Canton #b£erUer - Canton Public Library

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Canton #b£erUer Canton. Michigan

Monday. May 4. 1987

Volume 12 N u m b e r 82

62 P a g e s

Twenty-five cents



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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


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 "

what's inside

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.

Canton ©bseruer 663-670 Published every Monday and Thursday by Observer A Eccentric Newspapers. 36251 Schoolcraft. Livonia, Ml 48150. Third-class postage paid at Livonia, Ml^#8151. Address altmail (subscription, change of address, Form 3569) to P.O. Box 2428. Livonia, Ml 48151. Telephone 5910500. HOME DELIVERY SERVICE". Newsstand . . . . per qopy. 25c Carrier monthly, $2.00 Mail yearly, $40.00 All advertising published in the Canton Observer is subject to the conditions stated in the applicable rate card, copies of which are available from the advertising department. Canton Observer. 489 S. Main! Plymouth. Mi 48170. (313) 459-2700^ The Canton Observer reserves the right not to accept an advertiser's order. Observer & Eccentric adtakers have no authority to bind this newspaper and only publication of an advert Isemeni snail constitute final acceptance of the advertiser s order.

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.

Treasure hunters


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.)

Plymouth, Ml

ma m m a

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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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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 • )

I *

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


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.











•» • • w *











ART EMANUELE/staff photographer


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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.

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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

of Bloom

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.


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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.

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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.


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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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.


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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:

• Birthdate a.m. • Birthdate 10 a.m. • Birthdate 11 a.m. • Birthdate a.m.-noon. • Birthdate noon-1 p.m.

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.

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"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

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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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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

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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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Monday. May 4. 1987

M o n d a y . M a y 4, 1967

County seeks state aid to fight youth crime

Triple-bunking on hold, new cells sought


By Wayne P M I

dwelling are currently being turned away because there isn't space, officials said.

stafl writer •> t "Wayne County officials called for <4Khnew youth home beds last week and asked the state to pay for them. Officials seek a $600,000 grant for the youth home, which holds nonadults awaiting trial or sentencing, "lb" all, the county seeks a $5 million grant that would also include money to expand the county jail. ' Repeat offenders and suspects in (Times ranging from auto theft to f r e a k i n g and entry of an occupied

PROSECUTOR John O'Hair said •the turn-away rate undermines respect for the Idw enforcement p r o cess. "There has got to be an understanding that if you're guilty as a kid — or as an adult — you're going to pay," O'Hair said.

County Executive Edward McNamara said. O'Hair, McNamara and County Commission C h a i r m a n Arthur Carter announced the expansion plan during a joint press conference Thursday morning. County commissioners unanimously endorsed the plan that afternoon. Commissioners also asked the state to donate $500,000 more to community-based Youth Assistance programs.

Expansion could be completed by October if modular units were used,




judges seek a $400,000 grant for a computer system to speed young criminals' pr«»ecution. A ninth Probate judge and two additional court referees are also sought. Youth home admissions could be increased to 5,600 by 1988, officials said. Roughly 3,600 youngsters were admitted last year. Last year's average youth home stay was 22 days, Probate Judge Joseph Pernick said. In related news: • County officials pledged to continue paying up to $9 million for


State liquor plan criticized AP — A planned overhaul of Michigan's wholesale liquor operations is being criticized by some liquor store owners and unionized workers. They fear the phasing out of state liquor outlets will lead to layoff sr

five years. Thirteen outlets in the Grand Rapids area would be first to close. The plan would help the state save money by reducing inventories and eliminating the need to lease some buildings, said Walter Keck, the commission's business manager. The new system also would need about 200 fewer employees, said LCC spokesman Daniel Sparks said. "We're going to try and do -as much of this as is possible by attri-

• The Liquor Control Commission says the new system eventually icould save as much as $30 million a y e a r . It calls for shutting down 60 state-owned retail stores and replaci n g them with five wholesale -fctea—and tranGfor,"—^Sparks s a i d . ^warehouses. "We're trying to avoid layoffs. But I The state would contract with pri- can't tell you that there won't be vate trucking companies to move the any. Reality says there probably liquor from the warehouses to drop would be some." points, where individual stores THE MICHIGAN State Employees would pick up their booze supplies. Union said it will fight to prevent ; STATE LIQUOR outlets would be layoffs. "No one is very pleased about this phased out gradually, taking up to

young offenders sentenced to. youth camps or other detention centers within the county. "We're doing it because we're required, not out of the goodness of our heart," McNamara said. • The county will lobby for a bill waiving previous offenders from Probate to Circuit Court. The bill was introduced by Rep. Teola Hunter, D-Detroit.

one," said union President John Denniston. "Some of these people have lots of years in. Where are they going to go?" Dave May of May's Market in Ludington is circulating petitions against closing the liquor stores. "It would be more of a problem for us picking up our liquor," May said. The restructuring plan doesn't need legislative approval, but Sen. Gilbert DiNello, D-East Detroit, said retailers have been complaining to lawmakers.^ "They want to make tneir operation more efficient," DiNello said. "But it makes me question whether the state should be involved at all. Why not ship the liquor directly to the retailer and bypass the state altogether? "We need a lot of answers on this."

• COUNTY OFFICIALS called for a new "war on drugs." "Drugs are the Number One enemy of this

county and we've got to do more." O'Hair said.

While task force members suggested raising county taxes, if other funding sources couldn't be found, McNamara said he "absolutely opposed" a tax increase.


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A state legislator's proposal may cut down on traffic tickets. But officials say it won't affect Wayne County's plan to pay for new jail space through a ticket surcharge. Rep. Perry Bullard, D-Ann Arbor, proposes legislation prohibitng police departments from establishing "ticket quotas." quotas prevent cers from spending time solving more serious crimes.

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They're not saying we can't du A they're saying we have to go through the proper procedure," Ficano said. That procedure involves changing the law "We had to go through the same thing when we sought double bunking," Ficano said. The sheriff said ne has already dis< .issed pot. . legislation with

state Rep. Justine Barns, D-Westland. For now, however, efforts center on open space on the new jail's 13th floor. Though designed as a gymnasium, the area is currently used as a warehouse for prisoner clothing. County officials hope to add space for 170 prisoners by building cells in the former g y m They also hope to add space for 134 prisoners in the old jail's parking garage and seventh floor infirmary/offices. CORRECTIONS

But Wayne County Sheriff Robert Ficano said his department doesn't set quotas "It (Bullard's legislation) won't affect us, we don't use them," Ficano said. Ficano has proposed paying for new county jail space by slapping a surcharge on traffic-related fines. Wayne County Executive Edward McNamara also supports the proposed surcharge.


rejected plans to build cell space for 180 prisoners in the new jail's dining rooms, Ficano said. Prisoners are fed in their cells. County officials say additional jail space is badly needed. They warn criminals will continue to be released — possibly to commit other crimes — unless more prisoners can be held. County Executive Edward McNamara said 48$ county prisoners had been released from Jan. 1 to mid-March because jail space wasn't available. If that trend continues.

more than 2,000 prisoners could be released before the end of the year. While touted as a cost-effective way to provide space for up to 500 prisoners, triple-bunking hasn't been universally embraced. McNAMARA"S own recommendations included building new cells, establishing a defendant tracking unit, speeding transfer of state prisoners, expanding alternative work force programs and creating a home incarceration program. Triple bunking wasn't listed

Schoolcraft College's Continuing Education Services division will offer an eight-week course on basic sign language, beginning Tuesday May 19. As an introduction to sign language, the course emphasizes the al-

among the county executive's recommendations While Kelley's ruling blocked triple bunking, it didn't rule out o£w legislation. >

"No more than two inmates may be housed in one cell in a county j^il, provided that (certain) conditions are met," Kelley ruled. "Had the Legislature intended to permit mqre than two inmates in one cell in a county jail cell, it would have been explicitly stated the conditions under which such housing could be provided "

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SHERIFF Robert Ficano, who pushed for triple-bunking, said he was disappointed, but not surprised by the ruling.

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Triple bunking may eventually occur in the Wayne County Jail. But for now, a former gymnasium could hold the key to locking up more county criminals. Triple-bunking received a setback last week from Michigan Atttorney General Frank Kelley, who ruled the state Department of Corrections lacked authority to waive prisoner space law. State law prohibits counties from lodging more than i * o prisoners per cell.

The task force had called for 200 new youth home beds.



By Wayne Peal staff writer

The proposals include some — but not all — of the of county Youth at Risk Task Force's recommendations.

Pepsi • Diet Pepsi Mountain Dew • Pepsi Free • Diet Pepsi Free • A & W • Diet A & W • Slice • Diet Slice



phabet, days of the week, numbers, modes of transportation, colors, animals. friends and family.


with pieatfrigs, tace, embroidery and moiel Sotids, in 100%

Registration and fee information is available by calling 591-6400, Ext. 409.


Walk-in registration for Continuing Education Programs will be held 1-7 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday at the Schoolcraft College registration center. 18600 Haggerty. Livonia.

40% off

Students may register for classes or worRsnops The term begins May 18.

Course listings are available by calling 591-6400 Ext. 409. - •

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST C h o o s e from a select line of drapery fabrics. S a l e includes fabric, labor, lining a n d installation 35% off all top treatments.

W a y n e , Michigan invites you t o a F r e e Christian S c i e n c e L e c t u r e entitled " S o c i e t y ' s View of Family: Is T h e r e M o r e ? " by Eulalie J o n e s of Fletcher, N.C. A M e m b e r of t h e Christian S c i e n c e Board of Lectureship 3 : 0 0 P.M. S u n d a y . May 10, 1987 At First C h u r c h of Christ, Scientist 3 6 0 1 6 Michigan A v e n u e West Wayne


C o u p o n valid o n e !hme only Minimum c a s h value 1 / 2 0 of o n e c e n t

Sale ends May 31. 1987.



50% off fossil stone necklaces comparable at s18 to s36 A s e l e c t T n e ef s h e e r s on sale af 50% off fabric, labor, lining and installation. 35% off all b e d s p r e a d s and related items.

8 " io 1 6 " 18". 24". 32" long. First quality


necklaces, many lengths comparable at s18



designer sunglasses in many smart styles comparable in quality at s22 to 5 34



fhe new high-elficiency. deluxe Bryant central air conditioners and heat pumps are so well made, so durable, we dare to make this offer If you buy and install OIK- between now and August 31. 1%< we II not only give you our 5 - y e a i Protection Plan on all parts, we'll als*, cover the co:.t of all /dftorforS years, t o o ^ f r e e Offer valid only Irom participating dealers Easy-term financing available Call today for details

9 9 9 and 1 1 9 9 C h o o s e fro inch or 1 inch blinds in w o o d or metal. Also s a v e 50% on micro blinds.


Sale ends May 31. 1987.



SWEATERS 100% cotton with lace collars from quality makers comparable at s28



First quality


straw handbags comparable in quality at M010*22 • 12.99

4 9 9 ea.




C h o o s e from a select line of vertical blinds in m a n y decorative textures a n d fabrics C o u p o n val id o n e time only M i n i m u m cash value 1 / 2 0 Of o n e c e n t

I AWN ARBOR Arbonand Ma LIVONIA U«dd'rt>et! and 7 M.i«


Northland 56*6670, Southland 374-0610, Eastland 526-0200. WMtfand 522-3011, Fafrtarw 593-32*0. Oakland Mall 563-7060, L»kw*da 247-0430, Twatva Oaks 346-7622. Brlsrwood 766-1677.





'?mfort 7one

Open Monday W*u Saturday HIto9 • Sunday 12toS • 30 day layamap • MoneytMCk retadt

Sorthwoori Cente*

Tote, ciutch. basket a n a >houlOer styles Many, .rxjny textures Ftrst.^uofctv


Sale end* May 31. 1M7.

Custom Decorating



• FREE E s t i m a t e s • Mechanical Contractors License # 6 0 5 • lnftu • Financing Availaole

s 10. *25. * 5 0 Gift Certificates, available at the Service Desk Redeemable at any Marshals


Crew ana v-necks. sizes. S-M-L

white enamel and antiqued earrings comparable at 10.50 ea.



[ Fashion pastels ana bright colors.



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mm f

• Local news you can use • Local news you

famous maker faux pearls earrings, pierced and clip comparable at 12.50 —

C o u p o n valid o n e time only Minimum c a s h v a i u e ' / 2 0 of o n e c e n t Sale e n d s May 31. 1987



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Italian leather clutches comparable at n 5 to *25

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designer 100% silk ties comparable In quality at *11 4.99

Smooth a n a textured n a p p a leathers with t o p dippers White c* bone, m p o r t e d from Italy First -quality .

designer colognes and toilet waters comparable at »15 to 37.50 7.99 t o 16.99


Monday. May 4, 1867

Monday, May 4. 1067 O&E

P l y m o u t h m o t h e r ' s c h o r e s in t h e 1830s d e s c r i b e d "Standing witch-like before the smoking cauldron as if miring a magic potion, she carefully measured the fat and lye made from the winter's accumulation of wood ashes. The soap she made was magic, too, removing skin and dirt by a single application." Maude Cooper, with typical wit, was describing one of the jobs a housewife had to do in Plymouth in the pioneering days. It was part of a paper she read to the Woman's Literary Club in the spring of 1915. She said a barrelful of potent soft soap iras made each spring — enough to last an entire year. She went on to describe other chores performed by mothers in the 1830s, when Plymouth was just a nucleus of what it is today. Early housewives supervised the picking of berries and wild grapes and made sure they were dried and preserved. They used maple sugar in cooking and in beverages, since white sugar was scarce and expensive. "Further preparations for the long winter were made in the fall," Maude wrote, "including the drying and salting of meat; the making of lard; the moulding of tallow candles;

and the gathering and drying of roots and herbs used in case of sickness." WAS THE LIFE of a housewife in the 1830s all work and no play? No, said Maude, quoting one fcho remembered: "Fun, o yes, the Union Hotel, we had lovely parties there — and refreshments, too." _ The Union Hotel stood at the corner of Main and Penniman, where the First Federal of Michigan building now stands, Maude said. She said it was opened by Abram Fralick. But Henry Utley, who was born here in 1836 and would have known, said it was first owned by Peter Fralick. Peter was among the first settlers, in 1826, and could have been Abram's father. Peter Fralick was a state senator in 1847, the year the capital was moved from Detroit to Lansing. Abram was a Plymouth trustee in 1867 when Plymouth became a village. After Abram Fralick died, said Maude, his widow continued to operate the hotel until her family of six boys was raised. The hotel was a stopping point on the Detroit to Ann Arbor stagecoach route. MAUDE SPOKE of another tav-

ern in Plymouth in the early days. Called the Halliday House, it was at the northwest corner of Main and Ann Arbor Trail. A number of hotels have occupied that spot since the settlers arrived. First was John Kellogg's, then one operated by the Root family. It was Root's Hotel in 1856, when the bursting of a whale oil lamp in its ballroom triggered the fire that wiped out all but two of the buildings in the entire block. The same family apparently owned the hotel after the fire because it is shown as Root's Hotel on an 1860 map. An 1857 photo shows a change — it was then called the Adams House. It was still the Adams House in 1867, the year Plymouth voted to become a village. The election was held there. A hotel on the same spot in 1927 was called the Hotel Plymouth. It was condemned and razed that year. A SCHOOL ONCE stood on the site of "the late Jennie Voorhies' residence," Maude said. V o o r h i e s , m o t h e r of P a u l Voorhies. a local attorney who became Michigan's Attorney General in the 1930s, lived on the northeast

Sam Hudson corner of Penniman and S. Harvey. Maude also referred to a school held in the old Passage Homestead on E. Ann Arbor Trail. She said the s c h o o l m a s t e r was George A. Starkweather, the first white child born of settlers in what is now Plymouth Township. The Passage property was a bit east of Depot Street (today's Hamilton). Maude finished reading her paper to the Woman's Literary Club with a poem guaranteed to appeal to the mothers in the audience: "For it really isn't hard to be a mother. There really isn't very much to do; The days are just exactly like each other You simply shut your eyes and wander through! For six o'clock is time enough for


them under covers, And seen to doors that pad's forgot to lock, Triumphantly. at midnight, she discovers She's nothing more to do till six o'clockf"

i past a n d present

rising, And getting all the children washed and dressed. And breakfast cooked — it really is surprising, But mothers never seem to need a rest! The lunches must be packed and jackets rounded, And everybody soothed and sent to school. To say that mother rushes is unfounded — She's nothing more to manage as a rule. Unless it is to finish piles of sewing, And cook and wash and iron and scrub and sweep, To order food and keep the furnace going — And then perhaps to hide herself and weep. And when at last she's tucked

IN ADDITION to being a banker. Maude's father, T.C. Sherwood, was president of the Plymouth Fair Association, organised ia_lg86 as a locally-owned stock company. He was also superintendent of the Plymouth Methodist Church for a quarter of a century. Maude, herself, was one of the" members of the young social set in the 1890s, and well liked for her fine sense of humor. On April 10, 1890. along with Kate Penniman and other young women, she appeared in a musical staged for charity. It was called "The Peek Sisters." One of the songs in the production was "After the Ball Was Over." A photo of the cast of the Peek Sisters, including Maude Sherwood, appears on Page 21 of my pictorial history of Plymouth. Maude is the one at the far right. The production was staged at Amity Hall on Main Street, facing Kellogg Park. Three years later the ball was destroyed by fire. (To be continued.)




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Great Mother's D a y GIFT IDEAS


Throughout the Store


• DEADLINES i Announcements for Brevities should be submitted by noon Monday for the Thursday issue and by noon Thursday for the Monday issue. Bring in or mail announcements to the Observer, 489 S. Main, Plymouth 48170. • METHODIST RUMMAGE SKLE Thursday, May 7 — There will be a rummage sale from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 45201 N. Territorial west of Sheldon in Plymouth. Proceeds will Support the mission projects of the church. + BIRD FUN FAIR Friday, May 8 — Bird School will have its Spring Fun Fair from 6-9 p.m. at the school at Sheldon and Ann Arbor Trail. The annual fundraiser will include a magic show by Bill Heiney of Plymouth, a make-up room, silhouette room, used book games and prizes. The kitchen, which will serve hot dogs, opens at £-15 p.m.

of Plymouth will present its seventh "Buddy Poppies" in the Plymouth annual recital beginning 6 p.m. in community. Veteran Buddy Poppies Livonia Churchill High, Newburgh are assembled by disabled veterans Road north of Joy. The recital will in hospitals throughout the U.S. feature regional and national dances Funds raised through Buddy Poppy of Poland, lively polkas and obereks sales by VFW posts and auxiliaries of the U.S. with music by Duane Mal- are used exclusively to aid veterans inowksi and the Polka Jamboree and and their dependents. a salute to the Michigan SesquicenMembers-of the American Legion tennial There is a donation of 54 per Passage-Gayde person in advance, $5 at the door. the streets May 14 offering Veteran For tickets call 261-9016 or 522- Poppies to residents. Donations 3139. Following the recital there will .received are used for local veterans be a reception in the cafeteria. who are in need of assistance. •

BREAD FOR THE WORLD Sunday, May 10 — Residents are being urged by the Bread for the World group to send a Mother's Day card or post card to your Congressman asking them to remember the needs of the poor and malnourished mothers in the U.S. by supporting H.J. Res. 192 and S.J. Res. 99 which will increase funding for the WIC program. Write the U.S. House of Washington, DC. 20515 or to the U.S. Senate Office Building, Washington, D.C. 20510. •

• POLISH DANCERS ? Saturday, May 9 — The Polish National Alliance Centennial Dancers ft. i.

Classic Ftme Furniture...

'BUDDY'POPPY SALE Thursday-Sunday, May 14-16 — Mayflower-Lt Gamble VFW Post 6695 of Plymouth will be selling


where qumlity oomts you lem

Sima 1937 MICHIGAN'S LARGEST PENNSYLVANIA HOUSE DEALERI 20292 Middlebelt R o a d (just S. of 8 M i l e ) Livonia 474-6900


GUILD GARAGE SALE Thursday, May 14 — The Oakwood Canton Health Center Volunteer Guild is sponsoring a one-day garage sale under the tent at Warren and Canton Center roads from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Proceeds will go toward the new mammography unit at Oakwood Canton Health Center.


BLOODMOBILE The American Red Cross Bloodmobile wili be accepting donations of blood at the following locations: Friday, May 15 — From 1-7 p.m. at K mart, Ann Arbor Road at Haggerty in Plymouth. For an appointment call Bob McLaughlin or Dennis

Issue P r i c e ' 3 4 . 5 0

We are a registered dealer of the Bradford Exchange

16347 Middlebelt Road • Livonia

(Between 5 & 6 Mile) 261-5220 Hours: Mon./FrL 10-6; Sat 10-5; Sun. 12-5

CEP PARENT COFFEE Thursday. June 4 — The Centenni-al Educational Park Parent Coffee will begin at 9:30 a.m. in the conference room at the main office of Plymouth Canton High School. Plymouth Salem principal Gerald Ostoin and Plymouth Canton High principal Tom Tattan will co-host and Ted Wybrecht will present the program.

DAILY H I G H L I G H T S (Monday-Friday) 7:30 a.m. to noon . . . Adult Contemporary Music. noon . . . Mid-Day Newsbrief — News, sports, weatherr 12:03 p.m. . . . Four By One — Four songs in a row by a pop artist. 12:20 p.m. to 6 p.m. . . . Studio 50 — Past and present hit music. 4, 5, 6 p.m.. . . News File at Four, Five and Six. 4:05 p.m. . . . Nature News Break — A 60-second profile on a nature topic. 5:05 p j n . . . . Family Health — Health issues are discussed by a doctor. 6:10 to 10 p.m. . . . 88 Escape — New music. MONDAY (May 4) 4 p.m. . . . Studio 50 — Host A.J. Bankowski.



F R I D A Y (May 8) 6:10 P.M. . . . CEP Sports Weekly — Jeff Umbaugh with CEP sports news. MONDAY (May 11) r — 4:05 p.m. . . . Nature Newsbreak — paying tribute to an animal mother. T U E S D A Y (May IZ\ p.m. . . . News File at Six — with Dan Johnston.

W E D N E S D A Y (May 6) 6:10 p.m.. . . Community Focus — Dan Johnston interviews two senior staff members from WSDP.

F R I D A Y (May 15) 2:30 p.m. . . . Studio 50 — Host Chris McCormick. 6:10 p.m. . . . CEP Sports Weekly — Host Jeff Umbaugh.

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Drawing In shop f o r 2 dozen chocolate roses. Bra sizes 32A-46DD Personalized Bra Fitting

The Plymouth Inn welcomes your inspection visit. When you see what we ha*e to offer we think you will agree that The Plymouth Inn is a very special — place where your loved one can feel secure, yet independent We invite you to call today for an appointment.

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OPEN Mon -Tua» -Wed 11 am -12 Midnrte Thur».-Fri.-Sal OPEN 11 am.-2 am


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Sunday 12:00 p.m to 5:30 p.m. Daily 10 a m to 9 p m •WESTLAMO CROSSINGS SHOPPING CENTER (Across from Westland Ma*) •HALL ROAD CROSSINGS SHOPPING CENTER (Across frorii Lakeside Mall) •» KCCMPI HUTIKAW nU UMMUK IIMIU «*0 llMDHIMIU CMMWM

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MEN'S AND WOMEN'S dress shoes, casuals, athletics a n d sandals Men's, reg. 19.99 to 29.99 SALE 14.99 to 2 2 . 4 9 Women's, reg. 12.99 to 29.99 SALE 9.74 to 22.49 Look for t h e special tags!

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• Tranquil landscaped grounds and lovely common areas.

• Game room, chapel, beauty parlor and lounges, all • designed with the special needs of our residents in mind.



• Conveniently located near Plymouth. Northville. and Livonia, with easy access to major highways.

• Extensive, varied social programs and recreational opportunities.


Mother s Day Special


Receive a FREE Chocolate Rose with each purchase of '50.00 or more.

(313) 451-0700 The Plymouth Inn 205 Haggerty Road Plymouth^MI 48170



appointed, with private lavatories and showers.

• Three delicious meals served in our central dining room by a friendly, attentive staff of professionals.


n p i m 1/11/17


W E D N E S D A Y (May 13) 6:10 p.m.. . . Community Focus — Host Dan Johnston.

TUESDAY (May 5) 7:30 p.m. . . . Adult Contemporary Music — Host Ken Coral.

SILK P L A N T S & FLOWERS Sp-eaa! Purchase TULIP PLANT •now



T H U R S D A Y (May 14) 6:10 p.m. . . . Chamber Chatter — Host Anne Osmer with news -.from Canton Chamber orCommerce.


• Spacious mini-suites for those who desire extra comfort and privacy.

471 F o r e s t Uilflinr' Plymouth 453-1584


Plymouth I n n Someone you love is growing older and needs just a bit more support than he or she can get in their current living situation. A nursing home isn't the answer. Normal activities like eating and dressing aren't a problem. But you would be happier knowing someone was there to provide gentle encouragement and firm support when needed, in a non-institutional atmosphere.


T H U R S D A Y (May 7) 5:05 p.m. . . . Family Health — PCBs.


The answer is The Plymouth Inn, a magnificent residence for seniors who want their independence but need some supervision as well. Consider some of the many advantages:

Makc^ower arranging beautifully easy with o u r new vaset f r o m O r r e f o r i . Choose F l e u r , w i t h ruffled top, m a d e t o match o u r exceptional O r r e f o r « bowls. A f i n e value at $50

Deity at 455-5000. Friday, May 15 — From noon to 6 p.m. Plymouth-Canton school employees at 650 Church, Plymouth. For an appointment call Dick Egli at 451-3188 or Dr. John Hoben at 4513140. • EXPECTANT ADOPTIVE PARENTS Kriday, May 22 — A series of four Expectant Adoptive Parent Gasses will be offered at 7 p.m. in Botsford Hospital, Farmington Hills. The classes, for families waiting to adopt an infant up to age 2. will provide information on the physical care of an infant, growth and development, selecting infant clothes and accessories, common infant health problems, and child safety. To register or for information call Terry or Jim Allor of Plymouth, directors, at 4597383.

8Mi" diameter Limited edition porcelain Collectors Plate • IS colon + 22k gold


r ®



PRESENTING ^Catherine and Heather"

Hour*: TUES. thru THURS. 7 a.m.-7 pjn.. FRI.. SAT.. SUN. 6 SJn.-« p.m. *







PARTY TRAYS We feature Roast Beef, Turkey, Ham, • V White and per Yellow Cheeses person m i n i m u m of 10 people


Monday, May 4. 1987

medical briefs/helpline •

LOWERING C H O L E S T E R O L • Learn bow to make good-tasting, high-fiber, low-cbolesterol meals at a series of four vegetarian cooking classes sponsored by Dr. Arthur Weaver from 7-9 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, May 5, 7, 12, 14 in the community room of Plymouth S.D.A. Church, 4295 Napier, lVi miles north of Ford in Canton. Cost is by donation only. •

BREAST SELF E X A M A breast self examination class, iaught by Kathleen Freundl, a women's health nurse practioneer, will be offered at 7 p.m. Tuesday. May 5, at the M-Care Health Center at 9398 tilley, Plymouth. Freundl will disOJSS the risks associated with breast cancer and emphasize early detection. A display with information about breast cancer detection will be available to the public the week of May 5. For more information or to pre-register, call 459-0820. •

CHOLESTEROL E X P L A I N E D "Why Should I Care About Cholesterol" is the topic of a free lecture 12 p.m. Monday, May 11, at Arbor Health Building, Ann Arbor Trail at Harvey, Plymouth. Mark Oberdoerster, an internist at St. Joseph Mercy Hospital, will discuss the role of cho• lesterol in the body. He will talk atx>ut ways Jo keep your cholesterol ; count down and the cholesterol con- tent of various foods.

p.m. To pre-register call 459-7030. • C L A S S FOR P A R E N T S OF TODDLERS A free class for parents with toddlers, "You and Your Toddler: Surviving the Terrible Twos," will be presented 4-6 p.m. Sunday, May 17, at the Henry Ford Medical Center, 261 S. Main, Plymouth. Reservations are required because of limited seating and may be made by calling 4535600. Dr. John Howard, a pediatrician at the Plymouth Center, will begin the class with a discussion of health during the toddler years. Wiley Rasbury, a child psychologist at Henry Ford Hospital, will discuss behavior management of toddlers. There will be time for questions and answers. Refreshments will be available. •

SPEECH A N D H E A R I N G A Speech and Hearing Consultation Day will be held on Wednesday, May 22, at Oakwood Canton Health Center, Warren at Canton Center Road. Free consultations of about 15 minutes each may be scheduled from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. by calling the center at 459-7030. The consultations will address questions people have about speech or hearing. Children may accompany a parent.j_at.the parent's discretion.

• BLOOD PRESSURE SCREENING The Henry Ford Medical Center in : • H E A L T H Y LIFESTYLES Canton is offering f r e e high blood * A f r e e program on "Your Health pressure screenings from 4-8 p.m. on * Is In Your Hands" is from 1-2 p.m. the first Tuesday of each month at 'Monday, May 11, at Arbor Health the center. 42680 Ford Road. ScreenBuilding," 990 W. Ann Arbor Trail. ings will be done by a nurse on a * Plymouth. Helen Harris, a regis- walk-in basis. The center is open ' tered nurse, will talk with senior cit- from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday. izens about ways they can improve through Thursday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday anrl P a m to 1 p m Satur•* their health. _ day. For information call 981-3200. : • BREASTFEEDING * A breastfeeding program for pro- • LIFELINE A V A I L A B L E s p e c t i v e mothers and their families The Plymouth Council on Aging is I will be offered at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, informing senior citizens that Life; May-12, at ; The program is to help pregnant de- McAuley Health centers, including "cide whether breastfeeding is right the Arbor Health Building in Plym'for them. Husbands, mothers, sis- outh, and from Oakwood Hospital, ters, relatives and friends of the prospective mother are invited. There is "Don't Procrastinate.. a $10 fee per family. M I C H I G A N CUE C L U B The Michigan Cue Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. May 12 in St. John Neumann Catholic Church on Warren between Sheldon and Canton Center roads in Canton. The group m e e t s the second Tuesday of each month to promote the continued use of cued speech.

... Insulate!

O N MEDICARE A special McAuley Medicare Information Session is being presented J o r residents of Plymouth and Can;ton at 2 p.m. Wednesday, May 13, in -the Arbor Health Building in Plymouth. For a reservation call 747;9410.

For Greater Energy Savings

• SPEECH D E V E L O P M E N T 1 Tuesday, May 19 — The speech ; therapy department of Oakwood -Canton Health Center will sponsor a ' f r e e parent lecture on "Speech Development of Your Child" f r o m 7-8

T R £ £

4 SHnjB


A L Z H E I M E R ' S SUPPORT The Plymouth Family Support Group for the Alzheimer's Disease and Related Disorders Association will m e e t 1-3 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month and 7-9 p.m. on the first Monday of each month in the Arbor Health Building at Ann Arbor Trail and Harvey in Plymouth. Meetings are in the con-



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HELP FOR W O M E N Individual counselling and support groups for women a r e being offered on an ongoing basis to deal with effects of changing roles and lifestyles for women: Depression, low self-esteem, stress, and non-assertion. Also, groups for "Women Who Love Too Much" are offered. Insurances and HMO coverage available. Call Plymouth-Canton Mental Health Services from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 459-6580 and ask for Sandy. (Evening appointments available in the Arbor Health Building).


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GROUPS FOR W O M E N Plymouth Family Service is offering groups for women who either wish to examine their drug/alcohol use or want to recover from drug/ alcohol problems. Fees charged are based on the ability to pay. For additional information, call Judith Darlington at Plymouth Family Service, 453-08S0.

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F O C U S O N LIVING Focus on Living (with cancer) meetings are at 7:30 p.m. the first Wednesday of each month at St. Mary Hospital, Five Mile at Levan, Livonia. The self-help group is to bring together patients and family members who are experiencing problems as a result of living with cancer. A nurse consultant and other resource people lead discussions of mutual problems. The meetings a r e on the fourth floor of St. Mary Hospital.

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We invite you to join us for this very special opportunity to hear Dr. Wiersbe preach at Calvary Baptist Church, 43065 Joy Road in Canton, on May 10. He is an expositor of the Word of God, a conference speaker and an author of over 80 books. Dr. Wiersbe will be preaching at the 9:45 a.m. Sunday School hour, as well as the 11:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. services. Several of his books will be available. F o r more information, please call 455.QQ22.


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DRUG USE A S S E S S M E N T A new substance abuse assessment service is being offered by the chemical dependency program at the Catherine McAuley Health Center. For the assessment a trained counselor meets with the parents and their child. If the child has a drug or alcohol problem, the parents and the child will be given assistance in selecting the right treatment. For information, call 572-4308.

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Health Center from 10 a.m. to noon Wednesdays in St. John Neumann Catholic Church, Canton. Advance registration is required and may be done by calling 593-7694. There is a $35 charge.



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HELP-A-HEART Barb Kibler of Canton is chairwoman of the Help-A-Heart, Save a Label drive being conducted by The Ticker Club of Children's Hospital in Detroit. For each Heinz baby food, juice and instant food label turned in, 6 cents will be donatsd to the hos-

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• POSTMASTECTOMY GROUP ENCORE, the YWCA Postmastectomy Support Group, meets f r o m 9 a.m. to noon Thursdays at the Forum Health Club, Ma pie wood at Ford in Westland. ENCORE stands for encouragement, normalcy, concerns, opportunity, reaching-out and energies revived. For additional information, call Cynthia Nichols at 5614110 or Sharon Morris at 722-7329



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M E D I C A L TOURS Teachers, Brownie and Cub Scout leaders a r e encouraged to contact Oakwood Canton Health Center to learn about tours to prepare children to visit the doctor. For m o r e information call 459-7030.

FOOT C A R E SERVICE A foot care service for senior citizens in Plymouth is offered the second and fourth Thursday of each month 1-5 p.m. in the community room of the Arbor Health Building at Ann Arbor Trail and Harvey in Plymouth. The t r e a t m e n t includes foot assessment, soaks, nail trimming. pumicing, massage and education for proper hygiene, exercise and footwear. Appointments may be made in advance by calling 4551908. A nominal fee will be charged at the time of the service.




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pital for medical equipment. Labels may be mailed to. Barb Kibler, 1127 Canterbury Circle, Canton 48187. This will be an ongoing project.

Dearborn. Lifeline is an electronic device attached to a phone that contains a button a person can push in case of emergency. The Lifeline links the person to a hospital's emergency response center. The Lifeline unit is installed free and then is leased for $15 a month. For information contact the Lifeline manager at Oakwood at 1-800-832-LGVE or at McAuley at 572-3922.

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Monday. May 4. 1987 O&E

taste buds chef Larry Janes

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Mom's Day recipes for kids to fix Funny~thrag. When I was growing up, the kids were never allowed in the kitchen. I pestered momma and eventually she agreed to let me watch — as long as I stayed out of her way. Occasionally she would flip me a bit of nostalgia or technique. In all honesty, mealtime was probably the only time of solace for momma during her hectic day raising seven of us (of which two sets were twins). I know there's a place in heaven for my momma. So here's her baby, sitting at a word processor and making his living trying recipes as basic as scrambled eggs and as excitingly different as chocolate turkey. (Did anyone out there ever try that?) Times have changed. Momma never had (and probably still would never want) Cuisinarts, Kitchen Aids, dishwashers, pasta makers and omelette pans. If it couldn't be done in cast iron, it was never attempted. I went to school to learn where pb&j and fish sticks come from. Nowadays, kids are learning how to get around in the kitchen not holding onto momma's apron strings but by pulling up a stool and learning to measure flour, break eggs and mix dough. It is a proven fact that early positive experiences with food may lay the foundation for lifelong eating habits. Children learn most by being actively involved. Nowadays, most preschool and elementary programs encourage children to be active both at home and at school in the preparation of their food. Creating something beautiful and tasty is indeed a rewarding experience not reserved for kids but for folks like you and me. We were a meat-and-potatoes family and the ability to make proper food choices was not always available. Not to say we suffered because the Janes gang has quite a history of battling the avoirdoupois. It certainly makes sense that in order to help children make the correct food choices, a wide variety of wholesome food should be made available. Consider the fun and excitement in sprouting and growing wheat. How many of you have ever experienced the feel of wheat on tne stalk or observed the grinding of the flour? How about the shaping of the dough, the aroma of freshly baked bread, the crackle of the crunchy crust? Can you imagine little hands taking part in this everyday miracle? So much for Wonder. Many families eat foods which come in boxes, packages, bags bottles and vending machines that have been designed for eating on the run. Carefully prepared food invites us to come and savor. Misleading advertisements that glamorize eating in the car along with poor dietary habits encourage children to eat junk foods which may and can undermine their health. Forget the formulated, fabricated fake foods and spend some time this week in honor of mother's day with your kids to show them how to plan, shop, prepare and finish the cycle to include clean up and reorganization. Make it a family affair involving dad and even the youngest to help stir and measure. Weave in tales of yesteryear on how foods were made "way back ihen." Let's face it, good food habits are not acquired naturally, they must be learned. Big deal you say 9 Other than making a royal mess of the kitchen and chowing down on dry, overkneaded bread, what can a child learn from working with food? First off, consider the awareness of nutrition. Don't just open the can of soup. Discuss it's ingredients and what they specifically do to the body. Even spaghettios have certain properties that include high carbohydrates essential for growing bodies and vegetables for healthy skin. In addition, when cooking, the chikfpan learn positive social and emotional development Food comforts FOQJJ nourishes Momma made a dish we called "sliders" that was mainly broth, chicken bits and dumplings. Probably the cheapest, fatteningest, carbohydrate-laden food she could make, but it warmed every heart, was fun to eat and filled us Food is a great vehicle for communication. Through food, we c f p discover that in some ways, people are alike and in some ways, people are different Joey likes coconut Jessica doesn't. If all this isn't enough, there are many opportunities for children to learn new concepts and language skills as they prepare and eat the food. Squeeze the oranges Melt the butter. Pop the the corn Freeze the ice cream. Notice the bitter taste Please turn to P a g « 2

Photos by ART EMANUELE/staff photographer

K i m b e r l y Hill, a m a t e r n i t y p a t i e n t at St. M a r y ' s H o s p i t a l , is s e r v e d d i n n e r by Opal M c M i l l a n , the h o s p i t a l ' s d i e t a r y s u p e r v i s o r . Hospitals are t r y i n g h a r d to please patients a n d to o v e r c o m e t h e s t e r e o t y p e that all h o s p i t a l f o o d i s bad.

Hospital food gets rave review By Mary K tonne staff writer Beef top sirloin steak. . . Chicken cordon bleu. . . Baked fillet of whitefish. . and a red burgundy or a white wine to accompany the meal. You could choose from the above selections in a fancy restaurant. You could also choose from them if you had just given birth at St. Mary Hospital in Livonia and were partaking of a complimentary dinner for As the sample menu would suggest, the situation at St. Mary and other local hospitals has changed. The reputation of hospital food — both that served to patients and that found in cafeterias and coffee shops — is drawing more compliments than jokes these days, more smacking of lips than sniggers. "I think so, yes," said registered dietitian Suzanne Crankshaw, director of dietetics at William Beaumont Hospital in Troy. "There's

A bad reputation fades no question about that. We have had to re- Mary — where a^chef to supervise the cooks spond to the demands. was scheduled to begin duties in April — a "THE PATIENT is just like any other cus- low-salt diet features baked chicken, lasagna tomer, expects the ^ r v i c e and the quality of and roast beef, all salt-free. Patients may anywhere else, the food and good service and learn from the menus about the types of foods. attention that goes with it." rants and hotels," said registered dietitian Rosanne Gretz, director of food and nutritional services at Redford Community Hospital, where the food includes veal picatta, steaks and a ground round burger called a "Redford burger." "We try to get an idea of what patients prefer, what they would go out and buy, what they would order," Gretz said. Even special diets aren't bland. At St.

Today's h o s p i t a l c a f e t e r i a o f f e r s many o p t i o n s for e m p l o y e e s . Heslthy, tasty f o o d is the goal of the d i e t a r y d e p a r t m e n t . S a l a d b a r s ace especially, p o p u l a r for e m p l o y e e s w h o w a n t t o e e t l i g h t .

„ -totrends in diet, as patients seem to be more health-conscious these days, representatives said. You'll see less red meat, more fibers and salad bars. "For example, we have bran muffins all day long for the fiber, in addition to a salad bar," Crankshaw said. Beaumont serves a low-cholesterol, "heart healthy" menu every day. All of the vegetables served there are steamed. It also offers

butter buds (a fresh butter substitute), fresh vegetables, decaffinated coffee, tea and lowcalorie desserts. "We have developed our own seasonings to enhance the flavor of foods," Crankshaw said. "American tastes have changed, so we also try to provide for that," said Sue Rutkowski, assistant director of dietetic services at Botsford General Hospital in Farmington Hills. SUCH POPULAR items as croissants, pasous a few years ago — now appear in Botsford and other hospitals. And there are days with special themes. At Botsford recently, for example, one weekday was "luau day." Special features included pineapple upside down cake and key lime pie. Cafeteria workers wore bright, patterned shirts and leis. Please turn to Page 2

H o s p i t a l m e n u s h#ve b e c o m e m o r e v a r i e d as d i e t a r y d e p a r t m e n t s try to offer p a t i e n t s a m o r e tasty s e l e c t i o n . T h i s d i n n e r i n c l u d e s roast p o r k , carr o t s , g r e e n beans, c r e a m of b r o c c o l i s o u p , m i l k , a c o t t a g e c h e e s e / f r u i t / j e l l o salad, vanilla p u d d i n g a n d c o f f e e .

Seltzer offers all-natural substitute By S u e Mason staff writer If your looking for an all-natural substitute for your favorite pop, consider a soda . . . a seltzer soda, that is A There's a new beverage on the market that once you get past the name. Original New York Seltzer, and take a sniff — the raspberry smells divine — and a taste, you're hooked. ONYS has been available in Michigan for about a year and is turning out to be a popular altematiye for youngsters, oldsters and

everyone in between. "It's a pop, but an all-natural pop," said Paul Collins, ONYS district sales manager "Being in a day and age where people are looking to be fit and eat right, this is an excellent alternative " Unlike regular pop. ONYS is sweetened with natural fructose It has no caffeine, sucrose. artificial coloring, or preservatives other than citric and ascorbic acid to help preserve the fiavoc,or salt. It comes in 10 flavors — raspberry, black cherry, root beer, vanilla cream, concord grape, lemon and* lime, orange. Mueberrry,

cola and berry and peach — and depending Americans switched to such soft drinks as on the flavor, has between 90 and 100 calo- Pepsi and Coca-Cola. ries per 10-ounce serving, comparable to the Miller's grandson in 1982, while locking for calories in a large orange or apple a business that would allow his son to be selfsufficient, realized Americans' taste was IT'S NOT a diet drink and its manufactur- changing again And he and his son began ers don't profess it to be It's just a '.'fantastic mixing naturally flavored syrups with tasting drink," Collins said. seltzer ONYS' roots go back 70 years to Jake MilA lot has change since then Once a fledgler who decided he could make a good living selling has Brooklyn neighbors a taste of the ling company. ONYS now has retail sales in excess of f 100 million old country from a horse-drawn cart. Miller's seltzer business flourished, but by the 1950s, its popularity dropped off as Please turn to Paga_2



Monday. May 4, 1967 Monday, May 4. HM7 OAE

Hospitals strive to make food tasty, nutritious Continued from Pag« 1 Anniversary cake, pizza (on Saturdays) and homemade coffeecake (on Fridays) can be ordered at S t Mary. "Every day we offer certain items and on the following (day) change to a different set of menus so we're not being repetitious," registered dietitian Maria Stawarz, clinical dietitian at St. Mary, said. "All the patients select from a menu, even the patients that are on special diets. We try to accommodate special eating problems.

vice director at the Rochester Hospital. "We have a restaurant-style menu," Moore said. This means the hospital doesn't have the same items every Friday, for example, he explained. The menu cycle is such that a patient who is in the hospital for as long as six weeks can still have a variety of selections from which to pick. „ "You have to look at dietary services as a m a j o r part of the patient's recovery," said Ann MacLean, director of dietetics at Garden City Osteopathic Hospital.

"JUST RECENTLY on S t Patrick's Day, we had corned beef and cabbage on the menu, which we never really had before." Crittenton Hospital's "ready-food" menu gives cooks t i m e to prepare spaghetti sauce and other foods, said Chris Moore, food ser-

"WE ARE definitely working toward having a (new) reputation (about food). There's much more of an emphasis now on utilizing spices to take the place of sodium. There's definitely more of a .focus o n j a s t e . It's become so much more creative.

"We're trying to develop better (recipes), to make them (patients) want to eat and at the same time adhere to the diet-restrictions," she said. "There's much more emphasis on ethnic foods." Representatives proudly listed some of the foods available at their hospitals made on the premises, such as pies, cookies, rolls, doughnuts, kidney bean salad, antipasto and "El Paso" (spicy) chicken. Meals a r e put together on a mini-assembly line in the kitchen, as seen at Botsford and Garden City Osteopathic Hospital. A patient who chooses chicken doesn't automatically get mashed potatoes. He or she can pick f r o m other vegetables, such as green beans or corn. Computers help Garden City keep track of changes in a patient's diet. EMPLOYEES" AND visitors can enjoy

meals, too. St. Mary's coffee shop features hamburgers, fish and a salad bar, among other items. "The employee cafeteria has a good variety where they have hot food, cold food, a salad bar also," Stawarz said. The staffs a r e doing something right judging from patients' reactions. "It's good. I like i t I don't mind it at all," said 36-year-old Darrold Mars of Redford, a patient at St. Mary. "The eggs y e hot. Most of the food is hot. I'll eat almost anything they have on the diet." Mars prefers scrambled eggs and not having fruit cocktail every day. Eggs and ham are his favorite breakfast, chicken his favorite lunch. . "I guess I'm on a chicken kick," he said. "They all say (hospital food's) no good. I can r t say that."

Cooking with kids Easy recipes prompt fun, education in kitchen Continued from Page 1

be a great teacher was a lotta. patience and a lotta love. After watching my daughter m a k e a batch of banana muffins and looking at the sink full of dishes and the half-filled, encrusted muffin tin that will have to soak for three hours to get it clean, I loved i t And I'm just her daddy. I can imagine what her m o m m a thinks. Happy mothers day to my momma, my kids' momma and all the m o m m a s out there who have the patience and love to cook with their kids. Bon Appetit! COUNT BANANA BUNS Makes 12 (can be made with any fruit)

You probably don't realize i t but working with food can be a great medium for mathematics. Money, recipe measurements and timing, in addition to the dividing of portions and the setting of the table all involve mathematics. Food can awaken the artist or the creative genius in everyone. Colors and shapes can be learned through food. All of these can inspire creative expression. One of the most interesting cooking sessions I ever spent with momma was when she would cook "ethnic" and tell about how she learned this recipe from great grandma and how it was passed down. Geography and transportation are m a j o r factors in deter- l cap masfted, ripe banana (3 medium) mining the availability of foods. cup saf flower oil Of course, proper sanitation and ^ cap hooey food handling was also stressed My momma was a living universi- 2 e g g s ty. She taught us as much of the 1 cap whole wheat fkwr world and things around us. Funny H tsp. nutmeg thing was, she never taught Whenev- 4 cap corameal er I asked to help, she never taught. 4 cap rolled oats cap wfceat germ Whenever I asked to help, she always agreed and then she lei the ex- 1 tsp. baking soda perience teach me. Momma never 5 tsp. had a degree. All it took from her to Cream oil aad booer Adc eggs.

one at a time. Combine dry ingredients and mix well. Add to honey mixture alternately with bananas. Bake in muffin paper at 350° for 25 minutes or until golden and f i r m to the touch. _ AMBROSIA FRUIT SALAD (can be made with any fruit) 1 cup vanilla low-fat yogurt 1 cap pineapple chunks 2 bananas, sliced 1 apple, seeded, cut into chunks, then acid slated 1 orange, made into segments ^ cap shredded cocoont ^ cap sunflower seeds

3 eggs, lightly beaten Dash salt, pepper, cumin 6 flour tortillas

EARTH BUNNY SMOOTHIE Place fruit IE a large, nop-metalic bowl. Cover with yogurt and toss gently Sprinkle with cocoout and nuts, toss gently. Refrigerate until really chilled.

1 cap fresh carrot juice 1 banana 1 cup vanilla ice cream Place all ingredients in a blender and blend till smooth.

BOMBER BURRTTOS Makes 6 big barritos JLJ^rge potatoes, cooked and cat into small cubes 2 caps refried beans ^ cap chopped onions P thsp. oil x

STAFF MEMBERS, such as 10-year Beaumont employee Rosetta Creed, are also satisfied with their fare. "I can say that the food has been excellent," said Bloomfield resident Creed, director of medical records. "There's such a variety here."

Chef Larry Janes is a Michigan native and Livonia resident. A food enthusiast, he has worked at several area restaurants and is a graduate of the culinary arts prograin at Schoolcraft College.

at J 2 i ! for 1 hoar to l nour anc 16 m i m n « or nrrril t y v w - B r e s t Ttpr* With rriarma 13,rv mnrmitf har-rng 25 m i m m * Makes I aervmgs N o t e s Brcmx ract car be substituted for wtme nee. oey for orange marmalade and to of a 9-oz. pkg. frozen broccoli can be substituted for fresh. The rice can be cooked ahead of time and refrigerated until ready to use. During the winter months when fresh produce is not at its peak of flavor, this recipe for P a r m e s a n Broiled Tomatoes fits the bill. Season tomato halves with salt and pep-

"Sometimes they'll write little notes on the placemat — 'The food is good, thanks for everything,"" she said.

Natural seltzer is alternative to pop Locally, ONYS can be found on the shelves of grocery stores, supermarkets, drug stores and party stores. It also is becoming a popular item at restaurants and bars, Collins said. "The craze for this started last fall and has snowballed ever since." he said. "We knew it was going to be a good product, but we didn't think it would snowball like this." The "we" is Pacific Ocean Pop Co. Inc., in Livonia. It took over distributing ONYS in March and has sold 60,000 cases in two months' time, Collins said. THOSE SALES are small in comparison to Pepsi, but it's the number one seller for Pacific Ocean, which also distributes such things as Jolt Cola, Schwepps mixers and Hansen all natural juices. The most popular ONYS flavor is raspberry. It has a very distinct

smell and flavor and just a hint of a pale pink color, the result of the pigment in the fruit. The pale color also can be found in the black cherry and cola and berry flavors. Confirmed root beer lovers will do a double take with ONYS' root beer-flavored seltzer. Its colorless. Standard root beers have a brown coloring added; root beer in its natural form is clear, Collins explained. "This product seems to cover all age groups," he added. "We do a lot of samplings in markets on weekends and we've gotten good response from kids, parents, young people and old people. "A majority of the product appeal is in the suburbs. It's our number one item and more than likely will stay number one because of its wide appeal." ONYS is available in 10-ounce glass bottles, 12-ounce cans and one-liter bottles. Its price is slightly more than regular pop. ranging from $2.99 to $3.49 plus deposit for a six-pack

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tures of foods whose recipes appear on the opposite side of the page. If Townsend is to be believed (and there's no reason why she shouldn't), photographing food is as difficult and time-consuming as getting a good picture of pouty children or frisky pets. In addition, food stylists (a make-up artist, but for food) are very well paid (i.e., expensive for the cookbooker or publisher). One gets the feeling that Townsend has made every mistake she cautions the reader against in this book. She recounts these numerous experiences with genuine wit and a total lack of pretention. One comes away from this book with a genuine and perhaps even overwhelming sense of what it takes to create a cookbook: writing them is not easy, nor intended for the food-wise but fainthearted. Like a successful chef, a cookbooker too, must possess a talent, tenacity . humor and a generous measure of madness. Carlo Coppola is a graduate of the culinary arts program at Schoolcraft College. Now a parttime instructor there, he also is the director of Oakland University's Center for International Programs. Coppola is a Rochester Hills resident.



