The St. Ignace News
and Les Cheneaux Islands Weekly Wave
359 Reagon Street, PO Box 277, Saint Ignace, MI 49781
Telephone (906) 643-9150
Facsimile (906) 643-9122
USPS Periodical Publication Number - 462-380
Published each Thursday at Saint Ignace, Mackinac County, Michigan
To submit news, obituaries, photos, or inquiries about advertising or printing,
contact us at this link.
$48 by mail in Mackinac, Chippewa, Emmet, Luce, and Cheboygan counties.
$60 by mail elsewhere in Michigan
$75 by mail elsewhere in the United States.
$35 a year for the Web edition at www.stignacenews.com. $5 for one week.
To subscribe, click here.
We take Visa, MasterCard, and Discover
Erich Doerr, Kevin Hess, Jacob Ball
Wendy Colegrove, sales(at)StIgnaceNews.com
Wesley H. Maurer, Sr. (1897-1995)
Advertising deadlines are 5 p.m. Fridays for display ads, 1 p.m. Mondays for classified ads.
Letters to the Editor must be signed and include address and telephone number. Names are not withheld. Personal thank-you letters are required to be placed as paid personal notes in the classified section. E-mail submissions can be sent to news(at)stignacenews.com.
Wedding photos will be printed only within 45 days after the ceremony.
Obituaries: We do not charge for obituaries or obituary photos.
Thank you for visiting our Web site. Full access to our four most recent issues is restricted to our Web subscribers.
What’s Free: The opening pages throughout the site are free. This is especially helpful to those who want to monitor the headlines and obituaries. To get the full stories, you can have access to the entire site for a week for just $5. Display and classified advertising listings are free, and the back issues through 2005 and our archive search engine are free beginning four weeks from the current issue.
The quotation under the flag of The St. Ignace News is from the 10 triads written by Dr. Fred Newton Scott, creator and teacher of the first continuous course in journalism in the United States at the University of Michigan in 1890. The 10 triads are chiseled on the parapet of the Detroit News Building at 615 Lafayette Boulevard, Detroit. They were headed “Ideals of the Press” or “The Newspaper in a Free Society,” and serve as a reminder of what a free press means to us.