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Canton ©bSfrbcr Monday, N o v e m b e r 7, 1988

Volume 14 Number 32

56 P a g e s

Canton, Michigan

Twenty-five cents All lUfiBU

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Voter turnout should mirror '84

Canton Clerk's office expects Connection,

about half of township

Stay tuned Who needs Tom Brokaw or Dan Rather to inform you of election results Tuesday night? So if you want to know the latest in local races, tune your television to cable Channel 8 for "Local Election ' I t , " Omnicom of Michigan will produce the program. The coverage starts at 7 p j n . and will focus on candidates in Plymouth, Canton and NorthvlUe »A«rfi«k ft towns nips. Coordinator Richard Perry also plans interviews with professors, journalists and staff members of candidates to be broadcast during the coverage. Exit polls also will be conducted and the results relayed on the air. A computer, under the direction of David Zmich, will be used to Jazz up the statistics and results.

Humane helpers

By Susan Buck staff writer Canton voters head for the polls Tuesday to make decisions that will affect their township and their country for the next decade. Polls are open 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Doris Kelley, the township clerk's secretary, expects a similar voter turnout to that of the presidential election in 1984. About half of the township's registered voters turned out for that election, she said. In addition to selecting either Michael Dukakis or George Bush for president, Canton voters will choose between longtime Rep. William Ford, D-Taylor and challenger Burl Adkins, R-Southgate. for U.S. Congress. Ford represents the 15th congressional district, which includes Canton Township, Westland and Garden City. Also, incumbent State Rep. Gerald Law, R-Plymouth, goes against challenger Democrat Jeanne Stempien

While most children viewed Halloween as a time to pig out on Snickers, Milky Ways and Pes, two Canton residents decided to take a different approach. AmyBurlson and Alisoo Kidd went to bat for the Humane Society. The girls bought . pumpkins and painted the orange to look like ghosts,

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After all the hoopla, residents can get a look at the library at the public open bouse for the rest of the afternoon.

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Canton voters will decide Tuesday whether to approve a 20-year, 1.2mill tax increase to pay for an $8 million community center. For the owner of a house with a market value of $80,000, the average price of homes in Canton, taxes would go up by $48 per year if the increase is approved. "I'm not a prognosticator. but I have been hearing too many good, positive things from people." said Mike Gouin, superintendent of parks and recreation- "It's been a long time coming." The ballot question has been in discussion for more than a year As early as 1979, township officials began considering the prospect of such a center, Gouin said. Some 73 percent of Canton residents surveyed last year by the parks and recreation department said they wanted a multi-purpose

"We want Bush!" they answered, holding aloft blue and white BushQuayle signs while behind the vice president, area Rebublican candiFor one day of the 1988 presidendates took up the cheer. tial campaign, the "L-word" was Bush's appearance at 4:55 p.m. — Livonia. 20 minutes earlier than scheduled — "We need that mainstream manfollowed brief addresses by L. date," candidate George Bush told Brooks Patterson, Rep. Carl Pursell. cheering area supporters who filled and "Welcome Back Kotter" star the Schoolcraft College gym in a ralGabe Kaplan. ly Friday. SOME WAITED nearly an hour in light rain for the gym doors to open. Once inside, they took seats on risers or chose to stand and face the stage where "Bush '88" was spelled out with hundreds of balloons. Holding a Bush-Quayle sign, Livonia Buchanan sixth-grader Rodney Peteis said he liked Bush because "we'll probably be safer with him." Tom Sprader of Livonia, a furniture mover, said he liked Bush because he is pro-life and for a strong defense. "He steered out of the wimp image; he's beating Dukakis hands down," Sprader said. Bush campaign volunteer Rita Michel, 26, a Detroit nurse, observed that the vice president had attracted mostly an under-30 crowd. "The economy's good, they're all in school." she explained In his 15- minute address. Bush emphasized his usual campaign themes — no new taxes, a cut in federal spending and a reduction of poverty by creating private sector jobs He heralded new unemployment figures released Friday, 5.3 percent, the lowest in 14 years," Bush said, JOHN STORM2AND's«»ff photograph* his voice rising in volume * "I do represent the mainstream — family, faith, neighborhood . . . " he e n c e . i n t h e c o l l e g e g y m n a s i u m . S u r r o u n d i n g added, cheers drowning out his voice t h e p o d i u m a r e s e c u r i t y g u a r d s a n d p h o t o g r a - on the public address system. PREDICTTBLY, NOT everyone phers.

> G e o r g e B u s h ' s c a m p a i g n train m a d e o n e of ita final s t o p s at S c h o o l c r a f t C o l l e g e Friday. H a r e Bush a d d r e s s e s a western Wayne County audi-

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For township treasurer, Democrat Carol Bodenmiller is running against Republican Gerald Brown, a oneterm treasurer. At the trustee level, six candidates want to fill four slots. In the running are Democrats Matie Ostrum and Edwin Rasmussen Jr., and Republicans Elaine Kirchgatter, John Preniczky, Robert Shefferly and Henry Whalen Jr. Voting questions can be directed to the clerk's office, 397-1000.

By Susan Buck staff writer

By Kevin Brown staff writer

Book news

Winter may be an its way tmt the Crickets will still be hopping Canton's extremely popular preschool program for ages S and 4 is accepting applications for the winte session, Jan. SO to June S. The cost for the 17-wesfe session is |0*. Crafts, games, story time, special and trips will keep the stow

or George Bush for president, Canton voters will choose between longtime Rep. William Ford, D-Taylor and challenger Burl Adkins, R-Southgate for U.S. Congress.

Community center

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community center. A swimming pool was No. 1 on residents' wish lists. "I'm convinced that the survey was accurate." Gouin said. IF APPROVED, the community center will be built behind "anton Township Hall at Canton Cente.- and Proctor. It would include a pool, a gymnasium, banquet and meeting facilities, an indoor running track and workout areas. There are no plans for an ice arena. Total annual operating costs for the community center are pegged at $335,000. This figure was obtained after review of the actual 1987 operation costs for the Westland Bailey Center and the Inkster Recreation Complex. Both facilities are similar to the proposed Canton community center. A conservative estimate of annual revenues is between 1100.500 and $167,500. "I'll look forward to Wednesday, no matter what," Gouin said.

'Mandate' brings Bush to Livonia

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The decorated pumpkins were then sold to residents in the area. The $30 raised will go to the society. "Both girls have pets of their own and have a strong desire to help animal*" said Loonie Burlaon.

By now you are probably tired of trudging off to Plymouth or Wayne to pick up the latest reading materialWell, your traveling days will soon end. The Canton Public Library will open its doors to the community. A private reception is scheduled for noon Sunday at the new library, 1200 S. Canton Center. A dedication program will follow at 1 p.m. At 1:M p.m., a flag-raising ceremony and ribbon-cutting ceremony will

from Northville for the Michigan House — 36th District. Democratic incumbent James Kosteva from Canton squares off with David Dossette, R-Romulus, for Michigan House — 37th District. Four state proposals also will be addressed. e Proposal A to restrict use of tax funds for abortions for persons receiving public assistance. e Proposal B to include crime victims' rights in the state constitition. e Proposal C to authorize bonds for environmental protection programs. e Proposal D to authorize bonds for state and local recreation projects. At the local level, the township clerk post is up for grabs. Trustee Loren Bennett, a Republican, and Democrat Cindy Burgess seek to replace Linda Chuhran.

In addition to selecting

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'He steered out of the wimp image; he's beating Dukakis hands down.' — Tom Sprader Livonia resident was thrilled with Bush's appearance in Livonia. Schoolcraft spokeswoman Saundra Florek reported "some nasty telephone calls" about the large Bush-Quayle balloon displayed on the college grounds to advertise Bush's campaign appearance. Lenore Higgins, a secretary in the Hawthorne Center one block away, said "It looks like Schoolcraft College has a poliucal sign on city and state property." Florek responded: "The college would be just as hospitable if Dukakis were coming." Because some organizers only found out the day before that Bush was coming to Schoolcraft, a flurry of activity preceded the event. Starting Wednesday, when the visit became official, former Republican state Rep Jack Kirksey, now community education director with the Livonia Public Schools, was recruited to suggest area sites where the rally could be scheduled. "They were looking at the Bentley High School gymnasium, the Churchill High School Auditorium, Livonia Roma Hall, Schoolcraft College and Bishop Borgess High School," Kirksey said. Bush's staff settled on Schoolcraft because of its access to the expressway system," Kirksey said, "the Please turn to Page 3

Bush wins 2-1 over Dukakis in mock high school election Rep Carl Pursell, R-Plymouth, 678 votes to Lana Pollacks 510, and State Rep. Gerald Law, R-Plymouth, If it were up to students st Centen- 719 votes to Jeanne Stempien'i SOS. Proposal A, which would rastdct nial Educational Park to elect a U • I JUL I • • I M *' ' A nk n nmm the nee of tax fundi for abortions for women on public assistance, passed lornorTOWj QMy fl George Bush by an overwhelming 0S1 to 042. Students passed Proposal B, which margin. . would include crime victims' rights In a mock election at Canton and in the Constitution, by 774 to 111. Salem high schools last week. Bush Proposal C, which would authorise topped Massachusetts Gov. Michael bonds for environmental protection Dukakis, l i t to St7. programs, passed 147 to 140. About M percent of the 4,ISOAnd students also approved Promember student body voted. posal D, a plan to authorise bonds Other winners included Sea. Donfor state and local recreation projald Riegle. D-Mich., who collected 71S votes to Jim D a n ' s 407; VS. By M.B. Dillon staff writer

ects. The vote wss 701 to U 0 ' A 1.2-miU tax lncresse to pay for s community center in Canton was defeated. 171 to l i t . A Wayne County propoesl to prohibit gambling failed, 117 to 171 while s 1-mlll .tax increase for special educstion in Wsyns County 704 to 52* ELECTION RESULTS I oath-Canton mirrored the ABCs Good The Scholastic News, a for turn to Page 4

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Monday. November 7. 1968

Hospital, high school support 'Safe Rides' Alcohol-related auto accidents are the number-one cause of death among young people 15-19, according to the National Council on Alcoholism. In fact, approximately 14 teenagers die every day in alcobol. related auto accidents. • That's a problem that the WayneWestland school district and Annapolis Hospital in Wayne are trying to handle. The district serves southeast Canton. [ The hospital's substance abuse deit and Wayne Memorial High Jhave recognized the problem of teen drunk driving in the Wayne-

Westland area and have pulled together to do something about it, said officials of the two organizations. They are supporting Safe Rides, a program Initiated by the Boy Scouts of America that provides a safe, free, no-questions-asked ride home to any high school student who has been drinking or who might be in a position to be riding with a drunk driver, said Bradley Casemore, substance abuse director at Annapolis. The program is ran by teen volunteers from the high school and adult supervisors. Safe Rides is offered every Friday and Saturday night be-

tween 9 p.m. and 1 a.m. for teens in the Wayne Memorial School District, which encompasses five communities. The Safe Rides' number is 7216800. A team consists of three teens and one adult volunteer to work each shift at the Safe Rides base, in the Peoples Community Hospital Authority complex on Venoy and Annapolis. However, teens handle all the calls and pick up riders themselves. "With all the problems teens face with alcohol and drugs, the Students Against Drank Driving chapter at the high school wanted to do some-

thing about it," said Darlene Scott, Wayne Memorial assistant principal and Safe Rides coordinator. "Kids today find it real hard to say no, despite the television campaign. We're attempting to provide a way to save lives." "What's great about the program is that it's ran by teens for teens," said Casemore. "Teens feel a little more comfortable asking their peers jfor help than asking adults, whom they may have a hard time trusting And. in volunteering for the Safe Rides program, the teens are also sending an import-

ant message to their classmates." Encouraging use of the program is one part of the substance abuse services Annapolis Hospital offers to young adults, Casemore said. STATISTICS indicate that about 50 percent of Safe Rides calls involve alcohol in some way, Casemore said. This could mean that the student calling is either a potential drunk driver or might have been a passenger with a drank driver. Most other calls come from baby sitters who feel uncomfortable accepting a ride home from a partially intoxicated parent, or from a student

Canton doubles budget for legal fees By Diane Oato staff writer Planning and zoning problems have forced the township to approve another $140,000 for legal fees, meaning it could spend more than twice what it spent last year. The additional^ money was approved by trustees recently to cover expected overruns, said John Spencer, Canton finance director. The add-on boosts the original allocated amount of 1297,500 to $437,500 for attorney costs. LAST

1213,336 for legal fees* " The planning and zoning issues are running higher (this year) than anticipated . . . and they were going over the budget." said Spencer, explaining the motivation for the $140,000 amendment. "We don't expect to spend ($437,500) much," said Spencer. He predicts the township will spend closer to $300,000 for legal fees by December. Attorney costs are budgeted in various township funds, like water, police and fire. Legal fees from the water fund will be about $20,000 less this year than last, because the town-

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ship is no longer involved in a Supersewer lawsuit. Spencer said. Supersewer is a multico mm unity plan to provide expanded sewer capacity, Spencer said. Canton pulled out of that program and booked up with Ypsilanti Community Utilities and Northville. THIS YEAR, review and legal questions on a Canton solid waste landfill proposed by Wayne Disposal ate a large chunk of the township's attorney fees. David Berry, the principal attorney representing Canton on the land-

fill issue, said a lot of research and discussion has been required. Approval for the dump is pending at the county level. "Negotiating with the county and Wayne Disposal on potential host community compensation" has taken -time. sa id Be Iry of Gust, Klein, VanZile. The firm represents the township in zoning and planning cases. "We've spent a lot of time on Wayne Disposal, there's no question," said Berry. He emphasized, however, that the township has incurred iegal costs on a number of other zoning and land use issues.

"I think the present board has the feeling the next board ought to deal with it (landfill issue)," said Berry, declining to predict how the newly elected board will a c t Canton has allocated $195,000 for legal fees in 1989. That includes nances and general legal opinions and $25,000 for labor, Spencer said. C. Gerald (Judd) Hemming of Nora, Hemming, Essad & Polaczyk gives the township legal advice and works on ordinance issues. Fitzgerald, Hodgman, Cox, Cawthorne & McMahon mainly handle labor cases for the township.

Community relations is Visibility prompted Chamber move focus of school meeting By Susan Buck slaff writer

If community relations and P l y m o u t h - C a n t o n Community Schools is a topic that interests you. you may want to attend tonight's school board workshop at the administration building, 454 S. Harvey, "We will be looking at the internal and external publics the schools are working with. We will analyze the relative importances of them," said Richard Egli, administrative assistant for community relations. A recent survey of PTO groups showed a majority of responding parents think communication between school administrators and PTOs needs to improve. The workshop will start at about 8 p.m., following a 7:30 p.m. spec i a l m e e t i n g on e m p l o y e e grievances, Egli said.

Prior to hearing comments from the audience, the board will "consider the activities we're presently doing — such things as board members speaking with PTOs, newsletter materials and that kind of thing," added Egli. "We will be looking at the materials we currently have and making the board aware of t h a t We'll consider the kinds of messages people are getting. "I think this will be an opportunity t o take a total look at the communications process within the dist r i c t " said Egli. "One of the board goals is to improve communication, so that's why it's very timely right now. It's important that they (board members) review things now so that we can improve communications throughout the year."

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The chamber moved from 8130 Canton Center to a newly constructed building at 44968 Ford, the second tenant in the Canton Landing center. "We're closer to the mainstream now and look a little more professional. We have a lot more people

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facts about schools, demographic reports, apartment lists and maps. Members attend monthly luncheon meetings and receive monthly newsletters. Both r e g u l a r and associate memberships are available. The chamber also is responsible for the upcoming, annual "Santa Comes to Canton" event scheduled the day after Thanksgiving. For more information and/or to make suggestions, contact Bolek, 453-4040.

Canton (flbserucr 663-670 Published every M o n d a y and Thursday by Observer & Eccentric Newspapers. 36251 S c h o o l c r a f t . Ltvonia. Ml 48150 Third-class postage paW at Livonia, Ml 48151. Address all mail (subscription, change of address, Form 3569) t o P.O. Box 2428. Livonia, Ml 48151. Telephone 5910500 HOME DELIVERY SERVICE Newsstand . . . per copy, 25e Carrier . . . . . monthty, $2 00 Mail yearly. $ 4 0 00 All advertising p u b l i s h e d In the Canton Observer Is subiect to the conditions stated In the applicable rate card, copies of which are available from the advertising department, Canton Observer. 489 S. Main, Plymouth, Ml 48170 (313) 459-2700 The Canton Observer reserves the right not to accept an advertiser s order Observer & Eccentric adt a k t . s have no authority to bind this newspaper and only publication oi an advertisement shall constitute final acceptance of the advertiser s order

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The need for visibility and upgrading prompted a move for the Canton Chamber of Commerce last month.

stopping into the office," said Joan Bolek, executive director. "We were located across from the high school and shared the building with a little resale shop." The chamber hosted a grand opening celebration last Wednesday. An organization for local business officials, the chamber offers a variety of services. The group has a welcome packet for new residents and provides information for people who are planning a move to Canton. This includes

who needs a ride home from an unsuccessful date or boyfriend/girlfriend fight. The Safe Rides program has been successful in 70 other communities around the country, he said. The program in Wayne began the weekend of Sept. 30. Scott said the program's biggest battle right now is getting the word out . Student volunteers have given out business cards, put up posters and broadcast the Safe Rides phone number during school announcements. But, she says the success of the program doesn't lie in numbers, but in lives saved. "If we get one call, we're successful." For more information on the program, call Scott at Wayne Memorial, 595-2200, or Casemore or Laura Greba at Annapolis Hospital, 4674167 If you are a teen needing a ride home on a Friday or Saturday night, call the Safe Rides number at 7216800 All rides are confidential, said Casemore.

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HERITAGE SQUARE RESIDENT Robbi» Sertin, who lived in a unit across from Zukowski's, was eating dinner on his couch when the blast occurred. "It blew me a good 10, 12 feet in the air. I thought it was thunder and lightning." said Perrin, 33. "I landed on my face. I got up, and I seen flashes through the curtain. I heard screaming and I saw my neighbor on fire. "He was diving right through the picture window. The skin on his arms was all peeled back and his hair was gune: "Me and another guy threw him down on the ground and rolled him to get the flames out. It was like a Channel 20 movie," said Perrin, standing in wet stocking feet without a coat in the cold and drizzle outside his smoking apartment building.

BILL BRESLEfi/M*ft photograph A f i r e t h a t b r o k e out F r i d a y a f t e r n o o n at H e r i t a g e S q u a r e A p a r t m e n t a in P l y m o u t h s e r i o u s l y i n j u r e d Guy Z u k o w s k i , 25. He s u f f e r e d b u r n s to 50 p e r c e n t of h i s b o d y .

PERRIN SAID he and others reentered the apartment building and made sure everyone was out Dense smoke and flames shooting 40 feet into the air prevented them from rescuing all the residents' pets, be said.

Zukowski owned a janitorial service, and Perrin was to begin working for him Saturday morning, Perrin said. Damage to the apartment building, owned by Joseph Dylag, was initially estimated at $150,000. A dam-

By Carolyn DoMarco staff writer At least one area attorney hopes the bumper stickers Judge Edward Avadenka is handing out as punishment to repeat drunk drivers won't stick. Others with an interest in the unusual punishment think it may be a good idea And the ACLU will consider the issue. Avadenka, who is new to the 48th District bench, began recently to sentence convicted repeat drunk driving offenders to post a sticker on their bumpers that reads "Convicted: Drinking & Driving. RESTRICTED LICENSE." The punishment is handed out in addition to fines,-probation and jail time. As of Monday two convicted drunk drivers had been sentenced to put the sticker on their cars. "The response has been largely affirmative." Avadenka said. "•There've been a couple of detractors who think it's not enforceable." One of those detractors is Birmingham attorney Robert Larin who specializes in defending clients accused of drunk driving. Larin vis-

A 48th District Court judge began recently to sentence convicted repeat drunk driving offenders to post a sticker on their bumpers that reads 'Convicted: Drinking A Driving. RESTRICTED LICENSE.' ited Avadenka last Friday to check out the sticker and told the judge it was ill-advised from his point of view

"THIS CAN REALLY cause some problems," Larin said, saying the law was making a public mockery of people and would cause defendants who would normally plead guilty to demand a trial. "This is to disgrace people. In small towns they put the names of drunk drivers in the newspaper. This is the same thing." He also objected to the inconsistency of the sentence. Only drivers who do not share a car with other

members of the family would be sentenced to display the sticker, avoiding embarrassment to spouses and teen drivers. Larin said if one of his clients was ordered to display the sticker, "There would be hell to pay. I'd hand out (anti-sticker) stickers in protest of the scarlet letter . . . He's (Avadenka) a decent fellow, well-intentioned. Like any new judge or teacher he wants to do something significant. Judges with a great deal of experience haven't resorted to this." Avadenka said he first heard of the unusual sentence in a magazine and that the idea originated in Florida. He admits the bumper sticker idea hasn't caught on with his fellow district judges Edward Sosnick and Gus Cifelli.

patient services for Henry Ford Hospital's chemical dependency centers, said any consequence for excessive drinking the legal system imposes can be used therapeutically. She said the sticker could be a negative factor that brings an alcoholic into treatment, creating a positive result. "The worst thing the legal system can do," Marquis said, "is to look the other way at repeat drunk driving offenders. Obviously Judge Avadenka is not going to look the other way. That in itself sends a message."

Pat Stanton, past president and a member of Birmingham Bloomfield Families in Action said. "It could be humbling . . I hope For many drunk drivers it's difficult to be humble. Kids see time and time again adults getting away with drinking and driving with 'ittle consequence. This could be a way to point out that there are consequences and give them something to think about." HOWARD SIMON, director of the

age figure on the second building was unavailable PLYMOUTH POLICE were assisted by units from Plymouth Township, Canton Township. Northville Township and the city of Northville

American Civil Liberties Union in Michigan, said his group has not yet taken a stand but will take a look at the problem "We're trying to figure out if we have a position." be said. "It would seem to be a bit of public humiliation It's part public humiliation and part a warning to the public." The sticky issue will be placed on the agenda of the next ACLU meeting. scheduled for Nov. 17

"THIS IS TO grab some attention to the problem. It's a provision of probation so that repeat offenders will Recognize they have problems that must be addressed," he said. "Hopefully it will be an attentiongetter. There are only two or three clubs we can hold over the drunk driver — license, fines, jail time. It's a big problem." Annette Marquis, director of out-

The fourth annual used sports equipment sale is scheduled 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Dec. 3, on the third floor of township hall, 1150 S. Canton Center. Sellers can bring their equipment to township hall between 6-9 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 1 Those bringing the equipment set the price and keep the

money except for a 15 percent selling fee. Volunteers will be on hand to sell the items. Money and unsold items can be collected from 2-3 p.m. the day of the sale. For more information, call 3975110. * i

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On Thursday at the college, Robert Wielechowski's physical plant staff worked overnight laying tarpaulin on the gymnasium floor, actting up the stage and more "I think everyone seems kind of excited, it's good for the school." Clarenceville High Band Director Tony Altovilla - his hand also appeared - and Superintendent Michael Shi bier agreed that no matter what candidate you favor, this was a good opportunity for the students to see the campaign op close.

