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The Detroit Sunday Journal:: February 25, 1996

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FEBRUARY 25, 1996 S
THE DETROIT
VOL. 1 NO. 15 75 CENTS
23 ♦ ♦ ♦
Sunday I ournal
A PUBLICATION BY STRIKING
ETROIT NEWSPAPER WORKERS
Stream of conscience
For Jim Graham, executive director of the Friends of the River Rouge, this muddy stretch
in Southfield is a thing of beauty: It’s cleaner than it used to be. See stoiy on Page 5.
SPORTS
The Red Wings’
Vyacheslav Kozlov still
bears the scars from a
near-fatal automobile
wreck. But his play this
season is anything but
an accident. Back Page.
INDEX
Books
Page 30
Classifieds
Page 31
Crossword
Page 32
Editorials
Page 14
Food
Page 29
Life & Times
Page 16
Nation & World
Page 10
Journal photo by GEORGE WALDMAN
ENTERTAINMENT
Sunday Journal music
writers ring in with
their picks in the often
unpredictable Grammy
Awards. Page 25.
CITY & STATE
A dope dealer with ties
to a Detroit Police
sergeant was freed
after a drug raid and
the case records are
nowhere to be found in
court. Page 3.
BUSINESS
January sales reflect
the growing trend in
American vehicle sales:
Truck purchases are on
the rise. Page 12.
New O.J. evidence
Pathologist Spitz says type of knife was overlooked
By Mike Martindale
Journal Staff Writer
© Copyright 1996 Detroit Sunday Journal
A Macomb County pathologist says
he’s found new evidence in the O.J.
Simpson case that may lead to the
killer of Ronald Goldman and Nicole
Brown Simpson.
Former Wayne County Medical
Examiner Werner Spitz said he dis
covered the evidence while reviewing
findings of the Simpson trial for
Goldman’s family. The families of both
victims have filed a wrongful death
lawsuit against Simpson.
“It’s clear from the evidence that a
knife with a definite serrated edge
was used in both the killings and from
the types of wounds, and the pattern
of wounds delivered, it appears it was
done by one person and the same per
son,” said Spitz, who expects to be sub
poenaed to testify in April at the civil
trial in California.
“I know that a single person was
involved in killing them both,” said
Spitz. “What’s baffling, what amazes
me, is that nowhere in the testimony
do I find that anyone has addressed
the serrated knife. And the evidence is
there - right on Goldman’s cheek.”
Spitz, who has done thousands of
autopsies and testified at dozens of
high-profile cases, said he is uncertain
of exactly what kind of knife delivered
See O.J., Page 6


PAGE 2
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
MANCINI, SCHREUDER,
KLINE, and CONRAD, P.C.
For 23 Years, Attorneys Representing
Injured Workers and Their Families
We Support Your Right To Strike
For Dignity and Justice
28225 Mound Rd., Warren, MI
(810) 751-3900
MILLER, COHEN, MARTENS,
ICE & GEARY, P.C.
Attorneys and Counselors at Law
Specializing in labor,employment, benefit fund,
personal injury and workers’ compensation law
17117 West Nine Mile Road
Southfield, Michigan 48075
(810) 559-2110
SundayTournal
The Detroit Sunday Journal is
published weekly by Detroit
Sunday Journal Inc., 3100 E.
Jefferson, Detroit, Ml 48207-
5052. Second-class pending,
postage paid at Detroit, Mich,
and additional offices. Subscrip
tion price is $15 for three
months (no refunds). Call (313)
567-9818, ext. 135 to subscribe,
or, for more information.
POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to The Detroit Sunday
Journal, 3100 E. Jefferson,
Detroit, Ml 48207-5052.
Members U.A.W. Local 387
UAW Local 387 membership
request all auto workers to
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Water pit survivor says
he tried to save 4 who died
By Gene Schabath
Sunday Journal Writer
The lone survivor of a fatal accident
last month inside a Macomb Township
water pit said he tried to shut off a
valve to save his four coworkers, but
he failed and nearly drowned, too.
Raymond Blake, 58, an inspector
with the Detroit Water and Sewerage
Department, said that during the
ordeal he slipped off a 16-inch pipe
and fell under the icy water in the
meter pit, located at Romeo Plank and
24 Mile Road.
In his first interview since the Jan.
31 accident, Blake said he probably
would have drowned had he not been
pulled from the eight-foot deep cham
ber by construction worker Dave
Marshall.
“I think about it every day,” said
Blake, who says he still has night
mares. “It’s very, very disturbing to
me.”
An eight-inch water main burst
while the men were inspecting the
installation of new meters in the pit,
which measures 17-by-ll feet and is
20 feet below the surface. The men
who died were Weiss Construction Co.
workers Lawrence Spikes, 36, of
Detroit and David Kreinheimer, 52, of
Troy, and Macomb Township inspec
tors Russell Rocker, 50, of Richmond
and Richard Boettcher, 50, of Shelby
Township.
State officials continue to investi
gate the accident,
Blake said Weiss had completed
installing new meters in the pit and
two valves, one 16 inches and the
other eight inches, were to be opened
that day to supply water to the area.
“They turned on the 16-inch valve
and you could hear the water rush
through. There was nothing unusual
about the water,” Blake said.
The Macomb workers then started
to open the eight-inch bypass valve.
update
“They started to turn it on. They
made three or four turns and then
they stopped because when you turn
on a new valve you have to turn it
slowly so you don’t create something
they call a water hammer,” Blake said.
“They began to turn it on again and
there was a big noise, a big muffled
noise, very loud.”
Blake, who was standing about five
feet from the valve, was hurled 10 feet
into the west wall of the meter pit.
“I couldn’t move. All I could remem
ber is the water came at the same
time and instantly pushed me against
the wall.
“I was thinking: ‘Get the valve shut
off.’ I didn’t see the other guys....
“It was such a force I couldn’t move.
I was kind of scared . . . about losing
my life, the other people in the hole.”
Paul Nicoletti, Blake’s attorney,
said, “There was 164 pounds per
square inch of pressure. You have the
full capacity of that 16-inch line com
ing out. It was massive.”
Blake said he wiggled free from the
force of the onrushing water, walked
on the 16-inch main - located three
feet above the floor - over to the shut-
off valve and tried fruitlessly to turn
off the torrent of water that was quick
ly filling the pit.
At that point, Blake said, he slipped
off the pipe and sank below the sur
face. Marshall pulled him to safety
with the handle of a shovel.
Blake suffered bruises. Nicoletti
said he is having neurological and
psychological problems from the
ordeal.
“I just thought I wouldn’t get out,”
Blake said. “I didn’t see anyone else. I
didn’t hear anyone else. I figured they
must have gotten out.”
Ml* t.-l $ 1
Journal photo by DAYMON J. HARTLEY
“I think about it eveiy day/' says Raymond Blake, who survived an accident that killed
four coworkers. He still has nightmares. “It’s very, very disturbing to me.”


Narc’s ex-husband freed in drug bust
By Norman Sinclair
Journal Staff Writer
© Copyright 1996 Detroit Sunday Journal
A dope dealer who once was married
to a Detroit Police sergeant assigned
to the Narcotics Bureau was allowed
to go free last fall after a drug raid on
his home, and documents related to
that case are nowhere to be found in
court.
At the time of the Sept. 6 raid,
Wesley Roland was facing up to 20
years in prison in a previous case, and
his lawyers were in Detroit Recorder’s
Court trying to nullify search and
arrest warrants in that case.
If Roland had been charged in the
Sept. 6 case, it likely would have been
harder to nullify those earlier war
rants, which led to him being charged
with intent to deliver less than 50
grams of heroin, a 20-year felony.
No record of the Sept. 6 case is filed
in Detroit courts. The search warrant
also is not filed in the Wayne County
Prosecutor’s Office, said Richard
Padzieski, chief of operations for the
prosecutor’s office.
The Detroit Sunday Journal
obtained copies of the records, which
include the search warrant, the arrest
sheet, and the raid report.
The raid notification desk in the
narcotics bureau is run by Roland’s
ex-wife, Detroit Police Sgt. Betty
Roland. The raid was led by Sgt.
Claudia Barden. Barden and Roland
joined the force nearly 20 years ago
and have been assigned to narcotics
for nearly a decade.
Sgt. Barden said late Friday after
noon that she could not discuss the
matter with a reporter and deferred to
her commanding officer who had left
for the day.
Chief Isiah McKinnon did not
return several phone calls. His aide,
Cmdr. Jerry Johnson, confirmed the
Sept. 6 raid.
“An individual was arrested and a
warrant is pending,” he said in
response to a question about the sta
tus of the case.
Johnson promised to call back to
explain why the warrant would be
pending for more than five months,
but he failed to so.
Wesley Roland’s lawyer in the pend
ing Recorder’s Court case, Gabi Silver,
said her client had told her of a police
search made of his home. 3he said she
believed there was no case because
police found nothing illegal at
Roland’s home.
Silver noted, however, that the raid
ing officers did not leave a copy of the
search warrant with Roland as they
should have.
Roland’s co-defendant in the previ
ous drug case is William Jenkins, who
was a Wayne County sheriff’s deputy
assigned as a court officer in
Recorder’s Court when the two were
arrested Feb. 17, 1995. Jenkins later
See PAPERWORK, Page 8
Masonic Temple pans bid
for AIDS patient housing
By Roger Chesley
Journal Staff Writer
A vacant, seven-story apartment
complex in the Cass Corridor repre
sents new hope for people living with
the fatal AIDS virus, say community
activists.
The huge complex is an eyesore that
a wrecking ball should smash to bits,
say officials from the nearby Masonic
Temple, which is home to major the
atrical performances in Detroit.
Those divergent views lie at the
heart of a dispute about Temple
Towers, a site that was eligible for the
National Register of Historic Places
because of its architecture. The build
ing is at 437 Temple between Cass and
Second in Detroit.
The controversy centers on what is
the best plan for the site. Community
officials are pushing for renovation of
the building while Masonic officials
are begging the City of Detroit to
reduce the blight in the area by knock
ing down the complex.
Long-term, permanent housing for
people who are HIV-positive “is des
perately needed ... in the city and
across the country. It’s not a shelter,”
said Karen McLeod, executive director
of the Cass Corridor Neighborhood
Development Corp., which has reno
vated many old, huge structures in
the Corridor.
She was disgusted by any plans to
raze Temple Towers. “We believe this
is another way to tear down, and have
contiguous vacant land for the city,”
McLeod said. “I’m sick of that.” She
wants to convert the building to a 64-
unit complex as permanent housing
for people with the AIDS virus.
Officials at Masonic counter that
the building, vacant about five years,
is a haven for drugs and prostitution.
“They take the boards down, and
there’s an occupied apartment build
ing behind it, on Second Avenue. The
problems in Temple Towers spill over”
to the other apartments, said Gilbert
Rice, general manager of the 1,037-
room Masonic Temple.
A check by a reporter last week
found all but one of the first-floor
doors and windows boarded; city offi
cials say property is “secure” if all
first-floor windows and doors are
boarded. McLeod said she often shov
els snow from in front of the building
during the winter and cuts the grass
in the summer v. .
Journal photo by REBECCA COOK
Karen McLeod is part of a group that wants to renovate the building at right and use it
for AIDS housing. Officials of the Masonic Temple, near left, object.
The proposed use for the building is
“totally inappropriate,” said Rice.
“These people have cars. There’s no
parking that goes with the building.
This building should be in the Medical
Center” farther north.
Rice said the proposed site would be
a hospice. When told of McLeod’s
plans for long-term housing, Rice said:
“If there’s a difference, I don’t perceive
what it is.”
Such a view is wrong because peo
ple can live many years with the virus
that causes AIDS, said Rob Fetzer,
executive director at Wellness House,
s ? *. • • ■>>'■ **♦.*.«,< »
' - V r .
the first housing provider in Michigan
for people with AIDS.
Besides, Fetzer said, about 48 per
cent of Michigan’s AIDS patients live
in Detroit, according to state
Department of Public Health statis
tics. Federal officials estimate that
about 15 percent of the homeless pop
ulation is HIV-positive, but soup
kitchen operators say the number
might approach 30-40 percent, Fetzer
said.
“The population would be no harm
See HOUSING, Page 8
- * * . ■» # i I •' i ' * » /*■. * V \
' V - » ^ ^ m.m - « *
Susan
Watson
... will return next week.
V f t <-3-"^ J \ . I \ *•. * \ r r 'y rs i f ij ■* 'V'** -* i-
-
■ ■ ;


. .... , m m ■ i ii timgifgmmm
PAGE 4 S
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
f ROSANNE C. LESS>
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Attorney at Law
Former Member, Newspaper Guild
Emphasizing a progres
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DETROIT
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Monday - Saturday 341-0224
Agent charged with bilking
elderly pair of $200,000
By Eric Freedman
Journal Lansing Bureau
LANSING - For five years, an
Oakland County insurance agent sys
tematically bilked Abraham and
Charlotte Burnstein, an elderly
Southfield couple, of more than
$200,000 for bogus long-term health
insurance policies, officials say.
The scam did not begin to unravel
until the agent, Sanford M. Carr,
sought even more money in August
1995, one day after Abraham
Burnstein, a retired accountant, died
of a heart attack at a charity golf out
ing.
Carr, 53, of Southfield now faces
prison if convicted of forgery, false pre
tenses and embezzlement charges. He
is free on $500,000 personal bond
pending a March 1 preliminary hear
ing.
“It only came apart because of the
gall of the guy to walk into the shivah
house and demand another check,”
said Bradley Schram, a Bloomfield
Hills lawyer and the Burnsteins’
nephew. Shivah is the traditional
Jewish period of mourning.
The widow signed a $1,847 check
made out to Pacific Fidelity Life, sup
posedly to prevent cancellation of her
insurance coverage. Carr initially
asked for twice that amount, claiming
premiums were also overdue on
Abraham Burnstein’s policy, but
Schram pointed out that the dead man
no longer needed health insurance.
“The audacity of this man,” said
Schram, who had handled fraud cases
as an assistant prosecutor.
According to the criminal complaint
filed in Southfield District Court,
“There was no policy with this compa
ny, and Carr deposited the check into
his own account.”
Suspicious of Carr’s behavior,
Schram reviewed the Burnsteins’
check register and found a surprising
ly large number of checks made out to
insurance companies, but no actual
policies. He contacted Attorney
General Frank Kelley and the state
Insurance Bureau for an investiga
tion.
The Burnsteins were worried about
the possibility of long-term nursing
home care expenses, especially after
Abraham Burnstein had open-heart
surgery a while ago, Schram said.
“Carr sold them on the concept of
insurance so, God forbid, if something
should happen to Abe first, her needs
would be totally taken care of. This is
an insidious practice and an insidious
person to prey upon people who were
elderly and most vulnerable.”
The felony complaint accuses Carr
of playing on those fears by selling
phony insurance policies and pocket
ing the premiums. Carr was not affil
iated with the companies whose poli
cies he purportedly sold, and the
Burnsteins received no policies.
Insurance Bureau records show
Carr was licensed as an agent in 1969,
but his license has been suspended,
based on the Burnstein situation.
Carr has no phone listed at his
Southfield address. His lawyers did
not return phone calls.
The formal charges focus on three
transactions in 1994 and 1995, involv
ing about $9,500 in payments for
three nonexistent policies. Beyond
those specific incidents, “from August
1990 through August 1995, he
obtained checks from the Burnsteins
totaling in excess of $200,000, which
were never sent to any insurance com
pany,” the complaint said.
In an unrelated incident in 1992,
the complaint also charges Carr with
forging the signature of another client
on a $2,105 refund check, then
depositing it in his own bank account.
Kelley said, “We have a sufficient
pattern of criminal wrongdoing, and if
we’re successful in the prosecution, it
should remove him from any further
criminal activity.”
Kelley also said his office will
attempt to recover the embezzled
funds, possibly as part of the criminal
sentence.
If convicted, Carr faces up to 14
years in prison and a $5,000 fine.
Charlotte Burnstein died in Janu
ary. The Burnsteins’ estate has filed a
civil lawsuit in Oakland County
Circuit Court against Carr, his bank
and several insurance companies.
Amway sued for copyright infringement
Secada, as well as nearly a dozen
United Press International
ADA, Mich. - Almost 50 recording
stars have sued Michigan-based
Amway Corp. for using their work
without permission in motivational
tapes.
The suit, filed in Orlando, Fla., last
week was called “the largest infringe
ment case we’ve brought anywhere,”
by Hilary Rosen, president of the
Recording Industry Association of
America.
The plaintiffs included stars and
groups such as Gloria E stefan, the
Miami Sound Machine and Jon
recording companies.
Rosen contended the songs were
used on tapes sold to Amway recruits
to help motivate them, yet none of the
artists was compensated for the copy
righted work.
Amway representatives declined to
comment on the suit, saying they were
surprised by it and had not been able
to review the litigation. They indicat
ed, however, that Amway distributors
are treated as independent contrac
tors whose every action cannot be
monitored or restricted.
Friday, March 1 we host an
oxroast/cajun turkey dinner to
honor carriers who refuse to
cross our picket lines. 6:30
p.m.-midnight at Ironworkers
Local 25 Hall, 25150 Trans X Drive
off Novi Road between Grand River
and 10 Mile, Novi.
Come out and hear carriers tell us
why they support our strike, and
to thank „hem for their support.
(And pass the word to any carrier
you know honoring our lines).
Dinner prices: Free to carriers; $3 for
strikers; $15 for community supporters.
(Sponsored by the Metropolitan
Council of Newspaper Unions)


IPF" UM—mmwi*
FEBRUARY 25, 1996 THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL PAGE 5
Groups rally ’round Michigan rivers
By Eric Freedman
Journal Staff Writer
LANSING - The Detroit River and
the AuSable. The Rouge and the
Huron. The Red Cedar and the Pere
Marquette. The Grand and the Raisin.
The Betsie and the Upper Manistee.
Dozens of community groups across
Michigan celebrated the Year of the
River with cleanup efforts, education
al programs and festivals in 1995.
Ripple effects will continue this year
and into the future, as more and more
communities go beyond the cleanup
campaigns that began many years
ago. Many activists see citizen groups
playing a more important role in river
conservation and public education as
government resources are diverted to
other purposes.
For example, Friends of the Rouge -
whose annual cleanup campaign
inspired many other efforts - has been
working on watershed protection and
restoration.
Huron-Clinton Metroparks has con
ducted Huron River tours near Flat
Rock in its 19-passenger historic
voyageur canoe, the same type used by
early trappers and traders. The tours
will resume in May.
The 1995 Rouge River Cleanup
drew 2,500 volunteers to 30 cleanup
sites in Oakland and Wayne counties,
pulling out logjams, trash and debris.
This year’s annual cleanup is
Saturday, June 1.
“Water quality hasn’t changed dra
matically, but the way the river looks
and smells, and the amount of debris
have improved,” says Jim Graham,
executive director of Friends of the
Rouge. In addition, he noted, industri
al discharges into the river are down
sharply, and efforts are under way to
drastically curb sewer and storm
water overflows.
The Rouge group’s 10-year-old stu
dent education project now reaches
more than 100 schools.
On the Huron River, the learning
experience is literally hands-on:
Metropark visitors paddle a voyageur-
style canoe with its Hudson Bay Co.
markings under a naturalist’s guid
ance.
“The Huron River is a cradle of life,
a healthy environment,” explains Bob
Wittersheim, a supervising inter
Huron River Tours
Huron River tourists ride in canoes like those used by early trappers and traders.
preter at Huron-Clinton Metroparks.
At Oakwoods Metropark, for
instance, paddlers often spot turtles
sunning themselves on rocks or logs
and see evidence of muskrats. They
catch sight of bass and carp jumping
from the water and dragonflies flitting
about the river surface. “You can see
so much more than by walking in a
field,” Wittersheim says.
Outdoors author Tom Huggler, who
was lauded by the Natural Resources
Commission for his writing on
Michigan rivers, tells how rivers are
an integral part of Michigan’s history,
serving as roads, food sources and
sites for cities.
“Rivers have multiple personali
ties,” says Huggler. “They’re dynamic
and in constant flux.
“There are rivers where you rarely
see a boot print from a wading angler
or marks from a canoe on a sandbar,”
he says. “And I wonder why people
head north to Canada when the
Detroit River has some of the finest
walleye fishing on the continent.”
The commission this month cited
more than 60 local citizen and com
munity organizations and individuals
for their Year of the River activities.
“These groups have shown us good
examples of how citizens can get
involved and promote appreciation of
our state’s resources,” says interim
state Natural Resources Director
Michael Moore.
Here are some other river projects
cited in southeast Michigan:
■ At Wilson Middle School in
Wyandotte, students studied the
Detroit River.
■ In Ann Arbor, the Huron River
Watershed Council sponsored an
adopt-a-stream program.
■ Friends of the Detroit River put on a
river education and awareness display
at Belle Isle Nature Center.
■ Eighth-grade science students at
Chippewa Middle School in Port
Huron cleaned up the Black River.
■ Riverbend Sport Shop in Southfield
presented river protection and recre
ation programs as part of Riverfest
‘95.
■ Near Brighton, Land Action of Green
Oak Township worked on cleanup of
the Huron River.
Voyageur canoe tours are available
May through mid-October at
Oakwoods, Metro Beach and Stony
Creek Metroparks. Call 1-800-47-
PARKS, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Mon.-Fri.
Sophia Reuther remembered for union activism
Sunday Journal Staff
The 59-year partnership between
labor activist Sophia Goodlavich
Reuther and her husband, Victor,
ended Tuesday when Mrs. Reuther
died after a long illness in Ft. Myers,
Fla. She was 82.
Mrs. Reuther, who was usually
called Sophie, was the first woman
organizer on the staff of the UAW,
hired in 1936, the same year she and
Victor were married.
In addition to her husband, she
leaves children Eric, John and Carole
Hill, six grandchildren and her broth
er, Edward Bezuska of Warren. Said
Bezuska: “She was in quite a few bat
tles, right alongside Vic.”
Mrs. Reuther was the daughter of
Polish immigrants who settled in
Massachusetts, where she was born.
Orphaned at 15, she went to work in a
shoe factory. When she was 20, she
enrolled in night classes and was
awarded a scholarship to Brookwood
Labor College in New York. It was
there she met her husband.
After their marriage, they moved to
Detroit and were active in the Kelsey-
Hayes strike. Mrs. Reuther’s knowl
edge of Polish was a factor in organiz
ing the workers, many of whom did
not speak English.
“Her courage in standing up for
worker rights was instrumental in
building the union,” said UAW
President Stephen P. Yokich. “UAW
members - both active and retired -
have lost a valued fighter whose
work lives on in the contracts and
benefits we enjoy today.”
A celebration of Sophie Reuther’s
life will be held in April in
Washington, D.C. In lieu of memori
als, the family asks that friends retell
the stories of the Reuthers’ union
activities, which continued to the
end.


*
PAGE 6
WtvjM watm wmrrzn wrr
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
m m M nowm*?
"FEBRUARY 25, 1996
Kevorkian jury gets
new ruling on law
United, Press International
PONTIAC - The jury in the trial of
Dr. Jack Kevorkian now has been told
that prosecutors do not have to prove
Kevorkian’s sole intent was to cause
death, as they were previously
instructed by a judge.
The Michigan Court of Appeals
issued an order late last week in the
case in which Kevorkian is charged
with two 1993 assisted suicides.
The appeals court said Oakland
County Circuit Judge Jessica Cooper
erred when she told the jury that pros
ecutors must prove Kevorkian
“intended solely to cause death and
not to relieve pain or discomfort” when
he provided carbon monoxide gas to
Merian Frederick and Dr. Ali Khalili.
Cooper then told the jury it has only
to find Kevorkian guilty of providing
the physical means in the deaths.
The new development favors the
prosecution, out to prove that
Kevorkian violated the state’s now-
expired ban on assisted suicides in
helping Frederick, 72, of Ann Arbor
and Khalili, 61, die by inhaling the
deadly gas.
Kevorkian, 67, has admitted attend
ing 27 assisted suicides since 1991,
most recently last month. Kevorkian’s
attorney, Geoffrey Fieger, has argued
that the right-to-die advocate sought
only to end agonizing pain and suffer
ing in administering carbon monoxide
poisoning to those requesting his ser
vices.
Fieger said he was not disappointed
by the appeals court decision.
“They could tie my hands behind my
back and they still can’t convict Jack,”
Fieger said.
So far 14 witnesses have taken the
stand in the trial, which will continue
Monday with a fifth day of testimony.
If convicted of the assisted suicide
offense, which expired in 1994,
Kevorkian could be sentenced to up to
four years in prison.
Fieger insists that a conviction will
effectively end Kevorkian’s life and
claimed gaining an acquittal amounts
to a “life and death” verdict for the
retired pathologist. Fieger said
Kevorkian will not ever again allow
himself to be jailed, tethered, or other
wise shackled.
■WHITS
Journal photo by REBECCA COOK
Taking charge at Pontiac-GMC
General Motors Vice President Roy S. Roberts last week was appointed general
manager of the newly merged Pontiac-GMC Division. Roberts had been the general
manager of the GMC Division since October 1992. He began his GM career in
1977. The car is a 1996 Pontiac Grand Am. More business news, Pages 12,13.
Pathologist says type of knife overlooked in Simpson case
O.J., From Page 1
the stabbing and slashing wounds on
the two victims.
“One thing is certain: It was one
very, very sharp knife and not the type
one puts in the pocket and goes to the
movies,” said Spitz. “To me, this goes
directly to premeditation, someone
intending to kill someone.
“I have to be careful here,” said
Spitz. “A serrated knife could be one
commonly found in a kitchen. Or it
could also be a hunting type knife -
like one used to skin animals or fish.”
Spitz’s findings run contrary to trial
testimony, which focused on a smooth,
sharp blade.
Spitz said that among dozens of
photographs of the victims that he has
studied for weeks are other “wound
patterns” that he has not been unable
to identify.
“There is something else there near
the blade wounds,” said Spitz. “I don’t
know what it is, but it’s something
worn or held by the assailant. Maybe
a ring. And it shows up again and
again on the bodies.”
Spitz said he was contacted several
months ago by attorneys for the vic
tims’ families.
“They want to know the time and
manner of death and how many peo
ple were involved,” said Spitz. “There’s
still a lot of work to be done. I haven’t
got into the size or width of the
weapon yet.
“I’m also working on the rapidity of
“I would have thought they would have pursued
this more than they have. It makes you wonder if
when they were out looking for the murder
weapon, were they even looking for the right
kind of knife?” - Werner Spitz, ex-Wayne County medical examiner
death,” he said. “It’s clear that she
died in a matter of seconds. Ron
Goldman took much longer. From all
evidence, he put up a terrific struggle
for his life.”
Asked if he isn’t at a disadvantage
working from photos and reports
rather than performing the actual
autopsies, Spitz bristled: “I’m not new
at this. I’ve been a forensic pathologist
for 43 years.”
The June 12, 1994, killings are
arguably the most reported and
talked about in current history.
Simpson was acquitted of the slayings
in October following a celebrated trial
that made international news.
It seems incredible that after such a
trial, in which attorneys and laymen
alike debated everything - from the
importance of carpet fibers to the cer
tainty of DNA - that such evidence
would be overlooked. But Spitz dis
agrees.
“The killings were not unusual,”
said Spitz, who was the chief medical
examiner in Wayne County from 1972
to 1988. “People are killed like this
every day in major cities across the
country.
“Someone can do an autopsy but
later forget what they saw in the blur
of the dozens, hundreds, of autopsies
to be done.
“Then again, maybe it wasn’t seen.
And if that’s the case - and everything
I have read indicates it is - if you did
n’t see any of what I’ve found, then
why would you question it?”
Spitz made the remarks Friday
about the same time that Simpson
was resuming his deposition in a Los
Angeles law office. Others who have
given depositions in the civil case are
Simpson’s former girlfriend, Paula
Barbieri; Brian (Kato) Kaelin; Nicole’s
friend Faye Resnick; the victim’s
father, Fred Goldman, and Goldman’s
sister, Kim.
The case is set to go to trial April 2
in Santa Monica Superior Court
Spitz has done work or been an
expert witness in numerous high-pro-
file cases including the congressional
probe of the assassination of
President John F. Kennedy. He has
appeared at the trials of notorious ser
ial killers and the case of Mary Jo
Kopechne, who perished in 1969 while
in a car with Senator Edward
Kennedy on Martha’s Vineyard.
Spitz charges about $300 an hour -
a fee steep enough to frighten off L.A.
prosecutors who sought his expertise
recently in the murder trial of rap
singer Snoop Doggy Dog.
“When they heard my fee, they
stopped calling,” said Spitz.
Spitz is reluctant to criticize the
three pathologists who have been
involved in the Simpson case. He was
not as kind about the prosecutors’
handling of the case. The prosecutors
made much about a smooth-edged 15-
inch knife that Simpson purchased a
few weeks before the killings. To Spitz,
it’s not surprising they never found
the murder weapon.
“I would have thought they would
have pursued this more than they
have,” said Spitz. “It makes you won
der if when they were out looking for
the murder weapon, were they even
looking for the right kind of knife?”
Spitz would not offer his thoughts
about who might have done the
killings. He said that Dr. Michael
Baden, a pathologist who testified for
Simpson’s defense, is a longtime friend
who will participate in a forensic sem
inar next month in Detroit. So will
Henry Yee, a police forensic expert
who also was involved in the Simpson
investigation.
“I expect we will have a few things to
talk about when they come to town,”
Spitz said.


