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Canton Connection CANDIDATES FORUM: Voters in PlymouthCanton Community Schools are invited to meet the .candidates running for the Plymouth-Canton Board of Education at a Candidates Forum beginning at 7 30 p m. Tuesday, May 19, in the rafetorium at West Middle School, 44401 Ann Arbor Trail at Sheldon, Plymouth. All certified candidates have been invited to the forum, which is sponsored by the League of Women Voters of Northville. Plymouth. Canton, Novi. Following presentations by candidates, questions will be posed bv a panel of representatives from the local newspapers Questions from the audience also will be accepted At the June 8 school board election, voters will be asked to choose two from among the nine candidates vying for the two seats.
Township roads will get paving By Diane Gale staff writer Canton is compiling a list of roads expected to be paved sometime this year. Wayne County has committed to cover the entire costs of paving: e Warren from Canton Center to Beck, which is targeted for completion this year — • R o a d preparatory work on Warren between Lilley and Haggerty is expected to begin this year, but it's undetermined if it will be completed in 1987. said Alan Riuhai dson. assistant county highway engineer. "It's work we hope to get done this
year, depending on if everything goes well." Richardson said. e Sheldon Center connector at Sheldon and Canton Center is presently under construction and is expected to be completed by November. said Tom Casari. Canton engineer.
ventry Commons East developer. Nelson/Ross Properties of Franklin, and is expected to be completed this year. Casari said. Proctor from Canton Center to at least the police department entrance will be paved by the township "hopefully" this year, Casari said. Canton Township Board of Trustees last week debated whether the pavement should be extended to the first, second or- third^entrance of the Canton Recreation complex. A split vote left the question undecided.
CANTON AND THE county will share the costs of paving Lilley from Palmer to Michigan. "We would like to see Lilley paved this year, but the county is not sure if they will get it this year." Casari
—CANT ernment will share costs to pave Haggerty from Cherry Hill to Palm-
Morton Taylor between Joy and Warren will be constructed by Co-
er. The project was approved under the Federal Aid to Urban Systems grant allocated to counties. FAUS will cover 75 percent of the costs and Canton is expected to pay 25 percent. The board declined to go ahead this year with preliminary plans to pave Lotz from Palmer to Michigan Avenue and Sheldon from Palmer to Michigan. Traffic volume on Lotz and Proctor t\ave less than 1.000 cars daily, which is a guideline to determine if lpation, Richardson said. Casari said it was too soon to
projects will cost the township All these roads will be paved with asphalt except Morton Taylor, which constructing all the roads except Morton Taylor.
By M.B. Dillon staff writer r—
Nearly 40 Plymouth-area residents will lose their jobs when St. John Provincial Seminary closes next summer.
4 . . J 2 X
BLUM ors BLOOMS:
The facility on Five Mile just esst of Sheldon in Plymouth Township has been placed on the market by the Archdiocese of Detroit. , Some 40 seminarians will transfer to Sacred Heart Major Seminary, an institution to be established at Detroit's Sacred Heart Seminary College. It's not yet known whether Sacred Heart will accommodate those who've come to St. John for overnight retreats and theological graduate studies. Also in question is whether the clergy of other faiths who've used the seminary can be accommodated at Sacred Hearty
CHAIRS CENTER: Ralph Richardson of Canton has been elected chairman of the Suburban West Community Center, a private non-profit community menH^ health agency (3
Please t£irn to Page 2
A Canton woman was in fair condition this morning at Westland Medical Center after suffering a bullet wound in the abdomen about 10 p.m. Friday. Charged with assault with intent to commit murder and possession of a firearm during commission of a felony is her husband, Gary Leon Lane. 31. of 1231 Longfellow Canton Police said Fontaine Lane came to the station Friday evening requesting that officers escort her home. She told police her husband had been drinking and had threatened her She wanted police to accompany her so she could safely take h6r two young children and. leave, police said Whe she approached the house. Mrs Lane was shot in her left side, according to police. Officers said Lane fired four shots Two officers returned fire Police were uncertain whether a grazing wound on Lane's chin was inflicted by a bullet or during the struggle that ensued when a third officer tackled Lane, said police. A fourth officer retrieved a 38 caliber revolver Lane, an Amtrak policeman, w as arraigned Saturday in 23rd District Court by District Judge William Sutherland. He was unable to the SI 50.000 post bond Lane, who was being held in Canton's jail Monday, is scheduled to be arraigned al 9 a m Monday, May TT in 35th District Court.
— A Ian Richardson highway engineer
Sale of seminary
Leo Blum, public affairs coordinator of Frank's Nursery and Crafts Inc., will speak on home landscaping beginning at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 7. in the Canton Public Library. Blum wilhdiscuss criteria for selecting annuals and perennials for your yard and will have a gift for everyone, compliments of Frank's. Sign up to attend by calling the library at 397-0999 or make a reservation in person at the library on the third floor of Canton Administration Building. Canton Center Road just south of Proctor.
Woman is shot; husband charged
It's work we hope to get done this year, depending on if everything goes well.'
