July 29-Aug. 5, 2021
Celebrating our 15th season! PENTWATER THIS WEEK
Wendy Jonkers welcomes you
‘Welcome to our kitchen’
Inspired by her mother, 11-year-old Kora Hiddema serves up sweet community spirit with Pentwater Pies July 29-Aug. 5, 2021 - PTW - 1
Questions about Michigan No-Fault? Insurance can be complicated. It’s times like these you need an agent. Contact us today!
OFFICE LOCATIONS 231.873.3385 SHELBY 231.869.6021 WHITEHALL
Anchoring Our Community One Home at a Time
1729 E. FOUNTAIN ROAD, FOUNTAIN Woods, water and tillable ground, this 60 acre farmstead has it all! 5 bedroom 2 bath home has been well maintained. Front and rear enclosed porches, large living room with wood stove, kitchen, main floor laundry and two bedrooms on the main floor. 3 bedrooms upstairs with large closets and full bath. Call Monica Owens @ 231-750-2393. $425,000 MLS# 21027172
511 JOHNSON STREET, HART This 3 bedroom 1 bath home sits on a large lot with 2 out buildings and is located near downtown and close to Hart Public Schools! A short drive to Pentwater, Silver Lake and Lake Michigan! A newer efficiency furnace and hot water heater plus a roof that’s in great shape. Call Rick Quinn @ 517-285-2209. $129,900 MLS# 21011690
4771 S. LAKESHORE DRIVE, LUDINGTON Lake Michigan Home on almost 2 acres, with 165 feet of frontage and amazing views. Updates over the last several years include new deck, porch and stairs to the beach, central air and completely new kitchen with stainless appliances. Call Monica Owens @ 231-750-2393. $550,000 MLS# 21025993
Offices in Pentwater 215 S. Hancock Street, 231-869-5055 and in Hart at 907 S. State Street, 231-873-3400
2 - PTW - July 29-Aug. 5, 2021
Welcome to PentwaterWelcome to Pentwater Pentwater is a unique treasure. A place filled with sunsets, sand, and ice cream--sure,
but lots of places along the lakeshore can claim these lovely distractions. For me, PentBass Lake, just north of Pentwater, is a favorite spot all summer long for boaters, fisherwater is about more. It is a wonderful example of community, creativity, and individuality. men and vacationers. For two incredibly special weeks each summer, Bass Lake comes For the last 10 years, this lakeshore community has embraced my family in so many alive with colorful sails as skippers navigate to the southwest corner of the lake for ways.the The small Pentwater school, guided by mighty teachers and support staff, welstart of the Bass Lake Sailing Club races, just as they have done for almost 60 years. comedAs my sons, embraced and encouraged their individual talents and interests. In addition, we quickly realized that the school, our neighbors, community and its people were long as there have been sailboats on Bass Lake, there has been friendly competition a family of sorts, in which my husband and I were more than willing to get involved between sailors. In the early 1960s, a group of family and friends decided to formalize with in any way we could. We realized that the school and the community were more the competition and organize races for sailboats, complete with markers on a designated of an entire unit rather than separate entities. As we became better acclimated, we also course, a starting horn, volunteer dock committee, trophies and bragging rights. realized that our family was thriving and flourishing into something more than we could have ever expected. Besides the educational support, we were surrounded by supportive In the early days of the races, many different types of sailboats competed and a handiacquaintances, new friends, personalized medical care and a community who wanted us cap number was assigned to each boat to determine the winner after the calculations to thrive as parents and community members as well and began cementing our family as were done. My father was one of the earliest sailors with the club and he sailed an part old of this close-knit community. wooden Crescent. The popularity of Sunfish sailboats in the 1970s meant that another The Pentwater community has also embraced my artistic endeavors. From booths on Green showcasing artwork, dog portraits and ArtPrize submissions, to teaching in fleet was formed, which happens any time there are at least three of the same typethe boats many venues throughout the area and schools. I am grateful to every person who has sailing in a race. This year, in addition to the handicap and Sunfish fleets, we will also encouraged me and supported my individual and creative endeavors. I am inspired by have a Laser fleet. teaching all artists, young and old, and hope I can spark their imagination in some small To encourage greater participation, each sailboat was required to have crew, the lighter way to give back what has been given to me. Art is an integral part of me and my inspiracomes from within this community. the better, so kids were always chosen first. Those same kids who started out astion crew, • PTW photo by Claudia Ressel-Hodan year, I willwatching be part of a creative and supportive groupparticipate of artists downtown moved on to skipper their own boats, recruited their children as crew, and are now This proudly their grandchildren in with the opening of the Painted Frog Art Studio and Gallery. Calling on my years of teaching, I hold the Bass Lake Sailing Club races each summer. When folks get that Pentwater sandclasses between their toes, alike. theyThe keep back, summerand artistic for adults and children studiocoming is a place for encouragement DAILYsailors NEWS | OCEANA’S HERALD-JOURNAL BEACON after summer, generation after generation, justLUDINGTON as the Bass Lake keep coming toyou race again. enjoyedLAKE the camaraderie growthback whether are six or sixty.I’ve| WHITE After the stress of spring, discover a hidden talent. Leave your worries at the door and competition for 50 years. find the peace holding paintbrush, a crayon, a marker find inspiration in the Dates for the Bass Lake Sailing Club races this year are July 24 – Aug. 2, with racesand starting at 1 of p.m. ona Saturday, Sunday andorWednesperfect hue to express yourself. day of the first week and Saturday, Sunday, Monday of the second week. The season concludes with an awards picnic on August 4. New Pentwater welcomes you and so do I. members are always welcome to sail with us!