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The official causes of the fires were undetermined. Personnel from Consumers Power, the Plymouth Fire Department and Michigan State Police were still investigating Monday morning. Witnesses of the Heritage Square fire said Zukowski had pulled a stove away from the wall to retrieve a fallen salt shaker. Sometime later, he lighted a cigarette, causing the explosion.

Reviews mixed for bumper sticker sentence

Plymouth Canton cheerleaders and bands from Plymouth and Dearborn also were drafted for the event.

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VIOLA SHISLER of Plymouth was among those watching firefighters at the scene in Old Village. "My sister lives in those apartments." Shisler said, pointing to a building kitty corner from Heritage Square. "She called me and told me it sounded like the explosion had happened right outside her back door. It was terrible. "You couldn't see down this road, the smoke was so bad, and flames

were coming out of the windows. "We saw one woman crying. She said she was losing everything she had." Shisler said. Barbara Moore was standing on Mill Street without a coat in wet stocking feet, her kittens. Ace and Pricsilla. in her arms. "I live in the center building," she told a reporter, referring to the middle of the E-shaped apartment. "All of a sudden there was a tremendous explosion. The whole building rocked. Everyone ran out to see what the problem was. Flames were shooting out of the roof." Moore said the explosion caused TBe~wail of one apartment to cul*lapse into the neighboring apartment, which was occupied by a young girl and her mother. She said both escaped injury. BETSY MYCEK lives in the Milltowne Square Condominiums next door to Heritage Square. "I was just driving around the corner when it blew," said Mycek. standing on her front porch under an umbrella. "Flames were reaching toward the exterior of our building. I" just left my car in the street and started screaming through the streets "

WHEN CLARENCE VILLE High cheerleaders beard they would appear at the rally, "We were all really excited," said senior Jenny Styes. "We're just going to go in there and be spirited," she said.

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P L Y M O U T H

the building,'' said Foley, standing in wet stocking feet in the rain outside the charred building Foley said the three braved dense smoke and fire, trying to find whomever might be left in the units. He said he and saw a badly-burned man sitting outside the 30-unit apartment building while the fire was still raging. "I busted through a window and climbed through," said Foley, who received treatment at the scene for a deep gash to his arm. "I chased a dog and got him out from under the

bed. "I went back to try to get a cat from another apartment, until a police officer told me to get out." Robbie Perrin, a 33-year-old Heritage Square resident, also was searching for people and animals. Perrin said Guy Zukowski. a rescued resident who was tfcsdly burned,. told him someone was still trapped inside "He .said someone else was still in another apartment," said Perrin. "I jumped through broken windows to look for people. I had jumped through the rear window of one apartffient because a cat was But I had to hTglriall It out of there because flames were coming through."

adaptability to make It a secure setting for the vice president." Next, Kirksey lined up local bands to perform at the rally, as a 20member Bush advance team handled details, which included finding 4,000 balloons to be released from the ceiling during the rally.

Thursday and Friday evenings November 10, 11, 17, 18 Livonia

7 J / 2 ' European Pine

The funeral of Sue Ann Eh£rline. a prominent Plymouth Realtor, was just a few hours old. A wake was in progress at a Mill Street condominium Friday afternoon, when next door, in the Heritage Square Apartments, an explosion sounded that shook the neighborhood. Eberline's son. Derek Davis of Plymouth, her brother John Davidson from Connecticut, and John Foley, a friend from Northville, ran outside to see the the apartments engulfed in flames.

Continued from Page 1

6.50

7'Deluxe American Fir

By M.B. Dillon staff writer

residents stayed with family or friends Five units were gutted. Three others received minor smoke and water damage. Aluminum siding on the condominium next door was damaged.

Bush rallies at campus

STUFFED PORK CHOP

7 1/2' Western Balsam

about the second fire, which gutted a "garage-type s t r u c t u r e " behind Plymouth Cab Co. at 454 N. Main after the fire began at about 11:15 p.m., Sincock said. Two firefighters were treated for smoke inhalation in that fire. The building was occupied by an older man, who was not injured. Sincock said. All of Heritage Square's approximately SO residents were evacuated. Five were given rooms at the Mayflower Hotel Friday night. The other

'Flames were coming through'

Tired of looking at those barbells in the basement? Is your exercise bike gathering dust in the corner? The Canton Parks and RecreationDepartment has a solution for residents wishing to dispose of used sports equipment or those seeking athletic gear at reasonable prices.

• 0&E Classifieds work! • 0&E Classifieds work! • 0&E Classifieds work!

M p x ^ T u e s . *

Three people were injured in two apparently unrelated fires that broke out just a few blocks from each other in Plymouth's Old Village late Friday. The first occurred about 4:10 p.m. at the Heritage Square Apartments at 300 N. Mill near Main. Resident Guy Zukowski. 25, was burned over half his body in an ex-

plosion and fire apparently resulting from a gas leak. Zukowski was taken to the University of Michigan Burn Center, where he was listed in fair condition Monday morning. Witnesses said he was burned on his arms, back, face and head. Other residents of the one-story, 18-unit building escaped without injury, but several dogs and cats died in the fire, said Paul Sincock, assistant city manager. FEW DETAILS were available

O&L

Sporting goods wanted

DINE

42013 Ford Road e C a n t o n (In F a M Center)

3 injured in 2 Plymouth fires By M.B. Dillon staft wrtter

M o n d a y . NovomOor 7.

'V

M* Mtcom tacobaon'i C V * . MiHnOrf* and VISA? Shop until * p.m. tm TW*d*» and M d * . Unti t p-m on Monday, Tiinrij. w

When Livonia Franklin High* marching band was told Friday morning that they woold perform. They were bouncing, off the walla of the hand room." said publicity chairWakenhat

Jacobson's Furniture Gallery

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We welcome J a c o b s o n ' s Charpe or the American

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-—•

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Q&£

±!S£L

M o n d a y . N o v « m o « ( 7. 1986

Monday. NovOTtxr 7. 1986

Bush beats Dukakis in mock student poll 4

Continued trcxn Papa 1

Ballot's a breeze thanks to Close Up

*' Their research shows students, ' voting in mock elections nationwide, elected Bosh by a landslide. * If the past is any indication, students have once again predicted who w next president will be. ' ' "Since 1M4, students have pre' dieted the winner correctly in every • election," said Sollett Icia. Good -Horning America computer researcher. Neither the winners Dor the low *oter turnout surprised folks at CEP. "1 think a lot of people don't like ; Michael Dukakis," said John Onns' by, a Canton ninth-grader. "A lot of my friends like Bush. He's done a lot .. of stuff for our country. And he's >. been vice president, so be knows bow to handle things." «* M TO 7 P M

Continued from Paoe 1

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07, 1896. in Lansing. Miss Rounsville was a social worker with the United Foundation. She was a member of SL John's

STUDENTS' BOYS' D E N I M SALE '

DEARBORN The class of 1978 will hold a reunion Saturday. Nov. 26 Information Kathy Deguillo. 274-8485



11-14-88

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CATHOLIC CENTRAL The class of 1978 will hold a reunion Friday. Nov. 25, at the Western Golf and Country Club, Redford. Information Jim Mellon at 4647653.,





9 - 8

From Our Fresh Vegetable Garden...

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BISHOP BORGESS The class of 1983 will hold a reunion 6 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 26, at St. Kevin Hall in Garden City. For more information, call Joanie Therault at 455-8667 or 537-8942 or Patty (Turczyn) MacDonald at 5620356

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• The classes of 1946-49 will hold a reunion Saturday. Nov. 26, at the Detroit Yacht Club. Price is $35 per person For more information, call Pat at 293-7311 or Sylvia at 532-

473-0806 525-5907

G L A S S E S E X P R E S S " " S E R V I C E A V A I L A B L E AT: ANN ARBOR Bnarwood Mail BRIGHTON Brighton Mall 8 5 0 3 Grand River CANTON F&M Center 4 2 0 5 1 Ford Road LIVONIA Wonderland Shopping Center NEW - NOVI Nov. Town Center

C A S S TECH • The class of 1968 will bold a reunion Saturday, Nov. 26. at the Westin Hotel in Detroit. For more information, call Martina at 822-5605 (evenings), Pam at 885-2574 (evenings) or Jim at 543-7303 (days).



RUTH C. ROUNSVTLLE

nul/iston

G L A S S E S IN A B O U T AN HOUR:

New - LIVONIA Uvonia Mall 2 9 6 4 2 Seven Mile Road New - WESTLAND Westland Center 3 5 0 0 0 West Warren

LAST WEEK TO ORDER YOUR FRESH

B I R M I N G H A M GROVES The class of 1968 will hold a reunion Friday. Nov. 25, at Fair lane Manor in Dearborn. For more information, call Lorraine Lome at 9650150 or J o (Mercur) Fetsco at 5457124



obituaries

contacts, just SI79 a pair And NuVision also carries a complete selection of today's hottest designer frames See h o w g o o d y o u look in RDIO. Pierre Cardm. Sophia Loren. Gloria Vanderbilt. Yves St Laurent. Stetson. Members Only, Ballenger St ! or Leslie Raven T designer frames W e ' v e got them all (Designer frames are not included in Feature Frames Collection )

m



CABRINI The class of 1978 will hold a reunion Saturday, Nov. 26. Information: 773-8820 or P.O. Box 1171, Mount Clemens 48046.

.

From all kinds of great looks m o u r Feature Frames Collection, c h o o s e t w o pairs of high quality, clear plastic, u n c o a t e d . single viyon glasses for o n l y S89.95 Or t w o pairs of OS! 14 5MM clear, daily w e a r soft contact lenses for o n l y S89 95 Or c h o o s e o n e pair of each for only S89 95 |Second pair s a m e prescription ) Or c h a n g e t h e color of your eyes w i t h DuraSoft* Colors

5.45.

class of 1978 Friday, Nov. 25, at the Radisson Hotel in Southfield. For more information, call Mike Kinna at 433-3139 or Julie Hastings at 6451779.



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• BIRMINGHAM BROTHER RICE The class of 1978 will bold a joint reunion with the Marian High School

WE COOK IN CHOLESTEROL-FREE OIL

is interested a package

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As space permits, the Observer 4 Eccentric Newspapers will print without charge announcements of class reunions. Send the information to Reunions. Observer & Eccentric Newspapers, 36251 Schoolcraft, Litxmia 48150. Please include the date of the reunion

YOU'VE TRIED THE REST - NOW TRY THE BESTI

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If y o u ' r e o v e r 3 5 , ask your doctor about mammography.

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Sometimes its three strikes and you're out. but for Orma Lee Robins. Building an airplane from a third-hand kit turned out to be a grand slam bomerun. "Actually, I was looking for a car kit to build so I wouldn't be bored," said the Southfield aircraft mechanic "I couldn't find a magazine for that, but I did find one for airplanes. I thought I'd try i t " Robins bought the kit from someone who failed with it and sold it to another guy, making it a third-hand kit Robins bought the kit in 1982 when he and his wife, Greta, were living in Maine and he was taking flying lessons. He had been thinking about what to fly. By 1983, they were back in Michigan and living in Southfield. Robins took three years to construct his plane, mostly in the garage, but sometimes it spilled over into other areas in and out of the bouse. "Once I astonished the neighbors when I rolled it outside to assemble the 22-foot wings," he said. "When I was done, I hoisted it up on the nose and sawed the wing* off to get it back inside." Not quite astonished but certainly shocked. Greta Robins was surprised at her husband's new project.

"He was on Air Force assignment as a recruiter then and just looking to build a car. I was taken aback. "And then there was some fiber glass work done in winter, which deposited dust everywhere." THE WHOLE family became Involved — her 23-year-old daughter. Micbele, their 4year-old daughter, Camille, and Robins' son by a former marriage. "Lee spent three years building the plane so he wouldn't be bored," she said. Born and raised in Trinidad, Robins met her husband in England where she had worked for 20 years. She is a registered nurse now employed by Care Mark Health Care in Southfield. Flying lessons and airplane building left little time for boredom for Robins, determined to get the maximum out of putting intricate parts together to make a flyable. airplane. "Now certified by the FAA, and after putting in all these years, I still have the plane and I fly i t " he said. Tbe plane is about the size of a small Cessna, small but adequate, he added.

Ptease turn to Page 4

/,

Karlos Barney

Potawatomi Inn is 'in' for holidays By Ilia Sanderson Jon— contributing travel editor

t

Q: When I was a kid tm the West, we ased to speed family holidays like Thanksgiving at resorts instead of at home, with parts of the family traveling from all over the area to be part of I t Now that I have a family of my own, I would like to explore that idea. My neighbor recommended a state park la northeastern Indiana, Just toath of the Michigan border What do yoe thlak? D.T, Rochester A: The good news is that tbe Potawatomi Inn, is Pokagoo State Park near Angola. Ind. Is a very popular holiday destination for families Tbe bad newi is that you most either be incredibly lucky with a last-minute cancellation or rmmvt two years ahead for a holiday weakend. Even regvlar weekends are booked a year in advance. If you'd like to think that far ahead and try out the place, they have vacancies midweek at this time of year. Cancellations are always possible, even

*

servation Corps (CCQ, which pat young men to work oo government projects during the Depression, cleared and built the park between 1934 and 1943 THE POTAWATOMI I m has been popular among Midwestern travelers ever since, so popular that It usually has 109-perceot occupancy during June, July aad Aegust and from Dec. 12 through the New Year. People come in summer to swim, hike, picnic or just relax. Winter b

opens Thankagtvtag weekend aad i be kept active aa long aa the oai-

The Potawatomi Inn In Indiana is oo retreat that Its booked ofcnoot two veers in Pokagoo State Park was named after a Potowatami Indian chief who used to live In the area The legend is that be was the soa of a Chippewa father aad an Ottawa mother. Be by the Po-

tawatamiea and named Pokafoe becaase he wore a rib la his Maddraas - pokagoo meana rib. The people of Steuben Coeaty gave the land to the state as a Cfcrietmas gift In l l t t . The Chrfllaa Con-

20**

OAE

Monday. November 7. 1988

'The Good Mother' scores as memorable film A

Close behind - excellent

A-

Sbll In running for top honors

B+

Pretty good stuff, not perfect

B

Good

By>Larry O'Connor

B-

Good but notable deficiencies

C*

Just a cut above average

C

Medtocre

C-

Not so hot and slipping fast

D+

The very best of the poor stuff

D

Poor

D-

It doesn't get much worse

F

Truly awful

Z

Reserved for the colossally bad

*

No advanced screening

Grading the movies A+

"Everybody's AH Americaa" (A-) (R) 127 minutes. In the best sense, a fine, sentimental, nostalgic look a t a quarter century (1954-61) of America. Centering on a Louisiana football hero, the "Gray Ghost" (Dennis Q u i d ) , his s w e e t h e a r t the "Magnolia Queen" (Jessica Lange) and his scholarly nephew (Timothy Huttoo). The intricacies of their relationships and the social change in that period a r e nicely blended. Excellent acting carries this long film past soap opera and should cause a lot of sighs for tbe good old days.

"Memories of Me" (A-) (PG-13). Alan King in bravura performance as nightclub comic and "King" of the movie extras His son. the doctor (Billy Crystal), comes to Los Angeles after a heart attack and tries to mend their broken relationship. King is perfect, but Crystal is just a shade miscast On the whole, however. excellent film.

"They Live" C)(R). Alien ghouls manipulate subconscious with high tech. And a very happy Halloween to you. "U2: Battle aad H a m " ( Q (PG-13) 101 minutes This is not a Him about the inside, personal views of U2 and their lives offstage. It is a movie about music, a combination of some brief, but poor documentary work and footage derived from two shows. For a band with such a social conscience, I expected more than two hours of MTV. Reviewed by Kim Brown.

A n n D u n l a p ' s ( D i a n e K e a t o n ) idyllic w o r l d i s s h a t t e r e d w h e n h e r e x - h u s b a n d B r i a n ( J a m e s N a u g h t o n ) s u e s f o r c u s t o d y of t h e i r d a u g h t e r Molly ( A s i a V i e i r a ) , a b a t t l e t h a t u l t i m a t e l y f o r c e s t h e

the movies Dan Green berg

*STTLL PLAYING:

1

Accused" (C) (R) 109 minutes. Sara Tobias (Judy Foster) is gangraped by three men, but Deputy D.A. Kathryn Murphy (Kelly McGillis) believes it's impossible to 'Win" because of Sara's background. She sells out to defense, realizes her mistake and prosecutes spectators who encouraged the rape. This poignant drama about bow our judicial system mishandles r a p e cases is too long and too slow to get tbe point across effective!" Rape scene is particularly horrible. Reviewed by Kim Brown. "Abes Nation" (R). Science fiction thriller with 300,004 immigrants from another planet "Bat-21" ( B ± ) ( R ) 100 minutes. True story of Air Force Colonel Iceal Hambletoo (Gene Hackman) and tbe 12 days be spent oo the ground behind enemy lines in Vietn a m Film's unique characteristic, the enemy is not an impersonal monster. Our beros and theirs, they all suffer together and learn what it means to be human. Good action film as well. "Betrayed" (A-) (R) 115 minutes Tense film combines political thrills and personal poignancy as FBI a g e n t Cathy Weaver (Debra

Top marVs - sure to please

sexual impulses focusing on a slightly shopworn singer. Jenny (Twiggy).

"Spellbinder" (•) (R). Woman tries to escape devilish cult

When sculptor Leo Cutter (Liam N e e s o n ) a n d divorcee A n n a D u n t e p fall in l o v e , t h e i r p a s s i o n a t e relationship leads the shy p i a n o teacher to disc o v e r a n e w s e n s e of p e r s o n al h a p p i n e s s in " T h e G o o d Mother," a provocative dram a f r o m d i r e c t o r L e o n a r d Nimoy.

Winger) goes undercover to track murderers of controversial radio talk-show h o s t This film will make you nervous about fascism and about personal involvement vs. commitment as Winger becomes emotionally attached to a man she's investigating, G a r y Simmons (Tom Berenger). "Bird" (R). Clint Eastwood produced and directed this portrait of jazzman Charlie "Bird" P a r k e r . "Clara's H e a r t " (PG-13). Wboopi Goldberg in touching story

of Jamaican housekeeper and her influence on life of young boy faced with harsh realities of his parents' planned divorce. •Crossing Delancy" (A) (PG) 95 minutes. Isabella Izzy' Grossman (Amy Irving) is a liberated young New Yorker with her eye oo author Ivan Maes (Jeroen Krabbe). But never mind that modern stuff. Grandma Ida (Reizl Bozyk) hires matchmaker Hannah Mandlebaum (Sylvia Miles) to arrange things with Sam the p»ckleman. Don't worry about true love, this romantic comedy will ihai in and delight everyone. "Die Hard" (•) (R). Bruce Willis and Bonnie Bedelia in story of hostages trapped in L.A. building seized by terrorists on Christmas Eve. "Eight Men Out" (D) (PG) 115 minutes. Say it ain't so, John Sayles ("Male wan," "Tbe Brothers from Another Planet"). Tell us you didn't make a film with poorly identified characters, confusing p l o t choppy editing and half-lit staccato images. But I guess you did Music track is nice, but it is hard to believe tbe 1919 Chicago "Black" Sox threw the World Series just because Mr Comiskey paid them poorly There had to be

"Mystic Pizza" (A) (R) 102 minutes Warm, wonderful comedy about three young women dealing with life's unpredictable experiences in a pizza restaurant where they work sharing the joys and pain of love and friendship Reviewed by Kathy Guyor

s i n g l e m o t h e r t o f a c e m a n y d i f f i c u l t q u e s t i o n s a b o u t h e r life, in Touchstone Pictures "The Good Mother." more to it than t h a t Same goes for the movie. "Elvira, Mistress at the Dark" (D-) (PG-13) 96 minutes. This hodge-podge tries everything and fails because you need a lot more talent than this crowd has to pull off a satiric-comedy-boirorcult-sex film. Timing is off, pacing erratic and everything is flat except Elvira. " F e d s " (•). Rebecca Demornay and Mary Gross as two young FBI recruits. "A Fish Called Wanda" (A) (R) 110 minutes. A very funny film wit1- the whackiest gang in town. Principals include J a m i e Lee Curtis as Wanda the Wonderful, jewel thief extraordinaire. Kevin Kline's inspired performance as a beserk American gunsel in London is matched by John Cleese's proper barrister. The whole thing is beyond words. The only solution is to see the movie. "Gorillas in the Mist" (C-) (PG-13) 120 minutes Welcome to the wonderful world of gorillas. Sigourney Weaver plays it like the Magic Kingdom, and the film's erratic pacing largely misses the point of Dian Fossey's life and her obsessive reverence for gorillas living freely in their natural h a b i t a t "Halloween 4"(*)(R). It must be that time of year again.

rockin' round tbe clock and think that the Beatles made major contributions to western culture, you'll still be disappointed. This film is home movies at tbeir worst, with limited music and low quality newsreel footage taken off the tube John and Yoko lying around in bed talking about peace may be a media event, but it ain't great culture.

"Nighmare on Elm Street Part 4 — Tbe Dream M a s t e r " ( Q (R) 90 minutes Looks like Freddie's power is weakening and so's the series Storyline is developed, but the expected suspense and gore a r e lacking Even "Nightmare" fans will be disappointed. Reviewed bp Jennifer Morse

"Madame Soosatzka" (A) (PG-13) 122 minutes Lush, sensuous photography, inspired music and brilliant acting plus John Schlesinger's fine direction equal an excellent film. This touching portrait of Madame Sousatzka (Shirley MacLaine) and her obsessive piano-teaching techniques also tells the story of a young genius. Manek Sen (Navin Cbowdhry). His desire to please his mother (Shabana Azmi) and his teacher, Madame Sousatzka, tears at him as does his desire for success and his awakening

"Pumpkinhead" (C) (R) 86 minutes. Mediocre monster movie with Ed Harley (Lance Henriksen) summoning up evil to punish bikers who killed his son Low-level lighting keeps the gore impact down, but this limited, unimaginative morality tak is right on time for Halloween Too bad Pumpkinhead doesn't have a pumpkin head

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Bishop survives 'single-hit' fame to play the blues

RECENT RELEASES: T V Good Mocker" (A ) (R). Superb acting by entire ensemble creates m e m o r a b l e film whose haonting images will remain with j o . long a f t e r final credits. Anna Dumop (Diane Keatoo), a single parent, is liberated, in pail, f r o m a conventional background by tbe love of sculptor Leo Cotter (LUm Neesoo). However, tbeir relaxed attitudes offend ex-husband Brian ( J a m e s Naughtoo), who sues for custody of daughter Molly (Asia Viera). Sixyear-okl Miss Viera is a talented charmer in her film d e b u t Jason Robards. Ralph Bellamy and Teresa Wright a r e excellent in supporting roles. Based on Sue Miller's best seller of the s a m e name, with fine direction by Leonard Nimoy.

