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M-99 BETWEEN HILLSDALE & JONESVILLE WWW.STILLWELLFORD.COM Incentives lists are examples of offers available at time of posting and are subject to change and expiration. Offers shown may not be available to all customers. Not all buyers may qualify for Ford Credit

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from the publisher

WE ARE HERE FOR YOU

By Rob Shewman

Amid the concerns we all have during these uncertain times, Glory to God wants to express our appreciation and empathy for your peace of mind. We understand everyone is concerned about health and safety for themselves and their loved ones, and we want to assure you that your wellbeing is our priority as well. We are happy to offer pick up service for our customers in the Hillsdale area. We offer payment by phone and drop off services for your convenience. Those choosing to wait on site for their services have a clean sanitized seating area available with social distancing kept in mind as well as face masks and two hand sanitizer stations. Please feel free to let the staff know if you have special needs requiring extra attention while we have your car with us for service.

Thank you to all of our customers for your continued support and patronage. 517-439-1323 146 Lewis St Hillsdale

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Marlanea McGraw Owner/Publisher

Well . . . here we are. Again. Things are a little more open, but we’re still quite restricted. The stay at home order has now been lifted. We’re FLOCKING to the salons for much-needed haircuts. Some of us are thrilled to get our hair colored and some have decided they’re just going to let it go gray. We can finally have a meal IN a restaurant, although we have to keep our distance. And, both indoor and outdoor gatherings can be larger than they were. But, still no movies, we’re supposed to continue with the masks, and we’ve all heard the term “social distancing” until we’re about ready to scream.

However, it is a bit better, and I’m choosing to focus on that. Slowly, we are moving back to some approximation of normal even though there’s quite a way to go. It’s important that we continue to support one another any way we can. Even if you can’t go see someone in person, you can call, send a funny text, write them a quick note, or video chat. I’ve struggled with feeling disconnected from people who were a regular part of my life and I look forward to being able to spend time with them again. One bunch I am VERY anxious to see again is my staff! Somehow, we’ve been able to pull it off again—from a distance—and put together another issue. It’s meant figuring out how to do “business as unusual,” and I am grateful for each one of them. It’s times like these when you really learn the value of the people you have on your team! I hardly have the words to express how appreciative I am of the advertisers who have stuck with us and continued to support the magazine even though they may have been operating on a very limited basis or not at all. I can think of no better reason to be grateful for where I live. This kind of loyalty during very difficult times is the essence of small-town life and without it, we’d have had to suspend publication for awhile. Please, please, do everything you can to support the retail, service, and professional businesses in our communities. From the Simply Hers team to you, our best wishes for the days ahead!

SH S I M P L Y

H E R S

SALES STAFF Simply Hers is published by and is the property of

CHESTNEY PUBLISHING For information on how to submit story ideas, concerns, or information on how to advertise, please contact Marlanea McGraw 517-320-9235 • sales@simplyhers.net www.simplyhers.net Simply Hers Magazine makes every effort to provide accurate information in advertising and editorial content, however, does not make any claims as to accuracy of information provided by advertisers or editorial contributors and accepts no responsibility or liability for inaccurate information

Sherry Sheffer

Cyndi Young

Hannah Sayles

EDITOR Melissa McCance SOCIAL MEDIA MANAGER Peggie Bildner GRAPHIC DESIGNERS Angela Blake Laura Kast Sara Galloway PHOTOGRAPHY Synergy In Motion Studios CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Melissa McCance Sarah Gray Nancy Ryan Laura Loveberry Diane Clow Alicia Curtis James Campbell Rachel Yoder Kara Wilson


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C O N T E N T

Fashion 10

Summer Basics

BEAUTY 14

Simple Summer

PRIME Fitness 16 Eat Smart

Local Spotlight 20 Michigan Homemaker

Life Is The Berries 22 Not the Shoes!

Business Spotlight 24 Ten East Treasures

The Scoop 26 On Vitamin D

Gray Matters 28

Life-Long Memories Are Made At Home

Business Spotlight 30 Todd H. Ryan, DDS

Grow Where You're Planted 32 Choosing a New Leader

46 City Pages

Hillsdale - 46 Manitou Beach - 48 Coldwater - 50 Adrian - 52 Tecumseh - 54

56 Pet Talk

Toxic Plants For Cats

58 Simply Speaking

It’s Straight Up Interesting

60 3 Boys and a Transplant Promote Kindness

64 Local Beat

What's New with Local Businesses

66 Travel Michigan

Enchanting Waterfalls - 66 Michigan State Parks - 70

Turn The Page 34

72 Stuff You Might Not Know About

Legal Matters 38

74 Business Spotlight

Book and Author Reviews

Tips For Physicians You Can Use Too

Keeping It In Stitches 40 Some Good

Over The Edge 42 Puzzle Pieces

On the Cover 44

Donna Olmstead of Cottage Inn Gourmet Pizza

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Magic in Michigan

The Woods Of Lochaven

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76 Home

Fire Pit Fantasies Mudroom Makeovers

80 Pinterest Picks

Hello Sweet Summer

82 Recipes 86 PSA

Food Pantries

76 On the Cover: Donna Olmstead is excited to see the customers that she considers family. Cottage Inn Pizza has created a family-friendly environment perfect for a family night out or special event. Cottage Inn has moved to the old "Silos Fun Spot" location and is open and ready to invite everyone. Read more about Cottage Inn on page 44. 6


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Please thank our ADVERTISERS Without their continued commitment & support, this publication would not be possible. Garland's Flower Shop - 71 Gene’s Auto Service, LLC - 29 Glei’s Orchard & Greenhouse - 50 Glory to God - 4 Gossage Eye Institute - 17 Green Energy LP - 47 Greener Grass Farms - 57 Griffiths Mechanical - 8 Habitat for Humanity - Restore - 62 Hillsdale Buick GMC - 9 Hillsdale College - 73 Hillsdale Academy - 37 Hillsdale Community Schools - 29 Hillsdale Community Thrift - 62 Hillsdale Craft Supply - 33 Hillsdale Family Chiropractic - 33 Hillsdale Hospital - 2, 88 Hillsdale Medical Associates - 27, 33 Hillsdale Medical Care Facility - 81 Hillsdale Natural Grocery - 63 Hillsdale Towing - 65 Hitching Post - 62 Hudson Pharmacy - 23 IDK - 62 Jack Smith Agency - 33, 43 Jilly Beans Coffee House - 85 Johnny T’s Bistro - 85 Jon Rutan - 17 Jonesville Lumber - 21 June's Place - 62 Karen's Uptown Kafe - 27 Kelly’s Furniture - 41 Key Consignment - 63 Kimball Camp - 19 Kimm Burger, candidate for District Judge - 19 Law Office of Timothy E. Dixon - 39 Leigh Raddatz, CPA - 43 Lifeways of Hillsdale County - 61 Longstreet Living - 50 Lucy & Nellie's - 33 Lynch Brothers Insurance - 37 M&M Smokehouse - 23

Megan Stiverson, candidate district judge - 39 Mindy Shoemaker / Viaggio Salon - 27 Modern Waste - 37 My Turn to Drive - 29 Omega Physical Therapy - 27 Perennial Park - 65 Performance Automotive - 27 Playford Real Estate - 73 Prestige Title - 53 PRIME Fitness - 17, 86 Professional Hearing Services - 61 Pub & Grub - 85 Rob Sayles / Stillwell Ford Lincoln - 47 Ryan & Bradshaw - 23 Sanders Insurance - 81 Sanger Law - 61 Sanger for Judge - 59 Saucy Dog's BBQ - 83 Scott Hodshire Candidate HCS - 41 Shea' Nanigans - 83 Small Town Sweet Boutique - 83 Smith's Flower Shop - 71 State Farm Insurance - 57 Stillwell Ford, Lincoln - 3 Tammy's Affordable Furniture - 17 Ten East Treasures - 25 The Crow's Nest - 62, 65 The Dale - 99.5 FM - 51 The Feed Bag - 57 The Pediatric Place - 59 The Posy Shop - 29 The Salty Shark - 65 The Salvation Army - 62 The Truck Shop - 53 The Woods of Lochaven - 75 Tilton & Sons Shoes - 52 Todd H. Ryan, D.D.S. - 31 Trevathan's Sweep & Sew - 61 Truck Shop - 53 White Oaks - 29

www.hillsdalebuickgmc.com I 99 W Carleton Rd, Hillsdale, MI 49242 I 517-437-7334

Adam Stockford, candidate - 8 Anderson Funeral Home - 53 Ann's by Design - 53 Antiques & Vintage on the Boulevard - 62 Artesian Wells - 49 Athletico - 18 Becker & Scrivens - 36 Belson Asphalt - 43 Blossom Shop - 47 Bras that Fit - 23 Board of Public Utilities - 5, 86 Bob Evans Foods BEF - 86 Boot Jack Tavern - 49 Brendan Sanger for District Court Judge - 59 Bretty's - 59 Brock Sprunger/ Frank Beck Chevrolet - 23 British Tea Garden - 54 Brown & Sons Roofing & Siding - 52 Buentello Pest Control - 71 BUZZ 102.5 - 55 Carpet Outlet Plus - 35 Cavoni’s Pizza - 85 City Collision - 39 Classic Cabinets -7 Clinton Foot and Ankle Clinic - 37 County National Bank - 47 Country Carpets - 63 D&D Heating & Cooling - 23 D&S Lounge - 85 Dr. Desjarlais - 13 Denise's Diner - 71 Devils Lake View Living - 49 Drew’s Place - 71 DuBois Trucking - 70 Eagle Funeral Homes - 63 El Cerrito Mexican Restaurant - 83 Eversew Quilted - 41 Frank Beck Chevrolet - 86 Frank Beck Service Department - 43, 87 Foust Furnishings - 79 G & D Wood Products - 41

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summer basics 10


The classic white pocket t-shirt has spanned generations as a go-to top for summer. Comfy and casual, this blank canvas can be paired with jean shorts and sneakers for a trip to the ball game or dress it up with dark, skinny jeans and some metallic accessories for date night. Slub Knit Curved Hem Tee $9.00 at us.shein.com.

Keds are making a comeback with new spins on old favorites. From slip-ons to faux laces and everything in between, these shoes have a solid and growing fan base and for good reason! Check out these Double Decker Breton Stripe Slip-ons $50 at www.keds.com.

These high-waisted shorts from Old Navy are not just cute - they’re also lightweight and highly breathable thanks to the perfect linen-rayon blend. Multiple colors $30 each at www.oldnavy.com.

Summer is a time for versatility. Casual staples can go from day to evening or coffee to cocktails with just a few tweaks. Build the base of your summer wardrobe with cotton, linen, rayon, chambray, and denim. All are very breathable, and, with the exception of denim, they are also lightweight. Don’t toss the jean shorts, though - they’re a total comfort classic. Accessorize with a few key pieces - a touch of bold pattern, a pendant necklace to elongate the torso, statement earrings to dress up that high pony, an eye-catching clutch for a pop of color, and a pair of shades in an iconic silhouette.

These understated, delicate statement earrings add a feminine touch to any summer outfit. They’ll complement a high pony or beachy waves. LC Lauren Conrad Filigree Teardrop Earrings $9 at www.kohls.com

Blenders Eyewear breathes new personality into an ordinary pair of sunglasses. Multiple styles and colors to choose from including these Secret Paradise H Series shades at www.blenderseyewear.com.

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The first flat of its kind, the Audrey from Native Shoes is a single EVA material shoe that is bacteria inhibiting, extremely lightweight, and hand-washable! Wear it to the office or pair it with a great pair of linen shorts for a cocktail with the gals. Chameleon Pink Metallic Audrey shoe $55 at www.nativeshoes.com. Everyone should have a good pair of jean shorts. Period. That’s it. A cult favorite when it comes to denim is Old Navy. Grab these 4” High Rise Denim Shorts for $50 at www.oldnavy.com.

LOCAL FEATURE! This is perhaps the perfect t-shirt dress! Flowy with a neutral snakeskin pattern, it would pair well with some colorful sneakers or a casual flat. With a $34 price tag, what’s not to love?! Check it out at Maribeth’s | 10 N. Howell Street, in Hillsdale.

This Double Zip Pouch Wristlet by A New Day is the perfect pop of color for your day or evening look. $12.99 at www.target.com.

A great pendant necklace is an essential piece for any jewelry wearer. Keep it simple by going with a metallic finish. Gold lends to the glow of summer evenings. These necklaces from Dear Mushka are inspired by biblical verses. Net and Ladder necklaces $41 and $36 respectively at www.dearmushka.com.

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Simple Summer

With the spring we all had, we just want to enjoy every bit of summer that’s left, and we don’t want that interrupted by an intense beauty routine. Here are a few simple products to help keep things quick and easy, both at home and on the go.

