By Mike Dunn

GAYLORD – The race for
the 2014 Ski Valley
Conference baseball title got
even a little tighter on
Monday as two of the fron-
trunners, Mancelona and
host Gaylord St. Mary, split a
twinbill.
The host Snowbirds took
the opener 6-4 behind the
effective pitching of lefty
Brendon Nowicki. The
Ironmen of coach Jim
VanWagoner rebounded to
take game two by a 5-1 count
behind the dazzling deliver-
ies of Kody Pinney.
The split left Mancelona
and St. Mary both with two
losses and in a virtual tie for
second place behind
Onaway, which improved to
5-0 with a sweep of Forest
Area on Monday. The
Ironmen were 9-2 overall and
7-2 in the league after the
split and St. Mary was 8-2
and 6-2. Johannesburg-
Lewiston, which swept
Pellston at home on Monday,
is right behind the top three
league teams with a 5-3 mark
and Bellaire is right there
also.
In game one, the resilient
Nowicki got stronger as the
game went along, After
allowing four runs in the first
four innings, two of them
earned, he retired nine of the
last 11 batters he faced while
securing the hard-fought vic-
tory.
Cody Derrer laced a two
out, two-run single in the top
of the first to forge an early
lead for the Ironmen. St.
Mary came back to tie the
score in the bottom of the
frame but the visitors went
ahead again in the second
when Brandon Willson
walked and scored on a field-
er’s choice grounder off the
bat of Griffin Borst.
In the third, Mancelona
scored a final time when
Derrer reached base on an
error and Kody Pinney
chased him home.
Nowicki (3-1) struck out
five for St. Mary, including
four of the last seven he
faced. He walked just one
and permitted six hits while
improving his personal log to
3-1.
Slugging sophomore Casey
Gilling, who earlier in the day
had been drafted by the
Muskegon Lumberjacks of
the USHL, generated two
doubles for the Snowbirds
and knocked in two runs,
including what turned out to
be the game-winner in the
fifth inning to break a 4-4 tie.
Nowicki and Jack
Lochinski drove in first-
inning runs for the
Snowbirds and Nick
Harrington and Adam
Nowicki also had RBIs in the
contest. Freshman Nick
“Torpedo” Torsky laid down a
perfect sacrifice bunt to help
the Snowbird cause.
Hard-hitting Anthony
Zielinski, an extra-base
threat every time he steps to
the plate, sent a wicked fly to
right with the bases loaded in
the second inning but was
robbed big time by Ironmen
outfielder Chase Wilcox, who
made a spectacular diving
catch to prevent at least two
runs for scoring, and maybe
three.
Logan Short and Derrer
shared the pitching duties for
Mancy in the opener.
Derrer drilled two hits to
go with two RBIs.
In game two, VanWagoner
put the ball in the hands of
mound ace Kody Pinney and
that proved to be a fortuitous
move as Pinney tamed the
Snowbird batters in the 5-1
Mancy win.
Pinney fired a four-hitter
to help Mancelona push its
record to 9-2 overall and 6-2
in the league.
The Ironmen, after being
frustrated through much of
the first game, came alive at
the plate in game two while
facing the flaming deliveries
of Zielinski.
Nick Balhorn and Derrer
each delivered three hits and
Willson walloped three hits
as well, including a two-run
double.
Zielinski struck out four
and walked one while going
the distance against the
rugged Ironmen. Zielinski
also drove in St. Mary’s lone
run of the nightcap with a
long sacrifice fly.
St. Mary sophomore catch-
er Gage Andrews continues
to display a cannon of an
arm. He gunned down two
more would-be stealers on
Monday. He also picked a
runner off base.
Mancelona (9-2, 7-2) plays
at East Jordan on Thursday,
May 8, and at Elk Rapids on
Friday, May 9. On Monday,
May 12, the Ironmen faced
another key Ski Valley show-
down when they play at
Bellaire.
St. Mary (8-2, 6-2) played
at Alanson on Tuesday, May
6. On Monday, May 12, the
Snowbirds have a HUGE
doubleheader at unbeaten
Onaway. On Thursday, May
15, the Snowbirds face
another key league show-
down at Bellaire.
ON THURSDAY, the
Snowbirds swept East Jordan
by scores of 13-6 and 7-3.
Junior fireman Jack
Lochinski served up the siz-
zle in the opener while push-
ing his personal record to 3-
0. He struck four and allowed
three hits while earning his
third win in eight days.
Nowicki pitched the final
inning in relief, striking out
one and allowing one hit.
Lochinski helped his own
cause at the plate, lacing a
two-run single, and Nowicki
also had an RBI single. Senior
slugger Zielinski added some
Zonk to the offense, stroking
three hits and knocking in
three runs.
In game two, it was the
fearless freshman “Torpedo”
Torsky taking to the hill and
earning the first win of his
varsity career. He permitted
just two earned runs and four
hits and mixed his pitches
efficiently, striking out seven.
Lochinski was hotter than
jalapeno stew at the plate
once again, lining two more
hits and driving in two more
runs.
The Snowbirds tore up the
base paths, recording six
steals. The speedy
Harrington, an aggressive
runner on the bases, notched
four of the steals, and he also
knocked in a run. Torsky got
on base three times and
scored twice in support of
himself.
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THURSDAY, MAY 8, 2014
Athlete of the Week
(989) 705-8284
www.MainStreetGaylord.com
236 West Main, Gaylord
Real Estate One
Gaylord
would like to
congratulate the
Athlete of the Week
FOR WEEK OF APRIL 27-MAY 3
JACK
LOCHINSKI
GAYLORD ST. MARY
The Snowbirds’ siz-
zling slinger from the
hill pushed his per-
sonal record to 3-0
with wins over I-Lakes
and East Jordan,
including pitching out
of a bases-loaded jam
in relief against the
Bulldogs.
S
SECTION B
CALL - (989) 732-8160 • FAX (888) 854-7441
OR EMAIL:
MIKE DUNN - MIKE@WEEKLYCHOICE.COM
ANDY SNEDDON - ANDY@WEEKLYCHOICE.COM
DENNIS MANSFIELD - DENNISLMANSFIELD@GMAIL.COM
SPORTS
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Baseball
Snowbirds sweep EJ on
Thursday, split with SVC
frontrunner Mancelona
on Monday
St. Mary sweeps and splits
By Mike Dunn
MERIDIAN – The Gaylord
boys and girls track teams
participated Friday, May 2, in
the annual Night Trax
Invitational Meet hosted by
Sanford Meridian High
School.
The Gaylord gals of coach
Jeff Kalember took second
behind powerful Chippewa
Hills in the 10-team meet.
Sophomore twins Alexis
and Katelyn Smith turned up
the juice and earned 15
points apiece to help the
Blue Devils in the team scor-
ing. The Smiths earned sec-
ond and third in both the
1600 and 800 runs and were
part of the third-place 3200
relay.
In the 1600 run, Alexis
pushed to second place
(5:33.1) with Katelyn (5:34.3)
right behind. In the 800 run,
Katelyn took second (2:32.0)
with Alexis (2:32.9) a blink
behind in third.
Alexis and Katelyn teamed
with Grace Porta and Lauren
Pallas for third in the 3200
relay (11:13.3).
Freshmen Casey Korte and
Savannah Krone were the
third and fourth highest
point attainers for Gaylord in
the meet.
Korte did her usual flying
trapeze imitation in the long
jump, reaching a third-place
distance of 16 feet, 3.75 inch-
es in spite of the windy, rainy
weather.
Casey and Savannah
teamed with Grace Sanders
and Maddie MacQuarrie for
first in the 400 relay (52.1)
and third in the 800 relay
(1:52.2).
Savannah secured third in
the 200 dash (27.5) with
Casey (27.7) an inch behind
in fourth.
In the 400 dash, Krone
cruised to third (1:03.1) with
teammate Mai Dao (1:03.7)
in fourth.
Stephanie Davis strode to
third in the 300 hurdles
(50.5), her signature event.
In the field events, Sofia
Cabble claimed fifth with a
fine showing in the high
jump (4-9.2) in spite of the
conditions and Bailey Checks
captured third in the shot put
with a Herculean heave of 30
feet, 9.75 inches, and sixth in
the discus (89-3).
FOR THE GAYLORD BOYS
of coach Matt Warren, junior
Steven Fitzek fired out to
earn points in both hurdles,
taking third in the 100 hur-
dles in a whiplash time of
15.6 seconds, and fifth in the
300 hurdles (43.4).
Wild Will Stecker, the
strong-armed Blue Devil
thrower, earned second in
the shot put with a personal-
best distance of 41 feet, 9
inches.
Fellow junior Collin
Watters squirted out of the
blocks with the throttle on at
full juice while taking second
in the 400 dash (53.3) and he
also earned fourth in the dis-
cus (123-11).
Versatile Austin Kirby
claimed fourth in the 200
dash (24.3) and third in both
the high jump (5-8) and the
long jump (19-2.5) on the
windy, rainy night.
Caleb Mohr motored to
fourth in the 400 dash (54.5).
Strong-striding Sterling
McPherson pushed to fifth in
the 3200 run (10:27.6) and
turned in a solid showing in
the 800 run (2:10).
ON WEDNESDAY, April 30,
the Blue Devils participated
in a Big North tri-meet at
Alpena. The Gaylord girls
prevailed over the host
Wildcats and Ogemaw
Heights and the Gaylord boys
came in second.
IN THE girls’ side of the
action, Gaylord posted 98
team points to win handily,
with Alpena (45) second and
Ogemaw (20) third.
Gaylord had 11 first-place
finishes altogether in the
dominating performance,
with solid performances in
the sprints, middle distance,
distance and field events.
Flying freshmen Casey
Korte and Savannah Krone
helped carry the day once
again. Korte secured first in
the long jump (16-6.5) and
first in the 200 (28.47) with
Krone (28.97) just an eyelash
behind in the second place.
Korte and Krone teamed with
Grace Sanders and Maddie
MacQuarrie to take first in
the 800 relay (1:55.65). In the
400 relay, it was Korte,
Sanders, MacQuarrie and
Megan Bartow combining for
first (54.97).
Sanders surged to first in
the highly competitive 100
dash (13.77) with
MacQuarrie (13.84) as her
shadow in second place.
Mallory Marshall motored
to first in the 1600 run
(6:10.0) and strong-striding
Stephanie Davis propelled to
second in the 100 hurdles
(18.13).
In the field events, it was
Sofia Cabble climbing the air
on the very windy day to tie
for first in the high jump (4-6)
and Erin Johnston success-
fully navigating 6 feet, 6 inch-
es in the pole vault under
very difficult conditions to
take first for the Blue Devils
in that event.
Lauren Reed launched the
discus 84 feet, 5 inches to
take first and Bailey Checks
propelled the shot put 30
feet, 3.5 inches for first. Emily
Karsten came in as runner-
up in the long jump (13-
6.75).
ON THE BOYS’ side for
Gaylord, freshman Nate
Boswood blew to a second-
place time of 12.47 seconds
in the 100 dash with team-
mate Jake Juranek (12.52)
fourth. In the 200 dash, it was
Austin Kirby (24.03) cruising
to second and in the 400
dash, it was junior Collin
Watters pouring it on to take
second (53.55).
Zak Goddard pushed to the
top spot in the 1600 run
(5:06.68) for the Blue Devils
of coach Matt Warren.
In the 800 run, strong-
striding senior Sterling
McPherson strode to second
(2:13.01) and junior Steven
Fitzek flew to second in both
the 110 hurdles (17.1) and the
300 hurdles (44.76).
The 800 relay foursome of
Boswood, Fitzek, Justin
Roberson and Caleb Mohr
teamed to take second
(1:38.3), and Mohr, Kirby,
Jakovan Pryor-McCovery and
Watters tore it up for first in
the 1600 relay (3:43.19).
In the 3200 relay,
McPherson, Jack Hervela,
Justin Desloover and Jordan
Monarch earned second
(9:17).
It was strong-armed junior
Will Stecker powering to a
runner-up finish in the shot
put (31-9) in spite of the cold,
blustery conditions.
Kirby captured top honors
in the long jump (18-11.75)
and the high jump (5-6) and
Watters hit a distance of 121
feet, 1 inch to take first in the
discus.
Gaylord competed in a Big
North dual meet with
Petoskey on Wednesday, May
7.
On Saturday, May 10, the
Blue Devils take part in an
invitational at Alma and on
Monday, May 12, they travel
to Ogemaw Heights for
another invitational.
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LOCAL SPORTS
On-line at www.weeklychoice.com
Gaylord vies in Night Trax Meet
Blue Devil gals take second behind Chip
Hills led by Smith twins; Watters, Fitzek,
Stecker, Kirby shine for Gaylord boys
Track
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Blue Devils bow
to TCSF
Hansen hurls a game in a close game-two
defeat to the visiting Glads; Welch, Freeman
knock in only Gaylord runs of the twinbill
Baseball
By Mike Dunn
GAYLORD – The Gaylord
baseball team of coach John
Schneider played host to a
tough, talented Traverse City
St. Francis squad on Friday,
May 2, falling to the
Gladiators by scores of 10-1
and 4-1 in games played at
the neutral-site field of
Gaylord St. Mary.
The very young Blue Devils
hurt their cause with some
very young mistakes, espe-
cially in the field, in the
opener.
Junior Dante Welch
whacked an RBI single to
plate Gaylord’s lone run in
the contest. Jack Korte
cracked a single, as did
Robbie Hansen, Joseph
Miller and Jack Ryan.