BILL BRESLER/statT photographer
Bargain-hunters by t h e h u n d r e d s quickly filled the auditorium of Westland Center Friday morning for the 31st annual used book sale c o n d u c t e d by the P l y m o u t h branch of the American A s s o c i a t i o n of University
Women. Shown here, Tom S c u l l y of Westland reaches for a selection on the governm e n t / h i s t o r y table. For more on the sale see Page 3A.
THE SEMINARY'S board of trustees decided to sell in light of high operational costs and interest in the 180-acre site expressed by several large corporations. Exactly who is interested and what the sale price is isn't being divulged "People constantly ask me but all I know is rumors That knowledge is being carefully kept from us. All matters regarding the sale and usage of the property is being handled by fhe Archdiocese of Detroit." said
Plan would discourage cruisers By Doug Funke staff writer Parents of some students in Plymouth-Canton schools may receive an appeal by mail to keep their children out of downtown Plymouth at night in an effort to discourage cruisers. The mailing, to parents of high school and middle school students, is under study by the Plymouth Community Chamber of Commerce. The chamber also is considering asking parents to sign pledges with their children insisting on "harmless and productive activities" and establishing specific sanctions for misbehavior. "Kids draw kids," said Dale Yagiela, director of Growth Works, a youth service agency "You're not going to solve the issue of who's responsible until you reduce the number of kids down there "
IT ISN'T always easy to determine who has mischief on their minds when thousands of young people congregate on the street at night, said Mary O'Connell, executive director of the chamber. "After you start peeling off some layers, you get to where the troublemakers are," she said Yagiela and O'Connell both expressed concerns about the safety of curious young teens downtown as crowds swell and the hour .grows late. "There are some undesirable people who are kind of ruining it for the whole bunch." O'Connell said. "We want parents toJtnow what's going on down there. It's sensitive. It's so volatile." "I don't think they (parents) necessarily understand what's going on or the potential going on of congregating," said Yagiela. "I think it (the letter) opens discussion, a real
Some Winds Condominium residents say their complex, on Haggerty and Lilley. has been hit hard by crime lately. Automobile thefts and stolen car parts are the biggest problems, said residents who showed for a Canton Township board meeting last week, wanting to make their concerns public April 29; the day after the meeting, patrol cars were directed to check the area on a regular basis "Lately there's been a real rash of things happening," said Judy
Discussions with the corporations that originally expressed interest are ongoing. Berman said. A sale within the month iS unlikely but not impossible, he said Possible uses for the imposing Romanesque structure include senior housing, a convalescent home, a school or a conference center. Berman said. THE IMPENDING SALE of St John is being met with "a great deal of sadness for the loss of what we know," Byrne said 'What's unique about St. John is that it's a cooperative effort of the Catholic churc.i in Michigan." Unlike tiic situation in many states, "Michigan's seven archdioceses all own and have operated St. John over the years. Usually seminaries are operated by a single diocese or religious order," Byrne said. "So that way of operation is going to come to an end when St. John comes to an end I don't know if we will see that kind of cooperation again." More than half of all Michigan priests were educated at St. John, he said.
important one, about what kids do with their time and gets parents to look at their kids KicJs have rights and responsibilities "
TICKETS have been issued this spring for consuming alcoholic beverages in public, open intoxicants in a motor vehicle, urinating in public and trespassing. Police Chief Richard Myers said he's surprised that no serious injuries — deliberately inflicted or accidental — have resulted from the crowds of young people along Main Street "Don't you think there's a potential lor someone to get hurt when we have this density of traffic and pedestrians?" he said Myers said he would welcome the input of the
Brevities 10A Classified . . S e c t i o n s C.E Index 2E Auto 9C Real E s t a t e 1E Employment 4E C r o s s w o r d Puzzle . . . 2E Entertainment . . . . 5-6C Sports Section C S t r e e t s c e n e . . Section D Taste Section B
Are Winds Condos hard hit by crime? By Diane Gale staff writer
the Rev Robert Byrne, St. John rector/president. "To say a little is to jjoint a fin^ ger." said Jay Berman, spokesman for the archdiocese. "There have been a number of inquiries from a lot of different sources but not to the point where anyone has pursued a detailed inspection of the site."
.459-2700 .591-2312 .591-0900 .591-0500
Plonka, whose wheels recently were stolen from her car "Those of us who are immediate neighbors have said we'll keep an eye out." Plonka said But we can't stay up all night " TOM NOTTINGHAM said he and other Winds residents decided to attend the meeting after three theft incidents at the complex in less than two weeks. "Most of the incidents happen after dark and it's mostly cars that have been attacked — especially high performance cars," Not ting ~
Please turn to Page ?
BILL BRESlER'statT photographer Judy Plonka, a Winds condo resident, had ths wheels s n d t i r e i stolen from her Eacort.