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COLORSTREET Real nail polish in strip form that goes on in minutes and costs much less than going to a salon. You can even apply them over grown-out gel or acrylics to buy time between appointments. The best part: NO DRY TIME! How Swede It Is pedicure set $12, Fiji Fuchsia manicure set $12 both at www.colorstreet.com

THRIVE CAUSEMETICS INSTANT BROW FIX Natural brows are big this summer. Fluff them up with some eyebrow gel from Thrive Causemetics for a semi-permanent, waterproof, smudge-proof look. Plus, at Thrive, every purchase gives back to women in need. Instant Fix Semi-permanent Eyebrow Gel $24 at www.thrivecausemetics.com

MAYBELLINE BABY LIPS Baby Lips is ultra-hydrating and feels so good on! The hint of color gives your pout that just-kissed look without the heaviness of a lipstick. $4.49 each from www.maybelline.com.

BURT’S BEES Facial cleansing towelettes are an easy item to travel with and they’re great for daily use. These are some of the best on the market as they’re over 90% natural, and they clean and tone at the same time. $4.79 for thirty at www.burtsbees.com.

NEUTROGENA ULTRA SHEER DRY-TOUCH SUNSCREEN BROAD SPECTRUM SPF 55 COVERGIRL LASHBLAST VOLUME WATERPROOF MASCARA For great lashes from pool to party or just at the pool party, give this a try! It’s affordable, goes on smoothly, is hypoallergenic, and suitable for contact lens wearers. It provides great volume, length, and separation, all while being smudge and flake-proof. $6.17 at www.walmart.com.

SCUNCI SPIRAL PONIES Great for people whose lifestyle demands switching between having their hair up and down. These spirals don’t leave creases like traditional ponyholders. Cute enough to wear on your wrist as an accessory and comfortable in your hair, too. If they stretch out, hit them with a blow dryer until they tighten back up. $3.99 for eight at www.target.com

This lightweight, non-greasy, broad spectrum sunscreen from Neutrogena is fast-absorbing, PABA-free, and noncomedogenic, so it won’t clog your pores. With Neutrogena’s Helioplex Technology, it offers superior protection from UVA rays (the kind that age you), and UVB rays (the ones that burn). $10.99 at www.neutrogena.com.

OVERTONE Keep your color fresh this summer with Overtone’s color-depositing conditioners. They have a range of natural colors as well as a full menu of fantasy colors for both light and dark hair. Coloring conditioners $29 and daily conditioners $18 at www.overtone.co.

CERAVE FACIAL MOISTURIZING LOTION DAYTIME FORMULA Everyone should wear SPF on their face every day, especially during the summer months. With CeraVe’s lightweight moisturizer, you get the two for one combo of a product packed with ceramides to help retain moisture and the power of SPF 30. $15.99 at www.kroger.com.

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EAT SMART!

Not all calories are created equal.

By James Campbell NSCA Certified Personal Trainer PRIME Fitness

I sit here happy that COVID-19 is slowly becoming a thing of the past. Though we’ll be dealing with ripples in the pond for months to come, the initial fear is behind us, I believe. (Personally, I never felt threatened, but I understand how specific populations would be.) Some have stayed active through all this even though our sanctuaries (gyms) have been taken from us. Others find themselves trying to get motivated to start again. I highly recommend trying to remember why you started in the first place and finding that internal motivation. If you haven’t started, but post-COVID body composition has you really thinking about it, here’s some info for you. Prior to 1980, approximately 15% of American adults were considered obese. Since then, it’s gotten significantly worse with about 40% being obese now and another 33% being overweight. I recently read a study done at the University of Virginia that touched on the connection of the brain’s pleasure center, specifically dopamine production, and obesity. They talk about how pleasure eating messes with your biological clock and then promotes unorthodox eating patterns and schedules. So, if the calorie consumption of Person A and Person B are similar but Person A is a habitual snacker/

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grazer without structure and Person B has structured meals and timed snacks, then A will hold more bodyfat, especially when this snacking comes during what should be resting periods. In this scenario, Person A is generally looking for fast and easy which turns into processed foods and then it’s easier to overeat. Person B tends to measure and be more aware of what’s going into their mouth. All calories are NOT created equal!! Person B will then be leaner and carry more muscle mass due to proper planning. Person A then puts themselves at risk for many diseases such as diabetes and high blood pressure just to name a couple. Being obese or even slightly overweight greatly increases the odds for these to take hold. In summary, don’t just eat what’s easy. Properly plan your caloric intake and find structure in your LIFESTYLE! The person who takes the time and puts in the effort to eat at the right time and the right nutritional makeup will dominate their goals in the gym regardless of what those goals are. MUSCLE UP . . . live fit!


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5 AM & 6 AM BOOTCAMPS AVAILABLE CALL FOR DETAILS 96 E CARLETON RD. | HILLSDALE LIKE US ON FACEBOOK FOR SCHEDULES & UPDATES

YOUR VISION IS OUR FOCUS. We are welcoming new patients for eye exams and full optical services at both Hillsdale and Homer locations.

the ONLY Ophthalmologists in Hillsdale County...

Dr. David D. Gossage Comprehensive Ophthalmology

rutan4sheriff.org Paid for by the committee to elect Rutan for Sheriff.

Dr. Karen M. Luparello Pediatric Eye Care & Adult Strabismus

HOMER OFFICE HOURS Tue 9 am - 4 pm & Wed 8 am - 5 pm 125 W. Main St. • Homer • 517-568-4411

Dr. Brad Runyon, OD Optometrist

HILLSDALE OFFICE HOURS Mon - Thur. 8 am - 5 pm • Friday 8 am - 1 pm 50 W. Carleton Rd. • Hillsdale • 517-439-2020

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GARDENING:

WORK SMARTER NOT HARDER!

Sue Gruber, PT BROOKLYN FACILITY MANAGER

By: Stephanie Ray, PT, DPT, CAFS Hillsdale Facility Manager and Physical Therapist Gardening and yardwork involve bending, twisting, reaching, pulling, and kneeling which result in increased stress and strain on the lower back, shoulders, neck, and knees. Muscle pain and soreness, joint strains, and tendonitis are common after-effects of gardening and prolonged positioning. Warm Up! Before starting, go for a walk and stretch large muscle groups, including your back, legs, neck, and arms.

Body Mechanics: Maintain good posture! • Lift and carry objects close to your body. Bend at your knees (not the waist) when lifting and tighten your core. Use a wheelbarrow or gardening cart instead of carrying heavier tools and planting materials. • Avoid twisting at your spine; move your feet or step while you turn. • Try kneeling on one knee, and alternating knees to reduce pressure and give your back more stability, also using a kneeling pad or knee pads. • When shoveling, bend at your knees and square up to your target. • Use ergonomic tools such as non-slip gloves, kneeling pads, padded handle tools. • Take breaks before you start feeling aches, stiffness, and pains. Change Positions Often Take breaks and change positions frequently to let your joints rest and to avoid stiffness and cramping. If a joint or muscle is cramping or aches, try stretching it in the opposite direction. When taking a break, hydrate, rest, and stretch. Reverse posture exercises, such as rolling

HILLSDALE 16 W Carleton St., Ste. 1 517-439-2376

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your shoulders backward and gentle backward spine bending are also beneficial. Cool Down and Keep Moving After you are done, take a short walk and do some light stretching, including gentle backward bending. Your cool down should be similar to your warm-up. A warm shower may also prevent next-day soreness. If you are sore the next day, keep moving! Hurt yourself? PT can help! If you are experiencing pain, stop the activity; your body is giving you a warning! Ice is often best for any new injury or soreness. If you are in pain or sore for more than 48 hours after gardening and yardwork activity, it may be time to see your physical therapist or another medical professional. Soreness typically gets better with movement, and an injury tends to get more painful with use. We specialize in acute injuries and getting you back to the things you love quickly! It is usually easier and more effective to treat acute injuries versus injuries that have been lingering for months. If you injure yourself and feel or hear a pop, physical therapy may be a great option. Michigan is now a Direct Access state, which means we can initiate physical therapy without a referral or prescription from your physician for most insurances, which provides you with an immediate physical therapy option. For more information or to schedule an appointment or free injury assessment, call your local Athletico clinic or request an appointment online through our website www.Athletico.com.

BROOKLYN 250 S. Main St., Ste. 4 517-592-8695

HUDSON 325 Railroad St. 517-448-2035

Stephanie Ray, PT, DPT HILLSDALE FACILITY MANAGER

Brian McEwan, PT ADRIAN FACILITY MANAGER

Marilyn Rendel, MSPT HUDSON FACILITY MANAGER

ADRIAN 1801 W. Maumee St., Ste. 125 517-264-6141

Additional locations in Dundee, Eaton Rapids, Jackson, Marshall, Clinton, Temperance, and Coldwater. Visit www.Athletico.com for more info.


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Day camp is open as well. Call for more information.

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2018 winner Pamela Lein alongside newly awarded 2019 winner Tamithy Jackson.

County competitors at the 2019 state competition held at the Armada Fair (including Hillsdale County’s own Carrie Town).

MICHIGAN HOMEMAKER OF THE STATE, By Rachel Yoder

Tamithy Jackson

The Michigan Homemaker of the State competition has been around since the 70s and is open to entrants at county fairs across the state. The winners of county competitions get to move on to the statewide competition, and the winner of the state competition is awarded the title of Michigan Homemaker of the State. The winner serves as a goodwill ambassador for the Michigan Association of Fairs and Exhibitions (MAFE) and promotes The Homemaker of the State competition, county fairs, and our state’s rich agricultural heritage. Tamithy Jackson of Dundee is Michigan’s Homemaker of the State. She is a wife and the mother of three beautiful children, Evelynn (10), Russell (3), and Stanley (1). Tamithy is also an RN turned stay at home mom. To her, being a homemaker means living your life in a way that is not only beneficial to you and your family but to your community as well, and she’s doing just that. As a passionate lifelong member of 4H, she continues her support by being a council member and leader of her 4H club as well as being a superintendent at the Monroe County Fair. Some of her favorite memories are from 4H. The program always needs volunteers and new ideas, so if you’re looking to get involved, 4H offers a great opportunity. She also shows her support of the fair by competing in open class at the Monroe County Fair where she enters crafts and cakes, and in

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Monroe County cakes are no small matter—the competition is quite steep but her delicious bakes are so good she’s won the Silver Cake Plate award! When she saw the Monroe County Homemaker of the Year category in the premium book, it was almost a challenge from her husband and it sounded like fun so she signed up! Her first and second years competing she took first runner-up, but on her third try, she won. She traveled to the Armada Fair where the state competition was held. Each county representative made a poster and wrote a paragraph about themselves and their county and was interviewed by a panel of judges. During this process, she got to know the other women from around the state and says that was one of the most enjoyable parts of the process. Since she was crowned, she and her family have been visiting all the fairs they can and promoting the program. She aims to participate in each fair’s women’s day activities and it has been a lot of fun experiencing the differences in programs across the state. Local parades and events have also been a priority. The title means the world to Tamithy, and she encourages others to participate. Homemaker of the Year truly is about a person going out and having fun and she says, “Don’t be embarrassed or shy. It’s a great experience and who knows? You might win!”

If you’re interested in participating in the Hillsdale County Homemaker of the Year program or would like to be a sponsor, give the fair office a call at 517-437-3622 or pick up a premium book. The competition is open to residents of Hillsdale County, male or female, 18 years or older; winners get a chance to represent our county at the state level. We have so many amazing men and women in our community who deserve this distinction and I hope to see you out there showing support for our fair. If you have a hobby and create there is a category for you to enter. it’s about so much more than pies and pickles- Rachel Yoder, Hillsdale County’s 2019 Homemaker Of The Year. Not from Hillsdale County? Call your local fair board to find out if the program is offered in your neck of the woods.


TM

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Life is the Berries Not the shoes!

By Laura Loveberry Women’s Author & Speaker, School Assembly Presenter & Children’s Author, Event Caricaturist

We are at our product table in the event hall at the end of our song performance. Regina, my bestie and fellow performer, just asked if her daughter could borrow my sparkly blinged-out stilettos for her prom. We chat more and something in our conversation just strikes me as funny. Oh, no. Once I get the giggles and start gasping for air, I sometimes go to the snort-laugh or worse. Yep. Right amid the event hall . . . worse happens. I had the urge to use the restroom earlier but didn’t. Big miscalculation. While scrunching over, knees smashing together and hands grabbing my belly, I gasp for air between uncontrollable bursts of laughter. I just cannot suppress it any longer. My waterway gates release and spurt floodwaters down my legs. Are you kidding me right now??? We are talking torrential pee rains right past my knees, downpours onto my feet, and oversprays like a sprinkler in the backyard spewing out two feet in a circular pattern. My friend is laughing as her eyes widen observing the fountain flow and she pleads frantically, “Do NOT pee. Do NOT pee. You cannot pee right now, Laura.” It is far too late. We are still laughing unrestrained, as Regina spurts out, “Not the shoes. Not the shoes. Not the . . . shooooooes!” Drenched and dripping, I stand in a puddle of my pee-pee. We are still giggling up a storm trying to figure out how to fix this predicament when a woman walks up to our scene.