Korte, who is just a sopho-
more and among several
promising underclassmen
on the Blue Devil roster,
pitched much better than the
game-one score would indi-
cate. He permitted just six
hits and four earned runs
and struck out six.
Game two was much more
competitive. The game was
knotted at 1 after five innings
before the Gladiators staged
a late rally to earn the 4-1
win.
The hard-throwing Hansen
had the hummer singing for
Gaylord and kept the Glads
off stride much of the time.
He notched six K’s and per-
mitted four hits.
Jacob Freeman, yet anoth-
er sophomore on the varsity
roster, jacked a screaming
RBI single to knock in the
Blue Devils’ lone run.
Freshman Levi Irish laced a
single and scored off
Freeman’s hit. Matt Kempfer
connected for a single for the
Blue Devils. Welch walloped
another hit and Miller and
Hansen each stroked singles.
Schneider commended
Hansen’s gritty effort on the
hill in game two. The Blue
Devils did better in the field
but still hurt themselves with
untimely errors in the fateful
sixth when St. Francis scored
three times to take the lead.
Gaylord (1-10) played at
Alpena on Tuesday, May 6.
On Saturday, May 10, the
Blue Devils play in a tourna-
ment at Saginaw Nouvel. On
Tuesday, May 13, the Blue
Devils are home against Big
North foe Ogemaw Heights.
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LOCAL SPORTS
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By Mike Dunn
PELLSTON –
Johannesburg- Lewi st on
pushed its record in the Ski
Valley to 5-3 with a double-
header sweep of host
Pellston on Monday. The
scores were 17-5 and 5-0.
In the opener, sophomore
Logan Huff earned the “W” in
the mercy-shortened con-
test. He had one tough
inning in the bottom of the
second, allowing four hits
and five runs, but shut down
the Hornet batters in the
other frames.
J-L took control early, scor-
ing eight runs in the top of
the first and five more in the
second.
Sweet-swinging senior
Coalton Huff, who had
another monster day, pound-
ed the ball all over the place,
going 3-for-4 with a towering
two-run triple and four RBIs.
And he wasn’t alone. Catcher
Brad Kussrow cracked two
hits and two RBIs and dan-
gerous Dan Nieman drilled
two hits with two RBIs as
well. Hunter VanderKerchove
whacked two hits, walked
twice and scored four times
in the contest. Joel Kussrow
connected for three of the
Cardinals’ 17 hits.
In game two, Coalton Huff
was dominant on the hill,
going the distance and blow-
ing smoke the whole way.
Coalton overpowered the
Hornets, striking out 14, and
allowing one hit. The Hornets
only had one player reach
second base in the game.
Coalton also continued his
torrid attack at the plate,
gathering two more hits,
including a two-run double.
For the twinill, Coalton went
4-for-6 with six RBIs with a
double and a triple. The cere-
bral Coalton also does pretty
well in the classroom, carry-
ing a 3.9-plus GPA.
“And on top of that he’s a
good kid, too,” noted Hall of
Fame Coach Rick Guild.
Brad Kussrow connected
for the biggest J-L hit in the
game, a smoking two-run
single with two out to break
what had been a scoreless tie.
Brandon Huff battered two
hits with an RBI.
Guild also noted the edu-
cated glove of third sacker
Sean Paris, who made several
outstanding plays at the hot
corner, and the steady play of
catcher Brad Kussrow, who
continually turns in solid
performances behind the
plate.
ON SATURDAY, J-L hosted
the annual Val Kapture
Memorial Tournament and
got part of it in before the
steady rain forced an early
end to the proceedings.
The Cardinals pounded
out a 13-1 decision over
Forest Area in the opening
game. In the second game,
Mancelona outscored
Atlanta 8-6 before a halt was
called after four innings.
For J-L, sophomore Logan
Huff was lights out against
the Warriors, not allowing a
run or a hit in his three
innings of work.
Logan also did pretty good
with the aluminum in his
hands, going 3-for-3 with an
RBI.
Coalton Huff, who has
brought his batting average
somewhere into the strato-
sphere in recent games, went
4-for-4 with four more RBIs
and Jumpin’ Jac Brandt
added some jolt as well,
going 3-for-4 with two runs
driven in. Dangerous Dan
Nieman and Brad Kussrow
also collected two hits apiece
and each knocked in a run.
“We really hit the ball
hard,” Guild reported. “It’s
too bad it was so rainy but at
least we were able to play one
game and part of another
game and we raised some
money for the scholarship
fund, so we still did pretty
well.”
J-L (11-6, 5-3) is home
Thursday, May 8, against
Central Lake and home again
Tuesday, May 13, against
non-league foe Rogers City.
Coalton has monster day as J-L
pushes league mark to 5-3;
Cards trim Forest Area in open-
er for rain-shortened Kapture
tourney
Baseball
Cardinals sweep SVC foe Pellston
Softball
By Mike Dunn
GAYLORD – The surging St.
Mary Snowbirds secured two
more big softball wins on
Monday, taking a twinbill
from talented Mancelona, 4-
2 and 7-3.
Junior Savannah Sullivan
had the fastballs singing in
the opener for the Snowbirds
and cool Kari Borowiak kept
the Lady Ironmen bats under
wraps for St. Mary in game
two.
Senior Dakota Derrer, who
recently signed a letter of
intent to play NCAA Division
I ice hockey at Syracuse
University, drilled three hits
for the Ironmen (3-3) on the
day.
Haley Ackley added two
hits for Mancy, as did Kailey
Kanaziz.
ON THURSDAY, May 1, the
Snowbirds played host to
East Jordan and earned a pair
of impressive victories
against their non-league foe,
6-0 and 5-2.
Junior Savannah Sullivan
had the shifting sizzler work-
ing with surgical precision in
the opener as she wielded a
three-hitter from the circle,
striking out eight Red Devils
along the way.
Savannah also swung a
sweet bat, stroking a pair of
key hits and driving in two of
the Snowbirds’ six runs.
Freshman phenom Gabby
Schultz struck the biggest
blow, however, a mammoth
clout to dead centerfield that
was last seen heading some-
where in the direction of
Vanderbilt. Gabby’s blast
knocked in two.
Katie Rutkowski ripped a
single, as did Kari Borowiak
and Caylee Lawnichak.
In the nightcap, it was
Borowiak busting the Red
Devil batters with her
whistling rise ball and notch-
ing 10 K’s in a complete-
game triumph. She permit-
ted three hits and no earned
runs.
Borowiak also belted a key
RBI single. Lawnichak laced a
two-run double and
Rutkowski rapped an RBI sin-
gle.
St. Mary shored up its
defensive considerably in the
twinbill, committing just two
errors in the two games.
St. Mary played at Alanson
on Tuesday, May 6. On
Monday, May 12, the
Snowbirds vie in a key Ski
Valley clash at Onaway and
on Thursday, May 15, they
play at Bellaire.
Mancelona plays at East
Jordan on Thursday, May 8,
and at Elk Rapids on Friday,
May 9. On Monday, May 12,
the Ironmen, who are 3-3 in
the league, play at Bellaire.
Sullivan, Borowiak are strong in
circle for Snowbirds; Derrer delivers
three hits for Mancy
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Snowbirds sweep EJ, Mancy
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By Mike Dunn
GAYLORD – The Gaylord
girls soccer team of coach
Sean Byrum lost a Big North
clash with visiting Traverse
City West on Thursday, May
1, and battled to a 1-1 tie at
Charlevoix on Friday, May 2.
In the windy, cool match
with West, the Blue Devils
were not able to generate the
kind of quality shots they
normally do with their speed
up front. West did a great job
of neutralizing Gaylord’s
speed and clogging the pass-
ing lanes. The result was a 4-
0 loss.
At the other end of the
field, Titan senior Runa
Hafnor had the big gun, scor-
ing a pair of goals for the vis-
itors. Mikaela Ray and Jordan
Balhorn also scored.
West generated a 3-0 lead
by the end of the half and
added another goal early in
the second half. Gaylord
nearly broke the shutout late
in the game but senior
Maddie Hamilla was stoned
by the diving Titan goalkeep-
er Mary Troost.
Gaylord junior goalkeeper
Abby Haskill faced 18 shots
on the day and came up with
some outstanding saves. The
Titans, though, kept up a
steady attack during the
match.
ON FRIDAY at Charlevoix,
both teams played tough,
physical, gritty defense in the
1-1 deadlock. The talented
Rayders came into the con-
test with an 8-3 record.
For Gaylord, it was super
sophomore Brandi Wagner
unleashing one of her
patented missiles early in the
second half to account for
the Blue Devils’ lone score.
Abby Haskill was impreg-
nable in the nets for the Blue
Devils, with the exception of
a penalty kick awarded late to
the Rayders. Elizabeth Way’s
shot was just out of the reach
of the outstretched Haskill.
Gaylord (4-2-4, 3-2-1)
hosted BNC foe Traverse City
Central on Tuesday, May 6.
On Thursday, May 8, the Blue
Devils are home against
Alpena and on Saturday, May
10, they play in the Petoskey
Invitational.
By Mike Dunn
INDIAN RIVER — The
Inland Lakes softball team
has won eight of its first 10
games this season, the best
start for the Bulldog gals in a
long time.
On Friday, May 2, the
Bulldogs got the best of East
Jordan in a non-league twin-
bill, winning by scores of 8-4
and 1-0.
In game one, McKenzie
Milner had the Mac Missile
on track as she fanned eight
Red Devil batters while
allowing four hits in five
innings of effective work.
Kimberly Rorick added
some of the roar to the
Bulldog attack, tagging a tow-
ering two-run triple to help
fuel the offensive fireworks.
Keahna DePauw pounded an
RBI single, and Shianne
Parrott ripped an RBI single
as well. Cloe Mallory clubbed
an RBI double.
Game two was an old-fash-
ioned pitcher’s duel and I-
Lakes’ sizzle server Vanessa
Wandrie prevailed in the
tense 1-0 triumph. Vanessa
vanquished five East Jordan
batters by strikeout and scat-
tered four hits to gain the
win.
Savannah Davedowski
walked, stole second, went to
third on a fielder’s choice and
eventually scored the game’s
only run on a long sacrifice
fly off the bat of “Rip City”
Rorick.
The Bulldogs play at Boyne
City on Thursday, May 8.
They are home against
Pellston on Monday, May 12.
Onaway sweeps
Warriors
ONAWAY – The Cardinals
cruised past visiting Forest
Area with a pair of shutouts,
15-0 and 17-0, on Monday.
Skylar Butler turned the
Forest Area hitters blue with
her assortment of speed and
changeups, twirling a no-hit-
ter and striking out 10 while
allowing one walk.
Jade Galer and Morganne
Badgero were terrors on the
basepaths. Jade and
Morganne each whacked two
hits and they swiped a total
of nine bases, with Morganne
stealing five and Jade four.
Lexi Szymoniak slammed a
screaming single to help the
Cardinal cause. Erika Price
pounded a hit as well, as did
Lindsey LaLonde, Olivia
McDonald and Butler.
Onaway was in full
Blackbeard mode in game
one, stealing a total of 22
bases!
In game two, Elissa Nash
and Lexi Szymoniak shared
the pitching duties, with
Elissa earning the “W” with
two scoreless innings of
work. She struck out one and
gave up one hit.
Szymoniak pitched out of a
bases-loaded jam to preserve
the shutout in her relief
appearance, striking out one.
Price added some serious
PUNCH to the Cardinal
attack in game two, generat-
ing a double, a triple and a
home run which just hap-
pened to be a grand slam.
They’re still tabulating how
far Erika’s clout traveled and
just how many runs she
drove in.
Jade Galer also cracked a
home run but it was a
thrilling inside-the-park
dinger that clanged off the
fence and away from the pur-
suing Warrior outfielders as
Galer galloped around the
bases for a two-run shot.
Brea Price was right with
the bat in her hands, belting
a hit in the nightcap. Butler
and Badgero also blasted sin-
gles.
Onaway participates in the
annual Wozniak Invitational
on Saturday starting at 10
a.m.
Bulldogs sweep Mancy
MANCELONA – Inland
Lakes pushed its record to 6-
2 overall and 5-2 in the Ski
Valley with a sweep of host
Mancelona on Thursday,
May 1. The Lady Ironmen
came into the contest with a
7-1 log in league play and 9-3
overall record.
The Bulldogs won the
opener behind the surgeon-
like sharpness of Cloe
Mallory, who was a human
mower in the circle, cutting
down a whopping 14
Ironmen batters while allow-
ing just one hit.
Savannah Davedowski
drilled a two-run single to
lead the I-Lakes attack and
Keahna DePauw connected
for a timely RBI hit.
In game two, it was
McKenzie Milner unfurling
the Mac Missile and gaining
the win for I-Lakes, notching
five K’s along the way and
allowing just two hits.
Mallory added muscle to
the offense in the nightcap,
mashing a two-run double.
Shianne Parrott also put
some bit into the Bulldog
attack, producing two hits
with an RBI and two runs
scored. Pamela Braund belt-
ed a single.
Blue Devils fall to TCSF
TRAVERSE CITY – The
Gaylord softball team trav-
eled to the diamond of
Traverse City St. Francis on
Thursday, May 1, and suf-
fered a setback to the power-
laden Gladiators, falling by
scores of 8-1 and 11-1.
