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Locals respond to health care ruling Health care leaders: Court decree will benefit Northern Michigan Rachel Brougham (231) 439-9348 - email@example.com
Local health care officials say Thursday’s Supreme Court ruling on the Affordable Care Act will mean more Americans will have health insurance and access to affordable care, while hospitals will have more cer tainty. However, there are still some questions as to how it will all play out. “ I d o n’ t w a n t DeVet people to feel like something earth shattering has happened,” said Reezie DeVet, president and CEO of McLaren Northern Michigan. “It’s done and it’s a key decision, but it is not going to change what has already been put in motion. This means that the law will continue to move forward.”
With the Affordable Care Act upheld, health insurance coverage will expand to 30 million Americans currently without insurance. It’s expected to take place over a five to 10-year period. Another main component of the law is the concept of streamlining hospitals into large systems that will reach across the country, meant to benefit patients through more coordinated care. “Most of our heads are still kind of reeling,” said Lyn Jenks, chief executive officer of Charlevoix Area Hospital. “From a hospital perspective, it gives us a little more certainty.” Jenks said it’s uncertainty that she believes hurt many of the nation’s hospitals in recent years. Without knowing what would be implemented and what wouldn’t, it was hard for many health organizations to plan. DeVet agreed. She said the uncertainty has held health care in
Decision poses political challenges for lawmakers
a “stalled mode.” “Most of us felt, no matter what happened, that health care is in a transition and will continue one way or another down that transition road because we have to improve the structure while really improving quality and cost.” When it comes to the uninsured, Americans will have to buy health insurance beginning in 2014 or face a penalty, although some are exempt from that provision. Health care exchanges, which are designed to offer cheaper health care plans, will also remain in place. “This is a great day,” said Bruce Miller, executive director for the Northern Health Plan, which serves an eight-county region across the tip of the mitt. “Now we’ll see millions who have never been able to afford in-
Brandon Hubbard (231) 439-9374 - firstname.lastname@example.org
The Supreme Court ruled Thursday to uphold the Affordable Care Act individual mandate, a controversial requirement that most uninsured Americans will have to purchase a policy or face penalties by 2014. The court voted 5-4 to uphold the measure, framing the penalty as a tax and constitutional under the powers vested in Congress. In an opinion by Chief Justice John Roberts, who broke conservative ranks to support the mandate with the deciding vote, the court found the legislation did not penalize the uninsured enough to force them unconstitutionally to purchase a plan. “The payment is not so high
See REACTION on PAGE A14
that there is really no choice but to buy health insurance; the payment is not limited to willful violations, as penalties for unlawful acts often are; and the payment is collected solely by the IRS through the normal means of taxation,” Roberts stated in the opinion. Penalties for the uninsured would begin in 2014 at $695 per year or a family maximum of $2,085 (three times the base amount) or 2.5 percent of taxable household income, according to analysis by the nonprofit Kaiser Family Foundation. Affirmation for the President Barack Obama’s namesake legislation “Obamacare” was a political victory for the Democrat’s first term, as he faces re-election this fall. The president took to East See LAWMAKERS on PAGE A14
Does the mid-week holiday affect your travel plans?
Sheriff substation confusion cleared up
WHEN INDEPENDENCE DAY IS
Tourism pros not worried about Wednesday holiday Ryan Bentley (231) 439-9342 - email@example.com
Eric (left) and Emily Bialaski of Livonia headed north for the weekend before the Fourth of July. Eric, a doctor, has to work on the holiday. “We’re not traveling at all, unfortunately,” he said.
hen an official holiday falls close to a we e ke n d , it’s common for workers to use the extended block of free time for a three- or four-day vacation. But with the Fourth of July falling in the middle of the week this year — on a Wednesday — some may find it harder to schedule that sort of long weekend trip. Still, several people involved in Northwest Michigan’s lodging and tourism industry said they don’t fear a major drop-off in holiday visitation this Indepen-
Marty and Jayne Johnson hope to be back in Harbor Springs for the Fourth. “We’re from Lansing, and we’re going home Friday (for the weekend) and will be back on Tuesday,” said Marty. “Hopefully, we’ll be just down the street when the parade starts.”
dence Day. “If it was one or two days closer to the weekend it would be great, but of course we will take what we can get either from the calendar or Mother Nature,” said Petoskey Area Visitors Bureau executive director Peter Fitzsimons. “(With the holiday in the) middle of the week it’ll be good, but I don’t think we’ll break any records for July 4 itself.” Some local lodging providers are fully booked for the Fourth, Fitzsimons said, “but by and large there’s openings throughout the area.” At Stafford’s Perry Hotel in Petoskey, general manager Reg Smith said a holiday falling
Sheri McWhirter (231) 439-9346 - firstname.lastname@example.org
BOYNE FALLS — It turns out confusion took over Charlevoix County commissioners’ meeting this week when it came to a Boyne Falls WHO: substation conversation. Charlevoix CommisCounty board s i o n e r s b e - buildings lieved the bid package didn’t and grounds include a sep- committee t i c s y s t e m , members driveways or WHAT: landscaping, according to Consider Boyne Falls substation Wednesday night’s discus- alternate bids sion at their WHERE: public meeting in Charle- 203 Antrim St., voix. However, Charlevoix Thursdaymorn- WHEN: ing brought more light to 1 p.m. Wednesday, the subject. Frank Shal- July 11 e r, c o u n t y maintenance director, said the bid packages did include all the extra projects, officials simply did not award all the alternate bids. The alternate bids that remain pending include the septic system, driveways and utility hook-ups, he said. “They didn’t need to award
mid-week usually brings a different business pattern than would be seen with a long weekend. But in the end, it doesn’t necessarily work out for the worse in terms of room rentals and food and beverage sales. “When it falls in the middle of the week, it gives you about a sevenday string or 10-day string of good business See MIDWEEK on PAGE A14
MORE ON PAGE A14
See SUBSTATION on PAGE A14
— MORGAN SHERBURNE, NEWS-REVIEW
GAS PRICE CORNER: Tell fellow motorists the news
Gas prices as of 9 a.m. today, Friday, June 29, according to what we saw, you reported and gasbuddy.com:
Petoskey: $3.57 Charlevoix: $3.59 Ellsworth: $3.36 Boyne City: $3.59 Traverse City: $3.22-$3.25 CHEAPEST: TRAVERSE CITY To report gas prices you see, call (231) 439-9350.
Gov. Snyder to move forward on health exchange LANSING — Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder on Thursday urged lawmakers to work with him to set up an online site where individuals and small businesses can comparison shop for private health insurance now that the U.S. Supreme Court has largely upheld President Barack Obama’s federal health care law. SEE PAGE A15
BUSINESS A7 TV/COMICS B5-B7
sunset: 9:32 p.m.
LOCAL WEATHER PETOSKEY CHARLEVOIX
YESTERDAY’S HIGH 81°
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Natural Building & Landscape Stone www.emmetbrick.com • 231-348-5959
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Michigan average ACT score increase from 19.4 to 19.6 LANSING (AP) — The overall composite score for Michigan high school juniors on the ACT collegeentrance exam increased this year, according to figures released Thursday by the state Department of Education. The average ACT score rose from 19.4 last year to 19.6 this year. The top score on the test is 36. The education depart-
ment also said the percentage of Michigan students who are considered college-ready increased from 17.4 percent in 2011 to 17.7 percent. Gov. Rick Snyder has said he wants to use colle g e-readiness data to gauge improvement in student achievement. “While we have more work to do, our state is moving in the right direc-
college-ready students, and only six schools in the state had more than half their students fall into the college-ready category. In addition, the department announced Thursday that students in the state recorded gains on the Michigan Merit Exam in math, writing, reading and science, but a decline in social studies. Reading proficiency rose from 52.7
tion,” Snyder said in a statement. However, the Detroit Free Press said that at nearly 80 schools — 11 charter schools, 31 alternative schools and 36 traditional, comprehensive high schools — no students were considered collegeready. Sixteen schools in the Detroit Public Schools district didn’t have any
Missing boy found dead, vigil draws hundreds MOUNT PLEASANT (AP) — The chief of the Saginaw Chippewa Indian Tribe says a 4-year-old boy missing for a week who was found buried at his home “didn’t have time to grow up.” Dennis Kequom spoke to hundreds of people gathered Thursday night in mid-Michigan Chamberlain at a vigil for Carnel Chamberlain. Family spokesman Kevin Chamberlain says the child’s body was found earlier in the day under a wood porch or deck at the home on the reservation, 70 miles north of Lansing. Carnel disappeared June 21 while in the care of his mother’s boyfriend. Police have said the boyfriend wasn’t very cooperative during the search. Tribal police had been leading the investig ation. On Thursday, they referred calls to the FBI, which declined to comment Thursday. A message was sent Friday to an FBI spokesman.
Measure would require quicker Asian carp action John Flesher AP Environmental Writer
T R AV E R S E C I T Y — Federal engineers would be ordered to speed up development of a plan for protecting the Great Lakes from Asian carp under legislation awaiting final votes in Congress. The measure would require the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to produce an expedited strategy for preventing species migrations between the lakes and the Mississippi River watershed at 18 potential entry points, including a network of Chicago-area rivers and canals. House and Senate negotiators attached the provision to a highway funding bill on which both chambers are expected to vote by the end of June. Rep. Dave Camp, a Michigan Republican and member of the conference committee, said the amendment was “an important step to stop Asian carp from devastating the Great Lakes ecosystem.” The Army corps previously said it needed until late 2015 to finish studying the matter. But in May, Obama administration officials said a plan would be ready by the end of next year — similar to the deadline envisioned by the legislation.
PAT VERHELLE 231-881-4321
TRISH HARTWICK 231-838-0411
A headline on page A3 of the Tuesday, June 26 News-Review reading, “Plan for iPads outlined in East Jordan meeting” should have read “Plan for tablets outlined in East Jordan meeting.” The East Jordan City Commissioners researched iPad and Acer brands.
“The impact of having students engage in the rigorous Michigan Merit Curriculum is evident here,” state Superintendent of Public Instruction Mike Flanagan said in a statement. “When students have the benefit of learning higher-level subject material, more will become career- and collegeready and prepared for success.”
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This space is reserved each day for corrections or clarifications of news stories. Should you see an error, please contact Jeremy McBain, editor, at the Petoskey News-Review, (231) 347-2544.
to 55.9 percent, while writing rose from 46.9 to 49.4 percent. But just over a quarter of high school juniors were considered proficient in science. This was the third year high school juniors were required to complete more rigorous Michigan high school graduation requirements, The Detroit News reported.
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Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Turcott Field sale on Petoskey council’s agenda Ryan Bentley (231) 439-9342 - firstname.lastname@example.org
Petoskey City Council members will consider authorizing steps toward the sale of the Turcott Field baseball park, along with acquisition of property for a replacement ballfield, when they meet Monday, July 2. The regular council meeting begins at 7 p.m. Monday at city hall, 101 E. Lake St. If the council approves, city staff would execute the documents needed for the sale of Turcott Field, located along Charlevoix Avenue, to nearby McLaren Northern Michigan hospital. The proposed sale price is $711,347.58, which reflects the land’s $700,000 appraised value plus miscellaneous costs to prepare for the transaction. Along with the Turcott sale, a proposed council resolution would authorize staff to acquire 5.71 acres of land along
N o r t h m e n D r ive f r o m t h e Petoskey school district for $1. Proceeds from the Turcott sale would be used to develop a replacement ballfield on that property. The land transactions are contingent upon the city’s ability to lift a deed restriction from Turcott Field. This restriction, which requires the land to remain available for public recreation use, relates to federal funds that were used to improve the ballfield in the past. To remove the restriction, the city would need to transfer it to a recreational property of equal or greater value. City officials are seeking state and federal environmental regulators’ approval to shift the “perpetuity clause” to the rail corridor running through downtown, which the city acquired in recent years for future development into a linear park. The city’s sale ag reement with the hospital would pro-
vide for Turcott Field to remain available for baseball use through 2013, when construction of the replacement field near Petoskey High School is expected to take place. L a s t we e k , t h e Pe t o s ke y school board authorized district administrators to work toward the sale of land for the new ballfield. The city would develop the lighted ballfield there at no cost to the district, and the two entities would enter a recreational agreement giving the district first rights to use the field during the school year. The city also would construct a restroom and score booth building at the new ballfield, with the district responsible for plumbing and finishing of the new building. As part of the resolution to be considered Monday, the city would update its recreation a g reement with the school district which governs the entities’ shared use of various recreation facilities, and the
On Monday, the Petoskey City Council will consider giving local-level support for a liquor license which the operator of Thai Orchid restaurant on Mitchell Street is seeking from the Michigan Liquor Control Commission. This would fall into the “redevelopment” category of liquor licenses which Petoskey officials decided last year to allow for in the central business district. The Downtown Management Board voted last week to recommend local support for Thai Orchid’s request. agreement would be extended for 25 years. Petoskey’s city charter requires local voters to authorize sales of city park lands, and voters did so for Turcott Field
in 2004. Turcott Field, located on Charlevoix Avenue, is sized too small to meet current baseball regulations, city parks and recreation director Al Hansen has said, and there’s no room to reconfigure it to meet those standards on the 3.4-acre property. Having a re gulation-sized baseball field would help address some safety considerations, Hansen said, adding that Turcott Field’s location along a busy commercial corridor can present some access challenges for the school and Little League baseball teams that use it. The Turcott name was placed on the current baseball field in 1975 to honor Tom Turcott, a now-retired local optometrist who was among the founders of Petoskey’s Little League program. Hansen said the city plans to transfer the Turcott name to the replacement field.
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Petoskey plans to revitalize downtown Friday nights Petoskey Rocks! WHERESWALDO.COM
Petoskey to host scavenger hunt
You can look for Waldo in downtown Petoskey during the month of July and win great prizes. Waldo is of ficially marking his 25th anniversary this year, and as part of the national Shop Local movement, month-long scavenger hunts for Waldo will take place in all 50 states during the month of July. Waldo is a cartoon character, hidden within busy cartoon scenes. The trick is to find him. Forty downtown Petoskey businesses will take part in the scaveng er hunt. Waldo spotters will be eligible for prizes and the Waldo hunt will end with a grand ceremony at the Waldo Look-Alike contest in Pennsylvania Park at 2 p.m. Saturday, July 28, during the city’s sidewalk sales. Of ficial Waldo stores will have a decal on their window or front door. Inside, Waldo spotters must find a small statuette of Waldo. Once Waldo has been spotted, store employees will give participants an official “I found Waldo” entry slip. Entry slips can be tur ned in at the Petoskey Downtown Of fices at 216 Park Avenue through July 27. For more information, contact Kathy Bardins at (231) 487-1188 or Becky Goodman at (231) 622-8501.
Thursday: Midday Daily 3 1-24; Midday Daily 4 9-3-1-4; Daily 3 9-1-0; Daily 4 6-9-3-1; Fantasy 5 06-07-08-24-36; Estimated jackpot: $105,000 Keno 02-06-09-10-13-1416-23-24-29-34-36-39-42-48-52-5354-57-61-68-79; Mega Millions Estimated jackpot: $75 million Powerball Estimated jackpot: $50 million.
Karl Weyand (center) of Saginaw and his daughters enjoy live music from Robin Lee Berry (right) of Boyne City, on Lake Street in Petoskey, Friday, June 22. Berry was entertaining during the first night of the new Petoskey Rocks! event, which will be 6-9 p.m. each Friday throughout the summer in downtown Petoskey. Jeremy Smith (231) 439-9355 - email@example.com
The Petoskey Rocks! campaign has officially kicked off, but according to some downtown owners it is off to a slow start. B e n Wa l ke r, a P e t o s ke y Rocks! committee member, said the initiative is a grassroots event conceived and developed by a g roup of downtown merchants, and is coordinated through the Petoskey Downtown Office. It is funded by the Petoskey Downtown Management Board and local sponsorship. Robin Lee Berry, a musician and resident of Boyne City, was one of three perfor mers on the June 22 opening night of Petoskey Rocks!. She has been performing all over Northern Michigan for more than 30 years and said she felt welcomed in Petoskey. “These events are going be a hit once people find out Petoskey has live music and entertainment on a Friday night,” Berry said. “Stroll the Streets in Boyne City started off kind of slow but became a major hit after a few weeks.” Rock the Promenade, an evening of Petoskey fashion style, was the theme for opening night. It focused on fashion and designs with live window models. Some stores participated, but many did not. Marjorie Mehney, owner of Pretty Woman Boutique, had models in her store window showcasing her merchandise with the hopes of attracting potential customers.
Petoskey Rocks! takes place 6-9 p.m. every Friday throughout the summer. The events scheduled include: June 29 — Rock your Community features stores hosting local nonprofit and community organizations July 6 — Artists Rock features stores hosting artists from the Petoskey area who will explain and demonstrate their talents July 13 — Petoskey Rocks! The Hops features bars and restaurants presenting their favorite microbrews July 20 — Rockin! Trunk Show features merchants hosting vendors to show off their latest merchandise July 27 — Petoskey Rocks! The Vines features wine samples throughout downtown Aug. 3 — History Rocks features history on buildings downtown Aug. 10 — Rock the Future will celebrate the talent of area youth Aug. 17 — Petoskey Rocks! On Wheels features a car show
Mehney said she thinks the live music was an excellent idea because it draws the attention of people who may just be driving through downtown. But, she said she is unhappy with promotion the event has received. “We need a stronger marketing plan,” she said. “How are people supposed to know to come downtown if nobody knows about it?” Downtown director Becky Goodman said she took out only one advertisement to promote the campaign in advance of the first event. Mehney is not the only downtown shop owner disappointed by the shortage of advertisement. Former Petoskey Rocks! com-
mittee member, Ed Karmann, was dissatisfied with the planning process and decided to resign from the committee. Karmann said two other original committee members decided to resign as well. Karmann is also the owner of the County Emmet Celtic Shop located downtown. “I’m very disheartened in how the campaign kicked off, but I am confident things will start improving,” Kar mann said. However, some downtown shops were able to capitalize off the first night of Petoskey Rocks! Megan Dankert, an employee at It’s Always Good, believes that having a band playing directly in front of the store was
Music in the streets. Movies in the park. More stores open later. That’s what the “Petoskey Rocks!” initiative, which kicked off June 22, intends to provide downtown Petoskey for nine consecutive Fridays this summer. The organizers of the downtown Petoskey campaign created the events in an effort to draw more people to spend their Friday nights in Petoskey. “We have such a vibrant community and downtown is an integral part of what makes Petoskey a great place to live and visit,” said Ben Walker, Petoskey Rocks! committee member. “This is just an added plus; it will provide a place for everybody to go to on Friday nights.” Every Friday night will feature music by local entertainers, free horse-drawn carriage rides and evening shopping in many downtown stores. Each evening will be capped by a PGrated movie outdoors. In addition, there will be a special theme each week, ranging from wine tasting to a car show and celebrations of local artists, youth, history, nonprofits and community organizations, style and fashion.
— Jeremy Smith a key reason they had a successful night. “It was an awesome night and a lot of fun,” Danker t said. “There was a steady flow of people coming in and they all wanted to know what was going on and when did this all start.” D a n ke r t s a i d d ow n t ow n Petoskey on Friday nights is usually quiet. Many stores close by 6 p.m., which leaves potential customers searching for a place to shop and eat after they get off work. Mehney is counting on the campaign to spark up business and create a different type of atmosphere on Friday nights. “I am a firm believer in the town suppor t and summer guests,” Mehney said. “I think they will want to come out and enjoy themselves once the word is spread.”
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Lawmakers’ environmental moves bad for state
efore lawmakers headed for their summer vacations and election campaign in June, they approved several bills that have the potential to overhaul the natural resources and environment in Michigan — and not for the better. The Michigan Legislature is sending mixed messages. For all the hype in Lansing about Pure Michigan, it would appear some representatives and senators have forgotten what they are spending taxpayer dollars to promote. The most notable legislation awaiting the governor’s signature is a bill that would place an arbitrary limit on the amount of land the Michigan Department of Natural Resources would be allowed to own. The new cap would prevent the state from acquiring more than 4.65 million acres of state land at a given time. The bill was authored by Upper Peninsula Republican Sen. Tom Casperson, who has argued that his remote district is being strangled from growth because of a disproportionate amount of land held in public trust. While the Upper Peninsula may have this problem, the Lower Peninsula does not. No
There are bills to limit the amount of money allowed in the Michigan Natural Resources Trust Fund and a proposed bill to allow construction on currently protected sand dunes. municipality in the northern Lower Peninsula is so rife with state land it can’t thrive. Sure, some communities in Northern Michigan have vast holdings — about 21,000 acres are located in northern Emmet County alone at Wilderness State Park and its surrounding forests. But, it’s hard to argue those holdings are holding back the small communities surrounding the property and doing anything but drawing visitors in the form of campers and hunters who spend money in the local economy.
One of the arguments presented by lawmakers is that there is not an adequate plan for the Michigan Department of Natural Resources to manage its land. That may be, but the land cap bill doesn’t present a real solution to the problem. It just simply means the department will spend a significant amount of time focusing on the sales, consolidations and acquisitions, an endeavor already performed regularly to manage its assets. Capping state land almost ensures that the northern Lower
Peninsula will lose some of its public land as well. The vast majority owned by Michigan is north of Gaylord, meaning with a cap in place there will have to be sales in the north to allow the southern communities to have some state land. The governor should veto this bill and send a call for a redraft that impacts only the Upper Peninsula. Another bill deserving veto is the beach grooming bill. Lawmakers in the House and Senate forwarded legislation to the governor for his signature to allow shoreline property owners to mow their beaches, despite opposition from environmental groups concerns. Local groups including Tip of the Michigan Watershed Council in Petoskey and the Watershed Center Grand Traverse Bay have raised concerns that invasive plants such as phragmites, which are a problem in the area, could be spread through the mowing. There have also been questions about what impact insects and amphibians might encounter from landscaping, potentially altering the fisheries food chain. While the bill allows for local controls to control invasive
species, it is questionable why the state would want to let one county have rampant invasive species and others with strict ordinances. It doesn’t make sense. There have also been bills to limit the amount of money allowed in the Michigan Natural Resources Trust Fund and a proposed bill to allow construction on currently protected sand dunes. Collectively, these bills don’t represent the untouched Michigan the state Legislature has invested taxpayer dollars to advertise. It’s not Pure Michigan. It goes too far down the deregulation to promote growth. These are special interest bills, propped up by groups looking to use the guise of a bad economy to make a buck. The problem is, once squandered for profit, these resources never come back — nor will visitors coming to Michigan for its wild land and ungroomed freshwater shores. Northern Michigan lawmakers need to remember their districts where the votes truly reside and why people live there.
‘Our View’ represents the opinion of the NewsReview editorial board: Ryan Bentley, Rachel Brougham, Doug Caldwell, Brandon Hubbard, Jeremy McBain, Neil Stilwell, Babette Stenuis Stolz.
Letters from our readers Use of ‘alleged’ in sex assault story minimizes crime
Much obliged Support YMCA — We do! Editor: One of the many great things about owning your own business is the ability to make a difference locally in your community. Right now, in summer day camp season, the YMCA really needs your support. The work they do is vital for kids to grow and learn the important values, skills and relationships that lead to positive behaviors, better health and educational achievement. Our local YMCA doesn’t turn anyone away if they have difficulty paying. They find a way to make it work. This is why it’s so important to have local businesses step up and fund scholarships. It’s a simple thing really — just get together with another business that you do business with and make a pact. Say, “I’ll give if you give — and when we give together — everyone wins!” If every business picked one other business to partner with to double their support, think how many kids could be helped. Think of the positive impact to your business knowing you made a difference! If you can’t make a finan-
cial donation, contact the Y to see about volunteering your time and talents. Enlist the help of your business associates — it’s great for team building. Support the YMCA — because “Everyone Deserves A Shot!” Mary Foster and John Johnson, Fletch’s of Petoskey Bill Brower, Harbor/Brenn Insurance
Business, people partnerships help local YMCA Editor: We’re always mindful at the YMCA that local people make our community mission pos-
NEWSROOM Neil Stilwell design/wire editor
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sible. Recently, for example, the Sunrise Rotary Club helped us to put on a pancake breakfast at the youth soccer tournament, to raise funds for day camp scholarships. Rod Niswander and his hardworking team of volunteers deserve a big round of thanks. Moreover, the good folks at Fletch’s and Harbor/Brenn, who worked at the breakfast, also teamed up to make a $1,000 contribution toward camperships. The Hestia Women’s Giving Circle has provided help specifically for girls. Many working parents depend on this assistance, and on day camp for supervision and fun, character-building experiences. Each day for 10 weeks, we take roughly 40 kids to Camp Pet-OSe-Ga for games, crafts, songs, swimming, and friendships. With strong registration this summer, the needs are significant. To everyone who helps to provide for area children, our deepest thanks. Larry Wood, executive director YMCA of Northern Michigan
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Editor: A terrible crime is committed of sexual and physical violence. A survivor is left to make sense of the brutality, the inhumanity of it. She must dig down deep to find courage in untapped reservoirs to escape the abuser, report the crime and recount the horrifying acts of violence. She must be steadfast as the disturbing details of the abuse become known to friends, family and even strangers. The survivor is still reeling from the impact of the crime when the court trial begins to ferret out the grisly details to determine if the perpetrator will be found guilty and held accountable, and will the abused person be believed? The biggest fear among survivors of domestic abuse and sexual violence is that they will not be believed. During the trial, defense questioning may further this feeling making it seem as if the victim is the one on trial, not the abuser. You can imagine the sense of relief the survivor feels when a guilty verdict is determined. It may take many weeks, months or years for the survivor to begin to recover and heal. This process can be helped or hindered by the support provided by friends, family and the community. A recent News-Review story erroneously referred to the survivor as the “alleged victim” after her abuser had been found guilty on multiple counts. This is harmful because it appears as if the survivor is still not believed. Anyone who has survived a violent crime, has had the courage to face the abuser, has endured a trial and cross examination after which the
abuser was found guilty is no longer an “alleged victim;” they are a survivor. Words have the power to influence. Let us use the power of words to support survivors on their journey to recovery. Jan Mancinelli Executive director, Women’s Resource Center of Northern Michigan
Stop human trafficking
Editor: On Tuesday, June 19, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton released the 2012 Trafficking in Persons Report, which ranks 184 countries on their efforts to combat human trafficking, including the United States. While the U.S. has long been a global leader in the fight against modern-day slavery, this Congress has thus far failed to pass a critical piece of anti-trafficking legislation: The Trafficking Victims Protection Reauthorization Act. This bill renews the landmark TVPA of 2000, which made human trafficking a federal crime and established the Trafficking in Persons Office to combat trafficking internationally. Fighting slavery has always been a rare point of bipartisan cooperation in Washington. As we approach the anniversary of our nation’s founding — a nation “conceived in liberty,” in the words of President Lincoln — Congress should come together again to rid the world of slavery, once and for all. This a very relevant issue. In 2011 alone, there were 236 suspected slavery tips from Michigan called into the National Human Trafficking Resource Center Hotline. Some of these calls even came from Dearborn, Boyne City and Harbor Springs. Olivia Lee Petoskey
Send us your letters Letters on public interest issues should be 300 words or less. Letters should be signed, and include a telephone number for verification or to answer any questions (address and phone number will not be printed). We do not accept letters of petition or poetry. The editor reserves the right to edit letters. In the interest of fair play we will not publish “last minute” letters on any election. Letters, guest commentaries and columns published do not reflect the editorial policies or beliefs of this newspaper. Facts must be annotated. Letters containing information that cannot be easily verified, libelous statements or name calling will be rejected. Send your letters to: Editor, News-Review, 319 State Street, Petoskey, Mich. 49770, fax at 347-5461, or e-mail to email@example.com, or fill out the letter form at our website: petoskeynews.com.
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Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Health care law ruling: Why Chief Justice Roberts did it
WASHINGTON — It’s the judiciary’s Nixonto-China: Chief Justice John Roberts joins the liberal wing of the Supreme Court and upholds the constitutionality of Obamacare. How? By pulling off one of the great constitutional finesses of all time. He managed to uphold the central conservative argument against Obamacare, while at the same time finding a narrow definitional dodge to uphold the law — and thus prevented the court from being seen as having overturned, presumably on political grounds, the signature legislation of this administration. Why did he do it? Because he carries two identities. Jurisprudentially, he is a constitutional conservative. Institutionally, he is chief justice and sees himself as uniquely entrusted with the custodianship of the court’s legitimacy, reputation and stature. As a conservative, he is as appalled as his conservative colleagues by the
That’s Roberts, philosophical conservative. But he lives in uneasy coexistence with Roberts, custodian of the court, acutely aware that the judiciary’s arrogation of power has eroded the esteem in which it was once held. Most of this arrogation occurred under the liberal Warren and Burger courts, most egregiously with Roe v. Wade, which willfully struck down the duly passed abortion laws of 46 states. The result has been four decades of popular protest and resistance to an act of judicial arrogance that, as Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg once said, “deferred stable settlement of the issue” by the normal electoral/legislative process. More recently, however, few decisions have occasioned more bitterness and rancor than Bush v. Gore, a 5-4 decision split along ideological lines. It was seen by many (principally, of course, on the left) as a political act disguised as jurisprudence and designed to alter the course
Charles Krauthammer Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist The Washington Post
administration’s central argument that Obamacare’s individual mandate is a proper exercise of its authority to regulate commerce. That makes congressional power effectively unlimited. Mr. Jones is not a purchaser of health insurance. Mr. Jones has therefore manifestly not entered into any commerce. Yet Congress tells him he must buy health insurance — on the grounds that it is regulating commerce. If government can do that under the Commerce Clause, what can it not do? “The Framers ... gave Congress the power to regulate commerce, not to compel it,” writes Roberts. Otherwise you “undermine the principle that the Federal Government is a government of limited and enumerated powers.”
of the single most consequential political act of a democracy — the election of a president. Whatever one thinks of the substance of Bush v. Gore, it did affect the reputation of the court. Roberts seems determined that there be no recurrence with Obamacare. Hence his straining in his Obamacare ruling to avoid a similar result — a 5-4 decision split along ideological lines that might be perceived as partisan and political. National health care has been a liberal dream for a hundred years. It is clearly the most significant piece of social legislation in decades. Roberts’ concern was that the court do everything it could to avoid being seen, rightly or wrongly, as high-handedly overturning sweeping legislation passed by both houses of Congress and signed by the president. How to reconcile the two imperatives — one philosophical and the other institutional? Assign your-
self the task of writing the majority opinion. Find the ultimate finesse that manages to uphold the law, but only on the most narrow of grounds — interpreting the individual mandate as merely a tax, something generally within the power of Congress. Result? The law stands, thus obviating any charge that a partisan court overturned duly passed legislation. And yet at the same time the Commerce Clause is reined in. By denying that it could justify the imposition of an individual mandate, Roberts draws the line against the inexorable decades-old expansion of congressional power under the Commerce Clause fig leaf. Law upheld, Supreme Court’s reputation for neutrality maintained. Commerce Clause contained, constitutional principle of enumerated powers reaffirmed. That’s not how I would have ruled. I think the “mandate is merely a tax” argument is a dodge, and a flimsy one at that. (The
“tax” is obviously punitive, regulatory and intended to compel.) Perhaps that’s not how Roberts would have ruled had he been just an associate justice, and not the chief. But that’s how he did rule. Obamacare is now essentially upheld. There’s only one way it can be overturned. The same way it was passed — elect a new president and a new Congress. That’s undoubtedly what Roberts is saying: Your job, not mine. I won’t make it easy for you.
Charles Krauthammer’s email address is firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Summer Camp Circle of Arts Children’s July 22 starting starting
Children 9 to 12 will enjoy and beneﬁ beneﬁtt from from the the exciting exciting classes classesoffered. offered.The TheCCA CCA Camp has 12 Sessions of favorite favorite visual visual arts arts projects, projects, (Monday (Mondaythrough throughFriday) Friday)ininthe the 6 week period from July 2 through through August August 11. 11. Circle camp notplenty only plenty of favorite visual projectsincluding: including: Circle campoffers offers of favorite visual artart projects
Boxo6x17617 SStrtreeete·t P· OPO B 7-3554554 n n to to n n li li C C 9 0 4 11 2020• •23213-51-547-3 ix, MI I449977 CChhaarlrleevvooix, M
• Painting Painting • Papier PapierMaché Maché • Drawing • Drawing
• Clay Clay Modeling Modeling • Yoga Yoga • Photography • Photography • Tai Chi
•• Tai Chi Theater Improv Puppetry •• Improv Theater Creating an Art •• Puppetry Exhibit
Classes that teach children how to create, write and present an Current exhibit at Charlevoix Circle: art exhibit of their work. “POSTCARDS FROM NORTHERN MICHIGAN” and Please check our website at “IN BLOOMING COLOR” on exhibition through July 19
The next Exhibit at the Circle of Arts: “A MOMENT IN TIME”
New exhibit openings and art classes are listed for your enjoyment of the cultural arts. You may also Opening call 231.547.3554 to speak to our friendly front desk. Reception: July 20and • helpful 6-8 pm
CALL FOR ENTRIES:
An all media exhibit open from July 20 and run through August 26
Photography Seasons PhotographyClub Club -- Michigan Michigan Seasons August 20 &Reception: 21 Opening August 30 • 5 - 7 pm
"AExhibit Moment In Time" Showing August 30 - October 7
an all media exhibit will open July 20, 2012 and run through August 26
Entry deadline: August 20 & 21
"A MOMENT IN TIME" is as ﬂeeting as ﬁreworks, a sunset or a rainbow. It can capture "A winner MOMENT TIME" as aﬂeeting a sunset a rainbow. can capture the of aIN horse raceis or baby's as ﬁrstﬁreworks, taste of ice cream.or It can depict aItdancer in the winner a horse race or a baby's ﬁrst taste of ice canordepict dancer in motion or a of group of friends enjoying a picnic. It may be cream. bird in ﬂItight leavesa blowing motion or aAgroup of friends enjoying picnic. It may be bird ﬂight blowing in a storm. photographer captures allathe moment he looks at in it so thator weleaves can all enjoy in a storm. A photographer captures all the moment he looks at it so that we can all the beauty of our environment, families, sports, the cultural arts and animals. enjoy the beauty of our environment, families, sports, the cultural arts and animals. Please remember to meet the deadline on August 20 and 21 with your entries. We want you to be a part of this wonderful www.charlevoixphotography.com exhibit. Check the Charlevoix Photography at 231.675.3321, “LET IT SNOW EXHIBIT”Club Opening Reception: November10 • 5 - 7 pm & Facebook. Exhibit Showing The Charlevoix Circle ofNovember Arts also10 has- January info on 2013 their website www.charlevoixcircle.org or 231.547.3554.
www.charlevoixcircle.org Current exhibit: Postcards of Northern Michigan and “In Blooming Color” You may also call our friendly staff at front desk for additional information at 231.547.3554
Please check our website for additional information and details on the CCA Youth Camp and other programs at:
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Marjorie V. Wibel, 85 Marjorie V. Wibel, 85, of Harbor Springs, passed away on June 27, 2012, at West Bloomfield Nursing Center. Marjorie was born March 14, 1927, in Detroit, Mich., the daughter of Emroy and Marjorie (Whetmore) Vehmeyer. She grew up in Birmingham and attended Birmingham schools. She married Richard L. Wibel in Birmingham and he preceded her in death in 1973. For a short time, Marjorie worked as an interior decorator. Most of all, she stayed at home and raised her three children. Marjorie summered in Harbor Springs since the 1950s and moved here permanently in the early ’90s.
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GALLERY TOUR ABOVE: Lisa Perkins (from left), owner of R. Frogs Gallery in Harbor Springs, talks to Susan Walters and Linda Kersman, both of Muskegon, during Harbor’s fourth annual Fine Arts Gallery Tour on Thursday in downtown Harbor Springs. RIGHT: Art aficionados tour the Witty Galerie in Harbor Springs during Thursday’s event.
She loved playing cards and was a member of several bridge clubs. She was also a member of the Emmet County Women’s Republican Association. Marjorie is survived by sister, Doris Cole, of Big Canoe, Ga.; three children, Richard (Toni) of West Bloomfield, Mark (Barbara) of Harbor Springs, Kristie (John) Jickling of Howell, Mich.; and three grandchildren, Roy, Marissa and Lauren. Contributions in memory of Marjorie may be made to the American Cancer Society or Harbor Hall. Envelopes will be available at the Schiller Funeral Home in Harbor Springs. Visitation will be from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Monday, July 2, at the funeral home.
Catherine Rose Ross, 87 A graveside service for Catherine R. Ross, lifelong resident of Petoskey, will take place at 11 a.m. Saturday, June 30, at St. Francis Xavier Cemetery in Petoskey. Catherine passed away on May 12, 2012, at the age of 87. Arrangements are in the care of Stone Funeral Home, Petoskey.
Robert N. Timms Jr., 54 MORGAN SHERBURNE/NEWSREVIEW
Robert N. Timms Jr., 54, died Friday, June 29, 2012, at his home in East Jordan. No funeral services are scheduled. The family will receive friends 1-5 p.m. Monday, July 2, at the Penzien Funeral Homes, Inc. in East Jordan.
Tepid economic growth weighs on U.S. job market Christopher S. Rugaber Martin Crutsinger AP Economics Writers
WASHINGTON — The U.S. economy is growing too slowly to pull the job market out of a slump, according to the latest data that suggest June will be another weak month for hiring. Applications for unemployment benefits stayed above a level last week that is generally considered too high to lower the unemployment rate. And the annual growth rate for the January-March quarter was unchanged at a tepid 1.9 percent. The two government reports released Thursday added to the picture of an economy that is faltering for the third straight year after a promising start. Job growth has tumbled, consumers are less confident and Europe’s financial crisis has dampened demand for U.S. exports. Most economists don’t see growth accelerating much from the first-quarter pace,
Second round of wildfire timber sale planned
NEWBERRY (AP) — Michigan authorities are holding the second round of the quick sale of timber from an area damaged by a 33-square mile fire in the northern Upper Peninsula. The first round of the sale June 22 brought in $394,000. The second round is today, Friday, at the DNR’s Newberry field office. The DNR says it’s moving fast to salvage timber in the fire area because of the potential for wood-boring beetles infesting dead trees that are left standing.
State highs push to 105 Thursday, more heat ahead
YPSILANTI (AP) — Michigan’s temperatures have reached Arizona-like levels, with 100-degree-plus readings across a wide area of the Lower Peninsula. The National Weather Service says Ypsilanti’s high temperature reached 105 degrees Thursday. The weather service says the readings in Adrian and Hillsdale hit 102 degrees, while
although some are hopeful that lower gas prices could help lift consumer spending over the summer. Growth of around 1.9 percent typically generates roughly 90,000 jobs a month. That’s considered too weak to lower the unemployment rate, which was 8.2 percent last month. Slow improvement in the economy threatens President Barack Obama’s reelection hopes. He is likely to face voters with the highest unemployment rate of any president since the Great Depression. The Federal Reserve last week downgraded its outlook for 2012 growth. The Fed now predicts the economy will grow between 1.9 percent and 2.4 percent this year — a half a percentage point lower than its forecast in April. And it doesn’t see the unemployment rate falling much lower this year. Hiring isn’t likely to improve in June, based on the level of people applying for unemployment benefits. Weekly applications fell
only slightly last week to a seasonally adjusted 386,000, the Labor Department said. Applications have climbed nearly 5 percent in the past two months. When applications are above 375,000, it generally means that hiring isn’t strong enough to rapidly lower the unemployment rate. Economists are predicting that 100,000 jobs were added in June and the unemployment rate did not change, according to a survey by FactSet. The government will issue the June employment report on July 6. “Jobless claims are still too high and show that employment growth is slowing and no progress is being made,” said Jennifer Lee, an economist at BMO Capital Markets. Employers added an average of only 73,000 jobs a month in April and May after averaging 226,000 a month in the first three months of the year. The report on the first
Michigan briefs Lambertville’s reached 101. It says 100-degree readings were reported at Ann Arbor, Coldwater, Marshall, Mason, Monroe and Troy. The forecast is for more extreme heat for parts of Michigan through Saturday. The weather service has issued heat advisories across southern Michigan. Upper Peninsula’s temperatures are milder, with Munising reporting a high for Thursday of only 75.
WWII recalled in Michigan with beach re-enactors ST. JOSEPH (AP) — Hundreds of people are expected to participate in re-enactments of World War II invasions on a Lake Michigan beach. The events are planned for Saturday, June 30, at Tiscornia Park in St. Joseph in southwestern Michigan. The soldiers will be wearing uniforms from that era and bearing authentic weapons. It was last done in 2009. Don Alsbro of a group called Lest We Forget said the beach will erupt with pyrotechnics as planes fly overhead. The action starts
at 9:45 a.m. Later Saturday, the reenactors will move inland with ground battles at an airport in Benton Harbor.
Detroit Marine’s body coming home Friday HARRISON TOWNSHIP (AP) — The remains of a 23-year-old Marine who was killed in Afghanistan are scheduled to return to Michigan on Friday. A spokesman for Selfridge Air National Guard Base says the body of Lance Cpl. Steven P. Stevens II of Detroit is to arrive at the southeastern Michigan base today, Friday, June 29. Selfridge is next to Mount Clemens in Macomb County’s Harrison Township. Tech Sgt. Dan Heaton says Stevens received a posthumous promotion from private first class. The Pentagon says Stevens died last Friday while conducting combat operations in Helmand province. He was assigned to the 1st Combat Engineer Battalion, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force at Camp Pendleton, Calif.
quarter’s economic growth showed that U.S. corporate profits fell, the first quarterly decline since the final three months of 2008. U.S. corporations earned less profit overseas, the report said. That’s likely a result of Europe’s economic woes and slowing growth in countries like China and India. Lower overseas profits could discourage U.S. employers from adding some jobs in the second half of the year. “With global weakness continuing ... corporate profits are likely to remain under pressure, a development that is unlikely to help the employment outlook,” said Jeremy Lawson, an economist at BNP Paribas. The number of people continuing to receive benefits, meanwhile, rose to 5.9 million in the week ended June 9, the latest data available. That’s about 70,000 more than the previous week. Other recent indicators have painted a mixed picture of the economy.
A closely watched private survey released this week showed consumer confidence fell in June for the fourth straight month. The Conference Board said worries about the job market outweighed lower gas prices and steady improvement in the housing market. Americans have received little in the way of pay raises this year, with wage growth trailing inflation. That has started to slow their growth in spending. Retails sales have barely grown in the past two months. Less growth in consumer spending has also hurt U.S.
manufacturing activity, a leading economic driver since the recession ended. Factories produced less in May than April, the Federal Reserve said this month. Automakers cut back on output for the first time in six months. There have been hopeful signs. Gas prices have plummeted since peaking in April near $4 per gallon. The average national price for a gallon of gas was $3.37 on Thursday, according to auto club AAA, Wright Express and the Oil Price Information Service.
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If you have business news, contact Ryan Bentley, business editor, (231) 439-9342 • email@example.com
A sweet new shop Stephanie Selk staff writer
Jennifer Tobias stands in front of her store Bondurant, in downtown Petoskey. She will be closing the store after 23 years of being in the retail business.
Bondurant bows out Jeremy Smith
(231) 439-4355 - firstname.lastname@example.org
After 23 years spent in the retail business building a loyal base of customers, Jennifer Tobias has decided to begin a new chapter of her life and close her Bondurant store in downtown Petoskey. She opened up her first store in 1989 and has had businesses in five different communities around Michigan. For 10 years, Bondurant has been providing antiques, jewelry, home fur nishings and gifts for the Nor ther n Michigan area. A place where she had the pleasure of forming genuine friendships and hearing interesting stories now has store closing signs plastered on the windows. “I’m happy to start my store closing process during the summer because this is my busiest time of year,” Tobias said. “I will have a chance to say goodbye to all my clients.” But she wants everyone to know she is not closing down because of hardships, but because she is moving to Chicago to embark on a new journey. This is not her first time transitioning to another stage in her life. Tobias started out as an attorney but decided she no longer wanted to practice law and wanted to
summer. By incorporating prize drawings, she hopes to keep customers coming back until everything is sold. “More than $2,000 in prizes will be awarded at the end of the sale and customers can still look out for new merchandise arriving throughout the sale,” Tobias said. The store may be closing, but the memories are invaluable to Tobias. Bondurant was named after one of her biggest inspirations, her grandmother, whose maiden name was Martha Bondurant. Tobias smiled as she recalled the strength and character her grandmother exhibited when she owned her own business in South Dakota for 47 years. It wasn’t until after opening up her first store that Tobias realized she was following in her grandmother’s footsteps. When asked what her plans are, Tobias replied, “I never say never, so who knows. I may decide to open up another business. “I’m just excited to open up the pages and begin writing in my next chapter.”
spend more time at with her children. With her undergraduate degree in languages, she traveled to Europe and brought back a container of antiques. Tobias thought the most exciting thing about her new venture would be using her language skills, but in time she realized it was the interactions with people that have sustained her over the years. “I received an email from one of my first customers at my first store who heard I was closing and just wanted to reach out to me,” Tobias said. “I’ve had some of the same customers for 23 years. They have followed and supported me in every store I’ve opened up.” She has traveled a lot but insists that Petoskey stores have a sophistication that many areas don’t have. A downtown with as many independent retailers as Petoskey has is very rare, she said. “I will definitely be back to visit, there is absolutely nothing like Northern Michigan,” Tobias said. To b i a s s a i d s h e i s happy that she can close her business on her own ter ms. With help from a sales consultant, she aims to make her liquidation sale exciting every time customers visit. The store closing sale began Wednesday and will continue throughout the
EAST LANSING, Mich. (AP) — Michigan State University says it's gotten key backing in the fight to retain federal financial support for a $600 million physics research facility. The East Lansing school won a national competition to host the Facility for Rare Isotope
Beams in 2008, and design work is under way. But budget concer ns have threatened funding for the coming fiscal year. On Wednesday, the National Research Council issued a report saying “timely completion” of the project is a top U.S. science priority. The Obama administra-
tion has recommended the project get $22 million in the coming budget. The Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Energy and Water in April raised that to $30 million. Backers say the project will create about 5,000 construction jobs and 400 permanent jobs.
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Sargent doesn’t do it all on her own. Her parents, husband and even her son are involved in running the business. “My mom, Julie Harrington helps develops recipes, my husband Rob Sargent helps bake and decorate and my dad Fred Harrington does the books and helps with exotic cake construction. My son Riley does the taste testing and helps maintain a general sense of chaos in the kitchen,” said Sargent. For more information about Sweet Maria’s or to place an order, call (231) 753-2253 or visit www. smc.bz
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Before opening her downtown shop, Sargent wasn’t able to accommodate unplanned or spurof-the moment purchases. “With the storefront, people can get something last minute, even if it’s just one cupcake in a special box,” said Sargent. Customers can stop in at the store and try one of the dozen cupcakes made daily, or a creative “cake up” which is a cupcake in a push-up form, as well as small samples of select frosting flavors. The store also has a small collection of gluten-free and ve gan options in the refrigeration section.
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Maria Sargent, owner of Sweet Maria’s Confections in Petoskey, decorates a wedding cake.
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Maria Sargent, who has been baking professionally in Northern Michigan since 2005, recently opened a downtown Petoskey store offering confections such as cupcakes. Sweet Maria’s Confections is located at 437 E. Mitchell St. Using a licensed commissary kitchen, Sargent has focused her baking mainly on wedding and special-occasion cakes during the past few years. Having seen demand increase for cupcakes at weddings, Sargent has c re at e d m o re t h a n 3 0 different recipes which allowed her to open the storefront. Sargent was born and raised in Petoskey. After studying general studies at North Central Michigan College, she found herself in search of something that was more hands-on, so she began looking into culinary schools. “I chose New England Culinary Institute in Vermont for their hands on type of training. Part of the course training was bakery-oriented, but I really developed a love for baking at the Equinox in Vermont, my first job after graduation,” Sargent said.
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Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Concerts coming to Petoskey park Tuesday and Friday The Charlotte Ross Lee Concerts in the Park series in downtown Petoskey will feature a performance by Ribo & the Flavinauts at 12:15 p.m. on Tuesday, July 3, in Pennsylvania Park. Ribo & the Flavinauts’ sound is described as eclectic and definition defying. The band is made up of Rob Cody, Kevin Paul, Mike Carey, Amy Cook, Derek Schumann and Jim Clark playing everything from harp to kazoo. The Fourth of July will be a break in the regular concert schedule. The series picks back up on Friday, July 6, with Paint Creek Boys. The duo has been playing and singing music more than 40 years. In case of inclement weather, concerts will be moved into the theater of the Crooked Tree Arts Center, two blocks east of the park, at 461 E Mitchell St. The full concert schedule is available at www. crookedtree.org.
Ribo & the Flavinauts
Your Membership Supports…
Paint Creek Boys
Grief support program offered in Charlevoix CHARLEVOIX — Beginning Tuesday, July 10, Hospice of Northwest Michigan will be offering a summer grief support program. There will be six weekly sessions for those coping with a loss — whether from death, getting divorced, losing your job, moving, dealing with a chronic illness or losing a pet. Loss of any kind is the focus of this program. The facilitator for this program will be Dr. Andrew Sahara. Anyone is invited who has suffered a loss or who is helping a loved one deal with a loss and would benefit from the support of others. The program will be at the Charlevoix
Area Hospital, in the lower level conferences rooms. Classes will begin at 6 p.m. and run for 1 1/2 hours. The grief support program is sponsored by Hospice of Northwest Michigan, the Health Department of Northwest Michigan, Charlevoix Area Hospital and North Country Community Mental Health. The program is designed to help participants grow through grief. Anyone interested in attending these classes may register by calling the hospice office at (231) 547-7659. After the first session the classes will be closed. There is no charge to attend this program.
Join the Arts Center today Your membership matched dollar for dollar, thanks to The Herbert H. and Grace A. Dow Foundation
Teen Summer Clay & Pottery Jim Beckering Alex Wilkerson
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Friday, June 29, 2012 •
If you have people news, contact Babette Stenuis Stolz, people editor, (231) 439-9351 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Take Time Out
Summertime is learning time for kids
ids are out of school, out with the routines and tight schedules of the busy school day. However, kids need structure to their day. Their school days were very structured down to specific class times and after school activities; sometimes barely fitting in dinner. If there is not structure, parents will hear, “I’m bored, there’s nothing to do” or there could be sibling fighting or kids getting into trouble. Having some consistency will help kids maintain that optimal environment. Maintaining a consistent bed wake time Christina and schedule is Anthony important and having it within an hour or two of school time is healthy. Also breaking up their day with different activities will also promote a healthy child. Limiting total screen time, which is inclusive of TV, video and computer time should be one to two hours per day, according to the American Pediatric Association. So their day needs to be filled with other activities. These can include household responsibilities. Research has found that kids who have responsibilities or chores at home, do better in school. Physical activity and outside play time does well for kids’ mental health. Another part of the physical aspect is to focus on brain activities to strengthen that muscle as well, maintain the academic level and prevent regression. Attention should be placed on having a variety of activities, including active and quiet ones. Summer is a great time to learn a new musical instrument, sport, hobby, or explore what is available in our backyards. There are several hiking trails, museums and places of interest to learn about that we don’t always seem to fit in during the school year. Another place to concentrate efforts is continuing that social connection our kids get from school. This can be through play dates, sports, or camps that are open during this time. We are very fortunate to live in a community where there are many of these things available to us. But maybe the most important thing we could do is develop a deeper relationship with our child during the summer. Parents should be involved and available to their children. There is no better role model to kids, than their parents. We should be taking time to spend with them talking about their interests, strengths and goals as well as teaching them and showing them the world. Parents are their child’s best teachers. Parents should also be praising them for the accomplishments, even the small ones. Researchers say we should be giving our children five to seven positive comments for every one corrective statement we say to them. Children need to hear that encouragement or praise. They need to hear that their parents are proud of them.
Today’s “Take Time Out” column was submitted by Christina Anthony, a youth support coordinator for North Country Community Mental Health and a board member of the Child Abuse Council. The “Take Time Out” column appears on the fifth Friday or fifth Monday of each month. Send questions, comments, or article suggestions to: Child Abuse Council, P.O. Box 414, Petoskey, Mich. 49770.
ABOVE: Donna Shin and Sara Fraker will be joined by Bay View
Wind Quintet on a tribute to the hero to all musicians, Ludwig van Beethoven, during the vesper concert on Sunday, July 1, in Bay View. RIGHT: Also performing will be the Spectrum Brass, returning to Bay View as its newest ensemble-in-residence.
Superman to Liszt Bay View hosts musical reflection on heroes BAY VIEW — The Sunday sunset vesper concert series continues with a tribute to heroes at 8 p.m. Sunday, July 1. The concert features more than 25 professional musicians and singers in an hour-long program dedicated to the inspiration provided by leaders. Songs will include “The Impossible Dream” from The Man of La Mancha, “Transcendental Etude” by Franz Liszt, and music by Oscarwinning film composer John Wil-
liams. After opening with a familiar hymn, this program explores mythical, metaphorical and literal heroes that play a role in inspiring us. Tenor Jeff Picon will be joined by Spectrum Brass Quintet on Wagner’s “in fernem land,” a heroic work that speaks of the hero’s longing for their homeland. Soprano Risa Renae Harman and mezzo-soprano Sarah Stone will present the duet “Caro! Bella” from Handel’s Giulio Cesare. Two
selections from Beethoven will also be featured. Rounding out the program is a lighthearted medley of superhero themes for eight hands at the piano, the humorous patter-song of Gilbert and Sullivan titled “The Modern Major General,” and a grand finale from Broadway’s version of The Lion King. Patrons are encouraged to visit the Bay View website at www.bayviewfestival.org to see the entire summer season online.
The festival runs through Aug. 12 and features pop, jazz, classical, chamber music, and theatrical productions throughout the summer. The public is welcome to all musical events, as well as the myriad of educational, religious and recreational activities offered by the Bay View Association. For tickets, call (800) 595-4849 or visit www.bayviewfestival.org. The box office is open 9:30 a.m.noon Monday through Saturday and one hour prior to concerts.
43 artists submit works in invitational at Jordan arts center EAST JORDAN — Artists and art patrons attended Sunday’s opening of the 21st Arts Invitational exhibition at the Jordan River Arts Center in East Jordan. More than 70 pieces of art submitted by 43 member artists make up this show. Pieces include paintings in watercolor, oil and Ellis acrylics, collages, drawings in pencil, ink and charcoal, pastels, fiber arts in quilt work, embroidery, basketry, and wall hangings, wood sculpture, collage, ceramics, photography and mixed media. Curator Howard Ellis said he was pleased not only with the response of the members, but also with the number of new members participating.
Glen, Cindy, Tanney and Rainey McCune attend the opening of the Arts Invitational exhibition at the Jordan River Arts Center in East Jordan. The McCune artwork is in the background. Glen and Cindy McCune were chosen as the featured artists. Other artists participating are Raechel Alberts, Kathie Albring, Chris-Allen Wickler, Roberta Amstadt, Kristy Avery, Peter Baldestrieri, Prudy Barber, Kerry Bowes, Christine Brown, Beth Bynum, Lynn Carson, Diane Cox, Cornelia Dhaseleer, Jane Diller, Rosita Gendernalik,
Kathlynn Glynn, Mary Guntzviller, Karen Kimmell, Meredith Krell, Richard Lentini, Bill Luptowski, Sherry Kay Marshall, Charlene Michael, Robert Mohr, Elli Nicol, Nelson Ogden, Beth Raddatz, Yasmin Richmond, Margaret Schroeder, Bonnie Staffel, John Stevens, June Storm, Steve Toornman, Gil Treweek, Jacky Trimble, Cynthia
Tschudy, Mary Underwood, Guy Viryzer, Karen Walker, Sylvia Walworth and Babs Young. Many of the pieces are for sale. The exhibit will run through Friday, July 20. The gallery is open 1-4 p.m. Tuesdays through Sundays, and will be open on the Fourth of July. Jordan River Arts Center is located at 301 Main St., East Jordan.
