarah T. and Paul E. Marek to themselves, Section 32, Elmwood Township. Hazel D. Lautner to Hazel D. Lautner, Cheryl L. Wegener and Joy K. Johnson, Section 28 and Section 33, Solon Township. Paulette Collins and Nanette O’Connor to Danny W. and Diane L. Brown, Unit 1, Empire South Bar Condominium, Empire Township, ($212,500). John K. and Kathleen O. Imboden to Jean-Paul Harang, Section 25, Glen Arbor Township, ($20,000). Keith W. and Wendy Helmka to James G. Lampert, Section 23, Solon Township, ($171,000). James G. Lampert to James G. and Linda Lampert, Section 28, Solon Township. Matthew B. Cain to the Anne T. Cain Trust, Section 22, Suttons Bay Township. The Anne T. Cain Trust to Donald F. and Tina M. Van Thomme, Section 22, Suttons Bay Township, ($70,000). The Rzepecki Family Trust to Gordon L. Grevenstuk, Unit 106, Portside Condominiums, Traverse City, ($117,500). June 25 Nicholas and Leonila A. Rutkowski to themselves, Section 26, Centerville Township. Richard H. Deerhake to Barbara Deerhake, Lots 6, 6A and 6B, Glen Shores Subdivision, Glen Arbor Township. Fifth Third Mortgage Co. to Peter Faber, Unit 29, Brook Hill Condominium,
Section 1, Page 3
Old Art Building
LEELANAU SUMMINARS ~ Learning For Life
SEMINAR TITLE - PRESENTERS and SEMINAR DATES: The Historic Bufka Farm by Norbert Bufka – July 9 Moments of Delight by Anne Held Reeves – July 11 & 18
Cheerful Cherry Flag
Drifting into War by Bob Pisor – July 11 & 18 Mass Appeal by David Marshall – July 12, 19, & 26 Getting Hooked on Fishtown by A.Holmes, B. Price & Others – July 16 & 17 Brain Development in Early Childhood by M. Sprattmoran – July 17 & 24 Can the Middle Class be Saved? by Phillip Mikesell – July 23, 25, 30 How to Get Off the Beaten Path by John Fitzpatrick – July 24 & 31
Exclusively at The Front Porch
Grapes & Wine in Leelanau by Larry Mawby – July 26 Chicago Icons: Studs Terkel & Mike Royko by Scott Craig – August 2 & 9 Testing Milton Friedman by Tom Skinner – August 13 & 14 What Does “All of the Above” Mean? by Donald Gilligan – August 16
For seminar descriptions, locations, and to register visit
www.leelanausumminars.org or call the Old Art Building 256-2131.
Immigration 101 by Nancy Elkind – August 21 & 22
ou r opinion
Ode to 400 acres We don’t know exactly how many of the 400 acres in Leelanau County found to have been diverted away from cherry production over the past five years are now in grape production. That will take another survey. But the odds-on bet is that some of the lost orchard land is now planted in vines, but most is not. Wineries just don’t require as many acres to produce a viable crop as cherry farms. Also, the number of tart cherry farms decreased, from 124 to 107. So it was with mixed feelings that we read the quinquennial Michigan Fruit Inventory for tart and sweet cherries. Yes, Leelanau easily retained its title of king of cherries in Michigan, which dominates the tart cherry industry and carries it’s share of the weight in sweet cherries. That’s great, if expected, news. And reluctantly, we’ll admit that producing too many cherries can be damaging to the industry, glutting the market and dragging prices. During good times a couple decades ago cherry plantings sprung up like poplar sprouts. The ensuing glut sunk cherry prices to their lowest levels ever. The industry has slowly recovered by taxing itself to promote the healthy side of cherries, and restricting the number of cherries that can hit the open market. So despite our love of cherry orchards, we recognize that cherries represent an industry. Collectively, they’re a commodity whose prices rise and fall like corn — although anyone who has walked through a cherry orchard in bloom knows the comparison stops there. We could use those lost orchards this year, especially if they produced a crop of tart cherries. Most cherry growers minimize their risk by planting tarts and sweets, hoping at least one type produces a good crop that sells for a fair price. Sweets bloom a week or more ahead of tarts, meaning that frosts and other weather challenges often affect one type of cherry more than the other. The tactic will help many county farms through this next year, as at least some sweets survived a brutal early spring that nipped most cherries in their infancy. We’re hoping orchardists can hold on during the next year, as the state’s tart cherry crop is expected to total only 5.5 million pounds. It was 157.5 million pounds in 2011 — which was considered a somewhat lackluster year for production. We’d like to look back in a few years to find that 2012 represents a low point in the cherry industry, with good crops and good prices following. Perhaps farmers would be inclined to replant orchards that haven’t been busted up for housing. If not, may that light shining on Leelanau hillsides be reflected through wine glasses.
‘Safety’ law should include time restriction on fireworks Our early opinion of that the Michigan Fireworks Safety Act closely resembles the federal Affordable Health Care Act in one important form. That’s right. Its name was meant to impress more than describe. Although the new fireworks law went into effect on Jan. 1, it’s impact is only being felt — and heard — right about now. The Fourth of July has traditionally been all about shooting loud sparkles into the sky. Now those sparkles are on steroids, and they lit up Leelanau’s sky this week. Still, many of those types of fireworks have been going off here for years, especially over our lakes. The bigger impact comes from the law’s cowboy-like lack of any restrictions. Consequently, neighbors can keep neighbors — or an entire village, for that matter — up all night; police officers were given few tools to help. But we’ll live with the legalization of louder explosives. Like a relaxation of the motorcycle helmet law, those shooting fireworks recklessly will be putting themselves in the most danger. Our biggest complaint is that Legislators did not include a time restriction — say, ending their use one hour after sundown. That seems a reasonable concession to the poor souls who have to work through Leelanau’s summers.
Privilege of Response Persons whose judgment or conduct are questioned in this newspaper may respond at reasonable length and be assured their response will be published. Persons who believe they have been unfairly treated in this newspaper are always invited to telephone, or to make a written response.
The Leelanau Enterprise welcomes Letters to the Editor. Letters must include the author’s name, full address and telephone number. When faxed, mailed or hand delivered, a signature is also required. Letters to the Editor are accepted in three forms. They are: • Letters of interest to the public and well-being of Leelanau County. Please limit such letters to 300 words in length to avoid editing. • Thank you letters, which generally offer praise to individuals, groups and businesses for contributions toward special events. Such letters are limited to 100 words in length. • And candidate endorsement letters. Such letters are limited to 100 words in length, and will be published as space allows. We may withhold or edit letters whose content is questionable or cannot be substantiated. The Enterprise also accepts Readers Forum submissions. Forums are limited to 500 words in length. Please include background information explaining the author’s involvement or expertise in the subject discussed, along with other information required of letters to the editor. The names and addresses of letter and forum writers will be published in all but extreme cases. Mail letters to 7200 E. Duck Lake Road, Lake Leelanau, MI 49653; fax to 231-256-7705, or email to Editor@LeelanauNews. com.
Floodplains and FIRMs raise more questions To the Editor: Floodplains and FIRMs — Status? FEMA hosted a Technical Session on the afternoon of June 5. A personal interpretation of what was said follows. My attendance was as County Planning Commission’s Education Committee Chair a) Status of the FIRMs (Flood Insurance Rate Maps). Preliminary maps (already issued) with revised ﬂoodplain delineation, subject to some amendments, will be included with RISK maps to be issued supposedly in a few months. One day after the FIRMs (now embedded in the RISK maps) are issued, properties with LOMAs (Letter of Map Amendments) would receive an automatic re-certiﬁcation or required to resubmit for a LOMA or otherwise obtain ﬂood insurance. Properties without a LOMA, but supposedly in the ﬂoodplain, might ﬁnd it necessary to provide much more data — or compelled to get ﬂood insurance. b) Great Lakes Coastal Study. This study, conducted by the USACE/FEMA will affect the location of the ﬂoodplains, but most likely not until 2014. It could lead to a new set of FIRMs. The study has two major aspects: modeling of changes in elevation due to storm surges and waves, and secondly modeling the overland wave actions (erosion, run-up, propagation) and their potential for ﬂooding. Riparian property owners could be affected by the outcome of this study. Those interested in more details, check www.leelanau.cc/fema.asp On a personal note I have sufﬁcient understanding of computer modeling and some of the governing equations to say that based on what was presented at the technical session (albeit in the form of a progress report), I have signiﬁcant questions on the assumptions inherent in the models, the uncertainty in their predictions, and the lack of convincing validations. Victor Goldschmidt, N. Cathead Bay Dr., Northport
Page 4, Section 1 Thursday, July 5, 2012
Health care not a fret for college-age kids for now
I don’t have to worry about getting sick. Unfortunately, many young adults between the age of 18 and 26 can’t say the same. I’m part of a demographic that, according to a 2011 Gallup Poll, is the second most likely age group in America to be uninsured. Luckily though, many others and myself have been given the privilege of remaining on our parent’s health insurance policies until we reach 26 years of age. This may not seems like that big of a deal to some, but for myself and other young adults trying to begin our lives, it’s the difference between sinking and swimming. If there’s one thing that’s for certain, it’s that health care is expensive. Even what begins as a minor trip to the hospital can result in a bill that’s nearly impossible to pay. As a student at Central Michigan University, I’m aware that having to cover an unexpected medical bill, or even another monthly payment, would throw a major wrench into my finances. It could even result in having to give up school entirely. College is far from free after all, and missing a tuition or housing payment isn’t excusable. It’s not just students that benefit from this policy however. Though it used to require an individual to be a full-time student (taking at least 12 credit hours) to remain on your parent’s policy, now anyone within the allotted age group can remain on his or her parent’s plan. Is that a bad thing? Should a young adult have to attend school full time to be able to have this privilege? I don’t think so. Going to college isn’t always an option for some people. In fact, spending that kind of money can even be the wrong choice at times. That shouldn’t discredit the amount of effort these individuals put in though, as many of these individuals have put in just as much work at their respective jobs as I have hitting the books. I even have a fair amount of friends that, with school not being for them, decided to enter the work
force right away. Though their bills A column aren’t as hefty as a year’s worth of by tuition, I’ve still Corey seen them struggle with budgeting at Frost times. Having to afford their own insurance or having to cover a medical expense without insurance could greatly impact whether or not they can make rent, afford their car payment or even put food in the refrigerator. With the cost of living constantly on the rise, it’s nice to have a slight edge when trying to plant our feet solidly on the ground. Being included on my parent’s policy will give me enough time to develop a financial foundation, and when the time finally comes, move on to my own policy, better equipped to handle the cost. The most important thing about being able to stay on my parent’s insurance however, is that I can go about my everyday life knowing that if I happen to get sick, I can get it taken care of. I don’t have to stand by and watch a condition worsen and worsen, unable to ask for help because my wallet or bank account simply isn’t large enough. My parents agree — they both sleep better knowing that my younger sister, a sophomore at CMU, and I are taken care of and aren’t putting our long-term health at risk over a bill. I don’t have to worry about the sniffling student next to me in my lecture hall, or refuse to shake my professor’s hands in fear of falling ill and being unable to continue with my normal class schedules. Through this excellent opportunity I’m able to sleep soundly and prepare myself for the moment I leave the nest for good and finally take on all of the costs involved with being an adult. Do you agree that this is a good policy to have? Is it a good thing to allow young adults a couple extra years to remain on their parents insurance, saving them a cost that many would agree just isn’t affordable or should we be required to find our own policy upon turning 18-years-old? Send me an email at intern@leelanaunews. com to tell me what you think.
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Snyder’s courtship with more letters to the editor President’s choices going against the laws of the land
labor going nowhere
They are dating. They are working on getting along but marriage is not in the cards. Welcome to the unusual and perplexing dance between Gov. Rick Snyder and organized labor. Since the GOP governor was elected he has huddled about half a dozen times with labor leaders in what one terms as “an open door policy.” And Building Trades honcho Pat Devlin confesses, “I appreciate that relationship (because) when we don’t talk, nothing will come out of it.” But so far labor has walked away from the table with a fat goose egg. Devlin reveals some legislation has been “stalled” with others shoved to the “back burner” but on the biggies labor does not want, there’s been no win. But interestingly Mr. Devlin does not ﬁnger the governor. While suggesting that “We’ve been at Holy War and I think the basic rights ... enjoyed by labor have been under attack for a number of years,” he doesn’t think Mr. Snyder is the bad guy. Devlin accuses the GOP legislature. He is praying the governor will eventually stand up to those conservatives? “We’ve been on him about making the right choices,” but Devlin, who is not attending his ﬁrst political rodeo, respectively sees the governor’s side. “He’s faced with trying to build his coalition and move his agenda forward and with that, sometimes I think he has to do things he might not necessarily agree with.”
By Tim Skubick
Or put more bluntly, the governor has held his nose and reluctantly given in to a bunch of Republicans who look and act just a tad more conservative than him. And Mr. Devlin is not alone in reaching that conclusion as many in this town wonder when and if the governor will “blast the GOP.” Surely you jest. You will see no public blasting from this governor. But if you look closely you can see where he has asserted his will on the GOP. He privately sent word he would not back a 20-week ban on abortion and the provision was left out of an anti-abortion package on the House ﬂoor with no explanation given by anyone. The civil rights community is hoping the governor will use his veto pen to nix what Republicans are calling “election reform” aimed at preventing voter fraud. The Detroit Baptist ministers give the governor an ear-full the other day claiming the package seeks to depress the minority vote. Per usual the governor won’t say what he will do as he quietly reviews the bills. While labor and the governor continue to court, the two have a serious spat over the union proposal to guarantee collective bargaining rights. It may appear on the November statewide ballot if he can stand the legal scrutiny of the state supreme court. Don’t bet the farm on that. In a rare and mild rebuke the governor observes, “Union leaders are sort of rolling back the clock on time.” He frets that the war he’s been trying to avoid between labor and business is now at hand, although he adds, “I hope not ... It’s encouraging divisiveness instead of people working together” which is his mantra. Mr. Devlin and others will continue to meet but he’s hoping Mr. Snyder will tell the right wingers to take a hike. “I would love to see it just one time. I haven’t seen it yet. That would make my day. That’s why I go to church as I pray for it. That day’s coming.” Now who is the unrealistic optimist?
NCAC, schools usage agreement misleading
To the Editor:
To the Editor:
Another vacuous Presidential platitude ... ”it’s the right thing to do for the America people!” Surely he’s joking! Intentionally or otherwise, young or old, illegals are illegals but if you’re under 30, with misdemeanors, word of honor you’ve been here ﬁve years, then it’s ”bingo you’re in” contrary to America’s Immigration laws! It’s the nose under the tent looking suspiciously like that defeated back door amnesty Dream Act. Presidents choosing to ignore Immigration Laws are welcome signs for illegals! So just when/where will fabricated presidential “choosing” stop? Just what part of the above is the “right thing” for the American people? Senator Obama campaigned quite the opposite but now unapologetically announced he chooses “not” to enforce some Supreme court decisions/laws of the land. These aren’t multiple option choices! Congress legally passes laws, the court validates but this President chooses those he likes and dislikes, then decides if they’re enforced or not! Anarchy from the top, from the Presidency? Law-abiding Americans know this is wrong! It’s against the Presidents oath of ofﬁce, it’s against American laws, it’s against everything we expect American citizens to do or be, but we’re expected to bankroll, roll over and accept because he thinks he’s King? Mr. President, you’re no King! Your ruling by arbitrary ﬁat deliberately ignores your sworn presidential oath of ofﬁce! Shouldn’t a Constitutional lawyer know this? It’s your fault our borders aren’t sealed as your job requires and your campaign pledged! Instead you’re sponsoring and sanctioning unlawful actions, defying America’s Constitution and American laws. Stop pointing accusatory ﬁngers elsewhere and encouraging community chaos. You’re the real problem! Mr. President, do your job ... Article II, Section I in the Constitution and implement your sworn oath “…preserve, protect and defend the Constitution ...” doing otherwise sends Americans the message… “Who Cares ... Get Lost!” Mary L Bowen P.O. Box 116, Omena
Your page two story in the June 28 Enterprise about a new use agreement between Northport Public School and the Northport Community Arts Center is misleading in several respects. If I’m not mistaken, this is the third such story on this subject. Never has anyone consulted with NCAC personnel about any aspect of the NCAC/NPS negotiations. Especially troubling is the assertion that “When people make donations (to the NCAC) they may not have a clear idea of what they are donating to.” While our percentage of revenue from ticket sales and other “earned income” is well above the norm for arts organizations, more than half our revenue is from contributions, grants and other gifts. Because of the manner in which we solicit, every one of our donors knows exactly where their contribution goes. In fact, the management of the NCAC is leaner and more professionally efﬁcient than any arts organization in my experience. The claim that people may not know “what they are donating to” is not only misleading, it is false, damaging and in need of correction. Douglas Scripps, president Northport Community Arts Center Mill St., Northport Editor’s note: The statement in quotes was part of a story that included Northport Public School’s efforts to separate its ownership of the district’s auditorium from the non-profit Northport Community Arts Center, a nonprofit group with the same name.
Send a letter to the editor: email@example.com Leelanau Enterprise 7200 E. Duck Lake Rd. Lake Leelanau, MI 49653
Section 1, Page 5
Park pass return much appreciated To the Editor: On Sunday, my son, grandson and I rode the Trail from the dunes to Glen Haven and back. When we got back to the dunes, I discovered that my park pass had fallen out of my pocket. It was very hot and I had no idea where it could be and didn’t want to retrace the route. I called the headquarters to report this as the lineup to get into the dunes was too long to try to tell a ranger there. Dusty’s assistant, Gary VanDerziel contacted Paul Purifoy to report this loss. Paul said he would call me if the pass was found and arrange to return it. It turns out that Gail Purifoy found the pass on Monday, turned it in to the dune climb ranger post and Paul returned it to me today (Tuesday) This pass is very special because it was one of the ﬁrst passes given out when the Park was established. It’s return is greatly appreciated. I want to commend Gary, Paul, and Gail for their diligence and graciousness in making sure it got returned. Ann Davey S. Dune Highway, Glen Lake
Road Commission explains renewal To the Editor: On Aug. 7 the voters of Leelanau County will be asked to renew the current one-half mill for road repair and maintenance in Leelanau County. We want the voters to know this renewal is the same one-half mill that has been approved by the voters every two years since 1986. The money raised provides approximately 23 percent of the Road Commission’s annual budget of $4.8 million, and is used primarily for winter maintenance (snowplowing). Each normal eight-hour day in the winter there are 24 snowplow trucks on the road servicing 630 miles of roads, and our plows are able to service each road during a normal eight hour daily work shift. This millage also helps provide night and weekend snowplow service, and money not used in the winter is used for the summer preventive maintenance programs. The Road Commission is very grateful for the continued support and conﬁdence expressed by the County taxpayers. Leelanau County Board of County Road Commissioners E. Eckerle Road, Suttons Bay
Congratulations to Brooke Mikowski the 2012 Recipient of the
Martin Martinson Scholarship A scholarship recognizing a Suttons Bay High School graduate for exemplary leadership, academic achievement, civic responsibility, school and community involvement.
Brooke’s leadership and drive to excel was exemplified by her participation in National Honor Society, two summer mission trips, volunteer work at Inland Seas, Senior Pow-Wow, Homecoming court and activities, Keswick Silent Auction, Highway clean-up, SB Baby Pantry, French Club, CROP Hunger Walk, and as a mentor. Brooke is the daughter of Mark Mikowski of Williamsburg and Chris Mikowski of Suttons Bay Best of luck to Brooke as she attends Central Michigan University this fall! The award is named after the Founder of the Martinson Funeral Home of Suttons Bay: Martin Martinson, 1886-1968, a 30 year member and past president of the Suttons Bay Board of Education and a 20 year member and past president of the Suttons Bay Village Council.
Detour. (detail) Acrylic on Panel by Marianne Vick
Martinson Funeral Home Serving Leelanau County Since 1917 w w w. t a m a ra c k a r t g a l l e ry. c o m
on Omena Bay • Open Mon-Sat 10 to 5 • Sun 12 to 5 • (231) 386-5529
Toll Free 1-877-271-3441
Nicholas R. Martinson, Owner & Manager
Fourth Generation Family Owned & Operated
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
New law allows riparian owners to mow beaches without permits “I hope no one abuses the privilege of grooming. We all know the importance that wetlands play in our ecosystem,” Almeter said. Further information on the “do’s and don’ts” of beach grooming is available at www.saveourshoreline. org. “This does not end our fight for private property rights,” Almeter said. More specifically, the law clarifies that the state may not use laws governing wetlands or submerged lands to prohibit “leveling of sand, removal of vegetation, grooming of soil or removal of debris” in typical beach area of sand, rock, or pebbles. The new law also allows the mowing of vegetation below a defined “ordinary high water mark” regardless of soil type. The mowing exemption should help shoreline own-
Vintage Style Glen Lake Poster by Glen Clark • $45
ers remove the invasive, non-native plant phragmites from their property, according to the SOS. The struggle for relaxed beach grooming rules has gone on for years. “It has been 12 long years, but finally we have an important piece of the relief we have been asking for,” said Ernie Krygier, SOS president. “Under this bill, we expect to see a significant reduction in phragmites, better beaches, and more tourism money flowing into Michigan.” While the law takes away the need for state permits, a permit for many activities is still required from the Corps of Engineers-Detroit District. The exception is mowing, which the Detroit District says it does not regulate. As a result, with the new law, most Great Lakes owners may mow immediately without the need for a permit.
Dark Oak Framed $280
Lake Street - Glen Arbor 334-3179 • Available online at forestgalleryglenarbor.com
A new law relaxing beach grooming rules will allow most shoreline owners along the Great Lakes to maintain their beaches without first seeking a permit. The law was approved by the state Legislature and signed by Gov. Rick Snyder. Shoreline property owners still will be required to get a permit from the Army Corps of Engineers for beach grooming below the ordinary high water mark elevation. In the past, riparian owners were also required to apply for and receive a $50 permit to alter Great Lakes shorelines. The change was sought by a statewide non-profit organization going by the name of Save Our Shoreline (SOS). Dave Almeter of Bingham Township serves on the SOS board of directors.
– arts and crafts style in the north –
Page 6, Section 1
106 N Mill St Northport, MI
231-386-7031 find us Facebook LELAND
WATER LEVELS in the Lake Michigan-Lake Huron basin rose just one inch from May to June, remaining six inches below the level seen during the same period last year and 19 inches below the long term average recorded between 1918 and 2011. Precipitation over Lake Michigan last month and for a 12 month period was described as “below average” in a report released last week by the Army Corps of Engineers hydrology office in Detroit. Water levels are expected to remain 19 to 20 inches below their long term average through December, and range five to eight inches below last year’s levels, hydrologists predict.
Own a piece of the Lakeshore — for $12 per year and recognize the contribution. When purchased, the site allows supporters to share pictures and stories describing why the park is so special. It can also be shared through Facebook, Twitter, email and more. Each virtual inch is exclusive to
the purchaser; no one else can own it. It is automatically renewed annually unless canceled. Buyers will receive an email reminder prior to the renewal. Further information is available at www.phsb.org.
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HAPPY HOUR TAVERN A Third Generation Family Restaurant presenting a casual yet well rounded menu in a quaint old tavern atmosphere. Leelanau County’s Original Family Tavern Serving you year round for 40 years
386-9923 Located halfway between Northport & Leland on M-22
Sunrise Meditation on North Beach Donations for (CLH/CGM) 7:45am-9:00am Sacred Flow Heated Room 9:15am-10:30am Yoga Flow 9:15am-10:30am Lunar Yoga 5:30pm-6:45pm Yoga Surprise 7:45am-8:45am Sunrise Yoga (Slow flow) 9:15am-10:30am Pure Prana (energetic flow) 12pm-1pm Lunch time Yoga/Pilates 4:30pm-5:45pm Yoga for a Healthy Back 6pm-7:15pm Pure Prana (energetic flow) 9:15am-10:30am Yoga Surprise 12:15pm -1:15pm Vinyasa Power Hour 5:15pm - 6:15pm Tai Chi 7:45am-8:45pm Sunrise Yoga (Slow flow) 9:15am-10:30am Pure Prana (energetic flow) 12pm-1pm Lunch time Yoga/Pilates 5:30pm-6:45pm Gentle/Restorative 9:15am-10:30am Yin/Restorative 11am-12pm Yoga/weights 12:15pm-1:15pm Vinyasa Power Hour 7:45pm-Movie ends Movie Night upon request 7:45am-9:00am Sacred Flow Heated Room 9:15am-10:30am Yoga Flow 10:45am-12pm Yin/Restorative
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The non-proﬁt group Preserve Historic Sleeping Bear has a new program that allows supporters and fans to claim their very own “virtual” inch or inches of the Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore. Similar to the companies that allow people to “buy” a star in the sky, the public will have an opportunity to support the parks through the “My Inch of Earth” program. Proceeds go to Preserve Historic Sleeping Bear and the National Park Foundation, which is the national charitable partner of the National Park Service (NPS). Each inch will cost $1 per month to claim. An authenticated and personalized “GoodDEED” certiﬁcate will note a buyer’s name, personal latitude and longitude coordinates
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
FLAG'S UP HEAD'S DOWN
Section 1, Page 7
Road Commission buys three new trucks By Patti Brandt Of The Enterprise staff
FOUR-YEAR-OLD Gio Nielsen looked a little sleepy as she sat on her dad Scott’s shoulders. The Nielsens were visiting the county from Colorado.
The Leelanau County Road Commission will spend about $450,000 for trucks to keep the roads clear of snow this winter. The Road Commission on Tuesday approved on a vote of 2-1 a bid to purchase three tandem axle cab and chassis trucks from the JX Peterbilt company in Green Bay, Wis., for $107,950. And in June the commission approved a bid of $322,000 from Truck and Trailer Specialties in Boyne Falls to outfit the trucks with wingplows, plow front hoists, material spreaders, fuel and electrical systems, hydraulics, tarps and running lights. The trucks should be outfitted and ready for the snow and ice season by November, said Joe Nedow, finance manager for the Road Commission. John Popa, vice-chairman of the Road Commission, voted against the measure, saying the budget that was approved last year called for two new trucks. If there is extra money it should be put toward the roads or a bulldozer or payloader, he said. “I think we do a good job in managing our fleet,” Popa said. He wasn’t clear on why three trucks were needed instead of two. This year the commission was able to purchase three trucks because the
THE ANSWER COLUMN
county got a good price for two trucks that were sold to the Kalkaska County Road Commission, Nedow said. Those trucks, 2002 and 2006 Sterlings, were sold for a total of $160,000. Leelanau County has 24 plow routes, providing 24 hour service on state trunk line roads and service seven days per week on county roads, Nedow said. There are 24 plows in the fleet, with a few spares for when trucks break down or are in the shop for things like oil changes. Trucks are on a 12-year rotation, with at least two new trucks purchased each year, Nedow said. In other business, the Road Commission is gearing up for a millage renewal that will be on the ballot in the August primary election. First approved in 1986, the two-year, 0.5mill property tax costs the average household about $50 per year and brought in about $1.1 million this year, Nedow said, or about 23 percent of the Road Commission’s $4.8 million core budget. County employees have also started work on about 40 miles of roads that will be tarred and chipped this year. Traverse Lake Road was started last week and on Monday workers will start on Townline Road. About two miles of road is done per day, said Herb Cradduck, manager; all roads are expected to be complete by mid-August.
Surveys says county roads unchanged from last year
The Leelanau Road Commission also spent Tuesday, June 26, on South Manitou Island doing its annual assessment of 17 miles of roads it owns the easements on. The roads are all twotrack unpaved roads or gravel roads, Johnson said. The island is owned and controlled by the National Park Service and the public is not allowed to use motorized vehicles there.
At this time of year many people are traveling and are often more active trying new outdoor activities. Since the cherry festival and Fourth of July are here I thought I would revisit dental first aid kits. The most common kinds of emergency treatments involve losing a filling or crown, some type of gum tissue injury, or a knocked out tooth. There are a variety of over the counter medicaments that one might consider placing in their first aid kit. For the lost filling or crown there are temporary filling materials available. Three of the common brand names are Refilit, Temparin and Dentemp. They sell for around 5 dollars. For most gum tissue trauma such as burns from pizza there are products like Orajel available. Of course Tylenol and Ibuprophen are appropriate in these cases as well. These products address the pain only and not the underlying conditions. For the well prepared, a tooth saver system is handy for those rare cases when a tooth is knocked out completely. EMT Tooth Saver and Save a Tooth are examples of these systems. A tooth may be stored for up to 24 hours in the nourishing liquids, but in all such cases a tooth should be replanted within 30 minutes for the best long term result. The cost of one of these systems is about 20 dollars. Finally for those with orthodontic retainers there is a product called stay tray that is used to temporarily replace a lost or broken retainer using only warm water. This sells for about 12 dollars. With these products the vast majority of dental emergencies can be made less traumatizing. Questions? Call 271-3315 or like Dr. Mikesell on facebook.
C OLLECTIONS 231-649-2085 334-2085 email@example.com 7-5-12
OLD GLORY was raised by members of Cub Scout Pack #111 of Empire yesterday at Old Settlers Park.
Leelanau County’s roads are in just about the same condition they were last year, said Jim Johnson, an engineer with the Leelanau County Road Commission. Some are in good shape, meaning they don’t need any work; some are in fair condition, meaning they could use a little work; and some are in poor condition, meaning they need to be resurfaced or a total reconstruction, Johnson said. Johnson, Mike Woods, from the Northwest Michigan Council of Governments, and Jeff Hunt, a maintenance supervisor with the Michigan Department of Transportation service center in Traverse City, traveled Leelanau County’s primary county roads and state highways — about 300 miles, in all — over two days on June 26-27. Johnson rated each road on a scale of one 1 to 10 on its surface condition, the only characteristic that is assessed. The roads have been rated annually for the last eight years, a process that must be done before November when the snow begins to fall, Johnson said. The information is tallied by the Asset Management Council and used to report the condition of Michigan’s approximately 30,000 miles of roads to the state legislature. A formal report of the assessment will not be available from the state until about February, Johnson said.
What are some dental first aid kit materials?
Thursday, July 5, 2012
The Back Room Gang Dixieland Jazz
Pizza Night and $1 Domestic Pint Night
• 26 years as an attorney • 4 years as Leelanau County Prosecutor • 5 years as Tribal Prosecutor for the Grand Traverse Band of Ottawa & Chippewa Indians • Occupational Therapist
Bidding: 7:15-8:00 p.m. and during intermission
NY Strip Dinner
Saturday, July 14, 2012 • 8 p.m.
Northport Community Art Center
NY Strip Dinner Live Entertainment by Sweet Charlie 6:30-9:30pm Mon-Fri Happy Hour 4-6 pm Sun-ThursPowerHour9-11pm
228-8869 172 W. Burdickville Rd. Maple City
Paid for by the Committee to Elect Sara W. Brubaker, P.O. Box 365, Suttons Bay, MI 49682, Treasurer Rink Wheeler, Committee number (45-2012-047)
FABULOUS CHOCOLATE SILENT AUCTION
(at Northport Public School) Open seating • Doors open at 7:30 p.m. Tickets: • Adult - $15 • Students K-12 - $5 Sponsored by the Northport Lions Club for the Leelanau Children’s Center Tickets available from Northport Lions Club members and at the ticket office one-hour prior to show. For information call 231-386-5984.
Cod & Lake Perch Fish Fry HappyTimeKaraoke8-11pm
Thursday, July 5, 2012
VISITORS NOW have a new “favorite spot” for viewing sunsets from Leland — a viewing area atop a new restroom in Leland Harbor. These folks enjoyed the sunset Tuesday.
have made a point of ensuring that local units of government ﬁrst endorse applications for 2-percent funding, and then pass funding through the governmental unit’s ﬁnancial books before the money goes to the ﬁnal recipient. The order states that the money must be used for “compensating said local units of government for governmental services provided to the (tribe) and for impacts associated with the existence and location of the tribal casino in its vicinity.” However, the Tribal Council generally pays the money to units of government and nonproﬁt organizations within its six county service area that provide services directly to tribal members — and is doing so legally, tribal attorneys assert. For example, the tribe has provided hundreds of thousands of dollars since 1994 for the Indian Education program at Suttons Bay Public Schools, which provides services exclusively to Native American students. Money designated by the Tribal Council for the program may not be used by the school district for other purposes. Similarly, the tribe is now partially funding an Anishnabemowin (native language) program at the school after state and local ofﬁcials agreed to regard it as a “world language” eligible for funding similar to Spanish or Chinese. Almost all students in the Anishnabemowin program are Native American. Some of the tribe’s 2-percent funding is provided to organizations serving tribal members through units of government elsewhere within the tribe’s six-county service area that are located nowhere near a tribal casino. Earlier this year, for example, Chestonia Township in Antrim County approved an application for $30,000 in tribal 2-percent funding intended to beneﬁt a Tribal Elders program based in Peshawbestown. Over the course of several 2-percent cycles, the Tribal Elders group received some $75,000 through the township. After township residents complained to their Township Board earlier this year, and a township attorney opined that the payment was unlawful, Chestonia Township returned its latest 2-percent check to the tribe, according to a report in the Antrim Review newspaper. Ofﬁcials of the Michigan Gaming Control Board earlier this year told the Enterprise that the only way to ensure the tribe complies fully with the 1993 compact is to take the tribe back to federal court. But that could take years of litigation and millions of dollars in legal fees.
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If the Tribal Council of the Grand Traverse Band of Ottawa and Chippewa Indians approves, the Leelanau County Board of Commissioners this summer will give $35,000 of payments in lieu of taxes it receives from the tribe to a Christian ministry that among its clients helps needy Native American families in Leelanau County. That decision was made by the County Board during a special meeting last week even though the State wants board members learned at the local units same meeting that such payto abide by ments may be “not in compli‘plain ance” with a 1993 federal language’ in court order outlining how the casino pact tribal “2-percent” casino revenue sharing program should work. Payments to nonproﬁts such as the Leelanau Christian Neighbors group — whose application for two-percent funding was endorsed by the County Board last week — are also “prohibited” by state law unless the county has a contract with the group to provide “governmental services” for the county, according to an auditor from the Michigan Gaming Control Board. County administrator Chet Janik said that if and when the tribal council approves the 2-percent payment, he will see to it that the county has in place an appropriate contract for “governmental service” with Leelanau Christian Neighbors to make the county’s transfer of funds to the non-proﬁt
ministry “legal.” Janik said he “felt sorry” for Leelanau Christian Neighbors after the Suttons Bay Township Board last month turned down a request to endorse the group’s “2-percent” funding application as the township had in previous years. At the request of Suttons Bay Township ofﬁcials, the Michigan Gaming Control Board earlier this year provided the township written notice that payments to nonproﬁts that have no contract to provide governmental services to local units of government are prohibited under the law. No such written notice was provided directly to Leelanau County, however. The 1993 federal court order requires the tribe to distribute two-percent of its slot machine revenues twice annually to “local units of government” in the “immediate vicinity” of its two casinos for “governmental services” provided to the tribe. The tribe pays no local property taxes on its casinos in Grand Traverse County and Leelanau County, or on any of the land held in federal trust for the tribe, much of it in Leelanau County. The tribe has interpreted the 1993 federal court order to mean that it may distribute 2-percent funding virtually anywhere within in its federally-recognized six-county service area at its own discretion. According to ofﬁcials of the Michigan Gaming Control Board, tribal ofﬁcials have been formally reminded several times since 1994 of the actual provisions of the federal court order, and have ceased giving 2-percent money directly to favored nonproﬁt organizations as they did in previous years without ﬁrst going through a local unit of government. In the past decade, tribal ofﬁcials
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County steps in to ensure Christian Neighbors get funds
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THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Page 8, Section 1
Section 1, Page 9
S-B Twp. seeks funds for park, hall The Suttons Bay Township Board held a special meeting last week to endorse two of its own applications for two-percent casino revenue sharing funds from the Grand Traverse Band of
Ottawa and Chippewa Indians. Earlier this year, the board ceased endorsing 2-percent applications from local non-proﬁt organizations with which the township does not have a
County steps in to ensure Christian Neighbors get funds Continued from Page 8 A provision in the current order indicates that a window to begin renegotiating the federal court consent judgment begins next month, 12 months before its 20th anniversary. The order does not expire.
2 more residents named to Foundation Two Leelanau County residents have been named directors to the Grand Traverse Regional Community Foundation. Colleen Etue of Glen Arbor is a ﬁnancial advisor with Huntington Wealth Advisors where she assists a variety of trust and brokerage clients with their investment and estate planning. She has served as committee chair and board member for the Leelanau Peninsula Chamber of Commerce, as an ambassador to the Traverse Area Chamber and as a volunteer for Child and Family Services. David DesAutels of Empire is a real estate agent who has served Grand Traverse and Leelanau counties for the past 15 years. Previously, he spent 20 years in administration in higher education at Principia College near St. Louis, Mo. He is also a volunteer with the Glen Arbor Art Association and his local church. In addition to Etue and DesAutels, the foundation board includes other Leelanau residents. They are Gary Hoensheid of Suttons Bay; West Jacobs, Maple City; Dick Kennedy, Omena and Bill Stege, Empire.
Home deliveries 52 times a year The Leelanau Enterprise 231-256-9827
David Hicks of the Michigan Gaming Control Board said it is incumbent on local units of government to ensure that they comply with the plain-language meaning of the current federal court order, and are using the two-percent money to fund their own governmental programs rather than simply funneling money to non-proﬁt organizations and programs favored by the Tribal Council. Hicks acknowledged that getting every unit of government within the tribe’s six county service area to comply with the order and stop competing with other units of government to receive 2-percent funding will be a challenge absent a modiﬁed court order. After formally endorsing the Leelanau Christian Neighbors 2-percent request at its special meeting last week, the County Board also endorsed a request for $15,200 from the county Equalization Department to help update property tax maps.
contract for governmental services. That change in the Suttons Bay Township Board’s policy came after an auditor from the Michigan Gaming Control Board informed the township that such payments are “not in compliance” with a 1993 court order outlining how the 2-percent casino revenue sharing program should work and are “prohibited” by state law as well. Suttons Bay Township is now asking the tribe for $10,000 to help repair tennis and basketball courts at its “Water Wheel Park” in the Village of Suttons Bay. The township is also asking the tribe for $25,000 to help renovate a building the township plans to purchase in Hansen Plaza for use as township ofﬁces. Township ofﬁcials said they regretted being unable to endorse an application from the non-proﬁt Leelanau Christian Neighbors group, as they had numerous times in the past, after the township was informed recently that such payments were not allowed under the law. Applications for two-percent funding for the latest semi-annual payout were due to the tribe on June 30. The Tribal Council was expected to consider requests for funding from units of government throughout its sixcounty service area at a meeting later this month. Customarily, an announcement of which 2-percent requests will be honored is made in early August. — By Eric Carlson
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THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
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Page 10, Section 1
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
A HUGE American flag carried in the Glen Arbor parade inspired cheers and applause from hundreds of folks yesterday lining the streets.
FIREWORKS light up the sky Tuesday n
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About 100 entries made their way down M-22 in Glen Arbor yesterday in the 49th annual parade. The parade, which took about one hour, included the usual suspects — fire trucks, politicians and the Glen Arbor Kazoo Corps. There were also a couple of new entries, including the new Glen Arbor Fire Department Rescue and Fire boat, which was 100 percent paid for with community donations. The boat was put into service this year. Stanley Brubaker, the unofficial organizer of the parade, said there were just as many spectators this year as last, despite the fact that the holiday fell in the middle of the week. Temperatures that rose to nearly 90 degrees didn’t keep anybody away either. “There are a ton of spectators,” Brubaker said. “It takes up the whole town.” There were also just as many parade entries, he said. “People started lining up at about 10 a.m. in Glen Arbor,” he said. The Glen Arbor parade has been held every year since 1963.
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Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 1, Page 11
TH COMES IN FIRST KIDS ON BIKES, trikes and other wheeled vehicles decked out in red-white-andblue are a staple of the Leland Fourth of July Parade.
COLORFUL FIREWORKS explode over the Northport marina yesterday.
JOE FIELDS of Northport watches intently with family and friends as fireworks soar above at Will Thomas’ home off Smith Ave.
night above Hancock Park in Leland.
Leland enjoys parade despite heat Despite uncomfortable heat and humidity, the Fourth of July parade in Leland went off without a hitch. Conditions kept some people indoors, however, including the Grand Marshal of the parade, Nancy Telgard, who remained ensconced at an air conditioned restaurant nearby, The Bluebird, with younger relatives who own the place. Bluebird co-owner Lynn Telgard organized the parade again this year as she has for many years given the unavailability of other volunteers. Perennial helpers include Bluebird employee Bob Babich and his wife Sarah Jane Johnson who were named parade King and Queen
this year “kind of by default,” according to Johnson. The heat did not deter 86 year-old Dorothy Egeler Polack from playing her role at the parade — as a judge. She currently lives in Traverse City as she has for many years, and hasn’t been to a Leland Fourth of July parade for more than a decade. “Of course, I used to come every year,” she said. “My mom used to work at The Bluebird and being part of the parade was always a tradition.” A cousin of Clifford Egeler, Dorothy Egeler was born in East Leland and is a 1944 graduate of Leland High School
and was class valedictorian. “It’s great to be back for the parade,” she said. This year’s theme for the Leland Fourth of July parade was “Snapshots of Leelanau.” Chief parade judge John Stanley named winners in various categories for parade entries. “Most Artistic and Best Use of Theme:” VerSnyder Fruits; “Best Musical Unit:” Leelanau Community Band; “Most Patriotic:” Little Finger Post of the VFW; “Spirit Award:” Leland Yacht Club Sailing School; and “Most Humorous:” Snapshots of Leland, known only to the judges as “Unit 13.”
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About 5,000 showed up to see the 40-minute fireworks show at Northport. Joe Fields and Charlotte Seagar of Northport were among the Will Thomas family who had one of the closest views of the display, which was shot a few 100 yards away from their home at the end of Smith Avenue. “It’s always great,” Fields said. “And it’s always better than you expected.” “It’s so spectacular that you wouldn’t want to miss it once you’ve seen it,” Seagar added. This year’s fireworks display by the Village of Northport included 24 “more bombs,” than a year ago, according to Greg King, administrative coordinator. “My guess is 5,000 people,” King said. “They were already laying on
blankets this morning. “And now it’s jam-packed.” King called the fireworks “the biggest show on the peninsula.” “For a little place like Northport, this is a big thing,” said Fields, who recalled one year that a shell misfired just over his head. “Each year we keep getting better and better.” Mike Rogers, who was one of the original fireworks guys, said the show has been going since 1976. It was postponed once, due to bad weather, and rescheduled two weeks later. “All you have to do is watch it one time and you’ll be back,” said Hugh Cook Jr., Leelanau Township fire chief. “It goes solid color in the air for 32 minutes and they’re all happy.”
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Page 12, Section 1 Thursday, July 5, 2012
Four diamond gems on elite team By Mike Spencer Of The Enterprise staff
Glen Lake was a dominant force in girls softball and in the Northwest Conference. The Lakers also dominated the inaugural 10-member girls softball/ track Enterprise Dream Team. A quartet of Glen Lake diamond girls, who led the Lakers to a 29-9-1 conference and district championship were chosen to the elite team. Players were nominated by their respective coaches and voted onto the squad by a local officials’ association and the Enterprise sports staff. Seniors Casey Kahler, Paige Picard and Marriah Sobczak along with junior Hannah Schweikart were among the Glen Lake girls softball players chosen. Glen Lake track and field athletes and state qualifiers Lindsey Friend, a senior, and Katie Stowe, a sophomore were also chosen to the squad. Suttons Bay had senior track and field athlete Dana Wessels, junior track and field athlete Katie Tigges and sophomore softball pitcher Jane Hursey elected to the Dream Team. St. Mary’s senior softball player Taylor Moore was also chosen. Glen Lake softball coach Gary Galla said his quartet was truly something special. “I’m happy for these girls,” said Galla of the four who played a key role in the Lakers third league title in the last four seasons. “They have worked extremely hard over the years and it shows in the way they play the game and the way their season progressed. “These four ladies have set wonderful examples for the younger players, plus they set the bar high.” Picard, who was the team’s leadoff batter and centerfielder, led the team in most offensive categories including batting average. Sobczak, who played shortstop and batted second, Schweikart, who played third base and batted cleanup, were also among the offensive leaders. Kahler, who shared pitching duties with freshman Jessica Penny, posted a 20-5 record and struck out 102 batters. Although Galla had a solid ballclub, he wouldn’t mind coaching a full squad of Dream Team softball players. “Players are generally the same no matter what school they are from — they work hard, want to win and want to be successful,” Galla said. Although softball players and track athletes had opportunities for other post-season honors like all-conference, all-district or all-region, Galla said the Dream Team is a great additon. “I think this is a neat opportunity for girls to be recognized in the area and get some attention,” Galla said. “It’s wonderful for the girls to get some accolades for all their hard work and accomplishments. They all deserve it.”
MORE INSIDE Glen Lake senior Paige Picard is a repeat All-Stater. See story, page 14.
JANE HURSEY Suttons Bay Softball
LINDSEY FRIEND Glen Lake Track
CASEY KAHLER Glen Lake Softball
TAYLOR MOORE St. Mary Softball
PAIGE PICARD Glen Lake Softball
HANNAH SCHWEIKART Glen Lake Softball
MARRIAH SOBCZAK Glen Lake Softball
KATIE STOWE Glen Lake Track
KATIE TIGGES Suttons Bay Track
DANA WESSELS Suttons Bay Track
Next week: Boys Track/Golf
Picard Co-MVP in Northwest softball
S Suttons Bay, Fr., P/ IINF Parents names: Nikki P aand Todd Hursey. Memorables Moment: District win M vvs. St. Mary; Rival: St. Mary; Sports S iinfluence: My mom and dd dad. d Personal faves Pro athlete: Jennie Finch; Food: Nutella; Color: Blue; Movie: The Lucky One; Music(ian): Jason Mraz. By-the-numbers: .318 Batting Ave., .451 OBP, .395 SLG. Had 200 strikeouts. Coach’s quotes: Great pitching prospect. Wonderful person to have on the team. — Lyle Zenner.
PAIGE PICARD of Glen Lake was named Co-MVP in Northwest Conference softball. The senior centerfielder and leadoff batter led the Lakers in a number of offensive categories.
Paige Picard of Glen Lake was named Co-Most Valuable Player in Northwest Conference girls softball. The centerfielder and leadoff hitter was one of four Lakers named to the first-team. Pitcher Casey Kahler and shortstop Marriah Sobczak, both seniors, were chosen along with third baseman Hannah Schweikart, a junior. The quartet of Glen Lake players were among nine All-Conference repeaters chosen to the 20-member squad. Suttons Bay pitcher Jane Hursey and shortstop Hannah Steed were honorable mention selections. *** Seven Glen Lake softball players were named to the Division 4 All-Region squad. The Lakers included four seniors Paige Picard (outfield), Casey Kahler (pitcher), Marriah Sobcak (shortstop) and Ali Harriger (first base). Junior third baseman Hannah Schweikart and freshman outfielder/pitcher Jessica Penny and second baseman Melanie Kulanda were also on the elite team.