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SKIP-A-STEP CHEESECAKE ROLL 8 ozs. soft-style c r e a m cheese ^ cup sugar legg 1 tbsp. milk 1% tsp. finely shredded orange peel Vfc cap all-purpose flour 1 tsp. baking powder l k tsp. salt 4 egg yolks ^ tsp. vanilla Mi cup sugar 1 envelope (1 , oz.) pre me I ted. unsweetened chocolate product 4 egg whites Mi cup sugar Powdered sugar Grease a 15x10x1-inch baking pan. Line with waxed paper, grease paper. Combine c r e a m cheese and Mi cup sugar, mix well. Add egg, milk and orange peel; beat until smooth. Spread in prepared pan; set aside. Stir together flour, baking powder and s a l t set aside. In a small mixer bowl beat egg yolks and vanilla with electric mixer on medium speed about 5 minutes or until thick and lemon colored. Gradually add % cup sugar, beat-

ing until sugar dissolves. Stir in chocolate product until well combined. Thoroughly wash beaters. In a large mixer bowl beat egg whites on medium speed until soft peaks form (tips curl). Gradually add to cup sugar, beating on high speed until stiff peaks f o r m (tips stand straight). Fold yolk mixture into egg whites. Sprinkle flour mixture evenly over egg mixture; fold in just until blended. Spread batter evenly over cheese mixture in pan. Bake in 375° oven about 15 minutes or until cake springs back when lightly touched. Immediately loosen cake from sides of pan and turn out onto a towel sprinkled with powdered sugar. Carefully peel off paper. Starting with narrow end, roll up cake. Cool. Drizzle chocolate glaze over roll. Makes 10 servings. Chocolate Glaze: Combine 1 envelope premelted unsweetened chocolate product and 2 tbsp. margarine or butter, melted. Stir in 1 cup sifted powdered sugar and Vfe tsp. vanilla. Add 1-2 tbsp. boiling water to m a k e a drizzling consistency. Nutrition information per serving: 292 calories, 7 g protein, 42 g carbohydrates, 12 g fat, 270 mg sodium. U.S. RDA:J10 percent riboflavin , 12 percent phosphorus.

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AP — This recipe is quick and easy because the filling is baked right on the cake! .

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Grape Nuts cereal, peanuts, sesame seed and coconut. Stir in syrup and melted margarine. Spread mixture in a greased 15xl0xl-inch baking pan. Bake in a 375° oven for 20 minutes, stirring once. Transfer to a bowl; stir in raisins. Cool. Store in a tightly covered container. Makes about 8 (to -cup) servings. Nutrition information per serving: 314 calories, 7 g protein, 44 g carbohydrates, 14 g fat, 167 mg sodium. U.S. RDA: 11 percent vitamin A. 21 percent thiamine, 10 percent riboflavin, 15 percent niacin, 11 percent iron, 18 percent phosphorus.

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of discovering at the final step of a recipe a leftover ingredient that we are not certain where, when or how to use; similarly, when working through the method, one may be asked for an ingredtent that was not given above in the list of ingredients. Rank amateurism, cries Townsend. By contrast, Chapter 4 encourages literary flourish and a freer sense of expression as compared to Chapter



Uood May 4th thru May 10th, 1967


Chapter 3, "Show and Tell: The Fine Art of Writing Recipes," is especially enlightening. Here the neophyte cookbooker must internalize the writing mode appropriate for process and description, where conciseness and simplicity are required. Townsend gives sample test sheets for trying out recipes and tips on what to call a particular dish. Quite reasonably, she is also adamant that the list of ingredients at the head of the recipe jibes with those used in the method section (i.e., the "directions" as to what to do with the ingredients). Many of us have had the frustrating experience



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From there, she takes the wouldbe author throygh every phase of preparing a cookbook for publication. Townsend's discussion of bow to "adapt" (a euphemism, perhaps, for "steal," a word she also uses) someone else's recipe and making it one's own. is candid. The premise here is that there is nothing totally new in any kitchen or cookbook, and cooks and chefs always use this process of adaptation to come up with something "new," yet remain honest and within the limits of copyright laws. It's a refined process that is potentially fraught with legal implications. The author urges caution augmented with creativity.

3. . Here Townsend shows how to write non-recipe material such as the foreword or preface, and introductory headings. Three chapters (5, 6 and 7) a r e devoted to selling and promoting the book — feats which require a relatively strong ego, stamina, commitment and if your book catches on, time for travel. For those whose sights are not set on writing a . best-seller but something more modest, Chapter 8 on community and fund-raiser cookbooks is very useful. Here the author discussed the requirements, potential pitfalls and realistic expectations for profit of such a venture. F o r persons interested in such a cookbook-by-committee approach, this chapter alone is well worth the price of this volume. Many cooks, proud to display their final products, often photograph their table just before guests a r e seated, or tjie dessert just before it's served (I know of someone who carries in his wallet pictures of his cakes instead of his children). Chapter 9 is devoted to a thorough treatment of food photography and the grueling, costly process involved in getting a single, useable shot of, say, an eclair. We all like to look at pic-



AP — Granola is easy to make and nutritious to eat.


Specials 9 , 1987

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Season tomatoes with salt and pepper, top with onions. Sprinkle with cheese; broil until cheese golden brown. For the grand finale to this special dinner serve Berry Blintzes. This simple recipe for crepes really comes to life with the .filling mixture of cream cheese, cottage cheese and strawberry preserves.

After an especially fine meal, all good cooks have heard one or both of the following comments from appreciative guests: Why don't you open your own restaurant, or, why don't you write your own cookbook? If good cooks were to pursue seriously these options, they would find that, in answer to the first question there is a great deal of published material to assist them in opening that restaurant. Books by the hundreds on all aspects of restaurant management are available. In fact, junior colleges and universities offer degrees in restaurant management. Two local junior colleges — Schoolcraft in Livonia and Oakland Community in Farmington Hills — both offer excellent twoyear programs. Michigan State University, along with CornelHJRiversity in Ithaca, New York, and Washington State University, Pullman, boasts one of the finest four-year hot e l / r e s t a u r a n t management programs in the entire country. However, if the good cooks were to consider the second option seriously, t h e y ^ o u l d find that there is virtually nothing available in" print, not to mention in any college curriculum, to assist in writing a cookbook. Thus, Doris McFerran Townsend, author of over twenty-two cookbooks. offers help for the aspiring "cookbooker," as she calls them, in this well-written, thoroughly researched and—wittily—presented volume. The author starts with basics. First, how to organize into some coherent whole the numerous recipes passed down in one's family,. others clipped from periodicals or surreptitiously torn from magazines in dentists' offices, and still others scrawled on napkins or notebook paper. all of which a r e packed into a manila folder on the cookbook shelf.

Compliments from patients about the food aren't unusual, Stawarz said.

Grated Parmesan cheese


- CHEDDAR STUFFED CORNISH HENS 1 to caps cooked rice to cap chopped broccoli to cap (2 ox.) shredded mild cheddar cheese 2 tbsp. chopped onioa 3 tbsp. margarine Dash of pepper 2 (1-1 to-lb.) Rock Cornish game hens Salt to eap orange marmalade

per. top with onion rings and sprint i e with grated Parmesan cheese. By broiling the tomatoes until the cheese ts golden brown, you bring out their full flavor.

Doris McFerran Townsand. "The Way to Write and Publish a Cookbook.'' New York: St. Martin's Press. 1985. vii + 259 pp. $8.95.

Merilyn Holt of Farmington Hills, a housekeeper at Botsford, said she likes the variety of the salad bar there.

Game birds highlight elegant dinner Rock Cornish g a m e bens, served golden brown and are the highlight of this simple yet elegant dinner for two. Traditionally, roast poultry is cooked with no more than a simple basting of butter and perhaps a sprinkling of salt and pepper. One of the simplest ways to vary menus featuring roast poultry is with a moist stuffing that will heighten the flavor of the meat while it cooks and provide a tasty side dish for the meal. Stuffings may range from the very simple rice or bread-crumb mixture to the intricate and elaborate mixture featuring a blend of vegetables, nuts, fruits and spices. While unique and innovative, the following stuffing recipe is extremely easy to make, and with the Cornish Hens provides a perfect entree for two.

Author tells how to write own cookbook

Creed, who eats at the cafeteria every day, especially likes the soup and liver and onions.

Continued from Page 1

Pour 2 tbsp of the oil into a skillet. Add onions and cook over medium heat till soft. Add potatoes and cook for 3 minutes. Pour mixture into a bowl. Add remaining oil to skillet and pour in beaten eggs. Cook over low heat, stirring occasionally until dry. Add onion, potato mixture, refried beans salt, pepper and cumin to eggs. Cover and cook 3 minutes. Place a hjg spoonful onto each tortilla. roll. Top with sour cream and taco sauce, if you desire!

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X S Equal Opportunity Lender I =* J K*juaJ t W i r « Lender Twenty-one offices Ihrtwfkoat I He metropoHUn Detroit area: DCTHOTT: 20060 Vte I>yke. 893-7180 I 7719 West Vrmor Highway H41-8442 / 19R.T0 West 7 M.k, S37 3400 EAST DETWHT 190W East lO Mile 771-88*0 MXTHHELI> 24700 Nortfnwsttm S27-WB f 20400 12 Mile 358-2017 '2S177 Greenfield. 557 7840 I TW-TWke Mall 23*58 Trie*** 1584511 BIRMINGHAM 4140 West Mapk- 62t>2546 I 32800 Snuthrteld. 644^M40 OAK PARK: 137(10 We* 9 Milr. 547 7330 ' 25555 S47-64«I0 G1.AWSOV LTO5 West 14 M.le 4.15-4430 FARMING TON HILLS: .11300 Orchard Lake 851-7222 WARREN: 13710 East 14 M.le. 294^350 STERLING HEIGHT* 3747 East 15 Mde 977-0957 l-TKA: 45676 Van (M

O&E Monday. May 4. 1987

Monday. May 4. 1987 O&E

Toxic 'watchdog' agency to move under DNR

S p a r k s relight c o r n e r s of Grandma's m e m o r y Dear Ms Farrell: lished before my grandmother died. In a recent column, you wrote A second help is one of the about getting grandma to write the story of her life. There is a wonder- "Grandmother Remembers" books ful book on the subject, called How It poses questions and leaves blanks to Write the Story of Your Ltfe," by for the older person (or anyone else) Frank P Thomas (published by Writ- to fill in. My mother filled out one er's Digest Books in Cincinnati. for my children and we all enjoy reading it. 1984). Mrs. V.A.N., Plymouth. Mich., —Xhe book gives plenty of " memory sparkers" to get you started, and Dear Mrs. N.: holds your hand all the way through. I only wish that the book was pubThank you for the information on

a home service to have them done, but when they didn't arrive. I decided to go ahead and do the job myself.

g e r o n t o l o g y A .

1 am 74 years old and should have known bettei Fveo though my ankle has healed, I still have, and probably always will have, swelling and discomfort.

J o l a y n e

F a r r e l l the books. For those who would like to get one or both of these books, they can be purchased through or ordered from most bookstores. —

as I was, they are a danger to an older person's well-being. Miss L., Toronto

Dear Jo: Last summer I was in a hurry to cleaD the outside of my upstairs windows. 1 had made arrangements w ith

Dear Miss L.: Climbing ladders at any age can be dangerous. It is admirable to be independent at an older age, but when it comes to this dangerous activity, I agree with you — it is something to be avoided.

Please warn your older readers to stay away from ladders. Even if they are careful and not impatient


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O s t e o a r t h r i t i s is t h e most c o m m o n f o r m of a r t h r i t i s to a p p e a r a f t e r a g e 45. The c o n d i t i o n o c c u r s because of w e a r a n d b r e a k d o w n of t h e c a r t i l a g e t h a t covers t h e b o n e at t h e joint surface. W h e n c a r t i l a g e is lost, b o n e , r u b s a g a i n s t bone, r e s u l t i n g in p a i n a n d i m m o b i l i t y . T h e j o i n t s usually i n v o l v e d "are t h e knees a n d . t h e w r i s t p a r t i c u l a r l y at t h e b a s e of the t h u m b . P r e v i o u s I n j u r y p r e d i s p o s e s to o s t e o a r t h r i t i s ; f o r tfiat r e a s o n p r o f e s s i o n e l a t h l e t e s , p a r t i c u l a r l y f o o t b a l l p l a y e r s , a r e a t risk for o s t e o a r t h r i t i s ' of t h e knees. H e r e d i t y p l a y s a n i m p o r t a n t r o l e i n . w o m e n , m a n y of w h o m d e v e l o p o s t e o a r t h r i t i s of t h e t h u m b or k n e e s w i t h n o h i s t o r y of prior a c c i d e n t or unusual s t r a i n o n t h o s e joints. In t h e p a s t , t r e a t m e n t i n c l u d e d m a n d a t o r y rest a n d a p r o h i b i t i o n o n e x e r c i s e s s u c h as w a l k i n g and b i k i n g . P r e s e n t t h i n k i n g is t o e n c o u r a g e all activities as y o u c a n u n d e r t a k e w i t h o u t u n d u e j o i n t pain. A s p i r i n or s i m i l a r drugs a r e u s e f u l t o d e c r e a s e i n f l a m m a t i o n at t h e site of j o i n t w e a r , a n d joint i n j e c t i o n s a r e a p p r o p r i a t e w a y s . t o r e m o v e e x c e s s fluid a n d e n d f l a r e s of pain a n d i m m o b i l i t y . "



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Madden ' questioned, however, whether the response would have teen the same if the commission di-


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Environmentalists f e a r Gov. James J. Blanchard's proposal to move the Toxic Substance Control Commission to the state Department of Natural Resources (DNR) will impede the agency's "watchdog" role. The Toxic Substance Control Commission also is concerned about the move. "When we saw our agency appear as a line item under the DNR budget, it created a lot of anxieties," said Charles Cubbage, executive secretary of the commission. "If we are moved to the DNR, our oversight functions will become complex, because the DNR is one of the agencies we monitor."

DAVID DEMPSEY, Blanchard's environmental aide, gave these reasons for the move during a commission monthly meeting: • "Such a transfer would give the commission direct access to the DNR director and staff, thereby getting results to citizen's concerns and complaints." DNR is currently the lead agency in handling toxic spills and chemical-related emergencies. • "The second reason is to promote the involvement of the commission in key toxic policy questions, research issues and cite specific concerns."

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THE TOXIC Substance Control Commission was created by the Michigan Legislature in 1978 to protect people and the environment from toxic chemicals. The commission reviews state agency programs, statutes and policies to assess how effectively they prevent and solve toxic substance problems. People are encouraged to bring questions and problems concerning dangerous chemicals to the commission, whose toll-free telephone number is 1 (800) 292-0528. "We are a Type I agency, and even though we are now under the Office of Management and Budget, we are autonomous and can set our own budget priorities," Cubbage said. "So far, we haven't heard whether the move to the DNR will continue our Type I status."

Robert H. Naftaly of West Bloomfield will bave sta^e government July 1 to become vice president and general auditor of Detroit Edison Co. Naftaly, 49, has been Gov. James J. Blanchard's director of the Office of Management and Budget. As budget director, he acquired the nickname of "Dr. No" (a refernce to the villain in a James Bond novel) for his ability to turn down groups seeking more state tax money. A long-time Democratic loyalist, Naftaly went to Lansing in the second year of the Blanchard administration, replacing Philip Jourdan, who was elevated to chief of staff. He acquired a strong reputation in the Capitol's inner circles, though publicly he was overshadowed by state Treasurer Robert Bowman.

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Edison's plan: build less, stengthen operations Detroit Edison sees DO need to many steps to strengthen its operabut the plant has made considerable build additional m a j o r power plants tions and management structure, to progress. Officials announced they through the end of this century, reduce expenses and to rally its will write off at least $428 million of 'Construction efforts sre being chairman Walter J. McCarthy Jr. 10,800 employees to improve cus- its investment in Fermi f. told shareholders last week. tomer service and increase sales. McCarthy also noted that several directed to strengthening snd -U "Construction efforts are being dinew senior managers joined the Ferrected to strengthening and improvimproving our distribution system — McCARTHY reported on three mi 2 staff in 1986; incidents reporting our distribution system — our goals set in 1986: . able to the Nuclear Regulatory Comnetwork of Mnes and substations that our network of lines snd subststions • Increased sales — This was mission (NRC) decreased; the plant's deliver electricity to the customer," met when Edison set an all-time 1986 emergency training exercise thst deliver electricity to the McCarthy said. company record with more than 38 received high marks; and the compa"So, the more electricity we can billion kilowatt hours sold. "A major ny's relationship with the NRC has customer.' sell without adding new generating reason for our increased sales was improved. capacity, the lower the unit cost will the greatly expanded and much — Walter J. McCarthy Jr. be, and the better off our customers more aggressive marketing and cusHEIDEL, EDISON'S chief operachairman will be," the Birmingham resident tomer service effort," McCarthy ting officer, said record sales w e r e said. said." v achieved through security lighting, McCarthy, President Charles M. • Reduced expenses — This was electric heat processing, waterlogies and programs to encourage Heidel and vice chairman Ernest L. done through reductions in both the source heat pumps and commercial mon equity of 14 percent. businesses. Grove Jr. reported on Detroit Edi- numbers and levels of management. Edison officials said 1987 earnings food service. Grove, chief financial officer, may dip as low as $2 a share, but son's record earnings, sales and pro• Bringing the Fermi 2 nuclear Heidel said the company also is pointed to records in operating reveduction performances in 1986 and they will try to maintain the $1.68 plant at Monroe into commercial op- devoting more resources to such ecothe outlook for 1987 and beyond. dividend for common shares. Meaneration in 1986 — It wasn't achieved nomic development efforts as spe- nues of $2.9 billion, total earnings of They said the company has taken while, - f i r s t - q u a r t e r earnings this and w i s a major disappointment, cial incentive rates, services, techno- $378 million, per-share earnings of $2.58 and a return on average comyear actually were up — 90 cents a

Women's confab set May 17-18 Managing human resources and increasing personal and professional effectiveness a r e among the topics to be discussed during a two-day professional women's conference May 17-18 at the Holidome, Six Mile and 1-275, Livonia. The conference is sponsored by


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CAPITAL SPENDING, meanwhile, continued to decline from the early 1980s levels of $1 billion per year, Grove said. In 1986, capital spending was $645 million. It should be about $500 million in 1987 and below $300 million in 1988 and beyond. He said Detroit Edison also replaced high-cost debt issues with securities bearing lower interest rates. But an increase in the current common dividend of $1.68 is impossible, Grove said, because of two serious problems: 1) an expected decline in earnings when Fermi 2 goes into commercial operation until an additional r a t e increase is granted and 2) the impact of new rules adopted by the Financial Accounting Standards Board.

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Steady Rocks win Observer land By Dan O'Meara staff writer ¥

boys track 17tti A N N U A L OBSERVERLAND TRACK RELAYS S a t u r d a y at U v o n t a Churchill B O Y S T E A M S T A N D I N G S : 1. P l y m o u t h S a l e m , 7 9 p o i n t s . 2 W a y n e M e m o r i a l SB, 3 W e s t l a n d J o h n G l e n n , 6 5 . 4 L i v o n i a ChurchH». 6 4 . 5. R e d l o r d B i s h o p B o r g e s s . 62. 6 P l y m o u t h C a n t o n , 40. 7 L l v o m a Stee n s o n . 39; 8 R e d t o r d C a t h o l i c C e n t r a l . 30. 9 L i v o nia Franklin. 17; 10 R e d t o r d Union. 16, 11 G a r d e n O t y . 11; 12 Northwlle. 5. 13 S c u t h f l e W - L a t h r u p 0

FINAL RELAY RESULTS D i s c u s 1 Churctuli ( D o u g R i c h a r d s o n . Eric Wort a n d D o u g C o p l e y ) , 4 1 2 taet. 5 m c h e s r 2 . S t e v e n s o n . 3 9 8 - 4 . 3 . Salem, 3 8 3 - 1 1 . 4 W a y n e , 3 8 3 - 1 ; 5. C a t h o lic C e n t r a l . 3 7 9 - 1 . 6. J o h n G t e n n . 3 S 2 - 2 S h o t p o t : 1 S t e v e n s o n ( D o n G u t e k u n s t . Nick Pet o o h o t t a n d Kevin B e t y k ) . 1 4 2 - 1 0 * . 2 W a y n e . 13810. 3 Churchill. 1 3 3 - 5 % ; 4 S a l e m . 1 2 6 - 5 * . 5 J o h n G l e n n . 126-3. 6 C a t h o l i c Central, ' 2 3 - 3 * 1 L o n g lump: 1 Bishop Borgess (Ray Johnson, h/an BiacKsmith a n d Eric H a r p ) . 6 2 - 3 , 2. Salem. 6 0 8 . 3 C a n t o n . 60-6v>. 4 Franklin. 5 7 - 7 * . 5 W a y n e . 5 6 - 7 ' * 6 R e d t o r d Union, 5 6 - 7 H i g h J u m p : 1 C h u r c h U ( J i m Rlntaia. S t e v e QaBrv do) 18-6 (lies m e e t r e c o r d ) ; 2 Salem, 17-6; 3 J o h n Glenn. 17-2 (fewer m r s s e s ) ; 4 C a n t o n . 1 7 - 2 : 5. S t e v e n s o n , 16-8. 6 R e d t o r d Union. 16-2. P o l e vaurt: 1 S t e v e n s o n ( J i m P r o v e n c h e u r , J i m RoOle a n d Dave B o r n ) . 3 3 - 0 ; 2 . Churchill. 3 1 - 6 : 3 Calhofcc C e n t r a l 2 8 - 0 4 R e d t o r d U n i o n . 2 2 - 0 ; 5 G a r d e n City. 2 0 - 6 . 6 Franklin. 19-0 6 , 4 0 0 m e t e r s : 1 J o h n G l e n n (Jerry Allen, C o r d e l l C r o s b y . M a r k B i o o m f i e i d a n d D e n L i e d e l f . 1 8 5 0 25. 2 C a t h o l i c Central. 18 5 0 53, 3 Saiem. 19:09 06, 4 W a y n e 19 12 15; 5 C a n t o n . 1 » t 6 78. 6 Churchill. 19 5 7 9 9 Distance medley 1 W a y n e (Steve Heerdon. Cory W i l s o n . Derrick Allen a n d D a v e R i c h a r d s ) . 11 0 0 49. 2 R e d t o r d Union. 1 1 : 0 7 . 1 3 ; 3. Franklin. 11 0 8 . 5 6 . 4 NonhvlUe 11 2 1 68. 5 C a t h o l i c C e n t r a l . 1 1 : 2 8 5 1 , 6 S a l e m , 11:31,3. 800: 1. B i s h o p B o r g e s s ( C o r e y >vey, Ivan B l a c k s m i t h . Mark P l t l m a n a n d Derrick G r e e n ) 129.53 (meet r e c o r d ) : 2 Salem, 1 3 1 0 3 : 3 W a y n e i 3 1 27; 4 C a n t o n . 1 : 3 4 . 1 3 : S. S t e v e n s o n 1 3 4 45. 6. G a r d e n C f y . 1 3 4 6 1 3 , 2 0 0 . 1 W a y n e ( D a v e Rodriguez. S t e v e Hear d o n . D a v e R i c h a r d s a n d Derrick A * e n ) , 8 18 72; 2 J o h n G l e n n 8 2 3 22; 3 C a t h o l i c C e n t r a l . 6 2 6 96. 4 S a l e m 6 3 0 64. 5 C h u r c h H . 8 3 2 2. 6 R e d t o r d Union. 6 4 1 8 S p r i n t m e d l e y 1 B i s h o p B o r g e s s ( B r i a n Kelly, l y a r Blacksmith, Mark Pttlman and Derrick Green) 2 2 6 4 6 2 Salem, 2 : 2 9 6 7 . 3 W a y n e , 2 3 0 . 2 . 4 G a r d e n City. 2 : 3 1 . 2 1 . 5. C a n t o n . 2 3 2 96; 6 S t e v e n son 2 3 4 7 S h u t t l e h u r d l e : 1 C h u rc h i l l ( M i k e L y s k a w a R y a n Poiny Mark B e e b e a n d J a s o r B e l a l r e ) . 1 : 0 1 . 3 ( m e e t r e c o r d ) . 2. S a l e m . 1 0 3 37, 3. S t e v e n s o n t 0 5 19: 4 C a n t o n , i 0 5 73. 5 B i s h o p B o r g e e s FranWm. i;07.11.. 4 0 0 : 1 J o h n G l e n n (Kevin Wilson. D e r r i c k M i t c h en. S t e v e Valettl a n d M a r c u s L o » e ) , 4 4 8 1 : 2 C a n t o n , 4 5 15. 3 S a l e m . 4 5 . 2 . 4 B i s h o p Borgess. 4 6 2 9 . 5 Franklin. 4 5 34. 6 C a t h o l i c C e n t r a l , 4 5 5 9 1 , 6 0 0 1 B i s h o p B o r g e s s ( R o b e r t P a r k e r . Enc H a r p . C o r e y ivey a n d D e r r i c k G r e e n ) . 3 : 2 7 . 4 5 ; 2 J o h n Glenn, 3 2 8 69. 3 W a y n e , - 3 2 8 8 6 4 G a r d e n City. 3 3 2 . 5 9 : 5 Salem 3 : 3 4 59; 8 Church* 3 3 6 13,

INDIVIDUAL EVENTS 110 h i g h h u r d l e s 1. Brian Kelly ( B o r g e s s ) , 1 4 . 7 4 (ties m e e t r e c o r d ) . 2. J a s o n Belaire ( C h u r c h B ) 15 11 3 Ke«th S m i t h ( S a l e m ) , 15.48; 4 T o n y A d a m s ( W a y n e ) . 15.63: 5. R o b D a y (Frankfcn) 15 9 2 : 8 R o b e r t K e n n e d y (RU>. ' 8 2 2 1 , 6 0 0 r u n : 1. D a n U e d e l ( G l e n n ) , 4 2 9 0 6 ; 2 J a y Swiecki (Canton) 4 3 2 01; 3 Mart S m i t h ( B o r gess) 4 . 3 2 02; 4 Jeff F e d e w a ( C a l h o h c C e n t . ) 4 3 8 01. 5 Don M o n t g o m e r y (Churchill), 4:42.0. 6 J o h n Frisbee ( N o r t h v l d e ) , 4 4 6 9 2 100 d a s h : 1 M a r c u s L o w e ( G l e n n ) . 11 17, T o n y R o b e r t s o n ( W a y n e ) . 1 1 2 1 , 3. J o h n K i n g ( C h u r c h i l l ) . 11.4. 4 S e a n H u n t e r ( S a l e m ) , 11 46. 5 T y r o n e Reeves ( C a n t o n ) . 1 1 5 2 ; 6 J a m e s D a a k e ( F r a n k l i n ) . 11 53. f i e l d e»e»il w i n n e r s 0 e » e K i n g ( W o y n e ) 1 S 3 - 0 K e v i n Befyk ( S t e v e n s o n ) , s h o t p u t . 5 1 - 0 ; S e a n Hunter ( S a l e m ) . l o n g ) u m p . 2 1 - 1 0 : J i m R l n t a i a (Churchill) high | u m p . 6 - 4 . J i m Lehr ( R U ) . pcHe


Coach Gary Balconi had a plan for success, and his Plymouth Salem boys track team followed it to perfection Saturday night. Even without the benefit of a first place, the Rocks accumulated enough points with a balanced effort to win the Observerland Relays at Livonia Churchill High School. "We scored in 14 of the 15 events we competed in, so that says it all," Balconi said. "We felt it was the seconds, thirds and fourths that were going to be important." There were other quality teams competing, and that was why Balconi told his team it would have to score points "all over the field." There were teams with more strength in certain areas, but none could match the Rocks' overall abihty-

t SALEM ENJOYED a good start in the field events, finishing second in the long jump and high jump, third in the discus and fourth in the shot put. The Rocks emerged from the afternoon competition with 26 points, two more than their goal of 24. "We had a team meeting at 5 o'clock, and we said half the team did its job," Balconi said. "Now the guys on the track have to do it — and they did." Salem netted second places in the 800-meter, sprint medley and shuttle hurdle relays, third place in the 6,400, fourth in the.3,200 and 400, fifth in the 1,600 and sixth in the distance medley. In addition, the Rocks' Keith Smith finished third in the 110 high hurdles, and Sean Hunter took fourth place in the open 100 dash. Brian Neuhardt also figured in Salem's runner-up finishes in the long jump, 800 and sprint medley relays. "We knew if we performed like we could and didn't make any errors we could win it," Balconi said. "But we also knew if we stubbed our toe along the way we could lose it. There was ji^st too much competition here." By winning the title, Salem managed to keep the trophy in Plymouth. Defending champion Canton was sixth this year. "j " "Considering the1 talent level at this meet, you have to give Salem credit for outdistancing the field," Canton coach Rob Neu said.

possible second-place finish. "We lost some momentum." Wayne coach Joe Grasley said. "I have no sour grapes; our kids- ran a great meet. r — "Since we have a lot of young kids, to do this well, I'm ecstatic." Westland John Glenn made a good showing, too, taking third. The Rockets were led by Dan Liedel, who won the open 1,600 run and gave Glenn a come-from-behind victory in the 6,400 relay, and Marcus Lowe, who captured the 100 dash, anchored the team's 400 relay victory. "What can you say about Dan?" Glenn coach Richard Gordon said. "He's doing a lot of things for us because he's such a strong runner."


REDFORD BISHOP BORGESS was thought to be the meet favorite but ended up fifth, two points behind

finished second, 11 points behind the Rocks with 68. The Zebras got a bad break when their No. 4 hurdler fell in the shuttle event and precluded a

ed their outstanding speed by winning three of the shorter relays, setting one meet recorcT in the 800,T>ut were dealt a setback when Derrick



Chiefs take impressive victory from Spartans Jen Saul recorded her third shutout in goal for Plymouth Canton as the Chiefs took an impressive, 2-0 victory from perennial soccer power Livonia Stevenson Friday. Saul made eight saves, and the Canton defense turned in an excellent performance in limiting the Spartans to only two shots on goal in the second half. Canton goalies have allowed just eight goals in seven games this season. Canton had 11 attempts in each half, and goals by Julie Stabnick and Shannon Meath were all the scoring the Chiefs needed. Stabnick, with an assist from Jenny Steinhebel, scored one minute into the second half, and Meath's goal came at the 25-minute mark of the second half. Lori Stoecklein assisted on Meath's goal. Canton's defensive standouts included Chris Zawacki, Cheryl Nippa, Erin Morgan and Tricia Greenhalg, coach Don Smith said. The Chiefs' centers, Molly Menard and Renee Rice, alio played well, he added Canton Improved its record to 4-

C a n t o n ' s Steve Genyk clears 6 feet In t h e h i g h j u m p . The Chiefs f i n i s h e d fourth in t h e h i g h j u m p relay at t h e O b s e r v e r l a n d meet. P l y m o u t h Salem w o n the team title w o n last year by Canton.

soccer scored goals to give the Falcons a 2-0 margin, which was sufficient to get past Plymouth Salem Wednesday. Jennifer Belhart scored the lone goal for Salem, which outshot the Falcons in the second half but couldn't take advantage of the situation in which it had the wind at its back.

MERCY 0, TROY (h. Farmington Mercy turned in an outstanding defensive effort Wednesday as the Marlins battled Troy, the No. 2ranked soccer team in the state, to a scoreless tie. "The kids are playing great D* to hold a team like Troy scoreless," Mercy coach Gene Fogel said "We're still struggling offensively, but we're coming around." Fogel had to move one of his top scorers, Margaret DeMattia, back on defense to compensate for the absence of injured player* Leigh Clancy and Maureen Scullen. DeMattia, Leigh Ann Gallagher, Sta2-2. cey Murdock and Erica James Julie Anger scored two goals were standouts on defense, and Kelly Beaudry excelled in goal for Friday to lift Northville to a H victory and hand Farmington its the Marlins, Fogel said. On Friday, Mercy defeated Redfirst soccer defeat. The Falcons slipped to 7-1-3 ford Bishop Borgess 10-0 to run its overall, bat Farmington and North- record to 3-1-3. The tie left Troy ville are in separate divisions In with a 7-
Green was disqualified after a false start in the 100 dash final. But Borgess hurdler Brian Kelly made a successful return from a hamstring injury, which had kept him idle for a month. In the preliminaries, he ran the high hurdles for the first time since the Spartan Relays and then tied an Observerland Relays record of 14.7 in the final. "I was real scared before the meet," Kelly said. "The state meet is three weeks away, and 1 didn't want to hurt it again. I don't have time to sit around anymore. "After I ran well in the prelims, I wanted to get 14.7 real bad," he said. "After my leg held up, I was determined." CHURCHILL SET a meet record in the shuttle hurdle relay and tied another in the high jump. The foursome of Mike Lyskawa, Ryan Polny, Mark Beebe and Jason Belaire eclipsed the time of 1:02.4 set last year by Canton in the hurdles, completing the race in 1:01.3.

ART EMANUELE/staff photographer

ART EMANUELE/staff photographer

Derrick Green ( r i g h t ) a n c h o r s Borgess to a meet r e c o r d In t h e 800-meter relay. T r a i l i n g are Salem'a Brian N e u h a r d t and Wayne's D a r r e n Tatunr.

Salem trounces Franklin Plymouth Sal dm stormed out of the blocks Friday afternoon, scoring seven first inning runs en route to a 10-3 trouncing of defending state Class A softball champion Livonia Franklin. The victory was the eighth straight for the Rocks in Western Lakes Activities Association play. Salem's perfect record however was stopped by Franklin (5-2, 4-1) in a non-league nightcap game, 8-7. A bases-loaded double to right by Salem's senior first baseman Denice Tackett sparked the big rally, and led the way for winning pitcher Kim Berne. Tackett and Berrie were the heavy hitters for coach Rob Willette's squadr with two hits each. Getting off to a quick start was something Willette emphasized to

softball his team before the game. "I've been stressing the point all week that we were playing a good team, the state champions last year, and had to get an early lead to win," Willette said. THE ROCKS did just that, combining four hits, two Patriots errors and two walks into the seven-run outburst. Willette's squad added two second inning runs to lead 9-0 before single runs in the fourth, fifth and sixth innings. -

Winning pitcher Berrie allowed nine hits in a route-going performance, while Franklin pitcher Patti Wixson war victimized by the early Rocks assault. The Patriots turned the tables somewhat in the second contest, scoring the game's first seven runs before hanging on for a 8-7 triumph. Cherie Mascarello tossed an eighthitter and chipped in with a pair of hits to lead Joe Epstein s team to the win. Rose Obey also helped Franklin's cause with two hits in two trips to the plate.

After falling behind 7-0, the Rocks fought their way back into the game with three runs in the fourth, two in the fifth and two in the sixth But it wasn't enough. Salem's Pam Austin went 4-for-4 in a losing cause. On Wednesday, Franklin defeated visiting Walled Lake Western, 7-3, behind the three-hit pitching of Wixson. Karen Schoeninger belted a threerun homer. Mascarello added a tworun double and Leslie Szaflarski went 2-for-2. Also on Wednesday, Salem trounced host Livonia Stevenson, 230. Ann Mundinger went 3-for-4, with 7 RBI, including a fourth-inning grand slam.

lafrate comes of age in NHL hunger during the days of last-place The Leafs barely made the playoffs, backing in on the last day.

By Larry O'Connor staff writer The scruffy-faced defenseman skates in large, looming circles on the Joe Louis Arena ice. At every turn, he is fed a pass from Toronto Maple Leaf assistant coach Garry La riviere He fires the puck at the empty net without picking up his head. The ritual is broken when one shot skitters off his stick and well wide of the net. Al l a f r a t e laughs "He, knows he can play," said Borje Salming. Iafrate's defensive partner and roommate on the Leafs. > "Before be used to make a few mistakes and get down on himself ." LAFRATE, WHO just turned 21 in March, is now old enough to bay a beer in his native Livonia But in the National Hockey League, the 6-foot3 blue liner has already had a six-

pack ?f playoff experience The Detroit-Toronto series was his fourth round of post-season play With every minute lafrate logs, he stows some away confidence. "I'm a young defenseman.'' said lafrate, with the sun beaming down on him as he walks back to the Westin Hotel after practice T i n still going to make some mistakes. I still have a lot to learn."

"He's just a young pup," added Leaf goaltender Allan Bester, who's in an eclipee as Iafrate's frame blocts out the ultra violet rays. lafrate, along with the rest of the Leaf defense, was in the doghouse toward the end of the season. Moet had Toronto written out of the playoffs. And the blueline crew was being blamed for everything but world

"WE WEREN'T really out of it," said lafrate. "Witfr 12 g a m e s to go. we were only seven points out. We knew we were one of the better teams in the (Norris) division. "In January we had a lot of injuries. I was the veteran on defense, and I was only 20 years old ." But the Leafs regrouped in time for the playoffs. Defense, ironically, has been the main reason lafrate has been the focal point in the Leafs' post-season program of austerity "He's played very well," said Lariviere, regarded as one the best defense coaches in the NHL. "He's concentrated so much on defense and on not getting beat. It's probably cost him a little offensively But down the Please turn to Page 3


O&E Monday, May 4. 1M7 Monday, May 4. 1967 O&E

Reeves paces Canton in r o u t e of W L W e s t e r n

the week ahead PREP BASEBALL ^ Monday. May 4 W.L. Western at Pty. Canton. 4 p.m. NorthvWe at L»w Churchill. 4 p.m Uv Franklin at Farm Harrison. 4 p.m. W.L. Centra! at Farmington. 4 p.m. Uv Stevenson at WskJ John Glenn. 4 p.m. N. Farmington at PI/. Salem. 4 p.m. D.H. Annapotls at Red. Thurston. 4 p.m Lutheran East at Clarencevilie, 4 p.m. Tuesday, May 5 N. Farmington at Uv. Franklin. 4 p.m. Garden City at D.H. Crestwood. 4 p.m. Dearborn at Redtord Union. 4 p.m. Monroe &t Wayne Memorial. 4 p.m. St. Agatha at O.L St Mary. 4 p.m. Wedneaday, May 6, Pty Canton at Northville. 4 p.m. Farm. Harrison at W . L Western. 4 p.m. Liv ChurchHl at Llv. Franklin. 4 p.m. Farmington at Liv. Stevenson. 4 p.m. Ply Saiem at.W.L. Central. 4 p.m. Wsid. John Glenn at N. Farmington. 4 p.m. Nov! at Garden City, 4 p . m Red. Thurston at Taylor Truman, 4 p . m C'arencewilie at Hamlramck, 4-p.m. Bish. Borgess at Harper Wds. ND ( 2 ) . 4 p.m. Catholic Cent. vs. Blah. Gallagher at Redford's Capitol Pk. ( 2 ) . 4 p . m . St. Agatha vs. Redtord St. Mary's at Livonia's Ford Fleid. 4 p . m Thursday. May 7 Edsel Ford at Redford Union, 4 p.m. Friday, May 8 (AH double-headers unless noted) Ply. Canton at Llv. Stevenson, 3 p.m. Liv Churchill at N. Farmington, 3 p.m. Farm. Harrison at W . L Central. 3 p.m. W.L. Western at Wsid. John Glenn. 3 p.m. Northville at Ply Salem, 3 p.m. Llv. Franklin at Farmington. 3 p.m. Woodhaven at Garden City (1).~4~p.m. Mefvirtdale at Red. Thurston { 1 ) , 4 p.m. Southgate at Wa/ne Memorial ( 1 ) . 4 p m Clarenceville at B.H. Crantorook (1). 4 p.m. Saturday. May 9 (All double-headers unless noted) St. Agatha at Our Lady ot Lakes. 11 a.m. Catholic Cent, at Bhm. Brother Rice. 11a.m. Bish. Borgess vs. H.W. Bish. Gallagher at Redford's Capitol Pk . 11 a.m. Red. Thurston at Divine Child (1), 8 p.m. Farm Harrison at S'fleld-Lathrup. TBA. GIRLS SOFTBALL Monday. May 4 Ply. Canton at W.L. Western. 4 p.m. Liv Churchill at Northville. 4 p.m. Farm. Harrison Liv. Franklin. 4 p.m. Farmington at W.L. Central. 4 p.m. WskJ. John Glenn at Llv. Stevenson, 4 p.m. Ply. Salem at N. Farmington. 4 p.m. Red. Thurston at D.H. Annapolis. 4 p.m. Clarenceville at Lutheran East, 4 p.m, Tuesday, May 5 Liv. Franklin at N Farmington, 4 p.m.

L D.H. Crestwood at Garden City. 4 p.m. Dearborn at Redtord Union. 4 p . m Wayne Memorial at Monroe. 4 p.m. Bish Borgess at Farm. Mercy. 4 p.m. H W Regina at U v Ladywood. 4 p.m. St Agatha vs. Pontiac Catholic . at Redford's Allison Field. 4 p.m. Wednesday. May 6 Northville at Pty Canton, 4 p . m W.L. Western at Parm. Harrison. 4 p.m. Liv. Franklin at Llv. Churchill, 4 p.m. Liv Stevenson at Farmington, 4 p.m. W . L Central at Pty. Salem, 4 p.m. N. Farmington at Wsid. John Glenn. 4 p.m. Now at Garden City. 4 p.m. Taylor Truman at Red. Thurston. 4 p.m. Hamtramck at Clarenceville, 4 p . m H.W Regina at Farm. Mercy (2), 4 p.m Thursday. May 7 Edsel Ford at Redtord Union, 4 p m Liv Ladywood at Birm Marian, 4 p.m. Friday. May 8 " (All double-headers unless noted) Lrv Stevehson at Pty. Canton. 3 p.m, N Farmington at Uv. Churchill, 3 p.m. W . L Central at Farm. Harrison, 3 p.m. Wsid. John Glenn at W.L. Western. 3 p.m. Ply Salem at Northville. 3 p.m. Farmington at Lfv. Franklin. 3 p.m. _ Woodhaven at Garden City (1), 4 p.m. Wayne Memorial at Southgate (1). 4 p.m. Clarenceville at B.H. Kingswood. 4 p.m. Red. Thurston at Melvindate (1). 3:30 p.m. St. Agatha at G.P. Star of Sea, 3:15 p.m. Bish. Borgess vs. H.W. Bish. GaRagher at Redford's Jaycee Field. 4 p.m. Saturday, May 9 Garden City at Wayne ( 2 ) . 11 a m .

BOYS TRACK Monday. May 4 Bish Borgess vs. Birm. Brother Rice at Red. Thurston H.S.. 4 p . m Tuesday, May 5 Uv. Stevenson at Liv ChufchM. 3:30 p m Taylor Center at Red Thurston, 3:30 p.m. Garden City at Redford Union, 4 p.m. Wayne Memorial at Belleville, 4 p.m. Clarenceville at Lutheran North. 4:30 p.m. Mangan Relays at Centennial Park, 4 p.m. Wedneaday. May 6 St. Agatha at Our Lady of Lakes. 4 p.m. Catholic Cent vs Gallagher. DeLaSalle at Macomb Community College. 3:30 p . m Thursday. May 7 Dearborn at Garden City, 3 p.m. D.H. Annapolis at Red. Thurston.-3:30 p.m. Redford Union at Woodhaven, 4 p.m. Trenton at Wayne Memorial, 4 p.m. Llv. Stevenson at W.L. Central. 4 p.m. Ply Salem at Farmington. 4 p.m. N Farmington at Wsid. John Glenn, 4 p.m. Farm. Harrison at NorthviBe, 4 p.m. Liv Churchifl at W.L Western, 4 p.m. Liv. Franklin at Pty. Canton. 4 p.m.

GIRLS TRACK Monday. May 4 Liv. Ladywood at H.W. Regina. 4 p m. Bish Borgess vs. Farm Mercy at RU's Kraft Field. 5 p m Tuesday, May 5 Taylor Center at Red Thurston, 3 30 p.m. Redford Union at Garden City, 4 p.m. Bellevtlke at Wayne Memorial. 4 p.m. Mangan Relays at Centennial Pk . 4 p.m. Wedneaday, May 6 St Agatha at Our Lady of Lakes. 4 p . m Bish* Borgess at H.W. Regina. 4:30p.m. Thursday. May 7 D.H. Annapolis at Red. Thurston, 3:30 p.m. Dearborn at Garden City, 3:30 p.m. Woodhaven at Redford Union, 4 p.m. Wayne Memorial at Trenton. 4 p.m. W.L Central at Uv. Stevenson, 4 p.m. Farmington at Pty Salem. 4 p.m. Wsid. John Glenn at N. Farmington, 4 p.m. NorthvMe at Farm. Harrison, 4 p.m. W.L, Western at Uv. Churchill. 4 p.m. Pty. Canton at Liv. Franklin. 4 p.m Uv. Ladywood at Bish. Gallagher 4 p.m. Farm Mercy at Birm. Marian, 4 p.m. Saturday, May 9 RU Relays at Hilbert Jr High, 10 a.m.

GIRLS SOCCER Monday. May 4 Woodhaven at Garden City, 4 p.m. Dearborn at Redford Union, 4 p.m. Uv. Stevenson at W . L Central. 4 p.m. Ply. Canton at Liv. Franklin. 4:30 p.m. Liv. Churchill at Farm. Harrison, 5 p.m. Farmington at N, Farmington. 5 p . m Ply. Saiem at Llv, Churchill. 7 p.m. Tuesday . May 6 Bish Foley at Farm. Mercy. 5 p.m. Tuesday. May 5 Bish Borgess at G.P. Star of Sea, 4 p m . Uv Ladywodd at H.W. Regina. 4 p.m. Wednesday. May 8 . W.L Central at Farmington, 3:30 p.m Garden City at Dearborn, 4 p.m. Redford Union at Edsel Ford. 4 p.m. W.L. Western at Liv. Franklin. 4.30 p.m. Llv ChurchHl at Ply. Canton, 7 p.m. Pty, Saiem at Uv. Stevenson, 7 p.m. Farm. Harrison at Northville. 7 p.m. • Farmington at W. Bkxwnfield. 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 7 Woodhaven at Redford Union, 4 p.m. Llv Ladywood at Bish. Gallagher, 4 p.m. G.P. Star ot Sea at Farm. Mercy. 5 p.m. Bish. Borgess vs. Harper Woods Regina at Pierce Junior High, 4 p.m. Friday, May 8 Farmington at W.L. Western 4 p.m. Ply Canton at W.L. Central. 4 p.m. Pty Salem at Llv. Franklin, 4 30 p.m. Farm. Harrison at N. Farmington. 5 p.m. Liv. ChurchHl al Llv. Stevenson. 7 p.m.

tennis PLYMOUTH CANTON 5 NORTHVILLE 2 Tuesday at Northville No. 1 singles: Mike Burt (Plymouth Canton) defeated Rob Richcreek. 5-7, 6-1.6-1. No. 2: Dan Orlandi (Canton) def. Kurt Reick-

el. 6-1.6-1.

No. 3: Jim Gallagher (Canton) def Jeff Gursky. 6-3. 6-3 No. 4: Tom Whell (NorthviUe) def. Brad Flowers. 6-2. 4-6, 6-1. No 1 doubles: Ehren Koettch-Rich Gurchak (Canton) def. Ken StigareHi-Jeff Wesley, 5-7. 6-2, 6-3 No. 2: Bob Dudley-Charles Bosscher (Northville) def. Jeff Binder-Tony Spagnoli, 6-4, 6-4. No. 3: Jeff Williams-Dan Nowickl (Canton) def Jason Baker-Jeff Jakubewski, 6-0, 6-2. Dual-meet records: Canton. 3-1; Northville. 4-3.


NORTH FARMINGTON 5 FARMINGTON 2 Friday at North Farmington

No. 1 singles Jay Graff (North) defeated James Vanderhlll. 7-5, 6-2. No. 2: Josh Hoffman (North) def Scott Cameron. 6-0, 6-1 No. 3: Joe Howitt (North) def Bryan Krygier. 6-4, 6-2. def Brian Seisman. 6-1.2-6, 6-2. No. 1 doubles: Scott Sheikh-Dave Anderson —(Farmington) del. Alex StetnbocM man. 0-6. &-Z 7-6. No. 2: Jayson Greenberg-Jetf Roodman (North) def. Chris Cahtll-Sean CahiS. 6-4, 1-6, 6-3 No. 3: Scott Johnson-Randy McLaurin (North) def Chris Haas-Kyle Harder. 6-4, 0-6


PLYMOUTH CANTON 6 WESTLAND JOHN GLENN 1 Wednesday at John Glenn - jr No. 1 singles: Mike Burt (Plymouth Canton) defeated Rod KWingbeck. 6-2, 6-2. No. 2: Dan Orlandi (Canton) def CWf Englehart. 6-4, 6-0. No. 3: Jim Gallagher (Canton) def. Dan Ford. 6-3, 6-4 No. 4: Brad Flowers (Canton) def Mike Ouina 6-3. 6-4 No. 1 doubles: Don Robraff-Nick Barron

(JG) def. Ehren Koeisch-Rich Gurchak. 2-6, 76, 6-4 No. 2: Joe Ryan-Jeff Hanert (Canton) del. Jeff Engiehart-Casey Killlngbeck. 7-6, 7-5. No. 3: Jeft WIlHams-Den Nowickl (Canton) def Steve Wrbanlak-Mark Krulikowski, 6-0; 6-1 FARMINGTON HARRISON 5 PLYMOUTH CANTON 2 Thursday at Plymouth Canton No. 1 singles: Ken Davidson (Harrison) def Mike Burt. 6-2, 6-3. No. 2: Dan Orlandi (Canton) def DawJ Jaffe. 6-2, 6-0. No: 3: Brian Frederick (Harrison) def. Jim Gallagher, 6-4,•5-7. 6-4 No. 4: Rick. Brochaus (Harrison) det. Brad Flowers. 7-5. 6-0. No. t doubles: Ehren Koeisch-Rich Gurchak (Canton) def. Todd Herremans-Chrte Sarsfieid, 6-4, 7-6 No. 2: Chris Rjggs-Jamle Fiyke 'Harrison) def Tony Spagnoli-Jeff Binder. 6-7, 7-5, 6-4. No. 3; Scott Garde-Phil Rider (Hamson) def Dan Nowicki-Jeff Williams, 3-6, 6-4, 6-1. FARMINGTON 5 WALLED LAKE CENTRAL 2 Thursday at W . L Central No. 1 singles: James Vanderhill (Farmingion) defeated Tom Mikula, 6-1. 6-1. No. 2: Gary Boyd (WLC) def. Scott Cameron, 6-1. 3-6, 6-1 ~3: Layne Herrihgton (WLC) def. Bryan Krygier, 6-4. 3-6, 6-2. No. 4: Mike Krygier (Farmington) def. Dennis Hahn. 6-2, 6-3, No. 1 doubles: Dave Anderson-Scott Sheikh (Farmington) ddf Glnul-Wandrei. 6-3, 6-1.No. 2: Sean CahiB-Chrls Cahill (Farmington) def. Cbo-Timmerman, 3-6, 6-3. 6-2. No. 3: Tom Robinson-Kyle Harder (FarmingIon) det Conez-Phelps, e 3. 5-7, 6-1. LIVONIA CHURCHILL 4 FARMINGTON 3 Tuesday at Churchill No. 1 singles: James Vandemill (Farmington) defeated Mike Campbell, 6-0, 6-0 No. 2. Puneet Aiiawadi (ChurchHl) def. Scott Cameron. 6-2, 6-2. No. 3: Tom Fagan (Churchifl) def. Bryan Krygwr. 7-5, 2-6. 6-4 No. 4: Nadeem Kahn (Churchill) def. Chris

Haas. 6-2, 6-2. No. 1 doubles: Ken Gilbnde-Ed Yee (Churchill) det Dave Anderson-Eric Pavelka 6-2, 6-4. No. 2: Sean. CahiH-Chris Cahill (Farmington) def Mike Schulke-Bob LaChance, 3-6. 6-4, 7-6, No. 3: Tom Robinson-Mike Krygier (Farmington) def Karl Nagy-Greg Reuter. S-i, 6-3. NORTH FARMINGTON 4 FARMINGTON HARRISON 3 Wednesday at Harrison No. 1 singles: Ken Davidson (Harrison) defeated Jay Graff, 6-0, 6-4 No. 2: Josh Hoffman (North) def. David Jaffe. 6-1, 6-0 No. 3: Joe Hewitt (North) def Brian Frederick. 6-4 5-7. 6-2 No. 4: Rich Brochaus (Harrison) def Sanjay Ghosh. 6-2, 6-3 ' No. 1 doubles: Matt Berman-Ale* Stembock (North) def. Todd Herremans-Chrts Sarsfieid, 6-4. 6-3. No. 2: Jeff Roodman-Jayson Green berg (North) det Chris Rjggs-Jamie Ryke, 6-0. 6-2 No. 3: Randy McLaurin-Scott Johnson (North) def. Scott Farabee-Phil Rider, 6-2, 6-3. PLYMOUTH SALEM 5 FARMINGTON 2 Wednesday at Salem • . No. 1 singles: James Vanderhill (Farmington) defeated Rich Cundiff, 7-5, 7-6 No. 2: Marc Rearick (Salem) det Scott Cameron. 6-4, 6-4. No. 3: Ted Hanosih (Salem) def. Bryan Krygier, 7-6, 2-6, 6-1. No. 4: Bob Barr (Salem) def. Mike Krygier. 7-6, 7-5. No. 1 doubles: Bob Breach-Wade Garard (Salem) def Dave Anderson-Scott Sheikh. 6-2, 6-4. No. 2: Sean Cahill-Chrts Cahlil (Farmington) def. Jeff Stomber4_am Yeung, 6-1, 6-1 No. 3: Matt Lore-Scott Hobbs (Salem) def Tom Robinson-Kyle Harder. 6-3, 6-4



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Tyrone Reeves had four first places Thursday to pace Plymouth Canton to a lopsided, 100-28 victory over Walled Lake Western in boys track. Reeves prevailed in the long jump (21-8Vfc), won the 100-meter dash (11.3) and played a role in the Chiefs' sweep of the relays. Reeves and teammate Brian Carney competed on both the 400 and 800 relay teams. Canton won the 400 in 46.3, the latter in 1:36.6. CARNEY AND MATT Littleton were credited with three first places. Carney also was the winner in the 200 dash (23.2), and Littleton won the 400 dash (53.4) and helped the Chiefs capture the 1,600 and 3,200 relays with respective times of 3:40.9 and 8:53.8. Eric Reeves, Tyrone's brother, won both hurdle races — the 110 highs in 15.8 and the 300 lows in 43.3 — and Pat Frederick won the 800

Livonia Franklin upset Plymouth Salem 7-5 Friday in Western Lakes Activities Association baseball, handing the Rocks only their second defeat of the season. Salem came back to win the second game 4-1, but only the first game counts in the league standings. After Salem took a 3-0 lead in the first inning, the Patriots scored the next seven runs. Pat Greener and Scott Canfield drove in two runs apiece for Franklin. Henry Miller pitched 6% innings to get the win for the Patriots, and T.J. Kramer came on to get the final out In the second game, Salem's Brad



Plymouth Canton benefited from 22 walks issued by Livonia Churchill pitchers Wednesday to defeat the Chargers 19-14 in softball. Most of the free passes came during a 15-run fifth inning in which the Chiefs rallied from an 11-4 deficit. Canton gained the lead with the* aid of three hits and 13 walks that inning. Debbie Smith, who went to the plate three times in the fifth, smacked a bases-loaded double to score two runs, and Can Herron, who also had three at-bats in the big inning, drew a pair of RBI walks. SMITH AND ALISON Slaskamp were two-for-three with two RBI apiece. Laurie Madsen was the winning pitcher, working all seven innings. She walked 14 and struck out one. —Churchill, which outhit Canton 1T7, had four players — Kristie Young, Janine Alotta, Carrie Blanchard and Nicole Aloe — with two hits apiece.


run in 2:06.4 and joined Littleton in the 3,200 relay. In addition. Canton's Gerry French won the discus (124-4), Steve Genyk the high jump (6-2) and Jay Swiecki the 1,600 run (4:42.0). The Chiefs are 1-1 in dual meets. PLYMOUTH SALEM also enjoyed a one-sided victory Thursday by defeating Walled Lake Central 10424 in boys track. { The Rocks are 2-0 in the Lakes Division of the Western Lakes Activities Association and 2-1 overall. Kevin Jones and Shawn Hunter won two individual events each and also helped Salem capture a relay. Jones stood out in the distance events, winning the mile in 4:48.2 and the two-mile in 10:13.7, and

outh Salem dominated Livonia Stevenson. Marion, filling the designated hitter role, drove in five runs, scored three runs and also had a double. Cashero struck out eight Spartan batters, giving him 24 strikeouts for the season. He held Stevenson to two hits and didn't%ive up an earned run. "He was off today, but I'd like his off days to be like that all the time," Salem Coach John Gravlin said. The Rocks' 11-hit attack included key contributions from Rich Genrich and Andy Gee. Genrich had two doubles, two runs and two RBI, and Gee had a two-run homer and two singles.

baseball Wright had a two-run double, and Shane Smith went all seven innings for the pitching victory. He struck out three and walked five. Salem is 5-2 in the league and 8-2 overall. Franklin is 4-2 and 5-6. SALEM 10, STEVENSON 2: Todd Marion slammed two home runs and Fiedel Cashero raised his pitching record to 3-0 Wednesday as Plym-

Wednesday in a game called after five innings because of the 10-run mercy rule.*.' Junior pitcher Kim Berrie was the winner, working the first three innings and holding Stevenson to one hit. Salem's Ann Mundinger collected seven RBI with the help of grandslam homer. She was three-for-four and also scored three runs. Jessica Handley was two-for-three with two RBI and two runs, and Marcie Walker was two-for-two with one RBI. The victory improved Salem's record to 7-0.

softball Young also had a two-run, basesloaded double. Sophomore pitcher Carrie Blanchard was charged with all 19 runs and took the loss after working 4% innings. SALEM 23, STEVENSON 0: Plymouth Salem capitalized on 19 walks and outhit Livonia Stevenson 10-2 to dominate the Spartans



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FARMINGTON HARRISON also remained unbeaten in girls track

Plymouth Salem was limited to six events Thursday in dropping a 69-59 decision to Walled Lake Central in girls' track. Lee Zelek won the 200-meter dash (28.4) and helped the Rocks capture the 400 and 800 relays. Laurie Santo, Kelly Rowe and Jenny Smith joined with Zelek in posting a 54.3 time in the 400, and Kim Armstrong," Keri McBride and Kristen Hostynski combined with Zelek to record a 1:58.5 time in the 800.