Petoskey-Bay View CROP Walk set Saturday to benefit hungry Morgan Sherburne (231) 439-9394 - email@example.com
On Saturday, June 30, Bay View will host the eighth annual Petoskey-Bay View CROP Hunger Walk. The CROP Hunger Walk, which stands for “communities responding to overcome hunger,” is a 3-mile walk that, over seven years in Bay View, has raised $153,000 to combat hunger across the world, said its chairman, John Pugsley. “Because we can walk, and those that are hungry can’t walk, we walk for them,” said Pugsley. Twenty five percent of the money raised goes to local food
pantries. Since the walk started in Bay View, Manna Food Project and other local pantries have received more than $38,000. In total, the Bay View walk has raised $153,000. The remaining 75 percent of the money raised goes to the CROP organization, which distributes funds to developing countries. The program uses funds to help those in developing countries become self-sufficient, said Pugsley. Locally, $500 can help Manna purchase more than 6,250 pounds of food, said Kathy Hart, executive director of Manna. “(CROP Hunger Walk) is a
fabulous program,” she said. “The community support and involvement from the people of Bay View, and the broader support of the merchants and sponsors in this area is just really special.” The 25 percent of the funds that stays locally buys food that Hart distributes to pantries in Emmet, Charlevoix and Antrim counties. “It can be a really nice boost for some of the pantries,” said Hart. “Especially for the smaller pantries. It’s a big help for them.” Forty five community sponsors have raised more than $4,500 to kick off the event, but Pugsley hopes more will register for the walk. Registration fees will be do-
nated, and depend on how much money each walker would like to give. The walk will also feature live music, with a brass ensemble, a jazz combo and a violinist along the 3-mile walk This year’s grand marshals are Robert Rogier of the Bob-In Again, Julie Adams of Julienne Tomatoes and Scott Byrd of the Grand Traverse Pie Company.. “It’s a very festive, wonderful morning,” said Pugsley. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. with the walk beginning at 9 a.m., at Evelyn Hall in Bay View.
Follow @MorganSherburne on Twitter.
Friday, June 29, 2012 â€˘
Residents raise $35,000 for Planned Parenthood
â€˜Epsilon Celebrity Bandâ€™ performs free concert July 4 in East Jordan
Emmet and Charlevoix area residents gathered at Harris Gardens on the lawn of North Central Michigan College recently to hear speakers express why supporting Planned Parenthood of West and Northern Michigan is more critical than ever. Attendance at the annual Healthy Families Benefit doubled from last year to 200 guests and raised nearly $35,000 for reproductive health care for women and men. Nationally renowned speaker, illustrator and actor, Tami Evans, talked about the importance of sex education. â€œOur bodies are like a Buggati Veyron 16.4 â€” boasting a maximum speed of more than 248
miles per hour â€” full of potential, beauty and unlimited speed,â€? said Evans. â€œWhat if no one had bothered to teach us how to safely drive a car, and then put us behind the wheel of a Buggati Veyron?â€? â€œIf no one takes time to teach us how to drive our bodies safely, there will be dents; we could hurt ourselves or somebody else,â€? she continued. Harbor Springs resident Jim Offield made a special speaking appearance in response to the recent passing of HB 5711 from the Michigan House and the censuring of two House Representatives. â€œI am still reeling from this weekâ€™s events,â€? shared Offield. â€œIn this day and age it is mind numbing to
Katherine Humphrey, Jim Offield and Jim Norton gather in support of Planned Parenthood. think that for the first time in our lives choice may not be an option. Planned Parenthood needs our support more than ever. I and my family have made Planned Parenthood our first priority. I ask all of you to
give all you can, post on social media, inform your friends, and contact your Michigan State Senators and Governor Snyder to ask them to defeat this bill. We will not, can not be defeated.â€?
â€˜Empty nestâ€™ can be best time of married life
Dear Annie: I have been with my husband more than 20 years. We have never been separated, even for a few days. We have stuck it out through the good, the bad and the horrible. We have two boys who are about to graduate high school, and I am wondering how this will affect our relationship. I am scared that he wonâ€™t find our life together interesting without any kids to keep things active. I worry that the kids have been the knot that has kept us together. Will change split us up? â€” Patty Dear Patty: Itâ€™s true that once the kids leave the nest, some couples discover that they have nothing else in common. But most couples use this
time to revitalize their marriages and enjoy things they could not do when raising children. This actually can be the best time of your married life. Think of the qualities Annieâ€™s that first attracted you Mailbox to your husband. Start cultivating interests that donâ€™t involve your kids, but in which you and your husband can participate together: gym memberships, book clubs, community choirs, dance lessons, travel, whatever could be fun for both of you. Plan a romantic vacation. Become members of a local theater troupe. Schedule a
cooking class together once a month. And you do not have to do everything together. You and your husband undoubtedly have hobbies youâ€™d like to devote time to now that you can, and they donâ€™t have to be joint activities. Itâ€™s OK to have your own interests. It will give you something to talk about over dinner.
Annieâ€™s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annieâ€™s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254. To find out more about Annieâ€™s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
EAST JORDAN â€” The internationally recognized Epsilon Celebrity Band will be performing in East Jordan on the Fourth of July. The free concert will take place from 7-9 p.m. on Wednesday, July 4, at the Memorial Park bandshell. The Epsilon Celebrity Band includes well known and accomplished musicians including Bob Bryan, Dan Jacobs, Bud Bechtold, Gig Stewart, Rick Culver and Rod Jacobs. Those who attended the recent East Jordan Variety Show will recognize several of these band members from that show. In case of rain, the concert will be moved to the East Jordan community auditorium. The concert is being made possible with funding from anonymous donors. For more information, contact the East Jordan Area Chamber of Commerce at (231) 536-7351.
Karkosak â€” Lieberman Beth Karkosak and Kyle Lieberman are announcing their engagement. Beth is the daughter of Dr. John and Rosemary Karkosak of Boyne City, and is a 2002 graduate of Boyne City High School. She received her bachelor of arts in communications from Michigan State University, and is working at Northwestern Bank in downtown Petoskey. Kyle is the son of Mary Lieberman of Petoskey, and Kirk Lieberman of Petoskey. He is a 2001 graduate of Petoskey High School and from there attended Alma College where he received degrees in both business and political science. Kyle works at Kidd & Leavy Real Estate in Petoskey and coaches soccer through the Petoskey
Kyle Lieberman, Beth Karkosak
Youth Soccer Association. Kyle and Beth met in 2003 while working at Sagamoreâ€™s at the Inn at Bay Harbor and began dating the following year. They will be married on Saturday, July 28, in Boyne City, with a reception following in Petoskey. They plan to remain living in Northern Michigan.
To advertise your worship services call Dawn Cross 231.439.9324 or email: email@example.com
Alanson Church of the Nazarene
Feeling Left Out?
M-68 & Mission Road, Alanson - 548-5462 Rev. David Brantley, Pastor
To join this directory call Dawn Cross today
Sunday School 9:45am â€˘ Morning Worship 11am Childrenâ€™s Ministries and Nursery Provided www.alansonnazarene.org
Charlevoix Church of the Nazarene
Community Reformed Church Corner of US 31 and Meech â€˘ Charlevoix â€˘ 547-9482 Pastor: Chip Sauer Sunday Worship: 8:00, 9:30, 11:00 Sunday School: 9:30 Nursery Available: 9:30, 11:00 firstname.lastname@example.org â€˘ www.communityreformed.net
1020 E. Mitchell St., Petoskey - 347-2350 Rector, Rev. Gregory Brown
209 E. Main, Boyne City 582-5045
8:00 am Sunday - The Holy Eucharist Rite I 10:00 am - Holy Eucharist Rite II
Eucharist 9:00 a.m. Sunday
Wednesday 5:30 pm - Bible Study with Holy Eucharist Every Thursday, 11 am, 1928 Holy Eucharist in the Chapel
First Presbyterian Church of Harbor Springs SUNDAYS: 8:50 am Adult Education 10:00 am Traditional Worship, Childrenâ€™s Sunday School, Nursery, Coffee Hour
Corner of West Lake & Cemetery Roads, Harbor Springs 231-526-7332 STREAMING LIVE! 9:50 am Sundays: www.fpchs.org
Landmark Baptist Church 1182 Kemp Rd. â€˘ 231-347-2654
Independent Fundamental â€˘ Dr. Gary Biggs, Pastor Sunday School for all ages 10am Morning Service 11am â€˘ Evening 6pm â€˘ Mid-Week (Wednesday) 7pm
â€œMore of His Graceâ€? Radio Show â€˘ WBLW 88.1 Mon. - Fri. @ 6:30 a.m. & 5:05 p.m.
Petoskey United Methodist Church 1804 East Mitchell, Petoskey - 231-347-2733
Summer Worship Schedule Sunday 10:00 a.m.
To celebrate Godâ€™s love through worship, ministry and hospitality John S. David, Rector 10:00 am Sunday - The Holy Eucharist Rite II 10:00 am Saturday - Bible Study
Cross of Christ Lutheran Church E.L.C.A.
1450 E. Mitchell Road, Petoskey - 347-5448 8:30 am & 10 am service â€˘ 5th Sundays are single services at 10 a.m. nursery provided at second service Pastor Sherry McGuffin Paper Pantry: 2nd. Thursday of each month: 5-7 p.m. 4th. Thursday of each month: 9-11 a.m. e-mail us at email@example.com lutheransonline.com/crossofchristlutheranchurch
First Christian Church Pastor Jeffery Watton
Emmanuel Episcopal Church
Come & see ...
200 State Street, Charlevoix - 547-6322
12023 Waller Rd., Charlevoix, MI 49720 Rev. Dan Gilmore, Pastor Worship 9:30 am â€˘ Sunday School 11:00 231-547-5711 â€˘ email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Nursery will be provided Sunday 9:30-11:30
Christ Episcopal Church
Reverend Peggy Nattermann 0240412
308 Monroe Street, Petoskey (231) 347-6181 Sunday School / Adult Bible Study: 9 am Worship: 10 am â€˘ Nursery Provided Wednesday Prayer Groups: 9:30 am / 6:30 pm
Feeling Left Out?
The Catholic Communities of Lâ€™Arbre Croche MASS SCHEDULE
To join this directory call Dawn Cross today
Holy Childhood of Jesus Church - Harbor Springs Saturday 5:00 pm, Sunday 7:30 am, 9:00 am & 11:00 am Holy Cross Church - Cross Village Saturday 6 pm St. Nicholas Church - Larks Lake Sunday 11am St. Ignatius Church - Good Hart Sunday 9:15 am
231-439-9324 NEW HOPE COMMUNITY CHURCH Hope for You, Your Family & Our Community! Worship Location - Knights of Columbus 1106 Charlevoix Ave. Petoskey Sunday Worship - 10:00 am Mark Manzer - Lead Pastor www.NewHopeNorth.org (231) 348-6905
St. Johnâ€™s Episcopal Church 278 W. Third St. â€˘ Harbor Springs
www.holychildhoodchurch.org â€˘ 231-526-2017
New Life Anglican Church Corner of Grove & Waukazoo, Petoskey
(231) 347-3448 â€˘ www.newlifeanglican.com
Sunday Worship 10am â€˘ Nursery Available 7th-12th Youth Group, Sunday 6:30pm The Rev. Michael J. Bridge
St. Francis Xavier Church 513 Howard St.â€˘ Petoskey â€˘ 347-4133
Dr. James P. Mitchum, Pastor ~ www.petoskeyumc.org
Summer Services: June 17th - September 2nd
MASS SCHEDULE: Saturday 5pm â€˘ Sunday 8 & 10am
RADIO BROADCAST LIVE ON 92.1FM and 1270AM EVERY SUNDAY at 11:00 am
Holy Eucharist - 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Everyone Welcome
Our family of faith welcomes all visitors to their home away from home.
Word of Life Community Church 219 State Street, Petoskey 347-3362 Small Group Bible Studies for all ages 9:00 am Sunday Worship 10:00 am â€˘ Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 pm Nursery Provided during all services www.tmchurch.com
403 Madison, Petoskey Services at 10:30 a.m., Wed. at 7 p.m. We are a non-denominational church sharing the love and hope of Jesus Christ. John Alexandrowski - Pastor 348-8186
Zion Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod)
7 -ITCHELL 3T 0ETOSKEY s Rev. Douglas G. Kenny, Pastor Pastor Douglas G. Kenny
Sunday & 10:30 10:30a.m. a.m. SundayMorning MorningWorship Worship8:00 8:00 a.m. a.m. & Childrenâ€™s Church & Adult Sunday 10:30 Schoola.m. & Bible ClassesBible 9:15Class a.m. 9:15 a.m. Monday 7:07p.m. p.m. MondayInformal Informal Worship Worship 7:07
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Women Can/Do raises funds for resource center
Women Can/Women Do table designers include (from left) Linda Richter-Clutter, Janet Mendyk, Vida Miilu, Angela Bishop, Sharon Weaver, Julie Cupps, Traci Oosterhouse, Michelle Egas, Mical Dunlop C.F., Kathie VanderBreggen, Lisa Loyd, Susan Capaldi, Bonnie Hill, Kathy McCreight, Kate Scollin, Brooke Anderson, Carolyn Andrews, Nicole Belmonte, Courtney Oberg, Shauna Bezilla and Sarah Sheaffer.
Women Can/Women Do fundraising luncheon table captains include (front, from left) Susan Staffan, Maggie Kromm, Deb Nachtrab, Jenni Attie, Holly O’Donnell and Carrie Blanck, table designer; (back from left) Kathy Biggs, Dianne Litzenburger, Linda Hume, Lisa Loyd, Jane Millar, Onalee Wilson, Lisa Blanchard, Caroline Knowlton, Sandi Wolf, Cathy Meyer, Babs Kutcipal, Candice Fitzsimons, Sarah Sheaffer, Julie Norcross and Kathy Erber. of Petoskey, McLean & Eakin Booksellers, Meyer Ace Home & Hardware, Monarch Garden & Floral
Design, Odawa Casino Resort, Peebles, Petoskey Area Garden Club, Plain Jane & Co., Preston
The Women’s Resource Center of Northern Michigan relies on the help of more than 100 volunteers to make their three annual Women Can/Women Do fundraising luncheons a reality. This year the Petoskey luncheon at the Bay Harbor Yacht Club-Lange Center on Wednesday, Sept. 12, will have table captains responsible for filling seats and table designers responsible for 55 tables at the event. Each themed-table design is unique, extravagant and includes a table favor for each guest. It’s not unusual to see table designs featuring trees, fountains, moving displays, edible centerpieces and lots of flowers. “We could never pull off an event of this magnitude without our dedicated table captains and extremely talented table designers; they truly make the event successful and memorable,” said Deb Smith, assistant director who works closely with luncheon volunteers. The Petoskey luncheon will feature table designs created by local businesses, including: Arbonne International, Bay Harbor Yacht Club, Bay View Association, Big Girls in Tights, Bloom, Christians Renolda Greenhouse & Florist, CindiFranco’s cool stuff, Classic Cabinets & Interiors, Cottage Interiors, Crooked Tree Arts Center, Cutler’s, Drost Landscape Design and Construction, Dunlop’s-The Art of Flowers, Evening Star Joinery, Fifth Third Bank, Flowers From Nature’s Garden, Flowers From Sky’s the Limit, Furguson Enterprise, Gattle’s, Gold Mine North, Gold Mine Resale Shop, Habitat Restore, Kathleen Thatcher Designs, Kilwin’s Chocolates
Studio, Sky Iris, Spice Harbor, Sturgeon River Pottery, Sunglass Shoppe of Petoskey, Sweet Ma-
TRUCK LOAD SALE JUST ARRIVED!
ES S S RE
Feather Building Centers, Pretty Woman Boutique, Renee Guthrie Designs/ At Lake Street Design
ria’s Confections, Tableau Event Design & Creative Services, Talulu, Taylor Rental Center, The First Tee of Boyne Highlands, The Spa at The Inn at Bay Harbor, Then & Now Antique & Consignment House, Thirty-One Gifts Independent Consultant, Three Pines Studio & Gallery, Tres Belle Interior Design, Wineguys Restaurant Group and Young Americans. The Petoskey Women Can/Women Do fundraiser features a silent auction made possible through the help of volunteers who secure a variety of items and services donated by local businesses and individuals. The Women Can/ Women Do luncheons have raised money for the Women’s Resource Center over the past 11 years. “These fundraisers are vitally important to help support the many specialized programs and services provided by the women’s center,” said Jan Mancinelli, executive director. “Over the past 35 years the agency has grown in response to community need, providing direct services to literally thousands of women, children and families annually.” “Although volunteer table captains are responsible for filling the seats at the Women Can/Women Do luncheon, we often have a few seats available on a first-come/first serve basis,” said Smith. “If you want to attend this fabulous luncheon but haven’t yet been assigned to a specific table or table captain, you may call the office to reserve your seat.” Seats are a minimum donation of $150 per person. To reserve a seat, call the Women’s Resource Center office in Petoskey at (231) 347-0067.
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Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Julysavings 4th 4 10 $
10 for10 88 $
SALE Pepsi 12 pack cans or 6 pack bottles. Assorted varieties. +CA CRV
SALE Bar S Jumbo Franks 16 oz. or Hot Dog Buns Brand and size may vary by store.
2 7 $
SALE Pepsi or 7Up Purchases of more or less than 4 or non-member price are 4 for $12.
2 liters. Assorted varieties. Plus many other choices to choose from. +CA CRV.
SALE Smart Sense puriﬁed water 35 pack. +CA CRV.
Ground Chuck 80% Lean 1 lb. package
10 10 $
Choose from over 125 grocery essentials.
Hamburger Buns AND Sunny Acres Processed American Cheese Slices
Selection and sizes may vary by store. +CA CRV.
9.6 oz. Sizes and brand may vary by store.
2 4 $
NEW! Smart Sense™ Chips 8.5-13 oz.
BUY ONE GET ONE* AT
SALE Capri Sun or Kool-Aid Jammers
*Of equal or lesser value.
SALE Pringles. 5.71-6.73 oz. Limit 2.
Prices good July 1 thru July 4, 2012 KMART ADVERTISED MERCHANDISE POLICY: Sale offers do not apply to clearance merchandise or items available through kmart.com. Sale merchandise is from specially selected groups unless identiﬁed as “all.” Special Buy items are volume buys or special deals and are available in limited quantities, no rain checks available. Except as noted, rain checks will be issued upon request when advertised items are unavailable, or we may offer you a comparable-quality item for a comparable price. Limited quantity offers and items not normally purchased at your Kmart store are excluded from rain checks. Price reductions are off everyday low prices unless otherwise indicated. Savings for conditional offers may be applied or prorated across all qualifying items for the offer, including qualifying items purchased in addition to the minimum requirements of the promotion. In the event of a return, conditional offer prorated savings will be deducted from any refund. Our Incredible Buy items are designed to deliver high levels of quality, style and features at great prices every day. Due to great prices, additional discounts do not apply. Prices may vary in some stores due to local factors. Advertised prices are subject to state and local taxes, deposits and fees. We reserve the right to limit purchases to normal retail quantities. Shop these products at Kmart, Big Kmart and Kmart SuperCenter locations. ©2012 Kmart® Corporation.
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Boyne City students tour Crooked Tree galleries
Boyne City middle and elementary schools’ 21st Century summer program students recently visited Crooked Tree Arts Center. The students toured the current exhibit of work from the “Artists of Mackinac Island,” were introduced to iconic images of the island, and then did an art project relating to the island. The students were guided on the tour by 21st Century teacher and artisan Lori Bolt, and 21st Century Arts coordinator Marty Samson. “When we asked if the kids had ever been to an art museum, most of the students said that they had not,” Bolt said. “It’s always a great thing to see children experience something new to them — seeing art hung in a gallery setting, visiting a museum. The kids were amazed by all the different art in the galleries and that it was created by people who live on the island.” As part of the art project for their visit, the students were told the Native American legend about the turtle playing a part of the formation of Mackinac Island, then they painted and embellished papier mâché turtle shells. “Some students used ideas from the art they’d seen in the exhibit as inspiration and others had inventive ideas of their own for decorating their shells,” Samson siad. “Their projects reflected some very creative thought and imagination. They ended up with a very fun finished product that will remind them of their visit to the arts center.”
Boyne City Middle School students, (front to back) Raeanna Watkins, Jenna Urman, Erin Brodie, Emmy Washburn, Sara Evens and Alexis Weaver, work on their art project while visiting Crooked Tree Arts Center as part of their 21st Century summer experience. The 21st Century Learning Centers Grant is a federally funded program offered to qualifying schools by Char-Em Intermediate
classes. In the summer, they have the opportunity to attend six weeks of various programs. For more information about the 21st
School District. During the school year, students attend after-school programs including homework help, tutoring and enrichment
Century Arts program, contact Samson at Crooked Tree Arts Center, (231) 347-4337 or marty@ crookedtree.org.
Closing FOREVER! 1995-2012
DON’T MISS OUT! have a party!
• 18 Holes of Adventure Golf ...$1.95 Only $ • 110 Tokens ........... 19.95 • Pizzas by the Slice .$1.95 • Fountain Drinks ....95¢
Grand Opening June 30, 2012
11 am - 1 pm
OPEN HOUSE Free introductory workout at 10 am call to reserve a spot
1st five people to sign up will receive 2 free one on one sessions!
It’s HIGH intensity... It’s physically demanding... It’s popular... and GROWING!
Meet Jon Jansen, co-owner University of Michigan Washington Redskins
Come see what the buzz is all about! 345 N. Division Rd 231-753-2050
Located next to the Big Boy
PETOSKEY | 231.348.8787
Don’t Miss Out!
www.crossfitpetoskey.com Ask about our CrossFit KIDS program!
Sunday Indian River Cross in the Woods, every Sunday night at 6:00pm, Indian River $500 Coverall All Paper Games Mi. Progressive No Smoking
Burns Professional Building Petoskey 487-0171 • M-F 8:30-5:30 Sat 9:00-Noon
The North Central Michigan College Foundation would like to thank all the people and businesses who donated to this yearʼs event.
Pictured above, Dan Clayton tees it up at this years golf outing at Little Traverse Bay Golf Club.
$18,000 was raised for the Foundation Scholarship Fund.
Pictured above is this yearʼs first place team. From left to right Dave Moyer, Mike Loper, Roy Harvey and Gary Hice.
Tuesday VFW Post 2051 599 W. Conway Rd. (Airport corner, Harbor Springs)
6:00pm Registration 7:00pm Bingo All Paper Games Mi. Progressive starts at $500 for 50 numbers Bingo Balls - Pay out $150/game
Wednesday Hudson Township Auxiliary in the Hudson Township Hall, Camp 10 Rd., Elmira. Michigan Progressive Jackpot 7 p.m. doors open at 5:30 p.m. All paper - Higher Payouts! License #A21491. Proceeds to FD & other charities.
For additional information: 231-549-2789 or 231-549-3616.
To list your game night in this directory, call the Petoskey News-Review at 347-2544
Event Sponsor Fifth Third Bank
Thanks to our Prize Donors AmeriGas/ Holtonʼs Propane Billʼs Farm Market Boyne Resorts Carterʼs Imagewear Charlevoix Sax Quartet Charlevoix Screenmasters Cutlerʼs Dunmaglas Golf Course Gaylord Area Convention & Tourism Bureau Harbor Point Golf Club Huron Distributing Joeʼs Golf Works Lake Superior State University Michigan Officeways Murdickʼs Fudge of Petoskey NCMC Board of Trustees OAS Group Odawa Casino Resort Petoskey High School Athletic Department Precision Fit Golf Spicy Bobʼs Italian Express Springbrook Golf Club Staffordʼs Hospitality Tony Dunaske Outdoors Walloon Lake Country Club Yoga Roots
Door Prize Sponsor Tim Bondy Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation Centers Lunch Sponsor Edward Jones Investments Dan Ledingham, Financial Advisor Grand Prize Sponsor Curves of Charlevoix Hole Sponsors AdWings Media, LLC Allied EMS Andre M. Poineau Woodworker, Inc. B. C. Pizza, Inc. The Bank of Northern Michigan Bay View Association Bradfordʼs Master Dry Cleaners, Inc. Brown Motors Bunker, Clark, Winnell & Nuorala Circuit Controls Corporation Dave Kring Chevrolet Cadillac First Community Bank Fletch's Inc. Hill Schroderus & Co. MDC Contracting Michigan Officeways Northern Michigan Review, Inc. Nubʼs Nob, Inc. OAS Group The Print Shop Rasmussen, Teller, OʼNeil & Christman
FROM PAGE ONE
A14 MIDWEEK FROM A1 instead of a three- or four-day string of great business,” he said. “It comes out in the monthly numbers the same.” With the Perry typically hosting wedding parties on summer weekends, Smith said having the Fourth of July falling on a Wednesday can actually be helpful for that part of the business, since couples might try to avoid scheduling a wedding that conflicts with holiday celebrations. In recent years, Fitzsimons said more and more people have been opting for long weekend trips rather than full-week vacations — a trend that seems to reflect busier schedules rather than economic problems. But Charlevoix
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
REACTION FROM A1
Convention & Visitors Bureau executive director Amanda Wilkin remains hopeful that a mid-week holiday could translate to longer tourist visits. “We’re hoping, optimistically, that it will cause people to stay here for one week instead of just choosing a weekend,” she said. From what she’s heard about local lodging providers’ advance bookings, Wilkin said the trend for the Fourth appears comparable to those from the past few years. She’s also hopeful that a downward trend in gas prices could help draw out-of-town visitors to the area for the holiday.
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Does the mid-week holiday affect your travel plans?
surance, will get insurance at an affordable price and join the rest of us with health insurance.” Miller sees a lot of people who simply have been unable to afford health care options because they can’t get insurance through their employers and they haven’t been able to buy it on their own because it’s too expensive. “This will help 1.2 million uninsured people in Michigan get covered,” he said. While details of the Affordable Care Act still need to be worked out, Linda Yaroch, health officer for the Health Department of Northwest Michigan said the department has worked closely with its hospital partners in its fourcounty region over the last several years to create care for low income families. “We look forward to these efforts to expand,” she said. “We recognize there is a lot of work to get to that and a lot of details to be worked out, but it really will take care of a lot of folks.” Both Miller and Yaroch noted they will watch how a major portion of the law, the expansion of Medicaid, is rolled out. Medicaid is a joint state and federal program that provides insurance for nearly 50 million low-income Americans, including about a third of all children. The federal
government provides money to the states, which then administer the program. The new law makes millions of additional Americans newly eligible by raising the income level they can earn and still qualify. The federal government will pay the initial cost of the expansion, but by 2020, states will have to pay all the additional costs of covering more people. While the court said the federal government could expand the Medicaid program, it could not take away current funding if the states choose not to participate in the new program. “States would have flexibility not to expand Medicaid programs and this could potentially be a problem for a lot of people with low income,” Miller noted. Many are already benefiting from the Affordable Care Act, including a provision that helps seniors pay for prescription drugs, a component that allows adults to stay on their parents’ insurance until the age of 26 and people who were previously unable to get insurance because of preexisting conditions. P h i l i p I n c a r n at i , C E O o f McLaren Health Care, spent time in Washington, D.C., testifying on what he feels needed to be changed in the health care realm.
Incarnati told the News-Review on Wednesday that regardless of Thursday’s Supreme Court ruling, if the U.S. wants to really improve quality of health care while also reducing cost, it needs to start with primary care. “For a primary care physician to make a living, he has to see 40 patients a day and there’s no way they can. So they end up referring to specialists, so when they refer care that the primary physician should handle, specialists are going to do what they trained to do — more speciality care, so the cost is going to go up,” he explained. “It’s not a cure all, but we really do need to take some dollars and invest in primary care physicians. Instead of seeing 40 patients a day, they see 20 and they do a really good job. And if you do that, it will pay for itself in spades and people will get better care.” Overall, Incarnati said there were parts of the legislation he thinks are good, while he disagreed with others. “The bottom line is something is going to have to change,” he said. “And it needs to be a whole change in the idea of how our health care is delivered.”
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LAWMAKERS FROM A1
Lansing resident Sandra Centeno doesn’t think the Wednesday holiday will affect her travel plans too badly. “My husband and I are fortunate to have those two days off,” she said. Centeno and her daughters, Natasha, 16 (left), and Isabella, 12 (right), are visiting Petoskey for the first time.
Sisters LuAnn Thomas of North Branch (left) and Barbara VanConant (right) of Lake City were in Petoskey for the day. “It won’t affect my travel plans — I work three different jobs, and live in Lake City, the Greatest 4th in the North, so I just stay home,” said VanConant. “But it might affect Lake City.”“Everyone likes that long weekend, but having the Fourth on a Wednesday has affected that,” said Thomas. The Fourth of July falling on a Wednesday doesn’t much affect Paul Lux, of Norfolk, Neb. — he’s a performer with The Young Americans. But, he says, he thinks of his family back home. “My dad (a doctor) is on call, but they still are able to get together with neighbors and friends,” he said. — MORGAN SHERBURNE, NEWS-REVIEW
Room of the White House to address the nation on the ruling. “I know there will be a lot of discussion today about the politics of all this, about who won and who lost,” Obama said. “That’s how these things tend to be viewed here in Washington. But that discussion completely misses the point. Whatever the politics, today’s decision was a victory for people all over this country whose lives will be more secure because of this law and the Supreme Court’s decision to uphold it.” The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office estimates about 16 million Americans would have remained uninsured by 2021 had the individual mandate not been upheld. Likely Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney was quick to say he would repeal the Affordable Care Act if elected and used the Supreme Court’s opinion to say the bill amounted to a massive tax increase on the American people “amounting to approximately $500 billion.” “What the court did not do on its last day in session, I will do on my first day in office if elected president of the United States,” the former Massachusetts governor said about repealing the reform.
Race for Congress The court ruling also had ripple effects across the nation in other upcoming races. Michigan’s 1st Congressional District has been a symbolic battleground for nationalized health care reform, after veteran prolife Congressman Bart Stupak, D-Menominee, agreed to help be one of the last needed votes on health care when President Obama made an executive order preventing federal funding for abortions in the Affordable Care Act. But, Republicans and prolife Democrats decried the move, igniting a critical firestorm that eventually nudged Stupak into retirement. The former congressman spoke to the News-Review from the Upper Peninsula following the decision Thursday afternoon, saying ruling was a win for the American people. “It’s been a long time coming,” Stupak said, a 19-year Congressional member, talking about
whether he felt vindicated. “It’s been a personal passion of mine in Congress to provide health care and maybe I took a hard road to get there, but I had to in order to uphold some principles and beliefs. And today the Supreme Court said those principles and beliefs I believed in are constitutional and let’s move forward with it.” Stupak said it is now up to the executive branch and individual states to do their part in implementation. Sitting Congressman Dan Benishek, R-Crystal Falls, was elected on a health care reform repeal platform in 2010 bolstered by antiStupak backlash. He said despite the high court’s finding, he would continue to push for a full repeal. “I respect the court. They basically upheld what Congress voted for,” Benishek said by phone from Washington, D.C. “You can’t expect the court to correct, what I think is, an error by Congress.” Benishek said the current Republican majority in the House was obtained because of the health care law and “how the Democrats ran it through the night to get it approved.” He said the decision of getting the legislation repealed would be up to the American people on whether to vote enough conservatives into office to have the needed votes. Benishek faces a rematch with former state Rep. Gary McDowell, D-Rudyard, in November in a seat Democrats would like to have back. One of the talking points already being trumpeted by the National Republican Congressional Committee is whether McDowell continues to support the bill now that it is considered a tax. Democrats continue to frame their support for broad, national insurance as a quality of life issue. “We were right to rein in the power that insurance companies held over our health care,” said Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich., in a statement. “I believe Americans will broadly support (Thursday’s) decision, and that they will reject Republican attempts, already announced, to deprive Americans of the protections of the Affordable Care Act by repealing it.”
While calling the Affordable Care Act a tax increase might help Republicans on the national campaign trail, it won’t be as simple in states where exchanges will have to be established to provide policy options for state residents. Michigan was one of 26 states, along with the National Federation of Independent Business, to pose the legal challenge the constitutionality of Obamacare that made its way to the Supreme Court. But despite vocal opposition from the Michigan Attor ney General and other Republicans, state Republicans will be forced to make votes in support of creating an exchange to avoid potentially losing federal funding and having the exchange controlled by Washington. “While I may not agree with everything in the law, now that the Supreme Court has essentially upheld the Act, we must act quickly to avoid an undue burden on Michigan residents and job providers,” said Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder, via a prepared release. “Working with our legislative leaders to establish the MiHealth Marketplace will allow Michiganders to make decisions regarding what will be covered as opposed to Washington, D.C., making those decisions for us. It will also allow us to draw down federal dollars to assist with the costs of complying with the law.” To create an exchange, Republicans in the Michigan Legislature will have to make votes essentially in support of enacting the health care reform. But, in a teleconference with several Northern Michigan GOP representatives Thursday, it appears that those votes would be made. “The House Republicans do not wish to create exchanges,” said state Rep. Wayne Schmidt, RTraverse City. “We don’t want this overreaching Obamacare, however, the courts have ruled and the question then becomes: What do we need to do at the Legislature looking out for our residents, for our job creators, that’s our number one concern — to make sure our people in the state are taken care of.”
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SUBSTATION FROM A1 these items for 45 days,” Shaler said. Last month, commissioners awarded the $263,000 bid from Birchwood Construction, of Harbor Springs. The lowest bidder on the building project did not file all the required paperwork and therefore lost the contract. Shaler said the low bids on the pending alternates are about $2,500 for the septic system, $4,200 for grading and driveways, and finally, $8,000 for utility hookups. Commissioners already awarded the alternate bid for overhead garage door openers along with the main bid for the building’s construction, he said. Preliminary estimates pegged the anticipated total cost around $200,000. Richard Gillespie, county commissioner from Beaver Island and chair man of the board’s buildings and grounds committee, said he learned officials put
“We didn’t set out to spend more than we need to — nobody did.” Richard Gillespie Charlevoix County commissioner
Progress is under way Thursday afternoon at the Boyne Falls sheriff’s substation. together the bid package with alternates in order to get the least expensive contractor on each aspect of the job. He also said the whole thing very quickly came together — perhaps too hastily. “We started out wanting to do it in-house and it got confused,”
Gillespie said. After all, the county called for two rounds of bids since officials launched the outpost efforts. Problems cropped up with the project specifications in the first set of bids, so county leaders scrapped them and called for
new bids. The second time, contractors all received the same bid specifications, unlike the first go-around. Gillespie said despite all the confusion, the project is muchneeded because there are plenty of people who live on the county’s eastern side who could benefit from a county office closer than Charlevoix, the most western end of the county along the Lake Michigan shoreline. “We need a building to service that area and now it’s under way,” Gillespie said. “We didn’t set out to spend more than we need to — nobody did.”
Sheriff Don Schneider advocated for the new building on the opposite side of the county from the sheriff ’s office as a more efficient and ready-to-deploy way to store special rescue equipment, such as boats, all-terrain vehicles and snowmobiles. Additionally, the facility will replace an outdated office connected to a village-owned garage in Boyne Falls. Officials from the county clerk’s and treasurer’s offices are expected to keep office hours at the Boyne Falls facility, as well, once the project is completed later this year. The board’s buildings and grounds committee will meet at 1 p.m. on July 11, following the full board meeting at the county building, 203 Antrim St., Charlevoix. The committee is expected to discuss the substation’s pending alternate bids, among other business.
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Friday, June 29, 2012 â€˘
Gov. Snyder to move forward on health exchange ington, D.C., making those decisions for us.â€? Re publican House Speaker Jase Bolger said he would work with Snyder's administration to set up a state-run health insurance exchange, though he said he was â€œmad and disappointedâ€? with the ruling. â€œHaving the state establish a health care exchange is not something we wish to do, Snyder but we cannot stand idly by and hand over our citizens' health care to an overreaching federal bureaucracy,â€? the Marshall lawmaker said. Although the GOP-led Senate passed a measure allowing the exchange to be created, Republicans who control the House
Kathy Barks Hoffman Associated Press
LANSING â€” Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder on Thursday urged lawmakers to work with him to set up an online site where individuals and small businesses can comparison shop for private health insurance now that the U.S. Supreme Court has largely upheld President Barack Obama's federal health care law. The Republican governor said in a statement that he didn't agree with everything in the law, which he says doesn't focus enough on promoting wellness and restraining health care costs. But he wants to work quickly to set up Michigan's online marketplace so the state â€œcan make decisions regarding what will be covered as opposed to Wash-
exchange where the state handles just some of the responsibilities, such as customer service, because it's running out of time to create its own exchange. More than half a million uninsured Michigan residents are expected to buy private insurance through the exchange once it's operational in 2014. O n e bu s i n e s s ow n e r who's looking forward to using the exchange is Polly Freer, who owns Simply Bookkeeping in Kalamazoo. She's been able to get â€œbare bonesâ€? health insurance to cover catastrophic care for her family, but she worries the premiums will become too high for her to pay, even with a $5,000 deductible. â€œThe ability to get into exchanges, hopefully have better health care for less money, is huge,â€? Freer said. With the law upheld,
refused to let state officials use $9.8 million in federal planning dollars until after the court ruled. The House could approve spending the money when lawmakers return to session for one day on July 19. At least one conservative g roup, Americans For Prosperity-Michigan, vowed to fight the exchange. It said it would send campaign literature into more than 20 House districts and three Senate districts asking if the lawmakers who hold those seats â€” many of them Republicans â€” are â€œObamacare collaboratorsâ€? who approve spending money to set up an exchange. Michigan has been planning for a state exchange as much as possible with $1 million from a federal grant. But it also has been talking to federal officials about setting up a federal
â€œI'm also feeling like we're not just one medical incident away from complete disaster.â€? T he cour t's decision brought both relief and anger in Michigan, where nearly 1.3 million residents, or about 13 percent of the state's population, are uninsured. Sharon Donovan said she'll now likely be able to buy health insurance. The 53-year-old Ann Arbor artist is a self-employed jewelry maker and hasn't been able to afford health insurance for the past 32 years. She's now among millions of moderate-income Americans eligible for a government subsidy to help them buy health insurance under the law. â€œI don't mind paying for my medical expenses,â€? said Donovan, who spent a year paying off dental bills after she had five crowns
and two root canals done two years ago. â€œI just think if I have a dire medical emergency, I shouldn't have to lose my house.â€? Ronald Katz of Huntington Woods says he's pleased his 21-year-old son also will be able to remain on his health insurance until he's 26. â€œThat's important to me, too, because he's still in college, and who knows what's going to happen when he graduates,â€? said Katz, who lives in a state with an 8.5 percent jobless rate. He called the provision â€œa definite benefit.â€? Henry Ford Health System CEO Nancy Schlichting said the ruling was good news for the Detroitbased hospital, which last year had to provide twice as much uncompensated care to the uninsured â€” $210 million â€” as it did eight years ago.
10:43 a.m. Health and safety, 400 block of Wachtel Avenue/Grace Street 6:46 p.m. Littering, 1400 block of Standish Avenue
safety, 900 block of Michigan Street No time noted: 36-year-old man issued citation for no registration certificate, U.S. 31/Camp Daggett Road No time noted: 35-year-old man issued citation for speeding, 6600 block of Charlevoix Road/Preserve Drive No time noted: 78-yearold woman issued citation for failing to stop at stop sign, 100 block of East Lake Street/Sunset Boulevard No time noted: 16-yearold girl issued citation for safety belt violation, 400 block of Michigan Street
PETOSKEY POLICE LOG MONDAY, JUNE 18 4:57 a.m. Non-aggravated assault, 700 block of Hayner Drive 12:50 p.m. Accident occurred on Bay Street at Howard Street 7:23 p.m. Health and safety, 700 block of West Sheridan Street/ Spring Street 8:10 p.m. Health and safety, 200 block of State Street/Petoskey Street No time noted: Skateboard violation, involving 18-yearold man, 15-year-old boy, 100 block of Wachtel Avenue TUESDAY, JUNE 19 8:54 a.m. Obstruction of justice, 700 block of Emmet Street; 19-year-old man arrested on charge of obstructing justice/ failure to appear 10:05 a.m. Miscellaneous criminal, 900 block of Spring Street/Hillcrest Avenue; 42-year-old man arrested on charge of driving while license suspended; issued citation for improper right turn No time noted: 31-year-old man issued citation for failing to stop in assured clear distance, 4000 block of Main Street No time noted: 26-year-old woman issued citation for defective tail lights, 1300 block of Bay View Road WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20 2:01 p.m. Health and safety, 300 block of Howard Street 2:42 p.m. Accident occurred on East Lake Street at Bayfront Drive 5:58 p.m. Health and safety, 1300 block of Bay View Road No time noted: 45-year-old woman issued citation for speeding, 5500 block of
Charlevoix Road No time noted: 69-year-old woman issued citation for speeding, 6600 block of Charlevoix Road/Preserve Drive No time noted: 17-year-old boy issued citation for unable to stop assured clear distance, 200 block of West Mitchell Street No time noted: 57-yearold man issued citation for speeding, 1800 block of West Sheridan Street THURSDAY, JUNE 21 12:30 a.m. Family â€” abuse/ neglect â€” non-violent, 800 block of Spring Street; 32-yearold woman arrested on charge of driving while license suspended 11:20 a.m. Accident occurred at Petrie Lot at East Mitchell Street 12:07 p.m. Accident occurred on East Mitchell Street at Howard Street 1:20 p.m. Accident occurred on Bay View Road at MacDonald Drive 4:39 p.m. Animal complaint, 800 block of East Lake Street 8:24 p.m. Health and safety, 600 block of Greenwood Road; 17-year-old boy arrested on charge of health and safety/ under 18 possess tobacco product 10:20 p.m. Public peace â€” other, 400 block of Liberty Street No time noted: 19-year-old man arrested on charge of computer/Internet used for harassment, threat, 900 block of Grove Street No time noted: 22-yearold man issued citation for
DO YOU HAVE NUMBNESS IN YOUR HANDS (or feet)? It may be be Carpal Tunnel Syndrome, Tarsal Tunnel or another Peripheral Nerve Entrapment.
expired license plate, 300 block of East Mitchell Street/ Howard Street
SATURDAY, JUNE 23 6:20 a.m. Obstruction of justice, 1100 block of Emmet Street 12:47 p.m. Accident occurred on Bay View Road at Beaubien Avenue 1:59 p.m. Health and safety, 800 block of Charlevoix Avenue 3:39 p.m. Accident occurred on Sunset Boulevard at Lewis Street No time noted: 26-year-old man issued citation for registration law violations, 400 block of Charlevoix Avenue/Branch Street
FRIDAY, JUNE 22 9:52 a.m. Littering, 100 block of Sunset Boulevard/East Lake Street 4:50 p.m. Health and safety, 4000 block of Vista Drive 7:01 p.m. Public peace, 1200 block of Howard Street 11:09 p.m. Public peace â€” other, 500 block of Branch Street No time noted: 21-yearold man issued citation for speeding, 1000 block of Greenwood Road/Sheridan Road No time noted: Skate board violation, involving 19-yearold man, 20-year-old man, 19-year-old man, 20-year-old man, 100 block of Petoskey Avenue
SUNDAY, JUNE 24 3:50 a.m. Public peace â€” other, 1700 block of Woodland Avenue/Sunset 10:29 a.m. Animal complaint, 800 block of Baxter Street
MONDAY, JUNE 25 1:49 a.m. Operating while intoxicated, 200 block of Grace Street; 47-yearold man arrested on charge of operating while intoxicated 9:34 a.m. Health and safety, 900 block of Emmet Street/ Washington Street 9:42 a.m. Health and safety, 1100 block of East Mitchell Street 10:33 a.m. Health and
To all City of Petoskey Electric Customers,
The Women's Club th
29 Annual Summer
Wednesday, July 11, 2012 9:30 am to 4:00 pm Slightly Gourmet CafĂŠ 10:30 am to 3:00 pm
The Energy Smart Program is a portfolio of energy efďŹ ciency programs designed to increase comfort, save cash and conserve energy. Continue reading to see how the Energy Smart program can get you started!
Energy-EfďŹ cient Lighting â€˘ FREE compact ďŹ‚uorescent light bulbs (CFLs) are available to our residential electric customers. â€˘ CFLs use up to 75 percent less energy and last up to ten times longer than a traditional incandescent bulb. â€˘ CFLs are safe and better for the environment than incandescent bulbs when used properly. â€˘ As with all CFLs, these bulbs need proper disposal. Your FREE CFLs, can be picked up on a ďŹ rst-come, ďŹ rstserve basis at City Hall, 101 East Lake Street.
Nubâ€™s Nob Harbor Springs, Michigan
Stop today! Supplies are limited.
M-119 to Pleasantview Rd. Right on Nubâ€™s Nob Rd.
$3.00 Admission children 12 and under FREE
The Emmet County Department of Public Works can properly dispose of all your CFLs at their Pleasant View Road Drop-Off Center www.EmmetRecycling.org
*Proceeds Support Community Needs and Scholarships
Let us diagnose your pain using EMG nerve conduction studies
BC/BS participating provider Dr. Gerald Klooster Northern Michigan Physical Medicine 2780 Charlevoix Avenue, Petoskey
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Sturgeon River Pottery
Antiques at the Fairgrounds
Antiques Fairgrounds at the
July 7th & 8th, 2012 August 4th & 5th, 2012
25th Year in Business Specializing in Fine Art, Antiques & Appraisals 2680 US 31S Between Petoskey & Bay Harbor
Sat. 9am - 5pm â€˘ Sun: 10am - 4pm
Sturgeon River Pottery Between Petoskey & Bay Harbor on US-31 231.347.0590 â€˘ sturgeonriver.com Open Daily â€˘ Our 31st Year!
Over 150 dealers from around the country! Largest show in Northern MIchigan! Admission: $5.00 â€˘ Under 15 Free Info: call 231.564.1971
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Build new or fix it up?
Remodeling seems to be the trend for those seeking a fresh living space homes (stick-built as well as manufactured) issued in 2011. When counting permits issued through mid-June in 2012, “We do have a slight increase from (the same period) last year, by three,” said Martin Van B e rl o, E m m e t C o u n t y building official. Emmet County handles building permits for all of the communities within it except Bear Creek To w n s h i p, w h i c h h a s its own building department. In Bear Creek, 21 building permits for new h o m e s we re i s s u e d i n 2006, and six were issued in 2011. T he pace of per mits issued hasn’t increased in the first few months of 2012. T hrough May, Emmet had issued 12 building permits for new homes. As of mid-June, C h a rl evo i x C o u n t y ’s year-to-date tally stood at 22, and Bear Creek’s at one. Van Berlo agrees that the majority of the work remains in alterations. He said in 2011, 31 permits for new stick-built h o m e s we re i s s u e d i n
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Home builders say remodeling homes is the current trend for those seeking a fresh living space. With a slow economy, construction of new h o m e s h a s n o t s h ow n much of a rebound locally. People in banking and real estate agree that consumers are more likely to buy an existing home or remodel one that they already live in. “You can buy a comparable home for less that already exists, than to build a new home,” said Doug Buck, vice president of Fifth Third Bank, in Petoskey. Six years ago, the real estate market was at its peak, but construction and home sales soon plummeted, and vir tually no loans were issued to build new homes. Pat O ’ B r i e n , a Re a l t o r i n Charlevoix County, said t h a t n e w b u i l d s h ave slightly increased but it still isn’t much. In Charlevoix County in 2006, 151 building permits were issued for new homes. In 2011, the number of building permits i s s u e d i n C h a rl e vo i x County for new homes stood at 59, which is a 61 percent decrease from the 151 issued five years earlier. Emmet County also followed a downward trend, going from 81 building per mits for new homes issued in 2007 to 42 building per mits for new
Emmet County compared to 489 permits that were issued for remodeling. “People are looking at what they have and looking to improve on that rather than building a new house,” Van Berlo said. Re a l t o r s a n d h o m e builders agree remodeling might be the current way to go. O’Brien said this year new homes sold in Charlevoix County are up 20 percent from this point last year. However, he said the price for new homes will go up in the near future. But O’Brien doesn’t expect this trend for remodeled homes. “A s f a r a s e x i s t i n g homes go, the prices are not going up at all, so there are some good values out there,” O’Brien said. Lani Laporte, executive of ficer with the Little Traverse Association of Home Builders, echoes the same sentiments. She says that new home construction trends tend to vary by market. For instance, although Emmet
and Charlevoix counties have seen a decrease, cities such as Grand Rapids have seen an uptick in new home construction. “However, with the glut o f e x i s t i n g h o m e s re maining on the market, the current trends seem to be toward remodeling or refurbishing existing homes rather than new construction in Michigan,” Laporte said. David McBride, owner of McBride Construction in Petoskey, has been in the remodeling industry for 30 years. He said he doesn’t believe remodeling is the new trend, but he does recognize that the remodeling market is currently stronger than the new home construction market. He says that the remodeling market stayed strong during the economic downturn. “They love the neighborhood, love the school system, they like their neighbors, and they can’t find a new home that meets their needs,” McBride said. “It’s a lot easier to remodel than pack up your things and move.”
DANCIN’ IN THE STREET
Courtney MacMillan of Colorado Springs, Colo., a performer with The Young Americans, dances while guitarist David Kramp sings during Harbor Springs’s Street Musique festivities on Thursday.
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Friday, June 29, 2012 •
G. RANDALL GOSS/NEWS-REVIEW
COOL TIME AT CAMP
G. RANDALL GOSS/NEWS-REVIEW
ABOVE: Ciarra Godzick, 9, of Levering, lets out a yell as she glides through the water spray and a makeshift water slide at the Kid’s Camp of Petoskey day camp at Petoskey’s Winter Sports Park, Thursday. With temperatures in the 80s, the children were happy to be cooling off. LEFT: Spencer Tallman, 11, of Petoskey, is running out of room as he slides across the plastic.
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Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
INSIDE: TV LISTINGS • COMICS • CLASSIFIEDS • TEA TABLE COMMUNITY NOTES • WEATHER
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Andy Sneddon, sports editor (231) 439-9345 • email@example.com ❘ Steve Foley, sportswriter (231) 439-9343 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Jansen: A certain way to do things at Michigan
The annual Petoskey High School Alumni Soccer Game has been rescheduled for 11 a.m. Sunday, July 1. The game will be played at the Click Road Soccer Complex. All former Northmen varsity soccer players, male and female, are welcome. Players should assemble at the complex at 10:30 a.m. For more information, contact Mike Atchison, atchison.mj@ gmail.com.
Scherzer strong; Tigers win
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Max Scherzer struck out seven in six innings and Miguel Cabrera had four hits and drove in two runs to lead the Detroit Tigers to a 5-2 victory over the Tampa Bay Rays on Thursday night. Scherzer (7-5) allowed two runs and four hits in his second start following the death of his brother earlier this month. The right-hander was replaced after walking the only batter he faced in the seventh inning. Cabrera hit a solo homer in the ninth and had two singles and a double to continue a hot stretch in which he’s hit .342 over the past 46 games. His sixth-inning RBI single off James Shields (7-5) gave Scherzer a 4-1 lead.
Steve Foley (231) 439-9343 - email@example.com
Jon Jansen was quick to understand. There’s certain ways to do certain things at the University of Michigan. Jansen, a former Wolverine offensive tackle who went on to play 11 years in the National Football League, talked about his unforgettable experiences at Michigan Thursday at the annual University of Michigan Little Traverse Bay Spirit Group at Stafford’s Perry Hotel. Jansen, who resides on Crooked Lake and now is a partner in CrossFit Petoskey, shared candid moments of his career in Ann Arbor, and touched on his transition from a player to a business owner. Nicknamed The Rock, Jansen started 50 consecutive games at right tackle from 1994-99 and was chosen a two-time co-captain of the Wolverines. He led the 1997 team — which featured Heisman Trophy winner Charles Woodson — to Big Ten and National championships, capped by a 21-16 win over Washington State in the 1998 Rose Bowl. Jansen went on to co-captain the Michigan team to another Big Ten championship in 1998, and also distinguished himself by earning the Michigan Big Ten Medal of Honor which recognizes athletic and academic achievements. “I remember my first day on campus at Michigan, everybody was as scared as hell,” Jansen said. “I’m standing there along with Tyrone Wheatley and Todd Collins and all these guys are all there heckling you. We have this tradition where we have a dinner and we all sing. So I’m sitting at a table by myself and I had my hat on backwards and coaches and guys are walking by me saying ‘Nice hat, nice hat.’ “I keep thinking to myself, Why in the world is everybody complimenting me on my hat,” Jansen said. “Bobby Morrison, our recruiting coordinator, came over to me and asked how my dinner was going. I said ‘Great, but coach, everybody keeps complimenting my on my hat, I don’t understand the importance of it.’ “He looks me dead in the eye and says ‘That’s because you’re too stupid to understand you’re not supposed to wear your hat in here.’ “So not only was I scared right away to get up and sing, but now every coach thinks I’m a complete idiot.” said Jansen, a Clawson native who was drafted in the second round by the Washington Redskins in 1999.
Petoskey alumni soccer game moved to July 1
Former University of Michigan star Jon Jansen smiles during his speech at the University of
Michigan Little Traverse Bay Spirit Group Luncheon Thursday at Stafford’s Perry Hotel.
“He looks me dead in the eye and says ‘That’s because you’re too stupid to understand you’re not supposed to wear your hat in here.’ So not only was I scared right away to get up and sing, but now every coach thinks I’m a complete idiot.” Jon Jansen Former U-M football star Jansen also vividly recalled a moment in 1995, when Lloyd Carr was named U-M’s interim coach, and a missed assignment led to a touchdown by Miami (Ohio). “Coach Car r sends in this play, we’re backed up to our own 5-yard line, and it’s a high-percentage pass play, a quick out
to our back,” Jansen said. “As a tackle, I’m supposed to cover the defensive end and get his hands down, but I’m thinking I’d just rather go out there and take him out. It’d be more fun. “So he stands up, bats the ball down and runs it back for a touchdown,” Jansen said. “Back on the
sideline, my offensive line coach starting chewing on me right away. We get the ball back and coach Carr is trying to figure out how we’re losing to Miami of Ohio, 7-0. Tyrone Butterfield catches the ball and runs it back and as I’m about to run back onto the field, coach Carr finally figures it out it was me who screwed up the last play and starts screaming. “We eventually went down to score and win the game, but coach Carr was very detail oriented.” Attention to detail and putting the team first were two things Jansen strived for throughout his college career, he said. See JANSEN on PAGE B3
WIMBLEDON, England — Rafael Nadal made his earliest Grand Slam exit since 2005 when he was overpowered Thursday by big-serving Lukas Rosol 6-7 (9), 6-4, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4 in the second round at Wimbledon. Rosol, a 26-year-old Czech ranked No. 100, earned the biggest win of his career playing in Wimbledon’s main draw for the first time. He lost each of the past five years in the first round of qualifying. As the match stretched beyond dusk, the conclusion came with the retractable roof closed for the final set on Centre Court. The upset on tennis’ biggest stage was no fluke: Rosol served brilliantly and repeatedly stepped inside the baseline to hit aggressive groundstrokes, while Nadal found himself pinned deep and on the defensive. No. 4 Andy Murray, No. 5 JoWilfried Tsonga, No. 10 Mardy Fish, and No. 30 Andy Roddick were among the seeded men to advance. No. 1 Maria Sharapova and No. 6 Serena Williams were among the women’s winners.
Van Pelt seizes lead BETHESDA, Md. — Bo Van Pelt opened with a 4-under 67 to grab a one-shot lead over three players Thursday in the opening round of the AT&T National at Congressional. On a day when the temperature was in the 90s and only seven players managed a score in the 60s, Congressional had a U.S. Open feel. Vijay Singh, Brendon De Jonge and Jimmy Walker all shot 3-under. Tiger Woods was never under par in the afternoon and opened with a 1-over 72.