FEBRUARY 25, 1996
~1 ,:i mtjIilH
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
H11 3 e 1 :nr
PAGE 7 S
a tim
black histoiy month events
Here are Black History Month events
for the final week of February:
Henry Ford Museum & Greenfield
Village salutes the Civil Rights Movement
with performances today from 9 a.m.-5
p.m. Local gospel choirs and groups with a
“Motown Sound” bring to life events of the
1960s. Also watch a re-creation of a lunch
counter sit-in. Admission is $12.50 for
adults, $6.25 ages 5-12, and free to chil
dren ages 4 and under. Call 313-271-1620.
The film “Dudley Randall: Black
Unicom” will air at 7 p.m. Wednesday in
Room 289 of the Student Center Building
at Wayne State University. Professor
Melba Boyd will lecture about the film.
Free. Call 313-577-2321.
The Detroit Institute of Arts, 5200
Woodward, Detroit, is hosting two events
today:
■ “Sunday Funday” series of family-ori
ented explorations of African-American
arts and culture continues with a presen
tation by the Plowshares Theatre from 3-
4:30 p.m. in Prentis Court. Plowshares
teaches basic drama techniques using
poetry and literature by celebrated
African-American writers. “Funpacks” are
available for $16 for a family of four and
include four DIA admission passes, snack
vouchers and sourvenir gifts; single tick
ets are $4.50.
■ Fiddler Howard (Louie Bluie) Arm
strong, son and bassist Ralphe Armstrong,
and guitarist Ray Kamalay appear in con
cert in a presentation of songs, tall tales
and extraordinary musicianship at 2 p.m.
today in the Lecture Hall.
The Museum of African American
History, 301 Frederick Douglass, has two
events today:
■ “Ibo Culture Through Dance and Music,”
at 12 noon, features an African masquer
ade group. Masquerades play roles in
births, funerals, agriculture and theatrical
entertainment.
■ A book signing for “The Black
Holocaust: For Beginners,” by guest
author S.E. Anderson, will run from 2-4
p.m. The book provides a historical per
spective of how tens of millions of African
people died as a result of the Middle
Passage and the enslavement. Call 313-
833-9800.
The Militant Labor Forum has two
events at Pathfinder Bookstore, 7414
Woodward, Detroit, one block north of
Grand Boulevard. Admission is $4, and $1
for strikers:
■ “Malcolm X, Revolutionary Internation
alist” looks at the themes of Malcolm’s
speeches and writings, and why they are
relevant today for those fighting against
capitalist injustice and oppression.
Speaker is Doug Douthat, member of the
UAW and the Socialist Workers Party.
Event is today at 4 p.m.
■ A celebration of the publication of Che
Guevara’s “Episodes of the Revolutionary
War” will be at 7 p.m. Friday. The book is
Che’s firsthand account of the military
campaigns and political events that culmi
nated in the January 1959 popular insur
rection that overthrew the U.S.-backed
dictatorship in Cuba.
The Peddy Players’ Theatre Company,
an African American group, presents
“Du’Sable’s Vision,” a two-act musical that
depicts the fictional vision of Jean
Baptiste Du’Sable, the famous African
American explorer. The production fea
tures University Middle School and the
Peddy Players and will run Thursday at
Wayne State University’s Community Arts
Auditorium. The 25th anniversary recep
tion, 5:30 to 6:45 p.m. Performance 7 p.m.
$35 admission, benefits scholarship fund
for Metro Detroit high school age youth.
Marygrove Dance Ensemble performs
“The Roads to African American Culture
in Dance and Music” at noon Wednesday
at the Macomb Center for the Performing
Arts, Garfield and Hall roads, Clinton
Township. The ensemble will be under the
direction of Penny Godboldo, founding
member of the Harbinger Dance Company.
Admission is free. Call 810-286-2222.
The Detroit Public Library has several
events:
■ Priscilla Jackson portrays Harriet
Tubman at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at Campbell
branch, 6625 W. Fort, 313-297-9380.
■ The life of Jean Baptiste Point Du’Sable
by Madame Cadillac starts at 1:30 p.m.
Wednesday at Chandler Park branch,
12800 Harper, 313-267-6558.
■ Gratitude Steel Band plays Caribbean
at 12:15 p.m. Tuesday, and there’s an
African American Internet resources
workshop with Deborah Evams at noon on
Thursday at Downtown branch, 121
Gratiot, 313-224-0580. Call to register for
the workshop.
■ African American cookery by Howard
Page at 5 p.m. Tuesday at Elmwood Park
branch, 550 Chene, 313-877-8014.
■ Stories, music and dance with Cookie
Winborn, 10 a.m. Tuesday at Richard
Branch, 9876 Grand River, 313-935-4508.
Minority
scholarships
available
Two minority scholarship
programs are seeking appli
cants.
The Wayne State
University Journalism
Institute for Minorities offers
four-year, full-tuition scholar
ships for people of color. The
deadline is March 1. Call 313-
577-2627 for more informa
tion.
The 1996 Robert L. Hurst
Jr. Scholarship is available for
students at South Carolina
State University in
Orangeburg, S.C., the alma
mater of the late Hurst. The
award is a full-tuition, four-
year scholarship that covers
tuition, room and board,
books and lab fees. Hurst was
one of the highest-ranking
African Americans at
Ameritech.
Call Nikki Howard at 810-
424-1079 to get applications.
They must be returned no
later than March 15 and
mailed to Mrs. N. Gurley,
20124 Lauder, Detroit 48235.
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PAGE 8
p -* 3 f ■ f*9 9 + • M‘ P * f» ’ > » »
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
FEBRUARY 25 f 1996
Paperwork not in court or prosecutor’s files
PAPERWORK, From Page 3
was fired from the sheriff’s depart
ment.
Silver and a lawyer for Jenkins are
appealing that Feb. 17 arrest before
the Michigan Supreme Court. One
basis of the appeal is that search and
arrest warrants obtained by the fed
eral Drug Enforcement Administra
tion (DEA) relied on “stale” informa
tion, Roland’s 1987 conviction for pos
session of heroin.
The lawyers argued that there was
no record that Roland had used or
been around narcotics since that
1987 conviction.
But last summer, even as the
lawyers were fighting the February
charges, Detroit police were receiving
information that Roland, 44, was still
selling dope from his home at 11430
Marlowe on the city’s northwest side.
According to the search warrant
signed by 36th District Court
Magistrate Robert Costello, surveil
lance had been set up on the Marlowe
house after a police informant bought
heroin there.
In eight days of surveillance in late
August and early September, 120 peo
ple were observed going in and out of
the house, the warrant said.
A narcotics squad under the com
mand of Sgt. Barden raided the home
Sept. 6, the day after the informant
went in the house and told officers he
saw a man counting packets of heroin
on a coffee table.
Police broke in a door to the home
and found Roland and another man in
the house.
Officers reported a chemical odor in
an upstairs bedroom that was so
strong they had to break a window for
Papers like
these regarding
the search of
Wesley Roland’s
home are not on
file in Detroit
courts or at the
Wayne County
Prosecutor’s
Office.
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fresh air. They also scooped up some
white powder, which was listed as
heroin on the raid information sheet,
on the floor and in the bed. A 12-gauge
shotgun was seized from the bedroom.
But Roland and the other man were
not taken into custody. Police appar
ently also gave the other man a pass
because his name is not in any court
file.
Roland’s pending case involving the
DEA began in 1994 when a sheriff’s
officer was tipped off that then-deputy
Jenkins was dealing narcotics. The
DEA was brought in to help with the
investigation and during surveil
lances on Jenkins they saw him going
in and out of Roland’s Marlowe home
25 times in a short period.
Agents also saw the two men ren
dezvous on the street and exchange
packages in Roland’s car.
Federal agents raided Roland’s
home and arrested Roland and
Jenkins. The agents seized one candy
can containing 22 packets of heroin,
another containing a white powder
and another with a green leafy sub
stance. They also seized a shotgun and
a box of ammunition, according to the
receipt of the search.
Jonathan Tukel, an assistant U.S.
attorney, said the matter was turned
over to Wayne County authorities for
prosecution because Jenkins was a
deputy sheriff.
Roland’s criminal record goes back
to 1987 when he pleaded guilty to pos
session of less than 50 grams of hero
in. He was sentenced to two years’ pro
bation, 100 hours of community ser
vice, and ordered to enter a drug
treatment program.
In 1991, he was arrested on four
counts of larceny from the Detroit
Police and Fire Retirement System.
The court file did not make clear
Roland’s connection to the pension
fund.
He pleaded guilty to one count and
was placed on four years’ probation.
He also was ordered to pay back
$3,700 to the retirement fund and to
enter a drug treatment program.
Because of the DEA’s arrest and
drug seizure, Roland now faces a vio
lation of probation charge on the lar
ceny case. That case will be heard by
Recorder’s Judge Dalton Roberson on
March 15.
Masonic Temple pans bid for AIDS patient housing
HOUSING, From Page 3
or trouble to the theater concert-
goers,” said Fetzer. His organization
operates two homes in Detroit, with
six beds at each site.
There’s a special need for AIDS
housing, Fetzer added, and Temple
Towers would be “a godsend for the
city of Detroit.”
The community activists say the
building’s style also makes it worth
fighting for. Temple Towers is an
example of “Renaissance Revival
style,” said Kristine Wilson, environ
mental review coordinator for the
State Historic Preservation Office in
Lansing. “It has a heavy, rusticated
limestone base. It has some classical
details at top, with limestone and den
tils and moldings.
“It’s a good example of large-scale
apartment construction in Detroit at
the turn of the century.”
But Masonic officials contend it’s
hard enough to get people to attend
the activities at Masonic, and they
want to rid the area of blight.
“Entertainer Bette Midler did a per
formance here a few years ago, and
she said, ‘It looks like a war zone out
here,’ ” lamented Bert Brayman, pres
ident of the board of the Masonic
Temple Association.
Masonic is home to major perfor
mances in the theater leased by the
Nederlander family. In recent years,
such shows as “Miss Saigon,”
“Phantom of the Opera” and “Joseph
and the Amazing Technicolor Dream-
coat” have played to packed houses
there. “Beauty and the Beast” begins
March 19.
People also rent rooms at the mam
moth temple for weddings, high school
graduations and dances. Rice esti
mates that more than 700,000 people
visited Masonic last year.
Brayman said he’d like to see a park
at the site if the building were demol
ished, but he said it’s unlikely
Masonic could afford to build one
because of the huge ongoing mainte
nance costs at the Masonic Temple.
Ted Phillips, a general manager in
Detroit’s Housing Department, said
federal officials currently would not
allow the city to demolish the building
until after there was an attempt to
sell the property. Because McLeod’s
group wants to renovate the site and
has a proven track record, Phillips
said, the city is working out an agree
ment to turn over ownership to her
neighborhood group.
“We’re real pleased to find a way to
serve a low-income population that
we otherwise could not serve,” Phillips
said.
Sources also indicated that after a
column about Masonic’s concerns
recently appeared in a local newspa
per, Detroit development official Jim
Tervo called a meeting of city officials
to see if the building could be razed.
Officials decided not to demolish it
because it would take at least two
years to go through federal regula
tions regarding historic buildings.
Also, because the site was a public
housing complex, HUD would not
immediately allow demolition unless
there was an attempt to sell the build
ing.
Phillips would not comment about
that meeting.
For now, at least, McLeod is seeking
financing for the Temple Tower reno
vations, estimated at more than $2
million. Her group already has reno
vated the 24-unit Coronado, a $2-mil-
lion job that won national awards; the
46-unit Mt. Vernon, which cost $3 mil
lion; the 22-unit Ansonia, which cost
$800,000, and the 23-unit Vernon
Murphy, which cost $800,000.
“They’re probably the best commu-
nity-based development organization
in the city in terms of developing
housing - experience-wise,” said Carol
Goll, a city official formerly in the
Planning and Development Depart
ment who worked on the Temple
Towers plan. “The likelihood of them
pulling the project off is very good.”
The Detroit City Council will hold a
hearing about Temple Towers at 10
a.m. Monday.' 1 ** *•'•* : - .


THE DETROIT SUNDAY r
T lfTI: <1 :ltir
PAGE 9
E
irm
Labor board postpones hearing on charges
By Stephen Jones
Journal Staff Writer
A hearing on charges that the
Detroit News and Detroit Free Press
violated federal labor laws was post
poned for a month last week so that
National Labor Relations Board staff
can study whether to add two new
charges, an NLRB official said.
NLRB Regional Director William
Schaub Jr. said Thursday the hearing,
which had been scheduled to begin
Monday, will start March 25 before
Tom Wilks, an administrative law
judge who works for the NLRB.
Already the board’s staff has issued
the newspaper strike
complaints charging the two newspa
pers with seven labor law violations
stemming from the seven-month
strike by six newspaper unions and
the collective bargaining that led up to
the strike. The most significant of
those, Schaub said, is a charge that
the papers reneged on a promise to
engage in joint economic bargaining
with the unions; the papers also are
accused of using illegal threats to
intimidate workers, failing to bargain
fairly and improperly withholding
information about bargaining issues.
Schaub said board staff will exam
ine new union complaints that the
papers are violating the law by paying
newly hired employees less than
required by union contracts and by
failing to make required contributions
to pension funds.
“If we found they had merit, they
would be added to the hearing,”
Schaub said. “If they are found not to
have merit, they would be dismissed.”
He said the hearing probably will
take about three weeks, although the
weeks may not be consecutive. Wilks
is expected to issue a ruling around
Labor Day, although appeals to the
NLRB in Washington and to the fed
eral courts could drag on for years.
If Wilks upholds the charges, the
NLRB will seek a court order allowing
striking workers to return to their
jobs and forcing the newspapers to
dump hundreds of permanent replace
ments hired since July.
The board also is considering sepa
rately a charge that strikers violated
labor law by blocking access to news
paper property and intimidating those
trying to enter the newspaper build
ings, Schaub said.
Union launches boycott of USA Today
By Vickie Elmer
Journal Staff Writer
The AFL-CIO, advancing its support
of striking newspaper workers in
Detroit, is calling for a broad boycott of
USA Today, the national newspaper pro
duced by Gannett Co. Inc.
Meeting last week in Bal Harbor, Fla.,
union leaders agreed to take on
Gannett’s flagship newspaper and that
of Knight-Ridder, the Miami Herald.
Knight-Ridder owns the Detroit Free
Press. Gannett owns the Detroit News.
The federation of 100 national labor
unions offered other support to the
2,200 striking newspaper workers and
their families, including more money for
the “adopt-a-striking-family” effort.
Targeting USA Today clearly will be
visible and vigorously pursued. It also
gives people nationwide a voice and a
vote in the newspaper strike by boy
cotting a product sold in most cities.
“Gannett has crossed the line in
attacking American workers,” said Bart
Naylor, an International Brotherhood of
Teamsters official working on the cam
paign.
USA Today officials did not return
phone calls Friday.
The campaign is still developing, but
it will include convincing advertisers
that USA Today is “an unnecessary
venue” and encouraging hotels and air
lines to stop providing USA Today.
International union presidents have
already started conversations with some
advertisers and distributors, and “there
are indications we’re going to have some
support in this boycott,” said Ed Feigen,
an AFL-CIO strategic project coordina
tor working on the boycotts.
Still, USA Today, with a circulation of
1.5 million weekdays and 1.9 million for
its Friday weekend edition, is a formida
ble target. Gannett is a media power
house with 92 daily newspapers and 15
television stations and cable TV systems
in five states. USA Today’s advertising
revenue increased 7 percent last year,
according to Gannett’s fourth-quarter
report.
At a time when many major newspa
pers see their circulations stagnating or
declining, USA Today’s circulation rose
%
Journal photo by JOHN COLLIER
Strike supporter Mark Steenburg of Garden City holds a Sunday Detroit News-Free Press that
came from 30 bundles he found abandoned on Outer Drive near his home last week.
almost 4 percent in the year ended Sept.
30, 1995, according to the Audit Bureau
of Circulations, which verifies newspa
per circulations.
In targeting the Miami Herald, the
labor coalition cited its reductions in
jobs and coverage and its parent compa
ny’s role in continuing the Detroit news
paper strike. The 368,000-circulation
Herald expects to cut 300 jobs this year
to save $32 million.
“I think the Miami Herald and its par
ent company, Knight-Ridder, have
demonstrated, really, a lack of concern
for the workers in certain parts of the
country,” AFL-CIO Secretary-Treasurer
Richard Trumka said last week.
He charged that Knight-Ridder is try
ing to make up for some of the multimil-
lion-dollar in losses in Detroit by “short-
shrifting papers elsewhere,” a charge
the Herald editors deny. They have said
they are being unfairly targeted.
To gamer support for the boycott, the
AFL-CIO plans to tap retired union
members and groups and the 70,000
union members in Dade and Broward
counties. Subscribers will be contacted
in coming weeks and asked to cancel the
newspaper.
In targeting USA Today, the AFL-CIO
will focus more on major companies that
advertise in or distribute the colorful
newspaper. The labor coalition will draw
support from many of its unions, includ
ing the Teamsters, Hotel Workers,
Flight Attendants and others. But it also
may reach out to working people - union
and nonunion - who understand corpo
rate greed and disapprove of unjust
treatment of workers.
In other strike news last week:
■ The Detroit Free Press is filming new
image ads featuring scab columnists
and writers. The ads, produced by the
Berline Group at a non-union produc
tion house in Southfield, are part of the
newspaper’s attempt to win back read
ers and advertisers. Striking Guild
members greeted some of the scabs, and
reminded them that the newspaper’s
image cannot be improved until the
strike is settled.
■ Business Week, in its Feb. 26 edition,
said Knight-Ridder is “running hard
but staying in place.” The article quoted
detractors who said CEO Tony Ridder is
good only at cost-cutting and lacks
vision and any real plans for growth.
The piece also points out that many of
Knight-Ridder’s new ventures over the
last decade have been aborted or sold.
• I t f t. i •, j mi| ii i f 1 ■ : ■ 1 i v f i r '
News staff
atWWJ
has filed to
join a union
By Robert Musial
Journal Staff Writer
Newsroom employees at
one of Detroit’s top radio sta
tions have filed to join a
union.
On Tuesday, the National
Labor Relations Board in
Detroit will meet with offi
cials from WWJ-AM (950)
and the union to set guide
lines for an election, likely in
late March.
If voted in, the American
Federation of Television and
Radio Artists would repre
sent more than 40 broadcast
ers, writers and editors at
WWJ.
Dave Gebard, an AFTRA
broadcast representative in
Detroit, said response to the
unionizing drive “produced
an overwhelming majority” of
support from those in the
prospective unit.
Contributing to the drive
was worker uncertainty over
Westinghouse’s recent pur
chase of CBS and the dis
charges of four station
employees in recent weeks,
Gebard said.
Station General Manager
Roger Nadel said employees
had not told him why they
needed a union, adding that
WWJ staffers had decertified
an AFTRA unit in the mid-
1980s.
The union represents
employees at 51 of the CBS-
Westinghouse radio stations
nationwide, plus workers at
four Windsor radio stations
and WJBK-TV (Detroit) and
WJRT-TV (Flint).


Texas imports inmates to fill jails
Buchanan is ‘brother
in arms,’Russian says
MOSCOW - Ultra-nationalist Rus
sian presidential candidate Vladimir
Zhirinovsky has congratulated Pat
Buchanan on his victory in the New
Hampshire primary and suggested
Jews in Russia and the United States
should be put onto reservations, the
Interfax news agency reported.
Interfax quoted from a letter
Zhirinovsky sent to Buchanan last
week supporting his presidential bid
and praising him as a “brother in
arms in the struggle for national lib
eration”
“You say the Congress is an ‘Israeli-
occupied territory/ We have the same
situation in Russia,” the letter said.
“For this reason, in order to survive,
we could use portions of the U.S. and
Russia for the settlement of this small
but troublesome tribe.”
Ford pays for photo tampering
LONDON - A British subsidiary of
Ford Motor Company is paying five
black workers $2,300 each for replac
ing their faces with those of white
workers in a publicity photo. The com
pany blamed its advertising agency
for tampering with the photo of black
and white employees working side by
side to promote a Ford Credit pro
gram. The original photo was modified
for use in Poland because the agency
felt black faces did not reflect Poland’s
ethnic mix.
Domestic violence hotline
WASHINGTON - President Clinton
has announced the establishment of a
federally funded 24-hour, toll-free,
nationwide domestic violence tele
phone hotline for people to get infor
mation and counseling on domestic
violence. Asked if such a domestic vio
lence hotline could have helped his
own family, Clinton said his mother
was part of a generation that “didn’t
know there was any way out of this.”
The number is 1-800-799-SAFE, or, for
the hearing impaired, 1-800-787-3224.
Tourist killed in Miami
MIAMI - A woman tourist from the
Netherlands who stopped with her
husband at a service station in
Miami’s Liberty City section was shot
and killed Friday in a smash and grab
robbery. The incident was likely to
reignite foreign tourists’ fears for their
safety in Florida, as have several
other highly publicized incidents in
recent years.
United Press International
By Mark Langford
United Press International
DALLAS - There is a grim new
business in Texas that has the Lone
Star State importing convicts from
Hawaii like so many pineapples.
It’s a long way from Honolulu and
Waikiki to Dickens and Newton coun
ties, but that hasn’t stopped officials
in the islands from saying aloha to
some 300 home-grown inmates.
And Hawaii is just the tip of the vol
cano. According to Jack Crump, execu
tive director of the Texas Commission
on Jail Standards, county jails and
private prisons in Texas are housing
3,800 convicted felons from 11 states.
The excess cell space in Texas was
created by a massive prison expansion
program that made room for state
prisoners who had been backlogged in
local facilities. County and private
jails, which had been paid by the state
to house the overflow, suddenly saw
their jail populations shrink and their
cash cow dry up.
By Mike Casey
Detroit Sunday Journal
DAYTON - Union and General
Motors Corp. negotiators bargained
last week to avert a strike at Dayton,
Ohio, parts plants that could cripple
the automaker’s assembly operations.
UAW Local 696 said it would strike
two Delphi Chassis Systems plants at
10 a.m. Monday if it does not reach an
agreement. The plants make brake
parts for nearly all GM vehicles.
GM is vulnerable to parts plant
strikes because the automaker main-
Some state officials and private
prison operators insist the new sys
tem of importing out-of-state felons to
Texas is the best answer to the prob
lem for all concerned. But others - cit
ing a recent riot at one south Texas
private prison - say the situation is
dangerous.
No one was injured in the Feb. 12
uprising at the Crystal City
Correctional Center, but inmates did
take over a record-keeping office. They
burned files and mattresses and start
ed other small fires. Those prisoners,
brought to Texas from Missouri,
apparently were upset about the
transfer, which makes visits from
loved ones difficult or impossible.
In Dallas recently, three convicted
killers from New Mexico came close to
escaping from the Dallas County Jail.
And two weeks ago, one of the
Hawaiian prisoners, 30-year-old Larry
Pagan, escaped from a private facility
in Newton County in east Texas. He
slipped out during a church service
tains a short supply of components to
keep down costs. A 1994 strke at the
Dayton brake plants lasted 3 1/2 days,
shutting down six aassembly plants
and idling a line at a seventh factory.
Joe Hasenjager, president of the
local, said the union is at odds with
Delphi Chassis over isues of subcon
tracting UAW work to non-UAW com
panies and proposing to move work
out of the plant, which would affect
125 jobs. He said the company also
has failed to live up to its promises to
add work that would create 185 jobs.
and is believed to have made his way
to Mexico .
Allan Polunsky of San Antonio,
chairman of the Texas Board of
Criminal Justice, said after the
Crystal City incident that it appeared
Texas was getting “the worst of the
worst” from other states, and that the
inmate import business was creating
a public safety problem.
But Bobby Ross, whose company
BRG operates the Newton County
prison and facilities in Dickens and
Karnes counties, said there should be
no such problem because private pris
ons and county jails already have the
right to negotiate with other states on
the type of inmates they send. He said
his company already had rejected
some New Mexico prisoners because
they were too violent.
“We’re getting a lot of calls from a
lot of states, and we’re being very
choosy,” Ross said. “If you say you will
take anything, they’re going to send
you their problems.”
In addition, he said that the union
has unresolved health and safety
issues and complaints about “exces
sive overtime.” The plants employ
about 3,000 hourly workers.
Delphi Chassis spokesman Mike
McCurdy said, “We’re meeting and
negotiating. That’s a positive sign. We
hope to settle this without a strike.”
He declined to comment on the issues
in the dispute. Hasenjager said he
hoped to resolve the disagreement,
too. “We’ll stay as long as it takes to
get an agreement,” he said.
if
:
Leaving home
With a feisty dog as a
guard, Bosnian Serbs
leave the Sarajevo suburb
of Vogosca. Most of the
70,000 Serbs who had
dominated the capital's
suburbs are fleeing on
the orders of their lead
ers as police of the
Muslim-Croat Federation
assume authority in the
region under terms of the
Dayton peace accords.
As the officers moved in
Friday, a dozen homes
and businesses burned,
apparently set aflame by
the fleeing Serbs.
AFP Photo
UAW, GM work to avoid strike at Dayton plant


FEBRUARY 25, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 11 S
Journal photo by HUGH GRANNUM
Henry L. Anderson Jr. works the New Tiger Stadium phone bank.
State shuffles to find
share of stadium funds
By Paige St. John
Journal Staff Writer
Gov. John Engler’s pledge to use
Indian casino taxes to pave the way
for a new Detroit Tiger baseball stadi-
um has one hitch: The gaming money
isn’t there yet.
When Engler announced in
September that the Michigan
Strategic Fund was putting up $55
million toward the $230-million stadi-
um project, he and other state officials
stressed that the grant would come
from an 8-percent tax on slot-machine
revenue at Michigan’s Indian reserva-
tions.
But at the time, the Strategic Fund
had collected only $26 million from
the tribes.
Strategic Fund program manager
Lawrence Schrauben recently testi-
fied in court that he made up the dif-
ference last September by taking $29
million from other Strategic Fund
accounts, including $19 million from
an account containing money already
pledged for research grants. And
Schrauben stated in his testimony
that the Strategic Fund has not decid-
ed how, or even whether, to return the
$29 million to those accounts.
The $55 million remains in a
Strategic Fund account earmarked for
the stadium.
Strategic Fund Vice President
James Storey said the transfer is
important only on paper. “It’s an inter-
nal accounting system for us,” Storey
said. “We will keep our commitments
to all the people who have been given
assurances of funding.... The value of
a dollar is a dollar.”
Over the years, the Strategic Fund
has used money from state bond sales
and from oil and gas leases to provide
grants and loans for economic devel-
opment, including research.
Fourteen state research centers
have been notified that, once their
existing grants expire, the Strategic
Fund no longer will underwrite their
work. The fund instead is shifting its
backing to infrastructure projects,
such as building roads and clearing
land for the Detroit stadium, accord-
ing to Michigan Jobs Commission
spokeswoman Maura Campbell.
The Strategic Fund’s Storey says
that statements by Engler and
Michigan Jobs Commission CEO
Doug Rothwell that the state’s share
of stadium funding would come solely
from Indian gaming eventually will be
true - as the tribes make periodic
payments into the Strategic Fund.
“At the rate of casino expansion,
there will be more than enough casino
funds” once stadium construction
starts, Storey said.
The fund-shuffling disturbs oppo-
nents of the new stadium. Bill Dow, a
spokesman for the Tiger Stadium Fan
Club, said state officials misled the
public about the source of stadium
funding.
“Somehow I think people feel it’s
less important if it’s Indian gaming
money,” Dow said.
Indian gaming had produced a total
of almost $40 million (including the
$26 million set aside in September) by
the end of December. Further pay-
ments into that fund are expected in
March.
Meanwhile, stadium construction is
on hold. Tigers owner Mike Ilitch has
yet to produce his $140-million share
of the project, and a $35-million stadi-
um grant from the city of Detroit is
being challenged at the polls next
month.
In addition, the fan club is contest-
ing in court Engler’s decision to give
Ilitch the $55-million grant without
first seeking approval from the
Michigan Legislature. Schrauben’s
testimony was collected as a deposi-
tion in that lawsuit.