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“I just peed all over,” I blurt out between snorts and laughter. Then I scurry off to the restroom to use the bathroom to wash and hand-blower to dry my attire. In a slightly damp skirt and quite a red face, I giggle my way back to the event spot where I left my mark. Shocked, I am greeted warmly by this same woman from our audience. She is on her knees, scrubbing the carpet trying to clean up the wet spot when she whispers sweetly to both of us, “You girls are so talented, I just thought you were too good for little ole me. Now that you did this, I can see you’re not at all snobby. I feel like we can be friends.” The Bible says to “Live in harmony with one another: do not be haughty (conceited, selfimportant, exclusive): but associate with humble people (those with a realistic self-view). Do not overestimate yourself.” (Romans 12:16 Amp Bible). I am not better than you because I am an on-stage speaker and performer. There is no reason to think we are “all that and a bag of chips.” Those chips can turn soggy unexpectedly. When you laugh so hard tears run down your leg, you just may water down barriers and bridge a connection with others. Let’s stay humble, live in harmony, and it doesn’t hurt to Clorox Wipe your shoes.* *Regina’s daughter borrowed my stiletto shoes for her prom. She sparkled!


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The Scoop

ON VITAMIN D

By Kara Wilson, PA-C Hillsdale Medical Associates

Vitamin D is a fat-soluble vitamin that helps your body absorb calcium and phosphate. This vitamin offers many benefits to the human body. Research over the last few decades has found that Vitamin D levels have decreased. There are many reasons for this, such as increased body weight, decreased milk intake, and an increase in sun protection. Vitamin D is not found naturally in many foods. Often people take supplements to provide adequate intake. However, it is possible to have too much Vitamin D and this can lead to toxic effects. By assisting in the absorption of calcium and phosphate in the gut, Vitamin D helps with bone growth and remodeling. This is important for both children and adults. Without the proper amounts of these vitamins and minerals, children can develop rickets. This is a disease with abnormal bone growth or “soft bones.� In adults, it can lead to osteoporosis which is a disease when bones become less dense or more brittle. Low Vitamin D levels put people at risk for fractures and poor healing. Healthy teeth and muscles are also dependent on adequate levels of Vitamin D. It has been found to decrease inflammation and boost the immune system. Some research is finding that Vitamin D can decrease the risk of developing certain types of cancer. The recommended daily intake of Vitamin D is different based on age level.

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Adults 19-70 years old should have an intake of 600 IU or 15mcg daily, and for those over 70, they should take 800 IU or 20mcg daily. These numbers are based on having minimal sun exposure as we can get a great amount of Vitamin D through sunlight. Getting 5-30 minutes of sun exposure two days per week between the hours of 10 am and 3 pm could be enough to give you sufficient amounts of Vitamin D. Fish is naturally high in Vitamin D, especially salmon and rainbow trout. Other foods that have higher amounts of Vitamin D include beef, mushrooms, and egg yolks. Many other foods have been fortified with Vitamin D as a way to add more of it into our diet easily. These include cereals, yogurts, orange juice, and plant milks. Another option to get adequate intake is through over the counter supplements. Although there are a lot of benefits from Vitamin D, getting too much can lead to medical problems. Symptoms of too much include nausea, vomiting, and weight loss. High levels can lead to arrhythmias (irregular heartbeats). When there is too much calcium absorbed, calcifications of the heart and blood vessels can occur, as can kidney stones. Taking a Vitamin D supplement may also interact with other medications. So, if you feel you are not getting enough Vitamin D daily, talk to your primary care provider about checking your level and discussing options.


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LIFE-LONG MEMORIES are made at home Recently my family played a board game of sorts. More accurately I guess it should be called an asphalt game since we played it on our driveway. It’s not a game anyone else would be familiar with because my kids had just invented it.

GRAY MATTERS By Sarah Gray Simply Hers Magazine

Thankfully, it wasn’t one of those games where the rules are made up along the way and change six times before the end and someone is in tears and stomps off pouting. Not that that has EVER happened at my house (wink, wink). Now that they are all a little older, the game was actually thought out from start to finish. Plus, we only ran into a couple of snags during the inaugural game. Not bad, if you ask me. To be perfectly honest, I wasn’t super thrilled about playing. But they were so excited and I felt like, “bad mom, why don’t you want to play with your kids?” So, I did and my husband did. And you know what? It was pretty fun. And I didn’t even win!

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hadn’t been going on, who knows how busy that weekend would have been. There would have probably been a baseball game or birthday party. Maybe we would be going to see a play. There would have been something. Probably several somethings. But instead, there was nothing. And that nothing turned into a life-long memory. This pandemic stinks. It is hard. What is safe? What can we do? What should we do? It’s overwhelming. While we might think we’ve done so much with our family we have been quarantined with for the past three months, we have nothing left to do. I’m sorry, but you are wrong. There is still so much to learn and do with your family right at home. I was recently thinking about big trips I took with my family when I was growing up. We went to some great places. But the most vivid memories I have with my family were from times we didn’t go anywhere at all. Great memories, life-long memories can be made at home.

Day two, after some of the bugs were worked out, the kids desperately wanted to play again. Even though the “go to the finish” card was drawn on my daughter’s second turn basically ending the game, we decided that card should be removed from the game so we could keep playing. And before I knew it—poof!—an hour had gone by.

When my kids look back and think about this time of pandemic and being quarantined at home, I don’t want them to think about being “stuck.” I want them to remember how we spent dinners listing foods for every letter of the alphabet, playing charades. or watching “Little House on the Prairie.”

And that’s what I’ll remember about that weekend. Playing a made-up board game (where you are the playing piece) in my driveway. If this whole crazy pandemic

Because this summer there is no big trip anywhere. We’re vacationing at home, and I hope the memories we make here will last a lifetime.


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29


Todd H. Ryan, DDS

Area dentist specializes in mini dental implants By Melissa McCance

Missing teeth can impact a person’s appearance, are the leading cause of jaw bone loss, and can lead to shifting teeth, bite irregularities, difficulty chewing, and speech issues. Dentures and bridges are two options but don’t work in all situations. Many people now choose dental implants where a metal, screwlike post replaces the tooth’s root and a natural-looking artificial tooth is attached to the post. The metal of the post bonds with the jawbone providing excellent stability. A newer refinement of the dental implant is the mini dental implant, and Hillsdale dentist Dr. Todd Ryan is an expert in this technology. The posts used for mini implants are much smaller than traditional implants—half the size or less. While minis have the same success rate as traditional implants, there is less discomfort from the surgery, shorter times for placement and healing, less overall treatment time, and less cost (usually half). As Dr. Ryan explains, “Implants help save tooth structure by not having to do bridges and this reduces the number of crowns needed. Implants are also used to stabilize loose dentures and to replace partial dentures or even replace full dentures.” Dr. Ryan learned the process of doing mini implants from Dr. Todd Shatkin who, along with his father, invented new implant techniques. After watching Dr. Shatkin place implants at a dental conference, Dr. Ryan was hooked. He has been to Dr. Shatkin’s training facility in Buffalo, New York, 14 times and returns at least twice a year to learn the latest techniques. His initial training involved four, three-day weekend courses in Buffalo. Dr. Ryan has also traveled around the country to visit other dentists and see how they are using mini implants in their practices.

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Area residents could first opt for this dental technology through Dr. Ryan

beginning in 2014, and his office became a Mini Dental Implant Center of America in 2016. That year he added a 3-D x-ray machine to his office which enhanced the process of performing mini implant placements. Because of his advanced training and sophisticated equipment, mini dental implants have become a focus of his practice. The process begins with a free consultation (including a free panoramic x-ray) to see if someone is a candidate for mini implants, after which Dr. Ryan formulates a treatment plan. If the patient accepts the plan, a 3-D x-ray is taken and sometimes impressions are done. Treatment is scheduled and can take from as little as one day up to two to three months. A typical case takes two months to complete versus traditional implants which generally require six to nine months. While insurance does help with the cost, Dr. Ryan says that most implant treatments exceed the maximum of insurance plans. But, he offers many finance plans and some have zero interest. He and his staff work with patients to help them afford their treatment. Dr. Ryan also wants to assure everyone that his practice is committed to seeing emergency patients during the COVID-19 pandemic. They have changed some office protocols to be even cleaner than their normal high standards and to provide exceptional protection for patients and staff. Temperatures are checked and all touched surfaces are disinfected every hour or even more frequently. They want everyone to be safe. For more information on mini dental implants, to schedule a consultation, or to make any dental appointment, call 517-437-1000. You can also follow the practice on Facebook.


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31


Grow Where You Are Planted. By Rachel Yoder

Choosing a New Leader When it comes to pruning most fruit trees with upright growth, the term “leader” refers to the main trunk of the tree on which all of the scaffold branches (fruiting growth) grow. It’s common for more than one leader to develop. When this happens, gardeners must then choose the leader they feel is best for the overall growth of the tree to keep and the other will be pruned. Over the last few months, I've been finding it more and more difficult to sit down and write. I'm finally able to dive into my true ambitions leaving little time or desire for much else besides family. I'm more of a physical “doer”—my mind constantly wanders elsewhere and my train of thought is quickly derailed. I am also a habitual “do-too-mucher,” taking on more and more until my mental health suffers (because I hate saying “no”), and I'm slowly learning that it is OK to cut back. Sitting in front of a computer has become unbearable especially as the sun finally comes out after this seemingly extra dark and cold winter and I am reminded of the wisdom of the seasons. Every season comes to an end, including seasons in life. And so ends my season of writing. I began writing for Simply Hers in 2017 after sending Marlanea the article about Creek Valley Farms that I wrote for my blog as a sample of my writing (which is pretty telling of my interest in specialty agriculture) and she graciously gave me a column and a voice and for that, I will be forever

grateful. At the time we lived in town and, with three small boys in diapers, writing, along with my small garden, was my outlet. So begins a new season of growth. Sunburst Family Farm has been born out of my desire to grow a no-till market garden and CSA farm. As it currently stands, the market garden is 12,000 square feet give or take and I maintain this with only hand tools. The boys are a huge help and love being out in the soil with me. We weed and plant and harvest together. This massive undertaking wouldn't have been possible any sooner in my life, and, although I've pined for this for ages, I finally realize that even waiting has a purpose and I am humbled by it. I'll still be around. You can find us during the season at The Hillsdale County Farmers Market, and you can keep up with us on Facebook by following Sunburst Family Farm or on Instagram at sunburst.family.farm And finally, thank you all for picking up this great magazine, thank you for reading, thank you to all the great people and amazing businesses I've had the pleasure of interviewing over the years. Most importantly, thank you to all of the hardworking ladies that keep this magazine running from graphics to content! A huge thank you to Marlanea for taking a chance on me and listening to my ideas, and to Melissa, my editor, for constantly saving my butt and punctuating my never-ending sentences.

Rachel is a gardener, beekeeper, wife, mother of three wild and crazy boys, and lover of all things homesteading. Come grow with her at greenpromisegrows.com. Or, follow Green Promise Grows on Facebook or green.promise.grows on Instagram. 32


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TURN THE PAGE Book and Author Reviews

At the time I am sitting down to write this book review, our world is going through something we’ve never experienced. A worldwide quarantine! Since I am not able to visit our library as it is closed temporarily, I have resorted to re-reading some of my old bookshelf friends.

By Nancy Ryan Simply Hers Magazine

These books include authors Nora Roberts, Jodi Picoult, Jan Karon’s Mitford series, and Louise Penny’s Inspector Gamache series. Penny’s latest—#16—comes out in September. All The Devils Are Here takes place in Paris while the Gamaches are visiting their children and grandchildren. I am a huge fan of this series and can’t wait to get this one into my hands! Start out with the first story, Still Life. While shopping at the grocery store during this shutdown, I found a new Nora Roberts hardback novel entitled Hideaway that I purchased and look forward to reading. The cover indicates it is about a family ranch in Big Sur country and a legacy of Hollywood royalty that sets the stage for emotional suspense. She’s always entertaining to read.