*** The Glen Lake girls softball team, which captured its first district title since 2003, had 10 players chosen to the All-District team. The Lakers included the entire outfield of Paige Picard, Jessica Penny and Kourtney Weston and the entire field of first baseman Ali Harriger, second baseman Melanie Kulana, shortstop Marriah Sobczak and third baseman Hannah Schweikart. Pitcher Casey Kahler, designated player Kaley Lillie and at-large Kary Pleva (catcher) were also chosen. Suttons Bay’s Jane Hursey (pitcher) and Hannah Steed (utility) were also the All-District team along with St. Mary’s catcher Rachael Thon and at-large Taylor Moore (shortstop). *** Glen Lake seniors Casey Kahler, Paige Picard, Marriah Sobczak and Haley Lillie were named Academic All-State in Division 4. The Lakers as a team were also All-Academic for the 10th straight year with a 3.43 grade point average.
Glen Lake, Sr. P/OF G Parents names: Chad and P Kari Kahler. K Memorables Moment: Mason Co. tourM nnament. We played really well against great competiw Rival: Frankfort and ttion; i SSt. Francis; Sports influeence: My family. I grew up playing the game and learning so much from them. Personal faves Pro athlete: Pudge Rodriquez; Food: Alfredo; Color: Green; Movie: The Proposal; Music(ian): Scott McCreery. By-the-numbers: W-L 20-5, K 102, ERA 2.50. Career W 38, K 255, ERA 2.61, No-hitters 3, Shutouts 8. Coach’s quotes: Casey is one of the hardest workers that a coach could dream of. She put a lot of hard work in the off season developing her screwball and that resulted in a great season. She was one of the best pitchers in the area and will be sorely missed.
Section 1, Page 13
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Glen Lake, Sr. G P Parents names: Dave aand Nancy Friend. Memorables M Moment: Placing third iin n regionals in the 800; R Rival: Buckley’s Haley M Moraity; Sports iinfluence: My mom. S She traveled 250 miles to see me run for 2 minutes and 30 seconds. Personal faves Pro athlete: Lola Jones; Food: Pasta; Color: Purple; Movie: Toy Story; Music(ian): Jack Johnson. By-the-numbers: 800 meter, 5th in NW, 3rd in regionals and 14th in state finals; Ran on NW runner-up 3200 relay. Coach’s quotes: She worked really hard to overcome injuries. She was the most excited about the upcoming season as anybody I’ve ever coached. A great young lady. — Paul Christianen.
Thursday, July 5, 2012
St. Mary, Sr., SS/3B S Parents names: Nancy P aand Corey Moore. Memorables Moment: Home game M with Suttons Bay. w Everyone was hitting E vvery well; Rival: Glen Lake and Suttons Bay; L Sports S t infl i fluence: Sister Si t Tiffany. Personal faves Pro athlete: Liz Shimek; Food: Chinese; Color: Blue; Movie: Bridesmaids; Music(ian): Taylor Swift. By-the-numbers: AB 98 R 27, H 27, RBI 18, BA .275. Coach’s quotes: Taylor has been a leader on the field for us, helping teach the game to the younger girls. Taylor is a team player and rarely complains about anything. — Sam Garthe.
S Suttons Bay, Jr., ttrack Parents names: Jeff P Tigges and Penny T Fourne F Memorables Moment: Throwing M 990 feet in the Lake City meet; Rival: C Benzie Central; Sports influence: Mr. B i C t l S Pasche, throwing coach. Personal faves Pro athlete: N/A; Food: Mac N Cheese; Color: Blue; Movie: Fast & Furious 5; Music(ian): Pop. By-the-numbers: Threw the shot 27’9.5” and the discus 99’7.5.” Coach’s quotes: Katie had a great season and was really pushed by her two teammates, Lydia Patterson and Sarah Hartwig. — Mark Smith.
Glen Lake, Jr. 3B G P Parents names: Scot aand Birdie Schweikart. Memorables M Moment: Beating F Frankfort to win confference. No errors; R Rival: Frankfort; Sports iinfl n uence: My dad and m mom. Always very supportive and encouraging. Personal faves Pro athlete: Miguel Cabrera; Food: Fettucini Alfredo; Color: Orange; Movie: Princess Dairies; Music(ian): Lady Antebellum. By-the-numbers: AB 119, R 45, H 51, 2B 8, 3B 3, BA .428, SB 25. Career R 109, H 109, BA .389, SB 74. Coach’s quotes: Hannah was fearless at third this year and with her speed could get to any ball that was close and she would make a play on it. Great base runner as well. — Gary Galla.
Glen Lake, Soph. sprintG eer P Parents names: Richard aand Sandi Stowe. Memorables M Moment: Coming from llast a place in the final 100 m meters to win a heat at tthe state finals; Rival: K Kingsley’s Sarah Leuic; Sports influence: My dad and uncle Norris. Personal faves Pro athlete: LeBron James; Food: Potatoes; Color: Blue; Movie: Flower Girl; Music(ian): Heartland, “I Loved Her First.” By-the-numbers: 400 meter NW champ, 1:01.72, 12th in state finals; 6th in 200 in NW, season-best 22.8. Anchored 1600 relay, 3rd in NW, 5th in regionals. Coach’s quotes: Katie was probably the hardest working girl on the team. She was a good leader and very versatile. She could run anything from the 200-800. — Paul Christiansen.
Glen Lake, Sr. OF G Parents names: Kellie P aand Guy Picard. Memorables Moment: Beating M Frankfort to win the F cconference; Rival: St. Francis and Frankfort; F Sports influence: My S parents, parents uncle ncle Pete and coach Galla. Personal faves Pro athlete: Curtis Granderson; Food: Fruit; Color: Pink; Movie: Legally Blonde: Music(ian): 90s. By-the-numbers: AB 120, R 61, H 52, 2B 9, 3B 2, SB 30, RBI 25, BA .433. Career R 144, H 154, RBI 61, BA .430, SB 81. Coach’s quotes: Paige saved a lot of runs defensively by catching a lot of balls in the gap. Best center fielder I’ve coached. — Gary Galla.
— Gary Galla.
G Glen Lake, Sr. SS P Parents names: Judy S Schaub and stepdad M Marty Schaub. Memorables M Moment: Diving catch vvs. Benzie; Rival: St. F Francis; Sports influeence: My coach and sisters ters. Personal faves Pro athlete: N/A; Food: Veggies and dip; Color: Green; Movie: The Italian Job; Music(ian): Dave Mathews Band. By-the-numbers: AB 113, R 47, H 44, 2B 12, 3B 3, BA .389, SB 25. Career R 154, H 144, SB 58, RBI 87, BA .364. Coach’s quotes: Any ball that Marriah would get to, she would usually get the out because of her strong arm. One of the best arms of any shortstops I’ve coached. — Gary Galla.
SSuttons Bay, Sr. track P Parents names: Tom and JJanet Wessels. Memorables M Moment: Frostbite IInvitational cold and rrainy; Rival: Benzie C Central; Sports influence: JJim Frederickson, pole vvaulting coach. Personal faves Pro athlete: Gina Carano; Food: Pull and peel Twizzlers; Color: Teal; Movie: Avatar; Music(ian): Hawk Nelson. By-the-numbers: NW conference pole vault champ and school record holder at 8’7.” Finished top 10 in school for long jump at 14’5.5.” Coach’s quotes: Dana could always be counted on to do well in the vault and help in the sprints. She was in the gym vaulting from 2 to 4 almost every Sunday since December. That commitment made her the conference champion and our school record holder. — Mark Smith.
Page 14, Section 1
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Glen Lakeâ€™s Picard repeats as Division 4 All-Stater Paige Picard has been a big hit for the Glen Lake girls softball team the past four seasons. So it comes as no surprise that the 18-year-old senior centerfielder and leadoff batter was a repeat All-Stater in Division 4 softball. Picard was chosen one of the top four outfielders by the Michigan High School Softball Coaches Association. â€œI had good feeling Paige would make it,â€? Glen Lake coach Gary Gallas said. â€œShe was last year and her stats were even better this year.â€? â€œMaking All-State again is really awesome,â€? said Picard, who quickly added that she couldnâ€™t have done anything without the strong team she played with. â€œI put in a lot of hard work and it showed.
â€œI thought I was much improved.â€? Picard, a career .430 hitter, batted .433 this spring. She had 52 hits, including nine doubles, and she had 61 runs scored. She also had 30 doubles. She finished her career with 144 runs scored, 154 hits and 81 steals. â€œAs a lead off hitter Paige had a combination of great speed and making contact with the ball,â€? Galla said. â€œShe also had decent power when she needed it. â€œWe would roll if she was on and thatâ€™s what got us going as a team.â€? The 61 runs scored this season, were second to one other player in Division 4. Only striking out 12 times is also an impressive stat. â€œShe had 142 plate appearances which tells you she always made contact,â€? Galla said. The Lakers finished 29-9-1. They were unbeaten Northwest Conference
champions and won their first district since 2003. Picard, a left-handed batter and fielder, was a big factor with the bat and glove. â€œWhat made Paige so special in center was her first step. She really improved her game from a year ago,â€? Galla said. â€œIf she made a mistake, she had enough speed to overcome it. â€œShe caught several balls in the gap this year that saved several games for us.â€? â€œI was able to break some bad habits in the outfield this season, thanks to a lot of repetitions with the coaches catching fly balls,â€? Picard said. Picard, who recalls playing ball as a 5-year-old, said softball has always been her No. 1 sport. Picard said hitting was her favorite part of playing softball. â€œGetting on base, stealing bases and
scoring runs,â€? Picard said. â€œThat was fun and it really helped the team.â€? The 81 career steals was also quite a rush for Picard. â€œThereâ€™s a lot of adrenaline knowing that youâ€™re going on the pitch and may have to slide and hoping that you are called safe,â€? she said. â€œIt was fun getting down and dirty.â€? While Picard will be attending Michigan State University next year, the Lakers will be left trying to fill the void. â€œYou can never replace a player like Paige,â€? Galla said of his three-time AllConference, All-District and and AllRegion player who led the team in batting all four of her seasons. â€œThe only thing you can do as a coach is find the best person to play center and let her make her own way.â€? Senior shortstop Marriah Sobczak, who batted No. 2 behind Picard, was an honorable mention All-Stater.
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By Mike Spencer Of The Enterprise staff
LOBSTER FEST GRAND TRAVERSE LIGHTHOUSE
AUGUST 16, 2012 â€˘ 6PM-9PM Dinner includes: Fresh/Live Maine Lobster (or chicken option) boiled redskins, corn on the cob, cherry brownie, slaw, coffee & ice tea, beer or wine Entertainment â€“ Handy Billy Proceeds to benefit Continued Lighthouse Restoration. Reservations are required call- 231.386.7195
Elder, Schaljo tie in Leland Jr. golf Jeremy Elder and Hope Schaljo each shot 52s to lead the way in the 9-Holers Leland Country Club Junior Golf League. Casey and Peter Borowsky and Kory Cavanaugh tied for second at 53. In the 6-Holers League, Casey Peterson led the way with a 34 and Cooper Peterson added a 38. In the 3-Holers League, Caroline Blossom shot a 19 to lead the way. Trey Buchanan carded a 21. *** The Tuesday Dunes Womenâ€™s Golf League had games of longest drive and lowest putts. Team A (Merle Skinner) won the longest drive on hole No. 18. Team B (Kathy Controy) was second and Team C (Barbara Braly) was third. There was a four-way tie for lowest putts with Doris Loznak, Barbara Alldredge, Sandy Hardy and Hattie Townsend. *** The Pink Classic, a ladies only charity golf scramble, will be held Friday, July 20 at the Leelanau Club at Bahle Farms in Suttons Bay. Early entry by Saturday, July 14 is $75 per person. Late entry is $100 per person. Checks should be made payable to: Leelanau Peninsula Chamber of Commerce in c/o: TPC, P.O. Box 414,
SPORTS BRIEFS Suttons Bay, MI 49682. Individuals may also sign up to play and will be assigned a team. The post play scoring party offers entertainment, beverages, chick food and a raffle for such prizes as spa certificates, massages, fine boutique giftcertificates and other â€˜pinkâ€™ pleasures. For more information, call Jackie Morrison at 271-4404 or Hillary Urban at the club, 271-2020. All proceeds will benefit womenâ€™s health and wellness programs in the area.
SUB SCRIBE 256-9827
Dr. Lints Specialist in Orthodontics Adults & Children New Patients Welcomed
Suttons Bay Hours 10-6-11
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PAIGE PICARD of Glen Lake makes contact with a pitch during the Division 4 regional softball semifinal game vs. Mesick on June 9.
Tickets are $60 per person Only 150 tickets available
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 1, Page 15
STEPHEN MAURES of Northport holds up his latest medal from winning his age group in the Bayshore Half Marathon. The medal will hang next to others in his living room.
Northport runner pulls a fast one, keeps on going
SUMMER IS A GOOD TIME TO CLEAN YOUR CARPETS!
(Concluded on Page 16)
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and don’t want to do it,” he said. “But if I push myself, they end up being the best runs.” Maures grew up in the South Bronx and was raised in Brooklyn, N.Y. But he was not interested in running in his childhood days. “The only thing I ran from was cops,” Maures said with a smile. “Maybe I’ve always looked over the shoulder.” Maures played basketball in the inner city, but “you had to be good,” he said. Maures started running in 1975. “It was something that I happened to fall into and like it,” he said. Maures said he likes it because it’s personal.
Weekly sessions held on: Tues., Thurs., & Fri. June 19 - August 3
miles each Saturday and Sunday, starting from his home off M-22. “This morning it was just gorgeous,” Maures said after completing a 10-miler. “I have a 10-mile course south and a 12-miler north. “And usually there’s nobody on the road which is perfect. And it’s cooler this time of the year.” Maures does his weekend runs starting around 6 a.m. His weekday runs come after work. “When I come home from work, the focus is to get out the door and go,” he said. “I just do an easy three miler up here and back.” Maures admits there are days of working hard and keeping up with the younger guys when it’s hard to think about running. “There are days when I’m sluggish
UPCOMING EVENTS July 7: July 11: July 16:
Classic Boat Parade 6pm start in Nedows Bay Adult Sailing Clinic 9:30am-12pm Youth Regatta 7-5-12
Stephen Maures has run his race for the season — the Bayshore Half Marathon. But don’t expect the 56-year-old Leelanau Township man to rest on his laurels. Maures still pounds the pavement to the tune of 40 miles of week for the health of it. “I focus just on trying to maintain the same thing year round,” said Maures, a local carpenter. “I seldom miss a day of running.” Even in the dead of winter ... including March 3, the morning after the big snowstorm in Leelanau County. “Sometimes that’s the best time to be out there,” Maures said. “It was fun. “To think in your own mind that you are the only one out is even better.” Maures’ year-round training most likely helped his efforts in the Bayshore event on May 26. He finished the course in 1 hour, 24 minutes, 35 seconds. He was 14th overall and first
said. “And it’s great to have a 20-yearold come up to you after a race and ask you how old you are and they go ‘Holly cow! It’s unbelievable.’” Maures said the Bayshore race is the only one he does now. For years, he also ran the Cherry Festival and Grand Rapids 25K River Run. After the Bayshore race, Maures doesn’t let up. “Running is a way of life for me,” Maures said. “I’ve been lucky that I’ve never had problems with knees. “It’s all about how you train, how you run and what you put on your feet.” Maures runs in Saucony’s Minimalist shoes. “It’s made a big difference,” Maures said. While manufacturers recommend changing shoes every 3,000 miles, Maures shoots for 4,000. “It’s like anything, it’s about expense,” he said. “Running is cheap, except for the shoes.” Maures enjoys his summer runs and beating the heating. He runs 10 or 12
among men 55-and-over. “It’s my second best half-marathon,” said Maures, who ran a 1:24.25 in 2008. “But this felt great, especially since as you get older, a lot of people’s times decline.” Maures, who doesn’t time himself when he goes out on his training runs, keeps close tabs on his time during races. “In a race I do because there are certain points that if I want to accomplish or keep that time, I have to meet those boundaries,” he said. “As I get older, it gets more and more difficult.” Maures said the only time he’s serious about running is during a race. “It’s that competitor in me,” he admitted. “I don’t want to be last.” Maures said there is something about getting to the starting line at a race. “Everything that comes up on you, there’s not a better feeling,” he said. “It’s almost like a fear.” He also enjoys the camaraderie. “I love being around the atmosphere. You meet a lot of good people,” he
By Mike Spencer Of The Enterprise staff
Page 16, Section 1
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Tuition Free K-6
ѨTuition based Preschool “The only way to change the world is through education.” —Dr. Maria Montessori
Glen Lake Art Wednesday, July 18th, 2012 10 a.m.-4 p.m. STEPHEN MAURES runs down M-22 south of Northport.
Glen Arbor • 334-3826
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For the “FACTS” call Bill Laskey at the Bill Laskey Insurance Agency 231-256-2141 or Bill@BillLaskey.com • 118 N. Main St., Leland
Northport runner keeps on going Continued from Page 15 “Running is a personal sport,” he said. “It takes lots of discipline because you’re not depending upon on anyone, it’s all about you. “You just can’t say, ‘No! I don’t want to do it.’” Maures said running is a physical and mental activity that puts him in a good place every day. “If a lot of people started running, they wouldn’t need a psychiatrist ... they’d be out of business,” he said. “It’s almost like medicine for the mind.” Despite all the miles he puts on, Maures has no intention of competing at the next level — a full marathon, 26.1 miles. He did a personal one in the county as a fundraiser for a local doctor. “A marathon just doesn’t appeal to
Run for Funds Saturday The Northport Run for Funds will be held Saturday at 9 a.m. The annual run to benefit the American Cancer Society starts at the Depot at the end of Nagonaba Street, just north of G.M. Dame Marina Park. The run features 10K, 5K and two mile runs and a two-mile walk. me,” he said. “It would require more training, lots more training.” Maures said it’s no surprise that older runners are serious about running. “I think people as they get older take it more seriously,” he said. “It has a lot to do with having more time after your children get older. “Running competitively is a commitment. It takes a heckuva lot of dis-
cipline to maintain a certain level.” Maures, a 6-footer, runs best at about 165 pounds. He cross trains, lifting weights and likes to ride a bicycle. And he has no intentions of stopping his daily routine. “Not until I die,” he said. “It’s so much a part of my life.” And he encourages others to stay the course. “If you have a passion, don’t stop,” he said. “Hold onto it. “Sometimes it’s the only thing you have.” Maures also enjoys watching others run. “I love to see people run,” he said. “There’s nothing better for me to see when I’m driving and seeing people on the road. “I don’t care what they look like or who they are.”
Northport Women’s Club DO
HOLA OR SC F S R A LL
OUR HOME T
Wednesday, July 11, 2012 9:30 a.m. – 4:30 p.m.
The Northport Bay Yacht Club held its annual Stars & Stripes Race on Saturday. The skippers decided on a standard nine-mile course which turned very long due to a lack of wind during the middle of the race. With 10 boats starting the race they were divided into two fleets, but the lack of wind had several boats abandoning the race. Fleet finishes were: Fleet A – first place Lil Boom and first overall; second place Tateki and third overall; Fleet B – first place went to Paradocs
and second overall; second place went to Puff, which was fourth overall. The season started June 23 with the Shakedown Race. Nine boats participated in a sixmile course due to light winds. They were Lil Boom, Kristin B, Callisto, Tateki, Great Expectations, Ragtime, Paradocs, Puff and Asylum. Asylum, skippered by Doug Kilgren, was first overall and the winner of Flight B. Taketa, skippered by Morgan O’Shaughnessy, was second overall
and first in Fleet A. Puff, skippered by Mike Sinclair, was third overall and runner-up in Fleet B. Rounding out Fleet A was Callisto/ John Todd, second, and Lil Boom/The Rogers Family, third. Fleet B finished with Great Expectation/Bob Zwemer in third place. The Yacht Club also held its annual Steakout Dinner & Auction on June 23. The event raised just over $2,900 with half of the proceeds going to the Northport Youth Sailing School.
TOUR TICKETS - $15.00 Business Helper, Suttons Bay Anchor Cottage, Suttons Bay Leelanau Books, Leland Tamarack Gallery, Omena Dolls and More, Northport
DINE & DONATE! North End Eatery will donate $1.00 to Dollars for Scholars for every lunch sold 7/11/12.
Lil Boom wins Stars & Stripes race
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 1, Page 17
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST GLEN ARBOR
SUNDAY SERVICE and
SUNDAY SCHOOL 11 AM
7:30 PM Includes testimonies of healing
WEDNESDAY EVENING MEETING
6753 W. HARBOR HWY./M-309 334-4961
Childcare available during both services.
Patriots, all VISITORS AND RESIDENTS filled the Village Square in Leland for the Patriotic Song & Hymn Fest hosted by Immanuel Lutheran Church. Above, members of the Back Room Gang perform, while in the upper right young Jack Veenstra of Chicago salutes while Army veteran Jim Cox prepares to play taps. Veenstra is the grandson of WW II pilot Bob Willard of Leelanau County.
Members of the Leelanau County Women for democratic Action (LIWdA) will host candidates for county prosecutor at 4 p.m. in the activities room of the Leelanau School on Tuesday. Republican candidates Sara Brubaker and Joseph Hubbell are expected to be in attendance. They will explain their thoughts on the role of a county prosecutor, and their positions on issues. The public is invited to attend. For more information call 642-1391.
The National Park Service will host a book signing with Anna Egan Smucker, author of the children’s book To Keep the South Manitou Light, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on July 10 at the Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore Visitor Center in Empire. Smucker has been a children’s librarian and a teacher as well as writer. She has received the 1990 International Reading Association Children’s Book Award in the Young Reader’s Category for her book No Star Nights, and the 2006 Michigan Historical Society Award of Merit for
her book To Keep the South Manitou Light. Set on South Manitou Island in Lake Michigan during the fall of 1871, Smucker’s latest book tells the tale of 12-year-old Jessie, whose family has been taking care of the lighthouse on the island for generations. Written for children between the ages of 8 and 12, To Keep the South Manitou Light provides regional history along with everyday lessons, all while engrossing young readers in a good story. For more information, call Paul Purifoy, revenue and fee business manager, at 326-5135, ext. 320.
Yoga classes raise funds for cancer Pure Prana Yoga in Leland will support the American Cancer Society Relay for Life by offering yoga classes on a donation basis on consecutive Wednesdays, July 11 and 18. Class times will be from 6:30-8 p.m. The “Yoga Surprise Class” will
be guided by Birgit Adamofsky, an accredited, experienced yoga instructor. Donations will go toward Manitou Movers Relay Team chaired by Anne Strang. Pure Prana Yoga studio is located right above the Harbor House in Leland.
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July 14th Closed
CARPET and UPHOLSTERY CLEANING Call
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Author’s book centers on South Manitou
ing the display near the end of Smith Avenue witnessed a small grass ﬁre ignited as the mortars were shot into the air. The ﬁre was quickly extinguished by those on the scene. Further south, a boat owner reported that a large, undetonated ﬁreworks mortar landed on his boat causing damage. Deputies responded and found that the dud mortar had been in the water before it was placed on the boat deck. After during investigation, deputies arrested the boater for operating while intoxicated, Kerr said. The boater’s name is being withheld pending arraignment.
Community Gatherings Thursdays 7:30pm - June 21 - September 20 Bring your own lawn chair and enjoy a relaxing evening.
Evening Walks & Fire Talks Kick off your shoes & walk the beautiful grass/paver labyrinth Gather around the ﬁre pit & share your thoughts
Community Gatherings are free of charge Contact Karen Cross 231-386-5406 Karen@Cross-Farms.com www.Cross-Farms.com 11966 E. Sugar Bush Rd. • Northport
Prosecutor candidates to attend meeting
the holiday. Four men in their 20s were spotted ﬁghting near the Van’s Beach access in Leland at 7 p.m. Wednesday. Three minutes later, a subject called to report having been assaulted by another boater at a local campground. The incident remains under investigation. Just before 10 p.m. in Northport, a ﬁght involving two men was reported in front of Tom’s Food Market on Nagonaba St. The parties involved ﬂed before deputies could respond. Although witnesses said no one was seriously injured. During the ﬁreworks people watch-
Funds raised for autistic Cedar man The effort to raise funds for an autistic Cedar man needing special instruction in reading is progressing. Valerie Brinks of Cedar has raised $10,830 for a speciﬁc program which will help her 25-year-old son, PJ, gain the skills necessary to function well in society.
The Cedar-Maple City Lions Club stepped up with a $5,000 and donations have brought the total to nearly $11,000. However, the family is lacking the additional $9,170 needed to register. The Lions Club is accepting donations on the man’s behalf at P.O. Box 28, Maple City 49664.
CUSTOM HOMES REMODELING SNOW REMOVAL
While Leelanau County celebrated the Fourth of July, it was another day — a hot day — at work for county deputies and ﬁre personnel. Every available deputy was assigned to monitor Independence Day activities from Glen Haven to Northport and everywhere in between. “Everyone worked Wednesday,” said Det. Clint Kerr, who donned his brown uniform for parade duty in Glen Arbor. Kerr usually dresses in plain clothes. In addition to crowd control in Glen Arbor and trafﬁc control in Leland for parades at noon and 3 p.m., respectively, seven deputies were assigned to the ﬁreworks Wednesday night in Northport and ﬁve others were on hand for ﬁreworks on West Grand Traverse Bay in Elmwood Township. Marine patrol ofﬁcers were also out on the water. Some had expected a surge in complaints about private property owners putting on their own personal pyrotechnic shows, there was only one call in the 24-hour period which ﬁt the bill. At 10:44 p.m., Tuesday county dispatchers received a call from someone in Leland, reporting that their neighbors were lighting ﬁreworks and they were afraid their house would catch on ﬁre. Actually, there was more friction documented over the holiday between private property owners and people here to have fun in Leelanau County. Wednesday afternoon a private
property owner in Centerville Township called to report that a pontoon carrying six -to-eight occupant had pulled up on private property near Kelenski Point in Centerville Township and trespassed. The boaters were advised about their misdeed. Elsewhere, in Suttons Bay Township, a property owner north of the village called the Sheriff’s Department to report that their neighbor is using her home as a short-term rental and is violating the township and health regulations. At least three ﬁghts were reported to the county Sheriff’s Department over
By Amy Hubbell Of The Enterprise staff
Hot cops keep holiday revelers cool on the Fourth
Page 18, Section 1
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
8 tickets issued at underage drinking party The male will face charges of resisting and obstructing an ofﬁcer, and could also face a second charge of damage to police property. His name will be released following his arraignment, which did not occur prior to the holiday.
Alcohol part of cause of accident when he grabbed the steering wheel causing the vehicle to go off the road. Both were transported to Munson Medical Center where they were treated and released. Both had been drinking, Undersheriff Scott Wooters said. The accident remains under investigation, and so far no tickets have been issued.
10a.m.-noon — Toddler Time activities and fun: 932-4526 for more info.; Great Lakes Children’s Museum, M-22, Greilickville. 11 a.m. — Wigglers Story Time: Suttons Bay-Bingham District Library, Front Street, Suttons Bay. 11 a.m. — Library Story time for children 4 and up: Leelanau Township Library. 11:30 a.m. — Senior lunch at the Friendship Community Center: 2713314 for cost and reservation info; 201 W. Broadway, Suttons Bay. 1 p.m. — Leelanau Duplicate Bridge Club: Meets weekly; 2718778 for more info.; Keswick United Methodist Church, Center Highway (CR 633), south of Suttons Bay. 2-6 p.m. — Northport’s Big Show Outdoor Marketplace: M-201 and Third Street, Northport. 7 p.m. — Music in Marina Park: Zen Stew, classic rock; Northport. SATURDAY 9 a.m. — Run for Funds: The Depot; Northport. 9 a.m.-3 p.m. — Leelanau Township Library Book Sale: Township Hall, Northport. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. — Northport’s Big Show Outdoor Marketplace: M-201 and Third Street, Northport. 10 a.m. — Tennis at Ten: 3266065 for info.; Empire Tennis Courts. 10 a.m. — Face Painting: Solon Township Hall, Cedar. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. — Trinity Women’s Fellowship Bazaar: Trinity Church, Northport. 10:30 a.m. — Overeaters Anonymous: Suttons Bay-Bingham District Library lower level, Suttons Bay. Noon — Polka Fest Parade: meet at Solon Township Hall, Cedar. 8 p.m. — Northport Community Arts Center: Pianist Thomas Pandolfi; $20 adults, $5 students, Northport students free; Northport. MONDAY 1-3 p.m. — Leelanau Baby Pantry: 271-3671 for more info.; Immanuel Lutheran Church, Lincoln Street, Suttons Bay. 1-3 p.m. — Neighbors Assistance Ministry: Immanuel Lutheran Church library; Suttons Bay 1-3 p.m. — Nano-Mania: Science for children six and up; Great Lakes Children’s Museum, Greilickville. 2-6 p.m. — Leelanau Christian Neighbors Food Pantry-Suttons Bay distribution: Suttons Bay Middle School, South Elm Street, Suttons Bay. 2-6 p.m. — Leelanau Christian Neighbors Food Pantry-Northport distribution: St. Gertrude’s Church, 709 Warren St., Northport. 4-5:15 p.m. — TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly): Binsfeld Center, Lake Leelanau. 5 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous: Kateri Tekawitha Church, Peshawbestown. 6 p.m. — Elmwood Township Board: Township Hall, Elmwood Township.
7 p.m. — Alcoholics Anonymous: Leland Methodist Church, Leland. 7 p.m. — Al Anon meeting: Leland Methodist Church, Leland. 7 p.m. — Singing Circle: The Healing Place, $5 suggested donation; Northport. 7:30 p.m. — Leland Township Board: Munnecke Room; Leland Township Library. TUESDAY 9 a.m. — Leelanau County Board of Commissioners Executive Committee: County Government Center, Suttons Bay. 11:30 a.m. — Senior lunch at the Friendship Community Center: 2713314 for cost and reservation info.; 201 W. Broadway, Suttons Bay. 12 noon — Alcoholics Anonymous: 256-9724 for more info.; St. Mary Church basement, St. Mary Street, Lake Leelanau. 1:45-4 p.m. — Leelanau County Family Coordinating Council: Binsfeld Center, M-204, Lake Leelanau. 5-6:30 p.m. — Empire Area Food Pantry: Glen Lake Community Reformed Church, Burdickville Road, Maple City. 6:30-7:30 p.m. — Ancient Eastern Exercise and Breathing Classes: 228-4030 for more info.; Leland Township Library, Cedar St., Leland. 6:30 p.m. — SMART recovery group: Suttons Bay-Bingham District Library, Front Street, Suttons Bay. 7 p.m. — Leelanau Township Board: Township Hall, Northport. 7 p.m. —Solon Township Board: Cedar Fire Department. 7 p.m. — Exploring Omena’s History: Omena Historical Society; Putnam Cloud Tower House Museum. 7:30 p.m. — Northport Summer Lecture Series: Stephanie Mills, environmentalist and nature writer; free and open to public; Leelanau Township Library. 7:30 p.m. — Empire Township Board: Township Hall, Empire. 7:30 p.m. — Cleveland Township Board: Township Hall, Maple City. WEDNESDAY 9 a.m. — Glen Arbor Township Emergency Services Advisory Commission: public safety building, Glen Arbor. 10:30-11:30 a.m. — Leland Library Story Time: 256-9152 for more info.; Leland Township Library, Cedar Street, Leland. 11 a.m. — Interactive Story Time at Great Lakes Children’s Museum: 932-4526 for more info.; Great Lakes Children’s Museum, M-22, Greilickville. 11 a.m. — Library Story Time for preschoolers: Leelanau Township Library. Noon — Lunchtime Organ Concert: Immanuel Lutheran Church, Leland. 1 p.m. — Fire Chiefs Association: Emergency Operations Center, Suttons Bay. 2-3 p.m. — Hospice grief support group: Leelanau Tendercare, Suttons Bay. 6 p.m. — Little Finger Ther-
maleers flight session of radiocontrolled model sailplanes: Public invited; balmy air needed; Reynolds Rd., one-quarter mile south of M-72. 6 p.m. — Mid-American Competing Band Directors Association Preliminary Finals: Suttons Bay High School football field. 6 p.m. — Elmwood Township Parks and Recreation Committee: Township Hall, Elmwood Township. 6:30 p.m. — Leland Township Planning Commission: Leland Township Office, Phillip Street, Lake Leelanau. 7 p.m. — Northport Village Planning Commission: Village Office, Northport. 7 p.m. — Cleveland Township Planning Commission: Township Hall, Maple City.
G-L director to discuss fresh food in school lunches Sam Hybels, food service director at Glen Lake Community Schools, will speak at the July 18 meeting of the Leelanau Chapter of the Michigan Association of Retired School Personnel (MARSP). Hybels will talk about how locally grown food has been incorporated in the food service program at Glen Lake. Visitors and new retirees are welcome and encouraged to join the MARSP for the luncheon meeting set for 11:50 a.m. at the Bluebird in Leland. The cost for lunch is $12. Reservations are required and can be made by calling Emma Stayer at 271-3689 by July 13. Members are encouraged to help a local food bank by bringing a nonperishable food item.
RE-ELECT Chelly M. Roush for County Treasurer EXPERIENCED • MOTIVATED • RESPONSIBLE Paid for by the committee to elect Chelly M. Roush. 10982 Maple City Road, Maple City, Michigan 49664
A couple was injured in a one-car accident Friday in Bingham Township. A 33-year-old Suttons Bay woman was northbound on M-22 just after midnight Friday when her vehicle veered off the highway, near Fort Road, and went into the ditch. According to police reports, the female was arguing with her 32-year-old passenger, a male from Bear Lake,
Leelanau County Coming Events Continued from Page 3
In addition to the tickets, ofﬁcers arrested a 19-year-old Traverse City male when he became physical and forced his head through the window of the police cruiser. No one was visibly injured, according to the undersheriff.
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Tickets for underage drinking and a charge of resisting and obstructing an ofﬁcer came following a complaint of a “loud party” Saturday morning in Elmwood Township. Deputies were dispatched about 2:35 Saturday morning to a home on Timberwoods Drive where callers heard a party and ﬁghting. Upon arrival, they discovered an underage drinking party underway. Deputies issued four tickets for drinking to youths 16 and younger, and four more tickets for alcohol consumption to subjects between 17 and 20 years old, Undersheriff Scott Wooters said. The ticket recipients were from Traverse City, Interlochen, Elmwood Township and Florida, according to reports.
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Visitation up 58% in 2012
The June numbers are in for visitation at Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore, and they continued a record-setting trend. The National Lakeshore attracted 257,000 visitors in June. The previous record for June was 199,000, said Tom Ulrich, deputy superintendent of the National Lakeshore. “They were immense,” Ulrich said of June’s numbers. “Our June was by far the record highest June ever.” So far some 400,000 people have visited the Lakeshore. That’s a 58 percent jump from last year, Ulrich said, though last year’s numbers were low for the first half of the year due to cold and rainy weather. The Lakeshore did set a record for the last half of the year, from July through December, though low numbers for January through June prevented the park from breaking the record set in 1999, when 1.35 million people
Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore Attendance in Thousands June Only 257,000 ,
260 240 220 210 199,000 200 169,000 , 180 160 140 120 100 80 60 40 20 0 1999 2011 2012
425 400,000 , 400 375 350 326,000 , 325 300 275 252,000 , 250 225 200 175 150 125 100 75 50 25 0 1999 2011 2012
visited. If the pace continues for this year, Ulrich said, the park could attract a total of 1.5 million visitors for this year — and set an all-time record. Though no new employees have been added, Ulrich said park attendants are still emptying the trash cans and cleaning the bathrooms daily. “We don’t have the luxury of being
able to add extra staff,” he said, as the federally-funded park has a fixed budget. “We are prepared to serve our visitors, whether there are 1.1 million or 1.4 million visitors. It may be a little more crowded and it may be a little harder to find a parking spot. But people will still have a great time.”
Midweek Fourth sparkles Continued from Page 1 dance may have jumped a bit from 2011 — which was one of the best attended ever. In 2011, the Fourth of July fell on a Monday. While the Fourth is traditionally the busiest week of the summer, this year was a lot busier than last year, said Ewing, who has owned the market with her husband since 2000. And business is showing no signs of slowing down. “I think the second part of the week is going to be even bigger, but we’ve already had a great week,” she said. Robert Stephenson, owner of the Red Lion Motor Lodge, on M-22 in Suttons Bay, said 2012 might just be the biggest he’s seen in the nine years he has owned the 19-room motel. As for the Fourth falling on a Wednesday? “We were more than full,” Stephenson said. “I fielded all kinds of phone calls for rooms I don’t have. It’s been kind of exceptional.” If someone shows up without a reservation and needs a room, he also makes calls to other places in the county to see if there are any rooms to be had. “A lot of them don’t because if we’re full, they’re full,” he said. “So then we have to send them back to Traverse City. There’s more than 3,500 rooms there. Hopefully they can find one.” Stephenson’s best advice? Make a reservation substantially in advance — weeks or even months ahead, not just a
VOLUNTEER MEMBERS of the Leelanau Community Marching Band parade up Main Street (M-22) in Leland on the Fourth of July, playing patriotic songs. couple of days. At the Leelanau State Park in Leelanau Township there are just a few campsites currently open and Say Dearing, a summer ranger, expects them to fill by the weekend. While the vast majority of visitors to the park call ahead for a reservation for one of the park’s 52 rustic campsites, an occasional camper sometimes shows up without calling first. For those people, campground
employees will call around to find open spots somewhere else. “We always try to find a place for someone,” said Dearing, who is working her second summer at the park. “We basically make sure they have a place to sleep for the night.” People can reserve prime spots up to six months in advance, though most usually call a day ahead, she said. “The further ahead you reserve, the better campsite you get,” Dearing said.
Preschool tax off the table Continued from Page 1 But the proposal ran into a legal snag when reviewed by attorney David G. Stoker, whose law firm Cohl, Stoker & Toskey represents the county. “The county does not have authority to run such an education program, and thus would not be authorized to either levy a tax for that purpose or expend county tax dollars for such a purpose,” Stoker wrote in a shortened legal opinion. He is working on a more extensive opinion for the County Board, according to county administrator Chet Janik. Janik, who retired as superintendent of Charlevoix schools earlier this year to work for Leelanau County, said the proposal has been withdrawn from the agenda of the County Board’s “executive committee” meeting set for Tuesday. “There are serious concerns about the legality of the proposal as it’s currently structured,” Janik said. “The board and I had questions about the
finances and structure. But the group has not officially made the decision whether they are going forward or not, and they have not provided any structure to the County Board yet.” Commissioner Melinda Lautner was critical of a plan to levy a tax to pay for preschool when the early education group made a presentation seeking a county-wide millage at the June 12 commissioners’ meeting. Documents provided by the group indicated that a .52 property tax would be needed to implement their plan. Lautner, however, said the extra tax would drive away rather than attract young families to Leelanau County. Her mind has not changed. “You could have young families moving into our county in droves for free early education ... for free everything. But we can’t afford all of that,” she said Thursday morning. She added that such a program should have never been brought before
the County Board, saying it “should be a function of schools.” The responsibility for child rearing, she continued, should remain with parents. “In the bigger picture, this is going after the symptom and not the cause. They’ve kind of thrown their hands up and said parents can’t take care of their kids, so we’ll take care of them for you,” she said. “I understand their passion for what they want to do, but that is not the solution.” Marshall said members of the LECDC remain passionate about early childhood education. He does not expect their efforts to wane with news that the group cannot work through the county to achieve its goals. “There are a lot of ways to skin this cat, and it’s a cat that needs to be skinned,” he said.
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 1, Page 19
Marina parking Continued from Page 1 explained, “but there’s no telling when the federal appeals court will rule on Brown Bark’s appeal or how they will rule. In the meantime, TCLP needs to protect its interests.” The Elmwood Township Board held a special meeting last week to finalize its deal to purchase the Brewery Creek property from Brown Bark. Kelly began the June 27 special meeting by announcing that he had just been in a conference call with attorneys associated with the case, and was hopeful that issues related to TCLP’s lien on the property would be resolved in time to meet a June 30 target for closing the deal. As of this week, however, the issue remained unresolved — and the deal has been postponed for an unknown period. Elmwood Township already has a signed purchase agreement with Brown Bark that requires the Texasbased mortgage speculators to follow through with the deal once Elmwood Township officials sign closing documents. The township board earlier this year approved the purchase agreement pending an extensive “due diligence” effort to uncover any additional information about the property. One of the items uncovered in a detailed search of records showed that the township stood to receive not only the five acres it expected to acquire for use as a parking lot, but also a 91-percent interest in undeveloped common areas — a much better deal than originally anticipated. If the township does acquire the property, it will also become the “successor developer” of the property and may sell off much of the property in the future, possibly y at a substantial profit. In addition, the property also includes a 100-foot easement connecting it to the nearby Leelanau Trail. The township could pay off the lien and go through with the sale, but that’s something township officials have deemed unacceptable. The township plans to use money in its Marina Fund to pay for the property. Money in the Marina Fund comes entirely from marina user fees — not from property taxes or the township’s general fund.
Although the township has more than enough cash in its Marina Fund to pay the $385,000 it would owe on the property, the board decided last week that it would finance the purchase over a seven-year period through Huntington Bank at an interest rate of 2.5-percent. Township officials had solicited bids from several financial institutions. “With interest rates so low, it’s almost stupid to pay cash,” said trustee Terry Lautner. Supervisor Kelly agreed, and noted that keeping more cash in the Marina Fund would allow the township to leverage more matching funds for grants it hopes to receive to improve the township marina. In a 5-1 vote, with trustee Don Gallagher opposed and trustee Dave Darga absent, the board authorized Kelly to sign closing documents for the purchase pending resolution of the TCLP lien issue. That issue remained unresolved, however. Also in a 5-1 vote, with Gallagher opposed and Darga absent, the board approved the proposed 7-year financing deal with Huntington Bank. Darga did not attend the meeting because he has an acknowledged conflict of interest in the issue as an adjacent property owner in the boat storage business. Gallagher said he opposes the deal because he believes it will result only in the township providing another parking lot for neighboring Traverse City. “I look at this as fostering economic development in our township,” Elmwood Township clerk Connie Preston said, “and I hope we can make this deal happen soon.” Back in 2002, developer Devereau Trepp and real estate agent Ted Lockwood envisioned a “village center” project of about 20 shops and office suites on the 15-acre property, with several acres left open near Brewery Creek. Their development company went belly up in 2005 before mortgages on the property were acquired by Brown Bark. Only a few of the lots in the project were sold. One building near the entrance to the property is owned and occupied by a Subway store and the Shaw Chiropractic Center. The other building in the development is owned by the Korner Gem jewelry and rare stone business.
Health director demoted Continued from Page 1 who investigated the complaint. Minutes of the meeting, which was not attended by an Enterprise reporter, go into detail about some of the allegations. The minutes state that board members discussed excessive personal contact that included Crawford: • Waiting in his car until the female employee arrived for work and then walking near her into the office while attempting to engage her in conversation. • Following the female employee to her car at the end of the work day while attempting to engage her in conversation. • Leaving his work area to have direct, close contact with the female “almost every time” she was in the coffee area —at least once while a conference call was in progress, during clinics, during meetings in which the employee was a participant and in the employee’s work area. According to minutes, the personal contact behavior was observed by every employee interviewed as part of the investigation. Those interviewed described the behavior as “obsessive … and very obvious.” During conversations with a number of female employees, it was learned that Crawford has stared or “focused his gaze” on the chest area of those female employees. The behavior took place on nearly a daily basis and was “far more than a random occurrence.” The health board found that although Crawford may not have intended for his behavior to create a
hostile work environment, he failed to recognize how female employees could perceive his actions as “unsatisfactory” from an executive leader. The consequences of the failure were magnified in a small workforce with a large number of female employees. When contacted by phone today, Crawford offered no comment. Meeting minutes indicate he regrets the decisions made by the board and that he believed he could move forward in a leadership position. The demotion will cut Crawford’s compensation by nearly half. As health officer, his salary was $78,412. As a sanitarian, he will be paid $39,702 per year. In addition to the demotion, Crawford was ordered to complete counseling as directed by the personnel committee. A letter of reprimand will be placed in his file and a monitoring program will be establish to ensure Crawford’s behavior is acceptable. He will be required to sign a corrective action plan drawn up by the new health officer, personnel committee and board attorney Graham. Jenifer Murray, personal health director, was appointed to serve as interim health officer. She was scheduled to meet yesterday afternoon with several board members to discuss the process of finding a new health officer. Crawford worked for the Tri-County Health Department from June 1976 through Oct. 1, 1996 when the BenzieLeelanau District Health Department was formed. He was appointed health officer on Jan. 1, 1999.
Section 2 Thursday, July 5, 2012
SWEET cherry pickers By Corey L. Frost Enterprise intern
Editor’s note: This is one in a summer series of hands-on activities exploring Leelanau County.
NANO LOPEZ, a migrant worker from Texas, dumps his pail of sweet cherries into a lug at Bardenhagen Farms Monday.
