For 20 years, Dr. Keith Treiber and the staff of Tamarack Family Dentistry have provided quality dental services to the village and surrounding areas. In that time, the practice has thrived, both as a business and as a contributing member of the community.
Few people know the day or hour of their own demise. This is a fact for which most of us are grateful.
Life, after all, is meant to be lived with a certain sense of abandon; counting down the remaining hours is the main ingredient in a recipe for unhappiness.
If all goes as planned, the city of Stanton could find itself $700,000 closer to seeing a host of public amenities become reality. At Tuesday’s meeting of the Stanton City Commission, commissioners passed a resolution allowing City Manager Jake Eckholm to seek grant funding from two separate sources: The Michigan Natural Resources Trust Fund and The Michigan Department of Transportation (MDOT) Transportation Alternatives Program.
There’s a lot more to 4-H than raising and showing chickens and rabbits. In fact, there’s a whole world of 4-H fun and learning out there that bears little resemblance to the “public face” of the program with which most 4-H fair goers are familiar.
A rash of complaints from village residents have prompted officials here to look at additional striping for portions of M-66.
According to Village Superintendent Doug Lane, there are currently four problem areas, two of which if left unchecked could result in serious head-on collisions.
Organizers of this year’s Lakeview Winterfest are hoping predictions for an unseasonably warm weekend are wrong.
It’s hard to blame them, considering how many activities for Saturday’s festival are predicated on the notion there will be plenty of snow and ice, ice, ice.
It’s heavy on the Scottish brogue, but the message of Robert Burns’ 1785 poem, “To a Mouse,” still rings true today. Writer-director Woody Allen couched this eternal truth in more modern vernacular when he quipped, “If you want to make God laugh, tell him about your plans.”
Gone are the days when two or even three generations of family lived beneath a single farmhouse roof. Today’s seniors — living longer than any previous generation — often find themselves on their own when it comes to locating housing and adequate long-term health care in their “golden years.”
Numerous civic improvements and an influx of new businesses have altered the face of this village in recent months. So it’s not surprising the Lakeview Area Chamber of Commerce — dormant for the past two years — is experiencing a resurgence as well.
Township residents are curious as to just how much use the Crystal Community Center is getting these days, as well as how much revenue it’s bringing in. Understandable, considering the township board has previously discussed the possibility of a bond to help pay for improvements and repairs there. That bond issue could appear on the ballot as soon as August.