Sophomore slugger
Brianna Hartley hammered
out a pair of hits for Gaylord
in the opener and eagle-eye
Lauren Hintz waited out two
walks.
Senior hurler Ally Sobeck
started both games for the
Blue Devils of coach Abe
Cruz, fanning three Glads.
Gaylord (3-5-1) played at
Alpena on Tuesday, May 6.
On Tuesday, May 13, the Blue
Devils are home against
Ogemaw Heights. On
Thursday, May 15, they are
home against East Jordan.
By Andy Sneddon
PETOSKEY – New digs,
different locale, same name.
The Petoskey High School
athletic calendar is chock
full on Saturday, and the
premier event is the chris-
tening of the “new” Turcott
Field, which will become
home to Northmen baseball.
The new field is located on
the Petoskey High School
campus, just south of the
school building on
Northmen Drive. It replaces
the original Turcott Field,
which served generations on
a plot of land sandwiched to
the north by Little Traverse
Bay and the south by
Charlevoix Avenue.
“It’s beautiful,” Petoskey
baseball coach Shawn
Racignol said of the new
facility. “The City of Petoskey
in cooperation with the
Public Schools of Petoskey
did a great job putting
together a first-class facili-
ty.”
The Northmen have yet to
set foot, officially, on the
field for a practice, let alone
a game, because of the lin-
gering winter-like weather,
an especially sharp thorn
this year in the side of
Northern Michigan prep
athletic teams.
Saturday, they will open
the field with the annual
Carol Hansen Memorial
Invitational. Petoskey opens
at 10 a.m. against
Marquette. Remus
Chippewa Hills and Milford
are also in the field.
The field will open with
the ceremonial first pitch
featuring two giants in
Petoskey athletics: Dr. Tom
Turcott, for whom the field is
named, and one of the
founders of Little League in
Petoskey; and Dick
Harbaugh, a man who is
synonymous with athletics
in and around the city.
The Hansen Memorial is
one of several events involv-
ing Petoskey High School
athletic teams on Saturday’s
schedule.
• The Click Road Soccer
Complex is the site of the
Northmen Girl’s Soccer
Invitational. Play gets under
way at 9:30 a.m. Petoskey,
Charlevoix and Ann Arbor
Skyline comprise Pool A;
Fraser, Gaylord and Grand
Blanc comprise Pool B.
The championship game
is scheduled for 2 p.m. The
JV tournament is scheduled
on adjacent fields.
• The 26th Annual Jennifer
Kullik Memorial Softball
Invitational is scheduled to
get under way at 9:30 a.m. at
Bayfront Park’s Ed White
Field and Bates Field at
North Central Michigan
College.
The tournament is divid-
ed into two pools. Pool A
comprises Petoskey,
McBain, Birmingham-
Detroit Country Day and
Remus Chippewa Hills; Pool
B comprises Escanaba,
Warren Cousino, Lake Orion
and South Haven.
The Northmen open the
tournament against McBain
at 9:30 a.m. at Ed White
Field. Petoskey is also sched-
uled to play Country Day at
12:30 p.m. at Ed White, and
Chippewa Hills at 5:15 p.m.
at Bates.
The pool winners will
meet in the championship
game scheduled for 7 p.m. at
Ed White Field.
The Northmen baseball
team will welcome Petoskey
Little League players on the
new Turcott Field prior to
Saturday’s tournament for
warm-up and the national
anthem. Racignol said he
expects some 300 young-
sters to participate.
The park includes a build-
ing which houses the press
box, concessions, and team
locker room facilities; per-
manent bleachers; dugouts;
a storage facility; and
bullpens.
The outfield dimensions
are 315 feet down the lines,
365 feet to straightaway cen-
ter field, and a scoreboard
stands guard beyond the
outfield fence in left-center.
“It’s pretty rare to have a
brand-new facility during
your tenure as a head
coach,” said Racignol, a
Petoskey native and former
standout football and base-
ball player at the school who
is in his sixth year as the
Northmen coach. “I’m fortu-
nate to be involved with the
program at this time when it
actually took place.
“At the same time, when
you close the book on a
place like the original
Turcott Field, it makes you
reminisce.
“A baseball field is filled
with so many memories. So
many baseball games have
been played there and so
many memories have been
made there for the countless
players at every level, for
anybody who has been asso-
ciated with it, coaches, par-
ents, scorekeepers, umpires.
That’s something worth not-
ing.”
The Northmen, who are 5-
4-1 on the season (including
4-1-1 in the Big North
Conference), were sched-
uled to play a league double-
header at West Branch
Ogemaw Heights on
Tuesday, and on Thursday
will play Cheboygan in the
final Petoskey varsity game
at the original Turcott Field.
The plan, as it stands, will
allow for some summer use
of the field based on neces-
sity.
“You think about Tiger
Stadium in 1999, and you
remember the last game you
were at Tiger Stadium,”
Racignol said. “I’ll definitely
remember the last game that
I was at Turcott Field, and I
think a lot of people will.”
Wandrie delivers shutout in sweep of EJ; Onaway sweeps Warriors; Gaylord falls to TCSF
Softball Report
I-Lakes pushes to early 8-2 mark
Page 4-B • Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 8, 2014
LOCAL SPORTS
On-line at www.weeklychoice.com
Gaylord loses one,
ties one
Busy Weekend coming up for
Petoskey Northmen sports
Soccer
Devils fall to powerful Big North rival T.C. West,
ties at field of non-league foe Charlevoix
PETOSKEY – The Petoskey
soccer team engaged Big
North rivals Cadillac and
Traverse City Central in back-
to-back Big North
Conference clashes last week
on Tuesday, April 29, and
Thursday, May 1, and the
result of each match was the
same.
The Northmen battled
Cadillac to a 0-0 tie and then
battled Central to a 1-1 tie.
After the two ties, the
Northmen record stood at 2-
3-2 for the season and in the
league. The tie with Central
was a better outcome than
the first time the teams met
when the Trojans took a 1-0
victory.
The flying feet of fleet-foot-
ed freshman Brooke Redes
accounted for Petoskey’s goal
against Central, a soft, per-
fectly aimed shot that the
charging Trojan goalie was
not able to deflect. It was
teammate Brigitte Bonter
setting up Redes with a pretty
lead pass to gain a mini-
breakaway.
Freshman Sarah Lewis
showed up strong in the nets
once again for Petoskey,
helping to assure the tie with
smart decisions and some
timely saves.
Petoskey played at Elk
Rapids on Tuesday, May 6.
On Thursday, May 8, the
Northmen are home against
Ogemaw Heights and on
Saturday, May 10, home
against non-league foe
Charlevoix.
Northmen tie two
BNC foes
Defense is dominant for both sides as Petoskey ties
Cadillac and T.C. Central
Soccer
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Trout season
has arrived!
DNR Fishing Tip
Trout season officially
opened this past weekend on
Michigan's inland waters and
early season fishing can be
quite good. Many anglers suc-
cessfully swear by dead drift-
ing worms this time of year
due to the cold spring waters
temperatures, but those
heading out should not over-
look spinners or small shal-
low diving crank baits either.
Worms are deadly in the
early season but lure fishing
can also be very effective at
bringing up a big fish from its
deep-water lair under a log or
under a cut bank.
The significance of it may
have gone unnoticed by
many, but to hunters
Monday, April 21, was a big
day in Michigan – opening
day of spring turkey-hunting
season.
Michigan annually ranks
among the top 10 states in
the union for wild turkey har-
vest – an almost astounding
fact, as 100 years ago there
wasn’t a wild turkey to be
found in the state. Though
experts believe the state was
home to around 100,000
birds in pre-Columbian
times, the population was
wiped out by habitat destruc-
tion and unregulated hunt-
ing. Today, wild turkeys can
be found in every county in
the Lower Peninsula and in
many places in the Upper
Peninsula as well.
Early 20th-century
attempts to restore wild
turkeys in Michigan failed to
bear fruit, but by mid-centu-
ry, state wildlife officials had
identified the Allegan State
Game Area – 40,000 acres
located within a 100,000-acre
mixed hardwood and pine
forest – as suitable habitat for
the birds. The Department of
Conservation purchased 50
birds from Pennsylvania,
which was enjoying some
success restoring wild
turkeys. The birds were
released at six sites in Allegan
and others were released at
additional sites, including
areas of the northern Lower
Peninsula. Thanks to those
restoration efforts, by 1964
the wild turkey population in
Michigan was estimated at
2,000.
Michigan’s first modern-
day turkey-hunting season
was held in the fall of 1965.
By 1968, spring turkey hunt-
ing – the now traditional time
to pursue the birds – was
established in several north-
ern Lower Peninsula areas.
Now, spring turkey season is
open in every county in the
state and additional fall
hunts are offered in areas
where the turkey population
is strong enough to support
them.
Spring turkey hunting has
grown steadily through the
decades. In 1969 during the
11-day season open in two
small areas of the northern
Lower Peninsula, 3,200
hunters killed 50 turkeys.
Interestingly enough, the
areas open were outside the
ancestral range of wild
turkeys in Michigan, which is
south of a line from
Muskegon to Bay City.
A decade later, the season
ran April 26-May 13, open on
4,019 square miles in the
Mio, Baldwin and Allegan
areas. A total of 8,982 hunters
took 276 turkeys.
In 1989, the season was
open April 17-May 19 on
18,682 square miles, mostly
in the northern Lower
Peninsula with three small
areas in southern Michigan
and three small areas of the
Upper Peninsula, focused
around Menominee County.
Some 22,199 hunters killed
6,195 birds.
A decade later, the area
open to hunting had nearly
doubled – to 42,465 square
miles – and 66,790 hunters
harvested 24,973 turkeys.
Last year, with the whole
state – 58,114 square miles –
open to spring turkey hunt-
ing, some 104,276 hunters
purchased licenses and har-
vested about 32,000 birds,
making Michigan the sev-
enth-highest harvest state in
the country.
Spring turkey season is
divided into hunt periods
that range from seven days to
the entire April 21-May 31
season. Hunters purchase
licenses – either through a
lottery or over the counter –
for specific hunt units and
time periods.
Some hunt units are small:
two or three counties. Some
are huge: the entire Upper
Peninsula, for instance, or
the southern half of the
Lower Peninsula. Most
licenses are issued under
quotas – which range from 10
per hunt period (a total of 40)
in the Wayne/Monroe
County Unit to 65,000 in the
southern Lower Peninsula
(Hunt Unit ZZ), good for pri-
vate lands only for the April
21-May 4 hunt.
Most importantly, anyone
who wants to hunt turkeys in
Michigan can buy a license
for Hunt 234 that is valid
everywhere in the state
(except the public lands of
the southern Lower
Peninsula) May 5-31.
“We went from having no
turkeys in 1900 to having
some of the best turkey hunt-
ing in the country,” said Al
Stewart, upland game bird
specialist with the
Department of Natural
Resources. “Michigan has
one of the longest hunting
seasons in the country. And
we went from anyone who
didn’t draw a tag being out of
luck to now, when anyone
who wants to hunt, can.
“A lot of partners helped
make this possible.”
During the 1980s, the DNR
ratcheted up its turkey reha-
bilitation efforts by obtaining
wild turkeys from other
states with similar habitat.
Numerous birds were
brought into Michigan from
Iowa and Missouri – thanks
in part to groups such as the
Michigan Chapter of the
National Wild Turkey
Federation, which helped
pay for the cost of the boxes
used to relocate the birds –
and the DNR began wide-
spread trap-and-transfer
operations within the state to
spread the birds around.
Virtually every area where
wildlife biologists thought
wild turkeys could thrive
received birds until turkeys
could be found in appropri-
ate habitat across the state.
“Wild turkey restoration is
truly a wildlife management
success story,” Stewart said.
“The DNR is very pleased
that we’ve not only been able
to restore a native species,
but also helped develop a
large turkey-hunting culture
with it.”
Although the annual appli-
cation deadline has passed,
leftover licenses for a num-
ber of limited-access hunts
as well as Hunt 234 are avail-
able at all license vendors
and online. To see what’s
available visit www.michi-
gan.gov/huntdrawings.
Learn more about turkey
hunting and opportunities
for other game species at
www.michigan.gov/hunting.
T# DNR7- -/cc--!/' ./,&3 ,$).,*d/c.$*) +,*",a( $- +,*0$d$)" (a)3 *++*,./)$.$- !*, M$c#$"a) !a($'$- .* b/$'d
*/.d**, ,c,a.$*) .,ad$.$*)-.
Turkey population and hunting tradition thrive in Michigan; wild turkeys can be
found in every county in Lower Peninsula
Michigan turkey harvest among best
LOCAL SPORTS
On-line at www.weeklychoice.com
May 8, 2014 Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice • Page 5-B
T#a)&- .* .# !!*,.- *! DNR -.a!! a)d (a)3 +a,.),
*,"a)$4a.$*)-, 1$'d ./,&3- a, )*1 !*/)d $) -/$.ab'
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TRAVERSE CITY – The
Gaylord golf team competed
in the rain and wind Saturday
at the Mistwood Golf Course
in the invitational hosted by
Traverse City West.
The Blue Devils of coach
Tom Johnson came in eighth
place with a team score of
378.
Even though Gaylord came
in last place in the team
standings, coach Johnson
was very proud of his team,
which was made up of
younger players who weren’t
going to the Prom.
“I couldn’t be prouder of
their effort and their willing-
ness to play through the rain
and 42 degree temperatures,”
Johnson reported.