FARMINGTON MERCY improved its Catholic League record to 2-0 with a 77-51 victory over Harper Woods Bishop Gallagher Wednesday. The Marlins were paced by Nlcki Kostecki's double victories in the hurdles and Adanna Amanze's anchor runs in two relay races. Kostecki won the 110-yard hurdles in 17.47 and the 330 hurdles in 52.99. Amanze finished off Mercy's victory in the 440 relay (55.48) and completed the Marlins' 1:56.3 time in the 880 relay. In the field events, Mercy's Charese Sanders won the shot put (31-7 Vfe), Jeannette Turner the discus (85-1) and Caroline Semerjian the high jump (4-8).

HARRISON 15, NORTHYILLEJ: Gary Schwedt's grand-slaih homer keyed an eight-run second inning that lifted Farmington Harrison past Northville Wednesday. The Hawks moved in front 11-2 after the decisive second inning, which included a lead-off. solo homer by Seth Petty and an RBI single by Todd Kenyon. Mark Schmidt also blasted a solo shot in the third inning. Kenyon, who batted three-forthree and scored three runs, nearly hit for the cycle, getting everything but the home run. Schwedt and Petty were two-forthree, Schmidt two-for-two. Each scored two runs.

RANDY B O R S T / t U f f photographer

Cindy Cramer of North Farmington ia challenge by Farmington'a Tony Bogdan in the 100-meter hurdlea race. Thursday with a 75-53 victory over Livonia Churchill. The Hawks' Jenny Anderson captured the 1,600- and 3,200-meter runs with times of 5:45.7 and 13:02.9, and she ran the first leg of Harrison's 3,200 relay, which defeated Chargers' foursome with a 10:57.2 time. Tracey Radke took first place in the long jump (16-1 Vi) and 100 dash (13.7) and anchored the Hawks' victory in the 400 relay (55.3). CAMALA MALOSH and Maryann Cundy also were individual winners for Harrison with victories in the 200 dash (28.9) and 800 run (2:49.4), respectively. Harrison swept the relays. Colleen McGreevy, Kris Conley and Maria Chalogianis joined Radke on the 400 team, the foursome of McGreevy, Jane Peters, Chalogianis and Stacey

's lafrate matures with experience

Continued from Page 1 road, it's going to be better for him." Even when a skater does get by him, lafrate can rectify the situation. It still amazes Lariviere. "HE CAN GET beat by a player and still come back because he's so agile for a big guy," Lariviere said. "Most big men can't recover. He's pretty light on his size 14 skates." But he still has big skates to fill. Some have labeled lafrate a future Larry Robinson. Yet those impatient with his development have been critical. Some still cite his lack of concentration at times. "I still get criticized," he said. "They usually don't single out guys in Toronto. If one guy gets critized, usually everyone does. "We've (the defense) taken ^criticism all year long. I guess mien

there's mistakes made by a defenseman or a goaltender, it's more obvious than when a forward makes one." He's grown accustomed to being under a microscope. That hasn't been the biggest adjustment after three years in the NHL, though. lafrate played only a handful of junior games with Belleville of the Ontario Hockey League before being drafted by the Leafs in 1984. Travel and the large number of games is something he wasn't used to. "Thai's 80 games. That's a lot of games to get up for," he said. lafrate managed this season. He was only one of four Leafs to play in all 80 games.

Last season, during the Leafs' January and February, I went playoff odyssey. lafrate was a plus- through a bad slump. It was like my 12. first game in the NHL. "I had no idea what I was doing. "Last year, the first 50 games I was playing great," he said. "(For- Guys were rolling off me in the cormer Maple Leaf coach Dan) Maloney ners and in the front of the net they were getting rebounds. I picked it up was really happy with me. "After Christmas and the holiday, again in the playoffs."

280 W. ANN ARBOR RD. PLYMOUTH, MICHIGAN (Between Main & Lilley)




HE ALSO SCORED nine goals and added 21 assists. Through 11 games in the playoffs, lafrate was a plus-5 on defense.


PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on May 13,1987, at 7:45 o'clock p.m. DST at the Board Room the Board of Trustees of Schoolcraft College will hold a public hearing on the levying in 1987 of an estimated additional proposed millage rate oF0.Z27 mills foToperating purposes pursuant to Act 5, Public Acts of Michigan, 1982. The Board of Trustees has the complete authority to establish that 2.27 mills be levied in 1987 from within its present authorized millage rate. The maximum additional proposed millage rate would increase revenues for operating purposes from ad valorem property tax levies in 1987 otherwise permitted by Act 5, Public Acts of Michigan. 1982, by an estimated ten percent (10%). The figure for increase in revenue for operating purposes is bised on the latest estimate of state equalized valuation of property located within the College District. In the event that state equalized valuation as finalized is for any reason higher than the estimate used for this hearing, the Board of Trustees must hold another public hearing before levying millage on any higher valuation. The purpose of the hearing is to receive testimony and discuss the levy of an additional millage rate. Not less than seven (7) days following the public.hearing, the Board of Trustees may approve all or any portion the proposed additional millage rate. •* This notice is given by the Board of Trustees.

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N. FARMINGTON 18, W l . CENTRAL 12: Scott Simon smashed two home runs to pace North Farmington's victory Wednesday. Simon was three-for-five at the plate, and he also had a double and four RBI while scoring four runs. Trent Hiner and Joe Sturtz were four-for-five and scored three runs

apiece. Hiner also had a home run and three RBI, and designated hitter Rob Knapp add two hits, three runs and four RBI. The Raiders trailed 4-3 until scoring 13 runs in the fifth inning to make a winning pitcher out of Mark Taylor, who worked four innings, struck out seven and walked six. He was tagged for three hits and four runs. Andy Drake got a save. JOHN GLENN 10, FARMINGTON 0: Clint Straub pitcted a fourhit shutout Wednesday as Westland John Glenn blanked Farmington 100. Straub, who struck out 10 and walked two, also was two-for-three with a two-run triple. Glenn's Tom Walker was three-for-five, and Mike Hammontree added an RBI triple.

golf GIRLS GOLF SCORES Friday at Idyl WyW Livonia Stevenson (257); Sue Randall. 62 Debtxe Lorenz. 63; Andrea Kline. 65. Jenny Ryan, 67. Dual meet record: 3-1. Plymouth Salem (269): Car. Phillips. 61;.Jo Kachhat, 65; Brooke Cashwefl. 66; Jill Bogater. 77 Friday at Whispering Willows Livonia Franklin (286): Ainsley Greane. 64; Donna Nelson, 68; Slbohan GroJeau and Sandra LaJoy, 77 each. Dual meet record: 2-3. Ypsilantl (297): Medalist KeOy. Erskine. 59 Thursday at Idyl Wyld Plymouth Canton (250): Kendal Foeresteli 62; Stacy Broschay. 64; Jennifer Strocks. 63; Sara Broschay. 64 Livonia Stevenson (261): Debtue Lorenz, 57; Jenny Ryan, 65; Sue Randall, 66. Andrea Kline. 73. Wednesday at Whispering Willows 1 Livonia Churchill (293): Michelle Bryant, 65. Tracy Geary. 70; Jennifer Luoto. 78; Tracey White, 80 Dual meet record: 2-2. Livonia Franklin (318): Ainsley Gresne. 70; Karen Lrvemois. 81; Donna Nelson, 82; and Sandra LaJoy, 85

LAST DAY OF REGISTRATION SCHOOL ELECTION NOTICE OF LAST DAY OF REGISTRATION OF THE ELECTORS OF PLYMOUTH-CANTON COMMUNITY SCHOOLS WAYNE AND WASHTENAW COUNTIES, MICHIGAN TO THE ELECTORS OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT: Please Take Notice that the Annual School Election of the School District will be held on Monday, June 8, 1987. THE LAST DAY ON WHICH PERSONS MAY REGISTER WITH THE APPROPRIATE CITY OR TOWNSHIP CLERKS. IN ORDER TO BE ELIGIBLE TO VOTE AT THE ANNUAL SCHOOL ELECTION CALLED TO BE HELD ON MONDAY, JUNE 8, 1987, IS MONDAY. MAY 11. 1987 PERSONS REGISTERING AFTER 5 O'CLOCK. P.M.. ON MONDAY, MAY 11. 1987. ARE NOT ELIGIBLE TO VOTE AT THE ANNUAL SCHOOL ELECTION Persons planning to register with the respective city or township clerks must ascertain the days and hours on which the clerks' offices are open for registration. This Notice is given by order of the board of education. DEAN SWARTZWELTER. Secretary, Board of Education


ADDENDUM Please Take Further Notice that the Regular Biennial Election of Schoolcraft Community College. Michigan will be held in conjunction with the Annual School

• I






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Salem's Shelly Bohlen won two field events — the shot put (346Vi) and the discus (109-8), and Smith also was a double winner, taking first place"in the 100 dash with a 13.6 time.

IN ADDITION, Farmington s Julie Lawton won the high jump (5-0), and Amy Trunk played a role in the 800 and 1,600 relay wins. The Falcons were clocked at 4:31.9 in the 1,600 relay and 10:58.1 in the 3,200. Angie Ford completed the 800 relay team, Tracy Jourdan and Julie Trunk were the other members of the 1,600 team and Bonnie Stecker, Maureen O'Dell and Alisha Richardson joined Quenneville in the 3,200. North was not without its individual standouts, however. The Raiders' Suzi Butcher was a double winner in the shot put (349 V*) and the discus (98-4^), and Wendy Love and Tammy Spengler had two firsts apiece. Love won the long jump (15-2), Spengler took the 100 dash (13.2) and both figured in North's 400 relay victory (52.91). North's other winners included Cindy Cramer in the 100 hurdles (18.09) and Julie Garczynski in the 400 dash (1:03.6).



Place 41600 Six Mile Road Rz 87-7 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Planning Commission of the Charter Township of Northville has scheduled a PUBLIC HEARING to bev held on Tuesday, May 26, 1987 at 7 p.m at the Northville Township ! ' c C e n , e r - <1600 Six Mile Road, Northville, Michigan, for the purpose of hearing the public concerning a proposed rezoning application as follows: « r o ™ . . w ^ ? P N E F R O M R ' 3 - ONE FAMILY RESIDENTIAL. TO FS FREEWAY SERVICE Parcels of land being a pan of the Northeast V* of Section 13. Town 1 South, Range 8 East. Northville Township. Wayne County. Michigan and more particularly described as; Being Lots Ia2a. Ia3a. 2a1 and 2a2 of Willis Subdivision


Quality Professional Installations Fully Licensed A Insured FAMM0TONML1* 532-2160

Salem falls shy in track


Pricmt Good Call 532-5646 thru M ,?l. May 31, 1WT T O r G 9 T 8 V i 8

BERGSTROM'S % ML North o* fort Ad

' 4 4

Roemer won the 800 (1:55.4) and 1,600 relays (4:36.0) and Jenny Clapper, April Seeger and Deanna Pinzl followed Anderson in the 3(200.

North Farmington rallied from an 8-0 deficit to defeat Farmington Harrison 9-8 in Western Lakes Activities Association baseball Friday. The teams were scheduled to play a double-header, however, the first game took three hours to play, and the second game last only three innings. The Raiders won the first game with a three-run seventh inning. Rick Karcher tripled and scored on an overthrow, Rob Knapp walked, Scott Simon singled and Jerry Haight followed with a two-run single. North's Mark Taylor, Joe Sturtz and Karcher had two hits apiece. Taylor drove in three runs, and Sturtz and Haight had two RBI. Knapp, 1-0, was the winning pitcher after working four innings in relief. He allowed four of Harrison's 10 hits, didn't walk anybody and struck out five.

girls track


Reg. *346.25

BOATS INC. 64*5 Tatograpft, Dearborn HeUhtt

North rallies to nip H a w k s

Farmington remained undefeated in girls track Thursday by taking a 74-54 win from city rival North Farmington. The Falcons were paced by Anna Quenneville, who won the 800-meter run in 2:29.9 and was a member of two winning relay teams — the 1,600 Carrie Maier and Lori Casaroll had and 3,200. two firsts, also. Jennifer Kiel gave the Falcons Maier won the 200 dash (27.8), first place in the 1,600 and 3,200 runs Casaroll was the 300 hurdles winner with times of 5:34.0 and 12:30.0, and (51.3) and both were on the 800 relay team that posted a first-place time of 1:53.95.



(313) 274-1600


JONES WAS ON the two-mile relay team, which posted an 8:43.3 time, and Hunter anchored the Rocks' victory in the 440 relay (46.4). Four others — Brian Neuhardt, Shawn Simms, Alan Rye and Chris Hill — won one individual event apiece and also participated in a relay victory. Neuhardt was first in the 220 d*«h (22.79), Simms the 440 dash (54.26), Rye the 880 run (2:09.54) and Hill the 330 low hurdles (40.29). . Hill, Simms and Neuhardt were members of the 880 relay team (1:34.29), and Rye ran the anchor leg of the two-mile relay. Other Salem winners were Jeff Justice in the shot put (43-1), Jay Blaylock in the discus (137-6), Mike Albertson in the high jump (5-8) and Keith Smith in the 120 high hurdles (15.36).

Salem softball squad whips defending 'A' champ Franklin

BERGSTROM'S 'After Rebate

boys track

Rocks succumb to Franklin

M. Do ••Man. Fun •owlSifcfl)

REDFORD FARMINGTON HILLS 25429 W. 5 Mite 28815 Orchard Lake

Hunter won the long jump (21-9) and 100-yard dash (10.64).

F a l c o n girls d o w n city f o e


•VOJT-n ; 3 S E W 2 4 | _


| ' 5 4 9 "



2 TON INDOOR C O l l |

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18* 16 RW. '184 00

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*124" Rag. M62.66 K-594S WHITE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a public hearing will be held on Wednesday, May 20, 1987, at Plymouth Township Hall, 42350 Ann Arbor Road. Plymouth, Michigan, commensing it 7:30 p m , for the purpose of considering Tentative Preliminary Plat for HUNTERS CREEK SUBDIVISION located on the north side of Powell Road just west of Amherst Court, as required by Subdivision Ordinance No. 32. Description of property for proposed subdivision is: A parcel of land being a part of the S.E. % of Section 29. T. 1 S.. R. 8 E., Plymouth Township. Wayne County, Michigan, more particularly described as Beginning at the South corner of Section 29. T. 1 S., R. 8 E.. Plymouth Township. Wayne County, Michigan, and proceeding thence along the North and South *4 line, of said Section 29. N. 01 ° I f Sft" F. 1412 »'•. thence N 88° 48' 4«" E . 6M 74' to the West line of Plymouth Hills, a Subdivision recorded in Liber 73. of Plats, on Page 43. Wayne County Records: thence in part along the West line of said Plymouth Hills, and its extension Southerly. S 01* 31" 20" W.. 1.230 39 , thence N. M° 48 &9" W . 211.03. thence S. 01° 31' 30" W.. 232.10' to the South line of said Section 29; thence along said South line. N. 8«° 48' 59 W , 447 93' to the South * corner and the point of beginning containing 20 5993 Acres and being subject to the rights of the public over the Southerly 33 feet thereof for road purposes, also being subject to any other ease menu of record The plat, as proposed, is available for review by the public during regular business hours. 8 30 a.m. to 5 00 p.m. Written comments will be received prior to the meeting. _ Tfce application, review ot the proposed plat, meeting, and address for written comment is: Plymouth Charter Township, Department of Planning. 42350 Ann Arbor Road. Plymouth. Michigan 48170. Telephone No. 453-3187. Application No 855

A regular meeting of the Plymouth Planning Commission will be held on Wednesday. May 13. 1987 at 7:30 p.m. in the Commission Chambers of City Hall to consider the foUowing NR-87-11 - Site plan review for'684 West Ann Arbor Road New service garage and showroom building. Property zoned B3 General Business. All interested persons are invited to attend.

PuMu* M»»«. IM7


ccwii»c SIX

Pubftjfe M a y «. I M 7






CLINTON STROEBEL, Secretary Planning Commission

•159" Rag. * 1 I 7 00 ALMONO


May « 7. II *

JOHN SANTOMAURO Direcotr of Public Safety LINDA CHUHRAN Township Clerk „

At fhe PtttoWc H«*rmg, Planning rezonmg of the subiect premises to any use allowable under the provisions of Northville Township Zoning Ordinance &o. 77. THE TENTATIVE TEXT OF THE ZONING ORDINANCE AMENDMENT may be examined by the public during regular business hours at the Northville Township Office, 41800 Six Mile Road. Northville. Michigan, on regular business days of sa»d office through May 26.1987. PAT WRIGHT. CHAIRPERSON J NORTHVILLE TOWNSHIP PLANNING COMMISSION (5-4-S7 PO. 5-7 & 5-71-87 NR)

— Monday. May 4, 1987

VACATION PLANNER Presented by the




Monday. May 4. 1987 O&E

Good humor pervades film


t i


"Hollywood Shuffle" (R) is refreshing, a breezy, satiric look at contemporary Hollywood which focuses in particular on the limited career possibilities for black actors. Considering the cynicism towards Hollywood and its mad dash for the dollar with youth-oriented movies, it is really quite remarkable that Robert Townsend was able to write, direct, produce and star in a film that maintains its high spirits and good nature throughout. Satirists are constantly bedeviled by bitterness and often wind up turning out m e a n - t e m p e r e d , illmannered vehicles. Townsend has avoided that pitfall and produced some very funny commentary on our society in general and our media in particular, especially insofar as those media provide opportunities for minorities. Townsend produced "Hollywood Shuffle" out of the back of his van and financed it with his acting earnings ("A Soldier's Story," "American Flyers") and by taking advantage of the credit cards that come in everyone's mail.

€>b£evber & Eccentric NEWSPAPERS








Based on Double Occupancy


4 3 9 C O M P L E T E PER P E R S O N Based on Double Occupancy

From Detroit Metropolitan Airport

F r o m Detroit Metropolitan Airport


D E P A R T S TUESDAY. S E P T E M B E R 1. 1 9 8 7 - R E T U R N S WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 9. 1 9 8 7 OR



" Your" Price Includes:

"Your" Price Includes: • Air Transportation on scheduled airlines with in-flight meals • To-Your-Room baggage handling • Hotel/Airport transfers (in California) • Hotel Accommodations • Sight-seeing and special events • Entrance fees • Fully Escorted

' • Air Transportation on scheduled airlines with in-flight meals • To-Your-Room baggage handling • Hotel/Airport transfers (in California) • Hotel Accommodations • Sight-seeing and special events • Entrance fees • Fully Escorted

A n n e - M a r i e J o h n s o n is L y d i a a n d R o b e r t T o w n s e n d is B o b b y in " H o l l y w o o d Shuffle," a story about a young man's striving for H o l l y w o o d s t a r d o m . ~

WORKING UNDER those circumstances, with a strong sense of personal worth, he produced the story of Bobby Taylor (Townsend). an aspiring young, black actor who supports himself working for the WinkyDinky Hot Dog Stand run by Mr. Jones (John Witherspoon). Bobby's mother (Starletta Dupois), grandmother (Helen Martin) and kid brother, Stevie (Craigus R. Johnson), are each, in their own way, suppor-

tive of his aspirations, although Grandma would rather he worked in the post office than perform stereotyped black roles. That's the conflict Taylor faces throughout the film, especially when he finally gets his "big" chance, a m a j o r but demeaning role. What makes "Hollywood Shuffle" so appealing is the technique by which Townsend has Taylor deal with the conflict. As we all do, Bobby takes refuge in fantasy, daydreams, television — all means to deal with the pressures of life. Townsend and his editor, W.O. Garrett, are extremely effective'in utilizing the motion picture's capacity to travel anywhere the imagination takes it. Unlike so many films that self-consciously employ dream or fantasy sequences, "Hollywood Shuffle" just does its thing without pretense or elaborate technology. AND ITS "THING" is very funny, including a television commercial for "Black Actors School," send-ups of hard-boiled private-eye movies, black-ploitation movies, Siskel and Ebert and, of course, Stallone, in a trailer for "Rambro, the First Young Blood." The smooth transitions from reality to fantasy and the good mood which pervade this comical look at a serious problem make "Hollywood Shuffle" very entertaining and something special. It also has important points to jnake. Among them, when the white writer of Taylor's demeaning role


the movies Dan Greenberg the Vietnam movie p a r a d e debuts Friday. Francis Coppola's "Gardens of Stone" (R) is the story of a hardened Vietnam vet serviafc-wtth Arlington Cemetery's Honor Guard. J a m e s Caan, Angelica Huston, J a m e s E a r l J o n e s a n d Dean Stockwell head an all-star cast.

Unlike so many films that self-consciously employ dream or fantasy sequences, *Hollywood Shuffle' just does its thing without pretense or elaborate technology. says: "Don't blame me, I learned about blacks f r o m television." TOWNSEND'S LEAN good looks and happy demeanor in Hollywood are counterbalanced by Burt Reynolds, who keeps cranking out flabby, middle-aged movies about tough guys on the downside. If you liked "Heat" earlier this year, then look for "Malone" (R), opening Friday. This time out, Reynolds plays a former CIA assassin who wanders into a small town being-taken over by a right-wing survivalist group. Naturally, Reynolds saves the day. On a more serious note. No. two in

Also somewhat in the Vietnamese genre but not with the serious tone of "Platoon" is "Steele Justice," debuting Friday. This is an action film about a veteran who takes on the Vietnamese mafia in Los Angeles. Sounds terrific, huh? "Gothic" at the Maple beginning F rid a y is billed as a nightmare derived by Ken Russell f r o m the imaginations of the 19th-century poets Shelly and Byron. Finally, for the youth m a r k e t , "Allnighter" (PG-13) is a contempor a r y comedy tracing the antics of graduation week at a seaside college. On a heavier note, "Hot P u r s u i t " (also PG-13) features John Cusack and Robert Loggia in a romantic adventure about a teen-ager's e f f o r t s to rescue his girlfriend's family f r o m drug-runners. " Ah, d r e a m s of glory!

San Francisco Buellion/Solvang Los Angeles Hollywood Palm Springs Calico Ghost Town Los Angeles Hollywood




Based on Double Occupancy

Based on Double Occupancy

D E P A R T S MONDAY. OCTOBER 5. 1 9 8 7 - R E T U R N S TUESDAY. OCTOBER 13. 1987 OR D E P A R T S MONDAY, MARCH 7. 1 9 8 8 - R E T U R N S TUESDAY. MARCH 15. 1 9 8 8

- "Your" Price Includes:


• Air Transportation-- round trip via scheduled jet airline, including in-flight meal service • Hotel Accommodations—based on twin/double bedrooms in fine resort hotels • Personal transfers-airport to hotel round trip throughout • Sight-seeing and special events •^texican-borrr"protesstonatescorts-wilTbe wTffT you throughout

To-Your-Room baggage handling-tree baggage allowance (44 pounds per person) to be contained in a single suitcase Extra suitcases may be taken but will be charged upon check -in at $5 each A

flight bag may be carried free of charge.







Your" Price Includes: Air Transportation— round trip via scheduled jet aM line, including lu-fllght meat service Hotel AccomTnodations-based on twin/double bedrooms in fine resort hotels

• WAIKIKI -Flower Aloha greeting -City tour of old and new Honolulu --Punchbowl crater -lolani Palace -Hawaiian handicraft tour -International market place -Pearl Harbor cruise • KONA & HILO -Black sand beach -Hawaii's volcano national park -Mauna Loa & Kilauea volcanoes -Thurston's lava tube

To-Your-Room baggage handling-free bagage allowance (44 pounds per person) to be contained in a single suitcase. Extra suitcases may be taken but will be charged upon check-in at $5 each. A

flight bag may be carried free of charge.

in*** Cabin

Based on Double Occupancy Triple A Quad Prices Available




"Your" Price Includes: < Air Transportation-to San Francisco from Salt Lake City Motor C o a c h - f r o m £ a n Francisco to Salt Lake City . Alaska Sundance Cruise-M.V. Starcdancer. Seven nights accommodations aboard ship. All meals aboard ship. AJI port taxes included in total price.

G a b r i e l B y r n e is B y r o n a n d J u l i a n Sands is S h e l l e y i n t h e h o r r o r d r a m a , " G o t h i c , " d i r e c t e d b y K e n Russell.

'Creepshow 2'






• MEXICO CITY -^Welcome cocktail party -Exciting city sightseeing -Floating gardens of Xochimilco -La Fiesta Brava bullfights -University City -Ballet Folklorico • ACAPULCO -Fiesta yacht cruise of bay -La Quebrada high diver • TAXCO -Fascinating sightseeing •TOLUCA -famous, centuries old Indian marketplace • IXTAPAN DE LA SAL "Arrctenr Aztec^eatttrsp rings

• Hotel Accommodations- Six nights during motorcoach portion of tour • Sight-seeingFisherman's Wharf in San Francisco Mt. St. Helen's Visitor Center Gastown in Vancourver, B.C. , Yellowstone National Park Old Faithful Grand Tetons • Baggage Handling--To-your-room baggage handling • Services-a driver/escort for the motorcoach tour

-Giant fern tree forest -Famous volcano house -Banyan tree drive -Rainbow Falls • MAUI -Fascinating sightseeing -Mysterious lao Valley excursion -Old whaling capital of Lahaina -Fabulous Kaanapali resort area • KAUAI -Wailua river boat cruise -Fern grotto

Proceeds With This Coupon Doors Open 8 p.m. Showtime 9:30 p.m.

| For information CALL...


Mothers Day May 10th. 1987

DEARBORN, Ml 48124 (313) 2 7 8 - 4 1 0 2

10 AM-2 PM T h i s year, give M o m a message o f love w i t h a s p e c i a l b r u n c h buffet at the Ann Arbor Marriott.


gifts were easy? T h e y still a r e at H o l i d a y I n n - L i v o n i a Wesr

& I


Listen to the lullaby ... Enjoy d i n n e r - f o r - t w o , f o l l o w e d by o u r d a z z l i n g B r o a d w a y R e v u e ; t h e n r e n d e z v o u s in a luxury r o o m . . .

Our Mother's Day Brunch & Buffet • n>ce ways to make someone very special very happy We'll have fresh flowers for the Mothers Entertainment by Chanson d'Amour And you'll enjoy a fabuioua menu selection Featuring Steamship Round of Beef. Carved Ham. Seafood Salad. Chaud Froid Salmon, and many other Holiday Inn-Livo-

. . . a n d , w h e n t h e d a y b r e a k s , b r e a k f a s t - i n - b e d . . . just like they d o it o n B r o a d w a y . Broadway Revue D i n n e r Theatre Twn M r h Saturday from M a y 9 t o ) u n e 20 ., pii



nia W«st hot entrees and b r e a k f a s t favorites



ANN ARBOK\\arri0tt Plymouth

\ n n \rh«»r. Michigan 4*105(313) 7

Served 10 a.m.-4 p.m. in the Plantation Cafe and French Colony Restaurant, and Grand Plantation Ballroom $ 1 4 " *11.95 Seniors, ' 7 . 9 5 C h i l d r e n 6-12. 5 & Under F R E E

. -

RESERVATIONS PLEASE • 464-1300. Ext 7431 M O T H E R S DAY P R I M E RIB B U F F E T 6 p.m. - 9 p.m IN O U R P L A N T A T I O N C A F E

Adults * 11 9S Senior < iti/cn> S10 9 5 (^^w^lrt-n (12 and unde r ) SS 9S

Resenwtions Requested


between 6 & 7 Mile Rd. Livonia




pothers <[)ay


I t I

Remember when

18100 Merriman


after 8 p.m.

24824 M I C H I G A N AVENUE



Foxy Frenchmen & Chip-N-Dales

! 326-2960

SATURDAY May 9 6 pm - 1 am

(No A d m i s s i o n C h a r g e )

Fantasy Night!


Ptecn^Mnd m* at r»o obligation a tour brochure explaining aM the detethi and applications tor the foftowtng Tour

FRIDAY MAY 8 6 pm - 1 pm

$ 1 . 0 0 Discount




I ' (Just W ot MkMfbolt)

| Win Dinner for 2 I with the Dancer I of your choice!


St. Mary's Church presents

29709 Michigan Ava.



Nick Nolte s t a r s as J a c k B e n t e e n , a m o d e r n - d a y Texas ranger, i n " E x t r e m e P r e j u d i c e , " h o l d i n g o v e r at area t h e aters. B e n t e e n is c h a l l e n g e d b y six s o l d i e r s w h o t a r g e t a s m a l l t o w n as t h e i r f i r s t step i n s t a r t i n g a c o n s p i r a c y .




I 425-3978

• Personal transfers-airport to hotel round trip throughout • Sight-seeing and special events • Hawaiian -born professional escorts-will be with you throughout

'Extreme Prejudice'

T o m S a v i n i is t h e C r e e p , i n " C r e p s h o w 2 " (R), w h i c h o p e n e d Friday. The f i l m is a c o l l e c t i o n of s h o r t s t o r i e s — " T h e R a f t , " " T h e H i t c h h i k e r " a n d " O l d Chief W o o d e n Head."





M i M u U u SPECIAL B R O A D W A Y GETAWAY PACKAGE AVAILABLE! for information and reservations: 111/149-4000 THE N O V I H I L T O N 21111 HaRgerty Road - Novi. M i c h i g a n r

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Monday. May 4, 1867 OAE

Q&E Monday. May 4. 1967

M a i n Cathie Breidenbach

M u r d e r mystery challenges m i n d Performances of the Brook Theatre production of "Go Back for M u r d e r " by Agatha Christie continue through Sunday, May 17, on the Oakland University campus in Rochester Hills. For ticket information, call 377-3300 By Cathie Breidenbach special writer Meadow Brook's production of Agatha Christie's "Go Back for Murder" focuses on the meat of the mystery and gives the audience what It came for — a good mental workout. Motives run the gamut of passions in the six suspects who were on hand when Amy as Crale was poisoned in the late 1930s. Crale's wife was convicted of the crime. Before her death in prison, she wrote a letter to her daughter. Carta, insisting on her innocence. The play opens in the early 1950s with Car la, now grown, on the trail of the truth. Dona Werner, with her lilting ladylike voice, makes a sleuth whose innocent youthfulness lulls suspects into revealing passionate motives still smoldering after nearly 20 years. She enlists the help of Justin Fogg (Peter Gregory Thompson), a young solicitor whose father defended her mother. Like cheerfulness first thing in the morning, either you like Fogg's bushy-tailed tenor voice or you don't Carla does, or she likes something about his long-limbed good looks and willingness to help clear her mother's name. HER TEXAS fiance (Gary Andrews), the walking embodiment of the ugly American, tries to order her around, but she won't be manipulated. Carla visits all five suspects in Act I and uncovers their motives — jealousy, vengence, bate, love, lust and greed — the gamut — in varied combinations. Meridith Blake (Robert Grossman), the next-door neighbor, seems a dear, dot term g man. but he puts his innocence in question when be reveals he carried a torch for Caroline and also grows hemlock, the. poison that killed Amy as. His brother (George Gitto) was jilted by Caroline years ago in favor of Amyas. The wound still festers Bethany Carpenter is fire and ice as the jaded but still attractive Lady

Dona Werner, with her lilting ladylike voice, makes a sleuth whose innocent youthfulness lulls suspects into revealing passionate motives still smoldering after nearly 20 years. Melksham who fell fiercely in love with Amyas when she posed for him just before he died. Miss Williams, the governess, loved Caroline and vehemently disapproved of Amayas' philandering ways The elegant J Lilian Lindig undergoes a transformation to become Miss Williams, a stereotyped picklepuss-prim spinster wearing a bun. Finally, young Angela Warren lived with the Crales and was mightily put out when Amyas insisted she go off to school. Tyne Turner as Angela convincingly portrays the accomplished woman Angela is in the '50s and the angry teenager she was on the day Amyas died. The Meadow Brook cast carries off the mystery spendidly, aided by set designer Peter Hicks who creates five smoothly functional mini-sets to give background and substance to character. DIRECTOR Terence Kilburn keeps suspicions shifting like the swing of a crooked pendulum. Act H brings the re-creation of the crime that took place at the country estate called Alderbury. Ivy runs rampant on the terrace of the old house where Amyas Crale painted his last portrait. In an open-necked cossack shirt, James Anthony radiates the strongminded virility that made him the object of love and hate — one fatal case of hate.

S t a g e

Performance of "Harvey" by the Main Stage Theatre Guild continue at 8 p.m. Thursday-Saturday, April 30 through Map 2, and Thursday-Saturday. May 1416. in the Little Theater at Seaholm High School. Birmingham. For ticket information, call 469-754S or 542-1473. MondaysThursdays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. By Chuck MOM special writer


A new player on the Detroit theater scene jumped into the ring Friday at Seaholm High School in Birmingham. Main Stage Theatre Guild, which bills itself as a semi-professional' company, gave its maiden performance with Mary Chase's ' Harvey." Unfortunately, Main Stage's debut was distinctly u n m e m o r a b l e , marred by clumsy amateurishness and a woeful lack of polish. 'Harvey." the slightly tipsy tale of amiable alcoholic Elwood P. Dowd and his six-fooi-tall invisible rabbit pal. can still amuse despite its years But to run this old jalopy takes fast footwork, canny timing and welldrawn dotty characters. Main Stages "Harvey" shows few of these. It isn't all disaster. Richard T. Williams as ineffectual, unfocused Elwood Dowd gives a winsomely benevolent performance with acceptable mime skills and comic timing. Guild president and producer director C.J. Nodus blusters well as the nutball psychiatrist. Dr. Chumley. Assistant director and Main Stage vice president Lisa .Andrews provides needed verve as Nurse Kelly.

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n e e d s

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•V Chuck j Moss

the director and the assistant are on stage much of the time — technical production is rough. The dark reddish set, which doubles as Dowd's library and the asylum office, looks flimsy and dilapidated Wood braces are plainly glimpsed through set doors. "Harvey" is a museum piece, yet costumes and props are contemporary. The telephone continues to

buzz after the actors answer it. Scene changes are done via blackouts. which stretch interminably. In short, this play is woefully unready for presentation to an audience From the blown lines, obvious "cover-up" ad-libs and awkwardness. to the technical crudeness. "Harvey" is simply unprepared Metropolitan Detroit needs more theater groups, but Main Stage

Birmingham resident Chuck Moss is a freelance writer who writes on a variety of subjects including a personal column for the Observer & Eccentric Newspapers.

Veta Louise, Elwood's dotty 'normal' sister, perhaps the real mainstay ot the show.



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18782 Middlebelt • Livonia • 477-6661 VETA LOUISE, Elwood's dotty "normal"- sister, is perhaps the real mainstay of the show. She is played by Connie Fox. who sweetens the old society lady into a sort of upperclass Edith Bunker She gamely soldiers through a swamp of flubbed lines, missed cues, clumsy blocking and clunky timing' from the balance of the cast, most kindly described as "amateur." Perhaps inevitably — when both





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XEROX 2350 with reduction, $475. C*)on Investments 332-1311

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C O U C H & l o v e s e a t for living r o o m or famity r o o m , e e r t h t o n e stripe, excellent c o n d i t i o n . $375 261-4459

C O M P L E T E B A T H R O O M : Tub, toilet. d o u b l e Sink & vanity, shower d o o r (green). B e s t o f f e r . 59 V 3 3 8 2

A P P L E HE - d u a l d r i v e . 126k c o l o r monitor. Image Writer printer. $1.500 Call after 5PM 455-7685

1 m i l e W . of T e l e g r a p h b t w Cass Lake Rd 4 Middlebelt 661-7050 W B L O O M FIELD Pianos wanted Cash Paid

COUCH, rust colored, contemporary d e a i g n . 9 4 " . $ 1 5 0 7 ExoeHent condition. 427-3537

DOORS, 3 6 x 8 0 w o o d , two exterior, 6 panel type. n 1 e v e r u s e d . M u s t sell. $110/both or t 274-7374

AT & T 6 3 0 0 . 2 5 6 K , 2 d r i v e s , m o n i tor. k e y b o a r d , s o f t w a r e , l i k e new. $990 655-0954

COUNTRY FURNITURE, Sofa, loveeeat r o c k e r , electric fireplace lamps.tables. 459-2913 455-8624

E L E C T R I C h o s p i t a l b e d . like n e w $ 1 5 0 0 n e w . w M s a c r i f i c e $750. • 326-8635

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G A S O L I N E P L O W - music m i x e r , small refrigerator, new, small freezers. 1 n e w . c o t t o n candy m a chine 8 stand, musical instruments, e l e c t r i c violin u n i t . 942-0792

IBM P C 640K. 2 drives, color monitor. math co-processor, Epson P r i n t e r $ 2 , 8 0 0 . After 6 p m , 8 5 5 - 3 6 7 3

DREXEL c u r i o cabinet, c o n d i t i o n C a l l after 5 P M

excellent 420-0379

Ethan A l l e n hutch, glass d o o r , maple $ 4 0 0 D i n i n g table. 6 chairs, 2 leavee. w a l n u t . $425. Lakeside Settee 8 p l a t f o r m r o c k e r . $ 4 0 0 4 6 4 - 8 6 9 2 FURNITURE, appliances, lawn m o w e r . M i s c . u p r i g h t piano. All m exoadem c o n d i t i o n 937-1864 KITCHEN T A B L E & Chairs, small set. wtth d r o p t e e t a n d 2 chairs, g o o d condition, $45. 421-3189 KITCHEN: 7 p i e c e Sears, wtwte oldfashioned B e n t w o o d - s t y l e , yellow check c u s h i o n s $200. Flexsteel Lawson S o f a , n e w b r o c a d e upholstery $ 2 5 0 C o p p e r boiler $60. 3 2 5 - 7 7 0 4

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r o o m , p i a n o . appHencee. o a k <»nette and m o r e 255-7156 or 646-3343 MOVING SALE - Watfier, dryer, h v niture. houeeholrt h e m e Tinas., F r i 8 Sat. 471-1277 F u r n i t u r e . Iota of 366-6818 N E W L Y u p h o l s t e r e d 40"s w o o d c o u c h , p e r s o n ' s styte k i t c h e n miittiivve p i n e ed i n i n g t a b * 8 geSM,. pprriim 661-2310 r a g * sale M a y 8 - 9 PENNSYLVANIA House e tr r i c h eoad c h e r r y 8 c h e r r y veneers. 4 p e s n a l i e e l u r t n g 2 b e a e unHs

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£2n2 g r e e n e me l c h o i r s > 7 6 ea. Future sewing m D M braes N O I W p o o f t e w s $ 1 2 6 Oiese s l e e k tabtee$75 Mac'l $41-3337 r


or best V 531-9034

O L D F a s h i o n e d d M n g r o o m set: oval t a b l e . 5 c h a i r * , b u f f e t , chma cabinet Very g o o d condition 937-2807 O N E C O M P L E T E b e d r o o m set wtth 2 twin beds. $300 454-7245 OVAL DINING R O O M table 72x40" 2 leaves. D a r k p i n e e u r s t h e n s . 4 c h a i r * . $ 7 0 0 . D r y b e r . d a r k ptrie. «ir>0. 422-7370

P L Y M O U T H - H o u s e h o l d g o o d s , including 01 heeling supples, much m o r e . 4 5 2 0 1 A n n A r b o r T r e l , Pfymouth 456-8236 While/ 981-817* R O U N D 4 2 " dai rk p m * taMe. 4 chairs 4 leaf < w » T a p p e r m»oroweve oven, o n m t a i r u g 422-0304 S I N G E R S E W I N G m a c h i n e M caninet wtth a c c e e a o ne*, $ 1 0 0 or beet Otter 2 tabK s. 1 c o f f a * tabia beet o f t o r 261-4818 TRADITIONAL COUCH - sucMsnt condtoon $110 474-5460 TRADITIONAL soto.. goid-grean 4 n a t u r a l , t w o maKSUng g r e e n chairs. $200. 474-7342 T R A D I T I O N A L WOOO D M n g Sal Tabto/2 leavee 4 4 Chairs l i w l l • near $460 435-64*1 TRADITIONAL 3 1

T W O L a z y B o y chairs, r u e l c d o r e d . e x c e l e m eontfcton $100 each 43Z-3M3 T W O P I E C E soft M g e v s h a * o c u c h 4 c h a i r . e t e S e m c o n d M o n . 1 00 labia. 2 e n d M H o s . $300 2 U $25 each 5® 1-2369

SOFA coHamporary tmek. T long, a a k e w — y u a m t o i l a b l a I M

PIANO WURUTZER upright, with b e n c h , very g o o d c o n d i t i o n . $ 6 5 0 or best o n e r 325-4539

S C H I L L E R 1928 B a b y G r a n d Recently restored Moving 10 s m a l l e r h o m e S o l d to f i r s t o n e r o v e r $1200 T o see Call: 5 5 3 - 7 2 3 5

10 n .

Used 2 474-9423

717 Lawn-Garden Farm-Snow Equip. A R I E N S 30 in. Rider m o w e r ; g o o d c o n d i t i o n $ 2 7 5 Please call: 373-4883 B O L E N S m u l c h i n g m o w e r . 5 H P . self propelled Used 4 years recent tuneup. $150 421-2479 B U N T O N M O W E R 52". 8HP blower. 2 1 " S n a p p e r . 5 x 8 t t t r a i l e r $ 2 4 0 0 tor ail Evenings 362-1510

T H O M A S O R G A N . Caiifornlan 251, perfect condition, $1000. Evenings. 531-0519

J O H N DEERE Riding m o w e r tractor wtth a t t a c h a b l e s n o w W a d e . E x c e l lent c o n d i t i o n . $ 5 0 0 651-6379

5 foot 9 White Horugai C Beautiful! C a l l 4 6 8 - 8 1 8 3 or

SWIMM n e n t s t o r a D o u g h b o y 28', a b o v e a r o u n d p o o l , e x c e p t for the lining. G o o d c o n d i t i o n . $ 2 7 5 . Ideal tor f a m ily w h o w a n t s t o g e t Into a 3 5 . 0 0 0 g a l l o n p o o l e c o n o m i c a l l y 453-6009 T H O M A S R E G I S T E R . 17 v o l u m e c o m p l e t e aet. Nka n e w . 1963 edition, $ 6 5 / b e s t o f f e r . 4 t i r e s , steal b e l t e d radlals, F i r e s t o n e . 5 7 5 Rx16.5 LT. 10 ply r a t i n g . G o o d r u b b e r wtth rims. $ 2 0 0 Classic m o d e l electric d u p l i c a t i n g m a c h i n e . $25. 422-1865 UTILITY T R A I L E R . 4 x 8 . Very g o o d condition. $350 721-5033. VIKING 6690 computerized m a c h i n e . I k e n e w $500. D * y s 355-1900. ext 243 Res.: 3 4 5 - 5 0 3 6 W A L D E N W O O O S F A M I L Y RESORT membership Dan. 561- 7047

712 Appliances ELECTRIC RANGE, whits Whirlpool B u m - i n d i s h w a s h e r . $125 each. M o d a m m a l d c u s t o m Neclrtc r a n g e / Owen dishwasher (1 u n t i l works ; <256 658-1065 FREEZER, c h e a t 18.5 Excellent c o n d i t i o n $ 1 5 0 C a l ansr 6PM: 689-8182 F R E E Z E R - 16 c u b i c loot (plus or minus). G E u p r i g h t , never used <150. 540-3865 fBlQlDAlBF—Hum Dryer, Dishwasher. Refrigerator Kenmore d o u b i s o v a n ssif 4 c o n t l n u «n AM g o o d c o n d i t i o n 9 a m 5pm 261-2534 $125. B e c t r i c 459-0274

G A S S T O V E - w h i t e . $ 7 5 Refrigerator. g o l d . $ 1 5 0 V e r y g o o d c o n d i tion 427-4873 GE N * c t r t c s t o v e , tton, 3 9 " w h i t e < 6 0 w o a l e r i t Aftor 5 p m 388-4312


dtlnggaidrvw L * e now C a T a f t o T I p m , . 881-8034 G E R E F W G E K A T O A . * * s by « d » . 2* c ^ g o i d . I c s m a k e r 4 oaU « e -

$400 Alter 471-5509

R I D I N G L A W N M O W E R . (25 Inch L a w n Chief), 5 H P . 3 s p e e d . $ 3 0 0 R I D I N G M O W E R , 7 h p . R u g a , 3 0 in. c u t . g o o d c o n d i t i o n , $ 4 2 5 . After 6pm 454-5254

ROTOTILLER 8 HP. front tlnee. ussd very little. $ 4 0 0 420-0647

AUOIO-VISUAL-VIDEO new 4 used equipment sale Liquidation of LaSalle A V , M a y 4 t h r u M a y 9. 9 a m t o 6 p m . 3 0 5 9 1 S c h o o l c r a f t , urvonia. Call lor details. 522-2459

TILLER- 5HP, Cham drive, runs w e l . $300. Attar 5pm: 375-1882

W A R D ' S riding l a w n m o w a r . 11 HP. good condition. $550 421-2088 W H E E L H O R S E L a w n T r a c t o r 11HP 3 6 m m o w i n g d e c k , e l e c t r i c start, vary g o o d condition. $800 or best Offer 4 7 5 - 5 4 1 2 o r 6 6 9 - 5 5 4 3

FREE TRONIX C A T A L O G Audio - Video - Electronics (Kt|s • P r e - w i r e d • Plana) C a l 7 d a y s , 24 h o u r s 534-7126

W H E E L H O R S E 17 HP h y d r a u l c 4 8 " c u t , 3 y e a r s old: $ 2 , 8 0 0 . L a w n vac l o r t r a c t o r . $ 8 0 0 A l m Hke-new condition After 6 P M 851-8517

P I O N E E R 9 0 watt s p e a k e r s , m o d e l C S 6 2 2 Excellent c o n d i t i o n . $75. f o r pair 459-5717

718 Building Materials

BARNWOOD — A u t h e n t i c . PanaBng q u a l i t y . C a l be8AM-4:30PM 759-4470 I N S U L A T E D Steel f r o n t e n t r a n c e -a n iiiwil .a m * -* - -ooor, cornp*eis WJMI lOdsei. side uphts 4 s t o r m door with screen 4 aide lights Like new Complete $250 478-5408 P L A N T W I N D O W - 2 ahelvee. 33 x 3 3 x 15 d e e p ExosBenf c o n d i t i o n $150 353-5833 U S E D P L V W O O O - 2 ft w i d e X 8 ft.. • I t . S ft . 4 f t . * 3 It l o n g . 10« per s q u e r * foot Symone. 410 W Ann Arbor Rd . Plymouth 453-3631


WOOO I M ose T a M e . o p e n s M a 70 Six chairs. $10 421-8357

710 Mae. For Sale Oakland County

tawtoixN. P r i c a d to e e l "

brand new. $480 W a t f w r 4 dryer




• E A R S 3 c y c t o g a s d r y e r <80 881-887$ 17 J o e <118

r o u n d " oi e w r t 1 k a r a t


CASH tor y o u r older w o o d f u r n i t u r e M e n t i o n this a d


ADORABLE 7 month, goto. Labra-

BfWTTANY S P A N I E L ( m o m ) h a d a n affair «Mh h a n d a o m e black Lab; h a d

O O B E R M A N Nmate. 2 yrs old. ganito naada yard, g o o d h o m e

S e e * AV. M e * 4 t h r u M e y 8 8sm 8 p m 30681 M N o o t o r a f t Uwonla CaB tor datofls. $33-2488

G O L D E N RETRIEVER ER p u p p l s s i. A K C Old 824


HM4ALAYAM kHton*. 8

474-2334 MMOITA

80 m

188$ U a n u m 7 0 0 0

I M P E R I A L 1979 b o w r i d e r , 120 Inboard/Outboard Needs work, 543-9256 $12oo

SNIPE 15' s l o o p Akjmunlm mass. trailer $800.