• PTW Photo by Jim Johnson
MEDIA - Wendy Jonkers
- Michele Anscombe
LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS | OCEANA’S HERALD-JOURNAL | WHITE LAKE BEACON
05. 05.PENTWATER PENTWATER
EVENTS EVENTSCALENDAR UPDATE
14. 11.PENTWATER PENTWATER
MEDIA 06. to our kitchen’ 06. 17.
LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS OCEANA’S HERALD-JOURNAL WHITE LAKE BEACON
16. PROSE 12. PETS ‘Welcome IN PENTWATER
LUDINGTON DAILY NEWS OCEANA’S HERALD-JOURNAL WHITE LAKE BEACON
Inspired by her mother, 11-year-old Kora Hiddema COMMITTED TO serves up sweet community THIS COMMUNITY spirit with Pentwater Pies
Village manager Chris Brown is happy to wear 100 hats
10. PENTWATER 12. PRESERVING
PAST AND PRESENT PENTWATER
original shoreline media logo
CALENDAR 13. OCEANA WOMEN PHOTO REQUEST WHO CARE NEWS 18. CIVIC BAND 13. PENTWATER CONCERT LAKE ASSOCIATION 19. GALLERY STROLL NEWS (if you would rather just have the three paper names added to that?)
20. COVE RUN/WALK 14. 2020 CITIZEN OFPLA THENEWS YEAR 22.
LudingtonDaily Daily News News Ludington 202NNRath RathAve. Ave. •• P.O. P.O. Box Box 340 202 Ludington,MI MI 49431 Ludington, 49431 Ludington Daily News (231)N845-5181 845-5181 (231) 843-4011 fax (231) 202 Rath Ave.•• (231) P.O. Box 340 Oceana’s Herald-Journal Oceana’s Herald-Journal Ludington, MI 49431 123State StateStreet Street P.O. Box Box 190 123 •• P.O. (231) 845-5181 Hart,MI MI 49420 Hart, 49420 (231)873-5602 843-4011••fax 873-5602 (231) 873-4775 873-4775 fax fax (231) (231) Oceana’s Herald-Journal WhiteLake Lake Beacon White Beacon 123 State P.O.Box Box 98Street Whitehall, MI MI 49461 49461 P.O. 98 ••Whitehall, PO Box 190 •• (231) (231) 894-5356 (231) 894-2174 894-2174 fax fax (231) 894-5356 Hart, MI 49420 Publisher: Ray McGrew McGrew Publisher: Ray (231) 873-5602 VP/CRO: Banks Dishmon Dishmon VP/CRO: Banks (231) fax Jim Johnson, Kim Sales:873-4775 JanThomas, Thomas, Sales: Jan Monica Evans, White Lake Beacon Evans, Monica Evans, Shelley Kovar, Shelley Kovar, Stacie Wagner PO BoxBishop 98Judy Lytle, Julie Eilers, Stacie Graphics: Whitehall, MI 49461 Graphics: Judy Lytle, JulieMoline, Eilers, Shanon McDowell, Robin (231) 894-5356 Shanon McDowell, Robin Moline, Candy Bryant (231) Candy894-2174 Bryant fax PTW Editor/Designer: Amanda Dodge PTW Editor/Designer: Amanda Dodge firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Deadline forRay news is Tuesday at noon Publisher: McGrew Deadline for news is Tuesday at noon for the following week’s edition. for the following week’s edition. VP/CRO: Banks Dishmon Published weekly May 27 through Published weekly June 11 through Sept. 2, 2021, and distributed free at Sales: Evans, Evans, Aug. 27,Kim 2020, and Monica distributed free at Pentwater locations, available for Jim Johnson, Shelleyor Pentwater locations, orKovar, available for home delivery by subscription. Jan Thomas, Bishop home deliveryStacie by subscription.
© Copyright 2021 Shoreline Media
© Copyright 2020 Shoreline Media July 29-Aug. 5,Lytle, 2021 PTW - 33 June 18-25, 2020 - -PTW Graphics: Judy Julie Eilers, Shanon McDowell, Robin Moline, Candy Bryant
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4 - PTW - July 29-Aug. 5, 2021
Pentwater Events Calendar Multiple dates
July 29 and 31 / Aug. 2, 5, 7, 9, 12, 14, 16, 19, 21, 23, 26, 28 and 30, Channel Lane Park at 10:30 a.m. The Pentwater Historical Society will be offering “Pentwater History 101” sessions, a 45-minute overview with fun facts. Free, but donations to the history museum are appreciated. Some available seating; bring a lawn chair if you can.
Thursday, July 29
Farmers Market, village green, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., this market features the best products our local farmers have to offer.