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Fellow reader Julie read The Perfect Wife by J.P. Delaney. I read this one also and agree with her that it was a very interesting and thought-provoking story. After five years, Abbie awakens in a hospital in a daze, with little memory of who she is. At her side is her husband, a genius giant in Silicone Valley, who happens to work in the field of artificial intelligence. As she begins to wonder who she is, real or manufactured, she reflects with questions about her selfhood and soul, and what makes us human. It was a compelling psychological thriller with another surprise ending! Friends Jeannie and Peggie both recommend Emmeline by Judith Rossner. It is based on the true story of 13-year-old Emmeline who is sent by her impoverished family from her farm in Maine to work in the cotton mills in Massachusetts. Beautifully written, full of feeling, emotion, and wise understanding. Keeps you glued to the end. (Another one of those surprise endings!)

A Good American by Alex George has been recommended by Kathleen. It spans four generations with the Meisenheimer family who immigrated to the United States from 1904 Germany and the story continues on through much of the 20th century. She told me it has an “amazing ending.” I will be seeking this one out once my library reopens.

My friend Dave gives his highest praise to a book entitled Your House Will Pay by Step Cha. It is a fictionalization of the shooting of Latasha Harlans in Los Angeles in 1991 by a Korean shopkeeper. The shooting and trial afterward are considered one of the major causes of the riots that followed, including the Rodney King attack in 1991. Dave indicates the author follows both families in a beautiful, heartbreaking, and insightful novel.

Kathleen also enjoyed The Husband’s Secret by Liane Moriarity, but I already read this one and suggested it in a past column. It also has a surprise ending. Anything written by Liane Moriarity I’ve read and enjoyed!

By the time you read this, I pray we are back to business in this country and our precious libraries are again open to us. What are you reading? Email me at nancyryan47@gmail. com. See you at the library!


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When Living in Michigan, It’s Important to Invest in a Storm Shelter! Keep your family safe with a concrete storm shelter. Michigan weather can change in an instant. In a matter of a day or two the seasons can turn from spring to winter to summer. So Michiganders know we need to be prepared for any kind of weather. Tornado season is not something we take lightly, especially since Branch, Hillsdale and Lenawee counties are all part of Michigan’s second largest tornado alley.

Recently strong straight winds and unconfirmed tornadoes caused damage to barns and houses in Hillsdale County. Typically tornado season in Michigan runs from April through July, but it is important to be prepared no matter what the time of year. One way to prepare for Michigan’s unpredictable weather is with a precast concrete storm shelter. A precast storm shelter provides safety for residents without a basement. According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, the safest place to be during a tornado is underground. Storm shelters can be buried in the ground close to the home for quick access. Being prepared and making sure your family is safe from severe weather will eliminate one more stress when Mother Nature strikes.

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37


LIABILITY PLANNING

TIPS FOR PHYSICIANS YOU CAN USE TOO

By Timothy Dixon Simply Hers Magazine

Timothy E. Dixon Licensed Michigan Attorney Law Office of Timothy E. Dixon 27 N. Broad St. Hillsdale, MI 49242 Ph: (517) 437-4070 Fx: (517) 437-4062

38

The practice of medicine is a profession fraught with the risk of liability. Unfortunately, in our litigious society, these liability risks are not unique to physicians. A broad range of people including business owners, board members, real estate investors, and retirees need to protect their hardearned assets from a variety of liabilities too.

It is important to understand the pros and cons of each type of exemption. For example, while tenants by the entirety co-ownership between you and your spouse may make sense, if one spouse dies it can become completely useless. As with liability insurance, exemption planning is best used as one layer of an overall asset protection strategy.

Liability insurance is the first line of defense against any claim. Liability insurance provides a source of funds to pay legal fees as well as settlements or judgments. The types of insurance you should consider include homeowner’s insurance, property and casualty insurance, umbrella insurance, vehicle insurance, general business insurance, professional liability insurance, and directors’ and officer’s insurance.

Third, business entities that offer protection include limited liability companies and corporations. Just like physicians who own their practices, business owners need to mitigate the risks and liabilities associated with owning a business. Business entities can also help real estate investors mitigate the risks and liabilities associated with owning real estate. The right structure for your enterprise should take into consideration asset protection, income taxes, estate planning, retirement funding, and business succession goals.

However, you should never rely on insurance as your sole means of liability protection. Instead, insurance should be used as one of multiple layers of strategies designed to place a barrier between your business and personal assets and the claims of a plaintiff. In addition, you should work with an insurance professional who can explain the purpose of each type of coverage and make recommendations for liability limits and deductibles. Second, Michigan and bankruptcy laws exempt certain types of property from the claims of creditors. In general and within limits, the following unexhaustive list of property has some protection from a creditor seeking to enforce a judgment against you: household furnishings and qualifying tools and equipment, retirement accounts, life insurance and annuities, property co-owned with a spouse as “tenants by the entirety,” wages, animals, certain college plans, homestead to a point, disability insurance payments, and Social Security benefits.

Creating a business entity that protects your assets from lawsuits involves much more than just filling out some forms with the state and paying an annual fee. Business formalities must be observed and documented, otherwise, a creditor can attack the entity through “veil piercing” or “alter ego” arguments, which could result in personal liability for your business’s actions or debts. As with liability insurance and state exemptions, business entities should be used in conjunction with other asset protection strategies. Finally, irrevocable trusts protect property that has been transferred into the trust. In an irrevocable trust, you can have the right to benefit from the assets in the trust, but you no longer own or control the assets of the trust, so much thought is required when it is being established. As with liability insurance, state exemptions, and business entities, irrevocable trusts should be used in conjunction with other asset protection strategies.


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Keeping It In Stitches Some Good

It’s funny the beliefs we each come to buy into. Each belief is born from our personal experiences, moments of clarity, and just plain “aha” moments. One of my belief buy-ins is that some Good comes from all Bad. By Diane K Clow Sewist and Long Arm Quilter Eversew Quilted

From Bad there come lessons learned and positive changes made. Take, for example, the time I entered the wrong date on the payroll program and everyone got paid one day early. Bad, because the funding transfer hadn’t yet been made, but Good, because the staff was delighted to get paid early. This positive change was to check and double check the calendar in the future. Our recent Bad is, of course, the COVID-19Coronavirus-Pandemic-Mess. But still, some Good has surfaced from this invisible destructor of human and economic health. There’s the obvious Good that we have seen in the media. This includes the recognition and long-deserved appreciation for our health care providers, who are clearly true living superheroes. Additionally, recognition has been made to other heros: grocery store workers, truck drivers, delivery personnel, post office personnel, teachers, farmers, bankers, and the list goes on and on. This positive change is all Good. At home we discovered other Good. Like our ancestors before us, we make the trip for groceries on a much less frequent basis. Unlike our ancestors, however, instead of bonnets and long dresses, we wear face masks and disposable gloves to shop. (Then we sort our groceries by perishable

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and non and load into separate totes in the back of the truck. Non-perishables remain in the truck for their own 2-day quarantine.) Also, unlike our ancestors, we wait until after the trip to the store to bathe and wash our clothing, versus before. We have learned to live on less, and more simply. We are again learning to make homemade bread and test recipes out using the ingredients we have or can find. We are playing board and yard games. We are cooking and baking and playing as a family, and this is Good. We have stretched a tank of gas to three weeks to the gallon. We have learned to use root touchup and disguise our true hair color. We have joined the army of seamstresses and quilters in using our fabric stash for the greater cause of making personal face masks. While some have put grandma’s vintage sewing machine back into commission for this cause, new technology has allowed us to work from home, continue education, and communicate with friends and family through FaceTime, Zoom, text, and cell calls. Combining the Good of the old, with the Good of the new. We are never going to be the same. We are going to be better. More efficient, more empathetic, more independent, more innovative, more familyoriented, and more kind. This is the Good that is going to come from this Bad and the lesson learned. And I’m buying into that. Keeping it in Stitches!


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Over The

GE

ED

So, how are things in your world? It’s good here in Florida. Well … I say that, but really, my personal world is in pieces. I mean literally in pieces and it’s enough to put me over the edge.

By Willie Smith Simply Hers Magazine

You might wonder what I mean when I say my world is in pieces. Did we have a hurricane and my house was blown to pieces? No, it’s puzzle pieces. Thousands of pieces and they’re everywhere! I’m finding puzzle pieces in places I didn’t even know existed in this house. How did this happen you ask? Let me tell you. During the recent Stay at Home order, I looked for things to keep me busy. I cleaned everything in the house, sometimes more than once, and then I got bored, real bored. I read, but you can only read so much before your body screams for movement. I watched TV, but even if you have 678 channels, there’s nothing to watch. You know what I mean? Then I saw online that someone was giving puzzles away. I don’t generally like putting puzzles together because I have no patience. When I say no patience I mean none, nada, zilch, but I was desperate so I thought I’d give it a try. I took several of the puzzles thinking I’d have extras if needed. I started with a small, 300 piece puzzle and that wasn’t too bad, so I moved on to bigger puzzles. It was getting harder and more time consuming which of course put my patience level into the dangerous red zone as I finally worked up to the big one . . . yeah, a 2000 piece puzzle. I’m not one to step away from a challenge so I started laying the pieces out, telling myself over and over I could do this.

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The problem with a 2000 piece puzzle is you not only need a lot of patience, you need a lot of room to lay all those pieces out—a LOT of room. Our dining table is small so I borrowed a couple-three of my husband’s garage sale tables which helped, but I still needed more room for all those stinkin’ pieces. I pulled out the craft table I had put away after discovering I didn’t have even one crafty bone in my body. The living room was quite the crowded mess, but all the pieces were laid out with room to spare. Now for the fun. Fun!? Do you have any idea how frustrating it is to search for a puzzle piece that may or may not be on one of five tables? Where could it be? It wasn’t on any of those tables. What to do? What to do? I opened up several of the other puzzle boxes thinking the missing piece had gotten mixed up in the wrong box. I started laying those pieces out and soon I had thousands of more pieces laying everywhere all over the living room. What a mess!! It was then I realized I had no idea what piece went where or to which puzzle and I certainly didn’t have the patience to try and figure it all out. I looked at the mess, then I cried, then I got mad. All that work for nothin’! In my frustration, I may have turned over a table or two, or five. It should now be obvious to everyone that I really have no patience whatsoever. And that, my friends, is how my personal world ended up in pieces, puzzle pieces, that is. It’s enough to put me over the edge.


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Family Fun & Great Pizza Written by SARAH GRAY Donna Olmstead is excited to see her family—not in the traditional sense of her daughter Hayley, son Cory, and husband Brad, but family in the customers that she has looked forward to seeing on a daily and weekly basis.

Creating a family-friendly environment is what led Donna to look for extra space for her restaurant. She loved that families would come to her restaurant for birthday parties, and on Friday or Saturday nights it could easily be standing room only.

As her business grew, she needed more help. Hayley, who attended Bluffton University for business and accounting, began coming home on the weekends to help. She recently graduated in December 2019 and is now the assistant manager. Cory is also involved in the restaurant as a delivery driver. The need for more help also started Donna thinking about the need to expand. She toyed with the idea and looked into purchasing land, but there wasn’t much out there. She said that one day while driving with her husband to pick up stock in Jackson, she noticed the abandoned indoor golf range off I-94. She said it was a shame that it was closed and just sitting there. “It’s the same as The Silos,” she remembers saying. Then it was like a light bulb moment. Soon after, Donna and Brad met with the owner and looked over the property located just off M-99 between Hillsdale and Jonesville. It wasn’t an easy road to purchasing the property but Donna is thankful to Dave Cleveland, Hayley, and Brad for all their tireless efforts to make it happen.

Since taking over the franchise in 2014, Donna has worked tirelessly to make Cottage Inn a place to go for good food and great memories. She started expanding delivery zones, began holding birthday parties, and getting to know her customers on a personal level so, from the moment they walked in the door, they knew it was going to be an enjoyable experience. “I knew that we needed to go out of our way to get customers. And we did.”

A 75x50 square foot addition was put on the building allowing Donna to increase her capacity, as well as a 32-seat banquet room off the second-floor arcade. She also put in a new play place for the kids. And then there is the fun park side. Silos offers two stories of arcade games and fully-stocked redemption center. There is the beautifully restored 18-hole mini golf course with two fountains, bumper boats, and two tracks for go-carts. There is also a self-serve, four-tee driving range that is open almost 24 hours a day.

As owner of Cottage Inn Pizza in Hillsdale, Donna has grown to have a relationship with her customers, something she really missed for three months. “We treat you like family,” Donna said of her customers. “I want to remember your face and your name. We take the extra step with you.”