PAGE 12
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
Trucks’ popularity drives up workers’ overtime
By Mike Casey
Journal Automotive Writer
The work lives of autoworkers Red
Davis and Mike Suiter couldn’t be
more different. And it’s all because of
the buying patterns of American con
sumers.
Davis works 50-plus-hour weeks on
the final assembly line of Chrysler
Corp.’s Dodge City Plant in Warren,
which builds the Ram and Dakota
pickups. Suiter, however, works 40
hours most weeks and goes through
periodic one-week layoffs at Ford
Motor Co.’s Wixom Plant, which
makes the Lincoln Mark VIII, Town
Car and Continental.
The difference in the two plants’
production schedules reflects motor
ists’ preferences for trucks and vans
over cars.
“People are not buying anything but
trucks,” said analyst Maryann Keller
of the New York brokerage Furman
Selz.
The preferences show up in January
sales figures. Car sales totaled
560,000, a decrease of 4 percent from
the previous January, but truck sales
registered a 10-percent increase, to
462,500.
The trend is apparent at Dodge City
and Wixom, too. Dodge ended 1995
. ......
Journal photo by PATRICIA BECK
Red Davis works 50-plus hours a week at the Dodge City Plant in Warren as an assembler
on the final line.
with 383,000 Ram and Dakota sales, a
10-percent increase over 1994. Last
year, Lincoln’s three luxury cars post
ed sales of 150,800, a 16-percent
decline from 1994. The trend contin
ued in January, with overall sales of
trucks made at Dodge City rising, and
sales of cars made at Wixom falling.
Trucks, sport-utility vehicles and
minivans have been gaining in favor
for a decade because motorists get
more uses from them, often at compa
rable or lower prices.
For Davis and Suiter, the shift from
cars to trucks means a lot. Davis
works nine-hour days and two
Saturdays before getting a full week
end off.
“The orders are good and the over
time is there,” said Davis. He joined
Chrysler in 1972 and lived through
dark days at the automaker, which
twice in the last 20 years had brushes
with financial collapse.
Remembering those hard times,
Davis said he and his wife bank the
overtime rather than spend it. “I was
laid off for two years in my early days
with Chrysler,” he said.
Still, Davis, a husky 47-year-old
with a red beard, said he’s not inter
ested in building his bank account.
“I don’t like to work overtime
because it takes work away from other
workers,” he said. “The company
should be hiring more workers rather
than having so much overtime.”
Davis said he believes that the auto
companies are reluctant to hire more
workers because additional hiring will
raise fringe benefit costs. Indeed,
many American manufacturers dur
ing the last 10 years have heaped on
overtime to avoid the costs of training
new workers and perhaps laying them
See TRUCKS, next page
Consumers pay unfair bills to avoid bad credit
The woman who consulted me
about her burglar alarm bill
had reason to be angry. The
system constantly malfunc
tioned, going off at all hours for no
reason. It even interfered with her
phone service. When the alarm com
pany failed to repair it, she had the
system disconnected, and she refused
to continue payment. The company
said her contract was still valid,
whether or not the system worked,
and demanded $740.
“What can I do?” she asked.
“Don’t pay it,” was my advice.
“If I don’t, they’ll put a negative
report on my credit record ”
“So what?”
My response was neither callous
nor snippy. The law protects con
sumers who find themselves in such
positions. If and when a negative
report is entered, the woman has the
right to enter a response of fewer
than 100 words to be carried on the
same record. In her case, she has no
entries showing late payments, delin
quencies, charge-offs or bankruptcy.
Esther
Shapiro
She has a steady employment record
and sound financial backing. Any
credit manager reading the whole
report will recognize her credit worth
and dismiss the alarm company own
ers as a bunch of creeps.
I find that honest consumers are
easily victimized by fears that their
credit base can be undermined. The
threat to damage one’s credit record
makes consumers pay unfair bills or
immobilizes consumers who should
fight off unethical charges.
That same fear works to generate
payment to any bill that arrives in
the mail, legitimate or not. There
seems to be the feeling that if the bill
is sent there must be a reason it
should be paid. Sounds too simple,
but it works.
The editor of my department’s
newsletter canceled his newspaper
subscriptions when the strike began.
A few weeks ago, he received a
“Welcome new subscriber” statement
from the Detroit Newspapers with a
bill dating to Nov. 19, 1995. Intrigued,
he called the DNA’s customer service
to ask why he was being billed for
papers he had neither received nor
ordered. An eager voice replied, “Oh,
that’s not a bill. It’s an invitation for
you to come back to the paper.”
It sure looked like a bill to him, and
he wonders how many former readers
felt obligated to pay it.
The unsolicited bill or order that
comes through the mail is a very old
device. One such ploy involves a
notice that your order is ready for
shipment, as soon as payment is
received. The price on the so-called
order is very cheap - a $13.95 camera
or a $35 TV set. A lot of confused peo
ple, thinking it’s a long-forgotten
request or attracted by the low price,
actually pay up. The product, if
received at all, is a worthless throw
away item.
Even sophisticated business organi
zations can be taken. Someone calls
the office and asks the name of the
purchasing manager. Two days later
another caller, asking for him by
name, says “He forgot to send me a
purchase order number. I don’t want
to bother him; can you let me have
one?”
That’s followed by a package of
office supplies and an invoice,
addressed to the right person and car
rying a valid purchase order number.
It’s bad enough that the bill is paid;
what’s worse is that the price is three
times normal and the product inferi
or.
How do I know it’s still going on? It
was tried in my office, with the ship
ment of a box of copier supplies from
a Colorado location. When they called
to ask payment for the bill, they were
advised to come and get the supplies
- walking all the way.
Esther Shapiro is the director of the
City of Detroit Consumers Affairs
Department.


FEBRUARY 25, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 13
Cut in income may open door to lower taxes
Having your income cut dra
matically - through a lay
off or downsizing, a lockout
or a strike - poses tremen
dous hardships.
But there’s one area in which a
severe cut in your annual income can
have a positive effect: your income
taxes.
Specifically, when your income falls,
your chances of
qualifying for
certain deduc
tions increases.
Two such
deductions are
found on
Schedule A,
where taxpayers
normally can
subtract any of dozens of expenses
from their taxable incomes.
Schedule A is where homeowners
write off property taxes and mortgage
insurance. It’s where generous souls
write off charitable contributions. It’s
also where some taxpayers can
deduct medical expenses.
I say some people because the
deduction is based on a percentage of
your income. To qualify, you must
have spent more than 7.5 percent of
last year’s adjusted gross income on
medical expenses.
That’s a pretty high bar to cross
before you can claim any out-of-pock-
et medical expenses. Usually, anyone
with health insurance will not reach
this deduction.
Not everyone has medical insur
ance. Some workers (or strikers),
without company paid medical insur
ance and unable to afford their own,
may qualify for this deduction. Even
Advokat
if you have insurance, if your annual
income is severely cut this year, you
may exceed the 7.5 percent thresh
old.
First understand that you can con
sider your medical expenses and
those of all your dependents com
bined.
Even if someone is not your depen
dent - say your son lives with you
and eats your
food but eaiHS
Stephen claimed as your
dependent - you
still may be able
Personal finance to claim medical
bills you paid for
him.
Medical bills
you incur supporting your elderly
parents, even if they don’t live with
you, also may be considered.
Divorced or separated parents who
pay for their child’s medical expens
es, even if your ex-spouse can claim
the child as a dependent, may be able
to claim the bills as a deduction.
What’s considered a medical
expense? Here’s where IRS rules get
murky.
If you suffer from allergies, you
probably won’t be able to claim that
air conditioner you bought as a med
ical deduction. But if your doctor
recommends a specific high protein
diet because, say, you suffer from
hypoglycemia, you may be able to
claim a portion of the cost.
For a list of allowable medical
deductions, ask the IRS (800-829-
3676) for Publication 502, Medical
and Dental Expenses.
Another part of Schedule A that
New models affect profits
By Mike Casey
Journal Automotive Writer
New model introductions will give
the Big Three a boost, and a blot, on
their earnings reports this year.
Chrysler Corp. will come out
ahead; General Motors Corp. and
Ford Motor Co. will fall behind 1995
profit levels, according to Wall
Street analysts’ forecasts.
The reason: GM and Ford are in
the midst of major model
changeovers that will increase pro
duction and advertising costs, and
rob the companies of production as
new models come on line. Chrysler,
however, has its big launch costs
behind it.
Wall Street analysts’ average
forecast for GM’s per share earnings
this year are $6.96 per share com
pared with 1995’s record earnings of
$7.21 per share, according to First
Call, a Boston-based service that
tracks analysts’ estimates.
The No. 1 automaker will launch
a new Pontiac Grand Prix,
Chevrolet Malibu, plus a new van
and minivan.
For Ford, Wall Street’s average
forecast was $3.06 per share com
pared with 1995’s earnings of $3.33,
First Call found.
Ford’s problem is the same as
GM’s, though its timing is different.
Ford’s earnings will be hit in the
first and second quarters while it
introduces the F-Series pickup
truck, the nation’s most popular
vehicle, and the Ford Escort and
Mercury Tracer, Ford’s important
choices in the small-car market.
At Chrysler, better earnings
already are arriving. Analysts sur
veyed by First Call predict the No. 3
automaker will earn $7.74 this year,
a big gain over 1995’s per-share
earnings of $5.51.
Chrysler took its gamings dip last
year because of the costs of launch
ing the new minivan. Now the com
pany’s reaping the benefits.
Potential savings on Schedule A
Here’s a list of some of the more unusual items that qualify
for deductions on Schedule A:
Medical
■Acupuncture
■Meals, lodging and inpatient
treatment at a therapeutic center
for alcohol addiction.
Transportation costs to attend AA
meetings if doctor recommended.
■ Doctor-prescribed birth control
pills.
■ Chiropractic care.
■ Contact lenses, replacements,
solutions and cleaners. Eyeglasses.
Eye examinations.
■ Crutches, bought or rented.
■Dental treatments.
■ Medical insurance premiums,
including those paid to HMOs.
■Nursing home care.
Miscellaneous
■ Expenses incurred looking for a
new job.
■ Work-related books, newspapers
and publications.
■Unreimbursed business expens
es, including mileage.
■ Tools you bought that are not
expected to last more than one
year.
■Business calls.
■Education expenses to enhance
your current profession.
■ Tax preparation fees.
■ Individual Retirement Account
fees.
■ Safe deposit box rental.
Source: Journal research, J.K. Lasser’s Your Income Tax 1996; IRS.
you may qualify for this year is mis
cellaneous deductions. Like the med
ical part, deductions have to exceed a
percentage of your adjusted gross
income before they count. This time
it’s only 2 percent of your income.
That means, for example, that if
your adjusted gross income was
$30,000 in 1995, any miscellaneous
expenses over $600 ($30,000 x 2 per
cent) will be deductible.
What counts as miscellaneous?
Lots of stuff. The IRS disallowed an
exotic dancer’s breast implants,
claiming it was cosmetic surgery. But
the Tax Court ruled the implants
were considered special work clothes,
obtained to enhance her income, not
her appearance. Her deduction:
$2,088.
A commercial pilot tried to deduct
the cost of haircuts and shoe shines
because his airline required he look
neat and presentable. The IRS disal
lowed the deductions, but the Tax
Court granted the shoe shines, claim
ing the shoes were a military type
worn only with his pilot’s uniform.
Even if you’re not considering
implants or shoe shines, you may
find things on the IRS’ acceptable list
that will reduce your taxes. For a
copy of miscellaneous deductions,
order Publication 529.
Trucks’ popularity means overtime
TRUCKS, From Page 12
off when sales slow.
And while Davis objects to increased
overtime, other workers have become
accustomed to the pace and need the
extra dollars, leading some UAW lead
ers to decry overtime as “worker’s
cocaine.” Overtime in the auto indus
try has risen dramatically since 1992,
going from four hours a week to near
ly eight hours a week per worker,
according to the federal Bureau of
Labor Statistics.
So the UAW in local and national
negotiations has pressed the Big
Three to increase hourly employment.
The UAW figures that if overtime
were eliminated in favor of new hires,
the auto industry would have created
123,000 new jobs in 1994.
Suiter, a 22-year Ford veteran, has
plenty of time for outside activities.
He keeps busy when he’s on layoff.
“I picked up bread at stores and took
it to the Rosa Parks food bank for the
strikers,” he said about his assistance
to striking newspaper workers. In
addition, he’s helped the St. Vincent
de Paul Society and civic organiza
tions in Detroit and his hometown of
Melvindale.
He figures he was laid off for about
12 weeks last year and already two
weeks this year. In January, about 18
car assembly plants were shut down
for at least a week because the
automakers’ production had been
higher than sales. That left thousands
of workers on temporary layoff.
Although he’s not bringing home a
full paycheck, state unemployment
benefits combined with company-paid
supplement benefits cushion the blow
of being temporarily out of work.
Suiter has four grown children.
“We get adequate pay while we’re
laid off” he said. Nevertheless, Suiter
said he’d like to see the plant use the
slow spells for quality team meetings
and other training.
“We could be helping Ford more by
working on production problems in
the plant so we build even better qual
ity cars,” Suiter said, “That would help
the company’s profits even more.”


PAGE 14
FEB. 25, 1996 Publisher: William M. Brown
Co-editors: Susan Watson, Norman Sinclair
Managing Editor: Robin Mather
Published by Detroit Sunday Journal Inc.
3100 E. Jefferson
Detroit, Mich. 48207
1-313-567-9818
The Detroit Journal appears daily on the World Wide
Web at http://www.rust.net/~workers/strike.html
Member National Newspaper Association
Is peace too harsh
for the IRA?
1996 REPUBLICAN
SIDENTIAL CANDIDATES
PR
V
Buchanan’s appeal alarming
The bombs that blew apart a
London bus and a theater-
district calm this month did
more than maim and kill peo
ple. By resuming its terror attacks
after more than a year of self-imposed
cease-fire, the Irish Republican Army
also blasted apart Ireland’s best hope
of peace in generations. All sides must
try to repair the peace process, and
quickly.
In the past year or so we had come
to hope that even this most
intractable of international problems
might be solved. After all, Nelson
Mandela led his people to majority-
rule in South Africa. Middle East com
batants made at least a partial peace
and free elections were held among
Palestinians. American negotiators
stitched together a fragile peace even
in Bosnia.
Among this string of jewels, the
Irish cease-fire stood out like a pearl.
The conflict between Irish and Brits
had waged for centuries. Little chil
dren grow up learning to hate before
they walk.
The unilateral cease-fire announced
by the IRA some 17 months ago
seemed to acknowledge that the way
of the bullet ought to give way at last.
No doubt there were pressures exert
ed on IRA leadership; no doubt they
had gotten hints that British Prime
Minister John Major’s government
Editorial writers often “view with
alarm” and then sound the same
on various heavyweight topics of
the day.
We’re no different.
Part of being human is having opin
ions. But we shouldn’t get so wrapped
up in Bosnia and Bob Dole, the IRA
and the IRS to overlook the smaller
things in life.
Things that make us smile, things
that make life worthwhile. In short,
the kinds of things that editorialists
rarely comment on.
The warm surprise of a sunny
March morning in Michigan. The shy
sprouting of that crocus by the side of
your house.
The gift of a small child’s smile out
the car window wheii you’re stuck in
traffic. The Milk Bone breath and
would cooperate in some meaningful
negotiations to resolve Northern
Ireland’s fractious divisions.
Alas, that did not happen. Facing a
dwindling Conservative majority in
the House of Commons, Major played
tough on Ireland. He refused to nego
tiate with IRA representatives until
the IRA surrendered all its weapons.
That was a desirable but probably
hopeless wish list. Negotiations take
place between relative equals, or at
least from each party’s strength. The
total submission demanded by Major
as a pre-condition of talks condemned
the peace process from the beginning.
If Major is lucky enough to get a sec
ond chance of peace, he should not
hesitate.
Major’s foot-dragging, however, lam
entable as it was, doesn’t excuse more
terrorism. As President Bill Clinton
said, the bombings are acts of cow
ardice. The attacks will gain each side
nothing but a new generation of mar
tyrs.
For centuries adjusted to war, the
Irish deserve a genuine peace. The
answer to Ireland’s divisions is not
more violence, but an all-party cease
fire followed by serious negotiations
on Northern Ireland’s problems. Only
the IRA can deliver the first; only
John Major can deliver the second. For
their nations’ sake, they ought to act
now.
bouncy exuberance of a friend’s
puppy. When a purring cat chooses
your lap to sit in.
A quiet night at home when the
phone doesn’t ring. Someone giving
you flowers unexpectedly. The glow
you get when you give someone flow
ers unexpectedly.
Looking through a photo album on
a rainy day and remembering that
summer afternoon when you took
those pictures of the kids or your par
ents or your pals.
A warm shower on a cold morning.
When a friend takes you to lunch.
Dinner with someone you haven’t
seen in years.
It’s these little things we’ll recall
long after today’s editorials are yel
lowed and dated by history. > r c ?, \ i w n *
Enjoy.
So does anyone still believe Pat
Buchanan is only a fringe can
didate with no chance to get
the nomination? If so, consider
the recent progression of events:
Two weeks ago, a storm cloud ap
peared to be hovering over the head of
Republican presidential candidate
Buchanan. The Center for Public
Integrity, an ethics watchdog group,
said a former Buchanan campaign
cochairman allegedly has ties to white
supremacist and militia groups.
Buchanan critics were tempted to
jump for joy that this would expose
the man as the extremist he really is.
This exposure would, hopefully, send
him plummeting in the polls due to
the reactions of a horrified public that
would dutifully send him packing.
That was then. To paraphrase a bib
lical maxim, resist temptation.
As of last Sunday, a CNN poll
showed Buchanan within one percent
age point behind Sen. Bob Dole in
t'uesday’s then upcoming primary
contest. The next day’s ABC poll
showed him one percent ahead. On
Tuesday, Buchanan won the primary
by a deceptively slim margin of 1 per
cent. The margin is deceptive because
Buchanan came from so far behind to
beat the once seemingly invincible
leader who had all the money, all the
political support, all the organization
and machinery - and still lost New
Hampshire for the third time. The
rate of Buchanan’s rise is the thing to
watch, not the margin of his victory.
The four-alarm white supremacist
tie-in to Buchanan is already a has-
been issue. Nobody’s talking about it
anymore. Buchanan cut Larry Pratt
loose on what he termed a “leave of
absence” that would allow good ol0 > 1
Larry to clear his name, and he has
moved on. No muss, no fuss.
It isn’t that Pratt’s connections
aren’t highly suspect, because they
are. Anyone who has written a book
titled “Armed People Victorious” needs
to be watched a little bit closer than
your average bear. Anyone who has
discussed the importance of citizen
militias before a crowd organized by a
white supremacist support group, as
Pratt did in 1992 in Estes Park, Colo.,
merits even closer observation.
But the one who needs to be
watched closer than Pratt is the one
who hired him to cochair his presiden
tial campaign; Buchanan. The fact
that someone like Pratt ever got
inside the door with someone who is
becoming a serious contender ought to
frighten the hell out of Americans.
Ought to. But if the New Hampshire
victory is any indication, it doesn’t.
Maybe it’s taking a little while for
the story to sink in with some New
Hampshire residents that Buchanan
runs with a dangerous crowd. Then
again, perhaps they believe the story
was planted by the mainstream
Republicans to derail Buchanan. After
all, it’s the Democrats, not the
Republicans, whose nonstop internal
squabbling all-too frequently leads to
self-destruction.
Republicans have the more high
brow reputation of settling on their
agreed-upon lead horse, then agreeing
to back him alone while all other con
tenders graciously step aside. Dole is
the lead horse, which means he’s sup
posed to be anointed. Even Sen. Phil
Gramm has hastily thrown his sup
port behind Dole - which gives
Buchanan supporters even more rea
son to suspect that the fix is in.
So on Tuesday, they decided to do a
little fixing of their own.
Put troubles aside for a moment


FEBRUARY 25, 1996
PAGE 15
Local TV news
is anchored
in paranoia
By Barry Rohan
“The Family Dog . . . Can You
Really Trust Him?”
I haven’t heard that one yet but
I expect it any day. There’s hardly
a disease, a crime or an accident
that local TV newscasters haven’t
personally threatened me with
through the seven months I’ve
been on strike.
This is all new to me. I haven’t
been reading local papers during
the strike, must watch TV for
news, and for the first time I’m
free during the time the threats
come pouring in.
God knows, I’m now alert to the
four major dangers of life in
Michigan: gunshot wounds, free
way accidents, child-custody bat
tles and Dr. Kevorkian. But
almost every day there’s a special
TV threat meant just for me.
Is my spouse thinking about
adultery? There’s a report at 11,
and it may just surprise me.
But there’s no time to think
about that now. The carbon-
monoxide levels in my home may
be rising. Or the rays from that
other silent killer, radon. I’m still
brooding about the toy I bought a
child for Christmas that may
maim or kill.
Finally, there’s the weather. Is
there any system out of Canada
so benign that it can’t be a poten
tial winter storm or a spring
board for discussion about what
nature has done to some poor
devils in North Dakota?
Do I know the deadly signs of
heatstroke and hypothermia?
These continued warnings have
led some to believe the purpose of
local TV news is to wreck people’s
mental health, so they become
frightened of their neighbors,
stay home and watch more TV. I
think that is paranoid.
God knows what may be com
ing down on us out of Canada, or
what my crazy neighbors or that
flim-flam man down at the local
retail store may be cooking up.
And the fact is, the family dog
has been acting strangely lately.
Mother was right about the
world: “Eat your vegetables, zip
up your coat, don’t talk to
strangers.” But... My Mother ...
Did I Really Know Her?
I’ll bet if TV did an investiga
tive report on her I would really
be surprised.
Stay tuned.
Barry Rohan is a striking
Detroit Free Press business writer.
— LX
Four women of strength
By Betty DeRamus
The four women who’ve kept me
company these past few months are
nothing like those champagne-sip
ping, car-burning, man-seeking ladies
in the hit movie “Waiting to Exhale.”
American women, black and white,
have spent more than $60 million so
far to see “Waiting to Exhale,” so there
must be something about it they like.
Perhaps it’s that the women are all
professionals who drive peppy cars
and always look ready for martinis
and moonlight cruises.
God knows we’ve had our fill of
flicks about frowsy crackheads who
lounge around in roach-infested flats.
However, Bemadine, Robin, Gloria
and Savannah are fictional characters
brought to life by author Terri
McMillan. My four friends are real
people taken straight from the pages
of black history. Any one of them could
strut, ride, dance or swagger through
a magnificent movie.
Sylvia Stark (1838-1944) was an ex
slave from Missouri who raised her
seven children alone in the Canadian
wilderness, battling cougars, wolves
and sometimes hostile Indians.
Stark was among some 600
California blacks who emigrated to
British Columbia in 1860 after the
territory’s governor promised full
rights to the new immigrants. Stark,
whose family settled on Salt Spring
Island, said she preferred life in the
wilderness to life in California in the
1850s. At the time, free blacks could
be kidnapped by slave-catchers and
dragged back to the waiting cotton
fields.
Although her husband was killed
and all of her children eventually left
Salt Spring Island or died, Sylvia
Stark never left her island off the
Journal / ROGER HICKS
coast of Vancouver. In 1944, she died
at the age of 106. Until a few years
before her death, she was still gather
ing eggs and hoeing corn on her land.
Bessie Stringfleld (1911-1993) was a
motorcycle pioneer. Beginning in the
1930s, she rode across America for
decades, often performing stunts.
Even in the South, she rode alone,
defying hostile sheriffs and truck dri
vers who sometimes pushed her off
the road. When she began her first
cross-country motorcycle ride, she was
just 19, bubbling with confidence and
eager to see the world up close. In her
lifetime of motorcycling, she wore out
27 Harley-Davidsons.
Another model of endurance was
Ruby Middleton Forsythe (1905-1992).
Forsythe was a teacher who labored
for 65 years in a little two-story school-
house on Pawleys Island, S.C.
Everybody called her “Miss Ruby”
and nobody would have dreamed of
disobeying her. If she heard a child
curse, she made him gargle with a
mixture of peroxide, Listerine and
water. If parents wanted to enroll their
children, they had to agree to help at
the school. Miss Ruby taught the
basics but she also taught optimism.
She urged her students to aim high.
She refused to let them say, “I can’t.”
And when her church-affiliated
school’s money ran out, she continued
teaching, living in a room above the
school.
The fourth woman who inspires me
is Valaida Snow, who was bom around
1900 and died in 1956. During the 18
months she spent in a Nazi concentra
tion camp, jazz trumpeter Snow lost
63 pounds. She also lost her diamonds,
a car valued at $15,000 and 125
gowns. This, at least, is the story she
told newspaper reporters about her
internment as an American alien in a
concentration camp in Denmark.
Some historians tell other versions
of what happened to Snow in 1940.
They blame her imprisonment on
theft or possible drug use. What’s
beyond dispute is that she was one of
a kind, a performer who could sing
and dance and play the cello, guitar,
accordion, harp, saxophone, clarinet,
bass, violin, banjo, mandolin and
trumpet.
In 1936, she moved to Europe,
where she became an even bigger star
than she had been in America. That
all ended with her arrest. When Snow
finally returned to America, she was a
hollow-eyed wreck. However, the man
who became her second husband
nursed her back to health. She re
turned to the stage and died after a
performance.
Four women. Four stories more
remarkable than any you’ll see on
screen. They are my companions, my
sisters, my strength.
Betty DeRamus is a striking Detroit
news columnist.
The best scenario; the worst story to cover
Regarding Robert Musial’s Jan. 21
op-ed piece, “How will the strike end?
Here are four scenarios”: Uhh, you
forgot the fifth and best (by far) sce
nario: The Detroit News and Free
Press both go out of business and the
Journal goes daily. Yeah, that’s the
ticket.
Tom and Sue Ness
Publishers, Jam Rag Press
Ferndale
An irrational policy
As ardent and active supporters of
the Detroit newspaper strike, we have
been shocked and angered by the
extensive feature coverage given to
the case of the police involved in the
brutal murder of Malice Green.
The November 1992 murder of
Malice Green was one of the most
powerful, heinous and high-profile :
letters
J, t. 'f'+ V cfct* ih -ji i
crimes against the black community
of Detroit in 20 years. In August 1993,
after a scrupulously fair trial, two sep
arate Detroit juries justly convicted
Walter Budzyn and Larry Nevers of
second-degree murder.
In an article in the Michigan
Chronicle, written in response to the
Journal’s front-page story, the author
wrote that the Detroit Police Officers
Association “has earned pariah status
among some” for the support it has
given to Walter Budzyn and Larry
Nevers. The unique and unfortunate
coverage that the Journal has given to
the “defense campaign” for these two
convicted murderers runs the risk of
earning the Journal “pariah status
among some” in Detroit's black and
working-class population.
The natural and historic alliance
between the black community and the
organized labor movement must not
be flouted. The Journal should be the
voice of striking newspaper workers,
not the newsletter of the most violent
representatives of this strike's ene
mies - police of Detroit and various
suburbs who have broken picket lines,
arbitrarily harassed, arrested and
beaten strikers, all with the aim of
breaking the strike.
The current editorial policy defies
rationality, the standards of objective
journalism and the best traditions of
the labor movement. The editorial pol
icy behind this feature coverage must
be reversed.
Shanta Driver and Luke Massie
Justice for Malice Green Coalition
The Strike to WinrCommittpe \ ,