T.C. West won the event
with a solid score of 299, fol-
lowed by Petoskey (327),
which was led by Colin
Green’s solid score of 76. T.C.
Central (327) was third with
Ogemaw Heights (329)
fourth, followed by T.C. St.
Francis (334), Cadillac (337),
Alpena (374) and Gaylord.
Cam Laug recorded a very
good score of 79 to finish
ninth overall, a very good
showing in very rough condi-
tions at Mistwood. Mike
Shryock shot 91 and Leland
Huey 95. The Blue Devils
playing in their first varsity
matches were Trent Lashuay
(113), Gavin Atkins (123) and
Jake Leachman.
Blue Devils vie
at Mistwood
Laug fires 79 as Gaylord
finishes eighth
Golf
By Mike Dunn
LAKE ANN — The
Petoskey golf team secured a
second-place finish
Saturday in the Traverse City
West Invitational held at the
Mistwood Golf Course.
Colin Green turned in
another gem of a round for
the Northmen, carding a 76
in spite of the windy, rainy
conditions. Petoskey’s top
six finishers had just 12
strokes between them and
there were only six strokes in
the second through sixth
players.
Silas Lee shot 82 to finish
behind Green and Adam
McCain (83) was just a stroke
behind him. Jesse Peters
scored 86 and Alex Gutowski
and Max Brown each record-
ed a round of 88.
T.C. West won the event
with a very good team score
of 299. Petoskey had 327 and
beat out T.C. Central for sec-
ond place with the tiebreak-
er sixth man score. Ogemaw
Heights (329) was fourth fol-
lowed by T.C. St. Francis
(336), Cadillac (337), Alpena
(374) and Gaylord (378).
Keits Shoemaker of T.C.
West was the medalist with a
super score of 1-under 70.
The Petoskey JV came in
third overall with a team
score of 381.
Stuart Green had a solid
showing, earning a score of
86. Mason Norton (90) was
runner-up for the JV, fol-
lowed by Taylor Ives (100),
Zach Smith (105), Mitch
Pulaski (106) and Brian
Warner (113).
Green leads way with solid round of 76; Northmen shoot
327 as team
Golf
Petoskey runner-up at Mistwood
By Mike Dunn
ONAWAY – Onaway kept
itself at the top of the heap in
the early Ski Valley baseball
standings with a workman-
like twinbill sweep of visiting
Forest Area on Monday. The
Cardinals rode their excel-
lent starting pitching once
again to a 6-1, 3-2 sweep and
pushed their record to 10-4
overall and 5-0 in league
play.
In the opener, it was the
lethal lefty Andrew Prow on
the prowl for the Cardinals,
going all six innings. He scat-
tered five hits and notched
seven K’s.
Chris Cleaver clubbed a
booming two-run double to
help fuel the Cardinals’
attack and Cody Whitsitt
wearied Warrior pitching,
drawing three walks, and
then he parlayed those free
passes into four stolen bases
and two runs scored.
In game two, Matt Tollini
was on target from the hill,
twirling a six-hitter and
recording seven strikeouts.
Neither Prow nor Tollini
allowed an earned run on
Monday.
Tommy Auger tore it up at
the plate in game two, tag-
ging an RBI double and a
towering triple and he also
swiped two bases. Ray Self
struck a two-run single.
Cleaver added some heavy
clout as well, clocking a
Warrior fastball and sending
it skyward in a majestic
parabola. Some say the ball
still hasn’t come down yet
but that may be an exaggera-
tion. Cleaver’s homer was a
solo shot.
Onaway (10-4, 5-0) travels
to Posen on Saturday to par-
ticipate in the annual
Wozniak Invitational.
Cardinals remain unbeaten in league play with victories over visiting Warriors
Baseball
Onaway trims Forest Area twice
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
Temperatures were cold
for the walleye opener. Lake
trout season in the waters of
Lake Huron between
Cheboygan and the Black
River opens today, May 1st.
Black Lake: Shore anglers
have caught some nice wall-
eye. The Upper Black River
was good for brook trout.
Rogers City: Is pretty much
open however some flow ice
was still blocking the marina.
One of the docks is in but the
bathroom and cleaning sta-
tion are not open. Fish
should be in close to shore
where the warmer water is.
Look for lake trout and
Atlantic salmon around the
pier or Swan Bay. Try small
spoons or body baits in
bright colors.
Alpena: Anglers can now
get out into the bay. A few
were going behind the plant
to fish for Atlantic salmon or
smallmouth bass. Anglers
should find Atlantic salmon
and lake trout when trolling
in the shallows along the
shoreline or near structure.
The docks are in at the River
Street launch and the public
marina. The fish cleaning
station and the bathrooms
are not open yet.
Thunder Bay River: Had
most of the walleye action.
Boats were drifting and
working with jigs. Steelhead
fishing was slow for those
drifting flies or spawn up
near the dam. Suckers are
also being caught.
Harrisville: Is now open
and the docks are in. Atlantic
salmon, steelhead, brown
trout and walleye are in and
around the harbor. Boat and
shore anglers are catching
fish. Try the channels and
outside the rock wall in the
early morning and late
evening with small spoons,
spinners or body baits.
Oscoda: Rough water has
kept many inside the river.
Those able to get out have
caught fish. Atlantic salmon
are showing up around the
mouth of the river. Steelhead
numbers are on the rise.
Au Sable River: Steelhead
are gaining in numbers and
hopefully water tempera-
tures will be warm enough to
put fish on the beds soon. As
of now, steelhead are holding
in the deeper holes between
the mouth and the dam.
Most have caught fish on
spawn, wax worms, fly's or
combinations of natural and
artificial baits. Walleye have
been caught between the
mouth and the dam. Some
say the bite was best at night.
Try crawlers or body baits.
Tawas: Perch anglers are
catching a lot of small ones
and the occasional keeper in
the harbor. Minnows are
thick inside the harbor.
Those fishing the lake side
have caught steelhead,
brown trout and walleye.
Some are casting spoons and
crank baits while others are
drifting spawn and minnows.
A good number of walleye
have been caught by those
trolling in 10 to 20 feet of
water between the mouth of
the Tawas River and
Alabaster.
Au Gres: Has been very
busy due to the excellent
walleye fishing. A good num-
ber of limit catches were
taken by those trolling in 15
to 25 feet between Pointe Au
Gres and Point Lookout.
Au Gres River: Steelhead
have been caught in the East
Branch near the Singing
Bridge. Most are drifting
spawn or floating spawn
sacks. Those wading in the
surf at night have caught
walleye when casting
rapalas.
Northwest Lower Peninsula
Fishing Report
Torch Lake: Was producing
a fair number of Atlantic
salmon.
Traverse City: A few boats
were out trolling or jigging
for trout but catch rates were
slow. Those surfcasting
spawn had limited success
for steelhead. Catch rates
were slow for those jigging in
the West Bay. Those fishing
spawn bags near the mouth
of the Boardman River did
catch some steelhead.
Elk River: A couple steel-
head were caught on spawn
bags or jigs and wax worms.
Boardman River:
Steelhead fishing picked up
but catch rates were still rela-
tively low. Most are using
fresh spawn or floating jigs
and wax worms under a bob-
ber. Pike, smallmouth bass,
walleye and suckers are start-
ing to show up.
Platte River: Is producing
some fresh steelhead espe-
cially El Dorado and the
mouth. Darker fish were
caught near Goose Road and
Haze Road. Fish were on and
off the gravel. Try orange
spawn bags. Walleye were
caught up near the M-22
Bridge. Try artificial baits.
Crystal Lake: Most of the
ice is gone and Beulah Beach
has open water.
Frankfort: Boat anglers
trolling in the harbor and
along the shoreline have
caught a good number of
brown trout on chartreuse
spoons and body baits. Black
and gold or black and silver
were also taking fish. Pier
anglers have caught steel-
head and the occasional chi-
nook when floating spawn.
Portage Lake: The walleye
and pike opener was poor
due to cold temperatures and
the lake was still 40 percent
covered with drifting ice.
Those that tried had no luck.
Onekama: Some were ven-
turing out on the south
breakwall and trying for
brown trout. The water was
very cold and clear so anglers
could see brown trout swim-
ming around the edge of the
rocks. Those casting body
baits did somewhat better
than those using spawn.
Manistee: Lake Michigan
has continued to be very
good for brown trout close to
shore. Boats are trolling
spoons. Pier anglers have
done well when using spawn.
Manistee River: Has good
steelhead fishing up near
Tippy Dam. Fishing should
be good right into May.
Little Manistee River: Has
good steelhead fishing which
should continue.
Ludington: Has good
brown trout fishing near
shore. Boat and pier anglers
have caught them. A few chi-
nook salmon have started to
show up.
Pere Marquette River: Still
has fresh steelhead moving
up into the river. Catch rates
should be good for the next
few weeks. Some caught
brown trout.
Pentwater: Boat and pier
anglers are now catching
brown trout. Boats are
trolling in the channel and
along the Lake Michigan
shoreline with body baits.
Pier anglers are picking up
brown trout, walleye and a
few pike.
Upper Peninsula Fishing
Report
Little Bay De Noc: Ice on
the Bay continues to break
up and the head of the Bay is
now open between the
Whitefish River and the Day's
River. The Gladstone area is
open from the Kipling Flats
south for several hundred
yards past the Terrace Bay
Inn as well as just south of
the Escanaba River. Ice fish-
ing is now done as the Bay
transitions over to open
water fishing. The rivers are
all open and the current is
very fast. Some were fishing
the Day's River but no steel-
head were caught.
Rapid River: Boats can be
launched but the docks are
not in.
Big Bay De Noc: Is reced-
ing slower than Little Bay.
The edges make entering the
ice difficult and possibly
dangerous. Boats are not able
to launch yet but should be
soon. The rivers here are also
open and the currents are
fast. Trout fishing will be a
challenge with the high fast
water. Fairport had no
reports on perch.
St. Mary's River: The ice is
beginning to break up from
Osborn Park in Sault Ste.
Marie down to the DeTour
Passage. Near Munuscong,
those fishing under the ice in
2 feet of water in Fowler Bay
have caught a few yellow
perch. Early morning is best
with minnows. Back at Sault
Ste. Marie, rainbow trout and
smaller coho were caught off
the canal bridge at the
Cloverland Power Plant. Use
2 to 4 ounce sinkers in the
fast current. Try red and
chrome flatfish, crank baits
or spawn bags.
Detour: The boat launches
are not open.
Cedarville and Hessel: The
ice is starting to deteriorate.
Anglers will need to use
extreme caution. The west
end of Musky Bay was good
for perch and some bigger
fish are starting to show up
but anglers will still have to
sort through all the small
ones. Perch were also caught
along the north shore in 10 to
14 feet.
Carp River: Smelt started
last weekend both here and
in Nunn's Creek however the
run is very slow. Those target-
ing trout are using green and
orange yarn or spawn.
Steelhead fishing is picking up
Fishing for walleye, trout and salmon should get better as temps get warmer
DNR Fishing Report
Page 6-B • Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 8, 2014
LOCAL SPORTS
On-line at www.weeklychoice.com
The Department of
Natural Resources reminds
hunters that applications for
Michigan elk and bear hunt-
ing licenses are available
now through June 1. There
will be 100 elk licenses and
7,831 bear hunting licenses
available for the 2014 hunt-
ing seasons.
Only Michigan residents
are eligible to apply for an
elk license. Bear licenses are
available for both residents
and nonresidents; however,
no more than 2 percent of
licenses in any bear manage-
ment unit will be issued to
nonresidents. Hunters can
apply online at www.michi-
gan.gov/huntdrawings, at
any authorized license agent
or at a DNR Customer
Service Center. A nonre-
fundable $5 fee is charged at
the time of application.
Hunters may purchase just
one bear and one elk appli-
cation.
Applicants may call 517-
284-WILD (9453) by June 1
for assistance with their
application and may check
their drawing results online
at www.michigan.gov/hunt-
drawings beginning June 30
for both species. Also see the
2014 Michigan Elk Hunting
Digest and 2014 Michigan
Bear Hunting Digest for
more details about the appli-
cation processes. All hunting
digests can be found at
www.michigan.gov/dnrdi-
gests.
Want another chance at a
bear or elk license? Hunters
can increase their odds by
applying for the Pure
Michigan Hunt.
Applications are $5 and are
available at any license
agent or online at
www.mdnr-elicense.com.
Hunters may buy as many
applications as they want.
Three lucky winners will win
prize packages that include
elk (Michigan residents
only), bear, deer and turkey
licenses; first pick at a man-
aged waterfowl hunt area;
plus firearms, crossbows and
much more – worth a total of
$4,000! For more informa-
tion, visit
www.michigan.gov/puremic
higanhunt or watch a short
Pure Michigan Hunt video.
Follow the 2014 Pure
Michigan Hunt adventures
pursuing turkeys, bear, elk,
deer and waterfowl with the
DNR YouTube Pure
Michigan Hunt winner video
series at
www.michigan.gov/puremic
higanhunt.
The Michigan
Department of Natural
Resources is committed to
the conservation, protec-
tion, management, use and
enjoyment of the state's nat-
ural and cultural resources
for current and future gener-
ations. For more informa-
tion, go to
www.michigan.gov/dnr.
