Updated: Carleton Police say they have identified all of the suspects in the photo, according to a social media post made by the department.
On April 2, Carleton Police were called to the Wolf’s Den Bar located in the 1400 block of Monroe in downtown Carleton on a report of several men assaulting one victim.
According to witnesses, the victim was exiting the bar through the front door and accidentally bumped into another customer who was a biker wearing Iron Coffins colors and multiple bikers started yelling at him.
The victim decided to leave through a side door and began walking away from several members of the Iron Coffins M.C, who came after the victim.
The victim was able to fend off the first attacker and attempted to fend off the second attacker when several more club members joined in.
The victim is a 35-year-old Carleton man that suffers from seizures as well as receiving 28 staples to close the head wound received from the assault.
Carleton police are asking the public’s help identifying the people of interest in the attached photograph.
If you have any information about this incident or can identify anyone in the picture, please call Carleton Police at 734-654-6717.
The calendar says spring but winter hasn’t released its grip on us just yet.
A winter weather advisory has been issued for Wayne County through Wednesday morning.
Total snow and sleet accumulations of up to one inch are expected, and ice accumulations around one tenth of an inch, according to forecasters.
A burst of snow and sleet moves into the area west of US-23 by 8 p.m. and then spreads southwest to northeast across metro Detroit and the northern suburbs. Snow and sleet change over to freezing rain quickly during the evening which then continues after midnight into Wednesday morning.
Gov. Gretchen Whitmer declared March 20-26 as Michigan’s Severe Weather Awareness Week, and the Michigan State Police, Emergency Management and Homeland Security Division is calling on residents to take action by participating in a voluntary statewide tornado drill at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, March 23.
“Last summer in Michigan, we saw the devastating impacts of severe weather, from flooding to tornadoes and straight-line winds,” said Governor Gretchen Whitmer. “Taking steps to prepare now can protect your home, your family and your pets. We ask that all Michiganders do their part to keep our communities safe.”
“With an average of 15 tornadoes each year, this is a very real threat to our Michigan communities,” said Col. Joe Gasper, state director of Emergency Management and Homeland Security and director of the Michigan State Police. “This drill will give people a chance to make a plan and put it to the test. By planning now, you can be better prepared when a disaster happens.”
Businesses, organizations, families, and individuals are encouraged to engage in this statewide preparedness activity but are not required to do so. During the drill residents will observe or hear alerts on NOAA Weather Radios, TV and radio stations. To learn how local alerts are administrated in your community and if your community is participating, contact your local emergency management agency.
The average lead time for tornadoes to develop is 10 to 15 minutes, which means residents need to be ready to react quickly when a warning is issued.
To be ready for a tornado:
Know the difference: Tornado Watch means conditions exist for a tornado to develop; Tornado Warning means a tornado has been sighted or indicated by weather radar. Know the signs of an approaching tornado: dark, often greenish sky; large hail; a large, dark low-lying cloud; and loud roar, like a freight train. Develop an emergency preparedness kit with essential items such as a three-day supply of water and food, a NOAA Weather Radio, important family documents and items that satisfy unique family needs. Conduct regular tornado drills. Make sure each household member knows where to go and what to do in the event of a tornado. Stay tuned to commercial radio or television broadcasts for news on changing weather conditions or approaching storms. For more information about being safe before, during and after a tornado, follow the MSP/EMHSD on Twitter at @MichEMHS or go to http://www.michigan.gov/miready
Detroit Metropolitan Wayne County Airport’s North Terminal will be renamed the Warren Cleage Evans Terminal on April 4.
In June 2021, the Wayne County Airport Authority (WCAA) Board of Directors voted to rename the North Terminal in honor of Wayne County Executive Warren C. Evans.
The terminal opened in 2008 during the retirement of the Smith and Berry terminals as passenger facilities.
The North Terminal was named after its location on the DTW campus.
“This is truly an honor, and I would like to thank everyone who made this possible,” said Wayne County Executive Evans. “I have dedicated my life to public service, and I have always believed that you don’t get into this line of work for the awards or recognition. Public service is about serving the public. But I must say that it does feel good to know that others appreciate what I have been trying to do for all these years.”
Over the next few weeks, the Airport Authority will modify signage throughout DTW, including the roadways.
“Dozens of signs need to be changed; therefore, we must start early,” said WCAA Chief Executive Officer Chad Newton. “This means there may be times when signs reflect the new name, while other signs do not. We’ll do our best to inform our customers of this change and we appreciate their patience during this transition period.”
A special sign honoring Executive Evans will be unveiled during the dedication ceremony.
“Wayne County Executive Warren C. Evans is a dedicated public servant who has transformed our region for the better and we’re pleased the WCAA Board decided to name our terminal after him,” Newton said. “Following the renaming, we will begin refreshing the appearance and functionality of the terminal to improve the customer experience. We’re looking forward to beginning this new chapter in Detroit Metropolitan Airport’s story.”