PAGE 16 FEBRUARY 25, 1996
Atanas to tie knot; Bonds upgrades rug
I do! I do!
One of Detroit’s richest bachelors
is getting ready to tie the love knot.
One-time singing and acting whiz
Atanas Hitch reportedly has done
the ring thing but the super-secre
tive Hitch organization is keeping
the prospective bride’s name on ice.
One thing’s for certain: the recep
tion will feature more than Little
Caesar’s pizza!
Spank you very much
During the mid-1980’s, the Detroit
bondage and domination club
Hellfire made sizzling headlines
when its owners - and a few local
politicos - were busted on sex-for-
sale charges they claimed were
trumped-up (the rented rooms with
shackles on the bedposts notwith
standing). Now some of those
denizens are into Stocks & Bonds -
and we don’t mean Wall Street. It’s
a mobile party that takes places at
houses and hotels, allowing devo
tees to engage in a bit of private
spanking and lashes o’ love.
These invite-only, BYOB soirees
are usually $ 10 at the door with a
buffet, mixers and your choice of
adult toys. “These parties are sexy,
but I don’t think there’s out-and-out
sex going on at them,” says Keith
Howarth, owner of Royal Oak’s
Noir Leather boutique. “I used to go
to Hellfire, and it wasn’t a sex club.”
The play was the thing
We love a love story, and here’s
another. Royal Oak acting couple
Aida Munoz and Brian
Betweenj^ie Lines
Diane Hojsess and Carol Teegardin
Lawrence, who have taught scores
of localites how to take a bow, are
back in each other’s limelight after
a brief separation. “We had a truce,”
says Munoz. And it came just in
time for the play they’re working
on, David Mamet’s “Edmond,”
which opens tonight at Detroit’s
1515 Broadway.
All padding and labor free!
Channel 2 anchor Bill Bonds is
sporting a more natural rug these
days and fans are happy his old
piled-high shag has been retired.
The new ’do was done by Tru-Fit
International in West Bloomfield;
the old one wouldn’t have made the
bargain bin at Tru-Value Hardware.
Auto Weakly
Staffers and industry insiders are
chuckling over the columnizing of
Auto Week’s deputy editor Sam
Moses whose Feb. 5 screed told why
he skipped the media preview days
at the Detroit auto show. “Anywhere
5,068 reporters want to be, I don’t,”
penned our man of the people. Yup,
he said, he held down the fort back
at the office and only later on
sprang for the $8 ducats to ogle the
cars with the public. But our spies
spotted Moses at a preview - using
someone else’s press pass. Is this
the same guy who, in a January col
umn, boasted about how he had
brought truth to the mag?
With me, Jerome Seinfeld
Just a thought, but if Channel 62
were really Big Time TV, would they
need to resort to blowing up water
melons at Eastern Market in those
tres annoying ads?
But is there a fish ladder?
Michigan’s Second City may not
be the Home Office for David
Letterman’s Top Ten Lists much
longer. Though Grand Rapids has
had the distinction for about a year,
Letterman’s lately been ruminating
about moving the “office” to Wahoo,
Neb. - because of its goofy name.
“Grafteroo! That’s the only thing
that’ll keep us in Grand Rapids!”
chirped Dave. The grafteroo sent
last week included a giant subma
rine sandwich and a parking pass
from Mayor John Logie allowing
Letterman to park anywhere in
Grand Rapids. Stay tuned!
Mr. Wright
What’s in the air at Jacobson’s in
Birmingham? Three skirts at the
store are happily waltzing around
with engagement rings; store GM
Sandy Wloszek; her underling,
Beth Pinter, and Jake’s flak,
Janice Hayes, are all sporting new
rocks. Here’s the best part: Mr.
Right for Hayes is a dude by the
name of Giles Wright.
A candidate-mate debate?
Troy Mayor Jeanne Stine was
shocked, shocked to find her hubby
announcing - to her professed sur
prise - his bid for a seat in the cur
rent city council race. "He didn't tell
me he was filing for a seat," she
exclaimed. "I found out about it
when everyone else did."
Jack Stine, 66, a retiree who ran
for council back in the 1960s, is
staying mum on his current effort.
“I don't want to make any state
ments. I'll make all my statements
at once,” he says. “I've been picked
on a lot, so people can pick on me
all at once.” If he wins on April
Fool's Day, he could have a cozy seat
next to his wife at council meetings.
Behind Enemy Lines
Among the 300,000 anxious read
ers looking for the Sunday Journal
each week is Detroit Snooze manag
ing editor Christina Bradford,
we’re proud to say. Lately, the close-
cropped Bradford has been coming
into her city room as early as 9 a.m.
Sundays to bark: “Where’s the
Journal?” Actually, she uses four
words, but her third is rather raw.
Being scooped can make one cranky.
Yak Fact:
To promote their kiddie section,
the Freep had California costumers
create a seven-foot-tall furball as a
mascot. The cost? More than
$ 10 , 000 .
We’ve become too timid to explore brave new worlds
On this day in 1770, Capt.
James Cook, arguably the
greatest navigator Western
civilization ever produced,
was battling heavy seas off New
Zealand during the first of his cele
brated voyages of discovery.
On this day in 1521, Ferdinand
Magellan’s tiny fleet was in mid-
Pacific, south of Taongi Island, in the
middle of the first circumnavigation
in recorded history.
Nobody, so far as I know, wrote
down Cook’s or Magellan’s first words
upon stepping onto the many shores
they discovered for their sovereigns.
But in July 1969, when Neil
Armstrong footprinted the moon, the
microphones were right there:
Crackle snap pop That's one small
wheep wheep step for a man crackle
but a giant pop snap buzz leap for
mankind.
Or something like that. Many of us
who listened don’t remember precise-
Beaufort
Cranford
ly those words - but never mind, his
tory is history.
The thing is, what soulless blather
that statement was! Can you imagine
hearing such truck from Cook, a seri
ous and erudite man? Or Magellan,
or Columbus? We should’ve left
Armstrong at home and sent a poet
up there instead, someone who could
turn a clever phrase.
Armstrong’s bit of third-rate inspi
ration should’ve told us the great age
of discovery was long gone. These
days, we’re apparently content to gog
gle at our TV screens while Captains
Kirk, Picard and Janeway boldly go
where no person has gone before.
We haven’t been to the moon in so
long I can’t even remember when we
were there last.
Mars doesn’t seem to excite any
body very much, either, maybe
because there’s no gold lying around
to be picked up, or no lissome babes
waiting on the dunes. Gone are the
days when brave and terrified men
set out for new horizons looking for
fame, wealth, knowledge and adven
ture.
It’s a shame, too. Whatever hap
pened to that famous human curiosi
ty we used to hear so much about?
Maybe since the shuttle Challenger
blew up, we Americans have just
grown cautious. After all, death isn’t
good for NASA’s public relations. But
this pusillanimity will get us
nowhere - especially not to Mars or
Tau Ceti.
After all, Cook (whose ship
Endeavour has given its name to a
shuttle) was killed on his third voy
age; Magellan never made it home.
During the high ye?trS of discovery,
Whatever happened to
that famous human
curiosity we used to
hear so much about?
hundreds of ships left snug European
harbors and failed to return. Risk is
built into the equation, and coura
geous men and women - and their
nations - know this.
I’ve been waiting for some of the
major Republican candidates (if there
really are any) to make some promis
es of manned voyages into space, but
I haven’t heard any. And Bill Clinton
certainly isn’t interested in exploring
strange new worlds; he didn’t inhale,
remember?
So I’m giving up on those guys. I
may never fly to the moon or play
among the stars, but from now on I’m
taking the long way home. It’s one
small step, etc.


FEBRUARY 25, 1996
PAGE 17
Beautiful Girls
and Space Cadets
Two of the most devastatingly
beautiful women of their
generations, Elizabeth Taylor
and Ann-Margret, headline
the week’s activities with rare televi
sion appearances. Don’t know about
you, but even in their glory years, I’d
take a minute of Ann-Margret over a
full night of Liz any time.
■ Seduced by Madness: The
Diane Borchardt Story, 9 tonight
and 9 p.m. Monday, NBC (Channel 4
in Detroit) - “Ann-Margret as you’ve
never seen her before!” the network
ads proclaim. That’s right: She’s stark
raving loony in this based-on-fact,
four-hour TV event, playing a small
town Wisconsin high-school teacher
who lures her pet
students into
killing her hus
band (Peter
Coyote) after he
tries to escape her
psychological
abuse in the arms
of another
woman. It’s a tan
gled, tawdry web.
■ Gone in the Night, 9 tonight and
9 p.m. Tuesday, CBS (Channel 62 in
Detroit) - Come see the softer side of
Shannen Doherty. TV’s bad babe
stars with Kevin Dillon in a new
mini-series as a middle-class Illinois
couple falsely accused of the abduc
tion and murder of their own little
girl. Dixie Carter (“Designing
Women”) and Ed Asner also head the
cast of this drama, based on real-life
events chronicled in the book by
David Protess.
■ A Taylor Made Monday, 8-10
p.m. Monday, CBS (Channel 62) -
Remember just last year when
Elizabeth Taylor threatened massive
lawsuits against NBC for doing a
mini-series about her life?
Apparently, her views on TV expo
sure have softened as much as those
camera filters for her “White
Diamonds” commercials. La Liz pops
into each of CBS’s four Monday sit
coms, facing off Fran Drescher (and
fellow guest-star Rosie O’Donnell) on
“The Nanny” at 8 p.m. and Candice
Bergen’s “Murphy Brown” at 9, with
“Can’t Hurry Love” in between and a
voice-only appearance on “High
Society” at 9:30. And if it all looks
like a shameless stunt to hawk her
new perfume, well, aren’t you the
suspicious one?
■ NCAA Basketball: Michigan
State at Michigan, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, ESPN - A lot of the luster
has been removed from this late-sea-
son showdown - the Spartans are
struggling to get off the bubble for an
NCAA tournament bid, while the
Wolverines are simply struggling to
get back to their dorm rooms before
sunrise - but any time the Green and
White visits the Maize and Blue,
even with their Robert “Tractor”
Traylor parked in idle, the competi
tive sparks are certain to fly.
■ Blacklist: Hollywood on Trial,
10 p.m. Tuesday, American Movie
Classics - Alec Baldwin hosts this
nightmarish
original 90-
_ minute docu-
JIM mentary
McFarlin Tinseltown’s
Highms “h- 0Ur:
hunt for
“Communist
sympathizer” actors, screenwriters
and filmmakers during the McCarthy
era of the 1940s and 1950s. Oscar-
winner Lee Grant, one of the best
known survivors of those career-ruin
ing accusations, is prominently fea
tured.
■ The 38th Annual Grammy
Awards, 8 p.m. Wednesday, CBS
(Channel 62) - Middle America gets
its first long look at rapper Coolio,
alongside a cavalcade of other con
temporary chart-toppers, in the
world’s signature music affair live
from Los Angeles. Detroit connec
tions: CeCe Winans performs a salute
to gospel music with Whitney
Houston and Shirley Caesar, and Tim
Allen is scheduled to be a presenter.
Mariah Carey and newcomer Alanis
Morissette head the field with six
nominations each; that noted singing
sensation, Ellen DeGeneres, hosts the
proceedings.
■ Sliders, 8 p.m. Friday, FOX
(Channel 2 in Detroit) - This fanciful
and frequently amusing sci-fi series
(not about White Castles) returns
after six months in “hiatus” hell, slid
ing into the slot vacated by “Strange
Luck” (which had completed its sea
son’s episodes). Jerry O’Connell, John
Rhys-Davies (“Raiders of the Lost
Ark”), Sabrina Lloyd and Cleavant
Derricks (as a washed-up R&B star
named Rembrandt Brown) play four
mismatched adventurers who travel
between Earths of different dimen
sions, landing first in a world ruled
by a mystical sorcerer.
■ Hypemauts, 9:30 p.m. Friday,
ABC (Channel 7) - That “TGIF”
Friday night block on ABC is so dom
inant among the post-Barney set, the
network’s now using it to launch
their Saturday morning shows.
“Hypernauts” is a bells-and-whistles,
live-action yarn about a real bunch of
space cadets - three teen-age acade
my trainees in a future time who
wind up on the outskirts of the uni
verse. After its sneak peek Friday, the
series blasts off to its regular time
period of 10 a.m. Saturdays.
NBC photo
The sultry Ann-Margret returns to TV in “Seduced by Madness: The Diane Borchardt
Stoiy” at 9 tonight and Monday on NBC, Channel 4 in Detroit. She portrays a disturbed
high-school teacher who convinces three students to murder her husband.