Elk a!d bea$
lice!%e% !") "! %ale
T#, a, 100 '& '$c)-- a)d 7,831 ba, #/).$)"
'$c)-- a0a$'ab' !*, .# 2014 #/).$)" -a-*)-.
couRtesy oF the DNR
photomichigan.com
Your photos on the web
Bob Gingerich
bob@danishlanding.com
989-348-5355
1923 Dansk Lane, Grayling, MI 49738
DNR reminds hunter that licenses are available now through June 1
Cheboygan
shuts out
Bucks, 4-0
Brown gives opponents
bad case of ‘Kay-Bro’
Fever; Chiefs remain
unbeaten in
league play
Soccer
ROSCOMMON – The
Cheboygan girls soccer team
remained on the upswing
with an impressive shutout
victory over Northern
Michigan Soccer League foe
Roscommon on Thursday,
May 1. The win pushed
Cheboygan’s record to 6-0
overall and 5-0 in the league.
The Buck goalkeeper had a
bad case of “Kay-Bro” fever,
as many opposing goalies do
when they face the hard-
driving, shot-churning
Chiefs. Junior forward Kaylyn
“Kay-Bro” Brown added
some serious Krash to the
offensive assault, driving
home a pair of goals in the
shutout win.
Mandy Paull, another
predatory Chief attacker who
causes weak knees among
opposing goalkeepers,
pounded a goal and adroit
Addy Pletcher launched a
missile that bruised the twine
in the back of the net.
Chiefs’ coach Mark
Stormzand lauded the defen-
sive energy of Kaitlin
Dobrowolski, Claire
Woiderski and Emily
Socolovitch in front of
impenetrable goalie Jessica
Smith, who recorded her
fourth shutout.
Cheboygan (6-0, 5-0)
played host to Houghton
Lake on Tuesday, May 6. The
Chiefs are home against
Roscommon on Thursday,
May 8. The girls compete
Saturday, May 10, in a tour-
nament at Oscoda.
GRAYLING – The Grayling
girls varsity soccer team
kicked its way to a 4-0
shutout of Lake Michigan
Conference rival East Jordan
on Thursday, May 1.
But, it wasn’t easy. Despite
numerous opportunities,
the host Lady Vikes could
only manage a 1-0 lead at
the half.
“We came out strong in
the first half getting lots of
opportunities to score,” said
Grayling head coach Craig
Cobb. “East Jordan's goalie
did a nice job of taking good
angles.
“At halftime, we talked
about keeping our spacing
and to take the space that is
given, so that more of our
shots could be from inside
the 18-foot line,” he added.
“As a result, we scored three
more goals in that second
half.”
Cortney Hickman helped
power Grayling’s offense
with two goals, while Lady
Vikings Mollie Leslie and
Tandy Mitchell tallied one
goal apiece.
Mitchell and Paige Scheer
also had assists in the home
victory over the Red Devils.
“I was much happier with
our passing and our posses-
sion of the ball,” Cobb said.
“The girls were focused and
did a really nice job working
together.”
Unfortunately, Grayling
(3-6 overall, 3-5 conference)
couldn’t make it two wins in
a row. The Lady Vikings hit
the road on Monday, May 5,
to face another LMC foe in
host Elk Rapids.
The Elks protected their
home turf and sent Grayling
home with a 5-0 loss.
– Report compiled by
Dennis Mansfield, Buckland
Media.
Lady Vikes top LMC rival
xxxxxxxxxx
May 8, 2014 Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice • Page 7-B
xxxxxx
xxxxxx
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
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"&!$e V!""age Ba&)!() C*'c
158 N. T")!li!e Rd., Ga+l"$d , 989-732-4602
Iß0IAß 8I¥£8 008¡0M L06 ß0M£8
°lf you're not happy...We're NOT Finished!"
00NPL£T£0 0V£8 50 L06 & ST|0k 80|LT h0N£S
º F0|| Log or 1l2 Log S|d|og & 8estorat|oo oo 0|der Log homes.
º 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.'
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
ll5 L. Muín Street (the oíd movíe theutre)
Dovntovn Cuyíord
Cer|emjerer¡ ¥t:it eri
'jiri| |illei 'errite
· Warm
· Friendly
· Welcoming
· Contemporary
style service
· Children`s
Church available
· 9:15 Coffee and donuts
· 9:00 & 10:30 Sunday Service
(1 hr. 20 min.)
www.liletltrtlje¡leri.tem
A
PASTOR’S PERSPECTIVE
Scott Prickett
Men's Pastor
at NorthWood Church
in Keller, TX and
Quest facilitator
Daily Word
THURSDAY: Deuteronomy 1:41-45 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 41 “Then you said to me,
‘We have sinned against the Lord; we will indeed go up and fight, just as the Lord our God
commanded us.’ And every man of you girded on his weapons of war, and regarded it as
easy to go up into the hill country. 42 And the Lord said to me, ‘Say to them, “Do not go up
nor fight, for I am not among you; otherwise you will be defeated before your enemies.”’ 43
So I spoke to you, but you would not listen. Instead you rebelled against the command of
the Lord, and acted presumptuously and went up into the hill country. 44 The Amorites
who lived in that hill country came out against you and chased you as bees do, and crushed
you from Seir to Hormah. 45 Then you returned and wept before the Lord; but the Lord
did not listen to your voice nor give ear to you.
FRIDAY: Proverbs 14:6 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 6 A scoffer seeks wisdom and finds
none, But knowledge is easy to one who has understanding.
SATURDAY: Matthew 11:28-30 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 28 “Come to Me, all who are
weary and heavy-laden, and I will give you rest. 29 Take My yoke upon you and learn from
Me, for I am gentle and humble in heart, and you will find rest for your souls. 30 For My
yoke is easy and My burden is light.”
SUNDAY: Proverbs 22:29 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 29 Do you see a man skilled in his
work? He will stand before kings; He will not stand before obscure men.
MONDAY: Colossians 3:23-24 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 23 Whatever you do, do your
work heartily, as for the Lord rather than for men, 24 knowing that from the Lord you will
receive the reward of the inheritance. It is the Lord Christ whom you serve.
TUESDAY: Ecclesiastes 10:9-11 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 9 He who quarries stones may
be hurt by them, and he who splits logs may be endangered by them. 10 If the axe is dull
and he does not sharpen its edge, then he must exert more strength. Wisdom has the advan-
tage of giving success. 11 If the serpent bites before being charmed, there is no profit for the
charmer.
WEDNESDAY: John 1:5-9 New American Standard Bible (NASB) 5 This is the message we have
heard from Him and announce to you, that God is Light, and in Him there is no darkness at
all. 6 If we say that we have fellowship with Him and yet walk in the darkness, we lie and do
not practice the truth; 7 but if we walk in the Light as He Himself is in the Light, we have
fellowship with one another, and the blood of Jesus His Son cleanses us from all sin. 8 If we
say that we have no sin, we are deceiving ourselves and the truth is not in us. 9 If we con-
fess our sins, He is faithful and righteous to forgive us our sins and to cleanse us from all
unrighteousness.
No matter where you are in Lifes Journey you are welcomed here.
We celebrate diversity
1st Congregational
UCC Church
218 West 2nd Street, Gaylord
Sunday Service at 10 a.m.
Pastor Susan WebeIer · 989-732-5726
firstuccgayIord.org.
M"$!i!g%
)i&h C$aig
6:00 - 10:00
Thoughts on...What is something that comes
easy to you??
It’s easy when it’s easy and it’s easy when it’s familiar. The familiar patterns and cir-
cumstances of our lives give us predictability which allows us to master our sur-
roundings to some degree. When we have done something before, particularly if we
have done it a number of times, we have a greater confidence in our ability and
approach that thing with a boldness which wasn’t present the first time we faced it.
When I was practicing law, there were always variables in a courtroom. While my
confidence in the courtroom grew generally, the variables demanded that I stay
sharp. Either the judge, opposing attorney, facts of the case, my client or other fac-
tors were different each and every time that I was stepping into the otherwise famil-
iar setting. This kept me thinking and needing to stay humble all at the same time.
There is great value to the variables we allow in our lives because they require us to
be continually learning and humble in new settings. We can no longer rely on yester-
day’s ability but have to develop today’s skill and tomorrow’s vision. While we covet
the comfortable we benefit from the uncomfortable.
In the last several years, my situation, location, vocation, employment status and
many other factors have been fluid. Each and every step has brought challenge, dis-
comfort and sacrifice. Several things have been ahappening inside of me, along the
way, as far as I can tell:
In my discomfort, my reliance can’t be on me. I have had to learn how to do my
best, which no longer carries the confidence that it once had, and trust that God will
take up the slack.
The depravity of my heart condition is exposed to be redeemed in greater meas-
ure. With each uncomfortable step, insecurity reveals ugliness such as pride, jeal-
ousy, selfishness and other crud that needs to be traded in for His glory. Only by way
of my new surroundings have these things been exposed at the depth in which they
apparently existed all along.
As those things become redeemed, I become a more mature son. It doesn’t always
feel like it as sometimes it seems to be one step forward and two steps back, but I
know that I am growing along the way.
I approach a level of knowing God’s faithfulness that exceeds yesterday’s belief. By
experiencing His consistent protection, provision and promotion in the middle of
my choices based in faith, I doubt less. As yesterday’s doubts produced today’s proof
of His goodness, I am more convinced that tomorrow will do the same.
By no means am I finished and I often find myself in challenging places from the
inside out. The target of the fire which burns off the temporal becomes deeper and
more intense. As uncomfortable as that is, I’m never going back for the sake of pre-
dictable.
B'ildi!g a!d fi*i!g c"#'&e$%.
Matt Bates, Indian River
D$a)i!g. I ca! l""k a& ca$&""!% a!d
$e#lica&e &he.
Angela Finnerty, Gaylord
Ha(i!g a %e!%e "f h'"$.
Jannan Cornstalk, Petoskey
C"#'&e$ )"$k, "$e %#ecificall+
#$"g$ai!g.
Cody Everingham, Indian River
Hundreds of people attended the Cheboygan Area Chamber of
Commerce Business EXPO and Taste of Cheboygan
Page 8-B • Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 8, 2014
LOCAL NEWS
New stories updated daily on-line at www.weeklychoice.com
4 WHEEL DRIVE
2000 C>;LO .?BL;H7:E 1500. 4N4,
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2005 DE:=; -7C 1500 .'/. 4N4, JEM
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2008 !EH: !-350 3'/. 4N4, '?<J;:,
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FA=, C7H<7N ED; EMD;H. .7B; +H?9;
$12,900. -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989
1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-
6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2008 %;;F '?8;HJO '?C?J;:. 4N4, 3.7',
HEE< H79A, JEM FA=, B;7J>;H, IKDHEE<.
AI BEM 7I $169 7 CEDJ>. DH?L; )EM
AKJE .7B;I, 2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ),
+;JEIA;O. +>ED; 231-347-3200.
MMM.:H?L;DEM123.9EC
2010 !EH: !-150 3'/. 4N4, JEM FA=,
I;7JI 5, <?8;H=B7II JEFF;H. .7B; +H?9;
$19,995. -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989
1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-
6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
ADOPTION
0)+'A))D +-")A)C4? />?DA?D=
E< 7:EFJ?ED? *F;D EH 9BEI;: 7:EF-
J?ED. 4EK 9>EEI; J>; <7C?BO. '?L?D=
;NF;DI;I F7?:. A88OI *D; /HK; "?<J
A:EFJ?EDI. C7BB 24/7. 866-413-
6294.
ANNOUNCEMENTS
BHEI B?IJHE ?I DEM EF;D 7I J>; D;M
"E88B;HI E< 27J;HI EF;D?D= (7O 8, $-
75 N?J 270, 27J;HI. 989-705-1800.
.7C; =H;7J C;DK 7I "E88B;HI E<
"7OBEH:.
D* 4*0 #A1 .*(/#$)" )$C /*
.A4? 2; MEKB: B?A; JE >;7H IEC;-
J>?D= D?9; OEK >7L; JE I7O 78EKJ 8KI?-
D;II;I EH F;EFB; ?D )EHJ>;HD
(?9>?=7D. .;D: KI 7 DEJ; ?D J>; C7?B
EH 8O ;-C7?B. 79> M;;A M; M?BB FK8-
B?I> FEI?J?L; 9ECC;DJI <HEC EKH
H;7:;HI ?D J>; 2;;ABO C>E?9;. (7?B
OEKH DEJ; JE 2;;ABO C>E?9;, +* BEN
382, "7OBEH:, ($ 49734 EH ;-C7?B JE
*<<?9;@2;;ABOC>E?9;.9EC. );=7J?L;
DEJ;I C7O 8; I;DJ ;BI;M>;H;. />;
2;;ABO C>E?9;... /E $D<EHC, /E
D9EKH7=;, /E $DIF?H;. )EHJ>;HD
(?9>?=7D'I 2;;ABO -;=?ED7B
CECCKD?JO );MIF7F;H
#*((AD, -A' !**D. L;HOJ>?D=
ED J>; C;DK ?I 7L7?B78B; <EH J7A; EKJ
7J "E88B;HI E< "7OBEH:, 900 ..
*JI;=E, "7OBEH:. 989-732-9005
(*- /#A) /0-&4. +;H9>, I>H?CF,
IC;BJ, 9E:, M7BB;O; ;L;HO :7O EDBO 7J
"E88B;HI E< "7OBEH:, 900 .. *JI;=E,
"7OBEH:. 989-732-9005
2A)/D. ($C#$"A) C-A!/., @;M;BHO,
7DJ?GK;I, <KHD?JKH;, :?I>;I, 9EB-
B;9J?8B;I, L?DJ7=; B?D;DI, HK=I, ;J9.