Cherry crops have seen better days, but that hasn’t stopped Jim Bardenhagen from filling as many orders as possible. It’s just taking a little extra effort this year. “We want to get the same quality to our markets as we have in the past,” Bardenhagen said. “But that quality just isn’t on the trees.” Erratic and cold spring temperatures took a major toll on the yield and will definitely cut the season short. while it drove prices up, many would agree that a Leelanau summer without sweets and tarts, well, just isn’t summer. I was able to spend some time with Jim and other members of the Bardenhagen farm, watching the process from tree to market and lending a hand where I could. I learned very quickly that keen attention to detail is required at all stages of harvesting the small, round fruit. My first day at the farm focused on the processes after after picking. When I arrived, a crew of seven was lined up along a conveyor belt flashing their hands back and forth to remove any undesirable pieces. “We take the lugs from the orchards and run them down the belt,” Bardenhagen said. “We’re basically looking for any imperfections like cracks or bacterial cankers and making sure they don’t get into the lugs we send to the store.” After spending some time with the sorting crew, Jim and I took one of the farm’s white delivery vans to Hansen Foods in Suttons Bay to complete an order. We brought five lugs with us. Though Bardenhagen Farms sends much more downstate, Jim feels that shouldn’t be the top priority. “Our main focus is to get fresh produce into the local stores,” he said. “If there’s no need for it at the local level, we’ll send them downstate to get packaged and shipped, but we want to reach our local market first.” One of the biggest concerns locally has been the price. It’s the simple rule of supply and demand, and though the demand for the local staple remains fairly unaltered, supply is far below average. “Only about 10 percent of the sweet cherry crop can be harvested,” Bardenhagen said. “It really var-
MULTIPLE HANDS make sure blemished cherries are removed before they’re sent to market. ies by tree, but normally we get about eight to ten lugs per tree. “This year though, we’ve been lucky to get half to one.” According to Bardenhagen, the largest portion of the price increase is due to labor. Handpicking and sorting undesirable cherries has slowed the process, requiring more hours than normal. Some varieties fared a little better, but others were lost almost entirely. The Sam variety of sweet cherry is among those that were a bit more resistant, yielding between two and three lugs per tree. Tart cherries are in jeopardy though, as most varieties fell below a 10 percent crop yield and won’t be harvested. “We will have some Balatons,” Bardenhagen said. “It’s a very small crop, but we’re going to harvest as much of it as we can.” I was able to get my hands a little dirtier the second day. When I arrived at Bardenhagen’s the conveyor was quiet, but work wasn’t in short supply. Pulling in behind me was a truck picking up lugs
Cherries trucked to processors
Light cherry harvest over quickly By Alan Campbell of the Enterprise staff
Cherry harvest was short and sweet with no hint of tart for the Coldwell family of Leland Township. Janice Dearing of Northport had been waiting. She stopped into the Coldwell farm market, and found sweet cherries selling for $4.50 a quart. “We were surprised because we had heard they were selling for $5 to $8 a quarter,” said Dearing, who was fruit shopping with her daughter Fay. Although the price was well above that paid most years, the Dearings are not about to skip a cherry season. “I may not eat as many, but I’m still going to have some,” said Fay. On the hillside above the farm market at the corner of Eagle Highway and Alpers Road, the Coldwell family — some nine members, including “the boss” 22-month-old Ruby Popp — was reflecting on the harvest as their last truckload of sweets left the farm for the Leelanau Fruit Company. Sweet cherries (Concluded on Page 11)
(Concluded on Page 10)
MEMBERS OF THE Coldwell family relax a bit after finishing up the cherry harvest on their Leland Township farm. That’s John and Carol Coldwell on the right. Shown sitting, from left, are Ray Popp, Craig Popp holding 22-month-old Ruby Popp, and Tanya Popp. Sitting on the shaker are, from left, Danielle Kahler and Tyler and Timmy LeVeque.
Fruit growers are accustomed to competing with apples grown in the state of Washington. But cherries? One county fruit processor, mindful of finding a supply of cherries to meet the needs of strengthening demand from consumers, has already received three semi-truck shipments of cherries from Washington. Glenn LaCross, owner of Leelanau Fruit Company located just south of Suttons Bay, has made arrangements to bring “millions” of pounds of cherries across the country to be processed in Leelanau County. “West of the Mississippi fared well, very well. Most of our apples will come from the West, as well as our cherries. So we’ll wear out a lot of tires getting our product to our users,” said LaCross. The cherry harvest in Leelanau County — and across the state — is turning out to be a small percentage of a normal season. LaCross said a few sweet cherry orchards yielded crops, while tarts are even harder to find. “It’s kind of orchard-by-orchard. Up by Northport we are finding a few cherries, so our Northport growers will have a few. We won’t know for sure until we (Concluded on Page 11)
Page 2, Section 2
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
uisine C y
Paid for by Elect Vicki Kilway, 78 S. French Rd., Lake Leelanau, MI 49653 ID 45-2012-019
ART’S FOOD AND BEVERAGE MANAGER MARCIA DAVIS
Art’s offers summer salad recipe
11 am Tuesdays
Just in time for summer picnics, Marcia Davis, food & beverage manager at Art’s Tavern in Glen Arbor, submitted this week’s recipe for Jamaican Spicy Coleslaw. She tells us the recipe makes a large bowl,
Learn about Saskatoon Berries with Rick
Contact Rick Cross 231-386-5406 Rick@Cross-Farms.com www.Cross-Farms.com 11966 E. Sugar Bush Rd. • Northport
Community Gatherings are free of charge
perfect for a potluck dish-to-pass, or you can cut the recipe down for your own use. On your way to or from the "most beautiful place in America", enjoy a visit to Art’s. The tavern is open
daily from 7 a.m. until late, with outdoor seating on nice days. Art’s is located at 6487 Western Ave. For more information, call 231-334-3754 or go online at www.artsglenarbor. com.
Jamaican Spicy Coleslaw Ingredients: 2 heads cabbage, chopped 2 carrots, shredded 1 onion, diced 1 tsp. celery seed 2 cans (14-16 oz.) diced pineapple 1 cup diced jalapenos (if you like it hot) 1 can (7 or 11 oz.) chipotle peppers in adobo sauce
Independence with Care
g n i n e 0p
¼ cup dijon mustard ½ cup apple cider vinegar ½ cup sugar 3 cups mayonnaise 1 T. seasoned salt 3 T. minced garlic 1 T. lemon juice 1 sm. jar orange marmalade (if you like it sweet)
Directions: In large bowl toss cabbage, carrots, onion, celery seed, pineapple and jalapenos (if using). In food processor, chop chipotle peppers. Add all remaining ingredients and blend until creamy. Pour sauce over the cabbage mixture in bowl and toss until well blended. Chill and serve!
Participating restaurants in the County Cuisine feature include Art’s Tavern, blu, The Bluebird, Cedar Rustic Inn, Chimoski Bakery, Kerby’s Bar & Grill, La Becasse, The Manor on Glen Lake, Riverside Inn and Western Avenue Grill.
St. Mary chicken dinner Sunday It’s time once again for the annual St. Mary School Festival and Chicken Dinner, the school’s signature fund-raiser that has been going on for at least “forever,” said Kris
Call 256-8874 to arrange a personal tour. Owned and operated by Bob and Arden Schlueter
By Patti Brandt Of The Enterprise staff
Leelanau County PAPER & CARDBOARD BIN Cardboard including Pizza Boxes (NOT the round insert) Newspaper Junk Mail/Letters Magazines/Catalogs Books Milk & Juice Cartons Boxes from Frozen & Refrigerated Food (Flatten all items before recycling)
PLASTIC & METAL BIN Recycle plastics with symbols #1 - #7
Popp, public relations coordinator for the school. On Sunday, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. parish and school families, who host the event, will serve up chicken grilled on an open pit on school grounds, as well as mashed potatoes and gravy, corn, stufﬁng and pie. The cost is $13 for adults, $8 for children 4-11 years of age, and free for children 3 and under. Money raised at the event, with about 1,800 chicken dinners served every year, supports operating costs of the school. In past years up to $35,000 has been raised, Popp said. And it’s not just about the food. Local artist Fred Petroskey will be on hand at the event at 12:30 p.m. in the school lobby to talk about his painting that is based on the school’s religious sisters. A graduate of the Class of 1952, Petroskey did the original oil painting in 1994. Petroskey has donated his image to produce three renditions of his painting measuring 15.5 inches by 24 inches in celebration of the 125th Anniversary of St. Mary School, the ﬁrst of which will be on hand for viewing. People can also ﬁnd out how they can own one of the limited edition prints. There will also still be the usual games for younger children, such as the bounce house, the baseball throw
for older children, and the poker and black jack tents for adults. But this year several activities for middle and high school students have been added, Popp said. Students that age have complained in the past that there wasn’t enough stuff for them to do, she said. New activities include a 30-foot inﬂatable rock-climbing wall, a 20foot square jousting tent and a dunk tank. In addition, this year $10 arm bands will be sold for some of the games so they kids can pay one price and play all day long. The bingo tent will also be giving away some great prizes, all of which have been donated. Bingo cards are 25 cents each and winners can walk away with an inﬂatable swimming pool, camping chairs, fans and household and garden goods. The St. Mary Parish Quilters will be on hand once again to show people how old-fashioned hand quilted blankets are made. Quilts will be for sale, and quilts will be rafﬂed off throughout the day, about one per hour. The quilters have always been a mainstay at the event and have raised a lot of money for the school throughout the years, Popp said. There is also the country store, where handmade items can be purchased.
Eight county students earn 4-H grants for husbandry
ALSO RECYCLE: Bottles & Jugs Yogurt & Margarine tubs Cans, Aluminum, Steel & Tin Clam shells (strawberry containers) Plastic grocery bags (bundle into one bag) NO containers from paint, motor oil, hazardous materials
GLASS BIN Clear & Colored glass bottles and jars NO light bulbs, window glass or glass dishes
PLEASE DO NOT LEAVE ANY ITEMS ON THE GROUND AT THE SITES
For more information contact: (231) 256-9812 or toll free (866) 256-9711 X 6 www.leelanau.cc/solidwaste.asp
Eight Leelanau County 4-H students have been awarded grants from the Traverse City State Bank. Forty students from Grand Traverse, Leelanau and Benzie counties applied for the grants. Eleven students were selected to receive the grants — eight from Leelanau County. The funds are to be used by students to help with such as the cost of raising farm animals swine, sheep, turkeys and cattle for the Northwest Michigan Fair. Expenses include feed, medicine and veterinary services. “This is our way to encourage and support the entrepreneurial spirit of the 4-H young people,” said Connie Deneweth, president and CEO of the Traverse City State Bank. “They
get the experience of applying, interviewing and ‘selling’ themselves and their cause. For many, it’s their first encounter with conducting an interview.” The bank’s involvement continues after the grants have been awarded. “They stay in touch with us during the summer and keep up apprised of their project,” Deneweth said. Grant recipients from Leelanau County are: • Skylar Gleason and Jolene Therrien — swine • Granite Winowiecki, Collin Oosse and Heather Swinney — sheep • Brittany Hobbins and Kyle Barker — turkey • Nicholas Schweikart — steer.
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 2, Page 3
Kasson talks about fire millage
Town or township of residence: Suttons Bay. Resident of county since: January 1984, just over 28 years.
If you could trade places with one person for a day, who would that be: It would be kind of fun to be Ellen Degeneres. It’d be interesting to see all of the things she does and some of the behind the scenes when she’s doing her show.
Age and place of birth: 57-years-old. And I was born in Dearborn, Mich.
Things important to you that you have accomplished so far: Good family relationships are number one and just being happy and content with a simple life.
Occupation: I’m the Operations Manager with Business Credentialing Services Inc. We credential insurance information and other business financials.
What you hope to be doing in 10 years: I’d just like to be here doing the same things.
Marital Status: Married to Pat O’Neill. We’ve been married for 34 years. You live in Leelanau County because: Pat and I moved up here from Detroit on a whim to see if it would work. It did eventually after a couple of years, and once our kids were born we didn’t want to go back down state. Raising our kids up here was one of the best things we could have done. Last good movie you saw: The Avengers. The movies I like to see in theatres are the ones with big action scenes, and I’m a fan of Robert Downey Jr. Last good book you read: Anything by Martha Grimes. She’s very good at putting you in the scene without being too wordy. She allows the dialogue to carry the scenes and I like her use of recurring characters.
Things you lose sleep over: Work deadlines and trying to ﬁt too much into too few of hours. If you could change one thing in Leelanau County, it would be: The school funding equity. I’d like to see something more evenly distributed across the state. Favorite dessert: Fresh strawberry shortcake with Bardenhagen strawberries. Are you a coffee drinker: Yes I am. I drink it with some milk and that’s it. Favorite place in Leelanau County: The beach along Good Harbor and hiking around Kehl Lake. If you have more time, you would: I would probably just get more stuff done on my ever changing to do list. The words that best describe you are: Friendly, helpful and loving.
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No business in five-minute BPW meeting The county Board of Public Works (BPW) met for just five minutes Tuesday for its second quarterly meeting of 2012. There was no business on the agenda — only correspondence which included the minutes from the Northport-Leelanau Township Utilities Authority for April 17 and June 19. The board also acknowledged a copy of a “white paper” on the Northport Wind Turbine Project prepared by the Citizens “WTG Study Group.” Board members agreed to file the paper as correspondence but noted they have nothing to do with the project. “It’s been the Village of Northport and a citizen’s group,” BPW chairman Lee Bowen said. The third quarterly meeting of 2012 will be held on Oct. 2.
Name: Rose O’Neill.
Sun: Polish Platter $13.50 Mon: Quesadillas $11.95 (Chicken or Beef) Tues: Coconut Shrimp $14.50 Wed: 10 oz Prime Rib $14.95 14 oz Prime Rib $17.95 Thur: Fried Walleye 1 Filet $12.50 2 Filets $15.95 Fri: Baked or Fried Whitefish $14.50 (fresh from Carlson’s) Sat: Chicken Fettuccini Alfredo $14.25
Nightly Dinner Specials
ROSE O’NEILL, of Suttons Bay, is a 57-year-old operations manager with Business Credentialing Services Inc.
A need to get the word out to voters about the township ﬁre/rescue millage was discussed this week by the Kasson Township Board. During Monday’s monthly meeting the board discussed its request for a 3/4-mill levy to support ﬁre and rescue services. The board voted in May to seek the extra-voted millage. The proposal will be on the Aug. 7 Primary ballot. Kasson contracts with the Cedar Fire Department, which is operated jointly by Solon and Centerville Townships. This year, the standby contract cost is $75,000, up from $60,000 in 201112, plus an additional $6,000 for ﬁre calls. The total represents more than a third of the township’s budgeted expenditures for 2012-13. If approved in the Primary election, the three-year request would generate $64,000 when collected in December, Clerk Kathlyn Feys said. Kasson is the only township in the county without a millage to support ﬁre and rescue services. In other business during the meeting, chaired by Trustee Roger Noonan, the board agreed to sponsor the Maple City Car Show, held annually on the third Sunday in August. Noonan chaired the meeting in the absence of Supervisor Fred Lanham who is recuperating after hip-replacement surgery.
By Amy Hubbell Of The Enterprise staff
Thursday, July 5, 2012
G-L Board adopts new school budget transportation bond this spring. “Money from fund balance will help cover the cost of software, which aren’t allowed with the tech bond revenue,” Groening said. An estimated $7 million is identiﬁed for basic programs and support services, up about $100,000 from last year. Operations has a price tag of $3.3 million, up $300,000 from last year. This includes $914,913 for operations/ maintenance, up 14.7 percent from 1112; $613.925 for school administration; $650,486 for general administration; $561,980 for transportation and $431,721 for athletics. The expected fund balance at the end of the school year is $1 million, according to the budget. In other business during the ﬁnal meeting of the 2011-12 school year the board approved the hiring of three new teachers who are replacing staff members who retired or resigned. They are: Lisa Migazzi, fourth grade; Matthew Soltysiak, high school Spanish; and choir/music Ashley Larimer.
More than 200 students on G-L honor roll A total of 216 Glen Lake Secondary students were listed on the honor roll for the second semester. Those students receiving a 4.0 were: • 12th graders: Andrew Black, Sophie Ewing, Kenyon Fatt, Lindsey Friend, Jordan Hill, Grace Hubbell, Mark Malocha II, Quinn McDonald, Carly Peyton, Paige Picard, Logan Popp, Kayla Siwicki, and Marriah Sobczak. • 11th graders: Kelsey Grigg, Peter KerbyMiller, Elyse Kissau, Theodore Koda, Kristen Kranz, Michael O’Brien, Hannah Schweikart, Kira Surber, Emma Velis and Spencer White. • 10th graders: Alexander Bennett, Hollie Dowd, Chloe Ellis, Madison Fink, Molly Flerlage, Carter Lee, Amanda Lodge, Nicole Pace, Samantha Purifoy, Kyle Schaub and Emily Sherwood. • Ninth graders: Abigail Barrett, Madeleine Bredin, Keefer Edwards, Skylar Gleason, Corrine Gretzmacher, Kaitlin Grigg, Jessica Lee, Siaira Milroy, Bryanne Palmer, Jessica Penny, McKenna Turril and Charles Velis. • Eighth graders: Ben Ditsler, Rachel Johnson, Claire Murray, Garrett Schaub, Seneca Stairs and Jolene Therrien. • Seventh graders: Glen Bredin, Kelly Bunek, Sage Deemer, Andrew Garver, Lilianna Kaastra, Anna Lou Lively, Jacob Palmer, Stephanie Purifoy and Mi-
chael Skipski. Those students receiving a 3.33 or above were: • 12th graders: Alexandra Aylsworth, Kadi Baarstad, Madison Gerding, Andrew Gutzka, Alison Harriger, Cheryle Harrington, Michael Hubbell, Casey Kahler, Jennifer Krellwitz, Taylor Oberson, Karyn Otto, Robert Peplinski, Geno Peyerk, Jacob Stricker, Leif Vander Werff, Kourtney Weston, Hannah Wichern and Luke Wichtoski. • 11th graders: Angel Allen, Megan Angers, Elle Barrett, Scotlyn Brengman, Spencer Carpenter, Andrew Famiano, Tyler Fessell, Tayler Galla, James Hamilton, Ashley Harriger, Alexander Hawkins, Anders Johnson, Malaika Montague, Olivia Pierce-Bluhm, Hunter Reed, Whitney Ritola, Richard Rosendall II, Sarah Scarbrough, Nicholas Schweikart, Tess Slack, Tyler Therrien, Alyssa Weber, Julia Weinke, Angilee Welch, Sydney Wendels, Kaitlyn Williams and Megan Wright. • 10th graders: Trevor Apsey, Ryan Boothby, Elliott Bregni, Madelynn Brown, Paige Emerson, Alexandra Galla, Jillian Glass, Matthew Grumley, Gregory Guilbeau, James Kilgore, Logan LaCross, Brittany Morrow, Charles Owsley, Wade Peplinski, Bridget Plamondon, Emalyn Rosendall, Riley
Glen Arbor art group offers beginner’s classes The Glen Arbor Art Association (GAAA) will offer a number of classes this summer for beginning students. With much one-on-one attention, students learn how to hold a brush, draw the human body, or how to mix colors from outstanding artists and teachers. An introduction to oil painting will be offered Monday, July 16 and Tuesday, July 17. Joe Lombardo, a professor at the Columbus College of Art and Design, will expose students to the basics of oil painting: vocabulary, materials and techniques. This class will cover brushwork, basic color theory and design. Paints are provided. Lombardo’s work will also be shown July 20-26 at Center Gallery in Glen Arbor. For those interested in drawing the human ﬁgure, the GAAA is offering
“Figure! Something for Everyone” July 23-25. Mary Guntzviller will teach the class which uses live models. Day one introduces the human ﬁgure through gesture drawing and ﬂowing lines. Two days of portraiture follow. Charcoal and newsprint are provided. Another class designed for beginners, an “Introduction to Pastels” is slated for Aug. 6-8. Award-winning artist Mary Fuscaldo will lead the class in the introduction to new pastels, underpainting, blending, framing and the instant gratiﬁcation of applying pure pigment to paper for vibrant, beautiful paintings. This class will concentrate on those new to pastels, but with some experience in other mediums. A complete list of programs in available at GlenArborArt.org, or by calling 334-6112.
Scanlon, Benjamin Schweikart, Clare Slack, Katie Stowe, Austen Sudemann, Thomas Waning, Claire Wiesen and Jacqueline Zarzycki. • Ninth graders: Quintin Brown, Logan Deater, Kyle Drake, Paige Ervin, Luci Evans, Robert Ewing, Breanna Flores, Brittany Fox, Drake Hendershot, Eleanor Hill, Madison Hill, Jessie Hood, Maryann Horn, Bryson Jackson, Noah Kelly, Jane Lively, James Malocha, Casey Murphy, Milton Noonan, Julie Russel, Charles Schneider Jr, Robert Siddall, Zachary Therrien, Woodrow Unruh, Payton Wagner, Morgan Weston, Travis Wiltjer and Bradley Zientek. • Eighth graders: Madison Alonzi, Rowan Brady, Arden Braund, Levi Cederquist, Jerry Dunham, Anne-Marie Dunklow, Caroline Ellis, Hunter Gushurst, Kiara Flees, Alexandra LaCross, Liam Lamb, Christopher Lodge, Christine Lund, AnaRose Manners, Steven Mayo, Mariah Middaugh, Andrea Newman, Ashley Noonan, Kaylin Peyerk, Peyton Picard, Ella Pierce-Bluhm, Joshua Romanowski, Echo Schaefer, Matthew Schweikart, Briana Shirley, Mayra VanFarowe, Allison Williams and Nolan Wurm. • Seventh graders: Austin Angers, Samuel Boothby, Erica Bootz, Andrew Brown, Hannah Brown, Payton Carpenter, Shelby Charlton, Brandon Cox, Nichole Cox, Grace Daniels, Lydia Drzewiecki, Garrett Gardner, Jordan Gates, Abraham Gutzka, Jared Jackson, Olivia Jones, Thomas Kendall III, Keaton Mikowski, Casey Moore, Ryan Nadlicki, Jacob Niergarth, Oscar Okerlund, Kory Onthank, Jacob Penny, Wesley Peplinski, Edward Pleva, Annabel Skrocki, Tristen Witkowski, Hannah Wright and Cameron Wuerfel.
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Revenue totaling $7.6 million was identiﬁed in the 2012-13 budget adopted last week by the Glen Lake Board of Education. The board adopted the spending plan for the budget year which began Sunday during a special meeting June 27. For the sixth consecutive year, board members considered budget parameters that did not include revenue in the form of state per-pupil foundation allowance. Due to the high property value of acreage within the school district and a decline in numbers, Glen Lake went from “in formula” to “out of formula,” a few years ago, essentially reducing the impact of enrollment on the budget and its dependency on state funding for operations. Local property taxes on non-homestead, non-qualiﬁed Agricultural property are expected to generate $6,822,355, up about $600 from last year based again on a millage of 15.0696. The revenue side of the budget also
includes $264,411 in state aid; $49,620 in athletic receipts; $338,049 in state categoricals; and $94,485 in special education millage collected by the Intermediate School District. Total expenses for the coming school year are $10.41 million, according to the new budget. The difference between revenue and expenditures will be balanced with $2, 712,135 from the district’s $3.7 million fund balance. Also, no revenues from federal Impact Aid were included in the budget, a source that provided the district about $1 million annually over the last ﬁve years. “The district's policy is to be conservative and not plan on federal Impact Aid,” Superintendent Joan Groening said. “We receive it one year and earmark it for expenditures in the next ﬁscal year.” Much of the transfer will go toward the purchase of software and curricular applications for the across-the-board implementation of a new technology program. Voters narrowly approved a tech/
By Amy Hubbell Of The Enterprise staff
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Promise to Northport kids paying off SAVOR SUMMER! Since the first six Northport Promise Scholarships were given out to the Class of 2008, a total of 34 scholarships worth $131,500 have been given out to graduates of Northport Public School. The Northport Promise gives district graduates up to $2,000 per year for four years. Like Basil Stowe, 22, who received $2,000 for each of the two years he spent at Northwestern Michigan College before joining the Coast Guard last year. “It helped a lot,” Stowe, a 2008 graduate of Northport School, said of the scholarship. “Without the scholarship to help all of us, many of us wouldn’t have been able to do the things we are doing.” Stowe had planned to go into mechanical engineering, but then got interested in the aviation program. He was learning to fly planes when he ran out of money, as flight time is very expensive, he said. Stowe is currently stationed in Galveston, Texas. He hopes to get into the Coast Guard’s Avionics Electrical Technician program in November and eventually
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transfer to the U.S. Coast Guard Air Station in Traverse City. And in six years he’ll return to college on the G.I. Bill, he said. The Northport Promise is modeled after the Kalamazoo Promise, which has been in existence since 2005. There is one difference, said Ruth Steele-Walker, chair of the Northport Promise board. “We don’t have an angel for the Promise,” she said. “We earn money with garage sales and bake sales and raffles.” Several money-making events are held throughout the year, including the chili cook-off held every February, the Northport Follies talent show held every spring, and craft fairs and farmers markets held all summer long. The scholarship depends so much on fund-raising, Steele-Walker said, that a new rule was put in place this year for future recipients. Students, or their parents, guardians or family friends, must participate in a minimum of three fundraisers per year, whether that’s baking something for the farm market held during the summer or making a quilt for the craft fair. Under the new system, students and their supporters will earn participation points; by the time they graduate they will have to have earned at least 100 points to get a full scholarship, SteeleWalker said. “It gets more families and kids helping and that’s a positive thing,” Steele-Walker said. “And they’re finding out that it’s a lot of fun to get involved in these things. Yes, it’s work, but it’s a lot of fun, too.” Board members also felt that it was important that students and families participate in the whole process, she said. “Like anything else, if you have to work for it, it’s more meaningful.” Stowe said the new rule is a good idea, as some students work hard and help out with every event while others slack off. “They all get the same amount of money, no matter how much they do,” he said, which doesn’t really seem fair. The Northport Promise came about in 2007 as an attempt by the community to not only support the school and its students, but to attract families to Northport, Steele-Walker said.
“Northport’s had some tough times and it’s had some good times,” she said. “But one thing people in Northport have always been in support of is this school system Students who have gone to Northport Public School since kindergarten are eligible to receive $2,000 in Promise scholarship money for each of four years. If a student has attended for less than 13 years the scholarship is prorated, though graduates have to have been students in the district for a minimum of four years. The scholarship can be used at any public university, community college or vocational school in Michigan. Students must be full-time, taking at least 12 credits per term. They must also maintain a grade point average of 2.0, though if their grades fall they have a probationary period in which to get them back up and can have the scholarship reinstated. For students, the scholarship has another non-financial benefit, SteeleWalker said. That’s the fact that they know the community is standing behind them, she said. For many who never thought they would go to college, that’s a good feeling, she said.
Northport benefit concert to aid LCC The Northport Lions Club will hold a benefit concert featuring the “Back Room Gang” to raise money for the Leelanau Children’s Center. The concert will be held in the Northport Community Arts Center at 8 p.m. on Saturday, July 14, with open seating. In conjunction with the concert, a Chocolate Silent Auction featuring beautiful and luscious chocolate confections will be held. Bidding will be from 7:15-8 p.m. prior to the concert and will resume at intermission. Winners will be announced immediately following the performance. Tickets are $15 for adults and $5 for K-12 students. They can be purchased by calling Sherry Koenig at 386-5984; by contacting any Northport Lions Club member, or at the door. The Northport Lions Club has been holding its annual fundraiser for the past few years to help raise funds for the Leelanau Children’s Center.
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THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Suttons Bay’s bad water found during routine testing Routine testing of the Village of Suttons Bay’s water supply last week revealed potential contamination that required village residents to either boil their water or avoid consuming it for nearly four days. “We certainly recognize what an inconvenience this was to village residents and, especially, a number of businesses in the village,” village manager Wally Delamater said. “But I’m happy to report the problem has been resolved and our water supply remains perfectly safe.” The “boil water notice” affected roughly 500 residents, according to village ofﬁcials, as well as an unknown number of restaurant patrons who were required to drink bottled water rather than village tap water. “It was an inconvenience,” said Janet Alpers, manager of Boone’s Prime Time Pub and restaurant in downtown Suttons Bay. “In addition to serving bottled water, we also had to serve bottled pop, and we had to buy ice rather than make our own.” An employee at Martha’s Leelanau Table, just up M-22 from Boone’s, noted
that regular coffee could not be served at the restaurant, and that only espresso coffee was allowed during the period the “boil water” notice was in effect. Espresso coffee is made at a much higher temperature than regular coffee. Ben Hursh, the village’s water department manager, explained that his department is required by state law to take samples from its wells and its distribution system on a regular basis, and act according to state protocols if any “positive” readings are taken. “On June 27, during this routine sampling, traces of coliform bacteria were found in two distribution sampling sites which in turn put us over the limit for ‘positive’ samples, and a ‘Boil Water’ notice was issued by the Department of Environmental Quality and the Suttons Bay Water Department,” he said. Coliforms are bacteria that naturally occur in the soil, waterways and other aspects of the environment, and are used as an indicator of the possibility that other bacteria may be present, Hursh said. Village ofﬁcials acknowledged this week that notiﬁcation of some village residents and major users of village water did not go as quickly or smoothly as they would have liked. “We need to do a better job of getting
all the right phone numbers ahead of time and informing the right people in a timely manner,” Delamater said, “and we’re working on that.” As for the water system itself, Hursh said, disinfection began immediately. Low doses of chlorine, about one partper million, were introduced to a storage tank and distribution system. Fire hydrants were ﬂushed to draw the chlorine to the end of the lines to ensure the entire system was being disinfected, Hursh explained. State law requires a 24-hour waiting period between water ﬂushing and chlorination, and requires that the process be undertaken at least twice before the “boil water” notice is lifted. “Well samples were taken Wednesday (June 27), the ﬁrst 24-hour chlorination period began on Thursday, and ﬁve distribution samples were taken on Friday and Saturday — both showing “nondetection” of any contamination — before the notice was lifted Sunday morning. Notiﬁcations went out via email and phone, and village staff spent as much as six hours going door-to-door throughout the village notifying residents of the problem the day it was detected, Delamater said.
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the tax forfeiture process was halted when Suttons Pointe declared bankruptcy in 2010. Phase II of the BayView project, known as Leelanau Hills, was the subject of tax forfeiture earlier this year. Several uncompleted homes and dozens of vacant residential lots up Scott Hill Road north of M-204 are now the property of Leelanau County. The county’s Brownfield Redevelopment Authority and Land Bank Authority are currently considering what to do with that property. The BayView condos, located along the Suttons Bay waterfront off M-22 north of M-204, are partially occupied, however. Phase I of BayView was intended to be a “mixed use” project consisting of four ofﬁce units and 68 luxury waterfront residential units with initial listing prices of between $560,000 and $750,000. Only 28 units were sold; about 15 more were constructed but not sold; and the remainder have yet to be built. In addition, common areas and other amenities associated with the development remain uncompleted. Also unresolved is the status of a lease between Suttons Point Development and the State of Michigan for use of Lake Michigan bottomlands as a marina directly in front of the condos.
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A lengthy and complex federal bankruptcy court case to decide the fate of the BayView condos in the Village of Suttons Bay continued to grind on last week in Flint. Attorneys associated with the case declined to speak on the record, however. Another hearing has been scheduled for Wednesday, July 25. During a hearing on June 25, Federal Bankruptcy Court Judge Daniel J. Opperman denied a motion by bankruptcy court trustee Colleen K. Corcoran to sell most of the BayView property to an Oklahoma-based mortgage speculation ﬁrm known as Flathead Michigan I, L.L.C. Flathead acquired about $2.6 million in mortgage notes on the property from
Fifth Third Bank in 2007 but has yet to foreclose on Suttons Pointe Development, L.L.C., the now-bankrupt company that nominally still owns unsold and unbuilt condos in the development. Another major mortgage holder, First Place Bank, based downstate, has already settled its bankruptcy court claims on BayView. At issue is whether Flathead will become the “successor developer” to Suttons Pointe. The BayView Condominium Homeowners Association, a third party in the case, claims that Flathead should be required to become the “successor developer” and be required to complete the development as well as pay off the millions of dollars in liens still owed by Suttons Pointe Development. The bankruptcy court trustee’s proposal to sell the property to Flathead for what is owed on the mortgages was rejected by the court last week. The trustee had also moved that Flathead not be required to become the “successor developer” — a move the BayView Condo Homeowners Association is challenging. Also unpaid are summer and winter property taxes from 2007 through this year, totaling nearly $250,000. Although some taxes are more than three years old, no tax forfeiture has occurred because
By Eric Carlson Of The Enterprise staff
Bankruptcy judge denies motion to sell Bay View property to mortgage firm
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Task force discusses Greilickville traffic study
WEEKLY GOLF TIP
By Eric Carlson Of The Enterprise staff
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00I 0 om ar,6M C2e2d8. .c . golf e iv2e31 r g D a b ss it man
Don White’s 28 year PGA career started in private country clubs, first as an Assistant Professional at Barton Hills Country Club in Ann Arbor, Michigan and then as Head Professional, at Boca Grove Golf & Tennis Club in Boca Raton, Florida. White moved to Gaylord, Michigan in 1990 and his experience there includes Treetops Resort, Michaywe, Marsh Ridge and Garland, where he started the Garland Golf Academy. He was exposed to numerous highly acclaimed instructors through the years including Jim Flick, Bob Toski, Peter Kostis, and Rick Smith. As a member of the Traverse City Golf Center Academy, White was involved in schools for couples and women as well as private individual instruction and Don White group clinics for men, women and juniors. In 2012 Don took the General Manager position at The Crown Golf Course in Traverse City. E-mail Don at email@example.com.
If you are in the minority of golfers that don’t carry a hybrid club or two, let me tell you what you’re missing. By definition, a hybrid is a cross between a fairway wood and an iron. By design, the hybrid club has a wider sole and a lower center of gravity. This makes for a more solid strike and higher ball flight. In simple terms, it is just easier to hit good shots.
Hybrid clubs initially were used as an alternative to long irons, such as the #2, #3 or #4. Now there are complete sets of hybrids. Many hybrid clubs are not numbered but are identified by loft in degrees. The procedure is to decide which clubs are going to be replaced with hybrids. Then find the distance of your lowest iron, say it’s a 5 iron and you hit it 160 yards, you would want to find a hybrid iron that gets you 170-175 yards. Maybe it’s a 23 degree hybrid. Next you want to hit maybe a 19 degree hybrid that gets you about 180-185 yards. And so on until you fill the gap between your shortest fairway wood distance. When you see so many tour pros and top amateurs using hybrids instead of long irons it’s hard to imagine anyone without at least one or two in their bag.
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Elmwood Township’s Greilickville Commercial Corridor Task Force met last Thursday to discuss a proposed traffic study and methods the Michigan Department of Transportation will use to take traffic counts at various locations in the township beginning later this month. Township supervisor Jack Kelly said the traffic study will likely begin in the last week of July, and motorists will notice traffic count sensors, similar to rubber hoses, placed across M-22 (S. West Bayshore Drive) and elsewhere for about a week. He said automated traffic counts would also be conducted on nearby Cherry Bend Road, Carter Road and Grandview Parkway. In addition, volunteers and township employees were expected to conduct manual traffic counts in the vicinity of the Great Lakes Discovery Center, the Centerpointe Building, the township marina, and the township’s Greilickville Harbor Park. “This study will be done after the National Cherry Festival but before the Traverse City Film Festival – between the two events, so we can get a more accurate count during ‘normal’ summer traffic periods,” Kelly explained. At a special meeting last week, the Elmwood Township Board also endorsed an application for $35,000 in 2-percent casino revenue funding from the Grand Traverse Band of Ottawa and Chippewa Indians to conduct a second traffic study sometime this fall. Traffic studies along the M-22 corridor and in other nearby roads in the vicinity of the township marina on West Grand Traverse Bay were called for in a new Marina Master Plan, completed last year. Township officials will use the traffic data to determine where new entrances and exits to the marina might be located. In addition, the township is seeking to acquire the former Brewery Creek property directly across M-22 from the Grelickville Harbor Park and the marina for use as a parking lot, and the traffic study will be required to understand how best to utilize that property, Kelly explained. The traffic study will also provide information that may benefit numerous businesses and other organizations based in the neighborhood.
Section 2, Page 7
Approval of Elmwood parks master plan recommended
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The Elmwood Township Parks and Recreation Committee last week recommended approval of draft update to its five-year Parks and Recreation Master Plan. The update is required to keep the plan current and allow the township to continue seeking grant funding for its parks and recreation programs, township officials explained. Township supervisor Jack Kelly said the draft plan will be presented to the township board for consideration of adoption at its next regular monthly meeting on Monday.
Page 8, Section 2
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
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you can have two boats go out at once,” said Divergilio. “And you have a tie-off spot at the dock.” Dzuba is predicting — and hoping — that the construction zone fades away this week. A final inspection was scheduled on Friday morning for new public restrooms and a redesigned parking lot. Consumers, pressed by Dzuba to move ahead their schedule, has already provided electricity. The parking lot would have been open for the Fourth of July if not for heavy rain Tuesday morning, which put off painting until after the holiday. — by Alan Campbell
Sailboat OK after washing ashore A 34-foot sailboat moored off Van’s Beach in Leland broke free during a thunderstorm early Tuesday morning, and washed ashore. The boat made a relatively soft landing on the sandy Lake Michigan beach some time around 2:30 a.m., and was not damaged. No one was injured, added Leland harbor master Russell Dzuba. “(The boat’s owner) called us first thing, and we called a tug to come down from Charlevoix,” said Dzuba. “He had a long day.”
TONY DIVERGILIO of West Bloomfield backs a boat onto the remade Leland boat launch.
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There’s been some falloff in slip rentals, but not a dramatic drop, resulting from a steep increase in overnight fees at the Leland Harbor. The Leland Township Board before the season increased slip rates by more than 50 percent, from $1.25 to $2.00 a foot. The new fee schedule was budgeted to bring in an additional $50,000 in revenue from boaters, jumping from $125,000 in the 2011 budget to $175,000 in 2012. “I’ve had people abbreviate their stays because of it,” reported Leland Township harbor master Russell Dzuba. “Boaters from Wisconsin and Chicago are already use to paying that amount. Here, in essence, we run a socialized harbor because the state’s so heavily involved. A group from Boyne City pulled their plug and said, ‘You’re charging too much money.’” Many public harbors in Michigan have been subsidized through state grants in some form, which require them to adhere to a slip payment schedule created by the Michigan Waterways Commission. The state gave permission for Leland to increase its fees to the highest level allowed. That gives Leland the distinction of charging more per slip than all other public harbors that fall under the Waterways Commission’s jurisdiction, Dzuba said. For instance, a 40-foot boat spending a night in the Elmwood Township Marina would pay $50, according to a fee schedule posted online. The cost would be $80 in Leland, which unlike other harbors in Leelanau County only offers transient slips. Will boaters pay that much more to spend the night near Fishtown? “New facility. First class destination. Yea,” Dzuba said. The harbor has been rebuilt over several years, with the final vestiges of work — landscaping — expected to be concluded this month. Extra funds from slips were needed to offset the cost of dredging the mouth of the harbor in the spring because federal funding was unavailable. It cost $175,000 to remove sediment that had accumulated to the point of nearly blocking the harbor entrance. In other Leland Harbor news, a rebuilt and enlarged boat launch did not open on Friday, as Dzuba predicted it would. Instead, the first boats launched Monday evening. Tony Divergilio, who has visited Leland from West Bloomfield for the past 35 years, was impressed. He fought through a busy construction zone to launch a fishing boat on Tuesday afternoon. “It’s a huge improvement because
In all there are 98 parking spots at the Empire Beach park, which was built in 2005 with a grant from the Michigan National Resources Trust Fund at a cost of about $500,000. Five of those spots are strictly for vehicles with trailers; cars without trailers parked in those areas will get a $75 ticket, according to a new fee schedule recently approved by the village. In addition, beach-goers parked in a fire lane will get a $100 ticket, and illegally parked cars with boats and or trailers will pay a $75 fee. Payment said five spots for people with boats is adequate as the beach, with its low water levels, is not a good place to put in a boat. There are just under 400 residents in Empire Township, Payment said. “As you can see there is not enough parking for our residents, let alone the world that is coming to our beach,” Payment said. And there never will be enough parking space. “We will have to spend two or three months out of the year accepting that fact,” she said. She just hopes guests will understand that they may have to do a little walking, she said. Friend agrees. “There’s always going to be a shortage of parking, no matter how much parking you provide,” Friend said. “You could have 300 parking spots and it would always fill up.”
runs down that stretch,” Friend said. The trees have been there for about 20 years, and when cars park under them it compacts the root systems and could cause them to die earlier. People also park around the pump house, which is located near the Storm Hill subdivision, and a large rock was placed near there to keep cars away. About 40 parking spots have been opened up at Johnson’s Park, located at the top of the hill at Lake and Niagara streets. The Lions Club, which owns the park, is allowing the park to be used for parking for the busy beach on a one-year temporary basis. Parking is free, though a donation box has been placed at the park. The plan will be reevaluated at the end of the year, said Linda Payment, village board trustee. “I think it’s working so far this year, as long as we have an attendant,” Payment said.
About 40 parking spots have been added at the Lake Michigan Beach Park in Empire, and a dozen benches and several no parking signs have been placed in strategic areas in a plan meant to get people parking in the right places. Empire village has also hired a beach attendant to patrol parking at the beach and is looking to hire another. Perry Johnson, a teacher in Traverse City, started about two weeks ago and has already been busy writing tickets, said Darlene Friend, deputy clerk for Empire Village. “The new guy is excellent, and very likable,” Friend said. If Johnson sees someone who is attempting to park in a space that’s not for parking, he’ll politely let them know they can’t park there, Friend said.
But if he sees cars who ignore the ‘no parking’ signs, he gets the ticket book out; parking in an undesignated spot will cost a driver $50. “He will write tickets if push comes to shove,” Friend said. Johnson is working out so well, the village would like to hire a second attendant. That way there will be two people patrolling the parking on Friday, Saturday and Sunday — the park’s busiest days — and one each for Monday through Thursday. Both attendants will work about four to five hours per day, Friend said. Parking has been a problem at the popular beach for several years. Four new ‘no parking’ signs were put up on June 28, and earlier this year about a dozen benches were placed along West Niagara Street, leading up to the park. The benches are meant to deter people from parking under the trees. “There’s a nice little row of trees that
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By Patti Brandt Of The Enterprise staff
Section 2, Page 9
Taylor N. Peters, 19, 4242 Barnes Road, Traverse City — Probation violation hearing adjourned, held in Traverse City. Michael G. Gwillim, 24, 437 Second St., Traverse City — Pleaded guilty in a plea agreement to driving without a license on person, one charge of driving on a suspended license dismissed; $309 fines and costs. Rebecca A. Winowiecki, 38, 8571 W. Maple City Road, Maple City — Arraigned on a charge of bond violation; bond increased 10 percent to $50,000; not to consume or possess alcohol or drugs; Breathalyzer twice a day; same terms and conditions of original bond; bond review in Aug. Pamela M. Carlson, 57, 4661 Primrose Lane, Traverse City — Pleaded guilty to retail fraud, third degree; bond continued; pre-sentence investigation with alcohol/drug assessment ordered; sentencing set for July 13. Joshua J. Craker, 35, 889 N. Eagle Hwy., Lake Leelanau — Pleaded not guilty to a charge of drunken driving; bond continued; pretrial conference set for July 13. Todd A. Flees, 37, 9131 E. Lakeview Hills Road, Traverse City — Pleaded guilty to impaired driving; bond continued; alcohol/drug assessment ordered; sentencing set for July 13. Stephen M. Morris, 53, P.O. Box 64, Cedar — Pleaded guilty in a plea agreement to domestic violence, one charge of attempted interference with an electronic
communication device dismissed; bond revoked; pre-sentence investigation with alcohol and drug assessment ordered; sentencing set for July 13. Edward J. Wilson, 29, P.O. Box 370, Lake Leelanau — Pleaded guilty to impaired driving; sentenced to 12 months probation; not to consume or possess alcohol, drugs or medical marijuana; not to enter bars or casinos; random drug and alcohol testing four times per month; five days community service in lieu of 10 days in jail; credit for time served in jail; $1,150 fines and costs. Aidan M. Finn, 27, 10340 E. Cherrybend Road, Traverse City — Pleaded guilty to probation violation; probation revoked; alcohol and drug assessment ordered; to serve 10 days in jail; fines and costs preserved. Richard C. Waszak, 63, 9251 E. Hoxie Road, Cedar — Pleaded not guilty to failure to stop or identify property damage accident; personal recognizance bond set at $500; not to consume or possess alcohol or drugs; random Breathalyzer four times per month; urine screening; not to enter bars; pretrial conference set for July 13. James A. Kolberg, 75, 9862 E. Jade Road, Suttons Bay — Preliminary examination waived; pleaded not guilty to assault with a dangerous weapon; bound over to circuit court; bond continued. James J. Ritter, 43, 319 W. Meinrad St., Lake Leelanau — Sentenced to 360 days probation for reckless driving; not to consume or possess alcohol, drugs or
medical marijuana; not to enter bars or casinos; attend 10 open 12-step meetings with verification to court; random alcohol testing; random drug screening; three days of community service in lieu of six days in jail; credit for jail time served; $525 fines and costs; $886 restitution. Sheri L. Ritter, 53, 319 Meinrad St., Lake Leelanau — Sentenced to 360 days probation for drunken driving; not to consume or possess alcohol, drugs or medical marijuana; not to enter bars or casinos; random alcohol testing four times per month; random drug screening; three days of community service in lieu of six days in jail; credit for jail time served; $1,230 fines and costs; $886 restitution. Brandon M. Alexander, 33, 20593 Richardson Road, Lake Ann — Sentenced to 365 days probation for larceny less than $200; no contact with victim; five days community service in lieu of 10 days in jail; 14 days jail time held in abeyance; $425 fines and costs. Alexander J. McGrath, 17, 2201 Nish Nah Bah, Suttons Bay — Sentenced to 360 days probation for trespassing; no contact with victim; five days community service in lieu of 10 days in jail; credit for jail time served; to remain in school; may consider for discharge after six months; $275 fines and costs. Dale E. Sensebaugh, 21, 4949 Deepwoods Dr., Traverse City — Sentenced to 365 days probation for impaired driving; not to consume or possess alcohol, drugs or medical marijua-
na; not to enter bars or casinos; Breathalyzer daily for 30 days, then random four times per month; random drug testing; three days community service in lieu of six days in jail; seven days in jail with credit for time served; $1,150 fines and costs. Paola T. Collazo, 33, P.O. Box 935, Suttons Bay — Sentenced to 365 days probation for drunken driving; not to consume or be in possession of alcohol or drugs or reside where present; not to enter bars or casinos; to attend Adult Highway Safety Panel and Impact Panel; random alcohol and drug testing four times per month; random drug screening; three days community service in lieu of six days in jail; credit for jail time served; $1,224 fines and costs.
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Township — Loud party, yelling and fighting. Saturday, 7:51 a.m. — Elmwood Township — Assault and battery. Saturday, 8:12 a.m. — Suttons Bay — Older male walking in the road, looks to be intoxicated. Monday, 8:55 a.m. — Empire — Complaining about fireworks for the past three weeks at the beach. Caller says Empire has ordinance No. 108. State law supercedes local ordinance. Fireworks begin at dark and go until all hours. Monday, 9:35 a.m. — Leland Township — Former cottage renter owes caller money and threatened him. Monday, 12:33 p.m. — Elmwood Township — Caller reports someone took outboard motor off his boat sometime during the night. Valued at around $500. Monday, 1:05 p.m. — Leland Township — Pale blue Acura has dog locked in vehicle. Texas plates. Parked
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Thompson will be sentenced Aug. 3 in Grand Traverse County. According to court records, on Jan. 15 Thompson threatened his victim with a gun. After the victim escaped to a nearby house and called authorities, Thompson shot himself non-fatally.
in first handicapped spot. Monday, 4:24 p.m. — Bingham — Caller is reporting that his 15-year-old daughter called to say a neighbor came over and was yelling at her about a dock on shared bay property. Monday, 9:07 p.m. — Solon — Caller reports a group of people with beer and lawn chairs setting up their chairs on the double yellow line in the middle of Co. Rd. 643 on the sharp curve.