Vaughn leads Senior Players
Bliss hosts weeklong polo Player’s Cup Jonathan Alexander (231) 439-9301 - firstname.lastname@example.org
BLISS — For Mason Lampton, a former polo player, Northern Michigan was the perfect place for the sport of polo. He was driving through Bliss four years ago when he spotted a huge farm field. “I bought the farm and it was a potato field and it was flat,” Lampton said. “It was a pretty spot, which made it good.”
Lampton, a summer resident of Harbor Springs, immediately began construction of a regulation-sized polo field, which is 300 yards by 160 yards. He is the owner of Bliss polo team. This will be the third year playing at the field but first year hosting the tournament called Player’s Cup. Four four-player teams will compete from 1-3 p.m. Sunday, July 1, Wednesday, July 4, and Friday, July 6, leading up onto the
championship on Sunday, July 8. The objective of the game: to score goals against the opposing team. Polo players use longhandled mallets while riding on horseback to strike small white plastic or wooden balls into the opposing team’s goal. Each player has six to 10 horses as they play in six periods, or “chukkers,” each of which lasts 7 1/2 minutes. “It’s so cool and a beautiful spot to be in the summer,” Lampton
said. “I’m 64 and I’m in the twilight of my career.” Apolinar Baez, a 20-year polo professional, helped organize the tournament with Lampton. He has worked for Lampton for 20 years and says this year’s teams will be two from Grand Rapids, one from Detroit and the Bliss team. The Bliss team consist of players from different countries including the United States. See POLO on PAGE B3
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PITTSBURGH — Bruce Vaughan shot a 6-under 64 on Thursday to take a one-stroke lead over Fred Funk in the Senior Players Championship, the third of five Champions Tour majors. The 55-year-old Vaughan matched the lowest round of his career and tied the first-round record in the event. Fred Couples, the winner last year at Westchester Country Club in Harrison, N.Y., was two strokes back at Fox Chapel along with Tom Lehman, Michael Allen and Joe Daley. Greg Norman opened with a 67 in his first Champions Tour event since 2009.
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Friday, June 29, 2012 •
EJ splits New team set to take its swings men’s league games
Tom Scott hit two threerun homers Thursday as EJ topped JR Construction, 9-2, in a Petoskey Men’s Softball League game at Bayfront Park’s Ed White Field. Justin Litzner and Jason Zulski each homered to lead BASES to a 16-5 victory over EJ in Thursday’s second game. Corey Essenberg also homered for EJ in its win over JR. Denzil Wilson added two hits for the winners, while Dave Corcoran, Nick Karaszewski, John Bush and Al Stallard each singled. Karaszewski struck out one and walked four in tossing a two-hitter for the victory. Cole Kruzell homered for JR, while Dan Plichta singled. Francis Hiar struck out one, walked one and allowed nine hits in taking the loss. Scott Kelly had two of BASES’ seven hits in its win over EJ. BASES took advantage of 12 walks. Steve Hopkins doubled, and Jake Hickman and Eric Teysen each singled for the winners. Litzner finished with three RBI, while Zulski, Doyle Dustin III and Hickman added two apiece. Doyle Dustin II struck out one and allowed 10 hits for the victory. Josh Bush and John Bush each homered to lead EJ. Josh Bush finished with three hits, while Karaszewski, Scott and Corcoran added two apiece. John Bush’s homer was a two-run shot. Karaszewski struck out two in taking the loss.
The Little League season may be over for the majority of Petoskey youngsters, but not so much for a select group of 8-year olds. The Petoskey Junior Northmen — a Petoskey Youth Baseball Association-sponsored team — will begin tournament play Saturday, June 30, at the Sterling Heights USSA Firecracker Classic tournament. The Junior Northmen, coached by Petoskey High School varsity assistant coach Kevin Horn, is a nonLittle League affiliated team that offers area players an opportunity to play top-notch competition from across the state. Totally self suppor ted and funded, the Junior Northmen will also later play in tournaments in Mount Clemens, Rockford and Escanaba. “It’s something that started about 12 years ago with the Petoskey Blue Jays, but it kind of faded,” Horn said. “Now I have a son (Kolten) and there’s a good group of baseball people right now. I was asked to put this team together and now we’re the Junior Northmen. “It’s fitting because these kids will be our varsity players down the road. They may as well be known as the Northmen.” Horn said reorganizing the team wasn’t terribly difficult. “There’s a lot of parent support and people interested in baseball in this age group,” he said. “It was just a matter of locating a few tournaments and finding a couple of sponsors. We buy our own equipment, uniforms and cover our own travel expenses. It’s all on us.” Horn said eventually he’d like to see teams grow from ages 8-15. A 9-year-old team is already in the works for next season, Horn said.
The Petoskey Junior Northmen 8-year old baseball team will travel to Sterling Heights June 30-July 2 to partake in the USSSA Firecracker Classic tournament. The Junior Northmen area a Petoskey Youth Baseball Association-affiliated team that is self-funded and will also play tournaments later this summer in Mount Clemens,
“Baseball is flying high right now tive.” Horn also stressed the PYBA and with the new facility coming at the high school, kids will drive by isn’t looking to compete against every day and see kids practicing,” Petoskey Little League. “We’re going to complement each Horn said. “I think it’s just a posi-
POLO FROM B1
“Every team has a sponsor and the sponsor finds the players from everywhere,” Baez said. “We have players from Ohio, Georgia, South Carolina, players from Argentina, and Mexico.” There are 15 players that comprise the team. “When we play in Georgia we switch players,” he said. Admission to the Player’s Cup is free. According to Baez and Lampton, last year saw about 300 spectators. “It’s nonprofit so we invite everybody,” Baez said. The championship will follow with interclub games. In the first week of August, Bliss polo team will host the President’s Cup, a sanctioned tournament by the United States Polo Association. Six teams will compete in the tournament. Baez says they would still like to draw more interest for polo in Northern Michigan. “We are really going to emphasize the idea of making it public,” Baez said. “There are a lot of horse people in the area and we can benefit from having them there.”
other and give kids more opportunities,” Horn said. “We’ll be facing teams this weekend that already have played 30 games together. It’s going to be a learning experience.”
Pistons take UConn big man with ninth pick
Marquardt Memorial begins tonight
T h e a n n u a l Re x M a rquardt Memorial Class C-D Fast Pitch Softball Tournament begins today, Friday, at Ed White Field. Eight teams comprise the double-elimination tournament including BASES from Charlevoix, EJ from East Jordan. Joining the two area teams are the Superior Vault 46ers from Hemlock, Koening Construction ACES from Homer, Crouch Electric from Coldwater, Priority Mortgage from Grand Rapids, WrightWay Fastpitch from Eaton Rapids, and Up to Date Log Homes from South Lyon. The tournament begins at 7 p.m. today, Friday, with EJ facing the 46ers, followed by BASES against Koening Construction. Games resume at 8 a.m. Saturday with the final game of the day scheduled for 9:30 p.m. Play resumes at 8 a.m. Sunday and the championship game is slated for 11 a.m. A second title game, if necessary, will follow.
Rockford and Escanaba. Team members are front (from left) Nolan Spadafore, Jake Smith, Tommy Budnik, Evan Margherita, William Haley, Kaden Rice; middle, Owen DeGroot, Parker Shuman, Devin Booth, Tate Wilder, Jordan Troxel, Kolten Horn; back, assistant coach Alan Budnik, coach Kevin Horn and assistant coach Todd Troxel.
BOWLING CHAMP Cole Schmidt of Petoskey displays his trophy after winning the Age 11-under division of the Michigan State United States Bowling Congress Youth Bowling Association Pepsi Tournament at Eastland Bowl in Kalamazoo. Schmidt, representing Northern Lights Recreation,
rolled an 814 series to top the secondplace bowler by 24 pins. Schmidt earned $750 toward a college scholarship for winning the tournament. He recently completed the fifth-grade at Central Elementary School in Petoskey, and is the son of Eric and Tammy Schmidt.
AUBURN HILLS (AP) — Earlier this week, Joe Dumars began to suspect that Andre Drummond might actually be available when it was Detroit’s turn to pick in the NBA draft. So on Tuesday, the Pistons’ president of basketball operations hopped on a plane and headed to New York for what Dumars called a “clandestine workout” with the Connecticut big man. Sure enough, Detroit was able to pick Drummond with the ninth pick Thursday night, adding another young big man to go along with Greg Monroe inside. The 6-foot-10, Drummond 270-pound Drummond averaged 10 points and 7.6 rebounds last season as an 18-year-old freshman. He will join Brandon Knight and Monroe — Detroit’s last two first-round picks — as part of a young nucleus the Pistons hope they can build around. Detroit has missed the playoffs the last three seasons. “We have two young big men now. Greg is 22 years old, and Andre is obviously
18,” Dumars said. “Brandon is 20 years old. ... We feel good about the young core of guys we’ve drafted the last few years.” Detroit added two more perimeter-oriented players in the second round — Texas A&M forward Khris Middleton at No. 39 and Missouri guard Kim English at No. 44. The Pistons took Knight last year at No. 8 when some of the top big men were already taken. Now they’re adding another inside presence who may be able to make an impact down low alongside Monroe — or take some of the attention from him. “I’ve been watching Greg since he was at Georgetown,” Drummond said. “He’s a great player, and he’s definitely a student of the game.” Detroit had already made one big move this week, trading guard Ben Gordon to Charlotte on Tuesday along with a future firstround pick for forward Corey Maggette. That move cleared Gordon’s contract off the books and left little doubt that Knight and Rodney Stuckey are the team’s top backcourt options. Tayshaun Prince remains in the fold, so the biggest remaining need was in the frontcourt.
JANSEN FROM B1 “I was elected team captain that championship year in 1997 and I had to make sure all 120 guys were ready to go every day,” Jansen said. “It was a tremendous honor to be on that team. We always wanted to beat Ohio State and Michigan State, but there was always something seemingly holding us back and our goal that year was to just win. For us, there was nothing more important. We felt we set the standard for moving forward.” J a n s e n we n t o n t o a 10-year career with the Washington Redskins and played his final pro season with the Detroit Lions in 2009. He said retirement was bittersweet for him. “I was never asked to return and for me that was tough,” Jansen said. “I didn’t know how to handle that situation and for six or seven months, my wife kept telling me I’d be fine. I just wanted to be around football, but the last turning point of my life was the opportunity to go
“I think that they’re heading in the right direction, but I’d like to see them increase that as far as amount of teams. ... With just four teams, it really just promotes the need for four major conferences.” Jon Jansen on the new four-team playoff which will determine college football’s national champion into business in the community here.” Jansen, a CrossFit Level 1 and CrossFit Kids certified trainer, said the opportunity to do something with his wife, Martha, was a blessing. “I was sitting at home feeling sorry for myself and was looking for a challenge, there was nothing really out there I wanted to do,” he said. “My wife said we really needed to be a part of the community if we were going to live here. We needed to do something that makes a difference and infuse ourselves in the community.”
After mending his own personal wounds, Jansen said the best thing he could have done was to find CrossFit. “It started a little over a year ago and I was over 320 pounds and now I’m down to about 260,” Jansen said. “The reason I got fired up about CrossFit was the competition and goal setting. The competition is what I really missed, but it’s really allowed me to get into a business in Northern Michigan and the opportunity to have some success in the community I care about and for people I care about.”
Jansen, who also works for the Big Ten Network as an analyst, touched on a number of hot-button topics during his talk, including concussions, the new college football playoff system, and this season’s Michigan team. — On concussions: “I’ve been asked to become a part of the concussion lawsuit that the players have against the NFL,” he said. “I declined partly because I got what I signed up for. As football players, you know you’re going to get concussions. You watch the game and it happens and it’s always going to be a hot topic. “Whatever the answer is, I don’t know, but eventually they will make equipment to supplant multiple concussions.” — On the new four-team playoff system approved this week: “I think that they’re heading in the right direction, but I’d like to see them increase that as far as amount of teams,” he said. “The reason is be-
cause there’s always going to be debate. With just four teams, it really just promotes the need for four major conferences.” — On the 2012 Wolverines: “We have the most-talented individual in college football in (quarterback) Denard Robinson,” he said. “He’s the most talented player offensively and that’s why he’s at quarterback. We have two very reliable quarterbacks as well in Devin Gardner and Russell Bellomy. Roy Roundtree, a senior, at receiver, and Fitz Toussaint at running back are solid, and we have some good talent coming in on the line. “Defensively, nose tackle William Campbell will be a great player. He’s kept his weight down and Jake Ryan at linebacker, keep an eye on him. He’s a kid who can step up and be a leader. Along with Jordan Kovacs at safety, I think you’re going to see a very well disciplined and well coached defense that will play above the level they have.”
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
TV schedule FRIDAY ATHLETICS 6 p.m. NBCSN — Olympic Trials AUTO RACING 11:30 a.m. SPEED — NASCAR Sprint Cup Quaker State 400 practice 1:30 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup “Happy Hour Series ” Quaker State 400 final practice 3:30 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR Nationwide Feed the Children 300 pole qualifying 5 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Quaker State 400 pole qualifying 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 — NASCAR Nationwide Feed the Children 300 BASEBALL 2:10 p.m. WGN — Houston at Chicago Cubs 7 p.m. FSD — Detroit at Tampa Bay 8 p.m. MLB — Pittsburgh at St. Louis or Washington at Atlanta BOXING 10:30 p.m. ESPN2 — Junior welterweights, Ruslan Provodnikov (21-1-0) vs. Jose Reynoso (16-2-1) EXTREME SPORTS 9 p.m. ESPN — X Games GOLF 9 a.m. GOLF — European PGA Tour, The Irish Open 11:30 a.m. GOLF — Nationwide Tour United Leasing Champ. 1 p.m. GOLF — Champions Tour Senior Players Championship 3 p.m. GOLF — PGA Tour AT&T National 6:30 p.m. GOLF — LPGA NW Arkansas Champ. (tape) GYMNASTICS 9 p.m. NBC — Olympic Trials SOCCER 8 p.m. NBCSN — MLS, Chicago at Kansas City SOFTBALL 7 p.m. ESPN — World Cup, teams TBD SWIMMING 4:30 p.m. NBCSN — Olympic Trials, qualifying heats (tape) 8 p.m. NBC — Olympic Trials, finals TENNIS 7 a.m. ESPN — Wimbledon SATURDAY ATHLETICS 9 p.m. NBC — Olympic Trials AUTO RACING 6 p.m. ESPN2 — NHRA Route 66 Nationals qualifying (tape) 7:30 p.m. TNT — NASCAR Sprint Cup Quaker State 400 BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Yankees or L.A. Angels at Toronto 4 p.m. WGN — Houston at Chicago Cubs 7 p.m. FOX — Detroit at Tampa Bay 10 p.m. MLB — Boston at Seattle CYCLING 8 a.m. NBCSN — Tour de France EXTREME SPORTS 1 p.m. ABC — X Games 3 p.m. ESPN — X Games 9 p.m. ESPN — X Games GOLF 8:30 a.m. GOLF — European PGA Tour, The Irish Open 1 p.m. GOLF — PGA Tour, AT&T National 2:30 p.m. GOLF — Champions Tour, Senior Players Champ. 3 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour, AT&T National 5 p.m. GOLF — LPGA NW Arkansas Championship 7:30 p.m. GOLF — Nationwide United Leasing Champ. (tape) GYMNASTICS 4 p.m. NBC — Olympic Trials MOTORSPORTS 8 a.m. SPEED — MotoGP Dutch Grand Prix SOCCER 1:30 p.m. NBC — Women’s national teams, U.S. vs. Canada 10 p.m. ESPN2 — MLS, Los Angeles at San Jose SOFTBALL 3 p.m. ESPN2 — Men’s national teams, Canada vs. U.S. 7 p.m. ESPN — World Cup, teams TBD SWIMMING 6:30 p.m. NBCSN — Olympic Trials (tape) 8 p.m. NBC — Olympic Trials TENNIS 8 a.m. ESPN — Wimbledon SUNDAY ATHLETICS 7 p.m. NBC — Olympic Trials AUTO RACING 11 a.m. SPEED — Rolex Sports Car Series, Six Hours at the Glen BASEBALL 1 p.m. TBS — All-Star Game Selection Show 2 p.m. TBS — Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Yankees 2 p.m. WGN — Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Yankees 8 p.m. ESPN — N.Y. Mets at L.A. Dodgers CYCLING 8 a.m. NBCSN — Tour de France EXTREME SPORTS 3 p.m. ESPN2 — X Games 5 p.m. ESPN — X Games 9 p.m. ESPN2 — X Games GOLF 8:30 a.m. GOLF — European PGA Tour, The Irish Open 1 p.m. GOLF — PGA Tour, AT&T National 2:30 p.m. GOLF — Champions Tour, Senior Players Championship 3 p.m. CBS — PGA Tour, AT&T National 5 p.m. GOLF — LPGA, NW Arkansas Championship 7:30 p.m. GOLF — Nationwide Tour, United Leasing Championship (tape) GYMNASTICS 9 p.m. NBC — Olympic Trials MOTORSPORTS 5:30 p.m. SPEED — FIM World Superbike (tape) SAILING 2:30 p.m. NBC — America’s Cup World Series SOCCER 2:30 p.m. ESPN — UEFA, Euro 2012, teams TBD SOFTBALL 1 p.m. ESPN2 — World Cup, pool play, teams TBD SWIMMING 6 p.m. NBCSN — Olympic Trials (tape) 8 p.m. NBC — Olympic Trials
AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB New York 46 29 .613 — Baltimore 41 34 .547 5 Boston 40 36 .526 6½ Tampa Bay 40 36 .526 6½ Toronto 38 38 .500 8½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 41 35 .539 — Cleveland 38 37 .507 2½ Detroit 37 39 .487 4 Kansas City 34 39 .466 5½ Minnesota 30 44 .405 10 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 48 29 .623 — Los Angeles 43 33 .566 4½ Oakland 37 40 .481 11 Seattle 33 45 .423 15½ Thursday's Games Detroit 5, Tampa Bay 2 Chicago White Sox 4, N.Y. Yankees 3 Cleveland 7, Baltimore 2 L.A. Angels 9, Toronto 7 Texas 7, Oakland 6 Seattle 1, Boston 0 Friday's Games Detroit (Verlander 8-4) at Tampa Bay (Price 10-4), 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 2-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Warren 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Cleveland (D.Lowe 7-6) at Baltimore (Arrieta 3-9), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (E.Santana 4-8) at Toronto (Villanueva 2-0), 7:07 p.m. Oakland (Griffin 0-0) at Texas (M.Harrison 10-3), 8:05 p.m. Kansas City (Mendoza 2-4) at Minnesota (Duensing 1-3), 8:10 p.m. Boston (A.Cook 1-1) at Seattle (Noesi 2-9), 10:10 p.m. Saturday's Games Detroit at Tampa Bay, 7:15 p.m. Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Toronto, 1:07 p.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 1:10 p.m., 1st game Cleveland at Baltimore, 4:05 p.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 7:15 p.m., 2nd game Oakland at Texas, 7:15 p.m. Boston at Seattle, 10:10 p.m. Sunday's Games Detroit at Tampa Bay, 1:40 p.m. Cleveland at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m. Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Yankees, 2:05 p.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 2:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Toronto, 3:07 p.m. Boston at Seattle, 4:10 p.m. Oakland at Texas, 7:05 p.m.
2012 NBA Draft Selections At The Prudential Center Newark, N.J. First Round 1. New Orleans, Anthony Davis, F, Kentucky. 2. Charlotte, Michael Kidd-Gilchrist, F, Kentucky. 3. Washington, Bradley Beal, G, Florida. 4. Cleveland, Dion Waiters, G, Syracuse. 5. Sacramento, Thomas Robinson, F, Kansas. 6. Portland (from Brooklyn), Damian Lillard, G, Weber State. 7. Golden State, Harrison Barnes, G, North Carolina. 8. Toronto, Terrence Ross, G, Washington. 9. Detroit, Andre Drummond, F-C, Connecticut. 10. New Orleans (from Minnesota via L.A. Clippers), Austin Rivers, G, Duke. 11. Portland, Meyers Leonard, C, Illinois. 12. Houston (from Milwaukee), Jeremy Lamb, G, Connecticut. 13. Phoenix, Kendall Marshall, G, North Carolina. 14. Milwaukee (from Houston), John Henson, F-C, North Carolina. 15. Philadelphia, Maurice Harkless, F, St. John's. 16. Houston (from New York), Royce White, F, Iowa State. 17. a-Dallas, Tyler Zeller, C, North Carolina. 18. Houston (from Minnesota via Utah), Terrence Jones, F, Kentucky. 19. Orlando, Andrew Nicholson, C, St. Bonaventure. 20. Denver, Evan Fournier, G-F, Poiters (France). 21. Boston, Jared Sullinger, C, Ohio State. 22. Boston (from L.A. Clippers via Oklahoma City), Fab Melo, C, Syracuse. 23. Atlanta, John Jenkins, G, Vanderbilt. 24. a-Cleveland (from L.A. Lakers), Jared Cunningham, G, Oregon State. 25. Memphis, Tony Wroten, G, Washington. 26. Indiana, Miles Plumlee, F, Duke. 27. b-Miami, Arnett Moultrie, F-C, Mississippi State. 28. Oklahoma City, Perry Jones, F, Baylor. 29. Chicago, Marquis Teague, G, Kentucky. 30. Golden State (from San Antonio), Festus Ezeli, C, Vanderbilt. Second Round 31. Charlotte, Jeffrey Taylor, F, Vanderbilt. 32. Washington, Tomas Satoransky, Banca Civica (Spain). 33. a-Cleveland, Bernard James, C, Florida State. 34. a-Cleveland (from New Orleans via Miami), Jae Crowder, F, Marquette. 35. Golden State (from Brooklyn), Draymond Green, F, Michigan State. 36. Sacramento, Orlando Johnson, G, UC Santa Barbara. 37. Toronto, Quincy Acy, F, Baylor. 38. Denver (from Golden State via New York), Quincy Miller, F, Baylor. 39. Detroit, Khris Middleton, F, Texas A&M. 40. Portland, Will Barton, G, Memphis. 41. d-Portland (from Minnesota via Houston), Tyshawn Taylor, G, Kansas. 42. Milwaukee, Doron Lamb, G, Kentucky. 43. Atlanta (from Phoenix), Mike Scott, F, Virginia. 44. Detroit (from Houston), Kim English, G, Missouri. 45. b-Philadelphia, Justin Hamilton, C, LSU. 46. New Orleans (from Washington via Dallas), Darius Miller, F, Kentucky. 47. Utah, Kevin Murphy, G, Tennessee Tech. 48. New York, Kostas Papanikolaou, F, Olympiacos (Greece). 49. Orlando, Kyle O'Quinn, C, Norfolk State. 50. Denver, Izzet Turkyilmaz, F, Banvitspor (Turkey). 51. Boston, Kris Joseph, F, Syracuse. 52. Golden State (from Atlanta), Ognjen Kuzmic, C, Clinicas Rincon (Spain). 53. L.A. Clippers, Furkan Aldemir, Galatasaray (Turkey). 54. e-Philadelphia (from Memphis), Tornike Shengelia, Spirou (Belgium). 55. Dallas (from L.A. Lakers), Darius Johnson-Odom, G, Marquette. 56. Toronto (from Indiana), Tomislav Zubcic, F, Cibona Zagreb (Croatia). 57. Brooklyn (from Miami), Ilkan Karaman, F, Pinar Karsiyaka (Turkey). 58. Minnesota (from Oklahoma City), Robbie Hummel, F, Purdue. 59. San Antonio, Marcus Denmon, G, Missouri. 60. L.A. Lakers (from Chicago via Milwaukee and Brooklyn), Robert Sacre, C, Gonzaga. Trades a-Dallas traded the rights to the No. 17 selection to Cleveland for the rights to No. 24, No. 33 and No. 34 selections. b-Miami traded the rights to the No. 27 selection to Philadelphia for the rights to the No. 45 selection and a future first-round pick. c-Sacramento traded the rights to the No. 36 selection to Indiana for cash. d-Portland traded the rights to the No. 41 selection to Brooklyn for cash. e-Philadelphia traded the rights to the No. 54 selection to Brooklyn for cash.
NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB Washington 43 31 .581 — Atlanta 40 35 .533 3½ New York 40 36 .526 4 Miami 35 40 .467 8½ Philadelphia 36 42 .462 9 Central Division W L Pct GB Cincinnati 41 34 .547 — Pittsburgh 40 35 .533 1 St. Louis 40 36 .526 1½ Milwaukee 34 41 .453 7 Houston 32 44 .421 9½ Chicago 26 49 .347 15 West Division W L Pct GB San Francisco 44 33 .571 — Los Angeles 43 33 .566 ½ Arizona 38 37 .507 5 Colorado 29 46 .387 14 San Diego 28 49 .364 16 Thursday's Games Pittsburgh 5, Philadelphia 4 Colorado 11, Washington 10, 11 innings Arizona 3, Atlanta 2 San Diego 7, Houston 3 N.Y. Mets at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m. San Francisco 5, Cincinnati 0 Friday's Games Houston (B.Norris 5-4) at Chicago Cubs (Maholm 4-6), 2:20 p.m. Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 0-4) at Miami (Jo.Johnson 4-5), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Detwiler 4-3) at Atlanta (Delgado 4-8), 7:35 p.m. Arizona (I.Kennedy 5-7) at Milwaukee (Wolf 2-5), 8:10 p.m. San Diego (Marquis 1-3) at Colorado (Francis 0-1), 8:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Correia 3-6) at St. Louis (Wainwright 6-7), 8:15 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Dickey 11-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Harang 5-4), 10:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Leake 2-5) at San Francisco (M.Cain 9-2), 10:15 p.m. Saturday's Games Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. Cincinnati at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 4:05 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 4:10 p.m. Arizona at Milwaukee, 7:15 p.m. N.Y. Mets at L.A. Dodgers, 7:15 p.m. San Diego at Colorado, 7:15 p.m. Sunday's Games Philadelphia at Miami, 1:10 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 1:35 p.m. Arizona at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 2:15 p.m. Houston at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. WIMBLEDON GLANCE San Diego at Colorado, 3:10 p.m. WIMBLEDON, England (AP) — A look at Cincinnati at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Wimbledon on Thursday: N.Y. Mets at L.A. Dodgers, 8:05 p.m. Weather: Partly cloudy. High of 81 degrees. Men's Seeded Winners: No. 4 Andy Murray, No. 5 Jo-Wilfried Tsonga, No. 7 David Ferrer, No. 9 Juan Martin del Potro, No. PGA-AT&T National 10 Mardy Fish, No. 16 Marin Cilic, No. 17 Thursday Fernando Verdasco, No. 19 Kei Nishikori, At Congressional Country Club, Blue No. 27 Philipp Kohlschreiber, No. 28 Radek Course Stepanek, No. 30 Andy Roddick. Bethesda, Md. Men's Seeded Losers: No. 2 Rafael Nadal, Purse: $6.5 million No. 13 Gilles Simon, No. 22 Alexandr DolYardage: 7,569; Par: 71 (36-35) gopolov. First Round Women's Seeded Winners: No. 1 Maria Bo Van Pelt 33-34 — 67 -4 Sharapova, No. 2 Victoria Azarenka, No. 4 Vijay Singh 33-35 — 68 -3 Petra Kvitova, No. 6 Serena Williams, No. 8 Brendon de Jonge 35-33 — 68 -3 Angelique Kerber, No. 10 Sara Errani, No. 14 Jimmy Walker 32-36 — 68 -3 Ana Ivanovic, No. 20 Nadia Petrova, No. 21 Billy Hurley III 37-32 — 69 -2 Roberta Vinci, No. 22 Julia Goerges, No. 24 Pat Perez 37-32 — 69 -2 Francesca Schiavone, No. 25 Zheng Jie, No. Jason Day 36-33 — 69 -2 28 Christina McHale. Daniel Summerhays 36-34 — 70 -1 Women's Seeded Losers: No. 9 Marion Brandt Jobe 35-35 — 70 -1 Bartoli, No. 31 Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova. Greg Owen 36-34 — 70 -1 Stat of the Day: 13 — Consecutive points Dustin Johnson 35-35 — 70 -1 100th-ranked Lukas Rosol won on his serve, Hunter Mahan 36-34 — 70 -1 including seven aces, to close out his 6-7 (9), Davis Love III 36-34 — 70 -1 6-4, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4 upset victory over Nadal. Marc Leishman 37-33 — 70 -1 Quote of the Day: “Just to play three good Stewart Cink 37-33 — 70 -1 sets, you know. Just don't lose 6-0, 6-1, 6-1.” John Mallinger 36-34 — 70 -1 — Rosol, on his expectations before facing James Driscoll 33-37 — 70 -1 Nadal in the second round. Seung-Yul Noh 35-35 — 70 -1 On Court Friday: No. 1 Novak Djokovic vs. Charlie Wi 34-36 — 70 -1 No. 28 Radek Stepanek, No. 3 Roger Federer Nick Watney 37-33 — 70 -1 vs. No. 29 Julien Benneteau, No. 21 Milos Charles Howell III 35-35 — 70 -1 Raonic vs. Sam Querrey (completion of susRobert Garrigus 37-33 — 70 -1 pended match); No. 1 Maria Sharapova vs. Vaughn Taylor 36-35 — 71 E Hsieh Su-wei, No. 3 Agnieszka Radwanska Jhonattan Vegas 37-34 — 71 E vs. Heather Watson, No. 8 Angelique Kerber Angel Cabrera 36-35 — 71 E vs. No. 28 Christina McHale, No. 12 Vera Beau Hossler 36-35 — 71 E Zvonareva vs. Kim Clijsters.
Area briefs BASKETBALL Boyne Falls coach Boyne Falls High School is seeking a girls junior varsity basketball coach. Candidates should submit a letter of interest, resumé, credentials/certification and a list of references by July 27 to superintendent Karen Sherwood, Boyne Falls Public School, P.O. Box 356, Boyne Falls, MI 49713. For more information, contact Sherwood at (231) 549-2211 or ksherwood@ boynefalls.org.
Petoskey Middle School The Petoskey Middle School football team is seeking two coaches. For more information, contact Gary Hice, (231) 348-2160; or Kerry VanOrman, (231) 348-2712.
WRITING Sports writing camp The 2012 MSU Spartan H i g h S c h o o l Jo u r n a l ism Sports Writing Camp North is scheduled for Monday-Thursday, Aug. 6-9, at North Central Michigan College. No experience is necessary, just an enthusiasm for writing and photography. Students in eighth11th grade can develop and improve their writing skills while learning from some of the best area and state sports writers and photographers. Class members will attend high school practices daily to observe and write about Petoskey High School fall sports teams, and their work will be published in print and online. Class members will attend a Traverse City Beach Bums game on Friday, Aug. 10, and meet TV 7&4 sports editor Giacomo Accardo. Cost is $100 and includes snacks, a T-shirt, transportation to and from Traverse City, and a ticket for the Beach Bums game. For more information, contact Ken Winter, (231) 347-7288, or write email@example.com.
GOLF Rayder football outing The Charlevoix Rayder Football Outing is scheduled for Friday, Aug. 3, at Charlevoix Golf & Country Club. Cost for the four-person scramble is $90 per person and includes boxed lunch and dinner. Registration begins at 10:30 a.m. Shotgun start is scheduled for noon. Hole, premier and drink-
cart sponsorship opportunities are available. All proceeds benefit the Charlevoix High School football program. Registration is available at RayderFootball.com. For more information, call Don Jess, (231) 881-1471, or email donjesschxagency@ hotmail.com.
The 20th Annual Petoskey Education Foundation Alumni and Friend Outing is scheduled for 12:30 p.m. Thursday, July 12, at Petoskey-Bay View Country Club. Cost is $100 and includes dinner and box lunch. Additional dinner tickets are $30. The field is limited to 128 golfers. Teams paid by June 30 are eligible for a free golf drawing. Entry deadline is July 5. Among the prizes are a Caribbean Cruise or $5,000 and the use of a car for a month. Four-person teams are welcome, or participants will be assigned to a team. Proceeds go to the Petoskey Education Foundation. Sponsorship opportunities are available. For more information or to register, call Jim Kan, (231) 347-8122.
Slap Shot Scramble
The fifth annual Petoskey Northmen Hockey Slap Shot Scramble is scheduled for noon Sunday, Aug. 26, at the Little Traverse Bay Golf Course. Cost is $125 and includes dinner. The field is limited to 36 four-person teams. Registration begins at 11 a.m. with a shotgun start to follow. Dinner and auction follow golf. Sponsorship opportunities are also available. Proceeds go the Petoskey High School hockey team. For more information, call Sharon Gadowski, (231) 330-0618, or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
FOOTBALL Elementary camp
A two-day Little PlayMakers Football Clinic for students entering kindergarten-third grade is scheduled for July 9 and July 23. The camp is being administered by the Petoskey High School program. Northmen coaches and players will introduce participants to basic skills in a fun, positive environment. For more information or to register, visit www.petoskeyfootball.com.
Golf Holes-in-one — Bob Bessette of Grand Ledge and a summer resident of Walloon Lake recorded a hole-in-one on No. 6, a 130-yard par 3, at Walloon Lake Country Club. Bessette used an 8-iron to record his first ace. — Mike Banfield, 60, of Boyne City used a 6-iron to record a hole-in-one at No. 6, a 152-yard par 3, at Ye Nyne Olde Holles in Advance. It was Banfield’s third hole-in-one.
— Suzanne Belehanty of Flushing used a driver to record a hole-in-one on No. 6, a 126-yard par 3, at Ye Nyne Olde Holles in Advance.
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I bet you didn’t know... Brought to you by Jim Wilson File this under “what might have been.” When Cubs pitcher Kerry Wood tossed a one-hit, 20-strikeout complete game in just his ﬁfth big league start in 1998, greatness was predicted. But injuries interfered – 16 stints on the disabled list. Still, when Woods retired early in the 2012 season, he left his name in the record books as the only pitcher in major league history with at least 75 wins, 50 saves, and an average of at least 10 strikeouts per nine innings. In fact, Woods joined Randy Johnson and Pedro Martinez as the only pitchers ever to average at least 10 while pitching at least 1,000 innings. What would you guess is the lowest score ever recorded for 18 holes at a professional golf event? The PGA can’t say with certainty, but it is believed to be the astonishing round of 55 – 16 under par – shot by Rhein Gibson at River Oaks Golf Club in Edmond, Oklahoma in late May of 2012. Gibson, a native of Australia, plays on the “Golfweek” National Pro Tour. Racecar fans know that the Indianapolis 500 was ﬁrst run in 1911, when Ray Harroun drove to victory averaging just under 75 mph. A major reason for Harroun’s win – his car was the only single-seater in the race, and thus the most aerodynamically advanced. Yet two-seaters were driven almost exclusively well into the 1920s, with the passenger serving as both mechanic and spotter. Two-seaters were not completely eliminated until they were ofﬁcially prohibited in 1937.
Copyright, CFI Sports542 7/1/12
Wilson Insurance Agency, Inc.
Jim Wilson, Owner
“For all your insurance needs” 2073 U.S. 31 N., Petoskey • (231)347-4464 • FAX (231)348-1190 email@example.com
Friday, June 29, 2012 • PEANUTS
TV COMICS & COMICS CHARLES SCHULZ
Monday, June 14, 2011 •
HOROSCOPES For Monday, July 2 HAPPY BIRTHDAY! Home, family and relationships continue to be priorities this year, with everything shifting toward fun, creativity and romance this autumn. Reinvention can provide stability. Listen to your trusted advisers. Continue to grow and develop like a weed.
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
Aries (March 21-April 19) — Today is a 6 — Advance in your career for the next couple of days. You can see for miles and miles. Invest in infrastructure. Then do something more energetic. Keep the faith. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Today is a 5 — New evidence threatens complacency. You’re entering a two-day thoughtful period. You can sell an idea now. Finish an old project. Call ahead to avoid running all over town.
FRANK & ERNEST
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
— Your mind moves more quickly than usual, especially around the home. Productivity backstage now produces results later. Use your manners. The competition is fierce. Scorpio (October 23-November 21) — Today is a 6 — Dig into the books for awhile. Pay back a debt, and then upgrade your home technology. Don’t get sucked into the couch, though ... physical exercise energizes.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) — Today is a 6 — Make sure you have the facts. Work interferes with travel. Take time for deeper emotion. Send someone else ahead if you need. A friend of a friend can open doors for you.
Sagittarius (November 22-December 21) — Today is a 6 — Stash away valuable experiences. There’s a deeper understanding of the intangible as you enter a period of exploration. Seek local help (and get them paid). Postpone travel.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Today is a 6 — Use what you’ve kept hidden, with care. Assume more responsibility in partnerships and relationships. Your self-discipline is respected. It should be okay to go after this.
Capricorn (December 22-January 19) — Today is a 6 — A partner’s encouragement empowers you. Fine-tune your routine. Work at it! Make a grand entry today, tomorrow or the next day. An unexpected treasure appears.
Leo (July 23-August 22) — Today is a 5 — Focus on work today and tomorrow. An imaginative partner is a big help. Find out the value of the old stuff you’ve been holding onto. Do what’s best for all.
Aquarius (January 20-February 18) — Today is a 6 — Dig for relevant information. Analyze the basic structure. Conserve resources, but don’t worry about the money. A difference of opinion causes conflict at home. Finish old projects.
Virgo (August 23-September 22) — Today is a 5 — Produce the requested results. Allow extra time, as new skills don’t work flawlessly yet. Today and tomorrow are good for love and romance. Creativity is required. Libra (September 23-October 22) — Today is a 6
Pisces (February 19-March 20) — Today is a 7 — There’s an unforgettable moment available with friends. Create something lasting. A fantasy seems more real than the facts. Clear confusion before proceeding. Replenish reserves and trim spending.
SUDOKU To solve a Sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row, column and box.
JIM BORGMAN OR JERRY SCOTT
RICK KIRKMAN & JERRY SCOTT
DOG EAT DOUG
See Sudoku solutions, next page.
Monday, Friday, June June 14, 29, 2011 2012 â€˘â€˘
Sudoku solutions for puzzles on previous page.
Watches & Clocks If you see news happening or have a news tip or story idea, call Jeremy McBain, editor at (231) 439-9316, or e-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org
'RANT $ITTMAR s 0ETOSKEY 3T s 0ETOSKEY
JUNE 29, 2012 6:00
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Charlie Rose 7&4 News at 11 (:35)Tonight Show 9 and 10 News (:35)D. Letterman Newsbreak (:35)Nightline 30 Rock Loves Ray "The Matrix"
Flipping Boston Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Barter Kings Barter Kings Barter Kings Barter Kings Barter Kings Barter Kings RivMon Unhooked "Congo Killer" RivMon Unhooked "Silent Assassin" Whale Wars Whale Wars Louisiana Lockdown "Bones" Whale Wars Million Dollar Listing Los Angeles Million Dollar Listing Los Angeles The Real Housewives of New Jersey The Real Housewives of New Jersey The Real Housewives of New Jersey WatchWhat WatchWhat My Big Redneck Vacation My Big Redneck Vacation My Big Redneck Vacation Terry Fator: Live From Las Vegas Ten Years of Funny True Blue: Comedy Mad Money The Kudlow Report Ford: Rebuilding an American Icon Wikileaks: Secrets & Lies American Greed: Scam Mad Money John King, USA OutFront Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 OutFront Chappelle's Show Chappelle's Show Colbert Report The Daily Show Futurama Tosh.O Tosh.O The Comedy Central Roast "Charlie Sheen" Tosh.O Movie Cops Cops World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... Forensic Files Forensic Files King of Queens King of Queens Seinfeld Seinfeld Nikita "Looking Glass" Supernatural "Shut Up, Dr. Phil" Cops 'Til Death 'Til Death That '70s Show Man, Woman, Wild Man, Woman, Wild Man, Woman, Wild Man, Woman, Wild Wild Alaska "Return to Diomede" Man, Woman, Wild Phineas and Ferb A.N.T. Farm A.N.T. Farm Babysit/ Vampire Babysit/ Vampire A.N.T. Farm Gravity Falls Gravity Falls (P) Jessie Good Luck ... Jessie Jessie Rescue Reno Rescue Reno Rescue Reno Rescue Reno Holmes on Homes "Re-Inventing" T urf War Man Caves Man Caves Good, Better... Price it Out Movie The Soup E! News Sex and the City Sex and the City Sex and the City Sex and the City Fashion Police Chelsea Lately E! News SportsCenter Softball World Cup -- Oklahoma City, Okla. Live X Games -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live NFL 32 Live Countdown Live Auto Racing Feed the Children 300 NASCAR Site: Kentucky Speedway -- Sparta, Ky. Live Boxing Friday Night Fights Live (5:30) "The Count of Monte Cristo"
('02) James Caviezel, Richard Harris, Guy Pearce. The 700 Club "Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time"
('10) Gemma Arterton, Jake Gyllenhaal. Trauma: Life in ER "Under Pressure" L osing One of My Giant Legs Conjoined Twins My Skin Is Killing Me Eat, Shrink Pitchin' In Pitchin' In Diners, Drive-Ins Diners, Drive-Ins Gotta Eat Here Gotta Eat Here Special Report With Bret Baier FOX Report The O'Reilly Factor Hannity Tigers Weekly Pre-game Live Baseball Detroit Tigers vs. Tampa Bay Rays MLB Site: Tropicana Field -- St. Petersburg, Fla. Live Two and Half Two and Half "Mr. and Mrs. Smith"
(2005,Action) Angelina Jolie, Vince Vaughn, Brad Pitt. Family Feud Family Feud $25,000 Pyramid $25,000 Pyramid $25,000 Pyramid $25,000 Pyramid $25,000 Pyramid $25,000 Pyramid Little House "The Angry Heart" Little House on the Prairie Little House on the Prairie Little House "Darkness Is My Friend" House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters My Yard Goes HouseHunt Vaca Celebrity Home HH World Tour Modern Marvels American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers "Knuckleheads" America's Most Wanted America's Most Wanted America's Most Wanted America's Most Wanted PoliticsNation Hardball With Chris Matthews The Ed Show The Rachel Maddow Show That '70s Show Grounded for Life Friendzone Friendzone Awkward Snooki JWoww The Real World: St. Thomas Russia's Toughest Prisons Alaska Troopers "Moose/ Man Hunt" Area 51: Declassified Chasing UFOs Track & Field Olympic Trials Live Soccer Chicago Fire vs. Sporting Kansas City MLS -- Kansas City, Kan. Live Victorious Victorious SpongeBob SpongeBob Kung Fu Panda SpongeBob That '70s Show That '70s Show America's Next Top Model "Casino Royale"
(2006,Action) Judi Dench, Eva Green, Daniel Craig. Cold Case "Start-Up" Cold Case "Honor" Cold Case "A Perfect Day" Cold Case "Frank's Best" WWE Smackdown! "Eight Legged Freaks"
('02) Tom Noonan, David Arquette.
FOOD Eat, Shrink FNC
Wash. Week Need to Know Mariachi High Violin Competition Swimming Olympic Trials Live Gymnastics Olympic Trials -- San Jose, Calif. Live Undercover Boss "Choice Hotels" CSI: NY "Clean Sweep" Blue Bloods "Parenthood" Shark Tank 20/20 House "Chase" Bones "The Twist in the Twister" FOX 32 News TMZ "The Matrix"
(1999,Action) Laurence Fishburne, Carrie-Anne Moss, Keanu Reeves.
Embarassing Embarassing Conjoined Twins Diners, Drive-Ins Diners, Drive-Ins Diners, Drive-Ins Diners, Drive-Ins On the Record The O'Reilly Factor P ost-game Live Tigers Live Sports Tour -- San Diego, Calif. "Mr. and Mrs. Smith"
('05) Angelina Jolie, Brad Pitt. $25,000 Pyramid $25,000 Pyramid Family Feud Family Feud Frasier Frasier Frasier Pt. 2 of 2 Frasier House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters American Pickers American Pickers "Frank's Gamble" America's Most Wanted America's Most Wanted MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary "Get Rich or Die Tryin'"
('05) 50 Cent, Terrence Howard. Chasing UFOs "Dirty Secrets" Chasing UFOs T our de France Preview George Lopez George Lopez Friends Friends "Inside Man"
('06) Denzel Washington, Jodie Foster, Clive Owen.
Cold Case "Eight Years" Flashpoint "The War Within" Insane or Inspired? School Spirits Veronica Mars "Not Pictured" The Young and the Restless Days of Our Lives General Hospital The Young and the Restless Days of Our Lives (5:00)Racing Trackside Live Speed Center Pass Time Shut Up Drive Hard Parts Hard Parts Hard Parts Hard Parts Hard Parts Trackside Racing Gangland "Hunt and Kill" "Wild Hogs"
('07) William H. Macy, Martin Lawrence, John Travolta. "Wild Hogs"
('07) William H. Macy, Martin Lawrence, John Travolta. Diamond Divers King of Queens King of Queens Seinf. cont'd next Seinfeld Pt. 2 of 2 House of Payne House of Payne House of Payne House of Payne "Diary of a Mad Black Woman"
('05) Steve Harris, Kimberly Elise. (:15) "The Bribe"
('49) Ava Gardner, Robert Taylor. "Woman in Hiding"
('49) Howard Duff, Ida Lupino. "Julie"
(1956,Thriller) Louis Jourdan, Barry Sullivan, Doris Day.
Toddlers & Tiaras Randy to the Rescue "San Diego" Say Yes-Dress Say Yes-Dress Say Yes-Dress Say Yes-Dress Randy to the Rescue "New Orleans" Say Yes-Dress Say Yes-Dress Movie Movie "Meskada" ('10) Rachel Nichols, Nick Stahl. "Lara Croft Tomb Raider: The Cradle of Life"
('03) Angelina Jolie. "Triangle" ('09) Joshua McIvor, Melissa George. TNT The Mentalist "Pink Tops" The Mentalist "The Redshirt" "The Sum of All Fears"
(2002,Action) Morgan Freeman, James Cromwell, Ben Affleck. "The Sum of All Fears"
('02) Ben Affleck. TOON Level Up Amazing Gumball Adventure Time NinjaGo Cartoon Planet KingH cont'd next King of H. 2/2 American Dad American Dad Family Guy Family Guy TRAV Bizarre Foods "Mongolia" Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures The Dead Files "Death Sentence" Ghost Adventures TVL (:15)M*A*S*H (:50)M*A*S*H (:25)M*A*S*H (:55)Home Imp Home Improve. Loves Ray Ray cont'd next Loves Ray 2/2 Loves Ray Loves Ray King of Queens USA Law & Order: S.V.U. "Pretend" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Harm" "G.I. Joe: The Rise of the Cobra"
('09) Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje. Common Law "Role Play" "G.I. Joe: The Rise of the Cobra" VH1 Saturday Night Live Single Ladies Hollywood Exes Hollywood Exes "Wild, Wild West"
(1999,Action) Kevin Kline, Salma Hayek, Will Smith. WE Bridezillas Bridezillas "Bring It On"
('00,Com) Jesse Bradford, Eliza Dushku, Kirsten Dunst. "Bring It On"
('00,Com) Jesse Bradford, Eliza Dushku, Kirsten Dunst. TLC
WGN 30 Rock ENC
America's Funniest Home Videos
(:15) "Home Alone"
('90) Joe Pesci, Daniel Stern, Macaulay Culkin.
The Newsroom "We Just Decided To" (:15)Ricky Gervais (:45)Newsroom Real Time With Bill Maher Real Sports With Bryant Gumbel True Blood "Turn! Turn! Turn!" True Blood "Authority Always Wins" (:15) "Rise of the Planet of the Apes"
('11) James Franco. MAX (:15) "Green Lantern"
('11) Blake Lively, Ryan Reynolds. Strike Back (:45)Max on Set SHOW (5:15) "Abandon"
('02) "Another Happy Day" ('11,Dra) Ezra Miller, Ellen Burstyn, Ellen Barkin. "Fright Night" ('11,Comedy) Colin Farrell, David Tennant, Anton Yelchin. STARZ (5:20) "Takers"
('10) (:10)Starz Studios (:25) "Jack and Jill" ('11) Katie Holmes, Adam Sandler. Spartacus: Blood and Sand Spartacus: Blood "Shadow Games" HBO
HBO First Look /(:15)41
Met Your Mother Met Your Mother Met Your Mother Met Your Mother WGN News at Nine America's Funniest Home Videos "The Green Hornet"
('11) Jay Chou, Christoph Waltz, Seth Rogen. "Blade Runner"
('82) Rutger Hauer, Sean Young, Harrison Ford.
HBO2 (:05) "Bull Durham"
('88) Susan Sarandon, Kevin Costner.
Real Time With Bill Maher True Blood Femme Fatales Strike Back "The Company Men"
('10) Spartacus: Blood "Delicate Things"
Friday, June 29, 2012 • SATURDAY EVENING 6:00 WCML-WCMU / PBS WPBN-WTOM / NBC WWTV-WWUP / CBS WGTU-WGTQ / ABC WFUP / FOX AMERICAN MOVIE CL. ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT ANIMAL PLANET BRAVO CONSUMER NEWS CABLE NEWS NETWORK COURT TV CW DISCOVERY DISNEY ENT. SPORTS ENT. SPORTS 2 FAMILY CHANNEL FOX NEWS CHANNEL FOX SPORTS DETROIT FX HALLMARK HOME & GARDEN HISTORY CHANNEL LIFETIME MSNBC MUSIC TV NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC NBC SPORTS NETWORK NICKELODEON SCIENCE FICTION SOAPNET SPEED CHANNEL SUPER STATION LEARNING CHANNEL TURNER NETWORK TV TRAVEL USA NETWORK VIDEO HITS HOME BOX OFFICE HOME BOX OFFICE 2 CINEMAX SHOWTIME
AMC A&E AP BRAVO CNBC CNN CRT CW DISC DISN ESPN ESPN2 FAM FNC FSD FX HALL HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NG NBCSN NICK SYFY SOAP SPEED TBS TLC TNT TRAV USA VH1 HBO HBO2 MAX SHOW
JUNE 30, 2012 6:30
AMC A&E AP BRAVO CNBC CNN CRT CW DISC DISN ESPN ESPN2 FAM FSD FNC FX HALL HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NG NBCSN NICK SYFY SOAP SPEED SPIKE TBS TLC TNT TRAV USA VH1 HBO HBO2 MAX SHOW
JUNE 30, 2012 12:30
AMC A&E AP BRAVO CNBC CNN CRT CW DISC DISN ESPN ESPN2 FAM FNC FSD FX HALL HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NG NBCSN NICK SYFY SOAP SPEED TBS TLC TNT TRAV USA VH1 HBO HBO2 MAX SHOW
AMC A&E AP BRAVO CNBC CNN CRT CW DISC DISN ESPN ESPN2 FAM FSD FNC FX HALL HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NG NBCSN NICK SYFY SOAP SPEED SPIKE TBS TLC TNT TRAV USA VH1 HBO HBO2 MAX
Under the Radar Second Opinion The Lawrence Welk Show Queen and Country Masterpiece Mystery! "Endeavour" Franklin Lines Growing Bolder 7&4 News NBC News Track & Field Olympic Trials Live Swimming Olympic Trials Live Gymnastics Olympic Trials -- San Jose, Calif. Live 7&4 News at 11 The Closer (3:00)Golf 9 and 10 News 60 Minutes Hawaii Five-0 "Ua Lawe Wale" The Good Wife The Mentalist 9 and 10 News Big Bang Theory Paid Program ABC News America's Funniest Home Videos Secret Millionaire Extreme Makeover: Weight Loss Edition "Michael" Law & Order Paid Program Paid Program American Dad Cleveland Show The Simpsons Bob's Burgers Family Guy American Dad Barclay Ministry Jack Van Impe Grey's Anatomy (5:00) "The Matrix Reloaded"
('03) Keanu Reeves. "The Matrix Revolutions"
(2003,Sci-Fi) Laurence Fishburne, Jada Pinkett Smith, Keanu Reeves. "The Matrix Revolutions" ('03) Criminal Minds "Coda" Criminal Minds "25 to Life" Criminal Minds The Glades "Food Fight" Longmire "Dog Soldier" Longmire "Dog Soldier" Whale Wars "Collision Course" Tanked: Unfiltered Call of Wildman Call of Wildman Gator Boys "Warrior Gator" Call of Wildman Call of Wildman Gator Boys "Warrior Gator" The Real Housewives The Real Housewives Housewives/NewJersey Housewives/NewJersey Housewives/NewJersey 10 Things Housewives NJ Paid Program Paid Program Diabetes Life Wall St. Journal A Greek Tragedy Dangerously Billions Behind Bars American Greed "Crash for Cash" The Facebook Obsession CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom CNN Presents Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom CNN Presents Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Storage Hunters Storage Hunters Storage Hunters Storage Hunters Forensic Files Forensic Files King of Queens King of Queens Heartland The Browns The Browns Troubadour, TX "John Tucker Must Die"
('06) Ashanti, Jesse Metcalf. MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters So Random! Shake It Up Austin and Ally So Random! Austin and Ally Shake It Up Gravity Falls Gravity Falls Gravity Falls Austin and Ally A.N.T. Farm Jessie (5:00)X Games Live Baseball Tonight Live Baseball New York Mets vs. Los Angeles Dodgers MLB Site: Dodger Stadium -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live SportsCenter Auto Racing Route 66 Nationals NHRA Site: Chicagoland Speedway -- Joliet, Ill. X Games -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live (4:00) "Pirates of the Caribbea... "The Incredibles"
('04) Voices of Holly Hunter, Craig T. Nelson. "The Incredibles"
('04) Voices of Holly Hunter, Craig T. Nelson. Fox News Fox Report Weekend Huckabee Stossel Geraldo at Large Huckabee Rodeo Championship Bull Riding Barfly Poker LA Classic WPT Mart.Arts Best of PRIDE Fighting Ch. Volvo Ocean Race "History" Poker LA Classic WPT (5:30) "Hancock"
('08) Charlize Theron, Will Smith. "Taken"
('08) Famke Janssen, Leland Orser, Liam Neeson. "Taken"
('08) Famke Janssen, Leland Orser, Liam Neeson. Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 House Hunters House Hunters Holmes on Homes Holmes Homes "Wall of Shame" Holmes Inspection Holmes Inspect "Backyard Blues" Holmes on Homes Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Ice Road Truckers "No Way Out" Truckers "Desperate Measures" Shark Wranglers Mountain Men To Be Announced "To Be Announced" "To Be Announced" MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness The Real World: St. Thomas Teen Mom Awkward Snooki JWoww Snooki JWoww Ridiculousness Taboo "Strange Behavior" Supercarrier: USS Ronald Reagan Inside the Green Berets Taboo "Addiction" Taboo "Booze" Taboo "Booze" Swimming Olympic Trials Game On! IndyCar 36 Cycling Tour de France Beach Volleyball SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob That '70s Show That '70s Show My Wife & Kids My Wife & Kids George Lopez George Lopez Friends Friends (5:00) "Resident Evil"
('01) "The Fifth Element"
(1997,Sci-Fi) Milla Jovovich, Gary Oldman, Bruce Willis. "Repo Men"
(2010,Sci-Fi) Forest Whitaker, Liev Schreiber, Jude Law. One Tree Hill Days of Our Lives Days of Our Lives Days of Our Lives Days of Our Lives Days of Our Lives (5:30)Superbike Dumbest Stuff Speed Center NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain 2 Guys Garage Car Crazy Racing Sahlen's Six Hrs of the Glen (:05) "Madea Goes to Jail" ('09) Derek Luke, Tyler Perry. "Madea's Family Reunion"
('06) Maya Angelou, Tyler Perry. "Madea Goes to Jail" ('09) Derek Luke, Tyler Perry. To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced American Gypsy Wedd American Gypsy Wedd American Gypsy Wedd Falling Skies "Young Bloods" The Great Escape Falling Skies "Young Bloods" "Transformers"
(2007,Action) Megan Fox, Josh Duhamel, Shia LeBoeuf. Country Crazy Mud People Radical Rides Sturgis: Great Ride "Wild Ride" Sturgis: Great Ride "Sturgis Cops" Killer Rv Upgrades NCIS "Cracked" NCIS "False Witness" NCIS "Ships in the Night" NCIS "Two-Faced" NCIS "Dead Reflection" NCIS "Baltimore" Mob Wives "The Aftermath" Mob Wives: Chicago Mob Wives "When Renee Attacks" Hollywood Exes Mob Wives "When Renee Attacks" Hollywood Exes Movie Newsroom /(:45) "X-Men: First Class"
('11) James McAvoy. True Blood "We'll Meet Again" The Newsroom "News Night 2.0" True Blood "We'll Meet Again" (5:15) "Unstoppable" ('11) Real Time With Bill Maher "Crazy, Stupid, Love"
('11) Ryan Gosling, Steve Carell. "Arthur"
('11) Helen Mirren, Jennifer Garner, Russell Brand. Movie (:15) "Galaxy Quest"
('99) Sigourney Weaver, Tim Allen. (:45)Femme F. "Paul"
('11) Simon Pegg, Nick Frost. "The Rundown"
('03) The Rock. (5:45) "The Switch"
('10) Jason Bateman. Weeds (SP) Episodes Weeds Episodes "The Help"
(2011,Drama) Viola Davis, Octavia L. Spencer, Emma Stone.