/>;H; ?I 7 D;M IJEH; (!EH;L;H "OFIO)
9EC?D= JE JEMD! $J ?I =E?D= JE 8; EF;D-
?D= (7O 10J> 7J 10:30 7C! 3764 .
(-32 "7OBEH:, ($. 49735. />;H; M?BB
8; :EEH FH?P;I, 7D: 7 H7<<B;. 2; M?BB
7BIE >7L; .OBL?7 CEH7'I 7BB D7JKH7B
EB?L; E?B IE7FI, BEJ?EDI, & FEJ?EDI.
C7D:B;I & CEH;! />?I ?I ED 7 9ED-
I?=DC;DJ 87I?I, 7J 35%, DE 9BEJ>;I
FB;7I;. +B;7I; 9EDJ79J C; 7J 989-
939-8989, 231-342-0740 EH
IOBL?77324@>EJC7?B.9EC
4EKH CB7II?<?;: 7: ?D J>; 2;;ABO
C>E?9; ?I FB79;: ?D J>; )7J?ED7B :7J7-
87I; E< CEH; J>7D 200,000 9B7II?-
<?;: 7:I M?J> AC;H?97D CB7II?<?;:I <EH
DE ;NJH7 9>7H=;. CB7II?<?;: 7:I ?D J>;
2;;ABO C>E?9; 7H; @KIJ $2.00 <EH 10
MEH:I. +B79; OEKH 7: ED-B?D; 7J
MMM.2;;ABOC>E?9;.9EC EH 97BB 989-
732-8160.
APPLIANCES
N9;BB;DJ 9ED:?J?ED FEHJ78B; :?I>-
M7I>;H. B7H;BO KI;:. 7 O;7HI EB:.
(7OJ7=. (E:;B (DC4650A22.
$180. "7OBEH:. 989-702-2099.
ARTS & CRAFTS
+H;JJO +KD9> D;;:B; A?J <EH I7B;, 989-
448-2272.
AUTO PARTS
!0'' .$5 /HK9A JEEB 8EN. 1;HO =EE:
9ED:?J?ED. $100. 989-915-2755
AUTOMOBILES
2003 AK:? A-6, 3.0 ,K7JJHE. A2D,
FEM;H CEEDHEE<, :K7B 9B?C7J; 9ED-
JHEB. .7B; +H?9; $7,995. -?L;HJEMD
AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2 -E7:,
C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2003 C>;LO (7B?8K. 117,500 C?B;I,
D;M 7BJ;HD7JEH. -KDI =H;7J, $3800
E8E. !EH :;J7?BI 97BB 231-492-7375
2004 +EDJ?79 "H7D: AC "/. -7C A?H,
IJ;;H?D= M>;;B 9EDJHEBI. .7B; +H?9;
$6,995. DH?L; )EM AKJE .7B;I, 2215
0. #?=>M7O 31 ), +;JEIA;O. +>ED;
231-347-3200. MMM.:H?L;DEM123.9EC
2006 C>;LO $CF7B7 '.. +H?9; @KIJ BEM-
;H;: JE =E! D7HA .?BL;H C;J7BB?9, B?=>J
=H7O 9BEJ>, *D.J7H, 7?H87=I 7BB 7HEKD:,
30 FBKI (+" <HEC 7 211 #+, 3.5 B?J;H
16! +BKI :;;F JH;7: J?H;I! $5,949.
D7L; &H?D= C>;LHEB;J-C7:?BB79, 1861
0. 31 )EHJ>, +;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-
2585.
2006 !EH: !?L; #KD:H;:. ';7J>;H,
IKDHEE<. AI BEM 7I $179 7 CEDJ>.
DH?L; )EM AKJE .7B;I, 2215 0.
#?=>M7O 31 ), +;JEIA;O. +>ED; 231-
347-3200. MMM.:H?L;DEM123.9EC
2007 '?D9EBD CEDJ?D;DJ7B .?=D7JKH;
'?C?J;:. *D; E< 7 A?D:. ';7J>;H, 90 &.
.7B; +H?9; $11,997. -?L;HJEMD AKJE
"HEKF, 989 1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D,
($ 231-627-6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2007 +EDJ?79 "6 .FEHJ. %KIJ AHH?L;:!
.FEHJO -;: & H;7:O <EH IKCC;H <KD!
"H;7J <EH J>; "H7:K7J; 7D: I7<; JE
:H?L;! CKHJ7?D & F7II;D=;H A?H87=I!
.KDHEE< 7D: CEH;! $10,449. D7L;
&H?D= C>;LHEB;J-C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31
)EHJ>, +;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
2008 C7:?BB79 ./. 'KNKHO +A=. BB79A
-7L;D, ;8EDO >;7J;: & 9EEB;:
B;7J>;H, >;7J;: M>;;B, 8H?=>J 7BBEOI
MH7FF;: ?D :;;F HK88;H, +KI>-8KJJED
.J7HJ & H;CEJ; IJ7HJ, FEM;H<KB 7D:
IFEHJO M/302 >F. A <?D; 7KJECE8?B;!
$17,495. D7L; &H?D= C>;LHEB;J-
C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31 )EHJ>,
+;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
2009 C>;LO $CF7B7 '.. );M $D .JE9A
& 7 CA-!A3 1 EMD;H! A L;HO D?9; <KBB
I?P; H?:; J>7J =;JI EL;H 30 CF=! +BKI
J>; I7<;JO OEK M7DJ! *D.J7H, AB.,
C>HEC; 2>;;BI, M?H;B;II H;CEJ; &
CEH;! $10,449. D7L; &H?D=
C>;LHEB;J-C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31
)EHJ>, +;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
2010 C>;LO (7B?8K. 33 (+". *DBO 60
&. $209 7 (*)/# EH '...
-?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2
-E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2010 !EH: !KI?ED. 34 (+", EDBO 98
&. )?9; 97H. $199 7 (*)/# EH '...
-?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2
-E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2010 /EOEJ7 C7CHO '. .>7HF
B7H9;BED7 H;: C7H !7N 1 EMD;H! "H;7J
I7<;JO <;7JKH;I 7D: D?9;BO ;GK?FF;:,
CD, /?DJ;: 2?D:EMI, M?H;B;II H;CEJ;
.J;;H?D= 7K:?E 9EDJHEBI, "H;7J (+"
EKJ E< 169 >F, 4 9OB. D-$1 $/!
$13,949. D7L; &H?D= C>;LHEB;J-
C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31 )EHJ>,
+;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
2011 !EH: !E9KI .. "H;7J <EH J>;
"H7:K7J;. $D .7D=H?7 -;: 7D: 7 CA--
!A3 1 EMD;H! -;B7N M?J> =H;7J (+"RI
7D: =H;7J IEKD:I <HEC A D?9; CD
FB7O;H 7D: 7?H 9ED:?J?ED?D= 7D: CEH;!
$8,949. D7L; &H?D= C>;LHEB;J-
C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31 )EHJ>,
+;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
2011 !EH: !E9KI. 35 (+". 'EEAI
7D: :H?L;I B?A; D;M. $189 7 (*)/#
EH '... -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989
1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-
6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2012 C>;LO C7C7HE '/1. 9,000 79JK-
7B C?B;I! $D H7BBO O;BBEM & C>;LO C--
/$!$D! CA-!A3 1 EMD;H! DK7B
;N>7KIJI, BBK; JEEJ>! !E= '7CFI!
"H7F>?9 D?IFB7O, /7F .>?<J
(7DK7B/AKJEC7J?9, F;H<EHC7D9; 7J 7
I7L?D=! $24,949. D7L; &H?D=
C>;LHEB;J-C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31
)EHJ>, +;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
2012 C>;LO (7B?8K '.. 10,000 C?B;I
?D .?BL;H $9; 7D: )?9;! C>;LO ;NJ;D:-
;: C-/$!$D M7HH7DJO!! CA-!A3 1
EMD;H! '. 0F B;L;B +79A7=;! .J;;H?D=
M>;;B 9EDJHEBI, 3( -7:?E, CD, 32
(+"+! $15,980. D7L; &H?D=
C>;LHEB;J-C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31
)EHJ>, +;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
AUTOMOBILES
2012 !EH: !KI?ED .. "H;7J (+",
IJ;;H?D= M>;;B 9EDJHEBI. )?9; 97H.
$249 A (*)/# *- '... -?L;HJEMD
AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2 -E7:,
C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2012 !EH: /7KHKI. .J;;H?D= M>;;B
9EDJHEBI. 1;HO D?9; L;>?9B;. AI BEM 7I
$249 7 CEDJ>. DH?L; )EM AKJE .7B;I,
2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ), +;JEIA;O.
+>ED; 231-347-3200. MMM.:H?-
L;DEM123.9EC
2013 /EOEJ7 CEHEBB7 '. .F;9?7BBO
+H?9; JE CEL;! #EJ '7L7 7D: CKJ;!
CA-!A3 1 EMD;H! ";JI =H;7J (?B;7=;
7D: <KD JE :H?L;. AI> <78H?9 I;7JI, CD,
H;CEJ;, 132 #+, 1.8' ;D=?D;.
$14,949. D7L; &H?D= C>;LHEB;J-
C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31 )EHJ>,
+;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
BAD C-D$/? )* C-D$/? 'EM M;;A-
BO F7OC;DJI 7L7?B78B; 7J /7?BEH;:
DJ;HFH?I;I ?D +;JEIA;O. C7BB 231-
347-3332 EH 1-888-774-2264. AIA
78EKJ =K7H7DJ;;: 9H;:?J 7FFHEL7B.
MMM.J7?BEH;:;DJ;HFH?I;I.9EC.
$ B04 CA-.! 2H;9A;: EH ?D D;;: E<
C;9>7D?97B H;F7?H, 1995 7D: KF.
"7OBEH: 7H;7. 989-732-9362
BOATS & MARINE
1985 27S B7OB?D;H C78?D CHK?I;H,
IB;;FI 6 M?J> JH7?B;H, :EMD H?==;HI,
D;;:I IEC; MEHA, $4,000 E.8.E.,
989-731-2617
1$)-0D *0/B*A-D (*/*-.
15#+, 8H7D: D;M. $1,600 <?HC. 989-
939-8440
CLASSIC AUTO
CA.# !*- *'D CA-.. +B;7I; :ED'J
I;D: JE 9HKI>;H. (?9>;B'I CEBB?I?ED &
-;IJEH7J?ED 231-348-7066
CLASSIC AUTO
!*- .A': 1940 !*-D +$C&0+. 231-
348-7066
FARM
./-A2 !*- .A'. "7OBEH: 7H;7 <7HC.
C7BB 989-732-5880
FIREWOOD & WOODSTOVES
!$-2**D, D-4. B. (E;A;. 231-
631-9600
!- #A/ A)D #*/ 2A/-.
B?C?D7J; CEDJ>BO >;7J?D= 8?BBI M?J>
7D *0/D**- 2**D !0-)AC <HEC
C;DJH7B BE?B;H. DEK8B; ' /79A $D9.
989-733-7651
FREE ITEMS
!- #*/ /0B. 4EK >7KB 7M7O. '7A;I
E< J>; )EHJ>. 231-499-3681
#A1 .*(/#$)" /* "$1 A2A4?
!H;; ?J;CI 9B7II?<?;: 7:I HKD <H;; E<
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989-732-8160 EH ;-C7?B OEKH 7: JE
D7L;1@2;;ABOC>E?9;.9EC.
FRESH FOOD
$6.99 2A''4 (A'. (ED:7O 7BB
:7O EDBO 7J "E88B;HI E< "7OBEH:, 900
.. *JI;=E, "7OBEH:. 989-732-9005
B7H8SI D;B?=>JI. BKO ED; =;J J>; I;9-
ED: ED; <H;; M>;D OEK C;DJ?ED J>?I
7:. +?;I, 97HHEJ 97A; 7D: CEH;.
"E88B;HI E< "7OBEH:, 900 .. *JI;=E,
"7OBEH:. 989-732-9005
GARAGE & YARD SALE
#A1 .*(/#$)" /* .''? .;BB ?J
M?J> 7 9B7II?<?;: 7:, @KIJ $2.00 <EH 10
MEH:I. 2>O 8EJ>;H M?J> 7 "7H7=;
.7B;? .;BB ?J J>; ;7IO M7O, ?D J>;
2;;ABO C>E?9;.
GARAGE & YARD SALE
/#0-.DA4 (A4 8 - !H?:7O, (7O 9.
97C - 4FC. 1882 *H7D=; "HEL;,
"7OBEH:. 989-732-4758. .MEH:<?I>
CEKDJ, ;BA 7D: :;;H >EHDI, C?DA <KH,
FE9A;J AD?<;, %?C B;7C 8EJJB; 9EBB;9-
J?ED, EB: MEE:;D FKBB;OI, O7H: ?J;CI,
EB: 9;:7H 9>;IJ, 8;:HEEC I;J, M?I>-
?D= M;BB, BL?I FB7J;I, I;7 I>;BBI, FEJ-
J;HO, 32 <EEJ 7BKC?DKC :E9A, =B7II-
M7H; ?D9BK:?D= C7HD?L7B, 87H C?HHEHI,
JEEBI, <?I>?D= FEB;I 7D: BKH;I, IDEM
I>E;I, >?=> M>;;B JH?CC;H, 2 C7D
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(797M +7HHEJ M?J> L;HO B7H=; 97=;.
