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By Mike Dunn

GAYLORD The Gaylord


soccer gals of coach Sean
Byram had a BIG week in the
Big North. On Tuesday, April
23, the Blue Devils outscored
perennial league rival
Petoskey 1-0 in a thrilling,
seesaw battle played in wet,
blustery conditions at home.
On Friday, the Blue Devils
outscored visiting league foe
Alpena 1-0 and on Saturday
they traveled to the field of
high-powered Cadillac and
secured a hard-fought 1-1 tie.
One catalyst of the three
victories for Gaylord was the
super play of senior goalie
Alex Simmons. Alex was sim-
ply sensational, permitting
just one goal in three match-
es against three very tough
league foes.
In the intense, rain-soaked
battle with Petoskey, it was
Gaylords opportunistic jun-
ior midfielder Rebecca
Pensyl helping to write the
victory script, using her edu-
cated foot to beat talented
Petoskey goalie Kelsey Ance
on a penalty kick midway
through the first half.
That proved to be the only
shot that beat either goalie
on the day. Ance made sever-
al strong stops to prevent
Gaylord from adding to its
lead and Simmons turned
away everything directed her
way. Alex made a spectacular
diving save on a breakaway
with about eight minutes left
to preserve the narrow lead.
Alex had plenty of support
in front of her as Kaycie
Burroughs, Brooke Stier,
Lindsay Zaremba and Arica
Alread formed a Blue Wall of
Defiance. Hustling midfield-
ers Kaylor Mikolowski and
Chelsea Fox also helped to
bolster the defense with their
heady play and accurate out-
let passing.
Senior striker Sarah Polena
was perpetual motion for the
Blue Devils, as usual, helping
to launch an assault that
accounted for eight shots on
net. Maddie Hamilla, Brandi
Wagner and Pensyl also kept
the heat on.
ON FRIDAY in the tense 1-
0 victory over Alpena, the for-
mula for success was very
similar. The defense in front
of Simmons clogged the
Wildcat passing lanes and
Simmons took care of every-
thing that got through to her.
At the other end, the only
Gaylord goal of the match
came late in second half
when junior forward Maddie
Hamilla took a perfect feed
from teammate Sarah Polena
and propelled one through.
On a day when the Blue
Devils were controlling play
at both ends, the one goal
was enough.
ON SATURDAY, the Blue
Devils traveled south to
Cadillac, a place where they
traditionally dont play very
well. Cadillac jumped to an
early lead in the match that
was rescheduled from earlier
in the month, but the visiting
Blue Devils rallied to forge
the 1-1 tie.
With Gaylord trailing 1-0 in
the second half, Kinsey
Burroughs found the flying
figure of teammate Taylor
Kaiser crashing toward the
net and delivered a pretty
feed. Kaiser accepted the
pass and came through in the
clutch, blasting a big-time
goal to salvage the tie.
After allowing the early
goal, Simmons was as
impenetrable as a granite
wall.
Gaylord improved to 2-1-1
with the victories over
Petoskey and Alpena and the
tie with Cadillac.
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THURSDAY, MAY 2, 2013
Simmons is simply sen-
sational in nets as Blue
Devils shut out Petoskey,
Alpena, forge 1-1 tie with
Cadillac
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Gaylord fares well in BNC games
S
SECTION B
CALL - (989) 732-8160 FAX (888) 854-7441
EMAIL - MIKE@WEEKLYCHOICE.COM
SPORTS
Athlete of the Week
(989) 705-8284
www.MainStreetGaylord.com
236 $+9: M'/4, G'?258*
Real Estate One
Gaylord
would like to
congratulate the
Athlete of the Week
FOR WEEK OF APRIL 21-27
ALEX
SIMMONS
GAYLORD
HIGH SCHOOL
The Blue Devils' sen-
ior soccer goalie was
simply sensational,
posting shutouts over
Petoskey and Alpena
and limiting Cadillac
to one goal in Big
North action
Rob DeFoRge, RDSpoRtSphoto.com
By Tom Johnson
GAYLORD The Gaylord
High golf team is just begin-
ning to start the season out-
doors. The team has obvi-
ously been lacking adequate
weather to get out on the
range and is way behind in
getting on a golf course. This
has not stopped them from
getting ready for the upcom-
ing season; one that has an
abundance of experience,
with four players returning
from last years regional
qualifiers.
They will miss the All-
State Super Team member,
Alex Dombrowski, as a play-
er of his caliber can't be
replaced. They will have to
replace him with all mem-
bers of this seasons team
picking up their individual
games. If this can be accom-
plished the loss of Alex
won't be so severe. The great
thing about this years team
is that we only lost one sen-
ior and we have 23 candi-
dates who are vying for the
varsity, all wanting to be the
next great player in the pro-
gram.
This years team is led by
five seniors who have the
responsibility of leading an
overall very young group.
Regional team members
Anthony Tomaski and Nick
Fennell have to lead by
example, both at practice
and during tournaments.
The other three seniors are
Kyle Bazzani, who has
improved greatly from a year
ago, Chad Felt and newcom-
er Sam Black.
The juniors on the team
are Josh Costello and Robb
Trelfa, both varsity letter
winners a year ago, and
Mike Shryock, Leland Huey
and newcomer Ty Coonrod.
Sophomores are a big part of
our varsity squad this year
with returning regional play-
ers Cam Laug and Mike
Misiak, who both had stellar
varsity seasons as freshmen.
Other sophomores are
Jimmy Robb, who has shown
great improvement, Jeff
Heinz and newcomers Nick
Belding and Dylan Mathews.
The freshmen group has
some very good candidates
that are anxiously awaiting
to prove how good they are
once we can get on the
course. These players are
Chase Pawlanta, Gavin
Atkins, Nick Wenzel, Geoff
Carpenter, Jackson Landrie,
Austin Neal and Andrew
McClure.
The Big North Conference
has once again many quality
players, and teamwise both
TC West and TC Central
would be the favorites, only
because of who they have
returning. Hopefully the
Blue Devils can give them a
challenge along with
Ogemaw Heights, Petoskey
and Cadillac. Alpena has
dropped their golf program
for this year leaving the BNC
with six teams.
G"lf
Page 2-B Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 2, 2013
LOCAL SPORTS
On-line at www.weeklychoice.com
By Mike Dunn
BOYNE CITY Gaylord
competed in a tournament at
Boyne City on Saturday and
earned a berth in the title
game before losing. The Blue
Devils posted victories over
host Boyne City 9-8 and over
perennial Div. 4 state power
Rapid River 6-4 before losing
12-2 to Utica Ford in the
finals.
In the narrow win over the
host Ramblers in the opener,
Alysha Sobeck had the hard
stuff going to gain the win
from the circle for the Blue
Devils. Cierra Woods put the
lumber to the ball in support
of Alysha, whacking three
hits.
Coach Josh Workman also
noted the efficient glove of
first baseman Alyssa Elgert.
The victory over Rapid
River, one of the top pro-
grams in the state among Div.
4 schools year in and year
out, was a satisfying one,
especially since the Blue
Devils lost to them in the
past.
Lauren Mead was locked in
like a laser, going in the dis-
tance and notching eight
strikeouts as she blasted the
strike zone and challenged
the Rocket hitters.
Mead also launched a
meteor blast to help her own
cause, sending one some-
where into the stratosphere
for a monster home run.
Mead also muscled out two
triples. Sobeck smacked a
triple among her two hits and
knocked in a run.
Workman commended the
strong play of catcher Alana
Karstin in the two Gaylord
victories. Sydney Meadows
was behind the dish in game
three and also performed
well.
In the game with high-
powered Utica Ford, the Blue
Devils took the early lead
when Mead continued her
torrid hitting, lacing a line
drive to chase home Lauren
Hintz in the first inning. The
game was still close heading
into the fifth inning before
Utica started to pull away.
Gaylord advances to tourney title game
before losing to Utica Ford; Sobeck, Mead
twirl victories
Gaylord anticipates
upcoming season
Young Blue Devils will miss Dombrowski but
have solid returning group
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Blue Devils second at Boyne City
S"f&ball
S"f&ball
By Mike Dunn
BAY CITY The Petoskey girls
competed in the annual Bay
City Western Invitational on
Saturday and finished with a 1-
2 mark. The Northmen opened
with a l0-1 loss to host Bay City
Western, rebounded with a big-
time 18-1 mercy-shortened vic-
tory over Bridgeport, and lost 8-
3 to Schwartz Creek.
Brianna Marshall was in
charge from the circle in the
decisive win over Bridgeport,
firing a five-hitter and striking
out three. She also helped her
own cause with a ringing dou-
ble.
Freshman slugger Makenna
Smith put some serious smash
into the offense, cracking a
home run and knocking in
three runs. Amanda Stinger put
some sting into the attack also,
stroking a two-run triple. Emily
Kent cracked two hits, Breanna
Merrian chased home three
runs and Sarah Donakowski
drilled an RBI single.
Annie Hansen absorbed the
loss for the Northmen in the
opener, though only two of the
10 runs Bay City Western
scored were earned. She struck
out six and issued just one
walk.
Erin Rautio racked up two
hits and knocked in the lone
Northmen run.
Hansen also took the loss
against Schwartz Creek and
again she deserved a better
fate. She didnt allow a single
earned run. She struck out nine
and permitted just six hits.
Freshman shortstop
Makenna Smith was in power
mode again, propelling another
one over the fence and some-
where into rural Bay City. Smith
had a big day. Her Mak Attack
at the plate accounted for six
hits in all to go with the two
home run blasts.
Donakowski again delivered
an RBI hit and Marshall did as
well. The reliable Rautio
recorded two more hits.
Petoskey dropped a pair of
non-league games Monday at
the field of a very good
Cheboygan squad. The
Northmen (3-6) play at Alpena
in a Big North clash on
Thursday, May 2. On Saturday,
May 11, the Northmen play
host to the Kullik Invitational
starting at 9:30 a.m.
Northmen battle at Bay City
Rob DeFoRge, RDSpoRtSphoto.com
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By Mike Dunn
ALPENA It didnt come
easily against a hustling,
aggressive Alpena squad but
the Petoskey soccer team of
coach Zach Jonker earned
the first W of the new sea-
son on Monday. The
Northmen surged to a 2-0
lead and then held off a late
Wildcat charge to record a
tough 2-1 victory.
Petoskey improved to 1-3-
1 overall and 1-3 in the Big
North with the win. The
Northmen have played better
than their record shows but
have suffered heartbreaking
losses to league foes Gaylord
and Cadillac.
Keana Kamali and Liz
Fraser scored the two
Petoskey goals against
Alpena. Kamali, in the right
place at the right time, deliv-
ered the first goal of the
match following a scrum in
front of the net and Fraser
went flying to direct a header
past sprawling Alpena goalie
Carley Hoeksema off a per-
fect feed from Jennifer Ling.
Senior goalie Kelsey Ance
made sure the 2-0 lead would
be enough in this one,
though she was tested down
the stretch.
Emily Duncan sent a
booming shot that caromed
off the crossbar and into the
net early in the second half to
trim the Petoskey lead in half.
That would be the only shot
to get past the opportunistic
Ance, however.
ON THURSDAY, April 25,
the Northmen traveled south
to Cadillac, which is playing
very well this season, and
suffered a very tough 4-3 loss.
Petoskey led 3-2 before the
Vikings stormed back in the
late minutes to gain the hard-
fought victory.
The Northmen led 1-0
early in the match after
Shelby Laser led the fleet-
footed Fraser with a pretty
feed for a breakaway. Senior
Alyssa VanWerden made it 2-
0 midway through the first
half, blasting the twine after
receiving a feed from Lisa
Dinon and working the
Cadillac goalie out of posi-
tion.
The Vikings, to their credit,
stormed back to force a 2-2
tie in the second half. The
second Cadillac goal came
on a penalty kick.
The Northmen rallied in
the seesaw battle to regain a
3-2 lead later in the half when
VanWerden crossed a pass to
waiting Jill Astonishen and
Jill did the rest, booming one
past the astonished Viking
goalkeeper.