SUNDAY AFTERNOON WCML-WCMU / PBS WPBN-WTOM / NBC WWTV-WWUP / CBS WGTU-WGTQ / ABC WFUP / FOX AMERICAN MOVIE CL. ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT ANIMAL PLANET BRAVO CONSUMER NEWS CABLE NEWS NETWORK COURT TV CW DISCOVERY DISNEY ENT. SPORTS ENT. SPORTS 2 FAMILY CHANNEL FOX SPORTS DETROIT FOX NEWS CHANNEL FX HALLMARK HOME & GARDEN HISTORY CHANNEL LIFETIME MSNBC MUSIC TV NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC NBC SPORTS NETWORK NICKELODEON SCIENCE FICTION SOAPNET SPEED CHANNEL SPIKE TV SUPER STATION LEARNING CHANNEL TURNER NETWORK TV TRAVEL USA NETWORK VIDEO HITS HOME BOX OFFICE HOME BOX OFFICE 2 CINEMAX
JULY 1, 2012 6:00
Out of Doors Wilderness Jour. Motorweek AutoLine Victory Garden Hometime This Old House Ask-Old House Tracks Ahead Clodagh's Food Test Kitchen Pedal America Willa's Wild Life Pearlie Paid Program Soccer International Friendly United States vs. Canada FIFA -- Sandy, Utah Live Gymnastics Olympic Trials -- San Jose, Calif. Live Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PGA Tour Special Golf AT&T National PGA Site: Congressional Country Club -- Bethesda, Md. Live 333 TV Paid Program X Games 18 -- Los Angeles, Calif. X Games 18 -- Los Angeles, Calif. To Be Announced ESPN Sports Saturday Paid Program Paid Program Cold Case Without a Trace MLB Player Poll Paid Program "Unforgettable"
('96) Linda Fiorentino, Ray Liotta. (10:00) "The Big Country"
('58) Jean Simmons, Gregory Peck. "U.S. Marshals"
(1998,Action) Tommy Lee Jones, Robert Downey Jr., Wesley Snipes. "The Matrix"
('99) Flip This House "Flip In Trouble" Flip This House Monster In-Law Monster In-Law Monster In-Law Monster In-Law Cajun Justice Cajun Justice Cajun Justice Cajun Justice My Cat From Hell My Cat From Hell "Spitting Mad" My Cat From Hell My Cat From Hell "Mad Max" My Cat From Hell My Cat From Hell "Pissed Off!" Real Housewives "Reunion Part 1" Real Housewives "Reunion Part 2" Top 20 "Reunion Moments" The Real Housewives The Real Housewives The Real Housewives Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program CNN Newsroom Your Money CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom Sanjay Gupta CNN Newsroom Most Daring Most Daring Most Daring Most Daring Most Shocking Most Shocking E. Stanton Hollywood Made in Hollywood "Rent"
('05,Mus) Anthony Rapp, Adam Pascal, Rosario Dawson. "Birth"
('04) Lauren Bacall, Cameron Bright, Nicole Kidman. MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters Wizards Wizards Good Luck ... Good Luck ... Austin and Ally Shake It Up Good Luck ... Good Luck ... Good Luck ... Good Luck ... Good Luck ... Shake It Up (8:00)Tennis Wimbledon ITF Site: All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club -- Wimbledon, England Live X Games -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live X Games -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live X Games -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live NASCAR Now Live Softball World Cup -- Oklahoma City, Okla. Live Softball Border Battle -- Oklahoma City, Okla. Live Fitness '11 Fitness '11 Movie "The Count of Monte Cristo"
(2002,Adventure) James Caviezel, Richard Harris, Guy Pearce. "Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time"
('10) Gemma Arterton, Jake Gyllenhaal. Oakland BBall Oakland BBall Detroit Titan Detroit Titan Wingspan Football Spartan Football "Spring Football" Football Michigan East-West All-Star Game H.S. Live America's News HQ America's News HQ Journal Edit. Fox News Watch Special Report With Bret Baier America's News HQ
Two and Half ('10) Amanda Seyfried, Channing Tatum. ('08,Drama) Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Channing Tatum, Ryan Phillippe. "Wanted"
('08) "Dear John" "Stop-Loss" I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy House Crashers Bath Crashers Elbow Room Million Dollar Pop Shop Pop Shop I Brake For Yard Sales Flea Market Flip Junk Gypsies Going Yard Curb Appeal World War II "Glory and Guts" World War II "Edge of the Abyss" World War II "End Game" American Pickers "Invisible Pump" American Pickers American Pickers "The Babysitter's Seduction" ('96) Keri Russell, Stephen Collins. "Student Seduction"
('03) Cory Sevier, Elizabeth Berkley. "Reviving Ophelia" ('10) Kim Dickens, Jane Kaczmarek. Weekends With Alex Witt MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary Awkward Snooki JWoww Snooki JWoww The Real World: St. Thomas Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Legend of KingArthur The Truth Behind Crop Circles Loch Ness Monster Paranatural "Chupacabra" The Truth Behind Atlantis The Truth Behind Bigfoot Cycling Tour de France Game On! Cycling Tour de France Game On! IndyCar 36 Motorsport Hour Power Rangers SpongeBob Kung Fu Panda Kung Fu Panda Kung Fu Panda Kung Fu Panda Big Time Rush Big Time Rush iCarly iCarly iCarly iCarly (11:00) "The Lost Tribe" ('10) "The Lost Future" ('10) Sean Bean, Annabelle Wallis, Corey Sevier. "Abominable"
('06) Joel Haley, George Andrews, Matt McCoy. "Sasquatch Mountain" ('06) Bev.Hills 90210 "Commencement" Veronica Mars Veronica Mars Veronica Mars "Donut Run" Gilmore Girls Gilmore Girls Touring Car Racing Site: Hidden Valley Raceway -- Darwin, Australia Off Road Racing Lucas Oil Shut Up Drive NASCAR Perf. Speed Center NASCAR RaceDay "Kentucky" Live (11:30) "Rambo: First Blood"
('82) "Rambo: First Blood Part II"
('85) Sylvester Stallone. "Rambo III"
(1988,Action) Richard Crenna, Kurtwood Smith, Sylvester Stallone. (11:40) "The Family That Preys" ('08) Alfre Woodard. (:55) "Daddy's Little Girls"
('07) Idris Elba, Gabrielle Union. Family Guy King of Queens Friends Friends Moving Up Craft Wars "Summer School" To Be Announced (11:45) "Deep Impact"
('98) Morgan Freeman, Elijah Wood. (:15) "Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King"
(2003,Fantasy) Elijah Wood, Sean Astin, Viggo Mortensen. Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Baggage Battles Baggage Battles Tastiest Places to Chowdown Tastiest Places to Chowdown Tastiest Places to Chowdown Law & Order: S.V.U. "Conned" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Beef" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Torch" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Ace" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Wannabe" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Shattered" Saturday Night Live Love and Hip-Hop: Atlanta Single Ladies Mob Wives "Baby Boy"
(2001,Drama) Omar Gooding, Snoop Dogg, Tyrese Gibson. (11:00) "Crazy, Stupid, Love" "Happy Gilmore"
('96) Adam Sandler. "The Adjustment Bureau"
('11) Emily Blunt, Matt Damon. "Jonah Hex"
('10) Megan Fox, Josh Brolin. 41 (:40)Newsroom (:15)The Newsroom (:35) "Hemingway & Gellhorn" ('12,Rom) Clive Owen, Robert Duvall, Nicole Kidman. (11:30) "Unknown"
('11) Liam Neeson. (:10) "Bridesmaids" ('11) "I Know What You Did Last Summer"
('97) (:15) "Hanna"
('11) Cate Blanchette, Eric Bana, Saoirse Ronan. "No Look Pass" (2011,Documentary) "Capote"
('05) Catherine Keener, Philip Seymour Hoffman. (:25) "The Love We Make" ('11) David Bowie. "The Other F Word" ('11)
SUNDAY EVENING WCML-WCMU / PBS WPBN-WTOM / NBC WWTV-WWUP / CBS WGTU-WGTQ / ABC WFUP / FOX AMERICAN MOVIE CL. ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT ANIMAL PLANET BRAVO CONSUMER NEWS CABLE NEWS NETWORK COURT TV CW DISCOVERY DISNEY ENT. SPORTS ENT. SPORTS 2 FAMILY CHANNEL FOX NEWS CHANNEL FOX SPORTS DETROIT FX HALLMARK HOME & GARDEN HISTORY CHANNEL LIFETIME MSNBC MUSIC TV NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC NBC SPORTS NETWORK NICKELODEON SCIENCE FICTION SOAPNET SPEED CHANNEL SUPER STATION LEARNING CHANNEL TURNER NETWORK TV TRAVEL USA NETWORK VIDEO HITS HOME BOX OFFICE HOME BOX OFFICE 2 CINEMAX SHOWTIME
Antiques Rd. "Vintage Secaucus" Inspector Morse May December Waiting for God Moyers and Company Austin City Limit "Randy Newman" Globe Trekker 7&4 News NBC News Wheel of Jeopardy! Swimming Olympic Trials Live Track & Field Olympic Trials Live The Firm "Chapter Twenty" 7&4 News at 11 Sat. Night Live 9 and 10 News Evening News Paid Program Paid Program CSI: NY "Officer Involved" Blue Bloods "Age of Innocence" 48 Hours Mystery 9 and 10 News (:35)BigBang Big Boys ABC News The Closer Ext. Makeover: Home cont'd next Makeover: Home "Hill Family" 2/2 Castle "Dial M for Mayor" Crook and Chase Paid Program Paid Program Baseball MLB Live 30 Rock 30 Rock The Finder "The Conversation" (5:00) "The Matrix"
('99) Laurence Fishburne, Keanu Reeves. "The Matrix Reloaded"
(2003,Sci-Fi) Carrie-Anne Moss, Laurence Fishburne, Keanu Reeves. "The Matrix Reloaded" ('03) Cajun Justice Cajun Justice Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Storage Wars Barter Kings Barter Kings My Cat From Hell "Cat Fight!" It's Me or the Dog My Cat From Hell "Olive/ Mufasa" Bad Dog! "Home Wreckers" Tanked: Unfiltered "Serenity Now" Bad Dog! "Home Wreckers" The Real Housewives The Real Housewives The Real Housewives The Real Housewives "Blue Crush 2" ('11) Rodger Halston, Sharni Vinson. Paid Program Paid Program Money-Motion Made Millions Princess Princess Suze Orman "More Best Calls" American Greed: Scam Princess Princess The Situation Room CNN Newsroom Michael Jackson "The Final Days" Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom Michael Jackson "The Final Days" Most Shocking Top 20 Most Shocking Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Hardcore Pawn Forensic Files Forensic Files 'Til Death 'Til Death Seinfeld Seinfeld House "Baggage" House "Help Me" That '70s Show That '70s Show Cheaters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters Austin and Ally "myTAB & My Pet" Lab Rats (:25)Gravity Falls A.N.T. Farm Jessie Good Luck ... Good Luck ... "Let It Shine" ('12) Coco Jones, Tyler James Williams. X Games -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live Softball World Cup -- Oklahoma City, Okla. Live X Games -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live Drag Racing Route 66 Nationals NHRA -- Joliet, Ill. Lacrosse All-Star Game NLL -- Palm Beach Gardens, Fla. Live Soccer Los Angeles Galaxy vs. San Jose Earthquake MLS Live "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest"
('06) Orlando Bloom, Keira Knightly, Johnny Depp. "Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl"
('03) Geoffrey Rush, Johnny Depp. America's News HQ Fox Report Weekend Huckabee Justice With Judge Jeanine Fox Report Weekend Journal Edit. Fox News Watch (4:00)Football MHSAA Winter Super Show Barfly Soccer Real Salt Lake vs. Columbus Crew MLS -- Columbus, Ohio Live Boxing Classics Top Rank Site: BlueWater Resort & Casino -- Parker, Ariz. (5:00) "Wanted"
('08) James McAvoy. Anger Manage Anger Manage Brand X W/ RB Louie "Hancock"
(2008,Action) Charlize Theron, Jason Bateman, Will Smith. I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy I Love Lucy House Hunters House Hunters Junk Gypsies Mom Caves HGTV Design Star Great Rooms High Low House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters House Hunters American Pickers American Pickers Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars "Blue Lagoon: The Awakening" ('12) Denise Richards. "Fugitive at 17" (Thril) Christina Cox, Casper Van Dien. "Walking the Halls" ('12) Jamie Luner, Doug Campbell. MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary Ridiculousness Ridiculousness The Real World: St. Thomas Teen Mom Awkward Snooki JWoww "8 Mile"
(2002,Drama) Kim Basinger, Brittany Murphy, Eminem. UFOs Over Phoenix Truth/ Crystal Skull The Truth Behind UFOs "Popped" Chasing UFOs "Dirty Secrets" Chasing UFOs The Truth Behind UFOs "Popped" (5:30)Moto. Hour Swimming Cycling Tour de France Costas Tonight Victorious Victorious Victorious Victorious Victorious How to Rock How to Rock Epic Adv. That '70s Show That '70s Show Friends Friends (5:00) "Sasquatch Mountain" "Snow Beast" ('11) Jason London, John Schneider. "Bigfoot" (P) ('12) Barry Williams, Sherilyn Fenn, Danny Bonaduce. "Mega Python vs. Gatoroid" Gilmore Girls "The Party's Over" General Hospital General Hospital General Hospital General Hospital General Hospital (4:30)Race Live Lucas Oil Edge Monster Jam "Wow" Hard Parts Hard Parts Moto. Racing Dutch Grand Prix FIM Moto. Racing Dutch Grand Prix FIM NASCAR Victory Lane "Kentucky" Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Theory Big Bang Theory The Great Escape "I Can Do Bad All By Myself" ('09) Taraji P. Henson, Tyler Perry. (2:00)To Be Announced To Be Announced Movie Countdown to Green Live Auto Racing Quaker State 400 NASCAR Site: Kentucky Speedway -- Sparta, Ky. "Deep Impact"
('98) Tastiest Places to Chowdown Tastiest Places to Chowdown Ghost Adventures "Rose Hall" Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Law & Order: S.V.U. "Locum" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Bullseye" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Penetration" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Dirty" Law & Order: S.V.U. "Pop" Necessary Rough "Slumpbuster" (5:30)Mob Wives Hollywood Exes Hollywood Exes "Boyz 'N the Hood"
('91) Laurence Fishburne. "Baby Boy"
('01) Tyrese Gibson. True Blood "Arthur"
('11) Helen Mirren, Jennifer Garner, Russell Brand. "Final Destination 5" ('11) Nicholas D'agosto. "Unstoppable"
('11) Denzel Washington. (:15) "X-Men: First Class"
('11) Michael Fassbender, James McAvoy. Ricky Gervais The Newsroom (:15)Treme "On Your Way Down" (:15)Game of Thrones (5:10) "Bridesmaids" ('11) (:20) "Due Date"
('10) Robert Downey Jr., Zach Galifianakis. Strike Back (:35)Strike Back "Recoil" ('11) Serinda Swan, Steve Austin. Movie (:40) "The Rock"
(1996,Action) Nicolas Cage, Ed Harris, Sean Connery. Fight Camp 360 /(:15)Boxing Showtime Championship
SATURDAY AFTERNOON WCML-WCMU / PBS WPBN-WTOM / NBC WWTV-WWUP / CBS WGTU-WGTQ / ABC WFUP / FOX AMERICAN MOVIE CL. ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT ANIMAL PLANET BRAVO CONSUMER NEWS CABLE NEWS NETWORK COURT TV CW DISCOVERY DISNEY ENT. SPORTS ENT. SPORTS 2 FAMILY CHANNEL FOX SPORTS DETROIT FOX NEWS CHANNEL FX HALLMARK HOME & GARDEN HISTORY CHANNEL LIFETIME MSNBC MUSIC TV NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC NBC SPORTS NETWORK NICKELODEON SCIENCE FICTION SOAPNET SPEED CHANNEL SPIKE TV SUPER STATION LEARNING CHANNEL TURNER NETWORK TV TRAVEL USA NETWORK VIDEO HITS HOME BOX OFFICE HOME BOX OFFICE 2 CINEMAX SHOWTIME
JULY 1, 2012 12:30
Off the Record McLaugh Euro. Journal Religion News Hands of Harvest Community Concern Stagestruck Mariachi High Wild America Open House Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Sailing America's Cup -- San Francisco, Calif. Live Cycling Tour de France Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Golf AT&T National PGA Site: Congressional Country Club -- Bethesda, Md. Live Paid Program Paid Program According to Jim Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Tennis Wimbledon ITF Site: All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club -- Wimbledon, England Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program "Unforgettable"
('96) Linda Fiorentino, Ray Liotta. (11:30) "The Chronicles of Riddick"
('04) Vin Diesel. "The Matrix"
(1999,Action) Laurence Fishburne, Carrie-Anne Moss, Keanu Reeves. "The Matrix Reloaded" ('03) The Sopranos "Kennedy and Heidi" The Sopranos "Stage 5" Criminal Minds "Omnivore" Criminal Minds "Memoriam" Criminal Minds "Hopeless" Criminal Minds Mutual of Omaha's Wild Kingdom Whale Wars "Operation Bluefin" Whale Wars: Viking "Bad Blood" Whale Wars: Viking "Battle Cry" Whale Wars: Viking "Into the Fire" Whale Wars "Friends and Enemies" Million Dollar Listing Los Angeles Million Dollar Listing Los Angeles Housewives/NewJersey Housewives/NewJersey Real Housewives "Boozy Brunch" The Real Housewives "Diss-Invite" Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS The Next List CNN Newsroom Your Money CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom Lizard Licking Lizard Licking World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... World's Dumbest... Bait Car Bait Car Bait Car Bait Car Live Life & Win! On the Spot Heartland "Rudy"
(1993,Drama) Ned Beatty, Charles Dutton, Sean Astin. "The Brothers Solomon"
('07) Will Forte, Will Arnett. Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Auction Kings Wizards Wizards Good Luck ... Good Luck ... Shake It Up Shake It Up Jessie Austin and Ally Phineas & Ferb Phineas & Ferb Good Luck ... A.N.T. Farm (10:00)SportsCenter UEFA Euro Live Soccer Euro 2012 UEFA -- Kiev, Ukraine Live X Games -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live Baseball Tonight Live Softball Division I Tournament NCAA Live X Games -- Los Angeles, Calif. Live Euro 2012 Tonight Live (11:00) "The Mask"
('94) "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest"
('06) Orlando Bloom, Keira Knightly, Johnny Depp. "Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl" ('03) Tigers Weekly Tigers Weekly Pre-game Live Baseball Detroit Tigers vs. Tampa Bay Rays MLB Site: Tropicana Field -- St. Petersburg, Fla. Live Post-game Live Boys in the Hall Tigers Weekly America's News HQ Fox News Stossel America's News HQ Movie "Stop-Loss"
('08,Drama) Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Channing Tatum, Ryan Phillippe. "Wanted"
(2008,Action) Morgan Freeman, Angelina Jolie, James McAvoy. "Hancock" Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Lucy cont'd next I Love Lucy 2/2 Love It or List It My First Place My First Place Property Virgins Property Virgins Property Virgins Property Virgins House Hunters House Hunters For Rent For Rent Swamp People "Avenged" Swamp People "Treebreaker 2" Swamp People American Restoration "Blast Off!" Restoration Restoration Pawn Stars Pawn Stars "To Be Announced" "To Be Announced" "To Be Announced" Weekends With Alex Witt Meet the Press MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary (11:30)Sixteen My Super Sweet Sixteen My Super Sweet Sixteen My Super Sweet Sixteen Awkward Snooki JWoww Snooki JWoww Ridiculousness Ridiculousness Bikers and Mobsters Manhattan Mob Rampage Miami Drug Cartel Vegas Mafia Tijuana Drug Lords Bloods and Crips: L.A. Gangs Cycling Tour de France Cycling Tour de France Racer TV Racer TV Lucas Oil Motorsport Hour Winx Club Penguins Big Time Rush Big Time Rush iCarly iCarly iCarly iCarly Victorious Victorious Victorious Victorious (11:00) "Arachnoquake" ('12) "Piranhaconda" (2012,Sci-Fi) Rachel Hunter, Michael Madsen. "Jersey Shore Shark Attack" ('12) Paul Sorvino, Vinny Guadagnino. "Resident Evil"
('01) Veronica Mars Gilmore Girls Gilmore Girls Gilmore Girls One Tree Hill One Tree Hill (11:00)Auto Racing Sahlen's Six Hours of the Glen Grand-Am Site: Watkins Glen International -- Watkins Glen, N.Y. Live Superbike FIM Repo Games Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants Worst Tenants "The Fugitive"
(1993,Thriller) Sela Ward, Tommy Lee Jones, Harrison Ford. "Swordfish" (11:00) "The Family That Preys" MLB All-Star Selection Show Live Baseball Chicago White Sox vs. New York Yankees MLB Site: Yankee Stadium -- Bronx, N.Y. Live House of Payne House of Payne Four Weddings Randy/ Rescue "New Orleans" To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced Falling Skies "Compass" "300"
(2006,Epic) Lena Headey, Dominic West, Gerard Butler. "King Kong"
(2005,Action) Naomi Watts, Jack Black, Adrien Brody. Bizarre Foods "Maine" Bizarre Foods "Buenos Aires" Trip Flip Trip Flip Caribbean Beach Weekend 21 Beach Goers Exposed NCIS "Borderland" NCIS "Patriot Down" NCIS "Rule Fifty-One" NCIS "Spider and the Fly" NCIS "Worst Nightmare" NCIS "Dead Air" 40 Greatest R&B "Hour 1" 40 Greatest R&B "Hour 2" Single Ladies "Ex Factor" Single Ladies Love and Hip-Hop: Atlanta Mob Wives (11:15) "Megamind"
('10) Real Time With Bill Maher "Dolphin Tale"
('11) Ashley Judd, Morgan Freeman. "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1"
('10) Movie (:50)Sun Come Up True Blood (:15)Real Sports (:15) "Unstoppable"
('11) "Last Man Standing"
('96) Bruce Willis. (10:50) "The Town" ('10) (:50) "Black Swan"
('10) Mila Kunis, Natalie Portman. (:45) "Bruce Almighty"
('03) Jim Carrey. "Bird on a Wire"
('90) Mel Gibson.
COMMUNITY NOTES Meetings SUNDAY, JULY 1 Petoskey Duplicate Bridge Club meets at 1:30 p.m. on Sundays at 2144 Cemetery Road, Petoskey. All players welcome. Visit www.petoskeybridgeclub.com or call (231) 881-0829 for information.
MONDAY, JULY 2 Boyne City Rotary Club meets at 7 a.m. Monday at Robert’s Restaurant in Boyne City.
Charlevoix Lions Club will meet at noon Monday at Stafford’s Weathervane restaurant, Charlevoix.
Harbor Duplicate Bridge Club meets 10 a.m. Monday at 7196 Pleasantview Road, Harbor Springs. Everyone welcome. Singles call if you need a partner. Call first, (231) 526-5988.
Indian River Striders (IRS) are inviting all walkers and runners to join them for fitness, exercise, motivation 9 a.m. on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at the Indian River Chamber of Commerce. Running is continuing at 6 p.m. on Mondays. Call (231) 238-8930 or (231) 238-1029.
Northern Michigan Cancer Crusaders meets 6:30 p.m. the first Monday of every month at JW Filmore’s in Petoskey.
Harbor Duplicate Bridge Club meets 6:30 p.m. Tuesday at 7196 Pleasantview Road, Harbor Springs. Everyone welcome. Singles call if you need a partner. Call first, (231) 526-5988.
Miscellaneous Walk/run group now forming
in Petoskey. Meet 6 p.m. Thursdays at the Bear Creek shelter. No fee, no dues, walk/run at your own pace. Call William, (231) 622-8828.
Scottish dancers from Highland Dance HARBOR will perform from 1:20-1:50 p.m. to live bagpipes at the Petoskey Cinema Saturday, June 30, prior to the 2 p.m. matinee showing of “Brave.”
Northwest Michigan Community Action Agency announces the following times and places for the July food distributions under the monthly Commodity Supplemental Food Program: 9-10 a.m. Thursday, July 5, Boyne City city hall; noon-12:30 p.m. Thursday, July 5, Ellsworth Christian reformed Church; 12:30-1:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 11, Mancelona Food Pantry, 201 N. Maple; 9;30-10 a.m. Thursday, July 12, Pellston village hall; 11 a.m.-noon Thursday, July 12, VFW hall, Harbor Springs. The Commodity Supplemental Food Program targets nutritionally at risk mothers, infants, children, and people age 60 and older. For more information about income guidelines and qualifying for this program, call Northwest Michigan Community Action Agency in Petoskey at (231) 347-9070 or (800) 443-5518.
Finding a job is a challenge in our current market. Get the help you need to find the job you want. Attend the Petoskey Michigan Works “Job Search Strategies” workshop at 9:30 a.m. every Monday. No appointment necessary. For more information, call (231) 439-5215.
Hospice of Little Traverse Bay offers grief and loss support groups throughout the year in both Emmet and Charlevoix counties. These two-hour groups run for six consecutive weeks with both daytime and evening groups available. Other services include individual and family counseling for adults and children, educational in services, pregnancy and infant loss support program, survivors of suicide and caregiver support groups. These services are provided free of charge through community contributions. Call (231) 487-4825.
Free baby items (diapers, wipes, clothing, etc.) are available to Charlevoix County residents in need 10 a.m.noon the second Saturday of each month at Christ Lutheran Church, 1250 Boyne Ave., Boyne City (across from football field). Call (231) 582-9301 for more information.
See COMMUNITY NOTES on PAGE B8
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
COMMUNITY NOTES FROM B7
The Community Free Clinic offers free, temporary, health care services to Emmet County residents who are low-income, without health insurance and are not included in a government health program. There is a walk-in clinic on Wednesday evenings — sign-in and screening are offered anytime after 1 p.m. with patients returning to the clinic by 5:30 p.m. when the volunteer staff arrive. Sign-in is discontinued at 6:30 p.m. There is also a smaller appointment clinic on Monday afternoons (walk-ins welcome if the schedule allows) from 1-5 p.m. Bring photo ID, proof of residency, and verification of income to your first visit. The address is 416 Connable Ave. in Petoskey. Call (231) 487-3600 for more information.
Veterans Affairs of Emmet County is open 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday for assistance to all Emmet County veterans. Located at 3434 M-119, Suite D, Petoskey. Phone (231) 348-1780.
Community kitchen is from 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. every Monday at First Christian Church, 308 Monroe St., Petoskey, in the fellowship hall of the church. Anyone in need of a meal is welcome.
Food is available for anyone in need in the Petoskey area from 9 a.m.-noon every Tuesday at Brother Dan’s Food Pantry, 415 State St., Petoskey, behind St. Francis Xavier Church. Phone (231) 347-7423.
First Christian Church, 308 Monroe St., Petoskey, food pantry is open 9 a.m.-noon every Wednesday.
Lighthouse lunch is held 11 a.m.-1 p.m. every Monday and Thursday at Community Church of God, 202 W. Hurlbut St., Charlevoix, in the fellowship hall of the church. Anyone in need of a hot meal is welcome.
The Harbor Springs Community Food Pantry, located in the lower level of the Holy Childhood Community Center building (entrance on Third Street), is open from 9:30 a.m.-noon every nonholiday Monday. Food is available for anyone in need in the Harbor Springs area. Those wishing to donate items may bring them to the pantry on Monday morning or leave them in baskets inside the entrances of the church from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. daily. Phone (231) 526-2017 ext. 43.
Bay Shore Presbyterian Church food pantry is open from noon-3 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesday. Use the back door. For information, call (231) 348-2086.
The Manna Food Pantry is open 9 a.m.-noon on Tuesday to serve those in need in the Oden/Conway/M-119 area. For more information, call (231) 347-8852.
Cross of Christ Lutheran Church’s Paper Pantry is open twice monthly to those in need. The pantry is open 5-7 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month, and 9-11 a.m. the fourth Thursday of the month. The pantry provides toilet paper, laundry soap, tooth
paste, deodorant, feminine hygiene products, paper towels, bar soap, shampoo, and other items based upon availability at no charge to individuals in need of assistance.
North Country Community Mental Health Services Board has contracted with Traverse City’s Third Level Crisis Intervention Center to provide crisis counseling services around the clock in the service area.
Planned Parenthood of West and Northern Michigan provides complete gyn exams, breast exams and Pap tests for women of all ages; pregnancy tests; counseling and provision of birth control supplies, including emergency contraception, testing and treatment for vaginal, urinary and sexually transmitted infections, including HIV testing. Services are confidential, affordable, and provided by women clinicians. Medicaid/Plan First! and Mastercard/Visa accepted. Open Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; some evenings. Planned Parenthood, 1003 Spring St., Petoskey. Phone (231) 347-9692.
The Ladies Auxiliary to the Veterans of Foreign Wars Emmet County Post 2051 is recruiting women to join the auxiliary. Wives, widows, mothers, daughters, granddaughters, sisters, half-sisters, foster and step-sisters, foster and step-daughters who attained that status prior to age 16 of persons who were or are eligible for membership in the Veterans of Foreign Wars are invited to call Melva Fosmore, (231) 526-5754.
Seventh-day Adventist Community Service Center, 1404 Howard St., Petoskey, is open 10 a.m.-4 p.m. on Tuesday. Appointments are still available. It is in need of clean, used clothing which is given freely to local community needs. Emergency food is also available. For more information, call Brian Halbert at (231) 487-0720 or (231) 675-8855.
Men’s Christian support group meets 6:30 p.m. every Monday and Wednesday at Stutsmanville Chapel at 2988 State Road, north of Harbor Springs. The group is open to anyone. For additional information call (231) 526-2335.
Friendship Centers of Emmet County (Council on Aging) offers in-home services on a donation basis to adults age 60 and older. Available programs include home delivered meals, homemaker, personal care and respite care. Call the COA at (231) 347-3211, for more information.
Compassionate Friends, a
support group for bereaved parents, meets the third Monday at Hiland Cottage in Petoskey. Call Susan at (231) 582-7897 or JoAnn at (231) 347-8487.
class meets 5:30 p.m. Thursdays in Charlevoix. Continued Connection is an after See COMMUNITY NOTES on PAGEB10
Senior citizens Petoskey Friendship Center activities Tuesday, July 3: foot care 8:30 a.m.; massage 9 a.m.; golf 9:30 a.m.; lunch at noon: Independence Day party, cheeseburgers, potato salad, baked beans, fresh fruit, ice cream; Wii 1 p.m.
Steve Hamilton WIll be signing his new book Die a Stranger an Alex Mcknight novel Monday July 2nd @ 3:30pm @ Round Lake Bookstore
Pellston Friendship Center activities Tuesday, July 3: lunch at noon: cheeseburgers, potato salad, baked beans, fresh fruit, ice cream.
The Wawatam Area Senior
Center hours for congregate meals are 5 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; 1 p.m. Sunday. The center is open every day at noon for recreation, Wii, card games and use of computers (Internet service). The center is located on Cedar Street in Mackinaw City.
Great Lakes Air
Find information, includBoyne City Seventh-day Ad-
ing phone numbers, contact names and Web links for local nonprofit agencies and services in Charlevoix and Emmet counties at www. call-211.org or call (877) 211-LAKE (5253).
ventist food pantry is open 6-7:30 p.m. on Mondays and 10 a.m.-noon Wednesdays at 326 N. Park St., Boyne City.
Dental Clinics North, a partnership of local health departments, provides dental care for children and adults with Medicaid, Healthy Kids, HK Delta Dental and MIChild and private pay for non-covered services. Appointments are available in Petoskey, East Jordan and Cheboygan. Call (231) 547-0295 or toll-free (877) 321-7070 to schedule an appointment.
24-hour information call (231) 348-5005.
The Women’s Resource Center needs volunteers to work at its safe home and Gold Mine Resale Shop. If you are available and would like to give even a few hours per month, contact Jamie Winters at (231) 347-1572.
Free vision and hearing screening appointments for children are available at health department offices in Antrim, Charlevoix, Emmet and Otsego counties. Vision screening is offered for children 3 to 18 years old; hearing screening is offered for children age 6 months to 18 years old. To schedule an appointment, call Health Department of Northwest Michigan at (800) 432-4121.
Breast and cervical cancer screening appointments are now available at health department offices in Antrim, Charlevoix, Emmet, and Otsego counties. Includes clinical breast exam, mammogram, pelvic exam and Pap test at no charge for eligible women age 40-64. For appointments, call the Health Department of Northwest Michigan at (231) 547-0295 or (800) 432-4121.
Cross of Christ Lutheran and Emmanuel Episcopal churches provide a free lunch from noon-1 p.m. every Thursday for those in need at the First Presbyterian Church in Petoskey. All are welcome.
WIC appointments are now available at health department offices in Antrim, Charlevoix, Emmet and Otsego counties. WIC provides free food for eligible pregnant and post-partum women; infants and children. For appointments, call the Health Department of Northwest Michigan at (231) 547-0295 or (800) 432-4121.
The Charlevoix Community Food Pantry is open to residents of the Charlevoix Public School district who need emergency food. It’s located in the Congregational Church on the corner of State Street and Park Avenue and its hours of operation are: 10 a.m.-noon Monday and Thursday. The pantry will be closed when Charlevoix schools are closed.
The Women’s Resource Cen-
Free and anonymous HIV counseling and testing Orasure/oral test, no needles. For information, call (800) 432-4121.
Twenty-four hour free and confidential crisis counseling is available to residents of Antrim, Charlevoix, Cheboygan, Emmet, Kalkaska and Otsego counties by dialing toll free (800) 442-7315.
ter of Northern Michigan offers educational support group meetings for past or present victims of domestic abuse. The group meets from 6-7:30 p.m. every Monday at the Women’s Resource Center Safe House. There is no cost to attend. In addition to the support groups, the center also provides victims of domestic abuse with emergency shelter, crisis intervention, information and referrals, victim advocacy, legal advocacy, counseling services and a 24-hour crisis and information line. Call (231) 347-1572 or (800) 275-1995 for further information.
The Community Health Center
tion is available by calling (231) 675-7044.
Air Charter Service Pellston, Detroit, Chicago, DC, Harbor Springs, Charlevoix or any other locations Providing safe, affordable air travel to and from Mackinac Island for 25 years.
Alzheimer’s Disease /Dementia support meets 2-3:30 p.m. the second Wednesday of each month at Petoskey Friendship Center library. Call (231) 347-3211 or (888) 347-0369.
Caregiver Support meets
Featuring Works in All Media
1:30-3 p.m. the fourth Thursday at Petoskey Friendship Center library. Call (231) 3473211 or (888) 347-0369.
• Glass of Craig Mitchell Smith
Celebrate Recovery, a
Christ-centered recovery program, meets at Third Day Fellowship & Outreach, 1204 Bridge St., Charlevoix every Tuesday. Dinner provided at 6:30 p.m.; meeting led by Mike Davis, begins at 7 p.m. Call (231) 547-8040.
• Prints • Women’s Clothing • Jewelry
Celebrate Recovery is a Christ-centered recovery program which meets at the Walloon Lake Community Church 7-9 p.m. every Thursday. For information, call Kathy, (231) 348-5527 or Terry, (231) 582-7590.
Circle of Strength cancer support group meets 10:30 a.m.-noon on the first Wednesday of every month at Charlevoix Area Hospital in the large classroom on the lower level of hospital, and on Beaver Island at the medical center at the same time.
FAIRY HOUSES FOR CHILD’S PLAY (Ages 9-12) June 30 & July 12 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
MOSAICS FOR KIDS (Ages 9-12) June 30 & July 12 1:30 p.m.-3 p.m.
Charlevoix’s Newest Art Gallery
BETH CHARLES, PAINTER (Adult Class TBA) August 16 1p.m.-4p.m.
Visit us on facebook.com/RoundLakeGallery
(Adult Class TBA) August 17 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
THANK YOU! Char-Em United Way thanks our all our supporters for the success of the 2011-2012 Campaign. With your help, we raised $405,540 in pledges and donations to support local health and human services in our community—a record amount. This will be increased by a $20,000 challenge grant from the Frey Foundation Thank you!!
is proud to welcome
2012 JOHN NEWTON AWARD RECIPIENTS
Dr. Carrie Ricci, Pediatrician
This award is given to both an individual and a company who, through their actions, gave signiﬁcantly to the health and human services in Charlevoix and Emmet counties.
Individual..........Lisa Hoyt Corporate..........Harbor Springs High School Hospi-Teens Program
BUSINESS PARTNERS 99 businesses and organizations conducted workforce campaigns to engage their employees in support of United Way. Many also provided matching or corporate gifts.
LEADERSHIP CIRCLE 134 Individuals and families and 33 Businesses, organizations and foundations made gifts at the Leadership Circle Level. We thank them – and ALL our donors for their most generous support.
OUR IMPACT The support of donors for the Campaign will enable Char-Em United Way to provide over $288,000 in support for effective health and human service programming in the coming year — another record amount.
OUR FUNDED PARTNERS Community Investment Allocations were awarded to 28 local programs.
to our staff of Health Care Providers. Dr. Ricci is accepting new patients, so please call for an appointment at:
Community Health Center OF NORTHERN MICHIGAN Located between Petoskey and Harbor Springs 3434 M-119, Suite C • Harbor Springs
VOLUNTEERS Many volunteers made the Campaign a success. Special thanks go to Campaign Co-chairs Melanie Manary and Reed Freidinger To read our 2011-2012 Community Impact Report, learn more about our Funded Partners, see lists of our Business Partners and Leadership Circle members, view photos of the Celebration Breakfast, and learn how you can Give, Advocate or Volunteer to make our community a better place, go to: www.charemunitedway.org and ﬁnd us on Facebook
Char-Em United Way P O Box 1701, Petoskey MI 49770 231-487-1006 • email@example.com
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
RIGHT: Boyne Falls resident J. T. Greenier brought the News-Review with him on his summer vacation at Wisconsin Dells. J. T. had fun at the amusement parks with his parents, Lisa and Nelson Greenier.
Where in the world have you been?
Several students from Thailand with the Voices Without Borders youth festival read the News-Review at Petoskey United Methodist Church. They are excited to be on the front page!
Area residents have been sending in photos of themselves and others holding a copy of the News-Review or Graphic from locations around the world. Submit your photograph to the 2012 World Photo Contest, c/o Petoskey News-Review, 319 State St., Petoskey, Mich. 49770. Or email them to firstname.lastname@example.org. If you email, make sure the photo file size is between 500kb and 1 MB. Files too small can’t be printed.
LEFT: Boyne City residents Dave and Sue Schira read the News-Review while celebrating their 48th anniversary on a trip of a lifetime. They traveled by train from Toronto to Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. They then took a ferry to Victoria, British Columbia, then to Seattle, Wash. Then, back on a train to Los Angeles, Calif., where they rented a car and drove the entire Route 66 from Santa Monica, Calif., to Chicago, Ill.
Three generations of a Boyne Falls area family, Dennis Howard (grandpa), Pat Howard (dad), and Travis Howard (son), read the News-Review at the Alaska border.
Hometown Heroes . . . As a local independent insurance agency, proudly representing AutoOwners Insurance, we live and work right in your community providing you with all your insurance needs. More choices. Local agent.
HARBOR/BRENN INSURANCE AGENCIES Petoskey • 231-347-8113 harborbrenn.com
13000 Stover Road Charlevoix, MI 49720 (231) 547-9967 email@example.com
400 E Bay Street Harbor Springs, MI 49740 (231) 526-6225 firstname.lastname@example.org
HELP US MAKE A DIFFERENCE. Everyone can be Hometown Heroes! Harbor/Brenn’s 12 for 2012 - a dozen ways to make our community a better place. There’s even a 13th option for you to think something up on your own! Do one or more of these before Halloween, complete the bottom of this ad, then bring it to our ofﬁce before November 15th for the drawing. Prize is $500 for the local charity of your choice PLUS $500 for you! 1. Donate blood or assist at a blood bank 7. Donate to Good Will or Gold Mine 2. Donate goods to or volunteer at the Humane Society 3. Donate needed items to the Women’s Resource Center Safe House 4. Assist with the Spring Bear River Clean Up
“The Petoskey News-Review is suc such uch a na nnatural atu ttural uura raaall ral connection to the Northern Michigan hhigan hi iga ga co com community. mm m munniitty tyy. I read the paper daily because itt focuses on local issues and helps ps me ps determine how I ﬁt into this areaa I love. I just don’t know how you can ca be here without reading the Newsws wsws Review!”
~ Tom Smith, Bay View resident
8. Be a Big Brother or Big Sister 9. Assist at a senior center 10. Help with United Way’s Project Connect or their Day of Caring 11. Volunteer at the library
5. Recycle 12. Volunteer at Camp Dagget 6. Volunteer at a soup kitchen (Manna Food Pantry, etc.) Name: ______________________________
13. Write your own: _________________
loca Buy local, Read local. Know
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FROM B8 jail program that can help you keep your freedom forever. For more information, call (231) 675-4744; (231) 675-9073.
Type 1 Diabetes parent support group meets 6:30 p.m. the last Wednesday of each month at the Harbor Springs Public Library. Call Marcia Vandermus for more information at (231) 526-9705.
DivorceCare information, call (231) 547-9482 for details.
Emotional and mental health self-help group. Call (231) 582-2699.
toward helping those grieving the loss of a loved one to move from mourning toward joy. Each session includes a video segment, workbook pages, and small group discussion.
Grief Sharing support group 12:30-1:30 p.m. Thursdays at First Presbyterian Church, Harbor Springs. This is a time for support, sharing and learning. Diane MacKenzie and Eileen Lindsley will facilitate the on-going, confidential community-based support group. No religious affiliation is necessary. MacKenzie can be reached at (231) 526-1446.
for family members of inmates meets 7 p.m. the first Wednesday of each month at Vital Care Adult Day Center across from McLaren Northern Michigan hospital, 525 W. Mitchell St., Petoskey. Call Catherine Parker, (231) 881-5670.
Fibromyalgia? If interested in a support group in Petoskey, call (231) 3926957.
support group for parents and partners of sexual assault survivors that provides information, and offers an opportunity for parents and partners to share their experiences and learn how to help their loved ones heal from sexual assault. This group meets 5:30-6:30 p.m. the third Wednesday of the month at the Womenâ€™s Resource Center of Northern Michigan Petoskey office, 423 Porter St. No registration required.
Grandparents Raising Grandchildren meet 6-7:30 p.m. on the fourth Monday of each month, January through November, at Petoskey Friendship Center library. Child care available by appointment. Call (231) 347-3211 or (888) 347-0369.
Narcotics Anonymous information, call (231) 3481866. information, call (231) 3473428. Disorder peer support group meets 7-9 p.m. the second Tuesday of every month at the Community Health Education Center, 360 Connable Ave., Petoskey. Contact Kevin Putman, (231) 838-9501.
Overeaters Anonymous information, call (231) 5472104.
Parkinsonâ€™s Support meets 2-3:30 p.m. the fourth Wednesday at Petoskey Friendship Center library. Call (231) 347-3211 or (888) 347-0369.
Low Vision support meets noon-1:30 p.m. the first and third Wednesday at Petoskey Friendship Center multipurpose room. Call (231) 347-3211 or (888) 347-0369.
Menâ€™s Voices For adult
Tuesday of each month at the Community Health Education Center, 360 Connable Ave., Petoskey. For information, call (231) 439-1283.
Self-help group information is found on www.petoskeynews.com.
Survivors of suicide loss support group meets 5:307:30 p.m. the second Monday of the month at Hospice of Little Traverse Bay, One Hiland Drive, Petoskey. Phone (231) 487-4825.
Obsessive Compulsion Healing Together is a
F.M.O.I. support group
men who have experienced sexual abuse in their lives. This weekly, ongoing support group provides fellowship and support with issues common to men who have faced sexual abuse in their childhood or adult lives. To register, contact the Womenâ€™s Resource Center of Northern Michigan at (231) 347-0067.
Pregnancy and infant loss support group information, call (231) 487-4825. Schizophrenics Anonymous peer support group meets 2-3 p.m. the first and third
Teen Girl Survivor Group is a weekly support group for teenage girls that provides an opportunity for teen girls to receive information and support with addressing how sexual abuse has affected their lives. To register, contact the Womenâ€™s Resource Center of Northern Michigan at (231) 347-0067.
Tobacco Quitline offers free assistance for quitting cigarettes or chew. Motivation, coaching, referrals, information, and for those
eligible, free nicotine replacement therapy. Call 800-QUIT-NOW (800-7848669) to speak to a trained cessation coach.
Womenâ€™s Sexual Assault Recovery Group is a weekly support group for adult women who are survivors of childhood or adult sexual abuse. An ongoing group
that provides an opportunity to share common experiences; receive support; and address issues impacted by sexual trauma such as relationship and intimacy challenges, mental health concerns and self esteem and life satisfaction. To register, contact the Womenâ€™s Resource Center of Northern Michigan at (231) 347-0067.
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Grief and Loss support group meets 1-2:30 p.m. and 5-6:30 p.m. the third Thursday of each month in the Hospice of Little Traverse Bay Community Grief and Loss Centerâ€™s lower level. The Grief and Loss Center is located at One Hiland Drive in Petoskey, across the street from the new Kilwinâ€™s plaza. This is an open group and people are welcome to attend as few or as many of the meetings as they would like. For more information call Hospice of Little Traverse Bay at (231) 487-4825.
Grief Share support group meets 5-7 p.m. every Sunday at Lighthouse Missionary Church, 7824 Rogers Road, East Jordan. Each of 13 weekly sessions is geared
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Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Have a blast on the Fourth Rachel Brougham (231) 439-9348 - email@example.com
here is no shorta age of event events and activi activities to celebr celebrate the July 4 holiday in Ch Charlevoix and Emmet counties. Here’s a look at area events that will take place in the coming days.
Alanson Alanson will kick off its Fourth of July festivities at 7 a.m. Wednesday, July 4, when the Boy Scouts will host a pancake breakfast at the village hall. A parade will follow at 11 a.m., with lineup starting at 9:30 a.m. The grand marshal of this year’s parade is pastor David Brantley. Following the parade, food concessions will be available at the fire hall. For more information, call Art Drayton at the Alanson Fire Department at (231) 548-5646.
Bay Harbor Bay Harbor celebrations will take place on Tuesday, July 3, and Wednesday, July 4. The Petoskey Steel Drum Band will perform at 8:30 p.m. on Tuesday, July 3 at the waterfront. Fireworks will follow at dusk. At 11 a.m. on Wednesday, July 4, a parade will make its way down Main Street in Bay Harbor. The parade will be led by the Petoskey High School Marching Band. For more information, call (231) 4392650.
Beaver Island The Beaver Island Fourth of July parade will take place at 2 p.m. Wednesday, July 4, along Main Street. Planes will also fly overhead in a “missing man formation flyover” to pay tribute to fallen soldiers and military members. A kids’ carnival will take place after the parade at the Gregg Fellowship Hall parking area. At dusk, there will be a fireworks display over Paradise Bay. For more information, call the Beaver Island Chamber of Commerce at (231) 448-2505.
Boyne City All events are on Wednesday, July 4, at Veterans Memorial Park on Lake Street unless otherwise noted. All day events include food, games and concessions from nonprofit organizations. Early risers will have the opportunity to register from 6:30-7:15 a.m. on Wednesday, July 4, behind the Boyne
Area Chamber of Commerce for the 32nd annual Independence Day Race. These 2-mile and 10K races run along the Lake Charlevoix shoreline. Race time is at 7:30 a.m. From 7-10:30 a.m., the Eagles breakfast will be at Eagles Hall (106 River St.). All ages are welcome to bounce around the inflatable alley from 9 a.m.-7 p.m. The 33rd annual Waterside Art and Craft Show will be on display from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. The children’s bike and costume lineup runs from 9-9:15 a.m. at the Early Childhood Development Center playground with judging at 9:30 a.m. sharp. The Grand Parade will make its way through town at 10 a.m. Parade registration and lineup begins at 8:30 a.m. at the Water Works building. Pre-parade entertainment will be provided and Eta Nu clowns will be performing downtown at 9:30 a.m. The Boyne Valley Garden Club pie sale and the Boyne City Rotary Club chicken barbecue begin at 11 a.m. Kiwanis children’s events will be from 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Scheduled to begin at 2 p.m., the commemorative raft race in the Boyne River as well as the soap box derby on Park Street will take place. To take part in the derby, participants must preregister and attend “Derby School” at 1 p.m. on Tuesday, July 3, at the corner of Pine and East streets. The Boyne Area Chamber of Commerce will host the 23rd annual duck race in the Boyne River. This event gives participants the chance to win $1,000, $250, $100 and seven $50 prizes. Tickets for the event can be purrchased at the chamber office. Live musical performances will be from 1-7 p.m. featuring Northern Nites, Tom Zipp and TNT. A fireworks display is scheduled to begin at 10:30 p.m. over Lake Charlevoix. For more information or registration forms, visit www.boyne4thofjuly.com or call the Boyne Area Chamber of Commerce at (231) 582-6222.
Street and run south on South Str Straits Highway. Stra For more information, call the InFo dian River Chamber of Commerce at (231) 238-9325.
Charlevoix Charlevoix’s Fourth of July parade will take place at 10 a.m. on Wednesday, July 4, along Bridge Street. The celebration will continue on Saturday, July 7, in East Park, at Charlevoix’s second annual Up North Fourth event. For more information, call the Charlevoix Area Chamber of Commerce at (231) 547-2101 or for information regarding the Up North Fourth, visit www.upnorthfourth.com.
East Jordan is host to the Epsilon Celebrity Band 7-9 p.m. Wednesday, July 4, in the Memorial Park bandshell. The free concert features Bob Bryan, Dan Jacobs, Bud Bechtold, Gig Stewart, Rick Culver and Rod Jacobs. The rain location is East Jordan Community Auditorium. For more information, call (231) 5367351.
The Cross Village Community Parade will begin at 1 p.m. on Sunday, July 1, on Lake Shore Drive. The grand marshal is David Muzzall. Three Pines Studio invites community members, families and visitors to continue the celebration with American Spoon gelato, cookies and music from 2-7 p.m. following the parade. For more information, call Three Pines Studio at (231) 526-9447.
The 38th annual Paul Revere 10-mile and 3-mile runs will kick off the celebrations on Wednesday, July 4, in Harbor Springs. The 10-mile will begin at 8 a.m., and the 3-mile will begin at 8:15 a.m. Registration forms are available at www.harborps.org or www.harborspringschamber.com. The Fourth of July Art Fair will take place from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. in Zorn Park. The Harbor Springs United Methodist Church will be hosting a cookout in the church parking lot from 11 a.m.-3:30 p.m. The Fourth of July parade will make its way down Main Street at 1 p.m. A parade of bagpipers will follow the parade and march to Stafford’s Pier Restaurant. A fireworks display is scheduled to begin at dusk. For more information, call the Harbor Springs Area Chamber of Commerce at (231) 526-7999 or visit www. harborspringschamber.com.
There will be a variety of activities for children and adults in Mackinaw City’s Marina Park beginning at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 4. Activities include basketball shooting, three-legged races, Frisbee toss and a golf contest. Each game will last approximately 30 minutes. The Women’s Club strawberry social will begin at 1 p.m. on the marina lawn. At 9 p.m. at the Roth Performance Shell in Conkling Heritage Park, there will be a live performance by the Straits Area Concert Band. The group will play until the fireworks begin at dusk. For more information visit www. mackinawchamber.com or call the Mackinaw City Chamber of Commerce at (231) 436-5574.
Indian River A fireworks display will begin at dusk on Tuesday, July 3, over Burt Lake at DeVoe Public Beach. Beginning at 11 a.m. on Wednesday, July 4, Indian River will be hosting a parade which will begin at River
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Petoskey Petoskey’s celebrations will kick off at 6 p.m. Wednesday, July 4, with the parade. The parade begins on Hill Street, continuing to Kalamazoo Avenue, then onto East Mitchell Street. It will turn onto Petoskey Street, then onto East Lake Street and end at the Pennsylvania Park gazebo. Following the parade, the Jelly Roll Blues Band will be performing from 7-8:30 p.m. at Bayfront Park. From 7-9 p.m., the Little Traverse Museum at Bayfront Park welcomes ice cream lovers to an old-fashioned ice cream social. A vintage base ball game played by the Mossbacks is also scheduled to begin at 7:30 p.m. at Ed White field. Fireworks will begin at dusk over Little Traverse Bay. For more information or parade applications, call the Petoskey Regional Chamber of Commerce at (231) 3474150.
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Circle hosting ‘Postcards’ exhibit
CHARLEVOIX — They’re reflections of life in Northern Michigan. “Postcards from Northern Michigan,” an exhibit at Charlevoix Circle of Arts, runs through Sunday, July 29. The exhibit features a variety of media, including oils, watercolors and pencil, on postcard-sized original works from nine artists. The work depicts Northern Michigan in all seasons. To learn more, visit www.charlevoixcircle.org or call (231) 547-3554. Circle of Arts is located at 109 Clinton Street in downtown Charlevoix.
Emelie Braun of Charlevoix uses acrylics to depict this sailboat scene on a postcard size canvas.
Jeannie Putman of Charlevoix has several pieces in the Charlevoix Circle of Arts exhibit, “Postcards from Northern Michigan.” Putman uses acrylics to show a Northern Michigan garden scene (above) and a swan in the piece below.
Charlevoix artist Helen Beemon uses oils to create postcards that reflect her views of Northern Michigan.
News-Review photos by Rachel Brougham
Baroque on Beaver
Classical music fest coming to Beaver Island BEAVER ISLAND — A week of classical music, visiting artists and impromptu concerts is planned on Beaver Island. Baroque on Beaver will take place Tuesday through Sunday, July 24-29. The Festival Orchestra will be conducted by Robert Nordling and Kevin Simons will lead the Festival Chorus. All events, except the opening gala, are free, but contributions are appreciated. For more information, go to www.baroqueonbeaver.org. or visit Baroque on Beaver on Facebook. Tuesday, July 24 7:30 p.m. — Gala benefit concert at the Community Center The Choral Scholars, a professional vocal ensemble, and Fitah Rasendrahasina, young tenor from Madagascar Champagne dessert reception following the concert Tickets required; call (231) 448-2022 Wednesday, July 25 2 p.m. — Family Music Fair at the Community Center Introduction to musical theater with hands-on activities for children of all ages 7:30 p.m. — Chamber Music a la carte at CMU Biological Station
COURTESY FILE PHOTO
Otto Bacon (front) demonstrates his forging technique to a visitor at Three Pines Studio last summer.