Thursday, July 29
Pentwater Civic Band concert, village green, 8-9 p.m.
big fish; second place – most fish (tie determined by heaviest ten-fish weight); and third place – mystery weight (random weight chosen at weighin). Prizes for biggest of each species: King Salmon, Coho Salmon, Steelhead, and Lake Trout.
Thursday-Friday, Aug. 5-6
Don VanZile Memorial Boater Safety Course, 8 a.m. to noon, Pentwater Yacht Club. For registration or information – contact: any Pentwater Sportfishing Association director or Friday, July 30 Oceana County Marine Deputy Tennis clinic, Pentwater Tennis Tim Simon at 231-873-6771. & Pickleball Club, 11 a.m. to Saturday, July 31 Officer Simon has instructed noon. These clinics are designed Ensign sailboat races, 11:45 this class for years, and notes, for adults who want to learn ei- a.m. to 12:45 p.m., Pentwater “Michigan Law requires individther game, or just improve their Yacht Club. uals born after June 30, 1996 to current skill level. Just bring have this certificate to operate your racquet and water. Sunday, Aug. 1 a boat powered by a motor of Live Blues and Jazz at Gull more than 6 horsepower and to Saturday, July 31 Landing, 6-10 p.m. operate a jet ski. The individu19th annual Pentwater Sportal, if born after December 31, fishing Association Ladies’ 1978, must meet certain other Monday, Aug. 2 Classic Trout Salmon Fishing Farmers Market, village green, conditions including having the Tournament, 6 a.m. to 1 p.m., boating safety certificate and to 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. weigh-in at 1 p.m. **New rule** carry it on-board.” If we can’t fish Saturday, fish Tuesday, Aug. 3 when you can Saturday eveThursday, Aug. 5 Comedy at the Village Pub, ning and/or Sunday morning, Farmers Market, village green, 9-11 p.m. with weigh-in/awards moved 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. to Sunday, Aug. 1 at noon. All Wednesday, Aug. 4 species caught on the big lake Thursday, Aug. 5 are eligible for first, second and Ensign sailboat races, 5-7 p.m., Pentwater Civic Band concert, Pentwater Yacht Club. third place prizes: first place – village green, 8-9 p.m.
& Floral Shop
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‘Welcome to our kitchen’ Inspired by her mother, 11-year-old Kora Hiddema serves up sweet community spirit with Pentwater Pies by David L. Barber PTW Writer
Just in case her sparkling eyes and slightly-drawn smile didn’t say all that needed to be said, the young pie baker turned and pointed toward her mother, who was standing behind her. No words were spoken. None had to be. “So, Kora, who inspires you the most?” And just that quick – some might say with the flash of a smile, though it was a did-she, or didn’t-she Mona Lisa smile – 11-year-old Kora Hiddema turned and pointed to her mother, Mary. Not that she needs to, but Mary On the cover: Mary Hiddema and her 11-year-old daughter, Kora, were only too happy to enjoys standing over her daughter’s show off two pies the youngster recently baked in the kitchen of their rural Pentwater home. shoulders to watch – and give guidThis page: When asked who inspires her the most, all young Kora, above, had to do was to ance, when needed – as Kora goes turn, smile and point at her mother, Mary. Pinch by pinch, piece by piece, Kora meticulously forms the crust to her apple pie, below left. Opposite page: While her apple pie was baking about baking pies that will be sold here in the oven, Kora took a few minutes to go outside and hug her pet chocolate lab, Dutch. and there throughout Oceana County. donated to local charity organizations have been near and dear to her family, Quite appropriately, Kora calls her such as Shop with a Cop, who turn for years. neophyte business, Pentwater Pies. around and auction them off. One pie “Mom is always right there,” Kora Many of the pies she has baked she’s recently sold for $170, while another said as she again looked at her mothrang the bell on the cash register at er. “If I have a question, she always just under $150. helps me. We talk, a lot.” Early on, Kora wanted to bake enough “She really takes her time to make her pies that she could buy materials to pies,” said her mother. “She’s careful, build a loft bed in her bedroom. But, she’s thorough. She doesn’t make too once things took off, she also wanted many mistakes – not any more.” to bake pies that would raise money The latter statement caused Kora to for various local non-profits and chari- laugh, out loud. Her once Mona Lisa table organizations – those things that smile quickly turned that to an all out, 6 - PTW - July 29-Aug. 5, 2021
• PTW cover and feature photos by Jeanne Barber
Cheshire Cat grin. “Mom, what did we call that first blueberry pie I made?” Kora asked as her face turned slightly red. “Oh yeah, I remember that,” said her mom, “That was quite a fiasco. Didn’t we call that our ‘blueberry blowout?” Again, Kora laughed. “Yep!” And so for the next several minutes, as she went about preparing the ingredients to bake an apple pie, Kora talked about all those things she enjoys doing. Spoiler alert: she’s quite an energetic 11-year-old youngster. “I like doing crafts,” said Kora. “I like playing with my dog, Dutch, and riding my horse, Maddie, who likes licorice – red licorice.” Both Mary and Kora laughed how “thankful” they were that Maddie prefers “the generic licorice, not the name brand.” “That saves us a lot, right there,” said Mary. As she sifted and stirred the ingredients, and pinched and pulled at the crust, Kora kept pace with the step-bystep process it takes to prepare, and bake a pie. “Mom, for 30 seconds?” she asked as she put a stick of butter in the microwave. “Yes ma’am,” her mother responded. And so goes the communication between a mom and her daughter when the younger one is standing at the kitchen counter – laughs and giggles, and reminiscing about this and that is interrupted only now and then by an exchange of how-tos, and when and why. They joked that for all the pies Kora can bake – apple, pumpkin, blueberry and more, and some with a sugarcookie topping that is Kora’s specialty – her personal favorite dessert is a “frozen banana covered with chocolate and peanuts.” They talked of the time Kora was baking pies at such a pace that the family