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"Imagine: John Leanon" (D) (R) 95 minutes. If you believe, as I do, that there is life after rock'n'roll, you'll be bored by this pedestrian documentary about John Lennon Even if you're

IN CONCERT O EL V W B I S H O P E l v i n Bishop w i l l p e r f o r m t w o thorn u m i g h t a l l l * Blind P i j . 208 S F i r s t S t , Ann Arbor Far more i n f o r m a t i o n . c a l l 996-8555

Elvin Bishop and Bobby Thompson have one' thing in common. They're both only known for one hit. Of course, Thompson's hit won the pennant for the New York Giants in 1951 and landed him in baseball immortality. Blues guitarist Bishop would soon forget his "Fooled Around and Fell in Love" shot up to No 2 on the pop charts in 1976, earning Bishop a gold record and a slew of naUonal television appearances Problem is that's what most non-blues folk recall when hearing the name Elvin Bishop, even though it was Mickey Thomas of Jefferson Starship fame who actually sang the tune. "No sense in fighting it, really," said Bishop, who will appear tonight at the Blind Pig in Ann Arbor "That's just the way the pop music structure is." Music aficionadoes r e m e m b e r Bishop jamming with the late Mike Bloomfield in The Paul Butterfield Band, which was at the forefront of the blues rock'n'roll revival of the mid-1960s Bishop then set out on his own, gaining a reputation as one of the premiere guitarists of that era. He was considered in the same class as Jimi Hendrix and Eric Clapton as a young up-and-coming guitarist. In fact. Bishop used to jam with Clapton and Hendrix along with B B King in legendary sessions at the Fillmore in San Francisco

" When I got to Chicago, it was amazing." said Bishop, his m e m o r y suddenly in working order. "There were about 50 to 60 blues clubs It was like falling through that hole into Wonderland " WITH PAUL Butterfield. they were able to mesh the authentic Chicago blues sound pioneered by the

Things must be getting serious. Even Gracie who guards the door at Paycheck's Lounge is starting to recognize us. Yes. it's been a year since we started covering local music on a weekly basis. We've seen the good, the bad and the ugly. One thing is for certain, Detroit is ready to break out. Minneapolis. Boston, Athens. Ga., have proved to be unlikely hotbeds for new talent. Detroit cannot be f a r behind. All it takes is for one band to get signed and make it big and the Aand-R folks will swarm like bees around an uncapped bottle of syrup. But within the perceived contenders, there are some pretenders in the Detroit music scene There are bands who think they're original, but in essence, are only copying what someone else has perfected, i.e. R E M , U2 and the MC 5. Time and fashion will eventually weed out those groups Here a r e some impression of some unsigned local bands groups who are definitely contenders.

O ONXYZ O N X Y Z . a reggae band f r o m DetroM. w i l l p e r f o r m oo Wednesday, Nov 9. at the tbe B l i n d Pig. 208 S F i r s t . Ann A r b o r For more information, c a l l 9V6-8555

O HALL A N D O A T E S O a r y l H a l l and John O a t « w i l l p e r f o r m a t 7 30 p m Sunday Nov 20 a t tbe F o s T h e a t e r in D e t r o i t T i c k e t s a r e $22 50 F o r m o r e i n f o r m a u O o . c a l l 569-3500



O THE M E K O W 8 T h e Mekons w i l l p e r f o r m a t 10 p m Monday Nov 21. a t The Blind P i g 208 S F i r s t S t . Ann A r b o r T i c k e t s are $8 50 F o r m o r e i n f o r m *

uon. call 99-MUSIC FRANK A L L I S O N F r a n k A l l i s o n and the Odd So* w i l l p e r f o r m oo F r i d a y . Nov I I . a t L i l i s 21 2$30 Jacob. H a m t r a m c k For m o r e informaUon. call 8756555

O THE W I L D C A R D S Tbe Wild Cards, a g r o u p Irocn Los Angeles w i l l p e r f o r m oo F r i d a y . Nov 11. at the Blind Pig. 208 S F i r s t . Ann A r b o r For more informaUon, c a l l 996-8555

Elvin B i s h o p p l a y s t h e t r a d i t i o n a l b lu e s s t r o n g h o l d s a n d colleges. His b a n d i n c l u d e s M i c h a e l " T h e F l y " B r o o k s , bass; Stevie Gurr, g u i t a r a n d h a r p ; Nancy W r i g h t R e y n a l d o " D a d d y Rav" Arvizu, s a x o p h o n e ; a n d Gary Silva, d r u m s .

likes of John Lee Hooker. Muddy Waters and Howlin' Wolf in a rock'n'roll context.

harp; Nancy Wright Reynaldo "Daddy Ray" Arvizu, saxophone; and Gary Silva, drums.

He doesn't relive any bitterness, especially that Clapton and Hendrix went on to carve bigger niches in the guitar world He just plays.

Guests on "Big Fun" include Dr John along with ex-Elvin Bishop Group members Phil Aaberg on keyboards and Norton Buffalo on harmonica. For whatever reason, it works. Bishop's not sure why. "I'm a lot better at playing than I am talking about it," he said.

Bishop plays the traditional blues strongholds and college venues His band includes Michael "The Fly" Brooks, bass; Stevie Gurr, guitar and

Elvin Bishop will perform two shows tonight at the Blind Pig, 208 S First, Ann Arbor. For more information, call 996-8555

Bishop created a country cousin "Pigboy Crabshaw" during those Paul Butterfield days, another part of his history that he cares not to reminisce about.

O SOULEOOUT Sonled Out w i l l appear w i t h special guests Strange Bedfellows, on Saturday. Nov 12. at the H a m t r a m c k Pub. 2048 Caniff. off 1-75 For m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n , c a l l 365-9760 O CHEVEO.es Tbe CheveUes w i l l p e r f o r m on Saturday Nov 12. at L i l i ' s 21, 2930 Jacob, H a m t r a m c k F o r more i n f o r m a t i o n , c a l l 875-6555 •

ROOM SERVICE Room Service w i l l p e r f o r m Wednesday through Saturday. Nov 9-12. a l Busbwackers. F o r t Street, east of Southfield •

LAMONT ZODIAC L a m o o t Zodiac and tbe Lovesigns w i l l per f o r m on F r i d a y and Saturday, Nov 11-12. at Alvin's. 5756 Cass. D e t r o i t For more i n f o r m a Uon. c a l l 832-2355 •

ANTI-FASHION A n n - F a s h i o n w i l l p e r f o r m w i t h special guests. Tbe W a t c h m e n , a t 9 p m Sunday. N o v 13. at The M a j e s t i c 4140 Woodward, D e t r o i t F o r m o r e i n f o r m a U o n , c a l l 833-7900 •

L A D Y S M T T H B L A C K MA M S * TO L a d v s m i t h Black M a m b a z o w i l l p e r f o r m at 7 30 p m Wednesday, N o v 9. at H i l l A u d i t o r i u m in Ann A r b o r T i c k e t s a r e $16.50 and $14.

O. CHNOO B O i N O O "Oingo Boingo w i l l p e r f o r m oo F r i d a y , Nov 11. at Royal Oak Music Theater Tickets a r e $17 50 For m o r e i n f o r m a U o n . call 546-7610

a Frank Allison and the Odd Sox: This Ann Arbor-based outfit is one of the best, if not the best bands in the area. Few groups have the musical talent, the raw energy and the depth in terms of material that this group possesses Truly head and shoulders above the rest. Allison and Co. concentrates solely on the music, not the image. Other bands should take note.

a Junk Monkeys: It's no fluke that this band has been touted to make it out of Detroit. They have all the tools that would appeal to the record labels. Live, they exude energy and throw in an interesting batch of covers. The sound is raw, very raw to the point of almost shaking hands with heavy metal. Here are some diamonds in the rough — as in totally underrated;

• Funhoose: Kimba ranks as the best female vocalist in the local rock scene. She has tbe range and a dynamic stage presence that makes you take notice. Sometimes that might overshadow a band whose music is as original as their Tazmanian devil's approach to live performance.

a Shooting Club: Their songs have a way of taking permanent residence in your ear Live, Shouting Club shows tend to be inconsistent. That stems from the fact they simply don't play enough regularly on the local music circuit But, perhaps, that's to their credit Some would also rate Jim Cortez's less-than-ethereal vocals as a stumbling block Really, though, his voice could be the strongest assest of this group. Also Chris Mason plays a mean set of drums.

• See Dlek Ron: Yes, indeed These guys make it look and sound easy, which is perfect for the sweet, melodic pop See Dick Run has perfected. Further enhancing the band's stock is the strong stage presence of lead singer Jim Edwards Mark Campbell is a first-rate guitarist as well. An image is important with a band like this as long as it doesn't overshadow the music. Hopefully, it won't

O JOHN DENVER J o h n Denver will perform al $ p m Friday. Nov 25. at tbe F o s Theater in D e t r o i t T i c k e t s a r e $22 50 F o r more i n f o r m a t i o n , c a l l 549-

3500 O THE GEAR Tbe Gear w i l l p e r f o r m oo F r i d a y , Nov U . at the H a m t r a m c k Pub 2048 Caniff off 1-75 For m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n , c a l l $65-9760

MUSIC VIEWS By Larry O'Connor staff writer

F o r b e r t , at 8 p m F r i d a y , Nov IS. Bt R o y a l O a k Music Theater Tickets $17 50 F o r m o r e i n f o r m a U o n c a l l 546-7610



Bishop is setting his sights on his current tour The Tulsa, Okla.. na^ tive recently released his first album in seven years, "Big Fun." on Alligator Records

He grew up listening to the likes of Howlin" Wolf. Muddy Waters and J i m m y "Hoss Man" Allen on the radio in Tulsa, but it was nothing like the Windy City.

Tom Quids along with Johnny Clegg aod Sa vuka will perform with special guest Steve

S E N V A U G H N COtflUO Tbe Ben Vaughn Combo w i l l p e r f o r m oo Taesday. Nov & at the B l i n d Pig. 208 S F i r s t . Ann Arbor For m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n c a l l W t 8555

JUICE Juice w i l l p e r f o r m oo Thursday Nov 10, at tbe B l i n d Pig. 208 S F i r s t , Ann Arbor For m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n , c a l l 996-8555

"I don't have a good memory." said Bishop about those times. "I try not to live in the past " Those guitar slinging sessions with Hendrix and Clapton are a blip in the memory bank And so is Bishop's distasteful foray into commercial music, which included his record company folding and owing him money

The disc features Bishop at his finest, playing the guitar with all the gusto that made him an oftenuttered name in blues circles. The emphasis is on good-time, uptown boogey dance music — the kind of music that left Bishop wide-eyed when he moved from Tulsa to Chicago before joining the Paul Butterfield Band.

Tbe M e m p h i s Horns, at $ p m Thursday, Nov 17. a t H i l l A u d i t o r i u m in Ann A r b o r F o r m o * ; i n f o r m a U o n caU 423-6644 O CHH-DS/CLEQG



CLAPTON AND Hendrix went on to bigger things. Bishop continued down the less-revered path.

staff writer

##30

o Cinecyde: Another group that keeps an open calendar as f a r as playing gigs On stage, singer Gary Riechel leads the pack with some pretty straight forward, no nonsense rock'n'roll. Also. Riechel touches upon not-often discussed topics in the songs he writes, such as chemical

warfare and the ugly symbolism of the Confederate flag for example. o Volebeats: Is this an overblown jug band, or a group teetering on something special? Having seen this group perform and listening to their recorded material, the latter rings true. Jeff Oakes and Matthew Smith make for a great musical collaboration. o Snakeout: We caught this band's act at the "Moron's of Rock" show at Saint Andrew's Hall, and by far. they were the best. Even managed to corner the lead singer afterward and bought the band's cassette. They blast forward with a surf punk sound sprinkled with humor. Great stuff. B Hippodrome: They were written off as R . E . M clones. Nonsense. Live, this is a very entertaining group. Chris Richards is one of tbe most talented guitarists and personable musicians around right now. He's a young pup, but be performs like a seasoned veteran. The band also has one best drummers in the area in Doyle Dean. All this group needs is to straighten out its act (like finding a permanent bass player) and forge ahead. Tbe spark is there, guys, take advantage of it.

IV CUFF J i m m y C l i f f w i l l p e r f o r m at 7 30 p m Thursday. Nov 17. a t H i l l A u d i t o r i u m in Ann A r b o r Tickets are $16 50 and $15 F o r more i n f o r m a Uon, call 763-8587 B ROBERT C R A Y B A N D The R o b e r t Cray Band w i l l p e r f o r m w i t h special guests. I v a n N e v i l l aad the R o o m and

COLLEGE Here are the top -10 songs receiving airplay on WORB-FM, the campus station of Oakland Community College in Farmington Hills. 1. "Walk tbe Dinosaur." Was (Not Was). (Chrysalis) 2. "Too Bad." Let's Active. (1.1LS.) 3. "Just Play Music." B A D . (Columbia) 4. "Transmission," Joy Division. (Quest) 5. "Burn Up." Sioaxie and the Banshees. (Geffen) 6. "Jane Says," Jane's Addictioa. (Warner Bros.) 7. "Charlie Dance," James. (Sire) 8 "Do You See?," H o a t e n and Collectors. (I.R.S.) 9. "Too Much," The Fee lies. (A&M). 10. "Liar, Liar," Debbie Harry. (Reprise)

O METALLIC A M e t a l l i c a w i l l p e r f o r m at 7 JO p m F r i d a y . Nov 25 a t Cobo Arena in D e t r o i t T i c k e t s a r e $1" 50 F o r m o r e informaUon. c a l l 547-4000 O R E C O R D R E L E A S E PARTY T b e B u t l e r T w i n s w i l l celebrate t h e release of t b e i r latest record, "The Butler T w i n s . L i v e in D e t r o i t , " w i t h Tbe Progressive Bines B a n d . J o h n Sinclair and His Blues Scholars a n d R e d f o r d S t e v e Pappas f r o m 9 p.m. to 2 a m Satord a y Nov 26. a l Moby Dick's. 5452 Schafer. D e a r b o r n F o r m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n , c a l l 5*1-3650 O FREDOIE J A C K S O N Fre»idie Jackson w i l l p e r f o r m w i t h special guest. Loose Ends, oo Sunday Nov 27. at the Fox Theater in D e t r o i t T i c k n s are $22 Ml F o r m o r e i n f o r m a U o n . call 569-3SOO O R O B E R T PALMER Robert P a l m e r w i l l p e i f m m at 8 p_m Wednesday, N o v 30. at tbe State Theater in D e t r o i t T i c k e t s are $17 50 For m o r e i n f o r m a tion, c a l l 423-6666

LP The following are the top record hits as they appear in this week's issue of Billboard magazine. Copyright 1988. Billboard Publications Inc. Reprinted with permission. 1. "New Jersey." Boa J o v t (Mercury) 2. "Appetite for Destruction," G B B S & Roses. (Geffen) 3. "Cocktail Soundtrack." various artists-lElektra; 4. "Hysteria." Def Leppard. (Mercury) 5 "Rattle and Hum." U2. (Island) 6. "Don't Be Cruel." Bobby Brown. (MCA) 7. "Simple P l e a s u r e s . " Bobby McFerrin. (EMI-Manhattan) 8. "Faith," George Michael. (Columbia) 9. "Tracy Chapman." Tracy Chapman. (Elektra) 10. " A n d J u s t i c e f o r A l l . " Metallica.* Elektra)

CLASSICAL Here a r e the top 10 selections on Dick Wallace's show on WQRS-FM 105

1. 'Symphony in C," Bizet. 2. " E m p e r o r Piano Concerto," Beethoven. 3. "Holberg Suite," Grieg. 4 "Symphony No. 25," Moxart 5. "Grand Canyon Suite," Grotfe. 6. "Poet and Peasant Overture," Snppe. 7. "Flute Concerto No. 3 in D Major," Vivaldi. 8 "Piano Concerto No 2." Rachmanoff. 9 "Moldaus," Smetana. 10. "Brandenburg Concerto No. 2," Bach.

REVIEWS MATTER OF DEGREES

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F r o m tbe confidence shown on this outing, I suspect that she has had a decent amount of experience. Another d o e to the fact that she is not completely a newcomer is the obvious support and budget shown by A&M on this record, ranging f r o m the recording studios used (Malibu, Hollywood. London. Paris, Swaziland and Santa Monica) to the number of musicians involved (approximately I I with about 20 backing vocalists) ...

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The songs, mostly co-written by Toni Childs. mix tbe sound of Roxy Music using layer upon layer of texturing but without some of Roxy's whOrties. with the aggressiveness of Annie Lennox of the Eurythmica and Tina Turner Big and brassy are the first words that s p r i n t f mind on first hearing Toni Childs' voice

When a pop recording artist releases an album with a label on tbe front reading. "Capitalism Is Killing Music." he is not expecting to top the U.S. charts

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It's a powerful voice that obviously gives the producer problems as it is overproduced in many instances, particularly on " D r e a m e r " and "Zimbabwe" There have been two singles released from this LP so far, "Don't Walk Away" and "Stop Your Fussin " The latter was the first single and has just been re-released. I prefer the song "Walk and Talk Like Angela," If I were forced to chooae. It tends to linger in memory a little longer All in aU, U is very obvious that Childs possesses a strong booming voice, and a lot of support from the industry And I hope that future releases will exhibit more of her natural voice than the quality of production wort.

— Cormac

Billy Bragg is not tbe prototypical pop star He is a socialist and poet who uses his music as a forum to express his political opinions and tell his whimsical stories On his new a l b u m "Workers Play time," Bragg balances politics with witty songs about love and its consequences. wringing buckets of emotion out of a few well-chosen words The album begins with the upbeat "She's Got a New SpeU," a frivolous tune about an obsessive love. It then slows down with "Must I Paint You a Picture.'* a heart-wrenching love song set to cocktail lounge music Bragg sings the next song. T e n d e r Comrade," a cappella His deep voice and cockney accent alone cannot make the song a s n c c — . bet the moving lyrics provide some redemption

One of the strongest songs is "The Short Answer."1 a lament for a lost Wright love named Mary,

i M (l n is O • A LA D R an

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L A Y TIME

scribes as "between Marx and marzipan in the dictionary." Bragg captures the frustration of an embattled relationship and the anguish of being alone. The elaborate musical arrangement of the song punctuates the complexities of love. Tree to his political calling. Bragg follows that ballad with the album's closer. "Waiting for the Grant Leap Forwards." a call to revolution. He is not looking for aa armed insurrection or even a mass protest Revolutions begin by individuals e r p r u B s i ^ their own optataaa, "So Join the struggle whOe yon m a y / T W Revolution Is Just a T-

BAD TRIP ON A PAISLEY TRAIN — Colorful Trauma Tacky cover a r t aside, this Detroit outfit shows quite a Mt of potential Of course, it w a s a collage basketball coach who oece said potential is a French word for "you haven't proved (anything) y e t " tat. really fofta, Colorful Trauma

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"Goodbye to BeMevt^" Is by f a r the highlight of this tape. This has hit written all over i t M u i i a j ' i ing vocals ami scauBUi really shine h a r e It's oeeeeM l a t h e . At Hill, gulfs yea

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he a — L a r r y O'Connor

40**

O&E

Monday. November 7, 1988

STREET WISE

street seen -Charlene Mitchell

Let's dance

S t r e e t Scene reporter Charlene Mitchell is always looking for the unUsual and the unique. She welcomes comments and suggestions from readers and enterprising entrepreneurs. Write her i n care of this newspaper, 36251 Schoolcraft. Livonia 48150, or call 591-2300. Ext. 313.

Getting to gnome you It looks so easy as artist Tom Clark takes a bit of clay and gently sculpts them into what eventually become " W o o d S p i r i t s " and gnomes like this lepchrechaun, with the monicker of . Hyke. The finished product is in better gift stores throughout the area, but creator Clark will be in the area to show new releases of his work as well as those available at the present time. His appearance at 2:30 p.m. Friday will be at the Ramada Inn, 8270 Wickham Road, Romulus.

Next move is yours Chess pieces — not a political party currently in the news — were the inspiration for these shiny elephanta bearing candlesticks. Crafted of brass, they were made in India and d e a i g n e d by Mottahedeh. The New York firm produces decorative accessories, most of them reproductions from famous museums and other collections. $75 a pair. Lois Wright Inc., 239 S. Woodward, Birmingham.

So artistic Kim and Frank Yanke, longtime residents of Farmington Hills, will be showing the latest jewelry creations of Yanke Designs, when the Michigan Guild of Artists and Artisans stages its holiday arts festival Thanksgiving weekend. The arts festival provides a unique opportunity for holiday shoppers to by one-of-a-kind handmade gifts like Yanke Designs jewelry. Yanke Designs' jewelry is inspired by gem stones from around the

quilling demonstrations, a storyteller known for his knowledge of native American legends, face painting, make-and-take artifacts and cooking and tasting Indian foods. Native American Day is included in the regular museum charge of $3 for adults and $2 for students and senior citizens. For more information, call, 645-3230 Cranbrook Institute of Science, a division of the Cranbrook Educational Community, is in Bloomfield Hills.