Blacksmith shows work at Three Pines
CROSS VILLAGE — Three Pines Studio will exhibit the works of Otto Bacon in a show titled “Blacksmith in the Garden.” The opening reception will be 2-7 p.m. Saturday, June 30, with a live-forge demonstration at the Cross Village studio. Bacon will have work on display in the Three Pines gardens all season long. The artist was born in Alma in the early 1950s and grew up in Birch Run. He studied pharmacy and welding at Ferris State University in Big Rapids. Today, he works as a partially retired pharmacist at a little corner drugstore in Sault Ste. Marie, but the majority of his time is devoted to his art as an artist/blacksmith. Bacon uses many methods such as fuming, hot and cold forging, blasting, abrasion and more. Getting a laser to cut his steel is on his wish list.
Artist statement The scrolls, twists, leaves and other details of ironwork amount to a vocabulary that can be assembled into sentences, paragraphs and stories. Ironwork can express emotions or make a statement. It can be blunt or subtle. It has an accent, a rhyme and a rhythm. like to see people pick up my work and rub their hands over it. I like to see that communication. Otto Bacon Medium: Iron Inspiration: Great ironwork of 1890 to 1930 Favorite Artist: Albert Paley Latest Book Read: “1491: New Revelations of the Americas Before Columbus,” by Charlie Mann
Thursday, July 26 7:30 p.m. — A Night at the Theatre at the Community Center Stravinsky’s mixed media piece “The Soldier’s Tale” with solo instruments and narrators, paired with “Pelleas and Melisande,” Faure’s setting of a tragic love triangle
Friday, July 27 2 p.m. — Beaver Brass Quintet at Holy Cross Church 7:30 p.m. — An ensemble of soloists at Holy Cross parish hall Program includes Vaughan Williams, Beethoven, Vivaldi and Schubert with soloists Fitah Rasendrahasina, tenor, and Elizabeth Bert, cello Saturday, July 28 2 p.m. — Baroque on Beaver Woodwind Quintet at Livingstone Gallery 7:30 p.m. — Americana at Holy Cross parish hall The full Festival Chorus and Orchestra celebrate our American musical heritage, with traditional folk pieces, “The Battle Hymn of the Republic” and Copland’s “Appalachian Spring.” Concertmaster Albert Wang will be the featured soloist. Sunday, July 29 2 p.m. — Baroque on Beaver 2012 Finalé at Holy Cross parish hall Mendelssohn’s “Scottish Symphony,” the Irish Tune from County Derry and the traditional “Gaelic Blessing” presented by the Festival Orchestra and Chorus
If you have art news, contact Babette Stenuis Stolz, people editor, 439-9351 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
CALENDAR FRIDAY, JUNE 29
SOBO Arts Festival — Third annual SOBO Arts Festival is Friday and Saturday, June 29-30, in downtown Boyne City. Friday’s hours are 4-10 p.m. Art, music, live performances, kids activities and more. www.soboartsfestival. com or (231) 582-2588.
Benefit — The 17th annual Northern Lights Celebration is 5-11 p.m. Friday, June 29, at Castle Farms, Charlevoix. Cost is $75 per person, and includes dinner, entertainment by dueling pianos, auctions and more. Proceeds benefit St. Mary School. Reservations preferred. (231) 5479441.
Circus — The Culpepper and
Merriweather Circus performs at 5 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 29, at Pioneer Park, Pellston. Advance ticket prices are $9 adults, $6 children ages 2-12, free for children under 2. (231) 5397032.
Concert — Up North Vocal
Institute performs 7-9 p.m. Friday, June 29, at the Odmark Performance Pavilion, East Park, Charlevoix. Free. www.upnorthvocalinstitute.com.
Musical revue — “The
Magic of Glee,” a performance including three decades of hits, is scheduled for 8 p.m. Friday, June 29, at the beach in Bay View. Rain location Voorhies Hall, Bay View. Free; donations accepted. (231) 348-9551 or www.bayviewassociation.org.
Movie — Movies-in-the-Park
presents “Enchanted” at approximately 9:50 p.m. Friday, June 29, in Pennsylvania Park, Petoskey. Bring blankets, lawn chairs and snacks. Call movie hotline at (231) 758-3108.
SATURDAY, JUNE 30
SOBO Arts Festival —
Third annual SOBO Arts Festival is Saturday, June 30, in downtown Boyne City. Saturday’s hours are 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Art, music, live performances, kids activities and more. www.soboartsfestival.com or (231) 582-2588.
Carp Lake festival — Summer festival is Saturday, June 30, in Carp Lake. Breakfast 8-11 a.m. at township hall; $5 adults, $2.50 ages 5-12, free for kids under 5. Bake sale and lunch booth open 9 a.m. at Old Station. Parade 1 p.m.; canoe/ kayak races 2 p.m.; flotilla on lake 7 p.m. (231) 537-2182. CROP Walk — The eighth Petoskey-Bay View CROP Hunger Walk starts 9 a.m. Saturday, June 30, at Evelyn Hall in Bay View. Pledges and donations accepted. (231) 348-2949 or churchworldservice.org.
ONGOING EVENTS person. To register, visit www. grassriver.org or call (231) 5338314.
Book sale — Friends of the Charlevoix Library host a used book, CD and DVD sale 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, June 30, and 1-5 p.m. Sunday, July 1, at Charlevoix Public Library, Charlevoix. (231) 547-2651 or www.charlevoixlibrary.org. Concert — Up North Vocal Institute performs 7-9 p.m. Saturday, June 30, at Boyne City High School Performing Arts Center, Boyne City. Free. www. upnorthvocalinstitute.com.
Triathlon — Jordan Valley Triathlon is 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, June 30, starting at Tourist Park on M-66, East Jordan. Entry fee $85 for 3-person team. Registration information available at www.ejems.com.
Concert — Tim Grimm performs 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 30, at Aten Place, Boyne Falls. Tickets are $15 per person in advance or at the door. www. atenplace.com.
Paddling Poker Run
Swiss steak dinner —
— Tip of the Mitt Watershed Council hosts the fundraiser Bear River Paddling Poker Run 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, June 30, on the Bear River, Petoskey. The benefit is an on-water pokerstyle game; you provide your own paddle-craft. $25 donation earns players a card; additional cards $25 each. Cash prizes for top hands. Visit www.watershedcouncil.org.
Boyne City VFW Auxiliary 3675 serves a Swiss steak dinner 5-7 p.m. Saturday, June 30, at the post home on M-75 in Boyne City. Adults $8; children 6-12 $5; salad bar $6. Children younger than 5 eat free.
Craft fair — Indoor craft fair and outdoor flea market is 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, June 30, at Greensky Hill Indian Mission Methodist Church, 8484 Greensky Hill Road, Charlevoix. Food available and hourly door prizes. Free admission. (231) 5475009. Airplane rides — Students ages 8-17 are invited to learn about aviation and receive a free airplane ride at a Young Eagles program 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, June 30, at Harbor Springs Airport, Harbor Springs. Event hosted by Experimental Aircraft Association Chapter 1087. (231) 838-8545. Owl class — Owl informational class and pellet dissection is 10 a.m. Saturday, June 30, at Grass River Natural Area, 6500 Alden Highway, Bellaire. $5 per
SUNDAY, JULY 1
Cross Village parade — Community parade is 1 p.m. Sunday, July 1, along Lakeshore Drive in Cross Village. Celebration to follow parade 2-7 p.m. at Three Pines Studio, 5959 W. Levering, Cross Village. (231) 526-9447.
Book sale — Friends of the Charlevoix Library host a used book, CD and DVD sale 1-5 p.m. Sunday, July 1, at Charlevoix Public Library, Charlevoix. (231) 547-2651 or www.charlevoixlibrary.org. Concert — Switchback performs 8 p.m. Sunday, July 1, at Dhaseleer Events Barn, 15794 Paddock Road, Charlevoix. $15 at the door; dinners not included in ticket price. (231) 675-7768 or www.blackcatconcerts.com.
Concert — Christopher Hodges performs 1-4 p.m. Sunday, July 1, at Cross in the CONTINUED ON PAGE C4
7:07 — Zion Lutheran Church in Petoskey hosts “7:07 rock ‘n’ roll worship” at 7:07 p.m. every Monday, featuring The Ablaze Band. Pizza dinner 6:30-7 p.m. Kids pajama party in the nursery. Contact Randy Hitts, (231) 6223565 or email@example.com. Breakfast — Breakfast is 7:30-11:30 a.m. Sunday, July 1, at the Charlevoix VFW Hall, Charlevoix. There will be an all-you-can-eat selection of pancakes, eggs and sausage. Cost is $5 for adults and $3 for those under 12. Call (231) 675-4444.
Concert — Pine Lake Winds Band will be playing 7-8:30 p.m. on Tuesdays at the Charlevoix Middle School band room, Charlevoix. Public is welcome. Call Ev Wujcik, (231) 547-6376. Dance lessons — Dance lessons are 7-9 p.m. Tuesdays except July 3 at Bay Tennis and Fitness, Harbor Springs. Cost is $6 per person. No partner necessary. July will feature bolero. (231) 347-1426. Fun and fitness — Family Fun and Fitness Wednesdays are 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m. every Wednesday through Aug. 29 at North Central Michigan College Student and Community Resource Center, Petoskey. Soccer, basketball, volleyball, toys and tumbling mats; obstacle course for ages 7-11. $5 per family; includes all activities and light refreshments. For details, call (231) 439-6370. Jam session — Boyne Arts Collective jam sessions are 10 a.m.-noon Saturdays at Boyne Arts Collective, Boyne City. Visit www. boynearts.org. Kids’ dinner and movie — A children’s dinner and movie night is 5:30-8 p.m. every Friday through Aug. 31 at Harbor Springs Skate Park. $5 for pizza, pop, and dessert; movie is free. (231) 526-0610. Music session — A Celtic music session with Gaeyle Gerrie is 1-3 p.m. the first and third Sunday of the month at Freshwater Studio, Boyne City. Visit www.synergysong. com. Nature programs — Little Traverse Conservancy sponsors weekly children’s nature programs. Knee-High program for ages 3-5 offers three hour-long classes every Tuesday through July 31 plus Wednesday, July 25. Junior program for ages 6-8 offers two classes every Wednesday through July 25. Adventure program for ages 9-12 offers a two-hour long class every Thursday through Aug. 2 plus Saturday, July 7. No classes Tuesday and Wednesday, July 3-4. For program times, details and locations, visit www.landtrust.org or call (231) 347-0991.
PAWS to read — Students can practice reading to dogs 3-5 p.m. every third Thursday of the month at the Petoskey District Library, Petoskey. Readers must schedule 15-minute appointment at (231) 758-3112. Pray Petoskey — Community nondenominational prayer gatherings are in Petoskey as follows: Pray Petoskey 7-8 a.m. Mondays at the Petoskey Friendship Center, noon Tuesdays at Petoskey City Hall and noon-1 p.m. Wednesdays at McLaren Northern Michigan hospital chapel. (231) 758-0302 or (231) 3479387. Petoskey Rocks! — Petoskey Rocks! is 6-9 p.m. Fridays through Aug. 17 in downtown Petoskey. June 29 highlights local nonprofits. July 6 highlights local artists. The event features music, a movie in the park and shopping. Visit www.petoskeydowntown.com. Serene Jewel Sangha — Serene Jewel Sangha 7:30-9 p.m. Wednesdays in the Donovan Room of the Augustine Center in Conway. The third Wednesday of each month the group meets in noble silence from 7:30-9 p.m. Contact Michael Winnell, (231) 3475557 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Skate park — Charlevoix community skate park is open 3 p.m.-dusk Tuesdays through Fridays, noon-dusk Saturdays and Sundays. Weather and heat dependent. $100 season pass, $25 seven-day pass, $5 day pass. Scholarships available. (231) 675-4505. Street Musique — Street Musique is 7-9 p.m. Thursdays through Aug. 30 in downtown Harbor Springs. The event features live music and kids activities. June 28 performers are Hannah Stoppel, Younce Guitar Duo, Atwood Green Band, He Said/She Said, Tommy Tropic. July 5 performers are Sunshine String Band, Ron Cieri, Bay View Brass Quintet, Craig Cottrill Band, Karshe, Magic Lady. (231) 526-7999 or www.harborspringschamber.com. Stroll the Streets — Stroll the Streets is 6-9 p.m. Fridays through Aug. 31 in downtown Boyne City. The event features live music, entertainment and shopping. June 29 features Acoustic Stew, balloon fun with Popper and Twister Joe, Bob Greenway, Blissfest performer, Craig Cotrill Band, Dawn Nelsey, Debra Adamczik, Facinet Bangoura, Kristin Glasgow, Straight Forward Bluegrass Band, The Kowalske Family Band, TNT. July 6 features Blissfest performer, balloon fun with Popper and Twister Joe, He Said/She Said, Holly Keller and Lee Dyer, Matt Chellis drama students, Northern Nights, Rusty Heart, The Kowalske Family Band, The Sunshine String CONTINUED ON PAGE C4
Woods Shrine, Indian River. Proceeds benefit Gaylord Music Boosters. (231) 238-8973, ext. 325.
MONDAY, JULY 2
Author visit — Author Steve Hamilton visits for a book signing at 6:30 p.m. Monday, July 2, at Little Traverse History Museum, Petoskey. Cocktails included. Free; reservations requested. (231) 347-1180 or www.mcleanandeakin.com.
TUESDAY, JULY 3
Bake sale — Harbor Springs Skate Park hosts a bake sale 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Tuesday, July 3, at IGA, Harbor Springs. For more information, contact email@example.com or Gina at (231) 526-0610.
Woods walk — Burt
Atkinson leads a history walk through Bay View woods 1 p.m. Tuesday, July 3, starting at Gateway Trailhead on Knapp, between Cedar and Fern in Bay View. Bring water and bug spray; leashed dogs welcome. Free; open to public. (513) 470-3831.
— NASA ambassador Bryan Shumaker presents on Northern Michigan astronomy and astrophotography 10:30-11:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 3, at Jordan Valley District Library, East Jordan. Free; public welcome. (231) 5367131.
Lecture — University of Michigan Biological Station’s 2012 Lecture Series presents “Invasive Species” 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 3, at University of Michigan Biological Station, Douglas Lake, just off Riggsville Road near Pellston. Visit www. lsa.umich.edu/umbs.
Boyne City July 4 — Boyne City July 4 events on Tuesday, July 3, include: inflatable alley 9 a.m.-9 p.m.; art and craft show 11 a.m.-6 p.m. For a complete schedule, visit www. boyne4thofjuly.com or call (231) 582-6222.
Bay Harbor July 4 — Bay Harbor July 4 events on Tuesday, July 3, include: Petoskey Steel
Drum Band 8:30 p.m. at the waterfront; fireworks at dusk. (231) 439-2650.
Indian River July 4 — Indian River’s July 4 events on Tuesday, July 3, include fireworks at dusk over Burt Lake at DeVoe Public Beach. (231) 238-9325.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4
Alanson July 4 — Alanson events Wednesday, July 4, include: 7 a.m. pancake breakfast at village hall; parade 11 a.m. with lineup at 9:30 a.m.; food concessions. (231) 548-5646.
July 4, include a parade at 10 a.m. (231) 547-2101.
Harbor Springs July 4 — Harbor Springs events Wednesday, July 4, include: Paul Revere 10-mile run 8 a.m. and 3-mile run 8:15 a.m.; art fair 9 a.m.-5 p.m. in Zorn Park; United Methodist Church cookout 11 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; parade 1 p.m.; The Keelhaulers Band 3-6 p.m. on Dudley’s Deck at Stafford’s Pier Restaurant with $5 admission; fireworks at dusk. (231) 526-7999 or www.harborspringschamber.com.
June 29 - July 5 BRAVE PG
Horton Bay July 4 — A
ABRAHAM LINCOLN: VAMPIRE HUNTER R
East Jordan events Wednesday, July 4, include performance by Epsilon Celebrity Band 7-9 p.m. in Memorial Park bandshell. Rain location is East Jordan Community Auditorium in high school. Free. (231) 536-7351.
Fourth of July “non-parade” gathering is at noon Wednesday, July 4, at the Horton Bay General Store, Horton Bay. Local community band members supply music; bring your own instrument and join. For more information, contact Ron Willey at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bay Harbor July 4 — Bay
Indian River July 4 —
Harbor events Wednesday, July 4, include parade at 11 a.m. (231) 439-2650.
Indian River events Wednesday, July 4, include a parade at 11 a.m. (231) 238-9325.
Bay View July 4 — Bay
Mackinac Island July 4 — Mackinac Island events
East Jordan July 4 —
View events Wednesday, July 4, include: parade 10 a.m.; reading of the Declaration of Independence 11 a.m. at John M. Hall Auditorium; Fourthfest Patriotic Celebration 8 p.m. at John M. Hall Auditorium, with admission $12 for adults with children 18 and under free. (231) 347-6225.
Beaver Island July 4 — Beaver Island events Wednesday, July 4, include: parade 2 p.m.; kids carnival follows; fireworks at dusk. (231) 448-2505.
Boyne City July 4 — Boyne City events Wednesday, July 4, include: Independence Day Race run 7:30 a.m.; breakfast 7-10:30 a.m. at the Eagles hall; inflatable alley 9 a.m.-7 p.m.; art and craft show 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; parade 10 a.m.; pie sale and chicken barbecue 11 a.m.; children’s events 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.; raft race and soap box derby 2 p.m.; duck race 2:30 p.m.; live music 1-7 p.m.; fireworks 10:30 p.m. For a complete schedule, visit www. boyne4thofjuly.com or call (231) 582-6222. Charlevoix July 4 — Charlevoix events Wednesday,
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Wednesday, July 4, include: 38 gun salutes; music and children’s games 2 p.m. at Fort Mackinac; American picnic 6 p.m.; fireworks at dusk. Fort and picnic ticket information available at www.mackinacisland.org or (800) 454-5227.
Mackinaw City July 4 — Mackinaw City’s events Wednesday, July 4, include: women’s club strawberry social 1 p.m. on marina lawn; games 1:30 p.m. in marina park; hot dog roast 4 p.m. at American Legion; Straits Area Concert Band 9 p.m. in Conkling Heritage Park; fireworks 10 p.m. or dusk; laser light show after fireworks at Mackinaw Crossings. (231) 436-5574 or www.mackinawchamber.com.
Petoskey July 4 — Petoskey events Wednesday, July 4, include: parade 6 p.m.; Jelly Roll Blues Band 7-8:30 p.m. in Bayfront Park; ice cream social 7-9 p.m. at Little Traverse History Museum; vintage base ball game 7:30 p.m. at Ed White field; fireworks at dusk. (231) 347-4150. CONTINUED ON PAGE C5
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petoskeymurdicks.com Downtown Petoskey 311 Howard Street, Petoskey (231) 347-7551
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Band. (231) 582-2355 or www.boynecitymainstreet.com.
Trail run — The Outfitter of Harbor Springs hosts a trail run series 7 p.m. every Wednesday through Aug. 15, except July 4. All ages and abilities welcome; includes giveaways from sponsors. $10 drop-in registration; $8 when you register for four or more. (231) 526-2621 or www.outfitterharborsprings.com.
Exhibit — “Artists of Mackinac Island” is on display through Sept. 2 at Crooked Tree Arts Center, Petoskey. (231) 347-4337 or www. crookedtree.org. Exhibits — “Odawa Warriors Journey” and “Soldiers in the Shadows” are on display daily at the Pellston Regional Airport, Pellston. Exhibit — The 21st Arts Invitational Exhibition is open 1-4 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday until July 20 at Jordan River Art Center, 301 Main St., East Jordan. (231) 536-3385 or www.jordanriverarts.com.
Walk — Walks with the Indian River Striders are 9 a.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays leaving from the Indian River Chamber of Commerce parking lot. Runners and walkers meet at 6 p.m. Mondays at Indian River chamber parking lot; yoga warm-up 5:30 p.m. Visit www.indianriverstriders.com.
Exhibit — “Blacksmith in the Garden” is on display beginning Saturday, June 30, at Three Pines Studio, Cross Village. An opening reception is 2-7 p.m. on Saturday, June 30. Live demos with blacksmith Otto Bacon are 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, June 30-July 1. (231) 526-9447 or www.threepinesstudio.com.
Exhibits — “In Blooming Color” and “Postcards from Northern Michigan” exhibits are on display through July 16 at Charlevoix Circle of Arts, 109 Clinton St., Charlevoix. Gallery hours are 1-5 p.m. Wednesday through Monday. (231) 547-3554 or www. charlevoixcircle.org.
Exhibit — A spring art exhibit is open through the end of June at Boyne Arts Collective, Boyne City. Hours are 1-8 p.m. Friday through Labor Day, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday and noon-4 p.m. Sunday. Visit www.boynearts.org. Exhibit — Watercolor paintings by Jan Luptowski are on display during library hours through June at Jordan Valley District Library, East Jordan. (231) 536-7131 or www.jvdl. info. Exhibit — A Charlevoix Circle of Arts exhibit, “Summer Days — Summer Nights,” is on display through June during library hours at Charlevoix Public Library, Charlevoix. (231) 547-2651 or www.charlevoixlibrary.org. Exhibit — “Visions of Bay View: The Exhibit,” photography by Robert Cleveland, is on display through Aug. 24 at Petoskey District Library, Petoskey. (231) 758-3100 or www.petoskeylibrary.org.
Bay View — Bay View Association hosts faculty artist series concerts 8 p.m. most Wednesdays through Aug. 8 at John M. Hall Auditorium, Bay View. Visit www.bayviewassociation.org.
Boyne City — Evenings at the Gazebo are 6:30-8 p.m. Wednesdays through Aug. 22 in Old City Park, Boyne City. No concert July 4. Harbor Springs — The Harbor Springs Community Band performs 8 p.m. Mondays through Aug. 27 at the waterfront, Harbor Springs. Charlevoix — Charlevoix’s summer concert series runs through Aug. 30 in East Park, Charlevoix. Performers are Orpheum Bell 2 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Visit www.downtowncharlevoix.com. Charlevoix Public Library — Charlevoix Public Library’s Sunday Serenades are 2-3 p.m. on most Sundays through Aug. 26. Performer is Paul Gelderblom July 1. (231) 237-7360. East Jordan — East Jordan’s Music in the Park concert series is 7-9 p.m. every Friday through Aug. 10, in the Memorial Park bandshell, East Jordan. Performers are Boyne River Remedy June 29; Full Circle July 6. (231) 5367351. East Jordan — The Jordan Valley Community Band performs 7 p.m. Thursdays in July in the Memorial Park Bandshell, East Jordan. Free. The rain location is the East Jordan Senior Center. Jass — Dixieland worship service and concert featuring the Epsilon Jass Band and Petoskey Second Line is 7 p.m. Thursdays through Aug. 30 at First Presbyterian Church, Petoskey. Minimum donation of $5 requested. (231) 347-4792.
Petoskey, MI (877) 4-GAMING • odawacasino.com
CONTINUED ON PAGE C5 Owned and operated by the Little Traverse Bay Bands of Odawa Indians. All rights reserved to cancel ancel or modify any and all alll promotions promot omotitions ions att an any time without prior notice notice. e
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
FRIDAY, JULY 6
THURSDAY, JULY 5
Movement tour —
Cartoon Network’s Move It Movement Tour visits 1-5 p.m. Thursday, July 5, at Boyne Mountain Resort, Boyne Falls. Free outdoor activities include basketball, football and golf skills; BMX and skateboard demonstrations; soccer shootout. Free; kids and families welcome. Visit www.boyne.com.
Author visit — Author Dr. Jason Karlawish visits for a book signing 7-8 p.m. Thursday, July 5, at McLean and Eakin Booksellers, Petoskey. Wine and cheese available. Free; reservations requested. (231) 347-1180 or www.mcleanandeakin.com.
Ellsworth Ellebration! — The second annual Ellebration! is Friday through Sunday, July 6-8, in Ellsworth. Friday events include ‘59s drive-in dinner 5-7 p.m. at Ellsworth Elementary School and water fun night 7-9 p.m. at community park. For full schedule, visit www.ellebration.com.
Concert — Up North Vocal Institute performs 7-9 p.m. Friday, July 6, at Stroll the Streets in downtown Boyne City. Free. www.upnorthvocalinstitute.com. Movie — Movies-in-the-Park presents “The Muppets” at approximately 9:50 p.m. Friday, July 6, in Pennsylvania Park, Petoskey. Bring blankets, lawn chairs and snacks. Call movie hotline at (231) 758-3108.
Film clips ‘The Amazing Spider-Man’
It’s impossible to avoid the comparisons, so we may as well just get them out of the way early so we can move on. This reboot — Prequel? New chapter? It’s hard to decide what to call it — is pretty much different in every way from the staggeringly successful Marvel Comicsinspired trilogy that preceded it. The basics are the same: A high school kid gets bitten by a scientifically modified spider, discovers he has newfound super powers, decides to use them as a vigilante crime fighter and takes to the streets of New York in an unforgivingly tight red-and-blue suit. But in terms of tone, characters, performances and even visual effects, “The Amazing Spider-Man” feels like its own separate entity. It may not be as transporting an experience as those earlier films, especially the first two, but it finds a distinct voice. Much of that has to do with the central performance from Andrew Garfield as Peter Parker. In the hands of Tobey Maguire, who originated the role in “Spider-Man” a decade ago, Peter was nerdy, scrawny, insecure — that’s how his everyman relatability manifested itself. Garfield plays Peter as more of a misunderstood outsider, a rebel with a chip on his shoulder. And that slightly arrogant attitude gives the whole movie a restless, reckless energy and a welcome sense of danger. At the helm, Marc Webb is a very different sort of director. He may not have sounded like the most obvious choice for a hugely anticipated blockbuster based on his only previous feature, the romantic comedy charmer “(500) Days of Summer.” His big set pieces may lack some of the imagination that director Sam Raimi brought, but they’ll do. More importantly, though, he conveys an emotional truth, a pervasive sense of humanity, which may be an even tougher feat in this kind of fantastical scenario. Emma Stone is bright as ever as Peter’s love interest, Gwen Stacy, with Rhys Ifans nicely underplaying his role as Spider-Man’s nemesis. PG13 for sequences of action and violence. 138 minutes. Three stars out of four.
Steven Soderbergh makes movies about sexy subjects, then strips away the sexiness about them. He is fascinated by process, often to a clinical extent. In recent years this has been true of “The Girlfriend Experience” (starring real-life porn star Sasha Grey as a high-priced Manhattan call girl), “Contagion” (about a viral outbreak that claims lives worldwide) and “Haywire” (featuring mixed-martial artist Gina Carano as a special-ops agent seeking revenge for a betrayal). Even the glitzy, star-studded “Ocean’s 11,” one of Soderbergh’s most pleasingly escapist films, takes its time laying out every detail of its ambitious Las Vegas casino heist. Now he’s directed “Magic Mike,” about the cheesy world of male stripping in the cheesy setting of Tampa, Fla. Yes, the dance numbers themselves exude masculine, muscular heat — how could they not with guys like Channing Tatum, Matthew McConaughey, Alex Pettyfer and Joe Manganiello strutting on stage in barely-there costumes? — but Soderbergh and writer Reid Carolin take us behind the scenes and linger over the mundane minutiae of the performers’ daily lives. They go thong shopping. They rehearse their routines. They lift weights backstage. And they count their dollar bills when their work is done. Even the after-hours hook-ups with liquored-up ladies from the audience seem like one more obligatory step, like brushing your teeth before going to bed. It all seems glamorous and thrilling at first, though, for Pettyfer’s character, Adam, who becomes known as The Kid. A neophyte in this neoncolored world, he serves as our guide once the more established Mike (Tatum) recruits him to be a dancer at the Club Xquisite male revue. R for pervasive sexual content, brief graphic nudity, language and some drug use. 110 minutes. Three stars out of four.
— Christy Lemire, AP Movie Critic
See FILM CLIPS on PAGE C6
— Christy Lemire, AP Movie Critic
Mackinaw City — The concert series Music in Mackinaw is 8 p.m. Saturdays (unless otherwise noted), through Sept. 1 at Conkling Heritage Park, Mackinaw City. Lineup includes The Genesee Valley Concert Band June 30. On the Rocks — On the Rocks pop concerts are 8 p.m. most Saturdays through Aug. 4 at John M. Hall Auditorium, Bay View. Lineup includes Motown in Motion June 30. Visit www.bayviewassociation.org for tickets. Petoskey — Charlotte Ross Lee Concerts in the Park are 12:15 p.m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays through Aug. 17 in Pennsylvania Park, Petoskey. Wednesday events are kid friendly. The lineup includes Petoskey High School Jazz Band Friday, June 29; Ribo & the Flavinauts Tuesday, July 3; no concert Wednesday, July 4; Paint Creek Boys Friday, July 6. Visit www. crookedtree.org. Vespers — Summer sunset vespers concerts are 8 p.m. Sundays through Aug. 12 at John M. Hall Auditorium, Bay View. Visit www. bayviewassociation.org for tickets.
Bay Harbor — An open air market is 2-6 p.m. Fridays through Sept. 7 in Bay Harbor. (231) 439-2000 or www.bayharboropenairmarket.com.
Boyne City — Boyne City’s farmers market runs 8 a.m.-noon Wednesdays and Saturdays through October in Veterans Park. (231) 582-9009; www.boynecityfarmersmarket.com. Charlevoix — Charlevoix’s farmers market is 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Thursdays through October on Bridge Street. Visit www.charlevoix.org.
East Jordan — East Jordan’s farmers market is 9 a.m.-1 p.m. through October, in Sportsman Park on M-32/Bridge Street. (231) 5367351. Ellsworth — Ellsworth’s farmers market is 5-7 p.m. Tuesdays through September across from the high school at the ball diamond, where C-48 and C-65 meet. (231) 588-7411. Good Hart — Good Hart Market Days are 2-5 p.m. Saturdays through the end of the color season at Good Hart General Store. (231) 526-7661 or www.goodhartstore.com.
Harbor Springs — Harbor Springs’ farmers market is 9 a.m.1 p.m. Wednesdays and Saturdays through mid October on Main Street. (231) 526-7999.
Indian River — Indian River’s farmers market is 2-6 p.m. Wednesdays and 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays through Oct. 31 at Citizen’s National Bank parking lot. (231) 2389325.
Pellston — Pellston’s farmers market is 8:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Saturdays through September in Memorial Park. Visit www.pellstonmi.com. Petoskey — Petoskey’s farmers market is 8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Fridays through Sept. 28 on Howard Street, between Mitchell and Michigan streets.
Museum — Little Traverse History Museum is open 10 a.m.4 p.m. Monday through Friday and 1-4 p.m. Saturday until Sept. 29. Regional history and Ernest Hemingway’s connections to the area are showcased. The exhibit “Hemingway’s Michigan Story” is currently on display. Museum is located at Bayfront Park, Petoskey. Admission is $3; free for children under 10. (231) 347-2620 or www. petoskeymuseum.org.
Enjoy food & drink
Lighthouse — McGulpin Point Lighthouse and Historic Site, 500 Headlands Drive, Mackinaw City, is open daily 10 a.m.-8 p.m. through September; noon-5 p.m. the first two weeks of October. Free. (231) 348-1704 or www.emmetcounty.org/ mcgulpin/.
Story time — The following pro-
Museum is open 1-3 p.m. Saturdays, through Oct. 20. The museum, which highlights the 300-year history of Cross Village, is located in the lower level of Father Al’s Parish Hall, adjacent to the Holy Cross church, located on M-119/Lakeshore Drive in Cross Village. Call Frank Francis, (231) 526-0906, for an appointment.
grams run through July 26 at Petoskey District Library: Children under 3 program is 10:30 a.m. every Monday and Thursday. Preschool story time for children ages 3-5 is 11:30 a.m. every Thursday. Story time for ages 3-7 is 12:30 p.m. every Saturday. (231) 7583123; www.petoskeylibrary.org.
Art, science and history museum — Raven Hill Discovery Center is open 10 a.m.4 p.m. Monday through Friday, noon-4 p.m. Saturdays and 2-4 p.m. Sundays or by appointment. Admission is $8 per person. There will also be free activities every second Saturday. Raven Hill is located between East Jordan and Boyne City just off C-48 at Pearsall Road. Call (231) 536-3369 or (877) 833-4254, or visit www.ravenhilldiscoverycenter.org.
History museum — Inland Water Route History Museum is open daily from 11 a.m.-2 p.m., except for Tuesday and Thursday, through Labor Day. Visit www. iwrhs.com for more information. History museum — The Charlevoix Historical Society’s Harsha House Museum is open 1-4 p.m. Monday through Saturday until Labor Day weekend at 103 State St., Charlevoix. (231) 547-0373. Blackbird Museum — The Andrew J. Blackbird Museum “The Beauty of Quillwork” exhibit is open 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday through Friday and noon-4 p.m. on Saturday. Call ahead at (231) 526-7999. The museum is located at 383 E. Main St., Harbor Springs. Call Joyce Shagonaby at (231) 526-2705 or email email@example.com. History museum — The Harbor Springs History Museum, 349 E. Main St., is open to visitors 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday through Labor Day weekend. “A Delightful Destination: Little Traverse Bay at the Turn of the Century” exhibit is on display.
Story time — The Boyne District Library hosts stories and crafts for preschoolers 10:45-11:30 a.m. Tuesdays in Boyne City. (231) 5827861 or www.boynelibrary.org. Story time — Charlevoix Public Library story time is 10:30 a.m. every Thursday for children birth-5 and their caregivers. The library is at 220 W. Clinton St.; www.charlevoixlibrary. org. Story time — Crooked Tree District Library story time for children under 5 and their caregivers 10-10:30 a.m. every Wednesday in Walloon Lake; story time for ages 5 and up 11 a.m.-noon every Wednesday. Includes stories, songs and crafts. (231) 5352111 or www.crookedtreelibrary.org. Story time — Crooked Tree District Library story time for children under 5 and their caregivers 2-3 p.m. every Thursday in Boyne Falls; story time for ages 5 and up 6-7 p.m. every Thursday. Includes stories, songs and crafts. (231) 549-2277 or www. crookedtreelibrary.org. Story time — Playgroup and story time for children 0-5 years 9:30-11 a.m. every Wednesday at Jordan Valley District Library, East Jordan. (231) 536-7131 or www.jvdl.info. Story time — Story time and an activity is 9-10 a.m. every Monday at McLean and Eakin Booksellers, in Petoskey. The free event is for children ages 3-5 accompanied by an adult. Reservations requested. (231) 3471180 or www.mcleanandeakin.com. Story time — Spring Street Story Time is 10-11 a.m. Saturdays at Harbor Springs Library, Harbor Springs. (231) 526-2531 or www.harborspringslibrary.org.
Welcome to the
Historic Greensky Hill Indian Mission Church presents the Annual
TERRACE INN & Restaurant
Browse h hand-wrought d h jewelry by...
Lucy Granzow &
this week’s artists in residence
Join us on the Terrace! Saturday, June 30, 9am - 4pm • Unique Crafts & Flea Market Items • Food & Drink For Sale All Day • Door Prizes on the Hour NO ADMISSION FEE For Questions Call: 547-5009 Greensky Hill United Methodist Church 08484 Greensky Hill Road, Charlevoix
Open Daily for Breakfast and Dinner or Visit our New Tea Room open Wednesday through Sunday 1 to 4 p.m.
Call for Reservations
231-347-2410 1549 Glendale in Bay View Petoskey theterraceinn.com
as fresh as a summer breeze Enjoy The Freshest Seafood & Specials With A Selection From Our Full Service Bar Or Wine List.
A Perfect Night Out You’ll Love Our Great Service & Lively, Casual Atmosphere.
John Kilborn, Owner & Chef
Maritime museum — Icebreaker Mackinaw Maritime Museum’s daily hours are 9 a.m.-7 p.m. through Aug. 18. The museum currently hosts the exhibit “Model Ships of the Great Lakes.” Museum located at 131 S. Huron Ave., Mackinaw City. Admission is $35 families, $11 adults, $6 ages 6-17, free for 5 and under. Call (231) 436-9825 or visit www.themackinaw.org.
Museum — L’Arbre Croche
“People Like Us” It’s that increasingly rare kind of film: an adult
Admission is $5 adults, $3 students and seniors. (231) 526-9771 or www.harborspringshistory.org.
Join us for lunch and dinner Up North’s Best Burger and Whitefish Draft Beer Specials New Enjoy Buffalo Mon through Saturday Chicken Dip patio Appetizer 9 pm to Close dining! $2-$3 pints
Friday Perch Fry Basket - $8.95/Platter - $15.95 Both served with Fries & Coleslaw
$7.00 Any Gyro, Fries & Pop
Tuesday - Sunday at 5 PM Located 4 Miles North of Harbor Springs on State Rd. (C77) and Stutsmanville
Monday-Saturday 11am-Midnight Closed Sunday
Try our chicken shawarma
1 block South of M-119 & US 31 Junction
Petoskey • 231-347-9291
231-348-9994 • 11am - 8pm • Mon - Sat 1823 N. US 31 (Just south of Dave Kring Chevrolet)
Chandler’s, Petoskey — Ron Getz 8-11 p.m. Friday, June 29. Randy Reszka 8-11 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Jay Kott 8-11 p.m. Sunday, July 1. Pete Kehoe 8-11 p.m. Monday, July 2. Johnny Storm 8-11 p.m. Tuesday, July 3. Don Julin 8-11 p.m. Wednesday, July 4. Ron Getz 8-11 p.m. Thursday, July 5. Johnny Storm 8-11 p.m. Friday, July 6.
Cafe Santé, Boyne City — Sean Bielby and Adam Engelman 8-11 p.m. Friday, June 29. Nathan Bates 8-11 p.m. every Wednesday in July, except July 4. Sean Ryan 8:30-11:30 p.m. every Saturday in July. Joshua Hall 8-11 p.m. Thursday, July 5. The Hand-Me-Downs 8:30-11:30 p.m. Friday, July 6.
Stampede Saloon, Gaylord — Gasoline Gypsies 10
City Park Grill, Petoskey — The Hogans 9 p.m. Friday, June 29. DJ J2XTRUBL 9 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Sean Bielby and Adam Engelman 9 p.m. Tuesday, July 3. Blue Effect 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday, July 6-7. Noggin Room, Stafford’s Perry Hotel, Petoskey — Ben Overbeek 8-11 p.m. Friday, June 29. Chris Koury 8-11 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Ben Overbeek 8-11 p.m. Sunday, July 1. Toby Jones 8-11 p.m. Monday, July 2. Ben Overbeek 8-11 p.m. Tuesday, July 3. Chris Koury 8-11 p.m. Friday, July 6.
Ozone Nightclub, Odawa Casino Resort, Petoskey — Funktion 8 p.m. Thursday, July 5.
Papa Lou’s, Petoskey — DJ Feezy 10 p.m. every Thursday, Friday and Saturday, unless otherwise noted. Rob Johnson 6-9 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Chris and Memarie 6-9 p.m. Sunday, July 1. Southwoods Pub and Grill, Petoskey — Jam mic by the Vermeers and Friends 9 p.m.-1 a.m. the last Friday of the month.
Alanson Depot Restaurant, Alanson — Billy P Project 6 p.m. every Wednesday in June and July except July 4. Billy P Project 6 p.m. Saturday, June 30.
The Riverside, Alanson — Karaoke 9 p.m. every Saturday unless noted.
BAY HARBOR cava, Bay Harbor — DJ
Northern Lights Recreation, Harbor Springs — Loudmouth Soup 9:30 p.m. Friday, June 29. The Darwin Project 9:30 p.m. Saturday, June 30.
p.m. Saturday, June 30. Audio Circus 9:30 p.m. Friday, July 6.
The Pier, Harbor Springs — Michelle Chenard 8:30-11:30 p.m. every Thursday through Aug. 30. Nelson Olstrom 8:30-11:30 p.m. Friday, June 29. Pete Kehoe 8:30-11:30 p.m. Friday, July 6.
BOYNE FALLS The Beach House, Boyne Mountain, Boyne Falls — Michelle Chenard 7-10 p.m. Friday, June 29. Nathan Bates noon-3 p.m. and Pete Kehoe 7-10 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Charlie Reager noon-3 p.m. Friday, July 6.
Slopeside, Boyne Highlands, Harbor Springs — Nelson Olstrom 6-9
Everett’s, Boyne Mountain, Boyne Falls — Pete Kehoe 8-11
p.m. Thursdays through Sept. 6. Billy P Project 9 p.m. Friday, June 29. IDK 9 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Hipps n Ricco 9 p.m. Friday, July 6.
p.m. Friday, June 29. Ron Getz 8-11 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Ben Overbeek 8-11 p.m. Wednesday, July 4. Nathan Bates 8-11 p.m. Thursday, July 5. Nelson Olstrom 8-11 p.m. Friday, July 6.
9:30 p.m. Saturday, June 30.
Pierson’s, Boyne Mountain, Boyne Falls —
The Pinehurst, Indian River — Entertainment by
Chris Koury 8-11 p.m. Friday, June 29. Toby Jones 8-11 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Nathan Bates 8-11 p.m. Friday, July 6.
Alvis 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. every Wednesday, Friday and Saturday.
Trophy Room, Boyne Mountain, Boyne Falls —
BRUTUS Hidden River Golf and Casting Club, Brutus — Randy Reszka 5-9 p.m. Friday, June 29. Mike Ridley 5-9 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Michelle Chenard 5-9 p.m. Tuesday, July 3. Ben Overbeek 5-9 p.m. Friday, July 6.
INDIAN RIVER Brown Trout, Indian River — James Greenway 6:30-
Wigwam, Indian River — Open mic 9:30 p.m. every Tuesday. Karaoke 9:30 p.m. every Wednesday. The Intoxitones 9:30 p.m. Friday, June 29. Peril 9:30 p.m. Saturday, June 30.
LEVERING The Frontier Saloon, Levering — Karaoke 9 p.m.-1 a.m. every Thursday.
MACKINAC ISLAND Horn’s Gaslight Bar, Mackinac Island — DJ
Brevin 9:30 p.m. every Wednesday and Sunday, unless otherwise noted. Sinjon Smith 9:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, June 29-30. Brian Thomas 9:30 p.m. Monday and Tuesday, July 2-3. Social Bones 9:30 p.m. Thursday through Saturday, July 5-7.
Giuseppe’s Italian Grille, Charlevoix — Connie’s Karaoke
J2XTRUBL 8-11 p.m. every Thursday through Aug. 26. Charlie Reager 8-11 p.m. Friday, June 29. Michelle Chenard 8-11p.m. Saturday, June 30. Pete Kehoe 8-11 p.m. Sunday, July 1. Ron Getz 8-11 p.m. Monday, July 2. DJ J2XTRUBL 8-11 p.m. Tuesday, July 3. Charlie Reager 8-11 p.m. Wednesday, July 4. Charlie Reager 8-11 p.m. Friday, July 6.
9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. every Friday.
South American Grille, The Inn at Bay Harbor, Bay Harbor — Pete Kehoe 7-11 p.m.
Adam Engelman 7-10 p.m. Wednesday, July 4. Ron Getz 5:30-9 p.m. Friday, July 6.
every Wednesday through Sept. 12. Nathan Bates 7-11 p.m. Friday, June 29. Josh Hall 7-11 p.m. Saturday, June 30. The Parr Brothers 7-11 p.m. Monday, July 2. Chris Calleja and Memarie Gayle 6-10:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 3. Michelle Chenard 7-11 p.m. Friday, July 6.
Sportsman Bar and Grill, Boyne City — Seize the Karp 9:30
Hipps n Ricco 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, July 3.
p.m. Saturday, June 30.
Grey Gables Restaurant, Charlevoix — Steve Sanders 6-9 p.m. Sundays through Tuesdays. Loren Hecht 6-10 p.m. Wednesdays through Saturdays.
Legs Inn, Cross Village — Kirby 6 p.m. every Friday, through Aug. 31. Jelly Roll Blues Band 9:30 p.m. every Sunday through Sept. 2.
entertainment weather permitting. Adam Engelman 4-8 p.m. every Thursday through August. Adam Engelman 5-8 p.m. Sunday, July 1.
— Open mic night with Cal Manis 7-11 p.m. every Tuesday. Live entertainment 9 p.m. every Friday and Saturday.
Short’s Brewery, Bellaire —
Gold Nugget Bar and Grill, Ellsworth — Open mic 9 p.m.
JR’s Tailgate Pub, Mackinaw City — Karaoke 9
every Thursday. Ray J the DJ 9:30 p.m. every Friday unless noted.
p.m.-2 a.m. every Friday. [http:// www.jrstailgatepub.net/]
The Railside Bar and Grill, Elmira — Karaoke 9:30 p.m. every
Mauldoon’s Saloon, Wolverine — Live entertain-
ment 9 p.m. every Saturday.
Orpheum Bell 8 p.m. Friday, June 29. Hipps n Ricco 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 30. Andre Villoch 8 p.m. Sunday, July 1. Grant Peeples 7:30 p.m. Monday, July 2. UnFourgettable 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 3. The Moxie Strings 8 p.m. Wednesday, July 4. Ben Daniels Band 8 p.m. Thursday, July 5. The Marvins 7:30 p.m. Friday, July 6.
drama. The filmmakers seem so nervous about this prospect that they fill the movie with action-film editing and a camera that moves so restlessly through domestic life that you’d think it lost its keys. It comes from the screenwriting duo of Alex Kurtzman (who makes his directorial debut) and Roberto Orci, who wrote the 2009 “Star Trek” reboot, among other blockbusters. Chris Pine stars as Sam, a glib New Yorker reluctantly summoned home to Los Angeles for his father’s funeral, where he discovers that his rock producer dad secretly fathered a daughter (Elizabeth Banks). She’s a recovering alcoholic working as a bartender, trying desperately to get by as a single mom to a sarcastic, troublemaking 11-year-old (Michael Hall D’Addario). Sam befriends them without revealing their shared roots. It’s a soapy set-up of a familiar, heart-rending melodrama. But it owes much of its charm to the excellent Banks, who enters the film like a powerhouse, striding in heels and a black mini-skirt to the principal’s office to pick up her son, while chastising a pair of ogling students: “I know your mothers,” she says. She does much to enliven this awakening of a sibling relationship, forged as much over tacos as through blood. PG-13 for language, some drug use and brief sexuality. 114 minutes. Two and a half stars out of four.
— Jake Coyle, AP Entertainment Writer
“Ted” A teddy bear who smokes pot, parties with hookers, beds pop stars and spews profanity in a New England accent as thick as chowdah? Such a creature could only come from the blissfully
twisted mind of “Family Guy” creator Seth MacFarlane, confidently making his feature directing debut. If you love his show, you’ll probably love this: In a lot of ways, “Ted” feels like a live-action, big-screen version of “Family Guy” with its pop-culture references and inappropriate racial humor, flashbacks and non sequiturs. (MacFarlane cowrote the script with two of his longtime collaborators on the series, Alec Sulkin and Wellesley Wild.) He’s even included the same sort of full orchestral arrangements of jaunty transitional music between scenes. And Ted, whom MacFarlane himself voices, happens to sound exactly like Peter Griffin (which would have been obvious even without a throw-away joke spelling it out for us). Still, you chuck enough of this stuff at a wall and some of it will stick. Most of it does, actually, for most of the time, with only a few of the one-liners showing signs of strain. “Ted” also happens to be sweeter than you might expect, despite the predictability of its formula. Mark Wahlberg stars as John, whose wish upon a star as a lonely kid in the ‘80s turned his Christmasmorning teddy bear into a walking, talking friend for life. Decades later, John and Ted are still best buddies living in Boston; despite the adolescent attachment, John has managed to carve out a healthy, four-year relationship with the beautiful and exceedingly patient Lori (Mila Kunis, who voices awkward teenage daughter Meg on “Family Guy”). But by this point, something’s gotta give. R for crude and sexual content, pervasive language and some drug use. 105 minutes. Three stars out of four.
— Christy Lemire, AP Movie Critic
Be the first to know. petoskeynews.com/alerts
p.m. every Friday and Saturday in July, unless otherwise noted. The Myk Rise Band 9 p.m. every Friday and Saturday and 3-6 p.m. every Sunday in June, unless otherwise noted. The Myk Rise Band 9 p.m. every night in July, except for July 8-14 or otherwise noted. Kirby 3-6 p.m. every Thursday in July. Charlie 3-6 p.m. and Kyle White 9 p.m. Sunday, July 1. Kyle White 3-6 p.m. and 9 p.m. Monday, July 2. Paul BeDour 3-6 p.m. Tuesday, July 3. Rise-Chambers Band 3-6 p.m. Wednesday, July 4.
Cabana Bar, The Inn at Bay Harbor, Bay Harbor — All
Jordan Inn, East Jordan
FILM CLIPS FROM C5
Pink Pony, Mackinac Island — Brian Thomas 3-6
Shanahan’s Prime, Charlevoix Country Club, Charlevoix — Sean Bielby and
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
MACKINAW CITY Dixie Saloon, Mackinaw City — DJ 11 p.m.-2 a.m. every Friday and Saturday. Gene Perry 9 p.m. every Wednesday through Aug. 29.
Corner of Bay & State Sts. Downtown Harbor Springs
Open Daily at 5 pm ~ Reservations 231.526.1904
on the bay
Hipps-n-Ricco Friday, June 29th • 7pm-10pm
231-348-7092 Downtown Petoskey 215 East Lake Street whitecapsrestaurant.com
OPEN SUNDAY- SATURDAY
July 7th & 8th, 2012 August 4th & 5th, 2012
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
C & o n d v o e o n F i e , l n e c u F Between Harbor Springs & Petoskey e Make Harbor General Store your one stop shop for fuel and convenience this holiday weekend. Between Harbor Springs & Petoskey, just off M-119 near the Harbor Springs Airport. Full selection of Beer, Wine & Liquor
We supply regular to premium unleaded fuel, as well as kerosene and diesel fuel. Basic automotive supplies are available inside. Large Selection of Michigan Wines
Stay Cool with a Slush or Fountain Drink
LOWEST LIQUOR PRICES
99¢ FOUNTAIN DRINKS ANY SIZE
ALLOWED BY STATE LAW
We are proud to feature Michigan Micro Brews
Now Carrying “Made In Michigan” Micro brews Enjoy these Michigan Micro Brews and many more to come soon! Plus, enjoy all the popular brand domestic & import beers.
Hot Food To Go... Mondays Tuesdays Wednesdays Thursday Friday Everyday
- Chicken Strips with Potato Wedges - Grilled Chicken Breasts & Burgers - BBQ Ribs cooked to perfection - Chimichangas or Mini Meatball Subs - Grilled Chicken Breasts and Burgers - Hot Dogs, Brats, Tornados & Pizza, Fresh Potato Salad
Also carrying mead and other specialty beers
Take N’ Bake pizza LARGE PAN PIZZA’S MADE FRESH DAILY
Just pick one up on your way home. Bake when you are ready to eat. Prices range from $12.99 - $16.99
MUST PRESENT COUPON - EXPIRES 7-31-12
HARBOR GENERAL STORE BIG SELECTION OF FIREWORKS
Not Your Average Convenience Store
510 W. Conway Rd. • Harbor Springs • 231-348-3330
PROPANE TANK EXCHANGE
Contact Rachel Brougham (231) 439-9348 • firstname.lastname@example.org
Friday, June 29, 2012 •
Cool tradition Ice cream social planned in Petoskey on July 4 Rachel Brougham (231) 439-9348 email@example.com
or the last several years, it’s given firework watchers in Petoskey something to enjoy before the big show. The Little Traverse History Museum at Bayfront Park has offered an old fashioned ice cream social in front of the museum. This year’s event runs from 7-9 p.m. on Wednesday, July 4. “We’re trying to make it a tradition,” said Lynnet Johnson, a Little Traverse Historical Society board member. “We have it right after the parade and it’s a good time because you have all these people coming down to the waterfront to get a spot for the fireworks. It’s a nice activity to do while they wait.” A couple hundred have gone through the ice cream line each year. This year, cones will be available for $2, and bowls of ice cream for $3. Executive director, Mike Federspiel, said vanilla ice cream will be served this year, with a variety of toppings. “We’ll have everything from sprinkles and nuts to chocolate and whip cream,” he said. “It will be a lot of fun.” “It’s fun for people to make their own sundaes,” Johnson added. “We dish it out for them and they can do it up however they want.”
The Little Traverse History Museum at Bayfront Park has offered an old fashioned ice cream social in front of the museum. This year’s event is 7-9 p.m. on Wednesday, July 4. The money raised goes to the museum. In addition to the ice cream, music will help entertain the crowd. The Jelly Roll Blues Band will perform across from the museum in the Midway Commons area at the park from 7-8:30 p.m. The Mossbacks, Petoskey’s vintage base ball team, is also scheduled to play at Ed White Field at 7:30 p.m. Ice cream eaters are also invited to tour the museum. “It’s just a great family activity and it’s turning into a fun tradition,” Johnson said. “It’s a nice place to be for the Fourth of July.”
Follow @RachelBrougham on Twitter.
BLUE harbor Tuesday - Saturday 11:30AM-9:00PM
Sunday Brunch 10:00AM-2:00PM Reservations Appreciated - Walk Ins Welcome Happy Hour Tues-Sat 4:00-7:00PM, $2 Domestic Beer, $3 Import and ½ off Selected Appetizers Live Entertainment Wednesday through Saturday
Open to the public Golf Rates
Call for reservation - 231.547.9796
Happy Hour Tuesday–Sunday 4-6pm $2 drafts, $3 well drinks, $4 wine & ½ off selected appetizers
OPEN TO PUBLIC Please Join Us Tuesday–Saturday 11:30am-9:00pm Sunday 11:30am-8:00pm Wednesday-Burger & Beer • Thursday-Sushi Friday-Fish Fry
Mon - Thurs 9 holes $25*, 18 holes $49* Fri - Sun. 9 holes $30*, 18 holes $59*
Reservations Requested for Dinner Service
w w w. c h xc o u n t r yc l u b. c o m
00970 Marina Dr I Boyne City, MI 231.582.9900 I www.sommersetpointeyachtclub.com
C ome “watch the world go by”
at Harbor Springs’ newest dining destination THE DEPOT CLUB & RESTAURANT Enjoy libations, live entertainment and culinary creations by Chef Robert Vala on the Depot Club patio. “Reminiscent of the Little Traverse Bay area, the meticulous restoration of this treasured landmark adds a fresh new vibrancy and flare to the downtown waterfront district.”
* 111 W. Bay Street, Harbor Springs * www.depotclubhs.com * Tel: 231.242.4233 *
Friday-Sunday, June 29, 2012
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE ONE
Let the Power of Michigan’s g Largest g Real Estate Company p y work for yyou!
Petoskey 231-347-6200 NEW LISTING
SAT., JUNE 30, 11:00AM-1:00PM
NEW LISTING: CHARLEVOIX’S PINE POINT!