was running out of refrigerator space in which to store them. “So my brother bought me a small refrigerator for Christmas,” said Kora. “That was really thoughtful. I liked that.” They talked about what her mom’s “official job” is when Kora is at her pie-baking station. “Oh, that’s easy,” said Mary. “I’m the taste-tester.” Kora laughed, and said, “oh, you do more than that.” “Well, I’m the delivery person, too,” said Mary. “And I drive her around, to wherever she has to be.” As Kora finished putting together her apple pie before putting it into the oven, her mother continued to stand
close by, like mothers do. And just over her left shoulder a heart-shaped sign read: “Welcome to my kitchen, open 24 hours.” “It can be a lot of work, but it can be a lot of fun, too – if you make it that way,” said Mary. “We enjoy being in here (in the kitchen), together.” The apple pie put together and placed in the oven, Kora and her mother walked out into the family’s back yard where Kora gave Dutch – a chocolate lab, hence the name “Dutch” chocolate – a friendly hug. She then took the reins to lead her appaloosa mare, Maddie, on a walk. “She shows Maddie at a few shows,” said Mary. “She’s just now getting into that and she seems to be enjoying it.”
July 29-Aug. 5, 2021 - PTW - 7
Hug Dutch – check! Walk Maddie – check! There was one more thing to do before Kora stepped back into the kitchen to check on how her apple pie was doing. Grabbing two rings on the swing set she swung back and forth, and then turned circles – literally, she turned circles, turned upside down and every which way, all the while laughing. Closing in on a decade of teaching preschool children – in the Hart school system for several years before taking on those responsibilities in Pentwater – Mary has been, and continues to be, a person who cares deeply about the well-being of her friends, neighbors and others. She has been an active member of the Pentwater Junior Women’s Club for many years, has worked vigorously with the Pentwater Mobile Food Truck, and more. And of course, being the mother of two keeps her busy, too. Her son, Brendan, is active in scouting, sports and so much more, and, you’ve read what Kora is interested in – a long list of things that you can now add baking vegetable quiche and cake pops, to. All of which explains why, when asked “who inspires you,” Kora didn’t have to say anything, at all.
At top, Kora Hiddema carefully does a lastminute check of the recipe for her apple pie. Above, Kora’s mother, Mary Hiddema, checks on her daughter’s pie. At right, Kora leads her horse, Maddie. Opposite page: Kora pays close attention when mixing ingredients. 8 - PTW - July 29-Aug. 5, 2021
• PTW feature photos by Jeanne Barber
Daily Glass Classes! All she had to do was to smile – a slight smile, but a smile, nonetheless – and turn and point to her mother, who was keeping a loving watch just over her daughter’s shoulders. For questions, please visit Mary Hiddema’s Facebook page.
TAKE AN ADVENTURE THIS SUMMER WITH OUR TEEN/ CHILDREN’S READING AND ART PROGRAMS STARTING JUNE 28TH! Pre-registration is required for ALL
The Library is open for short 30- minute sessions for browsing and computer use. Masks are required and social distancing observed.
If you have a cell phone listed on your library account it’s easy to renew books by texting us at 231 301-2884
402 EAST PARK
Spend an hour and create a Pentwater keepsake! Jilly provides the glass, ﬁring, and fun! Starrng at $48. Call to CFFOC Reserve 231-869-2100 | PTW 2020 a.pdf 1 7/7/20
G R OW
Library Hours: Mon. and Wed. 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m. Tues., Thurs. and Fri. 9:30 a.m. – 5:30 p.m. Saturday, 9:30 a.m. – 2 p.m.
Visit our website for program details and date information www.pentwaterlibrary.org
We’re growing the capacity of area nonprofits, communities, students and more.
JOIN OTHERS TO MAKE AN IMPACT BY Making a Gift - Starting a Fund Planning a Legacy Gift Investing in Oceana County 388 S. Hancock St., PO Box 902, Pentwater, MI 49449 www.oceanafoundation.org | 231-869-3377 July 29-Aug. 5, 2021 - PTW - 9
Planted in Pentwater Why doesn’t my hydrangea bloom? by Mary Stiphany
I brought home my first hydrangea, full of luscious blooms in shades of purple, pink and blue. As I carefully placed it into the rich soil, I whispered to this Endless Summer variety, “You’re on probation, bloom like you’re supposed to or you’re outta here.” It bloomed that first summer, and I was cautiously optimistic, murmuring lovingly, “You look like a keeper.” The hydrangea survived the winter winds and hungry deer here in Pentwater. In early April, I trimmed back the dead blossoms and dead looking branches. Healthy leaves appeared by July, but I still had no flowers; August was the same. I began sending threatening looks to the very green leafed bush, trying intimidation as a last resort; reminding it that summer was almost over and its remaining time in my landscape was looking grim. Instead of tossing out the plant, I did some research and corrected my mistake. What went wrong? In my case, the pruning was too aggressive as the Endless Summer variety grows on old wood. (Lack of enough sun is another reason for a hydrangea to be “bloomless.”) Why does old wood matter? Hydrangeas grow on old or new wood and the pruning for each is radically different. Don’t leave your garden center without understanding which type of wood your new plant grows on.