i : s n i i
:PAGE 18
. n 1H i j i i 'a * i jj * i y j r
THE DETROlf SUNDAY JOURNAL
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FEBRUARY 25, 1996
—t—nin»o—i 1 — 7 *
3:30 4:00 4:30
FOX
O
Eyewitness Weekend
Paid Prog.
Coast Gu.
Tom Izzo
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog.
Mind-Body
Movie: ★★ “Nuns on the Run"( 1990) Eric Idle. iFaces of Courage
Figure Skating (In Stereo)
NBC
O
Today (in Stereo) BE
Newsbeat Today Sunday
Lifestyles
Home Bid.
Meet the Press BE
NBA Show
NBA Basketball: Orlando Magic at Chicago Bulls. (Live) BE
NBA Basketball: Knicks at Suns
ABC
O
News
Good Morning America
Matlock (In Stereo) BE
Siskel
Week-David Brinkley
Spotlight on the News
College Basketball: Louisville at Memphis. (Live)
College Basketball: UCLA at Duke. BE
CBC
O
Let It Snow
Gardener
Hymn Sing
Coronation Street (R)
50 Up BE
Alive! BE
Meeting Place (R)
Canada
Curling: Canadian Women’s Championships Finals. (Live)
WB
©
J. Kennedy
News-Kids
Baby Huey
Sonic
Mega Man
Dragon Ball
Troopers
Masters
Movie: ★★Vi “A//Ve"(1993, Drama) Ethan Hawke.
Movie: ★★ “Exorcist II: The Heretic" [1977) Linda Blair. iBaywatch (In Stereo) BE
UPN
©
Gwenevere
Strike Force
Ultraforce
Sharks
Space
Teknoman
Gro. Pains
Transition
American Gladiators BE
Movie: ★★★★ “Dances With Wolves” ( 1990, Western) Kevin Costner, Mary McDonnell.
PBS
©
Daedal
Magic Bus
Sesame Street BE
Barney
Dudley
Newtons
Club
Business
Adam Smith
Asia Now
Editors
Black Jml |Tony Brown | Back to Back
This Is America
CBS
©
Travel
Working
Sunday Morning BE
Face Nation
WallSt
Car Shop
College Basketball: Connecticut at Villanova. (Live) BE
College Basketball: Purdue at Indiana. (Live) BE
PGA Golf (Live) BE
CABLE CHANNELS
A&E
(7:00) Movie: “10 Rillgtn" |Breakfast With the Arts “The Pirates of Penzance" (R) |Movie: ★★V4 “Word of Honor" [ 1980) Karl Malden
Movie: ★★★ "Robin and the Seven Hoods" ( 1964) | Am. Justice | Am. Justice Biography This Week (R)
AMC
(7:30) Movie: “The Far Horizons" ( 1955) |Movie: ★★ “Blondie Plays Cupid" (1941)
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Movie: ★'/; "Comanche Territory" (1950)
Movie: “The Tall Men"
BET
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ESPN
Sr. PGA
Inside PGA
NBA
Sportscenter
[Reporters
Sportsweekly
|lndyCar
Almanac |Skiing
| Equestrian -
[America’s Horse
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FAM
In Touch BE
Popeye
Masters
Family Challenge
Movie: ★★★ “Tammy Tell Me 7rue”(1961, Comedy)
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Rich Man, Poor Man: Book I (R) (Part 1 of 6)
LIFE
Paid Prog.
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Movie: ★★VI 2 “A Stranger in the F amily "(1991, Drama) L.A. Law “El Sid” BE
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Movie: ★★ “The Bride in Black" ( 1990) Susan Lucci.
NICK
Muppets
Beetlejuice
Looney Tunes
Rugrats 3]
Monsters
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SCIFI
Sheets
Eagle Eyes
Toon Club
Anti-Gravity
Sci-Fi Buzz
CNet
Movie: ★* 1 / 2 "The Blob"( 1958) Steve McQueen.
Movie: ★★★ “The Day of the Triffids"( 1963)
Movie: **★ “The UFO Incident" (1975, Drama)
TBS
Scooby Doo
Planet
Flintstones
Garfield
Fam. Mat.
Movie: ★★★ “Rocky //'* (1979, Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire.
Movie: ★★ “Rocky 1 1/" (1985) Sylvester Stallone.
Movie: ★★★ “Victory" (1981) Sylvester Stailone.
TLC
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History | Warriors"
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TNT
Bugs
Scooby Dooby Doo
Gilligan
In the Heat of the Night
Lazarus Man (In Stereo)
Movie: ★★★ “Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome" (1985) Mel Gibson. |Movie: ★★’/! 2 “Red Dawn"( 1984, Adventure) Patrick Swayze.
USA
Prob. Child
Turtles
Sonic
Highlander
WildCATS I Exosquad
Fighter
Dragon
WWF Wrestling
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Campus
Movie: ★★Vi "Big Business" (1988) Bette Midler.
★★ “Opportunity Knocks"
DISN
Mermaid
Ducktales
Chip-Dale
Darkwing
Movie: ★★Va “Rover Dangerfield" (1991) Making
Sitters
Eerie Ind.
MMC (R) BE Spellbinder
Home
Inside Out |Tall Tales and Legends
Movie: “Treasure Island"
HBO
Neverend
Wiz. of Oz
Movie: “The Tuskegee Airmen" ( 1995, Drama) BE African-American Athlete
Movie: “In the Line of Duty: The Twilight Murders"
Higher
Movie: ★★ “A Dangerous Place" (1995)
Movie: “A Soldier’s Story"
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Movie: “Like Father, Like Son" ( 1987)
Movie: ★Vi “/Vu/c/e"(1990, Fantasy) Glynis Johns. ‘PG’
Movie: ★★ “Rappin"' (1985, Drama) ‘PG’ Movie: ★★Vi "A Million to Juan" (1994) | Movie: *** Year of the Comet" ( 1992) |Movie: “Guarding Tess"BE
TMC
(7:25) Movie: ★★’/ 2 "A Guy Named Joe”
Movie: ★★Vi “Stargate" (1994) Kurt Russell. 'PG-13'
Movie: ★★’/i “Rich and Famous" (1981, Drama) 'R'
Movie: ★★ “Danny" (1979, Drama) ‘G’
Movie: ★★'/ 2 “Suspect" (1987, Drama) Cher. ‘R’
5:00
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1:00 1:30
BROADCAST CHANNELS
O
FOX
(4:00) Figure Skating:
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Champions Series Final. BE
Extra (In Stereo) BE
Goosebumps Apparitions
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Simpsons
“Homer the
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Martin
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Married...
With
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News
Sports Zone
Cheers
“Woody
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Night Court
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Highlander: The Series
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O
NBC
(3:30) NBA Basketball:
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News
NBC Nightly
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Mysterious Origins of
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Mad About
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“Fertility" BE
Newsradio
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Movie: “Seduced by Madness: The Diane Borchardt
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three students to murder her husband. BE
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ABC
(3:45) College Basketball:
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Videos
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Lois & Clark: The New
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Movie: “Under Siege" (1992, Adventure) (PA)
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Big Valley “Legend of a
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Star Trek: Deep Space
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CBS News
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Movie: "Gone in the Night" (1996) Shannen Doherty. A
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(4:05) Movie: ★★★ “The
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Senior PGA Golf: American Express
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Sports-
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NHL Hockey: Chicago Blackhawks at Philadelphia Flyers. From the Spectrum.
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Movie: ★*★ “Courage" (1986, Drama) Sophia Loren, Billy Dee Williams, Hector
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Movie: ★★ “Whose Child Is This? The War for Baby
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Commish “The Ides of
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NICK
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m
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SCIFI
Movie: ★★ "Agent for H.A.R.M." (1966), Wendell Corey
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Movie: ★★★ "Specie” (1977, Horror) Supernatural
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Movie: ★★Vi "Night of the Comet" (1984) The fate of a
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Movie: ★★★'/i “Fantastic
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TBS
Scooby Doo
Captain
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WCW Main Event
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Movie: ★★★ “High Plains Drifter” ( 1973) A mysterious
stranger protects a corrupt town from gunmen.
National Geographic Explorer BE
Network
Earth
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(4:55) Movie: ★★'/2 “ King Kong"( 1976, Fantasy) Jeff Bridges, Jessica Lange,
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USA
(4:00) Movie: “Opportunity
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Movie: “Out of Annie's Past" ( 1995, Suspense) A
blackmailer threatens to reveal a woman’s true identity.
Murder, She Wrote
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Renegade “Val’s Song” (In
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Silk Stalkings “Scorpio
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Highlander: The Series
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DISN
(4:00) Movie: ★★★!/2
"Treasure Island" (1950)
Avonlea “What a Tangled
Web We Weave" (R) BE
Movie: ★★★ “Old Yeller"( 1957, Drama)
Dorothy McGuire, Fess Parker. ‘G’ BE
Thisl
Believe
We Are the World: A
Tribute (R) (In Stereo)
Movie: “Simple Justice" (1992, Drama) Peter Francis James, James
Avery. The Brown vs. Board of Education of Topeka court case.
Movie: ★★* “Midnight Run" (1988,
Comedy-Drama) Robert De Niro. 'R'
HBO
(4:15) Movie: ★★★ “A
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Movie: ★★★ “The Tuskegee Airmen" (1995, Drama) An
all-black squadron of fighter pilots serves in WWII. BE
Movie: ★★Vi "7/mecop'’(1994, Science
Fiction) Jean-Claude Van Damme. ‘R’ BE
Movie: ★★★ “Higher Learning" (1995, Drama) Omar Epps. College
freshmen are exposed to the pressures of society. (In Stereo) ‘R’ BE
Dennis
Miller (R) BE
Tracey
Takes On...
Movie: *★ “The Force"
(1994) Jason Gedrick. ‘R’
PASS
Soccer |Bowling: Best Ball |Hoops USA |Women’s College Basketball: Stanford at Washington. | English Soccer
Press Box
Tennis: ATP Kroger/St. Jude Final.
Press Box
SHO
(4:15) Movie: ★★Vi
"Guarding less” (1994) BE
Movie: ★★ “Like Father, Like Son"
(1987, Comedy) Dudley Moore. ‘PG-13’
Kids on the
Set
Movie: "Robin of Locksley” (1996,
Drama) Devon Sawa. (In Stereo)
Extras: L.
Fishburne
Outer Limits “First
Anniversary" (In Stereo) BE
Movie: ★★ “Lurking Fear" (1994, Horror)
Jon Finch, Blake Bailey. (In Stereo) ‘R’
Movie: ★ V 2 "Return of the Living Dead
///”(1993, Horror) Mindy Clarke. ‘R’
TMC
Movie: ★★ "Tough Enough" (1983) Dennis Quaid. A
struggling country singer turns to fighting for money.
Movie: *★'/2 "Stargate" (1994) Kurt Russell. An artifact
found in Egypt is the doorway to another world. ‘PG-13’
Movie: ★★ "Only You” (1994, Comedy) Marisa Tomei.
A bride-to-be flies to Italy to find her destined love. 'PG'
Movie: ★★★'^ “ Dona Florand Her Two
Husbands" (1977) Sonia Braga. ‘R’
Movie: “New York Nights" (1994,
Comedy-Drama) Marilyn Chambers. ‘R’
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MONDAY EVENING MONDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
8:00
8:30
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 19
9:00 9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30
1:00
1:30 2:00 2:30
3:00 I 3:30 I 4:00 1 f 4:30 I
BROADCAST CHANNELS
FOX
e
Eyewitness Morning
Geraldo
Mark Walberg
George & Alana
News
Court TV Carnie (In Stereo)
Gabrielle
Mark Walberg
Ricki Lake
NBC
O
(7:00) Today (In Stereo) 33
Maury Povich 1
Jerry Springer
Jenny Jones [
News
Jeopardy!
Days of Our Lives S
Another World!
Sally
Montel Williams S
ABC
O
Good Morning America
Regis & Kathie
Donahue (In Stereo) [
Rolonda
News
The City S
All My Children S
One Life to Live [
General Hospital I
Oprah Winfrey [
CBC
O
(7:00) CBC Morning News
Wht-Earth Playground
Theodore Mr. Dressup
Sesame Street
Midday S
Kerr’s
|High RoadT
Neighbours
Coronation
Urban P.
Odyssey® The Bill
WB
03
Garfield Bananas
WonderYr
Doogie H.
In the Heat of the Night
Northern Exposure S
Beverly Hills, 90210 as Magnum, P.l.
Blinky Bill Sailor Moon
Aladdin [IS
Animaniacs
Troopers
Full House
UPN
©
Menace
Pet Shop
Cubhouse Dinosaurs
Blossom SB Boss?
Golden G. Empty Nest
Coach 30
Little House
Bewitched
Flintstones
Goof Troop
Taz-Mania
Eekistravag
Batman
Rangers
PBS
©
Barney
Station
Sesame Street [IS
Barney
Mr Rogers
Storytime Reading
Lamb Chop
Puzzle
Sesame Street:
Barney
Reading
Puzzle
C. Sandiego
Bill Nye
Wishbone
CBS
©
(7:00) This Morning S
Night Heat
Guiding Light (In Stereo)
Price Is Right [
Shop-Drop
Young and the Restless I Bold & B.
As the World Turns S
Cur. Affair
Rescue 911
Day & Date
CABLE CHANNELS
A&E
Remington Steele
Columbo "Negative Reaction”
New Mike Hammer |Quincy
Equalizer |Columbo “A Deadly State of Mind” |Columbo "A Case of Immunity”
AMC
(7:15) Movie: "Rhubarb"
Movie: “Make Way for Tomorrow" (1937)
Hwood Rp
Movie: ***'/ 2 “Man of a Thousand Faces" (1957)
Movie:*** "Sign of the Pagan" (1955) |Movie:*** "Will Success Spoil Rock Hunter?" (1957)
“3 Faces"
BET
Life
Paid Prog.
Screen |RocS
Benson
All Night
Video Vibrations
Video Soul Top 20
In Your Ear
Rap City
DISC
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog.
Forbidden City
Home
Start
Housesmart! (R)
Graham K. | Cuisine
Great Chefs |Home [Start [Easy
Home
Graham K.
Cuisine
Great Chefs
ESPN
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Women’s College Basketball: North Carolina at Duke.
NBA
Scholastics
College Gymnastics
FAM
Family Challenge
Make a Deal |Name-Tune
700 Club | FIT TV
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 33
Waltons “The Birthday"
Highway to Heaven S
Punky B.
I’m Telling
Wild Animal | Masters
LIFE
Baby
Your Baby
Sisters (In Stereo) S
Our Home (In Stereo)
Biggers and Summers
Living
Our Home
Handmade
Designing
Movie: *★'/2 “Eyewitness"
1981) William Hurt.
Spenser: For Hire 33
NICK
Looney
Gumby
Rugrats33 | Busy World
Muppets |Muppets
Allegra
Gullah
Little Bear
Busy World
Eureeka
Beaver
Gumby
Tintin
Looney | Beetlejuice
Muppets | Chipmunks
SCIFI
Animation
Animation
Lost in Space
Beauty and the Beast
Dark Shw.
Dark Shw.
Immortal
Hitchcock
Darkside
Gallery
Bradbury
Battlestar Galactica
Incredible Hulk
TBS
Gilligan
Bewitched
Boss?
Griffith
Little House
Matlock “The Star” 33
Perry Mason
Perry Mason
Perry Mason
Garfield
Flintstones
Scooby
Brady
TLC
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Bookmice
Iris the Prof.
Chicken
Rory
Little Star | Kitty Cats
Crafts & Co. |Homebods
Simply [Caprials
Kitchen | Furniture
Crafts & Co.
Homebods
Simply
Great Inns I
TNT
(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo
Bugs
Flintstones
Gilligan
Gilligan
Knots Landing
Starsky and Hutch
Charlie's Angels
CHiPs
Wild, Wild West
"The Night of the Grizzly" 1
USA
G.l. Joe
Woody
Knight Rider 3E
Murder, She Wrote US
Magnum, P.l. 33
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Live With the People’s Court |Live With Love Connection
MacGyver “The Escape" I
DISN
Pooh
Care Bears
Gummi B.
Pooh Crnr.
Dumbo | Umbrella
Fraggle jDucktales
Chip-Dale [Tale Spin 33
Jack and the Beanstalk |Back to the Beanstalk (R)|C. Brown iQuack
Kids Incorp.
Mickey
HBO
Movie: "The Brady Bunch Movie" (1995)
Movie: *V4 "Iron Eagle IV" ( 1995) 33
Movie: **% "Wayne’s World2" (1993) Mike Myers. 33
Movie: *** “Mr. Wonderful” ( 1993) 33 |Movie: ** "The Raffle" ( 1993) Nicholas Lea. 'PG-13'
"Brady Bnch"
PASS
Scoreboard | Kid Club (R) | Italian Soccer Highlights
FIT TV
Workout
Prime Cuts | Rodeo (R)
CCHA [ Futbol | Auto Racing (R) | Hockey Wk. | Kid Club (R)
Planet X (R)
Journal
SHO
Movie: *** "Adventures of Don Juan" (1948)
Movie: *★* “Year of the Comet" (1992)
Movie: ** “Across the Tracks” (1991)
Movie: **'/> “The Big Shot" (1942) jMovie:** “Man of the House" (1995)
Movie: “Let’s Make Love” 1
TMC
(7:45) Movie: **Vi “Young Winston" ( 1972) 'PG'
Movie: **M 2 “Speec/i/ess”(1994)
Movie: ★★V 2 “Harmony Cats" (1993)
Movie: **V 2 “The Witching of Ben Wagner" (1990) *G'
Movie: ★** “Casino Royale" (1967) Peter Sellers.
1
5:00
5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:30
8:00
*8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
1:00
1:30 I
e
; fox
News
News
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
America’s
Most
Wanted
Extra (In
Stereo)I®
Melrose Place “Run Billy
Run” (In Stereo) S3
Ned and
Stacey “Gut
Feeling" SI
Partners
“Am I Gonna
Die?” S
News
Cheers
“Achilles
Hill” S
Night Court
“Married
Alive"
Extra (In
Stereo) 33
Top Cops
(In Stereo)
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
Hitchhiker
"Man of Her
Dreams"
O
NBC
News
News
NBC Nightly
News S
Wheel of
Fortune SI
Jeopardy!
[1
Fresh
Prince of
Bel-Air 33
In the
House (In
Stereo) 33
Movie: "Seduced by Madness: The Diane Borchardt
Story" ( 1996, Drama) Ann-Margret. A woman convinces
three students to murder her husband. 33
News
Tonight Show Actors
David Duchovny and
Rowan Atkinson. 33
Jenny Jones Romantic
encounters recalled. 33
Paid
Program
o
ABC
News
News
ABC World
News
Tonight S
Entertain
ment
Tonight 33
Second Noah “Stormy
Weather" (In Stereo) SI
Movie: “A Kidnapping in the Family" (1996, Drama)
Tracey Gold, Kate Jackson. A woman's own mother
accuses her of child abuse. Premiere. (In Stereo) S
News
Nightline 33
Inside
Edition S
American
Journal S
Gordon Elliott Trusting
unfaithful mates.
o
CBC
What on
Earth
News
CBC News
Conn
Smythe
Fresh
Fields
Darling Buds of May (Part
2 of 2)
22 Minutes
Straight Up I
33
National/CBC News 33
News
The Bill
City Beat 33
(Off Air)
©
WB
Home
Videos
Family
Matters S
Different
World S
Family
Matters S
Cops (In
Stereo) S
LAPD (In
Stereo)$
Movie: *★* "Menace II Society" (1993, Drama) Tyrin I
Turner. Urban violence takes its toll on a ghetto youth. |
Baywatch “KGAS, the
Groove-Yard of Solid Gold"
Dear John
"I Do, Baby"
Mama's
Family
Cops (In
Stereo) 33
Perfect
Strangers
Warwick
Psychic
(Off Air)
©
UPN
Fresh
Prince
Step by
Step®
Simpsons
(In Stereo)
Roseanne
(In Stereo)
Home
Improve.
Home
Improve.
Star Trek: Voyager
“Lifesigns" (In Stereo) 33
Nowhere Man "Hidden
Agenda" (In Stereo) Si
News
Murphy
Brown 33
Married...
With
Star Trek: The Next
Generation (In Stereo) S
Coach “Dirty
Tricks" 33
Head of the
Class S
m
PBS
Business
Page
GED
“Orientation”
Newshour With Jim
Lehrer S
Business
Report
Color of
Money
Honi Coles, the Class Act
of Tap (In Stereo)
American Experience
"Spy in the Sky” 33
Mark Russell’s Viva
Italia! (In Stereo) 33
Being
Served
Mulberry
Charlie Rose (In Stereo)
Honi Coles, the Class Act I
of Tap (R) (In Stereo)
©
CBS
Tempestt Met under
unusual circumstances.
Seinfeld (In
Stereo) 33
CBS News
Hard Copy
3)
Current
Affair S
Nanny (In
Stereo) 33
Can’t Hurry
love 33
Murphy
Brown 33
High
Society 33
Chicago Hope "Life Lines"
(In Stereo) 33
Late Show (In Stereo) 33
HardCopy I
33
Late Late Show (In
Stereo) 3)
Richard Beyl
CABLE CHANNELS
A&E
Remington Steele "Have I
Got a Steele for You”
Quincy "Speed Trap"
Equalizer “First Light"
Biography “The Great
Ziegfeld"
Poirot "Double Sin”
Miss Marple The second
murder victim is real.
Law & Order "Prescription
for Death"
Biography “The Great
Ziegfeld” (R)
Poirot "Double Sin”
AMC
(4:30) Movie: "The Three
Faces of Eve” (1957)
Movie: *** “Midnight" (1939, Comedy)
Claudette Colbert, Don Ameche.
Betty Boop
Movie: ***Vi 2 "Cleopatra"
Drama) Claudette Colbert.
1934,
Movie: *** “Cleopatra" (1963, Drama) Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton, Rex Harrison. An account of the Egyptian queen’s
tragic love affair. 'G'
BET
(4:30) Rap City | Screen
All Night
Benson
Roc 33 jComicview
Video Soul
Benson
RocS
Screen iJazz Central IComicview
DISC
Popular Mechanics (R)
Wings “Stealth” (R)
Invention
(R) 33
Movie
Magic (R)
Wild Discovery "The
Rains Came” (R)
Antarctica: The Frozen
Waste (R)
Allied Bombers (R)
Movie
Magic (R)
Invention
Stan Mason.
Wild Discovery “The
Rains Came” (R)
Antarctica: The Frozen
Waste (R)
ESPN
College
Gymnastics
NBA Inside
Stuff
Up Close
Sportscenter
College Basketball: Syracuse at St. John's. (Live)
College Basketball: Missouri at Kansas. (Live)
Sports
center S
College Basketball: Nevada-Las Vegas at Nevada.
(Live)
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Newhart 33
Evening
Shade 33
Waltons “The Cloudburst"
Highway to Heaven "One
Fresh Batch of Lemonade"
Rescue 911 (In Stereo)®
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
Cagney & Lacey "Old
Ghosts”
Supermar
ket Sweep
Designing
Women 33
Commish “Mansion" (In
Stereo) 33
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Movie: “The Flood: Who Will Save Our Children?"
(1993, Drama) Joe Spano, David Lascher.
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Unsolved
Mysteries
Late Date
Nurses
Thirtysome-
thing S
NICK
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Looney
Tunes
Clarissa
Explains
Rugrats (In
Stereo) 33
Doug (In
Stereo)
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Nick-Giants
1 Dream of
Jeannie
1 Love Lucy
S
Bewitched
Mary Tyler
Moore 33
Taxi
Welcome
Back
Dick Van
Dyke
Bob
Newhart
Lucy Show
Munsters
Mary Tyler
Moore 3)
SCIFI
Making of Star Wars (R)
On a Collision Course
With Earth (R) 33
Twilight
Zone S
Monsters
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
m
Movie: “Automan" (1983, Fantasy) Desi
Arnaz Jr., Chuck Wagner.
Tales/
Darkside
Twilight
ZoneS
Monsters
Quantum Leap “Daughter
of Sin” S
Movie: "Automan" (1983,
Fantasy) Desi Arnaz Jr-
TBS
Saved by
the Bell 33
Saved by
the Bell S
Family
Matters S
Family
Matters S
Home
Videos
Home
Videos
Movie: *** "Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure" (1989,
Comedy) Keanu Reeves, Alex Winter, George Carlin.
Movie: ** "Bill & Ted’s Bogus Journey” (1991) Keanu
Reeves. Bill and Ted’s evil twins try to alter the future.
National Geographic Explorer (R) S
TLC
Furniture to
Go (R)
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime
“Plumbing"
Hometime
“Plumbing"
Connections “The Trigger
Effect.”
Archaeol
ogy (R) S
History-
Points
Seven Wonders of the
World First Olympics. (R)
Ancient
Warriors (R)
Mystic
Lands
Archaeol
ogy (R) S
History-
Points
Seven Wonders of the
World First Olympics. (R)
Ancient
Warriors (R)
Mystic
Lands (R)
TNT
(4:00) Movie: **'/ i “The
Night of the Grizzly" ( 1966)
In the Heat of the Night
"Murder Most Ancient” S
In the Heat of the Night
"King’s Ransom” S
Thunder in Paradise (In
Stereo) (Part 2 of 2) S
WCW Monday Nitro (Live)
33
Movie: *Vi “American Kickboxer 2" (1993) A kickboxer
and a policeman search for a kidnapped girl.
WCW Monday Nitro (R)
S
Movie: *V !2 "/
Kickboxer 2"
\merican
1993)
USA
Highlander: The Series
"Legacy" (In Stereo) 33
Renegade "Mother
Courage" (In Stereo) S
Wings “Hey,
Nineteen" S
Wings (In
Stereo) S
Murder, She Wrote
“Tinker, Taylor, Liar, Thief"
WWF: Monday Night Raw
Silk Stalkings "Private
Dancer" (R) (In Stereo) S
Silk Stalkings "Voices”
(R) (In Stereo) S
Highlander: The Series
“Counterfeit" S
C-Net
Central (R)
Paid
Program
DISN
Darkwing
DuckS
Tale Spin S
Ducktales
S
Chip ’n’
Dale
Almost
Home S
Spellbinder
S
Avonlea "Fox Tale" (R) (In
Stereo) S
Movie: "A Man for All Seasons" (1966) Oscar-winning
account of Catholic statesman Sir Thomas More. 'G' S
Movie: **** “Sounder" (1972, Drama) Cicely Tyson.
A family of sharecroppers fights to stay alive. ‘G’ S
Aretha Franklin: Going
Home (R) (In Stereo) S
HBO
(4:30) Movie: “The Brady
Bunch Movie" ( 1995) S
Tracey
Takes On...
Movie: *★ "The Chase" ( 1994,
Adventure) Charlie Sheen. ‘PG-13’ S
Movie: *V 2 "Iron Eagle IV" (1995,
Adventure) Louis Gossett Jr.. ‘PG-13’ 33
America’s Dream Three short stories by
renowned African-American authors. S
Movie: "Wild Side" (1995) A sometime
call girl gets involved in shady dealings.
Movie: * “The Silence of the Hams"
(1994, Comedy) Dom DeLuise. ‘R’ S
PASS
Race-Northville Downs
Live on PASS |Boxing: Prime Championship Series. |NBA Action
Tom Izzo
Pistons I NBA Basketball: Detroit Pistons at Sacramento Kings. (Live) | Press Box
Paid Prog.
SHO
(4:15) Movie: *** “Let’s
Make Love" (1960)
Movie: "Robin ofLocksley"( 1996, Drama) A teen-age
archer uses his talents to defend the oppressed.
Movie: *'/2 "The Inkwell" (1994, Drama) Larenz Tate. A
teen-ager tries to make the best of a family vacation. ‘R’
Movie: ** “ Man of the House" (1995,
Comedy) Chevy Chase. ‘PG’
Movie: ** “ Ag Innocent Man" ( 1989) An innocent man
is framed and imprisoned for dealing drugs. 'R'
"Trading
Places" ‘R’
TMC
Movie: ** “Eminent Domain" (1990, Drama) A faithful
Polish Politburo chief is suspected of treason. ‘PG-13’
Movie: **V4 “1 Love Trouble" (1994) Rival reporters
team up on a dangerous investigative piece. ‘PG’S
Movie: **'/ 2 “Speechless" (1994,
Comedy) Michael Keaton. ‘PG-13’
Movie: "Galaxis"( 1995) A female warrior
fights to save her embattled civilization.
Movie: **'/ 2 "Guncrazy"( 1992) Drew Barrymore. A
teen falls under the spell of a dangerous prison pen pal.
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PAGE 20
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THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
1:00 I 1:30
2:00
2:30
3:00
3:30
4:00
4:30
eh
FOX
O
Eyewitness Morning
Geraldo
Mark Walberg
George & Alana
News
Court TV
Carnie (In Stereo)
Gabrielle
Mark Walberg
Ricki Lake
NBC
O
(7:00) Today (In Stereo) SC
Maury Povich 3]
Jerry Springer
Jenny Jones ®
News
Jeopardy!
Days of Our Lives BE
Another World BE
Sally
Montel Williams BE
ABC
O
Good Morning America
Regis & Kathie
Donahue (In Stereo) 3D
Rolonda
News
The City BE
All My Children BE
One Life to Live BE
General Hospital BE
Oprah Winfrey BE
CBC
O
(7:00) CBC Morning News
Wht-Earth
Playground
Theodore |Mr. Dressup
Sesame Street
Midday 1]
Ciao Italia (Fair City
Neighbours
Coronation
Urban P.
Odyssey BE
The Bill
WB
©
Garfield
Bananas
Paid Prog.
Doogie H.
In the Heat of the Night
Northern Exposure ®
Beverly Hills, 90210 BE
Magnum, P.l.
Blinky Bill
Sailor Moon
Aladdin BE
Animaniacs
Troopers
Full House
UPN
0)
Menace
Pet Shop
Cubhouse
Dinosaurs
Blossom 3D
Boss?
Golden
Empty Nest
Coach BE
Little House |Bewitched
Flintstones
Goof Troop
Taz-Mania
Eeklstravag
Batman
Rangers
PBS
©
Barney
Station
Sesame Street ®
Barney
Mr Rogers
Storytime
Reading
Lamb Chop
Puzzle | Sesame Street BE
Barney
Reading
Puzzle
C. Sandiego
Bill Nye
Wishbone
CBS
©
(7:00) This Morning BE
Night Heat
Guiding Light (In Stereo)
Bake-Off
Soap Break
Shop-Drop
Young and the Restless IBold & B.
As the World Turns BE
Cur. Affair
Rescue 911
Day & Date
A&E
Remington Steele |Columbo “A Deadly State of Mind" |Columbo “A Case of Immunity" |QuinGy “Speedtrap"
Equalizer "First Light" |McMillan “Philip’s Game"
Banacek “To Steal a King"
AMC
(7:05) Movie |Movie: "The House of Seven Gables"
Movie: **V 2 “ The Master Race"( 1944) (Movie: ***’/ 2 “Nothing Sacred"[ 1937)
Reflection |Movie: *** "The Searching Wind" (1946, Drama)
Movie: "Gentleman's Agreement" (1947) |
BET
Pastor John A. Cherry
Screen |Roc3E
Benson
Thea
Video Vibrations
Video Soul (R)
In Your Ear (Rap City
DISC
Paid Prog. | Paid Prog.
Yellow River (R)
Home
Start
Housesmart! (R)
Graham K. | Cuisine
Great Chefs |Home
Start (Easy
Home
Graham K.
Cuisine | Great Chefs
ESPN
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Champ.-Dog
Skiing (R)
ATP
Final Four
Final 4: |FinaI Four
FAM
Family Challenge
Make a Deal |Name-Tune
700 Club | FIT TV
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) BE
Waltons "The Lie"
Highway to Heaven BE
Punky B.
I’m Telling
Wild Animal |Masters
LIFE
Baby
Your Baby
Sisters (In Stereo) ®
Our Home (In Stereo)
Biggers and Summers
Living
Our Home
Handmade (Designing
Movie: **'/!2 “Fire! Trapped on the 37th Floor" ( 1991)
Spenser: For Hire BE
NICK
Looney
Gumby
RugratsBE (Busy World
Muppets |Muppets
Allegra
Gullah
Rupert
Busy World
Eureeka ) Beaver
Gumby (Tintin
Looney | Beetlejuice
Muppets (Chipmunks
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Animation
Animation
Lost in Space
Beauty and the Beast
Dark Shw.
Dark Shw.
Immortal “Paradise Bav"
Hitchcock |Darkside
Gallery |R. Bradbury
Battlestar Galactica
Incredible Hulk
TBS
Gilligan
Bewitched
Boss?
Griffith
Little House
Matlock "The Con Man"
Perry Mason
Movie: **V 2 "Winter Kill" ( 1974. Drama) Andy Griffith.
Garfield (Flintstones
Scooby | Brady
TLC
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Bookmice
Iris the Prof.
Chicken
Rory
Little Star [Kitty Cats
Crafts & Co. |Homebods
Simply jCaprials (Kitchen (Furniture
Crafts & Co. |Homebods
Simply |Great Inns
TNT
(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo
Bugs
Flintstones
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Gilligan
Knots Landing
Starsky and Hutch
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Movie: “Track of the Cat"
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HBO
1(7:30) Movie: *** "In Pursuit of Honor"
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Movie: "Renaissance Man" (1994) Danny DeVito. ‘PG-13’ BE
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|Movie: “The Philadelphia Experiment II"
(Movie: *+V 2 “Absolute Beginners" ( 1986) 'PG-13' I*** "A Warm December" \
5:00
5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
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Movie: "In the Line of Fire" (1993, Suspense) Clint Eastwood,
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a vicious assassin. (In Stereo) BE
News
Cheers BE
Night Court
Mac’s wife is
arrested.
Top Cops
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Wheel of
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Jeopardy!
BE
Wings Joe
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3rd Rock
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Frasier
"Look Before
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Dateline (In Stereo) BE
News
Tonight Show (In Stereo)
BE
Jenny Jones Attracted to
the punk look. BE
Paid
Program
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ABC
News
News
ABC World
News
Tonight BE
Entertain
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Tonight ®
Roseanne
(In Stereo)
BE
Coach
"Dauber's
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Home
Improve
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Drew Carey
(In Stereo)
BE
NYPD Blue “Head Case"
(In Stereo) (PA) BE
News
Nightline BE
Inside
Edition BE
American
Journal BE
Gordon Elliott What to do
with exes’ stuff.
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CBC
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Market
Place BE
Fifth Estate BE
Witness “Deadly
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National/CBC News BE
News
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Videos
Family
Matters BE
Different
World BE
Family
Matters BE
Cops BE
LAPD (In
Stereo) BE
Babylon 5 “Point of No
Return" (In Stereo) BE
Lazarus Man “Cattle
Drive" (In Stereo) BE
Baywatch "Sky Rider" (In
Stereo) BE
Dear John
"I Do, Baby"
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Perfect
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“Delta Force
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Step by
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Simpsons
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Roseanne
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Movie: "Harrison: Cry of the C/fy”(1996, Mystery)
An ex-convict is accused of killing a police officer. BE
News
Murphy
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Married...
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Newshour With Jim
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Business
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iFrontline “Breast Implants on Trial" BE
When
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Being
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Detectives
“Witness"
Charlie Rose (In Stereo)
Nova “Kidnapped by
| UFOs?” (In Stereo) SI |
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Tempestt Dangers of
playing matchmaker.
Seinfeld (In
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CBS News
Hard Copy
SI
Current
Affair EE
Figure Skating: Wizard of
Oz on Ice. (In Stereo) BE
Movie: "Gone in the Night" (1996) Shannen Doherty. A
private investigator works to prove David’s innocence.
Late Show (In Stereo) BE
Hard Copy
BE
Late Late Show (In
Stereo) BE
Richard Bey|
CABLE CHANNELS
A&E
Remington Steele
“Springtime for Steele"
Quincy “A Test for Living”
Equalizer "Hand and
Glove"
Biography: Mickey
Rooney-Little Giant
Movie: “Last Bus to Woodstock" ( 1988, Mystery) John
Thaw. Inspector Morse uncovers an insurance scam.
Law & Order "Kiss the
Girls and Make Them Die"
Biography: Mickey
Rooney-Little Giant
Movie: “Last Bus to
Woodstock" (1988)
AMC
(3:30) Movie
Movie: *★ "The Brave One” (1956) Michel Ray. A boy
runs away to Mexico City to retrieve his pet bull.
Silver
Screen
Movie: *★** “Gentleman’s Agreement” (1947) A
reporter poses as a Jew for an article on anti-Semitism.
Blacklist: Hollywood on Trial
Movie: ★* "The Brave One" (1956,
Drama) Michel Ray, Rodolfo Hoyos.
Movie: ★**’/ 2 “Crossfire"
(1947) Robert Young.
BET
(4:30) Rap City I Screen
Thea
Benson
Roc® |Comicview
Video Soul
Benson
Roc®
[Screen | Jazz Central
Comicview
DISC
Popular Mechanics (R)
Wings “Lockheed SR-71
Blackbird" (R)
Invention
(R) BE
Movie
Magic (R)
Wild Discovery
“Pantanal"
Mysterious
Universe
World of
Wonder (R)
Allied Armour (R)
Movie
Magic (R)
Invention
(R)®
Wild Discovery
“Pantanal" (R)
Mysterious
Universe
World of
Wonder (R)
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Final Four I
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College Basketball: Michigan State at Michigan. (Live)
College Basketball: Kentucky at Auburn. (Live)
Sportscenter ®
Snowboar-
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Ski World
(R)
NBA Today
(R)
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Newhart BE
Evening
Shade BE
Waltons Jim-Bob enters a
motorcycle race.
Highway to Heaven “One
Fresh Batch of Lemonade”
Rescue 911 (In Stereo)®
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
(4:00) Spenser: For Hire
In Stereo) BE
Supermar
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Women BE
Commish “A Little Heart"
(In Stereo) BE
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Movie: *★'/ 2 “Black Widow Murders: The Blanche
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Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Unsolved
Mysteries
Late Date
Nurses
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thing®
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Doug (In
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Mary Tyler
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Bob
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Friday the 13th: The
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of Sin" ®
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TBS
Saved by
the Bell BE
Saved by
the Bell BE
Family
Matters BE
Family
Matters BE
Home
Videos
Home
Videos
Figure Skating: Stars on Ice. Athletics and artistry
come to life as professional skaters take to the ice.
Movie: -k-kVi “Heidi" (1993, Drama) Jason Robards.
Based on the classic story of the orphan of the Alps.
Movie: ★★V 2 "Heidi" (1993) Jason Robards. Homesick 1
Heidi longs to be reunited with her grandfather.
TLC
Furniture to
Go (R)
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime
(Part 1 of 2)
Hometime
(Part 2 of 2)
Connections “Death in the
Morning"
How'd They Do That?
Operation (R)
Hometime
(Part 1 of 2)
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Man
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Operation (R)
Hometime
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Man
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(4:00) Movie: **V 2 “Track
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In the Heat of the Night
“Child of Promise” BE
In the Heat of the Night
“Night of the Killing" SI
NBA Basketball: Charlotte Hornets at Milwaukee Bucks. From
Bradley Center. (Live) ®
Inside the
NBA
Movie: ★★V 2 “The Valachi Papers" (1972, Drama) Charles Bronson.
Mob life is seen from informer Joseph Valachi’s viewpoint.
Movie: ★*’/ 2
“F.I.S.T."
USA
Highlander: The Series
“Counterfeit” BE
Renegade“Second
Chance" (In Stereo) BE
Wings (In
Stereo) BE
(Wings (In
Stereo)®
Murder, She Wrote (In
Stereo) ®
|Boxing: Will Hinton vs. Jimmy Thunder. (Live) ®
Silk Stalkings “Soul Kiss"
(R) (In Stereo) ®
Highlander: The Series
“Counterfeit" ®
|Knight Rider®
DISN
Darkwing
Duck BE
iTale Spin BE
Ducktaies
BE
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Dale
Movie: *★ “Animalympics" ( 1979) An
animated parody of the Olympic games.
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Jesse Owens Returns to
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| Turner's career is chronicled. (In Stereo)
Movie: ★★★V 2 “The Anderson Tapes"( 1971) A million-
dollar robbery occurs at a New York apartment. 'PG'
Hawaiian 1
| Paradise
HBO
(3:30) Movie: *** "A
Perfect World" (1993) BE
Movie: “Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home”( 1986) The
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|Movie: “The Late Shift" (1996, Comedy-
Drama) Kathy Bates. (In Stereo) ®
(Movie: ★V '2 “Bad Blood" ( 1994, Drama)
Lorenzo Lamas. (In Stereo) ‘R’
Real Sex: Wild Cards (R)
(In Stereo) ®
Tracey
Takes On...
Movie: *'/? “Hong Kong ’97” (1994) A
hired killer is set up to become a fugitive. |
PASS
Race-Northville Downs
Live on PASS |NHL Hockey: Detroit Red Wings at New York Islanders. (Live)
| Press Box | Press Box
Ron Mason | Racing
|NHL Hockey: Red Wings at Islanders
SHO
(4:15) Movie: “Praying
With Anger"(m2) 'PG-13'
Movie: ★★ “Getting Even With Dad" (1994, Comedy) A
boy forces togetherness upon his estranged father. 'PG'
|Movie: "Renaissance Man” (1994) Danny DeVito.
An ad exec takes a job teaching inept Army recruits, ffi
Movie: *'/2 “Bad Company" ( 1994) Ellen Barkin. A CIA
agent infiltrates the world of industrial espionage. ‘R’ ®
Red Shoe
Diaries (R)
Compro
mising
Movie: “Cafe Society" 1
(1996) Frank Whaley.
TMC
(3:50) Movie
Movie: *★ “Mr. Jones" ( 1993) Richard Gere. A doctor
falls in love with a mentally unbalanced patient. ‘R’ SI
Movie: ★★ “It Runs in the Family" (1994,
Comedy) Charles Grodin. (In Stereo) 'PG'
Movie: ** "The Stoned Age" (1993,
Comedy-Drama) Michael Kopelow. 'R' ®
Movie: ★★ V 2 “Vault of Horror” (1973,
Horror) Daniel Massey. 'PG' (Violence)
Movie: *V 2 “Hard Ticket to Hawaii"
(1987, Adventure) Dona Speir. ‘R’
“Psycho Copl
2" (1994) ‘R’l
W ^
[Sunday Journal Readers love
our TV Listings! Now, they
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IN THE JOURNAL TV LISTINGS! CALL (3X3) 567-9818 FOR INFORMATION