Cadillac battled back
again, however, forcing a tie
on still another penalty kick
before Darby McLaurin
delivered the game-winner
for the Vikings with about six
minutes left in regulation.
Gabrielle Sake scored the
other three goals for Cadillac,
which defeated Petoskey for
only the second time in pro-
gram history. Two of Sakes
goals came on penalty kicks.
S"cce$
Northmen rebound at
Alpena
Narrow victory over aggressive Wildcats gives
Petoskey its first win of new season
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Petoskey finished with 1-2 mark in Saturday tourney; freshman
slugger Smith puts some serious smash into the attack
By Mike Dunn
MANCELONA The Lady
Ironmen brought the brooms
out on the home diamond
Monday, posting an impres-
sive sweep of Ski Valley foe
Forest Area. The scores were
14-3 and 17-1.
Senior ace Kallie Derrer,
back after guiding
Mancelona to 25 wins and its
first-ever district title in soft-
ball a year ago, is picking up
right where she left off. Kallie
was cool, collected and in
control from the circle as she
hurled her team to the sweep
of the Warriors.
In the opener, Kallie
notched nine Ks in four
innings of work and didnt
permit the Warriors a single
hit. Dakota Derrer hurled one
inning of relief, striking out
two and allowing one hit and
one unearned run.
Mancy simply manhan-
dled Warrior pitching the
twinbill, muscling out hit
after hit in an 11-run first
inning. Taylor Robbins
recorded two hits and
knocked in three runs to help
fuel the offensive uprising.
Logan Allen also laced a pair
of hits and knocked in a pair
of runs. Kallie helped her
own cause, going 2-for-2 with
two RBIs and two runs
scored, and Dakota Derrer,
who set a national mark for
triples in a season last year,
was up to old tricks, going 1-
for-1 with an RBI triple. She
scored three times.
In game two, Kallie put the
K on six Forest Area hitters
in the mercy-shortened con-
test.
Dakota Derrer continued
to deliver at the plate, drilling
another triple and an inside-
the-park home run. She
knocked in four of Mancys
runs and scored twice.
Kallie Derrer and Logan
Allen were in line drive mode
again, each lashing a pair of
hits. Taylor Robbins rang up
an RBI single and Lindsey
Friday went 1-for-2 with two
runs scored.
The Lady Ironmen are in
action again on Thursday,
May 2, at Pellston.
Onaway shuts out
Cardinals
ONAWAY Onaway played
host to Ski Valley rival
Johannesburg-Lewiston on
Monday and Emmy Sizzle
was superb in the circle, as
usual.
Senior Emily Estep, now in
the fourth year of her phe-
nomenal prep career, had the
sizzle going and the visitors
from Johannesburg were not
able to do much. Onaway
won by scores of 9-0 and 7-0.
Emmy allowed five hits in
the opener with a walk and
she struck out 13 J-L hitters.
Morganne Badgero, who
has been just punishing
enemy pitching so far in the
young season, kept up her
blistering attack, going a
whopping 4-for-4 with a dou-
ble and four RBIs. Emmy,
who can also wear you out
with the bat in her hands,
laced a pair of hits and
knocked in two.
Temara Lupu lined a three-
run double while Megan
Estep, Lindsay LaLonde and
Sam Brasseur each belted a
hit.
Emmy continued to
assault the strike zone in the
second game, firing an effi-
cient three-hitter at the visi-
tors with eight Ks. Emmy
also muscled three hits,
including a double and a
majestic home run that some
say is still traveling out there
in space somewhere.
Badgero busted a two-run
single. Megan Estep and
Ashley LaLonde each laced
an RBI hit and Lupu went 1-
for-3.
Onaway, which improved
to 5-1overall and 5-1 in the
league, plays host to non-
league foe Rogers City on
Thursday, May 2.
Mio powers past
Huskies
ATLANTA Mio mound
ace Jalen DeFlorio was just
perfect on Monday.
Jalen hurled a perfect
game in the opener of a twin-
bill with North Star League
foe Atlanta. She also won the
second game. The scores
were 16-0 and 10-1.
Mio slugger Kaylie Spies
put the spank on Huskie
pitching in the two games,
going 3-for-3 in the opener
and launching a home run in
the nightcap.
DeFlorio also propelled
one deep and far and over
the fence in the sweep.
ON THURSDAY, April 25,
the high-powered
Thunderbolts disposed of
Hale in a pair of real nail-
biters, 19-0 and 22-2.
DeFlorio fired a no-hitter
in the opener with six Ks and
she delivered with the bat as
well, battering Hale pitches
all game long. Jalen jacked
out two home runs and a
double and knocked in five
Mio runs with her power
surge. Steph Mangutz added
some electricity of her own,
stroking a home run and a
triple with three RBIs. Mimi
Rondo and Shelby Satkowiak
put some sock into the attack
also, each drilling two dou-
bles.
Taylor Blamer earned the
win for the Thunderbolts in
the nightcap, permitting
seven hits in the mercy-
shortened contest. Leslie
Asman was a line drive wait-
ing to happen each time at
the plate, recording four hits.
DeFlorio continued her tor-
rid assault, delivering a triple
and a double. Kaylie Spies
and Steph Mangutz also
mashed a triple and double
apiece and Rondo ripped two
triples.
Onaway sweeps Forest
Area
FIFE LAKE Onaway
pushed its record to 3-1 over-
all and in the Ski Valley with a
tense sweep of host Forest
Area on Thursday, April 25.
Senior Emily Estep, also
known as Emmy Sizzle,
served up seeds, as usual,
helping the Cardinals to edge
out the host Warriors 18-2
and 16-0.
Emmy, in the final year of
her brilliant prep career,
struck out 13 over a com-
bined seven innings in the
two mercy-shortened games.
She allowed one earned run
in the opener.
Morganne Badgero was a
beast at the plate in game 1,
bashing out three hits and
knocking in three runs. Sam
Brassuer belted out an RBI
double and Devin Bristley,
Alexis Meady and Temara
Lupu each laced an RBI sin-
gle.
In the nightcap, Olivia
McDonald mashed a bases-
loaded triple to help fuel the
Cardinal attack and Megan
Estep tagged a two-run
triple. Badgero continued to
badger opposing pitching,
ripping two doubles and
knocking in two more runs.
LOCAL SPORTS
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photomichigan.com
Your photos on the web
Bob Gingerich
bob@danishlanding.com
989-348-5355
1923 Dansk Lane, Grayling, MI 49738
By Mike Dunn
GAYLORD The Gaylord
boys and girls track teams
played host to Big North foes
Cadillac and Traverse City
West on Wednesday, April 24.
The girls of coach Jeff
Kalember earned a split
against the two tough oppo-
nents, defeating Cadillac 89-
68 but falling to the Titans 99-
89.
Were using these dual
and tri-meets to try girls in
new events and experiment a
bit, Kalember reported. Im
confident we can beat both
teams at our Big North finals
in late May.
The big scorers for the
Gaylord gals once again were
seniors Alanna Johnston and
Allison Fischer, each of
whom scored a whopping 20
points.
Alanna, who puts the V
in Versatility, cleared 5-foot-2
in the high jump for the first
time in two years, putting her
right on the mark for another
state finals berth. Alanna also
took the top spot in the 200
dash in a blazing time of 28.4
seconds and anchored the
winning 1600 relay and the
runner-up 400 relay.
Allison tossed a career-best
108-3 feet in the discus, beat-
ing her old personal best by a
whopping five feet and near-
ing the state finals qualifier
mark at the same time.
Fischer also captured the
shot put with a Herculean
heave of 33 feet, 6 inches.
Katelynn Dreyer, Cindy
Fiser and Andrea Mason
each had 13 points to provide
another boost for the Blue
Devils.
Katelynns relays and 400
dash were a huge plus for us,
Kalember said. Fiser and
Mason continue to impress
me in the hurdles. Theyve
worked extremely hard the
lastg two years and its paying
dividends.
Dependable Mai Dao and
Erin Borgeson rounded out
Gaylords top scorers, helping
the cause in the relays and
open events.
Dreyer, Borgeson and Dao
teamed with Johnston in the
dominant 1600 relay (4:30.4).
Dreyer capped her outstand-
ing day with a first-place fin-
ish in the open 400 (1:04.1).
Grace Sanders soared to a
season-best distance of 14
feet, 6 inches, good for sec-
ond in the long jump and
feisty freshman Mallory
Marshall motored to second
in the 1600 run (6:14.2).
The Gaylord boys also
boasted some very good
individual performances.
Smooth-striding senior
speedster Trae Hill thrilled
the home fans with another
blazing outing in the 400
dash, finishing a blink
behind Tyler Johnson of T.C.
West.
Senior Nate Fischer, reli-
able as the times tables, flew
to first in the 800 run and
took second in the 1600 run,
just behind Alex Ondrajka of
the Titans.
The Blue Devils fleet four-
some of Fischer, Hill, Jake
Henley and Collin Watters
poured it on to take first in
the 1600 relay. Steven Fitzek
was a flier for the Blue Devils
in the 110 high hurdles.
Gaylord was on the road
this Wednesday, May 1, in
another league meet at
Alpena.
Blue Devils host Cadillac, T.C. West; Johnston, Fischer shine again for gals while Hill,
Fischer show up strong for boys
G"lf
T$ack
Gaylord is runner-up in Mondays 10-team event; Costello takes third overall
Ga)l"$d gi$l% %#li& BNC &$i-ee&
By Mike Dunn
CADILLAC The Gaylord
golf team of coach Tom
Johnson participated in a 10-
team invitational event at
Cadillac on Monday. The
Blue Devils captured second
overall with a team score of
314 and Josh Costello had an
awesome day, firing a 76 on
the challenging Cadillac
Country Club course to take
third place overall out of
more than 60 golfers.
The Blue Devils also fin-
ished second among Big
North teams in the event.
The final team results saw
T.C. West take top honors
with a score of 304. Ogemaw
Heights (323) took third with
Petoskey (328) fourth, fol-
lowed by T.C. Central (330),
Cadillac (340), Cheboygan
(354), Big Rapids (356),
Manton (380) and Reed City
(387).
Sophomore Cam Laug
continued his sharp edge in
the early going, recording a
79 to finish behind Costello
for the Blue Devils. Nick
Fennell (81) came in third for
Gaylord, followed by Mikje
Misiak (88) and Kyle Bazzani
(93). Others competing in the
tourney for the Blue Devils
included Robb Trelfa (87),
Jimmy Robb (91), Leland
Huey (95), Mike Shryock (95)
and Sam Black (105).
ON FRIDAY AND SATUR-
DAY, the Blue Devils opened
the season by participating in
the two-day Traverse City
Tee-Off at the Grand Traverse
Resort. Gaylord was among
17 other teams in Div. 2-3-4.
On day 1 on the Wolverine
course, Gaylord fared well,
taking second behind East
Grand Rapids. Cam Laug
shot a solid round of 79 given
the conditions. Fennel fired
85 followed by Misiak (87),
Costello (89), Bazzani (96)
and Anthony Tomaski (105).
The second day was played
on the very challenging
Spruce Run course on a
beautiful day, and the Blue
Devils did not disappoint,
finishing fourth behind
Alma, East Grand Rapids and
Bloomfield Hills Andover.
The combined two-day total
left the Blue Devils with a
very fine third place finish.
East Grand Rapids was first
with a two-day total of 668,
followed by Alma 679,
Gaylord 683, Bloomfield Hills
Andover 688 and Bloomfield
Hills Lasher 694 rounding
out the top five.
Laug paced the Blue Devils
again with a round of 81. His
two-day total of 160 was
good for 15th place overall
out of 228 golfers from 38
teams. Bazzani was the No. 2
finisher for Gaylord with a
round of 84, followed by
Tomaski (89), Fennell (89),
Misiak (93) and Costello (98).
The Blue Devils are in
action again on Saturday,
May 4, on the Mistwood Golf
Course for the T.C. West
Invitational.