Big Leaf Hydrangea - Endless Summer buds are formed for next year’s blooms during the current growing season. Pruning in the fall or early spring will sadly remove those buds, preventing the growth of colorful blossoms for the next year. Step away from your pruners except to remove only dead blossoms and dead stems in the fall or early spring. Wait to remove dead canes at ground level in early July or late June after flowering has begun, as although those canes may look dead in early April, they could produce blossoms in June. NEW WOOD Hydrangeas that grow on new wood produce flower buds on young growth. Prune in the fall or early spring to the ground level or 1/3 of the plant.
CATEGORIES OF HYDRANGEAS • Big Leaf Hydrangea (Hydrangea Macrophylla) varieties include mophead and lace cap and grow on old wood. They need four hours of direct sun, and shade or partial shade in OLD WOOD the afternoon. Hydrangeas of all kinds need moisture; addHydrangeas that grow on old wood means that flower ing 2-3 inches of mulch will help them retain needed mois-
Smooth Hydrangea - Annabelle 10 - PTW - July 29-Aug. 5, 2021
• Contributed photos
Big Leaf Hydrangea - Lace Cap
ture. An example of the mophead category is Endless Summer, while a lace cap type example is Blue Billow.
• Climbing Hydrangeas (Hydrangea Petiolaris) bloom on old wood. It needs partial sun, is slow growing, and needs a support to climb on. This author has never seen one in the Pentwater area but would love it if someone who has experience in this plant to share his or her knowledge with me at firstname.lastname@example.org
• Panicle Hydrangeas (Hydrangea Paniculata) grow on new wood, and can be heavily pruned in the fall or early spring. Examples of this variety include Bobo, Limelight and Little Quick Fire. Panicle Hydrangeas are the most sun-tolerant hydrangeas; needing five to six hours of sunlight. Although drought tolerant, it still needs adequate moisture. • Smooth Hydrangeas (Hydrangea Arborescens) grow on new wood. Examples of this category are Annabelle and the Incredible Series. Sunlight needs are at least four hours a day. Direct afternoon sun is hard on most hydrangeas and causes them to wilt. • Oakleaf Hydrangeas bloom on old wood. Oakleaf hydrangeas are heat tolerant and can reach heights of 6 feet. The oak leaf looking foliage turns reddish bronze in the fall. It needs full sun in the morning and some shade in the afternoon.
• Mountain Hydrangeas (Hydrangea Serrata) grow on old wood and new wood. Like most hydrangeas, they prefer morning sun and afternoon shade. They are similar to lace cap hydrangeas, but have smaller flowering habits. Examples include the Tuff Stuff Series. Fertilization: Choose a 5-10-5 fertilizer for hydrangeas according to Monrovia’s expert Nicholas Stadden. The middle number references phosphate which is needed to increase blooms. Sources: University of New Hampshire Extension, Proven Winners website and the Fine Gardening website.
Mountain Hydrangeas July 29-Aug. 5, 2021 - PTW - 11
Jams, Jellies & Condiments Locally grown fruit & produce prepared in limited quantities. Only in season!
Our products taste unique because we take the time to capture the true tastes of West Michigan fruits.
We use heirloom recipes, passed down through the family. Only the finest ingredients are used, no artificial flavors or sweeteners or chemical preservatives. From the farmers’ fields and orchards to our kitchen to you. • As seen in “Oceana County Pioneers and Businessmen of To-Day”
The press in Pentwater by Caleb Jackson PTW Writer
Find us on facebook: www.facebook.com/Lois.jamlady 5075 W. Meisenheimer Rd., Ludington, MI
Just Minutes from Pentwater! 6359 n 72nd ave | 231.873.2299 | GaylesSpa.com 12 - PTW - July 29-Aug. 5, 2021
Pentwater as we know it today is more of a tourist town. The population swells and drops seasonally and it is full of things like restaurants and bars, ice cream shops, art studios and marinas. But this wasn’t always the case. There was once a time when the number of sawmills rivaled the number of shops, not that there were very many of either, and the population stayed near a steady 300, rather than being in a constant state of flux. Specifically, I’m referring to April 20, 1861, when the first newspaper press was established in Pentwater. Pentwater then, as it is now, was defined by its relationship with the lake. Only instead of being used for leisurely cruises and a general admiration of beauty, it was used as a means to transport lumber. That’s right, as hard as it may be to imagine, Pentwater in the latter half of the 19th century was a booming lumber town. In fact, it was this lumber trade which attracted a certain Chicago based lumber baron whose name many of you might know, Charles Mears. Mears arrived in 1855 and made a number of improvements to the town to aid the lumber trade in the area and the booming industry did what booming industries do best; It attracted more people. As the population continued to grow it became apparent that Pentwater needed a newspaper, and so the Oceana Times was created in 1861, only six years after Charles Mears arrived. The newspaper at this time cost only $1 a year and was published weekly. If you wanted the paper delivered to
your home, it would run you an extra 25 cents. The Oceana Times lasted until 1880, when it was replaced by the Pentwater News which continued to run for another 81 years before finally shutting down in 1961. Fifty of those years were spent in a building on Hancock Street, across from what is now the Village Marina. If you are familiar with Pentwater, then you probably recognize this building as the Brass Anchor today. Imagining the Brass Anchor being filled with printing presses and newspaper reporters, more than anything, probably illustrates how different the Pentwater of today is from the Pentwater lumber town of old. If the history of the newspaper or the town interests you at all, you are in luck. The Pentwater Historical Society has over 100 years of back issues on microfilm, all you have to do is talk to the museum director about accessing them. This could come in handy for anybody writing articles or doing research on Pentwater’s past. The historical society also has plans to digitize their library, allowing the microfilm to be better preserved while also making general access much, much easier.