M o n d a y . M a y 4. 1 S 8 7
Monday. May 4. 1967 Q&E
Robber hits gas station An armed robber stole $460 last week from the Speedway gas station on Lilley. At 11:14 p.m. April 28 the robber entered the gas station oa the southeast corner of Ford and Lilley roads, 'said Dave Boljesic, Canton Police information officer. The man walked up to the counter and pulled out a long barrel revolver from his jacket. He pointed the gun at the 21-yearold expployee — who was alone and
behind the cash register. The robber told the employee to open the register and give him all the money. According to the police report, when the employee opened the drawer, the robber said: "Watch i t Don't touch nothing. I will kill you." The employee opened the drawer and stepped back. The robber reached over the counter, took the money and put it in his jacket. The robber-told the worker to follow him to the door. And the employ-
ee watched the man walk behind the buildings, which is the last time he was reported seen. The robber is described as a black man, with a full beard, about 6 feet tall, with a slim build weighing about 160 pounds. He was wearing a blue jean jacket, red sweat shirt, tennis shoes Vnd blue jeans. Police are without a suspect. Anyone with information is asked to call Canton Police at 397-3000.
for your information ty Women historical researchers are PLUS PRESCHOOL Applications are being taken for looking for homes or buildings now the free PLUS preschool program in use in the Plymouth area that for 1987-88 offered by Plymouth- were bu^ltoj were standing in 1*837. Canton Community Schools. PLUS is In honor of the state's sesquicentena joint parent-child program funded nial, the AAUW will be landmarking by the federal government (Chapter and/or recognizing these sites durI) and located at Central Middle ing Michigan Week celebrations in School, 650 Church, Plymouth. May. Please send information to Eligible children must be age 4 on AAUW Historical Researchers, 8919 or before Dec. 1,1987, and live in the Woodberry, Plymouth, Mich. 48170. attendance areas of Eriksson, Farrand, Field, Gallimore, and Tanger • SENIOR CHORE SERVICE elementary schools, said Mary Frit?, The Conference of Western Wayne director. For information or to regis- Chore Program has been funded for ter, call 451-6656. 1987. The program is funded by Senior Alliance and provides • CANTON CRICKETS with .household maintenance tasks OPENINGS Canton Crickets pre-school pro- that may include leaf raking, snow gram sitll has openings for fall. The removal and grass cutting. Persons fee is $65 per child for 18 weeks must be age 60 or older and live in •
ter in person at the Canton Recreation Building recreation office at 1150 S. Canton Center Road.
Township. For more information call the chore program at 525-8690.
HANDYMEN AVAILABLE The Plymouth Community Council on Aging has senior handymen available to do work. Call 453-1234, 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. •
FENCING CLUB A free fencing club meets Thursdays at Field Elementary School, 1000 Haggerty, Canton Township. People with fencing experience desired Contact Bruce Davis at 4556418. • CANTON BEAUTIFIERS The Canton Beautification Com-
Crime at condos?
Canton onnectio Continued from Page 1 serving adults in Plymouth, Plymouth Township, Canton, Northville, Livonia and Redford. For the past two years Richardson has been a member of the all-volunteer board. Last year he served as treasurer and chairman of the human resources committee. He is employed as a wage and economics analyst for Ford Aerospace. Anyone living in Plymouth or Canton interested in helping the board through committee work may contact Dr Tom Herzberg or Alice Prusak at 937-9500 or 981-2665.
ON MUSIC MACHINE: Jenny Kincer, 17, of Canton recently appeared on the nationally syndicated "Music Machine" on WDIV-TV, Channel 4. The half-hour show is produced in Detroit and taped on location at ClUb Taboo in downtown Detroit. Jenny, a junior at Plymouth Canton High, sings with the school choir and also is participating in this year's school musical, Cole Porter's "Anything
Thursday of each month at Canton Township Hall, Canton Center Road south of Proctor.
Continued from PsflSLi ham said. It's unclear bow big a problem Winds residents have with crime. CANTON POLICE are compiling incident reports filed by Winds residents. Results are expected sometime this week. But Canton Police suspect crimes at the Winds may be average compared to other areas in the community. \ "The reports and statistics do not indicate there's a major problem there," said Dave Boljesic, Canton Police information officer, who daily checks reports. "It's a large complex and people are constantly traveling in and out on a regular basis," Boljesic said. Canton Public Safety Director John Santomauro, who pledged to meet with Winds residents, had a similar reaction. "The kinds of concerns Winds residents express are the kinds of concerns Canton residents have overall," Santomauro said. "As the area develops — with population moving in and businesses moving in — we'll see more crime in areas where we had it and some in areas where there was none." » CANTON IS INVOLVED in a consortium of police departments establishing a task force — Western Wayne County Auto Theft Elimination Effort — to target areas where car thefts are a noted problem, Santomauro said. Police cooperation from residents — reporting incidents and watching for suspicious situations — is a ma-
jor key to dealing with crime, Santomauro said. Installing lights and reactivating the Neighborhood Watch program in the complex a r t other suggestions promoted by police. Jim Price, a Wirfds resident who spoke to the board, said later in the week he noticed a "remarkable increase" in Canton patrol cars In the complex.