Blue Devils second at Cadillac
S"f&ball Re#"$&
Derrer is dominant in SVC sweep;
Emmy sizzles for Onaway; DeFlorio is just perfect for Thunderbolts
Mancy muscles past Warriors
Short Game
With over 60% of your strokes coming from inside of 100 yards, it is essential
that you spend a proportionate amount of time on your short game as you prac-
tice. You should devote most of your short game practice to putting and chip-
ping. These two shots make up the majority of your short game strokes.
McNamara Insurance Agency, Inc.
114 North Court, Gaylord - 989-732-6471
Open 9-5 Daily; 9-12 Saturday
GRAYLING The Grayling
girls varsity soccer team
worked its way back to the
.500 mark, with a 5-0 shutout
of rival Kalkaska on
Thursday, April 25.
We came out right away
and dominated the middle,
said Viking head coach Craig
Cobb. This allowed us to
have complete control and
continue to move the ball
around the field setting each
other up.
The host Vikings took con-
trol of the game and connect-
ed well on crosses and 10 to
15 yard passes, according to
their coach.
Senior Hannah Haven had
3 goals to lead the Grayling
soccer squad, while junior
Colbie Wakeley and sopho-
more Hailey Whittaker each
had one goal. Also, junior
Tandy Mitchell notched 2
assists, with senior Alyssa
Morley adding another
helper.
The win over the visiting
Blue Blazers improved
Graylings overall mark on
the 2013 season to 3-3 and 2-
3 in the Lake Michigan
Conference.
Grayling 4,
Roscommon 0
The match versus at
Roscommon on Wednesday,
April 24, might not have
started the way the Lady
Vikes would have wanted.
But, the end result was exact-
ly want Grayling had worked
for, with the team heading
home with a 4-0 victory over
the host Bucks.
We came out on our heels,
but were able to gather our-
selves and take control of the
middle of the field about 10-
15 minutes into the game,
Cobb said. At that point, we
began applying pressure to
the Roscommon defense.
Haven helped get Grayling
on the board, as she maneu-
vered through the defense off
of an assist by Mitchell to go
up 1-0. Hannah scored two
more before half.
In the second half, the
Lady Bucks stepped up their
defense and made it difficult
to score. But that didnt stop
Haven, who again found the
back of the net for her fourth
goal of the match off an assist
on the throw-in from senior
Maddie Benardo.
Mitchell, Morley and
Benardo each had an assist in
the game.
Overall, I was happy with
our performance, Cobb
added. We need to work as a
team starting each game
strong, but I was very pleased
with the way we controlled
the ball and starting develop-
ing our passing.
Grayling 0, TC Liberty 0
(W)
The Lady Vikes couldnt
defend their home field on
Monday, April 22, against vis-
iting Traverse City Liberty,
despite keeping the visitors
scoreless in regulation, over-
time and even double over-
time.
We knew this would be a
game that would give us a
cadence for where we were as
a team, Cobb said. We
came out and played aggres-
sive and had multiple oppor-
tunities.
The Traverse City keeper
did a good job of closing out
our pressure and stifled the
attempts we took.
Despite shifts in momen-
tum, neither team put a goal
on the scoreboard in regula-
tion play.
We had the wind with us
in the first half and con-
trolled most of that half,
Cobb said. The second half
came and the momentum
shifted slightly in Liberty's
favor.
But, still, there was no
score. Not in regulation. Not
in the first overtime. Not in
double overtime.
We went into penalty
kicks and lost, the coach
said. (But, Grayling keeper)
Laura Simpson played great
in goal with 10 saves and one
save during the penalty kicks.
I was happy with our
effort. We will be working on
how to become more effi-
cient on the offensive end of
the game.
While Grayling struggled
offensively, Cobb added the
teams defense led by out-
standing play from senior
Sarah Goodyear, sophomore
Rachel Money, junior
Meghan Beard and Wakeley,
who dug and held of TCs
offensive push, according to
their coach.
Report by Buckland
Media.
Page 4-B Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 2, 2013
LOCAL SPORTS
On-line at www.weeklychoice.com
7th & 8th Grade Girls
4/27/13
Casey Korte.......................18
Averi Bebble .....................12
Allyson Goff ......................12
Taylor Harding .................12
Alex Hunter ......................12
Taylor Kroll .......................11
Kenzie Richardson...........10
Isabel Anderson.................8
Maia Rinke .........................4
Emily Townsend.................3
Holly Grief ..........................2
Makenzie Sides ..................2
7th & 8th Grade Girls
4/28/13
Kenzie Richardson...........16
Averi Bebble .....................10
Alicia Korff ........................10
Caroline Korte..................10
Taylor Kroll .........................7
Makenzie Sides ..................4
Kamryn Curtis....................2
Holly Grief ..........................2
Top
Scorers
S"cce$
Gra"ling kickers shutout rial Kalkaska, 5-0
By Mike Dunn
PELLSTON The condi-
tions were pretty soggy but
the St. Mary baseball team
showed up and played pretty
well on Monday at Pellston in
a Ski Valley doubleheader.
Fueled by dominant pitch-
ing from Matt Spyhalski and
lightning lefty Brendon
Nowicki, the Snowbirds
recorded a 12-1, 10-1 sweep
of the host Hornets.
Spyhalski, a senior, had it
all working in the opener,
moving the ball in and out
and up and down and keep-
ing the hard-hitting Hornets
off stride. Spyhalski recorded
a no-hitter, striking out four
with one walk and an
unearned run.
Spyhalski supported him-
self at the plate in the opener,
spanking a pair of singles and
knocking in two runs.
Scrappy senior Nick
Lochinski laced three hits
and fleet centerfielder Nick
Harrington hammered out
two hits and swiped two
bases. Adam Nowicki also
stole two bases.
In game two, Nowicki per-
mitted two hits during his
time on the hill. Anthony
Zielinski was zoned in also,
pitching two scoreless
innings of relief.
Spyhalski continued to
spray hits all over the place in
the nightcap, generating two
more singles. It was also a
milestone game for feisty
freshman John Paul Zielinski,
who zapped the first two hits
of his young varsity career.
He also knocked in a run.
Pat OConnor and Nick
Lochinski each stroked sin-
gles in game two, as did
Anthony Zielinski,
Harrington and Jack
Lochinski.
St. Mary played nearly
flawlessly in the field, com-
mitting just two errors in the
twinbill in spite of the wet
conditions. The outfield of
Anthony Zielinski, John Paul
Zielinski and Harrington
showed up big on several
occasions.
St. Mary (2-2) played host
to Forest Area on Wednesday,
May 1, before traveling to
Inland Lakes on Thursday.
Ba%eball
Snowbirds are dominant in sweep
Spyhalski fires no-hitter Monday in St. Mary sweep of SVC foe Pellston
By Mike Dunn
ONAWAY Two of the top-
tier teams in the Ski Valley
locked horns in an early-sea-
son baseball showdown on
Monday when
Johannesburg- Lewi st on
made the trip to Onaway. The
host Cardinals prevailed in
the tense opener 6-5. J-L
owned a 4-3 lead in the
nightcap when the game was
suspended in the bottom of
the fourth because of dark-
ness.
Lefty Andrew Prow, fresh
off a no-hitter against Forest
Area in his previous start,
took to the hill in game one
for Onaway and Sean Paris
toed the rubber for J-L.
Onaway jumped to an
early 4-0 lead and never
trailed in the game.
Prow was strong in spite of
a spitting rain, going six
innings against the potent J-
L lineup, allowing three
earned runs while striking
out six.
Chris Cleaver connected
for one of the key Onaway
hits, a two-run double, and
he also scored a run. Chae
Whitsitt whacked a two-run
single and scored a run and
Andrew Perry was 1-for-2
with two stolen bases and a
run scored.
Paris pitched well for J-L in
the opener, not allowing an
earned run. He allowed six
hits in six innings of work
with four Ks. Senior Cole
Nagy tossed an inning of
scoreless relief, walking two
and striking out one.
We had two bad innings
and it killed us, said Hall of
Fame J-L coach Rick Guild.
We played pretty well in the
field other than that.
Onaways got a good team
this year. Their pitchers are
solid and they can hit the
ball. Theyre right up there.
Coalton Huff hammered
out two hits, including an
RBI double, and senior Alex
Payne pounded out two hits
with a two-run single.
Catcher Brad Kussrow
cranked an RBI double and
Paris produced two hits with
an RBI.
Jake Newell went to the hill
for J-L in the nightcap. He
fired four innings with six
strikeouts and four walks.
Whitsitt started for the host
Cardinals.
Koronka cracked a double
for J-L. Logan Huff laced an
RBI single and Payne pound-
ed an RBI single before the
game was suspended.
J-L slipped to 4-1 overall
and 4-1 in the league while
Onaway improved to 5-0
overall and 5-0 in the league.
Onaway plays host to Rogers
City on Thursday, May 2.
J-L brings broom to
Bellaire
BELLAIRE The
Johannesburg- Lewi st on
Cardinals of coach Rick Guild
put the broom to host
Bellaire in a Ski Valley twin-
bill on Friday, April 26. The
Cards won by scores of 8-5
and 7-5 to push their record
to a perfect 4-0.
Sean Paris lit it up in relief
in the opener, going the final
four innings to earn the W.
Sean allowed just one earned
run and four hits during his
time on the hill.
Paris also helped his own
cause, cracking an RBI dou-
ble. Brad Kussrow was a per-
fect 2-for-2 with two walks
and two RBIs and senior Cole
Nagy also contributed, con-
necting for a timely two-run
single
Nagy earned the win in the
nightcap, also in relief. Nagy
was nearly perfect with his
stint from the third inning
on, allowing no hits and no
runs. The only blemish was a
walk.
Coalton Huff had the bat
going, collecting three hits,
and Kussrow had another big
game, knocking in three
more runs. Garrett Koronka
also clubbed an RBI single.
Onaway sweeps past
Warriors
FIFE LAKE Onaway
pushed its record to a
sparkling 4-0 in the young
season with a sweep of host
Forest Area on Thursday,
April 25.
The Cardinals received
stellar pitching and defense
in the two impressive wins,
both shutouts. The scores
were 6-0 and 7-0.
In the opener, junior
Andrew Prow had the electric
stuff going for him as he
zapped the Warrior bats
throughout the game. Prow
fired a no-hitter and broke
the school record for strike-
outs in a single game with 12.
Senior Andrew Perry
waved a wicked stick to sup-
port Prows pitching. Perry
pounded out three hits with a
double and he tore up the
basepaths, stealing three
times. Matt Tollini, Justin
Gedda and Christian Cleaver
each knocked in two runs.
In the nightcap, Chae
Whitsitt twirled the Cards to
the shutout triumph, allow-
ing two hits and striking out
four.
Perry continued to pound
the ball all over the place,
notching three more hits to
go with three more RBIs and
three more stolen bases!
Whitsitt was a wizard on the
basepaths also, stealing three
times, and he also generated
an RBI. Gedda churned it up
like cheddar on the bases,
recording five steals for the
fleet, free-running Cardinals.
Mio powers past Hale
HALE Mio powered to a
sweep of host Hale in North
Star League play on Friday,
April 26, taking the two by
scores of 18-0 and 19-4.
Charles Atin tossed a
three-hitter and struck out
seven in the opener and he
had lots of support. Nick
Mangutz manhandled
enemy pitching, muscling a
pair of hits and knocking in
two runs, and Zach Mack, the
Thunderbolts state wrestling
champion, showed he can
more than master the mats
as he mauled a pair of hits
and knocked in a pair of runs.
Bryson Devers, Seth
Thomey and Micah Thomey
also contributed hits to the
offensive barrage.
Brad Rhodes ruled on the
hill for the Thunderbolts in
the nightcap, striking out six
with four hits and two earned
runs.
Seth Thomey tagged two
hits in game two, as did
Aaron Fox and Atin.
Hornets fall to St.
Ignace
PELLSTON Host Pellston
put up a tough fight against
talented non-league foe St.
Ignace on Friday, April 26,
but couldnt quite generate
enough runs to avoid a
sweep. St. Ignace prevailed in
the two wild, seesaw battles
by scores of 9-7 and 10-9.