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July 29-Aug. 5, 2021 - PTW - 13
Pentwater Pastimes Beach yoga offers gentle movement and mobility amidst the sensory experience of the shoreline by Andy Roberts PTW Writer
A summer in Pentwater seems pretty relaxing by itself, but any visitors (or locals) needing a break from all the bustle and activity on Hancock Street could do worse than beach yoga, available five mornings a week at Charles Mears State Park from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. The practices, as they’re known, are run by Cindy Beth Davis-Dykema, who discovered the joys of beach yoga while going to college at the University of Hawaii at Manoa and decided to introduce them to her home of West Michigan. “Basically the idea was just because we have a gorgeous shoreline and it’s a good reason to get people onto it, get out and moving in the morning,” DavisDykema said with a smile. ‘Yoga’ can sometimes seem like an intimidating word, perhaps conjuring up images of fitness enthusiasts performing impossible stretches that would crack an average person’s limbs. That’s
14 - PTW - July 29-Aug. 5, 2021
• PTW photos by Andy Roberts
Cindy Beth Davis-Dykema, above, leads her morning beach yoga class at Charles Mears State Park, Thursday, July 22. Classes are offered Monday through Friday from 9:30-10:30 a.m.
not what Davis-Dykema’s practice is about, though. “A lot less thinking and doing and a lot more being and feeling, is what we say,” Davis-Dykema said. “A lot more celebration and a lot less judgment. It’s all about gentle movement and mobility. “It’s about the sensory experiences, what you’re hearing on the shore, what you’re seeing and what you’re smelling, even tasting the fresh air. Touching the sand between your toes and your fingers.”
Her practices, which cost $10 per session, have proven to be quite popular; over the nine seasons she’s run them, attendance has grown from “one or two people out here and me” to a reliable attendance of 10 to 20 people as long as the weather cooperates. Some visitors are Pentwater regulars who enjoy the practices so much that they tell DavisDykema they’re part of the reason they chose to buy nearby property, and others are fresh faces. Thursday’s practice involved about a
dozen visitors. This particular practice included all women, but anyone of any age or gender can participate, and often do. Davis-Dykema said she’s had kids as young as four in the practice, as well as “a gentleman in his 80s” and “folks who have had four knee replacements.” “It’s really a practice that meets you wherever you are,” Davis-Dykema said. Visitors can pick up relaxation and self-care techniques at the beach that they can then use in everyday life. A three-part breath cycle “that’s a conscious chest, ribs and belly breath”, Davis-Dykema said, can be used to take a moment to absorb and regroup if needed. Self-awareness is emphasized, as well as community. “We teach a lot in this practice about meeting yourself where you are and being conscious and aware of what your limitations might be,” Davis-Dykema said. “They might be physical, or it might just be that you have less energy today because you have a toddler that was up all night, or you were sleeping in a funny bed at a cottage you rented. It’s
really about building awareness, building community and building self-care and self-kindness.” Davis-Dykema, who also works with Kalon Arts and Yoga Company and the Michigan Lighthouse Conservancy, says jokingly that her only long-term plan for her beach yoga practice is to stay “until they kick me off the beach”. In addition to her weekday sessions in Pentwater, she runs a Saturday morn-
ing practice at Silver Lake State Park in Mears. She’ll also hosts a sunset yoga practice on the Charles Mears beach the Friday evening of Pentwater Homecoming, Aug. 13 at 7:15 p.m., which costs $15. “I hope to be six days a week until I’m too old to do it anymore, or they won’t let me,” Davis-Dykema said. “That’s kind of my goal.”
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It was the slow tempo of the song, and the high crystalline voice of the singer, constantly distorted by the vanishing radio signal scuffing his voice like the scratches on a fine gem as he sang the words “Give me time,” in the air conditioned car with the windows up that concealed you from the oppressive waves of heat, which left you feeling as though you traveled in a self-contained bubble, insulated from the world, and caused you to think that time had expanded, like the notes in the song, like the moods in the car, like the view of the road outside the windshield. You knew that the car doors would be opened at your destination and you would step out, relishing in the immediate change of climate and smells, and in this feeling, which you’ve had before in the previous seasons, which you knew that you would have again throughout all of the summers in the years to come and you felt for a moment that this was not one point along the line of your life, but many, all one in the same, coming up again and again like a needle stitching a thread of contrasting color in the fabric of your life. It was one recurrent scenario that wrapped you up in the airs of nostalgia, greeting you as an old friend, but being unchanged by the years, more unchanged than any person could ever be by time, and you knew you would see this friend again. But for now, your father was angry, your mother was crying, and you were missing. You rode on in your self-contained bubble, splitting the world in two.