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The new location opened with a bang on March 2 with crowds of families and long-time customers packing in to enjoy great pizza and fun times. For two weeks, Donna and Hayley worked seven days a week. Then, two weeks later, everything stopped. The COVID-19 pandemic forced Cottage Inn – and all restaurants – to stop allowing dine-in customers. Donna says because they are a pizza restaurant, they fared pretty well during shut down. She said they were able to keep making deliveries and made it very safe for those coming into the building for pick-ups. “We are thankful for all the community support.” But they missed their people. They missed seeing their customers. They missed their regulars. On June 8, they were able to open up for dine-in again – but only at 50 percent capacity. Customers will notice some other changes as well. Currently, there is no salad bar available and the play place is not open for use. There is also no Parmesan cheese or red pepper flakes on the table. All that will be brought to customers with their orders. For the safety of their customers, staff will wear masks when bringing out pizzas. Donna knows it is tough for customers not to be able to come in and enjoy Cottage Inn the way they used to, but keeping her customers safe is her first priority. There is also outdoor seating available. At the time this story was written, the Fun Park was not able to be open for business. “We are going to weather the storm the best we can,” she said. “And we are going to do it the right way.” Donna is excited to get back to seeing her customers and creating relationships with new ones. She is hopeful that the Fun Park will draw families and groups from all over the county. “We want to be able to see people having a good time.” While the present is still a bit uncertain, Donna is already looking ahead. She would love to add batting cages back to the property and has many ideas for the silo building to create some cold weather indoor entertainment for the family. Donna loves her customers and she loves her community. She is excited to have family-friendly entertainment back in the area. All this plus a great pizza made fresh and delivered hot to the table makes for a perfectly delicious combination. Cottage Inn Pizza is open Monday through Wednesday from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., Thursday from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., Friday from 10 a.m. to 11 p.m., Saturday from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m., and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. To place an order, call 517-439-9191. For more information on Cottage Inn pizza including an online menu, visit www.cottageinn.com. Additional information on Cottage Inn and updates on Silos Fun Park can be found on their Facebook pages.

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The

HILLSDALE Open Air Market

is Open!

The Open Air Market is open every Saturday through October. Hours until the end of September are 8:00 am to 1:00 pm, changing to 9:00 to 1:00 pm in October (barring another lockdown). The vendor fee to join Open Air Market and to promote wares and goods is $20 which is valid until the end of this season, October 2020. To be eligible to promote your items at the HBA's Open Air Market, vendors only need to be running a home-based business. All handmade, homemade, and homegrown vendors are still welcome! We hope to inspire an opportunity to expand vendors' businesses, regain their customers as we know these unprecedented times have been tough, provide more vendors for our market itself and bring more people to downtown Hillsdale. To join, simply bring your table and goods to the Hillsdale Library's parking lot, located at 11 East Bacon St., Hillsdale, MI 49242 and look for Karla Schaerer. Karla is with Sand Lake Naturals and usually has her booth on the corner of Manning Street and the concrete wall by the Library. Karla will have forms there to fill out; please bring your fee in cash or check. If you bring a check, please make all checks out to Hillsdale Business Association. *Please note that being an Open Air Market Vendor is separate from being an HBA Member. If you are also interested in joining the HBA as a member, please message them on their Facebook Business page. 46


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Summers at the lake in

MANITOU BEACH Ah. . . Summers at the lake: fun in the sun, boat rides, bike rides, campfires with marshmallows, the smell of burgers on the grill and corn on the cob, hanging out with family and friends, playing games, telling stories, sunrises, sunsets. If you are so fortunate as to have been able to spend time at the lake growing up, you know that those memories never leave you and you will always wish to keep them alive. Michigan summers are the best! In more recent years, many empty nesters have sold their city homes to move to the lake, so it goes without saying that these same people are doing what they can to create new memories for the younger generations.

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In Manitou Beach at Devils Lake, there is an entire community of folks who work all year round to create fun events for those who are looking for new lake memories. Located right here in Manitou Beach Village, you will not only find a number of festivities in July and August, but you can also visit our great boutiques, eateries, and services.


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COLDWATER'S

Heritage Park is Open! Heritage Park is the go-to place for Coldwater residents of all ages. It is a sprawling complex that includes a brand new splash park, softball and soccer complex, winding pave trail, eight brand new tennis courts, sledding hill and a very popular skateboard park.

y a d i l Ho at Home

There are three pavilions in the park, two of which can be reserved for family events. The park showcases the Heritage Recreation Building popular for basketball and volleyball. Heritage Hall, a place to hold reunions and family picnics is also located in the park. The park also includes a dog park that has been enthusiastically received by the canine crowd. There is something for everyone in Heritage Park. Heritage Park covers over 200 acres of land.

Summer just got a whole lot sweeter!

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CONNECT WITH US!

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3500 Milnes Rd. • Hillsdale (517)437-4495

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MARK YOUR CALENDAR YOGA IN THE PARK MONDAYS JULY 6 - AUG 10 5:30 PM (FREE) YOUTH COMPLEX PAVILION

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51


City Pages

Adrian

Adrian

SUMMERTIME IN

PARKS TO EXPLORE

BURR PONDS 860 Burr St. CAL ZORN RECREATION CENTER 300 Russell Rd. CAMP SEQUOIA 2675 Gady Rd. COMSTOCK PARK 263 W. Maumee St. DUNLAP PARK 711 Treat St. FEE PARK 412 S. Main St. HERITAGE PARK 3221 N. Adrian Hwy.

ISLAND PARK 1090 Broad St. KIWANIS TRAIL 302 E Hunt St. (Trestle Park Start/End Point) MONUMENT PARK 436 E. Maumee St. PARRISH PARK 721 Erie St. RIVERSIDE PARK 321 South McKenzie St. TRESTLE PARK 302 Hunt St.

Note: Some parks may be closed at this time; call your local parks and rec department before heading out for a day trip.

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DRIVE-THRU FAIR FOOD EVENT!

July 10th & 11th, 11 am to 7 pm HOSTED BY LENAWEE COUNTY FAIR

FA I R A N D E V E N T G R O U N D S

Patrons will stay in their vehicles and be waited on by the food vendor of their choice. The following fair food will be available: * Fiske Concessions - Serving fries, lemonade, and cheese curds * Stu’s Concessions - Serving elephant ears, funnel cakes, polish sausage, and corn dogs * Beach Concessions - Serving caramel corn Patrons should enter Hanke Lane from Siena Heights Drive.

VIRTUAL QUEEN PAGEANT

Please visit lenfair.com for additional information and forms for the Virtual Queen’s Pageant. *Applications are due to the Fair Office Wednesday, July 8th by 4 pm *Limited to the first 10 applications received The 2020 Lenawee County Fair Queen will be announced Friday, July 31st. Must be at least 16 years old but not older than 22.

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53


City Pages

Tecumseh

Tecumseh

SIZZLIN’ SUMMER IN THE CITY

Music in the Park A FREE CONCERT SERIES

The Summer Street Party & Sidewalk Sales & Pet Parade have been canceled for 2020.

Plans are in the works for a Sand Sculpture Walking Tour Event August 14th - 24th Follow downtown Tecumseh on Facebook for more details.

Tecumseh comes alive the third Thursday of the month from through August with a free concert series. From 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m., Adams Park becomes an outdoor concert hall. Each season, the Parks and Recreation department lines up distinctivesounding bands with your listening pleasure in mind. The 2020 concert series will include great music performances featuring blue grass, jazz, classic rock, and blues.

July 16: Joe Reilly – Environmental Folk August 20: Root Doctor - Blues *Note: Check with your local parks and rec department before heading out for an event this summer or check online to make sure the event is taking place.

ANNUAL GOLF OUTING

LOCATED AT 213 N. EVANS ST. TECUMSEH

SATURDAYS

FROM 9 AM TO 1 PM THROUGH OCTOBER 11TH

Hosted by the Tecumseh Area Chamber of Commerce

Monday, August 10, 9 AM - 2 PM Raisin Valley Golf Club

$85 per person or $300 per team Includes 18 holes of golf, cart, and lunch Please call 517.423.3740 or email office@tecumsehchamber.org for questions

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(Visit

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Lunch Daily • Loose Teas • Gifts


Tecumseh Center for the Arts is reaching out to community members, local artists, youth programs and other organizations to participate in the creation of the Street Art Trail. Professional and amateur artists as well as interested community members are invited to participate in the community art project. Tecumseh Center for the Arts strives to be a vital part of the artistic culture of Tecumseh and enrich people’s lives through art and music. As part of the theater’s Strategic Plan, the theater is moving forward with plans for an outdoor art - music sculpture park. The first step in this process is the creation of the TCA Street Art Trail, a community inspired project. The Trail will be located on the North side of the property, surrounding the pole barn. The theater is currently in the process of preparing sheets of plywood for members of the community to paint before installing them on the sides of the barn. “Public Art is a growing expectation in progressive communities,” stated Tecumseh City Manager Dan Swallow. “Art contributes to a community's identity, fosters community pride and enhances the quality of life for its residents and visitors.”

“The new Street Art Trail provides an opportunity for the theater to engage the community through the arts during the shutdown,” stated TCA Director Kelly Jo Gilmore. “Since we’re currently unable to host indoor shows or events, we decided to shift our attention to the outdoors and the TCA property. We are thrilled to begin work on phase 1 of our outdoor strategic plan.” Tecumseh Center for the Arts will provide acrylic paint in primary colors, brushes, mixing plates and rollers. Interested individuals can emailboxoffice@thetca.org or download the Street Art Trail Request Form from the theater’s website at www.TheTCA.org.

Tecumseh Center for the Arts would like to have the boards painted and installed this summer with a ribbon cutting ceremony held later this fall.

BRANCH - HILLSDALE- LENAWEE AND SURROUNDING AREAS

sours broadcasting co 55


The ASPCA's list of top toxic plants to keep away from your kitty. Lilies.

Members of the Lilium family are considered to be highly toxic to cats. Many types of lily such as Tiger, Asian, Japanese Show, Easter, Stargazer, and the Casa Blanca can cause kidney failure in cats. While the poisonous component has not yet been identified, it is clear that with even ingestions of very small amounts of the plant, severe kidney damage could result. Marijuana.

PET TALK Cats will chew on plants. And, because they love to climb and explore, it is difficult to keep plants out of their reach. All cat parents should know the most common plants that are poisonous to cats. Whether in the yard or home, it is important to keep certain plants and flowers away from feline companions. The toxicity of various plants and flowers can range from mild to severe, depending on the poisonous component of the plant.

Ingestion of Cannabis sativa by companion animals can result in depression of the central nervous system and incoordination, as well as vomiting, diarrhea, drooling, increased heart rate, and even seizures and coma even if they don't inhale. But cats can get all the same fun without the buzz-killing side effects from marijuana cuz, catnip! Sago Palm.

All parts of Cycas Revoluta are poisonous, but the seeds or "nuts" contain the largest amount of toxin. The ingestion of just one or two seeds can result in very serious effects which include vomiting, diarrhea, depression, seizures, and liver failure. Tulip/Narcissus Bulbs.

The bulb portions of Tulips and Narcissus contain toxins that can cause intense gastrointestinal irritation, drooling, loss of appetite, depression of the central nervous system, convulsions, and cardiac abnormalities. Azalea/Rhododendron.

Members of the Rhododenron family contain substances known as grayantoxins which can produce vomiting, drooling, diarrhea, weakness and depression of the central nervous system in animals. Severe azalea poisoning could ultimately lead to coma and death from cardiovascular collapse. Oleander.

SYMPTOMS TO WATCH FOR: Since many plants are irritants, most symptoms seen will be the result of irritation or inflammation such as redness and swelling or itchiness of the eyes, skin, or mouth. When deeper parts of the gastrointestinal tract like the stomach and intestines become irritated, vomiting and diarrhea are likely. If the toxic principle directly affects a particular organ, the symptoms seen will primarily be related to that organ. For example: Difficulty breathing (if the airways are affected) Drooling or difficulty swallowing (if the mouth, throat, or esophagus is affected) Vomiting (if the stomach or small intestines are affected) Diarrhea (if the small intestines or colon are affected) Excessive drinking and urinating (if the kidneys are affected) Fast, slow, or irregular heart beat and weakness (if the heart is affected) 56 56

All parts of Nerium oleander are considered to be toxic as they contain cardiac glycosides that have the potential to cause serious effects including gastrointestinal tract irritation, abnormal heart function, hypothermia, and even death. Castor Bean.

The poisonous principle in Ricinus communis is ricin, a highly toxic protein that can produce severe abdominal pain, drooling, vomiting, diarrhea, excessive thirst, weakness, and loss of appetite. Severe cases of poisoning can result in dehydration, muscle twitching, tremors, seizures, coma, and death. Cyclamen.