Senior Jake Friedenstab
started and took the loss in
the opener, going the first
five innings. He permitted
five hits and struck out four.
Hunter Cameron tossed a
perfect inning of relief, strik-
ing out two.
Friedenstab struck two hits
in the opener. Baylon Kerr
cracked a single, as did
Austin Wright, Alex Readman
and Pete Laughbaum.
Cameron was on the hill
for the Hornets in the night-
cap, allowing four hits in four
innings with three Ks. Aaron
Kindell went two innings,
allowing two hits.
John Ritter recorded a
ringing single for Pellston, as
did Jared Reimann,
Camerson and Kerr.
Friedenstab, who has been
hammering the ball in the
early going, ripped a two-run
double.
Ba%eball Re#"$&
Onaway wins opener, second game is suspended by darkness; Mio powers past Hale
J-L, Onaway in SVC showdown
OTSEGO PARKS & REC
WOMENS VOLLEYBALL STANDINGS
as of March 18
1. Organized Chaos .........................18-0
2. BC PIZZA......................................16-2
3. EXEC OFFICE SERVICES.............14-1
4. Road Runners...............................10-5
5. SNAP FITNESS...............................7-8
6. Balls Out .......................................7-11
7. OLIVER CHIROPRACTIC ..............6-9
8. Beer Pressure................................5-10
9. Ill Hit That ...................................3-12
9. Set Shorty .....................................3-15
9. Awesome Balls/Marys Tavern....1-17
LOCAL SPORTS
On-line at www.weeklychoice.com
DNR :5 8+</+= 8+-/54'2 ,58+9: 62'49
Plans cover eastern U.P, western U.P. and northern Lower Peninsula; Gaylord meeting slated
for May 22 at BJs
LANSING The recent
weather has brought about
heavy rain, wind, ice and
snow throughout lower
Michigan. This has created
impassable conditions at
several pathways, snowmo-
bile and ORV trails, and forest
roads maintained by the
Department of Natural
Resources (DNR) in the
Lower Peninsula. As a result,
the DNR is warning trail
users that parts of some trails
may be closed due to exces-
sive amounts of standing
water and flood conditions,
as well as downed trees.
DNR staff is working to
assess the worst trail areas,
and will work with local trail
grant sponsors and volun-
teers to best mitigate trail
impacts.
It is difficult to identify all
of the sections that were
affected by the heavy spring
rains, said trails analyst
Amanda Matelski. We ask
that trail users exercise care
when approaching these
areas, and realize flooded
trail crossings may be deeper
than they appear. Our users
will also need to have
patience while our trail spon-
sors, volunteers and staff
remove downed trees.
Trail conditions are expect-
ed to improve moving into
the summer season. It is
important to note that main-
tenance to all designated off-
road vehicle trails will be
completed by Memorial Day.
If riders have questions
regarding specific areas, or
come across areas in imme-
diate need of attention,
please contact Amanda
Matelski at the Roscommon
Operations Service Center at
989-275-5151, ext. 2044.
Spring !eather
damages man"
trails
Spring is finally upon us,
and that means its time for
those of every age to golf!
Sign up for the Gaylord Area
Junior Golf Association
(GAJUGA) summer league is
now underway, and an early
registration event will be
taking place on Friday, May
8th at the Michaywe Pines
Pro Shop from 5 to 7 pm.
The early registration mem-
bership fee for the 2013 sea-
son is $20 per person or $50
maximum per family, and
after May 9th the fees will be
$25 per person or $60 per
family. The registration fee
includes one instructional
clinic to be held on May
22nd at the Otsego Club, and
participation in eight league
events.
GAJUGA league events for
the 2013 summer season will
take place on the following
dates;
- June 12th; Marsh Ridge
Resort
- June 19th; Gaylord
Country Club
- June 26th; Treetops
North (Family Fun Night)
- July 3rd; No Event (4th of
July Holiday)
- July 10th; Otsego Club
The Classic #1
- July 17th; No Event
(Alpenfest)
- July 24th; The Natural at
Beaver Creek
- July 31st; Treetops North
The Tradition
- August 7th; Wilderness
Valley
- August 15th; Michaywe
Pines
Juniors will be placed in
three different ability levels;
- 4 Holers Beginners (Ages
7 to 10). $5 each week and
one parent is required to
walk with each group.
- 9 Holers Intermediates
(Ages 11 to 13). $10 each
week and must understand
basic etiquette and hit tee
ball 100 yards.
- 18 Holers Advanced
(Ages 14 to 18). $15 each
week and must have good
understanding of rules and
course etiquette. Previous
on-course experience is
required.
The Gaylord Area Junior
Golf Association is proud to
announce their participa-
tion in the PGA Junior
League Golf (PGA JLG). It is
designed to bring a Little
League atmosphere to the
game of golf, gathering
teams of boys and girls ages
13 and under in a structured
league environment in
which to compete and have
fun. PGA JLG participants
receive;
- Team Jerseys, golf balls
and PGA JLG bag tags
- Five to six regular season
competitions plus coaching
and practice
- An opportunity for
advancement to post-season
and All-Star teams
- Access to customized
website home page for PGA
JLG teams featuring sched-
ules, standings and stats.
Registration for the PGA
Junior League Golf is avail-
able through team captains.
Sign up May 8th for Gaylord
Area Junior Golf Association
summer league
GAYLORD The
Department of Natural
Resources has announced
that it will hold six meetings
across the state in May to
meet with stakeholder
groups and others interested
in discussing comments
received during the public
review for its draft Regional
State Forest Management
Plans (RSFMPs). The plans
were designed to help the
DNR sustainably manage
Michigans nearly 4 million
acres of state forest land.
The DNR developed the
draft RSFMPs which cover
the eastern Upper Peninsula,
the western Upper Peninsula
and the northern Lower
Peninsula using an inclu-
sive planning effort and
input from a diverse group of
stakeholders representing
government organizations,
outdoor recreation, the forest
industry, conservation agen-
cies and everyday citizens.
Once finalized, the plans will
provide long-term, land-
scape-level direction for
resource managers that will
guide DNR decisions about
timber management and
other activities on state forest
land. The plans also ensure
wildlife habitat and recre-
ational opportunities are
provided.
Some of the topics the
meetings will cover include:
strategic direction; aspen
and timber management;
featured species and wildlife
habitat; forest areas tied to
fisheries and rivers or other
bodies of water; and recre-
ational trails.
The meetings will take
place:
May 14, Comfort Inn,
13954 M-28, Newberry
May 15, Ramada Inn, 412
W. Washington St., Marquette
Township
May 16, Best Western
Baraga Lakeside Inn, 900 U.S.
41, Baraga
May 21, Garfield
Township Hall, 3848 Veterans
Drive, Traverse City
May 22, BJs Restaurant,
990 N. Center Ave., Gaylord
May 30, MDOT
Aeronautic Room, 2700 Port
Lansing Road, Lansing
There are two separate
meeting times scheduled for
each date. From 1 to 5 p.m.,
there will be a more formal
format with facilitator-led
discussions based on the
topics most relevant to the
area. From 6:30 to 9:30 p.m.,
guests will have an opportu-
nity for one-on-one discus-
sions with representatives
from divisions throughout
the DNR.
Bill ONeill, chief of the
DNRs Forest Resources
Division, said the depart-
ment received valuable feed-
back during the public
review period, which ran
from Oct. 1, 2012, through
March 8, 2103. The public
input consisted of 573 com-
ments.
The comments we
received were the first step in
getting the draft plans to the
point where they will be
ready for implementation,
said ONeill, who also serves
as state forester. These May
meetings will give the DNR
an opportunity to discuss
some key issues and con-
cerns about the management
of Michigans state forests
with active partners, stake-
holders and the people who
use and enjoy our natural
resources.
Following the public meet-
ings, the DNR will revise each
plan in preparation for final
review at upcoming Natural
Resources Commission
meetings and approval by the
DNR director. Final approval
of the plans is expected in
November 2013.
For more information
about the meetings or the
draft RSFMPs, contact Scott
Jones, DNR forest manage-
ment planning specialist, at
517-335-3330, or visit
www.michigan.gov/regional-
forestplans.
By Mike Dunn
CHEBOYGAN The
Cheboygan girls of coach
Mark Stormzand rebounded
in a big way on the home
field on Thursday, April 25,
defeating McBain Northern
Michigan Christian 8-0 in a
Northern Michigan Soccer
League clash. The Chiefs put
their previous loss to the
Sault far behind them with
the big win.
It was the seventh game in
six days for Cheboygan,
which played well and con-
trolled play from start to fin-
ish.
The Chiefs kept the ball in
the Comet end of the field
most of the time and pep-
pered NMC junior goalie
Lauren Eisenga with several
well-placed shots through-
out the match.
Smooth-striding seniors
Megan Murphy and
McKenzie Carroll provided
the heavy artillery for the
Chiefs, each scoring a hat
trick as Cheboygan improved
to 3-4. Super sophomore
Mandy Paull also propelled
one through and fellow soph-
omore Kaylyn Brown put the
Kay-B Clout on a missile of
a shot to account for the
other two goals.
Paull produced two assists
in addition to her goal. Julia
Sturvist, Mariah Rozek and
Claire Woiderski also gener-
ated assists in the shutout
win.
Cheboygan played at Burt
Lake Northern Michigan
Christian on Tuesday, April
30. The Chiefs are slated to
play at the Sault on Thursday,
May 2, and at Big Rapids
Crossroads Academy on
Friday, May 3.
S"cce$
Chiefs rebound !ith big home !in
Murphy, Carroll each score hat tricks in lopsided shutout of McBain Northern Michigan
Christian
GRAYLING The Grayling
varsity baseball team proba-
bly wasnt sorry to see visiting
Charlevoix leave on Tuesday,
April 23, after the Rayders
won both games of a double-
header.
Charlevoix won the first
game in what turned out to
be a 16-12 slugfest.
We beat ourselves, said
Grayling head coach Bret
Krabill. Kevin (Harris)
pitched and held his own,
but we made over 10 errors.
You cant do that and expect
to win.
(But) we came out swing-
ing and continued to hit the
ball well, he added.
Everyone hit the ball.
Matt Burrell drove in three
runs for the host Vikings.
Defense, or lack of it, again
plagued Grayling in an 8-2
loss in the nights second
game.
In game two, we came out
flat, Krabill said. Errors
doomed us again.
Justice Junttila took the
mound for Grayling in the
loss, striking out two and
inducing a plethora of
groundball outs.
Offensively, Michael
Branch knocked an RBI dou-
ble for Grayling.
We made too many errors
and lost another starter,
Krabill added. It was tough
to see our guys have to keep
getting knocked down.
This is already a very
young team. We continued to
battle, but made too many
mistakes to compete.
Vikes top EJ twice
The host Vikings notched a
pair of wins over visiting East
Jordan on Friday, April 12.
In the first game, Harris
took the mound and led
Grayling to a 5-4 victory. The
Grayling pitcher fanned 7 in
the game.
Overall, we played
extremely well, Krabill said.
We only had one error and it
was on the first play of the
game.
Kevin came in and gave us
a boost. Levi (Kornelli) start-
ed the game and pitched
decent, he added. This was
our first game and I am
happy with the effort we put
in. We did lose two starters to
injury, but luckily we have
the depth needed to play at a
high level.
And, Graylings offense
helped propel the home
team to a 10-4 win in the sec-
ond game of the double-
header, with hurler Michael
Branch appreciating the run
support and getting the vic-
tory.
Danny Schultz reached
base every time and drove in
a run, Krabill said of his
teams performance. Every
starter drove in a run.
Darin Nicholas went 5-8
with 4 RBIs in the two games,
while Scout Tobin drove in
three. Harris, Schultz and
Nicholas each had a double
on the night. Zach Cheney
scored three times in the
matchups second game.
Vikes split at Standish
Invite
Grayling went 1-1 at the
Standish Invitational on
Saturday, April 27.