Meaningful Thanksgiving The quints Experience a more meaningful Thanksgiving holiday by exploring our country's heritage during Native American Activity Day from 1 to 5 p.m Saturday. Nov. 19, at the Cranbrook Institute of Science. Learn through demonstrations, storytelling and games how America's first citizens lived, what they ate, how they dressed and played and why their contributions to our society affect our everyday living even now. Featured guest will be Frank EttaWageshik, a native American of the Ottawa tribe, now living in the Grand Traverse Bay area, who makes pottery in the tradition of his ancestors. By using tools left to hin. by nature, Ettawageshik fashions ancient Woodland Indian pots, mugs, bowls, vases and goblets that have become sought-after art treasures. In addition to the pottery demonstration. there will be beading and

The Lyric Chamber Ensemble will perform piano quintets in the intimate setting of the Edsel and Eleanor Ford House. 1100 Lakeshore Drive, Grosse Pointe Shores, beginning at 3 30 p.m. Sunday, Nov 20 The program will feature the ensemble's founder and artistic director. Fedora Horowitz at the piano, Stacey Woolley and Marguerite Deslippe, violins, Darryl Jeffers. viola, and Marcy Chanteaux, cello. The group will perform two masterpieces of chamber music — the romantic Piano Quintet in E Flat Major by Schumann, followed by Dvorak's moving Piano Quintet in A Opus 81. Horowitz, a well-established pianist in Romania and Israel before emigrating to the United States in 1969, has appeared at New York'S Lincoln Center and Merkin Hall. She has taught at the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill, Eastern Michigan University and the University of ulichigan-Dearbom.

Woolley played with the Cincinnati Chamber Orchestra for five years before joining the first violin section of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra in 1984 t Deslippe is a graduate of Wayne State University's School of Music and also is a member of the DSO's first violin section Jeffers is in his third season with the DSO as a violist and also is music director and conductor of the Oakland Youth Symphony. Chanteaux started with the DSO as a pianist, moved to the cello section and eventually became its assistant principal Tickets cost $12 each To order or for more information, call 357-1111

Deduct-a-Ski Do you have used ski equipment you're not quite sure what to do with'' How about Subaru Deduct-a-Ski You can donate your used equipment and clothing and in return give hundreds of handicapped and disadvantaged athletes the thrill of skiing It's easy to do. Simply bring your used ski equipment and clothing to Don Thomas Sporthaus in the Bloomfield Plaza shopping center at 6600 Telegraph Road, Birmingham, between now and Dec 31 You'll receive credit for a tax-deductible contribution and all of the merchandise will be donated to ski programs of charitable organizations like Special Olympics. Boys and Girls Clubs of America and the National Handicapped Sports and Recreation Association

Creating 'dreams' from a kit Continued from Page 1 Presently, Robins works for Northwest Airlines in Minnesota. After completing a six-month probationary period there, he looks forward to coming home to his family. "One weekend I flew home, but got weathered in by thunderstorms and had to fly commercially to get back to work," he said. Robins said his plane makes life fun. "It's the topic of discussion wherever you go. They all think you're nuts, especially when they find it has a Volkswagon engine," he said. "Navigation is a lot easier now, I just purchased a special radio for this and it tells you everything you need to know."

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If those bushy-tailed varmints have been gobbling up food you've been setting out for the birds, take heart. Here comes an all-metal feeder (with the name of Hylarious birdfeeders) that lowers the boom on squirrels — and pigeons and grackles as well — the minute they step up to the feeding platform. The weight of the squirrel closes the food opening and the cagey rascals then have to look elsewhere for a free lunch. Made in White Bear Lake, Minn. 155. The Apple Wreath, 32626 Seven Mile, Livonia.

Story behind this art .. There's a lot of history behind this Pueblo-inspired ceramic storyteller doll created by Southwest artist Seferina Ortiz. The doll is a card holder in terra cotta, L|

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A MAJOR event in Robin's life was attending an air show in Oshkosh, Wise. The show is considered a mecca for plane owners. "It's always a good show and this time they even had the Concorde there," he said. "There also were hundreds of home builts (kit airplanes)." Oshkosh also was a trip for Kenneth Schuman as well. Since February 1987, when he soared in a 36minute flight above the OaklandPontiac Airport, the Westland pilot has hardly come down to earth. Newly certified by the Federal Aviation Administration, he had put in 14 yArs building the BD-5, an experimental one-seater plane. "It was thrilling," said Schuman, 43. His smiling wife, Suzanne, recalls that he looked "like a kid on Christmas morning" when he came down. Schuman, who was taken with the

O r m a Lee Robbins' airplane didn't look very g r a c e f u l , sitting wingless in his driveway.

shape and smooth lines of the plane, paid $2,200 for it in 1973. After hand building every component, he estimates the plane cost more than $16,000 to build, including the engine The BD-5 is 13 feet long, has a 21foot wing span and a propeller driven by a turbo-charged Honda Civic engine, equipped with an aircra/t carburetor. It has a 26-gallon fuel tank and a cruising speed of 180 miles per hour Schuman has been flying for 10 years and is a member of the Backyard Eagles, a chapter of the Experimental Airplane Association. He

and Robins are acquainted through membership in flying clubs "After 97 hours of flying time, I'm still making modifications to the plane," he said. "You always have to improve them, though they are pretty flyable. "MY FAMILY helped me a lot in building my plane A lot of people might start and give up because it takes years, but I'm a private pilot and I've always been interested." Schuman saw one in a magazine, then saw it fly, so he signed up for a kit. While building the BD-5. he often spent three or four hours a night

working on it. investing as much as 14 hours getting a single piece to fit His interest in aviation began with building model airplanes as a child, and later was fanned by a stint in the Air Force. Schuman flew gliders while he was stationed in England, but later switched to motorized planes. Presently. Schuman. an electrician at the GM Delco plant in Livonia, flies from Willow Run Airport, which is close to the family home "It's costly," he said "Any flying is and since the plane is a single seater. I can't take my family up with me."

A tale of a car that ate the garage By Shirlee Roe* Men staff writer

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UMCK ami w n n t i n o p a n QT popular arts movement prompted by en interest in Indian c u l t u r e t h a t is sweeping the country. $295. Four Winds Gallery, 340 E. Maple, Birmingham.

At first g l w c i it might l o o k • little like "the morning efbut in

Now don't start expecting Patrick Swayze and Jennifer Grey to come waltzing across tbe stage. But you can expect to see some excellent footwork, by members of Michigan's premiere modem dance company at 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Nov. 11-12. ...The Harbinger Dance Company will give its fall concert those two nights at Smith Theatre on Oakland Community College's Orchard Ridge Campus in Farmington Hills. The concert will feature the innovative choreography of Harbinger's exciting new artistic director, Diann Sichel, as well as works by notables Dan Wagoner and Lisa Nowak and an original composition by Detroit's jazz great, Larry Nozero. Tickets cost $8 and $10 and are available by calling the Harbinger office at 477-7014 or Smith Theatre at 471-7700

world. Its contemporary styles have built up a reputation for being not only beautifully designed, but comfortable to wear. The festival will be held in the University of Michigan coliseum from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 26, and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 27. Admission will be $2 for adults and $1 for senior citizensF and students Children under 12 years will be admitted free of charge

Cars burn oil and eat gasoline, but one car simply ate the garage Our new condominium in West Bloomfield came with a two-car garage, armed with a magic device to open and close the doors, an open sesame fantasy. On frigid winter nights, just a squeeze of a button inside your car and in one magic moment, you're warm and safe in your own garage. A comfort, coveted and appreciated, and guarded, too, it seems Six months after our move in, my bobby happy hubby moved in on tbe garage with plans to build a 1929 Mercedes from a kit When it was duly delivered and a Volkswagen chassis chosen for the "guts," Jack's own wheels were summarily ousted, bis faithful Audi left out in tbe cold. Maybe he deserved that Rut when parts and frame are laid out next to tbe chassis for work purposes. tbe car eats ap tbe total garage space So far my little blue sports car has sizzled in tbe sun for tbe summer season If auturrtn's here, who knows what comes next A lot more elbow grease and bead scratching loom ahead before tbe cream-colored, b r o w n - t r i m m e d

Mercedes will be ready to gas up and go. Right now December and January's ice storms seem dangerously near When I met Jack 41 years ago, he already had more than 10 years of doing hand-builts behind him, and he was only 17. With three brothers in service during World War II and one a Marine Corps pilot. Jack built just about every balsa wood model airplane he could find and afford and dreamed of flying himself someday JUST FOR fun, be constructed kites as a young teen When our three kids were halfgrown. about 20 years ago. Jack heard tbe hum of ham radio and went through a phase, which for him meant building bis own radio and transmitter Somehow, once he put these intricate mechanisms together. he seemed to lose interest and look for another challenge The Mercedes came into our lives last September when upon returning from an overseas trip we w hi led sway several hours at John F Kennedy Airport in New York There, on display, was tbe very Mercedes Jack later opted to build An automotive designer's delight, it was something to gaze and wooder about

the brake linings, disassembled the wheel housings and put in new rear brakes, master cyclinder, starter, distributor and carburetor

Shirlee Iden Jack speculated only about its buildability, and shortly after returning home, he ordered the kit Its arrival was akin to a feeling that we were once again expectant, except tbe baby was here and needed more than a few finishing touches Jack set out to find a suitable chassis so he could begin After he found Recycled Bugs — The Parts Place, out near the Silverdome. a chassis was delivered And when Jack got Don Waters, whose knowledge of cars and their innards is vast, things started to move. For my hobby happy hubby, it's exciting "It's dealing with things you've always left to a mechanic." he says "Working from tbe bare 1968 pan and frame, you can really learn about every part of a car." SO FAR, Don and Jack have replaced or rebuilt tbe hydraulic brakes and tbe transmission, redone

The kit car is designed for a Volkswagen chassis, and we're marrying tbe chassis to the frame in a way to make repairs practical." Jack explains There's still a long ride to the finish line and an infinite amount that I don't understand at all The day they started the engine was a real red letter day. with sparks literally flying But tasks loom ahead Every possible afternoon, the work goes on. making it a treacherous trek through the garage, over parts large and small and the clutter that has de voured every inch of the garage floor Curious friends and neighbors come by from time to time, often with generous offers to help But most of these garage gazers stand back and watch, stay for a rundown of what's going on and disappear Since 1929 is tbe year of Jack s birth, I'm cheering for him to get the car on tbe road by next April for the 60th birthday celebration of himself and his kit car. But what really worries me is what Jack's next project will be

Jigsaw puzzles date to 1760s printmaker (AP) — Scatter tbe pieces of a jigsaw puzxle oo a table and few people can resist tbe challenge. Collector Anne D. Williams was entranced by tbe compelling nature of picture puzzles at an early age and those early hours spent around a table littered with puzzle pieces sparked a love of puzzles that has continued to grow. Today, William* has a collection of more than 1,800 jigsaw puzzles and related examples. According to Williams, tbe first known jigsaw puzzles were made by London printmaker John Spilsbury during the 1760s Hand-colored maps, engraved and printed at Spilsbury's shop, were mounted on thin mahogany boards to be out with a coping-type saw into large, r>on-interlocking pieces along the boundaries of the countries. Envious of Spilsbury's success, other printmakers soon began to copy and profit from his innovation. But it was tbe mid-1780s before anyone made the leap from maps, which seemed so logically divisible, to making puzzles of other subjects.

Aithough a few purely frivolous puzzles entertained children in the late 1700s and early 1800s, most of these early puzzles were made with a child's education foremost in mind.

ly mimicked the earliest F-ngii«h puzzles, producing maps of single American states as well as tbe entire country. But after tbe Civil War, as the businesses of toy and game makers blossomed, American puzzles surged to the forefront of world puzzle art. During the last 30 years of the 19th century, American manufacturers also began to use cardboard as a backing for their puzzles, another innovation that assured tbeir success. Puzzles had always been child's play, but during tbe late 1800s new technical developments, such as the power scroll saw (later know as the jigsaw) and the invention of plywood, made increasingly difficult puzzles feasible. By 1908. tbe puzzle craze was on. A wooden jigsaw puzzle or two became a required element of every society house party.

XS THE subject matter changed, so did the cutting style. Expensive hardwoods were still the preferred material, but unlike Spilsbury's prototypes. these puzzles were laboriously cut with large interlocking border pieces that framed a series of simply cut interior shapes. It was a style that would persist for an entire century. Although a few purely frivolous AS THE public's expertise grew, puzzles entertained children in the manufacturers and individual puzzle late 1700s and early 1800s, most of makers increased tbe difficulty of these early puzzles were made with their puzzles. Manufacturers devela child's education foremost in mind. oped intricate new styles of interMaps were a mainstay, but puzzles locking cuts that included special fitaught math, grammar, natural his- gural pieces. Other makers cut puztory. religion, politics and geogra- zles without interlocking pieces at phy. all. Puzzle mania swept America By the 1850s. however, pleasure again during tbe dark years of tbe puzzles had surpassed tbeir more Great Depression, as people sought pedantic predecessors in popularity. distraction from their troubles. AmPuzzle makers in England. France ateur puzzle makers abounded as and Germany began to dissect a out-of-work men and women turned huge variety of non-educational pic- their skills to the jigsaw in hopes of tures. and soon America joined in. making a meager living. At first. U.S. puzzle makers timidWith the advent of television and

the age of electronic entertainment, tbe puzzle slipped quietly into tbe background of favored evening pastimes. But in many ways, tbe art of tbe jigsaw puzzle didn't reach its frustrating pinnacle until 1965. with tbe production of Jackson Pollock's abstract painting "Convergence" in puzzle form. This mesmerizing puzzle, manufactured by Springbok, sold more than 100,000 copies in a few months and continues to be known as one of tbe most maddening puzzles ever made. Wooden puzzles also have made a comeback. A few dozen artists are currently crafting stock and customordered wooden puzzles that rival tbe finest old puzzles in difficulty. Prices start at around 975 and rise to several thousand dollars. According to Williams, a puzzle's value is largely determined by its age. rarity and graphic appeal. Tbe quality of tbe craftsmanship, both in the picture and tbe cutting, and tbe number of pieces may have a bearing on tbe puzzle's value, as will its condition, completeness and presence of the original box. Puzzles by known^makers are preferred. PRICES VARY widely, although most available examples fall into tbe $5 to 1100 range. Cardboard puzzles for adults dating from tbe 1930s on usually sell for less than 910, but children's puzzles from this period will be a bit more. Children's puzzles from the 1800s may sell for 950 to 9400, while a complete 18th-century puzzle in its original box may fetch 9200 to 9000. A rare example such as a Spilsbury. of which only a handful are known to exist, may cost 91.500 to 93.000 or more. Missing pieces or boxes, poor condition or lack of visual appeal would lower these estimates. It's always risky buying a puzzle in an unassembled state, Williams said. Missing pieces are the most common puzzle flaw. As with most collectibles, however, it's often worth buying a less than perfect puzzle, if it's an unusual or rare example

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A Big Picture His voice has been described as a h y b r i d of Lou Rawts and Arthur Pry sock a n d his recordings include "This Feeiing," a fulllength LP released in May 1987, a n d singles "My Love and "Show a Little F a i t h . " He's Jeff Scott and he will be appearing w i t h Big Picture — Dunne Harlick on guitar a n d vocals, Myke Hynes on bass, Pst M u r p h y on

drums, Chris Collins on saxophone a n d Todd Ague on keyboards — at OnStage in Grand Circus Parti in d o w n t o w n D e t r o i t The group will perform t w o shows — 9 4 0 and 11 JO p.m. — every Friday and Saturday through Dec. 17. The group is known lor its fresh, energetic pop-soul music. For information or reservstions, call 965-2920.

DINING A ENTERTAINMENT

Baby boomers discover a reason for 'homework' r*



(AP) — Magazine editor Nick Sullivan has abandoned the bustle and commuting chaos of Manhattan to live with his family in a converted barn in rural Massachusetts — without giving up his job. Sullivan edits and writes on a personal computer, sends and receives memos on a facsimile machine and. every couple of weeks, spends a day or two in New York at editorial meetings. "I like i t I'm living in a spot I ordinarily would get to only oa weekends — semi-rural with nice beaches." Sullivan said recently "But there are almost no jobs there If I had wanted to work there otherwise, I'd have had to change jobs." Sullivan is one of a growing number of Americans — nearly 25 million by one count — who have taken advantage of a boom in information technology and slowly changing attitudes to quit commuting and work full— or part-time at home. The federal Bureau of Labor Statistics, In a one-time survey in 1985. found 18.1 million people out of the total work force of 97 7 million worked at home at least some of tbe time. By 1987, 23 3 million people worked at home at least part-time, and the number climbed to 24.9 million this year, according to Link Resources, a New York consulting firm that has begun surveying the trend Tbe 1988 figure amounts to 23 percent of tbe non-farm work force of 107 1 million.

Friends of tbe WAYNE WESTLAND YMCA INDIAN GUIDES PROGRAM MILLIONAIRE'S PARTY

— Nick Sullivan ALVTN Toffler. the futurist who for a decade has been predicting tbe rise of the "electronic cottage" as a combined home and workplace, said he's pleasantly surprised to find the times are catching up. The author of "Future Shock," "The Third Wave" and tbe new "Previews and Premises" noted in a recent interview that just a few years ago, he considered estimates that tbe home work force would top 15 milboo by 1990 optimistic, yet they already have been surpassed. The futurist was in town to speak to an audience of the converted — a conference for businesses which sell electronic gear to those who work at home. That itself is a measure of changing times, be said. Home workers tend to be entrepreneurs. consultants and otherwise independent types, because many of those who run big organizations are reluctant to give up control over tbeir employees, Toffler said. But traditional corporate accounting fails to note tremendous savings home work could bring society by cutting tbe time spent commuting and tbe amount government spends

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THE GOVERNMENT data from 1985 show about 54 percent of those who work at home hold managerial and professional jobs, while 29 percent are in technical, sales and support occupations. A variety of other categories, including crafts, service and manufacturing, account for tbe rest The government found only about 7 percent of those who worked at home in 1985 did so full-time Tbe Link survey found 21 percent of the home workers were full-time in 1987 and 24 percent or 9 million considered themselves full-time workers this year.

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"What we're discovering is that the major institutions in our society — hospitals, prisons, corporate bureaucracies — are very expensive ways to get anything done," said Toffler. " . . . A small investment in encouraging the creation of decentralized workplace would be a far more effective way of cutting down tbe cost of tbe transportation than any amount of mass transit"

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a black outdoor lamp pole with thousands of tiny mirrors b o u n c i n g around the four powerful beams of light.

Seeing the light Cranbrook style By Dave Varga staff writer

'Most (shows) are rock and roll, designed for high school and coHege-age students. It's an age that people don't always come out to a museum, sd this brings them out.'— Doug Goudie

It's fireworks for the MTV generation. Every weekend teenagers and yuppies, bandholding couples and entire families pack into tbe Cranbrook Institute of Science planetarium to gaze up at tbe Indoor dome for a laser light show. The 45-minute show features brilliant, oooh-Inducing lines of color in ever-changing, 3-D shapes that flow and pulse to a rock-and-roll beat Results can be breathtaking or overwhelming, depending on how long your eyes can bold out. Unlike fireworks, the dazzling display only pauses between songs. Video thrills, no waiting. There is waiting to get in, though. Crowds line up on any given weekend for the three Friday and two Saturday night shows. On a recent visit to Cranbrook, the Saturday night shows were both sold out, with lines of visitors waiting among tbe museum's rows of encased quartz and other minerals. It's generally a younger crowd, just tbe folks the laser shows are supposed to bring Into tbe prestigoos Bloomfield Hills science museum. "Most (stows) are rock; and roil, designed for high school and collegeage students. It's an age that

people don't always come out to a museum, so this brings them out," says Doug Goudie, coordinator of the laser show. This night featured the "Genesis" show, with nine tunes from the British rock group varying from the days when Peter Gabriel fronted them to the more successful Phil Collins days. It continues through Dec. 10 and will be followed by "The British Invasion." Saturday and Sunday afternoon shows, meanwhile, feature "The History of Rock and Roll." (Call 645-3200 for details.) FOR MOST visitors, the music didn't matter. Young Bridget Schultz of Bloomfield Hills said she liked the show, but she wasn't a Genesis fan. Adult Frank Saluk of Royal Oak, though, is a Phil Collins fan. "I enjoy this type of music," he saia. But, his son. Cliff, and Cliffs friend, Dan Doctor, don't "Tbey didn't tell us the music until after we got here," Cliff said. Their preference? "Iron Maiden." Doctor said. David Alioa of Canton said be had seen a similar laser show in California, while his date, Shelley Rothenberg of Oak Park, hadn't. "But I enjoyed what I saw," she said. Alioa said be did too. "The only thing is I wish he'd make it louder and keep it wider," be said. Tbe siz loudspeakers in the 83-seat planetarium provided ample volume for most listeners. It doesn't reach the decibel level of a Poison concert, but Goudie said some folks treat it as a concert and sing along. As for the width of the laser lights, Mark Green of Bloomfield Hills also noticed they were kept in the middle of the rounded ceiling. "It wasn't wide enough. It was really narrow," he said. Tbe laser lights — which dance and play among stars, planets and other heavenly bodies projected on tbe ceiling — are kept in the middle of the ceiling for good reason, Goudie said. "If someone was tall enough and jumped high enough and caught a laser in tbe eye, tbey could be in big trouble."

THE PIERCING clarity of the lights can be tiring. At times people closed their eyes. The slower songs and correspondingly slower lights were relieving "My eyes got really tired and started twitching," Green said. "It's almost like looking at a strobe light" Goudie or other light operators keep the lights throbbing to tbe music. "It's a live show really." Goudie said. A Boston firm called Image Engineering Inc. creates shapes and designs that seem to fit the songs and matches them on digital quality video. Shapes on that tape can then be manipulated during each show on a control board, which adds the special effects and different colore. "We listen closely to what the audience seems to like, whether they clap or cheer. That's where tbe showmanship comes in. It's a very important live aspect that makes every show different" Goudie said. In f a c t the show operators that night Ray Koltys and Jon Barth, both kept tbeir eyes trained oo the ceiling during the performance, breaking into smiles several times at their better creations. Those creations can leave the viewer speechless, while at other times it forces some kind of vocal response. Very impressive. ALTHOUGH THE light images can look still, tbe beam actually is continually retracing each an image it projects about 30 times per second. Goudie said. Tbe system is worth about $500,000, Goudie said. B u t since it was built from scratch, Cranbrook turns a profit oo most shows, be said. Charge for the light shows is $1.50 per person over regular museum admission of $3 for adults. | 2 for students and senior citizens. "Our most popular w o e the Wall (by Pink Floyd). We added extra shows consistently for five months," Goodie said. That show may return because it was so popular.