807 Boat Parts 8 Service B O A T T o p s - bow. n i ^ j r t n g , ionn e e u 4 b r i d g e c o v e r s Best p r i c e * Beat t h e s u m m s r rush 261-5663 D O C K B O X - t t b e i g i a s s , 6ft penum a t i c o p e n i n g , I k s new. < 2 5 0 . 647 5481

SOUTH C O A S T - 23' Fiberglass Classic A l b e r g - d e s i g n S l o o p , fullkeel, p o c k e t c r u i s e r , 6 HP Evinrude, full e q u i p m e n t . $ 4 . 9 9 5 541 -8951

L A R S O N - 16 ft Fiberglass R u n s b o u t . 8 5 H P J o h n s o n , full c a n v a s , trailer Excellent! $2,495 541-8951

S T A R C R A T T 1985 S F - 1 4 . $ 6 5 0 683-3753

825 Sports l i Imported Cars

A M C C H E R O K E E . 1966. S h o w r , « j m new l u r r y t $9,495

C O R V E T T E . 1854. A u t o m a t i c , s i r . iwsthor Boee Extra clean Sale

P O R S C H E 1979 1924. A i r . s w o o f . i assorts. • ^ • 5 2 . 0 0 0 mles. Excellent! Aftor 8 p m . 881-0478

ACTION NISSAN 425-331 I B R O N C O . 1 9 8 1 Black, air. Includes snow tires, excelent condftton, 80,000 m l e s . $5300 642-82«3

O A T S U N 1 9 7 0 c o n v e r t i b l e , 4 1987 Datsun convertible Extra parts. -427-3385

B R O N C O . 1 9 8 1 8 cyt . 4 s p a e d «tth O i l A M - F M cassette, p o w w « » o r • n u ' t x a k e a . s u n r o o f , p o w »>•»«.> g l a s s c a n t o r c o n s o l e Best otter 459-3898

OATSUN 1979 - 3 1 0 - G X . body M r . engine g o o d . $ 8 5 0 After 8 p m . 563-5858

C H E V Y 1985 B i t t e r S 1 0 - b i u e / s i l ver. oaded. extended warranty 13,000 mteie $ 1 3 , 0 0 0 or oast oftor After 4 p m 851-6505 OU-7. 1965. h a r d top, b u r g u n d y e x c o l e . , c o n d i t i o n , $ 6 5 0 0 E . e s after 6pm 4 6 4 * 133 D A T S U N . 1963, King p n e e d t o sail s t $5,995


D O D G E 1977. R a m C h a r g e r 4 x 4 , 71A tt s n o w p l o w new tires g o o d w o r t h o r s e A s k i n g $1,90C 532-198S

AAA STORAGE B o a t s . Traitors. T
E A G L E , 1965. 4 wneei 1 ' . e , s t a t i o n w a g o n , f u l p o w e r , si r>w m l e s $6,991 T O W N 4 COUNTRY DODGE 9 M i i e 4 G r a n d River 474-6666 l - O R D R A N G E R 1985- X L T . 4 x 4 . 2 tone paint, cap with bedlioer c r u i s e . Hit. air, s t e r e o , wheels, d u a l tanks, m u c h mors, immaculate $ 7 9 0 0 or otter 274-1777

812 Motorcycles Mini-Bikes A L T 125 Suzuki (2). Three w h e e l e r s . 1 excellent condition. 1 no transmission/parts. b o t h $600 961-0919 i mileage, drees, exoelent condition. $1,600 Call before 2PM 726-9459

F O R D R A N G E R 4 W D P I C K U P 1964. 4 s p a e d , p o w e r steering, s t e r e o $ 5 . 9 9 5 . , H l n e s Park U n c o l n - M e r c u ry 425-3036

F O R D 1966 - XI T L a r « . p a c k a g e . m a t c h i n g loot cap • G O L D W t N G Interstate 1963 - 2 9 0 0 e d . l o w miles * 300 o best offer o r i g i n a l miles, u s e d 1 seeson, excel CaH aftea 4 p i , 421-9336 l e n t c o n d i t i o n . $3.90L 537-6416 G M C 1985 j i m m y v 6 fuel kntected H A R L E Y D A V I D S O N 1983 FLHT 4 w h e e l d r i v e 50 0 0 0 nltos. p o w e r " P o l i c e Special' Loaded Super s t e e r i n g 4 b r a k u s , aw. a u t o m a t i c d e a n $ 6 8 0 0 or best offer t r a n s m i s s i o n , 4 or a n d n e w t i r e s After 5pm: 265-4 $ 9 6 0 0 or best offer C a l Brian d a y s 475-5323 Nights. 4 5 5 - 9 4 2 3 H O N D A ELITE 1986. 150 Deluxe, l o w m i l e s , very g o o d c o n d i t i o n , J E E P P t C K - U P 1986, air, A M - F M . $ 1 5 0 0 or best o f e r 4 5 4 - 3 6 4 3 6 , 0 0 0 m i l e s $7 9 9 5

261-6900 A S T R O , 1986. C o n v e r s i o n , 17.800 m i l e s , l o a d e d ! T r s Tech C o n v e r s i o n S p e c i a l P n c a - $11,985. J A C K CAULEY CHEVY 855-0014

B E A U V I L L E 1983. A M - F M . air. rear h e a t , cruise, a u t o m a t i c o v e r d r i v e , 70.000 mles. $8550 455-0847 C A R A V A N 1985 SE 7 p a s s e n u e r . A i r , a u t o m a t i c , cruise. Excellent c o n d i t i o n $9600 42Z-2563 • C A R A V A N . 1988. a u t o m a t i c , p o w e r 4 a i r . l o w miles. $9,891. T O W N 4 COUNTRY DOOGE 9 M i l e 4 G r a n d Rfver 474-6666 C H E V R O L E T , 1987, C u s t o m C o n v e r s i o n v a n . l o a d e d with e q u i p m e n t , only 1100 m i l e * Think v a c a t i o n ! ! Better than new

BILL COOK BUICK 471-0800 C H E V Y 1978 - 8 p a s s e n g e r a u t o m a t i c . air. g o o d c o n d i t i o n . $ 1 , 7 0 0 or b e s t offer 478-8925 C H E V Y . 1987. BeauvMIe 8 p s s s e n ger 7 , 6 0 0 miles, V8, p o w e r locks, c r u i e e . air, a m - f m stereo, c a s s e t t e F a c t o r y O f f l d a l . only $ 1 4 , 5 0 0 J A C K C A U L E Y CHEVY 855-0014

J I M M Y . 1953. S - 1 6 4 x 4 . duUMiiattc p o w e r w i n d o w s 4 locks, tilt, cruise, air l o a d e d ! S i e r r a Claaalc Uke n e w $8,166 J A C K C A U L E Y C H E V Y .. 6V>-4AII4 POST O F F I C f ^ J E E P „ondilsor, $ 5 0 0 * *

SUBURBAN 1986 8 , 0 0 0 mltoa loaded, 6 passenger Excellent cond i t i o n $ 1 4 9 0 0 After 6 P M 8 7 9 - 0 7 5 2 S U Z U K I 1987 S a m u r a i . I l k a n e w 5 , 0 0 0 m i l e s 6 year 100.000 into warranty $9,500 525-0473

825 Sports & Imported Cars A U D I 1983 - 5 0 0 0 t u r b o , a u t o m a t i c . 4 door. $5600 422-0836

STAFtCRAFTj 221V 22' Islander 130 HP I/O 3300a E - Z L o a d e r T r a i t o r w t t h





"5 Year Warranty On Motor And Stern Drive"


condition 471-0053


1979, V a n .

saosaant o o n d i -

C« 0^574-0200^

G M C 1883. C o n v e r s i o n r a n . 4 Ok S t e e r i n g air. e » , $8,800 4 7 5 1196

"5 Year Warranty On Motor And Stern Drive1

B M W , 1979. 733I, a full spoilt), kit. B O S w h e e l s c l e a n e s t In t o w n , it h a s

It all $fi.d0b


ERHARD BMW 352-6030 u . B M W 1980 - 3201 Also 1964 B M W 3181, e s t a t e sale 345-0180 B M W 1980. 3201, 5 s p e e d , air. sunroof, front/rear spoilers, nice $7,995

ERHARD BMW 352-6030 B M W 1901, 3011. 5 s p e e d , air. sunr o o f , alloys, nice. $ 6 4 9 5

ERHARD BMW 352-6030

B M W . 1984, 7331A b e h a i n s b e i g e l o w maas. s e r v i c e r e c o r d * $ 2 1 , 9 0 0

ERHARD BMW 352-6030 B M W 1966 325 ES B l a c k , a u t o , leather. B M W s o u n o p a r t e d . $20,900 358-5141


$ 15.800/Besi



H O N D A , 1982. A c c o r d 4 d o o r . 5 speed, air 8 9 . 0 0 0 m l e e . g o o d c o n dition. After 4 p m 345-2904 H O N D A 1983 A c c o r d . R u s t p r o o f e d , 5 speed, gray sharp Excellent condition. $ 5 3 0 0 334-5T: 17

7.000 mass <13.800



condition 885-2W

P L Y M O U T H VOYAGER « Van O N r 1 1 0 0 0 maas <15 8 0 0 tones Peri uncoavMerour, 4 ? f 3u35 V O Y A G E R . 1884 ( P f y m o u f f i . l * a o » I air stor 4 7 1 1808 V W , 1852 V A N A O O N 7 |

1 sbsad. S8.000 r - m - \

C a l Aftor 4pm


ACTION NISSAN 425-3311 H O N O A 1 9 8 4 P r e l u d e , silver, rt condition. 35.000 miles. Fully equipped After 7:30pm. 363-2361 H O N D A . 1985, A c c o r d , LX, 2 d o o r 39.000 mltoa, c a s s e t t e , m u s t sell $7 000 A f t e r 2 P M 459-5836 H O N D A 1985 A c c o r d DX. 4 d o o r . 5 speed, d a r k g r a y . 4 2 . 0 0 0 m i l s * , s x tended warranty $6500. Call 6 3 0 A M - 5 P M . M o n .-Fri., 370-8107 H O N O A 1985 C R X . e x c e l l e n t c o n d i tion. iow m i l e a g e , l o a d e d . 5 year unl i m i t e d w a r r a n t y $ 7 6 0 0 o r b e s t otter 455-7023 HONOA 1965 C R X Red, 5 10.500 m i l e e , l o a d e d . $ 7 , 1 9 5 . 350-1625

H O N D A 1 9 8 5 CMc W a g o n . 4 w h e e l drive, l o w m i l e s , K e n w o o d c a s s e t t e stereo, new condition $8000 firm C a l Steve. 293-1704 or 881-5221

C O R V E T T E 1979, M u l t s o l now

loaded, t - t o p * >37-147 '

J A G U A R 1954 X J S S p o r t C o u p e , white w i t h s a d d l e i n t e r i o r . 20,000 miles, p e r f e c t c o n d i t i o n . $ 2 6 , 0 0 0 540-0150 L O T U S 1975 - E s p r i t . S 2 . excellent rendition, air, stereo, p r o p e i l y a t t a i n e d . 5 5 , 0 0 0 mUes, $ 1 9 , 5 0 0 u -681 o f f e r . after 7 p m 626-7745 M A S E R A T I 1954 Quat r o p o r t The ultimate 4 door executive sports s e d a n ! M e d i u m b l u e m e t a l i c . beautiful c a r , e x c e l l e n t b u y C a l weekdays 9 A M - 5 P M 294-9500 M A Z D A R X - 7 1983, 2 3 , 0 0 0 miles, good condition Charcoal Black/ 455-7579

Alack. $ 6 0 0 0 o r b e s t .

M A Z D A 1 9 5 3 RX 7 - B l a c k w / g o i d BBS w h e e l s . A l p i n e s t e r e o , plus more. $4,700. 583-3259 M A Z D A 1983 RX7 G S L . silver/red. sunroof, power w i n d o w s , stereo leather 2 2 , 3 0 0 m l e s . L o o k s g r e s t $7250 Leave message. 644-6509 M A Z D A 1 9 8 5 G L C . 4 d o o r 30,000 miles A u t o m a t i c . A m F m , rear defog $4,600 478-2576 or 335-1060 M A Z D A , 1985. R X 7 G X L 2 + 2. Air. sunroof, l e a t h e r , l o a d e d 4 sharp! Sale p r i c e d a t $ 1 3 , 9 5 5

Bill Cook Mazda 471-0800 M E R C E D E S B E N Z , 1973 2 2 0 0 , asking $ 5 , 5 0 0 427-0357 MERCEDES BENZ SALE 72-350 SL. A M G - R e d 82-300 T-O. station w a g o n - b r o w n 83-380 SL. Red-Paiamino 64-380 SL. black 4 black 8 4 - 1 9 0 D. b l u e 4 c a m e l Interior 8 5 - 1 9 0 E. w h i t * 4 b l a c k 85-500 SEL. blue 4 blue

ERHARD BMW 352-6030 MERCEDES 6 . 0 0 0 mHaa. with p h o n e . 540-5900. or





good condition 588-2882


M E R C E D E S . 1975, 2 4 0 D , l o a d e d exoelent c o n d i t i o n $5500 549-5203

M E R C E D E S 1982 3 8 0 S L . m m t c o n d i t i o n . 4 4 . 0 0 0 maaa, 5 s p e e o R e d ~ t h M a c k soft u p a n d b l a c k m t o n Muatsaa $2 / 500 881-3186 M E R C E D E S 1984 190E lapis b k * . ijaiammci l e a t h e r , a u t o m a t i c E j r o p e a . i lights, c o d e s t o r m , l o o k s sf ow ' $17,000

CORVETTE 1982 5leck/blaek M a t h e r w n e n c gieee T t o p s 2 4 . 0 0 0 m a s s $ > $ . 0 0 0 8 8 1 - 5 7 9 8 547-778S C O R V E T T E 1884 Saver L o e d a d I LOW m a s s ( A ; ' l O ' l|<16.SOO V 841-7124


• 11.800

ERHARD BMW 352-6030 OPEL 1972, HH, p o r t a t l o n , $ 3 5 0 Ca8 Peggy b e t w e e n 5255274 $30am-5 30pm "ORSCME

1972 - 9 1 1 Ta 15.000 1

M o n t h r u Pit.,

EAGLE. 1981. 4 X 4. 4 . rust, r u n s g o o d , l o o k s g o o d , < 8 0 0 firm After 4 P M 477-4496 E N C O R E 1985 G S - 2 d o o r . air. a l p o w e r , l o a d e d , low m l e s . e x t e n d e d warranty Exce * lent shape <4960 D a y s 9 5 5 - 3 2 8 3 Eves 2 5 5 - 9 3 7 8

BILL COOK BUICK 471-0800 C E N T U R Y , 1984. 4 d o o r , l o a d e d , inc l u d i n g w i r e covers. $6,566.

P l y m o u t h RS. - Just West o l 1-275


453-4600 C E N T U R Y 1954. 4 d o o r . $ 4 , 5 0 0 or beat o f f e r . 522-5174

RENAULT 1982, L e C a r . 5 4 . 0 0 0 m l e s . air. e x c e l l e n t . < 1 . 2 5 0 o r t r a d e for p i c k - u p o f e q u a l value 4 5 9 - 8 5 5 1

Bill Cook Porsche 471-0044 P O R S C H E 1986, T a r g a C a r r a r a , alpine w h i t e , w h i t e a l l o y s . 12,000 miles, l o e d e d , m i n t . $ 3 9 , 9 0 0 C a l : Tom 9-5 pm 792-2460

R E N A U L T 1982 L s C a r . L o w m i l e age. n o r u s t . N e w e x h a u s t . A M - F M Stereo c a s s e t t e <1.100. 645-5249 R E N A U L T 1984 E n c o r e LS. 4 s p e e d , air, s t e r e o , 6 5 . 0 0 0 miles, d e a n $ 2 7 0 0 or best otter Days 437-7535 Evenings 229-5761

P O R S C H E 1986 9 4 4 T u r b o . G u a r d s R e d . b l a c k l e a t h e r , s u n r o o f , 15,000 mles. Mint condition, loaded. Days 353-0730. Evea. 6 8 1 - 5 3 4 3 P O R S C H E 1956V*. 9 2 8 S , g u a r d s red. a l options, w a r r a n t y transferable. A f t o r 6 p m . 939-3261 PORSCHE 1988 9 1 1 C a b r i o Black, p e r f e c t . 5 . 0 0 0 mltoa. $ 1 0 , 0 0 0 leas t h a n 1987. 355-5141 1985,

9 1 1 1 Carrara s u n r o o f , leather, C h e c k n Out!!

Bill Cook Porsche _ ,4J1-0044

P O R S C H E 1986 9 4 4 O n l y 6000 mltoa. L o a d e d w i t h g o o d i e s Save Thousands from newl!

Bill Cook Porsche 471-0044 P O R S C H E 9 4 4 T u r b o 1986-Redb l a c k i n t e r i o r . E x t r a c l e a n . 4.000 o r i g i n a l mHaa. $ 3 2 , 0 0 0 . 855-9098 P R E L U D E 1955 Excellent condition. 5 s p e e d , s u n r o o f . air. burgular alarm, extended warranty. Zleberi a n d m o r e . $ 10.500. 373-5992 5 4 2 - 8 3 0 0 , ext 222

SPIRIT, 1980. M e c h a n i c ' s Special $588 JIM FRESARO 547-4446

$3,988'84 Alliance Air. p o w e r st s o r i n g - b r a k e * . A m F m oaaaene E x t r a C l e a n ! SAFETY INSPECTED


858 Buick C E N T U R Y 1977 gine. $150

2 door, needs en-

CENTURY 1981 - power steering/ b r s k e s . air. c r u i s e e x o e l l e n t c o n d i tion, n o r u s t $ 3 , 2 0 0 681-9325

C E N T U R Y . 1986 Estate L i d . L o e d e d . V-6, 3 r d s e a l , e x t e n d e d w a r r a n ty. $10,650 455-5851 C E N T U R Y . 1988. G r a n S p o r t . 2 d o o r , a u t o m a t i c , air. t i t . c r u i s e . 3 . 8 V-6. t o o m a n y o p t i o n s t o l i t . O n e o f 3 0 0 0 built In c o u n t r y Very r a r e . Must S e e f

C E N T U R Y 1983 L i m i t e d - beige, p o w e r w i n d o w s 4 seats, l o a d e d . $4,750 After 6:30PM 348-6396 C E N T U R Y 1983 L i m i t e d , a u t o m a t i c , p o w e r , l o c k s , air. w i r e w h e a l s , stereo excellent $4800 420-2718

G a r a g e . 2 8 1 0 0 W. 1 M i a 538-5547 R E G A L 1979 Limited - V - 5 . p o w e r s t e e r i n g 4 b r a k e s Nr. tut, 8 9 . 0 0 0 mltoa <1800 427-2885


L e S A B R E 1953. v e r y d e a n , u n d e r c o a t e d whttewolts. air. a m - f m s t o r eo, 4 d o o r . V6, vinyl r o o f . $ 4 , 9 6 0 . Aftor 6 P M . 7 2 2 - 5 5 9 8

R E G A L . 1984. L T D 4 d o o r . M r , s t e r e o . p o w e r windows, p o w e r d o o r l o c k s , t i t . cruise, wiree 4 m o r e E x t r a c l e a n 4 ready

L e S A B R E . 1987. T - T y p e . 2 d o o r , air s l u r e o / c a s s e t t e , full power t m o r s O n l y 2 , 0 0 0 m i t o s . C h e c k it o u t !


P R I N C E S S L I M O w t t h RR grill, totalM ly Hr eHs t^oH r eHd ,B eMx ct eol H len ^ tB for v e dwde di n d ign gs s. . <16.900 6 2 6 - 9 4 2 2 391-2347

C E N T U R Y 1964 L i m i t e d , 4 d o o r . V 6 . loaded excellent condition $5,850 544-0742

ExcelR E N A U L T 1984 A l l i a n c e L lent c o n d i t i o n , o r i g i n a l o w n e r , low m i l e a g e , air. u n d e r c o a t e d , 1 t i r e s 4 car t o p c a r r i e r , $ 3 , 4 0 0 .

C E N T U R Y 1984 L i m i t e d Excellent c o n d i t i o n L o e d e d w/optlone. Very w e l maintained $5,495 348-2346

P A R K A V E N U E 1986. l o e d e d . w a r ranty 48/50 excellent c o n d i t i o n . $11,500 549-2806

m w m w m m



B m

w w P







453 4600

478-0500 REGA


D m






B LL COOK BU CK 471 0800 SKY ARK m



S A A B 9000. 1986 T u r b o , a u t o m a t i c , leather, factory m o o n r o o f . Loaded! 6 . 0 0 0 m i l e s P e r l e c t I n / o u t ! 30,000 ; MHe a d d i t i o n a l w a r r a n t y N e w car arrived, must s e l l $ 2 0 , 5 0 0 Firm Mr. Han, 646-5519 T O Y O T A 1983 C o r o k a s t a t i o n on, 5 speed, excellent $3500. 478T O Y O T A . 1984, C e l c a G T S , s»v*r 4 b l u e , t u - t o n e , f u l l p o w e r , air c o n d i tion stereo cassette, aluminum wheets. L l k s N e w ' $ 6 , 9 9 5

BOB SAKS 478-0500

T O Y O T A . 1966, M R 2 . air, s u n r o o f f u l power, leether Interior. 4 much m o r e . (5 t o c h o o s e f r o m ) Sale Priced $13,995


35300 G r a n d River, Farmington

478-0500 T R I U M P H I 9 6 0 S p i t f i r e , l o w miles M u s t sacrifice. T a p e d e c k , 2 topa, great condition. Eve*.. 391-0874 V O L V O 1 9 7 1 2 d o o r 4 cylinder. 4 s p e e d . 4 w h e e l d i s c b r a k e * . N o rust.

V O L V O 1976, s i l v e r b l u e . I m m a c u late c o n d i t i o n , e x c e l l e n t m p g . first $850 takes. T y m e Sales 455-5566 V O L V O T976, 2 4 2 D L , m b a t t e r y , s o m e r u s t . $ 1 . 0 0 0 C a l af454 7 3 5 7 ter 5 p m . V O L V O 1976. 2 5 5 G I . l o a d e d , excellent o n d i t t o n . $ 3 5 0 0 o r b e e t offer A f t e r 3 : 3 0 p m 697-7795 Y U G O , 1986 5 , 0 0 0 o r i g i n a l mile*, a l standard features. I k s new M u s t s e l t o d a y $ 1 9 9 S . A f t e r 10pm. ssk for Dale. 277-8814

$3,388. '87 YUGO 4 , 5 0 0 mitos E x t r a S h a r p - wtth equipment. SAFETY INSPECTED


$3,988. '83 Honda

If you're m o v i n g in. or out.







B m




353-1300 852 Classic Cars CAMERO 1 9 7 0 * Z 2 8 R 8 . L T 1 . m l n f c o n d i t i o n . B r i t l a h r a d n g g r e e n 150 m p r <8-300 o r b — t . 425-4924 CrtEVELLE SS 1959 396 . e r t o r m ar-cr- a n g i n a , n e w a u t o m a t i c t r i n e , pain: 4 m i e n . <3.900 453-2084 CHEVELLE 1971 SS scutnerncar mint 391-3808 2 door BNaire Eve*'. 879-0989 4 dua


C H E V Y 1957 B e k A i r e S t a t i o n Wago n very ctoer- e x c e a e n t cowdWlon $3000 422-7407


261-6900 E DORADO











rtood ccndto" M»w O . l t o i r Besi 5 8 9 1454

Ftdhy 1 e e l o r e d w h i t o $ 1 5 0 0 0 $35-1113




D B w




condition 271-8472

1987 RS C a m a r o R e s t o r e d origtoai. i w o s i * • o p t t o n e . s a r i o u e buyers only $7$00 7 7 8 - 3 2 * 4 325#306

854 American Motors

CterUcr & Utrentric CL066IFIED ADVERTISING

5 s p e e d . 53.000 MX O f f * 3 4 5 - 3 2 1 4 ALLIANCE 1954-Am-fm : n n f f i Exceaent o o n d m o n New tlroa $ 3 000 After 6 p m 344-1733


items thai m a y fit? i n t o v outf new home or a p a r t m e n t , And t h e n w h e n y o u have a need to bu> s o n . l i n n g newt t h a t d< s fit. a g a i n C l a s s i f i e d is le p l a c e toi tui n . 1 o u l l tine. v a s t a r r a y ot i t e m s offered for sale e a c h d a y S o if y o u r e o n t h e m o v e , . - . t u r n t«* Classified!!


M G 1952 f O



$4,988 82 Accord


T h a t s where; Classified: advertising c o m e s in! li s t h e easies*: i< a s L expensive m e t h o d of

LX. A i r . s t s r s o c a s s e t t e 4 m o r e





Mov-ing f r o m o n e p l a c e to another can be an exciting experience! A new place to live, n e w people to m e e t . . . a whole n e w lifestyle! In m o s t c a s e s , it will m e a n some changes in y o u r needs as far a s furniture, appliances, and even services.








B LL COOK BU CK 471 0800



B w



w w


B LL COOK BU CK 471 0800


au oma c







Sw w


S A A B 1985 - 9 0 0 t u r b o . 16 valve, 4 d o o r , 5 s p e e d , m a n u a l , b l a c k , air. s u n r o o f , t a p e ? t e i e c c r u i s e , power s t e e r i n g 4 b i a k e s , 5 6 . 3 0 0 miles. M a k s offer W e e k d a y s 874-4444 E v e n i n g s 4 w e e k e n d s 823-4758


858 Cad ac





B LL COOK BU CK 471 0800







L A S A B R E 1965. C o l l e c t o r s e d i t i o n , m a n y o p t i o n s . $9,800 C a l M a r k , 6 9 6 - 8 5 7 2 or 725-0809

P A R K A V E N U E 1985. l o a d e d , b l a c k , leather, convertible top. $10,900 391-3606





w w

Am m

R E G A L . 1984, LTD 4 d o j r . M r . s t e r eo p o w e r windows, p o w e r d o o r l o c k s . tBt. cruise, wires 4 m o r e . Ext r a c l e a n 4 ready






G R A N D N A T I O N A L , 1987. 2 . 5 0 0 m l e s . p o w e r steering, air. c r u i s e tut. d a r k t i n t e d w i n d o w s , u n d e r c o a t ed. $15,700. 425-0229

i Light 7800 m l e e . wife's car. loaded, spotless $ 1 4 , 0 0 0 After 5pm. 6 5 2 - 9 4 0 6


E S T A T E W A G O N 1978. e x c e l e n t t r a n s p o r t a t i o n , $400. • 397-2486





burgendy. sun roof. 344-2968


85 Park









$8 788





353 1300



REG/1983. k m d o d . e>celtont c o n d i t i o n , only 29,500 m i l e * . $ 5 1 9 5 356-7467





P A R K A V E N U E 1966 - 10 0 0 0 rr excellent condition, f u l y extras extended warranty. many ea 373-6553 $14,500

S A A B . 1975 E M S brake*, m a k e offer


38.000 m a s s Loaded! Extra Clssnl SA E Y NSPEC ED




R E G A L . 1978, 5 9 , 0 0 0 m l e s V«^r

$5,988. '84 Regal

RIVIERA 1988-4. miles SINer/gray Interior, top. <17.000 3



Huntington F o r d 852-0400

R I V I E R A 1986. 14,000 maculate, s i a dash. <13.500

P A R K A V E N U E . 1987 4 d o o r f a c t o ry o f f l d a l 2 to c h o o e * L o a d e d w i t h e q u i p m e n t . 3 to c h o o e * S a v e t h o u -

R E G A L LIMITED-1953, a c c e s s o r i e s power $5900. After 8 p m

R I V I E R A 1986- V8. b r o w . , wtth whMe l a n d a u top. w i i e mhssls, s i r . a m - k n s t e r e o , p o w e r urtndows. only 14.000 <12.100. 882-7015

R E G A L 1983 Limited 4 9 . 0 0 0 m a n . w e l e q u i p p e d New tiree. b r a k e * , s h o c k s , m u f f t o r . $6,172. After 5PM: 937-0535


C E N T U R Y 1982 L t d . G r e y . 4 d o o r , S6.000 miles. Exoellent c o n d i t i o n . Loadbd. $4500 454-2842 C E N T U R Y 1982 - 4 d o o r , c r u i s e , a i r . power locks, a m - f m stereo. 55,000 miles, $ 4 , 0 0 0 454-3915


$ 1 4 , 3 0 0 . A f l e r 8.

P A R K A V E N U E , 1986. 4 d o o r , air. h e r , f u l p o w e r , only 12.000 m l * * . 2 l o cffooee.

Bill Cook Porsche 471-0044 P O R S C H E . 19S5"<», 9 4 4 5 air, l e a t h e r , l o w . l o w mltoa. 2 to choose

P A R K A V E N U E , 1988. 9 . 7 0 0


C E N T U R Y . 1988. a u t o m a t i c , s t e i e u . p o w e r s t e e r i n g 4 b r a k e s , rear d e togger. e x t e n d e d warranty $ 9 2 0 0 Weekdays, after 6.227-7214.

985. S 58 000 < 3 " 0 8 or b e s t o f f e r

N I S S A N 1952 S e r r f r a 2 d o o r haSchb a c * X E . a u l o m a e c 8 2 . 0 0 0 mass, no fuel $2.900/offar $22-8287


C O N C O R D DL. 1980 4 d o o r , n a v y wtth b e i g e v i n y l r o o f . 8 2 . 5 0 0 mltoa. e x c e l e n t s h a p e . Ctorton s o u n d syst e m WW e e l w i t h or w i t h o u t s t e r e o d e p e n d i n g o n o f f e r Aak for S a r a 475-3723




S O M E R S E T 1958. 4 door, a l toys 4 low MBaM < 8 4 9 6

R E N A U L T 1981 LE Car. g o o d b o d y , needs engine work. Musi low <200 /beat. After 4 p m 420-0712



856 Buick

RIVIERA 1950-Sun r o o f . V - 5 StyHed steal w h e a l s Clean. Asking <3.800 891-3310

P O R S C H E . 1954. 9 4 4 5 I s a t h e r . s t e r e o / c a s s e t t e sunroof 4 m o r a . Sale p r i c e d -


1974. M i d g e t n e w top. g o o d $ 1 2 0 0 or b a M offer j 845-2748


856 Buick

PARK AVENUE 1986. m o o n - r o o f , l o e d e d . very d e a n , l o w m l e e d a y s c a l 861-0830. e v e n i n g s 4 weekends. 855-1348

Bill Cook Porsche 471-0044

ed S e l <8IOO MOB 1979 low rnaeags. m i n i c o i n m nensrs. $5000


856 Buick

C E N T U R Y . 1984, LTD. A i r . MR, c r u i s e , p o w e r o i n d o w e . power d o o r locks. V - 5 , l o w m a s s 4 shar pit

C E N T U R Y 1955, L T D new. l o w m i l e e g * . $8300 981-2527 or 9 8 1 - 0 9 3 8


NISSAN PULSAR. 1984 rue*, sunroof, am-fm 53 j u O r r U a * $ 8 , 7 0 0 680 0 6 19

C O R V E T T E . 1881 H o n low m l e e , 2 s a l s of T tow < 1 1 , 5 0 0 _ _ g f t w y E T T E 1981 e l v e r a u t o m a t i c

856 Buick

A L L I A N C E . 1954, a m f m storeo. gets g o o d m f s e g e I tor 6 3 0 p m 3 4 5 - 5 27 3

Accord. 4 door. air. power steertnp brake* 4 mora. Sharp! SAFETY INSPECTED

190E 1986. like new, black/wtth palomino, $24,500 Cell 9 - 5 p m after 6 p m 542-3194


858 Buick

ENCORE. 1965 WsH c a r e d tor. beige, 4 d o o r . 5 s p e e d , g r e a t m i l e age. g o o d f a m i l y c a r . A s * . n g < 3 9 0 0 After Spii. 533-9746

T O Y O T A 1964 S u p r a , white, burgaridy i n t e r i o r , e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n , sunroof, $9000 Call after 5:30pm 346-2341

C O R V E T T E 198 charcoal S i Op t l o n s . s t o r e d #aar r o u n d , p e r f e c t condition $13 toO <** 3 5 8 8

- J - -

P O R S C H E . 1983. 9 1 1 S C C a b r i o l e t . A i r . s t e r e o , tails, b l a c k o n black Sharp!!

JAGUAR M O T O R . R e b u l t , 3% Iter6 cylinder Best oftor. 689-5824

C O R V E T T E 1950 « s p e e d . T - T o p e , excellent oedWon. new liraa $ 1 1 9 0 0 Paye 44-40500

1881 m u a l M B E x c e p

Bill Cook Porsche 471-0044

35300 G r a n d River. Farmington

MERCEDES 1980 - 240 c o n d H i o n , tM o p t i g n s Days 4 4 3 2 0 6 0 a f t e r 6 p m 2 5 8 - 3 2 5 2

C O R V E T T E . 1977 A u t o m a t i c 3SO low mlee. excellent c o n d i t i o n $8900 C o l before 3pm 422-7280

PORSCHE. 1982. 9 1 1 S C Coupe Air. s u n r o o f , l e a t h e r . B B S Wheals C l e a n 4 Reedy

H O N D A 1987 CRX S I , B l a c k , oil accessories. u n d e r w a r r a n t y A s s u m e lease A s k f o r M a t t : 471-0044

C O R V E T T E 1971. r e d c o n v e r t i b l e 4 s p e e d , a r e a l head t u r n e r , u n d e r 50.000 mlee. stored winters header*. S S b r a k e ! spare hardtop m a n y e x t r a s , $ '• 1.500 532-1206

jjon^d-r, —

We Match or Beat Anyone's Price at Time of Sale! <


M E R C E D E S 1978, 2 5 0 , g a s . 4 d o o r . 4 speed, s u n r o o f , cassette, immaculate. mat $ 7 , 5 0 0 685-8161

C O f l V E T T i 1975 - e x c e l l e n t c o n d i tion. 20 0 0 0 m l e s I M f l O o r beat of tar/q534-0683

P O R S C H E 1979 9 2 4 . r e d . S o b r i n g . Nr. Btoupunkt stereo, professionally m a i n t a i n e d $ 7 9 6 0 . o r beet o d o r 517-439-9313

PORSCHE. Coupe 5 C M * >300 O X 2 toe. x 4 s p e e d , air, g r e a t M P G Only 795 A s k for B u d g e t L o t l l

B M W 733I 1 9 6 3 - B m * Interior / e x t e r i or 70 0 0 0 mitos Clean Dealer maintained $18,000 855-0088

C O R V E T T E 1972 c o u p e 3 5 0 - L T 1 Power s t e e r i n g 11 s i n l e s s s t e e i brakes orange > 8 200 274-940/


7 , 0 9 5

FRHARD BMW 352-6030

27,000 condition, $12,500

O M AC Starcreft converatc* ver* 1953. 30,000 m a s s TEafc w o o d Leaded Excellent condlto'n $ tO,500 M u s t see 9*1-3037

Teak Out Rigger Pack 175 HP V - 6 I/O



C O R V E T T E 1972 1 5 0 , 4 s p e e d , new tires, e x c e l e n t condition, must sse $7,700 After 5 P M , 3 4 8 - 2 4 4 2

air. b l u e 4 e l v e r , p o w e r w i n d o w s , luxury thruo u t . 11,000 mass. $ 13,800 3 4 9 - 2 4 > t

STARCRAFTi 261V Hard T o p Marine Head

B M W 1979. 3 2 0 . 4 ^ p e e d . ail o o f . alloys. $ 5 , 9 9 5

F O R D 1955 C l u b W a g o n XLT 5 0 L O w O- -oB ppaaaangar. a a a a n H v , sir d u o t a n k s h e a t , a * o p t i o n s $ 9 450 96i-306t brakes

30303 PLYMOUTH RD. LIVONIA, Ml 48150 (313; 261-2530

ERHARD BMW 352-6030

B M W . 1964 528s B l a c k , e x c e l l e d condition Must s a l Oeys. 5 4 0 - 4 1 1 1 . Eves. 4 7 8 - 8 0 3 4



B M W . 1979, 320t, a u t o m a t i c t r a n s m i s s i o n . air. s t e r e o , B O S w h e e l s $ 4 , 9 9 5 A l l o y s $ 5 995

D O O G E 1978 M a x ! van, c u s t o m i z e d Interior. good condition, must sse $ 2 5 0 0 or bast oftor 4 7 1 . 241

F O R D 1984 E-350. f a c t o r , Diesel automatic, power stoerlno-brakes N r . onitoe. A m F m $ 5 500 3 5 5 5576

E-Z Loader and Continental Trailers

A U D I 1984 5 0 0 0 S a u t o m a t i c , sunroof a m - f m cassette. Now I k e s Ziebart Extended warranty $8500 5 4 0 - 5 3 5 6 Or 2 8 6 - 7 9 2 7

ERHARD BMW 352-6030

F O R D A a r o s t a r m i n i - v a n . 1988 XLT 2 eunroofs. auto, ak loeded Deluxe 2 - t o n e sPver g r e y U n d e r c o a t e d , e x condttlon 3 5 . 0 0 0 mHaa 353-4505 $10,900



D O O G E C A R A V A N 1984. e x c e i M n l c o n d i t i o n . A m F m s t o r e o . air, rear t t o f o g g e r . m u s t see to s p p r e c t o t e $7.9« 537-7617

D O D G E 1988 C a r a v a n LE. l o w rrltoags. good condition 261-4282

'2 Year Warranty On Motor'

H O N D A . 1950, A c c o r d . C l e a n , low engine very g o o d 525-0130

HONOA 1985 Prelude - 5 speed, l o e d e d . L o w m i l e s . $ 1 0 , 5 0 0 or best offer 3 4 4 - 1 6 0 4 552-7016

B M W , 1983, 5331. 5 speed w h i t e w i t h blue leather, service r e c u r d s $16,500.


1 2 0 0 a E - Z L o a d e r Traitor

1972 * u o d 6 4 / 5053

D O O G E C A R A V A N L E 1985- M o s t o p t i o n s . 20.500 m a s s Excellent condition $9400 3 7 ' -0637

D O O G E , 1981 van, fully l o a d e d , g o o d c o n d i t i o n , 60.000 m i s * . 2 t o n e blue. 8 c y l . $4,500 553-0489


J E E P 1964 C J 7 , soft t o p . p o w e . steering. 4 speed,. $5,200 522-4359

A S T R O 1986 - l o a d e d . 11,000 mUes h e a v y d u t y traitor p a c k a g e . $ 1 1 , 7 0 0 Troy. 828-0198

130 HP I / O 25508 E-Z L o a d e r Trailer


J E E P 1963 W a g o n e e r L T D Navy B l u e A l o p t i o n s Fine c o n d i t i o n , l o w mileage power moonroof 334-7878

A U D I . 1964 t h r u 1986. 5 0 0 0 S A u t o m a t i c . air. s u n r o o f , all s a f e t y ins p e c t e d 4 ready for t h e r o a d . W a r ranty included

823 Vans

16' F i e h m e e t e f 35 HP E/S

BOB SAKS 478-0500

3 5 3 0 0 G r a n d River F a r m i n g t o n

H O N D A . 1954. A c c o r d . D o n ' t m i s s this o n e at $ 7 , 9 9 6

H O N D A 1984 M a g n u m 7 0 0 . 3 5 0 miles. Like now condition One $2400 Eves . 8 7 9 - 0 9 9 9

5 Year Warranty On Motor And Stern Drive

FUEGO. 1985 Light notour I n t e r i o r , a u t o m a t i c , air, a m f m Itoreo. s p o r t wheels 4 m o r e l Sale priced. $ 4 , 9 9 6

J E E P W a g o n s l r e 1978, 7 3 , 0 0 0 m i l e s Runs o x c e l l e n l . l o o k s g o o d M u s t sen 1st $ 1 1 0 0 t a k e s 3 3 8 - 5 8 2 7

H O N D A 1984- M a g n a 30, excellent c o n d i t i o n , low miles, $ 1 6 0 0 . A f t e r 5pm: 722-7511

2 2 0 0 = E - Z L o a d e r Traitor

1974 s p y d e r 124 C o n v e r t i b l e N e w t o p t r a n s m i s s i o n C o o l Ride! $4 500 H i t 255-7295

H O N D A , 1 9 8 3 P r e l u d e , r e d . now tires 4 b r a k e s , air. 5 3 . 0 0 0 miles, $7900 370-3160 879-5462

H O N D A . 1984. I n t e r s t a t e 12,500 mMes, r a c k s , p e g s , t r u n k tight b a r . n e w r e v tire. $4100 W M c o n s i d e r l a t e m o d e l 650 to 900 C C p l u s c a s h Brighton 227-2134

Medaliat B/R 120 HP I/O


J E E P R E N G A D E C J 7 1984 low m i l e s H a r d t o p $6K50. * 453-1139

H O N D A 1982 N l g h t h a w k 6 5 0 3 , 5 0 0 m i l e s , excellent c o n d i t i o n . $ 1 , 4 0 0 o r beat otter 981-5959


FIAT 1971 S c y d e r c o n v e r t i b l e B o d y In g u o d c o n d f t t o n , d o e s n o t r u n n e w top, $300 4 5 9 - 2 9 1 3 455-8624

261 6900

H O N D A 1981 • CB-750K. purchased n e w M s r c h '84 Excellent! Very Cleanl $1,300 /best 399-6956

5 Year Warranty On Motor And Stern Drive

DATSUN - 510 wagon, w i tained. v e r y r e l i a b l e . < 1 2 7 0 .

H O N D A 1975 750. o n e o w n e r , low m i l e a g e . <1,000 1984 heavy d u t y m o t o r c y c l e trailer, h o l d s 3 b i k e s , <425. Call anytime 722-0116

c o n d i t i o n , well m a i n t a i n e d W i t h helm e t s $ 6 5 0 or best 350-9677

Medalist B/R

O A T S U N 1954, S t a n z a , c o n s u m e r ort r a t e d b e s t b u y A i r , p o w e r windows 4 locks, a m - f m stereo cassette < 7 . 2 0 0 o r b e a t o f f e r A n n e after 5 p m . 475-3468

HONOA 1983 prelude, red. 5 speed sir, s u n r o o f , c a s s e t t e d e c k 4 equalair, tzar, e x c e l l e n t 352-5968

H O N D A - 1 9 7 6 750 W i t h t a r i n g s , s x eel lent c o n d i t i o n . A d u l t o w n e d . L o w mile*. $800 . 522-1261


OATSUN 1981 2 0 0 SX - Runs good, p a i n t . 5 s p e e d , air. a m - f r r $1,800 336-5437.271-1942


H O N D A . 1976, 750. excellent c o n d i t i o n , m u s t sen Best offer A f t e r 4 665-3426


OATSUN 1980 6 2 1 0 Hatchback. 5 spaed, n e w Urea, g o o d c o n d i t i o n . $1,050 397-3873

H O N D A 1975 - 360. 1000 m i l e s , helm e t . <375. 649-2717

H O N D A 1976 G o i d w l n g - Excellent c o n d i t i o n $ 1 2 0 0 Call a f t e r 3 p m . 459-9691





A S T R O V A N . 1986. H o l i d a y C o n vers i o n . Hurry. $11,995,

" W o r l d ' s Largest



808 Vehicle & Boat Storage

priced BILL COOK BUICK 471-0800

B L A Z E R 1986, 4 x 4 full size s o m e C O R V E T T E 1987. B r a n d Newl extras. $7,800 C a l after 4 p m L o a d e d ! 3 0 0 mltoa M u s t seat 9 8 1-5654 476-4488

H O B I E C A T 14 Ft C o m p l e t e w i t h T u r b o J i b . s l u m , trailer. 4 sail b o x . BiuS 4 w h i l e V e r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n <2600 Call 1 1 a m - 8 p m : 4 5 3 - 9 3 6 7

F i b e r g l a s s hull Complete with 937-8151

J O H N D O O R boat 4 trailer. 5 x 9 w i t h 15 H P J o h n s o n m o t o r , c o n v e r t i b l e t o p . c a r p e t e d , back s e a t s $ 2 2 0 0 . After 5 p m 421-1078

825 Sports & Imported Cars


* 1

TOM S A L E V k f t o n Sriee p u p p i e s . 2 AKC papers, 7 ttchon C a a 437-5238


C H A P P A R A L 1984. 198XL, o p e n b o w , 260 HP. M i n t ! L o w h o u r s ! $16,000 288-1754

735 Wanted To Buy

REOirnEWED Q I A M O N p g


W E L L C R A F T 1978 N o v s Classic, sharp, twin t98's. new ship-shore. S. <14,500 459-1448

806 Boats & Motors

tfKMa. w o a r e 8 w e e k s o l d < 2 0 e a c h C a l our m a s t e r 522-1513


C H A P A R R A L 1987. 198 X L . 165 M e r e Cruiser I / O . A m F m s t e r e o c a s setle, teakwood trim, complete coast guard package, custom mooring covers, bow cover, continental t r a i l e r , r e d / b t a c k / w h l t e , l o r m o r e Inf o r m a t i o n , call Rick. 728-4942

M U S K IN E a r t h Filler f o r p o o l . * • h p . m o t o r , u-sed 1 s e a s o n , < 1 5 0 or b e a l Offer. . 725-3053

DOG Loving Male needs m m G o o d with kids. M * shots 525-8833

S E A M S C O L O S P O Tr R a M g a r a t o r , M learnJ a r . $ 3 0 0 484-09tj

R E G I S T E R E D Mi A r a b m a r e , d a r k b a y . 9 y r s O.K. Z e u s b r e e d i n g Flashy, s p i r i t e d , yet g e n t l e w i t h sweef d i s p o s i t i o n English or Western. Experienced riders $1,500 313-629-8336

GOLF CART C l u b car s l e c t r i c c a r t a n d c h a r g e r < 4 0 0 C a l b e t w e e n 10 a n d 4 P M 851-9640

H O T P O f f f T h e a v y d u l y gas d r y e r , ft* n a w . < 1 7 9 C a 8 m o m m u s •45-5S87

REMODELING KITCHEN 4 d M n g Muef a t f f i y a i n faMperttc, $ 2 9 0 B u « m A t a l d a l r * cwan. $ 1 8 0 . < » • * t a M e 4 ohatrs. $ 2 0 8 4 I m m mg Ight $75 526-0315

744 Horses, Livestock Equipment

F I R S T Flight Golf C l u b s , e x c e l l e n t condition. 4 woods. 9 irons. <175. D a y s 3 5 5 - 0 3 0 0 . ext 2 0 6 851-1754

OFA. Bw~quallty p r o s p e c t S e e k i n g s h o w or o b e d t o n c e h o m e P o a N M y sa8 a s pel. 644-6884


W E L L C R A F T N O V A 210 X L - 260 H P . l o a d e d w i t h fun 4 o p t i o n s . M i n t c o n c m o n M u s t s o l . B o u g h t new b o a t . < 1 1 . 5 0 0 . or best CaH Brian Days: 555-5320. Evas: 4 7 4 - 2 9 5 3

740 Pet Services


24880 W • Mfts R d (Between Telegraph 4 • a e c t i ) N side of street

808 Boats & Motors

good home. 332-3386

824 Jeeps & Other 4-Wheel Drives

W A N T E D : 7\% HP o u t o o e r d m o t o r M u e t b e excellent c o n d i t i o n After 8 P M o r leove meeaago: 475-5428

MEYER'S 16' a l u m i n u m . 5 5 H.P Evl n r u d e . i r o l l n g m o t o r , ski, fish, pleasure. $ 3 , 2 0 0 or b e e l o f f e r 6 8 3 - 1 2 0 ^