428 Morgan St., Petoskey
10 PEACEFUL ACRES with cute home & polebarn. For toys, good hunting, and close to lakes & town.. (434208) $104,900 Don Wright 838-0877
REMODELED FARMHOUSE estate with great charm & character on 40 hardwood acres. Peaceful setting with 32 x 40 Polebarn. (433419) $239,900 Don Wright 838-0877
Charlevoix 231-547-5100 FABULOUS 4 bed/3.5 bath home just steps from sandy Lake Charlevoix Township beach. Over 3400sf., main floor master suite, fireplace, and walkout finished basement. Spacious deck overlooking a beautifully landscaped backyard. (434214) $244,500
NEW LIFE brought into this home. New kitchen, redone hardwood floors, new boiler. Enjoy beautiful view of Curtiss Park while sitting at your wood burning fireplace. (433167) $119,900
Bill Dietrich 633-1353 & Kim Hejka 675-8556
I N TOW N C H A R L E VO I X , completely restored 3 bedroom, 2 bath home, granite counter tops, new appliances, new high-efficient furnace, 10x30 deck. Large corner lot. (432292) $119,900 Jerry Pease 231-675-3169
WATERFRONT LAKE MICHIGAN
LAKE MICHIGAN ACCESS
NEW LISTING NEAR SIX MILE LAKE
TOTALLY RENOVATED 3 bedroom, 2 bath cottage style home with recently improved deeded Lake Michigan access located within a short walk. Recent improvements include new wiring, new windows, new baths, Rosewood hardwood flooring, top quality appliances and cabinetry. Family room is finished in lower level for additional living space. Large garage with upstairs. (433856) $239,900
LESS THAN 1 BLOCK to Six Mile Lake’s beach is this top of the line mobile. New metal roof, Mohawk carpeting, real wood paneling and a 24x32 Pole Barn. Very wooded and private property accented by Lilac bushes. (434209) Only $45,900!
Kim Hejka 675-8556 & Bill Dietrich 633-1353
CT Shuman 838-4200
WALK TO EVERYTHING from this downtown location. Immediate to St. Francis church & Central School. A thoughtful blend of the old & new. Original hardwood floor and modern kitchen with partial surround of transom windows. Enclosed front porch for whiling away those lazy summer days and alley access to the rear of home. $172,000
Dave Watson 347-6200
BEAUTIFUL 4.5 ACRES is this setting for this cute 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home complete with walkout lower level, main floor laundry, fenced in dog area and large garage with workshop. Plus enjoy all of the wildlife and countryside views from the large deck. (430463) $159,000 Doug Nowels 838-2007
WALK TO BURT LAKE! Updated ranch with hardwood floors private deck, hickory cabinets in kitchen. Plenty of room for a vacation get-away or year round residence. Natural Gas - a plus! (433196) $89,000
LOVELY 3 BEDROOM, 2bath, home in Charlevoix on a very nice corner lot with a full basement and a 2 car attached garage. (433837) $159,900
Dennis Martin 843-614-1688
Craig Lively 838-7481
Rose Brachel 675-4551
Steve Shuman 347-6200
LAND CONTRACT POSSIBLE
CHARLEVOIX HAMPTON VILLAGE
WONDERFUL 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath cedar cottage with 80’ on Lake Michigan. Offered fully furnished and turn-key. (433620) $385,000
MODERN 12,000 sq. ft. retail facility located approximately 3 miles south of Charlevoix on U.S. 31. The 3 acre commercial site is approved for outside display. The building contains 6600 sq. ft. of retail/display area with in-floor heat & a/c. The 5400 sq. ft. warehouse area features a 12 ft. overhead door & dock high loading ramp. (432667) $569,900
QUALITY BUILT and well maintained country 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath home located in a quiet wooded setting. Home is located in close proximity to thousands of acres of state land for hunting, mushrooming and snowmobiling. Home features hardwood floors, 9’ ceilings, covered wrap around porch, stainless steel appliances and much more. Additional acreage available. (431289) $265,000
THIS 100+ YEAR OLD FARMHOUSE in the Village of Norwood offers 2BD, 1BA with room for a 3rd bedroom, wood burning stove & fireplace, gas forced air furnace, 2 car garage with heated office and additional lot included in price. (424528) $132,900
CT Shuman 838-4200
Bob Kern 675-2276
MINNEHAHA Main branch- 6.6 acres with mature hardwoods. 7 miles east in beautiful Joy Valley (431164) $39,900 SPACIOUS AND COMFORTABLE home located on a wooded lot with wild leeks, trillium and occasionally some morel mushrooms. Walloon Lake is accessible via a boat launch and park a mile away. Walnut hardwood floors throughout main floor & a large fully finished walkout lower level with a 64” Samsung HDTV w/ a custom entertainment center included. Also included,7.1 ready home theater and throughout home (interior and exterior) audio system , wholehouse Cat-5 Ethernet connectivity, & outdoor antenna. (433730) $269,900
MINNEHAHA West Branch- 14 acre parcel bisected by meandering stream. 100% wooded with potential pond sites. (426573) Extra special at $59,000 JUST NORTH OF PETOSKEY. Over 5,000 sf of building space sitting on 3 acres. Buildings are in excellent condition & offer immediate occupancy. (431145) $350,000
MCPHEE CREEK Two building sites cleared & ready to go. Just west of Alanson on hard surfaced road. (429571) $18,500 each or make an offer on both.
CT Shuman 838-4200
Doug Nowels 838-2007
Dave Watson 347-6200
RESTORED CLASSIC FARMHOUSE ON 10 ACRES
GREAT OFFICE LOCATION, nice parking, on high traffic M-119 between Petoskey & Harbor Springs. (432422) $144,900
ABSOLUTELY GORGEOUS 5 bed/1.5 bath home. Immaculate condition, newer windows, furnace and well. Oversized garage plus workshop, a barn with 2 stalls and a greenhouse! (432728) Offered at a Great Price of $129,500!
Don Wright 838-0877
Bill Dietrich 633-1353 & Kim Hejka 675-8556
THIS COZY COTTAGE with a wood burning fireplace is located on 107 feet of Paradise Lake frontage. The sandy beach makes for great swimming. (430564) $164,500 Ron Hausler 881-3127
LOCATION, LOCATION, AGENT
Call Craig 838-7481 www.craiglively.com
BEAUTIFUL UPDATED 3 bedroom plus loft condo unit in Trout Creek. Don’t buy in Trout Creek until you have seen this unit. New beds, flat screen T.V.’s and paint. Includes all furnishings except artwork. (433125) $154,000
WOODED LOT on Douglas Lake has 110 feet of frontage with a nice sandy lake bottom. Build your cottage in this very private location and enjoy swimming, boating and fishing with family and friends. (431118) $215,000
Ron Hausler 881-3127
205’ ON NOWLAND LAKE!
PEACEFUL AND PRIVATE country estate! Located 10 minutes East of downtown Petoskey on 8.4 acres overlooking a beautifully manicured lawn and a spring fed pond. Fabulous 3 bedroom, 3 bath home with open floor plan, valted ceilings, hardwood floors, spacious mater suite with tiled showers, in ground pool, walkout lower level designed for entertaining with incredble bar complete with granite counters and wine refrigeration. Property also includes a 3 car detached garage & 24 x 48 garage with studio apartment above. (433980) $519,900
CT Shuman 838-4200
LOVELY WOODED 10 acre waterfront parcel. Pristine lake labeled as a “Small Lake Gem” by the Tip of the Mitt Watershed Council. Beautiful spot to build your dream home. Located only minutes from downtown Charlevoix’s numerous amenities. (433791) $110,000
Kim Hejka 675-8556 & Bill Dietrich 633-1353
YEAR ROUND 3 bedroom home with 2 seasonal cottages (2 bedrooms each) all located on 105 feet of sandy bottom frontage. Move in condition. Brand new large cpacity septic tank & field. (432979) $189,000 Larry Badgerow 290-6008
COMMERCIAL NICE well maintained 4 plex on 2.93 acres. Excellent location, ample parking and room for expansion. (425318) $146,000
Doug Nowels 838-2007
Steve Ludwig 838-9549
CUTE HOME just north of Harbor Springs in excellent condition with newer roof, funace, windows, kitchen, bathroom & flooring. Close to Emmet County’s golf & ski resorts. (431992) $99,000 Doug Nowels 838-2007
CLASSIC BRICK sided ranch located in a neighborhood convenient to Petoskey’s west side. Large living & dining room. Lower level family room has neat bar and brick fireplace. Private office space also located in lower level. Newer furnace, water heater and appliances. (433775) $169,500 Ethan Swiger 881-6263 www.eswiger.com
GREAT HIGHWAY LOCATION with private parking & garage. Currently doctors office. (432356) $124,900 Doug Nowels 838-2007
FORMER EPSILON GENERAL STORE Zoned B-1, this property could serve most retail operations, general office or residential uses. Property size 1 acre with 165 ft. of frontage on Mitchell Road. (433921) $75,000 Steve Shuman 347-6200
INTERESTED IN A FREE MARKET ANALYSIS? Give me a call today!
2 HOMES, ONE RESTORED Arts & Crafts Period home in Charlevoix with Lake Michigan views. Earl Young’s Perfect Northern Hideaway. 2BD/2BA main house and a 4BD/2BA guest house. Beautiful stone work. (433626) $950,000
INTOWN Petoskey 3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath home conveniently located to downtown, schools and North Central Michigan College. Many recent improvements including newer roof, siding, windows and mechanical systems. (433951) $132,500
Bob Kern 675-2276
CT Shuman 838-4200
Chuck Crampton 330-5374
To view all area listings, visit our website at: www.reomich.com
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE
CLAIMS FOR ERRORS Please check your ad on the first day of publication and call us if there are any errors. Petoskey News-Review Classified Department will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of any advertisement and reserves the right to adjust in full any error by a corrected insertion. Requests for adjustments must be made within 30 days of the expiration of advertisement. The Publisher assumes no financial responsibility for errors or omission of copy. We reserve the right to revise or reject any advertisement it deems acceptable and to change the classification to the policy of this paper. Publisher reserves the right to cancel advertisement at any time. (231)347-2544.
RECENT OPENING in our licensed countryside home that is surrounded by beautiful flower gardens. Owned and operated by registered nurses. Call Autumn Joy (231)237-9594.
DRYWALL SMALL jobs or repairs from start to finish. We do it all! Hanging, taping, sanding, priming, texturing, etc. Nearly 20 years experience. Call Jeremy (231)357-1142 or Jim (231)499-9935.
FOUND DOCK section (11â€™x3â€™ )with wheels, Crooked Lake. (231)348-3355.
AMBITIOUS (SMALL) trading group seeking successful Master Stock Trader willing to mentor their time and knowledge of the markets. Please call (231)838-5366.
NO PAPER PUBLISHED
Wed., July 4th The Petoskey News-Review will be closed Wednesday, July 4th to celebrate the July 4th holiday
NEW TODAY FOUND & FREE ITEMS
FOUND CAT large gray and white short-haired neutered male, front declawed, found at 301 Lafayette, Petoskey. (231)348-5550. FOUND CONTENTS (2) black zipper bags and Levi wallet, Elgin watch and I.D. Call to identify. (231)676-0911.
Allows you to have the independence you want with the assistance you need. Our new facility is located at 255 S. Airport Road in St. Ignace, MI. Our home offers efficiency apartments as well as one bedroom apartments for senior citizens. We provide a home like environment, surrounded by a beautiful wood setting. We also offer varying levels of assistance and care to our residents. Utilities, meals, housekeeping as well as laundry services are included in the monthly rate. Please feel free to stop by any time for a tour. For more information please call (906) 984-2323
We will re-open Thursday, July 5 at 8 a.m. Have a Safe & Happy Holiday
LICENSED DAYCARE in Petoskey has full and part-time openings for infant thru 3 years. Call Joy at (231)347-6590 for more information.
LOST 6â€™8â€? Stabila level, bright yellow, lost between N. Conway Rd. and Petoskey on 31. (231)330-5264.
ROTOTILLING No job too small. June Special - Half off on foot massage. (References available). Boyne Country Massage. (231)330-3947.
If itâ€™s not here, it might be online: petoskeynews.com gaylordheraldtimes.com charlevoixcourier.com
BOYNE CITY PUBLIC SCHOOLS Has an opening for a Family Resource Liaison. For details, visit www.boyne.k12.mi.us.
ARBORIST NEEDED Established tree service has an immediate opening for a climber. CDL/driverâ€™s license required. Please call (231)526-5123 or emailto: firstname.lastname@example.org
Driver PROPANE DELIVERY DRIVER The Ellsworth Farmers Exchange is seeking qualified candidates to fill a propane delivery driver position. Qualified candidates will possess a valid CDL license including hazmat, tanker and airbrake endorsements. Individuals will have a clean driving record for a minimum of five years, computer skills, and a willingness work in all weather conditions. Position is full time but may require seasonal responsibilities at other EFE locations. Compensation package includes medical, dental and vision benefits, pension, 401K, vacation and sick pay and life insurance. A pre-employment physical, and drug and alcohol tests will be given as a condition of employment. Applications will be accepted in person only at 6509 Center St. in Ellsworth. Faxed or mailed applications will not be considered. Deadline for submission is July 13, 2012 For further information, contact Tom VanStedum, 231-588-2300. Educational
SCIENCE TEACHER Harbor Light Christian School is seeking a part-time highly qualified, certified, middle school/high school science teacher. Interested applicants should email or mail cover letter, resume and references by July 13 to email@example.com or HLCS, 8333 Clayton Road, Harbor Springs, MI 49740
nationwide or by region in over fifteen million households in North Americaâ€™s best suburbs!
A great place to find wheel deals Classified ads pay off!
Are you looking for an opportunity to make a difference in your life and the lives of others?
Seeks qualified applicants for a part-time faculty position to begin in August 2012. Responsibilities:Â the successful applicant will be responsible for providing instruction to students from multiple disciplines on the nutritional health and wellness needs of individuals across their life span.Â Additional responsibilities include recruiting and advising nursing students, course and program assessment, and university/community service.Â The successful candidate should enjoy being a member of a faculty team who works directly with students in a variety of teaching settings.Â Minimum Qualifications:Â The registered dietician must have a minimum of masterâ€™s degree and hold current CDR dietetic registration with the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics.Â The top candidate must be able to develop positive relationships with regional centers at Lake Superior State University and community agencies. Preferred Qualifications:Â A PhD is preferred.Â Teaching experience in higher education is preferred.Â In order to be considered for this position, please apply online at: https://jobs.lssu.edu.
You could have that chance with the Char-Em ISD AmeriCorps Program. The Charlevoix-Emmet Intermediate School District is seeking individuals for assignment in local elementary schools. Successful applicants will require a positive, patient and encouraging manner while working one-on-one with at-risk students. If you would like to be a part of helping children be all they can be and helping strengthen communities in a variety of ways, we are looking for you. These full-time positions are a 10 month commitment and require completion of 1700 hours of service throughout the 2012-2013 school year. Benefits include a living stipend of $12,100, an education award of $5,550, and single subscriber health insurance for qualifiers. Members must be at least 17 years of age, have a high school diploma or GED and be free of any criminal convictions. For additional information or an application call 231-547-9947. Char-Em ISD is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
YEAR-AROUND JANITORIAL JOB
Petoskey area commercial cleaner wanted, must be able to pass a background check, drug test and have reliable, insured transportation. 20+ hrs a week,early afternoon/evenings. Call (231)922-9556 for information.
CARQUEST OF CHARLEVOIX Now hiring for delivery/counterman position.Apply at Carquest of Charlevoix, 1516 S. Bridge. General
General ACCEPTING RESUMES! Seeking medical biller for appx. 3 mos. Will collect on accounts; meet company targets; maintain accurate a/r; maintain billing records; stay current on insurance regulations; be responsible for obtaining working knowledge of Visit Wizard and USS software. Must be able to tolerate sitting for at least four hours. Able to lift 40 lbs from flooor to waist. Offering $11.00/hr. Call 1-888-273-4200.
CHARLEVOIX ACE HARDWARE Year round part-time counter help and cashier needed, flexible hours, experience helpful but not necessary. Applications available at Charlevoix Ace Hardware. General PELLSTON GENERAL STORE Looking to hire deli help and also gas station/grocery store personnel. Must work nights asnd weekends. Call Derek (231)539-8507.
OPEN HOUSE DIRECTORY
SAT., JUNE 30th ďšş SUN., JULY 8th
BRUTUS 966 Indian Pt ....................$1,495,000.......................Sun. 7/1............1-3p Prudential Preferred Properties 1SVEFOUJBM1SFGFSSFE1SPQFSUJFT
10524 Chickagami Tr .....$219,000 ..........................Sun. 7/1.......11a-1p Prudential Preferred Properties 1SVEFOUJBM1SFGFSSFE1SPQFSUJFT BOYNE CITY 4695 Porter Creek Ln ........$1,650,000 ...................Sat. 6/30 ...........3-6p Pat Oâ€™Brien & Associates 1BU0#SJFO"TTPDJBUFT
00195 Kaden Ln .................$725,486.......................Sun. 7/1 ... Noon-3p 1SVEFOUJBM1SFGFSSFE1SPQFSUJFT Pat Oâ€™Brien & Associates 3 Bank St ...............$1,200,000.............Thurs. 7/5 & Sat. 7/7 .......11a-1p Pat Oâ€™Brien & Associates 1BU0#SJFO"TTPDJBUFT
Affordable Walloon Petoskey 0!)+%2.1*%7 Lake Grove Trail, !*%0.4% 5472
Road, Petoskey -.!$%2.1*%7 Indian Garden -$)!-!0$% 6134
All Employers are prohibited from structuring their job advertisement in such a way as to indicate that a group(s) of people would be excluded from consideration for employment on one of the bases enumerated in Section 703 of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, i.e. race, sex, religion, age or national origin. We also follow any Michigan state laws concerning hiring. General
LICENSED DAY CARE
FENNELLâ€™S KIDS Day Care has immediate openings, all ages, meals provided, FIA accepted. (231)838-3327 or (231)347-7271, Petoskey and surrounding area.
LAKE SUPERIOR STATE UNIVERSITY
CEDAR RIDGE ASSISTED LIVING
FOUND DOG Jack Russell Terrier, white with 1 brown eye, male, no collar, found at the Friendship CenEXPERIENCED PAINTER will patch, ter, Petoskey. (231)348-5550. prime and paint about any interior room with the best quality paint for FOUND KITTEN Female longhaired, $200/less. Insured. (231)838-1215. white with 1 brown eye and 1 blue eye. Found at 1301 Howard St., Pe- CONCEALED WEAPONS Class toskey. (231)348-5550. (CPL), 1 day class. July 14 from 9 to FINANCIAL 5 p.m. Guns and ammo available FOUND STX Lacrosse stick on Hill upon request. Now teaching perSERVICES Street near PHS. Call (231)439-9403 sonal protection outside of the â€˘ Commercial Mortgages '! !#" to identify. home - basic and advanced. Call for â€˘ Refinance ' registration. Class is limited. ! !#" Commercial Mortgages FREE BASKET ball hoop, lowers, for â€˘ Apt. ' # $" House Financing ages 8 and up. U-haul. (231)238-7787. â€˘ Mobile Home Park Financing ' ! (231)582-2584. â€˘ Motel Financing ' # General â€˘ Accounts Receivable '$#"% FREE GRILL (gas) and also clothes Financing hangers. (231)838-3286, leave mesMSU â€˘ Property '! !#& # Management sage. SPORTS WRITING CAMP ! (Commercial) For grades 8 - 11 â€˘ Commercial Appraisals '! !"" FREE MATTRESS and box springs, August 6 - 10, 2012 king-size, also metal frame. MI VENTURE CAPITAL (231)881-0265. Mon - Thurs. 9 to 3- NCMC (231)818-9999 Friday, 3 to 10 p.m. Email: MIVENTURE CAPITAL@ Email: FREE TREADMILL, pink swivel up$100 gmail.com holstered chair, small book shelf. U-haul. (231)347-5254. â€˘ Film & write articles 0#%&.*#,*,#%+ HAVE OLD Family Movies? Preserve on local sports teams. ('%(%+)(*,+,&+ FREE WOOD chunk wood for them by transferring them to DVD. â€˘0(-* .#," Tour TV 7&4 with All types of video and slide trans- campfires. You haul. (231)548-2868. Giacomo #(&(*( Accardo fered. Great gift idea. Call Dan in Peâ€˘0"-&++%%!& See Beachbums baseball game, FREE WOODEN pallets. First come, toskey at (231)622-3210. dinner, #''*fireworks! #*.(*$+ first serve basis. You haul. Call JazEmail Ken Winter men at 231-439-9311. HOUSEKEEPER AVAILABLE Need $.#',* "*,*', firstname.lastname@example.org a housekeeper thatâ€™s not afraid of FREE: AUTOMOTIVE supplies deep cleaning? Call Deb, (items may include fluids, waxes, General (231)737-3827, after 4 p.m., Monday etc.). Saturday, June 30 from 9:30 through Friday, Petoskey. a.m.-11:30 a.m at the Emmet SCRIPTWRITING CAMP LEGAL SECRETARY/ASSISTANT, County Drop-off Center (7363 For High School or Pleasantview Rd., Harbor Springs). 20+ years experience in Personal InCollege Freshman Writers jury, Trust/Wills, Trial, Probate and Mon. ~ Thurs., July 23-26, FREE: CRAFT materials (items may 3:30 - 7:30 Criminal Matters. Please send letter include paints, adhesives, refinishof interest to: MMA, P. O. Box 203, ing supplies, etc.). Saturday, June 30 Friday, July 27, 9 to 3 Petoskey, MI 49770. $99 from 9:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m at the Fee includes Snacks, camp t-shirt, Emmet County Drop-off Center lots of scriptwriting resources to (7363 Pleasantview Rd., Harbor take with you! Springs). MASSAGE. MY office is the convenience of your home. 1 hour $75, FREE: HOUSEHOLD cleaning supâ€œPage to Stageâ€? in 5 days buy a pack of 10 massages for $650. plies (items may include carpet Join us and develop your dreams Boyne Country M a s s a g e . cleaners, floor polishes, soaps, etc.). of writing for the stage or screen (231)330-3947. Saturday, June 30 from 9:30 Email : Toby Kahn-Loftus email@example.com MR. Bâ€™S Handyman Services now a.m.-11:30 a.m at the Emmet accepting new clients for 2012. County Drop-off Center (7363 Spring cleanup, lawn work, odd Pleasantview Rd., Harbor Springs). jobs, general repair. Call for quotes, FREE: PAINTS and other home and (989)732-2388, Mitch or Scott. building maintenance chemicals (items may include sealers, adheâ€˘ Vacation homes PAMPERED POOCH dog grooming. â€˘ Waterfront properties Experienced groomers, $5 nail trims sives, etc.). Saturday, June 30 from â€˘ Condos every day. Jill & Maureen. 9:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m at the Emmet County Drop-off Center (7363 (231)347-1088. 203 W. Mitchell, Pleasantview Rd., Harbor Springs). Promote your listings Petoskey, next to the UPS Store.
POWERWASHING Around the Bay Power Washing. Harbor Springs, Petoskey, Alanson, Boyne City, Charlevoix areas. Contact Matthew Weld. (810)705-0773.
SPANISH TUTOR for children or adults provided by native speaker. (231)881-3727.
Friday-Sunday, June +VOF t 29, 2012 â€˘
606 Franklin St ....................$165,000.......................Sat. 6/30......11a-1p 1BU0#SJFO"TTPDJBUFT Pat Oâ€™Brien & Associates CROOKED LAKE The Shores ...... From $189,000 ........Sat & Sun 6/30 & 7/1 ......11a-3p Little Traverse Realty -JUUMF5SBWFSTF3FBMUZ
1356 Bayview Heights .....$339,900.......................Sat. 6/30 ......11a-1p 3FBM&TUBUF0OFPG1FUPTLFZ Real Estate One of Petoskey HARBOR SPRINGS 1135 E. Bay St. .....................$2,990,000 ...................Sat. 6/30 ...........2-4p Graham Real Estate (SBIBN3FBM&TUBUF
Adorable four $.0!"+% &.30 bedroom, "%$0.., two 25. bath "!2( cottage #.22!'% on .- 50 feet &%%2 of .& Walloon !++..- Lake's !*%91 North .02( Arm. 0, Close +.1% to 2. Petoskey, %2.1*%7 !7 Bay !0".0 Harbor !-$ #!0%-.02(%0- and McLaren Northern Michigan )#()'!-.1/)2!+-%.& Hospital. One of Walloonâ€™s !++..- 1 +%!12%6/%-1)4%/0./%02)%1 least expensive properties. $495,000
Vintage Walloon !++..- Lake !*% cottage. #.22!'% Preserved 0%1%04%$ and !-$ updated, 3/$!2%$ this 2()1 #.87 cottage cozy #.22!'% sits 1)21 on .- 50 feet &%%2 of .& prime /0),% West %12 Arm 0, frontage. &0.-2!'% 0)')-!+ 5..$5.0* Original woodwork, doors $..01 and !-$ all !++ the 2(% #(!0!#2%0 character 7.3 $ youâ€™d %6/%#2 expect &0.,.5-)-'!/)%#%.& from owning a piece of ()12.07 history. $699,000
To se see these or any other properties on Walloon Lake, call me.
231.838.2700 5!++7*)$$#., wallykidd.com
MI %7 E. Lake St., Petoskey !*%2%2.1* 325
INDIAN RIVER 8926 W. M-68............ $880,000 Thurs. 7/5 & Sun. 7/8 ...........................11a-1p & 1-3p Prudential Preferred Properties 1SVEFOUJBM1SFGFSSFE1SPQFSUJFT PETOSKEY 428 Morgan St. ...................$119,900.......................Sat. 6/30 ......11a-1p Real Estate One of Petoskey 3FBM&TUBUF0OFPG1FUPTLFZ
919 E. Mitchell.....................$489,000.......................Sat. 6/30 10a-Noon (BTMJHIU(SPVQ1SPQFSUJFT Gaslight Group Properties To add your listing to this directory, call the Advertising Dept. at 231-347-2544
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Charlevoix Up North Fourth
$20 gift certiďŹ cate Odawa Casino - 2 tickets to Richard Single Entrance Ticket Marx concert - $70 value for $20 Voucher $25 value for $12.50 for $10
view deals on your phone
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE
Friday-Sunday, June 29, 2012 •
ORGANIST/ACCOMPANIST General The First Presbyterian Church of Petoskey is accepting letters of appliNorthwest Michigan Community JR. VARSITY cation and resumes for the Action Agency (NMCAA) seeks a VOLLEYBALL COACH part-time position of Organist and Homeless Prevention Specialist in The East Jordan Public Schools Choir accompanist. Persons intertheir Petoskey office to provide are accepting applications for a ested in the position must demonhomeless services and case manJunior Varsity Volleyball Coach. strate a high level of competence in agement to people in Emmet Interested candidates should file playing the organ and piano. If inand Charlevoix counties. Experia letter of interest and current terested in the position, please subence in working with low-income resume, including references mit a letter of application, expressand at risk individuals, State and with: Susan Wooden, Superining your commitment to the ChrisFederal homeless program expetendent, East Jordan Public tian principle of service to others, rience is desired. Excellent comSchools, P.O. Box 399, East along with a resume indicating mumunication skills required and a Jordan, MI 49727. The deadline sic education credentials and past positive attitude. Bachelor's defor application is until filled. work experience. gree preferred but will consider Applications will be accepted by someone with at least five years mail to the First Presbyterian experience. Full-time position Church, Attention: Director of Music $13.79 per hour, + benefits. ReMinistry, 501 E. Mitchell St. PetoGeneral ply with resume by July 6 to: skey, MI 49770 or by email to OPPORTUNITY NMCAA; 3963 Three Mile Rd. firstname.lastname@example.org. Traverse City 49686 Att: HomeAVAILABLE! Deadline for application submission less Prevention Manager. EOE Full/part-time positions. Northern is Monday, July 16, 2012. Michigan company is looking for Beware of anyone who tries to experienced, dependable individuHealthcare sell you information about als. Must be 18 years and older with valid drivers license. Apply for “undisclosed” federal job vacancies. ANGEL HEART The information is free. For updates, Customer Service Reps., by calling HOME CARE (989)732-8373 today. call Career America Connection, WE ARE HIRING! (478)757-3000. Experienced caregivers, HHA, CNA’s for immediate shifts in Petoskey, Harbor Springs and HAPPY ADS surrounding area. Call 231-347-6716, M-F, 9 to 5.
HOMELESS PREVENTION SPECIALIST
90th BIRTHDAY PARTY FOR
Wilda Marie “Beckon” Thompson
July 7th ~1 p.m. to ? Center Township Hall (corner of Van Rd. & Larks Lake Rd.)
NEW TODAY PART-TIME COUNSELOR/ ADVOCATE Needed for domestic abuse victims. Requires interpersonal skills necessary to work with victims within the criminal justice system and community. Minimum of Bachelor’s degree and two years related professional experience. Respond with resume to Chris Krajewski, Women’s Resource Center, 423 Porter Street, Petoskey, Michigan 49770. EOE. Healthcare
RN’S & LPN’S Full-time afternoon and midnight positions available. Competitive wages and benefits. Please apply in person at Bortz Health Care of Petoskey, 1500 Spring St., Monday - Friday, 8 am to 4 pm. EOE Healthcare
CERTIFIED NURSE’S AIDE Boulder Park Terrace is looking for certified nurse’s aides, per diem (part-time or full-time). Must be a motivated team player. Call to schedule an interview. (231)237-8009.
Jervis B. Webb Company is seeking a Plant Supervisor for its Boyne City facility, 2nd shift. Associates degree in Mechanical Technology or equivalent experience. 2-5 years supervisory experience in a production environment. Strong verbal and written communication skills. Ability to read blueprints. Understanding of fabrication and MIG welding processes. Proven track record of managing people in a production environment. Will supervise group leaders and production workers. Will direct daily activities to ensure desired quality and quantity of work. Will act as liaison between shop and Engineering for manufacturing requirements. Competitive wage and benefits package. Interested candidates can forward resume to email@example.com or resume can be dropped off at 1254 Boyne Ave, Boyne City, or 8212 M-119, Harbor Springs. No phone calls please. EOE.
Petoskey. Chauffeur’s license required. Call (989)400-4719.
IN RECOGNITION OF OUR JULY 2012 MILESTONE EMPLOYEES:
NEW TODAY Healthcare
We ‘re having a party!!
TAXI DRIVERS WANTED
To all of our inlaws/outlaws and extended family.
Leona Cichoracki 15 years on 7/9
Congratulations and thank you for all the years of dedication & loyalty. We truly appreciate your many contributions! Harbor Industries, Inc ., 100 Harbor Dr., Charlevoix ~ 231-547-3280
Questions (?) Please call Arland Thompson at (261)721-6272 or Therril Thompson at (832)561-1152
“This is a BYOB Event”
Finger food, light refreshments and cake cutting at 3 pm. Anyone who plays an instrument, bring it along!! Karaoke and open mic. This is to be an old fashioned hoe-down with a little pickin’ & grinnin’ foot stomping fun!! (just like they did 90 years ago)
(2) RESIDENTIAL ADVOCATES Call-in (as needed) to work in 24-hour crisis residential program in Petoskey. Requires flexible hours for any shift including weekends, holidays, & business hours. Good driving record/GED/Prefer human services or health care experience. Training provided, salary range $11.44 to $15.74. Send resume: HR, North Country CMH, 1420 Plaza Dr., Petoskey MI 49770, E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 231-487-9128. View: www.norcocmh.org E.O.E.
General IMMEDIATE OPPORTUNITY AVAILABLE BOYNE is seeking housekeepers responsible for the cleanliness, timely maintenance, and general upkeep of hotels at Boyne Highlands Resort, Boyne Mountain Resort and The Inn at Bay Harbor. Must be detail and customer service oriented, with a sincere passion to serve our guests. Full and part time positions are available immediately. Weekends and Holidays required. Immediate benefits include golf privileges, discounts on meals, and merchandise. Apply online at www.boyne.com/employment. For additional information e-mail inquiries to email@example.com Healthcare VITALCARE’S PRIVATE DUTY HOME CARE IS LOOKING FOR: Home Health Aides in the Petoskey, Harbor Springs, and Cheboygan areas to provide in home care and personal services. Home Health Aide responsibilities will include assisting patients with personal hygiene, activities of daily living, light housekeeping, meal preparation, transporting patients to appointments, and other tasks to make daily life more manageable. CENA certification is preferred and home health experience is required. Applicants must be able to work flexible schedules and have reliable transportation. Interested applicants can submit an online application on our website: www.vitalcare.org or fax/email/mail a cover letter and resume to Attn: M. Nichols Fax: (231)627-1165, email: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail: VitalCare, 761 Lafayette Avenue, Cheboygan, MI. 49721
You know you want it. Find ‘it’ here.
Garage SALES HAVING A GARAGE SALE
July 5, 6, 7th ???? DEADLINE to have your ad appear in the Thursday & Friday edition (July 5 & 6) will be no later than 4:30 p.m.
on Tuesday, July 3rd (prepayment is required)
The Petoskey News-Review will be closed Wednesday, July 4th to celebrate the July 4th holiday We will re-open Thursday, July 5 at 8 a.m. Have a Safe & Happy Holiday
ALANSON 7788 Lakeview Road June 28, 29 & 30 Thursday, Friday, Saturday 8-6 Mirrors, chairs, tables, crystal, rugs/carpets, room dividers, footstools, too many treasures to list. New Items Daily.
NEW TODAY ALANSON: 7165 Chicago Street,
(turn up the hill at the light in Alanson), Friday, 8 to 3, Saturday, 9 to 2. Tools, fishing gear, clothing, bikes, FREE BOOKS!, toys, games, DVDs, furniture.
ALANSON: 2096 Lakeview Lane, (off M-68 and Rotter Rd.), Saturday, 8:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Rain or shine. Sears treadmill exerciser, oak lawyer bookcase, antique items: Vernors wooden box, cookie jar and other items. VHS movies, books, collector plates, card table and chair sets, holiday decorations and lights, etc., etc. etc.
ALANSON: 6696 Milton Road, Saturday, 9 to 6, Sunday, noon to 4. Clothes, tools, household, antiques, freezer and much more.
ALANSON: 7950 Timberview (off Powers Road), Saturday ONLY, 8 am to 12 pm. Bikes, bedding, bric-a-brac. Bunches of bargains. Lowest prices of the season. Don’t miss out!
ANTIQUE SHOP GOING OUT OF BUSINESS SALE Sherwood Forest Antiques Blaney Park in the UP US #2 1 mile North on M-77 Entire contents
50-75% off Everything must go! Complete liquidation!! Years of collecting!!! Antique inventory includes large collection of silverplate flatware in superb condition. June 29 through July 2 10 - 6 Daily 906-450-5951
A new group of people every day are looking for a deal in the classifieds.
ATWOOD: 11278 US 31 S., (10 miles south of light at M-66), Friday and Saturday 8:00 to 4:00. Washer, dryer, large desk, household, shooting bench, collectibles, armoire and nightstands, DJ lights, wicker furniture, 1948 Ford 8N tractor, free items.
CHARLEVOIX: 15629 Heise Rd (off Barnard RD.) Friday and Saturday 8 to 4. Huge 4 family sale. Tools, books, dishes, toys, something for everyone. New items added. CHARLEVOIX: 4601 Barnard Rd., Friday and Saturday, 9 to 5. (2) antique boat motors, antique saws, brass collection, furniture, custom blinds and much more!
BOYNE CITY: 4459 Boyne City Rd., Friday and Saturday, 9 to 2. Dressers, beds, couches, end tables, household items, lamps, pictures CHARLEVOIX: 8977 Martin Rd., Friday, Saturday, Sunday, 9 - 6. ESTATE and more! AND YARD SALE. Exercise equipBOYNE CITY: 03595 Pleasant Valley ment, household items, furniture, Rd., Thursday, Friday and Saturday, something for everyone! 9 AM to 5 PM. Lots of women’s clothing, kids clothing, electric CHARLEVOIX: Castle Farms Storscooters, Lazy Boy recliners, new age Unit #22. Friday 9 to 1, Saturday hospital bed, 2 antique guns, lots of 8 to 1. Antique furniture, dishes, other stuff - too numerous to men- contractor materials, household tion! (231)582-5739 o r items, men’s big & tall suits & more! (231)675-6913. CHARLEVOIX: Green Sky Hill BOYNE CITY: 1001 Roosevelt, Sat- Church. Flea Market and Craft show. urday & Sunday, 9 to 6. Crafts, old Saturday 9 to 3. King bed frame, stuff, motorcycle, furniture, tools, fishing stuff, farm collectibles and more. 231-547-2028. antiques, much, much more! BOYNE CITY: 1790 Fall Park Road, Friday 9-5 and Saturday 9-2. ANNUAL SALE. Boys clothes 4-5, Avon, women’s clothes, lots of miscellaneous items, tools and kitchen items.
COMMUNITY TAG SALE Come meet Charlie and friends Harbor Springs: (2 miles north of Lake St.) Friday 9 to 4, Saturday 9 to 1. (2 on Middle Rd., 7 on Charlies Run). Antiques, tools, good quality. misses, women’s and men’s cloths, washer and dryer, stainless steel Kegerator, hat collection, gas grill, refrigerator, dishes, car, camper, and much, much more. No early sales.
PETOSKEY: 1934 E. Mitchell Rd., (1/2 mile east of city limits), Friday, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tricycle, bike, snowboard, mini skis, bed frames, women’s clothes, prom dresses sizes 3-5, men’s/women’s shoes/boots, men’s/boy’s clothes, coats, dollhouse kit, bows.
PETOSKEY: 307 Jackson, Friday 9 to 3. Miscellaneous household items, garden cart, tools, books, canning jars, ladies M size clothes, HARBOR SPRINGS: 8220 Clayton linens, baby girl clothes 0-12 Rd., (Harbor Light Church West months, kids chairs. Priced to sell! Campus), Saturday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. PETOSKEY: 550 Blanchard Rd., Household items, exercise equip- (about 7 miles out East Mitchell), ment, dressers, decorations, toys Friday and Saturday, June 29 & 30, and much more. All proceeds go to 8 am - ? All clothing 1/2 off. Baby fund Haiti Missions work. items, books, roller blades, purses, jewelry, crafts, lots of miscellaneous. Rain or Shine.
HARBOR SPRINGS: 1031 Washington St. , Friday and Saturday, 8:30 to 4:00. Lots of nice clean quality women’s dress clothes, lots of miscellaneous items.
CHEBOYGAN: 6327 Crump Rd., June 29, 30 and July 1. Friday, Saturday, Sunday, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Moving! Couches, recliners, beds, all furniture PIANO, lawn mower, trimmer, all household.
HARBOR SPRINGS: 7171 Lightfoot Rd., Friday and Saturday, 7:43 am 5:04 pm. Hillary’s shabby chic humungous, gigantic, colossal, really big sale! Antiques, wonderful wicker, art, Hendredon, putters, BOYNE CITY: 3717 Charlevoix new lawn mower, McCoy, tons of Boyne City Rd. (between Horton CLARION: 5214 Maple Hill Rd., (beBay and Boyne City). Saturday 9 to hind Ingall’s store), Friday and Sat- chairs. Martha Stewart approved. Priced to sell. Be there! No earlies. 4. Hundreds of quality antiques urday, 8 to 4 Sunday, 8 to 2. Kid’s stuff, tools, golf clubs, Total Body and unusual items, 2 buildings full. HORTON BAY: 4978 Boyne City Rd., Gym, household and more. (across from church), Saturday, 9 to BOYNE FALLS 2225 Center Street, 1. ESTATE SALE. Furniture, Chevelle (Mountain View Estates), June 29, & Mustang parts, household items, 30 and July 1, Friday, Saturday, SunESTATE SALE miscellaneous finds. day, 9 to ?. 1ST ANNUAL PARK-WIDE 237 Third St., SALE!! Harbor Springs INDIAN RIVER: 179 S. Straits Hwy., Friday and Saturday, 9 to 5. Tools, Sat., June 30 & Sun., July 1 BOYNE FALLS: 1925 Valley View linens, bikes, golf clubs, wheel8 to 3 Road, Saturday ONLY, 8 to 5. chairs, some clothes, VHS tapes and This is a high-end antiques and 45 years of accumulation! Furniture, record albums, and more! collectibles sale. The wife was a tools, books, home decor. Downsizcollector, the husband, not so ing, need to move this STUFF! INDIAN RIVER: 5782 S. Straits Hwy., much! There is a tall oak dresser, (across from The Eagles), Friday and short oak dresser with mirror, BOYNE FALLS: 5020 Springvale Saturday, 9 to 3. Large garage sale. oak plate shelf, oak washstand, Rd., Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and SatFurniture, kid’s clothes, some anEastlake chair, two sewing maurday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Kid’s clothtiques, woodstove, household chines, sewing supplies, fabric, ing, toys, houseware, table saw, items, much more. ornate wood picture frames, tools, hardwood flooring. mantel clocks, lamps, trunks, LEVERING: 5260 Van Rd., (north of CENTRAL LAKE: 253 Northeast wool blankets including Hudson Pellston, west 1 mile on Van Rd.), Torch Lake Dr. (Just past entering Bay, two mahogany twin, one Saturday and Sunday, 9 to 5. Barn Central Lake Township sign - home full iron, and one king bed. sale. Construction, farm, home, on water side.) Saturday & Sunday, WHEW! tools, antiques, quality. Mackinac Is9 to 4. Many household items and If there is nothing that strikes land fire truck. furniture, many tools & parts for your fancy, how about mixing home, auto, yard care and repair. bowls, blue canning jars, asWorking vintage compressor. Like sorted bakeware, Corning Ware, MARK YOUR CALENDAR new Springs hot tub, upright piano, Tupperware, cup and saucer for the 7th Annual aluminum and wood docks. Call collection, gorgeous embroiHARBOR SPRINGS (231)350-1455 for information. dered and crochet linens, and COMMUNITY YARD SALE assorted pottery. Friday and Saturday CHARLEVOIX: 06287 Old US-31 Want more? 50’s Vintage and July 20 & 21, 9 to 5 South, (turn by the Rainbow Shop), collectible dolls, toys, games, NEW BEGINNINGS Saturday, 9 to 3. (3 neighbors havhats, fur coats and clothes. HunTHRIFT & RESALE ing a sale)! Furniture, toys, gaming dreds of pieces of jewelry, old system. Lots of goodies! 650 W. Conway Rd. glass Christmas ornaments, art Harbor Springs and craft supplies (she was an CHARLEVOIX: 6291 Old 31 S., Fri(231)348-2980 art teacher), Petoskey stones day, June 29th 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. & and fossils. Saturday, June 30th 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. We’re not done yet folks! PELLSTON: 2880 Larks Lake Rd., Three family sale, washer & dryer, There’s TV’s, stereos, vintage (corner of Van Rd.), Saturday, 9 to 4. treadmill, gas grill, patio furniture, cameras, terra cotta pots, boatBIG SALE! Lots of teen girl clothing, kids toys, something for everyone. load of baskets, light fixtures, tent, furniture, household and misyard, carpenter and mason cellaneous, too much to list. Worth CHARLEVOIX: 8190 Susan Shores tools, 2-person cross-cut saw. the drive! Dr., (Boyne City Rd. to West Shore Even the house is for sale. Dr.), Friday, 9 to 6, Saturday, 8 to 4. We open no earlier than 8 A.M. PETOSKEY: 1034 Hill Street, PRE-MOVING SALE. and cash is the preferred June 29, Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. method of payment. Many household items including CHARLEVOIX: 08275 Shrigley, (off Better bring your lunch, you’ll glassware and dishes. Sporting Boyne City Rd., Old 31 to Shrigley), be her awhile. Goods (Tents, bike, kayaks). OfSaturday, 9 to 4. Wooden high fice Furniture. chair, youth bed, Little Tikes playhouse, lots of outdoor toys, little GARAGE SALE PLANS? Don’t sell girl’s clothing size 3 and up, yourself short-- $ for jewelry, coins, women’s XL/up, artwork, pottery, stamps, flatware, silver, gold. Northern Michigan Rare Coins. PETOSKEY: 700 Alcan Drive, (take dishes, glassware, bedding, etc. (231)347-7330 or nmrarecoins.com E. Mitchell), Saturday, June 30th, ESTATE / MOVING SALE 8 to 2. Teacher items, lamps, lugGet your bargain on. 7635 Ridge Rd., Harbor Springs, Satgage, basketball game, clothes, Check out the classifieds. urday, June 30th., 8 to 4. men's items.
PETOSKEY: 3551 US-131 South, (3 miles south of town), Friday and Saturday, 8 to 3. 14’ fishing boat/trailer, 5 hp compressor, cardio glide, rug shampooer, bistro table/2 chairs, double bed comforter set, odds and ends, spice rack, clothes, (2) sewing machines.
PETOSKEY: 7180 Reams Rd. (E. Mitchell to Wildwood right on Reams Rd.) Friday, 10 to 3, and Saturday, 8 to noon. Antique lamps, clock and cabbage shredder, infant car seat, CO-sleeper, baby Bjorn, Patagonia coats, energy efficient windows and band saw. All priced to sell!
THE COTTAGE DRAWER (consignment boutique) 2 Locations Designer Clothing
PETOSKEY: 927 Eppler Rd., Friday, 9 to 3, Saturday, 9 to noon. 5 Family sale. Name brand infant/kids clothes, furniture, toys, TV and lots more!!!
923 Emmet St., Petoskey
PETOSKEY: College View Dr. neighborhood garage sale. (Mitchell St. to Waukazoo to College View Dr.), Friday, 4 p.m. to 8 pm., Saturday, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Love seat, patio furniture & umbrella, lamps, brass headboard, secretary, bedding, kitchen appliances, kid and adult clothing, skis and boots, toys, dishes, Bose speakers, scrapbooking items, books and more.
(across from Meijer’s) Beautiful furniture, couches, rugs, lamps, dishes, etc. All gently used, items on consignment
NEW TODAY PETOSKEY: 1100 Howard St. Saturday, 9 to 2. Huge kids sale! Toys, books, movies, nice boys clothes, (size 10-14). Boys bike and scooter. PETOSKEY: 1108 Klondike Ave., Friday and Saturday, 9 to 3. Lots of great things. Priced to sell.
Designer/high-end clothing for the entire family Furniture & Home Decor
2124 US-131 S. Petoskey
Check out our 1/2 price room Delivery and pick-up available Both Stores M-F, 10 to 5 & Sat. 10- 4 VANDERBILT: 10038 Lewis Road, Vandy: N on Old 27 2.5 miles, W on Thumb Lake 2 miles, S on Lewis 1 mile. Boyne Falls: 10 miles E on Thumb Lake, 1 mile S on Lewis, Jun 29-30, Friday and Saturday, 9 to 4. Moved to the cottage Gotta Get Rid of This Stuff Sale. Household, Women’s M, antiques, tools, video, waders, telemark, more.
WILLIAMSBURG: 10515 Lakeshore Rd., (turn off US-31 to Sunset Shore, right on Lakeshore, June 29 and 30, Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. This is a 3-household estate sale. There are antiques, primitives, Victorian, modern, Asian. Art, china, PETOSKEY: 2230 US-131 North by Brown Motors, Friday and Satur- glassware, toys, furniture so much it day, 9 to 3. Children’s clothes, chil- will take time to look. Something for every taste. dren’s clothes, children’s clothes!! Bathing suits, shorts, tops (over 100 sundresses). Clothing for men/women to size 4X, shoes for the family. Wonderful glassware New puzzles, many boxes containing miscellaneous stuff (make offer). PETOSKEY: 1765 Maplewood Rd., (off Greenwood), Saturday, 8 to 4. Huge family sale. Shortbox topper, hutch, china, skis, kid’s clothes, bikes, toys, Little Tikes, more.
PETOSKEY: 2827 Click Rd., Friday and Saturday, 9 - 5. MOVING SALE! Everything must go! Something for everyone! PETOSKEY: 3260 Resort Pike, Saturday, 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. HUGE MOVING SALE: storage items galore; tools; snow blower; pop-up camper; picnic tables; 12-volt cooler; bikes; tents; vintage photo developing equip.; many Halloween costumes-kids/adult & fun vintage clothes; tons of beautiful women's clothes, esp. for stylish young adults, some designer, prom & tall; jewelry; scarves; home décor; wallpaper books; wrapping paper &container; good rubber stamps; embroidery. Free cookies for the kids (and adults) NO EARLIES. PETOSKEY: 474 Alcan, (1-1/2 miles past Louie’s), Friday & Saturday, 9 to 5. Furniture, rugs, quality little girls clothes 4 - 8, DVDs, CorningWare, much miscellaneous.
Classifieds is where it’s at.
S O L D
Sell stuff anytime. petoskeynews.com gaylordheraldtimes.com charlevoixcourier.com
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE
Petoskey Plastics, a growing blown film manufacturer, seeks positive, service oriented team players for two openings: Shipping Leader: Actively lead the warehouse/shipping team to meet customer requirements. Provide instruction and direction to other team members. Manage activities of associates engaged in verifying and keeping records on incoming and outgoing shipments and preparing items for shipment, warehousing activities such as verification of incoming and outgoing shipments. Process parcel and truckload shipments. Prior experience in shipping required. Accounting Coordinator: Detail oriented, data specialist needed to assist with a wide range of accounting support. Prior experience invoicing customers, processing payments, collections, and requesting credit, account reconciliation, month end closing, and routine reports is required. We need a strong communicator with an ability to be discreet and handle confidential matters. Successful candidate will possess a positive approach to problem solving, advanced Microsoft excel skills. Please email letter of interest, resume and compensation history to email@example.com.
CERTIFIED PHYSICAL THERAPIST Full time, Torch Lake/Bellaire area, excellent benefits, relaxed atmosphere, email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Healthcare
HARBOR CARE ASSOCIATES Experienced HHA’s , CNA’s, and caregivers needed for shifts from Boyne City to Mackinaw City and all areas in between. Requirements : valid MI driver’s license, current auto ins., drug test. Some weekends and traveling are a must. Competitive wage, travel time and some mileage paid. For more information call Tina, M-F, 10 a.m.- 3 p.m. at (231)439-9222
NEW TODAY Healthcare
MEDICAL ASSISTANT We are a busy practice seeking an experienced medical assistant to join our team of professionals. We provide an excellent clinic setting with competitive pay and benefits. The right person will be a self-starter, friendly, energetic, dependable and accurate. Must be passionate about caring for patients and taking pride in your work. Send cover letter/resume to: email@example.com or Fax: 231-348-3331
PUBLIC NOTICES in Newspapers: Your right to know is delivered right to your door.
We are looking for the right leader to bring a small property to the next level. Previous hotel experience is required. Send resume to File 1318, c/o Petoskey News-Review, 319 State St., Petoskey MI 49770.
ACCOUNTING CLERK Must have experience in AP, PR, HR. Please send resume to:
Stafford’s Hospitality PO Box 657, Petoskey, MI 49770
COOK Villager Pub in Charlevoix looking for summer season cook. Apply at 427 Bridge Street. Hospitality
RESTAURANT MANAGER NEEDED FOR BLUE HARBOR GRILLE & SHANAHAN’S PRIME Candidate must be experienced in the hospitality industry and have strong focus on delivery of exceptional customer service. Candidate must possess knowledge of management, marketing, and financial principles. Must have a confident personality and possess leadership skills to support organizational activities. Must be able to manage conflicts, possess good communication skills, have the skill of decision making, and be a great team leader. Submit cover letter and resume Sommerset Pointe 00970 Marina Drive Boyne City, MI 49712 Hospitality
HOUSEKEEPING/ DESK CLERKS Experienced only. Best Western Inn, Petoskey. (231)347-3925.
PHLEBOTOMY EDUCATION. Teaching the art of professional blood collecting. Classes in Oscoda August 6-10 and in Gaylord August 20-24. Evening hours, limited seating. $995. (313)382-3857. phlebotomyeducation.org.
SMALL PROPERTY HOTEL MANAGER
GARFIELDS IN PETOSKEY Now hiring Bartenders, Servers, Line Cooks. Need to be dependable, high energy and experienced. Apply in person.
ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Superintendent’s Office Pellston Public Schools Visit: www.pellstonschools.org for more information. Apply to William J. Tebbe, Superintendent Pellston Public Schools 172 N. Park St. Pellston, MI 49769
BRUTUS CAMP DELI Now hiring full and part-time experienced cooks, wait staff and diswashers (231)529-2222.
Office ADMINISTRATIVE ASST.
FOX INSURANCE AGENCY Is located in Charlevoix and they are looking for a part-time Administrative Assistant to support an agent with life and health insurance. Main duties include quoting, creating spreadsheet proposals and client customer service with claims and enrollment. Ideal candidate must have excellent customer service skills and proficient in Excel and Work. Part-time hours are between 15 – 20 hours per week Monday – Friday.
CHARLEVOIX COUNTRY CLUB AND SOMMERSET POINTE Are Hiring energetic, enthusiastic Hostess, Bussers, wait staff and cooks, experience not necessary. Please apply in person to: Charlevoix Country Club. 9600 Country Club Drive, Charlevoix MI, 49720 Restaurants LITTLE TRAVERSE BAY CAFE Looking for experienced servers and line cooks. Also weekend host position available. Apply in person, 314 W. Mitchell, Petoskey, Monday-Thursday, 9 a.m. 2 p.m.
Please send your resumes by email: firstname.lastname@example.org, fax: 616-988-3410 or by mail to: Fox Insurance Agency, Attention Paul Freihofer, 200 Ottawa Avenue, Suite 801, Grand Rapids, MI 49503.
NEW TODAY Retail
Full-Time Benefitted & Part Time Year-Round Our benefits include a competitive health care package, discount dining and retail shopping, educational opportunities, and much more. Please visit www.odawacasino.com For full job description and to apply on-line
BILLER Busy physician practice seeking an additional biller to join their team. Previous medical billing experience required. Please send resume and references to 560 W. Mitchell Street, Suite 250, Petoskey, MI 49770.
NEW TODAY Office
CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE Collections Local collection agency now hiring full-time telephone collector. Respond with resume and salary requirements to: P.O. Box 701, Petoskey, MI 49770.
COSMETOLOGY Booth rental available at new Petoskey/Harbor area salon. Enjoy your work in a new facility. 2 weeks FREE, Call (231)675-5069 for more info.
OFFICE ADMINISTRATOR Fletch’s Collision Center Full-time, Monday thru Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Competitive benefit package. Must be customer service oriented, self-motivated, computer savvy, with valid driver’s license. Automotive experience a plus. Apply in person: 825 Charlevoix Ave., Petoskey, ask for Jerry.
Art Van Furniture, Michigan’s premier furniture retailer is seeking a full-time customer service representative for our Petoskey store. As a customer service representative you will be involved in assisting customers “after the sale” by processing invoices, processing financing agreements, arranging deliveries, answering questions & helping us provide the great customer service we are known for. The position requires: • High school diploma. • Two or more years office skills experience with computers and ten-key. • Prior invoice processing and/or accounts payable experience helpful. • Ability to represent Art Van in a customer service role. Art Van offers competitive wages and excellent benefits. Apply on-line at www.artvan.com/careers Art Van is an equal opportunity employer. Sales
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
LTBB OF ODAWA INDIANS
EMTs & Medics Tri-Township EMS
Gaslight Group Properties in Petoskey is now hiring!! Call Val, (248)225-2153.
• GIS Coordinator • Contract Health Specialist • Administrative Assistant • Inland Fisheries Senior Research Technician • Inland Fishery Biologist
CITY OF CHARLEVOIX Water Dept Asst $10/hr. now thru mid-Oct. Assist in general water system maintenance & seasonal repairs.
Full job descriptions available at: www.ltbbodawa-nsn.gov Apply at or send application (available on website), resume & cover letter to: Human Resources 7500 Odawa Circle Harbor Springs, MI 49740 PH: 231-242-1555
See www.cityofcharlevoix.org for minimum qualifications, job description, and application process. Applications accepted until 5:00, July 3, 2012. EOE.
Get your bargain on. Check out the classifieds.