Cylamen species contain cyclamine, but the highest concentration of this toxic component is typically located in the root portion of the plant. If consumed, Cylamen can produce significant gastrointestinal irritation, including intense vomiting. Fatalities have also been reported in some cases. English Ivy.

Also called branching ivy, glacier ivy, needlepoint ivy, sweetheart ivy and California ivy, Hedera helix contains triterpenoid saponins that, should pets ingest, can result in vomiting, abdominal pain, hypersalivation, and diarrhea. (Info from aspca.com)


Zeze

Adoptable Pets Lovtoe! Monet

Penny

Tabby Spayed female 1 yrs. old

Domestic shorthair Neutered male 6 yrs. old

Surrendered after his owner passed away, Zeze is hoping to find an understanding family who will share their laps, their meals, and anything else he wants. He'll tell you he's "large and in charge" before stealing your lunch but don't worry, he'll snuggle with you after his tummy's full. If you can spoil Zeze the way he prefers, please apply to adopt him online at lenhumanesoc.org.

705 W Beecher St, Adrian • (517) 263-3463

Dachshund Spayed Female Senior

Monet is a younger girl about one year old. She was brought to us when her owner had to be put into assisted living. She is a super sweet girl and loves any and all attention you can give her. Loves to play with toys--literally will jump in the air to get a mouse toy on a stick. She is UTD on Vaccinations, Microchipped, tested neg for FIV/FeLv and she is ready to find her forever home.

3236 W Carleton Rd, Hillsdale • (517) 523-2308

HOME HEALTH Holiday Holiday LIFE wishes. wishes. AUTO Jason Adcock CPCU CLU FLMI, Agent May the magic of theSEE season WE DON’T Jason May the magic of the season 32 Adcock S HowellCPCU StreetCLU FLMI, Agent bring you peace, love and joy. 32 SHillsdale, Howell Street MI 49242 NUMBER bring A youPOLICY peace, love and joy. Hillsdale, MI 49242 Bus: 517-437-3364 Happy Holidays to an Bus:jason@jasonsffamily.com 517-437-3364 Happy Holidays to an jason@jasonsffamily.com incredible community!

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Penny is a senior dachshund that is super friendly with people. She was rescued from a place where she spent a lot of time in a kennel so she loves her time here at the shelter and all of the people that love her. 969 Wildwood Rd #9508, Quincy • (517) 639-4426

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2020:

Honestly, at this point, I wouldn’t be surprised if the dinosaurs returned!

Bubbly spritzers are great summer drinks. Start with a nice, fruity

Here’s a event that’s easy to celebrate: JULY 22ND IS

HAMMOCK DAY!

wine like Sauvignon Blanc, Riesling, Pinot Noir, or Grenache. Add the wine first and top with club soda or lemon-lime soda. (DON’T use diet soda as the artificial sweeteners can overwhelm the wine’s flavor.)

Grab a DRINK and a BOOK or just enjoy a NAP.

SUMMER

means hitting the BEACH. If you LOVE building Sand Castles, get pro tips by visiting redbookmag.com, click on the menu at the upper left, and search for “sand castles.” Then, create something AMAZING!

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Try a ½ and ½ or ⅔ and ⅓ proportion of wine to mixer.

Experiment with adding things like liqueurs, bitters, and citrus fruit!


Something to

Celebrate EVERY

Holiday!

Visit us on facebook for current hours Located 4 miles east of Jonesville on US 12

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3 boys and a TRANSPLANT By Alicia Curtis, Simply Hers Magazine

PROMOTE KINDNESS

If we can all come together, we can create a positive world in this thing called life. Needless to say, a lot has happened since the last article was published in March. COVID-19 has swept across our nation causing fear, panic, hate, and, unfortunately, death. I am a 3rd-grade teacher, and on March 13th what was supposed to be a few weeks off turned into a school year of virtual learning. No goodbyes, no end of year parties, no good morning hugs, and, quite frankly, a lot of heartache. Then, our world took another turn, as racism has fiercely swept over our communities once again. In a lot of aspects, I feel like I am right back in the hospital with Oscar. I am so fearful, hurting, and wondering how I can fight. Fight to keep Oscar safe and healthy, fight to provide peace and comfort as I would normally do in a classroom setting but now virtually, fighting to help, and fighting to protect my own kids from it all. As a mom who has seen her own children experience trauma and as a teacher who sees trauma in children’s eyes every day, the worry in my heart is heavy. How do you explain to your kids what is happening? Almost half of the nation’s children have experienced one or more types of serious childhood trauma. That is 35 million children who are hurting, angry, scared, sad, and lonely. I chose to bring this to light not to add to the sadness and hurt, but possibly to give some helpful tips when talking to your children about what is happening in our world. First and foremost, be 60

honest. A lot of times parents think it is necessary to hide and protect their children for fear of causing more anxiety. However, children are very in tune with what is going on around them. Not knowing can simply cause them more panic and fear. Brainpopjr.com has some wonderful videos explaining things like COVID-19, racism, and anxiety, and it is all appropriate and kid-friendly. These videos can bring up questions and concerns that can be appropriately talked about as a family. Next, promote kindness and love. Talk to your children about how others should be treated, model it, or come up with ideas as a family of ways you can give to people who might be hurting. A simple gesture can go a really long way. Finally, make sure you are taking care of yourself. As adults, moms, dads, grandparents, or whatever it may be, we tend to put ourselves last. As a mom to three boys, I am famous for not taking care of myself and I’m sure many of you can relate. If you model how to take time for yourself, journal, have conversations, exercise, not only will you feel better, but all of that positive energy will flow into your child’s life as well. I am in no way shape or form a perfect person (or mom for that matter), but I fully believe in the youth of this world. If we can all come together, we can create a positive world in this thing called life. Stay safe, healthy, and full of love.


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RESALE TRAIL R S LE TRA A L

ANTIQUES •CLOTHING • COLLECTIBLES • RE-PURPOSE

Adrian

TECUMSEH

Hitching Post Antiques Mall 1025 E. US 223 • Adrian Tue - Sat • 10 -5 517.266.0746 Donations and purchases help to build and repair homes in Lenawee County! Selling new and gently-used donated building supplies, appliances, and furniture

Reading 125 S. Main, Reading Fri & Sat • 9-5 517.283.1888 Clothes, household items, holiday decor, small appliances, books, movies, toys, games, and occasional vintage. All items are clean & cheap! Taking garage sale leftovers & estates.

BROOKLYN

IDK Creative Décor

146 1/2 N. Main St. (M-50) • Brooklyn Thur 10-6 • Fri 10-8 • Sat 10-6 517.938.8147 idkcreativedecor.com Vintage, Industrial, Antiques, Jewelry

HILLSDALE

THE CROW’S NEST

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34 E. Bacon St. • Hillsdale Tue-Fri 10-5:30 • Sat 10-5 Closed Sun & Mon 517.917.6436 Home Decor, Antique & Handmade Items Like us on Facebook!

1322 E. Monroe (M-50 at M-52) Tecumseh • Open 7 Days 10-5:30 517.423.8277 hitchingpostantiques.com Over 8000 sq ft – Victorian, Military, Clocks, Glass, Estate Jewelry, Lighting & Lamp Parts

Antiques & Vintage On The Boulevard

138 E. Chicago Blvd. • Tecumseh Open 7 Days • M-Sat 10-6 • Sun 12-5 517.301.4747 antiqueboulevard@yahoo.com Primitives, Shabby Chic, Industrial, Home Décor, Painted & Finished Furniture, Architectural Salvage

HILLSDALE Hillsdale Community

THRIFT 390 W. Carleton • Hillsdale Mon-Sat 9-6 • Sun Closed 517.513.1729 www.hillsdalecommunitythrift.com New/gently used clothing for the family. Housewares, furniture, books, electronics, jewelry Donations are tax-deductible and accepted during business hours. Non-profit helping the non-profits of Hillsdale County.

Family Store & Donation center 2940 W. Carleton, Hillsdale Mon -Sat 10 - 7 517.439.1202 New and gently-used items including clothing, housewares, home decor, furniture, books, collectibles. Donations are tax-deductible & always accepted.


You do not have to be a member—

EVERYONE IS WELCOME!

Our Family Serving Your Family Through Four Generations

RAW • MEDITERRANEAN • NO SUGAR • VEGAN VEGETARIAN • LOW CARB • KETO • PALEO Mon-Fri • 9 - 6 | Sat • 9 - 5 | Closed Sun 517.439.1397 | 31 N Broad St | Hillsdale | hillsdalenaturalgrocery.com

Donate or consign your items with us today!

Key opportunities Consignment & Vintage Center

HILLSDALE CHAPEL · 40 S. MANNING STREET · (517) 437-3160 JONESVILLE CHAPEL · 109 EAST STREET · (517) 849-9191 LITCHFIELD CHAPEL · 220 N. CHICAGO STREET · (517) 542-3098 QUINCY CHAPEL · 111 E. CHICAGO STREET · (517) 639-5555 READING CHAPEL · 403 S. MAIN STREET · (517) 283-2145 WWW.EAGLEFUNERALHOMES.COM

517.437.4469 | 400 N Hillsdale St., Hillsdale MI | M-F 10 -5 • Sat. 10 – 2

SUMMER SAVINGS... SAVINGS... Stop by today and see the latest fashions!

WEEK OF JULY 20TH

Anniversary Sale Pop-A-Balloon and discover your savings!

COUNTRY CARPETS Serving the area for more than 40 years.

394 W. CHICAGO • JONESVILLE • 517-995-5070

MON-FRI 9-5 | SAT 9-1 63


The LocalBeat WHAT’S N E W W ITH YOU R FAVOR ITE B U S INES S ES

JILLY BEANS COFFEE HOUSE Jilly Beans Coffee House has moved to 34 E. Bacon St. The coffee house is a true gem of the Hillsdale community. Situated in downtown, the atmosphere inside and outside the coffee shop is very inviting. The courteous and friendly staff add to the overall experience. It is the perfect place to get a quick, tasty lunch or an iced coffee full of flavor. If you are searching for a place to catch up with a friend or catch up on your work, this is the place to go.

THE CROW'S NEST The Crow's Nest has moved ... not very far, just across the street to 34 East Bacon Street which was previously The Clothing Vault consignment shop. This move will allow more room and a classroom to teach painting classes. The shop features decorations which change with the seasons along with repurposed furniture, primitive items and shabby cottage items. The shop also features candles from the Warm Glow Candle Company, a line of soaps and aromatherapy items and other specialized items.

THE SALTY SHARK Have you heard the news? Sharks have been sighted in Hillsdale! To be more specific, The Salty Shark has opened in downtown Hillsdale. The Salty Shark features stylish women's clothing at affordable pricing with nothing in the store over $30. The store is located at 33 N. Broad St., Hillsdale, and will be open Thursdays and Fridays from 11 AM - 6 PM and on Saturdays from 10 AM - 2 PM.

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Come On In! Visit Me At My New Location. Roadside Service Tow Service Lockouts

34 East Bacon Street - Hillsdale, Michigan

Inspiring Ideas & Decor For Your Home

17 HILLSDALE ST. HILLSDALE

517-439-5393

Owners: Jeff Valentine and Phil Palmer

24-Hour Emergency Service

Tue-Fri 10-5:30 | Sat 10-5

Please call 517-917-6436

Follow me on Facebook for updates.

NEW LOCATION: 34 East Bacon St., Hillsdale, MI

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Enchanting Waterfalls For Your Next Pure Michigan Adventure

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Each season, Michigan’s waterfalls take on distinctively different personalities. Come autumn, they are framed by colorful foliage. In winter, they are frozen into ice sculptures as stunning as art— and great for recreational climbing. Spring brings the roar of winter's melt, and summer is perfect for falls-focused picnics and more. Add a splash to your next trip by stopping by one of more than 300 Michigan waterfalls.

Eastern Upper Peninsula Tahquamenon Falls – Paradise Tahquamenon’s Upper Falls stand at 50 feet tall and 200 feet wide as Michigan's largest waterfalls. It's the second-largest waterfall east of the Mississippi, with Niagara being the largest. During spring, more than 50,000 gallons of water drop each second via the Upper Falls. That translates to a low rumble in the parking lot and thundering roar as you reach the path's end. Four miles downstream are the Lower Falls which are split into two halves, each more than 100 feet wide and 22 feet tall. You can rent a rowboat for a better look from the water. The state park also offers some of the best camping in the state, notable for both wildlife sightings and the on-site brewpub and restaurant.

Central Upper Peninsula Pictured Rocks National Lakeshore – Munising Waterfalls are clustered in this area of the state in part due to the Munising Formation, a shelf of sandstone that runs from Tahquamenon to Laughing Whitefish Falls. Head to any visitor center at Pictured Rocks to pick up waterfall maps that denote about a dozen of the largest falls, some reached by solitary treks into seemingly untouched wilderness, others well marked and right along the roadside.