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Last Thursday, 2:51 a.m.— Empire — Wife locked in bedroom, upset with friends who were there. Last Thursday, 6:17 a.m. — Lake Leelanau — Walking by and heard man and woman arguing loudly in front of their house. Last Thursday, 8:43 a.m. — Bingham — Female is going onto caller’s property and taking her vegetables; sometimes it’s two females. Last Thursday 1:26 p.m. — Kasson Township — Cows are out. Last Thursday, 11:29 p.m. — Cleveland Township — Gold pickup pulling camper with canoe looks to be camping overnight where only boat parking is allowed. Friday, 9:17 a.m. — Empire Township — Receiving 20 calls per day however there is no one on the line. She doesn’t have the number they area calling from, but the phone company told her to call Sheriff’s Department. Saturday, 2:38 a.m. —Elmwood
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Magistrate Court Magistrate, Norene D. Kastys Benjamin C. Ingwersen, 36, 7344 S. West Bay Shore Dr., Traverse City — Speeding 65 mph in 55 zone, reduced from 11-15 mph over limit; $130 fines and costs. Lawrence D. Shugart, 61, 3657 S. Bay Ridge Lane, Suttons Bay — Oversize load; $200 fines and costs; expired registration; $150 fines and costs. Mary A. Vigil, 55, 115 Beech St., Charlotte — Improper parking; $45 fines and costs. Matthew D. Robinson, 28, 2751 S. Walters Dr., Traverse City — Defective headlight; $95 fines and costs. Kim P. Pavkovich, 60, 908 S. Doral Lane, Venice — Disobey stop sign; $100 fines and costs. Steven T. Duperon, 50, 8990 E. Kovarik Road, Northport — Impeding/blocking traffic; $90 fines and costs. Jason J. Kwasky, 37, 8091 N. Long Lake Road, Traverse City — Improper parking; $85.
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Page 10, Section 2
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
ERIC MORA uses a ladder to reach the highest parts of the cherry tree.
ENTERPRISE INTERN Corey Frost helps with handpicking cherries.
Sweet cherry pickers Continued from Page 1 for Bill’s Farm Market in Petoskey. Bardenhagen appeared from the back, pulling a pallet of about 30 lugs. We spent a little time loading them into the truck before departing to Steve Bardenhagen’s to do some orchard work. When we arrived, a truck with a cooling unit was waiting to be loaded. Steve, along with his father Gary, arrived with a couple of employees after only a few moments. They quickly secured a pallet of cherries and Steve lifted it into the back of the truck using a tractor mounted forklift. As they closed the cooling unit’s doors, Jim explained how I should go about picking. “Right now we’re picking stem-on, so you can’t just grab hold of the fruit,” he said. “It’s a little slower, but you have to take it by the stem and tip the cherry to keep it from breaking off. “We try to keep the stem on for most
of our local markets.” Gary armed me with a pail and he and I set out into the orchard where he dropped me off with the nearest group of pickers. The crew was already hard at work. All down the rows of trees, ladders extended upward while lugs sat on the ground, stacked on top of each other. Some were full of cherries, others remained empty waiting for the next picker to return with a full pail. “We start at 7 a.m. and work until about 4 or 5 p.m.,” said Nano Lopez, one of the pickers from Texas. After watching the crew pick for a short amount of time, I was given the opportunity to snag a couple myself. The pail sat just above my hips, clipped to the straps around my shoulders at two off-set points to keep it from tipping over. I reached up and grabbed hold of a low-hanging branch, pulling it toward me to get to the fruit. As instructed, I placed my fingers
where the stem was anchored to the tree and tipped the fruit. It came off easily and I dropped it in my bucket. I repeated this process a couple times over, dropping unusable cherries on the ground. The time moved quickly and it wasn’t long before I was removing the pail from my shoulders. Moving faster though, is the truncated cherry season. “The sweet cherry crop usually goes to about the third week of July,” Jim said. “This year they could be done as early as next week or so.” He urged me to enjoy it while I can and as I left the Bardenhagen Farm, Gary offered me a handful of the product I had picked. I couldn’t refuse. After all, what’s summer in Leelanau County without a handful of sweets?
WORKERS SORT cherries off a conveyor belt at Jim Bardenhagen’s farm.
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Section 2, Page 11
FAY AND JANICE Deering, shown from left, are mindful of the extremely light cherry crop, and don’t mind paying a bit extra for fresh cherries sold by local farmers.
ortraits P e m o
Cherries trucked to processors Continued from Page 1 get in there,” said LaCross. Cherries mature first in southern Leelanau County, with the harvest starting in Elmwood Township and getting underway in Leelanau Township a week or even two weeks later. From what LaCross has seen so far, the cherry crop won’t come near meeting market expectations. “I don’t think that we’ll produce over 250,000 pounds of tarts. On a normal year, it would probably be six million,” said LaCross. Leelanau Fruit has developed a niche in brine cherries used in ice cream, fruit cocktails, muffins and other products — which makes finding a source for sweet cherries so important to the company. The loss of the cherry crop in Leelanau, which normally produces more tart and sweet cherries than any other county in the nation, is taking a toll on the local economy. Normally the Suttons Bay plant of Leelanau Fruit would need a workforce of 140 people to handle the cherry harvest. Presently, the company has only 40 workers on its payroll. Some growers with few cherries to offer are skipping the commodity market altogether, opting instead to sell crops themselves at farmers markets or at their own farms. They’ll increase their profit by skipping the “middle man,” concedes LaCross. “I just talked to a grower out on Old
Mission who said he had 60,000 pounds of dark cherries. He’d normally take them to a processor, but he has a stand in Traverse City where he plans to sell them. He’ll do well,” LaCross said. Handsome prices, by historical standards, are being paid to growers who have cherries to sell to processors. Cherry
prices have ranged from about 25 cents to 30 cents a pound in recent years. Presently, sweets are bringing 50 cents a pound, while tarts are fetching $1.00 — or more. “One processor downstate paid $1.50 (for tart cherries) on a very selective basis,” LaCross said.
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Light cherry harvest Continued from Page 1 shaken from trees will be sold on the commodity market; a few hand-picked cherries are placed in quarts for sale on their own farm.” “We may run out this week,” John Coldwell said. “We picked some for the locals, but that’s about it.” A series of seasonal frosts decimated cherry production in Leelanau County and across the state after buds started nd developed into blooms a month earlier than normal. The Coldwells had no tart cherries to harvest — “we don’t know anybody who shook tarts,” said John — and only a small percentage of their normal sweet cherry production. “Maybe 10 percent,” said Carol Coldwell, who explained that during a normal year between 100,000 and 130,000 pounds of sweet cherries would
come from their 30 acres. “Some orchards would have some; some won’t have any.” Added John, “The tarts are a waste of time.” The Coldwells have six acres planted in tarts. Cherry harvest on the Coldwell farm was completed in four days; it normally takes two weeks. The Coldwells, who have both retired from jobs with the state of Michigan, grow and sell several crops on their farm. Strawberry season is over. Some varieties of raspberries have been ripe for 2-3 weeks, and other varieties will be available through the first frost. Blueberries should be ripe in about two weeks. Normally, sweet cherries would continue to be available through July and into early August. But not in 2012. “We’ll hope for a better crop next year,” John Coldwell said.
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Page 12, Section 2
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Leelanau Trail’s paving just in time for bike tour By Mike Spencer Of The Enterprise staff
have a great dinner at the Marina Park is also a great way to end.” “It has been popular because many different people can enjoy this event together,” Christie said. “A 20-mile bike ride to Suttons Bay is fun and many people are able to do it, however it is riding another 20 miles back home that can be a deterrent to some and this event allows them to enjoy the trail with return transportation.” To help celebrate the milestone, local libations will be available to purchase in Suttons Bay including beer from Short’s Brewery. All adult participants will receive a pair of Tour de TART socks and youngsters under 12 will get spoke beads. “The socks were a big hit last year and with a new design, they are sure to be a success again,” Christie noted. This year’s event, being catered by 9 Bean Rows, also has two food
stops along the trail and mechanics from local bike shops – Brick Wheels, City Bike, and McLain Cycle & Fitness. Tour de TART will be also “zero waste” thanks to composting and recycling provided by Bay Area Recycling for Charities. Pre-registration is encouraged online at www.traversetrails.org, or pick up a registration form at the TART office (415 S. Union St. in Old Town Traverse City) or at local bike shops. The cost is $30 for adults and $5 for children through Thursday, July 19. Late registrants will be charged and additional $5. If spots are available, day of ride registration is also available from 4-6 p.m. The Tour de Tart occurs rain or shine. All proceeds benefit TART Trails. For more event information contact TART at 941-4300 or www. traversetrails.org/events/tourdetart.
Raffle for new Volt to help Heritage Trail TART Trails and Cherry Republic have partners to sponsor the “Charge Up the Dunes” raffle to raise money for the Sleeping Bear Heritage Trail campaign. The bearer of the winning ticket will drive away a brand new Chevy Volt. The raffle has been limited to 1,200 tickets sold at $100 each or three for $250. The Volt was purchased from General Motors at a significant discount. The Heritage Tail consists of a 27-mile non-motorized pathway that, when finished, will run the length of the Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore.
“The ‘Charge up the Dunes’ raffle is a terrific combination of everything good going on in Michigan, and Cherry Republic is really excited to be a part of it,” said Bob Sutherland, Cherry Republic owner. “Partnering with Chevrolet to help raise money for the Sleeping Bear Heritage Bike Trail has been very rewarding. “And combining the Volt with the trail gives people such an easy way to support Michigan’s industry, tourism, quality of life and the environment.” Tickets are on sale at Cherry Republic stores in Traverse City and Glen Arbor, at Crystal River Out-
fitters in Glen Arbor and online at www.sleepingbeartrail.org. The drawing will be held at 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 1 at Cherry Republic’s Glen Arbor location. The Sleeping Bear Heritage Trail campaign must raise $400,000 for design and engineering to extend the trail south from the Dune Climb to Empire. Donors of $1,000 or more will be recognized at a permanent donor plaza located at the Dune Climb. Well-known local artist Glenn Wolff created an illustrated map of the trail and donors of $5,000 or more will receive a limited edition signed print.
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PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Public Accuracy Test for the August 7, 2012, Primary Election has been scheduled for Monday, July 9, 2012, at 2:00 p.m. in the Leelanau County Government Center Community Meeting Room, Lower Level, 8527 E. Government Center Dr., Suttons Bay, Michigan. This Public Accuracy Test is conducted to demonstrate that the computer program used to count the votes cast at the election meet the requirements of law. The following Townships will be participating: Bingham Township Centerville Township Cleveland Township Elmwood Township Empire Township Glen Arbor Township
Kasson Township Leelanau Township Leland Township Solon Township Suttons Bay Township
The Tour de Tart’s 12th annual ride on the Leelanau Trail from Traverse City to Suttons Bay will be a historic ride this month. The final 6.5-miles from Lakeview Hills Road to Revold has been paved and will be ready for the ride scheduled on Friday, July 27. “It’s really exciting,” said Pam Darling, development director for the Traverse Area Recreation and Transportation (TART) Trails. “The No. 1 comment since the ride was started was ‘Pave the trail.’ “In the 12th year, it is.” “This project is one we have been working on for several years and to see it finally finished is wonderful,” said Hattie Christie, marketing and outreach director for TART. This year’s ride will be capped at 600 riders. Last year’s event drew 560. Registration is underway and is nearly half full. “I’m pretty confident it will fill,” Darling said. “We are currently ahead of registration in comparison to year’s past,” Christie noted. “Depending on the interest, we may begin a waiting list.” Darling said the 19-mile flat course is suitable for cyclists of all abilities and ages. Families with young children are encouraged to start their ride early to allow adequate time for rest stops. The ride begins at 4 p.m. at the old train depot located at Eighth Street and Woodmere Avenue in Traverse City. It ends at Marina Park in the Village of Suttons Bay. Participants will then be bused back to Traverse City with their bikes. Bus service begins at 7 p.m. with the last bus departing at 9:30 p.m. Participants who live in the Suttons Bay area can also get a bus ride from Suttons Bay to Traverse City with their bicycles for the event start. Pre-registration is required, however. The Tour de Tart has been a popular ride since its inception. The ride has been a fundraiser for the paving project in the past. “I think it’s popular become so popular because people enjoy riding a bicycle from Point A to Point B,” Darling said. “And to be able to
MICHELLE L. CROCKER, Leelanau County Clerk
SummerWorkshopSeries explore your inner artist… July 20 - 22 Joe DiGiulio - Abstract Acrylic July 20 - 22 Sharon DiGiulio - Encaustic Aug. 7 - 10 Joseph Fettingis - Watercolor Aug. 17 - 19 Elizabeth St. Hilaire Nelson - Collage Sept. 24 - 27 Tom Lynch - Watercolor
Re-Elect Joseph T.
For more information on the summer workshops and other events…
Elected 2004 Re-Elected 2008
Proven Experience Paid for by the Committee to Elect: Joe Hubbell • P.O. Box 258, Lake Leelanau, MI 49653
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Take a little of Leelanau home with you
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Section 2, Page 13
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Cherry fest coming to Suttons Bay, hort station
Pianist returns for NCAC performance By Corey L. Frost Enterprise intern
Northport will feel the spirits of Chopin and Liszt Saturday when pianist Thomas Pandolfi returns to the Northport Community Arts Center. Pandolfi, who performed in last year’s summer concert series, received high praise for his skill as a musician and ability to interact with his audience. Doug Scripps, president of the NCAC, is enthusiastic about inviting him back. “He’s an elegant pianist,” Scripps said. “A lot of people spoke to me after his Gershwin show and said this is an artist we needed to have back.” After such a positive reaction from those in attendance, it wasn’t a difficult decision for the NCAC. Pandolfi’s skill is impossible to question. He’s performed with European orchestras such as The George Enescu Philharmonic and The Cluj Philharmonic, among others. He’s also performed with several American symphony orchestras throughout the country. Scripps, however, believes that it’s Pandolﬁ’s personable stage presence that truly makes him unique. “In addition to playing, he takes time to talk to the audience,” Scripps said. “He has a very congenial nature, even funny at times.”
July 5: • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Polka Jamboree — 5 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Squeeze Box — 5 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • Cabin Fever — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks July 6: • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Polka Jamboree — 2 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Boys from Potonia — 5:30 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Squeeze Box — 5:30 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • New 3rd Coast — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks • Zen Stew at Music in the Park — 7:00 p.m. at G.M. Dame Marina Park in Leland • Karaoke — 8:30 p.m. at Kerby’s Bar and Grill • Karaoke — 9 p.m. at Western Ave. Bar and Grill • Karaoke — 9:30 p.m. at Cedar Tavern July 7: • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Boys from Potonia — 2 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Larry & The Larks — 5:30 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Polla Generations — 5:30 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • Cabin Fever — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks • Cello Sound — 8 p.m. at Holy Rosary Arts & Education Centre “Sala Koncertowa” • Pianist Thomas Pandolfi — 8 p.m. at the Northport Community Arts Center • Sweet Charlie — 8 p.m. at Kerby’s Bar and Grill • Karaoke — 9 p.m. at Western
This year’s performance will differ slightly from his Gershwin show. Rather than strictly playing pieces by one composer, Pandolfi will open with six Franz Liszt compositions then return from intermission to conclude with six more pieces by Frederic Chopin. Among those in the line-up are songs such as “Hungarian Rhapsody No. 12 in C-Sharp Minor” and “Nocturne in E-Flat Major.” According to Pandolfi, his upcoming performance and the one last year are excellent gauges of his overall style. “In a nutshell, a lot of what I’m playing in Northport is what I play in general,” Pandolfi said in a recent phone interview. “I play pieces from the mid-19th century and have a particular interest in Gershwin. “Both are very serious but entertaining to say the least,” Last year marked the first time the graduate of The Juilliard School in New York City performed in Northern Michigan. Not only was he impressed by the scenery, but with the reaction he received from the Northport audience as well. “It’s a great place to be at the height of summer,” Pandolfi said. “I got a fantastic response from the audience, so it makes it an easy place to come back to. “I’m looking forward to per-
Ave. Bar and Grill • Broom Closet Boys — 10 p.m. at Knot Just A Bar • Karaoke — 10 p.m. at Dick’s Pour House July 8: • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Polla Generations — 1 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • Cedar Polka Fest Band: Pan Franek & Zosia — 1 p.m. under the tents at the Cedar Tennis Courts • Boonedoggies — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks July 9: • Boonedoggies — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks July 10: • Goodboy — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks July 11: • Windy Ridge Boys — 6 p.m. at Martha’s Leelanau Table • New 3rd Coast — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks July 12: • Cabin Fever — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks July 13: • Windy Ridge Boys — 5 p.m. at Harbor Square in Leland • New 3rd Coast — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks • Don Julin & Ron Getz at Music in the Park — 7 p.m. at G.M. Dame Marina Park in Leland • Karaoke — 8:30 p.m. at Kerby’s Bar and Grill • Karaoke — 9 p.m. at Western Ave. Bar and Grill • Karaoke — 9:30 p.m. at Cedar Tavern July 14: • Timo Chapman, “Watch Me Work- Making Driftwood Sculpture” with musical accompaniment
THOMAS PANDOLFI returns to the Northport Community Arts Center on Saturday as part of their 2012 summer concert series. His performance includes pieces composed by Chopin and Liszt. forming for those who come out to Northport again and hopefully seeing some new faces as well.” Classical performances such as
by Swamp Yankees — 6 p.m. at Maple City T.E.A.M. Gallery in the Michigan Traders Complex • Crockett — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks • The Back Room Gang — 8 p.m. at the Northport Community Arts Center • Sweet Charlie — 8 p.m. at Kerby’s Bar and Grill • Karaoke — 9 p.m. at Western Ave. Bar and Grill • Karaoke — 10 p.m. at Dick’s Pour House July 15: • Boonedoggies — 7 p.m. at Boonedocks • Detour at the Dune Climb Concert — 7 p.m. at the Dune Climb in the Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore To add your music event, please contact Corey Frost at 256-9827 ext. 23 or email intern@leelanaunews. com
this are integral to the NCAC’s summer line-up. Scripps says they do their best to include at least one concert of this nature each year. “These performances draw a completely different type of crowd,” he said. “It’s a venue we cherish and would like to continue to build upon, so including artists such as Thomas is a great way to do that.” Tickets are still available and can be purchased at the door before the concert or by calling the NCAC’s office at 231-386-5001.
County residents won’t have to go to Traverse City next week to participate in National Cherry Festival activities. The Northwest Michigan Horticultural Research Center in Bingham Township will be the site Tuesday for the Cherry Connection, bringing together the festival, farm and fruit. The event, sponsored by the Michigan Cherry Committee, will feature a visit of the extension’s 100-acre farm. Besides the guided tours, there will be exhibits and samples of the newest cherry products and technology inside the station. There will be all sorts of “cherry” fun for kids, including a petting zoo, hands-on experiments, kids poster coloring contest and many other activities. Cherry Connection begins at 10 a.m. Next Wednesday, July 9, Suttons Bay School will host the cherry festival’s Mid-American Competiting Band Directors Association’s preliminary ﬁnals. The event, to be held on the football ﬁeld at the school, begins at 6 p.m. Gates open at 5 p.m. Bands scheduled to appear include the Sound of Sun Prairie, Renegade Regiment and the Shadow Armada. “It’s not something a school our size typically gets to experience,” Suttons Bay band director Emily Morgan said. “It’s a great opportunity for the kids to see what’s out there.” For the third year in a row, Suttons Bay will host a band from Oregon, Wis., who will stay at the school during the competition. Tickets are $10 and seating is general admission. Suttons Bay Band Boosters and students will be running the concession stand with proceeds going to a band trip to Disney World in spring 2013.
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THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Leelanau County Notice to the Public Leelanau County Proposed ORV Ordinance Pursuant to Action by the Leelanau County Board of Commissioners during the Regular Session on June 19, 2012, there will be a Public Hearing on Tuesday, August 21, 2012, beginning at 5:30 p.m., at the Leelanau County Government Center, 8527 E. Government Center Drive, Suttons Bay, Michigan. The purpose of the hearing is to solicit public input regarding the proposed ORV (Off Road Vehicle) Ordinance that is before the Board of Commissioners for consideration and possible adoption. A complete copy of the Proposed ORV Ordinance is on file for public viewing and copies are available at the Office of the Leelanau County Clerk. The draft ordinance can also be viewed on the County’s website - leelanau.cc Leelanau County will provide necessary reasonable auxiliary aids and services, such as signers for the hearing impaired and audiotapes of printed materials being considered at the hearing, to individuals with disabilities upon twenty-four (24) hours’ notice to Leelanau County. Individuals with disabilities requiring auxiliary aids or services should contact the Leelanau County Clerk by calling as follows:
Michelle L. Crocker, Leelanau County Clerk - 231/256-9824
Page 14, Section 2
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 2, Page 15
Famous Homemade Pizza & Sandwiches Hearty Full-Service Breakfast Great Burgers & Fries
Open 7 Days a Week in July and August Tues-Sun @ 8am • Mon @ 11am
A Collective of Fine Art
10085 W. Front Street Empire, MI 49630 231-326-2278
Come enjoy live Glass Blowing July 21st & 22
Manitou Music Festival Sunday, July 15, 7 pm
DUNE CLIMB CONCERT DETOUR Bluegrass
Sleeping Bear Dunes Nat’l Lakeshore, Dune Climb MMF Info: (231) 334-6112 / www.manitoumusicfestival.com
Sponsors: The Homestead Resort, Cherry Republic, Art’s Tavern, On The Narrows Marina, Glen Lake Chamber of Commerce Huntington Bank, McCahill’s Crossing Dairy Bar & Motel, Michigan Council for the Arts and Cultural Affairs
LEANNE SCHAUB, a St. Mary graduate, has joined the Teach for America program, a movement to address educational inequality. She is shown in training in Phoenix, teaching second graders in summer school at Pastor Elementary School.
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St. Mary grad to teach low income kids year, the organization received 46,000 applications and had an acceptance rate of 12 percent. Prior to her acceptance, Schaub was employed by SeyferthPR, a public relations ﬁrm in Grand Rapids. Schaub is the daughter of Tim and Lucy Schaub of Leland Township. She is in Phoenix completing her Teach for America training.
Hoensheid graduates from Michigan Tech Ryan Hoensheid, a Suttons Bay High School graduate, recently graduated with his master’s degree in civil engineering from Michigan Technological University in Houghton. Ryan was also honored to receive, for the second year in a row, the graduate student teacher of the year award. He has accepted a position with the Cedar Corporation, an engineering ﬁrm in Eau Claire, Wisconsin. Ryan’s brother, Taylor Hoensheid, has just completed his freshman year at Michigan Tech. and made the deans list. He has declared mechanical engineering as his major. The Hoensheid brothers are the sons of Gary and Jana Hoensheid of Suttons Bay.
Schaub’s assignment will be teaching third graders at Thomas D. Gregg Elementary School, an inner city K-6 school with an enrollment just over 600. TFA is an organization that aims to eliminate educational inequity by enlisting high-achieving recent college graduates and professionals to teach in low-income communities throughout the United States. Last
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Glen Lake Art Wednesday, July 18th, 2012 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
THE SPORTSMAN SHOP 231 334-3872 5914 S. Ray Street • www.thesportsmanshop.com
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Leanne Schaub has been accepted into the Teach for America program. The St. Mary graduate has been assigned to teach in the Indianapolis Public Schools where less than a third of the 10th graders pass their high school exit exam and more than 40 percent drop out of school. In the suburbs just north of the city, 90 percent pass on their ﬁrst try and nearly 100 percent of students graduate.
Contact Tom Klinefelter 231-922-5703
L ELAND W OMEN ’ S C IVIC C LUB
Leland Home Tour of Five Homes
RYAN HOENSHEID, of Suttons Bay, recently graduated with his master’s degree in civil engineering from Michigan Technological University in Houghton. He is pictured here with his mother, Jana.
Museum offers plenty of kids’ events From 1-3 p.m. every Monday the museum is offering hands-on science activities for older children. Kids can take part in Nano Science investigations this Monday; see how colors mix and create a color wheel in All the Colors of the Rainbow, July 16; learn
about astronomy in Dancing with the Stars (and Planets), July 23; and make edible cookie rocks in Science Rocks!, July 30. The museum also has story time; please call the museum for story times, dates and books that will be read.
S-B alumni graduates from West Point Cadet Jason R. Steimel, son of Allen and Marjorie Steimel of Suttons Bay, has graduated from the U.S. Military Academy. Steimel graduated from Suttons Bay High School in 2008. While at
West Point, he concentrated his studies in human geography. He was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Army within the military intelligence branch and reported to Fort Lewis, Wash. for his ﬁrst assignment.
August 8, 2012 10am-4pm Tickets: $15 Sold at 5 locations: Leelanau Books (Leland) At Home (Suttons Bay) Gallery 22 (Suttons Bay) Pennington Collection (Northport) Stewart-Zacks (Traverse City)
For more information, please contact Nancy Duck, 231-386-7673 Proceeds benefit the Leland High School Women’s Scholarship Fund
The Great Lakes Children’s Museum, located on S. West Bay Shore Dr. in Greilickville, has planned a summer full of fun activities for kids of all ages. Here’s what’s in store for the month of July: Toddlers can have fun with Playdough this Friday; manipulate cars and trucks on a small roadway with Wonderful Wheels, next Wednesday, July 11 and 13; weigh bananas in a Grocery Store, Wednesday July 18 and Friday, July 20; and create pictures with stamps in Stamp-O-Rama, July 25 and 27. Call the museum at 932-4526 for times.
Thursday, July 5, 2012
It isnâ€™t just the summer temperatures that are heating things up in Omena. The mayoral elections are now in full swing. There are already two calico cats, one Brittany spaniel, a golden retriever, and a Lhasa Apso who have thrown their hats in the ring. Speculation is hot and heavy on whether the current mayor, Tucker Joyce, will run for reelection. If not, will his son, Parker, try to maintain the family dynasty? Applications are due July 12, and we probably wonâ€™t know until then. In 2009, about 20 Omena pets competed for the honor. Check out the board in front of the Putnam Cloud Tower House to read all about the candidates. Do you often think your family pet could do a better job than our elected ofďŹ cials? If your pet is a year-round or seasonal resident of Greater Omena, now is your chance to prove it. Applications are available on the Omena Historical Society (OHS) website, www. omenahistoricalsociety.org. For more information about applying contact Helen Putnam Bradley at firstname.lastname@example.org. The event is a fundraiser for OHS. Voting will begin on Saturday, July 14, and votes are $1 each. The new mayor will be announced on Saturday, July 21, as part of Omena Village Days. Omena Village Days is a fundraiser for the Omena Village Preservation Association (OVPA) and OHS. The day starts with OVPAâ€™s giant tag/yard sale at the Barth House on M-22 across from the Omena Church. Donations of items can be dropped off at the Boscoâ€™s red barn every day between 9 a.m. and 6 p.m. The mayoral parade is at 11 a.m. on Isthmus to the Omena Point Road, with food and family fun following at the Barth House. If you have questions about the tag sale or need help moving items, call Marcia Biskupski, 386 â€“ 7278. This Saturday there is an open house
to celebrate Bea Kimmerlyâ€™s 100th birthday. It will be at Blessed Kateri Catholic Church from 2â€“5 p.m. Thanks to Alice Hauske and Margie Meacham for helping Beaâ€™s family plan this event. There will be a special program Tuesday, â€œExploring Omenaâ€™s Historyâ€? from 7â€“9 p.m. at the OHS Museum. The presenters are Joey Bensley and Alice LittleďŹ eld. They will show some of the artifacts in the archives, and share samples of interviews and information that have been collected over the years. Our sympathies go to Joan Kalchik TenBrock of Omena and Sam Middleton of Northport and their family on the death of their mother, Dorothy Middleton, this past Sunday. Dorothy was 97-years-old and had been an active member of the Northport community all of her life. She was one of eight children of Eli and Emma Carlson Firestone. She was involved with the Leelanau Township Community Foundation for 42 years, and a member of the Friends of the Library for 37 years. Her family and friends were important to her. Music was one of the things she really enjoyed, and she shared that with her children, taking them to the Traverse City concert series when they were young. She will be missed by the many people whose lives she touched. The Northport Promise Summer Sizzler RafďŹ‚e drawing will be held at Music in the Park this Friday at 8:30 p.m. Tickets are $20 for the $5,000 cash rafďŹ‚e, and a maximum of 2000 tickets will be sold. Tickets are available at Tamarack Gallery, Forget-MeNot Florist, Pennington Collection, Brew North and Northport Building Supply or by calling 386-9206. Saturday, July 28 is the Northport Fly-In from 8 a.m. to noon at Woolsey Airport. Right across the road, from 9 a.m. â€“ 3 p.m., will be the Northport Promise Barn Sale. Items to be donated can be dropped off at that location from 9 a.m.â€“noon on Saturdays, July 14 and 21. They could use more volunteers for the event. Call Patty Sherman, 386â€“
5527, if you would be interested in helping. Congratulations to Judy Balas on her clothing line. She retired from architecture after doing Marthaâ€™s CafĂŠ in Suttons Bay, is now designing and making one-of-a-kind clothing. Her line is currently primarily jackets, but there are also skirts and many of them are hand-painted. If youâ€™ve driven by Painted Bird in Suttons Bay, her white tiered skirt has been hanging in the window since Memorial Day weekend. Judy was a clothing design major at The Fashion Institute in NYC and worked for several years in the apparel industry designing for Lanz, Warners, and Jantzen. Her label is Arkiteka for new items and Arkiteka Remodeled for the recycled garments. Heidi and Bill Biedermanâ€™s son Rob and his wife Kim and their children, Jake and Elizabeth, are here through the weekend from Park Ridge, Illinois. Jakeâ€™s friend Paul Schmit is also here with them. Jake, who is going into the ďŹ fth grade, will then spend the month of July with his grandparents. Jake will be helping out with Omena Village Days. Tish Renz and her daughter Crystal are here from Cincinnati for the month. Bill will be in and out of Omena during that time. Bill and Be Fuertges are enjoying lots of family this summer. Their granddaughter Joanna Constantin from New York and her two children, Eleanor Be, who is 5, and Andrew, 3, have rented a place in Suttons Bay for the summer. Joannaâ€™s husband Kevin will be back and forth from New York, and Joannaâ€™s mother Denise Farhat and her husband Dave will be in and out of Omena staying with Bill and Be. The Fuertgesâ€™ other daughter, Kate, arrives this weekend from Litchfield, Connecticut for the month. Happy 100th Birthday to Bea Kimmerly on July 9th. Happy Birthday also this week to Hope Kathleen Weist, Allan Dalzell, and Jan MacDonald. Happy Anniversary to Bill and Judy Knorp.
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THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Page 16, Section 2
Serving Leelanau for 28 years.
Lake Leelanau â€˘ (231) 256-2500 Mon. thru Sat. Evergreen Center â€˘ (231) 866-1200 Mon. Wed. Fri. 2-7pm
231.326.5249 DAVE TAGHON, from left, director of the Empire Area Museum, Heidi Rader, Rob Rader, Barb Siepker and John Tris stand by the collection of photographs, postcards and other miscellania donated to the museum from the Jack and Mary Rader Collection.
Empire museum gets Rader Collection The Jack and Mary Rader Collection, a collection of hundreds of photographs, postcards, journals and ledgers, books, pamplets, maps and miscellaneous documents, was donated to the Empire Area Museum last week. The collection was donated by Robert W. Rader, one of the Raderâ€™s three children. Robert and Heidi Rader attended the event. Among other ventures, the Raders ran a gift shop in Glen Arbor from 1937-1971 (now the Totem Shop), and Jack operated a photography and postcard business in the 1950s and 60s. Dave Taghon, director of the Empire
Area Museum will make sure that donated materials end up at the most appropriate organization. Many items
from the Rader Collection will be sent on to the Leelanau and Northport historical societies.
Glen Lake celebrates Fourth of July By BILL THOMPSON Phone 334-4486 Fax 334-3546 email: BThomp9264@aol.com * * *
Happy Fourth of July. Iâ€™m sure everyone enjoyed the â€œAnything Goesâ€? parade. Please be careful with the ďŹ reworks. Happy Birthday to Web Cook and to my brother Steve Thompson. Happy Anniversary to Marge and
Roger Walker. Coming up, the 41st Annual Glen Lake Womenâ€™s Club Art Fair July 18 at the Glen Arbor Township Hall. More later. Donâ€™t forget to pay at the ramp. This is short and sweet, having a little computer problem and I am typing this on a keyboard the size of a postage stamp. Go Patriotism.
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Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 2, Page 17
THE GLEN HAVEN Canning Company, where area farmers sold some of their produce (1926): Much like today, Port Oneida women and others picked up spending money during the cherry harvest by helping pick and process the fruit. This snapshot of her coworkers was taken by 15-yearold Laura Basch with her prized Kodak Brownie camera. She recalled that during harvest time the crew worked from 8 a.m. – midnight, with no breaks except for lunch.
Editor’s note: We continue a series of stories adapted from the “Images & Recollections from Port Oneida” book series, based on oral histories by Tom Van Zoeren. Here’s another one about Ole Thoreson, based on information provided by his son Leonard, of Glen Arbor. The Thoresons had the only commercial orchard in Port Oneida while Leonard was growing up during the 1920’s-‘40’s, with about 75 cherry trees. Leonard remembers them as quite a nuisance: “Well, you had to spray ‘em, and that was usually just about the same time as haying season. That was a job I hated. All we had was an old barrel sprayer. You’d sit there and pump that. You had to get pickers, too. That was a job, to get the pickers. Neighbors would come and pick — women and kids — whoever we could get.” The cherries were taken to Lake Leelanau or to D.H Day’s Glen Haven Canning Company. “I remember my dad and I going up there to Day’s Cannery. I might have been eight years old, going up there. We picked cherries that day. We loaded ‘em in the back of the car, so it probably was 20 lugs, at the most. And we hauled ‘em up there. On the end of the building was a platform. You’d unload the cherries up there. Then they weighed them on the old beam scale. And then Dad took me in there and showed me the canning factory. I thought, Oh, man! It was so hot in there from that old boiler and all that steam and everything! The cans were running on the racks up there, rattling, clatter! Holy—I didn’t like that,” Leonard laughed On the other hand, there could be drawbacks to other crops as well. “Shortly after my Dad bought the farm from his dad, a lot of people raised potatoes in them days. He was gonna make a big killing on ‘em. Well, that ﬁeld south of the pigpen — the hills up in there? Just west of the Thoreson Road? Yup, it was all new land, just cleared recently. It was going to be his ﬁrst crop of potatoes. In the fall of the year when he dug ‘em they were $2 a bushel. And Dad says — my dad told Grandpa John, ‘I want to sell them potatoes for $2 a bushel.’ Grandpa says, ‘No,’ he says, ‘you better hang onto them. They’ll be worth more money in the spring.’ “So when the spring came around, after handling the potatoes three or four times — sprouting ‘em and sorting ‘em — I don’t remember how many bushels he had; probably a hundred bushel
that he was going to sell. They put ’em in sacks. He had sold ’em. Some buyer came in from Chicago and bought the potatoes. Dad was supposed to have ’em down at the dock on such a certain date and a ship would pick ’em up. The boat would take ’em down to Chicago. Well Dad says he could have got $2 a bushel for ’em in the fall — and in the spring he got 50 cents a bushel. He said he hauled ‘em down there and put them on the dock, and the last he knew they were still settin’ on the dock. The sprouts come right up through the sack. He said the last he heard they pushed them all over into the bay.” One of Ole’s wintertime occupations was sorting the beans he had grown the preceding summer. “I remember, if it was storming, you couldn’t do a thing outside. After he got done doing chores, he’d take a bag of beans and carry them up to the house and sit there and sort beans all day. It was a little green bean. I don’t know what they called them.” Ole would sit by the window and sort the beans with his bean sorter, which consisted of “a little box. You’d dump them in, and it had a belt on there. You pumped it with your foot and you’d pull some more beans up. You’d pick the bad ones out and you’d pump it again. The good beans would go down the chute into a sack. It was nice workmanship and had a nice ﬁnish on it. I wish I’d have kept it.” Leonard remembers one bad storm when his dad ﬁnally exclaimed, “‘I’ve been settin’ here sortin’ beans for three days now, and this is the ﬁrst time I’ve seen Millers’ barn (next door)!’ It was storming that bad — for three days. Oh, the wind used to blow up there in that place!” In addition to peddling his beans door-to-door along with other products, Ole marketed them as “Uncle Ole’s Beans” at his brother’s Traverse City store. “They were good beans. People would come in the store and say, ‘Can I have some more of Uncle Ole’s Beans?’”
Tall Ship Science Adventures for the entire family July 6 9:00am
Astronomy under Sail Register Now! August 17 • 8:30-10:45 pm
Visit our Education Center & see the live Sturgeons
For information contact: www.schoolship.org 231-271-3077
holiday period at the dune climb. *** Orchardists and farm ofﬁcials were trying yesterday to assess the amount of damage to Leelanau County cherry crops as a result of high whipping winds late last week. Wind-whip had been noted in exposed sections of a number of orchards and that fruit had been knocked to the ground in others. *** Residential construction in Leelanau County took a big jump in June with building permits issued for 28 new houses and 18 residential alteration/addition projects. Eighteen new houses were authorized with a total valuation per house of $46,356. 60 YEARS AGO July 3, 1952 Miss Ruth Belanger, 18, of Lake Leelanau, as national cherry queen, will rule over the national cherry festival July 9-11 at Traverse City. She was chosen Thursday night from a ﬁeld of 17 regional candidates. *** Leelanau County, with a total population of 8.600 persons, now has 4,400 registered voters, according to a telephone poll of township clerks made yesterday by this newspaper. *** One of the best commercial catches in several years was reported Monday by a ﬁshing crew at Leland. Henry Steffens, his son Henry Jr., and Leo Stallman lifted 1,400 pounds of chubs from 20 nets in 400 feet of water in the Lake Michigan channel between Leland and North Manitou Island. *** Floating debris on Suttons Bay and Grand Traverse Bay constitute a real hazard to all power boat operations and should be removed by boatmen and property owners along these watercourses when ever possible, the Suttons Bay Boat Club warned today. High waters have reached far back from the normal shoreline to pick up logs, stumps, planks, old railroad ties and fenceposts and scattered them over the water. 115 YEARS AGO July 1, 1897 Philip Portner has purchased a ﬁne 80acre tract of land from Antoine Ance. *** The Ide E. brought in two large scow loads of wood for L.J. Grobben this forenoon. *** The steamer Tiger will sell tickets on July 3rd, 4th and 5th for half fare for the round trip. *** The North Manitou resort is fast ﬁlling up with resorters. *** Remember that Leland will celebrate the 4th on Saturday.
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5 YEARS AGO July 5, 2007 If they come, they’ll have plenty to do. But will they come to Leelanau? The Diversions section in this week’s Enterprise is chock-full of events planned for the Leelanau Peninsula despite having the Fourth of July fall dead in the middle of the week, on Wednesday. *** Leelanau Township fruit grower Tom Van Pelt is the exception — not the rule — when it comes to the 3-year sweet and tart cherry survey conducted by the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the Michigan Field Ofﬁce of the National Agricultural Statistic Service. He planted 500 tart cherry trees last year, making him one of the few to do so between 2003 and 2006. *** Mike and Linda Bartlett aren’t afraid to show their “true colors.” Red, white and blue can be found all over the barn at their family’s 1908 farmstead and yard south of Northport. It’s hard to miss. “We’re very patriotic,” said Bartlett, who represents the third generation of owners of the home and barn. 10 YEARS AGO June 4, 2002 A 7.22-acre tract with more than 1,000 feet of frontage along the Crystal River has been purchased by the Leelanau Conservancy. The property, known to locals as the tip of the “Oxbow,” was put up for sale by the Leelanau School in October. Funds for the property were provided through a new Great Lakes Revolving Loan Fund backed by the Mott Foundation. *** Bobby Atkinson of Maple City has played his accordion right into the Michigan State Music Hall of Fame — Polka Category. He will be inducted at the Cedar Polka Fest before the thousands of polka enthusiasts who annually swell the community just after the Fourth of July. *** While the National Park Service admittedly looked into closing down the Dune Climb near Glen Lake to protect sensitive areas, the option now preferred calls for improved public access on the popular climbing hill. That word comes from Mike Duwe, Park Service specialist who is helping organize the process of writing a new General Management Plan for Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore. 35 YEARS AGO July 7, 1977 Leelanau County came through the long Fourth of July weekend in good shape this year, with no major accidents recorded on either land or water despite a big inﬂux of visitors and temperatures up into the 90s. Chief Ranger Charles Parkinson of the National Park Service said 17,060 persons were counted during the
A few farmer’s jobs in Port Oneida
Looking Back in Leelanau…
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
SUTTONS BAY Class of 1952 held its 60th reunion Friday at the Village in Tavern in Suttons Bay. Eight members were present, a half dozen were unable to attend and 11 are deceased. Pictured back row from left are Dick Send, Don Beuerle and Bob Murrel. In middle row, from left, are Ada (Smith) Winnie, Mary (Bonek) Simmons, Emma (Shumsky) Stayer and Joan (Herman) LeMaire. Lynn Smith is front and center.
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When Gandhi died he had fewer than ten possessions including a watch, spectacles, sandals and bowl.
50-plus recognized in Lelandâ€™s third trimester
Metcalf, River Moore, Jack Munoz, Grace Noorman, Marissa Rodriguez, Justina May Schaub and Cooper Stanton; sixth graders Murielle Buhr, Avery Fessenden, Emma Fetterolf, Abby Gross, Timmy LeVeque, Iris Luna, Adam Maleski, Garett Miller, Max Morgan, Alex Nelson, Iris Walters and Rowan Wilson.
Ethan Cline, Brennan Flohe, Evangeline Grobbel, Aslan May, Travis Moore, Clarke Morgan, Carson Poirier, Angelica Rodriguez, Nicholas Rybka, Daniel Bardenhagen, Elijah Berg, Shelby Budzinski and Cole Prevost; ninth graders Elizabeth Borre, Gunnar Carlson, Sierra Creamer, Jessica Fleis, Miranda Harrison, Kati Kattelus, Delaney Klein, Jaden Prevost, Joel Sneed, Analise Buhr, Mariah Kalchik, Tristan Peabody, Whitney Schaub, Martha Sprout, Cameron Stowe and Jonah Wilson; 10th graders Heather Burns, Austin Fellows, Anna Och, Elizabeth Wiesen, Ina Qian, William Saffell and Noa Yaakoby; 11th graders Sierra Baker, Corinne Blaida, Savannah Gross, Flannery Johnson, Annalise Robinson, Kelli Bechtel, Greta Carlson, Andrea Hunt and Kalynn Wright; 12th graders Carolyn Eitzen, Kristine Hansen, Jared Ornelas Saurabhi Punhani, James Simons, Constantza Snyder, Katie Staudacher, Isabella Weffort, Abdulrahman Mohammed Yousef, Yuchen Zhao, Elizabeth Fiator, Carly Fisher, Noe Mosqueda, Ashley Nowak, Julia Odinga Hanna Schaub and Sawyer Scott.
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MASS SCHEDULE Sunday at 8:00 a.m.
July MAPLE CITY COMMUNITY CHURCH Christian Ministry 101 Sunday 7:00pm 6 sessions @ Maple City Community Church Pastor Leon Sluyter, instructor â€˘ 231-228-6900
July 15 Overview/teaching, youth ministry, music, visitation, hospitality & soul winning July 22 Teaching & Youth Ministry July 29 Music/reading, singing, leading
Aug. 5 Visitation/House, hospital, funeral home Aug. 12 Hospitality/at church, in home, community Aug. 19 Soul winning/ who converts? Romans road, role play
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St. Peterâ€™s Chapel, Leland Leland Library- June 24th - Aug. 26th 2012
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More than 50 fifth and sixth graders at Leland Public School earned spots on the honor roll for the third trimester of the 2011-12 school year. Earning all As were fifth graders Justin Bardenhagen, Hannah Creamer, Mollie Grishaw, Maddie Grosvenor, Tracy Grosvenor, Lane LaCross, Cici Littlefield, Allie Martin, Paige Matthies, Mitchell McMullen, Nick Saffell Colin Satterwhite, Ella Siddall, Jayden Spencer, Margie Stowe, Morgan Wyler and Talia Yaakoby; sixth graders Garrett Buta-Scott, Brooke Clarke, Ethan Grzebienik, Hank Guest, Luke Klein, Jessica Pershinske, Andrew Roberts, Allee Romeo and Joey Rybka. Earning a grade-point average of 3.0 or better were: fifth graders Jackson Arens, Isaac Berg, Mattie Burda, Sam Carlson, Zachary Fortuna, Quinn Maleski, Sophie
graders Matthew Fleis, Carly Gross, Dylan Jolliffe, Zachary Kalchik, Adrienne Kramer, Sabrina Laughman, Maya Littlefield, Brooke Olesnavage, Katelyn Pershinske, Isabelle Scott, Samantha Sterkenberg and Olivia Ursu and 12th graders Chelsea Belanger, Jorge Martin Cervantes, Ashley Couturier, Victoria Kelly, Andrea Nedow and Heidi Terjesen The following students received a 3.0 or better to make the honor roll: seventh graders Noah Fetterolf, Dylan Schwalm-Willey, Madison Siddall, Gerardo Vasquez, Olivia Fellows, Ethan Keys, Emma Richter and Taylor Stinson; eighth graders
Theophilus Noffsinger, Aaron Orban, Rachel Pasche, Lydia Patterson, Kenneth Pease, Shannoah Perez, Irene Prado, Samson Raphael, Jenny Romo, Jason Winowiecki, and Clyde Woods. â€˘ 11th graders: Guy Beachnau, Dakota Beaton, Brittany Bolger, Eric Chapman, Alexander Crocker, Brent Duddles, Jesse Eldredge-Fox, Dylan Evatt, Angela Hernandez, Larissa Hunter, Ashley Keith, Graham Kelly, Jake Kiessel, Chantel Konopka, Alex Kraft, Ryan Kratochvil, Sean Lammy, Cassidy Lennerth, Chase Pattison, Matthew Pigg, Cameron Quinn, Justin Rohrback, William Russell, Emily SchlaefďŹ‚in, Brandon Sineway, Grant Smith, Martin Stowe, Cameron Tarlton and Katherine Tigges. â€˘ 12th graders: Gregory Banks, Nicholas Brink, Julius Campeau, Blake Cavanaugh, Raechel Craker, Mason Darling, Elsa Finch, Kayla Gauden, Koraima Guillen, Sarah Hartwig, Randall Kelty, Samuel Kelty, Bridgette Kulpa, Courtney Kurtz, Timothy Mueller, Molly Pavelek, Ian Plamondon, Autumn Reyhl, Katherine Ross, Miranda Schaub, Brady Schwartz, Charlotte Seeley, Jordan Smith, Ryan Smith, Sara Williams and Randy Winowiecki Jr.