Resort holidays prove popular with families Continued from Paps 1 Behind Tbe Porch is the large dining room, which serves a plentiful breakfast, lunch and dinner for 94-99, 91.50 and M K respectively. The meal price for children is their age multiplied by 35 cents for breakf a s t 45 cents for lunch and 55 cents for dinner THE SCENE here at Thanksgiving is very much a traditional autumn scene Thanksgiving dinner with all the trimmings in the dining room Daytime crowds in warm sweaters rand the hag* slide, which 94 aa boar, bat accommodates people for that price. Hayridas available through Thanksgiving You 11 find people drinking hot diocolate or hot soup In the warming hat at the top of ths slide. Hikers fo»Ww the trails, marked easy to moderate, that wander through the 1,990

acres of woods and shore in the park. James Lake is not frozen over by Thanksgiving. Last year it wasn t even frozen by Christmas, but it M a popular place for skating and other activities when it is cold enough. 1J

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WHY DONT you take the 2 * hour drive along 1-M and take Ike Marshall exit south on 1-09 toward Aagola? Follow the signs to Pokagoo State Park and enjoy a day or a midweek vacation In and arqpnd the Potawatami Inn. If you like It reserve for the holiday weekend you can g e t may be two years away, ire always possfti

OF COURSE, all of Michigan's many inns are open to you, but they too may be booked up for this year. You can check the Bayview Inn or the Terrace Inn, Petcakay, or the Montague Inn, Saginaw. Your best bet this year might be a resort like Traverse Resort in Acme, G I verse City. Call around. You should also consider Ontario inns, like Benmiller Inn la Goderich or Elors Inn ia Elora Canada celebrates its Thanksgiving om the fcrst Monday In October, so these l a s might be a little

The Potawatorai Inn Inn is ooe of S i Indiana state park inns You will also find state park lodging ia Olio and Kentucky. If you Ilka warm, fortabie indoor facilities and but not unbearably cold, outdoor tivitiee, you might want to go as south as Pine Mountain State Park,

Thanksgiving T V Potaw iwatomi lan rhargas by the bed, not per parson. Its rates are 992.56 for a room with bed> I3T 90 with two for the tan A R R 2, 199, Ango t, lad. 49799, or call (919)999-1977.

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^ e t u s p a p e r s

Creative Living Monday, November 7, 1988

organizing Dorothy .Lehmkuhl Q. Even though I don't have a business, I sometimes feel I need a secretary with so much mail coming in tbe door. What shall I do with all these papers.? A Papers may seem less perplexing if you get back to basics and try my DRAFT system, an acronym for the five things you can do with paper: D Stands for Delegate (not 'Don't know . . . ) The best managers know how to delegate properly, so if you can pass a paper on to someone else for action you will have simplified your life by one step. Place it in a special file for others (your spouse?) to handle. R is for Read. Reading material m e r i t s its own special place — perhaps a bookshelf at the office or near your bed or easy chair at home. Do your casual reading when you feel like it but set aside specific study/career reading times. A means Action. Set up special folders to hold items like bills to pay, letters to answer, etc. F is for File. Each item retained for further reference must have a home of its own. Any collection of five or more papers on the s a m e subject merits its own folder. Fewer papers may be stapled together and added to similar material. T equals Toss Ask: Is there a good purpose for saving it? What will happen if I throw it out? Do I care"' (or does anyone else?) Am I the only one with this information? (or could I retrieve it at the library, for instance?) If answers a r e negative. pitch it. Start by sorting your stacks of appers into the five foregoing categories. You will end up with four, since one will already be in the wastebasket. Stack your reading — leaving three; deliver or file your "delegations" — leaving only two remaining categories. Now do your filing, setting up proper folders as you go. (You may need to purge existing filing space first). Finally, divide your action items into priority order, using folders marker " I m m e d i a t e Action," "Hot" or "Now" for miscellaneous things to do right away, and labeling other folders appropriately for work to be done later. Papers really aren't difficult to control when you categorize them and make decisions as you come to them.

Kitchens key in new home purchases

N

EW HOME shoppers enter the marketplace with a vast and varied list of criteria ranging from the number of bedrooms to the dimensions of the family room. When it comes to the kitchen, many people are more impressed by appearances than good design. Flaws are not obvious until a f t e r the purchase, when the new owners actually use the room. "It's ironic that kitchens and baths are the rooms that sell homes, yet many novice home buyers are unaware of what constitutes good kitchen design," said Francis Jones, CKD, executive director of the National Kitchen and Bath Association. "People tend to evaluate a kitchen on looks and newness, as they would a living room or a deck. The big difference is that the kitchen is actually a workshop, where meals- are prepared and entertaining is done. A good floor plan is critical to the success of both activities," Jones said. To help new home buyers evaluate the quality of their kitchens, Jones identified seven key areas that de-

serve special scrutiny. • COUNTER SPACE - The basic requirement is at least 24 inches of space on either side of the sink and 12 to 18 inches on each side of the range. Avoid an isolated refrigerator with no adjacent counter space. The need for "landing space" next to the handle side of the refrigerator is especially important because we usually remove more than one item at a time. Fifteen inches is the minimum recommended amount of counter space. • STORAGE — What's inside a cabinet is as i m p o r t a n t as what's outside, storage aids such as slideout pantries, roll-out drawers, cutlery dividers, tilt-out sink fronts and roll-out trash bins enhance efficiency. • P R O P E R LIGHTING - The move toward multipurpose kitchens is accompanied by more sophisticated lighting needs. In addition to general overhead lighting is a need for task lighting over the sink and counters. • ADEQUATE VENTILATION — Especially important in great

room' kitchens, adequate ventilation prevents smoke, grease and odors from circulating through the house. Range hoods maybe sufficient to do the job, or additional fans and blowers m a y be necessary

higher and removal of cooked foods takes place with arms raised above the head, at their weakest point. • ADEQUATE CLEARANCE SPACE — For safety, comfort and efficiency, it's imperative that clearance spaces be allowed for • SAFETY — Traffic patterns opening the oven, r e f r i g e r a t o r , should not interfere with the work dishwasher and cabinet doors, using triangle. The fewer people who in- the appliances, passing behind seattersect the cook's path, the less ed diners and passing other family chance for an accident to occur. members in the kitchen. When cross traffic is inevitable, at For example, for easy access, a least the range-to-sink path should dishwasher requires 42 inches from be uninterrupted by household traf- the front of the unit to the surface fic, as this is where grease spills, opposite it. An additional 20 inches steaming pots and others hazards of space next to the dishwasher is reare most likely to occur. quired for loading and unloading Other safety considerations should A common mistake is to install the include avoidance of sharp corners unit adjacent to a corner-angled sink on islands, which are usually eye- or at a right angle t o the sink, ignorlevel with children and hip level with ing the 20-inch requirement. The adults. Microwave ovens should be user cannot stand at the sink or near placed no higher than eye level. Any dish storage to load and unload

Robert M. Meisner Q. I a m a member of a homeowners association hot they appear not to be actively pursing collection of any assessments nor do they enforce the restrictions contained within tbe Declaration of Covenants. What can I do? A. Find out who the directors a n d / o r officers of the association are and write them a letter reminding them of their responsibilities. Tell them that you expect them to adhere to their responsibilities in enforcing the homeowners association restrictions and bylaws and otherwise collecting assessments from all m e m b e r s timely. Tell them that you expect that everyone in the community will adhere to the restrictions and rules and regulations that they have a fiduciary duty to ensure that this is being done. Perhaps this action will have a therapeutic effect of the members of the homeowners association. Finally, ask them if they have any directors and officers liability insurance which may send them a message. Robert M. Meisner is a Birmingham attorney specializing in condominiums, real estate, corporate law and litigation.

'It's ironic that kitchens and baths are rooms that sell homes, yet many novice buyers are unaware of what constitutes good kitchen design.' — Francis Jones designer

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Prices from the S180's ( I n c l u d i n g lot)

J U 8 T FINISHED Carpeting ia d o w n and it'a reedy for new owners! Magnificent new con • I ruction in a lovaly area with wooded ravine and stream setting. Lota of quality extras throughout. Phone for further information and your private showing. $549,900 H-37130

CUSTOM RANCHES (i COLONIALS

1 M . 9 0 0 u> W . 9 0 0 ( I S ) Acml Sue* m o o C o f c » » l (3.JOO

condo queries

* IE

O&E

BARDEN W O O D S CONDO Exclusive BtoomAetd Hills addrees comes with this charming 2 bedroom condo. Wooded setting, living room with flreplece, full beeement. Priced for quick sale! $127,900 H-37645

CLOISTERS C O N D O Quiet wooded setting for this 3 bedroom end unit with o p e n contemporary decor throughout! Lake, clubhouse with pool (Jacuzzi too), tennis in complex. Greet veluel $194,900 H-38177

tt ) Ft.)

CP C

Sales by:

IJS.90C to H ' . w o M i n i — ho—r u s e R a a c t | 2.000 Sq. Ft )

CoJoaiaJ •; 1M00 Sq Pi ) D Pind nreefv — dtrgro— d •ciitrtei t w y w v a l k - o v i •aces available

Colonial Acres Realty Inc. 10087 Colonial Industrial Drive, South Lyon, Ml 48178

n

!fr. - 4 3 7 - 8 1 9 3

* f i i 437-1159

BROKERS W E L C O M E » SPECIAL BUILDER S PROGRAM.

LOT8 OF HOME Near St. Hugo in • great family areel Spacious 4 b e d r o o m colonial with 2 full and 2 half bathe, 2 fireplaces, family r o o m plus rec room. Bloomfield Hills schools. $189,900 H-31331

B I R M I N G H A M TUDOR Herd to find end in the popular Midvale areel With 4 bedrooms, 2 % bathe, beautiful landscaping and lota of charm throughout! Lovely ineide end out! $269,000 H-34784

the (^^^ouie

which Shelters a friend. — Emerson

4 Hannett, Inc. Realtors 2511 *

tlx \XHERWOOD

Find Your Dream Home...

is a luxurious senior citizen rental community which affords you the perfect environment to meet and make new friends.

COLONIAL ACRES Adult Communities -JfcMsr

Our " H o u s e " is known for: • Fine Dining

b e d r o o m brick ranch. 2.100 sq. R.. 3 H car garage. $ 172.900 437-3344

316 Waatiand Garden City

Spacious 3 b e d r o o m brick ranch Carpeting Fu« Bnished besement Fenced yard Immediate occupancy Asking $67,900 I C M 397-7114

J R JONES PROPERTY INVESTMENTS

GREAT STARTER HOME! 3 bedroom, 2'e car garage a l u m i n u m s»dad. large fenced m tot $20,500 Bring all offers 525-0369

IMMACULATE

3 Bedroom brick ranch remodel i d kitchen, central air. deck. 2 ' * car garage a n d carport immediate occupancy $52,900 Can

HELEN YABS

CENTURY 21 464-7111

PERFECT

tamay home m one of Waatiand'e Brest auba 3 bedroom brick ranch Brushed baaemenl. 2 baths, extra mition newer furnace a roof Thle •e is a must eael $54 900

Century 21 COMMUNITY 728-8000

Price Is Right

Move nght r W i l in - e a t h e w o f f has I master beth. now k m a c a . new r o o l . decorator waapepei - It s aa here" $64 900 Caft

PAT or MARLENE

COLDWELL BANKER 347-3050 WESTLAMO - By 3 bedroom ranch soft 2'» car gari tot $66 900

B L M F D HILLS mailing and schools 3 b e d r o o m b n c k ranch. Ig family rm wtth fireplace, central ak 2 car attached garage, baaemenl. lerge treed lot low taxae. lota of new extras Must see-$106,000 336-7649 BLOOMFIELD TWP B»m.nghem Schools Ranch with waik-out to beeutltul lol a plenty o l privacy 3 bedrooms. beths. library, family r o o m , sewing room 2'-i car garage wtth w o r k r o o m . 2 nature! Nrepiacee. central air, many custom leeiuree $179,500 655-1376, 391-3403

room. 1600 antra large 326-9314

WESTLAND - recently upgraded i bodioom with 3 cat garage, fenced yard doee lo ehoppkig $36,000 WESTLAND 2 nece » nauiatK . fanoad yard, 0 0 000 Ageint 726-6306

m Nov IS O n * $3 000 J/4

tot Caa

471-3156

» j a t ^ Tot - newer 1 bedroom

a s s v

~

^

450-6000 C L E A N 6 NEAT $

•TfroafcouP leieptiuiii raawaar la wot i m

Open H e p l a n a « k a a f U k oaa" g Ceramic b o » 6 l o bedr o o m Wr l o v e f y y a r d Claaa l o d i i H E * i i t • a c h o o M Won't h a t k m c 9 9 1 J W CaE L a u r a l E e o S» at Pro-

OPEN t A T a U N . 12-6 BRAND NEW 1141 a«.R 1 •

The

Michigan Group Realtors 591-9200

METRO PASSBOOK WINNER THE O'REILLY FAMILY 17341 Kinross Birmingham PEGGY VELLA 9060 Columbia Redford Please call the promotion d e p a r t m e n t of the Observer & Eccentric to claim your Passbook a n d make arT rarigements t o pick It up

591-2300, ext. 404 CONGRATULATIONS!

BEAUTIFUL contemporary 3 bed> r o o m colonial famify room. Rra» place. I S beths. 'ormel d l n m g and kvvng r o o m flniahed basement, cerw tral aw profeesioneay iandscap« acre setting Owners OPEN SUNDAY I - 4 P M have r e d o n e tnts home m the last I 4621 Cherlng Cross. N o l 16. E ot yeers to include a new lurnece root, W o o d w a r d English Ranch on 1 electrical windows, siding anfl caracre 3 bedrooms, 2 baths pet A very spacious home wtth J $224,900 HMS 569-0070 b e d r o o m s plus large larnuy r o o m Cak t o d a y lor apoouitment $62 000 PRIVATE SALE. bloomBeld Hickory Hgts... 4 bedroom. 3 bath t n all brick Large landacaped lot. deck, encioaed swim spa New updates $264 ,500 Buyers only 646-0239

303 Watt Btoomfiekl Orchard Lake

GAROEN CITY - 2 bedroom akjrmn t * n ranch, family room w t f w o o d burner, lerge lot $44,500 Agent 522-6429

ROW

BIRMINGHAM 4 bedroom 2'* bath colonial. 22x14 master bedroom. V e p l a c e family room rec r o o m deep lot 2 ' i car attached Musi see interior $192,500 642-5636

BY O W N E R intown. 672 Watkma 3-4 bedrooms, 2 baths. A steel at $125,000 Interested buyers onfy call Collect 412-357-9570

DREAM STUFF

304 Farmington Farmington Hilta

The

MT. VERNON SUB i t i e MILE a LAHSER

Obstruct* & Eccentric

'

CENTURY 21 H O M E CENTER »o Mae

471 » — l or a M I H

I

317 Radford

473-5000

COLDWELL BANKER

La^aooivtiaL «

R0CKESTER-«0CHESTER HILLS 852-3222

One Way Realty

EILEEN AQIUS

E—MUK RAVWK

591-0900

473-5500

J t J

421-5660

ra»a baaamant Central aar. 2 car garage. attractive landscaping B u r t o n / B a r k lay schools S 107,500 I m m a d l a l a occupancy C a l lor appt. 543-5525 BERKLEY - 3 badrooms. 2 r e m o d eled batha. family r o o m , l o r m a l dmmg. h a r d w o o d floors. nautrai decor 2 car g a r a g e S55.000 398-8590

ftanch Condo

2 bedrooms. hjB beaemani carport, l o r m a l d r u n g room, fireplace table • p a c e in huge kitchen, kitchen appea s e s remem - a l tor $66,000 Ceil RUTH MARTIN

C O L D W E L L BANKER 347-3050 D O W N T O W N ROCHESTER • Luxury residential c o n d o s bedroom. 2 bath. 1300 aq ft 335-1043 FARMINGTON HILLS 14 MILE - ORCHARD LAKE RO G r o u n d floor condo m Humors Rrtge. 1 bedroom. IV. baths. 950 sq ft opens to patio and landscaped y a r d Beige c a r p e l throughout, full basement, storage underneath garage $ security gale Prtvele owner. $69 900 Caa after 7pm 553-2130 FARMINGTON HILLS BY OWNER Sharp contemporary ranch m dearrsbw Croeewmds Condos Immaculate. 2 bedrooms. 2 baths, plus 3rd bedroom, V» bath and luB Bvtng space on basement level All appfea n c e s i n c l u d i n g washer . ' d r y e r , $119,500 Caa for appt 433-8527 or 661-9345

FARMINGTON HILLS HICKORY RIOGE CONDOS AFFORDABLE Bunder s Ciosoout - 5 Units Two bedroom unit from $64,990 Great location Middlebelt S of 10 Mae Limited time, free washer & dryer OPEN SAT & SUN . 12Noor>-4PM

CHARMING DUTCH COLONIAL laalixas 3 badrooms. I 1 * bath*. 2 car g a r a g a w i l h opanar. bright kitche n a t t h lots o l c u p b o a r d s a n d counand breakfast nook • 129.S T « M 4 F E R ) ASK FOR CATHY 399-1400 I SCHWEITZER REAL ESTATE I BETTER H O M E S & GARDENS C H A R M I N G 2 story Dutch Colonial m aeenatils area o l Berkley 2-3 b e d r o o m s . 2 baths, garaga. daalgner d e c o r a t e d Beeutltul fenced b a c k y a r d «r*h large deck ( 8 2 . 5 0 0 y. Eves 542-4390 HUHTIMGTON WOOOS BY OWNER 10644 T a f t x x . 3 b e d r o o m brtck alum i n u m t r i m . 2 batha. dining room. bar, Hrapiace. 2 car garage Super clean. Immefdate $98,500 Open Sun 2-5 OAK PARK - 3 bedroom brtck ranch, baaamant Available on eesy l a n d contract t e r m * . with 10% d o w n northern Lapeer County 1 ' i baths, tu* basement wrth 2 car n a a g e . tua lake privileges $85,000 Call 10AM5 30PM 664-8586

342 Lakafront Property B L O O M F I E L D HILLS LAKEFRONT Enjoy all s p o r t s S q u a e Lake f r o m this 2 b e d r o o m . 2 bath condominiu m featuring a l appliances washer dryer 8 much more $98,000 Bloomfield on S q u a e Lake Condominiums. 1962 Klmgensmlth Open 1-6 Daily, Closed Thursday Model Phone 332-4344 B R I G H T O N - 100 ft lakelront. 2.600 sq ft . 5 b e d r o o m quad. 2 V baths. 2 fireplaces, wet b a new «richer appliances deck & wood fioormg Priced to sell al $169,000 Move-in c o n d i t i o n Immediately available By owner 227-2466 LAKE LIVING At It s finest m Hoay Only minutes from Birmingham 3 b e d r o o m s on a m o s t acre Sandy beach oo private lake, new dock, attached 2 car garage with opener large family room witti fireplace 8 heataiator 12 ft doorwaH to deck o n lakeside marble windowsiRs. new carpet Only a short walk to t o w n $87 900 Call Bob between Sam - 5 p m 540-3383 LOWER STRAITS LAKEFRONT C o n t e m p o r a r y ranch 2 beautiful views, lake 8 gottcourse 4 bedr o o m s . 2 baths. 2 fireplaces deck, walkout finished lower level, proleesionaay d e c o r a t e d appliances, must see $233 000 851-5993 LOWER STRAITS Lake 8 golf front 3400 E d g e w o o d 3 b e d r o o m 2 bath, fireplace, basement, a r . g a a g e . $219 000 L C 363-3334

NEW RESORT CONDOMINIUMS FUHN SHED F R O M $59,500 (Bi-Ownership) The Water Street Inn on Lake C h a levorx m Boyne City For information pieesecaM 1-800-632-8903 or 1(616)582-2111 WATERFORO TWP - Custom lake front, all aborts lake 3 bedrooms, finished walkout Ask tor Nancy, Century 21, At The Lakes 698-2111

346 Cemetery Lots CADILLAC M E M O R I A L - WEST, Ford Fid G a d e n City 3 kotsOotai 12 sights! Section A, Wish to sell all or part 623-6367 C A D I L L A C MEMORIAL GARDENS W e s t l a n d 2 lots. 2 vaults G a d e n of The Last Supper Asking $1,800 728-3562 N O V l - O a k l a n d Hills Memorial Gardens. 12 Mile 4 Novt Rd 2 or 4 lot*. G a r d e n of Atonement $995 value each M a k e ofter 561-4655 PARKVIEW MEMORIAL Lrvoma 4 lots m the G a d e n o l Faith. $1000 Call 437-1261 PARKVIEW - 4 lots m G a d e n of Ascension*. section 844 $400 each 374-1424 SIX S P A C E S - Wtiite Chapel M e m o r i a C e m e t e r y , section 191, R e t a l $ 6 . 2 * 0 will sen for $4950 Pteese reply to Box 112, Observer 6 Eccentric Newspapers. 36251 Schoolcraft Rd . Livonia. Michigan 48150

351 Bua. & Profeational Bldgs. For Sale

FOR SALE! REDFORD OFFICES 3800 - / - S O F T 100% OCCUPtED G O O O CASH FLOW FINANCING 6 TERMS AVAILABLE CM . CERTIFIED REALTY, INC 471-7100 PRIME PROFESSIONAL OFFICE LOCATION - Sheldon Rd In Plymouth Twp 85 acre* wtth over 300 ft. f r o n t a g e on Sheldon Rd . an average dally traffic count o< approx% mately 19.000 cars Asking $410,000 WEtR. MANUEL SNYDER 4 RANKE 455-6000

Lata and Acreage For Sata s a is» n o n « soo R

BIRMINGHAM - Charming 1 bedr o o m epartment available i m m e d i atefy include* heal g a a g e $560 m c Walh to d o w n t o w n 1 months free rent c a i Mike649-1649 or r 643-0750

360 Buaineas . Opportunities

BIRMINGHAM D O W N T O W N TIMBERLANE APTS AVAILABLE N O W A RARE OPPORTUNITY Start your j 1 BEDROOM include* Water own color portrait picture translw | Brand new c a r p e l n g business Law investment high Many amenities Caa Susan p r o M potential 971 9068 | GLO INC 540-6040 B I R M I N G H A M RESTAURANT Downtown location Successful opa a t i o n . ikness forces sale1 Slater Management 540-6288 CARO A GIFT SHOP Canton - opportunity for growth Owner must self $80,000 Includes store future*.'OTventory 981 -3686 CONSIDER joining America s 6th fastesl growing franchise. Business Ween May of 88, Decorating Dan Complete t r a n m g a n d stan of assistance from $6 900 Mr Lewi*. 855-8640 HAIR S A L O N - Leading location Selling Turn-Key operation Al equipment hke new Low rent' Westland $25,000 or best 595-1444 ICECREAM Ice c r e a m parlor also serving soup plus limited sandwich m e n u Lots of room mam l e v a 10 a d d ancillary service* Huge 2 n d floor i d e a for conversion into multi-tenant rasidentia Owner retiring 8 has lowered the pnce to lust 445 0000 for everything Ask lor Vick. G e r i g FOOD CENTER Long established profitable business on highly traveled Michigan Hwy SOD 8 SOM hcenses - Michigan l o t l o machine Paved p a k m g $175 000 Terms possible Ask lor Margie Jeffrey or Vicki Gerig SAVE $ M Owner has slashed the pnce for quick sale on the only b a 8 grit in smalt t o w n Hillsdale County Ha* leased p o d table shuffle board 8 iuke box 2 b e d r o o m apartment upstairs $75,000 - smaB balance due on grill 8 ice machine Ask tor Rex Glover C O L D W E L L BANKER GLOVER REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATES 517-263-4646 INVEST IN YOU Start your o w n network marketing business $ ' 2 5 s t a r t - u p fee Call lor appoint m e n l 585-9608 LUCRATIVE/ESTABLISHED MAID SERVICE Franchise - in Prime Pfymouth/Northvifle Demographic projections vmuaffy guarantee g r o w t h ' d e m a n d tor next 10 yrs C o n s i d a e d Top 10 Consumer Industry of the future by Fortune. Money 8 Franchise Currently earnlhg $50 000 For more info please call 455-9085