CHEETAH 160-1965, 16ft bow M E Y E R S 1979- 14 Ft. a l u m b o a t . A L U M I N U M B O A T - 14H. traitor. 7 H r i d e r . 7 5 h p C h r y s l e r , E - Z l o a d e r I n b o a r d s t e e r i n g , o u t b o a r d m o t o r , horsepower motor. $600 4 2 2 - 2 2 6 3 t r a i l e r , v m y l top, aH a c c e s s o r i s e to- trailer. L i k e n e w $ 1 0 0 0 427-8828 A K C m o t h * . $ 3 5 e l u d e d $ 6 , 0 0 0 . After 3 p m 9 6 l 2 2 1 S LAB PUPPIES A L U M I N U M ROW B o a t . 12' $ 3 2 5 399-1615 N O V A . 1985, 23 XL w i t h Eagle c u s C a n o e $ 2 7 5 14' a l u m i n u m M e y e r s C H R I S C R A F T 187S (1956). A b e o - t o m trailer E v e r y o p t i o n M u s t s e s L A B PUPPIES, y e l l o w . A K C . 8 $ 4 2 5 . 10' | o n b o a t $ 2 5 0 1927 J o h n - l u t e m i n t c o n d i t i o n 305 C h e v y 979-7561 w o e k s . $200. s o n o u t b o a r d (antique) 2 5 , r u n s e x - 198HP. M e r c o u t d r i v e S h o r s i a n d e r , <23.900 Eves 646-1803 c e l l e n t . $ 3 0 0 4 5 3 - 5 0 2 0 o r 9 6 1 - 5 9 4 4 b u n k roller trailer. Lass t h a n 30 N O V A 1985 - 2 3 X L w i t h Eagle cush o u r s . Paint stW on p r o p A l w a y s t o m t r a i l e r , e v e r y o p t i o n . M u s t see LHASA A P S O - 3 * years o l d . A L U M I N U M 14' b o a t w i t h c o v e r . s t o r e d i n s i d e Selling d u e to lack o f $23,900 979-758' female, b u n color, purebred- $175. 3 5 h p Chrysler, e x o e l e n l c o n d f t t o n u s e O t h e r o p t i o n s n o t m e n t i o n e d . 661-6973 Trailer $1550 W e s t l a n d 326-3717 After 5 p m 4 7 7 - 5 5 7 8 O ' D A Y . 1983, 2 8 ' , e x c e l l e n t c o n d i tion. dieeei. w h e e l . 3 sails, d o u b l e MINATURE Schnauzer Pups - 1 A L U M I N U M 14' L a k e | o n . f l a t b o t t o m C H R I S C R A F T . 1985 S c o r p i o n 17 Ft berth, cradle. + . Eves 546-2116 male, 1 f e m a l e H e a l t h y ready to g o l 1 Bass seels, o a r s 4 c u s h i o n s b o w r i d e r , 140 h p M e r c r u l e e r , Attar 7 P M 277-4043 B e d f o r d area. 5 3 1 - 5 6 6 3 S h o r e i a n d e r tr*Her. a p p r o * 3 0 - 4 0 P O N T O O N B o a t - 2 5 I t . 2 5 h p . m o 9 3 7 - 5 5 7 5 tor, g o o d c o n d i t i o n , new top. new MINIATURE SCHNAUZERS. A M F Sunflsh 1979. W h i t e h u l . h o u r s . battery, 7 years o l d . $2,800 W e l l - b r e d Days, c a l 685-6270 •ange 4 white s M . Excellent c o n d i - C H R Y S L E R S A I L B O A T - 2 2 tt. 1B78. 522-5500 o r after 4 : 3 0 p m , c a l l 685-1079 t i o n $695. A f t e r 6 p m : 6 2 6 - 4 8 2 4 m i n t c o n d i t i o n . 3 sails. 10 H P m o l o r . 4 2 5 - 9 4 3 6 or P O N T O O N 1985. 2 4 tt. f u l s e a t i n g M O V I N G m u s t f i n d a n e w h o m e for A N C H O R C R A F T boat, m o l o r 4 trail- trailer, m a y extras, s t o r e d in8 8 1 - 3 7 5 4 rr 5 3 1 - 7 5 0 0 40 H P Y a m a h a , w t t h p o w e r tKI. exour l o v i n g p e o p l e o r i e n t e d y e a r p l d er. 50 h p . E v l n r u d e , o p e n b o w . s i d e $ 5 7 0 0 . tras. 684-0964 m a l e cat. D e d a w e d . T o g o o d h o m e . w i n d s h i e l d , e x t r a s . $ 1 2 0 0 7 2 1 - 2 4 7 5 C O L E M A N C A N O E . 13 n P a d d l e * , 334-5735 cushions $225 4 5 5 - 1 3 8 2 PRINOLE c a t a m a r a n 1976. • with A Q U A CAT sailboat-12ft catartrailer, r a i n b o w saH. e x t r a s $1,800 PERSIAN KITTENS, CFA, shaded m e r a n . Hke new, Includes b e a c h C U S T O M C R A F T Jet 1978. 19 tt., or best otter 278-1067 silvers. 531-7691 d o l y . great b u y at $975. 5 4 7 - 8 1 1 7 m e t s i f l a k e h u l . d i a m o n d t u t t e d inter i o r , 4 6 0 F o r d engine w i t h 8 e r k l e y R I N K E R . 15 tt, 6 0 H P J o h n s o n PERSIAN KITTENS red. red 6 while, B A R O N M F G . 1981, 2 0 ' 6 " f i b e r P a m c o t r a i l e r , e l e c t r i c trolling m o females, CFA r e g i s t e r e d , s h o t s , g l a s s . g u t t y c a b i n . E - Z l o a d t r a i l e r , p u m p . L o w h o u r s , excellent c o n d i 459-4566 $ 2 5 0 e a c h Ask for D o n n s 4 2 1 - 5 5 7 1 f u l l c a n v a s . 305 c u i n m o t o r , 8 8 tion. w i t h R o a a r u n n w c u s t o m t r a i l - t o r , fish 5 Ski $ 2 2 0 0 er. $6,800 981-1474 h r s . use, $ 1 1 , 0 0 0 or bast o f f e r R U N A B O U T 15 H f i b e r piss. 6 0 H P , P O O D L E PUPS - AKC, black m i n i s. 7 2 2 7 1 0 0 or 5 2 2 1 6 7 6 D O C K A G E a v a i l a b l e o n b e a u t i f u l E v i n r u d e , o p e n b o w w i t h tilt trailer. C h a m p i o n s i r e d R e d toys. 3 9 8 - 1 7 4 0 455-4671 BAYLINER. 1977. 17ft M u t i n y . P o r t a g e l a k e C h a i n o l 7 lakes f o r $ 1 6 0 0 A f t e r 5 p m R A B B I T Mini L o p . w h i t e a l b i n o , 6 1 2 0 H P volvo I/O. trailer, f u l c a n v a s , s k i i n g , s w i m m i n g . 1 s u f i n l n o f o m e S A I L B O A T , C a l 3 3 . race 4 c r u i s e m o o l d . friendly, Utter t r a i n e d , c a g e , e x c e l l e n t $5,000 4 7 8 - 5 4 4 8 Join u s f o r a s u m m e r y o u I! n e v e r e q u i p p e d . 5 ssils. r a d i o 4 p r e s s u r e water bottle, food. $35 626-8963forget Kiave's Marina. 8789 Mcgre420-3297 B A Y L I N E R 1977, 27 ft., w i t h ftylng g o r R d . P l n c k n e y . 4 2 5 - 4 5 5 5 water. $ 2 4 , 5 0 0 S A M O Y E D - A K C Female. 9 m o n t h s , bridge, sxoeMnt condition. $17,000 S A I L B O A T - S t a r w i n d 19-Sleeps 4. all w h i t e w i t h p a p e r s . S h o w q u a l i t y . or b e s t offer After 5 4 w e e k e n d s D O N Z I , 17 Ft. 175 h p M e r c . D o n z i $175. 796-3761 all a l u m i n u m t r a i l e r 10 H.P. o u t 3 5 0 - 3 2 9 8 t r a i l e r . 2 4 d e g r e e d e e p V hull. Hke 474-584 I new condition. $7995 553-2449 board $7,500, S A M O Y E D AKC. nine month male, B A Y L I N E R . 1985. 19ft, b o w r t d e r . w i t h trailer. $ 4 5 0 S A I L B O A T 12 F T h o u s e b r o k e n . l o v e s k i d s . $ 2 0 0 in1 2 5 H P o u t b o a r d , trailer. 3 yr w a r - E B K O 1 9 6 5 - b o w r i d e r , 17', 120 M e r c 652-62^4 cludes pen. Call 9-5 356-2274 r a n t y o n engine, m a n y e x t r a s . $ 7 7 5 0 I n b o a r d o u t b o a r d , low houra, s k i 6 4 9 - 6 5 4 3 S A I L B O A T , 15' C h a i l s n g e r . 2 sails 681-7743 equipment. $7900/best S A M O Y E D P U P P Y - 4 m o n t h o l d o r b e s t offer. lilt t r a i l e r , e x t r a s , v e r y g o o d condimale, g r e a t t e m p e r a m e n t $200, E R l C K S O N , 3 5 f t sail b o a t 1972 B O A T TRAILER 1979 S h o r e l i n e 522-2277 C l a s s W i n n e r . R a c e - tion. $ 1 , 2 0 0 . S e e a t 3 2 7 4 4 5 Mile or 17 - 1 9 ' . 2.500 lb c a p a c i t y Roller M a c k i n a w call 427-5486 c r u i s e e q u i p p e d A v o n D i n g y 4 o u t buoK. ton w / s n a r e B r a , w i n c h 4 b o a r d included $37,000 s t r a p . $600. 537-1" AKC, championship bloodline $350 329-9212 6 4 4 - 5 1 1 0 er. excellent c o n d i t i o n . $ 1 9 0 0 After 5pm 313-375-2077 B O S T O N W H A L E R 1985 17' M o n 553-0181 t a u k 90 hp Y a m a h a ; E - Z - L o e d e r E X E C U T I V E 1982. 1 8 ' 1 1 " . 120 h p I / S H E P H E R D P u p — Female. Intellit r a i l e r . B i m i n i t o p . f u l e l e c t r o n i c s O m e r c r u i s e r , wtth trailer, w i t h S A I L B O A T . 17'. C u d d y C a b i n . 7 H P gent. small type, partially m o o r i n g c o v e r , c o n v e r t i b l e t o p . B o w Excellent condition. $12,900 M e r c . S p i n n a k e r . Roller F u r l i n g , plus 581-5242 1. $35 H: 6 2 6 - 5 9 4 8 O: 8 5 1 - 2 7 0 0 R i d e r m a d e b y Galaxy $ 8 , 0 0 0 o r e x t r a s $ 3 , 4 0 0 651-2994 best offer 534-2860 S H I H T Z U - p u p s . A K C , small, b e a u S E A R A Y Seville 1984. 18V*' c u t t y , tiful. excellent q u a l i t y $ 3 0 0 u p £ £ £ * A S m £ £ T ! F I B E R G L A S S 16ft w N k t h r u Thurv- 140hp. E Z L o a d t r a i l e r , s t e r e o , skis, 422-3555 $ 3 4 9 L - 1 5 t t . M i c h l - C r a t t . $ 3 7 9 L - d e r t U r d b o a 1 L 6 5 H P ^ E v i n r u d e o u t - etc m i n t . $ 1 0 , 8 0 0 . 427-8517 17ft Mi e h l - Cr a t t . $409. T h e s e are b o a r d , n e w c a n v a s . E - Z l o a d e r t r a i i chocolate SIAMESE KITTENS, $2,700 5 3 5 - 0 2 1 5 S 6 a RAY 1973. 19' - E - Z T r a i l e r , 655-1446 n e w c a n o e s wtth l i f e t i m e w a r r a n t y . pointe, $90 e a c h 165 HP E x t r a s ! E x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n ! Heavner C a n o e Flental F I B E R G L A S S . 16ft b o a t , m o l o r 4 tat $5,800 SOFT-COATED Wheaten Terrier, 855-6179 Mltford, Ml t r a i l e r w i t h e x t r a s . $ 1800 5 9 5 - 8 6 6 4 n o n shed, A K C m a l e , 12 w e e k s 685-2379 SEA R A Y 1978. 17 f t . b o w r l d e r , 165 699-7669 O p e n 7 d a y s a w e e k F O U R W I N N S 1986 B o w r l d e r . 17 ft., I/O, E - Z l o a d e r . $ 7 , 9 0 0 9 8 1 - 5 3 0 0 . S P E C I A L D O G f o r S p e c i a l Family! C A T A U N A 1981. 2 5 ft.. 4 sails, slip 190 M e r c I / O , hardly u s e d T r a i l e r , 231-9143 mooring 4 b o w covers Coastguard Large, weli-tralned. sweet/happy available, $13,000 3 5 8 - 0 1 1 1 p a c k a g e , s t e r e o , ski m i r r o r 4 p y l o n , S E A R A Y , 1981. 2 1 ft c u t t y cat?ln f e m a l e G o o d h o m e only 645-5519 m a n y e x t r a s . $ 1 0 , 9 0 0 228 H P . t r i m t a b s , S S radio, depth C A T A M A R A N , 18', e x c i t i n g o c e a n TEDOY - t h e o r a n g e T a b b y c a t After 6pm. 4 6 4 - 0 5 7 1 finder, h e a d , full c a n v a s . EZ l o a d ing trailer, like n e w c o n d i t i o n , $14,500. wants lasting Indoor companion- $ ? . £ ! 3 4 9 - 5 4 3 7 G L A S P A R - 14 ft., 40 h p M e r c , trails h i p . 1 year, n e u t e r e d , shots, f r i e n d 855-1281 e r . e x t r a s , c l e a n . $1,000. A f t e r 5 P M ly, $ 1 5 Beautiful l o n g hair k i t t e n s C A T A M A R A N 1982 - N a c r e 5.2, 4 2 0 - 2 3 7 8 SEA R A Y 1985, 2 3 ' C C . 2 6 0 HP too. Eves. 3 3 2 - 5 5 7 8 17 ft., trader 4 extras. E x c e l e n t c o n L o a d e d ! S S . t r i m t a b s , d o wnrlgger. d i t i o n . $3200. W o r k : 5 5 3 - 1 3 6 9 G L A S S P A R 1966, 14 ft.. 4 0 h p EvlnT O G O O D H o m e o n l y : 16 w e e k o l d 739-5861 H o m e : 6 5 1 - 5 0 1 3 r u d e . t r a i l e r , a c c e s s o r i e s E x c e l l e n t ! fish finder, $ 2 1 , 5 0 0 . p u p p y , Lab mix, h o u s e b r o k e n . C a l l i 1 , 0 0 0 M - F . after 6pm, 4 2 5 - 1 9 7 5 SEA S P R I T E . 1984, 20ft c u t t y . after 5 p m 532-4227 170HP l / o . EZ l o a d e r trailer, m a n y C E L E B R I T Y 1 9 8 2 - 1 9 , d e e p A * 170 TWO LOVING dogs. 3 yrs o l a g e t o extras, e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . $ 1 1 . 0 0 0 G L A S T R O N C A R L S O N C V X 18 m e r e I.O , l o w h o u r s , s t e r e o , full g o o d home. Beagle Shepherd m i x 4 .After 5 p m 437-6098 M i n t 3 0 5 C h e v y V - 6 . low h o u r s , e x c e l l e n t 8 7 9 - 0 7 9 5 g a u g e s , f u l c a n v a s s , t r a i l3e9r 9 - 0 Collie. C o c k e r mix 728 condition, $7.400/best 624-6946 $ 1 2 , 5 0 0 6 8 3 - 8 0 4 0 or SEA S P R I T E - 1 9 8 4 4 trailer. 1911 W E I M A R A N E R - 3 y r s old. P u r e - C E N T U R Y B r o n c o 1984 140 M e r c H O B I E C A T , 16 d u a l t r a p e z e . With b o w r i d e r , 120 h p . M e r c - C r u i s a r , 10 b r e d hunting dog Needs new h o m e hours, extras $10,500 459-4293 811 O000 Mltford 6 8 7 - 8 3 1 3 C r u i s e r , full c a n v a s . E x t r a s L e s s t h a n . 4 0 hrs. $ 9 2 0 0 / o f f e r 928-0939 > 1 4 7 5 e««-eiua S I L V E R T O N , 3 4 . c o n v e r t i b l e . 425 1 H r s , 2 - 2 7 0 C r u s a d e r s , like new CHALLENGER-IS Sailboat, d e - H O B I E C A T 1981- wtth trailer, v e r y Days, 5 4 0 - 6 1 5 5 or E v e ' s a n d w e e k s i g n e d by: L e o n Irish I n c l u d e * P a m - B ° o d c o n d i t i o n $ 2 5 0 0 ends b e f o r e N o o n , 64-4-2637 c o t r a i l e r , excellent c o n d i t i o n , l i b e r 387-Z3S3 g l a s s huB. best o t t e r PET S I T T I N G IN MY H O M E I M P E R I A L , 16ft, t r l hull, 7 0 H P E v l n - S K Y K I N G 12' a l u m i n u m . s e m l - V , 3 646 w o o d seats, g o o d condition. r u d e . t r a i l e r 4 accessories. $ 3 , 9 5 0 Call B p r t i 474T4683 Call after 6PM 427-099B 6 4 6 - 3 5 1 4 $350. KITTEN - To male

738 Household Pets 721 Flowers A Plants


I good !-1496

KITTENS: 8 W e e k s o l d h o m e s . CsH after 5 p m ,

730 Sporting Goods

•aher 4 d r y e r . 4 years o l d . « M t t t g < 3 7 5 C a t t f ssi i 1Mon - f r t . 541-7888. x. 4 4 8


LIGHTNING c i a s * Sailboat, race equipped, trailer 4 cover 851-3537

S U Z U K I , o u t b o a r d 1985, 2 5 h p . N e t l i l c c o m r o i e , leas t h a n 5 h o u r s Beat offer 887-3597

CURTIS MATHES VCR w i t h r e m o t e c o n t r o l 4 4 year w a r r a n t y f o r only $ 1 0 . 9 5 w e e k 525-5110 DALQUtST DO-10 speakers, techniques pro table with shure cart r i d g e : 3 h e a d . 3 m o t o r S o n y real t a p e ; C a r v e r p o w e r a m p , 200 w a t t s per channel: Carver pre-amp: C a r v e r d i g i t a l t u n e r $ 1 , 7 0 0 WW n o ! e e l pieoas. 348-7044

Tractor Mowar 1984-18 h o r s e Heavy d u t y . H y d r o s t a t i c 4 8 " c u t AM 981-4307 s t t s c h m a n t a . U k * new.

C H E C K M A T E . 1985 E n t e r t a i n e r . 2 0 H 3 I n . o p e n b o w , 2 3 5 h . p . Evtor u d o . A M F M cassette " t e r e o ^ s k i p k g , e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . $ 1 2 , 9 0 0 or besi ofler After 5pm 3*8-7037

R I 1 N T O N 5 2 " M O W E R S . e»Q9Uent c o n d i t i o n Priced f r o m $1,000 u p M u s t see! CaH Cutters Landscaping, 626-7942

728 VCR, TV, Stereo, Hi-Fi, Tape Decks

D U M P C A R T for b a c k e n d of lawn t r a c t o r , $ 1 5 0 . 425-1713

KITTENS - 8 weeks old. need h o m e s F e r m m g t o n HMs 651

S U Z U K I . 1985, Qu a d S p o r t 2 3 0 S h a n , low hrs. N e w $ 2 4 0 0 . wW sac421-2088

727 Video Games VCR's - Tapes

ROTOTILLER - Troy built, i $ 9 0 0 or bast o f f e r

S E A R S l a w n t r a c t o r , 10hp w i t h 3 6 " m o w e r . Very g o o d condition, $500 "Ia. «7"««29

806 Boats 8 Motors

SOLID SILVER Gemeinhardt o p e n h o l e flute. $ 5 0 0 D e f o r d flute. $ 2 5 0 455-5274

C R A F T S M A N 26 riding mower, 7 H P . e x c e l l e n t c o n d i tlion, ion $475. 258-1914 Cal

LAWN TRACTOR, 3 6 " 6pm.

738 Household Pets

806 Boats A Motors

S L I N G E R L A N D D R U M SET: 5 p i e c e , c h r o m e 4 black, heavy duty hardware. excellent condition. $800./ b e s t . After 5 p m , 261-6612

STEINWAY M - 5"7" R e f l n i s h e d 4 retouWI M u s t see t o a p p r e c i a t e $ 8 , 5 0 0 286-1754

806 Boats & Motors

800 Rec. Vehicles

S H A R P WURLITZER organ, 3 keyb o a r d s . sound synthesizer Includes lamp 4 bench. $600 346-1933

CRAFTSMAN vacuum shredder/ b a g g e r . 2 0 i n . 4 0 hp., $ 2 0 0 . C a l l after 7 p m . 420-2380

S W I M M I N G P O O L - 2 4 ft d i a m e t e r Esther W i l l i a m s a b o v e g r o u n d , all a l u m i n u m A l l a c c e s s o r i e s Best o f fer. y o u d i s a s s e m b l e . CaH a f t e r 5 p m , 453-1460

$790 ftOFAKO. very good uoni—ae. • ISO T o a M b a I V . « T o d o r . 8 m o * • o r * $ 2 3 0 . a a l tor $ 1 3 0 646-524*

PIANO Kimball Upright w/bench. E x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n , Just t u n e d . $1,000 547-3176

A L U M I N U M brake. s e a s o n s . $ 4 0 0 . CaH

SEARS window air c o n d i t i o n e r , 21.000 B T U N e w , $ 1 7 5 After 6 P M 532-1124


PIANO. Kimball Whitney spinet, with bench, excellent condition. $799. 420-0795

P L A Y E R P I A N O - C i r c a 1900 C a b l e player p i a n o w i t h b e n c h M e c N a n l caify o p e r a b l e M a n y r o l l s available. $1000 752-2729

S E A R S A I R C o m p r e s s o r 4 HP. 2 2 0 v o l t s - 120 PSI, 5 0 ' o f hose, i m p a c t t o o l , air r a c h e t . s a n d b l a s t i n g e q u i p m e n t . g r e a s e g u n . o r b i t a l sander, paint g u n s , i m p a c t s o c k e t s , m i s c . equipment. $575 348-7044

GAS RANGE. dryar. $125.

Also: Music. Lamps. Piano Phones

716 Commercial Industrial Equip.

SNOWMOBILE TRAILER, $50. S e a r s t r a s h c o m p a c t o r , $150. Singer t r e a d l e s e w i n g m a c h i n e . $125. Girtss H u f f y S w e e t T h u n d e r 2 0 Inch bike. $45 534-2839

O A K V A N I T Y wtth l o p . 1 8 " . $75. StaH s h o w e r . $60 Table. 2 chairs. $35 C o l o n i a l sofa. $ 1 5 0 28 tt. ext e n s i o n l a d d e r . $85 T o r o Lawnm o w e r . $ 1 0 0 Desk, $15. 4 5 9 4 ) 2 7 4

C o m p u t e r s

P I A N O - Wurtltxer s p i n e t P e r f e c t c o n d i t i o n , $ 6 0 0 or b e s t o f f e r 591-2106

R O C K W E L L - D E L T A 9 ' power saw w i t h 4 ' pointer. 1 h p m o t o r , s t a t i o n a r y s t a n d . $ 3 0 0 . G E e l e c t r i c range. 30'. $250 B o t h excellent 325-5139

M U S T SELL1 Dining r o o m set. 9 piece o a k . 4 piece w r o u g h t iron railing. C r y s t a l Chandelier 565-2283

NEW & USED PIANOS Priced from $395 & Up

O L I V E T T I PC. 128 K. G e m i n i S G 10 printer, d u a o drive, manuals, s o n wear, d u s t c o v e r . 2 y e a r s o l d . $2,150 After 6 p m 537-3816

P I C K - U P C A P t o r 6" b e d , like n e w , $ 1 5 0 . G i r l s b i k e , 1 8 " , g r e e t for 7 yr old. g o o d condition. 477-4497

M O V I N G S A L E ! B e d r o o m aet. $150. C h i n a c a b i n e t , like n e w . $ 3 7 5 1 9 " TV. $ 6 0 H o u s e h o l d Miac. 4 2 0 - 3 0 1 5

sofa sleeper

SPUTTER - $ 8 0 0

M O V I N G S A L E - F u r n i t u r e , antique*. firewood, o l d bottles & cans, clothes Redford T w p 538-8435

Good prices.


XEROX - 3109 copier $300

H O M E B U I L T T R A I L E R . 4x8. g o o d for h a u l i n g w o o d , s p a r e . $ 5 0 0 535-0215

K I T C H E N : 7 piece. S e w s , w h i t e o l d f a s h i o n e d B e n t w o o d - s t y t e . yellow cfieck c u s h i o n s $200 Flexsteel Lawson sofa, n e w b r o c a d e upholstery $250 C o p p e r boiler $50. 3 2 6 - 7 7 0 4



HARRINGTONGRANO PIANO: R o s e w o o d , built 1923 G o o d c o n d i tion, $ 1 , 4 0 0 681-0120

A P P L E lie. m o n i t o r & s t a n d , k e y b o a r d with Internal drive, 8 imagewrlter printer. $900 455-5274

L A l l E C o n t e m p o r a r y w o o d dining r o o m set P a r s o n s styled t a b l e with t w o 2 0 m leave* 6 cheirs in n e u r a l fabrics B u f f e t s e r v e r . Hke new. $7»5 851-0674


GRAND PIANO-Stemway, model M . m a h o g a n y finish, e x c e l l e n t c o n d i tion, $6700. 855-9218

C L E A N I N G H O U S E ! Y o u name It. I'll p r o b a b l y h a v e It. Realdentlai furnlture. appliances, etc

H u n t i n g t o n W o o d s m o v i n g saieArvtlquea. m a h e g o n y 4 p i e c e b e d r o o m P L Y M O U T H - C o m p l e t e furnishings set. c o f f e e t a b l e , a n d upholster f r o m 6 r o o m h o m e F r o m d i n e t t e 6 chair light c h o c o l a t e . 2 p i e c e eec- b e d r o o m s e t s l o miac l l a m a May 4t i e p a l s o f a : n e u t r a l p l a i d c o u c h a n d 9 M o n - S a t 1 0 a m - 8 p m 433 N Shelm a t c h i n g loveaeel AM v e r y g o o d d o n b e t w e e n N o r t h Territorial 4 railcondition 545-4178 r o a d t r a c k s (s. of M - 1 4 ) .


OF F IC E D I V I D E R panels, b e i g e . — 5 ' high x 4' wide, w / s t a n d s 8 conn e c t o r s . S o u n d a b s o r b e n t , l i k e new. $50 e a c h N a n c y : 455-8260

CONTEMPORARY SOFA, earth t o n e s w t t h o a k t r i m , very g o o d conditlon, $ 7 5

M O V I N G S A L E - D r e x e l Heritage c o n t e m p o r a r y furniture. 3 r o o m s 334-0239


F E N D E R 100 watt B a s s m a n a m p PV 2 1 5 " speaker b o t t o m Sure mlc r o p h o n s 6 p i e c e R o g e r s d r u m set. 624-6930 669-1359


K I N G S I Z E b e d r o o m aet, t r i p l e d r e s s e r , m i r r o r . 2 night hutch $496 W stands, mi r— - —M. -j twwnnsKj 626-9654

a v e

D R U M SET - 5 p i e c e s , e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n , g r e e t for s b e g i n n e r 525-2592

C O M P L E T E QUEENSIZE 4 p o T waterbed, $200 455-5274

K I N G - S I Z E W a t e r b e d . r e d velour c o v e r . buHi-in A m F m w a k e - u p stere o w i t h c a s s e t t e In 8 t r a c k 8 d o c k , b u m - i n l a m p * , regular 8 weightless m e n r e s e e * : Includes s h e e t s 6 pad. Excellent condition! $500 firm. Evta 6 6 5 - 8 4 2 6 or 2 5 4 - 3 3 4 2


D R U M SET - B a s s d r u m 4 p e d a l . 2 t o m s , 4 floor torn, g o o d c o n d i t i o n . $150. C a l Grsg • 645-2905

AQUARIUM: 4 0 Gal. A q u a r i u m , l i g h t e d t o p , m e t a l f a n w i t h t w o 10 g a l l o n t a n k s , g r a v e l $200. 8 9 4 - 1 4 1 9



C A B L E NELSON spinet piano 4 b e n c h , fufl k e y b o a r d . a« w o o d , m a hogany. w l i aacrilce $500. 355-0324

C O U C H m o d e m 8 6 " , frwge beckg r o u n d . 1 b r o w n chair 1 rose recllner $ 2 4 5 / a « A f t e r 6 P M : 420-0207

L I V I N G R O O M outfit. E t h a n Allen sofa, loveeeat 8 chair 4 beautiful wall unit, light o a k 8 f r u i t w o o d tables, a l In excellent 3 cane, c a n e 8 glass d o o r s . 9 9 ' w i d e c o n d i t i o n G E washer. M a y t a g dryer i by 8 0 high, $ 1 , 0 0 0 or best offer GE a l m o n d r e f r i g e r a t o r (no print). B r a s s Mght f i x t u r e * . 2 t u l i p glass waA 722-8767 540-0248 sconces. Baby carriage M A G N A V O X I S " c o k x c o n s o l e TV, F R E N C H P R O V I N C I A L C o u c h 2 M a g n a v o x s t e r e o conaole. Ethan Alc r u s h e d velvet chairs. 2 m a r b l e - t o p len a n t i q u e p i n e 2 e n d t a b l e * , coffee abtos $500 complete 443-1853 table. C a l a f t e r 5 P M 420-3007 • H O P E C H E S T solid o e k , $ 2 2 5 or of- M A R B L E FURNITURE: D i n i n g r o o m fer S o f a , loveeeat, chair 8 o t t o m a n table, c o f f e e 8 sofa tables, p e d e * p r i n t , 1 year old. $ 1 2 5 0 / b e s t offer W h i t e vmyl chaw & o t t o m a n . Area r u g s b e n e 8 pastels 8 x 1 1 8 . 5 x 7 8 r u n n e r . C o m m e r c i a l u p r i g h t vaccuu m cleaner s o n c o r d Solto oak d k v Ing r o o m t a b l e w i t h e x t e n s i o n 8 6 b e i g e a r m c h a i r s . 1 year o l d . $350 B l u e Tiffany l a m p shade. $150. 130 piece 1847 R o g e r s brae. s U v r m s r e . $500 628-6668

B A L D W I N Victorian Upright, cherryw o o d , reflnished 4 rebuilt. _ . S T E I N W A Y . M o d e l L. 1925. s a t t n e b o n y . B o t h excellent 455-4953

711 Mi sc. For Sale Wayne County



B A L D W I N Orgasentc - beautiful bleached mahogany, g o o d condit i o n . $ 3 5 0 o r b e s t ottsr 845-4129

C A S H R E G I S T E R . Caalo. 2/.4 d e p a r t m e n t s . u s e d 2 m o * L i k e newt $250. C a l l 6 - 5 p m . 476-2034

LIQUIDATION BARN Office supplies 8 new furniture. E v e r y t h i n g 4 0 - 8 0 % off M o n t h r u Fri. 9am-6pm. Sat 10am-4pm. 32242 8 mile, Farmington. 476-3170

SWIMMING POOL, B u r t o n Ing r o u n d . 18ft. r o u n d . 2 sand fillers, c o v e r , stainless l a d d e r , all acoessorlea p l u s w r o u g h t i r o n fence a n d gate, m u s t r e m o v e . $1,500 c o m -

ARPOddessey Synthesizer. 1923 Lincoln upright piano 325-3895

714 Business & Office Equipment

I B M S E L E C T R I C II t y p e w r i t e r , d u a l p i t c h , n o n - c o r r e c t i n g , exc s l a n t c o n d i t i o n $ 2 5 0 . Days 540-1222

S E W I N G m a c h i n e - K e n m o r e electronic p o r t a b l e including attachments. 22 stitches. $300 356-2644

C O R N I N G g l a s s t o p stove. Frlgidaire frosttree r e f r i g e r a t o r . 2 dreessrs. 2 night t a b l e s , 2 n e e d b o a r d s Very g o o d c o n d i t t o n . After 5 P M 584-2207

: In F r a n k l n . . work 252-1800

TREK 500, 10 s p e e d . I k e n e w . cost $500. sell $250. 588-7283

P O O L . 2 4 f t r o u n d , filter - purifier, $ 3 0 0 p l u s U t i l i t y Trailer, 4«9tt. $ 2 0 0 478-1040


DESIGNER furniture, model home L i v i n g r o o m . famUy r o o m & carpet; tntf M u s t s a c r i f i c e . 354-0129

A L L E N ORGAN, MDC 31 Theetre d i g i t a l c o m p u t e r . 2 m a n u a l s . 16 p r o grammable stops, transposes r h y t h m unit, flaulees c o n d i t i o n . 6 y r * Old. $ 5 , 5 0 0 .348-9066

DISPLAY cases 8 fronts, 2 c a r d racks, 4 chests o l drawers. W o o d , excellent condition. Best o f f e r 651-6379

HOT W A T E R H e a t e r - 8 0 gallon electric. p e r l e c t f o r y o u r c o t t a g e or vacation home. Call after 7pm: 4 4 3 - 5 1 4 7 or 5 6 9 - 5 2 5 1

Cm H O M E C R A F T d i n e t t e set. 5 pieces. c h a i r s , c i n n a m o n velvet, tilt & swivel, t a b l e . G l e n Oak t o p . p e d e s t a l base, ( w o n o n " T h e Price Is Right"), i n c a n o n s , v a l u e d a l $1400. a s k i n g $950. 562-5551

G T P r o P e r f o r m e r Freestyle Chrome, mmt condition. $17 beat o f f e r A f t e r 5 P M

PICNIC t a b l e . 4 b e n c h e s , u m b r e l a . cover $ s t a n d , r e d w o o d 4 m a p l e bar s t o o l s 373->131

G O L D E N B R O W N used carpeting 6 p a d (87 yds.) E x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n Call a f t e r 6 p m 661-0966

•-Z !Mve«ft

726 Musical Instruments

T E A M FUJI 2 4 " . racing bike $300 Home 651-8054


W A T E R B E D . d u o king. 2 separate h e i t e r s , 1 r e g u l a r k i n g frame Like new 471-5520

713 BicycleaSaies & Repair



644 1070 O k

n d C o u n y 591 OOOU W a y n e C o u n y

52 S222 Roches e

Roches c



I Monday. M a y 4. 1087 O&E


M o n d a y . M a y 4. 1 9 6 7

858 Cadillac

858 CsdWsc

COU^C Ot VKLf WTO. Looks mm SEVILLE. 1 * 7 * . M M . anow room new. Original oondMon. n « s t see. $ 4 1 8 0 837-8835 inelde 8 out $3,200

F l o o d , car. 300-0618

0 * VILLI 19*8 sedan. Wf He artart- MO ClwvroM or. blue kNerlor L o a d * 1 to. 000 C A M A R O B E R L I N E T T A 1983. V - 8 . mUee $17,200 AAar WU 489-0*35 loaded. 96.000 m M a . • » dRton M . 5 0 0 478-3058 ELDORADO 1*7* BlerUa. etMe. C A M A f l O S 1984. 2 2 8 . r t t f y l o 0O. 78,000 mdee.$ 1200 2*1-4077 only S T . M S . •MM F R E S A R O


880 Chsvrotst

860 Chavrotot

880 Chevrolet

880 Ch«vrolat

882 Chryslar

C A V A U E R 1986 - air. p o w e r s t e e r ing. a m - f m . low mHaa. $ 8 8 0 0 281-2100-eart 2 4

M A L I B U . 1982. S t a t i o n W a g o n r u n greet! TMs Weeks S p e d a l f i \ i . S 7 8


C A M A R O 1984 Z 2 8 output, 5 m m . mHaa, $ 8 , 5 0 0 beet

C A M A R O 1986 T - T o p e . V - 8 a u t o m a t i c . l o a d e d . 12,000 n " $9400

>% 540-8019

C A M A R O 1984 Z28. S s p e e d . 5 . 0 • I r a high o u t p u t . T - M p a . p o w e r
C A M A R O 1984 P S , 380 a u t o m a t i c , gpar over t-lope.H 842-0875 $7400

ELDORADO 19*2. wedeu. $ ' > . * » $4,000 mlee. OHaaL * e - » e * $8*00 354-186* or 3**~SMI> CAtMK-

C A M A R O . 1984. Z28. MO. a u t o m a t ic. M a c k . M l p o w e r , n e w Urea, a * oeftant c o n d i t i o n . $ 7 9 0 0 477-9191

$6. >80/beet








1983- 2 d o o r , t - t o p . FM caaaatla stereo. 156-3479 1984. C o u p e A u t o m a t i c . Condition, $5,900 828^8502

S E D A N l * V I L L E . 1906. m m t CondK Uo®. 4 . 8 0 0 m M . l o a d e d . $ • « * * > M m see 557 2025 543-4455

IARO 1964 ea. a * . A m F m s i e r e o c a a a a t t a . I s e l . b e s l offer 6 6 1 - 2 3 2 1 , 557-0470


i * * * Dnr»ooct Loeded! 9.000 m l e e ; 553-8522

C A P R I C E 1979 CtaaaK e m . Mr, VS, b r e k e e . $1,500


- 4 door, steering/ 522-1889

BILL COOK BUICK 471-0800 C E L B R 1 T Y 1982 - 4 d o o r , a m - f m c a s s e t t e air, $3500 or beet o f f e r After 4 p m 8 5 1 - 6 5 0 5

C A P R I C E 1982 Classic VS. 4 d o o r , l o a d e d , low m l e s . Beat o n e r 474-9161

C E L E B R I T Y E u r o s p o r t 1985. 2 d o o r , air. a u t o m a t i c , p o w e r s s t o r i n g & b r e a k s , s t e r e o . $6,995 348-«>56

C A P R I C E 1983, 350. 4 d o o r , power C E L E B R I T Y . 1986, 4 d o o r , fully s t e e r i n g ; b r a k e s rear w i n d o w _ d f c e q o i p p e d . low mlleege. $ 8 9 0 0 l o g g e r . A m F m r a d i o , air. p o w * v 649-2904 locks 591-6036 C E L E B R I T Y 1984 2 d o o r . 2 . 5 Ittre. C A P R I C E 1964 - classic w h i t e . V - 6 . 4 speed. A m f m cassette. 4 2 . 0 0 0 d o o r , blue plush I n t e r i o r , a m - f m m i l e e $ 4 , 0 0 0 or best 585-3377 s t e r e o , cruise, s * s e r v i c e d r e g u l a r ly. o n e o w n e r , 76.000 mUee. m o s t l y C E L E B R I T Y . 1986 4 d o o r , 4 c y l i n h i g h w a y Excellent c o n d— i t i o n. m i der, air. automatic, stereo 9 , 0 0 0 477-6009 mUes $8,500 628-9278 o u t . $ 6 0 0 0 best

C A M A R O 1985-Biacfc o n H a c k . air. t i t . a m - f m c a s s e t t e wtth e q u a l i z er $ 8 , 2 0 0 o r Beet ofler 451-1234 CAMARO 1985 I R O C Z . l o a d e d , m i n t . 5 s p e e d , a d u l t . $8 800 1-834-4812 C A M A R O 1985. SC. a l o y * a u t o m a t i c , air & m o r e l ! $6,989

GORDON CHEVROLET 427-6200 C A M A R O . 1985. Z28. P e r f o r m a n c e , fun car $ 9 , 5 8 8 JIM FRESARO 547-4446 C A M A R O . 1966, IROC TP1. r e d . alarm. T-tops. warranty $14,500. Alter 6 p m 455-8870

C A V A L I E R CS 1964- a u t o m a t i c , fuel In l e c t i o n , air. stereo, t i t . reer d e f o g . exoellent condition $4400 684-5807

C E L E B R I T Y 1985 4 d o o r , silver. 4 c y l i n d e r , o n e o w n e r , excsWsnl c o n dition. $6,300 721-0062

C A V A L I E R 1962 CL - 4 d o o r . 4 cyli n d e r , automatic, l o a d e d , d e a n , r u s t p r o o f e d . $2,500 685-9013

OHEVETTE 1976. a u t o m a t i c . 3 9 m p g . d e a n , $739 W h y w •Uk? a l k ? T jy m e 455-5566

C A V A L I E R 1983 H a t c h b a c k , air. A m F m . n e w tires. 1 o w n e r M i n t ! $ 3 . 8 0 0 / b e e t 563-6379 or 5 8 3 - 6 3 6 9

C H E V E T T E 1979 H a t c h b a c k , a u t o m a t i c . s t e r e o cassette, s l s o 1978 C h e v e t t e Hatchback, $795 Garage. 538-8547

C A V A L I E R 1984-Type 10. 2 d o o r h a t c h b a c k , 5 speed, excellent c o o d t l o n $ 4 , 7 5 0 After 6 p m 435-6379

S u b a r u Lou Ssz... L a R I C H E

C A V A L I E R . 1988. Z24 A u t o m a t i c , air. t d t . cruiaa. power w i n d o w * , p o w er d o o r locks, sunroof, only 5 . 0 0 0 m i l e s C h e c k It o u t n

C A P R I C E 1980 Classic. 4 d o o r . air. a m - f m s l e r e o . cruise c o n t r o l , r e a r d e f r o e t , d o t h interior, $ 2 5 0 0 528-1217




CAPRICE 1977 W a g o n . g o o d c o n d i t i o n i.. $1,295 oorr beet o f After 8 P M . 4 5 9 - 0 8 7 2

C A M A R O . 1984 & 1985. Z 2 8 T Tope. air. f u l power 4 s h e r p T h i n k Summer"

'981 - A

C A M A R O 1982. B a r t n a t i a " V - 8 . au80.000 miles tomeBc. 464-8621 $4900 0 r ( m l

S e d e r de

FLEETWOOD 19*5 B r o u g h t ' F l o r i d a car L o o k s 1 « * e e $ 1 5 , 9 0 0 . Hlnee Park L » 425-J038


w o r k . $ 8 0 0 or 474-4189

' • m a . w f * e . n o ruet. t j * e r A M lor Jim. 532-1600

13.000 ~m*se. Ex > P l a n Cm Loadedl S ' J X C 42^359* a M ' - i C ' F L E E T W O O D 1986 F W D v«a Executive wn* Ld*dedt Asking »18.900

tM HT.

« e » aerta. Loofca/rune g < M t $ H W » M M 5 - « S 3 0 or 5 4 3 - 3 0 * 4

ELDORADO 19*4. black eeme> Al opMone. Exceaent com*•civ i n maee-Beei over $11,000 FLEETWOOD 19*1 D O door. 70.000 maea. s * ^

Oarsoa kept 3*8-941

C A V A U E R . 1988. 4 d o o r , a u t o m a t i c . p o w e r steer ing 8 b r a k e e l N i c e Carl $6,688

1985. V-S,

b r e a k s , air 8 much m o r e l L o w m l e s . Red! $8,495 Huntington, Fofd 852-0400

C A M A R O 1984 Z 2 8 - l o e d e d Mnt oondiNon. s i v e r . c h a r c o a l m i e n or. 8 8 1 0 0 / o f t a r . 427-2825

ELDORADO. 19*0. Irtpse bur^wdy. loaded, mmt. 28.000 m l a e on *4 C A M A R O " - J 8 . 1988. 8 c y l i n d e r . target dleeei. $5,000 87»*08* >8.00C ««eee. E x t e n d e d w a r r a n t y $pm









C A R S ! !

C A V A L I E R . 1984. 2 t o n e , a u t o m a t i c . air, m u s t see $4,368 JIM FRESARD 547-4446

C H E V E T T E . 1960. 4 s p e e d . 2 d o o r , b l a c k , g o o d starter car C a l l b e tween 5pm-10pm. 349-3704

C A V A U E R . 1964. W a g o n , s u t o m a t bc. p o w e r steering 8 b r a k e s , only $3,485 J A C K C A U L E Y CHEVY 855-0014

CHEVETTE. 1980. d e p e n d a b l e t r a n s p o r t a t i o n . $800 or best o f f e r 591-1389 or 5 9 1 - 6 3 7 3

C A V A L I E R . 1984, Type 10. 2 9 . 0 0 0 . a u t o m a t i c , p o w e r , sharp $ 4 , 4 9 1 T O W N ft C O U N T R Y D O D G E 9 M i l e 8 G r a n d River 474-6668

"s why wa r© turning all your ideas aboul buying a car upside down. We're ing our deals topsy turvy. because we want to turn over a lot of cars, we re going to save you really dollars on a Subaru. How big? Up to *1500 cash back from Subaru to you.* come tn andtel us make you a deat you'll flip over II stand on our heads to save you up to *1500. We ll even let you use it as a payment. Like we said, we want to turn over a lot of cars. G E T



* 1 5 0 0


C A V A U E R . 1984. C L W a g o n M e d i u m b l u e metallic, velour i n t e r i o r , aut o m a t i c , air, lull power, Wt 8 c r u i s e . s i e r e o caasette Sale p r i c e d at $5,995.

BOB SAKS 478-0500 C A V A U E R 1985 - t y p e 10. 2 d o o r , 4 speed, sunroof, a m - f m cassette, 3 1 . 0 0 0 m i l e s . $5200 644-5586 C A V A L I E R - 1 9 8 5 , CS w a g o n , air. low mikes, s t e r e o cassette, d e a n . $ 5 5 0 0 . 349-3777


Switch to LaRicho"

C A V A L I E R . 19*S?4 d o o r , a u t o m a t ic. o n l y $4,988 JIM FRESARD 547-4446

40875 Plymouth Rd^

C A V A L I E R , 1985, 2 d o o r . T y p e 10. a i r . a u t o m a t i c , power s t e e r i n g 8 b r a k e s $5,492

c o r n e r ot H a g g e r t y f W o l 1-275. a c r o s s f r o m B u r r o u g h s !

453-4600 Dealer participation may affect final price. At participating dealers. You must oose from select models from dealer inventory by June 2. 1907,

GORDON CHEVROLET 427-6200 C A V A L I E R . 1985, Type 10 A u t o m a t i c , atr, p r i c e d t o sen S h a r p 1

C A V A L I E R . 1985, 4 d o o r , a u t o m a t e , p o w e r steering, sir, only $ 4 , 9 8 5


TOP $$$ for late model Clean C a r s Ask for George X 855-9700 JACK CAULEY CHEVROLET



speed, low condition, 474-5005

C H E V E T T E , 1981. 4 mileage, excellent $1,700 After 5pm

C H E V E T T E , 1984. a u t o m a t i c , o n l y 2 3 , 0 0 0 miles' 1 $2,986

GORDON CHEVROLET 427-6200 C H E V E T T E 1986 2 d o o r , b l a c k , a u t o m a t i c , 12.000 mUes. C l e a n $ 4 9 9 5 . Ask for Becky 264-3100 C H E V E T T E 1986 2 d o o r , b l a c k , a u t o m a t i c . 12.000 miles Cieen $ 4 9 9 5 Ask for Becky 264-3100 C I T A T I O N . 1980 4 d o o r , air, s t e r e o , c a s s e t t e , n o rust. 3 8 , 0 0 0 m i l e s $ 2 , 3 5 0 . C a l l after 5 p m 591-2447 C I T A T I O N 1981. 4 c y l i n d e r , 4 s p e e d , p o w e r s t e e r i n g - b r a k e s , air, A m F m stereo, rustproof $1,300. 255-5220

C I T A T I O N 1981. 4 s p e e d , p o w e r s l e e r i n g - b r a k e s , stereo Only 3 9 . 0 0 0 o r i g i n a l miles, $2,295 H i n e s P a r k Lincoln-Mercury 425-3036 C I T A T I O N 1982 - X - 1 1 V6, 4 speed, sunroof, a m - f m cass e t t e , air, $ 2 6 0 0 or b e s t 5 5 7 - 6 4 0 3 or 6 2 4 - 1 0 6 6 C I T A T I O N . 1983, 2 d o o r , a u t o m a t i c , V-6, power steering/brakes, air. new tires, very dean. 565-2778

O r c h a r d L a k e Rd |ust N. o f 14 M i l e

C I T A T I O N 1963 - A u t o m a t i c . p o w o t $2250 422-2494 Call after 5pm,

C A V A L I E R . 1986. Z24. H a t c h b a c k , w h i t e , 6 5 0 0 miles, a u t o m a t i c , air. loaded. $8900 464-7241

EL C A M I N O 1985 Super S p o r t 4 3 V - 6 e n g i n e w/alr, stereo, c u s t o m cap Black/silver 422-6729


It's Spring Time At The Melton Motor Mall Warm Weather "Open Road Special ff E m i s s i o n s Test Engine Tune-Up and Valve Adjustment ( A l l parts and labor) Cooling System Flush and i n s t a l l new phosphate free coolant O i l a n d F i l t e r Change u s i n g V a l v o l i n e l 54 0 top r a t e d oil and K r e x

C H E V E T T E 1980, r o y a l blue, 4 d o o r H a t c h b a c k . 59,000 a c t u a l mUee. l i k e new. $1,089. Can finance with small d o w n . T y m e Sales 455-5566

C I T A T I O N 1981, 4 d o o r . 4 c y l i n d e r , a u t o m a t i c . 65.000 mUee, air. p o w e r w i n d o w s , $1,600 422-7748

ACTION OLDS 261-6900

* • * * * * * # * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * • * * * • * * * * *

C H E V E T T E 1980 - 4 s p e e d . 2 d o o r , a m - f m c a s s e t t e , blue, excellent c o n d i t i o n . $1,000 459-1136

-1964: 4 5 , 0 0 0 milee. a u t o m a t i c . stereo. Immaculate. $ 3 4 0 0 477-8065

3 5 3 0 0 G r a n d River F a r m i n g t o n


C H E V E T T E . 1980 G o o d t r a n s p o r t a t i o n . $ 9 0 0 or best offer 477-0192



1977, $ 3 0 0 s e - j > 535-8586

NEW YORKER 135,000 mint condition. $6,500

M O N T E C A R L O 1978 S2400 Excellent c o n d i t i o n , w e n m a i n t a i n e d 1 owner Dependable 294-5672

NEW Y O R K E R 1984 t u r b o , fully l o a d e d , an p o w e r , l o w m i l e a g e . Hke new $6,900. A f t e r 5 p m 693-8106

M O N T E C A R L O 1978 - 8 3 , 0 0 0 mUes. must s e l . $ 8 0 0 or beat o f f e r Cal 474-1458

OVER 150 U S E D C A R S TO C H O O S E R R O M AT JIM F R E S A R O P O N T I A C 547-4446

M O N T E C A R L O , 1985, S S L o e d e d . b l a c k , m m t . 2 9 . 0 0 0 mNee. e x t e n d e d $10,000 427-8919 MONTE CARLO 1981 Landau. 5 3 . 0 0 0 mHaa. v e r y d e a n . V6. air. t « , crulee. velour. $ 3 3 0 0 f i r m 3 3 4 - 4 2 5 8 M O N T E C A R L O , 1984. super nice. m u s t see. only $ 6 , 9 8 8 . JIM FRESARD 547-4446 N O V A 1965 - 5 s p e e d . 28.000 mUes. excellent c o n d i t i o n . $7,000 or beet Offer 665-7310 N O V I 1970- 6 cycHnder. 4 3 . 0 0 0 g u s r a n t e e d o r g m i a i mUes. E x c e l l e n t 425-2943 1 family OVER 150 U S E D C A R S TO CHOOSE FROM AT JIM FRESARD PONTIAC 547-4446



S P R I N T , 1986, a u t o m a t i c , w i t h air, only 17.000 mHeell $5,975,

GORDON CHEVROLET^ 427-6200 862 Chryslar C H R Y S L E R G T S . 1966. 4 d o o r , full f a c t o r y e q u i p m e n t , a u t o m a t i c , air, 5 to choose from. $6.991 TOWN & COUNTRY DODGE 9 M M 6 G r a n d River 474-8668 C O R D O B A 1980. low m i l e a g e , o n e o w n e r , o n e d r i v e r , air, v e r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n $ 2 7 0 0 Eves. 459-4470 C O R D O B A . 1906. s i m u l a t e d cor>v e r t i b i e l o p . all p o w e r , n e w b r a k e s 8 tires. 1 owner, $3100 649-0335 D A Y T O N A 1965. air, a m - f m . sunr o o f , radiais. b l u e i n t e r i o r / e x t e r i o r . 1(JW1T!tt68rQr8itCOhdtbWV $7,290. 68S-498S

FARMINGTON HILLS CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH SELECT USED CARS 1984 NEW Y O R K E R , F r o n t w h e e l d r i v e , dark blue, l o a d e d 8 sharp 1983 N E W Y O R K E R . F r o n t w h e e l d r i v e , b l a c k , all o p t i o n s , only 20,000 milee.. "Beauty" owner,

extra $5,995

1984 C E L E B R I T Y , 4 d o o r . 2 7 , 0 0 0 milee, like n e w .. $5,995 1984 D O D G E C A R A V A N SE. air. aut o m a t i c . power steering, power brakes, power windows, power door locks. tMt, c r u i s e 34,000 miles... M u s t Seel 1985 LeBARON leather, l o a d e d . . .