'EJI 7D: BEJI E< C?I9;BB7D;EKI.
GUNS
ABM7OI 8KO?D= EB: I7L7=; H?<B;I 7D:
CEIJ 22 H?<B;I, 989-390-1529.
.&2 .357 C7=DKC H;LEBL;H, CE:;B
65-3, M?J> CH?CIED /H79; B7I;H =H?F
I?=>J 7D: IJE9A =H?FI, $595. -K=;H
(7HA $, .22'- I;C?-7KJE F?IJEB, ;NJH7
9B?FI, $325. "7OBEH:. 989-702-2099.
HEALTH
)7JKH7B -;C;:?;I, 7BJ;HD7J?L; C;:?-
9?D;, C;:?97B C7H?@K7D7 <79?B?JO.
1349 .. *JI;=E AL;., .K?J; 1,
"7OBEH:, BE97J;: ?D J>; +7HAI?:; (?D?
(7BB, MMM.D7JKH7BH;C;:?;I420.9EC,
989-748-4420.
HELP WANTED
A0/* /C#)$C$A). .9>;;H (EJEHI
"(/C>HOIB;H ?D "H7OB?D= >7I 7D
?CC;:?7J; EF;D?D= <EH 7 B?=>J :KJO
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HEDC;DJ. -;GK?H;I 9KHH;DJ KDH;IJH?9J-
;: (?9>?=7D :H?L;H'I B?9;DI;. C7BB
D7L; +;JH?;, .;HL?9; (7D7=;H 7J
.9>;;H (EJEHI ?D "H7OB?D= <EH 7D
?DJ;HL?;M 7FFE?DJC;DJ. 989-348-
5451.
HELP WANTED
BEOD; +7H7I7?B/27J;HIFEHJI ?I BEEA-
?D= <EH ;N9;FJ?ED7B ?D:?L?:K7BI JE @E?D
EKH J;7C <EH J>; 2014 I;7IED. DED'J
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7DO GK;IJ?EDI 97BB 231-881-6000.
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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
Automotive Review
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AUTO SALES
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SCHEER
MOTORS
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Sponsored
by
When the all-new 2015 GMC Canyon launches this fall,
it will not only bring a full payload of midsize truck seg-
ment-leading capabilities, but segment safety firsts
including a patent-pending child safety feature. Smaller
jump seats found in extended cab midsize trucks may
have too little lower seat cushion length to meet many
child restraint manufacturer’s recommendation to have
at least 80 percent of the child restraint base fit on the
seat cushion.
General Motors’ engineers have designed a patent-
pending solution for the 2015 Canyon extended cab to
help keep kids in child restraints safer in a collision.
Using the rear jump seat headrest on the passenger side
of the extended-cab Canyon, the jump seat cushion can
be extended by removing the headrest and inserting it
horizontally into the seat base. This helps the extended-
cab Canyon satisfy the seat base recommendation of
most child restraint manufacturers.
“It’s an elegant solution that makes efficient use of the
limited space in the rear seat in this type of vehicle, by
allowing us to adapt the seat cushion length for child
restraint installation,” said Eduardo Bugelli, safety per-
formance team lead. “The additional seat cushion length
provides more support to the child restraint, which helps
to reduce the rotation and the risk of injury in a crash.”
In addition to this patent-pending design, the all-new
Canyon will be the first midsize truck to offer Forward
Collision Alert and Lane Departure Warning technology
as part of the available Driver Alert Package. Forward col-
lision alert technology helps prevent frontal crashes by
alerting the driver when the truck is closing in on a vehi-
cle ahead too quickly, giving the driver additional time to
react and avoid a crash. Lane Departure Warning tech-
nology can alert the driver when the truck drifts over a
lane line when traveling at least 35 mph.
In a collision, the Canyon’s all-new cab structure is
made from over 70 percent high-strength steel to better
protect its occupants. It also comes standard with six air
bags, including head curtain side air bags that can also
reduce the risk of occupant ejection.
Safety and convenience technology continues with a
standard rear vision camera and available next-genera-
tion IntelliLink infotainment system. IntelliLink can
seamlessly integrate the capability of a smartphone into
the vehicle so that hand-held phones may be safely
stowed while driving. Features such as smartphone voice
recognition pass through, including text message sup-
port and Siri Eyes Free, enable the driver to be alerted to
new text messages and have them read aloud and
respond, depending on the functionality of the smart-
phone). Siri Eyes Free enables iPhone 4S and iPhone 5
users to access Siri via the steering wheel controls and
check calendar entries, have text messages read and
respond to them, place calls or call up music. Android
phone users can also use the steering wheel controls to
access their phone’s voice recognition features.
The Canyon will be assembled at GM’s Wentzville, Mo.,
assembly plant. GMC will continue to work on and
develop the Canyon until the start of production in fall
2014.
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Safety Firsts to Midsize Trucks
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restraint safety feature
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May 8, 2014 Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice • Page 9-B
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1111.
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
2008 &4./*) +A..+*-/
BKDA>EKI; 0BJH7B?=>J. .B;;FI 7 JE 8,
IB?:;EKJ, D;M J?H;I, =H;7J 9ED:?J?ED.
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2015 !EH;IJ -?L;H .7B;C CHK?I; '?J;
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ED $-75, 27J;HI, ($. 888-731-4198.
MMM!H;;M7O-1.9EC
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
Page 10-B • Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 8, 2014
Help Wanted
Coordinator – OCCOA Adult
Day Services Program
Looking for a great work environment, training opportunities,
meaningful work, and fair compensation with benefits? Consider
joining the OCCOA team!
The Coordinator of the OCCOA Adult Day Services Program
has an opportunity to "help and care" for others, while utilizing
specialized skills in working with older adults and family caregivers
in an Adult Day Services environment.
Looking for an experienced registered nurse with relevant
management experience who has a passion for older adults,
family caregivers, and for creating meaningful everyday life
experiences for program participants, staff - and self! Providing
direct care required.
Applications available at the
OCCOA, 120 Grandview Boulevard, Gaylord and on the agency
website at www.otsegocountycoa.org.
AppIication
deadIine:
May 23rd
EOE.
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
2015 !EH;IJ -?L;H .7B;C CHK?I; '?J;
(?:M;IJ 241,B /H7L;B /H7?B;H.
'?=>JM;?=>J. *DBO 4300 'B.., ';7J>;H
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$13,995. !H;;M7O -1. N?J 270 ED $-
75, 27J;HI, ($. 888-731-4198.
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$7,180. +7OC;DJI 7I BEM 7I $99 7
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7MD?D=, FEM;H JED=K; @79A. .K==.
+H?9;: $26,926. .7B; $18,995. 4EK
.7L; $7,931. +7OC;DJI 7I BEM 7I
$169 7 CEDJ>. +;JEIA;O -1 0.A,
2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ). +;JEIA;O, ($
49770. +>ED; 231-347-3200.
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
);M 2015 !EH;IJ -?L;H -1 -E9AMEE:
(?D? '?J; 2502.. .?D=B; .B?:;
-E9AMEE: (?D? '?J; //, -;7H B7J>
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$23,358. 4EK .7L;: $5,363. .7B;
+H?9;: $17,995. +;JEIA;O -1 0.A,
2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ). +;JEIA;O, ($
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);M 2015 -E9AMEE: '?J; 2;?=>J
/H7L;B /H7?B;H -'/ 19 -**. -EE< A/C,
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$22,995. .7B; $16,995. 4EK .7L;
$6,000. +7OC;DJI 7I BEM 7I $150 7
CEDJ>. +;JEIA;O -1 0.A, 2215 0.
#?=>M7O 31 ). +;JEIA;O, ($ 49770.
+>ED; 231-347-3200.
+H?9;: -;:K9;:. 2012 *F;D -7D=;
-1 *F;D -7D=; 386!'-. '?=>JM;?=>J,
#?=> +HE<?B;, !HEDJ '?L?D= -EEC 5J>
2>;;B 8O *F;D -7D=;. B;9JH?9
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$D:;F;D:;DJ 27I>;H 7D: DHO;H, &?D=
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.7B; +H?9;: $49,995. !H;;M7O -1. N?J
270 ED $-75, 27J;HI, ($. 888-731-
4198. MMM!H;;M7O-1.9EC
0I;: 2001 CE79>C;D -1 C7J7B?D7
253-& /H7L;B /H7?B;H. -;7H A?J9>;D,
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27H:HE8;, .E<7, '7H=; AMD?D=, !HEDJ
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(K9> (EH;. 1/2 /ED JEM78B;.
.K==;IJ;: +H?9;: $6,995. 4EK .7L;:
$2,000. .7B; +H?9;: $4,995.
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31 ). +;JEIA;O, ($ 49770. +>ED;
231-347-3200.
0I;: 2005 &;OIJED; -1 CEK=7H 286
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$14,295. 4EK .7L;: $3,300. .7B;
+H?9;: $10,995. +;JEIA;O -1 0.A,
2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ). +;JEIA;O, ($
49770. +>ED; 231-347-3200.
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27H:HE8;I, /1 .>;B<, *L;H>;7:
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$3,905. .7B; +H?9;: $17,995.
+;JEIA;O -1 0.A, 2215 0. #?=>M7O
31 ). +;JEIA;O, ($ 49770. +>ED;
231-347-3200.
SERVICES
C0./*( .2$)" 7D: ABJ;H7J?EDI 8O
)7D9O. "7OBEH: 7H;7. 989-350-2861
D%/&A-A*& .-1$C 7L7?B78B; <EH
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732-3933
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27I>?D=, 9ECC;H9?7B & H;I?:;DJ?7B,
I?:?D=, :;9AI. '?9;DI;: 7D: ?DIKH;:,
989-390-1111.
SNOW REMOVAL
B?:I 8;?D= 799;FJ;: <EH 2014-2015
IDEM FBEM?D= ?D 2?B:MEE: A9H;7=;I'
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2?B:MEE: A9H;7=; IJ7J;I, +.*. BEN
181, 2EBL;H?D;, ($ 49799.
STORAGE
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5N10 KD?JI 7L7?B78B; <EH @KIJ $35 7
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I7HO. $D JEMD, I7<; IJEH7=;. '7H=;H
KD?JI 7BIE 7L7?B78B;. C7BB 989-732-
8160.
#;7J;: EH CEB: IJEH7=; 7L7?B78B; <EH
2?DJ;H, .FH?D=, .KCC;H, !7BB, 989-
732-0724
SUV
2001 .KPKA? 3'-7. 4N4, 3H: HEM I;7J,
1-6, IKDHEE<. .7B; +H?9; $2,995.
-?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2
-E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2002 /EOEJ7 -A1 4. 42D, D?9;! $199
7 (*)/# EH '... -?L;HJEMD AKJE
"HEKF, 989 1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D,
($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2003 BK?9A -;D:;PLEKI C3. )?9;
BEEA?D= .01. .7B; +H?9; $5,995.
-?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2
-E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2003 "(C DLEO .'/. 42D, B;7J>;H,
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347-3200. MMM.:H?L;DEM123.9EC
2003 "(C DLEO .'/. ';7J>;H, 42D,
FEM;H CEEDHEE<. AI BEM 7I $139 7
CEDJ>. DH?L; )EM AKJE .7B;I, 2215
0. #?=>M7O 31 ), +;JEIA;O. +>ED;
2 3 1 - 3 4 7 - 3 2 0 0 .
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2004 !EH: I97F;. 6 9OB, !HEDJ M>;;B
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)EM AKJE .7B;I, 2215 0. #?=>M7O 31
), +;JEIA;O. +>ED; 231-347-3200.
MMM.:H?L;DEM123.9EC
2005 C>HOIB;H +79?<?97 /EKH?D=. 3H:
HEM I;7J <EB:I :EMD. AI BEM 7I $179
7 CEDJ>. DH?L; )EM AKJE .7B;I, 2215
0. #?=>M7O 31 ), +;JEIA;O. +>ED;
2 3 1 - 3 4 7 - 3 2 0 0 .
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2005 !EH: !H;;IJOB;. A2D, 3H: HEM
I;7J. .7B; +H?9; $1,995. DH?L; )EM
AKJE .7B;I, 2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ),
+;JEIA;O. +>ED; 231-347-3200.
MMM.:H?L;DEM123.9EC
2007 C7:?BB79 I97B7:; A2D.
B;7KJ?<KB BBK; C>?F M//7D >;7J;: &
9EEB;: B;7J>;H, D7L?=7J?ED, HKDD?D=
8E7H:I, D1D M/M?H;B;II >;7:-
F>ED;I, 3-HEMI, BKNKHO ;L;HOM>;H;
OEK BEEA! $24,980. D7L; &H?D=
C>;LHEB;J-C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31
)EHJ>, +;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
2007 !EH: :=; .' +BKI. A2D,
B;7J>;H, 2 IKDHEE<I. AI BEM 7I $199 7
CEDJ>. DH?L; )EM AKJE .7B;I, 2215
0. #?=>M7O 31 ), +;JEIA;O. +>ED;
2 3 1 - 3 4 7 - 3 2 0 0 .
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2008 %;;F '?8;HJO '?C?J;:. 4N4, 3.7',
HEE< H79A, JEM FA=, B;7J>;H, IKDHEE<.
AI BEM 7I $169 7 CEDJ>. DH?L; )EM
AKJE .7B;I, 2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ),
+;JEIA;O. +>ED; 231-347-3200.