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and Anya Woods. â€˘ Eighth graders: Brandon Allison, Jose Barajas, Maria Chippewa, Sam Cook, Patrick Elmgren, Austin Emeott, Justin Emeott, Victoria Gauden, Allison Harrall, Grace Haynes, Zoe Haynes, Eric Hutton, Mikayla Konopka, Cameron McCool, Shamus Megill, Naomi Myers, Kathleen Nash, Trevor Petroskey, Austin Russell, Vanessa Schocko, Samara Slocombe, Waskwane StoneďŹ sh, Warren Tarlton, Cheyenne Tiffany, Kyra Winowiecki and Sydney Woodruff. â€˘ Ninth grader: Veronica Anderson, Kyle Campeau, Devin Capron, Jack Collins, Fred Hall, Jacob Herman, Jessica Hunt, Jane Hursey, Daniel Hutton, Chris Jasinski, Chloe Kulanda, Carrie McClure, Caylee Pattison, Tessa Pattison, Marla Reynolds, Zachary Rice, Lily Richter, Gabriel Rittenhouse, Mason Rohrback, Cysilia Schaub, Kendall Schaub, Tanner Smith, Beedoskah StoneďŹ sh, Lars Thornton, Samuel Wynsma and Sethe Zachman. â€˘ 10th graders: Olivia AllenWickler, Carina Barajas, Megan Bardenhagen, Casey Cross, Kaitlin Gaudard, Dylan Grant, Jayne McFarlane, Logan Mikesell,
Leland secondary students earn honors More than 100 Leland students in grades 7-12 were recognized for their academic performance during second semester 2011-2012. Forty-two earned all A were seventh graders Andrew Bakker, Julie Bardenhagen, Rachel Bechtel, Oliver Creamer, Roger Crimmins, Isaac Dedenbach, Natalie Hagstrom, Remi Masse, Jennifer McMullen and Kira Metcalf; eighth graders ViAnna Hennig, Elizabeth Munoz, Michael Osorio, Katia Skarupinski and Ben-Zion Yaakoby; ninth graders Anna Bahle, Kate Bishop, Vivien Fierberg, David Grzebienik, Aurelia Guest and Nathan Schwarz; 10th grader Milos Acimovic; 11th
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Suttons Bay names honor roll students A total of 169 students in grades 7 through 12 are listed on the honor roll for the fourth quarter marking period at Suttons Bay Middle and High School. Receiving a 4.0 grade point average were: seventh graders Natalie Myers and Patricia Nuno; eighth graders Emily Beyer, Danielle Merwin, Victor Piglowski, Jaylen Shively, Zachary Smith, Michael Vang and Montanna Windham; ninth grader Delaney Kaufman and seniors Keeley Forrester, Margaret Manning, Julia Paige, Frank Perkins, Monni Raphael and Dana Wessels. The following students receiving a 3.0 or better grade point average are also listed on the honor roll: â€˘ Seventh graders: Alexis Anys, Evan Busby, Jesus Hernandez Calderon, Lyndsey Dalzell, Alexander DeJong, William Faught, Shantel Francis, Austin Herr, Morgan Jeffrey, Jordan Kiessel, Madelyn Kohler, Eli Kramer, Jacob Kulanda, Autumn Kwiatkowski, Ryan Memberto, Baylor Mikesell, Jacob Pasche, Donald Petroskey II, Madelyn Porter, Brett Rice, Jesse Rittenhouse, Spencer Seeley, Mark Smith II, Alayna Torrey, Kyra Vezina, Katelin Windemuller
DAY LILY SALE
Page 18, Section 2
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 2, Page 19
Church Directory… Beulah St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church 8190 Lincoln Rd., Beulah 231-882-4241 www.benziestandrews.com
JOSEPH REXROAT of Lake Lakelanau and Elizabeth Pollock of Fremont have announced their engagement.
Lake Leelanau’s Rexroat announces engagement Joseph Rexroat of Lake Leelanau and Elizabeth Pollock of Fremont have announced their engagement. An Aug. 10 wedding is planned. The bride-elect is the daughter of Christie Pollock of Fremont. The bridegroom-elect is the son of Doug and Jozell Rexroat of Lake Leelanau. The bride-elect is a Central Michigan University grad with a degree in therapeutic recreation. She is currently
attending Grand Valley State University working on her master’s in occupational therapy. The bridegroom-elect is a 2007 graduate of St. Mary Lake Leelanau and Central Michigan University. He earned a bachelor’s degree in health, ﬁtness and rehabilitative science. He will begin medical school in the fall at Michigan State University’s College of Human Medicine in Grand Rapids.
Kraynak summer lecture series starts Tuesday
Leland’s Sneeds make Dean’s List A Leland brother and sister were named to the Dean’s List at their respective colleges in the second semester. Erin E. Sneed, a member of Leland’s Class of 2008, graduated magna cum laude from Florida Southern University with a degree in criminal justice and political science. Her younger brother, Nate Sneed, a 2010 Leland grad, was named to the dean’s list at Northwestern Michigan College where he earned a GPA of 3.5 or better. The siblings are the children of Dr. Peter and Kris Sneed of Leland.
are free, open to the public and will be held at the Leelanau Township library. The lecture series is named for the late Susanne Rose Kraynak, long-time library support and chair of the library series. The series is sponsored by the Friends of the Leelanau Township Library. Further information is available by calling Pauline McClure at 386-5825.
Cedar Holy Rosary Church Rev. Fr. Donald Libby, Pastor Phone 228-5429 Saturday Mass: 4:00 p.m. Sunday Masses: 8:00 a.m. & 11:30 a.m. (Extraordinary Form) Go to www.holyrosarycedar.org & click on calendar for all masses/devotions/confessions
Empire Empire United Methodist Church Rev. Brenda E. Gordon 326-5510 Sunday School for all ages: 9:30 a.m. Worship Service: 10:30 a.m. Youth Fellowship (1st & 3rd Sundays) 4:00 p.m. Wednesday: 5:45 p.m. Kingdom Kids
First Baptist Church Our Father’s House (SBC) Pastor Richard Blaser 7474 M-72 W. 947-9176 Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Worship Service: 11:00 a.m.
St. Philip Neri Catholic Church Rev. Zeljko Guberovic Rev. Mariano Dellagiovanna 326-5255 Saturday Mass at 5:00 p.m. Sunday Mass at 8:00 a.m. & 10:00 a.m. Weekday Masses at 9:00 a.m.
Gill’s Pier St. Wenceslaus Church Father Andrew Buvala, O.F.M. Mass: Sunday 8 a.m.
Glen Arbor First Church of Christ, Scientist Harbor Hwy., Glen Arbor, Mich. Phone 334-4961 Church Services: 11:00 a.m. Sunday School: 11:00 a.m. Wednesday evening meeting at 7:30 p.m. Reading Room: Mon, Tue, Thurs, Fri 11-2 Wed. 6:45-7:20 p.m., 2nd & 4th Saturday 10-12 Childcare provided
Bethlehem Lutheran Church 6012 Lake St. (In the Heart of Glen Arbor) Pastor Daniel L. Krause 334-4180
25 Years of Helping our Neighbors
Worship Service: 9:30 a.m. Fellowship Hour: 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study: 10:30 a.m.
FOOD. EMERGENCY ASSISTANCE.
Good Harbor St. Paul’s Lutheran L.C.M.S. Corner of M-22 & Townline Rev. Robert W. Wurst, Jr. 228-6888
THE BASICS. 7-5-12
The Leelanau Township Library in Northport has announced the speakers in the 2012 Susanne Rose Kraynak summer lecture series. Stephanie Mills, world-renowned environmental visionary, activist, editor and writer kicks off the series on Tuesday. Other Tuesday speakers are: • July 17 — Restaurateur and author Mario Batali in conversation with novelist and cookbook author Bob Sloan. • July 24 — National endowment for the Arts award-winning poet Teresa Scollon. • July 31 — Barb/storyteller Jim Ribby. All programs start at 7:30 p.m. and
Adult Sunday School Class: @ 8:30 a.m. Worship & Sunday School (K-5):10:00 a.m. Nursery care provided during worship FW Friends: (K-4) Wednesday @ 3:30 Route 3:16 (5th & 6th) Wednesday @ 3:30
Greilickville Northland Community Church 9105 E. Fouch Road Pastor Caleb Palmer 231-946-9693 Worship Service: 9:30 a.m. with nursery Sunday School: 10:45 a.m. For all ages www.northlandcommunity.org
LELAND SUMMER CHURCH Commemorating 57 Years
Lake Leelanau St. Mary Church Father Michael Janowski 231-256-9676
Rev. Dr. Carol Bechtel
Mass: Sat., 5 p.m.; Sun., 9:15 a.m. and 11:00 a.m.; Confessions: Saturday at 4:00 p.m.
Professor of Old Testament, Hope College, Holland, MI
Leelanau Community Church Full Gospel 245 S. Lake Leelanau Drive 256-7838 Rev. Lucy Schaub, Pastor
A Non Denominational Christian Service for Everyone 7-5-12
July 8th 9:30 am
106 N. Fourth St., Leland
Divine Service: 9:30 a.m. Fellowship: 10:45 a.m. Bible Class & Sunday School: 11:00 a.m.
Sunday 9:30 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. Wednesday 7:30 p.m. “Jesus is Lord”
Children enjoy coming to our Gardens to play “boats.” Their “boats” are little branches of trees which they place in the water of the streams. They run along beside them and follow them as they go downstream. When the water runs rapidly, the “boats” move rapidly. The little “boats” are carried along, under the control and direction of the water. What’s true of those boats is true of the believers who wrote the Bible. They were carried along, under the control and direction of the Holy Spirit. The Bible says, “Men spoke from God as they were carried along by the Holy Spirit.” That’s inspiration!
Leland Immanuel Lutheran Church LCMS Rev. Lawrence K. Matro, Pastor 303 Pearl St. Phone 256-9464 Bible Class: 8:30 a.m. Worship Service: 10 a.m. Barrier Free Nursery available
Sunday Worship: 12:30 p.m.
Bethany Lutheran ELCA 220 W. Nagonaba, 386-5037 Tom W. Otis, Pastor
Leland Community United Methodist Church 106 N. Fourth St. Linda Farmer-Lewis, Pastor Phone 256-9161 Website: lelandcumc.org Morning Prayer & Praise 8:30 a.m. Leland Summer Church 9:30 a.m. Guest Speaker Dr. Carol Bechtel Traditional Service 11:00 a.m. Nursery Provided for 9:30 & 11:00 services Barrier Free
St. Peter’s Episcopal Church Leland Library Sunday Services: 9:30 a.m.
Maple City Maple City Community Church 89 Church St. 228-6900 Sunday School: 10 a.m. Sunday Worship: 11 a.m.
St. Rita - St. Joseph Church 8707 Hill St. 228-5823 Sat. Service: 6:30 p.m.
Worship: 10:30 a.m. Sunday School: 10:00 Choir Wed. 7:00 p.m.
St. Gertrude’s Church Warren at 7th Street Father Leonard Paul Parish Office: 271-3744 Sunday Mass: 11:00 a.m. Thursday Mass: 9:00 a.m.
Omena Omena Presbyterian Church Dr. Ross A. Foster, Moderator Phone 231-218-6309 Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m.
Suttons Bay St. Michael’s Church Corner of Elm and Broadway Father Leonard Paul Parish Office 271-3744 Saturday Mass: 4:30 p.m. Sunday Mass: 8:30 a.m. Tues. 5:30 p.m., Wed. - Fri.: 8:30 a.m.
First Evangelical Lutheran E.L.S./W.E.L.S. Fellowship 321 St. Mary’s Ave. 271-3271 Pastor Ron Pederson Worship: 10 a.m. Sunday School, 11:15 a.m.
St. Christopher’s Episcopal Church Warren at 7th Street 386-5037 Rev. Tom Otis, Rector Holy Eucharist 9:00 a.m. Coffee Hour 10:00 a.m.
Immanuel Lutheran, E.L.C.A. Pastor Paul Kuhlman 203 Lincoln St. Phone 271-3671 Worship: 8:30 a.m. Family Service: 10:00 a.m.
Northport Covenant Church 409 Shabwasung (M-22) 386-7362 Pastor Jerry Lange Christian Education Hour 9 a.m. Worship & Nursery 10:30 a.m.
Keswick United Methodist Church 3 miles S. of Suttons Bay on Co. Rd. 633 Pastor Patricia Haas Sunday Worship - 9:30 a.m. keswickumc.com
Trinity United Church of Christ 103 Warren Street Office 386-5801 Rev. Karen Schulte Sunday Worship: 10:00 a.m. Nursery Provided
Northport Indian Mission United Methodist Church 8626 N. Manitou (M-22) Pastor Thomas John
Suttons Bay Congregational Church 218 W. Madison St./2 blocks W. of M-22 Rev. Robin Long, Pastor Phone 271-6036 10 a.m. Worship & Sunday School Everyone Welcome! www.suttonsbaycong.com
Bay Shore Pharmacy Suttons Bay
271-6111 Becky Thatcher Designs Glen Arbor•Harbor Springs•Leland•Traverse City
334-3826 East Traverse Catholic Federal Credit Union Traverse City•Lake Leelanau
946-6655 • 256-7778 Leelanau Enterprise Lake Leelanau
256-9827 The Martin Company Glen Arbor
Glen Lake Community Reformed 4902 W. MacFarlane Rd. (Co. Rd. 616) 334-4563 Pastor Andy Bossardet
Page 20, Section 2
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Sit Back and Enjoy the Summer...
Rental Homes & Condos Throughout Leelanau for Memorable Vacations
Great Places Still Available for Summer SULLY SEYMOUR, 5, of Glen Arbor took the opportunity to climb into a fire truck at the Glen Arbor Firefighters Association’s annual pancake breakfast Sunday.
THE MCFERRAN family from Phoenix was in the county visiting relatives for a long weekend and attended the Glen Arbor Firefighters Association annual pancake breakfast. Pictured from left are Connor, 7, his mother Christine, sister Kendall, 4, and their father, Lincoln.
More than 500 adults and a good number of children enjoyed pancakes, sausage, applesauce and cherry sauce at the Glen Arbor Firefighters Association annual pancake breakfast Sunday. “That’s a little down from usual, but we usually hold it on the Sunday of the July 4th holiday,” said Stan Brubaker, former member of the department’s Emergency Services Advisory Commission. “But with the holiday in the middle of the week, it’s a little low ... seems to be quite a lot of people in town though.” The event is held annually to support the purchase of equipment or the cost of training that has not been funded through the ﬁre millage. The department’s ladder truck was available for inspection. The Glen Lake Fire Department will host its annual open house on Saturday, July 28, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the ﬁre station in Glen Arbor.
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EMT/FIREFIGHTER Adam Sevensma threw on an apron and threw down some pancakes at the annual firefighters pancake breakfast Sunday in Glen Arbor.
SIMPLE FRESH SEASONAL TUSCAN
July 9: Italian Gardens with Dick Angell July 10: Introduction to Florence: Jane Fortune, Bella Fortuna North owner July 11: Italy Through the Eyes of an American: Andrea Sisco July 12-13: Classical Renaissance :Brad DeRoche July 16: On the Road to Tuscany: John Fitzpatrick July 18: To Florence con Amore: Jane Fortune July 19: Restoration of "Lamentation with Saints": Jane Fortune July 20: Story and Restorations of Artemisia Gentileschi "David and Bathsheba": Jane Fortune July 23-27th: Stonecutters Aria with Carol Faenzi
Thursday, July 5, 2012
CRIBS DAVID HOWARD enjoys the openness of his house which was built in the Adirondack style of the 1800s. See this North Lake Leelanau work of art on Page 5.
Come join us on a
Home Tour of Leelanau
See where county residents and summer folks hang their shingles NEW LIFE Northport church finds home.
RVS Seasonal home thatâ€™s hard to beat.
STONES Little maintenance in these rock homes.
LOW COST Northport offers affordable housing.
ing It Cle
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Williams & Bay Pumping
Page 2, Section 5
Sewer & Drain Cleaning 271-6030 â€˘ 947-3535 Licensed & Insured
FINE ITALIAN FOOD & SPIRITS THE MAMPE Home, built in 1979, has been redone with slate tiles integrating interior and exterior spaces.
Open at 5:30pm 7 Days a Week
Northport tour has five unique homes
Reservations Suggested (231) 334-3900
4566 MacFarlane â€œBurdickvilleâ€?
By Patti Brandt Of The Enterprise staff
LE ON SA S Y A
IN SUTT O
A rebuilt 1970s cottage in Omena, a re-purposed church and a four-story post and beam barn home overlooking the peninsula are part of the Northport Home Tour. In all, five homeowners will open their doors and let people take a look at their unique homes in the annual tour, a Northport Womenâ€™s Club event that raises money for local young people, from preschoolers to high school graduates. The tour will take place next Wednesday, July 11 from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tickets are $15 and are available from all Northport Womenâ€™s Club members, as well as from The Business Helper in Suttons Bay, Leelanau Books in Leland, Tamarack Gallery in Omena, Dolls and More in Northport and Anchor Cottages in Suttons Bay. Tickets are also available at each home on the day of the tour. Docents will be in all the homes to direct tour-goers and to answer any questions, said Rita Lecy, president of the Northport Womenâ€™s Club. The tour has been going on for about 10 years and has always been popular, Lecy said. â€œPeople like to see the different
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styles, the different ways people like to decorate their homes, the different materials people use to build their homes,â€? Lecy said. â€œItâ€™s just different ways of doing things that makes each one unique.â€? One home is decorated in orange, red and pink, Lecy said. Another has a sink made of maple wood. â€œI didnâ€™t even know you could make a sink out of maple,â€? Lecy said. â€œThis is the kind of thing people like to see. Each one is distinct and unique and fits the person that is in there.â€? In past years the event has raised up to $12,000, money that is used for scholarships for students in the Northport area, for the Northport Promise Scholarship and for the Leelanau Childrenâ€™s Center. Scholarships are given to students who are well-rounded, not just those who get good grades, Lecy said. The decision to give part of the money that is raised to the Childrenâ€™s Center came about because of a club vote several years ago, Lecy said, because it gives youngsters a good start. The group is hoping to raise $8,000 or $9,000 this year, she said. For more information on the tour, call Lecy at 386-7076 or Patty Noftz at 386-9936. Here are the homes that will be fea-
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â€˘ Farrell Home, 615 N. Warren St., Northport â€” When Marjorie and Walt Farrell walked into the former St. Gertrudeâ€™s Catholic Church in Northport, they knew they were home. The couple, who moved to the area in 2011, had long wanted to live in a repurposed church, library or schoolhouse. And St. Gertrudeâ€™s fit the bill. The church was purchased by Gertrude Lord in 1978, who remodeled it to live in. Many of the original details, such as the hardwood floors and painted tin panels on the ceiling, were kept. A choir loft at the steeple entrance was added, as was a kitchen and loft sleeping area. The Farrells have not made any major changes to the house and use the 16-foot tall rooms to display their extensive art, tapestry and photography collection. The choir loft is used to display some unusual musical instruments, with windows that soar up into the living space, providing natural lighting for all of the coupleâ€™s collections. â€˘ Marjoras Home, 1000 Rudy Dr., Northport â€” Built in 2001 by Barbara and Themie Marjoras, this barn home
THE HOOGLAND Home has a spectacular view of Lake Michigan.
(Concluded on Page 4)
BA H L E â€™ S C L O S E O U T S TO R E 218 St. Joseph Street â€˘ Downtown Suttons Bay 231. 271.5092 â€˘ Mon-Sat 10-5:30 &RI TIL 3un 12-4
tured on the tour this year: â€˘ Mampe Home, 3328 Omena Point Road, Omena â€” Built in 1970, this cottage once had dark-paneled walls, shag carpeting and white stone fireplace â€” all the rage for the era â€” but was completely redone by owners Kris and Bob Mampe, who wanted a comfortable beach house retreat that would be easy to take care of. They took the house down to the studs, keeping the original floor plan. Built of cedar and glass in 1970 by Henry and Barbara Schneidewind, the house now has a galley kitchen and a palette of misty grays and sea-glass greens. Interior doors are modeled after those seen in a Sausalito hotel the couple stayed in while on vacation. Slate tiles integrate interior and exterior spaces, which, coupled with the glass wall on the homeâ€™s lake side, gives the small house a sense of openness and a spectacular view of Omena Bay.
THE MAJORAS HOME, built on a 10-acre hillside parcell, has a barn design that fits in well with its pastoral surroundings.
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 5, Page 3
A Naturalist’s Gallery
Couple at peace in old church
By Patti Brandt Of The Enterprise staff
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Glen Lake Art Wednesday, July 18th, 2012 10 a.m.-4 p.m.
Glen Arbor • 334-3876
WALT AND Marjorie Farrell are fulfilling their dream of living in an updated church, the former St. Gertrude Catholic Church in Northport. HealthCall’s Home Care Division Provides a Broad Range of Care, Including:
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(Concluded on Page 4)
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It was very cold with about three feet of snow on the ground when Marjorie and Walt Farrell first walked into their Northport home, the former St. Gertrude Catholic Church. Even so, sunlight was streaming through the eight-foot-tall windows, lighting the interior of the church-turned-home with a sense of peace and serenity. The Farrells knew they were home. “When we walked in everything was like it should be,” Marjorie said. “We love Northport, we love the area and we love the house.” That was in April 2011. Since then, the couple has done some landscaping and added some bookshelves that act to partition off a foyer, some office space and a small reading area that holds a futon for overnight guests. The house is also full of their collections of Inuit prints, sculptures, photography, masks and Gamelan instruments for Walt’s Indonesian music hobby. Though the Farrells have always wanted to live in a former schoolhouse, library or church, they’ve spent all of their 28 married years in pretty standard housing. The closest they ever came to living in a home with a different original mission was when they rented a duplex purchased by a policeman in an auction. The decrepit house, held together by a few nails and a shingle or two, had apparently once been a stage coach stop and tavern. But unlike their present home, it had no visible signs of its past life, said Walt, a retired computer programmer for IBM. Marjorie is originally from Washington; Walt was born in Traverse City. As a child he lived all over the country, though he attended elementary school in Empire and Glen Arbor. His mother was born in Northport and when his parents retired, they made Northport their home. The Farrells spent a lot of time with them and decided to also move to the area. Their one bedroom, 1,100-squarefoot former church has its challenges. There’s no garage and there are fewer closets, though the closets they do have are fairly good sized, Walt said. The couple had to downsize when they moved in. “There’s a lot more room for books and art, but still not quite enough,” Walt said. Some of their things are in storage. Some they just decided they didn’t need. “When choosing between a sculpture and an extra couch, we left the extra couch,” said Marjorie, a retired photographer and photo researcher. It is also impossible for one of them to watch television or talk on the phone if the other one is listening to music.
THE HIGH ceilings and loft make a perfect backdrop for the Farrells’ collection of masks.
Art Experiences For All! Thomas Pandolfi, Pianist
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July 7, 2012 at 8 pm
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THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Page 4, Section 3
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Northport tour has five unique homes x
THE FARRELL Home is the former St. Gertrudeâ€™s Catholic Church in Northport. Glen Arbor. While here, Todd and Beth would drive to different areas of the county, still dreaming of owning a piece of it. In 2008 they began searching for that special place and when they walked up the driveway they knew they had found their home. The house was built in 2005 using engineered 2 by 4â€™s throughout. The landscaping was later updated and a fire pit installed; the Hooglands can now watch the sun go down on the lake while sitting beside a campfire.
Couple at peace in old church Continued from Page 3 But even that has its positive side. â€œThe acoustics are excellent. We can sit in any part of the house and whisper to each other,â€? Walt said. There is also the fact that â€œeverybody in town knows where we live,â€? Marjorie said. â€œPeople stop us all the time at the grocery store and tell us, â€˜We got married in your house,â€™ or â€˜Our children were Christened in your house,â€™ or â€˜I was an altar boy in your house.â€™â€? But the 16-foot-high ceilings cov-
ered in tin salvaged from the old Kalkaska County courthouse, the original wood floors which still show marks where the pews used to be and the choir loft with the arched window make up for it. â€œIt really does have a peaceful feel to it,â€? Marjorie said. â€œIâ€™ve never felt that way in a house that was traditionally built.â€? Though the Farrells are not particularly religious, they are spiritual. â€œWe definitely feel a respect for what this place was,â€? Marjorie said.
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â€˘ Hoogland Home, 11907 N. Foxview Dr., Northport â€” The home of Beth and Todd Hoogland is perched over Lake Michigan, giving them a spectacular view. The couple first visited the Leelanau area more than 25 years ago. They werenâ€™t yet married, but fell in love with the county and talked about having a home here someday. About 15 years ago Toddâ€™s parents started the tradition of holding a family reunion for one week each summer in
Continued from Page 2 was designed by Traverse City architect George Moutsatson. Built on a 10-acre hill that was once part of an orchard, the four-story home with a three-story skylight and cupola gives a beautiful panoramic view of the Leelanau Peninsula. The barn design of the home fits in well with its pastoral surroundings and is based on a drawing by the late Curtis Leece, a Northport resident who had been the photo and graphics editor at the Saginaw News. The barn house features extensive use of cedar, pine, hickory and maple in post and beam construction. The home is decorated with collections of antique furniture, art glass and paintings of noted Detroit artists, as well as with impressionist Leelanau landscapes done by the homeowner. â€˘ Walter Home, 7225 N. Manitou Trail, Northport â€” Steve and Paciorka Walter moved to Northport in 2009, building their house on Fox Hill, so named for the fox dens that cover the hill and for the view of South Fox Island. Paciorka Walterâ€™s family has had ties to the area for more than 100 years, and she has been a weekend and summer resident since the 1970s, when her parents bought the property adjoining Fox Hill. The Walter couple spent months studying house plans, finally settling on a Craftsman-inspired home with an open floor plan designed by architect John Robinson. The house has many personal touches, such as the fieldstone fireplace made from stone gathered from her great-uncleâ€™s farm in Northport, and the fireplace mantle made from a solid piece of black walnut that her father had stored in his barn for 20 years, waiting for the right project.
950 N. Mill St., Northport â€˘ 386-9150 THE WALTER Home has many personal touches, such as the fieldstone fireplace made from stone gathered from her great-uncleâ€™s farm in Northport.
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 3, Page 5
DAVID HOWARD stands on part of the 50-foot porch.
DETAILS SUCH as the intricate twig work and stonework set the Howard house apart from others on North Lake Leelanau.
North Lake Leelanau lodge turned into a work of art Beth Howard and Clark Southwell sat on the shore of north Lake Leelanau and made plans to build a lakeside cottage for Howard and her husband, David. Four years later, the Howards moved into what they affectionately call the “possum lodge.” It’s unlike any other home in the county. “It was originally supposed to be our cottage on the lake,” said David Howard, who had been living on Lake Michigan south of Leland. “But it expanded so much that we decided not to have two houses and to move here.” Why not. The four-bedroom home and adjacent bunkhouse are the culmination of the work of more than a dozen local craftsmen and is truly a work of art. Southwell, a Suttons Bay building contractor, had previously remodeled a kitchen for the Howards and was approached when the couple began talking about the building project. “I’ve always been interested in architecture,” the design/build contractor said. As a youngster, Southwell was first exposed to the construction process when spending summers in Minnesota. At age 11, he helped build a home on
an island. “I had a great time doing that and later traveled East and saw the architecture out there,” Southwell said. The Suttons Bay contractor said he has been inspired by Lake Ann artist Clifton Monteith and Suttons Bay architect Roger Hummel. However, it’s the influence of northern Michigan timber frame builder Robert Foulkes that is most evident to those walking through the handcrafted front door. Huge exposed wooden beams support the ceiling lends themselves to the open floor plan of the home. Although Beth Howard worked more closely with Southwell on the design, which literally began with scratchings on the back of an envelope, the creators did follow David’s request that the home be constructed of wood. “It reminds me of some of the architecture I saw in Austria and Bavaria,” he said. “There’s no drywall, it’s all wood.” The home is built in the architectural style of Adironack camps which were prominent in upstate New York in the 1800s. Construction combined rustic materials from the forest such as log beams, stone fireplaces and elegant imported items. “That’s where the inspiration for the twig work rails came from,” Southwell said.
It took two men an entire day to produce just one segment of the railing that runs the length of the home’s 50-foot lakeside porch, the upstairs loft and the exterior walkways. “It’s like a jigsaw puzzle. They had to put it all together and make sure it was still to code,” Howard said. To avoid having to run the mechanicals through the five-inch wooden walls, crews installed them in the floor under which plastic tubing was also placed to heat the home. Electrical outlets are built into the baseboards. “It all had to be mapped out,” Southwell said. The home features handcrafted doors, birch bark ceilings, black walnut counters in the bath. But it’s the open floor plan that David Howard enjoys most. “We’ve had homes with formal dining rooms which never got used,” he said. “No one ever went in there.” A giant circular table — also of wood — sits in front of huge windows that provide great views of North Lake Leelanau. Nearby there’s a bar area
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which a hand-built dining table and chairs of walnut and cherry sit. Attention to detail was also extended to the masonry. Once selected, the stones used were placed in a truck with a wooden bed to avoid leaving scratches and rust marks on the building products. “I was pretty naive about the talent here,” Howard said. “People from all over Leelanau County were part of this process. I’m just in awe of the talent in this county.”
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where the grandchildren can eat, all within the same living space. “That’s the most significant part for me,” Howard said. “Everyone in the same room.” But when needed, there is a space where family members can get away. Attached by a stone walkway and roof overhead is a guest house with a loft occupied most often by the Howard’s grandchildren, ages 5, 7, and 9. Outside, large stone pillars, similar to those seen on medieval castles in Europe, support a 50-foot porch on
By Amy Hubbell Of The Enterprise staff
Page 6, Section 3
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Five distinctive homes around Leland part of Aug. 8 tour Tickets for biennial event are $15
Women’s Civic Club Home Tour 2012
By Amy Hubbell Of The Enterprise staff
KRIS AND DR. PETER SNEED, 5325 Sugarbush Lane
BETH AND DAVID HOWARD, 2525 N. Lake Leelanau Dr.
only a guest house which the Sneed’s occupied during construction of their home. The cottage-style house was designed with the family’s needs in mind. It’s spacious enough to host a candlelight prom dinner for 30 and includes a secret craft room where tons of toys await visiting children. There’s even a putting green in the basement. • Beth and David Howard, 2525 N.
Lake Leelanau Dr. — From the handmade fence and railings on the approach side, to the beautiful stone work and landscaping on the lake, tour-goers will see why this masterpiece was three years in the making. Handcrafted doors, birch bark ceilings. Black walnut counters in the bath. The Howards would like to showcase all the local talent that made this house possible and a list with all
open Daily for Lunch & Dinner.
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LELAND TOWNSHIP LIBRARY PROGRAMS 2012
Brunch 10am - 2pm.
203 E. Cedar Street, Leland Phone 256-9152
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Saturday, July 14—10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. Friends of the Library Book Sale! Gently used books for great prices!
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their names and mediums will be available from the hostess at the home. More than 600 people are expected to participate in the tour. Tickets are $15 each and are available at Leelanau
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EVERY WEDNESDAY—10:30 -11:15 a.m.: Story hour
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STANLEY AND RALPH (BO) REAHARD III, 1027 N. Leland Estates
The Howard’s “possum lodge” is just one of five homes featured in the Leland Women’s Civic Club 2012 Home Tour, Aug. 8. The biennial event includes distinctive homes in and around Leland; two are in the village of Leland and the Howards are on the eastern shore of North Lake Leelanau. Featured homes are: • Stanley and Ralph (Bo) Reahard III, 1027 N. Leland Estates, “The Promised Land” — Several generations of Reahards have known and loved this scenic Lake Michigan bluff property. Before anything was built here, it was a favorite family picnic spot which was always called “The Promised Land”. In the summer of 2004, Bo and Stanley inherited the family house, built in 1978 by Bud and Barbara Reahard. They refurbished Barbara’s gardens and enjoyed pieces of furniture made by Bud in his woodworking shop. With Suttons Bay architect Susan Walter, they began years of planning for an addition and more. Started in 2009 and finished in the spring of 2010, the new carriage house guest quarters became home while the main house was renovated. Chad Bufka of Northport was general contractor and Little Fish Woodworks in Lake Leelanau built the custom cabinetry. The project was completed in the spring of 2011. • Sue and K e v i n More Burns, 101 S. Grand St., than 600 Leland, “A people are D r e a m True” expected to Come — The Burns have participate lived in the in the tour. house for more than 20 years and have had lots of time to compile a wish list for their perfect home. The recently completed addition is 1½ times bigger than the original house. The Burns’ new kitchen features Craftsman style handmade woodwork by Little Fish Woodworks, which looks as if it is original to the house. There’s a hand-crafted copper hood and sink which were added by local artist, Darin Fetter of North Shore Iron Works. Along with a new master bedroom and bath, the addition includes a media room and a new dining room, which opens onto a patio with a pergola. • Mike and Beth Grosvenor, 78 Oak Street, Leland, “Art, Color, and the Carp River” — A folk art driftwood rooster and two brightly colored, handcarved snakes, made by homeowner Mike Grosvenor, greet visitors as they stroll up the walk to their home. The home features beautiful views of the Leland River and a colorful art-filled interior fashioned by Beth. She selected rich, deep-toned colors for the walls which make a perfect backdrop for their selection and collection of Michigan art. • Kris and Dr. Peter Sneed, 5325 Sugarbush Lane, “All About Family” — The original home on the Lake Michigan property was razed, leaving
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 3, Page 7
Rockford clan feels at home in fifth wheel on lake
By Mike Spencer Of The Enterprise staff
â€œWhere your good health is our businessâ€? We Accept TASC Cards
JANET VANTIMMEREN of Rockford checks out the familyâ€™s screen printing and embroidery business website from her makeshift office inside her fifth wheel at the Lake Leelanau RV Park. â€œAnd we donâ€™t have to put up with the transients coming in and out every week and the loud music and stinky campfires. My site is very peaceful.â€? The RV Park is open May 1 through Oct. 31. The VanTimmerens, who leave their RV at the park year-round, usually arrive once school is out the first of June and stay till mid-August. The VanTimmerenâ€™s modest RV has two bedrooms and two small bathrooms. The kitchen area also serves as office space for Janet, who works during the summer from her RV. The VanTimmerens have owned and operated Chaser Apparel, a full service screen printing and embroi-
dery shop since 2000. â€œIt has its challenges,â€? Janet said. â€œI have a landline and a cell phone. Internet ... on good days. â€œBut I get my work done.â€? The VanTimmerens have made the most of their seasonal summer home. The two oldest children, Anne, 23, and Lauren, 19, took driverâ€™s education at Leland. Both of the girls also had summer jobs. Anne is now married and living in Kansas. Lauren is attending Grand Rapids Community College. Michael, 15, works odd jobs around the RV park to pick up spending money like mowing lawns.
â€œSince Michael was little, my husband wanted him to love football and baseball ... anything but fishing,â€? Janet said. â€œBut he started fishing at an early age and the sickness got worse every year.â€? The VanTimmerens claim the environment is â€œfamily friendly,â€? from having immediate access to the lake to allowing children to roam freely on streets with six miles per hour speed limits. â€œOccasionally weâ€™ll have to say â€˜Slow down!â€™ but thereâ€™s usually very little traffic,â€? Janet said. (Concluded on Page 8)
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Janet VanTimmerenâ€™s summer â€˜cribâ€™ on Lake Leelanau pales in comparison to the size of her spacious 4,800-square foot home back in Rockford. But the 48-year-old woman wouldnâ€™t trade her 35-foot fifth wheel with a bunkhouse for anything. â€œItâ€™s really funny, but when we pulled in this year, I felt as much at home here as I do at home,â€? said Janet VanTimmeren, who shares the RV with her husband, Tom, and three children. â€œThis is my whole world here. This is Godâ€™s country. â€œObviously the space is kind of an issue, but I just donâ€™t care. You are in and out all day long.â€? Janet and her kids have spent most of her summer days in the last decade at the Lake Leelanau RV Park off S. Lakeshore Drive. The VanTimmerens had been visiting LL RV Park as â€œtransientsâ€? for a few years before deciding there was no place better for their three children. â€œWe took our trailer here and to state parks and other campgrounds,â€? Janet said. â€œBut we kept asking ourselves â€˜Why arenâ€™t we just here because this is where we love to be. â€œAnd itâ€™s simpler. You donâ€™t have to hook up and donâ€™t have to pack up.â€? The VanTimmerens made the move from transient to seasonal occupants at the park at a pivotal time. â€œOur kids were 4, 9 and 13,â€? Janet said. â€œThis sort of suited our lifestyle very nicely. â€œNo chaos. Just come in and be done.â€? The VanTimmerensâ€™ lot is located on a corner of Interlochen Street in an area dubbed â€œthe hill,â€? because of the landscaping they have done. â€œI love it here,â€? said Janet, who also has a 2.5-acre home in Rockford. â€œWeâ€™re not land-locked. We have lots of space.
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Page 8, Section 3
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
JANET VANTIMMEREN gets her Labrador retrievers Maysie and Rose on a leash and ready for a walk and dip in the water at the Lake Leelanua RV Park.
At home in fifth wheel on lake Continued from Page 7 The VanTimmerens also have two Labrador retrievers, 10-year-old Maysie and 6-year-old chocolate Rose. “I take them to the water in the park, but it’s less of a hassle to take them to a public access down the road,” Janet said. “They swim there every day usually. “They have had the very good life.” And so does Janet. “For me, it’s a good balance,” she said. “My kids are happy, my husband is happy and we’re making memories that we wouldn’t at home in Rockford.” The VanTimmerens have three water crafts, including one fishing boat that is for sale, available for recreational enjoyment. They also have a golf cart to help haul necessities to the dock for a day out on the water. “It is the best environment you can imagine for raising kids,” Janet said. “It’s fun all day long. “Today, my 15-year-old isn’t pounding on me to do something. He had three friends over for lunch and now he’s fishing or tubing.” “It’s a kids’ paradise,” Michael said. “I love fishing, tubing and just boating around the lake.”
Michael, who once landed a 23-inch smallmouth bass while fishing the lake, fishes whenever it’s possible. “Whenever I have worms,” he said laughingly. “ ... and a way on the water.” Living at an RV Park vs. owning a summer cottage has its advantages, Janet is quick to point out. Because of the rules at the park, visitors who can’t squeeze into the RV to sleep, can’t stay the night. “They don’t want a tent village and there would be additional stress on the resources from people who didn’t have to pay anything,” Janet said. “And I understand that.” But not all the VanTimmerens’ family and friends would concur. “I’ve had people say ‘That stinks,’” Janet said. “But the rules are in place to protect us.” Janet, who said she knows other folks who have cottages and can’t get rid of their summer guests, loves to entertain family at the RV Park. “I’ve said all along that I’d love to take you out on the boat every day, but you need to stay somewhere else or have your own trailer,” she said. Janet credits the Wilson family, which owns and operates the RV Park, for keeping the
MICHAEL VANTIMMEREN and his mother, Janet, pose in front of their trailer on Interlochen Street at the RV Park they have been summer residents for the past decade. facilities family-friendly. “This works because of everything they do. They are constantly creating things for us to do,” she said, noting the pickleball and tennis courts among the improvements in the last decade. “It’s so fun here.” The RV Park also has ice cream nights, wagon rides and even organizes a Fourth of July kids’ parade. “That’s the cherry on top of the whipping
cream,” she said. “It makes it easy to be here, too.” Although the VanTimmerens do not have waterfront property at the park — most of that is set aside for the transients — that really doesn’t matter to them. “We’re not looking at the water, but we’re in close proximity and the boat is in the dock,” Janet said. “I can slide it out and I’m in the water in five minutes.”
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Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 3, Page 9
IT TAKES just the right mortar mix is needed for a stone house to withstand Leelanau County winters. The Skiba farmhouse was built in 1921 â€” and its walls have never cracked.
Old stone house a rock for the ages BERTHA AND Alen Skiba love their familyâ€™s stone farmhouse off South Lake Leelanau Dr. Did we mention the house comes with a nearly full basement? Itâ€™s nearly full with family items, canned fruit and vegetables, and of course a place to stack wood after itâ€™s conveniently handed downstairs through a small window. Access to the basement can be a problem for the unfamiliar, as lighting is poor heading down the stairs. â€œOne, two, three, four, five, six,â€? Bertha said. â€œI count the stairs so I know when Iâ€™m at the bottom.â€? Two of the four upstairs bedrooms are used for storage. Another is a favorite of one of Skebaâ€™s granddaughters. And one comes complete with bedside typewriter. The Skeba house feels warm and comfy, lived in and laughed in. Practical and personal. â€œIt was the greatest place in the world to grow up,â€? Alen Skeba recalled. â€œWe swam all summer long â€” and we
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never came in.â€? The home may have never been built had it not been for a fire that destroyed the original Skeba home, according to Bertha. The original farmhouse was closer to the road and south of the present home. Larry Skebaâ€™s sister, Eva Plamondon of Traverse City, recounted the story of what happened to Bertha. â€œ(Plamondonâ€™s mother) said she was
in her garden and looked up, and the house was on fire,â€? Bertha Skeba said. â€œThey lived for awhile in the grainery while they were building this house.â€? Larry Skeba served stateside in World War II, then returned home to farm. Bertha was working with one of Larryâ€™s sisters in Traverse City for (Concluded on Page 10)
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Bertha Skeba doesnâ€™t know how many square feet are in her house. She canâ€™t tell you exactly how tall the ceilings are in her kitchen, although they look to be a good nine feet from the linoleum floor. And as to how much insulation is in the attic â€” itâ€™s not even worth asking. But ask the wife of the late Larry Skeba about raising kids in the grand, old stone farmhouse at the corner of Otto and South Lake Leelanau roads, and sheâ€™s got plenty to say. â€œThere were nine children in my husbandâ€™s family,â€? said Skeba, now 79, â€œand we had three. Itâ€™s a good house.â€? Sheâ€™s still raising children, too. â€œOur grandson wants to come up over the Fourth, and he wants to bring his tent and camp,â€? Skeba said. Her grandson is Joseph Houdek, music minister with Holy Spirit Catholic Church in Grand Rapids, who will be coming with his wife, Kathleen. The Skeba farm is up to the task of playing host. It comes with a big metal barn, outbuilding, historic split rock foundation barn, and the centerpiece of it all â€” a stone house built in 1921. The homeâ€™s stonework is irreplaceable. The house emerges from the
ground with four courses of split face granite, which supports an array of round stones that at one time were stacked alongside fields cleared for farming. The rocks come in all types, shapes and colors, creating a mozaic of Leelanau County. Itâ€™s how those stones were assembled that has allowed the Skeba farmhouse to stand up to the ages. â€œThey didnâ€™t have a footing, they just started wider and worked up,â€? said Alen Skeba, who is taking over the farm for his father. Larry Skeba died on June 25, 2011. â€œThere are no cracks in it.â€? Alen Skeba inspected the stonework for the umpteenth time in his life, and found it still perfect after 91 years of exposure to the elements. He appears entertained, as some new part of the design seems to emerge with each of his visits. The house remains a perfect fit for Bertha Skeba, especially with her daughters Jackie Herman and Vicki Houdek and her son Alen all living within a five minute drive. It comes with little maintenance, especially after a metal roof was installed a couple years ago, and is relatively cheap to heat due to a wood-burning stove in the basement.
By Alan Campbell Of The Enterprise staff
Page 10, Section 3
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Old stone house a rock through the ages
A FORMER school house at the corner of Otto and Maple Valley Rd. bears the same stone design as the Skeba farmhouse less than a mile away.
Another house just a stoneâ€™s throw away Bertha Skeba and her son Alen wish they had written down more information about the Skeba farm. They hope others avoid their mistake. â€œKnowing what we know now, we would write it down,â€? said Bertha, whose husband, Larry, died about one year ago. Gone with Larry was a deep knowledge of the history of the family farm, including the name of the mason responsible for the fine stone workmanship on the farmhouse. Stone buildings were commonly built in Leelanau County in years past, as farmers had access to plenty of building material after clearing fields. Such construction is rare today. A home owned by the Grant family off South Lake Leelanau Drive bears a strong resemblance to the Skeba farm, right down to rows of small stones over and under windows and doors. They are about one-half mile apart. A nearby schoolhouse converted into a home carries the same design. So was it one mason, or one family of masons, that built the stately structures? Some more research turned up the
answer. The Skebas believe the Sharnowski family of Cedar was responsible. A few phone calls later put this reporter in touch with Pauline Walters of Suttons Bay. She is the niece of Peter Sharnowski, the mason who was responsible for many stone homes and buildings in the Cedar and Lake Leelanau areas. Sharnowski, who served in World
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War I, was also responsible for the stone building that once served as the auditorium and gymnasium for St. Mary School. Actually, there were two Peter Sharnowskis living in Leelanau County at that time, and the two should not be confused, Walters said. The mason Peter was from Cedar; his cousin was a farmer whose land off French Road is now farmed by the LaCross family.
that didnâ€™t leak air were installed, and a bathroom and sitting room were built to â€œsquare offâ€? the house. It was common to build farmhouses that were not square, but instead left out corners. â€œThen the laundry came upstairs â€” which was good,â€? Bertha said. One thing hasnâ€™t changed at the farm â€” a need for an outside source of income to keep it running. Larry Skeba worked in construction, and Alen is doing likewise. With the cherry crop all but wiped out by spring frosts, heâ€™ll gain little income from the farmâ€™s 25 acres of orchards. One thing that can be assured â€” that the farm will be kept up. The outbuildings receive regular paintings, with red paint, of course. Especially the big old barn built over a stone foundation. â€œMy dad was always proud of that barn. Thatâ€™s why he kept it up. How did he say it â€” â€˜You never get paid for having a nice barn, but itâ€™s worth it. Every seven or eight years, weâ€™d repaint it,â€? Alen said. â€œWe were just walking by it the other day and said, â€˜What wonderful workmanship,â€™â€? Bertha added. It never ends.