Premium $6,995

1966 BUICK L e S A B R E . 2 d o o r . only 5.000 m i l e s $10,995

FARMINGTON HILLS CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH Grand River/Mlddlebelt 531-8200 L A S E R 1984 - a u t o m a t i c , l o a d e d , 4 2 , 0 0 0 miles, w a r r a n t y to 5 0 , 0 0 0 m i l e s . $5,800 o r beet o f f e r Steve, days 826-4325, eves 350-9030

ARIES, 1965. L E . 2 d o o r , a u t o m a t i c , p o w e r , air, s t e r e o . S 5 . 4 9 5 . TOWN & COUNTRY DODGE 9 MHe & G r a n d River 474-6668

V A L U E . T H I N K

30 A v a i l a B r e F r o m $ ^ •Ptu* Freight a De*|er p
plus tax


4 7 4 - 4 9 0 0

S o u t h g a t e



84 THUNDERBiRD TURBO C O U P E Loaded. $ 6 7 8 8

M U S T A N G 1977. $ 1 , 2 0 0 or b e s t o f fer N e w e x h a u s t s y s t e m , g o o d c o n - , d i t i o n . little r u s t . 464-7748

CHARGER, 1974. G e o r g i e c a r , b r o w n . 100% n e w tiree, n e w d u a l exheusts, very g o o d s h a p e , m u s t see $1400/Best 476-8874 D A Y T O N A - S 1965 6 1966. 5 m a n u a l t r a n s m i s s i o n , l o a d e d - no t u r b o , b e s t o f f e r s , m u s t sen. E v e n ings 522-1409 or 471-7828 D A Y T O N A 1964. p o w e r steering.' b r a k e s , air. s t e r e o , c r u i s e , p o w e r seats/doortocks Excellent condltlorv $6,000 A f t e r 2 p m 647-1937


D A Y T O N A , 1985. T u r b o Z. 16.700 mUes, a u t o m a t i c , p o w e r w i n d o w s & locks, tilt, c r u i s e , a i r . a m - f m cassette. Only $ 8 , 6 8 5 . JACK CAULEY CHEVY 855-0014 DODGE D I P L O M A T - 1 9 8 0 , excellent condition. $2650. After 4 p m 655-3245 door, miles

$8,991. TOWN & COUNTRY DODGE 9 Mile & G r a n d River 474-6668 DODGE. 1986. 6 0 0 4 d o o r , full p o w er, a u t o m a t i c , air. 4 t o c h o o s e f r o m , $7,991. TOWN « COUNTRY DODGE 9 Mile 4 G r a n d River 474-6668 L A N C E R 1985. ES, t u r b o , l o a d e d , d e a n , low m i l e s . $ 7 , 2 0 0 526-2923 OMNI 1979 Hatchback Rust proofed, extra d e a n $ 9 9 5 Garage 26100 W . 7 M i l e . 538-8547 O M N I 1980 2 t o n e , n e w d u t c h a n d r a d i a t o r , g o o d c o n d i t i o n . $1,000 o r best offer. 474-6266 O M N I 1963 s e d a n A u t o m a t i c , air. stereo N i c e c o n d i t i o n L o w m i l e a g e $2,150 592-1271 O M N I 1985 - a u t o m a t i c , air, p o w e r s t e e r i n g & b r a k e s , a m - f m , low milee, $4995. 884-1738 O M N I 1986. G L H t u r b o , S a n t a Fe blue. 12.000 m i l e e , $ 8 , 3 9 9 Call after 6 pm 928-0360 O M N I 1986 G L H T u r b o . S a n t a FE blue, 12.000 m i l e s . $ 8 3 9 9 C a l l a f t e r 6PM 928-0360

1987 B O N N E V I L L E a u t o m a t i c ,




w i d e

b o d y

m a t * , mowing, s.





d e f o g g e r ,

• p o r t

m i r r o r * ,


A M / F M

tilt ster-

^ #870376 B R I N G



BONNEVILLE 1 M 3 Station wagon. P o w e r S t e e r t n g / b r a k e e . atr. e l e r b o . v e r y g o o d o o n d m o n . $6,400 A l t e r 6PM 879-5666

427-6200 F I R E B I R D 1979. 77.000 m M * . g o o d transportation $1400. 477-5460

BONNEVILLE I960 Brougham - 4 d o o r , n e w g a s e n g i n e , l o e d e d . Exoondition $2300 455-6347

F I R E B I R D I 1906. fuel infected Oeys 9 6 6 - 8 1 4

M U S T A N G 1979 R e - b u i l t t o p t o b o t t o m a n d m o r e . N e w ttres & b r a k e s $1450 Call 1 0 a m - 5 p m 427-4899


M U S T A N G 1980, 2 * 2 . silver, bur auniJy,. velour I n t e r i o r 5 3 , 0 0 0 actual, mlies $589 d o w n . $31 bi-weekly Just o u t of h i g h s c h o o l ? Let u s start your c r e d i t . N o c o - s i g n e r s needed Tyme Seles 455-5566 MUSTANG 1 9 8 1 - 4 speed/cylinder sun r o o f , s t e r e o , g o o d c o n d i t i o n . n c J rust. $1,800 After 6 P M 535-1529 M U S T A N G . 1981. 6 0 , 0 0 0 miles, « s p e e d , air. c r u l e e . g o o d s h a p e $3,100 476-4216" M U S T A N G 1982 - G L . p o w e r steer Inc. b r a k e s , a m - f m s t e r e o , h a t c h b a c k . 6 c y l i n d e r a u t o m a t i c , itJ» kfm miles, $ 3 6 0 0 or b e s t 5 3 8 - 5 8 1 23


E S C O R T 1984, L. 4 d o o r , a u t o m a t i c , power s t e e rni n g / b ir a k e s , air, 2 sw m u f f l e r , e x t e n d e d w a r r a n ty, 4 3 , 0 0 0 mHea. $ 3 , 2 0 0 . 721-8296 ESCORT 1984, r e d . m a n u a l t r a n s - | mission, h i g h m i l e s , g o o d c o n d i t i o n , $2,300 or b e s t o f f e r 349-4561

M U S T A N G , 1985. G T 2 0 . 0 0 0 m i l e s , a m - f m stereo, mint condition. $7800 531-6239 M U S T A N G . 1985, G T . w h i t e witti gray velour t r i m , full p o w e r , t i l t . 5


BOB SAKS 3 5 3 0 0 G r a n d River. F a r m i n g t o n

E S CO RT, 1984, W a g o n , plus r o o m . $3,888. JIM F R E S A R D


E S CO RT, 1985'A. hatchback, 5 s p e e d , air. a m f m c a s s e t t e , rear defrost, d e a n 348-4164

MUSTANG 1985 LX h a t c h b a c k , stick s h i f t , p o w e r s t e e r i n g , b r a k e s 6 l o c k s Cruise. $ 4 8 0 0 349-6553

E S C O R T 1986- Jifce ryew. L o w mi. A m - F m c ^ s e t l e sterecr Just pay balance- $ 4 . 1 9 6 332-0362

M U S T A N G 1985 LX 4 s p e e d , b l a c k , g r a y , l o a d e d wtth o p t i o n s , e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n , m u s t sell $ 5 9 9 0 3 4 9 - 9 2 0 0 ext 2 3 3 6 . E v e s 7 2 1 - 2 4 5 4

E S C O R T 1985 - t a k e o v e r payments, Call between 4 p m - 7 p m 525-4020 E S C O R T 1985, 4 d o o r w i t h air. a m fm s t e r e o , low m f l e e g e . e x c e l l e n t condition. $6,000 Call between 1(}am-7pm. 626-5590 E S C O R T 1986 L E x c e l l e n t c o n d i tion. 4 s p e e d , p o w e r steering, brakes A m - f m s i e r e o , rear def o g g e r . t i n t e d fltasa. m u c h m o r e , $5495 4 7 6 - 4 4 7 1 e v e s 476-6469 EXP 19S2. s u n r o o f , e x t r a s h a r p , low miles, $2,299. C a n f i n a n c e wtth small d o w n . T y m e S a l e s 455-5566

M U S T A N G 1986 automatic, white loaded. $12,800

c o n v e r t i b l e . GT with white top, 348-8314

M U S T A N G 1986 very clean. $ 9 , 3 0 0

Loadedl Red. 937-6805-

M U S T A N G 1987 5 s p e e d , l o a d e d ^ 3 months old $9,900 669-3487 OVER 150 U S E D C A R S TO C H O O S E F R O M AT JIM FRESARD PONTIAC 547-4446 P I N T O 1978. a s is. $ 2 5 0

872 Lincoln


1975 s t a t i o n w a g o n . $ 2 5 0 525-3863

T - B I R O 1985, air. s t e r e o t a p e , s p o r t wheels. Only 2 8 , 0 0 0 m i l e s Fr e s h as -newt $8.795.. H m e e P a r k U n c o i n Mercury 425-3036


1975 s t a t i o n w e g o n . $250. 525-3863

T - B I R D 1985, Elan, l o a d e d , b e s t o i ler. Call after 7prrv 624-9104

FORD 1984. C o u n t r y S q u i r e . 9 passenger, b e a u t i f u l m i d n i g h t b l u e silver fleck, full p o w e r , e v e r y o p t i o n . 58.000 h i g h w a y m l e e . s h a r p i n / o u t . 18,500/offer 474-3952

T B I R D 1985. T u r b o C o u p e , a u t o m a t l c . saver, leather i n t e r i o r . $ 8 4 0 0 o r b e s t offer. 8 5 1 - 6 9 6 3 569-1313L

F U T U R A 1980, 6 a u t o m a t i c , p o w e r s t e e r i n g - b r a k e s , l o w mHea. $ 1 , 1 9 9 . Tyme Sales 4!&£56«.

ESCORTS & TEMPOS 4 5 In S t o c k $0 Down BILL B R O W N U S E D C A R S 5 2 2 - 0 0 3 0

G R A N A D A G L 1981, 4 d o o r a u t o m a l i c , air, p o w e r s t e e r m g - b r a k e e locks. tut. c r u i s e , d e f o g . velour Rustproof, m o r e l $1,975. Broker. 459-5270

ESCORT 1981. d e l u x e 2 t o n e p a i n t , a m - f m s t e r e o , m o o n r o o f , why p a y m o r e O n l y $ 1 , 0 5 0 . T y m e Sales 455-5566

G R A N A D A 1977. 6 a u t o m a t i c , e x cellent c o n d i t i o n . $ 6 2 9 W h y w a » ? T y m e Sales. 455-5566 L T D 1978 S q u i r e w a g o n

T-BIRD 1985-Turbo, black, p o w ^ windows-locks-seats, leather interior $ 8 9 0 0 . or b e s t o f f e r Call after 5 p m : 4 7 8 - 5 3 6 8 T-BIRD ' sun roof, alr, p r e l m u m s o u n d , l o a d IE x c e l l e n t e d 40.000 mMes. 453-6459 condition. $8,850. T-BIRO. 1966. b r i g h t r e d . l o a d e d ; 11.000 miles, o n l y $ 1 0 , 5 0 0 A f t t r 8cpm 8 w e e k e n d s 477-0527 T BIRD. 1986, g o l d , l o a d e d , v e r y . . g o o d condition. $8,000 Weekdays.





automata 681-2509

^ r c ^ T l S r « Den. 62.000 miles $ 3 0 0 459-5062 L T D 1979 - 6 8 , 0 0 0 mHea, l o e d e d , good condition. $ 1.250 525-3604

T E M P O 1964. 4 d o o r , 5 s p e e d power steering/ k"1™ brakes, sunroof E x c e l l e nitt c o n d i tion. $ 5 , 1 0 0 A f t e r 4 3 0 p m 5 3 3 - 0 9 8 2

oondltlon. 471-5600

DELTA. 1906. Royale. 17.000 m l e e . l o a d e d l Power w i n d o w s 6 l o c k s , am-fm stereo/cassette. Was $11.6® only $ 1 0 , 9 6 6 J A C K C A U L E YY C H E V Y 8


M A R K VH. 1966. LSC. Onfy 7,981 mHea. It's B e e u t t f u t l C a l t o r details Park Lincoln-Mercury4253036

353-1300 $9,988.'86 SABLE

loaded low rrvllaaQa $9,500


O S L T A 68. 1973 C o n v e r t i b l e , n e e d s new t o p . easily r e a l or a b l e $ 2 . 2 0 0 7 beat. 6 4 7 - 1 0 9 0 a f t e r 6 p m . 4 2 2 - 4 5 0 6 DELTA 86. 1973. excellent r u n n i n g c o n d i t i o n . $ 3 7 5 . C a l b e t w e e n 57 p m or leave m e a s a g e . 357-4028 D E L T A . 8 8 ' , 1961 L o e d e d 24.000 m l e s . $ 4 , 9 9 5

V O L A R E 1977- $ 3 0 0 V O L A R E 1978, g r e e t c o n d i t i o n . Inside 6 o u t Runs exoelent. $1,450 f i r m . CaH B r i a n 427-8095


880 Pontiac R E R O S, 1 9 8 4 - 8 6 . f r o m $ 4 , 9 8 8 . JIM FRESARD 547-4446

BOB SAKS 35300 Grand River, F a r m i n g t o n

478-0500 FlRENZA, C o u p e * , air. a u t o m a t i c . One left I $4895 . 2 8 . 0 0 0 mMes


• «o*

j r - s s s r * !

1988 FIERO

ACTION OLDS 261-6900

n coup*. Mr. Ma

1981 REGAL

Ak. Ml pumm, raey • 8 3 9 5 rtllH ««r» aharv •3995



Work ml wHwmW. VS, • 1 5 , 9 9 5 £7 •5995


O L D S R O Y A L E . 1964, m e d i u m b l u e meteWc, velour t r i m , f u l l p o w e r t i f t 8 crule. w i r e w h e e l * , l o w m i l e e g e , e x t r a clean. $7,995

29300 T e l e g r a p h % Mile N. of 12 Mile


425-3311 SENTA 1986 W a g o n D o n ' t m i s s t h i s one - at $ 7 , 9 9 5 .

35300 Grand River, Farmington




O L D S 1977. 2 d o o r h a r d t o p , l o o k s e n d r u n s greet. $ 4 8 9 W h y w a l k ? Tyme Sales. 455-5!

876 Oldsmobila of t h e Week,

O L D S 77 C U S T O M C R U I S E R 1977. mechanically sound, f u l power. $ 9 0 0 or best offer. 273-1230


C A L A I S - 1986, l o e d e d . g o o d c o n d i tion, air. p o w e r s t e e r i n g , a m / f m caasette. $ 7 , 0 0 0 278-4144

OLDS 98, 1978, power steering & brakee. body fair, runs good. $1500. Weekdays. 478-3690 OLDS 98. 1983 Regency Broughem. Loaded! Excellent condition! Muet seet $6,850 348-1786 OLDS 96 1984 - fully loaded, low miles, excelent condition, before 6pm 644-4433 after 6pny336-6367

C A L A I S . 1985 S u p r e m e , b l u e . V 6 . a u t o m a t i c , full p o w e r , e x o e l l e n t c o n dition. $7900. 477-9191 C A L A I S , 1985, S u p r e m e , w i t h l u g gage rack. 30.900 milee. two tone blue. $ 7 1 0 0 A f t e r 6 P M . 453-5576 CALAIS 1986 S u p r e m e - O n e o w n e r L o a d e d $ 9 4 0 0 . CaH K e n after 6 p m , 421-1152

REGENCY 1981-Wlte's car Loaded. 55.000 mlee. Excellent condition. $4,700. 332-3*08 Alta i car. Loaded. 55.000 mlee. Excelent condition $4,700. 332-3*08 STARF1RE. 1979. SX. 8 cylinder hatchback, air, looks 8 nans great. $700 or best ofler 581-3558 SUPREME 1979 Calais. 69.000 milee, ful power 8 more Good condition Asking $3,150 344-0444 TORONADO 1963. loader AM-FM stereo cassette, good condition. $5,500 Cell Devid, 644-2900 TORONADO 1984, great condition, leether Interior. 64.000 mlee. landau roof, dark blue. $6500 545-5518 TORONADO 19*5. V8. loaded, leether interior, sharp, moonroof. $11,500. 681-4713 TORONADO 1985 Al the toys! Low miles From $11,995

C A L A I S 1986 S u p r e m e , l o a d e d , e x tended warranty. $9,800 Evenings 434-0411 C I E R A T9WJ GT 2 OOOr l o e d e d , s u n - r o o f , leather 1 Interior, G M Executive.

C U T L A S S 1971. 3 5 0 R o c k e t Engine, g o o d c o n d i t i o n , n e w tiree, $ 1 , 2 0 0 or beet offer After 6 478-2387

G R A N O M A R Q U I S 1984 L S - T o p c o n d i t i o n , Z l e b a r t rust 8 paint p r o t e c t i o n . h e a v y d u t y tow p a c k a g e , moet options 722-6137

C U T L A S S 1977 - S u p r e m e b r o u g ham, new- tires, a m - f m C B . $800. 477-2247

G R A N O M A R Q U I S 1979. 2 d o o r , runs good, no ruel, very nice $1600 Cal 535-9892

C U T L A S S 1977 S u p r e m e B r o u g ham. silver, black v e l o u r I n t e r i o r , e x tra deen, $$389 down. $38 bi-weekly T y m e Seles 455-5566

G R A N D M A R Q U I S . 1964 L o a d e d . 41.000 m l e e , e x o e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . $7.600 After 6 p m . 453-7971

C U T L A S S 1980 2 d o o r L a n d a u . 76.000 milee, air, A M - F M Runs great! $ 2 . 1 0 0 . Call eves 729-5464

LH-7. 1981, s u n r o o f , velour I n t e r i o r , sir. M r . ssiereo. i e r e o Hke m new. $1,449 Monday 455-5566 only Tyme Sales

C U T L A S S 1960 4 d o o r A u t o m a t i c , air. A M - F M New b r a k e e 8 e x h a u a t 54.000 m i l e s $ 3 5 0 0 477-3354

LYNX W A G O N 1983 a u t o m a t i c , air. cruiaa. $ 4 , 4 9 5

CUTLASS I M 0 , 4 door. d e e n . no ruat g o o d c o n d i t i o n $2,500 937-0882

ACTION OLDS 261-6900

C U T L A S S 1984 C i e r a B r o u g h a m , full p o w e r , aW $ 5 , 9 9 1 8 COUNTRY DOOGE 9 MHe 8 G r a n d River 474-6668

. • 5 9 9 5 window* and lecki. ON•6495 M O R A N T M C '






1987 F I E R O C O U P E Air. automatic, till LIST M 0 , 5 7 1 LIST 1 4 , 6 9 7 wheal, tinted glass, pulse wipD I S C O U NT -$ 565 DISCOUNT 1 , 5 8 6 ers. rear del 05 i c e e R E B A T i E 500 800 S T ' ' s t o « R E B A T E - * tX870366A a mm g\ YOUR PRICE '9,506 YOUR PRICE ' 1 2 , 3 1 1 + T A X S TITLE + TAX & TITLE $




0 0 0 0








Grand River a t 10 M i l e R d .







W E ' L L

















' V C C E L E B W T Y








S-10 BLAZERS ' 6 0 0



S U B A R U S '1500 <



! •

Opart U o n A









tet i m I *

A-Plan '17,346*,

iwiri.' mum.rant*. «*>•> S0« ' 0 wm Bene* aew* Slot» « 4 0 M







I «v>al' 453-4800 40675 Ptymoutti FW , Plymouth { orvmr01 H rTy P w u 9 of 1-275 *°°* * from » y Burroughs) ** D«tr04t. 0*1-4797 W**t *cro*«


W A S '11.0*0

meocr^m m

M lUNGOttITYlf IK NttUP tit mwiian neswaal Mill »«i

W H I L E !

5.250 lb GVW package, convenience group, euxjl> lery fuel lank, handling .. "j away mirrors. styled steel wheels. sMMaft. ear windows. 4 9L EFi 8 engine 4 speed manual, overdrive Stock a4272,


«Y • Choice lilecOsw ' *La. XLTeft*an Caeverelees _

ATTINTION C O L L I G I QRADUATI1! Let us Kelp you establish your credit. Anyone gredueting between October i 1986 and September 30. 1987 from en eccredded 4-y«ar college or untveraKy wtth a bachelor s degree, students enroled m grsduate school or who neve eemed en pdvenced degree - tsmeeii the seme deles al be entitled to the f * " pceepproved credit levele on moat models


, 5 0 0


1987 F - 1 5 0 STYLE-SIDE > PICKUP

70 C O N V E R S I O N S IN S T O C K

.lea* »wevy out,WAS *23,125 . _ . S 01 E FI . m •Mox toi au.Wari w tare _ 0roup iporr « • ccH nera y o u P A Y Iccv la ndhrapacaae* aux m M O «wrt«on. WMw * tiiM Ha waa. tutoO 'a u. N mrao MI* * rxgKeaea awrs ^iQpeoa 1




S-10 PICKUP ' 1 5 0 0 '


C A V A L , E R

T>wr» S E R V I C E

'86 RIVIERA "Factory Official." air. full power, loaded with extras. 4 to choose from. Super Sate Price





'86 CAVALIER Z24 Air, automatic, VS, sunroof, power windows, door locks, tilt wheei. cruise control, Only 5900 miles. Sate Priced.



261-6900 SAVE! '77-DeHa 88

2 door, automatic, air, V6, loaded with goodies. 2 to choose from. Check Them Out!

TANK OF GAS AND 4 CAR WASHES WITH EVERY W eeoA re Tp tm van Con»arwtw«NEW CAR D w um ee m OR •mwmi Nie Xnnw ap n you vourae* to out at»^r| TRUCK M M S m PURCHASED!





"G'.M. factory official car." Only 1600 original miles. Check It Oout!

Ajr, sunroof, tilt wheel, GRAN SPORT cruise control, power Air, stereo cassette, all windows, door locks, options, only 16.000 only 13,000 miles. Sate miles, extra clean. "One of a Kind." Priced at •64S5.



'85 CAMARO Z28

'84 PORSCHE 944 '86 PORSCHE 5 speed, sunroof, air. 911 SC COUPE power steering and Air, s u n r o o f , tail, brakes, BBS wheels, low black on black and miles and ready, black & beautiful. 2 to choose sharp!! Must See!! from.

agM | a «roM 4 i ' < v









0 6 3 - 7 1 9 2 Mon. A T h u r a .



..LYIS '200.000 IN REBATES



5 speed, air, sunroof, alloy wheels, only 22,000 miles.



G R A N D PRIX 1 * 7 * . L o a d a d . m u e t b e aeon T - t o p * . air. c e e e t t e . n e w Urea. $1,906. After SPM: 661-4W



C A L A I S . 1986 S u p r e m e . 4 d o o r , aut o m a t i c . w a r r a n t y . 9 5 0 0 mHea. l o t s of e x t r a s . $ 9 5 0 0 477-1257

C U T L A S S CIERA 1983 B r o u g h e m . Loaded! Excellent condition! $3,800 After 6 p m , 646-71J7


G R A N D PRIX. 1978 V-S. condition. 71.000 e q u i p p e d $2395 721-7

"Red & Ready!"

O L D S 1977 s t a t i o n w a g o n . 9 p a s senger. all o p t i o n s , m e c h a n i c a l l y perfect. B o d y / r u e t $795 421-2390

- 425-3311

C O U G A R , 1965. L S E x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n . 19,000 m i l e s , l o a d e d with c o d e a l a r m $ 10,000 533-0132


1985% PORSCHE 944


O L D S , 1976. 4 d o o r W a g o n . $ 7 0 0 In r e c e n t repairs. G o o d t r a n s p o r t a t i o n Best offer. 477-3107

1981-66, p r i c e d t o

CIERA 1986 GT 2 d o o r , 6 c y l i n d e r , l o e d e d . s u n - r o o f , leether a n d s u e d e Interior. G M E x e c u t i v e . 377-2844


C M a f t e r Sent 4 6 * - 3 * 2 «


G R A N O A M 19*8, loeded, low m * e aoe. b e l o w whoteeale. SJBOO 399-0766

5 speed, air, sunroof, stereo cassette, power windows, cruise control, only 10. 000 miles. AAC "Check It Out!" 11,995



C O U G A R 1964 X R 7 - T u r b o . 5 speed, loeded, new tire*, deant 58,000 mHea. $ 6 , 4 0 0 . M u s t sell After 5PM 455-3425



I / l l o u LARICHE I L G CHEVROLET T u a s - , WML, F r i ; M

s9 9 9 5 tO Z-28 power •7995

0 , 9 9 5


O L D S M O B I L E , 1975. $ 5 0 0 or beet offer. Excellent t r a n s p o r t a t i o n . 522-4479

C O U G A R 1964 - ^ 8 . p o w « r a t o e f I n g / b r a k e s , air. cruise, s t e r e o cassette. sun r o o f , beet offer 3 4 9 - 0 6 1 0

453-4600 GRAND



1984 P r i c e d to

C O U G A R 1079, X R - 7 , l o o k s a n d r u n * great, n o r u s t $ 1 . 4 5 0 ^ T g n e

P l y m o u t h Rd. - J u M W e e t o f 1-275

Mr. V-6. s u n r o o f , l o a d e d w t t h o p t i o n * . O n l y 11.000 m * a a . 2 t o


1988 8 T E

NISSAN 200SX-XE MM - at $ 7 , 9 9 5

COUGAR 1978-A-1 condition, L o o k s Mk* n e w l l m o 4 d o o r , d e r k b l u e Newly r e p a i n t e d a n d r e c a r p e t e d . Air, s t e r e o c a s s e t t e t h e w o r k s M u s t b e seen. $ 2 , 0 0 0 649-5293

G R A N O A M . 1 9 * 6 . LE. a x c a l a n t oondmon. loaded. $6600 624-3156


• -

1984% FIERO

1986 T 1000

874 Marcury

G O U G A R 1977 B l a c k , c o n s o l e , b o d y 8 interior g o o d c o n d i t i o n Runs ( j o o d $ 7 0 0 or b e s t offer 476-9317

GRANO AM. 1 * * * crulee. 181. a w * w 11.000 m l e e . M . 1*1.

FIERO 1987 G T 5 s p e e d , b l a c k " L i k e n e w F u l w e r r e n t y 7.000 mHea. $12,500. Alter 6PM: 641-7066

HURST-OLDS 1973, W h t t e G o l d , 455. $ 4 , 2 0 0 n e g o t i a b l e . A f t e r 6:30pm. 459-3916

COUGAR XR7- 19*4- 4 Cylinder turb o . m a n y o p t i o n s , low m l e s . w i f e ' s c a r . Beautiful c o n d i t i o n Owner. $ 7 9 0 0 or b e s t Days: 3 2 6 - 6 2 2 0 ; Eves: 6 6 1 - 0 7 9 8

F I R E B I R D 1966 E x o e l e n t c o n d i t i o n , low mleege. automatic, powar. loadad. muet s a l . $ 10*00. M 1 - 6 2 M

After tarn 463-4748

5pm wai •

FIREBIRO 19*8- Royal •tue/MMw. ded. 9000 Fu8 powar. ak. T-lop. am-*n tape, G^ R. A„N0O. A«M0 oI Sr* *b, ^SC.o fl otaw 4rv7m antt theft alemn. 5000 mlee. Uke new $12,000. Cal aft ir 5 30pm, •44-212* G R A N O A M 1 M * SC. 4 d o o r . e M M S silver, l o a d a d . e x t e n d e d w a r r a n t y . GRANO AM 191 15 LE. loe ded. axcei- $ t 0 . 9 0 0 / b e a t 2 * 3 - 9 4 3 4 4 * 2 - 4 5 * 9 negotiable. Aftar 4PM 455-744* G r a n d A M 1 9 * * . S E 4 d o o r , l o a d e d . 13.000 m A * * , V-6. L a d t a * . GRANO AM 1>68 Sunroof - Mly bat*. $10,500 firm. 5t7-; loaded. 18.000 nUea. Cxcelsrit 477-2470 G R A N O A M , 1 * * * . S E A u t o m a t i c A condMon.t*6a).

FIERO 1985 GT - Manual. 27,000 mHea, l o a d e d , w a r r a n t y t h r o u g h 4 / 88. $8,300. After 7 P M 693-9790

NISSAN, 1985. S e n t r a . 4 d o o r , air. super nice, o n l y $ 5 , 9 8 8 J I M FRESARO 547-4446

C O O G A R L S 1984 8 c y l i n d e r . aH o p t i o n s . n e w t i r e s 8 b r a k e * . Rustproofed. Excellent condition. $7800/offer After 6pm 474-0451

F I R E B I R O 1 9 * 6 . Red. VS. a u t o m a t i c , low m l e e . Loadedl M M I $10,600 2M-1764


GRANO AM l * M .

F I E R O 1964. 4 speed.- while, eun^, r o o t , air. s t e r e o caaeette. t i t . $ 4 7 0 0 . 3 6 3 - 3 9 3 6 or 3 6 3 - 0 5 2 3

T O W N C A R . 1984 b l a c k . 4 2 . 0 0 0 m l e e . loaded. $13,500 Weekdays, 478-3600 p

C A L A I S . 1985. Buy only $ 7 , 5 8 8 JIM FRESARD

F I R E B I R O 1966, VS. a u t o m a t i c , low mHaa. l o a d a d , T - t o p * . s p o k e mhssts. silver, m i n t $ 1 3 . 5 0 0 . 427-6617

FIERO. 1964. 18,000 eaey milee, s h o w r o o m condition, black, loaded, before 5 p m weekdays. 477-8100*1ter. 6 4 6 - 4 7 1 4

FIRENZA, 1982 Hatchback. 4 speed, no rust, a m - f m stereo. $2,550 Ask for S a m 356-7845

COUGAR Brougham 1977-Low mileage. B e a u t i f u l c o n d i t i o n $1,200 C e l l before 9 p m . 326-2177

Automatic V-6. . $7,800. Eve*. 4 7 7 - 6 * 4 9

FIERO, 1964. SE4. 4 s p e e d , Week, 40.000 m l e s . loaded, d e a n , after 6 PM. 549-0365.


Z CARS, f r o m



sr.; •lee-


tiitTcrulae, immaculate. • 5 9 9 5

M A X I M A 1967. digital d a s h , l e e t h e r , loaded. $18,495


Mack 8 grey^towM—.

880 Pontiac


FIERO, 1984 SE 4 s p e e d , s u t o m e t lc. s u n r o o f , t r . t i t . crulee. f u l p o w e r 8 more. 2 t o chooee.



D A T S U N 2 8 0 - Z 1978. 2* A u t o m a t i c , m i n t In a n d o u t . m u s t see t o a p preaclate. $ 2 , 9 9 5 348-7077



F I E R O 1 * 6 4 SE. silver, a u t o m a t i c , l o a d a d . 19.000 mUes. excellent c o n dftlon $5200 After 4 p m 861-1386

D E L T A 88. 1964. R o y a l e B r o u g h e m . 4 d o o r w i t h fuH p o w e r 1 $ 6 , 7 7 6 .


C A P R I . 1984 M e d i u m g r a y velour interior, b u c k e t seats, s m - t m s t e r e o , s p o r t wheels 8 m o r e . Sale p r i c e d at $3,995

880 Pontiac

F C f t O I M S . GT, 4 s p a e d * 'iilsagt.

FIERO 1964 SE. b l a c k 4 s p e e d , many other options, stored winter*, like n e w 22.000 milee. $5800 or beat o f f e r C a l After 8 p m or leeve eaage 375-2272

T O W N C A R 1979, e x c e l l e n t c o n d i tion. fully l o e d e d $ 3 2 0 0 3 5 4 - 1 8 5 9 or 3 5 8 - 3 9 4 0


4 6 3 - 2 6 0 0 Hour* M


880 Pontiac

S p e c i a l s !

FACTORY OFFICIALS 8 7 Olds T o r o n a d o T r o f l r e , 2 Jp chooee. b u r g u n d y m e t a l l i c 8 c h a r coal g r a y . M p o w e r , l e a t h e r Interior U s t $25,600. S a i e P r i c e $ 1 9 , 9 9 5

875 Nissan

U S f ^ n T s i

S M d o n R d . ( J u s t N. of M-14, J a f f r t a s Fwy.) P l y m o u t h


D E L T A 8 8 1983 R o y a l * - 2 d o o r h a r d t o p , e x c e l e n t c o n d i t i o n Inside a n d o u t . vmyl l a n d a u t o p , air, crulee. a m - f m stereo, p o w e r w i n d o w s 4 d o o r s , d a r k sable. M u e t s e l . $ 4 , 5 0 0 . 352-3096



C A P R I RS 1986 5 0 HO, 5 s p e i d . p o w e r w i n d o w s / l o c k s air c o n d i t i o n ing, s u n r o o f , l o w mUes. S p o t l e s s m u s t see. $ 1 0 , 9 0 0 349-0534

880 Pontiac

ACTION OLDS 261-6900

4 door Loaded) Like Newt SAFETY I N S P E C T E D

TOWN CARS 8 CONTINENTALS 1 9 8 2 - 1 9 8 6 - 12 t o c h o o e e CaH for d e t a i l * . .Hlnee Park U n com-Mercury 425-3036

S A P P O R O M C A Jet, 1978, p o w e r steertng/brakee. 5 speed New brakee, new d u t c h . $975. 477-7734

TURJSMO 1983 - 2.2, sun roof, p o w er steering/brakee. cruise, very g o o d shape. $ 3 , 4 9 5 474-9423



R E L I A N T . 1981. 2.2 e n g i n e , 4 s p e e d , very g o o d c o n d i t i o n $ 1 2 0 0 or beet offer. 375-9738

DELTA 68 Royale B r o u g h a m . 1985.


M A R K VII 1986. L S C , only .69,000 miles, l o a d e d , sun-roof, alarm. $18,000.478-0990. 477-2031

RELIANT 1981 wagon many new p a r t s . $3000 A f t e r 8 : 3 0 p m1 6 6 2 - 0 6 5 7

TC3 1 9 8 1 - T u r t s m o f o r p a r t s C a l l between 5-8pm. 721-4579

50,000 mHea, o n e o w n e r . E x l r s cleenl

M A R K VI. 1981. G i v l n c h y E d i t i o n , 2 d o o r . 2 t o n e p a i n t , leather 8 m u c h m o r e . Hke n e w c o n d i t i o n . $ 6 9 9 5 or best offer. 626-5660


D E L T A 8 8 Royale. 1967, fully l o e d ed. 3 7 0 0 mHea. e x c e l e n t c o n d i t i o n , a s k i n g $14,850. 421-8367

$2,988 79 Marquis

M A R K VU. 1965. LSC. 3 2 . 0 0 0 highway m l e e . e x c e l l e n t . $ 1 4 , 5 0 0

C O L O N Y P A R K , 1981, 9 p a s s e n g e r w a g o n . FuHy l o a d e d $2500 459-9368

T - B I R D 1984 V - 6 . a u t o m a t i c o v e r d r i v e . air. s t e r e o , c r u i s e , t i l t , 4 4 . 0 0 0 milee. $ 6 2 0 0 . 641-7837


D E L M O N T . ~ 1967 m u a d e c a r . 4 2 5 HP. b e e u t t f m inatde S o u t . R u n s great $ 4 6 0 0 274-7925

ZEPHYR, 1979. A u t o m a t i c , 7 0 , 0 0 0 miles very little r u t t $ 1 , 9 0 0 . 522-7179

M A R K VH 1984. L S C . e x c e l e n t c o n d i t i o n , l o e d e d . l e e t h e r . 3 0 , 0 0 0 mUes $12,500. 6 4 3 - 3 7 1 8 or 644-3162


RELIANT K SATAION WAGON 1906. a u t o m a t i c , air. s t e r e o , l u g g a g e rack, l o w mMes, $ 7 , 3 9 5 .Hlnee Park U n c o i n - M e r c u r y 425-3036

ZEPHYR 1978. s t a t i o n w a g o n . 6 cylinder, s u t o m e t l c . p o w e r s t e e r i n g , stereo, rear d e f r o e t . 6 7 . 0 0 0 m l e e New paint. $ 1 2 0 0 / o f t e r 981-5416

L I N C O L N 1973, N e w c a r b u r e t o r , n e w m u f f l e r , n e w b r a k e•a. e . aaki asking p r i c e $890 525-8445


C U T L A S S 19S6 C l a r a B r o u g h a m - 6 cylinder. 4 d o o r . L o a d e d L o w m i l e age. 4 year w a r r a n t y . Z l e b e r t p r o tection. $ 8 7 9 5 . C a l after 4 p m , 352-6324

T O P A Z . 1966 GS, B l a c k / r e d Interior, fu»y l o e d e d . A M - F M ceeaatle. low miles, $ 6 , 9 9 5 474-7913

C O N T I N E N T A L 1984 black/gray, alarm/bolt lock, velour Interior. 30.000 mUee E x c e l l e n t Loadedl $14,500. 583-1250.375-1247


LYNX 1983, 3 d o o r , 4 s p e e d , eunroot. s i e r e o . e x o e l e n t c o n d i t i o n . 25,000 mnee $3.100. 453-3631

S A & L E 1 & 8 6 - LS. l o a d e d ' w i t h f u l power f u l d o t h i n t e r i o r , v e r y n i c e c o m p a n y c a r . Must sell. $ 9 9 5 0 . Oeys: 3 5 6 - 4 3 6 5 or Eves: 6 2 4 - 9 2 5 4

F r o m $6,995 BILL B R O W N U S E D C A R S 5 2 2 - 0 0 3 0


cruise. L o e d e d Excellent c o n d i t i o n . G r e a t c o m m u t e r / t r a v e l i n g car $5,000 459-3479

S A B L E LS 1966, m e t a l l i c b e i g e , great c o n d i t i o n , air. p r e m i u m s t e r eo. p o w e r . 17.000 mUes. $ 1 1 , 5 0 0 Ask for M i t c h 737-9453


T A U R U S 1966 G L . 4 d o o r , f u l l p o w er O n l y 9 . 0 0 0 mUes P r i c e d R i g h t ' Call for d e t a i l s Mines P a r k L i n c o l n Mercury ' 25-3036

F A I R M O N T 1981. d e a n , l o w m i l e a g e vehicle, g o o d b a s i c t r a n s p o r t a t i o n , price n e g o t i a b l e . 255-3854

H O R I Z O N 1979 TC3, e u t o m e t l c , air. AmFm stereo, power steering. 61.000 miles, g o o d condition, $1.250 355-1787


M O N A R C H 1960- p o w e r s t e e r i n g brakes. g o o d running c o n d i t i o n W o r k car. 15 M P G . A s k i n g $ 5 5 0 Doug: 981-2201

TORINO-1978 power steering/ brakee. a m / f m radio. $700 v » 3 7 - 0 6 6 0 or 4 5 5 - 4 1 4 7

F A I R M O N T 1979 h i g h m i l e s b u t runs greel Body no rust $1,000 338-8827

FAIRMONT 1981 Futura. 2 door. 4 cylinder, 4 s p e e d , a i r . s u n r o o f , cruise, c a s s e t t e , 2 t o n e , g o o d c o n d i tion. $ 1 6 9 5 , 348-2977

478-0500 C U T L A S S . 1986, B r o u g h a m 2 P o o r c h a r c o a l g r a y maetaSlc. VS, M l p o w e r , t m , crulee. w i r e w h e e l s , land a u rodf $9,996. 35300 G r a n d f * v e r . F a r m i n g t o n

M A R Q U I S . 1963. l o e d e d . m m t c o n d l t l o n , 24.000 milee. w h i l e e x t e r i o r , blue d o t h Interior $ 5 , 1 0 0 . 4 5 0 - 5 5 3 9

TORINO. 1970, G T . C o n v e r t i b l e , power top. 302 automatic, bucket seats $ 9 5 0 453-5020

C H A M P i 9 6 0 , good condition, rune g o o d R s l a t i l s l $ 8 0 0 or b e e t

LYNX 19S2. 4 d o o r , a u t o m a t i c , M r . A M - F M , exceaent c o n d i t i o n $ 1 6 0 0 or beet o f l e r 5 3 4 - 7 6 9 0 or 5 2 2 - 3 8 4 3

MARQUIS. 1974. $ 8 0 0 After 6 p m

T O R I N O , 1968, r u n s e x c e l l e n t , g o o d condKlon $400 464-9281

C H A M P . 1979 G o o d oondltlon, new battery S d u t c h , a m - f m stereo. g o o d tiree. $ 1 1 0 0 . 545-4273


LYNX. 1984. W a g o n , air. s t e r e o , aut o m a t i c . 39.000 mnee. g o o d c o n d i tion. $3,950 After 5 p m . 453-6996

T H U N D E R B I R D . 1966, Elan, b l a c k wtth g r a y l e e t h e r i n t e r i o r , excellent c o n d i t i o n 2 6 . 0 0 0 milee. $ 9 , 2 0 0 or beet 453-4941

ACTION NISSAN 425-3311 878 Plymouth

H O R I Z O N 1979 TC3. 6 6 . 0 0 0 mftea. Rally s p o r t s p a c k a g e , r e a r d e t r o e t . automatic, power brakee. $1,400/ it 533-0639

3 5 3 0 0 G r a n d Rhrar F a r m i n g t o n

LYNX 1962 2 W a g o n . M i c k , l o w mSec o n d i t i o n ( E S T A T E ) muet 9AM-6RM. 456-7400

T H U N D E R B I R D 1985 t u r b o c o u p e . 5 s p e e d , air. l o a d e d , i m m a c u l a t e S t o r e d i n c i t e r s $9,500. 261-0447



453-4600 1962. LS, 4 d o o r . 4 s t e e r i n g 6 b r a k e e . e m f m ceesette.l s u n r o o T c r u t t e . 5 7 . 0 0 0 n * e e . $2400 471-6424

T H U N D E R B I R D 1963. 6 cylinder, air. t m . 8 7 . 0 0 0 mHea. A M - F M s t e r e o . $3500. 464-8540


g e g e r a c k , wire w h e e l s , l o w m l e e g e . e x t r a d e a n $6,996.


T H U N D E R B i R D T u r b o C o u p e 1965, 5 s p e e d , air. l e a t h e r , s u n r o o f . aH the power optional $9,995 Huntington Ford 852-0400

35300 G r a n d River F a r m i n g t o n



P l y m o u t h Rd. - Just W e e t of 1-276

THUNDERBIROS 6 COUGARS 10 In s t o c k . S T u r b o s S a m e Day F i n a n c i n g BILL B R O W N USEO CARS 522-0030

PINTO 1979-Good t r a n s p o r a t i o n Needs d u t c h . $ 4 5 0 / b e e t offer 477-0008

T - B I R O 1982. l o a d e d , e x c e l l e n t c o n d l t l o n $ 3 9 0 0 . CaH after 5 . 3 0 p m .

C U T L A S S 1983 C I E R A - 4 d o o r , aut o m a t i c . air. anv-fm, crulee. 4 9 . 0 0 0 l. A a k m g 611-5431 $6000


T E M P O 1906 G L S p o r t Gray 5 s p e e d , air. p o w e r . A m F m cassette. 4 d o o r . ESP p k i s 16.000 mHea. $8,500.


T A U R U S 1986. 8 . 0 0 0 power. $10,895 North Brothers Ford


LYNX. 1962. G L W a g o n A i r . crulee. a m - f m cassette, s h e r p $ 2 , 9 9 6 .

d o o r . air. 14,000 m i 476-2604

FAIRLANE 500-1970. (Torino). 64,000 original miles, original o w n e r , c l e a n M u s t aeill $ 2 1 5 0 or best 427-1516

FAIRMONT-1980. wagon, power steering,'brakes, air. wen maintained, I n s t r u m e n t a t i o n , c l e a n , e x cellent r u n n i n g c o n d i t i o n . $1495. 427-8891


LYNX 1961. b r o w n . 2 d o o r . 6 7 . 0 0 0 mHaa. GS. 4 s p a e d , e u n r o o t . s p e e d control, ruelprooled Cxcelent condrton. $ 1,850 or beat. 476-1977

G R A N O M A R Q U I S , 1965 22 0 0 0 m l e e . I k e new, $8995 North Brothers Ford 421-1376



F « R O . 19S6. SE. Mr. a u t o m a t i c 8 much moreft M . 9 0 1 .

II B U Y E R S W E L C O M E !


M U S T A N G . 1979 H a t c h b a c k . 4 cyt a u t o m a t i c . 6 5 . 7 5 0 miles, n o r u s t , s u n r o o f , runs g r e a t , $ 2 2 0 0 o r beet offer 459-0696

M U S T A N G 1984 H a t c h b a c k . 2.3L. 4 ESCORT 1984, G L w a g o n , d e a n , s p e e d , a m f m . power steering/ low m i l e a g e , $ 3 , 2 0 0 . E v e n i n g s . brakes, white/blue. 29,000 miles 6 4 6 - 3 6 7 1 J_ o t m t K fosempyff $485066 t0497E S CO RT, 1984 L . a r e e l b u y at $3,495 MUSTANG, 1985, G T Excelled condition, sunroof. 5 speed. $7900 349-2847'

A T T E N T I O N ALL G M E M P L O Y E E S — I &

TURBO choose

ESCORT 1983 H a t c h b a c k , air. s t e r eo; also 1 9 8 3 E s c o r t W a g o n , 538-8547 $1095 , G a r a g e


8 to

ESCORT 1962. 4 . rear d e f o g g e r , r u n s g o o d . $ 1 , 2 0 0 261-1719



M U S T A N G 1972 C o n v e r t i b l e , n e w tiree & b r a k e s R u n s exceMenL $ 1 0 0 0 or best o « e r 538-2496

ESCORT 1982 W a g o n , a u t o m a t i c , power s t e e r i n g - b r a k e es , r e d , a m - f m stereo, only $ 2 , 0 9 5 $ 4 6 9 d o w n , $38 bi-weekly T y m e S a l e * . 455-5566

ESCORT, 1982. G L . 4 d o o r , 4 speed, air, e x t r a s , l o w mileage, $2350 464-7229


M U S T A N G P A C E C A R 1979, I m , . , m a c u t a t a Muat MM* BILL B R O W N U S E D C A R S 5 2 2 - 0 0 3 0

ESCORT 1982 L W a g o n - 4 s p e e d , power s t e e r i n g / b r a k e e . air, s t e r e o cassette, rebuilt engine, rust proofed, clean. $2,400 420-0878

ESCORT 1 9 8 1 W a Q o n G L - air, a m f m stereo, 4 s p e e d , b o d y very g o o d $1200/offer. 477-2266 534-0769

2 8 3 - 2 6 0 0

M U S T A N G L. 1964. w h i l e , 4 s p e e d . , a m f m cassette, sunroof. 42.000 milee. $ 4 9 9 5 . N o v t 476-0638

ESCORT 1982, g o o d c o n d i t i o n , air. power s t e e r i n g / b r a k e s . A m F m aterS l ^ « 5 / g « e r 353-5508

BUDGET SPECIALS 8 1 Toyota T e r c e l $ 1 9 9 1 WOeleunaOOSX-Siaal82 D o d g e 0 2 4 . . .$ 1 7 9 1 7 9 Toyota C o r o l l a . $ 1 7 9 1 61 Chevette. $ 1 7 9 1 79 Dodge O m n i $ 1 4 9 1 79 Quick Regal . $ 9 9 1 TOWN & COUNTRY DOOGE 9 Mile & G r a n d River 474-6668

ESCORT 1981, e x c e l l e n t c o n d i t i o n a n d r u n n i n g , n e w b r e a k * tiree. a n d exheust. 4 s p e e d , $ 1 , 0 5 0 7 2 9 - 1 1 5 9

R d .

Huntington Ford 852-0400

M U S T A N G 1977 H a t c h b a c k - 4 c y t : Inder. 4 s p e e d , w h i t e w / r e d I n t e r i o r , mechanics special, needs work runs, $ 3 0 0 B e f o r e 2 : 3 0 P M 5 9 5 - 7 7 0 2


ESCORT L . 1984. 2 d o o r a u t o m a t i c , a m f m c a s s e t t e s t e r e o , s u n r o o f , air. cruiaa. p o w e r s t e e r i n g & b r a k e s . 30.000 miles, original owner, •4.30ft



M U S T A N G LX 1985. a u t o m a t i c , air, lowrfillee 8 morel $6,995

B l o o m f i e l d Hills

ESCORT L . 1984 Rust proofed AmFm, new tires, very g o o d condit i o n $3,000 ' 399-5891

Alloy wheels. ETR AM/FM stereo radio and cassette deck. Power steering. And much more. All standard equipment. The new RX-7 SE goes 0 to 60 in 8.0 seconds. Too fast to pass. Too good to pass up.



ARIES 1987, LE. list $ 1 1 , 5 0 0 . sell $10,000 f i r m 2 5 liter f u e l Injection, l o a d e d , d a r k b l u e , a p p r o x 4.500 miles, like n e w 522-6041

OMNI 1987-Sunroof. 5 speed. 19.000 hwy mrtes N e w C l a r i o n stere o s y s t e m $ 2 , 0 0 0 M u s t Sell. After 5 p m 478-3046

F A S T .


84 C R O W N V I C T O R I A V-8, lots m o r e l . . $ 6 4 8 8


ESCORT GL 1983 R e d . Tires, b r a k e s & e x h a u s t all n e w Air, no rust $2,800 642-3096



M U S T A N G LX 1988 B r i g h t r e d . fuS power, premium sound, automatic Many extras $0,595 453-2509



B O N N E V I L L E 1963 W e g o n I m m a o le. low m i sags, f u l y loaded. •6500 737-4710



84 C R O W N VICTORIA W A G O N V-8. a u t o m a t i c , air $5966


880 Pontiac

T O R O N A D O 19S0. . . . . . M o o n r o o f A l t h e toysl $ 4 , 9 9 6

TEMPO-19*5 OL. 4 sutometlc.powder blue $ 6 2 6 0 . After 6 p m

64 C H E V Y C - 1 0 P I C K U P A u t o m a t i c , air, l o w mUee... $ 5 9 8 6

Extra Sharp! Loadedl (3) t o c h o o s e f r o m I SAFETY INSPECTED

878 Oktemobito

C U T L A S S . 1961. 2 d o o r . S u p r e m e B r o u g h e m . atr. s t e r e o . rlor S l o t s m o r e l ! S9.47)

TEMPO I B M G L - 2 door. 5 speed. 22.000 milea. clean machine. $6,000. 937-0041

82 M E R C U R Y C A P R I RS 5.0 V S . air s h a r p . $ 5 7 8 8

$2,988. '82 LeBaron

878 Oktemotoila

G R A N D M A R Q U I S 1984. 4 d o o r , p h a h Interior, deluxe I g M g r o u p , stereo caaaatla. sear oh a n d seek A M - F M r a d i o . $8,496 540-4763

M U S T A N G C O N V E R T A B L E 1985, S u p e r Sexy-CaS 421-1376N o r t h B r o t h e r s fF o r d

85 P O N T t A C S U N B I R D W A G O N Automatic, power steering and brakee, low milee- $ 4 9 6 8

C R O W N V I C T O R I A N . 1983 l o a d e d , excellent c o n d i t i o n . $ 5 5 0 0 . W e e k days. 478-3690

Vans & Quantum models not included. Long Life plugs extra. E u r e k a

8 6 CHEVY C A V A L I E R Automatic, power steering brakes $4988

874 Itorcury

T E M P O 19S4 O L - a i o — e n i c o n a tion. P o w e r f a r i n g A brakee, S . $ 4 ISO. 453-3248

L T D 1985 B r o u g h a m - 4 d o o r , g r a y , all p o w e r , a * , stereo., a s k i n g $6,500. 425-7882

'85 F O R D E X P $4986

O M N t 1986 S E . l o a d e d , a u t o m a t i c , atr. low miles S h a r p c a r $ 6 2 0 0 344-9249



886 Ford

T E M P O 1986 G L - l o e d e d . excellent c o n d i t i o n . w e « me>nlalried Must s * . r e t u r n i n g t o a c t e d . $ 6 4 0 0 or beet offer 635-1*23

BILL B R O W N U S E D C A R S 5 2 2 - 0 0 3 0 .

V O L A R ! - 1 9 7 7 , a u t o m a t i c , air. power brakes/steering Run,. $ 2 0 0 ^ ^

S H A D O W , 1987, 4 SS.99SDOOGE automatic, p o w e r , air, 6 . 0 0 0


L T D 1979 L a n d a u . 4 d o o r h a r d t o p , loaded, a l options r e d u c e d i r o n * . $1,850. $ 1 , 3 6 0 M o n d a y O n l y W h y w e * 7 T y m e Seles 455-5566

84 C H E V R O L E T C E L E B R I T Y A u t o m a t i c , air. b e a u t * . $ 4 9 8 8

C R O W N V I C T O R I A , 1981, cruise, air. p o w e r , e t c . N e w e x h a u s t , tires, brakes, $3100 421-1833

E x p i r e s 6-12-87

1 5 1 0 0 - 1 5 1 5 0



C R O W N V I C T O R I A . 1962, 2 d o o r , siereo. air. p o w e r b r a k e e / s t e e n n g . excellent. $ 3 , 8 0 0 553-2079

V a l u e

2 3

2 6

864 Dodga

S P E C T R U M . 1986. air, a u t o m a t i c , u l t r a low mlleall $ 6 , 9 4 7 .

1985 M U S T A N G , sharp..

84DOOGE C H A R G E R Air, a u t o m a t i c , srrv/fm $3988 64 FORD T E M P O GLX Automatic, power steering brakee $ 3 9 8 8

LASER. 1984 T u r b o , l e a t h e r , p o w e r w i n d o w s / m i r r o r s , a i r . l i l t , crulee, AM-FM. $6,000 After 6 p m 453-7281

866 Ford

Now for a short time


Only 27.864 onq. _ _.ja. E x t r a Cleenl nal m n e e P a rk LmcokvMercu$4,996 425-3036

M O N T E C A R L O 1977, t r i p l e M o c k , l o e d e d $ 3 , 2 0 0 or beet orter T e n neeeee car. 532-3627

5. F r o n t E n d A l i g n m e n t 6. C h e c k A l l L i g h t s 7. R o a d T e s t C a r '215




866 Ford


* y c


YOU M Y • 6 6 0 8 *


rou PAY •7898*1



W7 TMUCSWO TIMO COUK cxmmr m pom « -ami^n f,my oam men d t H r om m gmm Komm f* soundycx*. Bo l csWStoc* uam IKIJIHOanm . KB Mogaa aa ' u <\ U
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Stock a5131 roufAt *S53S*




ifc. er x«m aw»J MM SMxa aJTTO WAS '18J7»

rou FAY M 3 . 2 4 5 *

YOU MY * ® 3 7 6 *


4 2 1 - 7 O O O Kt i \ \ \ ' |

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9 3 7 - 0 9 0 0 )

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1,400 CARS



YOU PAY •12,257*



UflM group 7 patwmga^' dual capieww chaars. - » speed control, tfh »U RJ' Maraoi'ctock. prlvw gieee mlervkl «r>jfne ak roof rat i3d#rodt '•^pdr "waaf STOCcf B3857






• -




880 Pontiac

880 Pontiac

Coot morm BILL COOK BUICK 471-0800 12700 OHANO

M o n d a y . Ma> 4, 1987

880 Pontiac

MARQOIS IBM LS * G R A N D PRIX 1984 aw mi, crutaa tu« p c w wCKJT t only JS 988 S a M P r l c a d • ' $6,995 JIM FRESARO J-?000



G R A N D PRIX 1983 Muni Loadad Racanl tuna l»UM lira® low mima Ma»a r a c o r d o" r e c e i p t s A s k i n g $57#5'C>asl

• flooO c o " d r t i o o . A * » 8t>m 4 / 8 - 6 0 1 ?