Plymouth AAUW members Cindy Hillquist (left) a n d Coralyn Riley r i n g u p books for Priacilla Snyder.
k . t ^ \ a v m V
LANDMARK SEARCH American Association of Universi-
Cruiser plan is studied
TOUGH LOVE Tough Love, a self-help group for parents troubled by teenage behavior, meets at 7 p.m. Mondays in the Faith Community Church on Warren at Canton Center Road. Canton.
TOUCH of CLASS
Continued from Page 1
chamber of commerce. "This is more than a law enforcement problem," he said. "They recognize it is not just a police problem. Now that there are other elements involved, I say, 'Let 'em at i t ' " Myers said he doesn't know what attracts all cruisers to Plymouth, but suspects that boy-mects-girl and vice versa is part of it. "We're going to continue to concentrate on specific crime problems and complaints — trespassing, public urination, traffic violations," he said.
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Instead the lines were f o r m e d for the annual used book sale conducted Friday and Saturday by the P l y m o u t h Branch of the American Association of University Women. In r e c e n t y e a r s the book s a l e has been held on the west c o u r t at Westland Shopping Center.
Book bargain hunters, anxious to get a head-start on those inexpensive hard-to-find books, ended up in line a n h o u r b e f o r e the doors opened in the hallway leading up to the auditorium. Once inside, b r o w s e r s quickly lined the tables of used books sorted by c a t e g o r i e s to help shoppers find w h a t they w e r e looking for. AAUW m e m b e r s had worked f r o m S e p t e m b e r t o April sorting books into c a t e g o r i e s for last week's sale.
Looking at the lines to the cashiers, and the boxes and bags bargain hunters held, m o s t found something they w e r e looking for. Proceeds f r o m the book sale a r e used for u n d e r g r a d u a t e scholarships and fellowships for women students who have had their formal education interrupted, and go to the AAUW Education Foundation to f u r t h e r women's graduate studies. The Plymouth AAUW held its first book sale in 1956 in the old Kroger store in P l y m o u t h . In the t h r e e decades since t h a t first sale, the AAUW has raised m o r e than $80,000.
Louise P o l l a r d and buy a novel by Frank Slaughter
7 u> 6 Moa.-Fri. 8to6S
Staff photos by Bill Bresler
_ The event was not a rock concert or debut of a new movie.
This year, though, the sale was moved into the auditorium at Westland Center.
N MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 10-9 00 SATURDAY 10-6:00 591-92M
Harlequin romances, westerns a n d mysteries w e r e among the popular fiction selections chosen by used book buyers.
A NN HOUR before the e v e n t the lines began to f o r m . / m ' Within half an hour b e f o r e the doors opened the hallway w a s filled with people anxiously waiting to get in.
(Between Main St. & Sheldon Rd.)
ma m m a
your kitchen a facelift!
This is the scene in the auditorium Friday morning — only 15 minutes after t h e d o o r s opened. The buyer st right is Carole. Jean Stockhausen.
JOB HELP The Community Employment Service offered through Growth Works Inc. provides job search assistance to western Wayne County residents. Using a computer data base, job seekers are matched with local em-
ployment opportunities. Those who wish to register with the Community Employment Service, and those employers with job openings, should call 455-4093. Growth Works is a non-profit, community-based organiza tion.
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Arbor Health Building 990 West Ann Arbor Trail Plymouth 455-5866
McAuley Bread Care 5301 Eart K # o n Over Drtve Ann Artxx, Mfchigcn 46106
neighbors on cable CHANNEL 8 MONDAY (May 4) 3 p.m.. . . Beyond the Moon — Astronomer Mike Best hosts this program which explores the world of stars. 3:30 p.m. . . . The Grande Beat — Host Greg Lea with music from the Grande Ballroom. 4:30 p.m, . . . Community Upbeat — Ply mouth-Ca nton school teacher Sharon McDonald and Canton resident Denise Swope produce talk show on sports, schools, dance, law enforcement, community groups and more. 5 p.m. . . . Veselka Polka Brass Band — Direct from the Grande Ballroom. 6 p.m.. . . Totally Gospel. 6:30 p.m. . . . Masters of Dance — Breakdance. 7 p j n . . . . Milt Wilcox Show— Former Detroit Tiger pitcher Milt Wilcox and co-host Harry Katopodis interview sports and media celebrity guests. 7:30 p.m. . . . High School Sports — Belleville Tigers vs. Ann Arbor Pioneers in girls soccer. 9:30 p.m. . . Omnicom Videotunes Live — Dr. Z and cast rock with the best in local music videos and special guests Call at 4597391.