Rock River Falls – Alger County

Photo credit Pure Michigan

About 25 miles from Munising near Chatham these falls are hidden in the Rock River Wilderness area. This outing is perfect for those wanting a backcountry waterfall adventure since it takes driving on old logging roads and a mile-long hike to reach them. Nearby Laughing Whitefish Falls is worth the trek for the name alone; it's also easily accessible and located on a particularly scenic stretch of the Rock River Wilderness. 67


Photo credit Pure Michigan

Keweenaw Peninsula Hungarian Falls – Hubbell Hungarian Falls are nestled in the Keweenaw Peninsula that extends out into Lake Superior. The nature area includes a pond, a dam, and woodland trails, but the highlight is the uppermost falls located on the Keweenaw Fault, a billion-year-old geological feature. The falls cascade over the tough conglomerates and basalts for about 30 feet, then flow through a short gorge formed out of the softer Jacobsville sandstone layers below. Downstream of the dam and pond lie three more waterfalls to explore. Hemlocks and white pine ring the gorge and shade it from the summer sun and winter winds.

Jacob's Falls – Eagle River Don't blink or you might miss Jacob's Falls as they flow along a 40-foot drop along the south side of M-26 some three miles northeast of Eagle River. Pull over and hike the trails that run along the steep rock into the woods upstream. Be careful to watch for the mythical “Scoofies” that neighboring monks at the Holy Transfiguration Skete, Society of St. John, say live in the falls. The nearby monk-run store, Jampot, is a great place to pick up snacks that include fresh baked goods, chocolates, and fresh preserves. 68


Western Upper Peninsula Potawatomi Falls – Ironwood Five striking waterfalls dot the Black River National Forest Scenic Byway on its way to Black River Harbor, and signs along the route explain the fascinating rock formations over which the water so frequently flows. Potawatomi Falls in Ironwood are one of the easiest to access but has quite a few stairs to the overlook.

Cascade Falls – Ironwood True to its name, Cascade Falls tumble down a pristine rocky slope. Half the fun of this waterfall is exploring Porcupine Mountains Wilderness State Park on the way. Take the Valley Trail for a shorter hike, or, if you’re up for a challenge, Bluff Trail provides a more demanding climb.

Bond Falls – Paulding Further west near Paulding, Bond Falls have it all. The scenic site is wheelchair accessible and is one of Michigan’s most spectacular waterfalls with its cascades totaling to about 50 feet in height. Those in the know stop for ice cream at the Paulding General Store and later at night watch for the "Paulding Lights." People have reported seeing these mysterious lights for 40 years.

Lower Peninsula Ocqueoc Falls – Ocqueoc When you're the only publicly accessible waterfall in all of Michigan's Lower Peninsula, you sometimes get overlooked. But Ocqueoc Falls is a must-visit. The Ocqueoc Falls Bicentennial Pathway gives you the best view, with hikes of different lengths so it’s perfect for a quick trip or a day-long adventure. Ocqueoc Falls is also universally accessible, so everyone can enjoy this natural wonder of the Lower Peninsula. The scenic landscape is especially brilliant in early October, featuring towering pine trees and hardwoods. There's also a picnic table with grills, and the area is wheelchair accessible.

Discover more waterfalls and plan your next adventure at michigan.org Photo credit Pure Michigan

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Michigan's outdoors is here for you.

We know there’s been a steady stream of “closure” information and messaging about self-isolating to slow the spread of COVID-19. It’s true, we are in uncharted territory and such steps are critical in protecting Michigan residents from coronavirus risk. Safeguarding mental health is just as important and spending time outdoors – whether in your backyard, on your balcony or in big, open spaces – can boost mind, body and spirit. Although the public contact areas (restroom buildings, shooting ranges, visitor centers) at many DNRmanaged facilities are temporarily closed, people are still welcome to enjoy the public outdoor areas at state parks and recreation areas, state game and wildlife areas, state forests, state trails, and, of course, our lakes, rivers, and streams. For the duration of the COVID-19 situation, we’re waiving the need for the Recreation Passport for entry at state parks and other destinations. Whether you want to hike or bike a new trail, scout your next hunt, paddle the open water or find a favorite fishing spot ... Michigan’s outdoors is here. Explore things to do on our website for inspiration, check out our YouTube channel for how-to videos, and get hunting and fishing licenses at our new license system website. Closer to home, you could soak up some sun on the back deck, walk around the block, or jog the nearest local trail. No matter how you enjoy the outdoors, we urge you to practice effective “social distancing” and other measures to help stop the spread of the coronavirus and keep you, your family, and your community safe: • Go out only if you’re feeling healthy. • Stay at least 6 feet away from others when in a public setting, including the outdoors. • Wash hands often with soap and warm water for 20 seconds. If those aren’t available, use a hand sanitizer containing at least 60% alcohol. • Minimize UV sun exposure by properly applying a broad-spectrum sunscreen with a sun protection factor of 15 or higher. • When driving, keep windows slightly open to provide air flow. Thanks for doing your part to protect the health and safety of Michigan residents! Before you head outdoors, be sure to check the latest on facilities and state COVID-19 recommendations.

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Buentello Pest Control Pittsford, MI 49271

ly Fami als e M n) Style

icke or Ch (Fish ring the B y in famil whole inner. d r fo

Denise’s

DINER

Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner

Thursday—BBQ Ribs Friday—Fish Fry • Saturday—Mexican BROASTER FRIED CHICKEN AND HAND CUT CHICKEN STRIPS Try Our Bread Bowls & Homemade Desserts!

Specializing in the control of flying and crawling insects and rodents.

Desserts Made Daily!

M-W • 6-2 | Thurs-Sat • 6-8 105 S. Main St., Camden • 517-368-0099

Serving the tri-state area since 1995 Licensed & Insured

517.437.4485

92 N. Broad St. • Hillsdale • www.smithsflowersmi.com

Office - 517-523-3662

Donna - 517-673-7211 | Mike - 517-262-2944

GARLAND’S FLOWERS, LLC 517.306.6165

301 W. Main St. • Hudson • www.garlandsflowersllc.com

IT’S ABOUT LIVING YOUR BEST LIFE AT DREWS PLACE

ASSISTED LIVING FOR SENIORS

DREWS COUNTRY LIVING 517-437-0239 | www.drewsplaceal.com 1127 N. Lake Pleasant Road Hillsdale 71


You Might Not Know About . . . — By Sarah Gray —

IN MICHIGAN Magic is an art form. From simple card tricks to elaborate optical illusions, magic is entertainment for all ages. While Las Vegas may be a hot spot for magicians today, a tiny town in southern Michigan has become known as the Magic Capital of the World thanks to an extremely famous magician and many of his colleagues. Colon, Michigan, located west of Branch County on M-86, is a small village of fewer than 2,000 residents. Back in 1925, the famous magician and illusionist Harry Blackstone purchased some property in Colon to escape the heat of Chicago summers. During his summers in Colon, Blackstone and his troupe worked on the shows they would perform around the country. The property he purchased is known today as Blackstone Island. Before heading out on the road, he would perform his final dress rehearsal at the 600-seat Hill Opera House in town, giving local residents a chance to see the master at work.

Word of the little village grew among the world of magic, and Blackstone began inviting other magicians to visit including Percy Abbott from Australia. Not only was Abbott known for his ability to perform magic but also for creating and building tricks and illusions. The two partnered to form the Abbott Magic Manufacturing Company. Although the partnership did not last, Abbott Magic Manufacturing Company is still going strong

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in Colon and is considered a leader in magic since it opened in 1934. In August, Colon traditionally hosts a Magic Festival which brings in more than 1,000 magicians from around the world. When the festival first began in 1937, local residents would house visiting magicians. Sleight of hand, levitating bodies, and rabbits from hats would dazzle audiences as magicians of all kinds entertained throughout the town during the three-day events. Sadly, this year’s Magic Festival has been postponed to 2021 due to the COVID-19 pandemic. For more information about Colon and the Magic Festival visit www.magiccapitaloftheworld.com. Magic can be found locally as well, as world-famous magician and inventor Kevin James grew up in Jonesville. Known for creating several interesting magical effects including the “Floating Rose,” which has been performed by such greats as David Copperfield, James was born in Paris but grew up in Jonesville. He was interested in magic when he was young, and, after studying drama at Western Michigan University, he headed to California. There James made a name for himself and won the “Parlour Magician of the Year” award from the famed Magic Castle, a nightclub for magicians, in Hollywood. James went on to work for years at Crazy Horse in Paris and Caesar’s Palace in Las Vegas. In 2007, he made it to the semi-final round of the second season of America’s Got Talent. Today James is known as one of the most original illusionists in the world, creating cutting-edge magical effects. He is a member of the Illusionists and has performed on Broadway and around the world and is created as Kevin James (The Inventor). For more information about Kevin James, visit www.kjmagic.com.

Have an idea for Stuff You Might Not Know About? Email your suggestion to Sarah Gray at sarah@simplyhers.net.


At Hillsdale College, you are always welcome. Join us for lectures, athletic events, fine arts exhibits, theater, music performances, recreation, or a meal—just a short trip up the hill. To stay informed about events and activities at Hillsdale College, please sign up for our monthly community e-newsletter, please visit hillsdale.edu/community.

No Matter What’s Going On In The World, We’re Here To Help You Sell!

Ris� Main�

Realtor (517) 740-4189

Caroyl� Scholfiel� Realtor (248) 729-1675

T Ja� F itto�

Realtor (517) 398-3500

Broker (517) 610-1341

255 E. Chicago Road Jonesville, MI 49250

MLS

P l a y f o rd . . . Yo u r H o u s e S O L D n a m e ! 73


WOODS THE

OF

LOCHAVEN By Melissa McCance

P

eople are rethinking how they live and “downsizing” is a popular term. Retirees may want the freedom of not having to maintain a yard or do home repairs, and they often prefer a smaller home that’s easier to clean and organize. Busy young professionals might want more privacy than an apartment but don’t have the time for home upkeep. Or, parents with just one child still at home and the empty nest on the horizon could find the idea of fewer house-related responsibilities very appealing. This is when many people opt for condominium living where they can leave the job of maintaining the yard and home exterior to the development staff as well as having someone available for interior repairs. Unfortunately, condominiums have been in short supply in Hillsdale County, but that is about to change. Eric and Nicole Hoffman have launched a condo development of spacious, upscale units in a beautiful, wooded setting just minutes away from downtown Hillsdale. The Woods of Lochaven, located at 2001 Barnard Road, will feature finely-crafted units with a wide variety of options for purchasers. In addition to the condominiums, the development includes a 1,200 square foot community building that can be used for parties, events, and meetings. That building is already framed and the interior work is underway.

option and the basement can also be walkout. And, if they choose to add a fireplace, that changes the exterior a bit.” The units offer a generous 1,775 square feet of living area, a two-and-a-half car garage, and many, many interior options. Purchasers will be able to choose the level of finish which covers a wide range of price points. To save steps, there’s a floor plan option that provides a direct walk-through from the master bedroom to the laundry room. Basic construction across all units includes quality features like partial stone fronts, 30-year asphalt roofs, maintenancefree siding, designer style interior trim, raised panel interior doors, LED lighting, designer faucets in kitchen and baths, a large kitchen island, double vanity sinks in the master bath, and much more. When asked about her favorite part of the interior design process, Nicole laughed and said, “Everything!” But, then she went on to explain that, “I love selecting the different elements—creating a scheme and seeing it go from plans on paper to the finish.” She said her design emphasis is simple, tasteful, and liveable.

As with everything else this year, the COVID-19 shutdown affected this project. Though originally slated to break ground sometime between early February and mid-March, the Hoffmans had to put things on hold until the ban on construction was lifted. But, things are rolling now and the progress is exciting. The setting for The Woods of Lochaven feels like you’re out in the country, but it’s just 900 feet to the Baw Beese bike path, a mile and a half to downtown Hillsdale, and two miles to either Hillsdale College or The Hills of Baw Beese Golf Course. Combining the best of country and town living, these condominiums are sure to provide an exceptional quality of life for their residents.

Although most in our area think of Eric and Nicole as the owners of Stillwell Ford Lincoln, they are uniquely suited to mastermind this building project. Nicole holds a degree in interior design from Central Michigan University and worked for an interior design showroom when the couple lived in Columbus, Ohio, after their marriage. Eric majored in construction management at Michigan State University and, while working for a large home builder in Columbus, oversaw the construction of 141 homes from start to finish. They’ve now been back in Michigan for 22 years, and they’ve had the dream of creating a development for some time. “This community will be easy to live in, low maintenance, with a nice flow within the units—not overly busy—and lots of green space,” explains Eric. “There are a few exterior options: the covered porch area can be screened in, there’s a basement

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For more information about The Woods of Lochaven, call Eric at 517-990-4439, Nicole at 517-990-4429, or email to woodsoflochaven@gmail.com.