Classified ads work! 0860
Applications being taken for both Atlanta and Alpena Stations Applications Available Online: http://www.tri-townshipems.com/pdf/application.pdf
E-MAIL: Application w/Resume to: Jvonoppen@tri-townshipems.com Tri-Township EMS is an equal opportunity employer, and adheres to all federal and state laws when considering applicants. All applicants will be subject to criminal and driving record background checks. Tri-Township EMS, P.O. Box 275, Atlanta, MI 49709
Is expanding its online advertising sales team. Position-critical skills include: effective prospecting for new business, polished presentation skills, and discipline to meet and beat sales goals. Experience in online media preferred. Compensation package commensurate with qualifications and experience. This is a face-to-face, consultative sales position. You should be an experienced sales person with enthusiasm and drive to thrive in our high-energy sales environment. Must be self-motivated and able to work without close supervision. Excellent verbal and written communication skills are a must, along with the ability to multi-task at a high level. We will train; just bring us sales savvy, determination and persistence.
Respond with resume to:
NORTHERN MICHIGAN DIGITAL MEDIA GROUP
PARTIAL ESTATE AND CONSIGNMENT
Sat., June 30th ~ 9 a.m. Front St and Main, downtown Boyne City during the SOBO Arts Festival. Preview during set up 7am- 9 A portion of the proceeds and a $5 bidder registration fee will benefit the Boyne Area Free Clinic* Antiques, Antique Furniture, Collectables, Household Items, tools, sporting goods, and lots more See Facebook Scott MacKenzie Auction Services and Fun Raising or call 231-420-0903 for more information
ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES
50% OFF EVERYTHING AT Bearly Used Antiques & Treasures Exit 310 off I-75 (M-68 East) Indian River
c/o Petoskey News-Review, 319 State St., Petoskey MI 49770.
(231)238-9772 M-F, 11-5, Weekends, 11-4
NEW TODAY Seasonal
BRAND AMBASSADORS Needed for HUGE Event at Boyne Highlands
July 5th - $13/hr This event is to encourage kids to be physically active and move around. Your duties will be to interact with kids, run game booths (miniature golf, basketball, etc.) and invite guests to join in! Skills: Outgoing, Very positive attitude, Friendly & Enjoy being around kids & parents Pay: $13 Per Hour Location: Boyne Highlands Resort Date: Thursday, July 5th Time: 12pm 6pm
PRE-COLUMBIAN VASE FOR SALE. $10 MILLION FIRM CALL (734)219-8308 LEAVE MESSAGE.
SHIP BUILDER’S wooden Great Lakes freighter plating model, 9’, half hull, very impressive. (231)622-1811.
WANTED TO BUY MILITARY WAR SOUVENIRS Civil war through World War II to Vietnam. Helmets, swords, daggers, medals, uniforms, visor hats, anything military. Cash paid. Call Mike, (239)989-1953.
MISC. ITEMS FOR SALE
New power chair with many extras. Asking $2,200, was $12,000. (231)525-8739.
HVAC TECHNICIAN Full-time Position. Wage dependent on experience and skill level. Benefit package includes Health Insurance, VAC/ Holiday, and 401K. Please send resume to: Werner Plumbing & Heating, Inc., PO Box 310, Cheboygan, Mi 49721 or email to email@example.com.
NEW TODAY Trades JACK OF ALL TRADES With welding and carpentry skills. Must have valid driver’s license and reliable transportation. Please fax resume to: Lyons Marine Construction (231)547-6745.
BE A WISE SHOPPER
It’s always wise to remember that if an offer sounds too good to be true, it probably is. If you are offered merchandise at an unbelievably low price, check it out thoroughly. A call to the Better Business Bureau (serving Eastern Michigan and the Upper Peninsula) will tell you whether other consumers have had problems with the firm that has offered the merchandises. (248)223-9400. But call the Bureau BEFORE you make a purchase. You’ll be glad you did.
BOWFLEX ULTIMATE Gym with leg extension, EXTRA 100 lb. weights (total of 400 lbs.) and accessories. Mint condition. Paid $2,500. Asking $1,275. (231)881-0415.
DINING ROOM set. 72 inch table and 20 inch leaf, 10 upholstered chairs, and china cabinet, like new. $2,250. (231)487-1684.
Trades JOURNEYMAN ELECTRICIAN Local electrical contractor in need of hiring full-time (1) Journeyman electrician, commercial and residential troubleshooting experience required. Foreman-like abilities a must. No solicitations. Send resume to: 8124 S. Ayr Rd., Alanson, MI 49706. Trades
We are looking for enthusiastic, positive and upbeat individuals who are motivated, good at multi-tasking, enjoy customer service and have an appreciation for adventure. Must be able to multi-task and work in a fast paced call center. Weekend and evening availabilty is a must! Send Resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
Skilled... Compassionate... Patient Care Driven
CALL or EMAIL Kaye ASAP!! 858-748-6360 email@example.com
CALL CENTER SALES AGENT
Art Van Furniture – Petoskey
Federal employment information is free. Remember, no one can prom- Office ise you a federal job. For free inforFULL TIME POSITION mation about federal jobs, call Career America Connection, Front Desk Customer Service Posi(478)757-3000. tion. Shift is 2 pm – 9 pm weekdays. 1 shift on weekends 7 am - noon or noon - 6pm. Proficient with comOffice puters, answering phones, and cleaning. Bay Tennis & Fitness ACCOUNT MANAGER (231)487-1713, Aaron or Tom. Experienced in print and digital media sales to join fast-paced Office Michigan publishing company. Position requires professional GENERAL OFFICE phone technique, self-motivaFront desk, phone, computer, tion, computer, communication billing. Good benefits. and organizational skills, time Non-smoking environment. management and ability to Apply in person. No phone calls. manage multiple priorities. Skip’s Petoskey Glass, Relocation not required. 1890 East Mitchell. Petoskey. Send resume to Account Manager Position P.O. Box 435 Boyne City, Michigan 49712 No phone calls please. Office Professional
CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE
Friday-Sunday, June 29, 2012 •
PAINTERS WANTED Must have at least 2 to 5 years experience and transportation. Call Ken, (231)497-4714.
NEW TODAY Trades SERVICE TECHICIAN – HVAC Immediate opening for full-time position. Minimum 3 years field experience required Competitive wage and benefits package. Must be available for on-call/overtime duty. Apply at W.W. Fairbairn & Sons Alanson, 231-548-2244
WELDER with mechanical ability and willingness to learn machining methods. Benefit package. Send resume or apply at Northwest Hydraulics and Engineering, P. O. Box 340, Oden, MI 49764.
ESTATE SALE: 8644 E. GRAND LAKE RD. Presque Isle, Friday & Saturday 9 am. See Craigslist for details
A photo is worth a thousand words.
Add a picture to your classified liner ad for just
HOT TUB Great Lakes Sunlighter, 5 person, good condition. $1,400. (231)439-5630.
NEW DYSON VACUUMS in the box 40% off closeout sale
Boyne City Hardware 582-6532 Autorized Dyson repair center
SAUNA THERAPORT 2 person portable plugs into a 20 amp cord, 3 years old, purchased from Northwoods Spa. $2,500. (231)330-3056.
SAWMILL. BAND saw type. Push mill. 3 years old. Extra blades. All equipment. Too old to work. $10,000 or best offer. (989)785-3538.(09)
STOW POWER trowel, Honda motor, 16’ aluminum chute, compactor, 5 hp Honda, Bull float adjustable head and 5 handles, 32’ Werner fiberglass ladder. Standup edger, cutter and broom. $1,200 firm for all. (231)588-6045.
Can’t get into your closets?
Clean ‘em out!
$5 a week.
HOME OFFICE Broyhill furniture, L-shape desk, 4 door bookcase, 2 drawer credenza, excellent condition. $1,750. (231)487-1684.
ENTERTAINMENT SYSTEM: Timberlake cabinet. 36” Sony TV and cassette deck, VHS record and play. Pioneer DVD LD player. Excellent condition. Reduced to $850 for all. (231)242-0380.
NEW TODAY INSTRUCTOR(S)
Baker College of Cadillac is searching for part-time instructors to teach a Direct Credit class in CAD at the Elk Rapids High School, during the 2012-2013 school year. Master’s degree preferred; bachelor’s degree in related field required.
Baker College of Cadillac is searching for part-time instructor(s) to teach Direct Credit classes in Algebra at the Inland Lakes High School, during the 2012-2013 school year. Master’s degree and Bachelor’s degree in a related area or Education required.
Previous teaching experience a plus. Please send resume and cover letter by July 9, 2012 to:
Previous teaching experience a plus. Please send resume and cover letter by July 9, 2012 to:
Human Resource Department Baker College of Cadillac 9600 East 13th Street Cadillac, MI 49601 Fax: (231) 876-3441 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Human Resource Department Baker College of Cadillac 9600 East 13th Street Cadillac, MI 49601 Fax: (231) 876-3441 Email: email@example.com
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE
Friday-Sunday, June 29, 2012 â€˘
MISC. ITEMS FOR SALE
WOOD PELLET SALE 40#BAG $3.00 PER BAG NO LIMIT JULY-1-JULY 31
"SPIRIT OF 76" Carnival glass plate, $15. Old postcard & photo collection, 24 total, $30. (231)838-5277.
$50 WORTH of credit for buying CDs , movies or books at the Book/ Bus Stop in Petoskey. $25. (231)526-2241.
14â€™ METAL flat bottom boat, very old. MTD 5 hp rototiller. 3 pt. hitch fertilizer spreader. $100 each. (989)733-6434.
25â€? TV, $25. 2 wheelchairs, $40, $50. 3 adult commodes, $10/each. 2 walkers, $5, $10. DVD/VCR, will copy, $50. (989)350-0473.
25" SANYO tube style TV with remot e . W or ks g re at. $ 30. (989)350-2402.
5 LIGHT bath bar light fixture, with bell shape globes, excellent condition. $35. (231)838-9881
ADAPTER SHOREPOWER Y connects 50 amp dockside receptacle to (2) 30 amp boat side inlets, $150. (231)547-2728.
AIR C O N D I T I O N E R LG window-mount, 15,000 BTU. $100. (231)439-9101.
AIR PURIFIER, Ionic Breeze Quadra, like new. $100. (231)347-9748.
BEDS TWIN adjustable with wireless remote control, Simmons and Sealy, $250 each. (231)347-2550.
BICYCLE HELMETS (2) adult size, nearly new. $10. each. (231)881-4938 COLLECTIBLES. CHILDâ€™S dining room table/chairs. Solid wood. ReBIKE MENâ€™S single speed, 26â€?, like placeable padded seats. Manufacnew, new tires. $60. (231)548-5346. tured like an adult set. Excellent condition. $100. (989)732-4630. BIKE MENâ€™S Specialized Globe, caramel color, 26â€? tires, medium COMFORT PILLOW One Comfort-U frame, Shimano 21 speed. $225 or total body support therapeutic best offer. (231)348-7657. comfort pillow. Great for pregnant moms, used once. Paid $100, asking BIKE RACK Thule trunk and hatch $50. (231)348-3612. mounted, fits 2 bikes. Bike beam, top tube, ladies bike. $75 for both. COMFORTER DECORATOR king, (231)526-9985. white on white cotton. $45; embroidered tablecloths $5-$30; BIKE RACK Yakima 4-bike, Â folding,Â Christmas plates $5/each. two inch receiver mount,Â bike rack, (231)881-5021. new. $100. Charlevoix, (260)856-2847. COMMERCIAL PARKING lot light, 15 HPS, $100. Antique bike, Dunlt BIKES SCHWINN vintage (2) from England, $100. (231)881-1383. 1-speed his and hers, $75 each, or best offer for both. Vintage rocker, COMPUTER DESK with hutch. Oak $75. (231)838-6386. colored. Sturdy desk. 60" long x 60" tall x 24" deep. $100 or best offer. BOAT HOIST steel 2400 lb capacity, (231)535-5116. good condition. $400 or best offer. (248) 252-2686. CONCERT TICKETS Clay Walker at Odawa Casino July 7th. 2 tickets for BOAT TARP. Hardly used. $50. Car- $15. (231)347-8058. penter table, drawer, wood top, steel frame/legs. $75. Both in very CONTEMPORARY CONSOLE table, good condition. (989)732-1821. beautiful turned legs, glass inset, espresso finish. Excellent condition. BOOKS HARLEQUIN romance, 100 $175. (231) 526-9553. plus older books, good shape, all for $50. (231)347-4329. CORIAN KITCHEN countertop, white with double bowl sink, about BOX SPRINGS (2) twin, can also be 14-1/2â€™ long plus 38â€? circular end x used for a king size bed. $50/each. 5â€™ long peninsula with Kohler (386)615-8319. pull-out spray faucet. $450. (231)347-4047. BOYS BIKE $10. (231)547-2818.
AMERICAN FLAG new 3 x 5 with pole that mounts on porch. $25 or CABELA'S INFERNO 2000 Pac best offer, will sacrifice. Boots- men's size 10 width D color black, minimal wear, $75. Call (231)549-2771. (231)526-6810. ANTIQUE BUFFET, Broyhill $200. Antique dishes, great gift idea, CANOE CARRIER (purchased at REI Pope Gosser Dogwood china, $300, for $130.) will sell for $60. (231)622-8117. or sold separately. (231)347-3406.
ANTIQUE DRESSER 3-drawer, swivel mirror, original hardware, could work for bathroom vanity. Base: 34x18-1/2x36. $160. (231)347-8499.
COFFEE MAKER, Westbend 100 cup, never used (in box) $125; Westbend coffee maker, 100 cup, hardly used, like new $100. (231)526-9639.
CAPPER TOP fiberglass pewter in color fits 2005 model Chevrolet or GMC, $250 or best offer. Call (231)347-4384.
CORNET: B-FLAT includes case, good condition. $100. (231)622-8380. COUCH DUAL recliner wall hugger, multi-colored, and matching chaise recliner, swivel rocker, clean, non-smoker, $340 for all. (231)347-8499. CRANK FOR a Ford tractor new in box, $75. Controls for a loader, new in box, $75. (231)347-6749.
CARPETING NEW top quality, 8x14, ANTIQUE END table oak with wal- $85. DVD/VCR player, like new, $30. nut finish. $90 or best offer. Wilson golf clubs and bag, $25. Great golf bag, $45. (231)526-6680. (269)532-3855.
CRIB BEDDING Pottery Barn 5 piece plus valance â€œSea Creaturesâ€?, gender neutral. Immaculate shape. $100 or best offer. (231)348-7625.
CEILING LIGHTS: (2) hanging, 1 flush mount, 1 wall sconce, 3 pendant light shades. Bronze/Gold, w/champagne colored shades. $5 - $40. (231)526-9553.
CRIB JCPENNEY oak, with mattress (needs $50 hardware kit), $35. JCPenny Cooks 3-in-1 coffee, griddle, toaster-oven, $15. Porch rocking chair needs repair/cained, $20. (231)439-0317.
BABY CHANGING dresser JC Penney, great condition, 4 drawers, fold down baby changing top. $225. (231)526-9639.
BABY STROLLER Chicco light weight includes travel bag and CHAIN SAW Husqvarna 350. Runs mesh removable basket, front good, 5 extra chains. $100. swivel wheels, like new. $35. (231)526-7014. (231)347-4998. CHEST FREEZER small, runs great, BARBIE CAR alarm clock/radio, $50. (231)459-5666. Classic! $25. N.A. Noel signed, framed, print, "Toy Basket", 28"x23", CHILDâ€™S 4-WHEELER Polaris, 12 vot, battery operated, 2-passenger. perfect for baby's nursery, $30. Text $100. (231)439-9508. for pictures or info (231)675-9633.
Find Super Savers in Classifieds!
BUY. SELL. RENT.
CRIB WHITE with springs and mattress, $25. (231)529-6328. CULTIVATOR ANTIQUE hand push, $65. (231)347-4843.
DECK RAILING (2) sections - 4 1/2 EXERCISER FOR legs and arms, feet and 8 1/2 feet; white stained large seat with back on it, relax inwith copper post caps. $25. (231) doors, $65. (231)582-9250. 487-0648. DEHUMIDIFIER. $65. Electric pasta maker. $35. Both great shape. (989)732-5386.(27)
JOHN DEERE thatcher attachment, 32 inch, single wheel. $55. (231)525-6482.
KAYAK ROOF rack Yakima Big Stack, hold up to 4 boats with locks, $100. Walky Dog bike leash, $35. (231)373-6850.
DELL INSPIRON 530 complete, keyboard, mouse, speakers, 20â€? flat screen, Dell photo printer 926, extra ink & paper. $350 or best offer. (231)537-3777.
KNEE BRACE: Biomet Orthopedic Cool Sport Elite, XL, paid $109. sell $50. (231)535-2735.
DOG KENNEL 10x8x6â€™ high, GE UNDER the counter dishwasher. chain-link with door. $100. Black. $100/best. 6500 Btu window (231)347-1752. air conditioner with remote. $100/best. (989)390-0516.(27) DOG-GROOMING BATHTUB for small to large dog, stands at waist GUITAR CASE and strap, good conlevel for groomer. $100. dition, $100. Keyboard with micro(231)238-1277. phone, $50. Antique wicker chair, good condition, $85. 25 gallon wet DRESSER ANTIQUE 1920â€™s, 5 dry vac, like new, $50. drawer, 54â€?x24â€?, with mirror. $75 or (231)526-0320. best offer. (231)347-6971. GYM MEMBERSHIP 1 year for CenDRESSERS (2) $15 each. Table/4 ter City Gym, $399 value, asking chairs, $50. Entertainment center, $ 3 0 0 . (231)242-1324 or $25. Urban rebounder, $40. Call (231)838-3980. (231)622-8673. HIDE-A-BED SOFA mattress excelELECTRIC RECLINER and loveseat lent! $100 or best offer! hide-a-bed. Both in excellent condi- (231)549-1062. tion. $100 each. (231)535-2928. HP COMPAQ computer with WinELLIPTICAL WESLO Momentum dows 98. $70. (231)582-6294. G3.8! Like new, only used a few times!! $100 or best offer. Located HUTCH PINE 2 piece $300; 2 piece i n P e t o s k e y . P l e a s e c a l l pine desk $150; large leather chair (231)881-5601. $150; 4 drawer file cabinet $10; treadmill $30. (231)347-5254. END TABLE, tricycle shaped, round glass top and attached magazine INDIAN RIVER Antique Butcher rack, brown steel, very unique, must Block, 31x31x14. Very good condibe seen. $30. (231)881-3933. tion. Asking $500. (231)238-8027.
MAGIC CHEF washer and gas dryer, $250/pair. Magic Chef 30 inch gas range, slide-in, $150. Gas range, GE, slide-in, $200. GE Spacesaver microwave, built-in, $100. (All white). (231)242-4400 or 330-1906.
LADDER RACK H style (hold 2 ladders) for a pick-up, made in the DIGITAL PHOTO frame Pan Digital FIRE FILE 2-drawer Shaw Walker. USA by Karrite, new, still in box 10.4 brand, still in box, $35. No key $75.Â (231)439-9373. $100. (231)881-0320. (231)881-7198. FIREPIT NEVER used, $50. Grill, like LAWN EQUIPMENT push lawn DINING ROOM table, mahogany, new, $50. (2) decorative trunks, still mower, $75. Scottâ€™s fertilizer contemporary style, large, seats 10 i n b o x , $ 1 0 0 f o r b o t h . spreader, $35. 26â€? lawn sweeper, -12, priced new $6000, asking $500. (231)622-8625. $85. Vintage wood/metal cultiva(231)487-0645 tor, $95. (231)347-2247. FISHER PRICE Outdoor Playcenter with slide, stairs, playhouse; ExcelDINING SET white table with leaf, 8 LAWN MOWER 22â€? Toro, self-prochairs with pads, buffet with draw- lent condition; $100. (231)675-0122. pelled, 6 hp, new condition, original ers. $300 for all. (609)254-5775. price $550, selling for $250. FOOSBALL TABLE great condition, (231)582-6402. H a r v a r d m o d e l , $ 1 0 0 . DINING TABLE and 4 chairs, oval, (231)347-1045. oak colored solid wood, with leaf, LEATHER SOFA contemporary excellent condition, $100. Large style, cream color, from upscale CaFREEZER CHEST-STYLE 10 cubic ft. Sears car-top carrier, bolts to lugnadian design store. Nice! Paid $75. (231)487-1684. gage rack, like new, $100. $2,000, asking $500. (231)487-0645. (231)437-3111. FUTON DARK wooden arms, mattress is black with dark tropical pat- LG WINDOW air conditioner with DISHES PFALTZGRAFF Blue, 8 tern. $75. (231)675-1672. remote. 8,000 btus. Purchased new, cups and saucers, (4) handled soup used 2 months. $100. bowls, fondue server, $40 for set. FUTON SOFA-BED king-size, cus- (989)619-2805.(30) (231)347-5747. tom mahogany wood frame, cotton mattress from Canada, converts LIMITED QUANTITY of top soil DISHWASHER BOSCH (built-in), sofa to bed. Nice. $275. available. $3.00/yard. You pick up. $400. GE front-load washer and gas (231)487-0645. (989)731-2629. dryer, super capacity, $500/pair. Whirlpool 22 cu. ft. side-by-side re- FUTON. WOOD frame. Thick, heavy LITTLE TIKES Lego Table w/Duplos, frigerator, water and ice in door, duty mattress. Dark colors. Good $50. Fisher Price Little People Barn $300. (231)242-4400 or 330-1906. with animals, $15. (231)487-1060. condition. $80. (989)939-7226.(27)
EXERCISE EQUIPMENT Butt maDECK BOARDS 6â€? cedar, all good, chine, Bowflex and treadmill, $400 various lengths, stained gray. $100. for all. Equipment for small dog or cat: carrying case, crate and food (231)529-6280. bowls, $50. (231)242-0239. DINING CHAIRS (4), $80. Blue Find Super Savers in Classifieds! swivel rocker, $40. (231)290-1757.
JENN-AIRE ELECTRIC double grill drop-in unit, with power vent, in cherry all-wood cabinet. $150. (231)347-4047. LOG BED double-size, new. Asking $300. (231)487-0263.
MALLARD MOBILE Home. 12 feet by 30 feet. Must be removed. $500 or best offer. (231)582-5580 or (231)622-1592.
MANTIS CULTIVATOR $100; Smoker (Smoky Mountain Series) $75; Canoe 16â€™ Pelican Ram XX $250; Motor Guide trolling motor $200. (231)549-3505.
MATTRESS AND box springs king size, top of the line, nice, $50. (231)348-2730.
MILLER HIGH Life mirror, 19"x19", wood frame, $20. Miller Lite Cold Beer classic mirror, 29"x23", wood frame, $25. House plants - Pegoda vine, flowering jade, various, $5 to $45. Text for pictures or info, (231)675-9633.
MISSES CLOTHING petite sizes 16 & 18. Coats, pants, tops, skirts, dresses. Boots and shoes sizes 7-8. $3 to $35. Very good condition. (231) 526-9553.
MITER SAW Sears radial compound, mounted on cabinet with locking casters, $100, firm. (231)758-4565.
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S: 319 Stat Peto e St. skey Brou ght t
Call Today! 231-347-2544
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE
MODEL 41 Smith & Wesson Handgun. Comes in original box with cleaning kit and weights. Permit required. Asking $1,000 or best offer. (231)539-0927.
NORDICTRACK WALKFIT with computer, $100. Bar stools, swivel, wooden, good quality, (3) for $100 or best offer. (231)439-0666.
SONY 27 inch TV, include analog converter. $30. (231)238-6915. SONY 5 disc CD player with remote. For home stereo. Like new. $40. HP all in one printer. $30. 989-350-8230. TABLE PATIO 40â€? diameter x 18â€? high, glass top, brand new in box. $35. (231)536-2699, after 9 a.m.
NURSING PILLOW Jelly Bean red color, used for 1 child, practically TABLE SAW Craftman, $75. (231)539-8194. new, $40. (231)539-8165.
ORGAN BALDWIN theater-style, walnut, 1/2 pedal, 4â€™ wide, 2â€™ 2-1/4â€? deep, not new, barely used. $100. Buyer picks up. (231)330-8858.
TABLE SAW, Craftsman 10â€? Contractors Series $350; DeWalt miter saw 10â€? w/rigid stand $600; Jet open stand band saw $600. (231)549-3505.
PATIO GLIDER chairs, never been outside, very good condition. $50 TATTOO EQUIPMENT. Whole package tattoo setup, needles, inks, for both. (231)348-8124. tubes, gun and compressor. Full PATIO TABLE and 6 chairs, like new package. $100. (989)858-0788.(30) Florida PVC with casters and cushions. New $1,000, sell for $300. TELEPHONE INSULATORS (10) ceGlass-top coffee table and (2) end ramic and glass including Lapp and Hemingray all for $15. tables, $125 for all. (231)290-1757. (231)348-9674. PATIO TABLE, small, wrought iron TIRE P265/75/16. $30. with glass top $45. (231)347-1697. (231)539-8230. PIANO CABLE Nelson, small spinet, excellent condition. $800. (231)548-2327. TIRES (4) Cooper Discoverer PING-PONG TABLE good condi- P265/65R17. $150. (231)459-4091. tion, folds for storage. $150; weight set w/bench and extras, good con- TIRES (4) Pirelli Scorpion, 7/30 seconds, off Lincoln Navigator. $350. dition $25. (231)526-9639. (231)631-9505 or (989)732-1725. PING-PONG TABLE with folding TIRES COOPER 16/245 (4) with cuslegs. $30. (989)732-2588.(27) tom rims for Chevrolet or GMC 3/4 PISTOL SMITH & Wesson SD9, 2 ton truck. $500 or best offer. Call magazines, license required. $325. (231)347-4384. Compound bow fully equipped, T I R E S W I N T E R (4) on rims, $150. (231)330-5660. 205/65R-15, Glacier Grip Master PLAYGROUND STRUCTURE qual- Craft, fits Honda Accord 1998-2003, ity, wooden. Great for your kids, or 5 holes (65% tread left). $350/all. grandkids. Valued at $1,200, will sell (231)526-9639. for $300. (248)882-9000. TRAILER-SMALL tow behind moPLAYMOBILE HUGE box, assembly torcyle or lawn tractor, very nice. needed, 100+ people, $100. Little $125; Fifth Wheel hitch, 16 K. $225 Tikes toybox, pink, $20. Trek Mystic or best offer. (989)733-6943. 16â€? girlâ€™s bike, $30. (231)330-1557. TREADMILL NORDIC Track A2350, PLAYSTATION 2,â€? Rock Bandâ€?, gui- 2 years old, like new, $375. Call tar, drums, microphone and two (231)330-5815. cds. $30. (231)547-6418 TREADMILL SEARS professional PORCH SHADES heavy plastic, heavy-duty, folds up, great condi$200 or best offer. outdoor roll-up shades, various tion. sizes. Priced $25 to $50 each. (231)526-9639. (231)526-0162. 5180 W. Lake St., TREE STAND 2-piece climbing tree Harbor Springs. stand, camo, extra pad. $85. POST HOLE digger and 36â€? alumi- (231)535-2069. num landscaping rake. New cost $80. Sell for $16 each. TRUCK TOPPER fits full-size short bed, $30. Hide-a-bed loveseat (231)547-4786. couch, $40. (231) 881-9309. PRINTER INK for HP Black 21 and color 22 combo set, $20. Lexamar TV 27â€? JVC CRT, with remote and black 17, $10. (231)242-1324 or manual, 5 years old, good condition. $50. (231)242-8153. (231)838-3980. TV SONY Wega 32â€? flatscreen, wirePROFESSIONAL RESTAURANT less headphones, remote, converter kitchen equipment, great for cater- bos. All for $75. (231)238-0901. ing. Call for details. $5 - $90. (231)526-9639. TWIN BED, white, four poster with side rails, original purchase at Art PUMP ORGAN church turn of the Van, $100. Twin firm mattress and century, works well, good shape, box spring, $50. Call (231)881-0008, $50 or best offer. (231)347-2933. Petoskey. PUSH MOWERS (2) runs good UGGâ€™S AUSTRALIAN slippers, size $30/each. (231)838-7969. 8/9. $20. (231)838-7254. PUZZLES - 6 Ravensburger, $6 each U N I V E R S A L G Y M $45. other $3 and $4, 300 piece, large (231)547-4818. format, challenging all used once nearly new. (231)348-5889 VERIZON BLACKBERRY Curve, used 1 month. $75. (231)420-7110. QUEEN-SIZE HIDE-A-BED beige microfiber suede. $ 1 0 0 . VINTAGE-MONOPOLY GAME (231)881-7151. (missing 1 property card, 1 die) $40; ivory piano keys $2/each; Lusitania RAINBOW VAC with powerhead, m e t a l a d v e r t i s e m e n t $ 2 0 . $600. Rainbow vac with powerhead (231)349-4239. and carpet extractor, $800. Filter Queen vac with attachments, $200. WARMING BLANKET (Bidde Ford), (231)838-5344, leave message. queen, dual control, new in bag $75 or best offer; Magic Chef 0.9 cubic RANGE HOOD Broan-Nu Tone feet microwave oven, like new constainless 30â€?, 6 years old. $50. dition $35.00. (231)537-3777. (231)582-7283. WASHER ROPER and natural gas REFRIGERATOR / freezer, GE Pro- Whirlpool dryer. both work, $100 file, 23 cf. 36 wide, 70 high, ice for both. (231)238-0857. maker in door. $300.(231)582-1359. WASHER/DRYER SET 6 months old, REFRIGERATOR FRIGIDAIRE, moving must sell. $500 or best offreezer on top, 14.8 cubic feet, fer. (231)373-3928. works excellent $50. (231) 758-2057. WASHING MACHINE Maytag, $50. Whirlpool electric dryer, $50. REFRIGERATOR KENMORE com- (231)549-8080. pact for dorm, 1.8 cu ft., used 1 month, $50. (231)347-5254. WATER HEATER 75 gallon Rheem LP gas, (subdivision switched to natural gas), power vent, less than 5 years old, excellent condition. REVOLVER VINTAGE Colt DA 32 $250. Call (231)330-7635. cal., new police model, with pearl like grips, 4â€? barrel, permit required, WATER HEATER gas, 50 gallon, $350. (231)539-8894, after 5 pm. power vented, 6 years old. $100. (231)347-4047. RIMS AND tires (4) for Jeep, $100 for all. Duncan Phyfe table and WATERBED HEADBOARD $35. chairs, $75. (231)881-0580. Compact number (989)858-0535.(4)
Super Savers All ads run for 10 days in The Petoskey News-Review Items priced: â€˘ $100 & under Maximum 20 words...Free.
Friday-Sunday, June 29, 2012 â€˘
LAWN & GARDEN
LOTS & ACREAGE
MUST SEE! 2.372 acres in the Horseshoe Meadows subdivision. JOHN DEERE 445. 1995. Hard cab, Centrally located between Boyne mowing deck, snow blower, push City, Petoskey and Charlevoix. Askblade. Excellent condition. ing $26,500. (231)675-9556. $5,500/best. (231)549-2010.
HOUSES FOR SALE
BOYNE CITY Meticulously mainâ€˘ $101-$500 $12 BILLâ€™S FARM MARKET tained, energy efficient, 3000 sf cusFresh picked strawberries, local to- tom built home, 2 acres, expansive matoes, fresh cut flowers, new po- views of Lake Charlevoix.Â New Price â€˘ $501-$1,000 $17 tatoes, sugar snap and shell peas, $349,900!Â Call Chris (231)582-0684 red beets, radishes, lettuce, herbs, or go to www.whylyndas.com. Reach 38,000 readers horseradish, jams, honey, maple with the Saturday syrup. We accept Bridge Cards. BREVOORT LAKE Upper Peninsula, 3 bedroom, 1 bath cottage, stone (231)347-6735. News-Review fireplace, deck, storage shed, 100 x FREEZER BEEF $1.99 per lb. All 740 ft. lot. (906)293-8770. For only $5 more add the natural, no growth hormones. Also Charlevoix Courier, pork, $1.49 per lb. (231)445-0271. FOR SALE $299,900 Beautiful Gaylord Herald Times or wooded waterfront setting West of The Gaylord Markeplace RASPBERRIES, RASPBERRIES, Mackinac Bridge. Great view of raspberries. Ready picked $5/quart. bridge. 2 bedroom cottage, living Prices are for 20 words or less. Pick your own $4/quart. Goebelâ€™s room (gas fireplace), a bonus all $1 more for Farm East Jordan. (231)536-7615 or season room. Vic 937-609-0141 EACH additional 5 words. (231)499-4915 cell.(13) HANDYMAN SPECIAL 300x300â€™ lot, Sorry, no pets or business ads. off E. Mullett Lake Rd., $30,000 (500â€™ WANTED TO BUY to Mullett Lake). 70x16â€™ 1995 Patriot (231)347-2544 I BUY junk cars and trucks. $125 trailer, great shape, 2 bedroom, 2 small, and $250 large. Call bath, $10,000. Sell separate or total MUSICAL INSTRU$40,000, or best offer. (231)218-3815. MENTS (231)238-4638 or (231)420-3033. KURZWEIL PROFESSIONAL key- WANTED GEM electric vehicles, board and amplifier, hardly used. a n y y e a r , a n y c o n d i t i o n HARBOR SPRINGS 3 to 4 bedroom $600. (231)526-6871. house, 3 baths, freshly painted, new (239)572-2816. carpet, on 2 acres just outside city WANTED: DIABETIC test strips - limits. 7310 S. State Rd. $129,900. FUEL & FIREWOOD cash paid up to $20 per 100 strips. Land Contract possible with $8,000 down. (231)330-4321. AX MAN Split and dry hardwood, (231)742-5557. green outdoor boiler wood or camp www.diabeticteststripswanted.com wood, $55 a cord. Stacking available. Forest management services WANTED TO RENT available. (231)881-6995. LAND CONTRACTS APARTMENT WANTED Petoskey or MUST HAVE MONEY DOWN! CHUNK WOOD seasoned hard- Harbor Springs area. Clean (no preÂ wood, 8 cord load, needs to be split. vious smoking/pets) 1 bedroom or CARP LAKE $225, delivered locally. $300 Gay- efficiency with hardwood floors. Log Cabin, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, lord area. (231)350-0345. Long-term rental. (734)355-8297. garage. $45,000 Â ALANSON SUMMER FIREWOOD special. Or- PROFESSIONAL COUPLE with Miller Rd., 3 bedroom, 1 bath, der now and save. 100% hardwood, 10-year old daughter seeks in-town cut, split, delivered. Emmet, Char- Petoskey home or condo with 3+ garage, 3 acres. $83,000 levoix, Antrim counties. $55 a cord. bedrooms for 18 to 24 month lease. ALANSON- VACANT LAND Limited time offer. (231)313-3740. No pets. (231)838-5218. Miller Rd., 1+ acre sites, underground utilities. Your Choice! $10,500.
LAWN & GARDEN
COLORED WOOD mulch, brown, black, or red $38 to $42 per cubic yard. Free delivery on large orders. Matthewâ€™s Nursery, Inc. (231)526-6236. Monday - Friday.
The nicest people read the classifieds section.
LOTS & ACREAGE
4 ACRES beautiful views with rolling hills, 8 miles north of Boyne Highlands, Pleasantview Road. Was $24,000 reduced to $12,500. Must Sell! (231)547-4350 or (231)547-8055.
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CALL ROXIE BEACH Â 231-838-4656
HOUSES FOR SALE
PETOSKEY CLEAN and cozy, 331 S. Ellsworth Rd., 1 mile to Pickerel Lake boat launch, 1,124 sq. ft., 2 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, 1.25 acres, 2 storage buildings. $79,000. (231)347-2905.
PICKEREL LAKE 2 bedroom, 1 bath cottage with 100 ft. sandy beach frontage. Year round enjoyment. $339,000. Will pay 4% realtor commission. (239)218-0066.
Kiss it goodbye. Try our FREE Super Saver ads for items priced $100 or under. Then kiss your unwanted stuff goodbye and say hello to some fast cash.
PUBLISHERâ€™S NOTICE: All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise â€œany preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.â€? Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD tollfree at 1-800-669-9777. The toll-free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275.
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ROCKER/RECLINER BROWN hardly used, like new, originally paid $400, will sell for $250. Futon, black, $100. Crib Mattress $20(231)340-0961.
ROUND OAK table, $100. Lamp tables, $35 to $100. Twin bed frame, $25. Full bed frame, $75. Wooden rocker, $25. (231)347-2697.
ROUND TABLE maple with 4 chairs and 2 leaves, needs some repair, $150. (2) blond bedside chests, $75 for both. Maytag dishwasher, bisque color, $200. Desk and chair, $75. (231)548-5522 or (231)881-3887.
SECTIONAL SOFA 6 piece including deivon and recliner. Tan/light green, Herringbone, pattern excellent condition. $750. (231)487-1684.
WEDDING DRESS beautiful worn once, size 16-18, new $1,000, asking $350. (513)680-6933. WHEELS/TIRES JEEP Rangler, (5) 15x7, (5) lug 4.5â€? center, factory alloy wheels with (4) Continental tires P255/75/R15, less than 10,000 miles (includes lug nuts) $350. (231)838-8395. WICKER PORCH set with 4 chairs, loveseat, coffee table, and cushions. $100 for all. (231)582-9155.
Check out over 100 new and valuable grocery coupons today!
WICKER SET, white, shelf unit, waste basket, tank tissue holder, hamper and mirror. $100. (231)838-3477 WICKER STORAGE bench, sturdy, Vintage, $50. Ornamental antique iron crib, for decor or garden, $100. (4) mod Lucite chairs, clear gray, $100. (231)347-7981.
SHOTGUN 870 Wingmaster 20 WOOD SHAPER, Jet 18â€? $500; Jet gauge. $325. (231)348-9717. belt sander $500; Delta hollow chisle mortiser $160; Craftsman 20 SLEEP NUMBER bed, king size, ex- gallon portable air compressor cellent condition $900 or best offer. $175. (231)549-3505. (231)549-2581. WOOD STOVE cast iron good conSOFA BURGUNDY leather good dition, Boyne City area, $100. condition, some wear, $70. (231)675-1477. (231)735-7240.
SOFA WITH 2 cushions and 4 pillows, beautiful country red and gold wide stripe, very clean. $200. (231)582-9250.
SOLID OAK dining table. $70. Decorative shower doors. $40. (989)731-1897.(27)
Classified ads pay off!
Get spotted. in the classifieds.
* New retailers added weekly.
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE
Friday-Sunday, June 29, 2012 â€˘
HOUSES FOR SALE
APARTMENT/DUPLEX FOR RENT
RECENTLY FORECLOSED, Special Financing Available, Any credit, Any income, 3 bedroom, 1 bath, 1,000 Sq. Ft, located at: 607 Seventh St., East Jordan. $39,900. Visit www.roselandco.com\AAR Drive by-then call (866)351-1234.
ROOMS FOR RENT
AUTOS FOR SALE
AUTOS FOR SALE
1998 BUICK Regal. 105,000 miles. 2010 VOLKSWAGEN New Beetle, BOYNE CITY in-town, large 3 Leather. Power everything. $3,800. showroom clean, nicely equipped. bedroom upper. 1-1/2 bath, (989)370-5755. Factory warranty. $14,900. closed-in porch. Lease. No (231)420-7071 or (231)238-7021. smoking. $650 per month. 1998 CHEVROLET Malibu, cruise, (989)737-7923. tilt, power windows and locks, burBUY HERE, PAY HERE!! gundy. Runs absolutely perfect. BAD CREDIT, BANKRUPTCY, $2,450. (231)838-2837. BoyneCityAndPetoskeyApart REPOS, OK SPACIOUS 3 bedroom, 2 bath ments.com See website photos. STORAGE SPACE FOR ranch. Gracious sunroom overlooks Quiet, upscale, newer. $560-$670. 2000 CORVETTE 27,000 miles, RENT Easy terms. Low down payment. rear yard abutting Petoskey Coun- Free Heat! Call now, (231)622-2004. 6-speed, removeable top, excellent Most monthly payments under STORAGE UNITS Charlevoix Mini condition. $21,500 or best offer. tery Club woods. Great storage. $200. 24 month warranties Storage, (231)547-5838, Closed $249,900. Jack VanTreese & Associ- CHARLEVOIX 1 bedroom upper Thursdays. (231)838-1178. Can be seen at 4889 available on all vehicles. ates. (231)347-3943. S. State Rd., Harbor Springs. with large deck. $500 a month plus Hundreds of vehicles and utilities, no smoking/pets. Year thousands of happy customers. LAKE HOMES & FRONT- lease and security deposit. 2000 SUBARU Legacy Outback PETS/PET SUPPLIES AGE Limited AWD. One owner. Super CALL RICH (231)547-5764. Must see! AKC REGISTERED Brittany Spaniels. clean in and out. Local dealer trade. (989)306-3656 Maverick line. Bred for mild tem- $4,995/offer. (231)548-2192. CHARLEVOIX FREE HEAT 409 perament and excellent hunting. COLLECTORâ€™S CAR Antrim St. upper 1 bedroom unit. Whelped 6/12. References available. 2001 CHRYSLER LHS 4-door, 2004 Ford Mustang GT, 40th Anni$500. a month, utilities inOPEN HOUSE $350-450. (989)733-6605. leather, moon roof, V6, loaded. versary Edition. 53 miles, #5001 of cluded. Lease. No pets. Saturday, June 30, 1-3 pm.Â Beautiful. $4,950. (231)838-2837. 6700 built. Loaded. $28,500 or best (231)547-2145. 2890 US-31 North, Conway offer. (231)547-6600 (just north of North Conway Rd.) CHARLEVOIX MAY Street ApartCORVETTE 1979 black, newer red CROOKED LAKE WATERFRONT ments. 1 bedroom available. $490 interior, T-tops, 350 cu. Edelbrock 4 bedrooms, 2-1/2 bath, 3,122 per month, includes washer, dryer, carb, electronic ignition, headers, sq ft, large first floor master dishwasher, microwave, central air. newer tires, 80,000 miles. Autosuite, designer kitchen, fire(231)582-7071. TDD# matic. Power locks/windows. Must place, study/den, heated (800)649-3777. EOE. see! $12,900. (231)758-0586. garage, natural gas, municipal HOWARD STREET Loft studio in sewer, cable, Petoskey schools, 2001 JAGUAR S-type, 3.0 liter, RENT-TO-OWN VEHICLES @ downtown Petoskey. New construc- AKC SHIH Tzu pups or Mal-Shi pups 76,000 miles, top condition. British immaculate condition. tion. Wood floors, washer & dryer. (Maltese and Shih Tzu). Vet racing green/tan. Fully loaded, ga$563,900.Â Tailored Enterprises Owner (231)347-1875 Deposit, 1-year lease, references, checked, shots, dewclaws removed. raged. $8,500. (231)348-7995 or in Petoskey Pictures and pricing available at (248)410-0771. non-smoking. (888)812-0074. Toll free (888)774-2264 or pamspups.net. (989)619-1228. MOBILE/MODULAR (231)347-3332 PETOSKEY 1 bedroom, near hospi2003 CHEVROLET Cavalier LS. 4 HOUSING www.tailoredenterprises.com tal, off-street parking. $450 a ALL NATURAL DOG/CAT FOOD door. 4 cylinder automatic. 103K. EAST JORDAN in-town on large month, all utilities included. Lease. 20 lb. bags, delivered to your door. New brakes. Power windows/locks, P.S. WE HAVE SCOOTERS ON SALE NOW! lot. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, just remod- (231)330-9062. Call Michigan Premium Pet Food. cruise, air. Warranty available. Local eled. No pets. No smoking. $550 a CLASSIC/SPECIALTY (517)420-6971. Made in USA. trade. $3,995. (231)548-2192. month plus utilities. (231)536-2731. PETOSKEY 1 bedroom, laundry AUTOS www.frrco.com/121113 on-site, $545 a month plus electric. 2004 MERCURY Grand Marquis LS. NEW YORKER 12 x 60 2 bedroom, No pets or smoking. References. BOXER PUPPIES Tails docked, dew- Silver. Very nice, well taken care of with expando living room, good Lease. (231)347-8851. claws removed, first shots. Vet Florida car. Never in snow. Leather. condition, priced to sell quick, it checked. 7 weeks old and ready to Only 60,000 miles. $7,800. must be moved. $1,500 or best of- PETOSKEY 2 bedroom, downtown, go. Parents on site. $275. (231)585-6550 or (407)619-8304. fer. (231)838-3373. $675 a month plus electric. Washer (989)766-2815, after 3pm. and dryer on-site. No pets or smokRESORT/VACATION ing. Credit, lease, deposit. CHOCOLATE LAB puppies. ChamPROP. (231)632-8398. pion bloodlines. Big. Blocky. 2 males available. (231)838-8050 or HOUSE AND 2 cabins furnished 1929 Ford Model A Sport Coupe and pole building approximately 5 PETOSKEY AND Conway 1 and 2 firstname.lastname@example.org with rumble seat. Beautiful dark acres, 200 foot frontage on Tah- bedroom units, $580 and up. Ingreen. Restored. Needs seat covers quamenon River between White cludes major utilities. Lease. No FREE DOG female, beautiful Sibeand top. Ony $16,500. Fish Bay and Lower Falls. Asking pets/smoking. (231)347-3133 or rian Husky, 7 years old, spayed. Great family dog with great person- 2006 CHEVROLET 4 door Aveo.Â (231)347-2905. $178,500. ( 2 3 1 ) 5 4 8 - 5 1 1 5 , (231)838-1111. FWD, air, cruise, tilt, locks, windows. ality. (231)881-7837. (231)238-7136, or (231)548-5371. PETOSKEY Connable Apartments, 2 Great economicalÂ car.Â $3,875 Call 1950 CHRYSLER Windsor, Quaker bedroom, storage unit, near hospi- FREE TO good home, mixed Ger- Brian at 231-347-5890 or see further gray, 2-door, Club Coupe. 45,826 original miles. Interior 100% origital. 1 year lease, application and se- man Shepherd spayed female, at petoskeyautosales.com REAL ESTATE WANTED nal, all new chrome. $14,750. curity required. No smoking/pets. VERY smart. Please call. GENESIS A VIBRANT $550 plus utilities. (906)643-8702. 2006 PONTIAC Vibe. Black. 97,750 (231)544-6684. (231)881-0766. AND GROWING CHURCH miles. Sunroof, Michelin tires, reIs looking for land and or building PETOSKEY IN-TOWN 1 bedroom, GERMAN SHEPHERD puppies, top mote start. 1 owner. $9,500. opportunities in the Petoskey vicin- $550/month plus deposit, utilities German lines, black and red. Excel- (989)732-7446.(27) ity. Â If you have possibilities included. Partly furnished, quiet lo- lent temperament. OFA certified 1953 CORVETTE Replica by Classic Please call: (231)487-0081 orÂ cation, parking, deck. References. hips. (231)642-6307. Sports Car, Florida. 5.7L Chevy email@example.com No pets/smoking. (231)347-2697. gine, 350 transmission, 1,100 actual miles, excellent condition. $25,000. PURE BRED English Bulldog pupCONDOMINIUMS FOR (231)487-1684 . pies, 9 weeks old, ready to go. BrinSALE/RENT dle and white (3), and also (2) white PETOSKEY/CONWAY 2 bedroom, BY OWNER, Highest point and best males. (989) 464-6354. view in Bay Harbor. Great yacht just 5 minutes from town. $565 a month plus electric. Heat Included! watching overlooking lake and TEDDY BEAR puppies, females Call John (231)242-0541 or $350, males $300. Health guaranmansions. 4,300 SF, must see. (231)622-3476. (616) 240-2240. teed, can e-mail pictures, delivered. 2007 CHEVY HHR/LTÂ Loaded, leather, sunroof,Â white, 12,675 ac(906)293-8257. PETOSKEY/CONWAY 5 minutes CONDO FOR sale in the Dominican tual miles.Â Â Â A must see, immacufrom town, nice 1 bedroom, 1 bath, Republic (Sosua), ocean view, late!Â $12,775. includes heat. $465 plus electric. beachfront, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, Call Brian, (231)347-5890 AUTOS FOR SALE (231)242-0541 or (231)622-3476. 1964 FORD Thunderbird excellent pool. $250,000. (231 )526-2398. website: petoskeyautosales.com shape, it came from a personal museum, 19,500 miles. $13,500. BUSINESS PROPERTY RIVERVIEW TERRACE FOR RENT (231)537-2232. Affordable Senior Housing CHARLEVOIX NEWLY remodeled Convenient Location office space 800 to 1,600 sq. ft., with Rent Based on Income convenient parking. (231)547-4486. Planned Activities
PICKUPS/VANS & SUVS
E Z Fin a n c e
EXTENDED STAY weekly and construction rates available. Maid service. Cable TV, phone, microwave, fridge, WI-FI, utilities. No smoking/pets. Family owned. COACH HOUSE INN, 1011 US-31 North, Petoskey. (231)347-8281.
Petoskey RV USA â€œGuaranteed Best Pricesâ€?
NEW ARRIVALS DAILY
Silver 2003 Dodge Caravan
Drive Now Auto Sales Bad Credit, Bankruptcy, No Credit, not a problem. We can help to get you in the vehicle that you deserve. $1,000 Minimum Trade We Guarantee to Beat All Deals! ALL CREDIT APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED Vehicle Warranties
Payments as low as $200/mo Donâ€™t wait - Call Today! #237465
2215 US-31 N., Petoskey 231-347-3200 â€˘ 866-869-2755
1980 FORD F800 636 Detroit diesel single axle truck with 13â€™ articulating snowplow blade and grating underbelly blade. 54,900 miles. Runs well. $8,995. (989)732-9544.
1995 FORD F-250 4x4 pickup. 154,000 miles. 351 cubic inch. $4,400/best. (989)239-1711.
1996 DODGE Caravan ES. Loaded. Clean interior. Runs great. Asking $2,400. (989)732-6708.
1996 GMC Jimmy. 4 wheel drive. 200,000 on body. 125,000 on motor. New tires. $1,700 or best offer. (989)350-0567.(27)
1998 FORD E-250 Conversion van, extended, 5.4L Triton V8, Â 4 captainâ€™s chairs, sofa bed, trailer hitch, newer AM/FM/CD/MP3, good tires, brakes, $2,950. (231)838-4874.
2000 DODGE Dakota quad cab Sport. 121,000 miles. Remote start. Needs front bumper and fenders due to Rogue Underbody Salt Termites (RUST) $5,500. (989)732-7446.
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY for rent 1,850 square ft. plus full basement. High traffic area in Petoskey, Newly remodeled. Excellent exposure $1,200/monthly. (231)838-6900.
OFFICE SPACE 1,200 sq. ft., gorgeous view of the bay, downtown Petoskey, Lake St. (3) offices, reception, conference room, bathroom with shower. $1,200/month. (231)838-5218.
Call 347-2030 or apply at 11 Bridge St. Petoskey www.mhmltd.com Millennia Housing Management, Ltd.
E Q U A L H O U S IN G
O P P O R T U N IT Y
APARTMENT/DUPLEX FOR RENT
Petoskey's Finest Apartments www.dareproperties.com
DARE TO COMPARE Â
2 bedrooms 2 bathrooms 1 or 2 car garages Spacious Floor Plans Two Locations Washer/Dryer Central Air
Call Today 231-348-2200
â€˜02 Ford Taurus
2007 MUSTANG GT convertible, automatic, black with camel top and interior. Excellent condition. $20,900. (231)330-5714.
Push, Pull or Drag
2007 VOLKSWAGEN New Beetleâ€™s convertible, automatic, fully equipped. Must see! (231)420-7071 or (231)238-7021.
and match your $500 specials
2005 GMC Envoy, white, 132,000 miles, looks and runs great, well maintained. Moon/sun roof, Bose sound, 6-disc CD, tow package, On-Star. $7,300. (231)675-2722.
2372 N. U S 31 H wy., Petoskey
1984 CHRYSLER LeBaron convertible, turbo engine, original top, one owner, leather interior, new tires, low mileage. $2,300. (231)526-8088. 1984 MUSTANG convertible, 76,000 actual miles, 3.8 liter V6, tinted glass, new tires. $5,000. (231)881-5985.
2004 FORD Ranger XLT, 4x4, FX4 package, 38,000 miles. The truck youâ€™ve been looking for! $11,950. (231)838-2837.
2004 GMC Yukon, 7 passenger seating, power seats and windows, front and rear air. 120,000 miles. Great condition. $9,500, or best offer. (231)237-9724 or 1964 GALAXIE 500 V-8, automatic, (989)204-1777. power steering, original upholstery, 65,000 original miles. Room for the 2004 SILVERADO 2500 LT, autowhole family! $10,500 or best offer. matic, 4WD, extended cab with half (231)347-4816. Please leave mes- doors, seats 5, Bose Stereo, leather seats, spray-in bedliner, V8 5.3L, sage. 121,000 miles $10,500. Â (231)675-2347. 1966 MUSTANG convertible for sale. Cherry red, 289 V-8 engine. 2005 DODGE Grand Caravan SE Beautiful car. Call Bill at mini van, Stow Nâ€™ Go, fully ( 2 3 1 ) 3 3 0 - 0 8 2 1 , o r g o t o equipped, new tires and brakes. www.bkmustang66.com for details. Very clean. (231)420-7071 or (231)238-7021.
â€˘ Guaranteed Financing â€˘ Your Job is Your Credit
OPEN M-TH 9AM-6PM, FRI 9AM-7PM, SAT 9AM-2PM ALL CREDIT APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED!
2004 CHEVY 4x4 Crew Cab Z71, 180,000 highway miles, $8,700. (231)330-3112.
2009 PONTIAC Vibe, AWD, Chrome package, 17" wheels.Â Air, cruise, tilt, locks, windows, 5 door, great shape. $14,950.Â Call Brian, (231)347-5890 view at: petoskeyautosales.com
1973 CORVETTE Convertible, 350 Automatic, power steering/brakes, air, alloys, both tops, white, black interior, 80K actual miles, owned 13 years. $19,500. (231)622-2347.
2009 TOYOTA Corolla LE sedan, 84,000 miles. See KBB.com for sug- 1978 CORVETTE. Black. 350 engested values. Best offer. gine. White leather interior. 80,000 miles. Good condition. $8,000. (231)881-7028. (989)732-6921. RESTORED 1952 military M38-A1 Jeep, new engine, transmission, brakes, seats, top, doors and windows, tires, wheels, much, much more. reduced from $9,500 to $7,500. (231)537-2433.
1995 CAMARO convertible, 31,500 miles, V8 High Performance, like-new condition. $8,995. (231)582-6402 or (231)330-7124.
2006 FORD F-250 Super Cab, Lariat, 4x4, diesel, chrome package, leather heated seats, all power, new tires/brakes. 72,000 miles. Factory warranty. $19,000. (231)582-2786.
2006 JEEP Wrangler Rubicon Unlimited (hard to find), 4.0 liter straight 6 engine, 6-speed manual, green, new tires and hardtop. Like new, only 34,000 miles. Asking $18,800. Call Jerry, (231)881-7405.
2006 RANGER FX4 4.0 liter 45,000 miles, loaded, $16,500 or best offer. (231)582-2697, evenings.
POWER WASH RIG 16HP van mounted, 3,000 PSI, 5 gallon per minute, hot and cold power washer, SMALL 2 bedroom, 1 bath, 20 min- 1995 PONTIAC Grand Am. 4 door, 2010 PONTIAC Vibe, FWD, air, 1998 Savannah van, ladder racks, PICKUPS/VANS & SUVS utes east of Petoskey. Indian River 3.1. Nice running car. $1,500/best. cruise, tilt, locks, windows.Â In great 50,000 miles, clean, never seen a shape,Â 5 door. $13,950. Call Brian at 2003 CHEVROLET Avalanche Z-71 winter. $12,000. (231)881-7006. school district. $550 per month plus (989)350-0567. 4x4. Electric/heated seats, leather, (231)347-5890Â or see this vehicle utilities/deposit. (231)348-9571. 1997 TOYOTA RAV4. All wheel further at petoskeyautosales.com chrome rims, Michelin tires, 6 disk A new group of people Bose system, Onstar/satellite. RESORT PROPERTY FOR drive. Loaded. Recent tires. Warevery day are looking for a ranty available. 103,000 miles. Local 185,000 miles. Very good condition. RENT deal in the classifieds. dealer trade. $4,450. (231)548-2192. $7,200/best. (989)732-3744. VACATION IN THE HEART OF NORTHERN LOWER MICHIGAN By O'Neal Lake. Rustic 2 bedroom cabin sits on 8 private wooded acres near Wilderness State Park, hiking trails, only two miles to Lake Michigan's beautiful Sturgeon Bay. Firepit, Direct TV, full bathroom, fully furnished kitchen. This little Northern Michigan treasure is only 12 miles to either Mackinaw City or Cross Village. $175 per weekend. $225 per 3 nights. $325 for full week. Contact by email, or call Mike at: (231)348-9455.