Continued from Page 9 Michigan Bell, and eventually Larry and Bertha hooked up. â€œHe was a good guy â€” just super. He was so honest, and he worked hard,â€? said Bertha of her husband. She, too, was used to hard work, a big family and farm life. Her parents were Peter and Julia Osga of Almira. â€œThere were 14 of us in my family. Some times we had three in a bed. You wonder how we all got along. But we still get along. There are 10 of us left,â€? Skeba said. While sturdy, the Skeba home was a little drafty after Larry and Bertha were married on Oct. 25, 1955. Luckily, they were newlyweds. â€œThen it was kind of cold. But we had the woodstove in the living room. We didnâ€™t have the furnace like today. But we were just married,â€? Bertha said. Alen recalls getting special treatment in his bedroom selection. â€œThere were two registers upstairs, one in the hallway and one in my bedroom. I donâ€™t know how I was lucky enough to get the register,â€? he said. In 1974, the porch was built. And in 1978, the Skebas recalled a major remodel at the home. New windows
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 3, Page 11
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Oops! WEATHERING HAS taken its toll on the Kraitz cabin. The NPS has sealed its doors to prevent passers by from entering. by 20 feet, measuring 1.5 stories tall with a loft running the length of the cabin. To reach the loft, the cabin features a steep stairway along one of its walls. Six inch by six inch beams were mortised into the walls to form floor joists for the loft. According to the NPS, there’s no evidence of a fireplace within the cabin and was most likely heated with a wood stove. The roof of the cabin was constructed of round cedar posts, measuring four inches in diameter. The roofing itself was created using one-inch thick boards with asphalt shingles,
SIMILAR CONSTRUCTION methods are visible inside the Shalda Cabin located on M-22 just past Bohemian Road.
however there appear to be traces of older shingles constructed of wood. “As you can see there have been a few additions over the years,” Mann said. Originally the cabin had two doors measuring 73 inches high, but according to the NPS two more doors were added over the years by enlarging windows. In fact, the floor of the cabin was extended at one point to add more rooms. “These additions were frame construction, which is a later technique when sawmills produced boards,” Mann said. “These structures were put together with nails.” The cabin remains in fairly good condition. Though weathering has taken its toll, much of the structure remains. According to the NPS, this is due to the cabin being put to continuous use since its construction. Francis Kraitz lived in the cabin on the homestead farm and it remained on the property after Kraitz’s son Wenzel built a wood frame on the homestead. In keeping with Bohemian tradition, it acted as the “grandparent’s house” and was used for members of the extended family. In 1945, John Kraitz moved the structure beside School Lake before moving it again to its current location only a few years later. According to the NPS, several modifications were done to the home during these moves. “It’s a great piece of history,” Mann said. “We’re lucky to still have it in such great condition.”
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From the road it doesn’t look like much. In fact, it could be mistaken for a 1940’s cottage, but beneath the green clapboard siding lies the oldest home in the Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore. At least it was once a home. “When we first came into possession of it, we thought it might be an abandoned cottage,” National Park Service Architectural Historian Kim Mann said. “It wasn’t until further inspection that we realized how old it was.” South of M-22, the Kraitz Cabin sits about 100 feet off the east side of CR-669. The doors are screwed shut and the roof could use some work, but the structure remains a testament to the first white settlement in Cleveland Township and a history that dates back over 150 years. “Structures like this are usually hard to date,” Mann said. “But based on design similarities we can narrow it down to a relatively accurate time frame.” Built around 1856, the cabin is believed to be the first permanent home to occupy the Francis Kraitz homestead in the North Unity settlement. Kraitz likely selected the homestead, originally located across from St. Joseph church about a mile south of the cabin’s present location, because of its level, well-drained and fertile land. “It’s a hewn log cabin which is one of the first construction types found in this part of Michigan for European settlements,” Mann said. “This technique is done by hand with timber framing tools and something other than nails was used during construction.” The cabin’s construction is similar to the Shalda cabin, located on M-22 inside the Port Oneida Rural Historic. Logs were fitted as closely as possible so that each rested on the one below, allowing only the occasional gap. At the corner notches, logs were dovetailed with a saw to create a tight, sturdy fit. “The idea, when the settlers first got to North Unity, was to build a temporary home to get them through winter,” Mann said. “Then in the summer they’d focus on building permanent houses.” The Kraitz cabin measures 16 feet
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Page 12, Section 3
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
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Lori Lyman says it has more of a prairie influence as well as a little Frank Lloyd Wright. An overall contemporary feel was important, but she was adamant about creating a woodland look. Inside the house maintains the same type of vision. Very simple and clean, you won’t find any shelves or ledges in need of dusting. What you will find is beautiful quilts on the beds and natural looking grass cloth on the walls. The interior is efficient as well, touting Energy Star appliances in the kitchen and low-flush toilets in bathrooms. Lyman also used marmoleum linoleum flooring in the bathrooms, another very eco-friendly material. Lori Lyman’s ultimate goal is to build a similar home on the lake property. This one however, will be built in hopes of earning a Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) gold certification. To accomplish this, Lyman will work closely with other professionals on all levels of the home. From insulation to plumbing, each person will provide input to reach the highest levels of efficiency. “The idea is that if two heads are better than one, than six is better than two,” Lori said laughingly. “The garden house and this one are both little prototypes to establish materials and figure out what works best for when we build the other house.” This move to go green is important to both Lori and Michael as they progress toward their LEED certification. “If you look at the impact on the global economy, it only makes sense to do your fair share to minimize your
carbon footprint,” Michael said. Lori was in agreement. “We all need to take responsibility and it’ll only happen through education,” Lori concluded. “That’s what the LEED process is all about.”
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Lori and Michael Lyman are taking great strides to go green with their new home. As a landscape architect, Lori Lyman had clear direction when she and her husband Michael began building off Burdickville Road. The vision was to take steps in reducing their carbon footprint while preserving and restoring the integrity of the property they were building on. “It had to be ‘Up North’ materials, but with a different twist,” the 50-yearold Lori said. “I don’t think you’ll see this anywhere else.” Lori, who’s has been vacationing in Leelanau County since 1969, bought property on Glen Lake in 2009 before purchasing the property for their current home in 2010. Lori knew what she was looking for, and handled the design and drawings of the house. She also consulted with other architects throughout the process. “I’ve worked on a lot of really large custom homes,” she said. “I have a really good background in building construction and design, so I’m not the average bear.” The first step she took in developing both properties was to remove black locust trees, an invasive species. Nine of the trees were taken from the lake property; she spent another two years removing trees from the property on Burdickville Road. “We used the locust trees to build the deck on this house and on the garden house by the lake,” Lyman said. “The rest was donated to the National Lakeshore and was used to construct boardwalks and other things.” This was just the start of her plans for the eco-friendly home. Lori Lyman has made efforts to incorporate native and adaptive plants in her landscaping. She’s not going to plant a lawn, instead focusing on keeping the property natural looking. The walkway leading to the porch is made of stone recycled from another site, sparing it from being thrown away. The roof was designed with PAC-clad aluminum made of 85 percent recycled material. The 40x40-foot house is quite the spectacle as well. The clear grade cedar siding and unique design has drawn curious people passing by into the short gravel driveway. “It’s a custom cut,” Lori said. “Though it is a tongue and groove cedar, it has a custom bevel so you see more of a horizontal shadow line while getting a stronger reveal. “As far as the style, I wanted to go with something contemporary, clean and simple.” The uniqueness has drawn comparisons to some Asian designs, though
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 3, Page 13
THIS HOME at 187 West St. in the Village of Northport has been on the market for two years. The home is in Leelanau County’s affordable housing program.
Northport’s low-income housing looking affordable now By Patti Brandt Of The Enterprise staff
After two years on the market, one county-built home in Northport has sold and another may have a buyer. The homes are part of Leelanau County’s affordable housing program. Ron Crummel, housing coordinator for the county, said he is waiting to hear if a perspective buyer for the home at 187 West St. qualifies for a mortgage. Over the last couple of years the houses have been shown 27 times and 17 prospective homeowners have applied for loans, Crummel said. Some decided against the two-story home because they were elderly and it has too many stairs, they had young children and there was not enough of a yard, or because the garage was built for just one car.
built in Lake Leelanau, all of which sold without problems. Another three homes were built in Suttons Bay at the same time the Northport homes were going up, Crummel said. The Suttons Bay homes were similar in size to those in Northport, though they had a different design because the Northport homes were built into a hillside. All three sold for $132,000 before they were even finished, he said. He attributes that to the fact that Suttons Bay is a little closer to Traverse City and it’s a “walkabout community” with amenities such as restaurants, shops and a theater, he said. The people who have purchased the homes — about half of whom are single moms — have been happy with them. “We’ve had families who have said
they never thought they would be able to afford a house,” he said. The homes are built in part with a grant from the Michigan State Housing Development Authority. Buyers typically spend much less on purchasing the homes than it costs to build them. To qualify a single person must earn less than $38,800; a two-person household less than $44,400; a three-person less than $49,900 and a family of four must earn less than $55,500. But they also must earn enough money; banks use a formula in which housing costs should be below 35 percent of a family’s monthly gross income. “There are a lot of people in this county that don’t make that income and they’re not able to purchase a home,” Crummel said.
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do not have the greatest credit rating, she said, something that holds them back from home ownership. The original sale price of the two homes was set at $115,000; the home at 183 West St. went under contract this month for $99,000, Crummel said. In November of 2011 the home was appraised at $151,000; in June it was appraised at $100,000. It’s a sign of the times. In 2008, Crummel said, it was difficult to find a home for sale for less than $125,000. “But the market has really created affordable housing, which is a big reason why we’re not selling it,” Crummel said. The county has been in the homebuilding market since 2002, he said. Four homes were constructed in Empire, three were built north of Cedar and an eight-unit condominium was
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(Next to the Fish Hooked in the old Thunderbird)
“Their personal preferences and the characteristics of the home didn’t match,” Crummel said. “But the biggest problem was the people being unable to get a mortgage.” Sales fell through because hopeful buyers had income that was too low, credit ratings that weren’t high enough or they didn’t have enough time in on their jobs. Most standard lenders require people to have worked at their jobs for at least two years before qualifying for a mortgage. Denise Branch, a broker with Northern Leelanau Real Estate, said she has shown the homes several times. “They are really great houses,” Branch said. “People love them. They’re brand new three bedroom, two bath homes that have never been lived in.” But people with lower incomes often
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Compiled by Enterprise intern Corey L. Frost
For this week’s “What We’re Thinking” feature, we asked residents and visitors in Northport: In Michigan, homes that are not the primary residence of their owners are taxed at a much higher rate than “homesteads” — a two-tier system of taxation that greatly affects properties in Leelanau County. Do you agree with this concept of property taxation based on use?
“No. It should be taxed at a lower rate in fact because it’s not used as much. You’re not using roads and other things as much, so from that standpoint it’s not fair.” Janet Bunt, Windsor, Ontario with Janet Douglas
“I don’t think it’s very fair, probably due to the fact that (those with a second home) have little to no voice in the matter, so I’m somewhat against it because of that.” Fred Powell, Brooklyn, Mich.
“I think you should get taxed at a higher rate. If you’re not living in the area, you’re not really supporting the local economy all year round by buying groceries and other goods that would help local business.” Dinah Harwood of Cambridge, England pictured with Trish Dickens
“I agree they should be taxed at a higher rate than primary residencies because there’s a lot of money put into second homes and there’s no tax base on those homes. It’s as much a money shelter as it is an investment.” Patrick Burguard, Leelanau Township
“To some extent. Whether what is being charged now is equitable for people, I’m not sure because I’ve heard different view points. But I think there should be some charge because it does help support schools.” Colleen Cooper, Leelanau Township pictured with Katie Tajer, London, England
Red Carpet Service
And Incredible Savings
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The best variety and the most experienced. Come as you are, stay for a transformation. See us at unionyoga. com, and like us on Facebook. We’re at 116 W. Meinrad, Lake Leelanau~near NJ’s groc. Schedule: 231-256.2100
WE TAKE FLOORS TO THE NEXT LEVEL
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Epoxy Coating • Stained Concrete • Polished Concrete Trip Hazard Removal • Industrial Line Striping
Trusted Brands: Shaw, Mohawk, Stainmaster, Armstrong & Kirsch Over 1200 colors and styles No showroom overhead, you save big Experienced staﬀ, over 30 years in ﬂooring and design Covering Leelanau County since 1994 “Great Serviice and Unbeataable Savings? Now that’s Smart Shoopping!”
“Yes. You can’t claim full residency in two places at one time, so one of them has to be your primary residence when you pay taxes.” Guy Gattis, Ann Arbor
Residential · Commercial · Fully Insured
Construction Service, LLC 231-944-6804 Greg Raniszewski · Empire · email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Call Today For Your Free In-Home Estimate 231-369-2908 800-786-6333 stonemountaincar .net stonemountaincarpet.net
Al Fresco Dining Nightly 6pm to 7pm • $25 per person
Reservations recommended. 334-5150
Carpet, Hardwood & Vinyl Flooring, Ceramic Tile, Window Treatments
Open Wednesday thru Monday 6-10 pm
t a h W ’re We king in h T
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Page 14, Section 3
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 3, Page 15
PAUL AND Janice Richards home on MacFarlane Road in Empire Township is a curiosity for motorized and non-motorized passersby.
Empire’s round house energy-efficient SAVOR SUMMER! Paul Richards is known to think “out of the box.”
And that’s just what the Empire Township man did when he built an octagonal home in Suttons Bay in the late 1980s and a round house about 20
years later on MacFarlane Road. “I’ve always been an ‘out of the box’ thinker,” said Richards, who moved into his round home in December 2008. “This (round) house has a kind of Native American bent because of the circle, it signifies the circle of life to me.” The home, located just east of Burdickville Hill, replaced a 1940s cottage which had seen better days. “It was on a crawlspace which filled with water each spring,” Richards said. “Mold became an issue so we had to take it down.” Richards, who established the Suttons Baykery in the 1980s, decided on a round house design for its energy efficiency and to take advantage of the technological improvements made over the past two decades. The home, which measures 50 feet in diameter, rests on a block foundation. However, the six-inch thick walls are made of insulated concrete forms (ICF) and have an R-value of 51. “They are six times stronger than a conventional wall,” Richards said. The one-story home features a cupola at the circle’s center around which Tibetan prayer flags are draped. The remainder of the home has 10-foot ceil(Concluded on Page 16)
Village Cheese Shanty
Fresh-Made Sandwiches Local Gourmet Products Leelanau Co. Wines Beers from Around the Globe
Imported & Domestic Cheeses
By Amy Hubbell Of The Enterprise staff
Photo Courtesy of Leelanau Historical Museum
PAUL RICHARDS stands next to the curved countertop in his round house in Empire Township.
CAN YOU RUN FASTER THAN THE BEAR???
Glen Arbor Women's Club Presents the 6th Annual Running Bear 5K Run/Walk and 1/2 Mile Kid's Run Proceeds to Support Glen Lake High School Scholarships & Community Projects
RESTAURANT ON THE GREEN
Open Year Round
Welcomes you Home Open Every Day
(EXCEPT TUES. BY CHANCE)
Senior’s & Before Sunset Diners 4 pm -6 pm all entrees $9.95 Everyday
231-256-9848 565 East Pearl St., Leland (Next to the Country Club)
5K: $15 if turned in by July 23, $18 after, Kid's race: $5
MANY GREAT PRIZES INCLUDING WEEKEND GET-AWAYS, DINNERS & GIFT CERTIFICATES!
Also visit us at www.rollinghillsantiques.com
Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. 5K Run/Walk, 9:00 a.m, Kid's Run, 9:05 a.m.
FRIDAYS – Enjoy Johnny Rutherford playing live @ 6pm 5-17-12
5085 Barney Road, Traverse City (231) 947-1063
Where: Race begins and ends at Cherry Republic Republic, Glen Arbor
New Menu Specials Every Day
From Hwy 72: South on Gray Rd (at the light) 0.8 mi., left on Barney Rd 0.8 mile.
Tuesday, July 24, 2012 -rain or shine
Age Groups: 12 & under, 13-19, 20-29, 30-39, 40-49, 50-59, 60-69, 70-79, 80 & up
4-6 pm Happy Hour Drinks Every Day From downtown TC: West on Front St., Right on Cedar Run, Right on Barney Rd., then top of the hill on the left.
For more info: www.runningbearrun.com or call 231-334-7363 Registration Forms available at Glen Arbor Athletic Club, Cherry Republic, M-22 Store in G.A. and Running Fit in T.C. Our thanks to Cherry Republic, our ad sponsor
Antiques & Art
Page 16, Section 3
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
GLEN ARBOR BEACH CO Large selection of men & womens shoes SPERRY
(231) 334-7500 6640 WESTERN AVE STE 3 • GLEN ARBOR
Empire’s round house Continued from Page 15 ings, which provide ample room for Richards’ 6’9” frame. “There are no load-bearing walls so that allows for a lot more flexibility if you decide to remodel,” he said. Richards and his wife, Janice, lived in a rental next door during the construction process which, because they did much of the work themselves, took about a year. Not wanting to have carpet, the Richards selected polished concrete floors under which heat tubes were installed. “It’s polished concrete seeded with stones — all from Michigan,” Richards said. “The concrete floor made more sense long term.” The interior walls of the home are curved, which the Richards said added some time to the installation of the kitchen cabinets, but it wasn’t anything he’d consider a “challenge.” Adding interest to the cabinets are their hardware which are metal butterflies and dragonflies Countertops are also curved, covered in laminate. Although that too will be converted to concrete as time and money allows, he said. Energy efficiency of the home has proven impressive. “We’ve cut our utility cost by twothirds,” Richards said. During the winter, the round house holds heat for days. And in the summer, maintains a constant temperature of
about 78 degrees. “It’s been 104 out here on the patio and it was 78 in doors,” the home owner said. “In the winter, it’s been close to 20 below outdoors and it stays about 68 in the house.” The exterior of the house doesn’t lend itself to the application of customary materials such as wood or vinyl. Richards covered the exterior in stucco. The circular house and nearby “guest house,” also a circle but smaller, are a curiosity to passersby, including many cyclists attempting to climb Burdickville Hill. “We hear everything. Most of the time it’s ‘What is that?’” Richards said. Another repeated query is how the Richards arrange furniture in a home with round walls? The response is simple. “Every room has at least one 90-degree corner,” he said, smiling. Like any homeowner, Richards said there are a couple things he’d like to add to the mix. “The attic has extreme temperatures and new technology will allow me to warm our water by running it through the attic,” Richards said. The only thing he’d change? “I’d have the vegetable garden I didn’t plant this year because the deer keep eating it,” he said. “We may end up putting in fruit trees and the vegetables behind the house. A 10-foot fence to keep the critters out (on the front lawn) wouldn’t look that great.”
Please Join Us for the 20th Annual Art Leelanau Beneﬁt Exhibition at the Old Art Building! Featuring Over 90 Leelanau Artists Celebrating Year ‘Round
Sponsored in part by Biggs Construction & Northwestern Bank
Holiday and party decor, greeting cards, gift wrap, balloons, plates, cups, napkins, drinkware, utensils, gift bags, tissue, ribbons, streamers, confetti, balloons, fun favors and stationery
The Opening Night Gala: Friday, July 27 from 5pm until 8pm. Music by the John Lindenau Quartet A donation of $25 ($30 at the door) includes hors d’oeuvres. Cash bar. Tickets are available at Leelanau Books in Leland, The Painted Bird in Suttons Bay, or by calling 231-256-2131.
Hand Scooped Ice Cream
Exhibit continues through August 1
Corner of Pearl & Main, Leland
M A G I C H A P P E N S AT T H E O L D A RT B U I L D I N G !
A CUPOLA in the center of Paul Richards’ house, which m e a s u r e s 50-feet in diameter, is adorned with Tibetan prayer flags.
E E L A N A U
N T E R P R I S E
98 Dodge Dakota 4x4; snowplow; 2 sets tires on rims; 140k mi; exc mechanical shape; 1 owner. $5,400 231-256-2502 Garage Sale 11039 S. Lacore - Empire July 6, 7, & 8 - 9am-4pm. Maple tea table, kitchenware, chairs & antiques
Allscapes Outdoor Services Mulching & Weeding Flagstone Patios/Walkways Retaining Walls Shrub/Hedge Trimming Ponds - Waterfalls Timberstand Improvements Hauling Fully Insured
Call 228-6019 Kate’s Window Serv.
For Only $20 More Leelanau Enterprise 231.256.9827
Moving Sale Sat. 7/7 - 7021 W Glenmere (M22) Glen Lk. Furniture & other small items
Northport Garage Sale 122 W. 3rd st., Friday, July 6 9 am-2 pm
Multi-Garage Sale July 5-6-7. 8am-5pm.Tools,household, clothes, air conditioners, furn. & other goodies! 12988 S Cedar Rd., Cedar.
(Topics are subject to change)
Ken Scott, Photography
July 10th – Corundum Rubies & African Sapphires July 17th – Turquoise & Chrysocolla Why Gem Silica Sells by the Carat
Photographs of Leelanau County and beyond . . .
July 24th – Pearls South Sea & Freshwater
GALLERIES Michigan Artists in S.B. The Cottage Book Shop in G.A. Two Fish Gallery in Leland
July 31 – Sunstones & Gemstones Found in the U.S. August 7th – Green Gemstones Peridot, Garnet, Emerald & Jade th
August 14 – Fossils Petoskey, Fossilized Wood & Amber
OR 231-271-6070 www.kenscottphotography.com
Antiques, exercise bike, bird and deer feeders, upright piano, beer steins, patriotic items, homemade candles, linens, furniture, old hand cultivators, classroom desks, jewelry, pictures, mirrors, baby items and horse collar.
Glen Arbor shop only RSVP 334-3826
Fri. & Sat., July 6 & 7 9 am.- 4 pm
HUGE BARN SALE Antiques/Collectibles Household Goods July 6 & 7 9am -4 pm
These Gallagher Burgers are the best!
3.5 miles north of Northport (Watch for Signs)
Blanket chest, pie safe, rope bed, chests, tables, 4 sets of chairs, oil paintings, pictures, butter churn, lamps, rugs, old postcards, military collectibles, and many small antiques. Large assortment of household goods: dishes, light fixtures, pond yachts, golf balls, printer, shredder, elec. typewriter, computer desk and much more!
Know Your Farmer Know Your Food • Buy Local NO GROWTH HORMONES, ANTIBIOTICS, MSG OR NITRATES Black Angus beef born and raised on our farm. Homegrown pork. Individually packaged in ¼’s or ½’s. Mon – Fri 12-6, Sat 12-4 Joanne 231-218-0771 Farm Market 231-421-5199 Also available at Chimoski Bakery & served at the Boathouse on Old Mission.
5891 N. Long Lake Road (3 Miles from T.C., just past T.C. West)
The Picture Hook, LTD
d enh a g r a
Summer Zumba Leland Schl 6/16-8/18 9am Saturdays www.kbsutton.com 228-6272
Custom Framing At Its Finest Meinrad Street
* New Homes * Additions & Remodels * Rooﬁng & Siding * Pole Barns * Garages * Hardwood Floors & Tile * Doors & Windows * Decks Licensed & Insured
231.271.6413 Cell 231.218.3967 Dan & Joe Bardenhagen
Lake Leelanau 231-256-8852
Mustard’s Lawn Care Yard cleanups, lawncare and maintenance. “We do the work, so you won’t have to!” Call Peter for info. 231-499-8319
Junk-In-The-Trunk Flea Market Free Outside Vendor Space Sat., 8-4 Chestnuts 10566 Eckerle, Suttons Bay Every Saturday! 231-624-0775
LAUGHTER lifts one’s spirit and lightens the ‘load.’ It’s HEALTHY and FUN! Learn how to ‘Laugh-For-No-Reason’. Private or Group Sessions. email@example.com or 231 256-3477.
8351 NW Bayshore Dr (2 mi. South of Northport on M-22)
Schedule of Tea Topics:
Young, Male Cat Orange short-hair, people friendly. Found at Sugar Loaf Saturday night. 228-3032
(Please leave a message)
10702 Christmas Cove Rd.
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Add Yellow Highlight
Community Non-Profit Org.
7200 E. Duck Lake Rd. Lake Leelanau
Tuesday afternoon at 3:00 Bring a friend and join us in the garden!
“My husband does windows and he does them well” 231-835-0268
Tuesday Tea & Talk Series
See Deb at the Leelanau Enterprise
Summer Home Rental- 4 bdrm., 2.5 ba. Avail. Aug. 12. Call 231-633-9684
M-F 10-4 and Sat. 10-2
Work performed at Your Home or business. Prompt, Honest and Friendly service.
N. Lake Leelanau
U- pick or we pick. Alpers Berry Farm 2 miles North of Suttons Bay, 1 mile West on Setterbo Rd. 271-6656.
10’ Sailboat Sunfish rig, 5’ beam, $100 obo 231-256-9538
Open During Farmer’s Market On Sundays 9-1 Lots of Sales!
Screen Repair Service
3 bdrm. cozy cottage, Avail. in Aug. $1,650/week. Call 231-633-9684
Little Traverse Lake
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Retail Business – Glen Arbor Well established women’s apparel/accessories shop in village of Glen Arbor. The Black Swan offers great brands, exclusive merchandise lines, consistent sales & positive net returns. Great location in the Village Sampler. $83,000 MLS# 1728375
Commercial Building - Empire Ideal for Leelanau-based business OR income property. 816 sq/ft front office space w/bath & kitchenette plus 1908 sq/ ft warehouse w/2nd bath. Land contract option. $199,000 MLS# 1732351
H OP O EN U SE
Yarn Shop Business – Cedar Well-established, knitting-related business “Wool & Honey” located in charming Leelanau County village. Includes inventory & furniture/ fixtures/equipment. Turn-key opportunity for the entrepreneur! $79,000 MLS# 1737081
Happy 4th of July! Care to stay a little longer? Call us.
Market & Deli - Maple City Located b/t Leland & Glen Arbor, Michigan Traders offers local wines, micro brews & spirits. Real estate, take-out license, fixtures, & equipment included. Very tidy kitchen & dining areas! $299,000 MLS# 1732364 LEELANAU NEIGHBORHOOD LOTS Maplewood Commons Maple city village location w/countryside feel. Starting at just $11,900 MLS# 1729886+ Maplewood Farm 2 to 4 acre country parcels in Kasson Township, just 15 minutes to TC. Starting at $18,900 MLS# 1732819+
Woodland Cape Cod – Traverse City 2007-built, 3 BR/2.5 BA home on 2 wooded acres in Long Lake Township. Finished LL w/wet bar, media room w/surround sound, attached 2 car garage w/bonus room above, vaulted ceilings & gas fireplace. $269,000 MLS# 1736056
OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY 12-3 Charming furnished 3 BR/1 BA cottage with 100’ private frontage on Big Glen Lake! Location: From Glen Arbor, S on M-22 to cottage on left before reaching Narrows bridge. $1,100,000 MLS# 1736370
Leelanau Orchards Lake Michigan & rolling countryside views, just outside Empire village. Starting at $52,000 MLS# 1727468+ Briar Ridge From private wooded to stunning lake view acre+ lots. Starting at $79,900 MLS# 1722830+
Lake Michigan Views – Empire 3 BR/2 BA walkout ranch on corner lot in Empire Hills. Spacious kitchen, main floor master, finished basement, attached garage. Walk to town & beach. Sunset views over the lake. $279,000 MLS# 1734985
Empire Pines AG/RES development just E of Empire village. Lots from 2.02 to 4.17 acres. Starting at $44,900 MLS# 1731995+
Page 2, Section 4
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Public Notices For Leelanau County Notices Past and Present may also be viewed at: LeelanauNews.com Public Notice -69,*36:<9,56;0*,;OPZĂ„YTPZ a debt collector attempting to collect a debt. Any information obtained will be used for this purpose. If you are in the 4PSP[HY`WSLHZLJVU[HJ[V\YVÉ‰JLH[[OL number listed below. MORTGAGE SALE â€“ Default has been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage made by: Mary E Greenway, A Single Woman to Northwestern Mortgage Company, Mortgagee, dated January 21, 2004 and recorded January 26, 2004 in Liber 785 Page 734 Leelanau County Records, Michigan, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of Two Hundred Seventy Thousand Eight Hundred Twelve Dollars and Eighty Cents ($270,812.80) including interest 5.625% per annum. Under the power of sale contained in said mortgage and the statute in such case made and provided, notice is hereby given that said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises, or some part of them, at public venue, Circuit Court of Leelanau County at 11:00AM on August 3, 2012 Said premises are situated in Village of Northport, Leelanau County, Michigan, and are described as: Lot 25, Assessorâ€™s Plat No. 1 of the Village of Northport, according to the plat thereof as recorded in Liber 2 of Plats, Page 43, Leelanau County Records and, that part of Government Lot 1, Section 3, Town 31 North, Range 11 West, Leelanau Township, Leelanau County, Michigan, described more fully as follows: Commencing at the South quarter corner of Section 34, Town 32 North, Range 11 West, Leelanau Township, Leelanau County, Michigan; thence South 89 degrees 36 minutes 48 seconds East, along the North line of said Section 3, 367.1 feet to the centerline of the former Leelanau Transit Company Railroad; thence South 23 degrees 40 minutes 46 seconds West, along said centerline, 161.87 feet; thence Southwesterly, along said centerline and the arc of a 2865.00 foot radius curve to the left, 1578.09 feet (having a delta of 31 degrees 33 minutes 34 seconds and chord of South 07 degrees 53 minutes 59 seconds West, 1558.22 feet) for the Point of Beginning; thence North 88 degrees 35 minutes 24 seconds East, along the North line of said Lot 25 and said North line extended, 132.82 feet to the Easterly line of said Lot 25 along the shore of Northport Bay; thence South 07 degrees 65 minutes 31 seconds West, along said shore, 67.16 feet (recorded as South 06 degrees 34 minutes 00 seconds West, 65.90 feet); thence South 88 degrees 31 minutes 56 seconds West, along the South line of said Lot 25 and said South line extended, 139.78 feet (recorded as 139.91 feet) to the Westerly right of way line of said railroad; thence Northwesterly, along said right of way line and the arc of a 2890.00 foot radius curve to the right, 67.08 feet ( having a delta of 01 degree 19 minutes 48 seconds and chord of North 08 degrees 29 minutes 20 seconds, West, 67.08 feet); thence North 88 degrees 35 minutes 24 seconds East, along the North line of said Lot 25 extended, 25.16 feet to the Point of Beginning. Including all land lying between the sidelines of the above described parcel as extended to the ordinary high water mark of Northport Bay. Together with a Private NonExclusive Easement (recorded in Liber 361, Page 400), 12 feet wide in even width, primarily for ingress-egress from Bailey Road to Lot 25 of Assessorâ€™s Plat No. 1 of Northport being part of the Northeast quarter of Section 3, Town 31 North, Range 11 West, the centerline of said easement more fully described as: Commencing at the Southwest corner of said Lot 25; thence North 07 degrees 53 minutes 45 seconds West (recorded as North 07 degrees 15 minutes 00 seconds West), on a chord bearing and distance of 20.00 feet along the Westerly side of said lot to the Point of Beginning of said easement centerline; thence along said centerline over and across the Leelanau Transit Company Railroad, South 54 degrees 17 minutes 15 seconds West, 56.37 feet (recorded as South 54 degrees 56 minutes 00 seconds West, 56 feet, more or less) to the Westerly right of way of said railroad
Concluded next column
and the Point of Ending of said easement, the North and South lines extending from said Westerly right of way and terminate at the Westerly lot line of said Lot 25. Commonly known as 317 S Shore Dr, Northport MI 49670 The redemption period shall be 6 months from the date of such sale, unless determined abandoned in accordance with MCL 600.3241 or MCL 600.3241a, in which case the redemption period shall be 30 days from the date of such sale, or upon the expiration of the notice required by MCL 600.3241a(c), whichever is later; or unless MCL 600.3240(17) applies. If the property is sold at foreclosure sale under Chapter 32 of the Revised Judicature Act of 1961, under MCL 600.3278, the borrower will be held responsible to the person who buys the property at the mortgage foreclosure sale or to the mortgage holder for damaging the property during the redemption period. Dated: 7/05/2012 Northwestern Mortgage Company Mortgagee Attorneys: Potestivo & Associates, P.C. 811 South Blvd. Suite 100 Rochester Hills, MI 48307 (248) 844-5123 Our File No: 12-63352 (07-05)(07-26)
Public Notice -69,*36:<9,56;0*,;OPZĂ„YTPZ a debt collector attempting to collect a debt. Any information obtained will be used for this purpose. If you are in the 4PSP[HY`WSLHZLJVU[HJ[V\YVÉ‰JLH[[OL number listed below. MORTGAGE SALE â€“ Default has been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage made by: James R. Fredrickson and Cynthia a. Fredrickson, Husband and Wife to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for CitiMortgage, Inc., its successors and assigns. , Mortgagee, dated December 15, 2006 and recorded January 22, 2007 in Liber 928 Page 504 Leelanau County Records, Michigan Said mortgage was assigned through mesne assignments to:PNMAC Mortgage Company, LLC, by assignment dated January 23, 2012 and recorded January 30, 2012 in Liber 1111, Page 78-78, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of Four Hundred Seventy-Nine Thousand One Hundred Nine Dollars and Three Cents ($479,109.03) including interest 8.6% per annum. Under the power of sale contained in said mortgage and the statute in such case made and provided, notice is hereby given that said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises, or some part of them, at public vendue, Circuit Court of Leelanau County at 11:00AM on July 13, 2012 Said premises are situated in Village of Suttons Bay, Leelanau County, Michigan, and are described as: Part of Block 34 and part of the vacated North-South alley as it bisects said Block, in the recorded plat of Pleasant City or Suttonsburg (now the Village of Suttons Bay), Section 28, Town 30 North, Range 11 West, Suttons Bay Township, Leelanau County, Michigan, and more fully described as: Commencing at the Northwest corner of said section; thence South 89 degrees 53 minutes 10 seconds East, 394.03 feet along the North line of said section, also being the North line of said Plat; thence South 08 degrees 53 minutes 50 seconds East, 365.43 feet to the North side of Concord Street thence North 89 degrees 54 minutes 45 seconds West along said street 66.82 feet to the point of beginning thence North 08 degrees 53 minutes 50 seconds West, 286.74 feet; thence North 84 degrees 26 minutes 55 seconds West, 124.36 feet, to the Easterly side of a cul-de-sac; thence along said Easterly side on a curve to the right 34.70 feet, radius equals 60 feet, with a chord bearing and distance of South 22 degrees 30 minutes 35 seconds West, 34.21 feet to the P.C. of a curve to the left; thence along said curve to the left 33.01 feet; radius equals 45 feet, with a chord bearing and distance of South 18 degrees 03 minutes 10 seconds West 32.27 feet; thence South 02 degrees 57 minutes 10 seconds East along the Easterly side of Grove Street as extended 233.07 feet to the North side of Concord Street; thence South 89 degrees 54 minutes 45 seconds East along said streetâ€™s North line 179.22
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Thursday, July 5, 2012 feet to the point of beginning. Privileged by a non-exclusive easement adjacent to the Northerly and Easterly lines of said above described tract, said easement more fully described as follows: Commencing at the Northwest corner of said Section 28; thence South 89 degrees 53 minutes 10 seconds East along the North line of said section 394.03 feet; thence South 08 degrees 53 minutes 50 seconds East, 30.37 feet to the point of beginning; thence continuing South 08 degrees 53 minutes 50 seconds East, 30.37 feet to the point of beginning; thence continuing South 08 degrees 53 minutes 50 seconds East, 188.39 feet; thence North 78 degrees 56 minutes 40 seconds East, 190.54 feet; thence South 11 degrees 03 minutes 20 seconds East, 33.00 feet; thence South 78 degrees 56 minutes 40 seconds West, 191.78 feet; thence South 08 degrees 53 minutes 50 seconds East, 113.67 feet; thence North 89 degrees 54 minutes 45 seconds West, 66.82 feet; thence North 08 degrees 53 minutes 50 seconds West, 286.74 feet; thence North 84 degrees 26 minutes 55 seconds West, 124.36 feet to the Easterly side of the cul-de-sac at the Northerly end of Grove Street extended; thence along said cul-de-sac on a chord bearing and distance of North 11 degrees 55 minutes 40 seconds West, 36.81 feet; thence South 89 degrees 53 minutes 10 seconds East, 190.72 feet to the point of beginning. Commonly known as 405 N Schoolhill Court, Suttons Bay MI 49682 The redemption period shall be 6 months from the date of such sale, unless determined abandoned in accordance with MCL 600.3241 or MCL 600.3241a, in which case the redemption period shall be 30 days from the date of such sale, or upon the expiration of the notice required by MCL 600.3241a(c), whichever is later; or unless MCL 600.3240(17) applies. If the property is sold at foreclosure sale under Chapter 32 of the Revised Judicature Act of 1961, under MCL 600.3278, the borrower will be held responsible to the person who buys the property at the mortgage foreclosure sale or to the mortgage holder for damaging the property during the redemption period. Dated: 6/14/2012 PNMAC Mortgage Company, LLC, Assignee of Mortgagee Attorneys: Potestivo & Associates, P.C. 811 South Blvd. Suite 100 Rochester Hills, MI 48307 (248) 844-5123 Our File No: 12-58118 (06-14)(07-05)
Public Notice Notice Of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale THIS FIRM IS A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAIN WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. PLEASE CONTACT OUR OFFICE AT THE NUMBER BELOW IF YOU ARE IN ACTIVE MILITARY DUTY. ATTN PURCHASERS: This sale may be rescinded by the foreclosing mortgagee. In that event, your damages, if any, shall be limited solely to the return of the bid amount tendered at sale, plus interest. MORTGAGE SALE - Default has been made in the conditions of a mortgage made by Harold H. Cooper III and Vickie L. Cooper, husband and wife, original mortgagor(s), to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., Mortgagee, dated January 3, 2003, and recorded on January 10, 2003 in Liber 698 on Page 163, and assigned by said Mortgagee to Bank of America, N.A., successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, L.P. as assignee as documented by an assignment, in Leelanau county records, Michigan, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of One Hundred Six Thousand Nine Hundred Thirty-Five and 73/100 Dollars ($106,935.73). Under the power of sale contained in said mortgage and the statute in such case made and provided, notice is hereby given that said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises, or some part of them, at public vendue, at the place of holding the circuit court within Leelanau County, at 11:00 AM, on July 20, 2012. Said premises are situated in Township of Cleveland, Leelanau County, Michigan, and are described as: Part of the North 1/2 of the Southeast 1/4 of Section 27, Town 29 North, Range 13 West, more fully described as: Commencing at the East 1/4 corner of Section 27; thence South 01 degrees 16 minutes 46 seconds East along the East line of Section 27, a ditance of 1321.00feet to the South 1/16 line of Section 27; thence South 89 degrees 49 minutes 50 seconds West, along the South 1/16 line of Section 27, a distance of 158.00 feet to the centerline of County Road 667 for the point of beginning of the described parcel of land; thence continuing along
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the South 1/16 line of Section 27 South 89 degrees 49 minutes 50 seconds West, a distance of 375.00 feet; thence North 13 degrees 34 minutes 09 seconds West, a distance if 155.57 feet; thence North 81 degrees 46 minutes 04 seconds East, a distance of 346.90 feet to the centerline of County Road 667; thence South 18 degrees 50 minutes 26 seocnds East along the conterline of County Road 667, a distance of 211.10 feet to the point of beginning of the described parcel of land The redemption period shall be 6 months from the date of such sale, unless determined abandoned in accordance with MCLA 600.3241a, in which case the redemption period shall be 30 days from the date of such sale. If the property is sold at foreclosure sale under Chapter 32 of the Revised Judicature Act of 1961, pursuant to MCL 600.3278 the borrower will be held responsible to the person who buys the property at the mortgage foreclosure sale or to the mortgage holder for damaging the property during the redemption period. Dated: June 21, 2012 For more information, please call: FC X (248) 593-1302 Trott & Trott, P.C. Attorneys For Servicer 31440 Northwestern Highway, Suite 200 Farmington Hills, Michigan 48334-2525 File #404501F01 (06-21)(07-12)
Public Notice Notice Of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale THIS FIRM IS A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAIN WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. PLEASE CONTACT OUR OFFICE AT THE NUMBER BELOW IF YOU ARE IN ACTIVE MILITARY DUTY. ATTN PURCHASERS: This sale may be rescinded by the foreclosing mortgagee. In that event, your damages, if any, shall be limited solely to the return of the bid amount tendered at sale, plus interest. MORTGAGE SALE - Default has been made in the conditions of a mortgage made by Matthew C. Grinage, a married man and Hannah L. Grinage, his wife, original mortgagor(s), to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., Mortgagee, dated April 27, 2007, and recorded on June 5, 2007 in Liber 943 on Page 203, and assigned by said Mortgagee to Bank of America, N.A., successor by merger to BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. fka Countrywide Home Loans Servicing, L.P. as assignee as documented by an assignment, in Leelanau county records, Michigan, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of One Hundred ThirtySeven Thousand Five Hundred EightyTwo and 10/100 Dollars ($137,582.10). Under the power of sale contained in said mortgage and the statute in such case made and provided, notice is hereby given that said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises, or some part of them, at public vendue, at the place of holding the circuit court within Leelanau County, at 11:00 AM, on July 13, 2012. Said premises are situated in Township of Suttons Bay, Leelanau County, Michigan, and are described as: Part of the North fractional 1/2 of the Northeast fractional 1/4, section 4, Town 30 North, Range 11 West, described more fully as follows: Commencing at the Northeast corner of said section 4; thence South 89 degrees 50 minutes 40 seconds West, along the North line of said section 4, 681.40 feet to the point of beginning; thence South 01 degrees 29 minutes 56 seconds East, 1280.48 feet to the North 1/8th line of said section 4; thence South 89 degrees 47 minutes 26 seconds West along said 1/8th line, 340.70 feet; thence North 01 degrees 29 minutes 55 seconds West, 1280.80 feet to said North line and the centerline of Pobuda Road, a County Road; thence North 89 degrees 50 minutes 40 seconds East
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along said section and centerline, 340.70 feet to the point of beginning. Situated in Township of Suttons Bay, Leelanau County, State Of Michigan. The redemption period shall be 6 months from the date of such sale, unless determined abandoned in accordance with MCLA 600.3241a, in which case the redemption period shall be 30 days from the date of such sale. If the property is sold at foreclosure sale under Chapter 32 of the Revised Judicature Act of 1961, pursuant to MCL 600.3278 the borrower will be held responsible to the person who buys the property at the mortgage foreclosure sale or to the mortgage holder for damaging the property during the redemption period. Dated: June 14, 2012 For more information, please call: FC X (248) 593-1302 Trott & Trott, P.C. Attorneys For Servicer 31440 Northwestern Highway, Suite 200 Farmington Hills, Michigan 48334-2525 File #397304F01 (06-14)(07-05)
Village of Northport Notice to the Public Notice to the electors of the Village of Northport: Take notice that Village ordinance No. 102 which provides for the appointment of the village treasurer was adopted pursuant to MCL 62.1(3) on June 21, 2012 and will take LÉˆLJ[KH`ZHM[LY[OLKH[LVMHKVWtion unless a petition signed by not less than ten percent of the registered LSLJ[VYZ VM [OL ]PSSHNL PZ Ă„SLK ^P[O [OL Township clerk within the 45 day period in which case the ordinance will [HRL LÉˆLJ[ \WVU HWWYV]HS VM HU LSLJtion held on the question. Joni L. Scott, Clerk AN ORDINANCE TO PROVIDE FOR AN APPOINTMENT OF THE N O RT H P O RT VILLAGE TREASURER Ordinance No: 102 The Village of Northport Ordains: :,*;065!,Z[HISPZOTLU[VM6É‰JL! As authorized by MCL 62.1(3), as amended, the village Treasurer shall be chosen by nomination by the village president and appointment by a majority vote of the Village Council. :,*;065!;LYTVM6É‰JL The Treasurer shall serve at the will of the Village Council. The term of the Ă„YZ[ WLYZVU HWWVPU[LK HZ ]PSSHNL Treasurer under this ordinance shall begin on the November 20th after the ;YLHZ\YLYÂťZHWWVPU[TLU[HUKX\HSPĂ„JHtion. :,*;065:!,ÉˆLJ[P]L+H[L The ordinance shall apply beginning ^P[O [OL Ă„YZ[ [LYT [OL UVTPUH[PVU deadline for which would have been UV[SLZZ[OHUKH`ZHM[LY[OLLÉˆLJ[P]L date of the ordinance or shall apply ^OLU [OL VÉ‰JL PZ ]HJH[LK ^OPJOL]LY VJJ\YZĂ„YZ[ ;OL VYKPUHUJL ZOHSS [HRL LÉˆLJ[ days after the date of its adoption, unless a petition signed by not less then ten percent of the registered elec[VYZ VM [OL ]PSSHNL PZ Ă„SLK ^P[O [OL ;V^UZOPW JSLYR VY ;V^UZOPW VÉ‰JL within the 45 day period. 0MHWL[P[PVUPZĂ„SLK^P[OPUZ\JOWLYPVK VM[PTL[OPZVYKPUHUJLZOHSS[HRLLÉˆLJ[ only upon its approval at the next general village or special village election held on the question of whether the ordinance shall be approved. Notice of [OLKLSH`LKLÉˆLJ[VM[OPZVYKPUHUJLHUK the right of petition under this section shall be published separately at the same time and in the same manner as the ordinance or a notice of the ordinance is published in a local newspaper of general circulation. SECTION 4: Adoption This ordinance shall be adopted by HU HÉ‰YTH[P]L ]V[L VM H[ SLHZ[ [^V thirds of the members of the Village Council. SECTIONS: Publication The village clerk shall certify to the adoption of this ordinance and cause the same to be published as required by law.