BIRMINGHAM - L a g e 2 b e d r o o m available immediately d o e e to downtown. $ 5 6 0 / m o n t h - 1 m o n t h free rant C M Mike 649-1649 or 643-0750 BIRMINGHAM Luxurious 2 bedroom townhouse located wnnm downtown G a a g e and utmtie* mciuded 557-8562 A f t a 5pm 646-2199

BIRMINGHAM Newly remodeled 2 bedroon townhouse a v a i a b i e private entrance fireplace, c e n t r a air. patio Great location 644-1300 BIRMINGHAM 2 bedroom, carport a r heal included 2755 E Maple between Eton 8 Cookdge $635 per month 646-6610

C A S H FOR YOUR PROPERTY Or Land C o n t r a c t Call me last for best ofter 326-8300 CA6H TODAY OR GUARANTEED SALE Also It In Foreclosure Or Need Of Repair

555 Building Highrise, 1 and 2 bedroom luxurious a p a r t m e n t s f r o m $740 to $1150 including heat Free parking convenient !o all shopping, etc Call manager at

645-1191

356 Investment CENTRAL BIRMINGHAM OPPORTUNITIES Currant 6 u M

townhouse

2 unn

ports 8 guest parking Perfect loea Son for Emprovemara/r at $ 7 2 5 000 OueaAed rvmclpeM caa B r o k a for tact sheet 8 appt 642-1731

SENIOR HOUSING OPPORTUNITY CONGREGATE CARE FACILITY CENTER • 0 u n i t * oroeeee $600 000 Excel lent downriver location 356-2600

396 Mortgage* A Land Contract*

HOME BUILDER desires small lots AH areas Days - 565-2015 Eves - 1-693-3153

400 Apt*. For Rent

FALL SPECIAL

A BARGA— C a a R M r E III! g

Cranbrook Place Apts P h a s e IV M o n - F n 10-6. Sat 9-5. (closed T h u r * 4 Sun|

1 B e d r o o m .'or $ 4 6 9

BEAT TAXES

Please call tbe p r o m o t i o n department of t h e Observer & Eccentric Tuesd a y . N o v e m b e r 8. 1 9 8 8 t o claim your two FREE RED WING TICKETS

5 9 1 - 2 3 0 0 ,

DEARBORN HTS Excellent location - walking distance To shopping center church, etc 1 4 2 bedroom deluxe apts Newly modernized 274-4765 A Vork Management C o m m u n i t y STAY W A R M AT OUR EXPENSED Qmei living where the rent f r o m $480 include* the heal, water and air c o n d i t i o n i n g . N o w featuring * special on the securrty deposit For more information, ca* 274-7277 between 8 A M and 6 PM

Birmingham Southfield location ollermg b r a n d new luxury 1 4 2 bedroom a p t * in w o o d e d setting Include* decorator color scheme* cat h e d r a c e i k n g i microwave ovens 4 24 hour e m a g e n c y maintenance

2 7 2 0 ! Can field Or.. Dearborn Heights

BRIGHTON

DEARBORN HEIGHTS

DEARBORN CLUB

Beautiful, spacious 1 4 2 b e d r o o m apartments Carpeted, d e c o r a t e d swimming pool tennis c o u r t s laundry facilities, parkmg On site rental agent Beautiful waterfront setting with spacious g r o u n d s FROM $415 Evening 4 Weekend Hours

From $425

FREE HEAT

Spacious - Great Value He*t - A * - Pool - Cable Some 2 b e d r o o m - 1 H baths Townhouses Available Just N Ol Ford Rd 5784 lnk*ter Rd

V I L L A G E

APTS

(LILLEY & WARREN) 1 M O N T H FREE RENT Private entrances One 4 Two Bedrooms from $460 Short term lease* available We offer T ransfer o l Employment Clause* m our Leases Roae Doherty, property m a n a g a 981-4490

FAIRWAY CLUB Gotfside A p t s 1 4 2 Bedroom Heat & Hot W a t e r Free Carport included N E o l Michigan Ave « 1-27&

A L L QUALIFIED PEOPLE Save 50% Rani SHARE LISTINGS • 642-1620 864 So A d a m * Birmingham Mi

728-1105 •

AMBER A P A R T M E N T COLONIES R o y a O a k / C M w » o n / T r o y t stop apert merit s h o p p i n g Something lor everyone C o m e Sunday Nov 13th. 12 45PM 4000 Crooks. Royal Oak or caa lor appt 280-2630 AN OPPORTUNITY to m o v e up to French Ouarfers Apis 1 8 2 b e d r o o m unit* from $350 m o n t h Microwave oven security alarm, 24 hour gate house Credit report 4 i e«aencee required Evergreen 4 Jeffrie* X-Way arae 83S-9066 635-9475 APARTMENT FOR RENT In Nov! Caa Rueeea Gardner or Micheae at. 476-1313 ATTRACTIVE large 1 8 2 b e d r o o m apts W M . C - * " e v - 2 - r - r area Heat atr, p o o l c a M e No pets $410 4 $475 644-1163 624-0760 AVAILABLE Large 1 badroom A p a r t m e n t wNh heat 4 weMr balcony included Greet location on 13 MSe R d n e a Greenfield Waa mamt a n e d $460 i%800 s u a *

549-7047 1

} b e d r o o m 2 b a m M x u r y Apt avaBabta N a p e M M 1 0 p a M o f l l l l l c a * 6 4 2 - 6 6 6 0 or 844- 7500

I b y «aar and Mr m a * m Aouk) uae tar oo«

CANTON •

FRANKLIN PALMER BEST VALUE-IN AREA from $425

FREE HEAT

Ouiet country asrtmg spacious sound-conditioned a p a t m a n t * Pool Sauna Cable L a g * O o e e t * Pet option available ON PALMER W o l LILLEY 397-0200 Set 4 Sun by appt

Daly 9-8

561-3593 Open Duly 12-6pm Sat l 2 - 4 p m

'[

CANTON 1 & 2 bedroom apartments and 2 b e d r o o m - 1'y bath t o w n h o u s e * across from public golf course Newty pamted. c e n t r a air carpeted all appliances, washer, dryer No pets $350 - $475

Canton

644-0059

CANTON HEATH MOORE APTS

DEARBORN S BEST DEAL DEARBORN WEST APTS For |u*t $420 you can live in an established Apartment Community n Dearborn Heights' finest area vour t bedroom apartment includes air conditioning, laundry area OE a p p l acnes wall-to-wall carpet 4 use of clubhouse 4 p o o l Two (2) bedroom apartments 4 Townhouse* also

DEARBORN Scheeter near W a r r e n Modern one bedroom c a r p e t i n g appliances heal « * i d e d No peta seniors welcome $360 leave message 360-3862 WEST OF 7 MILE - 1 b e d r o o m f r o m $350-$360 include* heal 4 water First Month Free 538-8230 EFFICIENCY 4 I b e d r o o m apts from $325 $400 Include* heat 4 water pool 8 fOOTtaan 534-9340

ELMSLEIGH APTS. 1 4 2 BEDROOM APTS 4

a

FARMINGTON •

CHATHAM HILLS • SPECIAL" FREE ATTACHED GARAGE • On Select t Bedroom U n n * • NO SECURITY DEPOSIT

CANTO»»• i trot ' Bedro o m tt new •ppHaocea O n * m o n •> free rant. |47Vmo 397-2703

FROM $465 On OM Grand River bet •rM* 4

CANTON - ftaapona** l* paraon 10 k ' M M H } b e d r o o m p a n merit lor I m o n t h * 4 4 T V M O N •at uded 3«T NorthvHB* t k m a scenic nalsval setting ,c umptsta with stream 6 p e r * Leeee reqtered No pels EHO APARTMENT $466 LOFT $515

from

i

o i

PI

M U O l ' I l i

'450

rw [RDRY 1m f,T

Lakelront t w i n on Cass 8 Syfesn Lakss in largs 1-2 b e d r o o m a p t * include* heet From $4 70 fSorry, no p e t * I Opan M o n - F n » 6 p m Sal 11-4 Bun By Appt Mane

LUXURY APTS • r a n d new 1 6 2 b s d r n o m a p t * « * " • central ak peato bale a n ; v e r t W e b 6 n d * macro m m washer 6 dryer •ram $ A ' « On • MB* W s i k-VTS LAST 4 AVAILABLE P t l l l l ce« V P K O M A R 4 ASSOC 346-6700 Open B e l 6 B a n 1-4

THOMASVM.LE

M o t - r

A Q T I t N T - T )

S a l 16-4 Suit 11-4

! ft

r

OPEN HOUSE November 12 4 13 Soecials and Prizes

SENIOR CITIZENS SPECIAL!

Y M O I

421-4977

i

30500 WEST WARREN srsA— J

111

• Gas heat and gas utilities in most units! • Security deposit now only $200.00 • Ideally located convenient to downtown, airport and shopping. • 19 floor plans to choose from. • Clubhouse with indoor Olympic pool. • Exercise room and saunas. • Garden patios and balconies. • Covered carports. • Childrens' play areas. • Pets allowed. • Dens, fireplaces, open floorplans available. • Laundry facilities/book-ups in townhouses. O p e n M o n d a y - F r i d a y 10-6. S a r u r d a y 10-5. S u n d a y 12-5. For further information please call 455-2424. T o visit: F r o m 1-275, exit A n n A r b o r R o a d West t o H a g g e r t y R o a d . F o l l o w S o u t h t o J o y R o a d , East o n J o y to H o n e y t r e e . P r o f e s s i o n a l l y m a n a g e d by D o l b e n .

•m

M A N O R

A P A R I M F N T S

m

455-3880

T h e Green Hill differences: M

fr

A York Management C o m m u n i t y

•••

-«*

FREE FIRST MONTHS RENT WITH 1 YEAR LEASE •A/ew residents — jerfecf units onfy

ENJOY SPECIAL SURROUNDINGS

1 and 2 bedroom

KINTAL OPPICI

I

2 7 7 - 1 2 8 0

£

F i

775-8200

642-6666

NORTHVILLE/NOVI

C o m f o r t a b l e living Spacious 1 and 2 b e d r o o m a p a r t m e n t s A c o m m u n i t y setting near d o w n t o w n P l y m o u t h Heat included Full appliances

I n v i t i n g c o m m u n i t y o f f e r i n g a v a r i e t y of u n i q u e 1 & 2 b e d r o o m a p a r t m e n t s , as w e F l as 2, 3, & 4 b e d r o o m t o w n h o u s e s for rent f r o m $425 to $~75.

Limited time offer!

H u g e closets — Oas heat — 2 swimming p o o ls — A m p l e parking — Carports available — Semta at your doorstep

4 krus

KEEQO HARBOR SYLVAN OM THE LAKES APTS

Visit O u r Newly Decorated C o m m u n i t y

(3 b l o c k s E o t Carmington Road) E a s t o f 1-275

apartments - 2 bedroom, 1V4 bath townhouse. Air Conditioning — Private balconies wtth Insulated sliding glass door walls — carpeting and C A T V available

HEAT I N C H T W D EM > « 0 « r T M i r R I X T

CAP

Livonia s Finest Location 7 Mile R o a d Corner Mayfield

Brand new large deluxe 2 bedroom, 2 bath units. Laundry hook-up within apartment, carpeting, vertical blinds deluxe appliances, balcony or patio. Near shopping.

of the Rouge River

t l w r r y Httf «parrmrnu art u w w m o w h k x a i r d nrar p m i l w p p i n s n d m r Jumnrv Mt*»rm t p p l u n m laundry f x i l i i m . t i n y air ran »w i n w i ' n pools and c h i h l w u s r

A very special apartment with a •leapirip ion 4 cathedral c e t t n g thei

CANTERBURY PARK

RIVER BEND on tbe banks

For New Retideois Only

90*

'

OPE\I\G

473-3983

9-6

R E N T WITH 1 Y E A R L E A S E

I L L S

GRA.\D

M o d e l O p e n Daily 1-5 Closed Thursday

981-3891

FREE FIRST M O N T H S

S t o v e 4 refrigerator Pool

346-9590

M i p s

$600 month

On Ford Road, just E. of I-275 *200 Moves You In

iktAwj I

FOR THE ELDERLY

$400

from i

D I S T I N C T I O N

— Immediate Occupancy •—

t BEDROOM APARTMENT moude*

1 b e d r o o m apart

HOUSING

NEW

QUIET l i i l

KEPT

1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments

Phone: 729-5650

i \

FIELD'S BEST SECRET!

358-4954

A p a r t r i > e i } t s • POOL » T h r u - u n i t design for m a x i m u m privacy & c r o w unit ventilation 1 Private antrlea Convenient to Westland S h o p p i n g Center Storage In a p a r t m e n t Balcony or patio Air c o n d i t i o n i n g Laundry In e a c h building Dishwashers available

1988!

A P A R T M E N T S

O Y

pool* 1 Tr r o y* 0office renters Somerset M a * i n d 1-75 Can 643-6644 or 643-0193 SOMERSET PARK APARTMENTS

,,d

Located or Warren Rd. betweer Vtoyne & Newburgh Ads. :n Westland Open Mon - Sat. 10 - &, Sun. 12 - 6

15,

UTTONI |¥>LACE

L a H e f r o i > t

Electric November

12 MICE 6 b e d r o o m apt wftn b l o o n y rteet ( water ewmrtMnc pool, carpet newly p a n t e d So© - L Jan to Aug U 2 S / m o 477-6130

-L85

siKandings

274-5662

Verticals E a t in K i t c h e n W a l k in C l o s e t * W a a her/Dryer Available • F u r n i s h e d Units Available • H a n d i c a p p e d Units Available

1-75 a n d 14 M M across f r o m Oakland M a * 565 4010

775-8200

T

N O R T H R I D G E

• • • •

From

7 5 8 - 7 0 5 0

GRANO RIVER 4 W Outer Drtv* 2 b e d r o o m a(M $ 3 ' 5 / m c include* heat 4 water 1st 4 laat mo • 1 m o n t h security r a q u v M 637-2043

N

S

SOUTH

Gas

O f f e r ends

Deluxe 2 bedroom units

471-5020

From

Heat

Sat - 10-2

SCHOOLCRAFT/OUTER DRIVE AREA Newty decorated 1 b a d r o o m Mudio apartments A » conditioning, carpeting, drape* heat, garnaga aiapoeat parkmg ( p a c e From t3O0 & up Ca* after 2 30PM 531-8100

400 Apts. For Rent

H e a t e d In d o o r P o o l . S o u n d & F i r e p r o o f C o n struction. Sauna. M i c r o w a v e . Dishwasher. G a rages, Free H e a l t h C l u b M e m b e r s h i p L I X l ' R I O l ' S L I V I N G A T A F F O R D A B L E PR1CF • N O SECURITY D E P O S I T •

453-7144

Daily - 9 6 p m

VILLAGE

month

Model open dally 1-5 Except Thursday

5

E

I SPECIAL Fn ft-5 - Sat 8 - n o o n 557-0366

Mon

476-8080

Choose a 1 or 2 bedroom apartment at a new low rate plus:

12350 Risman

• Canton •

basement, parking, beautifully

Close to downtown Farmington * h o p p m g 4 expressways

5

1-2 dadroom heat 6 water S e c u l t y buMang - • m o Siwmneng pool

652-0543 Daily 12-6 Sat. 12-5

O n Old G r a n d River b e t w e e n Drake vV H i i Diti\ 9 a.m. - ^ p.m. Sat. & Sun I M p n

Daily 9 a . m . - 7 p . m . • S a t . 12-4 p . m . O t h e r T i m e s By A p p o i n t m e n t 4

On« S two badroom apartmarrts 8 SO l o 1200 »q fi a**ttgM, diWuraanar pantry, walk-out Uac», Ountng room, 2 oath*, pool F r o m 1560 Wa iova w w r t Heat m d u d i»3 288 >544

WINDSOR P A R K SOUTHFIELD $460 to $565

Beauitiw i p e o o u a i 6 2 b e d r o o m a p a n m a m a Carpeted decorated storage 4 laundry facMtwa FROM ( 4 3 0 i weekend I WHEEL APTS $46-33 T6

S r l i c t I ItfdriHMii tan it ^ u i l h \lt;nlnef W » Beck ROs

FINEST

• Vertical blinds

includes appliances, rertical Winds car pel log pool, d o s e m Farmington Hills location

400 Apts. Fof Rent

P L y M O U T H - Charming 1 b a d r o o m apartment 5 m i n u t e * from downtown All appliances included $395 pm* security. 661-6260

NOVl o r v W a l l e d Lake Small 2 bedroom includes carpet, drapes stove, retrigtalor $525 per m o n t h , no pets 624-7194 •

5 9 1 - 2 3 0 0 Display Advertising

400 Apts. For Rent

f r o m $420

• All appliances

•Inew tenants only) im-nimum l year lease I (2 bedroom unit!

We have a 1 4 2 badroom luxury a p a r t m e n t available with oversized neutral decor carport balcony 4 deluxe kitchen F r o m $ 4 9 5 EHO

R E A L ESTATE

PARKER HOUSE APTS D O W N T O W N DETROIT Beautiful spacious 1 bedroom apartments Decorated carpeted From $340 per month Evening & weekend hour*

LIVONIA'S

• Adult community

T month FREE rent with immediate occupancy

478-1487

2

Sp*c>ouS 1 4 apts waiting lo* you wtth ptusT carpet "arp* op«n d i s - c * e * n « n g ov«r 4 Pro*! rn'r»g#fato* vairtvca' blvngt *rn{>»e c a / p o f i 4 ir>' e f c o m system RENTS FROM 1475 " sefceci units only

1 & 2 BEDROOM l a g * Oei'uie a d u t 4 tamJy units

from $475

TREE TOP MEADOWS

>

5 9 1 - 0 9 0 0

400 Apts. For R«nt

348-9590 642-8686 Beneicke 4 Krue

REBATE $360 *

I

400 Apt*. For Rent

Open dairy S weekends

Village Apts.

FARMINGTON HILLS Indian Cree* Apts Sublease 2 b e d r o o m 1st m o n t h tree Call Ron evenings 474-3902

L I V I N G

CLA66IFIED Located on 10 Mile 4 Meedowbrook Roeds »n Novi

Westwood

FARMINGTON HILLS - l a g e 2 bed r o o m , 2 bath carport 737-9093 258-5791

C R E A T I V E

rooms

477-8163

F A R M M O T O M HILLS

MORTGAGE tar MM

Frae phone cor

Including am utilities except electric NEWLV DECORATED

F a m i n g i o n Hitb MAPLE RIDGE APTS 23076 MidcJIebelv 2 bedroom, 2 b a t h carpet air appliances carport a v a i a b i e $540 473-5180

2 BEDROOM TOWNHOUSES

547-2672 1660 Rochester Ad f o y a l Oek leestaide of Rochester Rd between 12 8 13 Mas) Chudrsn $ amaa Pels Welcome 1

LIVONIA 1 & 2 BEDROOM FROM $450

FARMINGTON HILLS Mlddiebell ( 10 Mile . arge 1 bedroom Rent f r o m $435 - utilities Free color TV with 1yr lease 471-4556

Newty dec or a! ed futy c a r p e t e d Mr conditioning. Vertical blind*, celling t a n * disposal. M l besement hookup tor waaher 4 dryer water Cable Close to l-75. near Oakland Man. Birmingham Shopping 4 Hospitals

1 Bedroom k m o h e d and urrlur rushed aviaabM Single story prtabundant storage g o o d locahc Rd h s t w s s n Ford 6 Cher SM. 12-6pm, M o r v 961-6994 e x - 2 0 1

On Ford Rd Caa OMEGA

Air Conditioned

FARMINGTON HILLS - ' b e d r o o m at $445 includes heal, air appk ances 8 carpeting Cable TV avail able 4 76-9719

278-1550 After Hour* Appointments Available inkster Rd , 1 bik N of Cherry HH1

m o M h Caa A m aAar 8pm 647-4234

road. Grand I

LAKE ' Ra n n M m M |

v

$45 5 H E A T W C U P D ) CN * e O V T W Y K E N T

\

v

*

Do you coaie home t o mm"' a p a r t m e n t o r « 75-acre estate?

roo»

1

?
acVoon- naar BIRMINGHAM D O W N T O W N . 3 b a d Sl»»arOoma l'i» batha family room •ucutm or family •utti VatMaca Ming roomrntcnan' 15tr> S950 plus jtaitias d«iat1a cantrai aa a« ippaanca* BIRMINGHAM gorgaoua. contam2 car oaraga i750 p MCurity «tl 3 bedrooms mastar Day* 756- 2060 F«« 642-5793 pcirary aurta arMti large Caaiorrua bathroom BIRMINGHAM 3 bedroom txic* a«ri doubia amo-ipooi tub double •anct t'-t baths 2 car Qaraga oven coo* lop fireplace 3 car ga baaamant cantrai a»r all app« -age Ona-of-a-klnd hou»a aoaliancee $650 'mo - Lttieties 4 o» able .mmadiatary 12200-rnc poeit Ho pats Available Dac 1« Can days 565-2015 Caal Evas 645 2363 E « "-693-3163 iSOG

appaancaa ooodbur-vng atova en oae* privacy lance S77S 642-6049 BIRMINGHAM SpotMaa 2 bad 'oom t bam AH appaancaa garage baaamant ancioaad pore* Sr50.rmontti psusaacumy 6^6-«3t9 BIRMINGHAM - 2 badroom 2 appkancas imrTiaculiMe corxJitKjr available immedialar. $725 - sacunty 646-6603 Birmingham-2 badroom Oaeri hardwood floors 1962 Bo-ars (590 a monwi plu* unaitias 256 9012 or 644-4512

Free Rent for One M o n t h $ 3 5 Off Each M o n t h For 13 Mo's. For First 5 A p a r t m e n t s LIMITED TIME OFFER FOR NEW TENANTS ONLY

A ddi tion a 1 ben e£i ts:

corporate

apartments

available

Cedarbrooke Apartments 2 3 8 7 0 Middlebelt F a r m i n g t o n Hills

"f J

Hours: M - F 9-5, Sat.