Thrifty is nifty.
WALLOON LAKE summer home for rent on Tamarack Pointe, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, lake level w/sandy beach, dock and shore station provided. Available July. (231)347-6823 or (231) 881-2498.
1720 Rental Homes also available in Maplecreek
2007 MAZDA MX5 Miata Sport. Retractable hardtop convertible, 28,000 miles, non-smoker, rust free, stored in winter, 33 mpg, $15,900. (989)939-7543.
$199 Down Truly Delivers!
HOUSES FOR RENT
BOYNE CITY in-town, 4 bedroom, 1 PETOSKEY IN-TOWN finished bath. $800 a month plus utilities. No warehouse and office, well insu- smoking, no pets. Year lease, referlated, 30x50, extra tall garage door. ences. (231)838-4453. $500 monthly, year lease. HARBOR SPRINGS 3 bedroom, 2 (231)838-3362. bath home, 10 acres. Stainless steel PROFESSIONAL OFFICE space now appliances, tile countertops, hardavailable in attractive downtown wood floors. No smoking. $1,095 a building on E. Mitchell St., Petoskey. month. (231)330-3332. Rent of $400 for approximately 266 sq. ft. also one $450 for approx. 288 NICE TWO bedroom home, 1.5 sq. ft., includes utilities. Office miles South of Indian River, storopens onto an inside hallway and age shed, small fenced backyard conference room is available with deck, new washer, dryer, (shared). Call Steve, (231)330-1672. dishwasher. Rent includes snowplowing, garbage removal, ZIPP BUILDING Corner Petoskey & and yard maintenance. Grove, 600 sq. ft. office space. Furni$620/month plus utilities. ture available. Also 2,100 sq. ft. of(231)238-8372. fice space on second floor. Both include basic janitorial. Gaslight Media internet available at great sav- PETOSKEY 2 bedroom, near ings. (231)487-9700. Meijerâ€™s. No pets. $600/month plus utilities and deposit. References. ZIPP BUILDING Corner Petoskey & (231)347-2146 or (231)838-3565. Grove, 600 sq. ft. office space. Furniture available. Also 2,100 sq. ft. of- PETOSKEY IN-TOWN close to fice space on second floor. Both in- schools, 2 to 3 bedroom. New fuel clude basic janitorial. Gaslight Me- efficient furnace and hot water dia internet available at great sav- heater. Clean and neat. $750 plus ings. (231)487-9700. utilities. (231)348-5837.
2001 DODGE Durango V8 4.7L, 4WD, COLD AC, 3rd seat THIS IS A STEAL OF A DEAL! $3,299. Call (231)675-7520.
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOWNTOWN PETOSKEY fully furnished room, utilities and cable included, off street parking. $450 2 BEDROOM upstairs apartment, month, plus $250 deposit , no pets. Boyne City. Laundry room. No 3 or 6 month lease available. smoking, no pets. $550 a month. (231)347-4612. Deposit and references required. Classifieds is where itâ€™s at. (231)357-0498.
$1RUWKHUQ0LFKLJDQQHWZRUN FUHDWHGIRUPRPVE\PRPVVKDULQJ LQIRUPDWLRQWREHWWHUXQGHUVWDQGRXU IDPLOLHVDQGRXUVHOYHV NorthernMoms.com
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE
PICKUPS/VANS & SUVS
MOTORCYCLES & ATVS
HARLEYS FOR Sale, 1996-1200 Custom, has 8,000 miles, red-purple, lots of chrome, $4,800. 1983-FXR Touring, Red, Shovelhead, $6,800. (989)306-1153.
2006 TOYOTA Rav4, 4WD 4 door, loaded, roof rack, medium blue, great mileage. $13,775. Call Brian at (231)347-5890 or see on our web site petoskeyautosales.com
2008 CHEVROLET Equinox LT, AWD, white, 18,000 miles, leather. Under warranty. $16,800. (602)321-3454, Petoskey.
2008 CHEVROLET Tahoe, loaded including navigation, sunroof, extra chrome. 37,000 miles. PRICE REDUCED to $33,900. Call Bill at (231)340-0160.
2009 BMW X3 almost like new only 39,000 miles, extended sunroof, 2 sets of rims and tires (1 set new), many other options. Only $34,500 or best offer. (231)242-0003.
BOATS & MARINE EQUIPMENT
SNOWMOBILES & ACCESSORIES
2 SLEDS. Yamaha SRX500. Polaris Super Sport 550. Triton Drive on Drive off trailer. $4,700 or best offer. 35 FT. Chris-Craft, double cabin, Stored inside. Excellent condition. 1974, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, in Lake (989)350-9260.(23) Charlevoix. $14,988. Air, gen, radar, twin 360’s. GREAT value! Call Pat in BOATS & MARINE Boyne City (772)532-9881 or EQUIPMENT (231)582-2112. (1)SEA KAYAK - 17' Valley Skerray w/ Paddle and Life Jacket. $650. A BOAT house on the Crooked (2)Sit on Top Kayak -Ocean Kayak River near swing bridge, close to Prowler 13' w/ seat/back rest. $550. town, rustic summer living quarters. 8,000 lb. hydraulic lift. $48,000. Please call 231-620-6646 (248)464-4377.
11’ BOSTON Whaler 1984, Classic, with mahogany, 25 hp Evinrude, many new parts, needs some work. Includes trailer. $2,900. (248)345-7215.
BOAT DOCK for lease 40 ft. Pine Lake Club 2012 season, $2,500. (614)371-1101.
BOAT FOR SALE: 1986 21’ Searay. 260 hp. Low hours. Always stored inside & covered, with tandem 14’ CATALINA day sailer, with trailer. PRICE REDUCED to $4,895 or trailer. $1,200 or best offer. best offer. Call (231)340-0160 or (231)584-2558. (231)347-4384.
1973 INTERNATIONAL 1700 4x4. New 392 motor, 5 speed, manual transmission, hydraulic PTO driven, 1956 CHRIS-CRAFT Holiday, all original, $17,500. 1962 Chris-Craft 28’ crane. Runs great. $7,500. ski boat, 500 original hours on en(989)732-4275. gine, $14,500. 1941 Chris-Craft, 16’ 1999 INTERNATIONAL 9100 Deluxe utility, restored to original, 5-yard dump truck with Cummins $44,000. 16 ft. handcrafted cedar diesel engine, and 2005 Econoline strip canoe, $900. 17 ft. fol-boat, 12 ton backhoe trailer. Both for $200. Small fiberglass dory, $200. (231)347-5358. $19,500. (231)675-3090.
BOAT MOTOR 20 hp Merc outboard, 2-cycle, 1991. $1,200 or best offer. (231)330-2580 or (917)287-9381. DINGHY MERCURY Quicksilver inflatable floor, 7.5 ft, 2 HP Honda outboard, Seitech dolly. Like new. $775. (231)526-6762.
1958 CHRIS-CRAFT Sportsman 17’, totally restored, 95 HP, w/modern trailer, needs nothing, located on DOCK 140’ long with 12’x10’ patio, Burt Lake. Beautiful boat! $21,500. 4’ wide sections, sturdy wood and metal, painted non-slip surface, KAWASAKI POWERED 4” trash (256) 885-6071. easy in/out, great value. $5,400. pump. Like new. $1,800. 1959 CLASSIC 14 ft. mahogany (231)838-6016, in Charlevoix. (989)732-4275. wood boat, 40 hp engine, includes OUTBOARD MOTOR. 18 horseMILLER TRAILBLAZER 250G gas trailer. Excellent condition. $2,500. power Mercury, 2 props, new water welder/generator with 2(two) (906)440-4310. pump, 15” short shaft, tiller control. S22P12 wire feeders. Runs great. $995. (989)939-8174.(20) Ready for work. $3,800. (989)732-4275. SAILBOAT WHALER Harpoon 1983, 1965 9-1/2 hp Johnson, MQ-11C SEMI WANTED, 2003/2004 , double outboard motor, good condition. 15ft., 2 mains, 1 jib, 2 paddles. bunks, auto, 600,000 miles range. New points and condenser. In- Good condition. Reconditioned Experienced builder will trade labor cludes tank, hose and 2nd motor galvanized trailer-Magline. Spare on business/home. Serious inquir- for spare parts. Cash only $500. tire. $1900, 231-526-5502 or 231-330-3033, Harbor Springs. ies only (will travel). (231)675-4276. (231)547-2184. 1983 SEA RAY Sundancer 245 with SEA RAY 17 ft. 1989 I/O with open Shorelander Trailer, Reduced to bow, always stored inside, with Easy UTILITY TRAILERS trailer. $2,250. $6,000 or best offer. Loader 2004 10X6 Value Hauler, white, (231)547-6363. (231)582-9545. dome lights, vent, double rear doors, excellent condition. $1,500. (231)632-4596.
HYSTER PNEUMATIC Carry-Crane, 10,000 lb. capacity. $7,000 or best offer. (231)360-6095.
MOTORCYCLES & ATVS
1965 HONDA CB160. Contact Dion Giraud. $3,200. (989)370-0032.
1988 25'9" PURSUIT, 2 1997 Yamaha 150 hp series II, aluminum trailer, 2 anchors, 2-way radio, Garmin GPS map 182C, Garmin Fish Finder 240 blue, trolling motor, lines, bumpers. $8,500. (517)290-4883 or (231)526-7201.
SEA RAY Sorrento 1987 21ft. I/O, Shorelander trailer/electric winch. Stored in garage Full cover and full canvas top, all in very good condition. $6,200. Trolling motor not included. (231)526-6013.
SEA RAY Sundancer, 260. $8,500 or best offer. Roller trailer, winch, 28 hp kicker motor, stove, head, queen front and aft, depth sounders. Awesome Great Lakes fishing or family force 2-stroke engine, 1987 Calkins b o a t ! c o n t a c t : Shorelander trailer. Includes extras. 83SeaRay26@gmail.com $5,000. (231)627-1130. SUNFISH S A I L B O A T 1998 Vanguard, white with blue stripe, excellent condition, with race sail 1989 CELEBRITY 18’, MerCruiser and original sail in package. $1,900. outdrive, V6, really clean. Includes (231)529-6843. trailer. $2,500 or best offer. (231)547-3055. SUNFISH, EXCELLENT condition 1997 CRESTLINER 14’ aluminum with race sail, 2 Gull Sweeps for boat with Shorelander trailer, 6 HP hoist cover also. See at Ryde Mamariner, trolling motor, graph, plus rina, Crooked Lake. (231)242-0475. many extras, like new. $2,200 or best offer. (231)347-4142.
NEW TODAY NEW TODAY 1988 ALUMINUM Smoker Craft 1990 HONDA Pacific Coast 800 open bow outboard, 80 hp Mercury
Vtwin, 40,000 miles, sports touring for 2, very unique, 100% faired, like new, $2,750. You won’t find another one in Northern Michigan. (231)342-3205.
1994 YAMAHA Virago 535 Cruiser. Windshield, saddlebags. 32,000 miles. Good condition. $1,400. Gaylord. (989)370-1747 or (989)731-5184.(9)
1997 SPORTSTER Sport 5,800 miles, senior owned, black and chrome, $5,025. (231)459-8355.
2002 ROAD King, fully loaded, Screaming Eagle 95 cubic inch. Very fast, hydraulic clutch, professionally maintained and ready for Sturgis. $11,000. (231)242-0790.
2001 BOSTON Whaler 260 Conquest loaded with all options and electronics. Custom built tri-axel eagle trailer. $60,000 or best offer. (231)268-3075.
1984 GMC motor home, small class C (Van style Class C), 350 engine less than 40,000 miles, runs excellent and well maintained, $3,500 or best offer. Call (231)242-1280. 1995 26 ft. Sunnybrook travel trailer, lite aluminum super structure, sleeps 6, very good condition including tires. $4,750. (231)330-1943. 1995 GEORGIE Boy Pursuit motorhome, 29', generator, air conditioner, 38,000 miles, $9,900 or best. (989) 595-3236.
2005 HARLEY-DAVIDSON FXDCI Super Glide Custom, 1460 engine, excellent condition, only 4,201 miles. $12,500 or best offer. (951)334-1631, Boyne City.
2003 BARNETT 1400 sailboat, seats 2 people, excellent condition, fully 1997 CARRI-LITE 528RKS fifth equipped. Includes aluminum boat wheel. 1slide. $8,995. Truck availlift. $1,750. Boat is in Charlevoix. able. (989)619-5087. Call (313)378-8099. 2005 HARLEY-DAVIDSON XL, 1200 2000 33 ft. Cardinal 5th. Wheel, 2 cc, Sportster. (231)549-2197. 2003 SEA-DOO RXDI, jet ski, 2-up, slides, gel coated exterior, stored in100 hours, red, includes cover, lift side, 5th. wheel hitch included, well 2007 H A R L E Y - D A V I D S O N and trailer. Like new. $4,850. maintained. $12,500. Screamin Eagle Ultra Black/Orange (586)703-1122, East Jordan. (231)536-7679. 7,200 Miles, Python Exhaust, Race Tuner, Adult driven new condition. 2008 STARCRAFT Starfire SC, 16 ft., $25,000. Phone 941-809-2308 2008 Mercury 50 HP 4-stroke motor, 2008 E-Z Loader trailer. Equipped 2007 HONDA CRF-230 street legal, low miles, excellent gas mileage, with Minn Kota trolling motor 55 excellent condition, $1,800. PD and bimini top. Over $2,500 in fishing accessories. Excellent condi(231)203-3815. tion, low hours, serviced profession-
2008 KIKKER 5150, 110 cc. $1200. (231)675-2609.
CLASSIFIED TIP #23 Ads with a price almost always generate more qualified calls.
ally. $13,500. (231)582-1517. A 1929 Chris-Craft Cadet, 22’, well loved. Fresh varnish. Original and Crusader 6 cylinder engines. Cover and trailer included. $39,950 (U.S.) (248)464-4377.
2001 WINNEBAGO Journey 37’, diesel rear engine, 330 CAT, 2 slides on driver’s side, all the goodies. 45,000 miles. Stored inside, Boyne City. $64,900. Pat, (772)532-9881, cell or (231)582-2112.
Friday-Sunday, June 29, 2012 •
2002 KEYSTONE MONTANA 5th. Wheel with arctic package, 3 slide-outs, 33 ft., kitchen, bathroom, shower, A/C, great condition. ROADTREK RV 19 ft., 1999, stan$18,500. (231)547-9857 or dard RV equipment, shower, generator, awning, large wardrobe, (989)204-1777. 47,500 miles, excellent condition. 2002 NATIONAL Trade Winds 40 ft. $25,000. (231)547-6622. Diesel Pusher, 2 slides, fiberglass roof and sidewalls, leveling jacks, inverter, generator, leather, LEGAL NOTICES non-smokers, 58,000 miles. $85,000 NOTICE or best offer. Call (231)675-0564 . IF YOU ARE CURRENTLY IN BANK2002 VOLKSWAGEN Westphalia RUPTCY OR HAVE RECEIVED A DISEuro Van Camper, excellent condi- CHARGE IN BANKRUPTCY AS TO tion, snow tires with rims, THIS OBLIGATION, THIS COMMUNIporta-potty, GPS, ski carrier, camp- CATION IS INTENDED FOR INFORing gear, 19,200 miles, $18,250. MATIONAL PURPOSES ONLY AND IS NOT AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A (231)547-6936. DEBT IN VIOLATION OF THE AUTO2004 GULF Stream Endura 34 ft. su- MATIC STAY OR THE DISCHARGE INper size Class C, 42,000 miles, new JUNCTION. IN SUCH CASE, PLEASE tires, 2 slides, satellite TV, jacks, DISREGARD ANY PART OF THIS loaded, excellent condition. COMMUNICATION WHICH IS INCONSISTENT WITH THE FOREGO$48,600. Call (231)838-8947. ING. 2004 KEYSTONE Outback 28RSS OTHERWISE, FEDERAL LAW REtrailer. Sleeps 10. Two slides. Quad QUIRES US TO ADVISE YOU THAT bunks. $10,500. (231)330-0970. See COMMUNICATION FROM OUR OFFICE COULD BE INTERPRETED AS AN in Petoskey. ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND THAT ANY INFORMATION OB2006 COUNTRY Coach Magna 630. This coach has it all. 4 slides, TAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT metallic hues of blues and silver, PURPOSE. this machine is a total electric IF YOU ARE NOW ON ACTIVE MILITARY DUTY OR HAVE BEEN IN THE coach with extra large 20 KV Cat PRIOR NINE MONTHS, PLEASE CONgenerator. No propane on board. This beautiful coach has ALL the TACT OUR OFFICE AS YOU MAY BE ENTITLED TO THE BENEFITS OF THE options including but not limited to: 2 42” LED TV's, king bed, full SERVICEMEMBERS' CIVIL RELIEF ACT. rear closet, all natural cherry cabiMORTGAGE SALE nets, stain glass doors, Default has been made in the conwasher/dryer combo, dishwasher, Aquaheat, dining table ditions of a mortgage made by Paul with 4 chairs, 2 full size leather A. Grant, a single person, to Fifth couches fully automatic leveling Third Mortgage - MI, LLC, Mortgagee, dated December 20, 2002 and system. 3 air conditioners with recorded December 31, 2002 in Liheat pumps. Full electric awnings, heated floors, and many ber 925, Page 845, and Loan Modification Agreement recorded more options. Always stored in1-18-2011 in Liber 1131 Page 119, side, no smokers, one owner, Call (231)-340-0160 and talk to Bill. Emmet County Records, Michigan. Said mortgage is now held by Fifth Priced to sell: $279,000.00 Third Mortgage Company by assignment. There is claimed to be 2006 FIFTH wheel Cedar Creek 30 ft. with 2 slides, excellent condition, due at the date hereof the sum of Sixty-Four Thousand Five Hundred $16,500. (231)529-6365. Twenty-Two and 52/100 Dollars 2006 TRAIL Vision Travel Trailer, 21 ($64,522.52) including interest at ft., sleeps 4, queen bed, bathroom, 5.5% per annum. air, stereo, awning and more. Great Under the power of sale contained condition, stored inside. $7,800. in said mortgage and the statute in such case made and provided, no(231)526-2746. tice is hereby given that said mort2007 KEYSTONE Hornet, 27’ FLDS, gage will be foreclosed by a sale of sleeps 6, two slides, queen master the mortgaged premises, or some bed. GVW 7,000 lbs, like new. part of them, at public vendue at $11,800. Bought new at $24,000. the Division Street entrance to the (231)459-6703, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. only. County Bldg. in Petoskey, MI in Emmet County, Michigan at 11:00 2007 MONTEGO Bay bought new a.m. on 07/26/2012 Said premises June 2008, 5th. wheel 34 ft., 3 slides, are located in the Township of A/C, heat pump, plumbed for Friendship, Emmet County, Michiwasher/dryer, 2 TVs, 4 winters in the gan, and are described as: south, no pets, no smoking. Located in the Township of Friendship, County of Emmet, State of $38,500. (231)313-0896. Michigan described as: 2008 CLASSIC Cruiser travel trailer, Commencing at the South 1/4 cor18FB, self-contained, A/C, new tires, ner of Section 2, Township 36 great condition. $ 8 , 5 0 0 . North, Range 6 West; thence along the South line of said Section 2 (231)420-0413. West 1316.71 feet; thence along the 2008 JAYCO Eagle 5th wheel, 34', 2 West line of the Southeast 1/4 of slides. Original owner, excellent the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 2 condition. Can be seen at Petoskey North 00 degrees 04 minutes 29 KOA, $25,900. (248)931-1702. seconds East 1082.48 feet to the point of beginning; thence continuing along said West line North 00 degrees 04 minutes 29 seconds East 234.01 feet; thence along the North line of the Southeast 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 2, North 89 degrees 56 minutes 50 seconds East 438.95 feet; thence South 13 degrees 44 minutes 40 seconds East 607.21 feet; thence 2008 JAYCO Greyhawk, GS30, 2 along the center line of State Road slides, loaded features. Senior in the following courses: North 69 owned. Excellent condition. 6,500 degrees 46 minutes West 279.64 miles. Priced below wholesale. Re- feet, 276.56 feet along the arc of a circular curve to the right, radius duced to $49,900. (231)238-8780. 570.00 feet, chord North 55 degrees 52 seconds West 273.86 feet and North 41 degrees 58 minutes West 141.26 feet to the point of beginning; being part of the Southeast 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4 of said Section 2. The redemption period shall be 12 months from the date of such sale, unless determined abandoned in 2008 SCAMP 13 ft. travel trailer. accordance with MCA §600.3241a, Too many features to list. Must see. in which case the redemption pe$9,500. (231)838-1639 o r riod shall be 30 days from the date (231)622-8144. of such sale. TO ALL PURCHASERS: The foreclosing mortgagee can re2011 COUGAR fifth wheel with 3 scind the sale. In that event, your slides. 32.7 feet long. Loaded with damages, if any, are limited solely extras. Reduced for quick sale. to the return of the bid amount ten$26,000 or best o f f e r . dered at sale, plus interest. (989)590-2001.(16) If the property is sold at foreclosure sale, pursuant to MCL 600.3278, the 27’ LITEWAY Outback, 2003, travel trailer. Non-smokers. $6,400. borrower will be held responsible to the person who buys the prop(231)290-0872. erty at the mortgage foreclosure MOTOR HOME 1992 31’ Damon sale or to the mortgage holder for Challenger, new electrical wiring damage to the property during the throughout, new batteries, genera- redemption period. tor, air, downsizing. $7,500 negotia- If you are a tenant in the property, please contact our office as you ble. (231)439-3287. may have certain rights. THIS IS IT! An expensive mo- Dated: June 22, 2012 torhome at a good price, 2002 Orlans Associates, P.C. Dutch Star by Newmar, 41 ft. diesel Attorneys for Servicer pusher with only 37,000 miles, 3 P.O. Box 5041 slides. $88,000. Call (937)418-0343. Troy, MI 48007-5041 File No. 200.6003 (L-6/22,6/29,7/6,7/13) Get your bargain on.
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You broke it, they buy it: One man’s junk is another’s treasure. Sell it in the classifieds!
2090 ANTRIM COUNTY SEEKING PROPOSALS Antrim County is seeking Bids for the Construction of a parking lot at the Glacial Hills Pathway and Natural Area. Bid specifications will be at www.antrimcounty.org or by contacting Mike Meriwether, County Forester at 231-533-8363. All bids must include the vendor’s proof of insurance for general liability, Worker’s Compensation and vehicle insurance. Bids must be sealed and marked “Glacial Hills Parking Lot” and will be received until 4:00 p.m. on July 10, 2012 at the office of the County Clerk, Room 100, Antrim County Building, 203 E. Cayuga St., or P.O. Box 520, Bellaire, MI 49615. Bid opening is scheduled for July 11, 2012 at the Parks and Lands Committee meeting, Antrim County Building, Room 211, Bellaire, Michigan. The meeting begins at 9:00 a.m. The Antrim County Board of Commissioners reserves the right to reject any or all proposals and to waive technicalities. It is the intention of the Board to award all work to a single contractor. However, the Board also reserves the right to award only a portion of the work. (B-6/29)
2002 DUTCH Star Diesel Pusher by Newmar. 40’, 2 slides, loaded, 1 owner, non-smoker. Excellent condition. 49,000 miles. $70,000. Must sell, family death. (989)370-4265.
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 Mary M. Freeman, a single woman, original mortgagor(s), to First Franklin a division of National City Bank of Indiana, Mortgagee, dated February 11, 2005, and recorded on February 24, 2005 in Liber 1062 on Page 405, and assigned by mesne assignments to Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee for First Franklin Mortgage Loan Trust 2005 - FF4, Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2005-FF4 as assignee as documented by an assignment, in Emmet county records, Michigan, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of One Hundred Seven Thousand Two Hundred Ninety-One and 66/100 Dollars ($107,291.66). 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 Emmet County, at 11:00 AM, on August 2, 2012. Said premises are situated in Township of Littlefield, Emmet County, Michigan, and are described as: Parcel 1: Commencing at a 1" pipe at the North 1/4 corner of section 18, Township 35 North, Range 4 West; thence along the North and South 1/4 line of said section South 00 degrees 41 minutes 00 seconds East 975.93 feet to the point of beginning of this description; thence continuing along the last described course, South 00 degrees 41 minutes 00 seconds 340.00 feet to the North 1/8 line of said section; thence East along said North 1/8 line to the East line of the West 330.00 feet of the Northwest 1/4 of the Northeast 1/4 of said section; thence North 00 degrees 41 minutes 00 seconds West to a point being North 89 degrees 19 minutes 00 seconds East of the point of beginning; thence South 89 degrees 19 minutes 00 seconds West 330.00 feet to the point of beginning, being a part of the Northwest 1/4 of the Northeast 1/4 of section 18, Township 35 North, Range 4 West. Parcel 2: Commencing at the North 1/4 corner of section 18, Township 35 North, Range 4 West; thence South 1 degree 41 minutes 20 seconds West 740.00 feet along the North and South 1/4 line to the point of Beginning; thence East 661.00 feet; thence south 1 degree 41 minutes 20 seconds West 575.93 feet, more or less, to the North 1/8 line of said section 18; thence West along said North 1/8 line 331.00 feet; thence North 1 degrees 41 minutes 20 seconds East 490.00 feet thence South 89 degrees 53 minutes 26 seconds West 330.00 feet; thence North 1 degrees 41 minutes 20 seconds East 85.93 feet, more or less to the point of beginning, being a part of the Northwest 1/4 of the Northeast 1/4 of Section 18, Township 35 North, Range 4 West. Excepting therefrom that portion of the following legal description which lies within said parcel described as: Commencing at the North 1/4 corner of Section 18, Township 35 North, Range 4 West; thence South 1 degrees 41 minutes 20 seconds West 740.00 feet along the North and South 1/4 line to the Point of Beginning; thence East 661.00 feet; thence South 1 degree 41 minutes 20 seconds West 235.93 feet; thence West parallel with the North 1/8 line of Section, 331.00 feet; thence North 1 degree 41minutes 21 seconds East 150.00 feet; thence South 89 degrees 53 minutes 26 seconds West 330.00 feet; thence North 1 degree 41 minutes 20 seconds East 85.92 feet, more or less, to the Point of Beginning of said Exception. 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 29, 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 #247167F02 (L-6/29,7/6,7/13,7/20)
ANTRIM COUNTY SEEKING PROPOSALS Antrim County is seeking a lump sum bid for a timber cut on a 140 acre parcel of County Land in Chestonia Township.
CHARLEVOIX COUNTY ROAD COMMISSION
Bid specifications will be at www.antrimcounty.org or by contacting Mike Meriwether, County Forester at 231-533-8363.
The Charlevoix County Board of Road Commissioners will accept sealed proposals until 10:30 AM July 9, 2012 at their 1251 Boyne Avenue, Boyne City, MI 49712-0039 office. Late bids will not be accepted. Bids will be opened at 10:30 AM July 9, 2012 for the following:
Bids must be sealed and marked “County Forestry Bid” and will be received until 4:00 p.m. on July 10, 2012 at the office of the County Clerk, Room 100, Antrim County Building, 203 E. Cayuga St., or P.O. Box 520, Bellaire, MI 49615. Bid opening is scheduled for July 11, 2012 at the Parks and Lands Committee meeting, Antrim County Building, Room 211, Bellaire, Michigan. The meeting begins at 9:00 a.m. The Antrim County Board of Commissioners reserves the right to reject any or all proposals and to waive technicalities. It is the intention of the Board to award all work to a single contractor. However, the Board also reserves the right to award only a portion of the work. (B-6/29)
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
2012 WORK-READY TANDEM DRIVE MOTOR GRADER Bids shall be presented in sealed envelopes, plainly marked as to contents and on Charlevoix County Road Commission furnished forms. The Charlevoix County Road Commission will only award bids that are in the best public interest. BOARD OF ROAD COMMISSIONERS CHARLEVOIX COUNTY Doug Way, Chairman Russell McGee, Vice-Chairman Keith Ogden, Member (B-6/27,6/29)
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE
Friday-Sunday, +VOF t
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 John D. Russell and Ruth Russell AKA R. Russell, Husband and Wife, original mortgagor(s), to Washington Mutual Bank, FA, Mortgagee, dated April 17, 2007, and recorded on April 25, 2007 in Liber 1090 on Page 917, and assigned by said Mortgagee to JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association as assignee as documented by an assignment, in Emmet county records, Michigan, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of Two Hundred Twenty-Four Thousand Eight Hundred Ninety-Three and 33/100 Dollars ($224,893.33). 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 Emmet County, at 11:00 AM, on August 2, 2012. Said premises are situated in Township of Little Traverse, Emmet County, Michigan, and are described as: Lots 7, 8, 9 and 10, Indian Hills, according to the plat thereof recorded in Liber 10 of Plats, Pages 15 through 17, inclusive Emmet County Records. 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 29, 2012 For more information, please call: FC S (248) 593-1304 Trott & Trott, P.C. Attorneys For Servicer 31440 Northwestern Highway, Suite 200 Farmington Hills, Michigan 48334-2525 File #357547F02 (L-6/29,7/6,7/13,7/20)
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 Sandra L. Kilmer, a married woman and James D. Kilmer, a married man, original mortgagor(s), to The Prime Financial Group, Mortgagee, dated March 19, 2003, and recorded on March 24, 2003 in Liber 950 on Page 210, and assigned by said Mortgagee to Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. as assignee as documented by an assignment, in Emmet county records, Michigan, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of Fifty-Nine Thousand Five Hundred Fifty-Six and 19/100 Dollars ($59,556.19). 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 Emmet County, at 11:00 AM, on July 19, 2012. Said premises are situated in Township of Little Traverse, Emmet County, Michigan, and are described as: Lot(s) 3 of Conway North, according to the Plat thereof recorded in Liber 7 of Plats, Page(s) 32 and 33 of Emmet County Records. 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 15, 2012 For more information, please call: FC D (248) 593-1309 Trott & Trott, P.C. Attorneys For Servicer 31440 Northwestern Highway, Suite 200 Farmington Hills, Michigan 48334-2525 File #401446F01 (L-6/15,6/22,6/29,7/6)
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NOTICE OF Mortgage Foreclosure Sale DECEDENTâ€™S ESTATE THIS FIRM IS A DEBT COLLECTOR To all creditors: * ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. The Settlor, Patrick A. Coffield ANY INFORMATION WE OBTAIN DOB: 2/28/1933 WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. SSN: XXX-XX-8440, who lived at PLEASE CONTACT OUR OFFICE AT 1048 Traverse Street, Harbor THE NUMBER BELOW IF YOU ARE IN Springs, Michigan died 6/10/2012. ACTIVE MILITARY DUTY. There is no personal representative ATTN PURCHASERS: This sale may of the settlorâ€™s estate to whom Let- be rescinded by the foreclosing ters of Administration have been is- mortgagee. In that event, your sued. damages, if any, shall be limited Creditors of the decedent are noti- solely to the return of the bid fied that all claims against the Pat- amount tendered at sale, plus interrick A. Coffield Trust dated est. 2/14/2008 (as amended), will be forMORTGAGE SALE ever banned unless presented to Default has been made in the conTimothy P. Coffield Trustee(s) ditions of a mortgage made by within 4 months after the date of Richard M. Motschall, a single man, publication. original mortgagor(s), to Mortgage Date: June 29, 2012 Electronic Registration Systems, Inc, Mortgagee, dated June 13, 2005, Pamela J. Tyler (P38374) Bridgewater Place, P.O. Box 352 and recorded on June 14, 2005 in Grand Rapids, MI 49501-0352 Liber 1066 on Page 550, and as(616)336-6000 signed by said Mortgagee to U.S. Timothy P. Coffield Bank National Association, as Trus7156 Oran tee, of Harborview 2005-13 Trust Grand Rapids, MI 49546 Fund as assignee as documented (L-6/29) by an assignment, in Emmet county records, Michigan, on which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the date hereof the sum of Three Hundred Thousand Ninety-One and 09/100 Dollars ($300,091.09). 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 Classified ads pay off! court within Emmet County, at 11:00 AM, on July 26, 2012. Said premises are situated in Township of Springvale, Emmet County, Michigan, and are described as: Part of the Southwest 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4 of Section 3, and part of the West 3/8 of the North 1/2 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section 10, all in Township 34 North, Range 4 West; Sunday, July 1, 12:00-3:00 p.m. commencing at the Southwest corner of Section 3, also being the W Northwest corner of Section 10, for NE TING the Point of beginning; thence LIS along the West line of said Section 3, North 04 degrees 08 Minutes 07 Seconds West 530.85 feet; thence North 88 degrees 52 Minutes 53 Seconds East 242.26 feet; thence North 01 degrees 07 Minutes 07 Seconds West 49.63 feet; thence South 45 degrees 18 Minutes 07 Seconds East 330.00 feet; thence North 44 degrees 41 Minutes 53 Seconds East 165.01 feet, to the centerline of Mitchell Road; thence the following courses and distances along said4,000 centerline; South 43 de3 bedroom 3.5 bath, approximately sq ft 100â€™ grees 44 Minutes 58 Seconds East lake front (Lake Charlevoix) total fivefeet; car garage. Newer 375.10 thence on the arc of 572.96 footVery radius curve to the left, stainless appliances and much more. motivated 94.58 feet (the long chord which seller, come see! $725,486 bears South 48 degrees 28 Minutes 43 Seconds East 94.47 feet); thence Address: 00195 Kaden Ln., Boyne City South 00 leaving said centerline, degrees 00 Minutes 47 Seconds Your Hostess: Gail Greenwell West 576.32 feet; thence North 85 degrees 07 Minutes 44 Seconds West 887.37 feet, to the West line of &.JUDIFMM4Ut1FUPTLFZ231-347-7800 228 E. Mitchell St. â€˘ Petoskey 231-347-7800 said Section 10: thence along the West line of said Section 10, North A Name You Can Trust, Professionals You Can Rely 00 On degrees 05 Minutes 29 Seconds East 365.55 feet, to the point____ of beMLS ginning. SUBJECT to the rights of the public in and to that portion of land thereof occupied by Mitchell road. 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 past redemption 4695 Porter Creek Lane, Boyne City (First driveway on right Advance) 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 22, 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 Positioned on a gorgeous 220â€™Filestretch of Lake Charlevoix #379419F02 shoreline, this 4+ bedroom, 5,400 SF English (L-6/22,6/29,7/6,7/13) Country home is
Got something to sell?
SOLD in the classifieds.
COZY 4 bedroom bungalow with wood burning fireplace & 2 car garage at the end of a quiet street. Minutes to Crooked Lake public access. Check this one out before itâ€™s too late. $46,500!
FAMILY home in Wolverine area convenient to I-75, the Sturgeon River and schools. Many updates in the last few years including a new roof, well, furnace, plumbing, vinyl siding and windows. $69,900!
$"/5 BEAT CANâ€™T #&"5 THE 5)& PRICE! 13*$& Roomy 4 bedroom, 2 bath family home on a corner lot well located between Alanson, Petoskey and Harbor Springs. $48,400!
VACANT LAND NICE CORNER 1.21 acre lot close to Alanson. $17,000! ACRES 37.9 "$3&4 near Brutus. Beautiful wooded views. $89,000! 800%&% 56 WOODED acres between Indian River & Wolverine. ! $135,000! /*$&acre NICE 3.42 acre building lot near Alanson. $17,900! ACRE 3.89 "$3& gorgeous lot on end of cul-de-sac. $17,900! 13*7"5& PRIVATE 3.36 acre lot near Alanson. $17,500! MAGNIFICENT cleared lot surrounded by woods. $12,900!
OPEN HOUSE 606 Franklin Street Boyne City
Saturday, June 30, 3 â€“ 6 pm
CANâ€™T BEAT $"/5 #&"5 THIS 5)*4 TREASURE! 53&"463& It wonâ€™t last long! New electric, plumbing, some new windows, new wall furnace, drywall, carpeting & metal roof on back & and shed. Selling at this low price of $54,000!
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
WONDERFUL country home with large decks, large pole barn garage and 2 sheds. Plenty of room. Possible assumption of very low interest rate mortgage. $112,000!
records, Michigan, on which mort- 375.10 feet; thence on the arc of gage there is claimed to be due at 572.96 foot radius curve to the left, the date hereof the sum of Three 94.58 feet (the long chord which Hundred Thousand Ninety-One and bears South 48 degrees 28 Minutes 09/100 Dollars ($300,091.09). 43 Seconds East 94.47 feet); thence Under the power of sale contained leaving said centerline, South 00 in said mortgage and the statute in degrees 00 Minutes 47 Seconds such case made and provided, no- West 576.32 feet; thence North 85 tice is hereby given that said mort- degrees 07 Minutes 44 Seconds NOTICES LEGAL gage willLEGAL be foreclosed by a sale of West 887.37 feet,NOTICES to the West line of the mortgaged premises, or some said Section 10: thence along the part of them, at public vendue, at West line of said Section 10, North the place of holding the circuit 00 degrees 05 Minutes 29 Seconds court within Emmet County, at East 365.55 feet, to the point of be11:00 AM, on July 26, 2012. ginning. SUBJECT to the rights of Said premises are situated in Town- the public in and to that portion of ship of Springvale, Emmet County, land thereof occupied by Mitchell Michigan, and are described as: Part road. of the Southwest 1/4 of the South- The redemption period shall be 6 west 1/4 of Section 3, and part of months from the date of such sale, the West 3/8 of the North 1/2 of the unless determined abandoned in Northwest 1/4 of Section 10, all in accordance with MCLA 600.3241a, Township 34 North, Range 4 West; in which case the redemption pecommencing at the Southwest cor- riod shall be 30 days from the date ner of Section 3, also being the of such sale. Northwest corner of Section 10, for If the property is sold at foreclosure the Point of beginning; thence sale under Chapter 32 of the Realong the West line of said Section vised Judicature Act of 1961, pursu3, North 04 degrees 08 Minutes 07 ant to MCL 600.3278 the borrower Seconds West 530.85 feet; thence will be held responsible to the perNorth 88 degrees 52 Minutes 53 son who buys the property at the Seconds East 242.26 feet; thence mortgage foreclosure sale or to the North 01 degrees 07 Minutes 07 mortgage holder for damaging the Seconds West 49.63 feet; thence property during the redemption South 45 degrees 18 Minutes 07 period. Seconds East 330.00 feet; thence Dated: June 22, 2012 North 44 degrees 41 Minutes 53 For more information, please call: Seconds East 165.01 feet, to the FC X (248) 593-1302 centerline of Mitchell Road; thence Trott & Trott, P.C. the following courses and distances Attorneys For Servicer along said centerline; South 43 de- 31440 Northwestern Highway, grees 44 Minutes 58 Seconds East Suite 200 375.10 feet; thence on the arc of Farmington Hills, Michigan 572.96 foot radius curve to the left, 48334-2525 94.58 feet (the long chord which File #379419F02 bears South 48 degrees 28 Minutes (L-6/22,6/29,7/6,7/13) 43 Seconds East 94.47 feet); thence leaving said centerline, South 00 degrees 00 Minutes 47 Seconds West 576.32 feet; thence North 85 The more you tell, the more you sell. degrees 07 Minutes 44 Seconds West 887.37 feet, to the West line of said Section 10: thence along the West line of said Section 10, North 00 degrees 05 Minutes 29 Seconds East 365.55 feet, to the point of beginning. SUBJECT to the rights of the public in and to that portion of land thereof occupied by Mitchell road. The redemption period shall be 6north 1 block to Franklin) (Division to Lewis, months from the Saturday, date of suchJune sale, 30, 11am â€“ 1pm 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 22, 2012 For more information, please call: FC X (248) 593-1302 Trott & Trott, P.C. Attorneys For Servicer Beautiful 4 bedroom home on an equally beautiful double corner lot in 31440 Northwestern Highway, Boyne Suite 200City â€“ with an in-the-country feel. Well laid-out floor plan with a nice arrangement of spaces. Three-car garage. MLS# 432844 $165,000 Farmington Hills, Michigan 48334-2525 Hosted By: Don Toffolo File #379419F02 (L-6/22,6/29,7/6,7/13)
exquisite from floors to ceilings. Open and generous living space, amazing main-floor master suite, foyer, library, guest suite and so much more. MLS# 432809 $1,650,000
8BUFS4U #PZOF$JUZttXXXQBUPCSJFODPN 128 Water St., Boyne City â€˘ 231-582-1700 â€˘ www.patobrien.com
Saturday, June 30tht".UP/PPO â€˘ 10AM to Noon $-"44*$%08/508/1&504,&: CLASSIC DOWNTOWN PETOSKEY
&BTU.JUDIFMM 919 East Mitchell Location and level of finish are the driving factors in real estate. 919 East Mitchell has both. The home is on the Historic Registry of Homes and has all of the charms of yesteryear with all of the modern conveniences of today. New full bathroom added in the lower level for convenience. There is nothing like this home in the City of Petoskey. Seller is motivated and has lowered price to $489,000 .-4 MLS # 433638
231.675.6677 123 Water Street Boyne City, MI 49712 firstname.lastname@example.org www.patobrien.com
Frisbey Real Estate 8.JUDIFMM 1FUPTLFZt 311 W. Mitchell, Petoskey â€˘ 231-347-4656 $FMM Cell: 231-838-3111 / 231-838-3113
Open House Sunday, July 1st 1:00-3:00 pm BURT LAKE WATERFRONT Timeless architecture and design characterize this historic Burt Lake home. Located on the tip of Colonial Point with 370â€™ of water frontage, this beautiful 6.4 acre estate offers spectacular Burt Lake vistas, manicured, park like lawns, and a lakeside gazebo. Generous sized rooms, 7 BD/ 5 BA, three fireplaces and classic amenities with all the modern conveniences. MLS#431540 $1,495,000 Address: 966 Indian Point, Brutus, MI 49716 Directions: US 31 North, right on Brutus Rd., right on Maple Bay Dr., left on Chickagami Trail to property.
Your Hostess: Kim Kihnke 231-420-4468
Michael â€œMacâ€? McCarthy )PXBSE4U /FYUUP$IBOEMFST t1FUPTLFZ .* 215 Howard St. (Next to Chandlerâ€™s) â€˘ Petoskey, MI 49770
tNBD!HBTMJHIUHQDPN 231.838.7700 â€˘ email@example.com
Pony Up!! Wonderful mini ranch â€“ home is comfortable with awesome wrap around decking â€“ walkout basement for lots of storage. 32x84 pole building, 4200 sq. ft., contains 9 stalls, 18 x 84 enclosed area with concrete floor, 1200 ft of vinyl fencing â€“ beautiful property. MLS#433937 $194,000
Roxie Beach 231-838-4656
Wow!!! 17.5 Acres so close to downtown Petoskey, comfortable older ranch on full basement. Cute eat in kitchen; 3 bedroom (3rd bedroom does not meet ingress/egress), wonderful quiet back yard for deer
Open House Thursday, July 5th 11:00-1:00 pm & Sunday, July 8th 1:00 â€“ 3:00 pm Burt Lakeâ€™s southern shore is the setting for an Alden B Dow designed estate with 8 acres and 232â€™ of pristine waterfront. Untapped potential for shoreline enhancement and outdoor living spaces begins with a patio and deck overlooking the lake and garden pond with sparkling fountain. Spacious family areas full of natural light enrich the open floor plan plus 2 wood burning fireplaces, 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths, office/ bedroom and den perfect for your year round or vacation home. Appointments available for private showing. MLS#434105 $880,000 Address: 8926 W. M 68 Indian River MI, 49749 Directions: US 31 north, right on M-68 to 8926.
Your Hostess: Kim Kihnke 231-420-4468 & Your Host: Pat Hutchens 231-838-0522
watching and great summer camp fires. MLS#433806 $137,500
Roxie Beach 231-838-4653
Price Reduced Vacant Waterfront: 100â€™ on Maple Bay, Burt Lake with sandy swimming/beach, mound septic installed. MLS#430943 $169,000
Kim Kihnke 231-420-4468
Price Reduced 3 BD cottage with central air. MLS#426794 $178,000
Address: 1420 Ellsworth Rd. Petoskey Open House Sunday, July 1st 11:00 â€“ 1:00 pm
Kim Kihnke 231-420-4468
BURT LAKE VIEW Beautiful 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home in desirable Maple Bay neighborhood near Burt Lake access and adjacent to Conservancy land. Numerous large windows allow enjoyment of the lake views, breezes and wooded setting. A charming balcony, expansive decks and landscaped areas perfect for outdoor entertaining. MLS#429791 $219,000 Address: 10524 Chickagami Trail, Brutus MI 49716 Directions: US 31 North, right on Brutus Rd., right Maple Bay Dr., left on Chickagami to property.
966 Country Lane Enjoy fabulous water views of Little Traverse Bay and Lake Michigan from this 3 possible 4 bedroom, home. Located just outside of Petoskeyâ€™s city limits, the homeâ€™s site offers privacy yet is within a quiet neighborhood close to town. Features include a well thought out floor plan, with vaulted ceilings, a finished walkout lower level, large deck and a partially fenced yard MLS#434213 $269,000
Your Hostess: Kim Kihnke 231-420-4468
Meticulously Maintained 3 BD/ 4 BA home featuring 1st floor master with tiled heated bath floors. Open floor plan, maple hardwood floors, finished walkout basement with his and her separate tool and craft rooms. Lots of room for entertaining both indoors and outdoors! Lots of storage. Well manicured/landscaped 4.5 acres. Property may be split. MLS#433992 $275,000
Roxie Beach 231-838-4656
Lauren Hofbauer 231-838-2994 & Debbie Gafill 231-838-1030
Long Lake An absolutely spectacular, 2500 sq ft, 3-BR, 3-bath,Barna full 10â€? wide white pine log home built in 2003 with 100â€™ of beautiful sandy beach on Long Lake near Cheboygan which is an all sports lake rated #1 of the top 5 cleanest lakes in the state. Master bedroom/large walk-in shower, large great room for entertaining guests, custom-built staircase, 12-prowl windows to enjoy spectacular views of lake. Impressive 32â€™ tall real stone fireplace. 2.5 car garage/living loft above. Natural gas & underground utilities. MLS#433672 $474,900
Lauren Hofbauer 231-838-2994 & Debbie Gafill 231-838-1030 &.JUDIFMM4Ut1FUPTLFZt 228 E. Mitchell St. â€˘ Petoskey â€˘ 231-347-7800
&.JUDIFMM4Ut1FUPTLFZt 228 E. Mitchell St. â€˘ Petoskey â€˘ 231-347-7800
A Name You Can Trust, Professionals You Can Rely On
A Name You Can Trust, Professionals You Can Rely On ____ MLS
CLASSIFIEDS & REAL ESTATE
Affordable Lake Front
PRICE REDUCTION $249,000
on llo e Wa Lak
Friday-Sunday, June 29, 2012 â€˘
Lake Charlevoix OPEN HOUSE!
July 5th & 7th 11am-1pm 3 Bank Street, Boyne City Walloon Lake cottage on 80 feet of sand frontage at the end of Zenith Heights Rd. Easy setback from the waterâ€™s natural edge to wonderful swimming area. Cottage has had additions over the years and is very comfortable. It has two bedrooms and the loft that measures over 400 sq. ft. provides more living/ sleeping space. What a great price to be on Walloon Lake!
ke ix La levo ar Ch
3909 Washburn Rd., Walloon Lake
Donâ€™t miss this great bbuy... â€?wish â€? i h I would ld have...â€? h â€? This hi is i a really ll nice i offering to get on Lake Charlevoix for a good price. Bedrooms upstairs and lower level with a bar area and walkout to a patio. With 150â€™ of frontage there are plenty of options. Long, luscious lawn area and a stunning view of the South Arm says â€œput this one on my list!â€? Potential for easy expansion if you desire. This home is ON THE WATER, not across the road. Great location for a boat - easy access from Lake Charlevoix to the world!
Charming well built 3 bedroom home with 2-1/2 baths sitting on 6 acres close to Walloon Lake Village; includes large attached garage and screened in porch. Parcel is situated among hardwood and pine near undeveloped trust property and has utility hookup for motorhome. Public access to Walloon Lake is nearby. MLS 431494 Dir: M-75 to Washburn Rd. (N).
128 Water Street, Boyne City 231.582.1801 www.goliveupnorth.com
Call Mike Webster 231.675.8190 Lyndaâ€™s Real Estate Service 27 S. Lake St., Boyne City 231.582.9555
Petoskey P etoskey IIn-Town n-Town G Gem em For S ale B yO wner For Sale By Owner 825 Michigan Street, Petoskey
Only 4 Left!
Casual, Classic, Comfortable Living... Close, Convenient, Location...
$175,000 (o.b.o) SPECIAL OPPORTUNITY TO OWN THIS VERY SPECIAL HOME!
Open House Saturday, June 30, 11am-3pm Sunday, July 1, 11am-3pm
231.838.0741 On US 31, 4 miles north-east of M-119 â€“ Crooked Lake
231-526-1100 Harbor Springs OfďŹ ce
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DOUGLAS LAKE On 2 lots w/lake access; this 4 BR, 2 BA cottage/home has large patio deck and wonderfully landscaped. 29x24 pole building, adjacent to U of M property with DNR boat ramp about 1/4 mile away. (434133) $117,500 STEVE WITTE (231) 526-1100
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BIRCHWOOD Warmly decorated 2 bed, 2.5 bath Westridge condo located at Birchwood G & CC. Open ďŹ‚oor plan which includes gas ďŹ replace, loft, deck and cathedral ceilings. Enjoy all that Birchwood has to offer. (433961) $150,000 JACKIE BOBACK (231) 526-1100
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HARBOR SPRINGS Appealing 3000+ sq. ft. Lake Michigan home with lots to offer an active family; 100â€™ of frontage, shufďŹ‚eboard courts, game room, 5 BR, loft and stone ďŹ replace. Loads of decking. Good Hart location. (433642) $689,000 JOHN CARR (231) 526-1100 BIRCHWOOD 4 Bedroom, 3.5 baths Birchwood home. Sits on the golf course; hole 2. Guest suite or studio for family and friends above the garage. New roof, water heaters and washer/dryer. Beautiful open ďŹ‚oor plan. (433872) $325,000 AMANDA GISEL (231) 526-1100
Immaculate, Solid Built Home 100 Year Quiet Metal Roof Quality M.F. Insulated Siding Board & Batton Exterior Shutters Many New Vinyl Dbl.-Glazed Windows Large Fully-Screened and Lighted Summer Porch, Plus . . . the added luxury of a glass-enclosed Hot-Springs Spa Room
BREATHTAKING B REATHTAKING VIEWS RI LITTLE TRAVERSE BAY
Brett Binkley 231.582.1801 www.goliveupnorth.com
CROOKED RIVER This 3 bedroom 2 bath home sits on 144â€™ of Crooked River in one of the most desirable locations Devils Elbow. With stunning views up and down the river this home makes for the perfect retreat or year round home. Many extras include a 20x34 covered boat well with an electric hoist system and electric curtain system, gas operated electrical generator system, sprinkler system and much more. Offered fully furnished. $360,000 431735 BURT LAKE Very affordable way to stay on Burt Lake. This property has a good rental history. Great place to launch your boat. $169,000 433727
WHATâ€™S INSIDE?? Three Bedrooms and Three Full Baths Designer Traditional Raised Panel Kitchen w/Corian/Granite and All Appliances Included Professional Painting & Interior Decoration Including Plantation Shutters Beautiful Oak Hardwood Floors Bedroom Carpets & Quality Carpets Even, Economical, Gas-Fired Hot Water Heat and
Lots of Closets and Storage and Cupboards Up-to-Date Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Large, Private Fenced Back-Yard & Flower Gardens Paver-Stone Patio, Parking Pad and Newly Paved Driveway Nice, Solid Older Garage w/Large Roomy Storage, Wood and Yard Sheds Full, Updated Cement Mich. Basement w/ Workbench, Wash Tubs, Washer & Dryer
IS THERE MORE TO LOVE???? Great Neighborhood with Warm, Friendly Neighbors Optional Furnishings Package Newly Paved, Shared Driveway Cuts Snow Removal Costs in Half Close to Everything; Downtown, Banks, Schools, Churches and Shopping
FOR PRIVATE SHOWING Ph. 231-330-0769
A name you can trust, professionals you can rely on.
FA I R B A I R N R E A LT Y 7569 US 31 S U P.O. Box 560 U Alanson, MI 49706 For easy access to all Northern Michigan listings visit: www.FairbairnRealty.com or call: (231) 548-9336
OPEN HOUSE Saturday, June 30, 2012 â€˘ 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Experience the finest of resort living on the shores of Little Traverse Bay. Period architecture and unsurpassed quality with attention to every detail best describe this one-of-a-kind estate. Features include: easy flowing floor plan, oak flooring, high ceilings, teak and marble counters, custom built-in cabinetry, moldings and millwork. Meandering stream, beautiful gardens, sandy beach and tremendous views complete this offering. (429286) $2,990,000
HARBOR SPRINGS OFFICE
Directions: East on Beach Road to Village of Ramona Park, south on Little Traverse Circle, east on East Bay Road to 1135 E. Bay Rd., Lot #32.
198 E. Main St. â€˘ Harbor Springs 49740
102 E Main St 231-526-9800 1-866-526-9009
228 E Mitchell 231-347- 7800 1-800-551-1572
Graham Real Estate
2IIHUHGWR\RXE\ THE REALTOR FRIENDS RECOMMEND.
Hosted by Becky Voice 231 437 0085 of the Becky Voice Group
ADDITIONAL FEATURES: A FEATTURES TUR
WHATâ€™S OUTSIDE?? OUTSIDEE???
Contact Brett Binkley
Lake Charlevoix at itâ€™s best. One of the most protected bays on the big Lake, plus SANDY, SANDY Beach. This craftsman home sits on the Horton Bay Cove in historic Horton Bay. Four bedrooms and a master on each level for owners convenience! Three and 1/2 baths, beautiful stone wood burning ďŹ replace in the huge great room and topped off with a 23 x 16 three season sunroom! Superior craftsmanship throughout! A dream home for sure!
NEW LAKEFRONT PROPERTY
â€˘ Desirable Harbor Watch Condo Association
â€˘117 feet of picturesque Pickerel Lake
â€˘ 2300 sq. ft. of living space, attached garage, pool and tennis courts
â€˘12 acres of mixed evergreens and hardwoods
â€˘ High-end components and quality finish work
â€˘Building site cleared/ DEQ approvals in place
â€˘Sandy bottom and clear blue water
231-526-6251 firstname.lastname@example.org www.grahamre.com
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LIMITLESS POSSIBILITIES! SIBILITIES! 80 ACRES ZLWK CREEK â€˘ Motivated Seller! Cash Incentive to Buyer! â€˘ Custom built home includes mother-in-law suite, 3 bedrooms, 2-full baths, 2-1/2 baths â€˘ Separate guest home with 3 bedrooms, 1 bath â€˘ Store toys in barn or 5 stall garage
9LVLW DShumanRealtor.com IRUPRUHLQIRUPDWLRQRQWKHVHSURSHUWLHVDUHDOLVWLQJVPDUNHWXSGDWHVDQGPRUH