G R A N D N A T I O N A L . >9fl« A|. I.H crura*. p o W w doo< l o c k s E*l'» tfta'P A eilra

J 2 0 0 0 1983 H a t c h b a c k 5 t p a e d sir • m - f m c a a a a t l a data* Hypo's, p o w •» i t aIIa ronjtt' i n g - h r a k a s all gauoaa " • » li»ae 7 yr 75 000 rniM> warranty » • c a l i e n l c o n d i t i o n 13.200 W o r * 252-5-679 Homa2M 8l38

G R A N D PRIX ' 9 8 2 SFU

L E M A N S >979 4 d o o r a u f c n a t n . ail sl«<0O p c w a r staarlng p o w b r a k B * G r e a t 1'ansporcatiori Only $ 1495 A s " for B u d g v t L o t



GM (uacnTwa mint J 1 0 99C 987 8 4 6 8

2 door





32570 F l , - M ; l h R d

4 2 O5M

QUALITY 6 5 Q $ f » V t C I PAP7S



S U N B I R D 1984 a u t o m a t i c tilt, a» siereo c a j i e t t e sunroot, excellent condition $5,000,'best 6 4 1 7180

CELtCA, 1981, QT G o o d c o n d l l i o n . m o s t o p t i o n s 65 0 0 0 mMes $ 2 1 0 0 or best offer Call J i m a l 721 -5858

I P O N T I A C . 1984. 6 0 0 0 LE W a g o n , all t h e t o y s , only $7 4 8 £

S U N B I R D . 1985 W a g o n A u t o m a t i c , cruise a m - f m s i e r e o , s h a r p $5 888

C O R O L L A . 1960 a u t o m a t i c , g o o d c o n d i t i o n $1600 or beat offer 584-7749

P O N T I A C 1966 6 0 0 0 STE - l o a c e d w i t n sun r o o f silver gray $ 1 1 , 7 0 0 6S6-0305

P t y m o o t h R d - Just W e s t o f 1-275

smoker 879-9932

TRANS A M pamt. tires miles $3600

STE. p o w e r 851-4671

TRANS A V $2700


Good condition 373-0754

T R A N S A M 1980 4 9 litre, air, till power steering-disc brakes-win loaded excellent condition $ 7 , 0 0 0 Eves w e e k d a y s . 6 4 2 - 6 9 2 6

T R A N S A M , 1981 4 6 0 0 m i l e s , exc e l l e d c o n d i t i o n , air. p o w e r i ' e e r ing -ed $5700 693-4792

The Friendly Place to Buy!

TRANS AM 1983-Biack j gold 5 i p e e d p o w e r Drones s t e e r i n g , wind o w s ^4r s t e r e o 2 3 0 0 0 m i l e s Very c t e a n A s k i n g $fi 9 0 0 547-2682 T R A N S A M 1963 - l u l l p o w e r al' cruisn g o o d condition $7300 Day 9 4 1 - 3 5 1 0 Eves 261-3038


Automatic, stereo,

Air automatic ste'-

1I TRANS A M 1983

l o a d e d excellent

candHiori. r .;?• sen best^jfer




4 7 9 5




4 7 5 0






4 door

Automatic, air. stereo











\ v\ 0

4 d o o r , a u t o m a t i c . VB, p o w e r s t e e r i n g t j r a k e s , tilt w h e e l , a i r . t i n t e d g l a s s , s t e r e o , rear d e f o g g e r , radials. cloth interior Stock b 1016


CAMR't -

Tercel w a g o n a u t o m a t i c or 4 x 4 automatic w a g o n G e t y o u r b e s i d e a l than c o m e see us O n l y 1'y miles from d o w n t o w n Detroit in W i n d s o r , Canada Service T o o '







4 cylinder, 5 speed, power steering'brakes air t i n t e d glass, s t e r e o , rear deTogger radials, cloth Interior S t o c k - " 8 6 4 6

Af, °l> 9

'85 ELECTRA 380



1 4,900

Automatic, V6, Dower steering brakes w n o o w s . locks. Jtlf wheei. c r u i s e c o n t r o l , air tinte d glass s t f f e o r a d i a ' s c l o t h m j e r i o r 2 t o n e meiatlic r a i v w h e e l s C L t r i m l o a d e d ' Stock

Automatic, V8. power steering,'brakes/wmd o w s . ' l o c k s air, t i n t e d glass c a s s e t t e t u g a a q e r a c k r a d i a l s c i o t h interior 2 t o n e m e t a l i c loaded'Stock = T 9 7 i ..

Li3t» ot equipuneni 9,000 m.les


r a d als






5 s p e e d , air t i n t e d g l a s s , s t o r e c c l o t h I n t e r i o r S t o c k --3468



6. **S


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°r>crn &<>//, °°ns


JETTA t c i a ; 4 door 5 s p e e d pouter steering,t siereo and more' $3 « 5

A u t o m a t i c . V6, A M / F W g a u g e s , rail y step bumper, many extras' Stock

wheels, w in nTeao2


884 Volkswagen Hunting.,



~ OP®3

TOYOTA ' 9 8 3 GT. 2 9 . 0 0 0 m i l e s air, 5 s p e e d $6600 aher 5 p m 4 5 3 - G 6 4 6




TERCEL.1982 4 s p e e d new e n g i n e

$2 200





Mi »urnjiiL.i

Ca u ley ~ ~)\0i GrmLijnjHccJ^

7020 ORCHARD LAKE ROAD ( B e t w e e n 14 & 15 M i l e Roads) WEST B L 0 O M F I E L D 48033

The Friendly Place lo Buy



1988 '4?.

6 000 miles load«»drrant»




TERCEL 1960 - G o o d c o n d i t i o n stereo, air new t i r e s a n d m u f f l e r . $ 1 400 After 5 P M 981-3510




ae ^ s T s ^ H

7 2 0 0



G T S 1985 - g r a y / b l a c k h a t c h b a c k , air s u n r o o t a m - f m s t e r o c c a s s e t t e 5 s p e e d excel ten' $ 9 0 0 0 6 4 6 - 8 5 4 7



'85 PONTIAC 6000 LE s



5 t / i



A u t o m a t i c , air. ster-


C O R O L L A 1985 o E l o a d e d , excellent c o n d i t i o n 14,000 miles, 5 s p o e d $7 995 After 6 P M , 5 4 0 - 4 9 8 6

TRA**S A M - 1982 wife s F l o r i d a car S i l v e ' all p o w e r S t e r e c ' t a t e M i n t $6300 681-4513



C O R O L L A 1983 LE - L l f t b a c k , 5 speed air. 44.000 ml. r u s t p r o o l e d $4000 Weekdays 557-6800. Eves & w e e k e n d s 661-5524

1978 - l o a d e d , new rebuilt engine Low 5 9 2 - 4 9 0 0 or S9S-010e

TRANS A M 197$ M i n t c o n d ' t - o n L o a d e d » ' « u l r a j C u s t o m p a i n t , low miles 545-2143

PONTIAC. 6 0 0 0 1986 LE - l o a d e d t w o t o n e a l u m i n u m wheels D u c k e t s 6 c o n s o l e 12,000 miles $8,900 After 6 P M 425- 1546

O l

S C l R O C C O . ' 9 6 0 A u t o m a t i c a» s t e r e o c a s a e t l a . runs e i c e f t e n t . w v c l e a n $ 1 6 5 0 Attar torn 6 8 3 - 3 5 2 0

1978. only $988 547-4446

C O R O L L A 1984 D e l u x e air s t e r e o . stick low miles, s h a r p $ 5 3 0 0 Call TRANS AMS, 1982-85 trofn 879-7691 $ 6 288 L a r g e s t s e l e c t i o n ot T r a n s A m s & F i r e b i r d s m 0»k-ar»d C O R O L L A "984 - l E 3 4 . 0 0 0 m.les. County! a m fm. air power s l e e r i n g 8 b r a k e s JIM FRESARD 6 4 7 - 4 4 4 6 1 $6000- C a i i a n y t i m e 528-38S8

T R A M S A M 1982 wfiite b l a c k . loaded security s y s t e m , e x t r a c l e a n 532-5210


COROLLA 1961. S R 5 L i l t b e c k 5 s p e e d , stereo power s t e e r i n g , sunr o o l sfiarp $ 2 3 5 0 349 5607

SUNB'RD '986 convertible Low mileage AM-FM-Sfereo. power steer ing & b r a k e s , air. r®d $ 1 2 , 5 0 0 348-8732

pontiac eooosTE '9se wno<

"l.1-.'.1. - . ' L



P O N T I A C 6 0 0 0 S T E - 1985 I m m a c u l a t e must sell W«! sacrifice Y o u m u s t s e e this c a r l 4 7 4 - 9 8 4 2



C A M R Y . 1986 a u t o m a t i c , ' o e l inl e c t e d power p a c k a g e air. m i n t , 19.000 miles $ 1 1 9 9 5 542-4786

C E L I C A . 1961. GT Air p o w e r s t e e r ing, 5 s p e e d a m t m c a s s e t t e «i«celtent c o n d t ' O n $ 3 3 0 0 689-7048


G T I 1987 8V. air, sunroof caaaette 6 8 0 0 mHea $ 1 0 , 9 5 0 Cell Dick d a y * 332-8000 Evea 6 4 4 ^ 8 l i t

D A S H E R 1980 Gaa Mint' Low miles L o a d e d ' $ 2 , 0 0 0 Call 6 a m 47.7-9903 after 5 p m 5 3 4 - 8 « 0 4

882 Toyota

S U N B I R D 1980 4 s - p w d now tires, g o o d c o n d i t i o n S t 2 0 0 or pest offer 595-0981.

P O N T . A C 6 0 0 0 1963 LE - 2 8 500 miles 6 c y i - n d e r , air. a u t o m a t i c $5500 344-1604.552 7016


6 0 0 0 STE 1985W-Silver gray c l o t h , l o a d e d Must Sell « 9 , ? 0 0 D o c t o r o w n e d Call a n y t i m e 855-0246

CELICA 1978- 5 s p e e d 1 o w n e r , air. sunroof, g o o d c o n d i t i o n $ 1 2 9 5 After 6 p m or w e e k e n d 6 4 6 - 3 ' 4 8

loadeo low m i l e s $ 12.000 or b e s l ofler


884 Volkswagan SClROCCO. 1982 Maroon 5 s e e e d air s u n r o o l <>ew tires, oas s t r u t s , m a j o r t u n e 48.000 low mJaa Spqtleee M u s t sen $4 900 644--«3«3 391-3141

YES VCk) C A N LE ASE A U S E O C A R CALL JIM F R E S A R D 5 4 7 - 4 4 4 6


; P O N T I A C 6 0 0 0 1986 I leather s e a l s $ 1 1 9 0 0

-eai nice.

BEETLE 1979 c o n v e r t i b l e , excellent c o n d i t i o n $ 4 2 0 0 « r m 435 7404

11000 1 9 8 ' - 4 s p e e d g o o d Urea g o o d Cbndrtlon. $ 9 5 0 Cal! 4 6 4 7 4 4 5


SUNBIRD, 1980 n e w $1,888 JIM FRESARD

P O N T I A C 6 0 0 0 LE, 1985 E x c e l l e n t condition! Low miles, g a r a g e d $7 ,600 C a n after 6 p m 553-7118

Celebrating Our 33rd Year of Hpnest Dealing a n d Quality Service

BAJA 1969 P r o buM1 bright yellow $ 1 9 5 0 349-5175

TRANS A M 1968 9 0 0 0 mUee. autom a t i c air power e i a r t k j e t c Nice car Best offer - __ 5 2 3 - 0 3 2 8

STE. ' 9 8 6 . l a c t o r y w a r r a n t y , c h o o s e f r o m , only $ 11.888 JIM FRESARD 547

P O N T I A C 6 0 0 0 LE t 9 8 6 wTMta, L 4 , ai> A M - F M r a d i o , excellent c o n d i tion, $ 6 , 5 0 0 656-0730


7 5 0



a u t o m a t i c , low

PONTIAC. '982. T-1000 automatic power & »ir $ 2 , 9 9 ' ' O W N & COUNTRY DODGE 9 M i l e & G r a n d River 474-6668


G T I 1963 W h i l e w / b i u e interior S i e r e o c a a e t t e equalizer booatar After 6 P M 756-6736

4 d o o r Black 538- 7929

35300 G r a n d River F a r m i n g t o n

P O N T I A C J 2 0 0 0 1962, air i t e r e o , emcellarii c o n d i t i o n $2 6 5 0 Call Evenings 626-4620

S T O C K 3 7202 Ye'low with gray custom clolh seats power idcks. tinted gtass power windows, power hatch. IROC-Z Performance package removable glass panels, an conditioning 5 0 nter TPI V6 engine, automatic transmission with O^P Jnve comfort M! steering, ET radio seek & scan, cassette, and much more 1

884 Volkswagen

JETTA. 1985 4 d o o r air stereo, power steering, p o w e r b r a k e s low milea a c l e a n Saie or teed!'

automatic. 422-4793



884 Volkswagen

R A B B I ' 1980 $650




884 Volkswagen

TRANS A M 1985 full e q u i p m e n t inc l u d i n g *• l o p s ! ' $9 995

PONTIAC 6000 ' 964 L E W a g o n B u r g u n d y w o o d g r a t n l u g g a g e rack full p o w e r , air 29 0 0 0 m i l e s like

PMOF NIX 1981 4 cylinder autom a t i c new ' i r e s b r a k e s 4 enha-jsl G o o d c o n d i t i o n S I 400 533-2082 P H O E N I X 1982 a» »1.900 Call

880 Pontiac

P O N T I A C . 6 0 0 0 1986 LE W a g o n . L i m a Old G M l a d y S p e c i a l a beaut) Low m l tea a n d loaded $ I t , 700 626-7131

.ItM ' R E S A H D P O N T I A C 54 7-444* I'AHIsltN'VE '986 4 door 8 loaded W w i d i

880 Pontiac PONTIAC 6000 1984 STE low m i l e a g e s o n r o o t light tHua metallic Looks graal r«Je» b e l t e r owna< Daya 353 3 8 5 2 Evas 559-3694 P O N T I A C 8 0 0 0 1966 LE 4 d o o r V6 aalandad warranty excellent 477-7821 $10,200


damn C*mck BILL COOK BUICK 471-0800 ia»0«c!

condition up rvaw 1 owner Musi urn 464-2150



1205 Ann Arbor Rd. Plymouth, Ml • 453-3600


855-9700 Service Open Mon . Tues . Wed & Thurs til 9 P M lor your GM car

Only At The BIG Store! $ Cash 3,3 % "tS l ooo°° At




We Shoot



STARK HICKEY FORD IS College grad or YOUR OFFICIAL COLLEGE graduating soon? GRADUATE PROGRAM HEADQUARTERS Ca" stark Hickey . -Ford today • MOO cash rebate in addition to any Ford Factory rebates! drive a new Ford • Instant Credit Approval with minimum tomorrow! down (No co-signers required) 1987 T E M P O S P O R T

1987 E S C O R T • Cioth seats • Rack/pfnton steering • Disc brakes • Radial tires $

5 6 9 9

0 3






» 1 2 , 9 9 6

1 9 8 7

of the F O R D

1 0 *


T - B I R D



5,000 miles, completely loaded, includes free 36-36,000 mile extended 5 servicer 1 2 , 9 8 4

3 0

8 4

d .

• T i n t e d glass Dual electric m i r r o r s • A M / F M s t e r e o casse'.te • F r o n t a r m rest • Premium sound Speed control »Till w h e e l Rear d e f r o s t e r


» 8 5 9 9

S 1

• FREE RUSTPR00FING! $ 8 6 9 9

1987 FORD T A U R U S

1 2 , 5 9 9 0 0 * Several in stock to choose!


1986 M T 5 T A U R U S Loaded from stem to stern!


,^raac^_ *

-/538-6600 s

0 0 *

• Air •Automatic • Speed control • Digital clock • Interval wipers • Defroster-T»t steering •Tinted glass -Spat seels • Dual mirrors • Conventional • Rocker panai moldings • Finned wheel covers •Stereo AM/FM • Ftoctinlng seats £ 1 4 0 f \ , 4J 9 9 ° °

Stock #9066

m a k e a


• P o w e r lock g r o u p • Clear c o a t p a i n t • Low b a c k b u c k e t s


2 8


• Air

L o a d e d f L o a d e d !




1987 T - B I R D S

• Ail standard equipment and much more!

Attention A,B,X,Z Planners. Don't ^

' ^ S f


This Week's Special! 1987 T E M P O G L 4 D O O R - L O A D E D !



Special Factory Sunroof Speciall Loadedl Loaded! 1 , 4 9 9 ° ° *


• FYemkim sound • Speed control • Power seats • Power windows • AJr • Stereo cassette • Rear defroster


• Absolutely loadedl • Special sunroof • Factory p a c k a g e r

7 5 8 7

^ c o i t

- We're


• Sp«ed control • Front arm rest •THt •Air »Roar defroster " • High output engine



•Air • Heavy duty battery • Rear defroster • Tinted glass • Interal wipers • Dual mirrors $ • Speed control • Power steering

8 , 2 7 0

1 #


D e m o S p e c i a l of the W e e k ! s,oc v A completely loaded Taurus GL 4 door with a * H u r r o n th,s o n e F R E E Ford Motor extended servicp contract y ' for 36 months/36,000 miles $ 1 0 Q Q Q 9 9 *

50000 m i s t a k e .

A,B,X.Z Plan Price a are sot by the factory we give more $$ for tradea!

a t


STARK HICKEY FORD Car City Grand River/7 Mile

Truck City — Grand River/Beech



« i M f r


(Itjr QObsrrurr & t E r r r n t r i r N e w s p a p e r s Richard Lech coordinator/591-2300 Monday. May 4, 1987 O&E

$ ook, look, look. See Dick and Jane date. See Dick and Jane go to the restaurant. "Oh, oh, oh, these prices are big," says Dick. "But we want to have big fun." See Dick pay the bill with his. Visa. See Jane pay for half. What is half of $89.95? See Dick and Jane go to the Spot and the Dogs concert at the Pontiac Silverdome. The tickets are $20 apiece. See the little pieces of plastic come out again. "Oh, that was a crummy concert," says Jane. "They were gooder when I saw them in 78," says Dick. What is wrong with Dick's sentence? What is wrong with Spot and the Dogs? And what is wrong with Dick and Jane for spending $129.95 plus taxes, tips, gratuities and parking just on a lousy date? But see what Street SceDe has come up with. It is a list. It is a list of dates. It is a list of cheap dates. These will not cost you an arm and a leg. These will not put you in debt to Mr. Banker. These will cost you under $20. Look. look. look. And enjoy, enjoy, enjoy. BLACK HOLES and BAKLAVA — If your head s in the clouds and you're seeing stars, you're either in love or inside the Cranbrook Institute of Science observatory: ' Admission to the observatory is free with each $3per-person admission to the institute, Lone Pine west of Woodward. Bloomfield Hills. Skygazers can use the observatory telescope 9-10 p.m. Saturdays. Or you can light up "your night with the Institute's Lasera, laser lights performing to music. The popular weekend attraction has Friday shows at 7:30, 8:30, and 9:30 p.m. and Saturday shows at 8:30 and 9:30 p.m. Tickets are $4.50 for adults, $3.50 for students under 17 and that includes admission to the museum. A WRIF discount card knocks another dollar off the cost. Tickets go on sale the night of the shows: 7 p.m. on Friday, 6 p.m. on Saturday. Now playing: History of Rock and Roll. After watching lots of lasers or billions and billions of stars, head for Hershel's Deli in Troy for billions and billions of calories. Desserts include pastries, cookies, custards, cheesecake, carrot cake and range from 35 cents for a cookie to $2.50 for Hershel's top-of-the-line dessert, the Brownie Mountain, a tower of t>rown!e, vanilla ice cream, hot fudge, whipped cream and a cherry. The 24-hour deli is located at 585 Big Beaver between Liverois and Crooks. FILM AND GRUB — In Farmington, a cheap date at the movies could well be called a tradition. The Civic Theatre is a downtown landmark and the last chance to see a first-run movie. All seats are $1.50. But arrive early as the lines start to form along Grand River, east of Farmington Road, a good 30 minutes before the two evening showings. After the movies, leave the car in the no-fee parking lot and take a two-block walk west through the city's historical district to Dunleavy's Pub and Grub. We'd be hard pressed to recommend better than the Pub Burger at $3.50 or the Grubwlch at 13.25. Split a side of onion rings, $1.75, and a carafe of Chablis, $7. FLOWERS AND BEER — Instead of buying your date flowers you can show them to her in their natural habitat. Stop in at the Little Professor on the Park Bookstore and pick up the "Instant Guide to Wildflowers" for $3.98. Then head out to Miller Woods on Pawell Road west of Beck. See how many flowers you can identify. Afterward, stop in at the Box Bar, Ann Arbor Trail east of Main Street, for a couple of cheeseburgers and a beer. TREAD AND BREAKFAST — Set your alarm clock for sunrise on a Sunday, grab your walking shoes, climb into your backpack and head for the Paint Creek Trail in Rochester. The lO^-mile path follows the route of the old Penn Central Railroad line, skirting the Rochester-Utica Recreation Area at Avon and Dequindre roads, and heading north through the city of Rochester to Orion Township. Please turn to Page 4

DAVID FRANK/graphics coordinator

Inside Shall we dance? It takes two to tango — and fox trot, samba and any other ballroom dance you care to name. More and more people are stepping out to a form of dancing whose elegance appeals across generational lines

One man, one band ' T h e leim OM-man band conjures up a picture of a hard-working fellow with cymbals on his knees and a harmonica bolder wrapped around his neck. But hightech has given band a sophisticated new image.

Street fleet

OK, to maybe you're not a lean, mean racing machine. That doesn't mean you can't run with the pack oo the joggers' road racing circuit

Auto odyssey What will the automobiles of the 21st century be like? Take a surprising drive into the future with some forward-looking car designers behind the wheel.

2 3 5 6

How to lower boom on persistent pests By Sharon Dargay staff writer When you were 7 years old the neighborhood pest was a kid named Neal. -—He teased and needled and bugged you, until you gave in and lent him your best Wonder Woman comic books and he dribbled ice cream all over them. When you were 11 years old the school pest was a -kid named Wanda She hung around the baseball diamond whining. ' "C'mon, can I play?" until you gave in and lent her a bat — and she smacked the ball straight through a gymnasium window. , In high school the classroom pest was a kid named Marlene. She badgered you — her lab partner — until you gave in and let her present the final project — and she failed to show up for class the day it was due. In college, the dorm pest was a guy named Art. He called incessantly until you ran out of excuses, gave in — and experienced the roost horrible date of your life. NOW YOU'RE an adult You still feel pestered

'Usually we giye these persistent personalities antnroad. We're not firm and honest enough to say, "No, I don't want you to call me."' — The Rev. Andy Morgan Single Point Ministries And guess what? You're partly to blame According to the Rev Andy Morgan of Single Point Ministries, Ward Presbyterian Church. Livonia, learning to say "NO" is the best way to rid yourself of unwanted pests Please turn to Page 4


Monday. May 4. 1967

Monday. May 4. 1967 OAE

Steppin' Dancers get in swing of things By J«rtVc« Branson and Diana Gala staff writers

photos by ART EhfANUELE/slaft photographer

The Grande Ballroom in Westland offers big-band dancing every Tuesday a n d Sunday night. Here Garden City residents Susie Pepera a n d Daniel Showalter, both 19, step o u t . . .

Top dances

The dances to know, instructors say, are: a Fox trot, America's slow dance, performed to 1940s big band sounds that have emerged anew in popularity, or to current hits * that are sweet, flow and dreamy. So you think you want to learn how to dance. You're in good a Swing, a fast dance that is a modernized and simplified company. version of the 1940s jitterbug. Swing became popular again following release of the film, "Urban Cowboy." in the early 1980s. Ballroom dance teachers in metropolitan Detroit say they are seeing increasing numbers of younger people in their classes. a Hustle is disco, a dance form that combines the sensuality of Where ballroom dancing once appealed only to the older set, slow dancing with the undulation ef swing. It emerged in the 1970s. films such as "Saturday Night Fever" and "Urban Cowboy," and It is credited by dance teachers with renewing interest in ballroom the Broadway revue, "Tango Argentino," are spreading its appeal dancing after an era of "instinctive" dancing in which participants across generation lines. gyrated at will to sounds of hard rock. Jack Henley of Redford Township wrote the book on ballroom a Waltz, traditional and lovely. Dance instructors agree it is a dancing. Really. It's called, "Dancers Delight: Learn the Latest basic requirement for marriage, as important as a wedding ring or Steps, It's Fun, It's Easy." . vows. Henley and his wife, Eleanor, teach ballroom dancing, or as a Polka, an ethnic dance that, when performed properly, is Henley prefers to call it, social dancing, for Livonia Public Schools smooth. "If you're bumping into people on the dance floor, you . adult education program. need lessons," Mac said. And once a year they share the techniques of "touch dancing" with Livonia Stevenson High School students preparing for the "MANY OF MY students are couples about to be married or prom. their parents. They suddenly realize the wedding is coming up and they don't know how to waltz," Mac said. INTEREST IN ballroom dancing usually rises and falls in But, she adds, the waltz does not justify "much time" in lessons cycles, Henley said. because it is rarely danced elsewhere other than weddings. 'There's been an explosion in the la$t 10 years in ballroom People who go into a class shy and nervous come out "so dancing," said Henley, who began his dancing career in 1944. when popular," because they're confident and know what they're doing. he signed up to become an Arthur Murray dance instructor. Henley said. Knowing how to dance the fox trot, swing, hustle and a bit of 'It's thg greatest-enjoyment and a beautiful way to spend the waltz is the ideal combination for most social purposes, area evening," Eleanor said. -« dancing teachers such as the Henleys, Annette Mac and Suzanne Gordon say. MAC TEACHES ballroom dancing some five nights a week, And as few as three lessons can give most students enough skill usually at schools such as Clarenceville Junior High School in to "cut the rug" in public. Livonia or at community centers like the 10 Mile Community Center in Farmington. < ^ ANNETTE MAC has taught dancing for nearly 30 years, Courses normally consist of eight classes each, one night a week primarily to groups who enroll in classes through community for eight weeks. education. The course costs around $25, Mac said. When asked, she will Suzanne Gordon has been teaching dancing for 23 years, the last scale a course down to three lessons. eight of which she has spent managing an Arthur Murray Dance "I encourage students to go out dancing in public after the Studio. She gives both group and private lessons. second lesson." she said. "It's great practice." . How long does it take to learn to dance well? Mac answers with a question of her own, "How good do you want to be?" THE ARTHUR MURRAY Studio in Royal Oak is currently offering a special — three private lessons and two group lessons for $25, studio manager Gordon said. Evening lessons at Arthur Murray's resemble an evening out on the town. Electricity is in the air and students are dressed according^, women in heels and men in jackets. Unlike Mac, who accepts only couples, Arthur Murray studios encourage-singles. "If we end up with more men than women or vice versa, we just change partners more often," Gordon said. Students ranging in age from 18 to 80 use dance lessons at Arthur Murray to meet others. The studio regularly schedules social evenings where new steps can be practiced in purely social settings. "In the last eight to 10 years there's been a lot more younger people," Gordon said. "People are realizing they have to learn how to dance and they can't just go on the dance floor and jump around anymore."

The dances to know, instructors say, art:

Fox trot America's slow dance, performed to 1940s big band sounds that have emerged anew in popularity, or to current hits that are sweet slow and dreamy


ONE RECENT Sunday, Vern Fath, 30, spun across the dance floor at the Grande Ballroom in Westland with his dancing partner, Marilln Mackovjak, 28. Both live in Ann Arbor. You never would have guessed three years ago he'd never danced before. "It's addicting," Mackovjak said. Fath said: "I like to dance slow. It's a form of dancing that the other person has to know what they're doing. It's a partnership." Don Korte, a Canton farmer, is leader of the Don Korte Orchestra, which entertains mostly at dinner dances in the metro Detroit area. Korte has seen a change in the crowds he draws. "In the places we've played there's always a mix of high school and college-age people," he said. He attributes the growing popularity among the under-50 crowd to exposure during high school. Some 20 years ago, big band orchestra leaders toured schools to give students a taste of the music and to try and drum up business, he said. "It's such a nice form of music, and it's such a shame people don't get to hear it as much," Korte said. "It's musjc that swings and li's a pleasure to listen to. It almost makes you want to keep rhythm and dance."

A fast dance :itat a a Txtfer-naw and simplified irr&t-ji af o e li-tla jitterbug. Swuig yiniuar again following reaeaae vL d e flm. "Urban Cowboy * s ok sariy U*bi

Hustle The hnstit a disc-. 3 cants i i m that combines the sensiaiin vt b u t danring with the immidota £ swing. It emerged n. toe l l r s t fc 3 credited by dance learners ra re*' newing interest in ballroom daryrng after an era of ^insuncJve' dannr.g in which participants gyrated at will to sounds of hard rock.



The waltz, traditional and lovely. Dance instructors agree it is a basic requirement for marriage, as important as a wedding ring or vows.

ELDON MARWEDE, a Bloomfield Hills resident and member of the Puttin' on the RitzI7-piece orchestra, emphasizes the need to draw a difference between the big band sound played by smaller groups and the actual big band music. Most of his group's engagements are with country clubs and yacht clubs. More recently they have been hired for weddings. Paying a large number of musicians can be expensive Marwede said. "We have to charge up to $2,000 an evening." he said. "Because of that expense you won't have very many places that can afford a big band."

Polka An ethnic dance that, when performed properly, is smooth. "If you're bumping into people on the dance floor, you need lessons," Mac said.


clubs offer ballfar those

The Grande! and Warren roads in Westland, of-

i come down together

ffom 21 Jamie Coe.

Livonia. gan 00 Doors open at 7 p.m Cowtfry CM*, on of Eifht Mile in • u a la mlhlilM Delight L a m the lat-

Tm like an octopus up there trying to get everything together — Albert Glasier one-man band By Larry O'Connor staftwrlter

Playing solitaire Performer is whole show himself

Thanks to technology, Albert Glasier doesn't have to buy any of his band members lunch. Nor does he have to trip over them on stage or^par pool with them. Heck, he doesn't even have to talk to them. Why? Well mainly it's because the Redford Township musician doesn't have any fellow band members. Glasier is making a name for himself, by himself, as a one-man band. He makes' $25,000 worth of music equipment sound like 25,000 people are playing it. "I'm like an octopus up there trying to get everything together," Glasier said. A digital piano, digital synthesizer, digital sampler, digital sequencers, digital drum computer and a harmonizer are the tools of this oneman trade. He does his high-tech act at area restaurants and clubs" BUT DONT bother offering affc towels for Glasier to cry on for loneliness. He likes being a Maytag man of musicians. "I quit music for awhile," he said. "I had a duo but the guy was giving me so much trouble." " "One of the things (with being a one-man band) is there is a lot more money," said Elena Emanuel, his manager/aunt. "Plus, you don't have the headaches. "When you have two people, the other person tries to take over," sfye added. "Albert's not the type who likes a lot of aggravation. He's very easy-going." Except, that is, when it comes to playing his music. Glasier performs anywhere from four to six nights a week. Glasier, according to his manager, is booked through January 1988. His repertoire includes more than 300 songs, ranging from the Moody

ART EMANUELE/staff photographer

Redford Township mu s i c i a n Albert Glasier uses a battery of sound. *—

IF YOU DONT want to leave • • t o enjoy the big band , tarn oa a radio. Dave Shafer, programming director for CXLW (S00 AM and 94 PM). says his audience is mostly older, but the number of younger listeners is growing The AM nation (days hits from the '40a. -Ms, '60s and 70s. Lisuaers 25 to 14 make up 10 percent of the audience. That's not a lot, he said, bat more thaa in the past ~Durfa« more younger people,'vShafer said. exposed to it befort, and they're finding it and say«|g'I like i t ' '

By Diana'Gala staff writer Step aside, funky chicken. Make room for the swing and cha-cha. You don't have to be collecting Social Security to admire the grace and style of Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers gliding across a ballroom floor. more and more young people are sidestepping rock and roll and New Wave — at least now and then - to "trip the light fantastic." Dancing to Glenn Miller and other orchestras from the '40s and '50s has a different kind of attraction: It's romantic. energetic and to 10-year-old Susan Pepera, " i f s special." "Rock and roll you can get any time," the Garden City big band enthusiast said. "It's fun because there's so much of the New Wave and rockand roll _ for me. The dancing isn't crazy. "Some of the dancing today is outrageous and can be offensive. Big band is more relaxed, and at Che same time it's got a steady rhythm that never lets down."

PEPERA WAS drawn to the music by her parents, who played albums from a generation ago to their nine children. "You see these people on the album cover that look to be 90 years old, and you hear the music and it's so energetic that it's fantastic. "It helped me get a different perspective in music, because I was so involved in rock and roll — when the big band music would come on it would be extra special." PEPERA KNOWS her music. The articulate college sophomore is a disc jockey at Dearborn's Henry Ford Community College radio station, WHFR 89.3, where her bubbly personality vibrates the airwaves. The studio hides her flashing green eyes, deep dimples amklong red hair. Pepera says the big band programs generate a good response from students. "I've acquired a lot of friends through big band music," she said. " I l l be playing a song and they'll stop In to talk about i t "Five years ago I wouldn't have believed I would be going to big band concerts."

X nnd trip the light fantastic to the swinging '40a sound.

Blues to Mac Davis. The '50s and '60s music, he said, is the most popular with his audience. But he keeps current with Genesis, Phil Collins and Bruce Hornsby tunes. His older material, especially the Procol Harum numbers, draw the most response from listeners. He's billed as a former member of the late '00s, early '70s British rock 'n' roll band.

high-tech e q u i p m e n t to create a sophisticated one-man band

Albert Glasier trill be appearing through Saturday, May 30, at Benny's Pizza Restaurant, 31525 Joy, Westland, 261-3720.

Work clothes hit a snag with boss | Cicada nymphs' debut I dress more appropriately for my job than my supervisor. She's always making remarks about my "uptight blazer suits" and "sensible pumps." I dress the way I was taught in business school. My supervisor tends to wear pants and sweaters, sometimes' open-toed, sling-back shoes with casual dresses. I don't like her putdowns, yet I don't feel like lowering my standards in order to get along. How can I handle this uncomfortable situation?

I'm the office manager for a staff of computer sales people. Every morning they have a staff meeting during which they all have coffee and rolls. All but one cleans up their own mess. He's young, and it's his first job. He seems to have a mother who cleans up after him, and be still expects it in the working world. I've called attention to his responsibility,but it just doesn't sink in. What can I do besides hit him over the head?

Leave his mess at the conference table. The next morning when he comes in make certain it's still there Your supervisor obviously is u for him to see, even if you have to threatened by your professional atti- remove it for later meetings and retude toward dressing. You are in- turn it at his place. Leave a memo — d e e d right t o stick to -your blazer suits and sensible pumps. A word to "In the business world each individuthe wise: Dress for the job you want, al is responsible for his or her own not the one you have. Stay pleasant mess — both figuratively and literwhenever your supervisor makes her ally." little jealous remarks, reply with I'm afraid I made a mistake in my non-committal statements such as, "This is the way I'm comfortable" or current job promotion. I went over "I do my best work when dressed my immediate supervisor's head to her director and convinced him to this way."

business etiquette


give me more responsibility and money. Now my supervisor has it in for me, and she has enlisted the aid of her secretary and the other women in the department to make my job as difficult as possible. What can I do to solve this dilemma? Not much, I'm afraid. When you had to go over yoyr supervisor's

you are not after her job, you only want more experience so you can move in another direction with this company. All you can do is be open and honest with her, but that is no guarantee she will feel less threatened. There are several books by Marilyn Moats Kennedy on office politics that will help you avoid fu-

writing was on the wall. No doubt your immediate supervisor already felt threatened by you and did not want to see you gain any more responsibility. The fact tiiat her director gave you what you wanted only reinforced her fears. You can try having an honest talk with her, take her to lunch, tell her

Joan K. Dietch of Rochester Hills is a spies and marketing consultant loht^ectures on business etiquette and has written a business d r e s s book. Address questions to her at the Observer & Eccentric Newspapers, 36251 Schoolcraft, Livonia 48150.

loose change

Convertible securities are hybrids in the investment world — they share some of the characterisitics of stocks, others of bonds. Thus they are wall-suited to many investors seeking both income and capital appreciation potential. Issued as either bonds or preferred stock, convertible securities offer a unique advantage — they offer fixed income combined with the option of converting them into a specific number of shares of common stock. In other words, convertible securities offer some of the potential capital apprecaition of stocks along with the current income of bonds Here's how they work.

ALL CONVERTIBLE securities feature an exchange or conversion privilege. . important that you look at the *^rt\^ersion value of your security — that is, the value of the common shares issued by the corporation upon exercise of the conversion fea-

CONVERTIBLE SECURITIES rise and fall in price in relation to both the bond market and the price of their underlying common stock. If the price of the common stock drops, the price of your convertible also will fall - but generally not as quickly. This is because the interest paid on the bond will limit the downside response to stock price fluctuation. But the converse is also true. If the common stock price rises, the convertible's price will rise, but not as quickly, and you won't experience as great a gain as the common stockbolder In return, you receive greater income from the convertible than is paid on the common shares As with most investments, when •electing a convertible security you should consider the following: the

the bond's face value into 20 shares of common stock and the stock is trading at $40. the conversion value is $800 (20 times $40). The difference between the conversion value (stock value) and the market price of a convertible is the conversion premium. It can be expressed as a percentage or in dollars. If the market price of the bond is $900 and the conversion value is $800, the premium is $100 • A small premium means the convertible will more closely reflect the price movement of the common stock (meaning more price fluctuation). In contrast, a large conversion premium usually denotes convertible bonds or preferred stocks that will only reflect a small percentage of the price changes of the common stock


Marty Redilia the yield advantage, the more attractive the convertible).

soundness of the issuing corporation, the company's likelihood for shortand long-term growth, economic conditions affecting the company's industry, current interest rates and anticipated economic trends. With convertibles, you should also consider these four features unique to convertible securities: yield advantage. conversion value, conversion premium and investment value (The typical convertible security pays more in interest or dividends than dividends are paid on the underlying common stocks. In evaluating the convertible security it is important to note how much of a yeild advantage exists between the two securities. Generally speaking, the larger

17 years in the making

J o a n K. Dietch

Convertibles offer 2-tone investing special writer

est steps. It's Fun - It's Easy," written by Jack Henley, a Redford resident, outlines other places ballroom Hanring is common] v found They include YMCAs and YWCAs, church organizations, dinner dance clubs, senior citizen centers, singles r iubs, dance studios, country clubs, ethnic centers, community recreation centers, private clabs and time pro-

'Most of those guya put everything on tape. To me, that's taking it' — Albert Glasier

GLASIER SAID he met Procol Harum at the Grande Ballroom in Detroit. "I became really good friends with them," Glasier said. "I used to be a fan, and they would come to my house to jam and play chess and have fun. "When Matthew Fisher quit the group (in 1969), they needed a second keyboard player. They always had two keyboard players, and they went down, basically, to a four-man group. "Now and then, I would get a chance to play organ for them." But Glasier doesn't care to dwell on those days, preferring to concentrate on his own one-man show. He started his solo act in 1981. "I'm doing this until I get enough material to try to make a go of it again," he said. "I guess you can say I'm tired of backing people up." As far as being a one-man band, Glasier is not alone. There are other such acts around. Glasier said there's something, though, which separates him from the rest. "Most of these guys put everything on tape," he said. ' T o roe, that's faking i t I use digital sequencers. harmonizers . . . That's the hard way of doing i t "

By Marty Redilia . step lively


Finally, the investment value is the estimated market value at which a convertible might trade if it did not contain the conversion privilege This is the estimated price of the security if it was a non-convertible issue. Investing in convertible securities is a constant trade-off. Convertible bonds won't provide the same high interest and safety of principle most other bonds feature; the price of convertible bonds will fluctuate more widely, based upon the successes and failures of the issuing company And you may not experience the same price appreciation as-common stockholders But you wilf receive a rare opportunity — the ability to receive higher current income than currently available on the underlying common stock and the opportunity to participate in gains of the common shares In short, benefits of both the world of stocks and the world of bonds Marty Redtlla is an account executive unth E F Hutton & Co. in Plymouth. For more information on convertible securities, umte Redilia at E.F Hutton A Co.. 459 Main, Plymouth 48170.

Timothy Nowickl' ter 17 years of development underground, nymphs will be emerging this summer in some areas of southeast Michigan. One area is not too far from the Matthei Botanical Gardens near Ann Arbor. burrow from underground where they have been feeding on the sap of tree roots. They will crawl up the trunk of a tree and change into adults. Oak trees in a mixed hardwood forest are preferred for this event. Along the back of the nymph a split will occur in the "skin" allowing the adult to emerge. Adults will then proceed to the tree tops to begin their loud continuous buzzing call. Empty nymph cases will be left behind as telltale evidence of this periodic event. „ Though all six species of cicada found in Michigan have a distinct call, the periodic cicada's call is the ICKI most resounding It is produced by special membranes of the* thorax that are adjacent to hollow cavities. Lifestyles of the rich and famous Muscles cause the membranes to are not nearly as interesting or move, and the hollow cavities serve unique as the lifestyles of the small as amplifiers. and inconspicuous. * MALES CALL to attract a female For instance, dragonfly nymphs hatch from eggs laid in the water. who will lay its eggs in a small slit in They develop and spend the winter the tree twigs. Eggs hatch and proas voracious predators and aquatic duce one-millimeter-long larvae animals. Their mouth parts are mod- which fall to the ground, burrow unified into extended pincers. When derground and begin their 17-year summer arrives, the nymphs leave development. Other species may the water and miraculously tran- have 13-. three-, or one-year cycles sorm into winged adults Listen this spring for the sound of the 17-year cicada, which will only EQUALLY INTERESTING is the last a couple of weeks until another life cycle of the periodic cicada Af- 17 years have gone by.

g. tSctk. 2).o. -.


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OBbTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGICAL SURGERY Fairwood West • 9341 Haggerty Rd. • Plymouth

459-6483 Also located at: 28711 W 8 Mile Road, Livonia, Mtchigan 48152 • 474-4590 6255 N Inkster Road. Garden City. Michigan 48135 •422-3370



Monday. May 4. 1967 OAE

Monday, May 4, 1087


street seen Charlene Mitchell Street Seen reporter Charlene Mitchell welcomes comments and suggestions from readers. Write her in care of this newspaper. 36251 Schoolcraft Raod, Livonia or call 5912300. Ext. 313. r.;

Boblowdown You find them here and there — Lifelong Detroit residents who've never been to the Boblo Island amusement park. It's sort of like living in New York City without ever going through Central Park Those unlucky few who've never tasted Boblo's delights will get the chance to find out what they've been missing starting Saturday when the park opens for business once more. The Boblo boats leave every hour starting at 9:30 a.m. and ending at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $12.95 for ages 7 and older. (Boblo Island Detroit dock, Clark Avenue, just north of the Ambassador Bridge, 2597500.)

Have toga, will travel

Affordable Here's a model of a Mercedes Benz for those with a champagne appetite-on a beer pocketbook. True, you'H probably park tt on an end table or-dresser, but this cersmic model can be the object of your attention in as much as age. $40 at the Paper Place, Applegate Square, Northwestern Highway in Southfield.

The Roman Emperor Caligula used to throw some pretty mean toga parties we understand. But he never had the services of Otis Day and the Knights belting out •Shout." Day, who was featured prominently along with toga parties in the film "Animal House," will be leading his Knights to Westland at 8 p.m. Friday for a big toga party at the Grande Ballroom. (Grande Ballroom 31186 W. Warren at Mernman, Westland. 421-7630.)

TV guide What does it take to be a successful television producer? Emmy Award-winning producer/director Harvey Ovshinsky will provide some answers in a seminar called The Role of the Producer in Broadcast and Cable Television. Presented by Cranbrook P.M.. the seminar will run at 7:30 p.m. Mondays, May 4, 11 and 18 and 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Thursday. May 14. Tuition for the seminar is $300. .(Cranbrook P.M., 6453635.)

Invitation to the dance The Harbinger dance group will perform at 8 p.m Friday andSaturday at the Smith Performing Arts Theatre. The performance will include various pieces from the group's repertoire including "Waiting foi the Echo." ( S m i t h Performing Arts Theatre. 2705b Orchard Lake, Farmington Hills. 4717700.)

Chamber ensemble

The seminar will bt- 10 a m. to 1 p.m Saturday, May 16, at Arnoldt Williams Music in Canton Computer Horizons, a Livonia computer store, is cosponsoring the event, called the Mini f a [ability Seminar Registration begins at 9"10 a.m The fee, is $10 (Arnoldt Williams 5701 Canton Center Road, iust north of Ford. Canum Town!up; 4*4-6502.)

The Detroit Contemporary Chamber Ensemble will perform 20th century chamber music this Sunday in the Guild Hall of Christ Church. This Sunday's performance will be works of Ned Rorem, who is scheduled to appear to discuss his music. The performance will start at 3 p.m. Tickets are $7, $4 for students and senior citizens. (Christ Church, 470 Church Road. Bloomfield Hills; 994-0542.)

The Roches may not dress in the latest in haute couture but they put out music that is tres bien. The female trio will bring their vocat stylizations — combining folk, doo-I wop and "40s style singing — to the^ Michigan Union in Ann Arbor. The concert is set for 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Tickets are $12.50. (Michigan Union. 530 State at E. University. Ann Arbor; 423-6666. Got something interesting in the works? Send your information to Richard Lech, Street Wise, Observer & Eccentric Newspapers, 36251 Schoolcraft, Livonia 48150.

Tee time NO more getting teed off because your drive went berserk. Exactee claims to relieve the frustration (not to mention the embarrassment) of an inconsistent drive. The plastic tee provides an ideal height for every drive and eliminates s key variable of the driving proceaa. It's available at Caddy Shack, Nevada Bob's, Carl's Goifland and Pro Golf-Livonia.

A REAL HIGH POINT — How about sitting on the side of a hill overlooking a sun-dazzled, tree-lined lake that has yet to see a cottage or a house? That hillside is on an isolated, undeveloped lake about 45 minutes from Plymouth. Take Territorial Road west from Plymouth all the way to DexterTown Hall Road to the Pinckney-Silver Lake Recreation Area. Once inside the park, drive as close as you can to the northern parking lot. There's a big sign in the middle of the picnic grounds next to Silver Lake pointing the way to the Potawatomi Trail. (Don't start at the trail entrance close to the park entrance — If you do it will be 15 miles before you get to the hillside.)

For globe sitters Keeping track of world happenings or plotting your next trip around the world ie visibly easier with a Replogle globe atrategically stationed somewhere at home in office. Incidentally, tt'a reportedly the finest globe made. $200 at Wellington Ltd., 14 Forest Place in downtown Plymouth.

% Plug in to Ma Nature When your regular batteries go dead In the middle of your favorite tune, you can re-charge this portable Solar Walkman by placing it In the sun. Let Ma Nature's natural rays get the music going again. $150 at Jacobson's stores.

Long view

One advertising agency called Bir- for a banana split with ice water, mingham the Little Apple - the fun $2 50 each Rochester's downtown park, with of New York without the hassle. ARTS AND SPLASH - Southfield its duck pond, picnic shelter and ten- Window shopping and people watchnis courts, separates the trail into ing on Woodward,. Maple and other offers plenty of opportunities for the two distinct parts. downtown streets is a joy. Art gal- dedicated cheap dater The southern trek starts just north leries, up-scale shops, ritzy dinner For instance, theie are free conof Yates Cider Mill on Avon road. and theater-goers and luxury cars certs on a routing basis every SunThe northern route picks up at city are part of the street scene. day morning at Southtield Civic Cenpark, just north of University, west Bates Street Night Out is an inex- ter; Prudential Towne Center Tel-12 of Main. pensive singles night at the Commu- Mali and Northland There is a free "If you aren't big on exercise, nity House. 380 S. Bates, Birming- art festival June 5-7 at Prudential start at Orion and walk downhill." ham. Admission is $5 for the month- Towne Center. advises Sue Douglas, a member of ly attraction that includes live music the trailways commission. "You may The facilities at Beechwoods (9 and refreshments. Dances start at 9 not notice it, but it does gradually go Mile and Beech) offer more than a p.m. uphill!" swim. There is cheap open skating The next one will be this Thursday there from late June through the beAfterward feed the ducks or watch hobbyists sail remote-controlled night, featuring the Sun Messengers ginning of April (There are also picboats on tfre Rochester Pond. nic arpas hiseball fields and a golf "SKATES AND SPLITS — Fdr $10 driving range.) Then head for Petker's Place resvuu and your date can really be on a taurant on Livernois, just south of The Civic Center off Evergreen in University, for a breakfast brunch. roll Bop over to the Skatin" Station, the middle of Southfield has nature Eggs, potatos, bacon, pancakes, french toast, bagels and cinnamon Ronda Drive at. Joy, where you can trails and parks for contemplative rolls are just a sampling of the 9 roller skate at a cost of $2.50 per walking. And movies at Tel-Ex Theater, a.m. to 1 p.m. brunch fare. The cost person for two hours. Afterward, drop in at Daly's Telegraph Road north of 12 Mile, are is $3.25 per person. $1 for all shows, all the time. LITTLE APPLE, BIG FUN — Drive-In, Ann Arbor Road at Main,

Continued from Page 1,

Walk .the trail for about one mile; veering right at the Crooked LakePotawatomi intersection. When you reach the wooden stairs next to a dirt road, you're only about 200 . yards from the hilltop. The view over Crooked Lake is wonderful. All you need to complete your enjoyment is a little ccftd pack — f o r the beverages, munchres, a blanket for the hillside, old sneakers and some bug repellent. The only cost is $2 for a day sticker for the state park. Returning on Territorial Road, stop at the Crow's Nest at the Mayflower Hotel in downtown Plymouth for a beer ~and sandwich and walk around a lovely downtown. Or have dinner at Holly's By Golly, 1020 W. Ann Arbor Road, Plymouth. The total cost is $15-20 at either place. This story was compiled by Richard Lech from contributions by the Observer & Eccentric s t a f f .

Standing firm puts pests in their place Continued from Page 1 someone and say, 'That's it. But for "Usually we give these persistent the next three weeks he sends you a personalities an inroad. We're not card every day. If you return every firm and honest enough to say, 'No, I card to sender, he'll eventually stop. don't want you to call me.' Instead But if you acknowledge just one of we say. Well, I really don't want you those cards - he's got you." Being honest at the start of a rela to call me. but if you need to talk I guess you can call me. maybe on tionship can avert confrontations, anger misunderstandings, hurt feel Iriday'" ings and the need to exert "pow£f MORGAN LIKENS the process to and control" over the other person People who can't respond with "spoiling a child." Saying "yes" to obnoxious or imposing behavior sim- honesty may send out "conflicting ply reinforces i t Pests learn quickly signals" in a dating relationship or that continued persistence wears the friendship, masking their own inade-' quacy by using such excuses as. victim down • Well. I didn't want to tell him or "Let's say you break off with her the truth because i didn't want to

hurt him or her." "So the person is persistent because he hasn't been told the truth. Often we don't know how to be truthful in love FEAR OF approaching a relationship with honesty reflect low self-esteem and feelings of intimidation "We sit tbert: and get angry and frustrated." Morgan said. "U we see a person in obnoxious behavior patterns — something that can be changed — and we don t confront that person, we're participating in that behavior " If the neighbor 's dog barks you out of bed at 3 a.m everv day. approach

Consumer's guide to pest control Here are some experts' tips on how to handle a variety of pests e The telephone sales pest — An unlisted telephone number is $1.25 a polite way of saying 'Get off the phone The individual must realize that they control the phone call . % •v , MARIE ANDERSON teaches a Positive Thinking class through the Rochester Continuing Education De-

part men t She suggests that timid simply never have the item in the listeners literally stand up to insis- house. They should get the message " • Proselytizing pest ( - "No. i, I tent callers . don't argue. * says the Rev James "It may sound silly but by stand mg up you fool mora contra! Stand l.vnns director of the Ecumenical up and look down at the phon*» she Institute fo< Jewish Christian Studies. Southfield suggests e Unruly children — "It's just "No 2. I take then materia) and plain common sense, but your home is your castle You don't have to be- close the door " If door-to-door or street corner come a victim," Anderson says T d wait a minute to see if their mother preachers persist in discussing the says something If she doesn't, then material, Lyons simply says, "No, deal directly with the child Don't be I'm not interested I don't have the time to discuss it right now ' diy' i think what happens is they want e Borrowing pest — Anderson Kuggest* a kid glove approach with to get you into a (situation) where friends or neighbors who borrow and you'll argue Once you do. you ve lost it," he said "All I'm concerned about fail to return items. ' T d be as delicate as I could and is that I don't get all worked up."


its owner before your blood hits the boiling point. If your best friend ties up your telephone line, set a time limit on calls and stick to it. Morgan also suggests avoiding situations that may lead to persistent behavior. On





^ I ,*/*

Road racers in high gear

Vocal blend

Computer rock Some bands turn out music so predictable that it sounds as though it were produced by computer. But in the right hands a personal computer can be a noteworthy addition to a musician's paraphernalia. At an upcoming seminar in Canton Township. John Cascella, keyboard player for John Cougar Mellencamp. will disniss using .a personal computer to tx»rh write and play music

Fleet street


yourself up. If you go out with a person who's a friend, there's a feeling of being more honest," he explained. What about those intrusions you can't avoid? The watchword is always "no."