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Pentwater Chamber seeks photographs for 2022 wall calendar The Pentwater Chamber of Commerce is currently seeking photo submissions for its fundraising project, a 2022 wall calendar. Community members and visitors alike are encouraged to submit their best Pentwater photographs for this project which will raise funds for Pentwater’s two (July 3 and Homecoming) firework displays as well as Pentwater Chamber Events. Calendars will be available for purchase at the chamber office, 324 S. Hancock St., and online www. pentwater.org. The chamber is looking for horizontal photographs, sent as .jpg at the highest quality possible. Wide scenes are wonderful but try other things too. Close-up or detail images also make for interesting photographs. Be experimental, take photos of toes in the sand, the reflection of your sunglasses, a close up of a fish, a thunderstorm lightning strike, snowflakes falling, icicles, the shape of a rock and sunsets. All will all be considered – be creative. The chamber is looking for photographs from all seasons to showcase Pentwater in all its glory. Photographs submitted by the July 29 deadline will be ju-
ried by chamber volunteers. Images selected for the calendar will include a photo credit and a listing of the photographer’s website if available. To submit images e-mail them to travelinfo@pentwater. org, with “calendar submission” in the subject line, no later than Thursday, July 29. In addition to photographs of the Pentwater area the full size, 12-month calendar will feature dates for upcoming chamber events, village of Pentwater and Pentwater Township meeting dates, community events and various other listings. Events listed will be chosen by the Pentwater Chamber of Commerce. If you would like your event considered for inclusion, e-mail it to firstname.lastname@example.org by July 22. Pentwater 2021 calendars are currently available at www. pentwater.org and at the Pentwater Chamber of Commerce office. Limited quantity left. For more information contact the chamber at 231-869-4150 or e-mail email@example.com.
Pentwater Historical Society Museum Pentwater History Made Funny With Old Postcards…
Need some fun and laugher in your life? Visit our museum this summer to see the featured postcard exhibit “Tall Tales” on loan from Michigan State University..well that’s not exactly true…we rented it for your enjoyment. Anyway’s… It’s a humorous collection of postcards from over the years which will cause one to smile…smirk… snort…and snicker…all the while getting a lesson in our history.
Go back in time before emails and cell phones and view our past. Just one visit per year for just an hour will take you to a time when Pentwater was a home to many families, a port to many ships and a vacation destination. Come visit us… We want you to…We need you to…It is our hope your visits will become an annual tradition as our museum becomes yours too. Please come visit our past.
GREAT NEWS: OUR MUSEUM IS IN THE PLANNING STAGES OF EXPANDING OUR BUILDING…
— IT IS NECESSARY Voted the “Best Thing” to do — IT WILL TAKE TIME on a Rainy Day… — IT WILL TAKE MUCH EFFORT BY MANY It’s easy…It’s fun…It’s ours… — IT WILL PERMIT THE MUSEUM TO BETTER SHOWCASE OUR PAST — IT WILL BE WORTH IT We’re Open: PLEASE CONSIDER THE PENTWATER HISTORICAL MUSEUM AS AN June - October ee Fr s Visit U IMPORTANT PART OF YOUR PENTWATER FAMILY’S LEGACY.* Tues. - Sat. 1 - 4 PM *Additional information 85 S. Rutledge • www.pentwaterhistoricalsociety.org to follow.
July 29-Aug. 5, 2021 - PTW - 17
Pentwater Civic Band continues into its fourth concert of the summer by McKenna Golat PTW Intern
The Pentwater Civic Band is still going strong as its fourth concert was given on the village green, Thursday, July 15. “We love it,” Anna Frazier, a concertgoer, said. “It’s a tradition; we come every year, and we enjoy it.” The Pentwater Civic Band was started in 1947. The age range of the band goes from late-80s to as young as 12 years old. Some of the members have been playing since the band was created. The band does not have a director, instead, the first trumpet will call out the number of a music piece and they will play from there. They mostly perform marches or polkas. Civic Band President Terry Cluchey said he hopes more
young people join the band. “It’s hard to get people out of high school, or even in high school, to come play with us in summertime,” he said. Many people came to the village Green to see the band perform. Children danced with family members as the band played. Concertgoers were happy the weather was nice. Many said they were glad to be able to see live music again after COVID-19 restrictions. Frazier, who is from West Virginia but has family in Pentwater, likes that the band still plays every year. Her favorite song the band usually plays is “Stars and Stripes Forever.” “It’s a great tradition that they’ve continued to do for many years, and I hope they continue to do it forever,” she said. Another concertgoer who was happy the band is still playing is Kalamazoo native Jacob Hopson. He has been coming to Pentwater and watching the band play for 35 years. He hoped the band would play American classics like the
“Star-Spangled Banner” and “Dance with the Flame.” Hopson also said he looked forward to the band playing “The Chicken Dance,” as that song is always a hit with the kids. He loves the musicianship and artistry of the civic band. “I think it’s a great thing,” Hopson said. “They’ve been around doing this for nearly 100 years or so and I just love that history.” The concert lasted for a full hour. The Pentwater Civic Band will continue to play on the village green for the remainder of the summer. Concert are scheduled for Thursdays at 8 p.m.