MMM.:H?L;DEM123.9EC
TRAILERS
);M 2013 !EH;IJ -?L;H -1 *F;D
.J;;B AD=B; $HED /H7?B;H 0.A."510.A.
*F;D .J;;B AD=B; $HED /H7?B;H 8O
!EH;IJ -?L;H, 5N10 .?D=B; ANB;
M/"7J;, 3500 'B ANB;, /H;7J;: D;9A,
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'?=>JI, /H?FB; AD=B; /ED=K; & (K9>
(EH;. (7DK<79JKH;HI .K==;IJ;:
+H?9;: $1,995. 4EK .7L;: $800. .7B;
+H?9;: $1,195. +;JEIA;O -1 0.A,
2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ). +;JEIA;O, ($
49770. +>ED; 231-347-3200.
TRAILERS
);M 2014 $DJ;HIJ7J; 1 6.5' N 12'
DKCF /H7?B;H, "H?<<?D 68N12. /7D:;C
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$DJ;HIJ7J; B7JJ;HO, D -?D=I, 'E7:
/7HF, (K9> (EH;. (7DK<79JKH;HI
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$1,500. .7B; +H?9;: $5,495.
+;JEIA;O -1 0.A, 2215 0. #?=>M7O
31 ). +;JEIA;O, ($ 49770. +>ED;
231-347-3200.
);M 2014 $DJ;HIJ7J; 1 2;:=; )EI;
6N12 C7H=E /H7?B;HI .!C612.A!..
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(7DK<79JKH;HI .K==;IJ;: +H?9;:
$3,995. 4EK .7L;: $1,000. .7B;
+H?9;: $2,995. +;JEIA;O -1 0.A,
2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ). +;JEIA;O, ($
49770. +>ED; 231-347-3200.
TRUCKS
2000 C>;LO .?BL;H7:E 1500. 4N4,
IJ;F I?:;, ';;H <?8;H=B7II JEFF;H, JEM
FA=. $199 7 (*)/# EH '...
-?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2
-E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2001 C>;LO .?BL;H7:E 2500#D '.. 6
JED, BED= 8;:, 90 &. .7B; +H?9;
$7,995. -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989
1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-
6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2003 !EH: -7D=;H NJ;D:;: C78.
4N4, 8;:B?D;H. .7B; +H?9; $7,995.
-?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2
-E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2003 /EOEJ7 /79EC7 .-5. /-D *<<
-E7:, 4 :EEH. $249 7 (*)/# EH
'... -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989
1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-
6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2004 C>;LO AL7B7D9>; 5-71 4N4. 1
EMD;H! *<< -E7: +79A7=;! B;7KJ?<KB!
.KDHEE<, >;7J;: B;7J>;H, C;CEHO
I;7J?D=, 3( H7:?E, 6 :?I9 CD, D;;F
JH;7: "EE:O;7HSI, *D.J7H 7D: IE
CK9> CEH;! $14,449. D7L; &H?D=
C>;LHEB;J-C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31
)EHJ>, +;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
2005 DE:=; -7C 1500 .'/. 4N4, JEM
FA=, 4 :EEH, >?=> C?B;I, =EE: JHK9A.
.7B; +H?9; $6,497. -?L;HJEMD AKJE
"HEKF, 989 1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D,
($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2006 C>;LO .?BL;H7:E '/1 CH;M C78
4N4. .?BL;H B?H9> & C>7H9E7B ';7J>;H,
5-71 *<< -E7: +A=. *D.J7H, AB.,
IJ;;H?D= 9EDJHEBI, 3( -7:?E, JEM,
7BBEOI 7D: =H;7J <EH F7II;D=;H 7D:
97H=E! $14,949. D7L; &H?D=
C>;LHEB;J-C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31
)EHJ>, +;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
TRUCKS
2007 /EOEJ7 /79EC7. +H;-KDD;H
.-5. 1-6, JEM FA=, ;NJ 978, ED;
EMD;H. $225 7 (*)/# EH '...
-?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2
-E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2008 !EH: !-350 3'/. 4N4, '?<J;:,
';;H <?8;H=B7II JEFF;H, 8;:B?D;H, JEM
FA=, C7H<7N ED; EMD;H. .7B; +H?9;
$12,900. -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989
1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-
6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2010 !EH: !-150 3'/. 4N4, JEM FA=,
I;7JI 5, <?8;H=B7II JEFF;H. .7B; +H?9;
$19,995. -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989
1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-
6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
A//)/$*) 'A)D.CA+-.. 2006
C>;LO .?BL;H7:E M?J> 8K?BJ ?D .FH7O
GK?FC;DJ. /EFF;H, ';7J>;H, 4 D;M
J?H;I. $229 7 (*)/# EH '...
-?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2
-E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
VANS
2000 DE:=; -7C CEDL;HI?ED 17D. AI
?I. .7L; $500 J>?I M;;A. *DBO
$2,495. DH?L; )EM AKJE .7B;I, 2215
0. #?=>M7O 31 ), +;JEIA;O. +>ED;
2 3 1 - 3 4 7 - 3 2 0 0 .
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2004 #ED:7 *:OII;O. .;7JI 7, 7KJE-
C7J?9 IB?:?D= :K7B :EEHI, D1D. .7B;
+H?9; $5,997. -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF,
989 1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-
627-6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2006 C>HOIB;H /EMD & CEKDJHO. .;7JI
7, :K7B IB?:?D= :EEHI, 25 (+". AI BEM
7I $129 7 CEDJ>. DH?L; )EM AKJE
.7B;I, 2215 0. #?=>M7O 31 ),
+;JEIA;O. +>ED; 231-347-3200.
MMM.:H?L;DEM123.9EC
2008 DE:=; C7H7L7D .3/. .JEM-)-
"E, I;7JI 7. $175 7 (*)/# EH '...
-?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989 1!2
-E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-6700.
MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
VANS
2008 DE:=; "H7D: C7H7L7D ..
.JEM-)-"E, I;7JI 7. .7B; +H?9;
$7,997. -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989
1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-
6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2010 DE:=; "H7D: C7H7L7D .3/.
.JEM-)-"E, I;7JI 7. .7B; +H?9;
$10,997. -?L;HJEMD AKJE "HEKF, 989
1!2 -E7:, C>;8EO=7D, ($ 231-627-
6700. MMM.-?L;HAKJE.D;J
2011 #ED:7 *:OII;O 3-'. %KIJ
7HH?L;:. #KHHO ?J 8;7KJ?<KB 7D:
'E7:;:! CA-!A3 1 EMD;H! .KDHEE<,
7BCEIJ D;M J?H;I, .7J;BB?J; H7:?E, BBK;
JEEJ> #;7J;: =H7O ';7J>;H, 3 HEMI E<
I;7J?D=, JEM FA=. 7D: CEH;!
$21,980. D7L; &H?D= C>;LHEB;J-
C7:?BB79, 1861 0. 31 )EHJ>,
+;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-2585.
2012 "(C .7L7D7 2EHA 17D.
CEDJH79JEHI J>?I L7D ?I H;7:O JE =E JE
MEHA <EH OEK! CA-!A3 1 EMD;H!
$DJ;H?EH 799;II F7D;B :EEH 8;>?D:
I;7JI, .JHED= M;7H?D= L?DOB I;7J?D=,
9HK?I; 9EDJHEB, 9EC; I;; ?J. $14,949.
D7L; &H?D= C>;LHEB;J-C7:?BB79, 1861
0. 31 )EHJ>, +;JEIA;O, ($ 231-347-
2585.
WANTED
27DJ;:: *0/B*A-D (*/*-., 7DO
I?P;, HKDD?D= EH DEJ. ABIE I;BB?D=
*KJ8E7H: (EJEHI. C7BB 231-546-
6000
May 8, 2014 Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice • Page 11-B
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
As Lou us
$
0 Ooun
ACCESS TO OVER 100 VEHICLES
A|| \e||c|eº Sale|] lrºpec|ed ard warrar|ed
B¡Y HÐRÐ
PAY HÐRÐ
Bankruptcy, Repos, Bad Credit OK!
CALL RANDY: 231-548-2192
ONLINE APPLICATION AT
HOODSUSEDCARS.COM
1349 S. Otsego,
GayIord, MI 49735
(989) 732-2477 www.SmithReaItyGayIord.com
daIe j. smith
Associate Broker
CRS, RAM, ABR
Wendie Forman
Associate Broker GRI,
Property Manager
Sandy SouIe
ReaItor Associate
Mike Perdue
ReaItor Associate
SaIes Manager
Your own up North Cabin Awaits!! Clean and neat log
cabin located across from Arbutus Beach and Otsego
Lake with access to snowmobile and walking/biking
trails, close to golf and ski resorts, and just up the road
from the State Park. This 2 Br 1 Ba cabin is move in
ready and waiting for the next owner to enjoy! Priced to
sell, call for your showing today! $54,500
Wildlife and bird hunters delight. This excellent 10
acre parcel includes a cute, clean and very ef f icient
2 bedroom cabin that is ready for quiet living as
your Up-North retreat. Beautiful parcel mixed with
trees and trails, with deeded access to Lake Louise
for year round f ishing. Perfect for enjoying all that
Northern Michigan has to of fer! $72,500
Page 12-B • Tell our advertisers you saw their ad in the Weekly Choice May 8, 2014
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
PRICE
REDUCTION
for More Than 300 Feet of
Frontage on Outstanding
Fishing Traverse Lake.
Private Lake with No
Access to Lake Unless You
Own Property...Here's
Opportunity to Own! Docs
on File from Health Dept
Indicate this is Buildable
Lot.
$20,000.
MLS #285316
FAMILY
FRIENDLY
Newer ranch close to
town. 3 bedrooms, 2 3/4
baths, master suite, open
kitchen, attached 2 1/2
car garage, basement, gas
fireplace, new ceiling
fans, and fenced in back
yard. Convenient location
but no city taxes.
$129,000.
MLS #289919
EXCEPTIONAL
HOME
Custom Prow Front
Ranch-Kitchen redone
in 2006-New
Cabinets- Tile ceramic
floors - Lighting- All
stainless steel appli-
ances- Natural gas
Furnace with pellet
stove for low heating
costs. - Black top Drive- Fenced in backyard - Beautifully landscaped with
irrigation system. Many extras and a Great Location!
$179,000. MLS #286694
SQUARE 10 ACRE
PARCEL
Filled with Maples and
Basswood. Electric,
Septic and Partially Built
Cabin on Site. Sits Off
Beaten Path but Close to
Gaylord, Petoskey, Boyne
City. Main Snow Machine
Trail 1/2 Mile Away.
Great Deer Haven too.
$34,900.
MLS #288353
DISCOVER UP
NORTH LIVING
in this Roomy Ranch
and Get Your
Furniture Too. 3 Beds
and 2 Baths. Master
Suite. Formal Dining
Room, Living Room
and Family Room.
Spacious Kitchen with Newer Appliances, Newer Main Floor Top-of-the-Line
Washer and Dryer. Sits on a Full Basement on 2.3 Acres Surrounded by Trees
and Close to State Land, Good Fishing and State Land.
$80,000. MLS #289775
LEVEL
2.5 ACRE
PARCEL
with good mix
of trees, paved
road access,
electric adja-
cent and state
land across
road.
$17,900.
MLS #280761
R
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C
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D
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N
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W
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149 West Main Street - Gaylord
Contact; Wendie Forman, Smith Realty Group, Gaylord, (989) 732-2477
Real Estate
A
Timeline
for Your
Summer
Move
Getting
prepared to
move is half
the battle
Part 2 of 5
3 weeks from move date:
Once you’ve selected a
mover, begin by taking inven-
tory of your belongings and
their worth and decide what
will be coming with you to
your next home.
Tip: Start cleaning out clos-
ets, drawers and storage
areas of your home and
divide things into categories:
”pack”, “recycle” and “give to
friend.” You can always have
a garage sale or donate old
items to charity. This will
make packing day a lot easier
and you may reduce the total
weight you’ll be paying for to
move.
Tip: If you’re moving your-
self or contracting for a self-
service move, pack the items
you know you won’t need
until 30 days after the move.
It will feel great to get started
early.
Tip: If possible, take pic-
tures of rooms and areas
inside the home or apart-
ment you’ll be moving into so
you can start thinking about
placement of furniture, art-
work and other items. This
will help save time,
headaches…and money…on
moving day.
Beautiful downtown Gaylord
business opportunity has
excellent location
Compliments of
Ed Wohlfiel
By Jim Akans
By Jim Akans
What an amazing opportunity this week’s
feature listing presents for entrepreneurs,
investors or current retail shop owners
looking to relocate in a fabulous downtown
Gaylord location. Ideally situated on Main
Street next to the downtown pavilion, this
classic structure has recently undergone a
complete façade renovation as well.
The building is currently being utilized as
a stained glass business, and there are two
nicely done second level apartments and a
full basement that is finished for office
space and storage. There is approximately
3,600 total square feet in the building with
about 1,100 square feet being used for retail
space. Parking abounds and there are
entrances on both Main Street and Court
Street.
This beautiful downtown Gaylord busi-
ness opportunity is located at 149 West
Main Street in Gaylord and it is listed at
$239,900. Call Wendie Forman at Smith
Realty Group today for a private showing at
(989) 732-2477 or email wforman@
smithrealtygaylord.com.
Commercial
On the Market