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2 More Alpena Residents Charged In Manufacturing Meth

An Alpena woman is sitting behind prison bars after pleading guilty to her involvement in manufacturing methamphetamine.

The Huron Undercover Narcotics Team was investigating the 34–year-old Vicki Johnson in February of 2015, when they conducted a search warrant in her home.

During the course of the search, there were multiple components found that were signs of production of meth.

At the time, Johnson was living with another individual whose case is still ongoing.

Not too long ago, Johnson was also prosecuted for substance abuse and potentially putting a child in danger while drinking and driving, therefore due to her criminal history along with the underlying charges, Judge Michael Mack sentenced her the 40 months to 20 years in prison.

"The Huron Undercover Narcotics Team is focusing on hardcore drugs, the ones that are destructive to families and communities and lead to additional criminality. So, I think that they're putting their best foot forward. Obviously, we've got a ways to go and we're hopeful but I think that involves, not just from the Huron Undercover Narcotics Team, I think it's from a community standpoint that we need to make sure that we're dealing with the addictions in other fashions as well," Alpena County Prosecuting Attorney Ed Black said.

During the course of Johnson's investigation, HUNT was lead into another investigation in regards to Alpena Resident Eric Wodkulski.

Wodkulski was originally charged with 6 counts of manufacturing methamphetamine in 2014.

He was still awaiting trial on those charges, when hunt discovered he was again manufacturing methamphetamine.

"There was a connection (between Johnson and Wodkulski). Mr. Wodkulski was kind of a local individual who would teach others how to cook and so I believe it started that way," Black said.

Additional counts were brought onto Wodkulski's case and Assistant Prosecuting Attorney Cynthia Muszynski tried that case to conclusion last week and the jury came back guilty on all 11 charges.

He will be sentenced in mid July.

Be A Kid Again at Camp Kitigin

The Michigan Recreation and Park Association and the Michigan Department of Natural Resources, is inviting adults to come participate in the 3rd Annual Camp Kitigin at YMCA Camp Timbers in West Branch.

And Camp Kitigin is exactly what it sounds like, come feel like a kid again.

Camp Kitigin is a screen free–camp, which means no phones, tablets or Wifi.

Participants must be 21-years or older and can enjoy a weekend of rejuvenation and fun with an all inclusive summer camp style experience, including lodging, meals, campfires, rock climbing, hiking, canoeing and more.

Technology and office work can cause significant health and stress problems, but spending time in nature has been shown to restore brain function and ease depression.

"It's not encouraged to have your phone there, you can have it for emergency situations, we do tell people that, like if they have to check in or if they have kids at home, that sort of thing. But we encourage you to take some time to yourself and be able to actually have a face to face conversation with people instead of text or you know phone calls, you just get so absorbed in it now–a–days," Mparks Business Manager Kristin Stempky said.

Stempky said people are really starting to realize that connecting to the outdoors is essential to our health.

This three day summer camp takes place September 16th through 18th, costs $200 per camper and you can register by calling Stempky at 517–485–9888.

Besser Museum and DNR Partner For Log Cabin Day

June 25th the Besser Museum held their annual Log Cabin Day and this year's a little special because they've partnered up with the Department of Natural Resources to recognize and celebrate the designation of the Dark Sky Parks.

The DNR had stations set up to teach the public about all of the amenities the Thompson, Negwegon and Rockport Parks have to offer.

In addition, Mary Stewart-Adams with the International Dark Sky Park in Emmet County, was giving special presentations in the planetarium.

On top of Saturday's event, the museum is also in the process of holding their 50th Year Campaign in an effort to raise funds for a new planetarium.

"So we are very close to getting our digital planetarium, so four our guests today it is one of the last times that they'll be seeing the planetarium operate with the 50 year old equipment. July 2nd will actually be our official last presentation with that equipment," Executive Director Chris Witulski said.

She said the community has been so supportive of the 50th Year Campaign just like they were Saturday at Log Cabin Day.

Some of the traditional involvements for the day included 102-year-old host Edna Manning in her cabin, fossil hunting, live entertainment and of course exploring the museums exhibits.

7th Annual Long Lakes Light Festival

The 7th Annual Long Lake Lights Festival took place at Long lake camp June 25th, with a schedule of summer activities taking place from early morning to the end of the night.

After fundraising all year and with additional help from sponsors, this year's festival was another success.

The day started with 78 people participating in the South beach Triathlon in the morning.

Throughout the day many came out to enjoy the kids zone, check out the arts and crafts show, play in horse shoe, volleyball and cornhole tournaments, as well as enjoy live music, food and drinks.

And of course wrapping up the festival with a big bang, the famous Long Lake Lights fireworks.

"I've been apart of this for five years now and every year it's just great to hear everyone's reaction and what they think of it. And it brings everybody together, whether they're down at the sandies and they wait out on the boats and watch the fireworks at night or they're here at the festival and wait for the fireworks it just brings everyone together, it's more of a community thing," Long Lakes Light Festival Committee Member Shaelyn Rondeau said.

She added a big thank you to everyone who donated this year because it couldn't have happened without you.

She went on to say this was one of the best festivals yet, with bouncy houses, a home depot workshop where kids could build helicopters and a petting zoo.

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