WEDNESDAY EVENING WEDNESDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 21
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BROADCAST CHANNELS
FOX
0
Eyewitness Morning
Geraldo
Mark Walberg
George & Alana
News
Court TV
Carnie (In Stereo)
Gabrielle
Mark Walberg
Ricki Lake
NBC
O
(7:00) Today (In Stereo) 32
Maury Povich BE
Jerry Springer
Jenny Jones (Part 1 of 2)
News
Jeopardy!
Days of Our Lives BE
Another World BE
Sally
Montel Williams BE
ABC
o
Good Morning America
Regis & Kathie
Donahue (In Stereo) BE
Rolonda
News
The City BE
All My Children BE
One Life to Live BE
General Hospital BE
Oprah Winfrey BE
CBC
p
(7:00) CBC Morning News
Wht-Earth
Playground
Theodore |Mr. Dressup
Sesame Street
Midday BE
Gourmet jEmmerdale
Neighbours
Coronation
Urban P.
Odyssey BE
The Bill
WB
GD
Garfield
Bananas
WonderYr
Doogie H.
In the Heat of the Night
Northern Exposure BE
Beverly Hills, 90210 BE
Magnum, P.l.
Blinky Bill
Sailor Moon
Aladdin BE
Animaniacs
Troopers
Full House
UPN
©
Menace
Pet Shop
Cubhouse
Dinosaurs
Blossom BE
Boss?
Golden
Empty Nest
Coach BE
Little House | Bewitched
Flintstones
Goof Troop
Taz-Mania
Eek!stravag
Batman
Rangers
PBS
©
Barney
Station
Sesame Street BE
Barney
Mr Rogers
Storytime
Reading
Lamb Chop
Puzzle | Sesame Street BE
Barney
Reading
Puzzle
C. Sandiego
Bill Nye
Wishbone
CBS
©
TT
(7:00) This Morning BE
Night Heat
Guiding Light (In Stereo)
Price Is Right BE
Shop-Drop
Young and the Restless Bold & B.
As the World Turns BE
Cur. Affair
Rescue 911
A&E
Remington Steele
McMillan "Philip's Game"
Banacek “To Steal a King”
Quincy “A Test for Living" | Equalizer
McCloud “The Barefoot Stewardess Caper”
New Mike Hammer
AMC
(7:30) Movie: "Escape"
Movie: ★*’/2 “Flood Tide"[ 1958, Drama)
Movie: ★★★ “The Lawless Breed" (1953)
Movie: ★** "Desiree" (1954, Drama) Marlon Brando.
Movie: *★* “Abe Lincoln in Illinois” (1940, Biography)
“Benny Goodmn" :
BET
Facts
Popoff
Screen
Roc BE
Benson
Sanford
Video Vibrations
Video Soul (R)
In Your Ear
Rap City
DISC
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog.
Panda
Entombed
Home
Start
Housesmart! (R)
Graham K. Cuisine
Great Chefs |Home
Start I Easy
Home I Graham K.
Cuisine
Great Chefs
ESPN
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Latin Futbol Weekly
College Basketball: Kentucky at Auburn. (R)
Racehorse
NBA Jams
FAM
Family Challenge
Make a Deal |Name-Tune
700 Club | FIT TV
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) BE
Waltons
Highway to Heaven BE |PunkyB. |l’m Telling
Wild Animal
Masters
LIFE
Baby
Your Baby
Intimate Portrait
Our Home (In Stereo)
Biggers and Summers
Living
Our Home
Handmade
Designing
Movie: **V 2 “Internal Affairs”[ 1988) Richard Crenna.
Spenser: For Hire BE
NICK
Looney
Gumby
RugratsBE |Busy World
Muppets |Muppets
Allegra
Gullah
Rupert
Busy World
Eureeka
Beaver
Gumby
Tintin
Looney | Beetlejuice
Muppets |Chipmunks
SCIFI
Animation
Animation
Lost in Space
Beauty and the Beast
Dark Shw.
Dark Shw.
Immortal “The Return"
Hitchcock
Darkside
Gallery
Bradbury
Battlestar Galactica
Incredible Hulk
TBS
Gilligan
Bewitched
Boss?
Griffith
Little House
Matlock “The Fugitive" BE
Perry Mason
Movie: ** “Deadly Game" ( 1977) Andy Griffith.
Garfield
Flintstones
Scooby
Brady
TLC
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Bookmice
Iris the Prof.
Chicken
Rory
Little Star j Kitty Cats
Crafts & Co. |Homebods
Simply |Caprials
Kitchen | Furniture
Crafts & Co.
Homebods
Simply
Great Inns 1
TNT
(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo
Bugs
Flintstones
Gilligan
Gilligan
Knots Landing
Starsky and Hutch
Charlie’s Angels
CHiPs
Wild, Wild West
** “Law of the Lawless" |
USA
G.l. Joe
Woody
Knight Rider BE
Murder, She Wrote BE
Magnum, P.l. "Deja Vu" BE
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Live With the People’s Court
Live With Love Connection
MacGyver "The Assassin" 1
DISN
Pooh
Care Bears
Gummi B. |Pooh Crnr.
Dumbo
Umbrella
Fraggle Ducktales
Chip-Dale [tale Spin BE
Jack Frost (R)
Frosty
Pooh IC. Brown
Quack
Kids Incorp.
I Mickey
HBO
(6:55) Movie
Movie: -k-k'h "Star Trek Generations" (1994) 'PG' BE
"In the Line of Duty"
Movie: 2 "A Bunny’s Tale" (1985) Kirstie Alley.
★★ “Naked Gun 33 1/3: The Final Insult"
Movie: ** “Brain Donors" (1992) ‘PG’ BEI
PASS
Scoreboard
Racing |Transworld Sport (R)
FIT TV | Workout | Prime Cuts
Bowling: ABC World Team Challenge. |Tennis: Super Showdown -- Andre Agassi vs. Pete Sampras. (R) | Kid Club (R)
Journal
SHO
Busy World
Movie: ★ 1 /z “Fatal Instinct" (1993)
Movie: ** “Getting Even With Dad” (1994) ‘PG’ BE
Movie: "Philadelphia" (1993) Tom Hanks. ‘PG-13’ |Movie: 2 “Romeo and Juliet" (1968) Leonard Whiting. ‘PG’ BE
“Like-Son"
TMC
_____
Movie: "It Happened in Athens" (1962)
Movie: **'/ 2 “Valdez Is Coming" ( 1971)
Movie: “Ring of the Musketeers" (1994)
Movie: **>/2 “The Lotus Eaters" (1993) ‘PG-13’
Movie: ★★★’/■2 “Hombre"( 1967) Paul Newman.
“It-Athens”
5:00
5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:30
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
1:00
1:30
0
FOX
News
News
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
America’s
Most
Wanted
Extra (In
Stereo) BE
Beverly Hills, 90210 The
news about Colin and
Valerie tears Kelly apart. BE
Party of Five Julia sneaks
around to be with Griffin for
the weekend. (In Stereo)
News
Cheers
“Wedding
Bell Blues”
Night Court
“World War
III"
Extra (In
Stereo) BE
Top Cops
(In Stereo)
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
Hitchhiker
"Minuteman”
(In Stereo)
O
NBC
News
News
NBC Nightly
News BE
Wheel of
Fortune BE
Jeopardy!
m
New Visions of the Future: Prophecies III An
examination of ancient and modern prophecies. (In
Stereo) BE
Law & Order “Encore” (In
Stereo) BE
News
Tonight Show Actress
Farrah Fawcett, actor Scott
Wolf. (In Stereo) BE
Jenny Jones Parents of
out-of-control teens. (Part 1
of 2) BE
Paid
Program
o
ABC
News
News
ABC World
News
Tonight BE
Entertain
ment
Tonight EE
Ellen "Two
Ring Circus"
(In Stereo)
Drew Carey
“Drew and
Mrs. Louder"
Grace
Under Fire
(In Stereo)
Naked Truth
(In Stereo)
BE
Primetime Live BE
News
Nightline BE
Inside
Edition BE
American
Journal BE
Gordon Elliott From
platonic to romantic. '
o
CBC
What on
Earth
News
CBC News
Adrienne Clarkson
Presents BE
Movie: ** “Young Doctors in Love" (1982) City
Hospital is the scene for this parody of medical soaps.
National/CBC News BE
News
The Bill “In
Safe Hands”
Open Wide
BE
(Off Air)
©
WB
Home
Videos
Family
Matters BE
Different
World BE
Family
Matters BE
Cops BE
LAPD (In
Stereo) BE
Sister,
Sister BE
Parent
'Hood BE
Wayans
Bros. BE
Unhappily
Ever After
Baywatch “Red Wind" (In
Stereo) BE '
Dear John
(In Stereo)
Mama’s
Family
Cops (In
Stereo) BE
Perfect
Strangers
Warwick
Psychic
Movie: **V 2
“Blind Fury"
©
UPN
Fresh
Prince
Step by
Step BE
Simpsons
(In Stereo)
Roseanne
(In Stereo)
Home
Improve.
Pistons’
Gamenight
NBA Basketball: Detroit Pistons at Seattle SuperSonics. From the
Key Center. (Live)
News
Sports Xtra
Married...
With
Star Trek: The Next
Generation “Descent” BE
Coach (In
Stereo) 3]
Head of the
Class BE
©
PBS
Firing Line:
Immigration
GED
Newshour With Jim
Lehrer BE
Business
Report
After Jackie
New Explorers “Atoms for
Peace" (In Stereo) BE
Michigan at Risk
Sailing the World Alone (In Stereo) BE
Keeping Up
Charlie Rose (In Stereo)
New Explorers "Atoms for
Peace” (In Stereo) BE
©
CBS
Tempestt Cannot maintain
relationships.
Seinfeld
“The Dog"
CBS News
Hard Copy
BE
Current
Affair BE
Grammy Awards From the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles, Ellen DeGeneres
hosts the 38th annual event. (In StereoLive) BE
Late Show (In Stereo) BE
Hard Copy
BE
Late Late Show (In
Stereo) BE
Richard Bey
A&E
Remington Steele “Steele
in the Family"
Quincy “Death by Good
Intention”
Equalizer “Re-Entry"
Biography “Ted Bundy:
The Mind of a Killer” (R)
American Justice The battle against organized crime
has forced innovation in anti-racketeering laws. (R)
Law & Order "Torrents of
Greed” (Part 1 of 2)
Biography “Ted Bundy:
The Mind of a Killer" (R)
American Justice
“Godfathers vs. the Law"
AMC
(4:00) Movie: "The Benny
Goodman Story" (1955) 'G'
Movie: ★★★V 2 “Mr. Blandings Builds His
Dream House" ( 1948) Cary Grant.
Classic
Trailers
Remember
WENN (R)
Remember
WENN (R)
Movie: ★** “The Towering Inferno" ( 1974, Drama) Steve McQueen, Paul Newman,
William Holden. Fire puts a damper on a skyscraper’s grand opening party. ‘PG’
Movie: ★★V 2 “That Lady in Ermine"
(1948, Comedy) Betty Grable.
Remember
WENN (R)
BET
(4:30) Rap City | Screen
Sanford
Benson
Roc BE
Comicview
Video Soul
Benson
Roc BE
Screen | Jazz Central
Comicview
DISC
Popular Mechanics (R)
Wings "Reconnaissance
and Intelligence Aircraft"
Invention
(R) BE
Movie
Magic (R)
Wild Discovery “The Big
Wet" (R)
Invention
Next Step
(R)
Allied Fighters (R)
Movie
Magic (R)
Invention
(R) BE
Wild Discovery “The Big
Wet” (R)
Invention
(R)
Next Step
(R)
ESPN
NBA
Fantastic
Final Four
Up Close
Sports
center
College Basketball: Miami at Notre Dame. (Live)
College Basketball: Duke at Maryland. (Live)
Sportscenter BE
Motorcycle Racing: AMA
Supercross Series.
Inside the
PGA Tour
Inside Sr.
PGA
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Newhart BE
Evening
Shade BE
Waltons “The Pony Cart"
Highway to Heaven “To
Touch the Moon" BE
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) BE
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes "First Love"
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
Cagney & Lacey “Power"
Supermar
ket Sweep
Designing
Women BE
Commish “Benny" (In
Stereo) BE
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Movie: **’/ 2 "Nightmare in Columbia County" (1991) A
small-town lawman searches for a serial killer.
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Unsolved
Mysteries
Late Date BE
Nurses
Thirtysome-
thing BE
NICK
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Looney
Tunes
U to U "On
the Road"
Rugrats (In
Stereo) BE
Doug (In
Stereo)
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Munsters
I Dream of
Jeannie
I Love Lucy
BE
Bewitched
Mary Tyler
Moore BE
Taxi
Welcome
Back
Dick Van
Dyke
Bob
Newhart
Lucy Show
Munsters
Mary Tyler
Moore BE
SCIFI
Return of the Jedi:
Classic Creatures (R)
Six Million Dollar Man
"The Return of Bigfoot"
Twilight
Zone BE
Monsters
“The Gift”
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
BE
On a Collision Course
With Earth (R) BE
Friday the 13th: The
Series “The Prophecies"
Twilight
Zone BE
Monsters
“The Gift”
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
BE
On a Collision Course
With Earth (R) BE
TBS
Saved by
the Bell BE
Saved by
the Bell OS
Family
Matters BE
Family
Matters BE
Home
Videos
Home
Videos
NBA Basketball: Detroit Pistons at Seattle SuperSonics. From the
Key Center. (Live) BE
Movie: *★* "Rocky II" (197
stages a rematch with cham
9, Drama) Sylvester Stallone. Rocky
pion Apollo Creed. Time Approximate.
Movie: ** "BHI& Ted’s
Bogus Journey" (1991)
TLC
Furniture to
Go (R)
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime
“Storage"
Hometime
(R)
Connections “Distant
Voices"
Ultrasci
ence (R)
Quantum
Wondersof
Weather (R)
Connec-
tions2 (R)
Roswell The alleged
autopsy of an alien. (R)
Ultrasci
ence (R)
Quantum
(R)
Wonders of
Weather (R)
Connec-
tions2 (R)
Roswell The alleged
autopsy of an alien. (R)
TNT
(4:00) Movie: *★ "Law of
the Lawless" (1964)
In the Heat of the Night
“A Dish Best Served Cold"
In the Heat of the Night
“Legacy" (In Stereo) BE
Anderson-
ville Diaries
Movie: ***'/!2 "The Train" ( 1965, Drama) Burt Lancaster, Paul Scofield, Jeanne
Moreau. A French rail inspector tries to save artworks from Nazis.
Anderson-
ville Diaries
Movie: *★* “Birdman of Alcatraz" (1962) A prison
inmate becomes a world-famous authority on birds.
USA
Highlander: The Series
“Counterfeit" BE
Renegade “Eye of the
Storm" (In Stereo) BE
Wings (In
Stereo) BE
Wings (In
Stereo) 3!
Murder, She Wrote “Angel
of Death" (In Stereo) BE
Movie: ★★V 2 “Voyage" (1993) Rutger Hauer. A killer
turns a vacation cruise into a voyage of terror. BE
Silk Stalkings “Kid Stuff"
(R) (In Stereo) BE
Highlander: The Series
“The Samurai" (In Stereo)
Knight Rider “Not a Drop
to Drink" BE
DISN
Darkwing
Duck HI
Tale Spin BE
Ducktales
;3E
Chip ’n’
Dale
Faerie Tale Theatre:
Goldilocks
Movie: **★ “The Great Muppet Caper" (1981) The
Muppets find adventure and romance in London. ‘G’ BE
Movie: 2 “Return to Snowy River" ( 1988) Australian
horseman Jim Craig returns to reclaim his home. ‘PG’
New-Spin
and Marty
Zorro BE
Mickey
Mouse Club
Mickey
Mouse Club
HBO
Movie: -k-k'/i “Star Trek Generations" (1994) The
Enterprise crew encounters a deranged scientist. ‘PG’
Sonny Liston: Life and
Death of a Champion
Movie: “One Man’s Justice" (1995) Brian Bosworth. An
Army officer goes gunning for his family's killers. 'R' BE
Dream On
(In Stereo)
Tracey
Takes On...
Movie: *** "Higher Learning" ( 1995, Drama) College
freshmen are exposed to the pressures of society. ‘R’
Comedy Hour: Paula
Poundstone
PASS
Race-Northville Downs
Live on PASS
This Is the PGA Tour
College Basketball: Illinois at Indiana. (Live)
Press Box
Press Box
Sportswriters on TV
Surfing: Pro-Am
Press Box | Paid Prog.
SHO
(4:30) Movie: ** “Like
Father, Like Son" (1987)
Movie: +V 2 “Fatal Instinct" ( 1993) Armand Assante.
Filmmaker Carl Reiner’s parody of erotic thrillers.
Movie: ★** “Philadelphia" (1993) A lawyer with AIDS
sues his former firm over his dismissal. 'PG-13' BE
Movie: ***★ “Glory" ( 1989) Matthew Broderick. A
young Union officer leads an all-black regiment. ‘R’
Black Like
Who?
T. Davidson
Movie: ** "The Road to
We/Me” (1994, Satire) ‘R’
TMC
(4:20) Movie: *V i “It
Happened in Athens"
Movie: "Clifford"{199}) A precocious 10-
year-old wreaks havoc in his uncle’s life.
Movie: ** “Miracles" ( 1986, Comedy)
Tom Conti, Teri Garr. (In Stereo) ‘PG’
Movie: *** "Blue S/cy” (1994, Drama)
Jessica Lange. (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’
Movie: “Silverado" (198b, Western) Kevin Kline. The paths of
four cowboys converge en route to a showdown. (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’
Movie: **★ "Stalker"
(1979, Fantasy) ‘NR’
LOCAL 1250
City of Warren Employees
Send our Support to
STRIKING NEWSPAPER WORKERS
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THURSDAY EVENING THURSDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON
PAGE 22
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
FEBRUARY 25 y 1996
IV* IS 1
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4:00
4:30 J
FOX
0
Eyewitness Morning
Geraldo
Mark Walberg
George & Alana
News
Court TV
Carnie (R) (In Slereo)
Gabrielle
Mark Walberg
Ricki Lake
NBC
O
(7:00) Today (In Stereo) 33
Maury Povich 33
Jerry Springer
Jenny Jones (Part 2 of 2)
News
Jeopardy!
Days of Our Lives 3E
Another World 3E
Sally
Montel Williams 35
ABC
o
Good Morning America
Regis & Kathie
Donahue (In Stereo) 33
Rolonda (Part 1 of 2)
News
The City 33
All My Children SI
One Life to Live 33
General Hospital 33
Oprah Winfrey 13
CBC
o
(7:00) CBC Morning News
Wht-Earth
Playground
Theodore | Mr. Dressup
Sesame Street
Midday IE
Dupree |Emmerdale
Neighbours
Spilled Milk
Urban P.
Odyssey 33
The Bill
WB
60
Garfield
Bananas
WonderYr
Doogie H.
In the Heat of the Night
Northern Exposure 33
Beverly Hills, 90210 33
Magnum, P.l.
Blinky Bill
Sailor Moon
Aladdin 33
Animaniacs
Troopers
Full House
UPN
SD
Menace
Pet Shop
Cubhouse
Dinosaurs
Blossom 33
Boss?
Golden
Empty Nest
Coach IE
Little House | Bewitched
Flintstones
Goof Troop
Taz-Mania
Eekistravag
Batman
Rangers
PBS
©
Barney
Station
Sesame Street HI
Barney
Mr Rogers
Storytime
Reading
Lamb Chop
Puzzle | Sesame Street 33
Barney
Reading
Puzzle
C. Sandiego
Bill Nye
Wishbone
CBS
©
(7:00) This Morning 33
Night Heat
Guiding Light (In Stereo)
Price Is Right 33
Shop-Drop
Young and the Restless | Bold & B.
As the World Turns 33
Cur. Affair
Rescue 911
Day & Date
A&E
Remington Steele
McCloud "The Barefoot Stewardess Caper” |New Mike Hammer
Quincy | Equalizer “Re-Entry" | McMillan and Wife “Greed” | New Mike Hammer
AMC
(6:45) Movie: “Mary-Scot"
Movie: ★★Vi “On the Riviera"( 1951)
Movie: ★★ “The Conquerors" (1932)
Movie: The Light That Failed" (1939) |Movie: ★★★Vi “ Nothing Sacred" ( 1937)
Movie: ★★★ "Call of the Wild"( 1935)
“Great Man 1 '
BET
World Vision
Screen | Roc 33
Benson
All Night
Video Vibrations
Video Soul (R)
In Your Ear
Rap City
DISC
Paid Prog. (Paid Prog.
Emperor’s Eye
Home
Start
Housesmart! (R)
Graham K. |Cuisine
Great Chefs
Home
Start
Easy
Home
Graham K.
Cuisine
Great Chefs
ESPN
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Adventure
Almanac
NCAA
Final Four
Sports
Final Four
Final Four
Final Four
FAM
Family Challenge
Make a Deal |Name-Tune
700 Club | FIT TV
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 33
Waltons “The Caretakers”
Highway to Heaven 33
Punky B.
I’m Telling
Wild Animal
Masters
LIFE
Baby
Your Baby
Sisters “Poison" 33
Our Home (In Stereo)
Biggers and Summers
Living
Our Home
Handmade
Designing
Movie: ★★Vi “Internal Affairs" (1988) Richard Crenna.
Spenser: For Hire SI
NICK
Looney
Gumby
Rugrats® j Busy World
Muppets |Muppets
Allegra jGullah
Rupert
Busy World
Eureeka
Beaver
Gumby |Tintin
Looney |Beetlejuice
Muppets |Chipmunks
SCIFI
Animation
Animation
Quantum Leap 33
Quantum Leap 33
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Quantum Leap: Daughter
TBS
Gilligan
Bewitched
Boss?
Griffith
Little House
Matlock “The Buddies” 33
Perry Mason
Movie: ★★ “The Girl in the Empty Grave" (1977)
Garfield
Flintstones
Scooby
Brady
TLC
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Bookmice
Iris the Prof.
Chicken
Rory
Little Star | Kitty Cats
Crafts & Co. |Homebods^
Simply jCaprials
Kitchen | Furniture
Crafts & Co.
Homebods
Simply
Great Inns 1
TNT
(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo
Bugs
Flintstones
Gilligan
Gilligan
Knots Landing
Starsky and Hutch
Charlie’s Angels
CHiPs "The Killer Indy"
Wild, Wild West
Movie: "Flaming Feather" |
USA
G.I. Joe
Woody
Knight Rider 33
Murder, She Wrote 33
Magnum, P.l. "Deja Vu” 33
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Live With the People’s Court
Live With Love Connection
PGA Golf (Live) 33
DISN
Pooh
Care Bears
Gummi B. ]Pooh Crnr.
Dumbo | Umbrella
Fraggle
Ducktales
Chip-Dale (Tale Spin 33
Movie: **Vi "SI, 000,000 Duc/c” (1971)
Pooh
C. Brown iQuack
Kids Incorp.
Mickey
HBO
Movie: ★★★ “Searching for Bobby Fischer" (1993) ‘PG’
Movie: ★★ “The Chase" (1994) ‘PG-13'
Movie: “Like Father, Like Son"( 1987) 33
Movie: *'/i “Iron Eagle 1 1/"(1995) Louis Gossett Jr.. 33
Movie: ★★★ “A Soldier's Sfo/y" (1984)
“Born Wild"
PASS
Scoreboard | Skiing USA | Skiing (R)
FIT TV | Workout
Prime Cuts |PBTA Billiards: Legends Semifinal. jSkiing USA (Football
Sports I Racing I Planet X
Journal
SHO
Movie: **Vi "For Keeps" (1988) 'PG-13' |Movie: **V4 “Josh andS.A.M." (1993) Jacob Tierney.
Movie: *★ “Tides of War" (1990) 'PG-13' \‘‘Assaultat West Point" jMovie: ★★★ "Fate Is the Hunter" (1964) Glenn Ford.
“Breaking"
TMC
(7:25) Movie: "Sitn Pretty"
Movie: ★★ “The Air Up There” (1994) 33
Movie: *V 2 “Natural Causes" (1994)
Movie: ★★ “Danny" [ 1979, Drama) 'G'
Movie: ★★ "Eminent Domain" ( 1990, Drama) ‘PG-13’ |Movie: ★★★ “The Omen”( 1976) ‘R’
5:00
5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:30
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
1:00
1:30 I
0
FOX
News
News
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
America's
Most
Wanted
Extra (In
Stereo) 13
Living
Single
“Dear John”
Martin
“Homeo and
Juliet” 33
New York Undercover
“Bad Girls" (R) (In Stereo)
3E
News
Cheers “Cry
Hard" (In
Stereo) 33
Night Court
“Walk, Don't
Wheel”
Extra (In
Stereo) 33
Top Cops
(In Stereo)
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
Hitchhiker
“Cabin
Fever”
O
NBC
News
News
NBC Nightly
News IE
Wheel of
Fortune 33
Jeopardy!
3E
Friends (R)
(In Stereo)
3E
Single Guy
“Mugging"
(In Stereo)
Seinfeld
“The Soup
Nazi” (R)33
Caroline in
the City (In
S(ereo) 3E
ER The death of a patient
causes Dr. Lewis to lose
confidence. (In Stereo) 3E
News
Tonight Show (In Stereo)
33
Jenny Jone? Parents of
out-of-control teens. (Part 2
of 2) IE
Paid
Program
o
ABC
News
News
ABC World
News
Tonight IE
Entertain
ment
Tonight 3E
World’s
Funniest
Videos 33
Before They
Were Stars!
(In Stereo)
Movie: **'/2 “Consenting /
Kevin Kline. Mary^Eiizabetih
couoie falls prey toVpsychc
<Ms”(1992. Drama) (PA)
Mastrantonio. A suburban
tic neighbor. (In Stereo) IE
News
Nightline 13
Inside
Edition IE
American
Journal IE
Gordon Elliott Fitness
expert Denise Austin.
0
CBC
What on
Earth
News
CBC News
Health
Show IE
Man Alive
Nature of Things 3E
North of 60 IE
National/CBC News IE
News
Movie: ★** “The Grocer's Wife"[ 1991) A scheming
stripper worms her wav into a weak man's iife. IE
"The Great
Air Race”
©
WB
Home
Videos
Family
Matters IE
Different
World IE
Family
Matters IE
Cops (In
Stereo) IE
LAPD (In
Stereo) IE
Movie: ★★ "Keeper of the City ” {'952) Louis Gossett
Jr.. A serial killer believes that he is cn a divine mission.
Baywatch "Ironman
Buchannon” fin Stereo) IE
Dear John
(In Stereo)
Mama’s
Family
Cops (In
Stereo) IE
Perfect
Strangers
Warwick
Psychic
" Terror
Stalks"
@3
UPN
Fresh
Prince
Step by
Step IE
Simpsons
(In Stereo)
Roseanne
"Sisters" IE
Home
Improve.
NHL Hockey: New York islanders at Detroit Rea Wings. From the Joe
Louis Sports Arena. (Live)
News
Murphy
Brown 33
Married...
With
Star Trek: The Next
Generation "Descent” IE |
Coach (In
Stereo) IE
Head of the
Class IE
©
PBS
Senior
Focus
GED
Newshour With Jim
LehrerI3
Business
Report
Practical
Sports
Victor Borge: Then & Now III Victor Borge performs at
the Lisner Theater in Washington. D.C. (In Stereo)
Joy of Stress (In Stereo)
IE
Are You Being Served?
Victor Borge: Then & Now III Victor Borge performs ai I
the Lisner Theater in Washington, D.C. (R) (In Stereo) |
©
CBS
Tempestt The impact of
infiaelitv.
Seinfeld
"The Soup"
CBS News
Hard Copy
13
Current
Affair 13
Murder. She Wrote “A
Quaking in AsDen” (R) 3E
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 3E
48 Hours (In Stereo) IE
Late Show (In Stereo) 3E
Hard Copy
33
Late Late Show (In
Stereo) IE
Richard Beyl
CABLE CHANNELS
A&E
Remington Steele “Diced
Steele"'
Quincy "Images"
Equalizer "Biodd and
Wine” (Part 1 of 2)
Biography “Jack the
Ripper: Phantom of Death"
Ancient Mysteries
Voyages "Liar” Law & Ordgf “Torrents of
Greec" (Part 2 of 2)
Biography “Jack the
Ripper: Phantom of Death"
| Ancient Mysteries (R)
AMC
(4:30) Movie: ★★'. 2 "The
Great Man's Lady" (1942)
Movie: ★★2 "Desert Fury" (1947,
Drama) Burt Lancaster, Lizabeth Scott.
Popular
Science
Movie: ★★★ "Thunder Bay” (1953, Adventure) Troubie
eruots between shrimp fishermen and oil riaaers.
Movie: ★*•★ “Tnree Coins in the Fountain
Three giris get varying results after wishinc
"(1954)
1 on a coin.
Movie: ★** "Thunder Bay" (1953, Adventure) Troubie I
eruots between shrimo fishermen and oil riggers.
BET
1(4:30) Rap City | Screen
All Night
Benson
Roc 33 |Comicview
Video Soul
Benson
Roc IE
| Screen | Jazz Central
Comicview
DISC
Popular Mechanics (R)
Wings American military
aircraft and its weaponry.
Invention
(R) 33
Movie
Magic (R)
Wild Discovery: Bahrain -
Land of Water
Movie
Magic (R)
Know Zone
Rediscovering America
“The Real Ben Franklin"
Movie
Magic (R)
Invention
(R)3E
Wild Discovery: Bahrain --
Land of Water
Movie
Magic (R)
Know Zone
(R)
ESPN
NBA’s
Greatest
Ski World
(R)
Up Close
Sportscenter
College Basketball: West Virginia at Pittsburgn. (Live)
College Basketball: Memphis at Cincinnati. (Live)
Sportscenter $
Motorcycle Racing: AMA
Supercross Series.
Racehorse
Digest (R)
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Newhart 33
Evening
Shade 33
Waltons “The Last
Mustang"
Highway to Heaven “Dust
Child” (In Stereo) 33
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 33
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes “The Hunter”
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
Cagney & Lacey "Play It
Again Santa”
Supermar
ket Sweep
Designing
Women 33
Commish “Keeping
Secrets” (In Stereo) 33
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Movie: ★★Vi “Doing Time on Maple Drive" (1992) A
Iseemingly perfect family conceals devastating secrets.
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Unsolved
Mysteries
Late Date
Nurses
Thirtysome-
thing 33
NICK
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Looney
Tunes
Clarissa
Explains
Rugrats (In
Stereo) 3E
Doug (In
Stereo)
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Munsters 1 Dream of
Jeannie
1 Love Lucy
33
Bewitched
Mary Tyler
Moore 33
Taxi
Welcome
Back
Dick Van
Dyke
Bob
Newhart
Lucy Show
Munsters
Mary Tyler
Moore 33
SCIFI
Quantum Leap ‘ Daughter
of Sin" 33
Quantum Leap “Daughter
of Sin" IE
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
33
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
3E
Quantum Leap “Liberation
-October 16,1968" 3E
Quantum Leap ‘Doctor
Ruth -April 25.1985” 3
Quantum Leap “Blood
Moon-March 10,1975" 33
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
(Parti of 2) 33
Quantum Leap (In Slereo)
(Part 2 of 2) 3E
TBS
Saved by
the Bell 33
Saved by
the Bell 3E
Family
Matters 3E
Family
Matters 3E
Home
Videos
Home
Videos
Movie: ★★★ “A Fistful of Dollars" (1964, Western) The
mysterious "Man With No Name" enters a border war.
Movie: ★★★ “Fora Few Dollars Wore”(1965, Western) Clint Eastwood, Lee Van
Cleef. Two gunmen form an uneasy alliance to hunt down an outlaw.
Movie: “The Good, the
Bad and the Ugly” (1967)
* TLC
Furniture to
Go (R)
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime:
Lower Level
Hometime:
Lower Level
Connections "Faith in
Numbers”
This Century The political and military actions taken
during Operation Desert Storm are chronicled.
Neat Stuff
Amazing
America
This Century The political and military actions taken
during Operation Desert Storm are chronicled. (R)
Neat Stuff
(R)
Amazing I
America (R) I
TNT
(4:00) Movie: *★*
“Flaming Feather" (1952)
In the Heat of the Night
"December Days" 33
In the Heat of the Night
"Epitaph for a Lady” 33
Movie: ★★★Vi “True Grit" (1969, Western) John Wayne, Glen Campbell, Kim
Darby. A one-eyed marshal and a Texas Ranger aid a vengeful teen.
Movie: ★★ “Rooster Cogburn"( 1975) A former deputy
helps the daughter of a murdered minister.
Movie: *★★ “ Tall in the
Saddle" (1944, Western)
USA
(4:00) PGA Golf: Doral
Ryder Open -- First Round.
Renegade “Payback" (In
Stereo) 33
Wings “Roy
Crazy" 33
Wings (In
Stereo) 33
Movie: ★★★V / 2 “Return of the Jedi" (1983, Science Fiction) Mark Hamiil, Harrison
Ford. Luke Skywalker and his comrades face a final confrontation. (In Stereo) 33
Silk Stalkings
"Irreconcilable Differences”
Highlander: The Series
“Line of Fire" (In Stereo) 3E
Forever Knight “Sons of
Belial" (R) (In Stereo) 3E
DISN
Darkwing
Duck3E
Tale Spin 3E
Ducktales
33
Chip ’n’
Dale
Eerie
Indiana 3E
MMC (In
Stereo) 3E
Movie: **V 2 “Short Circuit" (1986, Comedy) Lightning
endows a military robot with emotion and charm. 'PG'
Movie: ★★ “Ice Castles" (1979) Lynn-Holly Johnson. A
skater with dreams of Olympic glory is partially blinded.
Movie: ★★★Vi “Robin and Marian" (1976) A middle- 1
aged Robin Hood finally returns to find Maid Marian. 3E |
HBO
(4:45) Movie: ★★ “Born to Be Wild"
(1995, Adventure) Wil Horneff. ‘PG’ 33
Movie: ★★ “Stay Tuned” (1992,
Comedy) John Ritter. (In Stereo) 'PG' 1]
Movie: ★★ “The Chase" (1994,
Adventure) Charlie Sheen. 'PG-13' 33
Movie: ★ '/ 2 “Iron Eagle /V”’ (1995,
Adventure) Louis Gossett Jr.. 'PG-13' 33
Def Comedy
All Star Jam
Journey of the African-American
Athlete: ‘'1950-Present" (R) 33
Movie: ★'/ 2 “Love Isa
Gun" (1994) Eric Roberts. I
PASS
Championship Wrestling
Live on PASS |Red Wings |CCHA
College Basketball: Minnesota at Purdue. (Live)
|PressBox |College Basketball: Arizona at Washington State. |Hockey
| Press Box
Paid Prog.
SHO
(4:30) Movie: ★★★★
“Breaking Away" ( 1979)
Movie: ★★'/ 2 “Josh and S.A.M. " (1993) Jacob Tierney.
A troubled youth and his brother head for Canada. 33
Movie: *★/ 2 “Jason’s Lyric” (1994) Allen Payne. A
past tragedy leaves its mark on two young brothers. ‘R‘
Movie: *'/a “A Low Down Dirty Shame"
(1994) Keenen Ivory Wayans. ‘R’*33
Movie: *★/ 2 “The Puppet Masters" (1994) A sleepy
Midwestern town is taken over by parasitic aliens. 'R' 33
“Woman
Undone” 'R'
TMC
Movie: ★★% “When a Man Loves a Woman” ( 1994, Drama) Andy
Garcia. Alcoholism threatens to tear a San Francisco family apart. *R'
Movie: ★★'/ 2 “3 Ninjas Kick Back” (1994,
Comedy) Sean Fox. 'PG' 33
Movie: *★ "The Air Up There" (1994) Kevin Bacon. A
college basketball coach finds a potential star in Kenya.
Movie: ★★Vi “Rich and Famous" ( 1981, Drama) Two
women share a 20-year friendship against all odds. 'R'
Movie: ★★* "Tombstone"
(1993) Kurt Russell. "R'33
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FOX
9
Eyewitness Morning
Geraldo (R)
Mark Walberg
George & Alana
News
Court TV
Carnie (R) (In Stereo)
Gabrielle
Mark Walberg
Ricki Lake
NBC
O
7:00) Today (In Stereo) El
Maury Povich 35
Jerry Springer
Jenny Jones 35
News
Jeopardy!
Days of Our Lives SI
Another World 35
Sally
Montel Williams 35
ABC
o
Good Morning America
Regis & Kathie
Donahue (In Stereo) 35
Rolonda (Part 2 of 2)
News
The City SI
All My Children 35
One Life to Live 35
General Hospital 35
Oprah Winfrey 35
CBC
Q
7:00) CBC Morning News
Wht-Earth
Playground
Theodore |Mr. Dressup
Sesame Street
Midday 35
Gourmet |Emmerdale
Neighbours
Reflections
Urban P.
Odyssey 35
The Bill
WB
QD
Garfield
Bananas
WonderYr
Doogie H.
in the Heat of the Night
Northern Exposure 35
Beverly Hills, 9021035
Magnum, P.l.
Blinky Bill
Sailor Moon
Aladdin 35
Animaniacs
Troopers
Full House
UPN
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Menace
Pet Shop
Cubhouse
Dinosaurs
Blossom 35
Boss?
Golden G.
Empty Nest
Coach 35
Little House |Bewitched
Flintstones
Goof Troop
Taz-Mania
Eek!stravag
Batman
Goosebmp
PBS
@0
Barney
Station
Sesame Street 35
Barney
Mr Rogers
Storytime
Reading
Lamb Chop
Puzzle | Sesame Street 35
Barney
Reading
Puzzle
C. Sandiego
Bill Nye
Wishbone
CBS
©
7:00) This Morning 35
Night Heat
Guiding Light (In Stereo)
Price Is Right 35
Shop-Drop
Young and the Restless | Bold & B.
As the World Turns 30
Cur. Affair
Rescue 911
I Day & Date
A&E
Remington Steele iMcMillan and Wife “Greed" I New Mike Hammer iQuincy “Images"
Equalizer (Part 1 of 2) |Columbo “By Dawn's Early Light" |New Mike Hammer
AMC
Movie: ★★Vi "Another Part of the Forest" ( 1948)
Movie: "Give My Reaards to Broadway" IMovie: ★★★ “/vy"(1947) Joan Fontaine.
Movie: ★★★ "Experiment Perilous" (1944, Drama)
Movie: *V4 "The Cimarron Kid" ( 1951)
“Blaze"
BET
Breakthru
Paid Prog. |
Business | Roc 35
Benson
Thea
Video Vibrations
Video Soul (R)
In Your Ear
Rap City
DISC
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog, j
Hanging Coffins (R)
Home
Start
Housesmart! (R)
Graham K. |Cuisine
Great Chefs
Home
Start
Easy
Home | Graham K. | Cuisine
Great Chefs
ESPN
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Final Four
Final Four
Final Four
Final Four
Senior PGA Golf: FHP Health Care Classic
FAM
Family Challenge
Make a Deal |Name-Tune
700 Club I FIT TV
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 35
Waltons “The Woman”
Highway to Heaven 35
PunkyB. |l’m Telling
Wild Animal | Masters
LIFE
Baby
Your Baby
Sisters “Tangled Webs"
Our Home (In Stereo)
Biggers and Summers
Living
Our Home
Handmade
Designing
Movie: ★★ "Hostage Flight" (1%5, Drama) Ned Beatty.
Spenser: For Hire 35
NICK
Looney
Gum by
Rugrats 35 |Busy World
Muppets |Muppets
Allegra
Guliah
Rupert
Busy World
Eureeka
Beaver
Gumby
Tintin
Looney j Beetlejuice
Muppets |Chipmunks
SCIFI
Animation
Anti-Gravity
Lost in Space
Beauty and the Beast
Dark Shw.
Dark Shw.
Immortal
Hitchcock
Darkside
Gallery
Bradbury
Battlestar Galactica
Incredible Hulk
TBS
Gilligan
Bewitched
Boss?
Griffith
Little House
Matlock “The Student" 35
Perry Mason
Movie: ★% "Assassination" (1987) Charles Bronson.
Garfield
Flintstones
Scooby
Brady
TLC
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Bookmice
Iris the Prof.
Chicken
Rorys Pice
Little Star | Kitty Cats
Crafts & Co. |Homebods
Simply |Caprials
Kitchen | Furniture
Crafts & Co.
Homebods
Simply
Great Inns 1
TNT
(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo
Bugs
Flintstones
Gilligan
Gilligan
Knots Landing
Starsky and Hutch
Charlie's Angels
CHiPs “Flashback"
| Wild, Wild West
"Stage to Tnunder Rock"
USA
G.I. Joe
Woody
Knight Rider “Inside Out"
Murder. She Wrote 35
Magnum, P.l. 35
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Live With the People’s Court
Live With Love Connection
PGA Golf (Live) 35
DISN
Pooh
Care Bears
Gummi B. IPoohCrnr.
Dumbo
Umbrella
Fraggle iDucktales
Chip-Dale
Tale Spin 35
Movie: ★★ “Animalympics" ( 1979) 'NR'
Pooh |C. Brown |Quack
Fluppy Dogs (In Stereo)
HBO
(7:00) Movie
Movie: ★★’/? "Bebe's Kids"{ 1992) 35
Don’t Die
Movie: ★’/? “Being Human" ( 1994) Robin Williams. 35
Movie: ★★Vi "Amazing Grace and Chuck” (1987) ‘PG'
|Movie: ★★★Vi "Poltergeist" ( 1982) JoBeth Williams.
“SecondBst"
PASS
Scoreboard
Planet X (R) I English Soccer
FIT TV
Workout |PrimeCuts |Italian Soccer Highlights |Skiing |College Basketball: MEAC Semifinal |Sports
Girls
SHO
(7:55) Movie: "Eminent Domain" (1990) iMovie: * "Murder Elite" (1985) ‘NR'
Movie: ★★★ “Dusty" (m2) Bill Kerr. |Movie: ★★* "Micki <S Maude" (1984) Dudley Moore. |Movie: ★★* “Bedazzled" (1967, Fantasy) Peter Cook.
"HighFreq"
TMC
(6:50) Movie
Movie: ★★ “Clean S/afe"(1994) Dana Carvey. ‘PG-13'
Movie: ★★★ "Year of the Comet" (1992)
Movie: ★V 2 “Manny's Orphans" (1978) |Movie: ★★★* “Zorba the Greek" (1964, Drama) |Movie: ★★★ “Blue Sky"(1994) 'PG-13' |
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FOX
News
News
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
America's
Most
Wanted
Extra (In
Stereo) 35
Sliders “Into the Mystic”
(Season Premiere) (In
Stereo) 35
X-Files “Clyde Bruckman’s
Final Repose" (R) (In
Stereo) 35
News
Cheers
“Norm's Big
Audit" 35
Night Court
“Hello,
Goodbye"
Extra (In
Stereo) 35
Top Cops
(In Stereo)
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
Hitchhiker
“In Living
Color"
o
NBC
News
News
NBC Nightly
News 35
Wheel of
Fortune 35
Jeopardy!
35
Unsolved Mysteries (R)
(In Stereo) 35
Dateline (In Stereo) 35
Homicide: Life on the
Street “A Model Citizen"
(R) (In Stereo) 35
News
Tonight Show Music
group Red Hot Chili
Peppers. (In Stereo) 35
Jenny Jones Updates on
past guests. 35
Paid
Program
o
ABC
News
News
ABC World
News
Tonight 35
Entertain
ment
Tonight 35
Family
Matters (In
Stereo) 35
Boy Meets
World “The
Double Lie”
Has Television Gone Too Far? Detroit Talks Back
The controversy of talk shows.
News
Nightline 35
Inside
Edition 35
American
Journal 35
Gordon Elliott Disapprove I
of wedding plans. j
o
CBC
What on
Earth
News
CBC News
On the
Road Again
Royal Air
Farce
Rez35
Mr. Bean 35
Rita and Friends (R) 35
National/CBC News 35
News
French
Fields
22 Minutes
Movie: ★★ “Letting Go" (1985, Comedy) 1
John Ritter, Sharon Gless, Max Gail. 1
©
WB
Home
Videos
Family
Matters 35
Different
World 35
Family
Matters 35
Cops (In
Stereo) 35
LAPD (In
Stereo) 35
Movie: *★★ “The Witches of Eastwick" (1987), Cher
Three divorcees try to conjure up their “dream man."
Baywatch “Rubber Ducky"
(In Stereo) 35
Dear John
(In Stereo)
Mama’s
Family
Cops (In
Stereo) 35
Perfect
Strangers
Warwick
Psychic
“Great-
Robbery"
©
UPN
Fresh
Prince
Step by
Step 35
Simpsons
(In Stereo)
Roseanne
“Lost Youth”
Home
Improve.
Home
Improve.
Movie: ★★% “Making Mr. Right" (1987, Comedy) A
new wave publicist is hired to coach a lifelike android.
News
Murphy
Brown 35
Married...
With
Star Trek: The Next
Generation "Liaisons" 35
Coach (In
Stereo) 35
Head of the
Class 35
©
PBS
Health
Matters (R)
GED
Newshour With Jim
Lehrer 35
Business
Report
Black
Journal
Washington
Week
Wall Street
Week 35
Marvin Hamlisch & the Pittsburgh Pops (In Stereo)
Chef! Gareth’s woodland
rendezvous.
Marvin Hamlisch & the Pittsburgh Pops (R) (In
Stereo) j
©
CBS
Tempestt When emotional
support is missing.
Seinfeld (In
Stereo) 35
CBS News
Hard Copy
3!
Current
Affair 35
Due South "We Are the
Eggmen" (In Stereo) 35
Figure Skating: Sergei Grinkov: Celebration of a Life.
Skaters perform in tribute Sergei Grinkov. (In Stereo) 35
Late Show (In Stereo) 35
Hard Copy
35
Late Late Show (In
Stereo) 35
Richard Beyj
A&E
Remington Steele
Quincy “Even Odds"
Equalizer "Blood and
Wine" (Part 2 of 2)
Biography “Bill Gates:
Tycoon"(R)
Movie: ★★ “Road Games" ( 1981) Stacy Keach. A
trucker and a hitchhiker share the road with a psycho.
Law & Order “The
Reaper’s Helper"
Biography "Bill Gates:
Tycoon”(R)
Movie: ★★ “Road Games" 1
(1981) Stacy Keach. *
AMC
(4:30) Movie: ★★Vi “Blaze
of A/oon” (1947)
Movie: ★★★★ “The Lost Weekend"
(1945, Drama) Ray Miliand, Phillip Terry.
Classic
Trailers
Movie: ★★★ “Johnny Guitar" ( 1954) Joan Crawford. A
woman rallies townfolk against a female saloonkeeper.
Movie: ★★★★ “All Quiet on the Western Front" (1930, Drama) Lew
Ayres. A German youth learns the horrors of war firsthand.
Movie: ★★★ ‘‘Johnny Guitar” (1954, 1
Western) Joan Crawford. ;
BET
Rap City iTeen Summit iNews
Thea
Benson
Roc 35 |Comicview
Video Soul Top 20
Benson
News (R)
Comicview Awards Jam
Love | Comicview 1
DISC
Popular Mechanics (R)
Wings “Eyes in the Sky"
(R)
Invention
(R)35
Movie
Magic (R)
Wild Discovery “A
Season in the Sun" (R)
Beyond 2000
Rivals! “Halsey &
Yamamoto"
Movie
Magic (R)
Invention
(R)35
Wild Discovery “A
Season in the Sun” (R)
Beyond 2000
ESPN
Inside Sr.
PGA
Inside the
PGA Tour
Up Close
Sportscenter
PBA Bowling: Tucson Open. From
Tucson, Ariz. (Live)
Boxing: Paul Jones vs. Bronco McKart. (Live)
Sportscenter 35
Speedweek
LPBT Bowling: New Orleans Classic. ;
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Newhart 35
Evening
Shade 35
Waltons Graduation d£.y is
painful for Erin.
Highway to Heaven (In
Stereo) 35
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 35
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes “The Witness"
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
Cagney & Lacey“The
Rapist"
Supermar
ket Sweep
Designing
Women 35
Commish “Dog Days" (In
Stereo) 35
Barbara Walters:
Interviews of a Lifetime
Movie: “Closer and Closer" ( 1996) Kim Delaney. A
writer receives disturbing messages over the Internet.
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Unsolved
Mysteries
Late Date
Nurses
Girls' Night
Out (R) 35
NICK
Tiny Toon
Adventures
I Looney
Tunes
Clarissa
Explains
Rugrats (In
Stereo) 35
Doug (In
Stereo)
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Munsters
I Dream of
Jeannie
1 Love Lucy
35
Bewitched
Mary Tyler
Moore 35
Taxi
Welcome
Back
Dick Van
Dyke
Bob
Newhart
Lucy Show
Munsters
Mary Tyler
Moore 35
SCIFI
Bionic Woman “Canyon
of Death"
Six Million Dollar Man
“The Return of Bigfoot"
Twilight
Zone 35
C-Net
Central
Night Stalker “The
Spanish Moss Murders"
Mystery
Magic
Sci-Fi Buzz
Anti-Gravity
Room (R)
Inside
Space
Twilight
ZoneS]
C-Net
Central (R)
Night Stalker “The
Spanish Moss Murders"
Mystery
Magic
Sci-Fi Buzz
(R)
TBS
Saved by
the Bell 35
Saved by
the Bell 35
Family
Matters 35
Family
Matters 35
Home
Videos
Home
Videos
Movie: ★*★'/1 “Moonraker"(1979, Adventure) Roger Moore, Lois Chiles, Michael
Lonsdale. James Bond tries to recover a hijacked space shuttle.
Movie: ★★★Vi “The Spy Who Loved Me" (1977) Roger Moore. James
Bond and a Russian agent seek two missing submarines.
Movie: “Joe
Kidd" (1972)
TLC
Furniture to
Go (R)
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime:
Lower Level
Hometime:
Lower Level
Connections “The Wheel
of Fortune"
Paleoworld
“Killer Birds"
Paleoworld
(R)
Searching for Dinosaurs
(R)
Hunting the Dragon (R)
Paleoworld
“Killer Birds"
Paleoworld
Searching for Dinosaurs
(R)
Hunting the Dragon (R)
TNT
(4:00) Movie: ★★Vi "Stage
to Thunder Rock" (1964)
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) 35
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) 35
NBA Basketball: New York Knicks at Utah Jazz. From the Delta
Center. (Live) 35
Inside the
NBA
Movie: ★★'/j "Mr. Majestyk" (1974) Charles Bronson. A
Colorado melon farmer arouses a local mobster’s wrath.
Movie: ★★Vi “The Stone
Killer" (1973, Drama)
USA
(4:00) PGA Golf: Doral
Ryder Open. (Live) 35
Renegade “Give and
Take" (In Stereo) 35
Movie: ★Vi "Problem Child" (1990) John Ritter. A 7-
year-old terrorizes his unsuspecting adoptive parents.
Movie: *★★ "The Abyss" ( 1989, Science Fiction) Ed Harris, Michael
Biehn. An oil-rig crew is involved in a search for a nuclear sub. 35
Movie: "Wish Me Luck" (1994) Avalon Anders. A sexy
genie stirs things up on a college campus.
★★ “Past
\Midnight"K 1
DISN
The Good, the Bad and the
Huckleberry Hound (R)
Movie: ★★'/? "All Dogs Go to Heaven"
(1989) Voices of Burt Reynolds. ‘G‘ 35
Movie: ★*'/! 2 “Rover Dangerfield" ( 1991)
Voices of Rodney Dangerfield. ‘G’ 35
Movie: ★★★ “Midnight Run"( 1988) A bounty hunter
and an accused embezzler must duck the mob. ‘R’
Heart: The Road Home (R)
Movie: ★★★ “My
Bodyguard" (1980) ‘PG’
HBO
(4:30) Movie: ★★★ "Second Best" ( 1994,
Drama) William Hurt. ‘PG-13’ 35
Tracey
Takes On...
Composers' Specials (In
Stereo) 35
Movie: ★★ “No Escape" ( 1994) Ray Liotta. A Marine
convict is sentenced to a deadly island prison. ‘R’ ll!
Movie: "Final Cut" ( 1995, Suspense)
Sam Elliott. (In Stereo) ‘NR’ 35
Making of
Outbreak
Dream On
(In Stereo)
Def Comedy
All Star Jam
Movie: ★★’/i “Heaven and
Earth" (1993, Drama) 'R'
PASS
Race-Northville Downs
I Live on PASS
Football
|Hockey Wk. |Pistons |NBA Basketball: Detroit Pistons at Phoenix Suns. (Live)
S. Fisher
| NBA Basketball: Detroit Pistons at Phoenix Suns. (R) 1
SHO
(4:30) Movie: ★★ "High
Frequency" (1988) ‘PG’
Movie: ★★ "Eminent Domain" ( 1990, Drama) A faithful
Polish Politburo chief is suspected of treason. ‘PG-13'
Movie: ★★★ "The Santa Clause” ( 1994,
Comedy) Tim Allen. (In Stereo) 'PG' 35
Kids on the
Set
Outer
Limits 35
Movie: ★Vi "Tough and Deadly" (1995) A federal agent
and a bounty hunter battle drug smugglers. ‘R’
Movie: ★★ “Picasso Trigger" ( 1988,
| Drama) Steve Bond, Dona Speir. ‘R’ 35 I
TMC
(3:45) Movie
Movie: ★★% “Mother, Jugs & Speed"
(1976, Comedy-Drama) Bill Cosby. ‘PG’
Movie: ★★★ "Mystery Train" (1989) Masatoshi Nagase.
A trilogy of stories is set in a rundown hotel. ‘R’
Movie: ★★★V 2 "The Shawshank Redemption" (1994, Drama) Tim
Robbins. A mild-mannered banker is sent to prison for murder. ‘R’ 35
Movie: ★★★ “Midnight Express" (1978) American Billy
Hayes is jailed in Turkey on drug charges. ‘R’
“An Innocent 1
Man” (1989) |
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PAGE 24 THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 25, 1996
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0
Eyewitness Weekend
Creepy
Tenko
Jetsons
Flintstones
Dreams
Sw. Valley | Beyond Reality
U.S. Customs: Classified | Flipper “Pilot” (R)
High Tide
NBC
O
(7:00) Today (In Stereo)®
Newsbeat Tday
Saved-Bell
Hang Time
Saved-Bell
Gladiators
Inside Stuff
Mayor Archer & Kids |0lympic
Track and Field: U.S.A. Indoor Championships. (Live)
Gymnastics
ABC
o
Pooh
Free Willy
Bump
Fudge E
Hypernauts
Reboot S3
Bugs & T.
Bugs & T.
Mess
Weekend
College Basketball: Iowa at Ohio St. or Mich, at III. |College Basketball: Penn State at Minnesota. (Live) ,
CBC
o
Little Bear
Sesame Street
Penner’s
Cents
Travels
Gardener
Cottage
Busy
Spilled Milk
Personal {Disability
Fishing |Movie: -k-k-kVi 'The Trip to Bountiful" (1985, Drama) |Swimming I
WB
60
Sylvstr
Animaniacs
Animaniacs
PinkyBrain
Freakazoid!
Erthwrm
Nancy Drew
Hardy Boys
Movie: **★ "Stand and Deliver" ( 1987, Drama)
Movie: ** "Keeper of the City" (1992, Drama) |Outer Limits (In Stereo) E|
UPN
©
Sandiego
Casper S
Rangers
Rider
Spider-Man
X-Men Si
Tick®
Life-Louie
G.I. Joe Ext. |Whats Up
Movie:* "Born to Race"( 1988) Joseph Bottoms. BE |Movie: “Eddie and the Cruisers II: Eddie Lives" (1989) |
PBS
©
Disc. Mich
Magazine
Wood Dr.
Hometime
Old House
New Yankee Workshop
Boat Shop
Practical Sports
House Doctor |Cooking With Master Chefs (In Stereo) S
Jerry Baker Gardening
CBS
©
Turtles
Timon
Aladdin S
Turtles
The Mask E
Ace Ventura |Felix-Cat
Santo-Bug
Beakman {Animals
College Basketball: Arkansas at Louisiana State. S jCoilege Basketball S
PGA Golf (Live) S
A&E
(7:00) Movie: “D.O.A."
Nature of Things |Dance Crazy
Voyages “Liar" (R)
20th Century (R)
American Justice “Godfathers vs. the Law” (R) |Movie: "Robin and the Seven Hoods" (1964)
AMC
(7:45) Movie: "Indiscrtion"
Movie: ★★★ "Love Letters" ( 1945) Jennifer Jones.
Betty Boop {Brats
County |Zorro Rides
Movie: *★* "Dr. Cyclops" ( 1940)
H’wood Fashn |Movie: *★ "In Old California" (1942)
BET
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog.
Storyporch
Video Soul by Request
Rap City Top 10
Teen Summit
Sports Report
Paid Prog.
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Movie :*'/2 "Natural Causes" (1994) |Movie :**'/2 “3 Ninjas Kick Back" (1994) Sean Fox. S |Movie: ** "Short Circuit 2" ( 1988)‘PG’ |Movie: “The Air Up There"]
TMC
Movie: **★ "To Sir With Love" (1967) Sidney Poitier.
Movie: ** "Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit" (1993) ‘PG’
Movie: ** “Medicine Wan” (1992) E
Movie: ■*•** “Let’s Make Love” (1960) Marilyn Monroe.
Movie: ★★★ “To Sir With Love” (1967) |
1
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Movie: ★'/ 2 “Kickboxerlll: The Art of War" (1992,
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Movie: *'/! 2 “Allan Quatermain and the Lost City of
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Movie: “Psycho" (1960, Suspense) Anthony
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3000
©
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terry Baker Gardening:
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From the Heart: Lawrence Welk and the American
Dream A tribute with Barbara Mandrell. (In Stereo)
All Creatures Great and
Small “Calf Love"
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Biography This Week
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Movie: *** "The Cormorant" (1993) Ralph Fiennes. A
British family's inheritance includes a sinister seabird.
Biography This Week (R)
Investigative Reports
“Counterfeit” (R) ■
AMC
Movie: **'/ 2 "That Touch of Mink"
(1962, Comedy) Cary Grant, Doris Day.
Movie: "The Naked Prey” (1966) Cornel Wilde.
An African tribe frees a guide to be the quarry in a hunt.
Movie: ★★'/ 2 "Mister Cory" (1957,
Drama) Tony Curtis, Martha Hyer.
Movie: ★★★V 2 "A Place in the Sun” (1951) A factory
worker threatens a man's romance with an heiress.
Movie: **'/:1 "That Touch of Mink" (1962, Comedy) A I
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center S
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McGregor Saga E
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Stereo) Si
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Movie: ★★ 1 /a "Secrets of the Bermuda Triangle" (1977,
Documentary)
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Valley of Death”
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LIFE
(4:00) Movie: ★* "Settle
the Score” (1989)
Movie: "Deadly Medicine" (1991) Veronica Hamel. A
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Movie: *V 2 "Beer" (1985, Comedy) Rip Torn. An ad
exec comes up with a good campaign to sell beer.
Commish “The Sharp
Pinch” (In Stereo) BE
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Girls’ Night Out Host: Joy
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(4:00) Movie: ** "Circuitry
Man” (1990) Jim Metzler.
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Zone Si
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Movie: **★ “The Terminator" (1984) A cyborg
assassin from the future comes to present-day L.A. S
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Movie: ★** “The Terminator" (1984) A cyborg
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(4:05) Movie:
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Movie: *** “You Only Live Twice" ( 1967, Adventure) Sean Connery,
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Movie: ★*** "Goldfinger" ( 1964, Adventure) Sean Connery, Gert
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Si
iMovie: **** “Jaws" (1975, Horror) Roy Scheider, Robert Shaw, Richard Dreyfuss.
A great white shark terrorizes a New England resort town. S
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(4:00) Movie: **V 2
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Movie: **V4 "'Crocodile' Dundee II" (1988) The
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I Cam pus
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Movie: "Good Girls Don't" ( 1993) Renee Estevez. The
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Movie: “Vice Academy:
Part 4" (1995, Comedy)
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(3:30) Movie
I Preview Show
| Muppets
Seas
I Movie: *★ "Man of the House" (1995) Chevy Chase. A
mistrustful boy plots to scare away his mother’s suitor.
Movie: Tiw)s”(1988, Comedy) A genetically
enhanced man seeks his short-changed twin. ‘PG’S
Movie: “Bill Cosby - Himself” (1982) A
1981 Ontario concert film of the comic. S
Movie: “Simple Justice" { 1992, Drama) I
I Peter Francis James. (In Stereo) S !
HBO
(4:00) Movie
Movie: **’/ 2 "Star Trek Generations" (1994, Science Fiction) Patrick
Stewart. The Enterprise crew encounters a deranged scientist. ‘PG’ 11
Movie: **!/ 2 "Outbreak” (1995) Dustin Hoffman. An
African monkey carries a lethal virus to California. ‘R’ S
Comedy Hour: “Dennis Miller Citizen
Arcane” Humor from Dennis Miller. S
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vampire recalls the tragic events of his 200-year life. ‘R’
Movie: -k-kV: 2 1
"Drop Zone" |
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| Pistons |NBA Basketball: Detroit Pistons at Los Angeles Clippers. (Live)
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(4:15) Movie: ** "The Air
Up There” (1994) ‘PG’ BE
Movie: ** "Cops and Robbersons" ( 1994) Police held
a stakeout in a suburban family’s home. 'PG' Si
Movie: ** 1 /2 "Navy SEALS"( 1990) Charlie Sheen. An
elite fighting force tracks Middle Eastern terrorists. 'R'
Boxing: Nigel Benn vs. Thulane Malinga.
Red Shoe
Diaries (R)
Softly From
Paris
Movie: *★ "The Cool
Surface" ( 1992) ‘R’
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(3:35) Movie
Movie: "Philadelphia" [ 1993) A lawyer with AIDS
sues his former firm over his dismissal. 'PG-13' E
Movie: "In the Army Now" (1994,
Comedy) Pauly Shore. (In Stereo) ‘PG’ Si
Movie: "Sister Act 2: Back in the
Habit" (1993) Whoopi Goldberg. ‘PG’S
Movie: * "Assault of the Party Nerds 2:
The Heavy Petting Detective" (1995) ‘NR 1
Movie: -kVi "Death Wish V: The Face of Death" (1994) 1
Vigilante Paul Kersey avenges his lover's murder. ‘R’
Honor Carriers Who Honor Our Picket Lines
Friday, March 1 we host an oxroast/cajun turkey dinner to honor carriers who refuse to cross our picket lines. 6:30 p.m.-midnight at
Ironworkers Local 25 Hall, 25150 Trans X Drive off Novi Road between Grand River and 10 Mile, Novi.
Come out and hear carriers tell us why they support our strike, and to thank them for their QI Idj |J| ED BDI £ ECi
support Pass die word to any carrier you know honoring our lines. , _ _
FREE to CARRIERS; s 3 FOR STRIKERS; *15 FOR COMMUNITY SUPPORTERS.