EXTERIOR FEATURES

CALL NOW TO PICK BEST LOCATIONS!

• Partial stone front • 30 year asphalt shingle roof • 2.5 car garage w/ keypad access • Maintenance free siding, gutters, & leaf guard • Fully landscaped

INTERIOR FEATURES • Designer interior trim with raised panel doors • Smooth wall and ceiling drywall finish

KITCHEN AND BATH • Large kitchen island • Double vanity sink in master bath • Elongated and tall commodes in water closets • Luxury raised cabinetry and vanities • Designer fixtures

FLOORING • VCT tile in all wet areas • Plush wall to wall carpeting in all rooms • 7/16” carpet padding • Upgrades available

Quality Construction Close to Baw Beese Lake

OPTIONAL FEATURES

COVERED porch (OPTIONAL) screen porch

master bedroom master bedroom

master bath

H C

master bath

dining

DW

H

C

H

dining

C

great room

H

great room

C

kitchen 11'-6" x 16'-9"

closet

kitchen

closet

flex room

laundry storage

flex room

laundry

storage C

11'-6" x 16'-9"

• Cathedral ceiling in great room • Fireplace • Screened porch • Basement • Master suite pass through to laundry • Boxed windows in bedrooms • Sunken shower

H

H

bath 2

C

foyer foyer

bath 2

garage covered porch

garage

bedroom 2

covered porch bedroom 2

Wickettstick Holdings, llc Eric & Nicole Hoffman Cell: 517-990-4439 (Eric) Cell: 517-990-4429 (Nicole)

2001 Barnard Road | Hillsdale, Michigan

Woodsoflochaven@gmail.com

COMMON SPACE FEATURES • Community building for parties, events, meetings • Walking path to Baw Beese bike path • Walking distance to Baw Beese Lake • Lawn care and snow removal included • In ground sprinkler system • Home owners association 75


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Fire Pit

Fantasies

Is there anything better than gathering around a fire with family and close friends? Drinking wine, toasting marshmallows, cozying up in front of a warm, crackling fire—seriously, you can't beat it. There are actually a lot of stylish options out there—not to mention, many of them are surprisingly affordable. So get inspired by the gorgeous outdoor spaces and ultra-cool backyard fire pit ideas.

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Mud Room

Makeover

Mudrooms can be key for keeping your home organized. With racks for shoes, hooks for jackets and catchall storage, they keep the rest of the house looking decluttered and clean. If you're desiring a stylish and efficient space like this, be sure to browse through these mudrooms and transitional entries in styles ranging from farmhouse to modern.

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Offering High Quality, Custom-Made Furniture ANY JOB - BIG OR SMALL send your request to foustgavin1@gmail.com for a quote or call 248-506-2010

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picks

EASY WATERMELON SANGRIA thesaltymarshmallow.com

RAINDROP SUN CATCHERS acraftylife.com

PAINT OUTSIDE THE BOX — livingwellmom.com

DIY SWING

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homecrux.com

WAGON WHEEL DECOR keleas.com

DIY PVC SUN SCREEN DIYHOWTO.ORG

QUICK PICKLED VEGETABLES blog.paleohacks.com


Thank you

to our community from the residents, families and staff of Hillsdale County Medical Care Facility for your support.

CMS Five Star Certified Rating! 517.439.9341 | 140 W. Mechanic St., Hillsdale, Michigan 49242 | www.hillsdalemedicalcare.org

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IT’S Now’s the time for low-effort recipes that won’t turn your kitchen into a sauna. Here are some no-oven dishes to try that either don’t use the stovetop or do so only briefly.

HONEY SOY PORK TENDERLOIN ¼ c. olive oil 1 c. chicken stock or broth ¼ c. soy sauce or coconut aminos 2 cloves minced garlic or ½ teaspoon garlic powder

½ c. honey 1½ t. Stone House Seasoning* Pinch ground ginger Pinch red pepper flakes (optional) 1 pork tenderloin, 2½- 3 pounds

Spray slow cooker insert with nonstick cooking spray. Mix together olive oil, chicken broth, soy sauce, honey, Stone House seasoning, garlic, ginger, and red pepper flakes in a small bowl or two-cup measuring cup. Add pork tenderloin to the slow cooker insert and pour olive oil mixture over pork tenderloin. Set slow cooker for 6 hours on low setting. *If you don’t have Stone House Seasoning, use a mixture of 1/8 t. granulated garlic, 3/8 t. ground pepper, and 3/4 t. kosher salt www.addapinch.com

SLOW COOKER CHICKEN TERIYAKI 4 boneless, skinless chicken breasts ½ c. honey ½ c. soy sauce ¼ c. rice wine vinegar 1 small chopped red onion

1 glove garlic, minced 1 T. ginger Pepper ¼ c. cold water 3 T. cornstarch Sesame seeds

Place the chicken breasts in the slow cooker. Mix together the honey, soy sauce, rice vinegar, garlic, onion, ginger, and pepper and pour over the chicken breasts. Cook on low for 6 hours. After the 6 hours, remove the chicken breasts from the slow cooker with a slotted spoon and place in a bowl; shred with forks In a separate bowl, mix the cold water and cornstarch until it is smooth. Pour the teriyaki sauce from the slow cooker into a saucepan and add the cornstarch mixture. Bring to a boil and cook for 1-2 minutes or until the sauce thickens. Pour the sauce over the chicken and toss. Sprinkle with sesame seeds before serving. Great over rice. www.thetaylor-house.com 82


Saucy Dogs' BBQ

Good food, good friends, great BBQ BANQUET FACILITIES AVAILABLE CATERING

A SPECIALS IT R A G R A M & H LUNC G SCREEN TVS AND BI FULL SERVICE BAR

Owner Mike Sweeney

212 E. CHICAGO ST. (US-12) I JONESVILLE

517-849-BBQ2 (2272) www.saucydogsmenu.com

WE’RE BACK!!! Looking forward to serving you! SERVING BREAKFAST FROM 8-11 ON SATURDAY AND SUNDAY

Gift Certificates Available

HOURS: MON-THUR 11 AM - 9:30 PM FRI & SAT 11 AM - 10 PM SUN 11 AM - 9 PM

Hillsdale 252 W. Carleton 517-437-7919

Coldwater 74 W. Chicago 517-278-4234

Required health restrictions in place.

DAILY FOOD & DRINK SPECIALS!

The Best Night In Town

facebook.com/sheananigans | Open @ 11 am 517-448-1070 • 521 S Meridian Rd • Hudson

Adrian Location Opening Fall 2020!

Unique Treats, Nostalgic Classics and Custom Gifts Custom Made: Candy Bouquets Party Favors Goody Bags Wedding Favors Candy Cases Bulk Candy: Chocolate Gummies Wrapped Candy

4 S. Howell Street • Hillsdale Tuesday to Saturday 10-6 Closed Sunday & Monday Visit our website for more custom gifts! www.smalltownsweetboutique.com Follow us on Facebook

Name Brands: M&M Color Works Jelly Belly Sanders Candy Hammond’s Lollipops Albanese Gummies Taffy Town and More!

DON’T FORGET! WE DELIVER TO HILLSDALE AND LENAWEE COUNTIES! 83


SKINNY VEGETABLE CROCKPOT LASAGNA 2 24-ounce jars or cans of Italian tomato sauce (*see note) 9 thick lasagna noodles with wavy edges 24 ounces part-skim ricotta cheese OR cottage cheese Pesto (to taste)

3–4 c. chopped vegetables of choice 2 c. shredded Mozzarella or Provolone cheese Parmesan cheese for topping Fresh parsley for topping

Spray the crockpot with nonstick cooking spray. Spread ½ cup tomato sauce on the bottom so the noodles don’t stick. Break noodles so that they fit and mostly cover the bottom. They will probably be awkward looking—not a big deal. Cover with about one-third of the ricotta, veggies, pesto, sauce, cheese, and end with noodles. Repeat layers two more times for a total of three complete layers. End with a layer of noodles on top, covered with a thin layer of sauce and a little bit more shredded cheese. Cover and cook on high for 3 hours or on low for 5-6 hours. Turn the crockpot off completely and let the lasagna sit for at least one hour. This allows all the moisture to get soaked into the lasagna. If you don’t do this, it will probably be more like lasagna soup—still good, but not pretty. Depending on how long you let it sit, you can either scoop pieces out or just cut with a knife like normal lasagna. *Note: You’ll probably only use about 36 oz. of the tomato sauce. www.pinchofyum.com

FROZEN PEACH PIES 2½ c. graham cracker crumbs ½ c. plus 2 T. butter, melted ¼ cup sugar 1 can (14 ounces) sweetened condensed milk ¼ c. lemon juice ¼ c. orange juice

1 package (16 ounces) frozen unsweetened sliced peaches 1 T. grated lemon zest 1½ c. heavy whipping cream Sweetened whipped cream, optional

In a small bowl, combine the graham cracker crumbs, butter, and sugar; press onto the bottom and up the sides of two greased, 9” pie plates. Bake at 350° for 10-12 minutes or until lightly browned. Cool on wire racks. In a blender, combine the milk, lemon juice, orange juice, peaches, and lemon zest; cover and process until smooth. Transfer to a large bowl. In another large bowl, beat cream until stiff peaks form; fold into peach mixture. Spoon into crusts. Cover and freeze for at least 4 hours or until firm. Remove from the freezer 15 minutes before serving. Top with whipped cream if desired. Note: To simplify even further, use purchased graham cracker crusts. There may be some leftover filling if you go this route. www.tasteofhome.com

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Food Pantries The term “food insecurity” means that a person doesn’t know when or from where the next meal will come. Hunger in America exists for over 50 million people. That is 1 in 6 of the U.S. population including more than 1 in 5 children. “Mom, I’m hungry.” We’ve all heard that phrase at one point in our lives, but for many of our friends and neighbors, it causes a feeling of dread. COVID-19 has hit hard both nationally and locally, leaving many families unsure of where they will find their next meal. Thankfully, there are many volunteer groups that have stepped up and found a way to help those facing adversity through local food banks. Food banks acquire donated food and grocery products—much of which would otherwise be wasted—from farms, manufacturers, distributors, retail stores, consumers, and other sources and make it available to those in need through a network of community agencies. These agencies include school feeding programs, food pantries, soup kitchens, and more. Our communities are blessed with several food banks that are listed here. If you would like to find others that may be closer to your home, we encourage you to visit www.foodpantries.org for the most recent information. Due to the ever-changing environment, we encourage you to contact the food banks directly to confirm dates and times. BRANCH COUNTY Branch Area Food Pantry 22 Pierson Street Coldwater, MI 49036 (517) 279-0966 www.branchareafoodpantry.org

Hillsdale Baptist Church 211 West Bacon Street Hillsdale, MI 49242 517-439-9711 www.hillsdale-baptist.org

HILLSDALE COUNTY El Bethel Church Food Pantry 1661 Hudson Road Hillsdale, MI 49242 (517) 554-8576 www.el-bethel-church.com

King’s Kupboard Food Pantry Trinity Lutheran Church 69 Griswold St. Hillsdale, MI 49242 (517) 437-2647 www.tlchillsdale.org

Hillsdale Assembly Of God Hands Of Mercy 4075 Beck Road Jonesville, MI 49250 517-849-0102 www.hillsdaleaog.org

Salvation Army Food Programs 160 East Bacon Street Hillsdale, MI 49242 (517) 437-4240 www.sahillsdale.org

JACKSON COUNTY Brooklyn Food Pantry (also services Onsted) 171 Wamplers Lake Road Brooklyn, MI 49230 (517) 612-8771 www.brooklynfoodpantry.com Hillside United Methodist Church - Hanover Community Food Pantry 6100 Folks Road Horton, MI 49246 517-563-2835 www.hillsideunitedmethodist.com LENAWEE COUNTY Addison United Church 202 S Talbot Street Addison, MI 49220 517-547-5527 www.addisonunitedchurch.com

Daily Bread Of Lenawee (the) 302 South Tecumseh Street Adrian, MI 49221 517-266-0937 Damascus Road Ministries 301 S. Tecumseh Street Adrian, MI 49221 (517) 265-1900 New Life Baptist Church of Addison Food Pantry 9856 US Hwy 127 Addison, MI 49220 (517) 547-5155 (no website, but they have a Facebook page)

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Profile for Angela Blake

Simply Hers July/August 2020  

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