LEELANAU COUNTY COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS MEETINGS NOTICE - COPY OF MINUTES Draft minutes of regular and special meetings of the County Board of Commissioners will be available for public inspection and copying, without charge, 8 days after such sessions at the Office of the County Clerk, 8527 E. Government Center Dr., Suite 103, Suttons Bay. [MCL 46.9(1) (c). ] Minutes will be mailed upon request. They are also available on the Countyâ€™s website, www.leelanau.cc. Michelle L. Crocker, Leelanau County Clerk 8527 E. Government Center Dr., Suite 103, Suttons Bay, MI 49682 231/256-9824
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Public Notice Notice Of Mortgage Foreclosure Sale THIS FIRM IS A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAIN WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. PLEASE CONTACT OUR OFFICE AT THE NUMBER BELOW IF YOU ARE IN ACTIVE MILITARY DUTY. ATTN PURCHASERS: This sale may be rescinded by the foreclosing mortgagee. In that event, your damages, if any, shall be limited solely to the return of the bid amount tendered at sale, plus interest. MORTGAGE SALE - Default has been made in the conditions of a mortNHNL THKL I` 1LÉˆYL` 1 7LWSPUZRP (U Unmarried Man, original mortgagor(s), to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for lender and lenderâ€™s successors and/or assigns, Mortgagee, dated August 17, 2007, and recorded on August 21, 2007 in Liber 950 on Page 877, and assigned by said Mortgagee to BAC Home Loans Servicing, L.P. as assignee as documented by an assignment, in Leelanau county records, Michigan, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of One Hundred Fifty-Four Thousand Eight Hundred Sixty and 70/100 Dollars ($154,860.70). Under the power of sale contained in said mortgage and the statute in such case made and provided, notice is hereby given that said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises, or some part of them, at public vendue, at the place of holding the circuit court within Leelanau County, at 11:00 AM, on July 13, 2012. Said premises are situated in Township of Bingham, Leelanau County, Michigan, and are described as: Land in the Northwest 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4 of Section 12, Town 29 North, range 12 West, described more fully as follows: Beginning at the West 1/4 corner of above said Section 12, Thence North 89 Degrees 56 Minutes 15 Seconds East along the East-West 1/4 line, 100.36 Feet, thence South 12 Degrees 42 Minutes 45 Seconds East 191.08 Feet to the centerline of County Road No. 641, Thence South 53 Degrees 00 Minutes West along said Centerline to the P.C. of a curve bearing left with a Radius of 403.27 Feet, thence along said Curve centerline to the West line of Section 12 ( Tangent of the curve to said West line is South 53 Degrees 00 Minutes West 89.42 Feet) Thence North 0 Degrees 15 Minutes 40 Seconds West along said West line 291.84 Feet to the Point of beginning. The redemption period shall be 6 months from the date of such sale, unless determined abandoned in accordance with MCLA 600.3241a, in which case the redemption period shall be 30 days from the date of such sale. If the property is sold at foreclosure sale under Chapter 32 of the Revised Judicature Act of 1961, pursuant to MCL 600.3278 the borrower will be held responsible to the person who buys the property at the mortgage foreclosure sale or to the mortgage holder for damaging the property during the redemption period. Dated: June 14, 2012 For more information, please call: FC X (248) 593-1302 Trott & Trott, P.C. Attorneys For Servicer 31440 Northwestern Highway, Suite 200 Farmington Hills, Michigan 48334-2525 File #353184F02 (06-14)(07-05)
the mortgaged premises, or some part of them, at public vendue, Circuit Court of Leelanau County at 11:00AM on July 13, 2012 Said premises are situated in Township of Leelanau, Leelanau County, Michigan, and are described as: Land in Government Lot Two (2), Section 6, Town 31 North, Range 11 West, Commencing at the Southeast corner of above said Section 6, thence South 88 degrees 18 minutes West along the South line of Section 6, 1073.14 feet to the centerline of a private road 66.00 feet wide; thence North 01 degrees 42 minutes West along said centerline, 825.51 feet to the Point of Beginning, thence South 88 degrees 18 minutes West, 391.68 feet to the shore of Lake Michigan; thence North 18 degrees 08 minutes 45 seconds West along said shore, 53.31 feet; thence North 06 degrees 36 minutes 20 minutes East continuing along the shore, 92.69 feet; thence North 88 degrees 18 minutes East, 393.38 feet to the above said centerline; thence South 01 degrees 42 minutes East along said centerline 142.91 feet to the Point of Beginning. Including all land between the above tract and the waters of Lake Michigan with full riparian rights incident thereto. The Easterly 33.00 feet of the above tract are subject to an easement for the above said private road. Commonly known as 9181 N. Onominese Trail, Northport, MI 49670 The redemption period shall be 6 months from the date of such sale, unless determined abandoned in accordance with MCL 600.3241 or MCL 600.3241a, in which case the redemption period shall be 30 days from the date of such sale, or upon the expiration of the notice required by MCL 600.3241a(c), whichever is later; or unless MCL 600.3240(17) applies. If the property is sold at foreclosure sale under Chapter 32 of the Revised Judicature Act of 1961, under MCL 600.3278, the borrower will be held responsible to the person who buys the property at the mortgage foreclosure sale or to the mortgage holder for damaging the property during the redemption period. Dated: 6/14/2012 Aurora Bank, FSB, Assignee of Mortgagee Attorneys: Potestivo & Associates, P.C. 811 South Blvd. Suite 100 Rochester Hills, MI 48307 (248) 844-5123 Our File No: 12-61902 (06-14)(07-05)
-69,*36:<9,56;0*,;OPZĂ„YTPZ a debt collector attempting to collect a debt. Any information obtained will be used for this purpose. If you are in the 4PSP[HY`WSLHZLJVU[HJ[V\YVÉ‰JLH[[OL number listed below. MORTGAGE SALE â€“ Default has been made in the conditions of a certain mortgage made by: David S. Snyder and Ileana Habsburg-Snyder, Husband and Wife to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for GreenPoint Mortgage Funding, Inc., as its successors and assigns., Mortgagee, dated March 30, 2007 and recorded April 5, 2007 in Liber 936 Page 582 Leelanau County Records, Michigan Said mortgage was assigned to: Aurora Bank, FSB, by assignment dated September 21, 2011 and recorded May 7, 2012 in Liber 1122, Page 819, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of Seven Hundred Two Thousand Two Hundred Forty-Five Dollars and Forty-Eight Cents ($702,245.48) including interest 6.5% per annum. Under the power of sale contained in said mortgage and the statute in such case made and provided, notice is hereby given that said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of
AS A DEBT COLLECTOR, WE ARE ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. NOTIFY US AT THE NUMBER BELOW IF YOU ARE IN ACTIVE MILITARY DUTY. MORTGAGE SALE - Default having been made in the terms and conditions of a certain mortgage made by Brett Scholten, a single man, Mortgagors, to Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc (MERS) as nominee for John Adams Mortgage Company, Mortgagee, dated the 2nd day of July, 2009 and recorded in the VÉ‰JLVM[OL9LNPZ[LYVM+LLKZMVY;OL County of Leelanau and State of Michigan, on the 8th day of July, 2009 in Liber 1020 of Leelanau County Records, page 881, said Mortgage having been assigned to JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. on which mortgage there is claimed to be due, at the date of this notice, the sum of One Hundred Fifty Eight Thousand Six Hundred Twenty One and 43/100 ($158621.43), and no suit or proceeding at law or in equity having been instituted to recover the debt secured by said mortgage or any part thereof. Now, therefore, by virtue of the power of sale contained in said mortgage, and pursuant to statute of the State of Michigan in such case made and provided, notice is hereby given that on the 13th day of July, 2012 at 11:00 AM oâ€™clock Local Time, said mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale at public auction, to the highest bidder, at the Leelanau County Courthouse, 8527 E. Government Center Drive, Suttons Bayâ€™ MI (that being the building where the Circuit Court for the County of Leelanau is held), of the premises described in said mortgage, or so much thereof as may be necessary to pay the amount due, as aforesaid on said mortgage, with interest thereon at 5.50% per annum and all legal costs, charges, and expenses, including the attorney fees allowed by law, and also any sum or sums which may be paid by the undersigned, necessary to protect its interest in the premises. Which said premises are described as follows: All that certain piece or parcel of land, including any and all structures, and homes, manufactured or otherwise, located thereon, situated in the Township of Elmwood, County of Leelanau, State of Michigan, and described as follows, to wit: Land in the Township of Elmwood, County of Leelanau, State of Michigan, Lot 7, Cedar View Subdivision, according to
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the plat thereof as recorded in Liber 4, of Plats, Page 11. During the six (6) months immediately following the sale, the property may be redeemed, except that in the event that the property is determined to be abandoned pursuant to MCLA 600.3241a, the property may be redeemed during 30 days immediately following the sale. Pursuant to MCLA 600.3278, the mortgagor(s) will be held responsible to the person who buys the property at the foreclosure sale or to the mortgage holder for damaging the property during the redemption period. Dated: 6/14/2012 JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. Mortgagee FABRIZIO & BROOK, P.C. Attorney for JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. 888 W. Big Beaver, Suite 800 Troy, Ml 48084 248-362-2600 CHASE FARM GNMA SCHOLTEN (0614)(07-05)
Public Notice STATE OF MICHIGAN NOTICE TO CREDITORS Decedentâ€™s Trust TRUST DATED Date of Death June 9, 2012 Emilie H. Anderson Trust dated July 2, 1986 Date of Birth: June 28, 1932 NOTICE TO CREDITORS: The decedent, Emilie Anderson, who lived at 12055 Woodwinds Circle, Elmwood Township, Leelanau County, Michigan died June 9, 2012. *YLKP[VYZVM[OLKLJLKLU[HYLUV[PĂ„LK that all claims against the trust will be forever barred unless presented to Blair Anderson, Successor Trustee, within 4 months after the date of publication of this notice. Date: 7/5/12 Brandt Fisher Alward & Pezzetti, P.C. Priscilla V. Hirt 1241 E. Eighth St. Traverse City, MI 49686 (231) 941-9660 Blair Anderson, Successor Trustee 5680 Bay Meadows Dr. Traverse City, MI 49684
Village of Northport Notice to the Public Notice to the electors of the Village of Northport: Take notice that Village ordinance No. 101 which provides for the appointment of the village clerk was adopted pursuant to MCL 621.1(3) VU 1\UL HUK ^PSS [HRL LÉˆLJ[ 45 days after the date of adoption unless a petition signed by not less than ten percent of the registered elec[VYZ VM [OL ]PSSHNL PZ Ă„SLK ^P[O [OL Township clerk within the 45 day period in which case the ordinance will [HRL LÉˆLJ[ \WVU HWWYV]HS VM HU LSLJtion held on the question. Joni L. Scott, Clerk AN ORDINANCE TO PROVIDE FOR AN APPOINTMENT OF THE NORTHPORT VILLAGE CLERK Ordinance No: 101 The Village of Northport Ordains: :,*;065!,Z[HISPZOTLU[VM6É‰JL! As authorized by MCL 62.1(3), as amended, the village clerk shall be chosen by nomination by the village president and appointment by a majority vote of the Village Council. :,*;065!;LYTVM6É‰JL The clerk shall serve at the will of the =PSSHNL *V\UJPS ;OL [LYT VM [OL Ă„YZ[ person appointed as village clerk under this ordinance shall begin on the November 20th after the clerkâ€™s HWWVPU[TLU[HUKX\HSPĂ„JH[PVU :,*;065:!,ÉˆLJ[P]L+H[L The ordinance shall apply beginning ^P[O [OL Ă„YZ[ [LYT [OL UVTPUH[PVU deadline for which would have been UV[SLZZ[OHUKH`ZHM[LY[OLLÉˆLJ[P]L date of the ordinance or shall apply ^OLU [OL VÉ‰JL PZ ]HJH[LK ^OPJOL]LY VJJ\YZĂ„YZ[ ;OL VYKPUHUJL ZOHSS [HRL LÉˆLJ[ days after the date of its adoption, unless a petition signed by not less then ten percent of the registered elec[VYZ VM [OL ]PSSHNL PZ Ă„SLK ^P[O [OL ;V^UZOPW JSLYR VY ;V^UZOPW VÉ‰JL within the 45 day period. 0MHWL[P[PVUPZĂ„SLK^P[OPUZ\JOWLYPod of time, this ordinance shall take LÉˆLJ[ VUS` \WVU P[Z HWWYV]HS H[ [OL next general village or special village election held on the question of whether the ordinance shall be approved. 5V[PJL VM [OL KLSH`LK LÉˆLJ[ VM [OPZ ordinance and the right of petition under this section shall be published separately at the same time and in the same manner as the ordinance or a notice of the ordinance is published in a local newspaper of general circulation. SECTION 4: Adoption This ordinance shall be adopted by HU HÉ‰YTH[P]L ]V[L VM H[ SLHZ[ [^V thirds of the members of the Village Council. SECTIONS: Publication The village clerk shall certify to the adoption of this ordinance and cause the same to be published as required by law.
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 4, Page 3
STATE OF MICHIGAN SAGINAW COUNTY COURT CIRCUIT COURT - FAMILY DIVISION PUBLICATION OF NOTICE In the matter of MELVIN K. NIELSON, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS: The Settlor, MELVIN K. NIELSON, who lived at 13919 S. West Bay Shore Dr. Ste 3N, Traverse City, Michigan 49684, died April 22, 2012. There is no personal representative of the Settlorâ€™s estate to whom Letters of Administration have been issued. *YLKP[VYZVM[OLKLJLKLU[HYLUV[PĂ„LK that all claims against the Melvin K. Nielson Trust Agreement dated 11/1/78, will be forever barred unless presented to the Trustees, Dale M. Nielson and Ruth E. Nielson, within 4 months after the date of publication of this notice. Notice is further given that the Trust will thereafter be assigned and distributed to the persons entitled. Date: June 25, 2012 Michael H. Allen P27440 4800 Fashion Square Blvd., Suite 120 Saginaw, Michigan 48604 (989) 791-4643 Dale M. Nielson and Ruth Nielson, Trustees 13919 S. West Bay Shore Dr., Ste G-01 Traverse City, Michigan 49684 (231) 946-8772
NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Charlotte E. Groesser was born on 7/21/14 and died 5/15/12. She had established the Charlotte E. Groesser Trust u/a/d 11/11/1999. Judith Ann Petroskey of 6520 S West Bay Shore Drive, Traverse City, MI 49684 is the Successor Trustee. She may be reached, and claims should be submitted to: Charlotte E. Groesser Trust, c/o Judith Ann Petroskey, 6520 S West Bay Shore Drive, Traverse City, Mi 49684. Claims not submitted within four (4) months of the date of publication will be forever barred. Date of publication: July 5, 2012.
Public Notice STATE OF MICHIGAN COUNTY OF LEELANAU NOTICE TO CREDITORS (Trust Administration) Doris F. Mayhew Trust Administration Date of Birth: November 20, 1918 TO ALL CREDITORS: NOTICE TO CREDITORS: The Grantor, Doris F. Mayhew, who lived at 211 South High Street, Northport, MI 49670, died May 9, 2012. There is no personal representative of the Grantorâ€™s estate to whom Letters of Administration have been issued. Creditors of the decedent are notiĂ„LK [OH[ HSS JSHPTZ HNHPUZ[ [OL =LYU Mayhew and Doris F. Mayhew Joint Revocable Trust Agreement dated December 11, 2002, will be forever barred unless presented to Frances Lynne Burcar, Successor Trustee, within 4 months after the date of publication of this notice. Notice is further given that the Trust will thereafter be assigned and distributed to the persons entitled to it. Date: June 21, 2012 3H^6É‰JLZVM1HTLZ9>PSSPHTZ James R. Williams P22351 105 W. Broadway, P.O. Box 458 Suttons Bay, MI 49682 (231) 271-3254 Frances Lynne Burcar 12108 E. Carpenter Road Davison, MI 48423 (810) 824-8168
Solon Township Board Notice to the Public MEETING MINUTES SYNOPSIS FOR 06/13/2012 Supervisor Lautner opened the meeting at 7:00 PM. with the Pledge of Allegiance. All Board members were present. There were 8 guests in attendance. The following actions were taken by the Board: Approved the agenda with one addition. Approved the regular meeting minutes from 05/10/2012 with a correction. Approved the Township and Fire Department Treasurerâ€™s report and payment of vouchers. Approved to pay the Leelanau County Road Commission $100.00 for work completed at the Solon Township Park Beach. Approved to accept the proposal from Gabridge & Co. to complete audits MVYĂ„ZJHS`LHYZHUKMVY:VSVU Township. in the amount of $2,500.00 and the Solon-Centerville Fire Department in the amount of $1,460.00. Approved to accept the proposal from Richard Cooper, Registered Forester to have the damaged timber at Vlack Park clearcut for $25.00 per cord. Approved to reimburse Ron Novak for fuel costs for bush hogging the dump site in the Village of Cedar. Approved to lease the tennis courts to the Cedar Chamber of Commerce for $1.00 to use for the Cedar Polka Fest. Approved to pay the annual MTA dues in the amount of $1,517.59. Meeting adjourned at 9:07 P.M. A full transcript may be obtained by calling 231-228-7578 or writing STB, PO Box 253, Cedar, MI 49621. Shirley I. Mikowski/ Clerk
Leelanau Township Notice to the Public The Leelanau Township Board of Review will be held on Tuesday, July 17, 2012 at the Township Hall, 119 E. Nagonaba, Northport, MI., at 9 a.m. 231-386-5138. The purpose of the July Board of Review is for considering agricultural, hardship and homestead exemptions, and correcting clerical errors (including uncapping issues), or mutual mistakes of fact only. This meeting is not for the purpose of hearing appeals of assessment by individual property owners. James P. Neve Leelanau Township Supervisor
Leland Township Board Notice to the Public Special Meeting June 22, 2012â€”3:00 p.m. 3LSHUK;V^UZOPW6É‰JL 112 W. Philip St., Lake Leelanau, MI The meeting was called to order by Supervisor Harry Larkin, with Clerk Jane Keen, Treasurer Shirley Garthe and Trustee Susan Och present; Trustee Steve Plamondon was absent. Three guests were present. The board voted to enter into an agreement with Richard Royston to provide consulting services to the Fire and Rescue Department. Public comment was heard. The meeting was adjourned at 3:15 p.m. 4PU\[LZ HYL VU Ă„SL H[ [OL 3LSHUK ;V^UZOPW6É‰JL>7OPSPW:[3HRL Leelanau, and on the township Web site at www.leelanau.cc/lelandtwp.asp. Jane M. Keen, Leland Township Clerk
General Announcements Suttons Bay Art Festival â€œKidsâ€™ Boothâ€? The Suttons Bay Art Festival (August 4-5) is offering space and time to kids 13 and younger to sell their hand made arts and crafts. There are no entry fees but you must call to reserve your time. For more information contact Megan Morrissey 231.944.6830
Omena Cut Flowers Weekly flower subscriptions. Receive fresh, local flowers delivered to your door. Suttons Bay, Northport, Leland, Lake Leelanau area, or pick up in my shed. 3 sizes; $16, $24 and $27 per bucket. omenacutflowers.com 231-271-6432 firstname.lastname@example.org
The Studio at Glen Lake Dickinson Gallery & Stella Marina 7545 W. Glenmere Rd. 3 miles south of Glen Arbor M-22 south side of Little Glen Lake 10 am - 4 pm daily and by appointment 231-334-6800 or 917-584-8585
Pets and Animals Standard Poodle Puppies For Sale. AKC registered. Red, Black, and Apricot color. Born May 9th. Empire 231-326-6063 Web Page: https://sites.google.com/site/wxyap2/
Page 4, Section 4
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
The Leelanau Enterprise
is accepting applications for part-time work in our printing department.
Waverunners & Trailer 1995 Yamaha 1100 Waveraider, 1994 Yamaha RA700, and Triton Aluminum 2-place trailer
Sleeping Bear Realty
Low hours, Leland garaged, and adult owned.
6640 W. Western Avenue, Glen Arbor 231-334-7342 www.c21northland.com Build a simpler lifestyle within the walkable Village of Empire. Improved lots on tree lined streets at attractive new prices!
Old Town Canoe
Laura Sielaff 231-334-3349 Luba Childs 231-557-9100
Ideal job as an income booster; Call 231-256-9827 or stop by The Enterprise and ask for Print Manager, David Noyes Leland Lodge Resort Now hiring for servers & bartender. Open 11 am-11 pm. Flexible hours. Call 256-9832.
Complete package $2,175 Please call 231.386.5518
Now featuring: The New Neighborhood
Successful candidate must be able to work EVERY Wednesday.
16’ Camper model - Green Good condition. Leland area.
Salone de Capelli Stylists needed! Well groomed and business oriented. Apply in person only. Resume required. No phone calls please.
Located in beautiful, historic Building 50 800 Cottageview Dr Grand Traverse Commons
$650 Please call 231.386.5518
Work in gorgeous surroundings!
The Village of Empire
Firewood For Sale
Approx. 6,600 hrs. Clean and well maintained
10 men’s left-handed irons/woods. 9 women’s right-handed irons/woods Nice bags, many extras 50 balls per set + airline bags Great deal at $200 each! 271-6257
1997 Case 580L Backhoe/Loader Can be seen at DPW Bldg. 11518 LaCore St., Empire M-F 8:00-4:30 info. at 326-5353
Vehicles For Sale Just $14.00! Will buy 1 Bold line & 2 Regular lines. Call Leelanau Enterprise 256-9827.
Mercedes Diesel 1985 300SD, Runs Great $2,800 obo Call 231-421-1216
Villa Glen - charming 2 bdrm., 1 bath cottage on the east shore. Enjoy all that Glen Lake has to offer in this cute cottage. 353’ of sandy beach, boat mooring available, playground for the kids & a great rental too! #1729461 $259,000 Please call Pam DePuy 231/334-7000 office 231/590-1351 cell email@example.com www.martinrealestate.com
Dining out? The County’s most comprehensive dining guide can be found in the Leelanau Pages phone directory or at LeelanauPages.com
Now accepting applications for the 2012 season. Availability in all positions.
2011 LARSON 16 BOWRIDER - Yamaha 90 hp 4 stroke, trailer, brand new. $18,500
is asking $18,000.000 for a
List & Sell your boat with Glen Craft Marina. Specializing in boats under 27 ft. Call G.T. for details. (231)334-4556 ext 24 www.glencraftmarina.com
Miscellaneous For Sale Seasoned, split and delivered. 231-386-7816
Big Glen Lake!
2005 MALIBU SUNSCAPE 23 LSV - Very nice one owner boat. $33,900 2004 MALIBU SUNSCAPE 21 LSV - Low hours and great condition. $32,900 2000 GRADY WHITE 209 CENTER CONSOLE - Loaded, 2010 Yamaha 200 4 stroke. Mint!! $31,900 2000 TIARA 2900 CORONET Twin crusader engines, loaded, mint!! $69,500 1999 MALIBU CORVETTE SKI BOAT - One of a kind. Must see! $39,900 1999 SEA DOO 1800 CHALLENGER - Twin engine, trailer. $7,800
Is now hiring Hostess Servers Bartenders 6-28-12
FDSB registered, Dew claws, shots, wormed. $600. 1st year training avail. live birds. Call Leelanau Kennels 256-9257
“Bonheur Au Whaleback” 32 x 32 framed painting. Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org
English Setter Pups
Melanie Parke Art
Pets and Animals
10-25 hrs per week in Suttons Bay. Duties include housework, kitchen work, outdoor jobs, and serving guests. Candidates must be hard working, flexible & motivated. This is a unique, fun, historic workplace.
For information call 231-256-9971 Glen Lake Area
1998 BOSTON WHALER 20 VENTURA - Mercury 200hp outboard, trailer rare boat. $14,900
1964 CHRIS CRAFT 18 CUSTOM SKI BOAT - Very nice condition. $12,900 Call or stop by
6391 Lake St. Glen Arbor www.glencraftmarina.com
(231) 334-4556 Ext 24 Glen Craft Marina
Check out our coupons for meal discounts at Leelanau restaurants!
Direct Care Staff Needed for midnight & afternoon shifts in Suttons Bay. Call 231-313-2350.
Beautifully maintained, quality built home on 3+ acres. 2,762 finished sq. ft., 3 bdrms., 2½ baths. Features include: birch floors, granite, cherry cabinets, sunroom, spacious deck, new patio & sidewalk, 24’ x 24’ garage. Private, but only minutes to Glen Arbor, Glen Lake access & Lake Michigan beaches. Virtual Tour #1732477 Newer Price: $319,000. Please call Pam DePuy 231/334-7000 office 231/590-1351 cell email@example.com www.martinrealestate.com
1996 PROLINE 211 WALKAROUND - Loaded, 350 V8, trailer. $19,900
Commercial For Lease/Rent
Top Hat Year around service and repair.
We are expanding our staff
Office Spaces 105 & 275 sq. ft in Suttons Bay. Use of conference room. Copier & fax use available. Larry L. Graves. 271-3721.
NFI CERTIFIED GAS TECH Recommended by Ferguson s Fireplace & Stove Center Fully insured
Suttons Bay 1,550 SF. Newly renovated storeroom. $1,000/mo. 614-364-7000.
for CENA, LPN, R.N. & Caregivers
All shifts – full/part-time Friendly working environment Must like working with seniors LTC experience desirable Competitive wages. Send resumes to: firstname.lastname@example.org 7-5-12
or stop in & fill out an application 215 S High St. Northport, MI 49670
Clean commercial space. Small, medium or large units. Short and long term leases. Leland. 342-7014.
Tom Mastick, Bldr. Construction projects of any complexity. New Homes - Remodeling - Finish Carpentry. 386-5544.
Downtown Glen Arbor Professional Building
Deck Washing & Sealing
556 sq. ft. - newly decorated Private bath and store room. $600/month lease includes utilities.
SENSIBLE PRICES Call
anytime for a free estimate.
is seeking summer kitchen help! We are looking for a couple of versatile team players to round out the kitchen line up.
BOB DOES WHAT?
Glen Arbor Township Now Hiring: Part-time Seasonal Enforcement Officials to monitor public parking and boat ramp usage. Positions pay $11.000 per hour. Scheduled hours will include Holidays, and weekends during July and August. Interested individuals should contact the Township Supervisor at 231-835-0270 to apply.
1750 sq ft on St. Mary s St. Room for 3 individual offices, plus reception room. $800 per month.
. . . kind of guy
Bob Campbell The Yankee Craftsman Northport, Michigan
CUTE SUN-FILLED JUNIPER TRAIL COTTAGE.
to public beach & boat launch. Sleeps 5 comfortably. No smoking/pets. $1,200/wk. June 11-June 30, Aug 13 - Color Tour
SUTTONS BAY CONDO FOR RENT
200 feet sandy beach at the mouth of the bay. 5 bedroom cottage, patio, screened porch. Amazing View! No pets; No smoking Rustic and Beautiful
Vacation Rental Suttons Bay Yacht Club On the beach near the marina, great views, 2 BR, 2 Bath, all on 1 floor, beautifully furnished, many new appliances, decks, garage. Tennis courts, Pool with Hot Tub, Fishing Pond. Non-smokers. $5,000/mo. Call Sheri Sutherland 231-620-9338
GLEN ARBOR 3 Bedroom Home Sleeps 6 Walk to Shops, Restaurants & Beach. Fully Equipped A/C & Much More
Little Glen Lake
George @ 231-334-3006 email@example.com www.rentglenarbor.com
“Your Cottage Up North”
Suttons Bay Duplex
2 bdrm. $575/mo. + sec. dep. + util. 1 year lease. No smoking. 256-8836.
1 Bdrm. Apt./Country
HomeAway.com 988828 & 990593
Lovely cottage, sleeps 4, sun porch, clean & bright. 231-228-5123. $730/wk $115/nt. Google: holiday house 49621
Cable, W/D, adjacent to Country Club & Hancock Field. Short stroll
GRAND TRAVERSE BAY BEACHFRONT
Three Private Cottages Nestled On The Narrows of Lake Leelanau Boat Slip Included
Lime Lake Access
South shore - 8018 W. Latter Dr. 3,200 sq. ft., 4 bdrms., 3½ baths. Welcoming, fresh interior features hardwood floors, tile, solid wood doors, natural fireplace. Private location. #1721158 $895,000
VRBO.com 352137 & 410255
Glen Lake, Lake Michigan Owners Thinking of renting? I’d be happy to help you! Please call Pam DePuy, Glen Lake Rentals 231-334-4058 or 334-3348
South shore - 7580 W. Glenmere Rd. Fabulous, spacious parcel 200’ x 500’+ deep. 1,700+ sq. ft., 3 bdrms., 1½ baths. Panoramic views! Bring your imagination & let the creativity begin! #1726690 $995,000
Lk. Leelanau Village 1-5-12
Maple City Rd Just South of M-22
Real Estate Rentals
Call Quick Storage 231-334-4135
Leelanau Boat Club
Perfect for single, mature person. $475/mo. Heat & elec. incl. 271-4568.
Section 4, Page 5
Beautiful and secluded resort setting on Big Glen Lake. Short walk to Glen Arbor. Lakefront condos and cottages available. Also offering boat rentals, slips, moorings, and convenience store on grounds. Check us out at www.glenlakelodging.com or www.glencraftmarina.com Glen Craft Marina & Resort (231) 334-4556
Both locations have high speed hook-up and A/C. Please call 231-256-9019
Get your Honey-DOO list together and CALL:
Sewing Wanted Inside Storage
Ideal for landscaper/architect Heat & plowing incl.
• Handyman • Licensed Electrician • Repairman • Remodeler • Painter • Builder • Drywaller • Jack-of-all-Trades • Door Fixer • Garage Door Fixer • Window & Door Installer
Business & Services
Cars, RVs & Boats. Call B & L Rentals & Storage. 256-0179
960 sq ft on Main Street $650 per month.
He’s a . . .
Too Much Stuff?
Alterations, sewing, mending, repairs. Call Maralene Roush at 228-6248.
Lake Leelanau Office Space
Please either apply in person Tuesday-Saturday from 11 am-4 pm, or call 231-334-3944 for more details.
Private Office Suite
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
5 BR / 2 BA, sleeps 14. vrbo/411787 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Please call Pam DePuy 231/334-7000 office 231/590-1351 cell email@example.com www.martinrealestate.com
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Advertise your business in the
Leelanau Enterprise Business & Service Directory
Are you a real estate “buyer” or a “seller” in Leelanau?
For as low as $3.84 a week Call for details 256-9827
Service Deserves its Rewards
At EXIT Realty Paramount we believe. . .
In the form of a. . .
Big Glen Lake
25% Commission Rebate Military
Peaceful, secluded Tamarack Cove - Big Glen’s sheltered northeast shore. 1,474 sq. ft., family home gazes over tranquil turquoise waters. 3 bdrms., 1½ baths, spacious living/dining/kitchen area w/wonderful split stone natural fireplace. Large 26’ x 14’ lakeside deck. Incomparable sandy beach & lake bottom. 2 platted lots 4 & 4A. Private, rarely offered location. #1730242 $1,295,000
The Homes for Heroes Difference
Tom Alflen Realtor Cell: (231) 649-6797 Ta.firstname.lastname@example.org www.BuyInLeelanau.com
May God Bless America and Her Heroes!
Please call Pam DePuy 231/334-7000 office 231/590-1351 cell email@example.com www.martinrealestate.com
Tom Alflen wants to share this with you: As a Realtor at EXIT Realty Paramount, I have the privilege of giving back to Heroes who make our country great. If you have served in the Military, EMT, Fire Fighter, Police or are a Degreed Teacher, then you need to know about our Homes for Heroes program. At closing, you will receive a rebate equivalent to 25% of my commission. It is our way of saying THANK YOU for your service. Please visit www.BuyInLeelanau.com or call Tom directly at 231-649-6797 for additional information.
Page 6, Section 4
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
ANNIE’S TREE HOUSE
2.17 wooded acres off Benzonia Trail. 3 miles south of Big Glen Lake. Covenants exist. #1733685 $22,000
Newly available for vacation rentals. Sleeps 10.
2.43 open & wooded acres off Benzonia Trail. 3 miles south of Big Glen Lake. Covenants exist. #1734031 $34,500
visitupnorth.escapia. com/Unit.mvc/ Details/63221
15 Acres on Miller Hill
N orthern Leelanau Real Estate, LLC
Or, call 616-802-0791 for more info.
3625 W. Cheney Woods Trail Big sunset views of Big Glen Lake & Sleeping Bear Bay. Quality yearround 3 bdrm., 2.5 bath built by Traverse Bay Log Homes, all cedar exterior, pine interior, 784 sq. ft. deck,oversized garage in lower level. 15 wooded acres offer a park-like setting and the land is dividable. A great “turn-key” opportunity. (1734194) $959,000
SLEEPING BEAR BAY
Denise Branch, Broker (231)590-7994 Cell Sheri Sutherland, Sales Assoc. (231)620-9338 Cell www.LeelanauProperty.com
Dan Matthies Peninsula Properties, Inc. 231-256-9942 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Contemporary home with 23’ Sleeping Bear Bay frontage. Open floor plan. Excellent rental history. Walk to Glen Arbor MLS# 1737350 $475,000
RealEstate@Oltersdorf.com Jonathan 100A. South Cedar St. PO Box 578, Suttons Bay, MI 49682
Two lots in the Village of Glen Arbor Private-yet close to all amenities. MLS# 1736875 $119,900 MLS# 1736876 $119,900 Both Lots MLS# 1736874 $225,000
Glen Arbor E
Please call Pam DePuy 231/334-7000 office 231/590-1351 cell email@example.com www.martinrealestate.com
Specializing in vineyard sites 20 to 150 acres, planted or vacant, I can help you get started or sell you an existing operation. 25 yrs. exp.
118 W. Main Street P.O. Box 655 Northport, MI 49670 (231) 386-5403 Office (231) 386-7093 Fax
Appraisal Institute State Certified General Appraiser
Vineyard & Winery Properties
Little Glen Lake’s south shore - Harriger Rd. 100’ on the water x 1,050’+, 2.46 acres. Room for ‘2’ residences. #1734637 $639,000
Stoney Point water frontage. Great 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with 2 car attached garage. Sun room & wrap around deck. Price Adjustment (1727207) $335,000
Little Glen Lake’s north shore - W. Day Forest Rd. Huge hardwoods, 100’ on the water x 400’+ deep. #1734488 $579,000
Senior Residential Appraiser
LI NE ST W IN G
11+ acre parcel with over 800’ on private Bright Lake. Private, graceful meadows, huge mature pines. 25 minutes to T.C. #1725950 $269,000
John Martin 231/590-3770 cell 231/334-7000 office
Michael L. Sheridan, SRA
Real Estate Appraisal & Consultation
Glen Arbor - in town wooded Lot #13 in Oak Hollow. Pleasant neighborhood close to all amenities! #1719714 $159,900
Real Estate Sales
20.44 picturesque rolling, open & wooded acres in Lakeview Orchard - east of Empire. Restrictions exist. #1733658 $95,000
Burdickville Area Walk to Glen Lake Schools from this quaint dwelling, located on 8+ wood acres MLS# 1728901 $79,900
ELMWOOD TWP. HOME
Empire Area Garage on a two acre residential building site close to Empire MLS# 1731739 $44,900
231 334-7656 firstname.lastname@example.org
ENJOY A TRUE FAMILY HOME, 4 BR, 2.5 BA, 2300 sq. ft., plenty of space & bedrooms to match, adorable subdivision, Main floor master w/BA, lovely living area w/gas log f/p, large dining room, streamlined kitchen layout, unfinished basement w/daylight window, large corner lot w/irrigation. $223,900. (1735824)
This delightfully designed 4800 sq ft custom home ideal for entertaining and family gatherings enjoys a two-story living room, spectacular stone fireplace, top of the line gourmet kitchen with impressive built-ins, and two main level spacious master suites, 4 bedrooms and 3.5 baths! The exterior features 3 beautiful covered in-laid stone patios, professional landscaped grounds with waterscape pond, 2 car garage, a 24 x 24 barn, and 150 feet of private sandy frontage! $1,495,000 (1704862)
Nestled in the center of a rolling and wooded private 5.40 acre parcel offering beautiful distant countryside and partial Bay views this home features include 2800 sq ft of finished living area, 3 bedrooms, 3.5 ceramic tiled baths, hickory cabinetry, hardwood flooring, a partially finished basement, heated 2.5 attached car garage and an additional detached 2 car garage! All in an area of quality homes on Stony Point Peninsula minutes to the Village of Suttons Bay! $249,000 (1733809) BA Y
0 10 W
Take Your Pick!
ADORABLE 1 ½ STORY HOME, 3 BR, 2 BA, 1325 sq. ft., comfortable floor plan that has lots of nice touches thru-out, built-in sound system, main floor master, walk-out lower level, heated 2 car garage, air conditioning, irrigation, paver brick patio, wooded setting, 800 ft shared access is available. $169,900. (1734283)
SHANNON REALTY, INC
11620 E Smith Rd, Suttons Bay
LK. LEELANAU ACCESS
7592 E Melissa Dr, Traverse City
This private direct waterfront home offers a unique 2 story great room with floor to ceiling windows and a brick fireplace and provides an open entertainment space between the kitchen, dining room, and living room with an abundance of natural light and West Bay view’s! Located on desirable Stony Point Peninsula, in an area of quality waterfront homes this home features a mahogany staircase, hardwood floors throughout, 3 bedrooms, den, office and full basement! $449,000 (1737336)
This beautifully designed 3 BR, 3½ bath bay front home with gourmet kitchen offers nearly 2 lush acres with a babbling brook and 193 ft. of bay frontage on a quiet street just north of charming Suttons Bay Village. $640,000 MLS# 1733306
Good Harbor Bay. Quintessential 3 BR, 3 bath Northern Michigan lake house. Open floor plan, gorgeous island kitchen, a main floor master suite and breathtaking views of Manitou Islands. 100 feet of private Lake Michigan frontage. $799,000 MLS# 1731467
Re/Max Bayshore Properties 231-941-4500 ext. 133 email@example.com www.mpenfold.com
Phenomenal Sleeping Bear Bay Views! Spacious 4 bedroom, 4 bath Vantage Pointe 12 at The Homestead. Offered “turn-key” w/lovely blend of contemporary & fabulous antique furnishings. 2 lakeside decks, private courtyard, lots of storage & 2 car detached garage. Virtual tour. #1735452 $795,000
This Lindal Cedar home enjoys quality tongue and grove cedar ceilings and walls, beautiful water views and 100 feet of private frontage on West Grand Traverse Bay. Sunrise views over Old Mission Peninsula are enjoyed throughout most rooms of the home and the two waterfront decks! An ideal year round or vacation retreat located in a wonderful neighborhood, on a quiet, low traffic paved road. A great location 15 minutes to Traverse City and just minutes to Suttons Bay Village! $355,000
Picture perfect sunset views and a wonderful sandy beach are yours with this 3 bedroom, 3 bath waterfront home. 99 feet of private West Bay frontage. $535,000 MLS# 1736017
441 S Nanagosa Trail, Suttons Bay
Enjoy all that Northern Michigan has to offer from this beautifully appointed and spacious 4 bedroom, 4 bath condo. Walk to village marina, beach and shops! $255,000 MLS# 1729969
Close to Big Glen Lake access Well maintained, custom built home. 1,992 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, 2½ baths. Features include: 3 season porch, natural fireplace, hardwood floors, cathedral ceiling, patio & attached 2-car garage. Minutes to Glen Arbor & Glen Lake Schools. #1735993 $199,000
1125 S Nanagosa Trail, Suttons Bay
2521 N Evergreen Valley, Suttons Bay
10481 S Tower Road, Maple City
This beautifully designed ranch home is nestled within a very private 5 acre parcel within a short distance to the charming Villages of Suttons Bay, Leland and Northport. Newer quality home features include: 2400 sq ft of finished living area, 3 large bedrooms, den, 2.5 ceramic tiled baths, an open living and dining area with fireplace, hardwood flooring, full walkout lower level and a 450 sq ft outdoor/indoor screened porch with outdoor fireplace! $299,000 (1724587)
This charming 1550 square foot 4 bedroom, 1.5 bath home is located on 2 wonderful acres enjoying beautiful countryside views! Home features include: a living room with gas fireplace, ceramic tile and hardwood flooring, oak kitchen cabinetry, newer mechanicals and appliances, low maintenance vinyl siding, a garden storage shed and 2 + car garage. A great central Leelanau County location within 20 minutes of downtown Traverse City! Only $117,000
Thursday, July 5, 2012
The Leelanau County Brownfield Redevelopment Authority (LCBRA), on behalf of Leelanau County, is offering for sale two (2) properties in the unincorporated village of Leland, Leland Township.
Perfect for your Up North Home or Cabin This 2 acre property with 204 feet of frontage on E. Hoxie Rd. (County Road 616) is located between Traverse City and Cedar in the Traverse City School District. Partially new growth field and partially wooded, this property is a must see priced at $44,900.
Call 231-946-5315 One manâ€™s clutter is another manâ€™s treasure Sell those extra items in the classifieds.
For more information: http://leelanau.cc/cogovtsite.asp or 231-256-9812
S Center Hwy, Suttons Bay â€˘ 60 acres, great property for growing cherries, grapes or hops â€˘ Agricultural trickle-irrigation well, already installed on the property
Shelly Brunette 231.642.6436 Real Estate One 521 Randolph â€“ TC 49684
Roger (231) 883-4644 â€˘ Tim (231) 883-3545
71 Fourth St, Suttons Bay
BIG GLEN LAKE - 200 FT - One of the Worldâ€™s Most Beautiful Lakes (National Geographic)! This Property is a Large Estate Size Parcel of 1.81 Acres with 200 Feet of Frontage & Backs to Sleeping Bear National Lakeshore Property! This Parcel can be Split into Two Separate Properties or Building Sites or Kept Whole for your Dreamhouse on the Lake! Privacy at the Waterâ€™s Edge. (1728958) VIRTUAL TOUR $739,900
PRIVATE TOP OF THE WORLD SETTING IN THE VILLAGE OF SUTTONS BAY! Unique Three Story - 6 BD - 3.5 BA House is Ready for Guests! Walk to the Beach, Marina, Stores, Restaurants, Bay Theater, & All Amenities of this Postcard Picture Village! Features Include Distant-Seasonal Bay Views, Sauna, and Hot Tub! Big Kitchen & Dining Area Open to the Warm Living Room. (1735075) VIRTUAL TOUR $379,900
LEELANAU COUNTY FARMHOUSE ON 10 ACRES NEAR CEDAR! . Geothermal Heat on a Site Ideal to Add Solar or a Windmill as Energy Sources! Features include Oak Hardwood Floors, Gas Fireplace w/Custom Antique Mantle & Granite Hearth, Big Open Kitchen w/Lunch Counter, Dining Room w/ Bay Window, Lots of Light w/French Glass Doors to Deck & Balcony, Large Main Floor Laundry, Large Office & Den Easily Converted to Main Floor Master Suite, Paved Driveway, Beautiful Terraced Gardens, Bilco Basement Door. Check it out!
4.83 ACRE WOODED PARCEL. 3 BD - 2.75 BA - 1630 SQ FT Home. Walkout Lower Level has Hair Salon with a Successful 20 Year History! Excellent Opportunity to Live and Work at Home! Chair & Fixtures Included in Sale! Space could be used for many Home Based Occupations. Nice Settup Allows for Customer Interaction without being in the Home or Living Space. Pole Barn/Garage has Automatic Door Opener and Workbench. Mature Trees & Gardens! Good location and exposure for home business. (1735080) VIRTUAL TOUR $229,900
(231) 256-9827 Faxâ€“(231)256-7705 firstname.lastname@example.org www.leelanaunews.com
7200 E. Duck Lake Rd. Lake Leelanau, MI 49653 8am - 5pm Mon. - Fri.
Big Glen Lake access nearby. Spacious, conscientiously maintained 3,448 sq. ft., 3 bdrm., 2Â˝ bath home. Wonderful kitchen-living room w/gas fireplace, cozy breakfast nook, formal dining room, finished basement, large master suite, covered porch & private backyard deck. Beautiful lawn & landscaping, attached 2Â˝ car garage. #1734653 $310,000
LARGE CUSTOM WEST BAY HOME! 5 BD â€“ 5 BA â€“ 4274 Sq Ft with 115 Ft of Private Direct Waterfront! High Quality â€“ First Class Finishes w/a Variety of Exotic Wood! Really Cool Layout with Huge Deck Overlooking the Stream and West Bay. Patio w/Hot Tub off Walk Out Lower Level & Custom Built Sauna w/Shower! Office/Library could be BR #6! Four Fireplaces! Custom Imported Hardwood Floors. (1720792) VIRTUAL TOUR $739,900
â€˘ 5 bedroom, 3.5 bath home â€˘ Large 20â€™x27â€™ family room upstairs â€˘ Walk to downtown Leland & Fishtown
402 E. Front Street Traverse City, MI 49686
OUTSTANDING DEVELOPMENT PROPERTY! Huge Potential. This Property Includes A Deep Water Dock, Boat Slips, 305+ Feet of West Bay Waterfront, Over 11 Acres of Buildable Land, All in Close Proximity of Traverse City! Brownfield Redevelopment Funds Designated for this Property. Previous Marina Development Plans Approved by the Army Corps of Engineers. Unique Multi use opportunity. (1729255) VIRTUAL TOUR $1,499,000
304 S Fourth Street, Leland
Big Glen Lake view. Rare combination: custom home, acreage & water view! Marvelous 2,400 sq. ft., 3 bdrm., 2Â˝ bath home. Quality features include: cherry hardwood floors, solid interior ash doors, covered deck, screened porch & perennial garden. Private open & wooded 19.3 acres. Offered furnished w/ few exceptions. Virtual tour. #1736877 $529,000 Please call Pam DePuy for a preview! 231/334-7000 office 231/590-1351 cell email@example.com www.martinrealestate.com
www.samabood.com ELMWOOD TWP.
Two Fine Homes!
SAM ABOOD 231
4005 N Lake Leelanau Drive
Leland: 4BR, 3BA, walking distance to downtown shopping, beaches, restaurants. $259,000 Northport: Historic Mill Pond Inn. 6BR/5BA. Family retreat or B&B. $265,000 Lee Point Waterfront: 4BR/3BA. Hardwood Floors, Granite kitchen, spectacular views & separate detached, 2 BR, year round cottage! $799,900 Cathead Bay Waterfront: 3BR/2BA w/354â€™ of pvt ftg that is unspoiled and natural. $735,000 or split $430,000 Suttons Bay: Newer Victorian style 6BR/4.5BA on 20 acres on Designated Beauty Rd near the Leelanau Club. $785,000 Suttons Bay: Views & 12 acres. 5000SF home w/3car garage + det. 2 car garage. $495,000
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$1,750,000 â€˘ 3 bedroom, 3.5 bath home â€˘ 171 ft on North Lake Leelanau â€˘ Beautiful landscaping & lakeside patio
207 N Lake Street, Leland
Open House / Site Inspection: Monday, August 27, 2012 @ 9:00 AM Emailed or faxed bids will NOT BE ACCEPTED.
Roger, Tim & Melanie
â€˘ 5 bedroom, 3.5 bath, 4,400 sq. ft home â€˘ 90 ft of private frontage on Lake Michigan and 50â€™ dock in Leland Harbor
Property #2 consists of Lot 9 and 10, Block 1 Brownâ€™s Addition to Village of Leland.
Property #1 consists of properties located within an approved Planned Unit Development (PUD) totaling approximately 1.78 acres, and frontage along the Leland River of approximately 196 feet. This property includes the jail that was constructed around the turn of the century which is a National Historic Site and therefore eligible for designation on the federal registry.
Sealed Bids Due: prior to 5 pm Tuesday, September 18, 2012
Section 4, Page 7
Beautiful Countryside Lot
SALE OF TWO (2) PROPERTIES IN LELAND
These two (2) properties are being offered for sale separately.
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Notice of Error
It is the responsibilty of the advertiser to check the correctness of each insertion of an advertisement. The Leelanau Enterprise will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion and for only that portion that may have been rendered valueless by an error.