By Tom Henderson staff writer When many of us were teens, .we raced through the streets in GTOs, Mustangs and souped-up Chevys. We're still racing through the streets, but we're doing it now in Nikes, Reeboks and Pumas. Michigan is one of the hotbeds of road racing, lagging behind only a few places such as Boston, Eugene, Ore., and Boulder, Colo. The state has plenty to offer. The geography and p o p u l a t i o n of southeastern Michigan assure frequent, flat, and easy courses near Detroit. Outstate, such scenic places as Ludington, Traverse City and Munising in the Upper Peninsula give the running tourist an opportunity to combine sport and vacation. Avid road racers from Michigan can be found at every big r a c e in the country. Nearly 300 from the state ran the Boston Marathon, for example, and even at the small halfmarathon in Key West this past winter (total field of 350), there were 13 runners from Michigan. You may not be so avid as to travel by jet to find a race. You may not think you're accomplished enough as a runner to go to any races, even one just around the block. If so, think again. Reed-thin racing machines, many of whom starred in high school or college, can be found in the front lines of even the tiniest runs. But lining up behind them, at big and small races, alike, are slower, older, heavier runners, joggers and walkers. For some, running is an extension of a lifetime of competition; for others it's a way of checking their progress at getting in shape; for others it is the fun part of a regular exercise regimen, the dessert to the main course of daily, solitary running; for others it is a way to meet new friends or to people watch. Here are some upcoming local and state runs you might consider: MAY 10 — 13th annual Elias Brothers 10K, 9 a.m. Start and finish at the Pontiac Silverdome, with the awards ceremony and gobs of food in the Main Event Lounge. One of the best prize structures in local running. Seven cash prizes in -each of the men's and women's divisions with a total purse of $5,600. Also, TVs to age-group winners and Casio running watches to 51 age-group placers. Many random prizes as well. Register at north gate of Silverdome on race day for $9. MAY 17 — 10th annual Chai runs, Jewish Community Center in West Bloomfield. One miler starts at 8 a.m. with three-, six-, nine-, 12- and 18-milers starting at 8:30. $10 by May 8, $L2 after. Children under 12, $6. For information, call Mary Blanke at 661-1000, Ext. 301. MAY 23 — 14th annual Dexter-Ann Arbor runs. Half-marathon and 10K. One of biggest and best known runs in the state. Run along scenic Huron River and finish to beer and dancing in a big downtown Ann Arbor street party. For an application, send a self-addressed, stamped envelope to: Dexter-Ann Arbor Run, 312 Wilton, Ann Arbor 4810S. MAY 24 — Run for Freedom. One-, three- and five-mile runs sponsored by The Livonia. YMCA. Register at the Y. Pre-registration deadline is May 21. Fun run is $6 and the other runs are $8. Costs after deadline are_$7 and $9, respectively. Three-miler starts at 9:30 a.m., onemiler at 9:40 and five-miler at 10. Call 261-2161 for information. MAY 25 - Memorial Day 10K and one-mile runs sponsored by the Meadow Brook Health Enhancement InstituteCall 373-9131 for information.

MAY 25 — High Tech Run in Auburn Hills. 5K, 10K and one-mile fun run. $3 for the mile. $7 for the other runs by May 15, $9 after. Call 373-7737 for information. JUNE 6 — Cranbrook 5K and 10K runs in Bloomfield Hills. Call 645-3225 for information. JUNE 19 — Downriver Treadmill Race: Livonia native Doug Kurtis won, this five-miler in a field of 3,400 last year. Begun In 1983 by Riverside Hospital in Trenton as a way of publicizing health and giving patients in cardiac rehabilitation a goal, the run is now one of the best in the state. 7:30 p.m. start, with plenty of beer and food at the finish line. Downtown Trenton is closed off, and a live band cranks out tunes til midnight. Call Georgianne Palmer at 675-2220 for information. $8 before June 14, $6 for seniors. $9 and $8 after. JUNE 21 —.8th annual Plymouth YMCA runs. One mile, 5K and 10K. Reg-


ister at the Y, with deadline of 5 p.m., June 19. $5 for one mile, $8 for other races. After deadline. $6 and $10, respectivelyJULY 12 — Back to Birmingham run. 10K and two-miler Call 544-9099 during the evenings for information. AUG. 1 — Redford Roadrunner Classic: The time Is right for dancing in the streets! This is one of the great street parties in state racing. The five-mile run begins at 6:30 p.m. with a one-mile fun run at 6. Immediately following the runs — the start and finish are at Veteran's Park in Livonia next to the YMCA — come the food, beer, music and dancing. Because the course is flat, a lot of wheelchair racers come, and it's a kick to see them boogeying in their chairs on the dance floor. $7 before July 24, $8 after. T-shirts — they're always classics — are $4 extra. Not to be missed. For information or an entry, call 669-2231 or 7695016.

<%* •..- . FT-

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Some tips on running So, you've put on a few pounds and it's about time to launch battle of the bulge. Or, maybe your waistline is just fine, but you don't get much exe-cisj, and you're worried about your arteries filling up with gunk and you heart getting soft. Then running could be for you. It's a wonderful cardiovascular workout and not many forms of exercise burn off as many calories (100-150 calories a mile). But running isn't as easy as it was when you were a kid, years and pounds ago. You've got to ease into it, both in distance and in speed. Here's some tips: s Run slowly enough so that it isn't a huge struggle to keep going. If it's too much work, youH do it a few times and never do it again. Whenever the topic comes up you'll say; "I hate running." This may seem impossible at first, but the goal should be to be able to talk and run at the same time. Most good runners do many of their training runs at such a comfortable pace, and it's a good rule for novices to keep in mind. If it's all you can do to suck In air and blow it out as fast as you can, slow down a bit. Find a pace where your eyes aren't bulging and your heart isn't pounding, and the wheezing of your, lungs isn't scaring small animals and little children for miles around. e Don't have big goals to start. You might make it through a threemile run your first time out the door, but chances are it'll give you such a bad impression of running that it will be easy to rationalize going back to couch-potato status. Run a block and walk a block, walk a block and run a block. Take a day off, then go out and try going for two blocks. Build slowly. Soon, you'll be able to do a mile and you'll be on your way.

your chin. Run for a while, then f« •»/!




/i/-, i ; rv S

5iup, nna your puis^r, intrsi cvuiit bow many times it beats in a 10second span. Multiply by six and that's your heart rate.


If your heart rate is too high, your run will be counterproductive. The point is to run aerobically, which means that you are taking in as much oxygen as you are burning. If you run too fast, you're running anaerobically, which means you are burning more oxygen than you are taking in. This is called oxygen debt Get into too much debt and it'll feel as if your heart and lungs are being repossessed.


(Aerobics classes are misnamed. They should be called anaerobic classes.) Training too fast is the most common mistake, even for topnotch runners. Some rules of thumb: If you are in very good condition, a peak of 150 beats a minute is plenty for most training runs. (Track work and races will require a higher pulse rate, but that's a subject that won't concern novices for at least the first year). If you're in good shape, a limit of 140 will do. If you're out of shape, limits of 130 or even 120 may be high enough. Don't be discouraged at how easily your heart zooms, or bow slowly you have to run to keep it from zooming. As you get into shape, you'll be able to run faster and faster without your pulse increasing past the limit

And don't be discouraged by how far it seems you'll have to improve to run a 10K race (6.2 miles) or even, heaven forbid,-a—marathon (26.2 miles). Ninety-nine percent of the people running marathons don't from a track or cross-country background. They once walked out the door, out of shape and afraid, and trudged back through it a little while later wondering why in the world they had gone out the door in s Take a watch out with you the first place. Soon, they were and learn to monitor your pulse hooked. rate. You can find a pulse beat at your wrists or, more easily, under Tom Henderson

Good shoes pay off in the long run What will you need to take up the sport of running? Not much at this time of year. Next fall and winter you can worry about such things as Gore-Tex suits, polypropylene tops and nylon tights, all of which add substantially to your running budget.

field is owned by Dave Howell, an avid runner. Racquet's Unlimited at Newburgh and Five Mile in Livonia is owned by Ben Tasich, who isn't a runner but who is active in the running community and can be found most Saturdays and Sundays at local races.

The most expensive item, and by far the most important, is a pair of shoes. Shoes can be bought most cheaply at the big chain stores in the mallfl. Though ohooc are shoes wherever you buy them, service isn't

Running Fit on East Washington in Ann Arbor, which carries a full line of weight machines and equipment, luu. is uwneil by Randy and Kathy Step Randy and Ka^ thy, Livonia natives, are avid marathoners (both recently ran in Boston) and triathletes who have done the famous Iron Man Triathlon in Hawaii. Randy is also president of the Redford Roadrunners, one of Michigan's top running clubs, which puts on the Redford Roadrunner Classic in Livonia each summer.

Running shoes have gone high tech and vary greatly in characteristics and purposes from shoe to shoe and line to line. Do you need a board-lasted shoe, or one that is slip-lasted? Do you need a curve last or a straight last? Do you pronate or supinate? Which do you need most, motion control or cushioning? Are you doing low mileage or high mileage? Are you going to be racing a lot, or plodding'along?

ONCE YOU are fitted for shoes, which can run you from $25 to $100, depending on your needs and tastes, what will you need?

A IOT OF those terms probably mean nothing to you. Unfortunately, they also mean nothing to many of the persons working in the chain stores

• A good pair of blister-free socks. A miracle of modem technology, somehow they prevent you from getting blisters on your run and are a bargain at $6 to $7.

Once I went into a Chain store and asked if they had running watches The salesperson assured me they did, then returned with some half-pound monstrosity I was supposed to strap to my waist A friend from Ypsilanti tells the story of the one time he went into & Chain sture and told the aalcapei-oon ho was a pronator She looked at him as if he had told her he was a child molester, then admitted she had no idea what he was talking about ("Pronation" is a term applied to landing on the outside of "the foot and rolling excessively to the inside of the foot, a mechanical problem that can be corrected with a specifically designed shoe.)

• Nylon shorts They don't get a s heavy when you sweat or chafe as cotton shorts. They list for about $15 but can often be bought on sale for half t h a t • Men often prefer to run topless in summer months, to the envy nf some women runners, who would love to work on their tans and keep cool, too The Bay to Breakers run in San Francisco attracts more than 100,000 runners each year, including many topless women. But in traditional midwestern areas, nylon singlets are a must, also in the $15 range. e A running watch It's good to take your pulse periodically. or keep track of how long you've been running At $30 or so. these are bargains of technology. A typical running watch has an alarm, a stopwatch and a calendar and can work to depths of 160 f e e t if you forget to take yours off while diving.

RUNNING SHOES have changed so drastically in recent years, and are so specific to individual needs that only an expert can fit you with a shoe you 11 need Usually. that means a fellow runner Fortunately, there are e A $2 painter s cap for keeping cool on sunny days, several stores nearby that are owned by members of the and a $1 pair of painter's gloves for keeping warm and running community and staffed by runners dry on rainy, cool days. TW Total Runner on Northwestern Highway in South— Tom Henderson


STEVE FECMT/-«t*fl photoorajy** Randy Step snd Donna S w s n s o n of the Redf o r d Rosdrunners t s k s advantage of s s u m m e r l i k e day for s r u n in Hines Park. The

two heip organize the Roedrunner Classic, a five-mile race and party scheduled for Aug. 1.


60* *

M o n d a y . M a y 4. 1967

The sleek Pontiac Pursuit c o n c e p t car is some d e s i g n e r s ' i d e a of what t h e car of t h e future will be like.

A drive to the future

A driver's-eye view Pontiac Pursuit.


It's the year 2001, and you're running late for work. 'You trot to your car but don't have to fumble with your keys. Instead, a computerized card opens the door for you. Sitting in the driver's seat, you notice the seat's pushed way up and the steering wheel is Jammed against your chest. The kids have been playing in the car again! You plug the computerized card into a slot on the dashboard, and the seat and steering wheel automatically are adjusted the way you like them. Rear-facing cameras s c a n the driveway The coast is clear so VQU back nut The rnr\ cntellit* navigation system then takes over to pilot the car along the familiar course to the office. Upon arrival, you find there's only one parking spot left, and it's autfully tight. No problem. The car's electronic system Jurns the car's four wheels parallel to get you in. You race out of your car. not thinking for a moment about all the auto innovations that have made the trip so much easier.

THE BIRMINGHAM resident said electronics will make the entire engine work together instead of operating independently as it now does. " There won't be more computers," Greenslade said,-"just moreintelligent use of computers. It's the software that's taking time to develop." While some companies have opted to develop ideas like talking dashboards. Greenslade said Ford only works on "useful applications" of computers. "I think there's a lot to be learned there without having a public embarrassment. You can get sucked into technology for technology's sake," he said. Joe Dunn of Rochester is project engineer for the Pontiac Pursuit, a

A g l i m p s e of t h e future f r o m Dodge.

"concept'' car. He agrees more electronic uses will be coming in cars of tomorrow. One example, he said, is a "heads-up" display system that projects the speedometer or other infArmatiAn nntfi fhp winrtehif^lfl u r i v r r i i a v i v i i vniv v n v ttixiuzttitvuj jv the driver can see his speed without taking his eyes off the road. "A LOT OF THESE things are available now. but they're too costly." Dunn said. "No division (of General Motors) has said let's put it into production and get the cost down. That's something in the very near future." Electronic steering would use circuitry instead of a shaft or steering column to command direction of the wheels. That would allow a car to make a turn without the cur-

rently needed two or three revolutions of the steering wheel, Dunn said. "The benefit would be you could steer all four wheels, so you can have the wheels turn parallel to one another for easier parking or easier maneuverability in small places," Dunn said. ELECTRONIC STEERING would also change how a car makes a high speed turn. Currently, the front wheels will turn and the back wheels skid sideways. Four-wheel steering would allow the back wheels to roll in the opposite direction of the front wheels. J The not-too-distant future will also see auto companies eyeing more personalized transportation like mini-cars for commuters and

more mid-engine sports cars, according to Thomas Gale, vice president of product design at Chrysler. ""There's been a trend to specialized vehicles to reflect individual owner tastes and needs. More speeialized-martets have developed. and we see that trend continuing," said the Rochester resident. Among the more personalized features-of the future is a computerized "key card" that functions as a key. In the Dodge Daytona concept. which was displayed at recent auto shows, the card would also record the driver's preference of seating, foot pedals and steering wheel position, climate control, and entertainment. Displaying concept cars at auto • s h o w s helps companies gauge consumer reaction to new ideas they're

By Dave Varga

staff writer The above vignfttp featn few of the great innovations that engineers and design experts are planning for the cars of the future But automobiles probably won't look much different as the 21st century approaches, they say "The cars are going to be very much like today." explained Rex Greenslade, product launch manager for public affairs at Ford Motor Co. The cars are going to evolve, but they'll still be powered by internal combustion engines I think the revolution will be the way in which we use all the systems that are in cars today."

Ford Motor Co.'s futuristic csr, ths modsl T-2006, will hsvs sn on-board, direct-to-satellite, two-way communication system

thst will sutomsticalty contact ths nesrest Ford dealership in case of on-ths-rosd problems.

developing or planning to use in next year's model. "Whatever we're going to build for the future relates to what the customer wants; that is shaping the cars of the future." said GreenThus, some current model cars have compact disc players available and digital audio tape, the next step in high quality music reproduction, will be coming. '"Whatever goes into home entertainment audio will be funneled into cars in a few years," Greenslade said. One thing consumers apparently want in their cars is to know the latest road conditions, how to avoid traffic jams and how to find the best route to get where they're goingSeveral companies are working on navigational systems. They are very expensive, Greenslade said. Currently, there are ETAK navigational systems available for $1,500 on some cars and for some larger cities. They show the driver's car as a cursor on a screen within a map of the area. As the driver makes a turn, the map shifts so it appears he is traveling forward all the time. The system could be improved when auto companies can use satellites to bounce bulletins and updates to cars, telling them a street is closed for construction or there is a traffic jam. Such an information system could allow the police or road department to suggest alternate routes to individual drivers "The possibilities are fascinating and a little bit frightening," Greenslade said. If the highway department installed beams or sensors in the roads and auto companies used sa tellites, cars on long trips between cities could be programmed to vir tuaily drive themselves, acrormns to Dunn. Cruise control is already a standard feature. And. sensors available today could control braking systems witilin certain distances of other cars or objects, he said With a beam in the highway, the driver could set his desired speed. Dunn said, "put the car in cruise and turn around and play cards." "I see this as being out there a ways, but you could do it All you need is that satellite." Dunn said "You can use your imagination and play games with all the things you can do."



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Page 2

Business Expo

Monday, May 4. 1987

Monday. May 4, 1987

M o r e than 23 m i l l i o n A m e r i c a n s h a v e h i g h b l o o d pressure...

One third of them don't know it. Learn a b o u t y o u r b l o o d pressure by attending a free screening at o n e of these locations:

Livonia Expo -begins with cocktail party

• B o o t h 6 1 0 at E X P O M a y 6 a n d 7 • St. M a r y H o s p i t a l l o b b y 36475 W . Five Mile - Livonia 1st and 3rd M o n d a y s 1:00 p . m . t o 3:00 p.m. • St. M a r y H o s p i t a l Family Medical Center 19335 M e r r i m a n Rd. - Livonia 2nd and 4th Fridays 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.

If you have high blood pressure come to our series of five classes:

' T h e Lowdown on High B l o o d Pressure' • Medications • Diet • Stress • Monitoring • Controlling your blood pressure o

Thursdays—May 28, June 4, 11, 18, and 25 7:00 to 9:00 p.m. Charge for class materials: $10 ($7.50 for Senior CareLink members) To register, call Deborah Dunn ( 3 1 3 ) 464-4800, ext. 2313

St. Mary Hospital 36475 W. F I V E M I L E R D . L I V O N I A , M I C H I G A N 48154 F A M I L Y - C E N T E R E D WHOLISTIC CARE

A cocktail party will kick off the Greater Livonia E x p o of Trade, Service a n d I n d u s t r y 6-9 p.m. Tuesday, May 5. About 15 local r e s t a u r a n t s will supply hors d'oeuvres with food tables set up in the show aisles and b a r s set up in each room. Admission is $15 or $10 when purchased in lots of 20 or more. Wayne County Executive E d w a r d M c N a m a r a will address a luncheon at 11:30 a.m. at Schoolcraft College prior to the opening of the show a t 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. M a y 6. T h e show will close a t 9 p.m. Wednesday and T h u r s d a y , M a y 7. On T h u r s d a y , the show will open at 11 a.m. Admission to the show is free. Here is a list of exhibitors scheduled to appear as of April 20: Air Gage Co.1, Allie B r o t h e r s , Allmand Enterprises, American Speedy Print, American Spoon Foods, AMG Computer Systems. Bi-Con Construction. Brinks Home Security, Camelot Travel. C h a m b e r „ Benefits, Clark Chiropractic, Collis, Kopmeyer, Hoag & Co., Conference of Western Wayne. Consumers Power Co., Caroon & Black of Michigan, Countryside Windows and Siding, D & G Heating and Cooling, Detroit Ball Bearing, D.P. Corporate Services, Duraclean by Addy-Krapf, -Ford Motor/LivoniaTransmission, Gail a n d Rice Productions, General M o t o r s / I n l a n d Division. General M o t o r s / L i v o n i a Parts, General M o t o r s / P o w e r t r a i n Group, Henderson Glass, all of Livonia. I D S Financial Services, Kelsey Advertising Specialties, L a M o o r e Photography. Lazer Images, Livonia Business Center. Livonia Public Schools, Lockwood Manufacturing, Logix, Madonna College, Main Office, Manpower Temporary Services. M a n u f a c t u r e r s Bank of Livonia. M e t r o Region Business Alliance, Michigan National Bank-West. Midway Industrial Clinic, Mitsubishi Electric Sales America. M G M Office Services. Observer & Eccentric News papers. Paper and Graphics Supply Center. Paragon Productions Video, P a r t n e r s in Placement, all of L i v o n i a . — Permanent—Staff,—Redford Qffio< Supply, T h e Reliable Companies, Schoolcraft College, R O P Business Interiors, St. M a r y Hospital, Suburban Medical Center, Travel M a s t e r s / Cruise Masters, T e n p e n n y Furniture,

T h o m p s o n Brown Realtors, Tom Turpin Insurance. Total Coffee Service. Uniglobe Qamelot Travel, Ventura Properties, a n d W a y n e C o u n t y Private I n d u s t r y Corporation. W a y n e C o u n t y Economic Development, all of Livonia. A c c o u n t a n t s ' Computer Services of P l y m o u t h . Allnet Communication Services of Southfield. Alpha Chimney Sweeps of Royal Oak. Alpha Pneumatics of F a r m i n g t o n Hills. Amguard Security S y s t e m s of Chelsea, B C R Computing of Westland, Cellular One of Southfield, Comerica Bank of Detroit, C o m m u t e r T r a n s p o r t a t i o n of Detroit, and C o m p u t e r Connection of Plym-. outh. Create-A-Sign of Farmington Hills. Dealer P r o d u c t s of Garden City, De troit Ball Bearing, Detroit Edison, Detroit I n d u s t r i a l Clinic of Melvindale, D i s c o v e r y T o y s of B i r m i n g h a m . Diversitec-Micrographics Services of Novi, a n d Encyclopedia Brittanica of South Lyon. Expressions in Color of P l y m o u t h . F r a m e w o r k s of Plymouth, H a r r y Will Funeral H o m e of Redford, H e a l t h Alliance P l a n , H e a l t h Development Netw o r k / B o t s f o r d of F a r m i n g t o n Hills. Horseshoe B a y Development, Interior Systems of Detroit, Mayflower Bed & B r e a k f a s t of Plymouth, M-Care of Ann Arbor, Merrill Lynch of Southfield. Michigan E n e r g y Control of Garden City, a n d Multi-Pure of Farrnintcm Hills. Naragon Business M a c h i n e s of Redford. N a t i o n a l Block of Westland. North American Energy Control of Garden City, Orkin Pest Control of Southfield, Prudential Bache of Birmingham. Pufeflow Air T r e a t m e n t of Chelsea, Quality Window Center of D e a r b o r n Heights, Reliance F o r m s & Supplies of F a r m i n g t o n Hills. R y d e r Truck R e n t a l of Detroit. Safeguard B u s i n e s s S y s e m s of S o u t h f i e l d , Selectcare. Selective Business Systems of Oak P a r k , Sentry Insurance of Southfield, Technical Writing and Engineering of Southfield, T h o m a s Cook Travel of Detroit, and Wild Wings Gallery of P l y m o u t h S e n t r y Insurance of Southfield. State F a r m Insurance, W a y n e County D e p a r t m e n t of Jobs and Economic Development. W a y n e S t a t e University.

Business Expo

Page 3

Coordination Couple organizes Greater Livonia By Marie Cheatney and Pal Walsh staff writers Jim a n d Carolyn Skinner have tackled a lot of tough assignments in their career as as coordinators of business shows. B u t p e r h a p s one of their toughest was convincing Schoolcraft College administrators t h a t t h e y should let thousands of people to traipse across t h e school's polished gymnasium floor during a two-day business exposition. "We h a d t o agree to buy 2,800 y a r d s of carpeting t o cover the floor," said Skinner, a former chef who, with his wife, runs a m a n a g e m e n t company out of their home a t 18951 Bainbridge. As coordinator of t h e first Greater Livonia Expo, t h e Skinners have spent t h e last four m o n t h s trying to bring Livonia p r o d u c t s and potential buyers together u n d e r one big roof. T h e big e v e n t takes place M a y 6 a n d 7 in t h e physical education building a t Schoolcraft College, on Haggert y south of Seven Mile. Nearly all of t h e booth spots have been rented by local businesses. About 225,000 t i c k e t s have gone out to potential customers in nearby communities. T h e S k i n n e r s have achieved total success on t h e selling of booths. Only a count of the number of people who a t t e n d t h e exposition will reveal if t h e show reached its ultimate goal — bringing both groups together. " W E W A N T to get the right people who m a k e t h e decisions to buy," Skinner said. " I t ' s a bargain. T h e ticke t s are free. A sales presentation costs between $150 a n d $200. The show only costs between 10 and 25 cents per pertt

son. Skinner called Expo a "numbers game," w h e r e b y exhibitors will measure success based on t h e number of potential c u s t o m e r s t h e y are able t o reach? T h e S k i n n e r s have worked with t h e # Livonia C h a m b e r of -Commerce t o

STEVE FECHT/staH photographer

Carolyn a n d J i m Skinner have spent t h e last four m o n t h s t r y i n g t o b r i n g p r o d u c e r s a n d buyers toreach the right audience, coordinate t h e sale of booth space, advertise t h e show, get out t h e t i c k e t s a n d meet t h e electrical and space needs of exhibitors. "We create a hassle free show for t h e m , " said Carolyn Skinner. "Booth charges ($595 per exhibitor) cover everything. W e can accommodate special requests like d r a p e s coordinated to their color schemes. Little, b u t importa n t things. "We hold their h a n d and walk t h e m through it. Jim will go out to their place of business, see w h a t t h e y do a n d give t h e m suggestions. W e give t h e m t h a t personal a t t e n t i o n . "

gether under one roof at the first Greater Livonia Expo.

T h e S k i n n e r s pursued separate careers until four years ago. For years, he worked as a chef ^ s u c h places as t h e London C h o p House, H u d s o n ' s Food Services a n d W a y n e State University. When he w e n t to work for a C a n t o n food company, he began organizing food shows. T h e first one was so successful it "boggled m y mind," Skinner said. F R O M T H E N on, he worked a t arranging food a n d t h e n general business shows. Carolyn was mother t o four children and worked as a secretary for F o r d Motor Co. W h e n her h u s b a n d needed

help in his fledgling m a n a g e m e n t business, she went to work for him. - ^ B e s i d e s Livonia, t h e Skinners are now managing t h r e e other shows this year, in Westland, M a c o m b County and Downriver. They'd love to b r a n c h out in new directions, such as builders' shows. Their one obstacle to growth is t h e lack of another convention center in t h e area besides Cobo Hall. ' T h a t ' s ' our b i g g e s t p r o b l e m . " Skinner said. ' T h e r e ' s no convention center over 25,000 square feet anywhere in the area. If we had something local, we could do a lot of other shows."

More staff on tap with Expo success T h e Livonia Chamber of Commerce doesn't expect to make a profit on t h e Greater Livonia Expo M a y 6^7 and it doesn't expect t o lose money, either. B u t if t h e former happens, executive director J o h n W h i t e knows what he would like to use the money for — an additional staff member. T h e t r a d e show is costing $85,000 t o stage, with t h e money coming from sponsorships a n d booth rentals. If "Llie Llianibei is going to make money. W h i t e believes it will be from t h e show preview cocktail p a r t y M a y 5. T h e by-invitation-only party will be

for show exhibitors a n d their guests. Tickets are priced a t $15 each with $10 prices available for orders of 20 tickets or more. T h e party is m e a n t to provide exhibitors with a forum t o meet with potential clients, show off their products a n d field questions. White estimates t h a t much of t h e business t r a n s a c t i o n s t h a t occur as a result of tha t r a d a show will happen at t h e party. don't know if we're going to make money; our objective is to put on a first class show." he said. ' I f we're

going to m a k e a n y . money it's going t o be in the cocktail party. T h e rest is a break even proposition." T H E C H A M B E R is a non-profit organization. It pays for itself t h r o u g h membership d u e s and t h e money generated t h r o u g h services like a business directory it offers. As a result, t h e programs it offers are limited by t h e amount of money it h a s The c h a m b e r has to depend nn volunteer work to keep operating. White said. T h e Livonia Chamber has a cadre of 75 volunteers who help t h e regular

staff keep the organization on an even keel. White estimates t h a t it "would take a staff of 50 to do t h e job done by the volunteers." So, if he has his d r u t h e r s and t h e show shows a profit, t h e money most likely will be used for new staffers. "If we're f o r t u n a t e to m a k e money, it will go into t h e c h a m b e r ' s operating budget and be used for t h e benefit of tha members, roayba by adding mora s t a f f , " he said. *Tve been here three years and we're doing twice t h e number of programs with t h e same size staff." s

P a g e

Business Expo


Monday. May 4. 1987 Monday, May 4, 1987

Trade 'seed'grew to By Sua Mason

staff writer How do you serve t h e needs of the Industrial community? ~ T h a t was the question Livonia C h a m b e r of Commerce executive director J o h n White asked of Pete Vent u r a of Ventura Properties and Dominic Persichini of the Air Gage Co. last ye a r . M u c h t o his surprise they both offered t h e same answer — a trade show — although Ventura is the person W h i t e credits with "planting the seed." T h e seed has since germinated into t h e chamber's first Greater Livonia Expo, which will be held at Schoolc r a f t Community College M a y 6-7. " T h e r e are certain things a chamber does wpll; one of t h e m is providing a networking opportunity for members." W h i t e said. "But there are a large n u m b e r of businesses within Livonia's industrial corridor (along 1-96) and I was looking at those members and saying how can the chamber serve t h a t public. " P e t e asked if we'd ever thought of doing a trade show a n d t h a t planted t h e seed in my mind." Before forging ahead with the project, White decided to find out w h a t it took to put on a trade show. W h a t he discovered was it takes "an

awful lot of time." T h a t discovery eventually led to the hiring of Jim Skinner and Associates of Livonia as show manager, but not before White "shopped" a Skinner-managed trade show in Macomb County and talked to representatives o f the Downriver Community ~ Conference who also hired him as their show manager. S K I N N E R HAS been responsible for handling the entire show — from renting booth space t o scheduling advertisements for the show's program. T h e expo will utilize t h e college's two gymnasiums. More t h a n 100 exhibitors from in and around Livonia will be participating, including 10 major sponsors who kicked in $2,000 each. The sponsors — Air Gage, Allmand Associates Inc., Consumers Power Co., Detroit Edison, Ford Motor Co., Health Alliance Plan, Manufacturers Bank of Livonia, Michigan National Bank-West Metro, Reliable Companies and St. Mary Hospital — provided the seed money for t h e expo, which will cost an estimated $85,000 to stage. White said. The sponsorship fee might sound steep, but the companies weren't one least bit hesitant about accepting the offer, he said. In exchange for t h e $2,000, they are

Expo carries $85,CXX) cost

receiving, among other things, approximately 300 square feet of prime exhibit area, complimentary tickets to t h e show preview cocktail party, an unlimited number of general admission show tickets, special signs during t h e show a n d a full page write-up in t h e expo program, White said.' 1 tried to pick out business t h a t would be willing t o do this," he explained. ' 1 especially wanted Ford a n d G M t o come into the show more for public awareness. ' T h e y ' r e a big part of t h e communit y and I wanted them t o display t h e products they make in Livonia." W H I T E E S T I M A T E S t h a t 6,000 t o 8,000 people will visit t h e two-day expo, b u t he believes t h e business of doing business will be done even before t h e doors open on M a y 6. T h a t business will be conducted during t h e cocktail party, he speculated. Participants will be able to purchase tickets for the show and give t h e m t o prospective clients, in effect bringing them to where the business can show what it does. " T h e y can use the things we've provided t o get the prospects to come t o t h e m rather than chase after t h e m , " W h i t e said. ' T h i s show is targeted t o t h e decision makers of business and I

John White executive director Livonia Chamber

T h i s show is t a r g e t e d to the decision makers of business and I dare say the night of t h e cocktail party is when t h e business dealings will take place.' ? -

— John White chamber director

Please turn to Page 8

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the room it needs, the college will get a fringe benefit — the carpeting — which will be down in time for its M a y 2 commencement ceremonies, W h i t e said. The chamber paid $3 a square y a r d for the carpeting — admittedly not t h e top of the line, according to White — but more t h a n adequate for the exhibitors and more than 6,000 people expected t o attend. To help defray its cost, the chamber recently rented the carpeting t o t h e Downriver Community Conference for its t r a d e show, White said. Another expense has been insurance. T h e chamber has purchased $1 million in liability insurance for t h e show as well as spending $1,200 for insurance coverage just for the threehour preview cocktail party May 5. The show is being financed through the booth space fees — $495 for 10-by8-foot spaces and $595 for 10-by-10foot spaces — as well as t h e $2,000 chipped in by each of the show's 10 major sponsors. The $15 tickets for the by invitation only show preview cocktail p a r t y will cover the costs of beverages for t h a t event, with the hors d'oeuvres provided by area restaurants. If all goes well, the chamber not only will have a success story on its h a n d s , but a show t h a t literally paid for itself.


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YMCA sponsors fitness challenge



It doesn't take long to spend money when it comes to staging a trade show. J u s t ask Livonia Chamber of Commerce Executive Director John White. The Chamber's first such two-day show has a price tag of $85,000 t h a t includes . costs for such things as 25,000 square feet of carpeting, liability insurance and electrical work. Show manager James L. Skinner and Associates had t h e task of transforming two gymnasiums at Schoolcraft Community College into shew halls. And it's no easy task, White said. To protect the hardwood floors, carpeting will be laid throughout and to accommodate the electrical needs of exhibitors, the gymnasiums will literally be rewired, he said. White sees the show, billed the Greater Livonia Expo, as a "vehicle, a tool, an event'.' for businesses in and around Livonia to tout their products to prospective customers. And when the doors open May 6, Skinner and Associau-s will have put together a "first-class show." The chamber opted t o stage the show at the college not only because of the space available in t h e two gymnasiums, but the "tremendous" amount of parking.

Business Expo


The Livonia Family YMCA in cone Team tug-of-war (six men and innrtinn \i/ith t~h^ I .ivnni.1 i .hnmhpf A£— six women). — '•*•*'-*'' « •» ivTi XIIV t/jTVirirr v- uuii ivtv. . ui Running events Commerce will host the Livonia Corpoe 6-by-100 yard coed relay (three rate Challenge. C u p 1987. men, three women) The event is a fitness challenge to e 1 mile time prediction r u n / w a l k Livonia organizations, businesses and (two men, two women) corporations. e 3 mile age group run (four men, The purpose is to highlight the comrfour women) munity's commitment t o good health e 6 mile mixed relay (three men, and fitness. Teams from participating three women) v orgnizations will compete in several Swimming E v e n t s . \ fitness events scheduled for June 27. T h e different events allow for indie 200-yard womens relay (four vidual preferences. T h e testing and women) training events preceding the chale 200-yard mens relay (four men) lenge cup allow participate to prepare e Crescendo relay (two men. t w o for events safely and effectively. women) legs: 100, 75, 50. 25 yards. Team members m u s t be at least 18 Single awards for sportsmanship and can be full- or part-time employand spirit also will be presented. ees. Team members m a y compete in Also planned is a coed softball event up to four events. prior to t h e day of competition with Each team m u s t compete in every the championship game played J p n e event and each person on a team must 20. compete in at least one event. O t h f r pypnts t h a t will hp srnrpfi inAll t r a m m r m h r r s w i l l h e e l i g i b l e t o elude a company banner competition, train at t h e Livonia Family YMCA. company cheerleading and company Team members will be issued a tempouniform. rary membership card t h a t will allow them to use Y facilities. . For more information, call t h e Y, 261-2161. E v e n t s planned include:

We invite you to join us at the

—Greater Livonia Expo—

May 6 and 7,1987 M-CARE u i m m u n i t y h e a l t h t a r e c r n u - r v

k i c a i e d m Ann A i t * * R n g h k m . O x H v a N . m h v i H r

jtkJ P H m u t h

Page 6

Business Expo

Monday. May 4, 1987 Monday, May 4. 1987

Exhibitors A c c o u n t a n t ' s C o m p u t e r Services 208 Air Gage C o m p a n y 100 Allie Drotliem 10 Allmand E n t e r p r i s e s Inc. 200 Allnet C o m m u n i c a t i o h Services Inc. 008 Alpha P n e u m a t i c s S y s t e m s Inc. 712 American Speedy P r i n t i n g / L i v o n i a 504 American Spoon Foods Inc. 414 A M G C o m p u t e r S y s t e m s Inc. 211 Amgard Security/Howard Enterprises 510 B C R C o m p u t i n g Corp. 405 Bi-Con C o n s t r u c t i o n Co. Inc. 705 B o t s f o r d H o s p i t a l / H e a l t h Devel. Network 104 B r i n k ' s H o m e Security 809 Cellular O n e 305 C h a m b e r B e n e f i t s Inc. 413 Clark C h i r o p r a c t i c C e n t e r 605 Collis, K o p m e y e r , H o a g 8s Co. Inc. 113 Comerica B a n k 207 C o m m u t e r T r a n s p o r t a t i o n 900 C o m p u t e r Connection 206 Conference of W e s t e r n W a y n e 506 C o n s u m e r s Power C o m p a n y 314 C o u n t r y s i d e Windows and Siding 508 Create-A-Sign 110, 209 D & G H e a t i n g a n d Cooling Co. 102 D e t r o i t Ball Bearing 203 D e t r o i t E d i s o n 300

Detroit I n d u s t r i a l Clinic 107 Discovery T o y s 604 Diversitec — M i c r o g r a p h i c s Svcs. 400 Duraclean by A d d y - K r ap f Inc. 613 D / P D e p e n d a b l e P r o d u c t s 204 Economic D e v e l o p m e n t C o r p / W a y n e C o u n t y 506 Encyclopedia B r i t t a n i c a 710 Expressions in Colour 006 Ford Motor/Livonia P l a n t 214 F r a m e w o r k s 208


Gail & Rice P r o d u c t i o n s Inc. 416 General M o t o r s / L i v o n i a P a r t s Dist. 409 General M o t o r s / L i v o n i a E n g i n e P l a n t 411 General M o t o r s / I n l a n d Division 407 Health Alliance P l a n 114 Holiday Inn 707 Horseshoe B a y 811 H.J. Will F u n e r a l H o m e s Inc. 301 I D S Financial Services 406 Interior S y s t e m s C o n t r a c t G r o u p 404 Kelsey Advertising 109

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M a d o n n a College 902 M a i n Office 603 M a n p o w e r T e m p o r a r y Svcs. 708 M a n u f a c t u r e r s Bank-Detroit 101 M a y f l o w e r B e d & B r e a k f a s t Hotel 212 Merrill L y n c h Pierce F e n n e r & S m i t h 503 M e t r o Cell W e s t 903 M e t r o Region Business Alliance 506 M i c h i g a n N a t i o n a l Bank-West 700 M i d w a y I n d u s t r i a l Clinic, P.C. 704 M i t s u b i s h i E l e c t r i c Sales America 408 M u l t i - P u r e 412 M - C A R E Inc. 800 . M . G . M . Office Services 009 N a r a g o n B u s i n e s s Machines 106 N a t i o n a l Block Co. 418 N o r t h A m e r i c a n Energy Control 607 Observer & E c c e n t r i c N e w s p a p e r s 307 Orkin P e s t Control 906 P a p e r & G r a p h i c s Supply C e n t e r 306 P a r a g o n P r o d u c t i o n s Video 115 P a r t n e r s in P l a c e m e n t 205 P e r m a n e n t Staff Co. 502 P o n t i a c B u s i n e s s I n s t i t u t e 706 Prescribed Oxygen Specialists 703 P r i v a t e I n d u s t r y Corporation 505

P r u d e n t i a l B a c h e Securities 606 * Pureflow Air T r e a t m e n t S y s t e m 813 300

Safeguard B u s i n e s s S y s t e m s Inc. 908 Schoolcraft College 507 Selective B u s i n e s s S y s t e m s 210 Sentry I n s u r a n c e 611 St. M a r y H o s p i t a l 610 S u b u r b a n M e d i c a l C e n t e r Inc. 904 Technical W r i t i n g a n d E n g i n e e r i n g 311 T e n p e n n y ' s 308 T h o m a s Cook T r a v e l 202 T h o m p s o n B r o w n R e a l t o r s 112 Total Coffee Service 410 Travel M a s t e r s / C r u i s e . M a s t e r s 601 U H S S e l e c t C a r e Inc. 910 Uniglobe C a m e l o t T r a v e l 108


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Business Expo

Monday, May 4, 1987

Monday, May 4, 1987

Seed grew to Expo Continued from Page 4 dare say t h e night of t h e cocktail part y is when t h e business dealings will t a k e place." To kick off the show the monthly Chamber business luncheon will be held from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. M a y 6 at t h e college's 'Waterman Center. Wayne C o u n t y executive E d w a r d velopment in t h e county. White said. T h r e e h u n d r e d seats, priced at $10 each, are available for t h e lunch and guests will be able to take in the expo, which will open at 1:30 p.m., at the end of t h e meeting. White h a s been promoting the expo

every chance he gets — before business and civic groups — a n d will use t h e chamber's monthly newsletter to promote it even more. T h e 4,000 businesses t h a t call Livonia home will receive copies of the newsletter. " W E W A N T to get as m a n y people as possible at the show," W h i t e said. White is optimistic a b o u t t h e show's success. "The hardest sector t o service is the manufacturers and t h i s is somthing t h a t will do something for t h e m , " he said. " M y job is to m a k e t h e chamber more visible and we can accomplish t h a t a la the trade show." >

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Serving Livonia and surrounding communities for over eighteen years, Dr. Clark ahd his staff from the Clark Dr. James A. Clark Chiropractic Center will be participating in the Greater Director Livonia Expo. We will be performing spinal screening, giving demonstrations, and showing various procedures to everyone concerned, in regards to what signs to look for in detecting spinal curvature, (scoliosis), in their children and other members of their family. We invite you to stop by and visit our booth #605, at the Expo, and, we will be glad to answer any questions that you may have, { $ concerning the spinal column, the central nervous system, and how It relates to your overall health and happiness. See you at t h e e x p o !




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Chamber aims for more services By Sue Mason staff writer W h a t does the Livonia C h a m b e r of Commerce do for its members? Plenty, according to executive director John White. But as he sees it, there's still more t o be done. T h e chamber provides members with a network — an opportunity t o meet other members and find out w h a t they do — through its monthly 5 p.m. connection, an after-hours business networking program, monthly membership luncheons, business helping business seminars, and legislative breakfasts. White said, It also works on marketing t h e city and its business community t o outsiders and on representing its megrtaeff at the legislative level. ' " M a n y pay their dues and I provide the networking opportunities, but m a n y don't a t t e n d , " White said. "Still a lot of businesses join the chamber and look to it be their legislative voice. "We have a good rapport with our legislators and I look to t h e m to keep me, and in a sense the chamber, informed as to w h a t has been introduced (in the Legislature), is it pro-business, is it anti-business and who will it affect The chamber is, in a sense, the lobbyist, for t h e business community." Its legislative influence is through the group's legislative and public affairs council, which reviews proposals and then lets local lawmakers know what it thinks, W h i t e said. T H E C H A M B E R also offers assistance for businesses looking to expand, locate or relocate in Livonia as well as professional business assistance and advice through t h e Metro Region Business Alliance. It provides communication with other businesses through its participation in the West Suburban Area Council of chambers of Western W a y n e County. There are 4,000 businesses in Livonia. Of t h a t number, between 1,100 and 1,200 are chamber members. M a n y of those members — about 500 — have between one and five employees and can t a k e advantage of low cost insurance t h r o u g h the chamber, White said. The coverage available includes group hospitalization, health maintenance organization and Select Care, dependent's life insurance, dental insurance, short- and long-term disability. "Some insurance companies require at least one employees to get group rates. As a chamber we can offer the small employer the buying power of larger businesses," he said. " T h e small guy doesn't have the buying power of t h e big guy who can negotiate his own rates, so we provide t h a t power." But the services available through the chamber don't end there. It publishes a community directory, an industrial and business related

directory, ^ " S t a r t i n g Your Own Business" booklet, economic development booklet and t h e Livonia chamber Communicator, its m o n t h l y b u s i n e s s newsletter. T H E B U S I N E S S directory has proven to a popular item with salesmen. The directory lists businesses in the community by categories a n d includes information like their addresses, number of employees and name of the chief operating officer, White said. Its an instant resource guide for salesmen and sells for $25 a copy, he said. • Miscellaneous services include pressure-sensitive mailing labels and printouts on Livonia businesses, a greeter service for new residents, a Customer Satisfaction Service similar to the Better Business Bureau, certificates of origin, solicitation permits, the Harris Michigan Industrial Directory and maps of Livonia, Michigan and t h e Huron Clinto Metroparks. White has been t h e chamber's executive director for three years a n d admits t h a t opportunities offered to members-have doubled. White sees tourism as a possibility for the city. Granted Livonia isn't a tourist attraction, but W h i t e believes t h a t it can capitalize on t h e tourist attractions around it, attractions like Greenfield Village a n d H e n r y Ford M u s e u m in neighboring Dearborn. He points to U.S. Chamber of Commerce statistics what 100 tourists a day can do for a city's economy. ACCORDING TO the U.S. chamber. those tourists will increase a city's population by 459, add 140 new households. provide $78,000 in tax receipts or enough to support 156 school children, increase personal income by $777.000, bank deposits by $144,000 and retail sales b y $1.12 million a n d create seven more retail outlets and 11 new industry-related jobs. White has been lobbying-to get tourism for the city a n d with the help of the Holiday Inn h a s landed the 1989 Knights of Columbus bowling tournament. Five hundred bowlers will converge on the city over a 15-week period and White estimates it will pump $1 million into businesses' pockets. The Livonia chamber is the sixth largest i n ' t h e s t a t e and White would like to see it keep growing. The chamber has set a goal of 2,000 members by the year 2000 and has been making inroads. In the last two years. 463 b u s i n e s s ^ have joined t h e chamber. But the flipside is t h a t 320 have dropped their membership, leaving a net gain of 143 members, White said. l n i s year s goal is a net gain of r^5 members and White believes t h a t "if we can convince people we can do something for them, the more effective we'll be." ....

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If your company's on the way up, stop by. Come see us at the s h o w . _ You'l! see The Reliable Companies sell more than computers.

We sell success. R E L I A B L E


Paoe 10

Business Expo

Monday. May 4, 1987

Education, business ties promoted T h e relationship between higher education and business and industry is t h e t h e m e of "Connections 87," a conference M a y 17-18 at Livonia's Holidome. Barbara Roberts, Oregon Secretary of S t a t e , will discuss t h e conference t h e m e with emphasis on t h e role of w o m e n as decision makers. ' K e y n o t e speaker is Michelle H u n t , vice president for people, H e r m a n Miller Corp. A panel discussion will include Christine E. Gram, president of Oakland Community College's Auburn Hills campus; Verna S. Green, vice president and general manager of

WJLB-PM; P a t s y S. Clark, president of t h e Grand R a p i d s public relations firm P a t s y S. Clark and Associates; and Cathleen Real, president of Sienna H e i g h t s College, Adrian. -THE C O N F E R E N C E is sponsored by T h e American Association of Women in Community and Junior Colleges; The Michigan Association of Women Deans, Administrators and Counselors; The University of Michigan Division of Higher and A d u l t Continuing 1 Education; and t h e American Council on Education-National Identification Program for W o m e n in Higher Education Administration. T h e conference will be held at t h e

Arbor Temporaries

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College hosts Expo Schoolcraft College not o n l y will host t h e Greater Livonia B u s i n e s s E x p o M a y 6-7, it also will participate. T h e college will sponsor a booth featuring its career planning and placement and business development' centers, during the trade show. Employers can call on t h e career center for employee placement and development, while workers facing layoff can get career counseling, a s s e s s m e n t and planning assistance. T h e development center offers man-

agement training, ranging from strategic planning to stress reduction. T h e college's office of procurement also helps businesses directly in obtaining government contracts and, last year, helped bring $36 million in contracts t o area businesses. - Schoolcraft also offers customized employee training and retraining programs for business as well as a wide range of business courses for students. For information call 591-6400, E x t 217. JC

If you were t o sit d o w n a n d w r i t e t h e criteria for t h e ideal m a r k e t i n g medium. you p r o b a b l y w o u l d fashion a trade, service or i n d u s t r i a l show. e P r o s p e c t s come t o y o u . You d o n ' t h a v e t o f e r r e t o u t likely b u y e r s a n d set a p p o i n t m e n t s . T h e y will seek you out. Often t h e y will be people you d o n ' t know; or people you k n o w b u t were"uiv~ aware of t h e i r need for y o u r p r o d u c t or service.

e You can h a v e t o p c o m p a n y executives in a t t e n d a n c e a n d i n t r o d u c e t h e m t o y o u r prospect. "Let me i n t r o S duce you t o our chief engineer in c h a r g e of p r o d u c t q u a l i t y , " s a y s t h e salesperson. " M e e t our m a r k e t i n g vice p r e s i d e n t " or " W h y not ask t h a t question of t h e m a n who i n v e n t e d i t ? " - W h a t - a a i m p r e s s i o n a salesperson can m a k e a t a n exhibit with t h e possibility of top c o m p a n y people on h a n d .

e In a n exhibit you c a n control t h e e n v i r o n m e n t . I t ' s not someone else's office, p l a n t or store. I t ' s your t e r r i t o r y which you can design t o serve y o u r needs.

e You c a n show t h e product in operation (in m o s t c a s e s ) . E v e n if it needs special power, you can a r r a n g e for it. E v e n if it is huge or heavy, y o u r salesperson h a s t h e real t h i n g r i g h t t h e r e t o show t h e prospect.

e You can d e m o n s t r a t e p r o d u c t quality or s u p e r i o r i t y . You can c r e a t e a laboratory to prove product s t r e n g t h , d u r a b i l i t y , flexibility, or special quality.

e You can provide samples of a piece of m a c h i n e r y ' s o u t p u t . ( T h e prospect c a n see it m a d e a n d get t h e sample).

e You can a n s w e r e v e r y q u e s t i o n from a prospect b e c a u s e you h a v e b a c k u p expertise right in your b o o t h . T h e key sources of i n f o r m a t i o n in t h e c o m p a n y can be on h a n d .

e You can d r a m a t i z e your s t o r y , your m e s s a g e , t h r o u g h exhibit design by calling a t t e n t i o n t o significant points t o reinforce t h e salesperson's presentation.

e You can let t h e p r o s p e c t t o u c h t h e p r o d u c t , t u r n t h e dials, h e f t it, ope r a t e it, smell it, t a s t e it (if it's edible) , see it in a r a n g e of sizes or models.

e You c a n use t h e exhibit as t h e s t a r t of a successful business relationship . . . i n v i t e t h e prospect t o a follow-up b r e a k f a s t , lunch, d in n e r or cocktails.

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hurdles faced b y disadvantaged women in career and education, "Industry Talks t o Education;" — Priscilla Douglas, former General ""Motors director of placement and college relations, will consider t h e effects of demographic c h a n g e s on t h e future opportunities for education and industry to work together,. "Culture Shock: Learning to Work i n t h e Private Sector." Elaine Stottlemyer of Stottlemyer Associates will discuss t h e different expectations, values and assumptions of for-profit companies. For information a n d registration, call Vukrimovich at 591-6400 ext. 314, or K a y D i g g s at H e n r y Ford Community College, 845-9636.

XM ^ al odtar oflm, IDWTM or "TPTMI good only at•bov* location aubjacl to 100 «>n *m par <% Qa, tax. and op*M PDW 4 PAi -arm. 0«v mpkm V30-8;


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Page 11

Livonia O f f i c e [Supply Co

• • • •

Our system creates signs of any length with letters up to 27" high. A variety of paper, ink colors and graphics to select from.

Business Expo

FmaljM Coleman' cooler big enough for a bouse!



A DAY Thrifty features quality products from Chrysler Motors


Holidome, 17123 Laurel Park Drive, Livonia. Registration cost is $65 for t w o days, and $42 for one day. Other topics include "Human Resources in the 80s" and "Leadership and True Wellness." Educational consultant K a y Olson will show the dimensions of wellness and t h e impact each h a s on leadership; "Education for Tomorrow's Jobs;" "Success Profiles: Characteristics of Successful People Can B e Yours." U - M human resources associate E l i z a b e t h Baxter will talk of how workers can redirect achievement potential toward success; "Disadvant a g e d Women in the Workforce." Shirley L. Roberts of W a s h t e n a w C o m m u n i t y College wilt discuss t h e

Expo provides ideal exposure

Monday, May 4, 1987




^313) 353-3960^

Page 12

Monday. May 4, 1987

Business Expo

We have good news. * •

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... and Your sales can make headlines ! For exhibit space information call Skinner & Associates (313) 478-3187



Canton #b£erUer - Canton Public Library

A consumer's guide to dating cheaply, 1D Hospital food today is becoming tasty, 1B Canton #b£erUer Canton. Michigan Monday. May 4. 1987 Volume 12 ...

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