Starting at 6 a.m. Sunday, southbound I-275 will have one lane open from 5 Mile Road to Eureka Road, along with the majority of all on and off ramps to and from southbound I-275 closed, to prepare for shifting all traffic onto the shared northbound side. During the ramp closures, multiple crews will be adding pavement markings on the crossover ramps. All this work is weather dependent. Northbound I-275 currently has one laneopen. By 5 a.m. Monday, both northbound and southbound I-275 will have two lanes open in each direction through late fall.
6 a.m. Sunday – 5 a.m. Monday ramp closures
(Except exits to M-153 (Ford Road) and US-12 (Michigan Avenue), which will close only after the other ramps reopen.)
– Eastbound M-14 exit to southbound I-275
– Westbound I-96/M-14 exit to southbound I-275
– Southbound I-275 exit to Ann Arbor Road
– Ann Arbor Road ramps to southbound I-275
– Southbound I-275 exit to M-153 (Ford Road)
– M-153 (Ford Road) ramps to southbound I-275
– Southbound I-275 exit to US-12 (Michigan Avenue)
– US-12 (Michigan Avenue) ramps to southbound I-275
– Southbound I-275 exit to Ecorse Road
– Ecorse Road ramp to southbound I-275
– Southbound I-275 exit to I-94
– Westbound I-94 exit to southbound I-275
– Eastbound I-94 exit to southbound I-275
By Monday, March 7, northbound and southbound I-275 will have two lanes open between Northline Road and 6 Mile Road. Northbound barrels will begin near Eureka Road while southbound barrels will begin near 7 Mile Road. All on and off ramps will be accessible with median crossover ramps except when crews are working on specific ramps.
Starting in early March, work will begin on northbound and southbound US-24 (Telegraph Road) between Van Born Road and Oxford Road, south of US-12 (Michigan Avenue). The project includes milling and resurfacing US-24, along with curb and gutter work, drainage improvements, guard rail, sign work, and signal modernization at six locations. There will also be bridge work at Ecorse Creek, north of Van Born Road. The project is expected to be finished this fall.
Tree removal in the US-24 median will kick off the project, with work expected to begin in mid-March, depending on the weather. The first stage will involve closing the left lanes and shift all traffic to the right. Subsequent stages of construction involve first shifting traffic left to complete repair work on the right lanes, then shifting traffic right to complete repair work on the left lanes. The last stage of the project involves resurfacing the road with one lane of traffic open in each direction.
There will be times when traffic will need to be reduced to only one lane in either direction. While every effort will be made to keep as many lanes open as possible, drivers can expect delays through this work zone.
The Michigan Department of Transportation and local agencies are enacting spring weight restrictions, an annual move that officials say help protect roads.
Effective 6 a.m. Friday, March 4, weight restrictions will be imposed and enforced on all state trunkline highways from the Michigan/Indiana and Michigan/Ohio state lines north to and including M-46 in Muskegon County at the US-31 interchange in Muskegon, east to US-131, north to M-46, then continuing east on M-46 to Port Sanilac, ending at the M-25 intersection. State routes typically carry M, I, or US designations.
All state trunklines in this area will have weight restrictions imposed and enforced. State routes typically carry M, I, or US designations.
When roads that have been frozen all winter begin to thaw from the surface downward, melting snow and ice saturate the softened ground. During the spring thaw, the roadbed softened by trapped moisture beneath the pavement makes it more susceptible to damage. This also contributes to pothole problems already occurring due to this winter’s numerous freeze-thaw cycles.
In the restricted areas, the following will apply:
On routes designated as “all-season” (designated in green and gold on the MDOT Truck Operators Map), there will be no reduction in legal axle weights.
On routes designated as “seasonal” (designated in solid or dashed red on the MDOT Truck Operators Map), there will be a posted weight reduction of 25 percent for rigid (concrete) pavements and 35 percent for flexible (asphalt) pavements.
All extended permits will be valid for oversize loads in the weight-restricted area on the restricted routes. Single-trip permits will not be issued for any overweight loads or loads exceeding 14 feet in width, 11 axles and 150 feet in overall length on the restricted routes.
MDOT determines when weight restrictions begin each spring by measuring frost depths along state highways, observing road conditions, and monitoring weather forecasts. Weight restrictions remain in effect until the frost line is deep enough to allow moisture to escape and the roadbeds regain stability.
County road commissions and city public works departments put in place their own seasonal weight restrictions, which usually, but not always, coincide with state highway weight restrictions. Signs are generally posted to indicate which routes have weight restrictions in effect.
For weight restriction information and updates, call 800-787-8960, or you can access this information on MDOT’s website at http://www.Michigan.gov/Truckers, under “Restrictions.” All-season routes are designated in green and gold on the MDOT Truck Operators Map, which is available online. You also may sign up to receive e-mail alerts.
Trucking companies located in New Jersey and Canada can obtain information by calling 517-373-6256.