1 1-4. Closed Sun.

Who says lake living's just fun in the summer?

477-3636

W E S T L A N D SHOPPING CENTER Area - 1 4 2 b e d r o o m *par1ments. $480-1555 including tieat No pets Please call 261-4830 or 646-750C



664 So A d a m * Bvirangnam Mi

J u s ' east ot D r a k e o p e n Won -Fn

F u r m j / i e d A p a r i m e m s Avauab«e

Private separate entrance W a s t e i and dryer m eacJi aparrmeni

SEE >00 S WHERE rmingham downtown ? m Birmingham TENANTS 6 LANDLORDS Bioom p>ua aan-to-vea carpat par room Nome many axtrea Share ustings • 642 1620 •tact lor axacutnx or adult coupaa

t o «*e D r a k e s h i r e P l a z a

RIGHT ADDRESS

728-4800

mo 2S»-4532 t» 433-1874 BIRMINGHAM m-taart EMepdorv an* nfca 3 badrooms »'» balha. «r» Omri?T 3 yard 2S2 Gaorga Straar WM/mc A.aHaoia Oae I BoO 977 2612 737-2114 Jarry 644-1575

a»oaaw>f t c n o o t i two con raruantiy l o c a l a d 3 t>adroom room fir»t*aca lormal 17! par m o Omar ha» lancad yar S660 par mo

Perfectly siiuaiea next

pocketbook

NOVI-FARMINGTON

STUCMO - $375 1 B E D R O O M - $4 15 2 B E D R O O M - $430 HEAT 8 HOT WATER INCLUDED Carpeting appliances swimming p o o l 2 car park mo AOult section Close to W e s t l a n d S t o p p i n g Cantar

Coamai 3 bad

rooms 2 M I Oaths tonne room tamay fOOm garaga lancad yaro Waanar Oryar d e m a a a i w U T O

D R A K E S H 1 R F

too 2 bedroom S5I5 EHO ^48-9590

Birmingham

$ 1 5 0 Security Deposit Window t r e a t m e n t s included Carport

12-4

Y01/UtOf the

6 2 4 - 0 0 0 4

404 Housm For Rant

Birmingham ium»ng

Strtca 1976

Furnished,

Pontiac Trail between West & Beck Roads Daily 9 - 6 Sat. 12-4 Other T i m e s b y A p p o i n t m e n t

a a n o

e

Attached covered parking

a

e

Eat.ng space in

kitchen

Same-level laundr\

e

fullv e q u i p p e d

r-iodem kitchen wilh d ibwasKer

e

Ba!con\

or patio room

e

Ind v d u a l v c o n t r o l l e d neat, ceniral a r c o n d i t i o n i n g

e

Wall-to-wall carpeting partv

I I c U

-oom

e Extraord nar\

swimming pool

on

Sine

Farmington Mile,

Drake

e

Sunday

SCHOONER COVE-ON-FORD-LAKE

485-8666

WIN A NEW FESTIVA...

lighted tennis courts

P a r k

HiHs...behind

b e t w e e n

Living on Ford Lake's great 365 days a year In summer, there are all the watersports. tennis and sunworshipping pleasures In fall, the color change is spectacular when you take a walk or jog In winter, the cross-country skiing, snowmotniing, snowman-building ice-skating and ice-Poating are tops (So are the indoor pleasures of watching the snow fall through your balcony window ) It's active Year-round on the outside Quiet and peaceful on the inside See ail that the designer-decorated 1 and 2 bedroom contemporary apartments can offer you Now

clubhouse

from SJSO-TJS

:*

o r

*

ft

• Heated Indoor Pool • Ice Skating Pond • Cross Country Ski Area

l 2 - 8 ( i » 6

a n d 12-6

the

1 YEAR'S FREE RENT

w o o d s

Farmington

Roads

4 7 4 - 2 5 1 0

S P E C I A L

Spacious 1 ft 2 Bedroom Apartments A 3 Bedroom Townhouses from...$450

Southfield HIDDEN OAKS APARTMENTS

5

5

7

-

0

8

1

0

ONE BEDROOM APARTMENTS

iVa«h«r 4 dry«r i n aacf. unit • Meal & water i n c l u O s d • Clubhouse with sauna • Planned social activities

, 0 0

Grand River & Halstaad Rds • Farmington Hills G E appliances, ceramic baths, central air. carports available, intercoms, patios balconies and more all of) a beautiful wooded lite Handicap units available

STOP BY OR CALL - 477-0133

$45 o f f each month for 12 months 'or litis month s rent FREE*

T

W

O

M

O

N

T

H

S

•Ras»d r e I I m o n t h ••n mpanry m trnanu



s h o p p i n g

Fully C a r p e t e d

i>irated i w S M i l e Rd Iterwrrn Middlebelt and Inkster Rd in L i w w i a

Moaeis o p e n daily

l u x u r y I h i ' r s i / c d

^ation and more Located on Haggert, Rd between Ford 4 Cherry Hill Call or visit 12-6©m Mon-

f'NEST quality 4 locations available n furnished 4 unfurr- sfied Apartments 4 " o w t i n o u s e s

from $435 FREE HEAT

HEAT INCLUDED

l » a l t o n i « > s .

Attractive 1 and 2 Bedroom A p a r t m e n t s Featuring:

l o c a t e d o n e b l o c k west of W a y n e R o a d ,

Presented Dy

O

474-977,0

Preferred by the Executive Ideal for Holiday visits

HAWTHORNE CLUB

Pool and Clubhouse

c^Apart

Our 1 and 2 bedroom t u r r o b e d Corp o r * t a aclartmants l a k e t n * mcooreTMence out of your relocation transler Decorator design high rise apartments feature tu*> equipped kiichen* wflh utensil*, m a i d service, indoor ha*ted swsmming pool tan rws. e>cerise and sauna M o n t h to m o n t h e a s e avaOabre

SOUTHFIELD 1 b e d r o o m furi-usned apartment lor immediate occupancy Flexible e a s e term* $570 per m c vnckjding neat 357-2503

Daily 9-6-Sat.

Only $200 deposit •' approved c e d ' t 1 b e d r o o m from $ a i o

1 bedroom -1560 per m o n t h

9-6, Sat. &

BLOOMFIELO HILLS Our s p s r t m a r l needs a tenant 2 Dediooms 2 bams Conveniently located near I 75 or W o o d w a r d Compietery equipped N « e * p a r i m e n t . •easonably priced Rant inclue* utrtities 4 rieat 855-1S9S

Since 197?

WESTLAND ESTATES 6843 WAYNE (near Hudson's)

2 b e d r o o m - $615 per m o n t h

/ / / A

$ 4 9 0

• 24 H o u r Emergency

Western Hills W E S T L A N D - Barclay House 7 2 3 ' Latners. corner of Warren S P E C I A L $200 DEPOSIT WITH AP P R O V E D CREDIT f b e d r o o m heat air conditioned p a r t i n g appliances S a i d c Dath dishwasher separate dining wee central air walk-in storage. poo< & more Open M o n - F n 9 6 Sat 11-5 Sun 11 -4 C o m e in a n d vtart one of our immaculate i . 2. or 3 bedroonapartments Over 5 5 1 a m about our Special Discount

V yjaiior

then Trail)

363-7545 WESTLAND AREA

F o r e s t

A p a r t m e n t s

362-0245

ST

Never

W a y n e

and by appointment

to

a b u n d a n c e .

light,

VILLAGE APTS

261-7394 1 > o r t Management Community

477-3990 s o

I-

402 Furnished Apt*. For Rent

SHORT T E R M LEASES Aduli 4 f a m t l y Unit* 10 prima suburban locations Utilities included Complete e-ITh rtousanware* linens color * V S w i m m i n g pools tennis courts Weekly Maid Service a.ail able MC V 4 AE cards accepted

729-2242

362-4088

S u n d a y 12-5 T h e r e ' s

682-8900

expressway

T^nsinsjton

I

m a n n e d

G R E E N

O F W A T E R F O R D M o n - F n 10-6. S a l B-5 Sun 12-5

• Close to shopping &

Informa-

Joy & Werren

O p e n

Rents from 36« per sq 1 A lot a l a Kttte m o n e y Very large ' 4 2 b e d r o o m a p a r t m e n t s featuring neai included In some apartment styles M i c r o w a v e ovens cable hooa-up. adult a 'amily locations Planned social acthrWae a 24 houi emergency maintenance Ca*

• Air C o n d i t i o n i n g

ONION LAKE Lakefront Ouiet 6 private AB new completely remodeled 1 bedroom $600 a mo includes utilities Lease's security deposil Call Don 478-1315

$

FROM S44S O p a n vVaa«aa,a 9am- Spm Eva n o o n Tijaa 4 Thur» til 7 pm Sat S Sun 1-S

room tor

O p e n M o n . - Fri . 9 a m - 5 p m

tion

between

SECURITY DEPOSIT ONLY $150 s p a c i o u * • Individual private entrance* F r * » carport Waanw s Dr/ar Moo*-op &alcon.aj Ow t u o O (7« 10) i l o r a ^ a in apartmant

A M A Z I N G !

P o o l

6 2 4 - 6 4 6 4

r o u n d - t h e - c l o c k

e l e c t r o n i c

p a r t o f M u i r w o o d ' s

Call

421-8200

In-

a n d

S u m m e r p e a c e

Road &

12-5 Weekends

But Only T h r o u g h The 24-Hour M a n n e d Gatehouse.

T h e

studios

V I L L A G E

W i x o m

(Exit 1-96 at Beck Road 2 Miles North to Pontiac S u n .

F O R MO p k j s Vt utilities for rani Greet for sales r * p Prices i o n 200 aq ft $175 per m o n t h • 4 74-2390 plua security A v a i a b i e immediately 477-17S0 start at $300 477-1750 includes u n i t i e s Cal 648-7503 LIVONIA CANTON large . 2 b e d r o o m . 2 b a t h 28103 7 Mke Middlebelt 29 ft 1 29 a p a r t m e n l lo «ha r e with m a l e 4 2 7 5 ft garage $300 pa> mo Available immediately 430-4837 per M o ' l u t e i n •s G a a h e e l p a i d 451-1864

Cable Available

FAMILIES WELCOME SENIOR CITIZENS DISCOUNTS

7 2 1 - 8 1 1 1

A ilimi w a

STOREFRONT ideal lor medical supply rental-no competition' Neai 2 r e w satellite hospitals Canton Center - Ford Rd area 356-2600

10TON m . L S - F I m — a n n a •a large homa. w « h nonF»apiece $ 3 5 0 o k * * ut*-

1-600-632-8903 SOUTHMCLD

MATURE, responsible female l o share house witf^2 other females m I b c m a i m o n t h plus utllRoyai Oak $25 335-5127

420

B L O O M R E L D H a s - G o o d location. 2 bedrooms. 2 baths, appkancea. baaamant. no pets $ 8 7 5 mctodaa heal A water 540-7492 642-1620

758-7050

SKI COPPER MTN, C O L O R A D O luxury 3 b e d r o o m c o n d o base of s*. Hft Eves or Weekends 646-8941 Days 647-7200

PROFESSIONAL Slraigi non-smoker to share 3 b e d r o o m Madison H i s home $290 .'hall j t . l i ties Call after 5pm 547-0527

PORT CHARLOTTE c o n d o o n lake 2 badrooms 2 baths, f u r n i s h e d Waaher/dryar. p o o l A a l a m e n m e e $1200 par m o n t h 288-5733

2 b e d r o o m , c e n t r a l air. basement, parking, beautifully d e c o r a t e d . >400 a month,

STOREFRONT Excellent lor party store Immediate occupancy Canton Center-Ford Rd a ee ' 356-2600

PROFESSIONAL Female 51 non ,smoker reiiaBie clean, wants to share living quarters Call Between 2 - 4 p m weekdays 827-55'5

BIRMINGHAM 343 Elm A m o d e m 2 bedroom. 1"* b a i l , i car garaga. Air $1,125 / m o . 646-2703

NINE MILE

LIVONIA- 3 b e d r o o m home, Female seek ing same $200 mo plus '•! utilities A $100 security After 6 p m 537-3514

WANTED l o rent - 2 or 3 b e d r o o m apartment, house or c o n d o m Aspan Colorado Mid January 10 A p r i l Near lifts 681-8294

POMPONO BEACH - beautiful ocean front c o n d o C o m p l e t e l y furnished Recreation araa Pool Naar ahopping Seeaonal rent 685-2644

HOOVER AREA TOWNHOUSES MAC ARTHUR MANOR

RETAIL SPACE FOR RENT Mepie lnksler s h o p p i n g canter 471-4555

LONG BOAT KEY C L U B - O n t h e golt course and overlooking the G u l f of Mexico Ultimata luxury New 2 badroom. 2 bath c o n d o 662-9806 MARCO ISLAND, beautiful beachfront condo in South Saaa c o m p l e x Available wkly t a Chrtatmaa A Jan 2-15 Days 352-5469 eves 5 4 0 - 8 5 3 1

IMMEDIATE OCCUPANY - 1200 sq ft retail/office. West Bloomfield location B r o k e r s p r o t e c l e d 855-8770

LAKESIDE MALL Bras Male looking t o shs/e living quarters wilh same ages 24-30 Nice large c o n d o 263-3540

PROFESSIONAL Female 34 yrs will share 2 bedroom, l ' •> oath c o n d o In Bloomfield Hills $340 includes utilities Immediate 334-1663

BIRMINGHAM - 2 b a d r o o m . fun basement, mini Winds, all appliances carpeting, c e n t r a air. $750 964-3178

LAKE ORION AREA - lake privil e g e * 2 b e d r o o m , a l appHarv air. garage, nice d e c o r , e x t r a * , immediate occupancy. $ 8 2 5 / m o 391-2894

I NEED A Quiet (over 50) person to snare luxury 3 b e d r o o m lurntahed apart mon t m high rise In Southfield $595 m o n t h utilities included References necesssry Security deposit After 2 p m or weekends 569-6635

WAIKIKI BEACH exclusive ocean front condo beautifully furnished Pool, recreation area Near Internat i o n a market Immediate 865-2844

PINE ISLAND- 2 b a d r o o m c o m pletely furnished Home, w i d e c a n a , 15 mm Sarwba Beach by boat Gulf fishing $300 weak 258-0732

FARMINGTON HILLS - 12 m l e , fcv verrary, 1 b e d r o o m c o n d o Balcony court yard unit. A l appliancaa. avsuable Dec 1. $ 5 5 0 / m o 533-9321

HOUSE t o shsre walk to Burning h s m $375 per month, snsrs utilities 646-5242 956-4578

FT LAUDERDALE beach a r e a On the water, seasonal r e n t a . furnlahed 1 Badroom. IV* baths, d e n , $1350 month 305-370-1936

1-800-874-6470

BIRMINGHAM-1 b a d r o o m oondo Nicety decorated New kitchen. Air conditioning $tOO/mo. Days-645-7178 Evea 476-3772

Farmmglon HWa. spacious 1 badroom condo. a l appMaricaa m d u d tr. $625/mc ing waahar A dryer. 2 5 / m o $800/ 855-4651 1 yr laaaa Aftar 6 p m

FOR LEASE F«rmir*gton - GrarxJ Rrvor Orcftesd Lake New contemporary shopping center Just opened Join Pizza One. Tubby s etc Only 4 stores remain Sizes f r o m 1026 sq " Competitive ale* LAKRIT2 WEBER 4 CO 353-9494

PROFESSIONAL lemale over 30looklng for same to share house in Rochester $300 m o • security, utilities Afler 7pm 651-6890

BIRMINGHAM 1 b a d r o o m , furnished Condo $500 .'mo indudaa heat, water A maintenance Available now 641-9210

FARMINGTON bedroom upper, excellent location, washer, dryar, air. p o o l $575 Indudaa heal N o p a t s Open Sal Sun 2-6pm 4 7 3 - 7 8 7 4 427-9550

FEMALE wsnts lo snsrs Somerset apt with temale 30 plus 332-6229 sfler 5pm 362-1456

1 bedroom. 2 Dee 10 t h r u 464-1973

S U N C O A S T T R A V E L 313-455-5810

. —

432 Commercial / Ratail 436 Office / Business For Rant Space

SCHUSS MOUNTAIN Reaort Chalet sleeps 8. vary nAar Ski Hill 3 bedroom. 2 b a l h huge fireplace cable TV. completely lurmshed Book now lor Holidays A Ski Season 643-3519

DISNEY/EPCOT-2 b e d r o o m . 2 bath, furmabed condo 3 pools. »BCuul. tennis, golf $30-$56 per day, long Eves. 4 5 5 - 77497 49? or short lerm.

-#»

421 Living Quartan To Share

PUERTO V A L L A R T A , Mexico, beach condo. 2 bedrooms. 2 beths. furnished kitchen, sleeps 6. 3 pools golf, tennis. $600 week W e e * of March 4 A March 11 After 5 p m 425-5056

DISNEY/EPCOT - 2 Miles 2 bedroom, 2 bath C o n d o Pool, tennis, games. Dec 16-25 Also 1 b e d r o o m Dac. 25-Jan I Call 624-5199

MARCO ISLAND - S o u t h Seas Tower I. 2 bedroom. 2 b a t h c o n d o Oceenfronl overlooking p o o l , t e n t h floor Owner's persons! c o n d o . very n>ca Available weekly, bl weekly, monthly C a l days, 3 1 3 - 6 6 9 - 6 6 5 0 After 7pm. 313-679-1204

CANTON - S h e k J o n / W a r r e n Rd Super sharp t o w n h o u s e layout. *3 bedrooms, !'•» b a t h * , w a a h a r / d r y a r . refrigerator A Move included, no garaga or baaamant I m m e d i a t e occupancy - w o r t h * look $ 7 4 0 / M 0 C a l Marty (Day*): 522-4440 (Evea.): 421-5853

Vacation Rantala

PUERTO VALLARTA - M e x i c o Beautiful new 3 b e d r o o m 2 bath, beachfront condo Dec 24-Oec 30, A Dec 30-Jan 7 $1300 per w«ek Airplane tickets available 349-2340

DISNEY/EPCOT Luxury 2 a n d 3 bedroom. 2 beth c o n d o . washer, dryer, rracrowave. pool, l a c u r a . tennis courts $495 a n d $ 5 2 5 Week Days. 474-5150 Evea 476-9778

R E A C H

Display Adverlising

Condoe For Rant W . B l o o m f i e l d Condonaraum lor rant 3 b e d r o o m e . 2% balha. f u l y e q u i p p e d kitchen, laundry hook-up Very spsciousl 661-5870

414

591-0900 591-2300

Townhouaae-

W BLOOMRELO - 2 b a d r o o m , 2 bath, garage with opener, c e n t r a sir a l sppkancaa great location, newty r e d e c o r a t e d , 12 m o n t h s •ease $695 par month. 1 m o n t h depo*, 937-8721

Bands A carports O n Haggerty. S O1 Floor Service

EDO S CUSTOM PAINTING Residential homes 4 condo s Top qusaty pemts 4 service Cieen. neat 4 p r o m p t References metro-erea

FALL C L E A N UP Tree 4 Shrub Trimming 4 Ptanun^

Sold - mstaasa A f t o r d e b i PfH - 728-0356

253 Snow Removal

AA SPECIALIST m smea weler demage 4 plaster repees 35 yeers experience Clean Work myself Licensed Ca« Roy 459-7197

ABLE PLUMBER CALL-JIM: 421-7433

Lei s show you the true definition of PERFECTION

tsSyr

3 L

You muet be svaSaDW to work flexible Hours Immediasa M w u n t e s a company benefits It you entoy customer service, heve good leSsrences end a' neat appearance a p e * r. person lor m t e r e a w MARIANNE Twelve Oaks. Noe M o n - fn

269 TBa Work

478-4398

6 8 3 ^ 4 2 7 0 Garaga Oaaemanl-Ainc Cieen-out vard d e e n - u p 4 light damnation Household m o w n g • Rillin aula 363-9250

CASHIER SALES Fu« 4 P e n Time Metionw w o r n e r e taafaon s t o r e . M e r i e r m e al T a e r i e O a k s Novi h a s p o s i t i o n s tor p e r s o n !

CALU'S Custom Painting 4 Waapapermg nt 4 Ext it does not metier. iae

Courteous. CareIU 4 Competent Retired Handyman 548-0125 All types ot work. 471-3729 LOW Rates. THE HOUSE DOCTOR MOORES Roodng. fencing, gutters, caengs. MOVING 4 STORAGE plumbing, electric and a l types ol repatrs

669-6110 Licensed • Insured • References COMPETITVE RATES!

FALL CLEAN-UPS

c

CASHIERS Aamco Car Cere C s ' i e «J 3 shifts 4 p e n l i m e ciporangs Apply m p a r s o n 12 M a a 4 E v e r g r e e n

200 Plastering

Experienced experts m fins interior finishes • Latex 4 oa bese flats • S m o o t h as glass setm enemel • Furniture quality w o o d hnaahmg • Hand rutibed French finish • Piaster drywaa repairs For free estimate caa

FALL C L E A N - U P A NO 0 E T H A T C H I N G Can 535-1367

DEPENDABLE

855-8855

OA

A 3RD GENERATION PAINTING CONTRACTOR D.E. Spooner & Co Residential & Commercial

AAA MICALLEF S LANDSCAPING Weekl, « — BUW»»BS 'aa ciaen . p i shrub t r i m m i n g Snow remove! Free estimates 358-1656

TAPES 471-2600

155 Per Face Cord (4 For Free BaSieo C a a 534-1

Chimneys

855-7005

WINTERIZE

HEAT

Maple & Telegraph

Tom Hotzer F o r d h a s 2 o p e n poe>tiona R e w e r d m g work G o o d p e y Apply r p e r s o n a t 3 9 3 0 0 W 10 M a e Rd F s m w i g t o n Hma Aak tor Warren Roes

C A R P E N T E R S HELPER Wee!lend area Experience helpful. 14 50 a n h o u r 326-5025

7 yds screened t o p delivered -195 Farmington. W Bloomfteld 4 C o m m e r c e T e p Aree

CLEANING REPAIRS NEW SCREENING

CAR PORTERS

• TOP SOIL • • SPECIAL •

MORREY S SPRINKLER SERVICE nap air 4 maintenance our speaaftty Complete w m l e r n a t i o n 4 Blowouts C a l with c o n f t d n .oa. 356-2110

Gutters

KELLY SERVICES

CARPENTERS 4 B o e r d - u p Techmcians E x p e r i e n c e a m u a l Salary b a s e d o n e x p e r i e n c e Caa daOy. 6AM- 5PM 534-3101

RANDAL LANDSCAPE Cornpleie Landscape. O e o g n 4 mst Plentmgs Top So« W o r k . Grading

AUTUMN GUTTER CLEANING Gutters cieened 4 repeired Chimney flu's repaired 4 screened Uvoma 4 neerby areas 464-6006

EXCAVATING Trenching. Sewer Wster Lines Parking Lots. Septic Tanks 838-6731

CO

CASHIER P e n t a n a 2 l o 3 d e y s p a r wi S u n d e r s Good aunt P a r t e d t a b ior n o m e m a k e r or p a r t t a n a c o a e g s s t u dent ROZ & SHERM

165 Painting A Decorating

69 Excavating

PAINTING

451-7226

754 S Mam St

CARPET WARCHOU8E n e e d s Help w e t r s m P l a n t e r h r s e v a a a b i e A p p r , a ' C a r p e t s ol F a r m a s g l o n . 3 3 0 0 1 G r a n d River

138 Lawn Sprinkling

99 Gutters

Plymouth.