In game one, Junttila
pitched a complete game,
striking out 11. He also drove
in a run. Cheney and Darin
Nicholas drove in a run and
had two hits, and Kornelli
had an RBI double.
Grayling, however, couldnt
make it a perfect day, falling
in their second game, 3-2, in
seven innings
We had bases loaded and
one out at the very end but
couldn't get a run, Krabill
said.
Harris started the game
and Skylar Mongo came in
for relief. Mongo took the
loss, but only gave up two
runs and struck out five.
Our defense was solid and
so was our pitching, Krabill
added. They had a good No.
1 and it took us too long to
get anything going.
Our pitch selection was
terrible. We watched a lot of
good pitches go by, and then
took cuts at some that were
not so good. Hopefully, we
can start to get healthy and
back to full strength.
Report by Buckland
Media.
Ba%eball
Vikes drop two to visiting Rayders
May 2, 2013 Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice Page 5-B
READ
Recreation, Entertainment, Arts, Dining
The community is invited to join Raven
Hill Discovery Center in celebrating its 22nd
year of providing informal science, history
and art for northern Lower Michigan.
Explore the hands-on museum, see the ani-
mals, enjoy new exhibits, sample some spe-
cial treats, visit with new and old friends and
investigate outdoors. The Open House is
scheduled for Sunday, May 5 from noon to 4
p.m. at Raven Hill Discovery Center and
everyone is invited to attend.
In addition to the indoor exhibits, guests
can get sneak previews of several recent
grant awards. Visitors can use part of the
new Mobile Access Project funded by the
Charlevoix County Community Foundation
Youth Fund to learn more about some of the
Centers exhibits; review plans for the new
Learning Gardens funded by the Petoskey
Harbor Springs Area Community Foundation
Youth Fund and explore artifacts from the
Technology Timelines to be housed in the
coming Evolving Technology Building.
Families can also participate in challenges
taken from the Centers grant award pro-
gram, Full STEAM (Science Technology
Engineering Artistry Mathematics) Ahead,
funded by the Charlevoix County
Community Foundation and the Great Lakes
Energy People Fund. If the weather cooper-
ates, families can explore the Centers out-
door campus. Visitors can make music in the
Earth Tones Music Garden, explore the
Beyond Jurassic Park Exhibit, play school in
Raven Hills one room schoolhouse, visit the
Alternative Energy House, experience the
Centers Tree House and walk the Wetlands
Boardwalk connecting Raven Hill to the
Ancient World with its six new sculptures or
even journey on to Raven Ridge Nature
Preserve. Visitors can also walk the labyrinth
and visit the pond to look for tadpoles and
other signs of spring. Earth Journey pass-
ports can be picked up at the gift shop. Staff
and volunteers will be available to lead tours
or visitors can explore on their own. This is a
good time to buy a new T-shirt, get informa-
tion about coming events, sign up for mem-
berships, buy tickets for the annual Summer
Magic fundraiser, schedule summer classes
and financially support the new Evolving
Technologies Building.
Raven Hill Discovery Center is the only
place in northern Lower Michigan where
children and adults can link science, history
& the arts with hands-on activities and
explorations both indoors and outdoors.
Connections emerge through classes,
exhibits and facilities that provide opportu-
nities for all ages to learn, create, grow and
play. The Center is located on 157 acres,
adjacent to Little Traverse Conservancys
Raven Ridge Nature Preserve. The Center is
open year-round to the public, individuals,
groups and organizations.
Raven Hill is located between East Jordan
and Boyne City, just off C-48 at Pearsall Road
and within Mile 15 of the Breezeway. Call
Cheri at 231-536-3369 for more information.
North Central Michigan Colleges Luncheon Lectures in
May will take a look at teaching math, and present the mem-
ories of an Air Force flight nurse. Both luncheons are at noon
in the Library conference room on the Petoskey campus.
On Friday, May 3, Brian Goetz, math instructor at North
Central, will talk about teaching math. While many careers
require an understanding of mathematics, the subject is
especially hard for some students. Brian Goetz left a career
in engineering to teach mathematics and now works with
developmental students at North Central. He will explain the
tools he uses to help students understand math concepts
and achieve their dreams.
On Friday, May 17, the Luncheon Lecture will feature the
memories of an Air Force flight nurse, rescheduled from the
cancelled luncheon on April 12. Linda B. Henry, Lt. Col.
(Ret.), a flight nurse with the Oklahoma Air National Guard,
served three tours of duty in the Middle East starting with
Desert Shield/Storm in 1991 and ending her 20-year military
career with Operation Iraqi Freedom. She will highlight her
career in the military and discuss her experiences while car-
ing for patients being transported on a C-130 aircraft.
During her last deployment she was the Chief Nurse for fly-
ing operations in Iraq and the Horn of Africa.
Cost for the event is $9 and includes lunch. Reservations
are preferred. Call 231-348-6600 to reserve your place at the
table. Lunch begins at 11:30 a.m.
CHEBOYGAN - On April 22nd, Bishop Baraga first graders
were busy with Earth Day activities. They reused their lunch
milk containers to make bird feeders which were hung on
trees around the school. The students also started a class
recycling program including paper, plastic, and cardboard.
First graders show off their bird feeders and recycling
boxes.
900 S. Otsego, Gaylord 989.732.9005
Open Everyday at 7:00 am
$
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Healthy Turkey Choices
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Turkey Wet Burrito
Turkey Ques
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BBQ Turkey
Club w/Turkey, Ham, Bacon
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German w/Turkey, Beef, Ham
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Exit 270 Waters 989.705.1800
www.thebrosbistro.com

Catering - Ribs - Chicken - Pulled Pork
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
Herb Encrusted Prime Rib
1/2 Baked Chicken
(BBQ, Lemon Garlic
or Original)
OPEN DAILY
AT 11 AM
W W W . F A M O U 5 P O L 5 H K T C H F N . C O M
T R A D T O N A L P O L 5 H C U 5 N F
At the losh ltchen o Hurbor Sprngs und letoskey, you' suvor
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vegetubes thut ure the stupes o losh home cookng.
Buy Ibe flrsI maln dlsb and geI Ibe 2nd one balf off!!
8418 M-119,
Harbor Springs (Harbor PIaza)
231-838-5377
OPfN11AM- 8PM, MONDAYTHRUSATURDAY
307 Pctoskcy St ,
Downtown Pctoskcy
231-881-5987
OPfN11AM- 8PM, MONDAYTHRUSATURDAY
- Dinc ln, Takc Out or DcIivcry-
Now Two LocaIlons!
A)8599
1- B/- 8/-9
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Raven Hill Open House Sunday
North Central
Michigan
College offers
two luncheon
lectures in May
Earth
Day at
Bishop
Baraga
Page 6-B Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 2, 2013
May 2, 2013 Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice Page 7-B
SUNDAY SERVICES
WEDNESDAY
10:30 AM
7:00 PM ADULT BIBLE STUDY
Joy Fellowship
Assembly of God
8600 S. Straits Hwy.
Located between Indian River and Wolverine.
Sunday - Coffee Hour 9 AM
Service - 10 AM including services for children
Wednesday - 6 PM
231-525-8510 Pastor Bob Moody
B!b"e Ba(ed P'eac!$g
T'ad!)!%$a" M*(!c
F'!e$d",, Ca(*a", A)#%(&e'e
C%#e J*() A( Y%* A'e
S*$da, Sc%%" 10:00 - M%'$!$g W%'(!& 11:00
E+e$!$g Se'+!ce 6:00 - Wed$e(da, 6:00
A"&!$e V!""age Ba&)!() C*'c
158 N. T$+#!i#e Rd., Ga,!$&d - 989-732-4602
I0IA 8I8 0080M L06 0M8
lf you're not happy...We're NOT Finished!"
00NPLT0 0V8 50 L06 & ST|0k 80|LT h0NS
F0|| Log or 1l2 Log S|d|og & 8estorat|oo oo 0|der Log homes.
0|eao & Sta|o proveo to |ast Ior years.
6.8. wo|Igram & Soos, |oc.
logs@straitsarea.com
(231} 238-4638
(231} 420-3033
Licensed & Insured
www.indianriverloghomes.com
Friendship Church
415 North Ohio, Gaylord 989-732-3621
Pastor Steve Datema
A Christian Reformed Ministry
Enjoy the music and message every Sunday morning
at 10:00am. Sunday School at 11:15am
Our Mission: A Spirit filled family of God united in our fear and love of Christ and
committed to the truth of the Bible. A praying church that equips its members to care,
serve and reach out to others with the saving grace of Jesus Christ.'
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
513 Charles Brink Rd. Gaylord
Rev. Karen Huddelson
Aaron Hotelling, Director of Music
Ecumenical Worship
Sunday Service and
Sunday School
10 a.m. (nursery provided)
NEW PHONE NUMBER 989-732-7447 GaylordFPC.org
FREEDOM WORSHIP CENTER
Full Gospel Non Denominational Church
826-8315
Need Prayer or Ride to Church...Give us a call
Sunday School - Adults/Kids 9:30 am
Sunday Worship 10:30 am
Wednesday Back to Basics Bible Study 2 pm
611 Mt. Tom Rd. (M-33)
Mio, Michigan
Inspirational Living
Providing a safe environment for you
to browse the web.
N"( "ffe$i!g f$ee c"#'&e$ &ie #l'% c"ffee & #"#c"$!.
N""! P$a)e$ "! Wed!e%da)%
L"'!ge a$ea &" (a&ch TV
989-370-7303 1349 S. O&%eg", Ga)l"$d
Christian
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'jiri| |illei 'errite
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Contemporary
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Children`s
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9:15 Coffee and donuts
10:00 Sunday Service
(1 hr. 20 min.) www.liletltrtljeleri.tem
Daily Word
THURSDAY: 2 Samuel 24:25 New American Standard Bible (NASB)
25 David built there an altar to the Lord and offered burnt offerings and peace
offerings. Thus the Lord was moved by prayer for the land, and the plague was
held back from Israel.
FRIDAY: John 16:23-24 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 23 In that day you will not question
Me about anything. Truly, truly, I say to you, if you ask the Father for anything in
My name, He will give it to you. 24 Until now you have asked for nothing in My
name; ask and you will receive, so that your joy may be made full.
SATURDAY: Proverbs 15:29 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 29 The Lord is far from the
wicked, But He hears the prayer of the righteous.
SUNDAY: James 5:14-16 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 14 Is anyone among you sick? Then
he must call for the elders of the church and they are to pray over him, anointing
him with oil in the name of the Lord; 15 and the prayer offered in faith will restore
the one who is sick, and the Lord will raise him up, and if he has committed sins,
they will be forgiven him. 16 Therefore, confess your sins to one another, and pray
for one another so that you may be healed. The effective prayer of a righteous man
can accomplish much.
MONDAY: Matthew 12:21 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 21 And in His name the Gentiles
will hope.
TUESDAY: Matthew 17:18-21 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 18 And Jesus rebuked him, and
the demon came out of him, and the boy was cured at once. 19 Then the disciples
came to Jesus privately and said, Why could we not drive it out? 20 And He
*said to them, Because of the littleness of your faith; for truly I say to you, if you
have faith the size of a mustard seed, you will say to this mountain, Move from
here to there, and it will move; and nothing will be impossible to you. 21 [But this
kind does not go out except by prayer and fasting.]
WEDNESDAY: 1 Timothy 4:4-6 New American Standard
Bible (NASB) 4 For everything created by God is
good, and nothing is to be rejected if it is
received with gratitude; 5 for it is sanctified by
means of the word of God and prayer. 6 In
pointing out these things to the brethren, you
will be a good servant of Christ Jesus, constant-
ly nourished on the words of the faith and of the
sound doctrine which you have been following.
M, +ife ca"e d$+# +i(h ca#ce& i#
2000. I( +a' bad +i(h a bad $)(!$$.
P'a!" 20 *e&'e 7 +a' %&a,ed $*e& he&.
G$d )'ed "edica! a#d '%i&i()a! "ea#'
($ hea! he&. Wha( c$)!d ha*e bee# bad
G$d ()&#ed ($ g$$d.