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Cathy Loree, above, leads concertgoers in “The Chicken Dance.” Her husband, Andy, is a member of the Pentwater Civic Band.
Pentwater Public Schools wants to thank all of our Pentwater School Community partnersPublic for their care and support
Hill & Hollow Campground celebrating 37 years in 2021! • Mini-Golf • Go-Karts • redeMption arcade • picnic pavilion • ice creaM
• PTW photos by McKenna Golat
PAC Gallery Stroll returns July 30 Summer is here and the Pentwater Arts Council’s Gallery Stroll is ready to “WOW” you once again. The PAC is happy to announce that the 2021 Gallery Stroll will be Friday, July 30 from 5-8 p.m. Join our six lively and interesting galleries for an exceptional art experience. The galleries that are included this year are Art on the Town, Studio 161, Jilly’s Gallery, Painted Frog Art Studio, Sew Let’s be Quilty and Kook’s Eye. Each gallery has its own unique style. Please join the fun and pick up a “Passport” at any of the six galleries. Visit all six and get your passport stamped or initialed, turn it into the last gallery you visit and you will be eligible to win a $25 gift certificate that can be used at any of the six galleries. Watercolorist Ellen Niemann and acrylic artist Kathleen Barrett will be featured as hosts for Art on the Town. This gallery has multiple artists that specialize in a variety of mediums. The Painted Frog Art Studio invites you to “Meet the Artists” and enjoy appetizers and will also have a special raffle. Kook’s Eye Gallery is featuring artwork by an artist from Israel. Tzachi Nevo creates modern art by using familiar forms and reconstructing them. His pieces are influenced by mid-century modern, steampunk and cubism. We love his art...especially the EYES. Jilly, of Jilly’s Gallery, is looking forward to showing off her new and spacious digs. She moved a few blocks up the street and is located next to The House of Flavors. Stop in to hear about her journey as an artist and see her latest marbled glass art pieces and photography. Studio 161 is owned by Laura Muirhead, an artist who is proficient in many different mediums. Stop in and see her one-of-a-kind handmade pottery, books and personal growth journals, greeting cards, photography prints and specialty gift items. Sew Let’s Be Quilty has beautiful and unique quilts. Each one is an artistic masterpiece with a story behind it. They have all your quilting needs in one gallery, and also host classes, so you can be the artist of a family heirloom. The Pentwater Arts Council hopes you will join us in a celebration of art at the Gallery Stroll on July 30. The PAC also supports the spring Oceana County Student Art Show and the upcoming benefit night at Gale and Dale’s Music Gallery in Hart on Friday, Sept. 10. The PAC hopes to see you all at the Mama Mia feature movie in August at Movies on the Green.
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COVE Benefit Beach Run/Walk set for Aug. 7
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The annual COVE Benefit Beach Run/Walk is set for Saturday, Aug. 7 at Charles Mears State Park in Pentwater. The course will cover paved, sand and beach surfaces. Check-in and registration starts at 7 a.m. with the 5K/10K runs and 5K Walk to start at 8:30 a.m. The entry fee is $25 if made prior to Aug. 3. The fee increases to $30 after that date. Registration will be available for $30 on the day of the event. Online registration can be made at www.runsignup.com. Race course support is provided by the North Beach Association, Duna Vista Homeowners Association and the Pentwater Police Department. Questions can be directed to Lynne Cavazos at 231-8695939, call/text to 805-705-5846 or e-mail to lcavazos5939@ charter.net.
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Pentwater Lake youth fishing tournament by Lynne Cavazos
The Pentwater Lake Association (PLA) is sponsoring the youth fishing tournament again this year. The tournament runs from June 12 through August 15 and is open to all youth 16 years old and younger. The last day to catch or call in an entry is August 15. Fish must be caught in Pentwater Lake from the Long Bridge to the Western end of the Channel Pier (leading to Lake Michigan). Youth must follow all state fishing rules and regulations. For youth to enter a catch, they must text a picture of their fish on a ruler or measuring tape. Measure the fish from the tip of the nose (or lower jaw) to the tip of the tail in a straight line. Be sure to include the name and age of the angler and a contact person and phone number to confirm the entry. Catch, measure and release is encouraged. The top fish in each of 17 species categories will be listed with the angler who caught it on the Pentwater Lake Association website: www.pentwaterlakeassociation.org The fish species include: Perch, Rock Bass, Small and Large Mouth Bass, Crappie, Sunfish (Pumpkinseed), Bluegill, Northern Pike, Sheepshead (Freshwater Drum), Walleye, Gar Pike, Carp, Sucker, Bullhead, Catfish, Dogfish (Bowfin) and White (Silver) Bass. For additional information or questions, contact Joe Primozich at (231) 742-6339. 22 - PTW - July 29-Aug. 5, 2021
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