PAGE 25
Grammy game
Winners are anybody s guess,
but our critics can’t resist
Oughta Know” Glen Ballard, Alanis Morissette
(Alanis Morissette)
Graff: Clever and tuneful,-“One of Us” peaked
at just the right time to be top-of-mind to
Grammy voters.
■ Best New Artist: Brandy; Hootie & the Blowfish;
Alanis Morissette; Joan Osborne; Shania Twain
Graff: Garth Brooks was right; Hootie & Co.
was the big music story of the year and will
grab this one, even if the quartet is new by
Grammy definition only.
■ Best Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal:
“I Can Love You Like That,” All-4-One; “Love
Will Keep Us Alive,” the Eagles; “Let Her Cry,”
Hootie & the Blowfish; “I’ll Be There for You
(Theme from ‘Friends’),” The Rembrandts;
“Waterfalls,” TLC.
Graff: The hypnotic “Waterfalls” will net a lit
tle bit of Grammy TLC for this Atlanta trio.
■ Best Traditional Pop Vocal Performance:
“Broadway-The Music of Richard Rodgers,”
Julie Andrews; “Demi-Centennial!” Rosemary
Clooney; “Back In Business,” Eartha Kitt;
“Broadway Legend,” John Raitt; “Duets II,”
Frank Sinatra
Graff: Grammy voters love his daughter,
Bonnie; this year they’ll shower their affections
on John Raitt, too.
See GRAMMY, Page 28
Predicting Grammy Award
winners often exasperates.
The Grammys still
haven’t lived down tapping
Jethro Tull as the best
heavy metal act in 1988.
And it seems like every year brings a left
turn or two that makes it harder to guess
just who might be toting trophies home
from the ceremony.
There will probably be similar surprises
at this year’s Grammys, which take place
Wednesday night in Los Angeles (8 p.m. on
WWJ-TV, Channel 62 in Detroit). Lesser
pundits might punt and avoid making their
picks. Not the Sunday Journal music writ
ers. Larry Gabriel, Gary Graff and W. Kim
Heron have stepped up with their predic
tions in several categories while Susan
Whitall rings in with her picks in the
accompanying article. Wednesday night,
we’ll find out who was right!
■ Record of the Yean “One Sweet Day,” Mariah
Carey & Boyz II Men; “Gangsta’s Paradise,”
Coolio Featuring L.V.; “One Of Us,” Joan
Osborne; “Kiss From A Rose,” Seal; “Waterfalls,”
TLC
Graff: The teaming of super-sellers Carey
and Boyz II Men had Grammy written all over
it the day the collaboration was conceived.
■Album of the Year: “Daydream,” Mariah Carey;
“HIStory Past, Present And Future Book I,”
Michael Jackson; “Jagged Little Pill,” Alanis
Morissette; “Relish,” Joan Osborne; “Vitalogy,”
Pearl Jam
Graff: Though it’ll be something of a shock,
Jackson’s self-aggrandizement has the best shot,
more out of deference to myriad coproducers
and writers than to Jackson himself.
■Song of the Year (songwriter award; artist in
parentheses): “I Can Love You Like That,”
Maribeth Derry, Steve Diamond, Jennifer
Kimball (All-4-One and John Michael
Montgomery); “Kiss From A Rose,” Seal (Seal);
“One Of Us,” Eric Bazilian (Joan Osbome); “You
Are Not Alone,” R. Kelly (Michael Jackson); “You
By Susan Whitall
Journal Music Writer
More picks;
and why a
Mill! Vanilli
can’t make
the cut
Sure I could consult my Elvis ora
cle, adjust my medication and slap
out Grammy picks with the breath
taking speed and accuracy of, say,
Sergei Fedorov. But nah, I’d rather
ruminate about what it all means.
This year, because of a new selec
tion procedure, some of the worst
excesses of Grammy nominating com
mittees of past years have been sub
verted.
Now an ultrasecret committee
reviews the nominees in the four
vital fields: Album of the Year, Record
of the Year, Song of the Year and Best
New Artist. These high-level insiders
have the final vote on submissions
made to them by members of the
National Academy of Recording Arts
and Sciences, and can presumably
deep-six any Milli Vanillis that work
their way to the top of the list.
So this year, while Mariah Carey
still has her six nominations, so does
Alanis Morissette, who is the loudest
and most noticeable of today’s angry
young female artists.
It’s premature to declare 1996 yet
another year of the woman artist,
though; both Morissette and Joan
Osborne have rocketed to fame on
music largely written and produced
by males. If you were looking to
either of these women for the next
self-directed, culturally vital song
writer on the level of a Joni Mitchell,
Patti Smith or Chrissie Hynde, you’d
be looking in vain.
So OK, twist my arm ... here are a
few picks.
In the Album of the Year category,
Mariah Carey (“Daydream”) and fel
low schlockmeister Michael Jackson
(“HIStory”) are up against Alanis
Morissette (“Jagged Little Pill”),
Osborne (“Relish”) and Pearl Jam,
with “Vitalogy.”
See WHITALL, Page 28