CARPENTER C R E W S S u b u r b a n b u a d m g c o m p a n y look m c to contract, rough trsmang crews 5 man msmmum Cs* Mike 453-7111

135 Lawn Maintenance

96 Garagee

F t * n m e Fua b e n e f i t s 19485 W 10 M a s i E v e r g r e e n . ' 1 Mae Areel 362-256

2 9 2 3 6 F o r d Rd

The Kaay Gin P e o p l e Not An A g e n c y Never A F e e E q u a l Opportunity Employer M ' F/M

O 4 G GRADING Beck fiatng 4 haukng Oakland 4 Wayne County • 477-2805

tions. r e p a r s . QueitTy. guaranteed AttordaOie 4 2 3 - 5 1 1 2 585-5558

55 Chimney Cleaning

CHIMNEY CRICKF", Soot and creoeole vacsAimed truck G t i a r s m e a d O e s n 425-3663

474-8953

A CASilCR warned M nme paw u m e t o work m office supply buasL 645-e«7T

Garden City 422-0269

Fua 4 p e r t t i m e work a a a a h l e B e n e f t t s ' p a d v a c a t i o n C a * lor a p p o i n t ment 540-4960

GUIDE

LaCOURE LANDSCAPE Services Lawn irrigation systems insiaSefl 4 repaired C o m p l e t e w m i e i u a i c 4 blow-outs Slid 3 5 4 - 3 2 1 3 . 4 8 9 - 5 9 5 5

FIREWOOO - MIXED HARDWOOO 5 Face C o r d s -lecdRy n o n - p r o f i t a g e n c y R e e p o n s t t M lor aa b r y i c f i l u n a t i o n s including p r o g r a m menagement s t s f l s u p e r v i s i o n 4 industrial o p e r a l i o n s h i s l s r a n o a w e b a grvan to candKMHee with a n M A m a Social S e r v i c e field 4 e x t e n e r v e m a n a g e -

BORING MILL - Devkeg Jigm.ll o p e r a t o r Days, o v e r t i m e exp e n e n e d only Dens Rseeercn, 32971 Capitol, U v o m a . 261-6400

MELONIO BROS.

M i c h i g a n

BRANCH MANAGER

We n e e d d e p e n d a b l e light industrial w o r k e r s with r a n a b i e t r a n s p o r t a t i o n

A-1 W i n d o w C l e a n i n g n e e d s n e r d working i n d i v i d u a l s 10 work h>l time m O a k l a n d C o u n t y Must b e reliable and have own transportation Greet o p p o r t u n i t y C a n Today855-1074

H O M E

BRAKE STROStE MutHer l i n t Mai Michigan certified b r a k e 4 IronSenO g o o d b e n e a t p a c k a g e Apply m person 3 5 5 4 0 F o r d R d W e e t l a n d

BIRMINGHAM CATERER N e e d s e x p e r i e n c e d kitcften help flexible p e n - t i m e h o u r s , d a y a n d 642-1732

BENEFITS! $ 5 . 0 0 per hour +

500 Halp W;

Call Kelly

O v e r t i m e 4 b e n e f n a Uvonae a r e a 525-1122

• BINDERY & PAPER HANDLING E i p e n e n c e n e e d e d Many o p e r u n g a Caa j Martin/Victor 38215 W tOMBeRd f a r m i n g t o n m a a . Ml 4 8 0 2 4 474-8722 An E q u a l O p p o r t u n i t y Employer

B A R T E N D E R S - WAIT S T A F F F u a - t i m e All s h i f t s available Apply within 19245 W 8 Mile, Detroit

11E

B O M N O MtLL O P E R A T O R

D E A C O N E S : 4 P . M . T U E S D A Y F O R T H U R S D A Y E D I T I O N / 4 P . M . F R I O A V FOR

Free est Lite-lime guar A T T E N T I O N ! ! ! Would you e n j o y • Deeilng with p e o p l e ? • W o r k i n g o n your own 8 0 % of ihe time'' • A quick p a c e d d a y . g e t t i n g out of work by 2 : 3 0 p m ? • Working o u t g p M ? • B e c o m i m g a c a t e r i n g truck operator? D o u g l a s F o o d s C o r p Is N r t n g ' o r e s t s b k s h e d suburban, r o u t e s that o p e r a t e M o n - F n O u r c u r r a n t drive r s 4 c o o k s e a r n b e t w e e n 12SO1 4 2 0 p a r w e e k plus p e i d i n s u r a n c e s holidays 4 v a c a t i o n s G o o d driving r e c o r d , m a i n ability. c o o g s r w a l . B J t : . sonaaty 4 dependability required W e wta l e a c h you t h e r e a r Apply at Douglas F o o d s C o r p 3 2 4 1 6 Industrial Rd G a r d e n City 427-5300

BINDERY A i. tor b i n d e r y - e n t r y level G o o d b e n e fits S c h o o l c r a f t b e t e e e n L e r e n « Nwwburgr. Caa 462-2763

M A C H U S PASTRY SHOPS

BOB SELLERS PONTIAC G r a n d Rrver.' 10 Mile R d

BI LINGUAL J A P A N E S E W « tram a a T r a v e l A g e n t P a d UeneOta F e e p a i d B HAMIL PERSONNEL 424-S470



OAE

500 Help Wanted

500 Help Wanted

500 Hale Wanted

BAKERY C o u n t e r Help Fua I p e n t i m e Apply L o m e ' s . 3 7 1 2 0 W 6 Mile. Lhroraa. L a u r e l C o m m o n s S h o p p i n g C e n t e r or 4 6 4 - 8 1 7 0

ASSISTANT MANAGERS

ARTISTS P a n Time Learn while you e e r n Hudson s C u s t o m F r a m i n g at S u m m i t P l a c e Our n a t i o n a l w o m s n s f a s h i o n s t o r e s P o n t i a c . n e e d s M l t i m e p e r s o n for m C a n t o n , Novi a n d W e e l l a n d n e e d s s p e r s o n wtth retail m a n a g e production framing and saiea Sen P r e f e r a b l y In •ors a n d s t u d e n t s e s p e c i a l l y wel- r i e n l e x p e r i e n c e c o m e t o a p p l y E x p e r i e n c e helpful w o m e n s a p p a r e l lo work a p p r o x i mately 20 h o u r s p e r w e a k H o u r s but will train C a l A n n e t t e a t will b e m o s t l y e v e n i n g s a n d w e e k 6 6 2 - 3 2 3 2 Ex 2 4 6 6 e n d s ' i ideal tor h o m a m a k e r wtth p a s t retail e x p e r i e n c e w h o w t a h e e lo r e t u r n lo t h e b u s i n e s s w o r l d ! I m m e individual s o u g h t lor m a i n t e n a n c e d i a t e d i s c o u n t a n d b e n e f i t s C a n tor repair ol m a n u f a c t u r i n g e q u i p m e n t M e c h a n i c a l S e l e c t r o n " : t r o u b l e Interview 3 5 6 - 3 9 3 3 s h o o t i n g & r e p a i r e x p e r i e n c e Our ASSISTANT TEACHER - P a r t t u n e p r i n t e d circuit b o a r d facility is g r o w n e e d e d d u r i n g a f t e r n o o n shift lor ining rapidly. SO lorn a w i n n i n g t e e m fant toddler p r o g r a m 5 day posiCompetitive w a g e w t h great benetion West Bloomfield a r e a fits Apply at C i r c u H s DMA. 3 2 9 0 0 Ca» 661-1000 ext 2 5 5 Capitol, oft F a r m i n g t o n , Lrvoma ASSISTANT TO P R O J E C T MGR Full-time /ob m friendly, n o n - a m o k ing d o w r r t o w n B i r m i n g h e m o f f i c e v a n e d »ob t a s k s r e q u l r e a flexibility i enthuaieam m s somewhat stress Electrical d i s t r i b u t i o n c o m p a n y m lul e n v i r o n m e n t Duties Include Western suburbs n e e d s assemblers s c r e e n i n g rob a p p l i c a n t s , h i n n g d e G o o d s t a r t i n g s a l a r y arid b e n e f i t s c i s i o n s o r g a n i z i n g 6 c o o r d i n a t i n g S e n d r e e u m e to B o a 6 4 0 , O b s e r v e r monthly mailing 4 s o m e D e l s Input 6 Eccentric N e w s p a p e r s 3 6 2 5 1 using L o t u s P r o g r a m 4 t h e M a c i n S c h o o l c r a f t Rd . Livonia. Michigan t o s h S a l a r y m m i d - t e e n s with full 46150 benefits Send r e s u m e lo

Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/H/V

KLW

• -

ASSISTANT M A N A G E R S

n i c a t l o n i is k i l l s We offer a competitive benefit package and a salary w h i c h it c o m m e n s u r a t e with experience Please send your resume including salary history to Personnel Manager, K e l l y S e r v i c e s , S9S W. Big Beaver Road, Troy. Michigan 48084

ex-

For Interview call

No Phone

KLU

500 Help Wanted

ASSEMBLY

T h e M A R K E T P L A N N E R will h a v e the p r i m a r y responsibility for identifying, researching, and analyzing market conditions and trends Recommending marketing strategy, developing proposals and prom o t i n g n e w b u s i n e s s o p p o r t u n i t i e s will a l s o b e m a tor a c t i v i t i e s w i t h i n this position

• SALES REPRESENTATIVES U n l i m i t e d e a r n i n g p o t e n t i a l ! If y o u a r e a g g r e s s i v e , • e l f - m o t i v a t e d & h a v e k n o w l e d g e of p e r i p h e r a l s , this is the j o b for youl

Ap-

500 Haip Wanted

C o m m i s s i o n

GOOD HOURS!

FIREMAN'S FUND

a leading national distributor of c o m p peripherals, currently h a s the following positions available for people w h o prefer a n e x c i t i n g & p o s i t i v e w o r k a t m o s p h e r e :

Administrative m a n a g e r to o p e r a t e luxury a p a r t m e n t c o m m u n i t y locate d In F a r m i n g t o n H i t s Prior m a n a g e m e n t 1 l e a s i n g e x p e r i e n c e reQuired Excellent s a l a r y & b e n e f i t s for right p e r s o n C a l M o n -Fri 9-

W. Smith, Automated Marketing Systems 26533 Evergreen Rd., Suite 400 Southfield, Ml 48076

PART-TIME OPPORTUNITIES GREAT MONEY! p e r

APT. MANAGER

30 FULL TIME P O S I T I O N S

F o r

Interested candidates can

Forest C i t y

A & P SUPERMARKETS We are growing agaml S o o n we w « b e o p e n i n g 2 n e w stores STERLING H E I G H T S (Hayae • Mai RoadeJ AND R O C H E S T E R HILLS ( J o h n R 9. A u b u r n ) J o i n u s lor g r e e t e m p l o y m e n t opp o r t u n i t i e s A p p l i c a t i o n ! a r e now [Ming a c c e p t e d at t h e t o a o w g s t o r e s lor C a a h i e r s . M e a t D e l . Prod u c e Floral. B a k e r y S e a f o o d Grocery & Courtesy Clerks 32201 H a r p e r / M a s o n i c (St Clair S h o r esei si 1ce 4 be reliable For information, please call

471-1081

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Make Checks Payable To Metro Passbook MAIL T O OBSERVER ECCENTRIC METRO OFFER Box 2 4 2 8

COUNTER MCLP

WAREHOUSE HELPER Requiree mechanical abNty and heevy wrung. UPS. Shipping a n d recervmg experience helpful Muat be available for overtime

500 Help Wanted

FIND YOUR NAME

NAME ADDRESS CITY PHONE.



T I M position requiree mechanical ability heavy aflmg. a w M g r o o m e d appearance and a vaHd chauffeurs Scene* Must be available tor over

EARN UP TO 10 PER H R Flexible h r * Mon-Frt. no e v e n i n g * Apply w p e r s o n between l - 4 p m . or Nation's lergeel Home Cleaning aend reeume to Company Car necessary 525-7290 CARSON BUSINESS INTERIORS ELECTRICAL 15090 N C o m m e r c e Or PANEL WIRE PERSONS D e a r b o r n Ml 48120 A w M eet abashed U v o n i a baaed Attn Operations Manager Robotics company haa opanmga tor panel wwe persona expenencad m layout 4 machine tool aArlng with S T A F F / S E R V I C E DEPT. mechanical M * a G o o d a a l w y 4 benefits Pis ass send reeume to Box $37-140,000 B972. Obeerver 4 Eccentric Mews- A n d exceBant benefit are what una paper*. 30251 Schoolcraft Rd nationwide company a o f l a n n g for Livonia. Michigan 40150 your 2 years plus engineering experience. a BSEE degree, strong c o m ELECTRICIAN Begmrana apprentice Start 05 hour munication MWs and supervisory Apply Control Technique West sbiktiee Fee p a i d Mary 404-0909 SNELLING & SNELLINQ mc 14970 Cleet. Plymouth 451-0277 EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR ELECTRICIAN - M u s i have 3 yrs of lor non-profit housing c o r p o r a t i o n residential construction experience serving the mentaPy retarded LeadExcellent benefits Please C M 0- ership. managsmant. M M s required 5pm • 3 5 0 - 0 9 0 0 Experience with community »vlng concepts daelrad Sand rseume to ELECTRICIAN W A N T E D C o m m u n i t y Opportunity Ctr , 10318 Residential 4 Commercial )Obe Middlebelt Livonia. Ml , 40152 I 582-7220 An Equal Opportunity Employar

Test drive new cars p r o v i d e d by our customer* on s 240 m * * local r o u t e m Farminglon snd Uvonia. No 3aKvartes Oay shift. 0 4 5 A M - 3 15PM A h e m o o n shift, aOOPM- 12:30AM Qualified candidatea can work as utile as two aMfts per w e M or maxlmum o l 5 shifts par week M u s i be 25 or older snd nave exceaent driving record Muel be eble to pees a driver proflcieny e x a m i n e P o l c e security clearance r e q M a d Muat have o w n car No bua tranaportatKm W svsHsbM to the (ob arte Pay 04 50 per hour C M 9 A M - 3 P M to eet up miennew

Signature

I PIZZA - C A N T O N r * U 00 P M hour l o RM » ' > l l | | l

DEUVERY AND INSTALLATION

EARN EXTRA MONEY tor C h r M maa. Valentnea 4 Easier Now accepting appOcatlona tor pert 4 M l l i m e counter salai help Apply m p e r s o n - Grunaralds Houaa of Fudge. 13 Foreet Place. Plymouth

DRIVERS - PART TIME tor local daHvanea o l • siding equipment and industrial gaeee Experience h s I p M Must heve g o o d driving record Welding 4 Engineering Products Co . 403S3 G r a n d River Novi Ml . 470-0000

CUTTER GRINDER 4 0 0 GRINDCR Experience on new t o o l s High-speed 4 TCT Days Novt a r a a 349-0000

O E U V E R I E S - Troy travel agency has Immediate opening tor a delivery p e r s o n Must have a g o o d driving r e c o r d 4 promote neat, positive i m a g e G o car provided G o o d salary 4 benefits Retirees welcome 64S-0305

The tolowing opportumuee are available wfth m a prograaaf i ooiv

DUNK IN DONUTS-Now Mrtng M Shifts Competitive wagea. flexible hour* Apply m person 31000 Orch a r d Lake Rd Farminglon H I M

DRIVERS NEEDED A l areaa N e e d reliable t r a n s p o r t a t i o n Retiree* Welcome Send letter lo: Driver 14221 Houghton. Livonia. M l 40154

C U S T O M FURNITURE SHOP reliable persons with m i n i m u m 2 yrs e x p e r i e n c e In sssembly. lemmata 4 installation F u l Uma poaltlon Farminglon Hlls C M Keith Or Chock 471-3223

DAVENPORT OPERATOR with at least 1 year xpertenca for small Troy shop opening 2nd shift C M L o u 503-0550 or a p p l y 256 Minnesota

2007

DRY CLEANERS m Farmington HWa seeks m e M * person l o work counter afternoona Ideal tor houaewtvee. atudants or latn aaa Exceaent pay 851-6060

DRIVERS NEEDED - Earn 04 0 0 par hour plus Hps O w n car a plue! Apply at 24133 W Ten M M . Southfield. or can after 2PM. 354-2303

DISPATCHER

CUSTOMER SERVICE i m m e d i a t e opening tor customer s e r v i c e representative* Exceaent office environment, potential for advancamant. C M . 047-0300

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DIRECT C A R E STAFF Needed to work In g r o u p homee m BeHevtHe a r e a Midnights 4 aftern o o n * available Muat have high school diploma and g o o d driving r e c o r d * 5 00 per hour to start CM 699-1050

Southfield security c o m p a n y has openings lor d i s p a t c h e r s M u a l have previoua dtapetch aapaiianoa or a g o o d working k n o w l e d g e of the t n oounty area Previoua experience m any kind of route d r i v i n g Electronic background * h e l p M C o n t a c t 423-1000 or apply 20000 Southfield Rd. Soutnfleld

CUSTOMER SERVICE/ Saiee Order D e M Experienced Apply at 2 4 4 3 5 H a t t t e e d . Farminglon H « a

Aafa Ma

DIRECT CARE STAFF needed l o work with d e v e l o p m e n t a l rWaatHed adults m Orchard L a k e g r o u p homO. Part time weekend ahift. a v a l a C l i . C M for m o r e Information 601-0192

DISPATCHERS

F U L L T I M E Customer Service position. 8 30-5:30 Mon-Frt Complete benefit p a c k a g e Matrovtaion ot Livonia Cable TV Apply m person at 14525 F a r m i n g l o n Rd , Livonia 48 1 54. A n Equal Opportunity Employer

baa. 2 b a a N o f » Mas u v o m a rtngpra

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DIRECT CARE STAFF F u l 4 p a n time Ideal lor coaege s t u d e n t * FN 4 S Roae Kennedy -teepite canter C M or apply m parson 30025 Marquett. Westland M l 48185, 595-2800

Weet e m Wayne County Heelth Cara Provider has anmediate f u l time opening Requirement* High S c h o o l g r e d u s t e s n d / o r equivalent, vaHd Michigan drtvars license Responsibilities include receipt a n d t r a n s p o r t a t i o n of suppttee and materials. fill supply order*. m M d i s t r i b u t i o n snd printing C M M s S m i t h Tues and F r i . 9 A M - 2 P M a l 565-7577 A n Equal Opportunity Employar

COLLCCTION/SALES

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DIRECT CARE Our Lady o l Providence Ctr Ful time. 1:30pm-8 3 0 p m C M Sr The9am-5pm 453-1300

COURIERS W A N T E D w i t h o w n c a r / v a n Part lima. flexible h r * C M between l p m - 3 p m 344-2804

AIM. t a r r y F a r r a r 2 M E 12 M i I i H l e . . M l 480T1-0427

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DIRECT CARE B a c k g r o u n d or experience working with the hWK*cepped required, tor lot leaching vocational akWa l o handlcappad adults at the Madleon Hta workshop Starting pay 00.25 par hr , plue g o o d frkiga benefits Plaaas forward raeume t o Peraonnel Office. 117 Turk St Pontiac. Ml 40063 An Equal O p p o r t u n i t y Employar

Experience m da m o p i n g l a t e a e d

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OIE M A K E R Buad 4 maintain a m M progreeefve dies L i c a M n l wage 4 beneAta C M Jim W W a m e Cape 4 Clamps mduatrlea Plymouth. M l 456-0000

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CMC M A C M M E OPERATOR • H A N O M O E C M U C K E * HANDS * 3 yr* V*/A* l»« l i f t

If C M M f t e

459-1166

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C M Benar Cape.

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS Eael 4 Weet Side

ARBOR TEMPS

COUNTER HELP w a n t e d Troy One Hour Martmtring 839 E Big Beaver 524-2400

COOK - Experience p i e l e i l e d tor 08 b a d beaK lacOty F M Uma only 1 l a m - 7 3 0 p m M L Apply m paraon. L i v o n i a Nursing Cantar. 20010 P l y m o u t h Rd. U v o m a

COSMETOLOGIST

TOP PAY FLEXIBILITY CASH BONUSES S A M E WEEK PAY

DETAILER

COUNTER CLERKS P a n time - fu* time, flexible h o u r * C M Lou 250-5555 or R o n 646-6404

In management 4 law Part time telephone collection work with nations l o p coSection service Evening 4 Saturdays h o u r * 353-0300

ASSISTANT 4 SALES Must know IBM MS-OOS CFC Consulting 737-0528

CHILD CARE (nlant and toddler program needs loving, reliable caregiver Fua a n d part time poailione available Plymo u t h area 450-9494

msdlals c p p o n u m t i a a m M Electrical and/or Mechanical 0«eo p m a a . Seeking 2 plua y a a r * relet Long I * with

COUNTER HELP Days, n o experience neceessry Apply In parson. 541 Ann Arbor Rd Plymouth 455-9040

COLLEGE STUDENTS

SHOWCASE CINEMAS 2400 or 2405 S TELEGRAPH RD PONTIAC

CHILD CARE - Otrector of Carrier Mual M a reaponalbie caring paraon with child care 4 e d m m a t r a t t v a emparlance BA or BS wrth 12 aamaatar hr* In Early CWklhood Dearborn Pubkc School* 582-0452 A n Equal Opportunity Employar

DETAILERS/DRAFTSPERSONS

500 Help Wanted EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

Livonia, Michigan 48191

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