TUESDAY (May 5) 3 p.m.. . . "Africa Texas Style" — Classic movie, a 1967 adventtire film in full color. 5 p.m. . . . "Most Dangerous Game" — Classic movie, a demented big game hunter beads on humans. 6 p.m.. . . History of NASA. 6:30 p.m.. . Community Upbeat 7 p m. . . . Sports View — Holts are radio sports personalities Ron Cameron and Bob Page. 7:36 p.m. . . . Autocross — The ' sports car event of the year. 8 p.m. . Economic Club of Detroit — William Bennett. U.S. secretary of Education, is speaker 9 p.m.. . . Darlene Myers Show Guests are Dr. John Legel, chiropractor, and comedian Reuben Reuben. 9:30 p.m. . . - The Sandy Show — . Host Sandy Preblich with gue»t Mary Monte of Kelly Services. WEDNESDAY (May • )
3 p.m.. . . Totally Gospel. 3:30 p.m. . . . The Oasis — More Madd Music from Dave Daniele and friends. — 4 p.m.. . . Darlene Myers Show. 4:30 p.m.. . . The Sandy Show. 5 p.m. . . . Operation Safeboat — Boating safety techniques from U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary plus an opportunity to travel down the Detroit River. 5:30 p.m.. . . Cooking Hints & Con~ sumer Information^— Bits and tips to help you in domestic duties. 6 p.m. . . . Business and Professional Women — Speaker Elizabeth Szilagyi with relaxation and stress management technique, "The Silva Method." 7 p.m.. . . Milt Wi'cox Show. 7:30 p.m.. . . High School Sports. 9:30 p.m.. . . Videotunes.
CHANNEL 15 MONDAY (May 4) 3 p.m. . . . Human Images — CEP Psychology Club students discuss Planned Parenthood. 3:30 p.m. . . . Cooking With Cas — Chef Cas Wolyniec prepares a variety of his special collection of gourmet selections. 4 p.m. . . . The Clown Band — A performance at Canton Country Festival. 5 p.m. . . . Sports at the SAL — Sports from the Plymouth Salvation Army Community Center. floor hockey and basketball. 6 p.m. . . . 1st Presbyterian of Northville Presents: "A Celebration." Sermon topic is "Presence." 7 p.m. . . . East Middle School Concert — Mid winter concert 7:30 p.m. . . Treasures of Germany — Art and architecture from the Federal Republic of Germany. 8 p.m.. . . This is the Life. 8:30 p.m. . . . Agape Christian Center — Singing, praise and worship service in Plymouth. 9:36 p.m.. . . Topics: Job Training A Employment — Emphasis on on-the-job training for laid-off workers and low-income people
the Y o u n g individualists gan. Presented by the House of Representatives. 3:30 p.m. . . . Canton Update — Canton Township Supervisor James Poole and Sandy Preblich talk about what's happening in Canton. 4 p.m. . . . Madonna Magazine — Information about Madonna College, Livonia. 4:30 p.m. . . . Child Abuse Prevention — Residents, teachers, board membvers and professionals speak out against abuse and neglect. 6 p.m. . . . Yugoslavian Variety Hour._ 7 p.m. . T . The Clown Band.8 p.m. . . . Live Call In With the American Legion — A discussion about Boys State, Memorial Day Parade, and other Legion activities. 9 p.m.. . Off the Wall. 9:30 p.m.. . Youth View — Music and interviews with Randy Stonehill.
Examine our entire Brio' . collection. I t s s a f e , q u a l i t y c r a f t s m a n s h i p and delightful design have entertained both children a n d p a r e n t s f o r over IOO y e a r s . Made of solid b e e c h w o o d .
WEDNESDAY (May 6) 3 p.m.. . . Mustang Monthly. 3:30 p.m. . . . Omnicom Sports Scene — Plymouth Canton Chiefs vs. Farmington Falcons in girls soccer. 5 p.m.. . . Michigan Journal. p.m. 6 p.m.. . . Canton Update. 6:30 p.m.' . . . The History of NASA. 7 p.m.. . . East Middle Concert 7:30 p.m. . . . Treasures of Geribany. 8 p.m.. . . Divine Plan. 8:30 p.m.. . . Study .in Scriptures. 9 p.m. . . 1st Presbyterian Church of Northville: "A Celebration.
C H A N N E L 10 CANTON TOWNSHIP WEDNESDAY 3 p.m. Canton Township Board meeting FRIDAYS 6 p.m. Canton Township Board meeUng
TUESDAY (May 5) 3 p.m.. . . Legislative Forum — A public affairs program that takes a a t tssw*5 tn Mlchl-
and personal appearance by Mr. Roy Justice May 9, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Toys, Birmingham
SATURDAYS 3 p.m.. . Canton Township Board meeting
Jacobsons We welcome Jacobson s C h a r g e Card cr The American Express* Card Shop until 9 p.m. on Thursday and Friday Until 6 p.m. on Monday. Tuesday. Wednesday and Saturday
O&E Monday. May 4. 1967
Monday. May 4. 1967 Q&£
Schoolcraft guests getting to know U.S. By Wayn* Paal
EVERYDAY DEEP DISCOUNTS AND CONVENIENCE
It was pretty much your standard dorm room discussion. "I think there's too much freedom," the slender.dark-haired student said. "If people didn't have so much freedom, there wouldn't be as big a drug problem. And look at pornography, it's terrible." "No, no, no," said his friend "People should be able to choose." The subject matter wasn't remarkable; the participants were. After slightly more than six months in the U.S., Li "Richard" Yanxiang and Wei Xing are both learning more about America than they dreamed possible. Wei, 26 and Li, 25 were honored guests during a recent two-week visit to Schoolcraft College, Livonia.