Classified Display Deadline:
12:00 Noon Friday Classified Liner Deadline:
4:00 pm Friday Late Classified Deadline:
10 a.m. Mon. Deadlines move up at least 1 day during holiday weeks
Classified Advertising Rates Classified Liner Adsâ€”$3.50 per line. Bold Headingsâ€”$7.00 per line. Boxed Adsâ€”$6.00 extra. â€œBlindâ€? (box number ads)â€”$10.00 addl. â€œBargains & Found Adsâ€?â€”no charge, one insertion. Late Classified Fee: Addâ€™l. $5.00 per ad MINIMUM CHARGE: $14.00 All ads under $25 must be PAID BEFORE PUBLICATION Classified Display Adsâ€”$10.20 inch. â€œCard of Thanksâ€? Adsâ€” $1.65 per line.
The Enterprise reserves the right to reject, revise and/or classify all advertising. An error in advertisements should be reported immediately.
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Page 8, Section 4
Section 5, Page 1 Thursday, July 5, 2012
LEELANAU ENTERPRISE CLASSIFIEDS
Rare opportunity only 2.5 miles from Empire - home of Sleeping Bear National Park and Dunes along Lake Michigan shoreline. Secluded home on 32 acres nestled in the woods with 40 x 60 pole barn. Screened porch with hot tub to relax in. Sit on the deck off living room and watch the beautiful Michigan sunsets. Perfect vacation geta-way only 21 miles from Traverse City. Family estate that has been enjoyed for many years even before building. Enjoy the winding trails through the woods and surrounding area. MLS# 1737201 $378,900
Exce eptional Waterrfront, Land, & Homes in n Le eelanau County, Michigan
Nancy F Sorenson (231) 645-8582 CHERRY COAST REALTY firstname.lastname@example.org â€˘ www.cherrycoastrealty.com
3 BD/ 1 BA & guest house. 100 ft on S. Lk Leelanau. $429,000 MLS 1735926
N. Lk Leelanau direct Waterfront. Vacant land in East Leland. $299,900 MLS 1718317
178 ft on S. Lk Leelanau 3 BD/ 2 BA, 1800 sf $495,000 MLS 1727736
100 ft on Lee Point Bay 3 BD/ 2.5 BA w/ guest quarters. $329,000 MLS 1734396
4 BD/ 3 Ba, 3541sf Amazing home w/ access to Lake $299,900 MLS 1726640
Michiganâ€™s Largest 231-946-4040
Randolph St., TC
Front St., TC
4 BD/ 2.5 BA, 1764 sf Guest quarters, great location. $139,000 MLS 1736599 100 FT. LAKE LEELANAU. Charming home with 4-seasons room to enjoy amazing nature sightings year around, natural setting, mature trees, direct frontage! (1735250) 3 BR / 1.5 BA $440,000 Debra Hall, 231-590-0936
LEELANAU FARM w/8.87 acres & 585 ft. of waterfrontage on private spring-fed Bright Lake. Addtâ€™l acreage available. 2000 sf home & 36x40 pole barn for all your toys. L/C terms. (1730946) 3 BR / 1.75 BA $372,500 Bill Ptak, 231-995-3521
NEW PRICE 175 ft on S. Lk Leelanau Unique waterfront build site $325,000 MLs 1718247
IN-TOWN MAPLE CITY. Nice 2-story offers that small town feel in wonderful Leelanau Cty. Maple kit. cabinets, cozy living rm w/wood stove, main flr laundry, full bsmt. (1718055) 3 BR / 1.5 BA $94,900 Linda Schaub, 231-642-0342
4 BD/ 2 BA & bonus room. 103 ft on S. Lk Leelanau. $648,000 MLS 1736162
16 + acre hardwood parcel. One build with lots of privacy. $85,000 MLS 1735722
3 BD/ 2.5 BA, 2400 sf. 9.8 acres + 10 conservancy acres. 40x60 pole barn. $399,900 MLS 1723302
3-acre wooded hilltop parcel w/seasonal views of W. Affordable Suttons Bay. Countryside views & UG utiliBay & shared frntg. 6 miles to TC in Leelanau County. ties. Reasonable restrictions. 3 miles to town. $87,900. (1690035) Linda Schaub, 231-642-0342. $36,900+. (1700453) Shelly Brunette, 231-642-6436.
&OURTH 3T s Suttons Bay, MI
(231) 218-7653 TEXT ME!
Nicely wooded with shared West Bay frntg. Quiet Lake Leelanau views & quiet country setting. Sunrise Stoney Point Peninsula location in Leelanau. side & easy drive to Cedar, TC, Lake Leelanau. Nice area. $59,900. (1687348) Shelly Brunette, 231-642-6436. $35,000. (1717817) Shelly Brunette, 231-642-6436.
LAKE MICH. ACCESS. Very private dunes & wooded setting w/Lake Mich. shoreline access, only a few miles from Frankfort. Very rare location home, w/that up-north feel! (1734925) 3 BR / 3 BA $449,000 Linda Schaub, 231-642-0342
GT Bay home! 3 BD/ 2.5 BA w/ amazing views. $399,900 MLS 1724759
231-256-7937 VentureProperties.net LE G SA DIN N PE
NORTHERN MICHIGAN PARADISE
HISTORIC LELAND LODGE PROPERTY
LELAND GOLF COURSE
NATURAL ROLLING DUNES
Rare opportunity to own paradise. paradise 816â€™ of sandy Lake Michigan The T Leland Lodge, Lodge includes Banquet room & bar, bar 250 capacity Open O floor floor plan plan, custom features and built built-ins. ins Dock and boat dock dock- 300â€˜ 3 of Lake Michigan beach beach. Roger Hummel designed beach Lake L Michigan building site just north of Leland. Leland With 206â€™ of shoreline with 58 rolling acres and log home with Lake Michigan with dance floor. Professional kitchen, food/liquor licenses. 3 age rights on North Lake Leelanau. Granite kitchen island, stainless cottage with views of the Manitous & Fox. 4 miles from Leland. private Lake Michigan frontage. MLS# 1728326 $1,275,000 views. MLS# 1720003 $2,950,000 rental cottages. g MLS# 1728711 $1,695,000 appliances, pp covered pporches. MLS# 1736481 $1,595,000 MLS# 1735408 $1,290,000
PRIVATE GOOD HARBOR BAY
LAKE MICHIGAN PRIVACY
PRIVATE BLUFF LOT
frontage Lovely home with 5 Mid M century contemporary right on Lake Michigan B lot includes 200â€™ of sandy Lake Michigan. Michigan 5 acres ready to Private P mile long drive provides very quiet building site with no Lake L Michigan Bluff lot just north of Leland. Leland Over 700â€™ of depth. depth Good Harbor Bay 180â€™ of private frontage. Michigan. Cedar paneled paneled, Bluff mile-long BR and views of Pyramid Point, Whaleback and Manitou Passage. vaulted ceilings. Deep wooded and nicely landscaped. MLS# build, plans available. 1.5 miles from Leland. MLS#1735460 road noise. Island views, sand beach and recent permits to build. 150â€™ of private frontage. Views to the Manitous and beyond. MLS# 1714028 $525,000 MLS# 1735597 $349,000 MLS# 1735375 $1,250,000 1735557 $795,000 $575,000
LOVELY HILLTOP SETTING
BEAUTIFUL NORTHPORT BAY
LAKE LEELANAU VILLAGE
DESIRED LELAND SITE
LELAND VILLAGE LOT
Sales Associates Powell Smith (231) 633-9465 Dan White (231) 499-4331 Geno Miller (231) 883-2413
Venture Properties is office â€œthe small offiresults.â€? ce with big results.â€? Venture Properties is â€œthe small with big We have closed hundreds of millions in transactions. We have closed hundreds of millions in transactions. Please put our 32 years of successful experience to work for Please put our 28 years of successful experience to work for you you and your real estate needs. Our satisfied customers are our and your real estate needs. and Ourwe satisfied customers are our to serve greatest resource, appreciate the opportunity greatest resource, and we appreciate the attention opportunity serve you by giving you the personal you to deserve. you by giving you the personal attention you deserve.
Leland Mostly original with beautiful base, base case Large L waterfront building site on 295â€™ Northport Bay Bay. Walking Customized C modular home 1/2 mile west of Lake Leelanau vilvil Beautiful B lot in Leland. Leland Nicely wooded. wooded One block to road-end road end Lake Sidewalk-lined SSidewalk lined lot in Leland neighborhood. neighborhood Walk or bike to Grand Dame of Leland. and decorative moldings! Lovely hardwood floors through out. distance to Northport village. Moor your yacht in front of your lage center. Lovely country side views. Covered porch, large deck. Leelanau access. Walking distance to Leland shopping. MLS# everything Leland has to offer. Value priced village lot. Walking MLS# 1735372 $340,000 home!!! MLS# 1735493 $225,000 MLS# 1735797 $147,500 1735683 $139,500 distance to Leland School. MLS# 1736501 $119,500
Page 2, Section 5
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
STEVE MALESKI MAINTENANCE Lawn Services Docks & More
Thursday, July 5, 2012
COX’S PIANO SERVICE
James L. Cox, RPT, M. MUS.
Provemont Maintenance House Checks • Opening & Closing Painting • Decks • Flooring Drywall Repair & Much More Bill VerSnyder (insured) home: 271-4073 • cell: 231–357–2824
Registered Piano Technician, Piano Technicians Guild U.S. Army Band, Retired FRED LANHAM Licensed Contractor
9724 South Fritz Rd.• Maple City, MI 49664
} Insured } Summer Maintenance Spring & Fall Clean-up • Cottage Watch
Galen & Linda Leighton
Jesus is Lord
E. O. PECK MASONRY LICENSED & INSURED • • • • •
Basements Driveways Flatwork Fireplaces Stonework
(231) 228-6615 IN BUSINESS FOR 30 YEARS
Residential & Commercial Owner Robert Novak 231-228-5800
Licensed & Insured Free Estimates
Tom Kalchik Enterprises
• New Homes, Remodeling, Cottage Patrol, Snowplowing, Cottage Opening & Closing • 40 Years’ Experience, Fully Insured
L AW N C A R E
Painting & Wallcovering, Inc.
Complete Plumbing, Heating, Cooling, Water Softener & Generator Service & Installation “Now Offering Drain Cleaning”
} G&L }
Dun-Rite Maintenance LLC • Handyman Service • Carpentry – Roofing – Siding • Decks – Remodels • Pole Barns – Garages • Lawncare – Powerwashing • Seasonal Cottage Security Checks • Senior Discounts Gerry & Shirley Dunklow Licensed & Insured
Call 231-256-7213 Cell 231-735-4228
The Wurm Residence “Peaceful Residential Senior Care in Beautiful Leelanau County” Licensed for 6 seniors. Large, clean rooms with private bath. Call us for a personal tour & availability.
www.rodmoore-mechanical.com 24 HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE New Construction • Remodeling • SERVICE Residential 24 •HOUR EMERGENCY • Commercial • Factory Certiﬁed Technicians EaEteEs FR m sti E es at FR stim
• New Construction • Remodeling • Residential • Commercial • Factory Certiﬁed Technicians
Licensed & Insured Licensed & Insured
Brick · Block Stonework · Flatwork Chimney Repair Fireplaces · Patios Walkways
“Serving your automotive needs since 1933”
Licensed & Insured Quality & Service Bob McNeil 231-228-7805
VAN’S GARAGE, INC.
DAVE, DARYL and DAVID COUTURIER
Phone (231) 256-9545 Fax (231) 256-7706
Responsible Insurance, Responsive Agents
Devette & Ford
Insurance Agency, Inc.
Glen Arbor • 334-3022 6669 W. Western Ave.
Serving Leelanau County Since 1919
Mike Kirt • Suttons Bay
~ Licensed and Insured ~
Gibson Construction, Inc. New Homes - Remodels Custom Work Empire 231-228-2336 David Gibson
Licensed & Insured
Northern Star Construction, LLC Licensed & Insured
112 S. Main Street • Leland 49654
Home, Auto Life, Health, Business, Marine…
24 HOUR SERVICE
Plumbing & Hot Water Heat Licensed & Insured Boiler #314770 Master Plumber #8109453 5011 N. Swede Road Northport, MI 49670 email@example.com (231) 432-0444
• Plumbing • Boilers • New Install & Repair
• • • • • • • • •
FREE SITE EVALUATION SITE PREPARATION ROAD BLDG. & GRADING LAND CLEARING & FILLING SEPTIC SYSTEMS SCREENED TOP SOIL GRAVEL, STONE, CHIPS SNOW PLOWING & SANDING SHORELINE PROTECTION
For all your construction needs & handyman services. Remodeling, Garages, Decks Tile & Hardwood Flooring Painting, Drywall, Power Washing
Call: 231-360-9126 Free Estimates. References. Serving Leelanau & G.T. Co.
222 W. MAIN, LAKE LEELANAU
nderson ppliance s e r v i c e In Home Repair on all Makes & Models
231.590.5919 NO JOB TOO SMALL OR TOO BIG.
Suttons Bay New Construction or Remodels
228-5158 “Serving Leelanau County Exclusively” Since 1987
Backyard Retreat Brick and Flagstone Patios and Pathways Beach Sanding • Hydroseeding Retaining Walls • Seawalls • Waterscapes
WELL DRILLING CO.
(231) 228-5678 4” & Up Steel Wells 5” & Up PVC Wells
Pump Sales & Service
“BUILDING A GOOD REPUTATION THROUGH SERVICE”
Commercial and Residential Lifting
233 E. Kasson Rd. Maple City
Licensed & Insured
Mortgage Loan Ofﬁcer 231-922-5838 firstname.lastname@example.org Your Leelanau County Full Service Mortgage Lender.
Residential • Commercial Complete Home Sites Septic Systems Shoreline Protection Pile Driving • Docks Ponds • Landscape Supplies Sand • Gravel Products Snowplowing
w w w. k a l exc a v a t i n g . c o m
New roofs - re-roofs Storm damage repairs Locally owned and operated Servicing Leelanau County and surrounding areas
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 5, Page 3
Junk Cars - Loose Metal- Tin - Appliances Mikeal Williams • P.O. Box 55 • Cedar, MI 49621
Also offering Portable Welding
Personal, Business & Marine Insurance
RAY’S SAW SHARPENING 208 W. Louisa St., Lake Leelanau, MI
For fast, personal service, call
GLEN LAKE ELECTRIC, INC 231.334.7488
General Contractor 10960 S. Shore Dr. Suttons Bay, MI 49682
Wooden Furniture Repair Caning ❂ Veneer Dave DeNoyer
231.946.7214 Bill Walters
• Architectural Design • Licensed Builder
Additions/Subtractions o Garage-Studios o Homestead Specialist o Farmstead Restoration o Pergolas, Decks, Ramps o Re-roofing • Cottage Maintenance • Free Consultations o
Family gene puddle in Leelanau since 1857
“We’ve got you under our wing”
Your family can’t afford to be without AFLAC LIFE DENTAL VISION ACCIDENT/DISABILITY SHORT-TERM DISABILITY CANCER HOSPITAL CONFINEMENT
Bill Laskey Insurance Agency 231-256-2141 2 31-- 2 56-- 9 887 118 N. Main St., Leland Bill@BillLaskey.com
Call Your Local Mortgage Expert
Handyman Painting • Decks Power Washing Windows • Remodeling Brush Removal
Wonderful, corner 10 acre parcel w/solid contemporary home & 624 sq. ft. apartment above the detached 2 car heated garage. Pretty country side views - perfect for horses and garden. Home has open living floor plan, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths & 3rd bedroom or den & full unfinished basement Nice 24’ x 30’ deck & screened porch too! Glen Lake Schools. #1735252 $259,000
Low Voltage Specialist Jim Dudewicz 947-3508
(231) 649-2829 email@example.com P.O. Box 537, Suttons Bay, MI 49682
Mark Mikowski ELECTRICAL SERVICES COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL WIRING
Delivered Redi-Mix Concrete Poured Walls • Foundations Flatwork • Septic Tanks Excavating • Sand Stone • Gravel
(231) 228-5005 firstname.lastname@example.org
Generator Sales Emergency/standby power Installations & Upgrades
12488 S. Newman Rd. Maple City, MI 49664
Julius Bunek Plumbing Heating Electrical AC, LLC Contracting & Service
One Call for All…
256-9261 Prompt, Dependable Service
• Lifts • Ladders and Stairs • Docks: Wood or Aluminum
Contact Jim 231.386.7401
Art’s Tavern 334-3754
Blu 5705 Lake Street, Glen Arbor
OUTDOOR LIVING AT ITS BEST Sidewalks • Patios Waterscaping • Seawalls Natural Stone Flagstone • Boulders Outcropping Steps Paving Bricks www.peninsulapavers.com
Cedar Rustic Inn Cedar
Cedar Tavern Downtown Cedar
The Cove Fishtown, Leland
Funistrada 4566 MacFarlane, Burdickville
Good Harbor Grill 6584 Western Ave., Glen Arbor
Kerby’s Bar & Grill Maple City
LaBécasse S. Dunns Farm Rd, Burdickville
Leelanau Pie & Pastry Lake Leelanau
Serving All Of Leelanau County
Budget Plan Available
PLAMONDON Oil Co., Inc. with Fuel Oil Gasoline & Diesel Fuel Motor Oil
Wooded & open 10 acre parcel’s park-like setting embraces the spacious 3,068 sq. ft., well built home. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, gas fireplace solid wood doors, TV cable in bedrooms, internet throughout, landscaped patio, multi-level deck, heated 3 car garage, full service generator & a 40’ x 30’ pole barn too! Virtual tour. #1735199 $365,000
Cottage Care, Residential, Municipal & Commercial Cleaning
Over 28 years experience Hang • Finish • Texture Spray • STO
FUEL STORAGE TANKS
Printed Meter Receipts
Competitive Rates Fast Service In Leelanau County
Power Washing • Minor Repairs Yardwork • Tree Trimming Put your Dock in or Take it Out
Raymond L. Bufka
Dan Dan the Handyman
Ref. • Lic. • Ins.
email@example.com • Since 1971
Accepting Students of All Levels & Ages
LEELANAU LAND SURVEYING
Circle, Carbide, & Chain Saws
AUTHORIZED GENERAC DEALER Never Feel Powerless™
Dock & hoist in/out Pontoon in & out Winterization, shrinkwrap & storage AC/Delco batteries Kayaks, lifejackets & all waterfront accessories Insured - Free Estimates
Leland Lodge Pearl St., Leland
Call Ted 231-941-8188
The Manor on Glen Lake
Complete Excavating Services Licensed & Insured 231/228-6898
Handling All Your Waterfront Needs
LEELANAU PIANO STUDIO Nancy A. Skriba, NCTM 231.944.5130
7200 E. Duck Lake Rd., Lake Leelanau, MI 49653
Licensed Builder • Custom Homes Remodeling • Additions • Decks • Roofing • Siding 231-645-5600 Steve Habegger
Buyers of all scrap metal
Dock & Hoist Services
brochures postcards envelopes letterheads rack cards inserts business cards . . . and more
Homes With Acreage!
Pegtown Station Downtown, Maple City
New Homes Decks
All At Affordable Prices TK@TKBuilders.net TKBuilders.net
Trish’s Dishes 112 E. Philip St, Lake Leelaanu
Western Avenue Grill Downtown Glen Arbor
Be a part of this Dining guide Call 256-9827 for details
Page 4, Section 5
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Your Yourbuyer buyercould could bebe anywhere. anywhere. Coldwell Coldwell Banker Banker is everywhere. is everyLI NE ST W IN G
LI NE ST W IN G
LI NE ST W IN G
N E 7 PE S uly O O Uay J pm Haturd1 - 4
LIME LAKE – N. SHORE absolutely stunning, quality everywhere 4BR 3BA - gourmet kitchen $945,000 MLS 1736027 Mark Fisher 231-633-5041
NORTHPORT POINT COTTAGE Marvelously modernized. Sunset view. Historic private enclave. $1,150,000 MLS #1737296 Ann Marie Mitchell 256-9836
IMMACULATE 4BD, 2BA, 2,814SF w/103 ft sand bottom lk ll front, cooks kitchen, frpl, updated baths, sauna! $648,000 MLS#1736162 Judy Levin 231-218-7653
STUNNING LAKE MI WATERFRONT HOME 2BD 2BA 1,650 sq ft home, French doors, Corian, frpl, 2 car garage, windows galore, professional landscaping $785,000 MLS#1733913 Chuck Yearn 231-432-0665
SPECTACULAR YEAR AROUND SUNSETS from this gorgeous custom built home FP, decks, 4br, gardens, custom kitchen $789,000 MLS 1734956 John Peppler 231 645-1928
160 ACRES OF UP NORTH PARADISE near the Sleeping Bear Dunes and beaches solid older farm house and outbuildings $850,000 MLS 1733036 John Peppler 231 645-1928
OMENA MANITOWAHBY AVE Beach & turquoise blue water 180 Ft, 7 bdrms, 4 ba. Private. $995,000 MLS #1736217 Ann Marie Mitchell 256-9836
150’ BEAUTIFUL PURE SAND BEACH ON GT BAY 3BR 3BA contemporary 2frpl, island kit, granite, oak detail lg screened porch, cathedral ceilings, landscaping $1,100,000 MLS#1734875 Jim & Becky Stacy 231-218-1479
BTFL STONE HOME ON 357’ OF LK MI & 6 ACRES 3BR/2BA, 2 custom stone frpl, sugar sand beach, incl deeded access to N LK Leelanau, N of Leland, perfect! $1,195,000 MLS#-1693460 Jim & Becky Stacy 231- 218-1479
NORTH LAKE LEELANAU AT IT’S FINEST 171 ft frontage with quality throughout home. Sunset views and a true on the water feel. $1,390,000 MLS#1725465 Schaub Team 231-883-4644
LAKE MICHIGAN Most Amazing Home You’ll Ever Find views, privacy, beach, 4 BR, 3.5 BA $1,400,000 MLS 1732331 Mark Fisher 231-633-5041
TRULY ONE OF A KIND HOME IN THE VILLAGE of Leland. This 4,400 sq ft home is one of the few Lake MI waterfront homes w/ a dock in Leland Harbor at your door $1,750,000 MLS#1731216 Schaub Team 231-883-3545
BRADY’S POINT, N LK LEELANAU Chance to Own a One of a Kind Property Secluded, 4BR/3BA, 2.3 acre $4,995,000 MLS #1734638 Mark Carlson 256-9836
C U ED R
LI NE ST W IN G
LI NE ST W IN G
186 FT ON NORTH LAKE LEELANAU Sunrise View on Robinson Bay just south of Leland One level living w/walkout and room to expand $569,000 MLS # 1737322 Mark Carlson 256-9836
LI NE ST W IN G
OPEN HOUSE SAT. JULY 7TH 1-4PM 6621 N OMIGISI BEACH RD-LELAND Leland to N Omigisi Beach Rd. turn L $1,495,000 MLS#1723568 HOST: Gale Fox 231-386-5305
WONDERFUL 3BD/3BA FULL WALKOUT lower level, 2 car attached garage UG irrigation, subject to short sale $169,500 MLS#1737181 Elizabeth Schaub 231-360-1100
SIMPLY THE BEST IN ITS CLASS! 4BD/3.5BA min from downtown TC, Maple floors, trim & doors, AC, irrigation & more! $289,000 MLS#1737289 Schaub Team 231-883-4644
LOVELY 2 STORY FRENCH COUNTRY family home 4BD/4.5BA 4,431 SF, quality features throughout, truly a must see! $425,000 MLS#1737190 Elizabeth Schaub 231-360-1100
21.5 ACRES VERY NICE & PRIVATE 10 min to TC, beautiful open land perfect for small farm operation, buildings $185,000 MLS#1734763 Jim & Becky Stacy 231-271-6062
SHORT SALE: SOLD AS-IS, VERY UNIQUE two complete homes attached by garage 3BR/2BA & 2BR/1BA perfect for in-laws. $249,000 MLS#1731823 Elizabeth Schaub 231-360-1100
OMENA - 100’ PRIVATE SETTING on GT Bay 4BD 2.5BA private master suite screened porch and many artistic touches $398,000 MLS#1734348 Jim & Becky Stacy 231-271-6062
AFFORDABLE HOME only 700’ from National Park 2 BR, full basement, garage $104,000 MLS 1736444 Mark Fisher 231-633-5041
4BD 1.5BA GORGEOUS AC SITE hardwood floors, main floor utility new roof, deck, close to public access $112,500 MLS#1735994 Pam Mork 231-920-0520
CENTRAL LEELANAU One Level Low Maintenance Great Retirement or 1st Home $149,000 MLS #1736762 Mark Carlson 256-9836
400’ WATERFRONT VACA HOME home pays for itself +/- $26,000/ yr rent sunsets & only 10 min to TC or SB $229,900 MLS#1728932 John Wintzinger 231-313- 4560
CHARMING, 5BD 2BA MAINTAINED Farmhouse on 2.7 acres close to TC owner contributes 8,500 to add bath $259,900 MLS# 1730357 Pamela Mork 231-920-0520
LELAND CONDO DIRECT RIVER front w/boat slip, decking, easy walk to all Leland has to offer perfect! $275,000 MLS#1737014 Gale Fox 231-633-6782
MUST SELL! Beautiful Farmhouse, 13 acres Matchless Value $299,500 MLS #1735321 Ann Marie Mitchell 256-9836
72 ACRES TO CALL YOUR OWN A-frame for 3 season use gorgeous hardwoods and meadow $349,000 MLS 1734553 John Peppler 231 645-1928
54 ACRES NEAR GLEN LAKE delightful 3br/2ba w/2 car garage minutes to beaches and restaurants $365,000 MLS 1734184 John Peppler 231 645-1928
MAGICAL COTTAGE ON 105’ GT BAY 4BD 1BA 1,285sf amenities unique to a charming Leelanau Co. cottage $365,000 MLS#1727733 Judy Levin 231-218-7653
CONDO ON SUGAR SAND BEACH panoramic Bay views, end unit 3 patios FP, whirlpool, club privileges, #11 $375,000 MLS#1735304 Dick Kennedy 231-499-1831
LITTLE TRAVERSE LAKE 103’ north shore sandy beach classic 3 BR summer cottage $395,000 MLS 1736336 Mark Fisher 231-633-5041
5BD/3.5BA BEAUTIFULLY MAINTAINED home. 2 frpl, main level master suite hardwood fls, Trex deck, must be seen! $399,000 MLS#1736359 Schaub Team 231-883-3545
LOVELY 4 BD/3.5 BA CRAFTSMAN home on private 4 acre setting close to the village of Suttons Bay $425,000 MLS#1736573 Schaub Team 231-883-3545
VILLAGE OF GLEN ARBOR just a few steps to Lk MI access walking distance to downtown Glen Arbor $425,000 MLS 1732717 George Bulliss 231 499-8454
3BD/2BA HOUSE & GUESTHOUSE 1,789 SF home on 100ft on hard bottom lake front Open fl plan a must see! $429,000 MLS#1735926 Judy Levin 231-218-7653
BTFUL 5BD 4.5BA HOME ON 8 ACRES lovely Leelanau Co. natural rustic beauty great features to numerous to mention $439,000 MLS#1734597 Schaub Team 231-883-4644
LELAND ON LK MICHIGAN 2.6 acres w/cozy cottage Plans exist for expansion $449,900 MLS #1732176 Mark Carlson 256-9836
PRIV LK LEELANAU FRONTAGE 10+ acres, sunsets, hard sand bottom 3BD, 2BA 1796 SF open floor plan $495,000 MLS#1727736 Judy Levin 231-218-7653
3RD FLR, 3BD 3BA ELEVATOR FRPL gst suite/cabana, pool, club hse tennis, priv boat slip. $518,000 MLS#1728036 Pam Mork 231-920-0520
BREATHTAKING VIEWS OVER LK MI & Islands. Stone Frpl, lge main fl BD decking, observation deck @ bluffs edge. $550,000 MLS#1734924 Jim & Becky Stacy 231-271-6062
132 FT ON NORTHPORT BAY Fabulous 5-bdrms, 3.5-ba In the village, quiet local $749,000 MLS #1726127 Ann Marie Mitchell 256-9836
BEAUTIFUL, WOODED 5 ACRE PARCEL S of Leland, 5 min to Lake Michigan beaches $59,500 MLS#1736451
FIFTH ST LELAND LOT Walk to Lk Leelanau/Lk MI $150,000 MLS#1706148
101 FT LOT ON S. LAKE LEELANAU 24x28 garage for boat/toys perfect! $299,900 MLS#1732833
155’ LIME LAKE - N. SHORE plus 247’ on Shetland Creek $259,000 MLS 1735732
EMPIRE HILLS view lot-all offers considered $36,900 MLS 1731436
LOT IN THE VILLAGE OF LELAND! Fishtown, restaurants, boat launch LK MI access $79,900 MLS#1734744
GORGEOUS VIEWS OVER LK MI 10.1 acre parcel survey & restrictions filed $155,000 MLS#1698307
175’ FRONTAGE LK LEELANAU sandy bottom, bldg site/investment $325,000 MLS#1718247
BEAUTIFUL LEELANAU CO. LOT close to downtown in the village of Leland. $116,500 MLS#1728512
TWO BEAUTIFUL LOTS ,CLUBHOUSE tennis courts, beaches, trails, playgrounds $39,900 MLS#1733768
BREATHTAKING LANDSCAPE 10 ac of land ~ Scenic Valley $95,000 MLS #1728641
21.9 NPT BAY VIEW ACRES Corner Garthe/Kitchen Rds. LC terms $159,000 MLS #1727149
21.85 ACRES IN GLEN ARBOR perfect for your family compound $575,000 MLS 1736729
GLEN ARBOR BUILDING SITE restaurants, shops, tennis, swimming $124,900 MLS 1735855
GORGEOUS LK MI SUNSET VIEWS 4000 ft shared sugar beach perfect location! $54,900 MLS#1732667
WOODSTONE –GLEN ARBOR best price Pine Trace-Woodstone lot $99,000 MLS 1733189
100’ LK LEELANU FRONTAGE lge building site for dream home, sunset side $249,900 MLS#1724802
NORTH LAKE LEELANAU LOT Improved and ready for a dream house $899,000 MLS #1727531
For more information on each listing....... cbgreatlakes.com/1234567 (insert mls number)
LI NE ST W IN G
LI NE ST W IN G
VACANT LAND OVER 2 ACRES BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY views, paved county road frontage $34,500 MLS#1724725
LOVELY WOODED LOT IN E LELAND seasonal views of Lk Leelanau, access nearby $34,900 MLS#1737220
Thursday, July 5, 2012
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Section 5, Page 5
GALE FOX 7-5-12
firstname.lastname@example.org Home: 231-386-5305
www.galefox.com Cell: 231-633-6782
OPEN HOUSE Saturday 1 – 4
Gorgeous LAKE MICHIGAN home on a beautiful pure sand beach located six miles north of Leland in Leland Township. Enjoy the views and sunsets from Pyramid Point, Manitou and Fox Islands. Easling Construction w/sauna, Pella windows, 3 natural stone fireplaces, skylights, main level master suite, 4 BR/6 BA in a total 6310 square feet of quality living. $1,700,000 (1724236)
Custom log home located on sandy Lake Michigan frontage north of Leland. This home features large open living area combining living, dining and gourmet kitchen. Floor to ceiling stone wood burning fireplace is the centerpiece of the living area which also includes cathedral ceilings. This fine home also includes private master suite, 4 additional bedrooms, 4 full baths and family room with kitchen in walkout lower level. $1,495,000 (1723568) Directions: Six miles N of Leland on M-22, turn down E Trail Rd to N O-Migisi Beach Rd
Charming LAKE MICHIGAN waterfront home. Spacious wood and stucco 5 bedroom, 4 bath, 3742 square foot Hummel home with three fireplaces, walls of glass doors to the expansive deck, hot tub, woods and lake with sunset and island views. Specially selected quality furnishings make this an extraordinarily comfortable retreat for family and friends. Turn key home including all furniture with the exception of some personal art work. $1,390,000 (1730878)
Traditional well constructed year around home on a pure sand beach on Lake Michigan north of Leland. Gorgeous views from Pyramid Point to South Fox Island. 3 bedroom, 2.75 bath, main floor master suite. Skylights, open wood ceilings, brick and rock fireplaces, 416 square feet of decking and much more. $1,250,000 (1733864)
A very private 200` Lake Michigan lot in Leland Township. Gradual slope to a sandy beach, fully treed, 2,500 ft off NW Manitou Trail for added privacy. $1,150,000 (1638718)
A gorgeous 204 ft, sandy beach Lake Michigan property protected by conservation easement in an area of estate homes. Enjoy 3BR/3BA, open living in 4,000 sf, in-floor heat on ceramic tile, a widow’s watch tower and views to Manitou and Fox Islands. $995,000 (1710772)
155’ of sand frontage on Lake Michigan off Gills Pier Road. Very private hardwood setting in an area of upscale homes with architectural house plans for a home to capture the views of the islands. The lot is 2.07 acres with another 2.19 acre lot for protection. Survey and Percolation Site Survey on file. $850,000 (1636542)
A pure sand wide beach entering Lake Michigan sandy waterfrontage. Faces west for gorgeous sunsets from Pyramid Point to South Fox Island. Private quite setting over 2200 ft. from Manitou Trail. $595,000 (1731058)
Traditional chalet 3 BR, 2 BA home with a two car garage, picket fence, bayside gazebo and 55 ft. of pure sand beach located just past NMC on East Bay. The home features an open kitchen, dining, living room, brick fireplace and first floor laundry and master bedroom. $549,000 (1702405)
Heavily wooded waterfront lot on beautiful Omena Lake Michigan lot with gorgeous views to the Manitou Point Road. Enjoy outstanding views over Grand and Fox Islands. Private area of nice homes and comTraverse Bay from Old Mission Peninsula to Northport mons access to a sandy beach. $310,000 (1731301) Pt. Health department approved for alternative system. $350,000 (1708111)
Leland condo directly on the lovely Leland River with decking and common boardwalk. This unit includes a private boatslip which gives you access to all of North & South Lake Leelanau. It is an easy walk to all Leland has to offer, Fishtown, restaurants, shopping, library and marina. Nicely decorated with most furnishings included. Good rental history. $275,000 (1737014)
Lake Michigan lot with 142’ width and 4400’ of shared access. Walkways to the beach and forested area. Gorgeous sunset views to the Manitou and Fox Islands. $195,000 (1703731)
Gorgeous westerly views over LAKE MICHIGAN and North Lake Leelanau on this 10.1 acres. A 15 acre wooded and meadow commons area included. Located in beautiful Leelanau Township at the north end of Setterbo Road. $155,000 (1698307)
Leland lot on Fifth Street just few blocks from public access to Lake Leelanau and Lake Michigan. Hancock Field and tennis court just around the corner. Mature trees and quiet location for a Leland home. Walk to shopping, restaurants and all Leland has to offer. $150,000 (1706148)
Lake Michigan views and sunsets on 10 acres. Heavily wooded with views of Manitou and Fox Islands possible. A 15 acre wooded and meadow commons area included. Located in beautiful Leelanau Township at the north end of Setterbo Road. $125,000 (1653313)
Northport Lots $29,000 – $74,900 Dramatic Large hardwood lots in the Village of Northport. Very private and secluded property yet within walking distance to town and the marina.
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Big Platte Lake
â€¢ 103 Ft. All-Sports Frontage â€¢ 4 BR/3.5 BA w/loft & sunroom â€¢ Roadâ€™s end, rare private setting â€¢ Deck, dock, 2 garages $675,000
AUTOMATED E-MAIL INFORMATION ON ANY HOMES OR VACANT LAND FOR SALE IN THE LEELANAU, BENZIE OR GRAND TRAVERSE COUNTY AREAS!
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Page 6, Section 5
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Next to Sleeping Bear Dunes National Lakeshore Park in Benzie County
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10174 Washington St 2 bed/2 bath home is located on a well landscaped corner lot in Empire, a short distance from Lake Michigan public beach. National Park land across the street provides peaceful surroundings. Spacious floor plan with an open kitchen, flowing into the large family room. Separate formal dining & living room, with large windows providing plenty of natural light throughout. Pleasant four season porch & 2Â½ car garage. This is a quality place. (1735596) $279,900 John Martin 231/590-3770 cell 231/334-7000 office
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South Beach #11 3BR/3B Beachfront Condo at the Homestead $895,000
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Chimney Ridge #20 4BR/4.5B Private Home at the Homestead $629,000
Properties at The Homestead Location
Beach Walk #9/10 Beach Walk #11 Brook Hill Cottage Lot #32 New Cottage #9 Brook Hill Fisher Lake Reduced Gentle Winds #21/22 Great Lakes #13/14 Hawks Nest #16 Hawks Nest #56 New Loggers Run #5/6 Loggers Run #33/34 Millside Lot #2 Sand Piper #23 South Beach #24 South Beach #34 New South Beach #39 South Beach #66 Tall Timber D-3 Owner Financing Available Tall Timbers B-4 Twisted Oak Lot #5
Beachfront Beachfront Lake View Lake View Waterfront Waterfront Waterfront Lake View Lake View Lake View Lake View Crystal River Beachfront Beachfront Beachfront Beachfront Beachfront Waterfront Waterfront Woodstone
2BR/2B 2BR/2B Vacant Lot 3BR/3.5B Vacant Lot 2BR/2B 2BR/2B 3BR/2.5B 2BR/2B 2BR/2B 2BR/2B Vacant Lot 2BR/2B 2BR/2B 4BR/3B 2BR/2B 2BR/2B 1BR/1B 2BR/1B Vacant Lot
Price $549,000 $549,000 $350,000 $624,900 $445,000 $395,000 $390,000 $340,000 $245,000 $325,000 $379,900 $195,000 $499,000 $525,000 $595,000 $540,000 $475,000 $190,000 $225,000 $85,000
Need a phone number? Go to 7-5-12
Thursday, July 5, 2012
BIG GLEN LAKE •
Section 5, Page 7
Sunday, July 8th
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Classifieds in The Leelanau Enterprise get results—in two ways! Your message is carried in the most dominant medium for Leelanau County, The Leelanau Enterprise. It is also published on our website, LeelanauNews.com. Just fill in the form below and mail or fax in today.
12:00 ~ 2:00
✃ Name Address
■ Check or Money ■ Order Enclosed
DEADLINE: 4 p.m. FRIDAY – Classified Liners
Week(s) to Run:______________ A very unique property with two dwellings. A four bedroom two bath main house and a quest cottage situated on 100’ of Big Glen Lake. Wonderful sandy beach and sandy lake bottom located on desirable Northwood Dr. Beautiful lake view from bedrooms, dining and sun room. MLS# 1736051 $1,595,000 7-5-12
SHANNON REALTY, INC 231 334-7656
Each Line Below Represents 30 Spaces. NOTE: 1 regular line =30 characters or spaces 1 bold line = 18 characters or spaces
All Ads under $25 MUST BE PAID before publication.
This home features 3 bedrooms, 2 walk-in closets in master suite, 2 full baths, formal dinning room, first floor laundry, breakfast nook and 2-car garage. $139,900
MINIMUM CHARGE is $14.00 Classified Liner Ads—$3.50 per line. “Bargains & Found Ads”-no charge, one insertion. Bold Headings—$7.00 per line. “Blind” (box number ads)—$10 additional. Boxed Ads—$6.00 extra. “Card of Thanks” Ads— $1.65 per line. Late Classified Fee: Additional $5 per adv. Classified Display Ads—$10.20 per column inch.
Custom Built On Your Lot
SALISBURY & MAY
Mail or fax this completed form with your check or credit card information to:
CONSTRUCTION L.L.C. Empire — Traverse City 2-16-12
(231) 933-1599 www.salisburymay.com
The Leelanau Enterprise 7200 E. Duck Lake Rd., Lake Leelanau, MI 49653
Phone: 231/256-9827 Fax: 231/256-7705 email@example.com
STORM HILL APPLE BARN EARLY 1900’S Storm Hill Apple Barn within the Village of Empire. Post & Beam construction. Over 8,600 sq. ft. on 3 levels. Zoned residential & lightuse commercial. $189,900. Please call David DesAutels for more information. (1737383)
ALMIRA TOWNSHIP LARGE HEATED POLE BUILDING very near to Lake Ann. Has 6” thick concrete floor, overhead electric tube heat, & 4 overhead doors - two 8’, & two 10’. 1,920 sq. ft. Great for shop or storage. $59,900. Please call David DesAutels. (1737385)
“You’ll feel right at home.” Pam DePuy John Martin David DesAutels Jeff Rabidoux 231/334-7000 231/334-7004 fax
www.martinrealestate.com email: firstname.lastname@example.org
P.O. Box 7, 6400 Western Ave. Glen Arbor, MI 49636
LAKEVIEW ORCHARDS LOOKING FOR A PERFECT building site w/ a mature hardwood forest behind & a pristine meadow in front? Look no further - this 17 acre parcel is the one! Part of Lakeview Orchards, you are protected by reasonable covenants. $169,000. Please call David DesAutels. (1737381)
SUGAR LOAF CHALETS COME ‘ROUND to this darling up-north getaway. A very comfortable cabin in the woods close to National Lakeshore, Lake Michigan, Little Traverse Lake & many recreational opportunities. Or just snuggle up to the woodstove & read a good book! $99,000. Please call David DesAutels. (1736348) LAKEVIEW ORCHARD PICTURESQUE ROLLING, open & wooded 20.44 acre parcel in Lakeview Orchard Sub. 1 mile east of Empire, fabulous Lake MI public beach, restaurants & gift shops. AG zoning. $95,000. Please call Pam DePuy. (1733658)
SLEEPING BEAR BAY PRISTINE SUGAR SAND BEACH, secluded 1.25 acre parcel with 103’ of Lake Michigan frontage, one mile west of Glen Arbor. Imagine a clear view of Sleeping Bear Point, S. Manitou and N. Manitou Islands, plus Pyramid Point. Also included, an 1,100 sq. ft authentic log cabin in excellent condition, with a detached oversized 2 car garage. New well and numerous upgrades make this a “must see” property. $1,095,000. Please call John Martin. (1735150)
MILLER HILLS ESTATES DELIGHTFUL, NEWER HOME on 3 acres minutes from Glen Arbor, Glen Lake access & Lake MI beaches. Beautifully maintained interior features granite counter tops, birch floors & cherry cabinets. Large, finished basement plumbed for a wet bar. The airy sunroom, spacious wrap around deck, newer stone patio & walkway, 24’x24’ garage & mowed fire pit complete the total package! Virtual tour. $319,000. Please call Pam DePuy. (1732477) EMPIRE TOWNSHIP SEVERAL BUILDING SITES to choose from on this large parcel. Features include varied topography, mature towering hardwoods, friendly - but not intrusive Association. Close to golf, horse stables, & trails. $74,900. Please call David DesAutels. (1736537)
GLEN ARBOR TOWNSHIP~40 ACRES ESCAPE TO A WOODLAND haven on this square 40 acre parcel. Close to the National Park and surrounded by other large acreage parcels – this truly is a wild and natural feeling domain. Just minutes from Glen Arbor, and even closer to Lake Michigan beaches, this parcel is secluded, yet not remote. This could be what you’ve been searching for. $199,000. Please call David DesAutels. (1733978) S. BENZONIA TRAIL PRIVATE, OPEN & WOODED 2.43 acre parcel. Underground utilities are in place & ready for your vacation or year round home. Terrific location 3 miles south of Big Glen Lake, near M -72 to Traverse City or Empire. Close to Nat’l Park & Pere Marquette State Forest. Boating, swimming, hiking, biking, horse back riding all are minutes away! Covenants exist. $34,500. Please call Pam DePuy. (1734031)
GLEN ARBOR PRIVATE HOME ADJOINING the golf course/ ski hill at The Homestead. A charming, freestanding unit with 5 bdrms, 4 baths, 2 kitchens & a lock-out apartment with separate entrance. Newly remodeled kitchen & lower level bedroom/bath/family room. Relax on the enclosed porch or grill on your private deck. A super good value!! Virtual tour. $499,000. Please call John Martin. (1736168) NEAR GLEN ARBOR WOODED BUILDING SITE near National Lakeshore land & Alligator Hill. Great depth. Big trees. Close to Glen Arbor. $110,000. Please call John Martin for more information. (1736315)
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Page 8, Section 5
THE LEELANAU ENTERPRISE
Thursday, July 5, 2012
Good Harbor Bay!
130’ of Lake Michigan’s perfect sandy beach! Quaint, Hummel designed cottage was built in1972 & has been lovingly cared for ever since. Gorgeous 180 degree sunset views of Pyramid Pt., Manitou Islands and Whaleback from the living/dining room & spacious lake side deck. Details include: hardwood floors, natural stone fireplace, loft bedroom w/water view & half bath, plus most furnishings. Terrific rental history! Beautiful location, breath taking views! #1734490 $974,500
S. Watch Hill Dr. Premier, west facing, Lake Michigan building site with 162’ of sandy frontage. Without question, the best available beach front site in the Village of Empire. Don’t settle for less than the best! (1737340) $1,100,000 For more information, please call: John Martin 231/590-3770 cell 231/334-7000 office email@example.com www.martinrealestate.com
GLEN LAKE COTTAGES
L i Ne st w in g
~ STORM HILL ~
Take a little of Leelanau home with you
229 FT SANDY SHORE BIG GLEN: 108 FT SANDY BEACH BIG GLEN: near Glen Arbor, log cabin and beach house east shore location, park like setting, 4br, sleeps 9, listed at $2,750,000. 2.5ba, privacy and listed at $1,250,000.
100 FT ALL SAND BEACH BIG GLEN 100 FT FRONTAGE AWESOME EAST SHORE: 4br/2ba, move in ready, VIEWS: 3br/2ba furnished, best price on listed to sell at $1,150,000. Big Glen w/motivated seller $799,000.
100 FT ON LITTLE GLEN’S NORTH DIRECT BIG GLEN ACCESS FROM SHORE: charming 2br/2ba cottage on an FISHER LAKE: immaculate 3br/2ba awesome wooded lot, $765,000. cottage, fireplace, yours for $598,500.
Name Address City/State/Zip Email Subscription Rates: $30.00 IN Leelanau County $42.00 Benzie/Grand Traverse counties $48.00 ALL OTHER PLACES $30.00 ON LINE only ($10.00 Active Servicemen) Mail or deliver payment to: Leelanau Enterprise 7200 E. Duck Lake Rd. • Lake Leelanau, MI 49653
■ New ■ Renewal
$250,000 FOR THIS 3BR/2BA COT- LITTLE GLEN CONDO: furnished with TAGE ON LITTLE GLEN! Move in 2 bedrooms and one bath. Shared sandy ready so call today for a showing. beach and dock, $245,000.
Call (231) 256-9827 6-28-12
CALL JOHN PEPPLER 231-645-1928
for Visa, Mastercard or Discover payment. w w w.leelan au n ew s.com