Dave Ledingham, Petoskey
The a+e'$"e %$+e& $f %&a,e& +he#
%e$%!e ')&&e#de& (hei& +i!! f$& Hi' +i!!
&e')!(i#g i# hea!i#g, f$&gi*e#e'',
&ede"%(i$#, &ec$#ci!ia(i$# a#d g&ace.
Sc$(( G$&d$#, Ha&b$& S%&i#g'
SDC11131
The&e +a' a (i"e +he# I had ($ ha*e #ee
')&ge&,. M, j$b $ffe&ed #$ 'h$&( (e&"
di'abi!i(,. G$d "e( a!! ", #eed', ca&
%a,"e#( a#d I had hea!(h i#')&a#ce. If
g$d had #$( bee# (he&e ($ c$*e& (ha( I
+$)!d ha*e bee# i# dee% deb(.
Mary Roux, Harbor Springs
The&e i' a gi&! I #$+ +h$ had '(age (h&ee
b&ai# ca#ce&. I# &$)gh!, a ,ea& a#d a ha!f
'he i' ca#ce& f&ee.
Brad Coolman, Petoskey
PASTORS
PERSPECTIVE
Pastor
Scott Distler
Gaylord Evangelical
Free Church
Whenever a tragedy occurs, we immediately hear people respond by saying,
Our prayers are with those affected. But does prayer really work or is it sim-
ply a religious motion that we go through to make us and others feel better?
The Bible gives a definite answer to this question in James 5:16 when it says,
The effective prayer of a righteous man can accomplish much!
So does prayer work? According to the Bible prayer can accomplish much.
But please understand that this is not simply some kind of a Divine blank
check. This verse doesnt mean that prayer is like finding a genie in a bottle
who will grant you any three wishes you have. There are some qualifiers in the
verse. First, it must be an effective prayer. Effective prayers are meaningful
prayers that are according to the will of God. So often when we pray we just say
words without really thinking about what they mean. Unfortunately, many of
our prayers come across like:
Now I lay me down to sleep
I pray the Lord my soul to keep
And if he hollers, Let me go
Eenie, meenie, miney, mo
The verse also says that it is the prayer of a righteous man that accom-
plishes much. What makes a person righteous? You cannot attain righteous-
ness on your own because you are a sinner as am I. A righteous person is one
who has accepted the sacrifice of Christ, putting their faith totally in the death,
burial and resurrection of Jesus. A person who is right with God is a righteous
person whose effective prayers can truly accomplish much.
Thoughts on...Does prayer work??
Community
Mothers Day Luncheon
Saturday, May 11th 11 am to 1:00 pm
At the Mio Community Center
Tickets $6.50 adults Children under 10 $2.50 Babies free
Great Meal!! Prizes Gifts for MOM
Guest Music By Ron DeMott Guest Speaker: Mary DeMott
Purchase Your Tickets at the Strawberry Patch Store
or call 826-1503 and tickets will be delivered
FREEDOM WORSHIP CENTER CHURCH
611 Mt. Tom Rd. (M-33) Just North of Kittle Rd On M-33, Look for the sign
Page 8-B Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 2, 2013
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E@<. $5,995. +6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H
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4 WHEEL DRIVE
2004 %::E "G6C9 C=:GD@::. 4M4, 6>G,
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ANNOUNCEMENTS
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ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES
)A.CA- - D6A: %JC>DG, CDAA:8I>7A:H.
231-420-1432
AUCTIONS
"-*C-4 A0C/$*). (6N 3, (!G>),
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2000 C=:KN (DCI: C6GAD ...
(DDCGDD;, A:6I=:G, AD69:9. .6A: +G>8:
$4,995. DG>K: )DL AJID .6A:H, 2215
0. #><=L6N 31 ) +:IDH@:N, ($
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$3,995. ->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE,
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C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-6700.
LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2002 BJ>8@ C:CIJGN. 1:GN 8A:6C, <6H
H6K:G. +6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H $199 6
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2002 C=:KN (6A>7J. +DL:G HJCGDD;,
AD69:9. 26 (+". +6NB:CIH 6 HADL 6H
$225 6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC AJID
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C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-6700.
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2004 BJ>8@ ':.67G: '>B>I:9. BG><=I
8G>BHDC E:6GA, I6C A:6I=:G =:6I:9
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8=GDB: L=::AH & 9::E IG:69 I>G:H.
)$C! 26H $10,949. )*2 $9,949.
D6K: &G>C< C=:KGDA:I-C69>AA68, 1861
0. 31 )DGI=, +:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-
2585. LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
2004 (:G8JGN .67A:. ':6I=:G, BDDC
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AUTOMOBILES
2005 C=:KN (6A>7J. "G:6I <6H
B>A:6<:. +6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H $199 6
BDCI=. DG>K: )DL AJID .6A:H, 2215
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2006 C=:KN ##- '/. $C D6NIDC6 BAJ:
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688:CI E68@6<:, HJCGDD;, G:BDI:
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2006 C=GNHA:G +/ CGJ>H:G. A>G, 8GJ>H:,
ADIH BDG:. BJN ;DG $7,900. +6NB:CIH
6H ADL 6H $199 6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC
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627-6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2006 !DG9 !JH>DC. ':6I=:G, AD69:9.
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3200
2007 BJ>8@ '6CGDHH:. BJ>8@ FJ6A>IN
6I 6 ADL EG>8:. $9,900. +6NB:CIH 6H
ADL 6H $199 6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC AJID
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2007 C=:KN CD76AI '/. 29 (+", 6>G,
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2007 C=:KN CD76AI. 30+ (+". AH ADL
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2007 C=:KN (6A>7J (A33 '/. #6H
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HI6GI, 8=GDB: L=::AH, ADD@H H=DL-
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2008 C=GNHA:G .:7G>C<. 'D69:9, <6H
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1997 (-C0-4 C*0"A-, G:9,
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COMPUTERS & OFFICE
C*(+0/- "$1$)" 4*0
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BUY HERE
PAY HERE!!
BAD CREDIT BANKRUPTCY
REPOS OK
Largest seIection of trucks &
SUVs in Northern Michigan!
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CALL RICH! CALL RICH!
989-306-3656
Automotive Review
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SCHEER
MOTORS
68ALI6
Fords F-150 SVT Raptor,
the ultimate high-perform-
ance off-road pickup truck,
has a new Special Edition
package customers can
order that adds more
unique touches to the hot-
selling pickup. Ford
recently revealed the 2014
F-150 SVT Raptor Special
Edition, which adds unique
new touches to Raptors
existing Luxury Package,
including a Ruby Red
Metallic exterior color
and box-side graphics.
Interior upgrades include
Brick Red seat bolsters
with black inserts and
cloth honeycomb high-
lights, console top finish
panel, and center stack and door panel
appliqu accents. Raptor Special Edition
is also available in Tuxedo Black Metallic.
Raptor owners are looking for a high-
performing, uncompromising off-road
pickup truck with the features and luxu-
ries found in todays premium trucks,
said Doug Scott, Ford truck group mar-
keting manager. Since its launch in
2009, weve continually moved Raptor
forward in capability and design, and the
2014 Special Edition is the best Raptor
yet.
Raptor has found an enviable niche in
full-size pickups. SVT Raptor sales are up
14 percent in 2013, with five out of the
past six months seeing record sales. More
than 13,000 Raptors were sold in 2012.
Since launching as a 2010 model, the
Ford F-150 SVT Raptor has set the
benchmark for low- and high-speed off-
road performance through aggressive all-
terrain tires, industry-exclusive internal
triple-bypass FOX Racing Shox
dampers, skid plates and standard Hill
Descent Control. A Raptor develop-
ment imperative has been continuous
improvement, so Ford expanded Raptors
footprint for 2011 with a four-door
SuperCrew model joining the two-door
SuperCab original.
For 2012 Ford began offering a grille-
mounted camera to improve driver visi-
bility when climbing over rocks or other
obstacles. The 2012 addition of a
Torsen limited-slip differential to
Raptors 4WD system enables the truck
to balance traction between both front
wheels.
For 2013 industry-exclusive beadlock-
capable wheels were added to help
increase grip in low-traction conditions,
along with high-intensity discharge
headlamps for improved visibility.
SYNC with MyFord Touch was also
made available for added connectivity.
SVT Raptor is available exclusively with
a 6.2-liter V8 engine producing best-in-
class 411 horsepower and 434 lb.-ft. of
torque, mated to an electronic six-speed
automatic transmission with tow/haul
mode and SelectShift Automatic func-
tionality. The 4WD system features elec-
tronic shift-on-the-fly capability for the
transfer case. The front axle features a
Torsen differential with 4.10 to 1 gear-
ing. The rear axle is also 4.10 to 1, with an
electronic-locking differential.
The 2014 F-150 SVT Raptor Special
Edition goes on sale this fall.
Sponsored by
Ford announces new
2014 F-150 SVT
Raptor Special
Edition
CLASSIFIEDS
Delivered to 40
Towns Each Week!
Run for
As Low
As
$
2
00
CALL: 989.732.8160 | EMAIL: classifieds@weeklychoice.com | ORDER ONLINE: www.weeklychoice.com
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$68,500 +DHH '/C I:GBH. C6AA .8DII
(989) 614-6100.
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MANUFACTURED HOMES
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2004 B6CI6B 17' /G6K:A IG6>A:G, 6/8,
=:6I, 76I=, $6,900. #DC96 9>GI 7>@:
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RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
2004 B6CI6B 17' /G6K:A IG6>A:G, 6/8,
=:6I, 76I=, $6,900. #DC96 9>GI 7>@:
10088, $900. ":CJ>C: BDIDG H8DDI:G
5088, $1,400. BDM HEG>C<H HI6C96G9
75M48 $40. .CDL 7ADL:G $350 D7D.
+DJA6C 8=6>C H6L 14, $75, <DD9 8DC-
9>I>DC. 989-731-6712.
2013 *JI768@ 280-. /G6K:A /G6>A:G.
/=: *JI768@ 280-. =6H 6 HB6AA H>9:
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9>GI 7>@:H. $I ;:6IJG:H ILD 7JC@H >C
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H>C@. (.-+: $34,342. .6K: $10,000
L>I= CDJEDC. +G>8: L>I= 8DJEDC DCAN
$24,342. CDJEDC :ME>G:H (6N 11,
2013. AH@ ;DG /DCN. $CI:GC6I>DC6A -1
2DGA9, 277 ). MEG:HHL6N CDJGI,
"6NADG9, ($ 49735. 989-448-8700
%JHI AGG>K:9! ):L CD68=B:C CA>EE:G
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6H $8,900. AH@ ;DG '>H6. $CI:GC6I>DC6A
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"6NADG9, ($ 49735. 989-448-8700
):L 2013 &D6A6 21B# /G6K:A /G6>A:G.
21' BJC@=DJH: IG6K:A IG6>A:G =6H 6
;JAAN :C8ADH:9 76I=GDDB L>I= 6 C:D-
6C<A: <A6HH H=DL:G. !A>E /1 >CID I=:
A>K>C< 6G:6 DG I=: 7:9GDDB! /=:
FJ::C 7:9 6AHD A>;IH JE ID 688:HH I=:
JC9:G7:9 HIDG6<:. (.-+: $20,549.
.6A: +G>8:: $17,995. AH@ ;DG /DCN.
$CI:GC6I>DC6A -1 2DGA9, 277 ).
MEG:HHL6N CDJGI, "6NADG9, ($
49735. 989-448-8700
):L 2013 G-+D9 182" >H 6C :8D-8DC-
HIGJ8I:9 JAIG6 A><=IL:><=I IG6K:A IG6>A:G
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IG6A 6G:6 >C8AJ9:H H>9: 6>HA: 76I=,
:CI:GI6>CB:CI 8:CI:G, 6C9 HA>9: DJI
;DG I=: G:H>9:CI>6A HINA: @>I8=:C.
(.-+: $21,629. .6A: +G>8::
$14,995. .6K: $6,600. (0./ "*.