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Chinese scholars Wei Xing (left) and Li Yanxiang are quickly
Civitan Club will host special O l y m p i c s "Honor and shame from no condition rise: Act well your part, there all the honor lies." Alpxanrier Pope, the English poet. wrote it long ago, but 900 athletes will live it on Friday, when the • Wayne County Special Olympics games will be held at Plymouth-CanTanton Center just •south of Joy Road. Opening ceremonies begin at 8:30 ia.m. when athletes will follow the 'Centennial Educational Park Band onto the football field. The torch will • be lit after the welcoming speeches. The Plymouth-Canton Civitan .Club is host to the 1987 games. - Special Olympics in Wayne County has been developed and organized through the efforts of the seven local Civitan clubs — Wayne, Westland,
Livonia, Plymouth, Fairlane, Dearborn and Dearborn Heights. Special Olympics is a year-round program of physical fitness, sports training and athletic competition for mentally impaired children—aadadults. All events are separated into competitive divisions based upon sex, age and the athlete's level of ability. — E a c h year in June, participants from every county throughout the state, gather at Central Michigan University for the Michigan Special Olympics State Summer Games. Funding for Special Olympics comes from Civitans and local service clubs, charitable organizations, schools, local businesses, parents and volunteers. The annual budget for Wayne County Special Olympics is more.than $25.000 in cash and in-kind contributions.
$ 2.49 S 1.99 s
BOTH YOUNG men are part of a 24-member study group sent from the People's Republic of China to learn about American vocational instruction. In cultural terms, their two-year
WEI SAID he was also surprised by the friendliness and openness of the Americans he's met.
of their native land to Western ideas and ideals. "In personal terms, it represents a
were all based on money, that isn't true," he said. Clearly impressed by their host
country, both quickly assimilated American style, speech and attitudes — even down to American slang. Priding themselves on the amount of Americanisms they £an inject, Li and Wei pepper their speech with idiomatic expressions ranging from "oh, brother" to "off the wall." "They teach you English, but they don't teach you this," Wei exclaimed with pride in his accomplishment. Both have now returned to Lansing Comunity College, where they will continue a six-month stay under the International Faculty Fellow Program before attending American universities in the fall. Wei, a college level computer engineering teacher in his homeland, hopes to continue his studies at the N a t u r a l \ S University of Michigan. Norwegian sketchea LI, A COLLEGE-LEVEL computer science instructor, is thinking B l u e F o x about attending Louisianna State in C a p e l e t S (thru Saturday Onfy) Baton Rouge. During their stay in Livonia, they made brief visits to city hall, Whispering Willows Golf Course and CBS/Fox. The studio impressed them, but MMQ MM quality of Amei ican program7373 Trwa Ave • 073-S3OO ming didn't. Both expressed a pref- # DETROIT BLOOMFIEID S erence for their native country's ed- \ 1515 N Wood war a AveHH•.L642 3000 ^ ucation-oriented shows.
field Hills is 70!
Look at what you get on our 70th birthday: •
Save at least 1/3 on all Pennsylvania House merchandise.
throughout the store (excludes previous sales)
For the first time ever, save 30% or more on all other lines including Conover, Statton, Pearson, Jamestown, Woodmark, Sherrill and many more, even special orders. •
Save 30% on all in stock lamps, clocks and accessories.
Save up to 70% on selected one of a kind floor samples.
12 noon t o 8 p.m.
W e d n e s d a y , May 6
Celebrate (Jur BirthdayVWrQur&esl Sale Evei! Enter to win a Caribbean Cruise or one of 12 pieces of Furniture
PaiTTtings include JjL. Godinau, mountain landscape with Indians by V. Casenelli, etc.; lithographs by Max Beckmann and others, etchings by Icart, etc.; fine jewelry, oriental carpets, painted satin wood parlor furniture, roll top desk, etc. T u e s d a y , May 5
^ O l H E R ' S 0/\
Fine collection of 19th century Korean cabinets and antique Chinese pottery and porcelains including several fine examples from the Ming and Tang Dynasties, netsukes, snuff bottles, important continental silver coach, sterling silver tea service and George Jensen sterling silver bowl.
^>R\CED F O #
STALKER GALLERY AUCTION
12 n o o n t o 8 p.m.
Enter our most exciting contest ever! Just look at these prizes, worth thousands of dollars.
7 day Caribbean Cruise for two, on Carnival Cruise Lines, including airfare.
T h u r s d a y , May 7—10-arm. t o 2 p m .
Or w i n one of 12 pieces of Furniture including a Stearns & Foster t o p of the line set of bedding, a Pennsylvania House Cherry Blockfront Chest, a Conover sofa or 2 chairs, a Hancock & Moore leather wing chair, and many, many more. Drawing held atdosing May 9. No purchases necessary. Vou need not be present to win. Winner of cruise must use by April, 1988.
THURSDAY EVENING MAY 7 7:00 P.M.
Stalker Gallery does not own any ot the Items ottered at auction. All Items are guaranteed as described.
