Traverse City Record-Eagle

Archive: Sunday

June 9, 2013

Business in Brief: 06/09/2013

Cottage law

ELK RAPIDS — Join cottage law attorney David Fry, co-author of Saving the Family Cottage, at 10:30 a.m., Saturday, June 15 at the Village Hall. Explore the way to secure the future of your family cottage for generations to come. Call 264-9979 to reserve a spot.

 

MEA-retired to meet

TRAVERSE CITY — All retired school personnel and current members of the Grand Traverse Bay-MEA-Retired chapter are invited to the fourth annual meeting on Tuesday, June 18 at the TCEA/MEA office, 1745 Barlow St.

Registration begins at 11 a.m., followed by lunch at 11:30.

Scholarships will be presented. The cost is $15.

Call Pat Lewallen at 946-3746 to RSVP by June 14.

 

Biz after hours

INTERLOCHEN — The Interlochen Chamber of Commerce will host Business After Hours from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, June 18 at the Turtle Lake Campground, 854 Miller Road in Beulah.

Hay wagons will tour the expanded campground. The cost is $3 for members, $5 for non-members.

For more information, call 275-7353.

 

Parade of homes

TRAVERSE CITY — The Home Builders Association of the Grand Traverse Area’s annual Parade of Homes will be held June 15-23.

Ticket prices are $10 per person through June 14; $12 per person during parade week. For hours and tour information, visit www.hbagta.com

 

Emergency manager to meet with creditors

DETROIT — Detroit’s state-appointed emergency manager Kevyn Orr plans to meet with many of the city’s creditors as he works to avoid bankruptcy protection.

The Detroit News and Detroit Free Press report the meeting is scheduled for next Friday.

Orr is seeking significant concessions for the city, which has a budget deficit that could reach $380 million by July 1 and long-term debt estimated at $14 billion.

Orr spokesman Bill Nowling declined to release details about the proposals, but told the Free Press “it will be a tough pill to swallow” for creditors.

Republican Gov. Rick Snyder appointed Orr in March. He has final say on Detroit’s fiscal matters.

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