AH@ ;DG /DCN. $CI:GC6I>DC6A -1 2DGA9,
277 ). MEG:HHL6N CDJGI, "6NADG9, ($
49735. 989-448-8700
SERVICES
D%/&A-A*& .-1$C 6K6>A67A: ;DG
L:99>C<H, 8AJ7H DG E6GI>:H.
-:;:G:C8:H 6C9 >C;DGB6I>DC 6I
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732-3933
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350-1857
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9238, 989-732-8160 DG :-B6>A JH 6I
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STORAGE
A+. (>C>-26G:=DJH: D; "6NADG9 =6H
5M10 JC>IH 6K6>A67A: ;DG ?JHI $30 6
BDCI=. )D ADC< I:GB 8DCIG68I C:8:H-
H6GN. $C IDLC, H6;: HIDG6<:. '6G<:G
JC>IH 6AHD 6K6>A67A:. C6AA 989-732-
8160.
B0C& +A/# (>C> 26G:=DJH:H HI6GI-
>C< 6I $15 BDCI=. 989-732-2721 DG
989-370-6058
#:6I:9 DG CDA9 HIDG6<: 6K6>A67A: ;DG
2>CI:G, .EG>C<, .JBB:G, !6AA, 989-
732-0724
SUV
2002 !DG9 MEADG:G. 4M4, IDL E@<,
IDCH D; :MIG6H. AH ADL 6H $199 6
BDCI=. DG>K: )DL AJID .6A:H, 2215
0. #><=L6N 31 ) +:IDH@:N, ($
49770. +=DC: 231-347-3200
2002 *A9 BG6K696. .B6GIG68, HJC-
GDD;, A:6I=:G, AD69:9. +6NB:CIH 6H
ADL 6H $225 6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC AJID
"GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989
1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-
6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2003 %::E '>7:GIN, 4M4. +DL:G HJC-
GDD;, 100&. +6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H $249
6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE,
)D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69,
C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-6700.
LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2004 %::E "G6C9 C=:GD@::. 4M4, 6>G,
8GJ>H:. )>8: K:=>8A:. BJN ;DG $8,900.
+6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H $219 6 BDCI=.
->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA
!DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C,
($ 231-627-6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2004 (:G8JGN (DJCI6>C::G. D1D,
A:6I=:G, AD69:9. AH ADL 6H $199 6
BDCI=. DG>K: )DL AJID .6A:H, 2215
0. #><=L6N 31 ) +:IDH@:N, ($
49770. +=DC: 231-347-3200
2005 C=:KN FJ>CDM '.. A2D, DCAN
83&. AH ADL 6H $199 6 BDCI=. DG>K:
)DL AJID .6A:H, 2215 0. #><=L6N 31
) +:IDH@:N, ($ 49770. +=DC: 231-
347-3200. LLL.9G>K:CDL123.8DB
2005 C=:KN /G6>A7A6O:G. 42D, ILD
IDC:, IDL E@<, A:6I=:G & AD69:9.
$9,495. ->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE,
)D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69,
C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-6700.
LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2005 C=:KN /G6>A7A6O:G. 42D, ILD
IDC:, IDL E@<, A:6I=:G & AD69:9.
$9,495. ->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE,
)D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69,
C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-6700.
LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2005 C=:KN /G6>A7A6O:G. 42D. 'DIH D;
:MIG6H. A. '*2 A. $225 A (*)/# ID
FJ6A>;>:9 7JN:GH. ->K:GIDLC AJID
"GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989
1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-
6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2005 %::E '>7:GIN. 4M4, 22 (+",
DCAN 93&. 6>G, 8GJ>H:, ;:C9:G ;A6G:H.
BJN ;DG $9,900. +6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H
$229 6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC AJID
"GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989
1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-
6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2006 BJ>8@ -:C9:OKDJH. 3G9 GDL
H:6I, AD69:9. AH ADL 6H $199 6
BDCI=. DG>K: )DL AJID .6A:H, 2215
0. #><=L6N 31 ) +:IDH@:N, ($
49770. +=DC: 231-347-3200.
LLL.9G>K:CDL123.8DB
2007 C=:KN FJ>CDM. A2D, 6>G, 8GJ>H:
6C9 BDG:. $8,995. ->K:GIDLC AJID
"GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989
1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-
6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2008 C=:KN FJ>CDM. A2D, 6 8NA, 6>G,
8GJ>H:, *C.I6G. AH ADL 6H $199 6
BDCI=. DG>K: )DL AJID .6A:H, 2215
0. #><=L6N 31 ) +:IDH@:N, ($
49770. +=DC: 231-347-3200
2008 .6IJGC 10. A2D, 6>G, 8GJ>H:,
*C.I6G. BJN ;DG $12,995. +6NB:CIH
6H ADL 6H $199 6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC
AJID "GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH
989 1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-
627-6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2009 C=:KN FJ>CDM '/ A2D. AAA
2=::A DG>K:, C:K:G LDGGN 67DJI L>C-
I:G 9G>K>C< 6<6>C! 'D86A 1 DLC:G! BAJ:
IDDI= ;DG E=DC:. -:BDI: HI6GI & 7AJ:
IDDI= ;DG E=DC:. +:G;:8I H>O: 86G,
9G>K: >I! $17,900. D6K: &G>C<
C=:KGDA:I-C69>AA68, 1861 0. 31
)DGI=, +:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-2585.
LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
SUV
2010 C=:KN FJ>CDM '.. *C: D; I=:
BDHI EDEJA6G K:=>8A:H DC I=: GD69
ID96N. .JE:G H6;: :K:C L>I= 6CI>-GDAA
8DCIGDA, HJE:G DC <6H L>I= >IH 2.4 '
>CA>C: 4 8NA. .JE:G 'DL EG>8:!
$20,449. D6K: &G>C< C=:KGDA:I-
C69>AA68, 1861 0. 31 )DGI=,
+:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-2585.
LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
2011 %::E +6IG>DI. 4M4, 6>G, 8GJ>H:. AH
ADL 6H $199 6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC AJID
"GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989
1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-
6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
TRUCKS
1998 !DG9 -350 15S BDM /GJ8@. '>;I
<6I:, 9J6A L=::A, <6H :C<>C:. %JHI
$5,995. ->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE,
)D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69,
C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-6700.
LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2002 C=:KN .>AK:G69D. MI. 867,
42D, <DD9 GJ77:G, IDCC:6J 8DK:G,
IDL E@<. .6A: +G>8: $4,995. DG>K:
)DL AJID .6A:H, 2215 0. #><=L6N 31
) +:IDH@:N, ($ 49770. +=DC: 231-
347-3200. LLL.9G>K:CDL123.8DB
2004 C=:KN CDADG69D '. CG:L.
"G>EEN 5-71 L>I= 42D, HE:8>6A H6K>C<
L>I= C>8: DEI>DC6A :FJ>EB:CI 8=GDB:
H>9: HI:EH, ;D< A6BEH, AD8@67A: 8DC-
IG68IDG'H IDDA 7DM & 7:9 A>C:G. "G:6I
BJN! $9,949. D6K: &G>C< C=:KGDA:I-
C69>AA68, 1861 0. 31 )DGI=,
+:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-2585.
LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
2004 C=:KN CDADG69D 5-71 4M4. /DL
E@<. $5,995. +6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H
$199 6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC AJID
"GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989
1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-
6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2004 C=:KN .>AK:G69D '.. ':HH I=6C
44@ B>A:H. "G:6I ;:6IJG:H CD,
8=GDB: L=::AH, I>CI:9 L>C9DLH, IDL
E68@6<:, 6>G, HEA>I-7:C8=, 7:9 B6I. A
K:GN C>8: IGJ8@! DDCSI B>HH I=>H DC:.
$11,980. D6K: &G>C< C=:KGDA:I-
C69>AA68, 1861 0. 31 )DGI=,
+:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-2585.
LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
2007 C=:KN .>AK:G69D 2500 #D 4M4.
DJG6B6M D>:H:A, EDL:G;JA! ':HH I=6C
43@ B>A:H! 4 2=::A DG>K:! BG6C9 C:L
8DDE:G I>G:H CD EA6N:G, IDL, IGJ8@ 7:9
A>C:G & BDG:. )>8: /GJ8@! $18,749.
D6K: &G>C< C=:KGDA:I-C69>AA68, 1861
0. 31 )DGI=, +:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-
2585. LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
2008 C=:KN .>AK:G69D 2500 #D. MI.
867, H:6IH 6, 88NA, =><= B>A:H. "G:6I,
EDL:G;JA LDG@ IGJ8@. %JHI $8,995.
->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA
!DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C,
($ 231-627-6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2008 DD9<: -6B. ':6I=:G, 7:9A>C:G.
+6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H $275 6 BDCI=.
->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA
!DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C,
($ 231-627-6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2010 !DG9 !-250 3' .JE:G DJIN.
D>:H:A, 7:9A>C:G, A:6I=:G. $12,900.
+6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H $199 6 BDCI=.
->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA
!DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C,
($ 231-627-6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2010 /DNDI6 /JC9G6 $-!DG8: CG:L. 1
DLC:G, A:HH I=6C 28@ B>A:H! +DL:G
G:6G L>C9DL, B6I8=>C< ;>7:G<A6HH IDC-
C:6J 8DK:G, HD B6CN :MIG6H L: 86CSI
A>HI I=:B =:G:. A BJHI H::. .6K:
/=DJH6C9H DK:G C:L! $28,949. D6K:
&G>C< C=:KGDA:I-C69>AA68, 1861 0. 31
)DGI=, +:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-2585.
LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
VANS
2004 &>6 .:9DC6. 7 E6HH, A:6I=:G,
BDDC GDD;, D1D. AH ADL 6H $199 6
BDCI=. DG>K: )DL AJID .6A:H, 2215
0. #><=L6N 31 ) +:IDH@:N, ($
49770. +=DC: 231-347-3200
VANS
2005 !DG9 !G::HI6G. 7 E6HH:C<:G,
AD69:9. $7,995. +6NB:CIH 6H ADL 6H
$179 6 BDCI=. ->K:GIDLC AJID
"GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989
1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-
6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2006 DD9<: C6G6K6C .. .A>9>C<
9DDGH 7DI= H>9:H, 7 E6HH:C<:G, 6>G,
8GJ>H:. .6A: +G>8: DCAN $5,995.
->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA
!DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C,
($ 231-627-6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2006 DD9<: "G6C9 C6G6K6C. 7 E6H-
H:C<:G, AD69:9. A. '*2 A. $199 A
(*)/# ID FJ6A>;>:9 7JN:GH.
->K:GIDLC AJID "GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA
!DG ':HH 989 1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C,
($ 231-627-6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2006 !DG9 !G::HI6G. 7 E6HH, A:6I=:G,
AD69:9, D1D. AH ADL 6H $199 6
BDCI=. DG>K: )DL AJID .6A:H, 2215
0. #><=L6N 31 ) +:IDH@:N, ($
49770. +=DC: 231-347-3200
2006 .6IJGC -:A6N 2. $C BA68@
C=:GGN, <G:6I ;DG K686I>DC DG =6JA I=:
;6B>AN, EDL:G H>9: 9DDGH, D1D EA6N:G,
G:BDI: HI6GI, *C.I6G & BDG:! 26H
$10,449. )DL $9,449. D6K: &G>C<
C=:KGDA:I-C69>AA68, 1861 0. 31
)DGI=, +:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-2585.
LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
2007 DD9<: "G6C9 C6G6K6C .3/.
.6K: 6I I=: EJBE! 25 (+" #LN!
"G:6I !6B>AN <:II:G! /=>G9 GDL H:6I-
>C<, 2C9 GDL 86EI6>C 8=6>GH 6AA 7:6J-
I>;JA <G6N 8ADI=. +A6C NDJG HJBB:G
IG>EH L>I= I=>H DC:! $8,950. D6K:
&G>C< C=:KGDA:I-C69>AA68, 1861 0. 31
)DGI=, +:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-2585.
LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
2008 C=GNHA:G /DLC & CDJCIGN.
.JE:G C>8: AD86A DC: DLC:G IG69: >C!
,0$+()/: +DL:G DE:C>C< 6C9 8ADH-
>C< G:6G E6HH:C<:G 9DDGH, =:6I:9
;GDCI H:6IH, HIDL & <D H:6IH 6C9
BDG:! .JE:G )>8: 16C. $13,949.
D6K: &G>C< C=:KGDA:I-C69>AA68, 1861
0. 31 )DGI=, +:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-
2585. LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
2008 !DG9 -350 3' .JE:G DJIN 15
E6HH:C<:G K6C. A9K6C8: /-AC, 98&.
BJN ;DG $11,900. ->K:GIDLC AJID
"GDJE, )D7D9N .:AA !DG ':HH 989
1!2 -D69, C=:7DN<6C, ($ 231-627-
6700. LLL.->K:GAJID.C:I
2012 C=:KN MEG:HH 2500 16C. 1
DLC:G! 0C9:G 12@ B>A:H, "(
C:GI>;>:9 MI:C9:9 C:L 86G L6GG6CIN.
.:8JG>IN 6C9 E:G;:8I ;DG 6CN I=: 8DC-
IG68IDG, DG 7JH>C:HH DLC:G! .JE:G
CA:6C! $23,949. D6K: &G>C<
C=:KGDA:I-C69>AA68, 1861 0. 31
)DGI=, +:IDH@:N, ($ 231-347-2585.
LLL.96K:@G>C<.8DB
WANTED
.B6AA, EG>K6I: 8DAA:8IDG E6N>C< 86H=
;DG B6H:76AA, !DDI76AA 86G9H 7:;DG:
1970. 231-373-0842
26CI:9: *0/B*A-D (*/*-., 6CN
H>O:, GJCC>C< DG CDI. AAHD H:AA>C<
*JI7D6G9 (DIDGH. C6AA 231-546-
6000
May 2, 2013 Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice Page 9-B
CLASSIFIEDS
Delivered to 40
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Run for
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2
00
CALL: 989.732.8160 | EMAIL: classifieds@weeklychoice.com | ORDER ONLINE: www.weeklychoice.com
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Located in Petoskey 1-888-774-2264
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1349 S. Otsego,
GayIord, MI 49735
(989) 732-2477 www.SmithReaItyGayIord.com
AUSABLE RIVER
Tucked away off Old 27 is this
neat and clean 3 Br Cabin with
50ft of frontage on the pristine
Ausable River. Enjoy year round
living or have your low mainte-
nance cabin just an easy drive
north. Private dock and access
are yours to be had and enjoyed.
$49,900. MLS #283965
LOG CABIN
Nicely finished interior with all the
charm of an up north cabin in this
1Br Log Cabin on your own private
beach. Canoe and fish the day away
or relax and take in the view. Great
for seasonal or year round use,
with plenty of property for addi-
tional buildings/garage. A great lit-
tle cabin and priced to own.
$54,900. MLS #283968
4 BEDROOM RANCH HOME
with so much to offer! Main floor master suite and laundry, finished lower
level and finished 2.5 car garage, Solid 6 panel doors throughout, custom
shades and blinds, tile flooring, vaulted ceilings, covered porch, lots of
storage, close to town with plenty of room to roam.... What's not to love??
$129,900. MLS #283250
daIe j. smith
Associate Broker
CRS, RAM, ABR
Wendie Forman
Associate Broker GRI,
Property Manager
Heather Guss
ReaItor Associate
Mike Perdue
ReaItor Associate
MICHAYWE
3 Bedroom 2 Bath home
on private lot in
Michaywe. Soaring cathe-
dral ceilings, Master suite,
Partially finished base-
ment, beautifully land-
scaped lot. Great Value!
$105,000.
MLS #280449
WILDLIFE AND BIRD
HUNTERS DELIGHT.
Clean and efficient home on 10 Acres
ready for quiet living or as your Up-
North retreat. Beautiful parcel mixed
with trees and trails, with deeded ac-
cess to Lake Louise for year round
fishing. Perfect for enjoying all that
Northern Michigan has to offer! LAND
CONTRACT TERMS NEGOTIABLE.
$74,500. MLS #281625
1 MILE NORTH ON OLD 27
GAYLORD
989.732.5136
HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY 7:30AM TO 5:30PM;
SATURDAY 8AM TO 2PM; CLOSED SUNDAY
PRO-Build
J0ST wST 0F |-75 X|T 2826AYL080
www.|8Vw6AYL080.00N


Looking for sales person, Seasonal part time, Week-
ends. Must be energetic, clean cut and well dressed
and goal oriented. Bring Resume and apply in per-
son. International RV World in Gaylord, 277 N. Ex-
pressway Court. Excellent earning potential.
Sales Person
Wanted
By Jim Akans
This is a wonderful, well-maintained and nicely appoint-
ed home located in a peaceful, wooded setting on the
shores of an all-sports lake.
This is a rare lakefront offering, featuring 3.64 acres of
wooded property embracing the nicely landscaped grounds
surrounding the home, nearly 220 feet of lake frontage, plus
the added convenience of a paved road fronting the home.
The result is a tranquil, northern setting that offers all the
extraordinary benefits of a lakeside lifestyle, including
swimming, boating and fishing (pike, perch, bass and even
rainbow trout), yet when its time to head for town, the
route is paved and travel-friendly.
The home has approximately 2,450 square feet of nicely
finished and maintained living space; 2,000 square feet on the main
two levels and an additional 450 square feet of finished space on the
lower level. That includes four bedrooms, two baths, a huge living
room with a magnificent wood burning fireplace with stone surround,
a large family room area in the finished basement, and much more.
The kitchen is spacious and highlight by an abundance of beautiful-
ly finished wood cabinetry and a full compliment of appliances. The
adjoining formal dining area offers access to the outdoor patio. The
design is open and airy, and there are picturesque outdoor views from
every window.
There are lots of outdoor amenities as well. There is plenty a space
for vehicles and storage for those lake toys in the detached 30 x 40
garage, plus a separate storage building with a workshop space. There
is also a paved spot custom designed to park an RV. A 12 x 12
screened in gazebo is the perfect place to enjoy the outdoor setting
without being bothered by insects, and there is even a horseshoe pit
on the grounds for honing those ringer skills.
The home has also been well insulated, and has a forced air heating
system that is fed by natural gasanother rarity for a lake retreat.
This exceptional northern get-away has been recently reduced to
$310,000. Call Koske Realty today for a private showing. (989) 732-
1012 or email mmkos@rocketmail.com
Page 10-B Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 2, 2013
weeklychoice
.com
www.NorthernRealEstate.com
Office: 989-732-1707 Toll Free: 800-828-9372
1738 S. Otsego Ave., P.O. Box 641 Gaylord, MI 49735
Nice Well Maintained
Rentals Available
2 and 3 bedrooms
Call
989-732-1707
3 BEDROOM, 1 BATH
HUD on 4 Lots in Vanderbilt. Recently Gutted and Replaced
with New Drywall, Carpet, Pergo Flooring, Entrance Doors, Hot
Water Heater and Appliances. New Insulation keeps Home
Toasty Warm in Winter. Large Pole Barn Too. Needs Finishing
Touches but Great Deal! $29,500. MLS #283567
GREAT SQUARE 10
North of Vanderbilt in Woodland Hills sub. Great Building Site
or Hunting Parcel. $17,500. MLS #281401
NEWLY REFURBIHED
3 Bed, 2 Bath Home Close to Otsego Lake and All the Trails. Huge
Master Bedroom plus 2 Additional Large Bedrooms. New Carpet,
New Laminate Flooring, New Hot Water Heater, New Furnace.
Screened in Porch. Detached, Heated 2 1/2 Car Garage with
Workshop. Great Vacation Getaway or Full Time Residence.
$84,900. MLS #283775
MANY
RECENT
UPGRADES
WITH THIS
CONDO
Laminate and
Tile Floors,
Newer Lighting,
Oak Trim,
Newer Slider,
Stainless Steel
Appliances,
Newer Washer-
Dryer in Unit (no sharing with neighbors).All Close to Town
and all the Action. $46,000. MLS #278793
COUNTRY QUIET
3 Bed, 2 Bath Ranch on Big Lot East of Gaylord.Attached 2 1/2
Car Garage and Full Basement with Unique Room for the
Creative Side (workshop, painting, exercise, etc.) New Carpet
and Paint. Peaceful Country Sub not far from Gaylord.
$89,900. MLS #280904
3 BED, 2 BATH BRICK HOME
with Full Basement and Attached Garage. Sun Room, Hardwood
Floors, Central Air and Big Fenced in Yard. Quiet Neighborhood
Close to School and Downtown. $115,000. MLS #280748
3 BED-
ROOM,
3 BATH
Red Cedar
Log Home
with Newer
Steel Roof
and 300
Feet of
Ausable
River
Frontage. Master Suite, Hot Water Heat plus Fireplace Upstairs
and Wood Stove in Walkout Basement. Detached 2 1/2 Car
Garage for Vehicles-Toys. Small Trout Pond too.All on 2 Acres
Surrounded by State Land.
$119,000. MLS #282596
NEW
PRICE
On Newer 3
bdr 2.5 bath
Energy
Efficient
Structurally
Insulated
Panel Home.
Benefit from
6.5' walls
and 10 1/2'
roof insulat-
ing fabrica-
tion. Lots of Storage. Close to Gaylord and Deeded Access to
Otsego Lake. $139,900. MLS #281428
N
E
W
L
I
S
T
I
N
G
!
Featured Home
On the Market
Top 10
Home
Closing
Checklist
Tips for Sellers
Compliments of Ed Wohlfiel
It doesn't matter whether you are sell-
ing your home as a short sale or as a tra-
ditional seller, your checklist for home
selling is identical. There are certain
things on a home selling checklist that
every responsible seller should do.
You would utilize your home closing
checklist after all of your personal
belongings and furniture has been
moved. Although, not every seller is
required to prior to or on the day of
closing, most home sellers find that
they can't begin to wrap up the process
until everything is removed from the
home.
Part 2 of 2
Closing Checklist Tip #6: Cancel or
Transfer Utilities, Stop the Newspaper
Make up a list of phone numbers in
advance of each of your utility compa-
nies. Not every utility is always paid
monthly, some are quarterly. If you sub-
scribe to the newspaper, you might have
to order your cancellation a week or
more in advance to stop newspapers
from piling up in the front yard.
Closing Checklist Tip #7: Leave House
Keys, Remotes, Gate Keys, Mailbox Keys
Even though the buyers will probably
change the locks, find every house key,
remotes for the garage or ceiling fans,
keys to the gate and mailbox, if any, and
put them in a kitchen drawer.
Closing Checklist Tip #8: Assemble
Appliance Manuals, Receipts and
Warranties
As you were packing, you may have
come across manuals for the HVAC,
security or sprinkler system or appli-
ances, and set them aside. If you have
receipts from contractors or warranties,
put them into an envelope and leave
them in a drawer with the manuals,
along with the code for the security
alarm.
Closing Checklist Tip #9: Check
Cabinets, Drawers and Storage
If your spouse or friend says she has
gone through every room with a fine
tooth comb looking for anything left
behind, run one more check. You may
find nothing more than a razor in the
shower, but at least you'll be able to
shave in the morning. It will give you
peace of mind. I once forgot a black felt
hat I loved, which was adorned with
long peacock feathers, on the top shelf
of a closet and never got over that loss.
Closing Checklist Tip #10: Close
Drapes / Blinds, Turn off Lights and
Lock the Door
You would think this would be a
given, but you'd be amazed at how
many people forget to close up the
house. If nobody can see inside, the
odds of someone breaking in declines. If
the home will be vacant for a long time,
consider leaving behind an inexpensive
lamp on a timer.
Lakefront Property, Johannesburg
John Koske, Koske Realty Co., Gaylord (989) 732-1012
An Exceptional
Lakefront Home
Real Estate