( B a l l e r y , tineAPPRAISERS • AUCTIONEERS
2975 W. M a p l e Road, Troy, M i c h i g a n 48084 (313) 2 8 8 - 3 8 2 0
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Three 70th Anniversary Specials to Save You Money! To celebrate our 70th Anniversary w e offer these items at unbelievable savings, never to be repeated! Only 125 tables in stock. If w e run out of the clock or lamp w e will special order at these prices until May 9.
TO GIFT GIVING This Solid Cherry Table is the Perfect Accent Table for your Living Room It stands 20" TalL Res.3169
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trip to a land that once seemed a universe — rather than an ocean — away. Wei, the more animated of the two, boasts he hasn't experienced culture shock. "I've read all about America," he said nonchalantly. Li, his more reserved compatriot, was at first bewildered by American ways, despite having spoken English since middle school.' "I was not used to American food. I'd go into a restaurant, look at the menu and wouldn't know what to order," he recalled. "I'd just have to say, 'Order for me, please.' " During their two weeks at Schoolcraft, they met with /acuity members and administrators to gain insight into American ways. Both marveled at U.S. work habits. "I'm impressed by your efficiency and the effectiveness of your work," Li said.
staff w r i t e r
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able trio from T o w l e . Includes purse mirror. ip b r u s h , a n d cosmetic b r u s h all i n s t e r l i n g , $55.
This Stiffel lamp is 25 inches tall and c o m e s t o you in their bright old brass finish with a pleated shade. Reg. siao
1 4 0 0 S H E L D O N ROAD C O R N E R OF ANN A R B O R ROAD • P L Y M O U T H T O W N S H I P DISCOUNT PRESCRIPTIONS • DISCOUNT OPTICAL H O U R S : O P E N M O N D A Y - S A T U R D A Y 9 a.m.-10 p.m.; S U N D A Y 9 a.m.-6 p.m. P H O N E : 453-5807 or 453 5820
BEER - W I N E - C H A M P A G N E • P A C K A G E LIQUOR D E A L E R
Howard Miller's Anniversary Cherry floor clock features a cable driven triple c h i m e m o v e m e n t and lyre pendulum. Reg $159S
CIHARIES W. WARREN 2600 N. WOODWARD JUST SOUTH Of SQUARE LAKE RD FINE FURNITURE SINCE 1917
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OPEN MOH . THURS , FRI TIL S P.M. SAT. TH. 5:30 P.M.
Monday. May 4. 1987 Monday. May 4, 1987
Chase ends in damage to police car
By Diana Qala staff writer A Plymouth Township police car was struck by a car driven by a 23year-old Plymouth Township man who was chased by Canton Police for more than five miles on Friday. No one was injured during the incident, said Chip Snider, Plymouth Township deputy police chief. Repair costs to the patrol c a r will be J 1,064, Snider said. The man registered a .13 blood alcohol level on a Breathalyzer test.
G I F T GUIDE
Michigan law considers a reading of .10 to be legally drunk. When the Plymouth Township man was finally apprehended, police recovered knives, k a r a t e stars, two pellet rifles and a 25-caliber blank pistol, said Dave Boljesic, Canton Police information officer. FRIDAY MORNING Canton police sought a warrant to charge the suspect with carrying a concealed weapon, fleeing and eluding and operating under the influence, Boljesic said. He was held in the Canton jail
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Health center seeking teenagers to volunteer
F R E E
M o t h e r s M O T H E R ' S
P l y m o u t h Township p r o p e r t y owners who landscape, install swimming pools or otherwise alter grading on their lots will be held to standards in wake of action taken by the Plymouth Township Board Tuesday. The measure, which passed 6-1, directs the township engineer to add restrictions to the township's site plan manual. Dissenting was Trustee J a m e s Irvine.
GRAND OPENING O F THE 2nd LOCATION IN LIVONIA! 9
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If you are a teen 14 or older and will be in luwn at least nine weeks between Memorial Day and Labor Day then Catherine McAuley Health Center needs you. Special volunteer informational meetings for teens will be held from 10-11 a.m. May 9 or 7May 12, both in the exhibition room of St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Education Center on E. Huron River Dr. in Ann Arbor. Adults interested in volunteering also may attend these meetings.
OPEN 24 H O U R S TUESDAY-SATURDAY SUNDAY & MONDAY 6 A.M. - 11 P . M .
Ad G o o d Thru M a y 8 - 2 3 Help Us C e l e b r a t e Our First Year in y o u r n e i g h b o r h o o d . T h a n k You f o r t h e P a s t Y e a r s P a t r o n a g e ,
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"It's a matter of assessing blame and costs to correct things. When dealing with homeowners, it's hard for people to appreciate that it will cost them a few thousand to correct a drainage problem that they or someone else caused. It's agonizing to go through and sometimes takes a lot of time and energy to rectify."
for driver education Registration for summer driver education classes at Centennial Educational Park will be taken 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. May 16 in the Plymouth Salem High cafeteria. Two four-week sessions will be offered — June 15 to July 10 and July 13 to Aug. 7. Two hours of daily classroom instruction will be provided. Separate sections, each limited to 28 students, will meet at 8 a.m., 10 a.m., noon and 2 p m . Older students will have first choice as to which sections they want to enter The registration schedule for May 16:
8-7-69 to 4-30-71: 8-9 5-1-71 to 6-20-71: 97-1.-71 to 8-31-71: 109-1-71 to 10-31-71: 11 11-1-71 to 12-31-71:
• Birthdate 1-1-72 to 2-29-72: 1-2 p.m. There is no charge for driver education classes. However, students will be required to pay $9 for a workbook at the time of registration. Students who do not attend the Plymouth-Canton Community Schools but live within the boundaries of the school district also m a y register. They must document residency at that tflhe. Students whose birthdates fall March 1-31, 1972, can sign up for a waiting list and will be placed in classes on a space-availability basis. That registration will be held 2:154:15 p.m. May 18 in the Salem cafeteria. Because of the number of students expected, no mail, phone, advanced or late registrations will be possible, school officials said. Specific questions can be addressed to the office of Joan Claeys at 451-6600 ext. 216.
Jack Bologna popular teacher
Township resident is honored Jack Bologna, a Plymouth Township resident and computer crimes expert, was honored with during a recent honors convocation at Sienna Heights College. Adrian. Bologna, assistant professor of management, has taught at Sienna Heights the past two years. His Plymouth-based company. Computer Protection Systems Inc., offers training and consulting in corporate and computer fraud auditing, computer crime investigation and security awareness training. Boloi accounting from the University of Detroit and spent 14 years with federal investigative agencies including the Internal Revenue Service Intelligence Division and the Drug Enforcement Administration. Bologna, one of three finalists for the award, was chosen by students, staff, faculty and administration.
FREE s u n t a n n i n g for a y e a r B u t hurry. The o f f e r e n d s soon. M e n w o m e n , call Vic Tanny today W e give you m o r e w a y s to s t a y fit, s o t h e r e ' s n o r e a s o n t o p u t »' . up with f a t
"I could have sued the township but that would have been a little awkward being supervisor." Planning Director James Anulewicz said deed restrictions would serve to "notify the homeowner he must bring conditions back to standard." — " P r o b l e m s aren't—running rampant, but they're hard to resolve," said township engineer Michael Bailey.
of Powell Road, recently collapsed. Cracking pavement in shopping center lots on the southwest and northwest corners of Ann Arbor Road and Sheldon were "a terrible problem," Breen said. The ordinance will "ensure that jobs are designed to the best standard so that they are as durable as possible and property values remain as high as possible," Bailey said.
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and escorts, work directly with patients on patient care units, deliver flowers, use clerical skills in office settings, direct visitors at information desks or run coffee carts and bookcarts. Teens help out at Arbor Health Building in Plymouth. St. Joseph Mercy Hospital, Mercywood Health Building. Reichert Health Building, and Maple Health Building, all in Ann Arbor. Volunteering at the health center offers teens a way to get job-related experience, explore careers in health care firsthand, to meet new people, and to enhance a job resume or college application. Orientation and training will be provided all volunteers.
AT PRESENT, residents whose homes flood when neighbors landscape their property are left to tough it out themselves. "My place flooded because of the guy above me, and I learned there's no mechanism in this township to remedy the situation," said township supervisor Maurice Breen.
PRIVATE RO\DS that fail and parking lots that deteriorate also may be a part of the past as a result of the board action. In the future, developers will be required to adhere to road construction standards, and to have their parking lots certified by an engineer before certificate;, of occupancy are given. Lehigh Lane, a private road north
Relax in t h e whirlpool, s t e a m r o o m a n d s a u n a . W h e t h e r you w a n t t o work up a s w e a t o r slow d o w n t h e p a c e , t h e c h o i c e is yours a t Vic Tanny J o i n n o w and g e t 4 4 % off a Gold C h a r t e r m e m b e r s h i p .
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The driver was forced off the road when he struck the police car, Boljesic said.
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Just before the accident, the suspect was traveling 'about 30 mph, Myers said.
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"And he ran into the Plymouth Township car."
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AS THE DRIVER traveled westbound onto Farmer, he struck a Plymouth Township squad car, the second Plymouth Township police vehicle involved in the chase. "He was traveling northbound on
Mill and attempted to turn on F a r m e r westbound between a Canton and Plymouth Township police car," said Richard Myers, city of Plymouth police chief.
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and went through at least three red lights. The suspect turned westbound on' Plymouth. A Plymouth Township police car followed in the chase as the driver proceeded north bound on Mill Street.
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overnight. The chase began about 2 a.m. when a Canton officer spotted a 1978 red two-door Cbevy traveling erratically northbound on Haggerty near Ford. When the officer tried to stop the car, the vehicle accelerated and proceeded northbound on Haggerty at an undetermined high rate of speed, Boljesic said. The driver — traveling northbound on Haggerty, passing Ann Arbor Road, Ann Arbor Trail and Hines Drive — failed to stop at stop signs
House lot grade standards set
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