PAGE 26
Mm
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
Taj Mahal brings Eastern flavor to Hamtramck
Journal photo by GEORGE WALDMAN
Taj Mahal proprietor Shahab Ahmed designed his restaurant’s serene decor.
In days gone by, little ethnic
restaurants were usually found
tucked into storefronts in old
neighborhoods in the city. Now
they are much more likely to turn up
in otherwise sterile suburban shop
ping strips.
Taj Mahal may not exactly reverse
the trend, but at
least it bucks it.
The
Bangladeshi
and Indian
restaurant is in
the heart of
Hamtramck at
2314 Caniff, and
it’s the only
Indian restaurant in the central core
of the city.
While at first it may seem surpris
ing to find a bastion of curry and bas-
mati rice in the middle of stuffed cab
bage and pierogi territory, proprietor
Shahab Ahmed explains that
Hamtramck is actually home to sev
eral hundred people from his home
land, Bangladesh, as well as other
regions of India.
Ahmed’s family, in fact, runs
Bengal Spices and Land and Sea
meat and fish market on Joseph
Campau just off Caniff and it stocks
all sorts of ingredients for Indian
cooking. In October, he branched off
to open Taj Mahal in a former Polish
bar, and while it’s far from elaborate,
it offers a serene setting with its mir
rored walls, loops of fabric overhead
and soothing sitar music in the back
ground.
Best part of all, however, is the fra
grance of masala (a blend of spices)
that wafts enticingly through the air
as soon as the door opens. Cloves and
cardomom, cumin and ginger, onions
and tomatoes, coconut and tamarind
perfume the air and the intriguing
blend of sweet and sharp is a tip-off
to the talents of chef Mohammed
Mazarul Islam. All of the names of
dishes on the
menu - samosas
(vegetable-filled
turnovers), onion
fritters, chicken
korma (chicken
braised in yogurt),
shrimp vindaloo
(fiery hot shrimp)
- should be quite
familiar to those who dine in Indian
restaurants. The difference here is the
chefs distinctive touch. All are made
from his personal collection of recipes.
In two visits to Taj Mahal, one at
dinner, the other to sample the lunch
time buffet, I was especially
impressed with the rich mulligatawny
soup (a blend of herb-sparked vegeta
bles, coconut and meat stock), a soup
of one thousand different recipes; the
alu kopi bhaji (cauliflower and pota
toes cooked with ginger and green
chiles); and the tender and moist tan-
doori chicken marinated with yogurt
and cooked over charcoal in the clay
oven.
Probably my favorite dish of all is
the resonantly spiced chana alu
masala (chick peas and potatoes
cooked in a blend of seasonings).
You may deduce that vegetarians
and sometime-vegetarians do very
well at this interesting restaurant. No
limp platters of steamed vegetables
here, but richly aromatic dishes that
really stand on their own. The hot
breads are an excellent accompani
ment, and they range from roti
(unleavened whole wheat) to onion-
stuffed kulcha and garlicky naan,
most cooked at intense heat in the
tandoor.
The $5.99 lunch buffet served
Tuesday through Friday from 11:30
a.m. to 2:30 p.m. is an especially good
way to get a feeling for the fare at the
Taj Mahal quickly and inexpensively.
It includes, typically, vegetable curry,
chick peas and potatoes, beef, lamb or
chicken curry, basmatic rice dotted
with bright green peas, tandoori
chicken and sweet rice pudding. Add
$1.25 for unlimited quantities of
spiced tea or $1.50 for lassi, the
yogurt drink perfumed with rose
water.
Taj Mahal is open every day except
Monday. In addition to the weekday
lunches, it serves dinner from 5-10
Tues.-Thurs., 5-10:30 p.m. Fri., 2-
10:30 p.m. Sat., and 2-10p.m Sun. No
alcoholic beverages are available, but
Ahmed hopes to acquire a liquor
license. Red wine, he points out, goes
well with the cuisine. Phone: 313-365-
4444.
Molly
Abraham
Restaurants
a* pajBrtd**®®*
Vickie Elmer
working women
only In
the journal
Cultural master plan envisioned
By Larry Gabriel
Journal Staff Writer
Marilyn Wheaton’s recent appointment
as director of Detroit’s newly instituted
Department of Cultural Affairs fills two
needs for Mayor Dennis Archer at
midterm.
One, it makes good on a high-profile
campaign promise. Second, it moves the
cultural component of his city revitaliza
tion plan into first gear.
Wheaton, former director of the
Detroit-based Concerned Citizens for the
Arts in Michigan, started the job Jan. 2
and is trying to fill a role with no history
to define it. To start off, she will convene
citizens’ advisory groups to help define
tl „ tjals of the new department.
“It will be very broad in its makeup
and advisory in nature while we’re work
ing through a strategic plan,” Wheaton
said. “I hope the strategic plan will cul
minate in a cultural master plan compa
rable to Chicago’s under Harold
Washington.”
A preliminary meeting was held
Wednesday at the Detroit Institute of
M ti
Arts with administrators from many of
Detroit’s cultural institutions.
Underscoring the department’s impor
tance to his administration, Archer
opened the meeting and introduced
Wheaton.
One thing is for sure: Cultural Affairs
will not be a remake of the Detroit
Council of the Arts that Coleman
Young’s administration dropped during
its last few years. The former DCA’s City
Arts and Mini-Grant programs for non
profit organizations are now adminis
tered through the Recreation
Department.
“I see the Department of Cultural
Affairs as having a broader scope of
activity than the old Detroit Council of
the Arts,” Wheaton said.
So far, Wheaton has worked on getting
mayoral acknowledgment for programs
put on by small arts groups; for instance,
Archer recently appeared at the reopen
ing of the Attic Theater in Greektown. In
the end, strengthening cultural organi
zations should boost some of Archer’s
larger issues, such as regional tourism.
U J
Journal photo by REBECCA COOK
Marilyn Wheaton will convene citi
zens’ advisory groups to help
define the new Department of
Cultural Affairs.


just opened
It’s an unimaginable nightmare for Meiyl Streep and Liam Neeson in “Before and After.”
Big stars
can’t save
torpid drama
“Before and After” §
By John Gallagher
Journal Staff Writer
This slow-moving drama concerns
a New England family whose teen
age son is accused of murdering his
girlfriend. With quiet intensity,
Meryl Streep plays the mom. Liam
Neeson gives the father a more
manic style. The big stars guarantee
a certain quality, but the story
telling is so tepid that the film feels
constricted. It never breaks free to
the realm of gut-wrenching interest.
Streep and Neeson spend so much
time talking about holding their
family together that they get
preachy. They sound like
Republicans talking about family
values. One senses that director
Barbet Schroeder believed the audi
ence would be so swept up in empa
thy for the parents that they would
accept the plodding pace. At bottom,
though, this film is less about fami
ly than a yuppie nightmare. It’s
about how a doctor mom and her
artist husband can lose their
careers and the biggest house in
town when one of their kids screws
up big time. Rated PG-13.
“Unforgettable” OThis isn’t a
great techno-thriller, but it’s a pret
ty good one. Ray Liotta plays a
Seattle medical examiner accused of
murdering his wife. Linda
Fiorentino is the scientist whose
memory experiments may help him
solve the crime. You’ll probably
guess early on who really did it;
nevertheless, there are ample
shocks along the way to keep you
interested. Rated R.-J.G.
“Mary Reilly” § Director Stephen
Frears’ Jekyll and Hyde concoction
is a beast without much bite. This
plodding psycho-thriller depicts the
Robert Louis Stevenson classic
through the eyes of a young Irish
housemaid, Mary Reilly (Julia
Roberts), employed in the Jekyll
household. Abused by her father as
a child and sexually repressed,
Reilly is drawn to the good doctor
(John Malkovich) and his inner
beast.
Frears and cinematographer
Philippe Rousselot have created an
impressive looking film, full of
quirky camera angles and ominous
sets. Scene after dark scene unfolds
suggesting the coming of a powerful
catharsis, but the storm clouds
never let loose their cleansing rains.
Chemistry - both the laboratory
and bedroom variety - is an impor
tant ingredient of this story.
Malkovich’s Hyde, with his plentiful
hair, lupine looks and tart tongue
holds up his end of the equation.
Roberts, though, plays Mary Reilly
too much by the numbers. There’s
the incessant rolling of the eyes to
express wistfulness, and the cutesy
curling of the lip to show intrigue.
She’s not horrible, but one tends
to notice her technique amid the
seamless work of Malkovich,
Michael Gambon and George Cole.
Then, of course, there’s that beast
of a problem for many an American
actor: the Irish accent. Roberts, in
some scenes, gets it right as rain.
In others, though, she’s just plain
beastly. Rated R. - William Hanson
“Rumble in the Bronx” OChop-
socky superstar Jackie Chan has
been too long awaiting his U.S.
breakout movie. “Rumble in the
Bronx” deserves to be it. It reminds
us, as the great old silent movies
did, just how much visceral fun
movies can be when they’re almost
purely physical.
Chan does all his own stunts,
merging gymnastics and ballet. As
in all his movies, this one’s real sub
ject is propulsion as Chan somer
saults, spins, jumps, rocks, socks,
kicks and Cuisinarts thugs and
international diamond thieves.
He turns a multistory parking
structure into a jungle gym, stages
a spectacular hovercraft chase on
dry land and, best of all, darts
through a warehouse like a light
ning bolt, talking out heavies by
opening refrigerator doors in their
faces.
What sets him apart from
Hollywood action heroes - besides
his much greater speed and agility
- is his sunny disposition. “Rumble”
uncorks more action than a multi
plex full of Hollywood actions, but
with less blood. This is feel-good
mayhem. Just ignore the mountains
of Vancouver in the background of
what is supposed to be New York. R.
- Matt Black
still showing
“Beautiful Girls” £0 A dopey and
dull comedy-drama whose men-will-
be-boys theme is celebrated more
than it is scrutinized. Beauty is skin-
deep in this cliched clunker. R.
- William Hanson
“Bed of Roses” § PG.
“Bio-dome” 03 PG-13.
“Black Sheep” § PG-13.
“Broken Arrow” § John Woo’s
action-thriller packs quite a punch
but is too implausible to go the dis
tance. Excessive explosions, shoot-
outs and crashes get in the way of a
decent story. John Travolta and
Christian Slater supply the beefcake.
R. - W.H.
“City Hall” O A gripping, if some
what convoluted drama of politics
and corruption. A1 Pacino’s subtle
portrait of New York Mayor John
Pappas is Oscar-caliber. R. - John
Gallagher
“Dead Man Walking” O Slow, delib
erate and dramatic, this Tim
Robbins-directed film - based on
events in the life of Sister Helen
Prejean - is a moving testament to
the difficulties of remaining charita
ble in a society weary of violent
crime. R. - W.H.
“Don’t Be a Menace to South
Central While Drinking Your
Juice in the Hood” (not reviewed)
The Shawn and Marion Wayans star
in this spoof of “hood”movies. R.
“Eye for an Eye” O R.
“From Dusk Till Dawn” G3 R.
“Happy Gilmore” § Too dumb for
grownups and too profane for kids,
this Adam Sandler vehicle is only
silly and mindless enough to be a
party film. PG-13. - J.G.
“Heat” i R.
“Jumanji” OPG.
“The Juror” 1 R.
“Leaving Las Vegas” O Love
makes strange bedfellows in this jar
ring yet heartfelt story about an alco
holic writer (Nicolas Cage) and the
gallant hooker (Elisabeth Shue) who
tries to save him. R. - W.H.
“Mr. Holland’s Opus”0 PG.
“Mr. Wrong” O A surprisingly good
and edgy comedy starring TV’s Ellen
DeGeneres and movie hunk Bill
Pullman. Director Nick Castle keeps
this story about good love gone bad
on the right track, which is no small
feat since stalking isn’t normally the
movie reviews
O see it now
^ wait for the video
Ipn read a book instead
subject of comedies. Besides the
laughs, there’s some nifty observations
about love and marriage. PG-13. - W.H.
“Muppet Treasure Island” O
Shtick, songs, swordplay and a swine -
as in the lovely Miss Piggy - make this
Disney-Henson venture wonderfully
entertaining for filmgoers of all ages.
G .-W.H.
“Restoration” O Director Michael
Hoffman succeeds in capturing the
spirit of 1660 London, with wonderful
sets and'costumes and an impressive
performance by Robert Downey Jr.
R. - W.H.
“Richard IIP O R.
“Screamers” § R.
“Sense and Sensibility” OThis radi
ant adaptation of Jane Austen’s 1811
novel easily contends for best movie of
the year. Emma Thompson shines as
the heroine beset by genteel poverty
and dashed romantic hopes. PG. - J.G.
“Things to Do in Denver When
You’re Dead” § Gangster shtick for
the art house set, but with too much
scatalogy and homicide to make it
much more than a high-brow action
flick. R .-J.G.
“12 Monkeys” O R.
“Waiting to Exhale” O Forest
Whitaker’s direction is seamless and
invisible in this juicy adaptation of
Terry McMillan’s best-seller about
four black female friends helping one
another through man trouble. R. -
Matt Black
“White Squall” O Director Ridley
Scott gives us two movies - a sunny
coming-of-age tale and a tragedy -
both of them gripping, even if his
direction turns a bit wobbly toward
the end. PG-13. - J.G.


PAGE 28 FEBRUARY 25, 1996
Graff: Bands are seldom successful
in country, which makes the
Mavericks all the more notewor
thy - and likely to win.
■ Best Contemporaiy Jazz
Performance: “Elixir,”
Fourplay; “We Live Here,”
Pat Metheny Group;
“Tales,” Marcus Miller;
“Larry & Lee,” Larry
Carlton and Lee
Ritenour; “Dreamland,”
the Yellowjackets
Gabriel: The all-star
group Fourplay - Bob
James, Harvey Mason,
Lee Ritenour, Nathan
East - was tops on
smooth jazz airwaves last
year.
Heron: After six years,
there’s got to be a surfeit of
excitement over Metheny
reuniting with the old gang to
make less exciting, and far more
marketable, music.
■ Best Jazz Vocal Performance: “Love and
Peace: A Tribute To Horace Silver,”
Dee Dee Bridgewater; “Close Your
Eyes,” Kurt Elling; “An Evening With
.. ” Lena Horne; “A Turtle’s Dream,”
Abbey Lincoln; “Quiet After the
Storm,” Diane Reeves
Gabriel: Ascendant diva
Bridgewater digs into the work of one
of jazz’s funkiest and most accessible
composers. A winning combination.
Heron: Might the academy finally
give the spotlight to Lincoln, an insuf
ficiently heralded singer-songwriter in
her 40th year of recording? No one
else in jazz has been as consistently
engaging in lyrical subject matter.
■ Best Jazz Instrumental Solo: ‘Take the
Coltrane,” Kenny Barron;
“Impressions,” Michael Brecker; “But
Beautiful,” Pete Chrislieb; “The Way
You Look Tonight,” Eliane Alias and
Herbie Hancock; “Go Down Moses,”
Charlie Haden, Hank Jones
Gabriel: Haden and Jones are dis
tinctive soloists who infuse this tradi
tional tune with a thoroughly tran
scendent feel.
Heron: With fusionoid Grammy
faves the Brecker Brothers going
their separate ways (again), the bal
lots seem likely to follow saxophonist
Michael as he returns to more
straight-ahead jazz dates. s
■ Best Jazz Instrumental Performance,
Individual or Group: “Wanton Spirit,”
Kenny Barron with Roy Haynes and
Charlie Haden; “Steal Away,” Charlie
Haden and Hank Jones; “Double
Rainbow - The music of Antonio
Carlos Jobim,” Joe Henderson; “I
Never Told You,” Fred Hersch;
“Infinity,” McCoy Tyner Trio
Gabriel: Tenor saxophonist
Henderson stands head and shoul
ders above others who rushed to
praise the dearly departed Jobim last
year. No one else interprets the
music with such feeling.
Heron: The awards have been on
the mark for Henderson’s previous
salutes to Billy Strayhorn and Miles
Davis. It’s hard to imagine they won’t
boost this salute to the bossa nova
brilliance of the late Jobim.
■ Best Large Jazz Ensemble Performance:
“All Blues,” GRP All-Star Big Band;
“A View From the Side,” Bill Holman
Band; “Rush Hour,” Joe Lovano;
“Gunslinging Birds,” Mingus Big
Band; “State Street Sweet,” Gerald
Wilson Orchestra
Heron: Yeah, the market muscle is
behind the GRP crew. But that
Lovano carried the day with critics
and readers in Down Beat polls sug
gests a possible upset here.
Gabriel: Slagle’s band keeps
reminding us that Charles
Mingus was and still is one of the
best composers jazz has ever
known.
■ Best Traditional Blues Performance:
“Chill Out,” John Lee Hooker
Gabriel: Hooker’s gravelly
voice and deep funk sound hold
the music to its roots no matter
how many pop stars pop up as
guests.
■ Best Contemporary Blues Performance:
‘The Man,” Clarence (Gatemouth)
Brown; “Some Rainy Morning,”
Robert Cray Band; “Slippin’ In,”
Buddy Guy; “Blue Night,” Percy
Sledge; “Live ’92-93,” Albert Collins
and the Icebreakers
Heron: Collins, who used that long
extension cord to walk the crowd
while playing those blistering solos,
could pull off this posthumous win.
Gabriel: Cray’s blues holds enough
modem soul to put it into its own cat
egory. No one else can touch it.
■ Best Reggae Performance: “Rasta
Business,” Burning Spear; “Free Like
Me Want 2B,” Ziggy Marley & the
Melody Makers; “Boombastic,”
Shaggy; “Hi-Bop Ska!” Skatalites;
“Live it Up,” Third World
Gabriel: Winston Rodney (Burning
Spear) took care of business with this
killer recording and in the process
climbed back to the top of the reggae
heap.
■ Best World Music Performance:
“Boheme,” Deep Forest; “Cesaria
Evora,” Cesaria Evora; “Firin’ In
Fouta,” Baaba Maal; “Raga Aberi,”
Shakar, etc.; “The Splendid Master
Gnawa Musicians of Morocco”
Gabriel: Maal grabs listeners with
the first few notes and never lets go
with this mix of Senegalese and
Western pop with a little rap thrown
in for good measure.
who should win - and who will
Critics make
their picks
for Grammys
GRAMMY, from Page 25
■ Best Rock Album: “Forever Blue,” Chris
Isaak; “Jagged Little Pill,” Alanis
Morissette; “Vitalogy,” Pearl Jam;
“Wildflowers,” Tom Petty; “Mirror
Ball,” Neil Young
Graff: Pearl Jam, which teamed up
with Young on “Mirror Ball,” will take
the Grammy for its own “Vitalogy.”
■ Best Alternative Music Performance:
“Post,” Bjork; “Foo Fighters,” Foo
Fighters; “To Bring You My Love,” PJ
Harvey; “MTV Unplugged in New
York,” Nirvana; ‘The Presidents of
the United States of America,” the
Presidents of the United States of
America
Graff: Sentimentality is a powerful
factor in Grammy voting; Nirvana’s
first Grammy will come posthumously.
■ Best Female R&B Vocal Performance: “I
Apologize,” Anita Baker; “Baby,”
Brandy; “I Belong To You,” Toni
Braxton; “Always Be My Baby,”
Mdriah Carey; ‘The Way That You
Love,” Vanessa Williams
Graff: Call me a homer, but Baker
boasts the kind of perennial Grammy
appeal Aretha Franklin once enjoyed.
■ Best Rap Solo Performance: “Gangsta’s
Paradise,” Coolio; “Keep Their Heads
Ringin’,” Dr. Dre; “Big Poppa,” the
Notorious B.I.G.; “I Wish,” Skee-Lo;
“Dear Mama,” 2Pac
Graff: Coolio’s hit was so ubiquitous
it’s hard to imagine anything stands a
chance of keeping this gangsta out of
Grammy paradise.
■ Best Country Album: “Junior High,”
Junior Brown; “Music for All
Occasions,” the Mavericks; “John
Michael Montgomery,” John Michael
Montgomery; “The Woman In Me,”
Shania Twain; ‘Thinkin’ about You,”
Trisha Yearwood; “Dwight Live,”
Dwight Yoakam
Whitall tells
WHITALL, from Page 25
Should win: Pearl Jam.
Will win: Pearl Jam.
Record of the Year pits Carey and
Boyz II Men in the ersatz hip-hop
“One Sweet Day” opposite the real
thing, Coolio with “Gangsta’s
Paradise,” as well as Joan Osborne’s
“One of Us,” Seal’s “Kiss From a
Rose” and TLC’s “Waterfalls.”
Should win: Coolio.
Will win: Carey and Boyz II Men.
There are none of the usual embar
rassments in the best new artist cat
egory this year; after all, Shania
Twain has little hope of winning, pit
ted against Osborne, Hootie and the
Blowfish, Morissette and Brandy.
Despite Morissette’s high profile, it’s
the Hootie boys who turned sales in
the music business upside down last
year.
Should win: Alanis Morissette.
Will win: Hootie and the Blowfish.
Best Pop Album is wildly diverse
this year, pitting as it does Joni
Mitchell (“Turbulent Indigo”) against
Madonna (“Bedtime Stories”), Annie
Lennox (“Medusa”) and the Eagles
(“Hell Freezes Over”). Not to men
tion the icon, Ms. Carey
Should win: Joni Mitchell.
Will win: the Eagles.
In Best Rock Album, Morissette is
up against two vets, Tom Petty
(“Wildflowers”) and Neil Young
(“Mirror Ball”), as well as Pearl Jam
and Chris Isaak (“Forever Blue”).
Should win: Petty, whose experi
ment in “Pet Sounds”-era Brian
Wilson production values created a
gorgeous album.
Will win: Petty.
In the Best Alternative Album cate
gory, the debut Foo Fighters album
vies with Bjork’s latest, “Post”;
Nirvana’s “MTV Unplugged in New
York,” P J Harvey’s “To Bring You My
Love,” and another debut, from the
Presidents of the United States of
America.
Should win: Nirvana. While too
many “Unplugged” albums have won
in past Grammy ceremonies,
Nirvana’s set wasn’t just a live ver
sion of its greatest hits, but a quiet,
stripped-down deconstruction that
revealed the Beatles-like intricacy of
Kurt Cobain’s songs.
Will win: Nirvana. Grammy vot
ers are sentimental about death.


going out
Do a good deed and dine out
By Liz Stevens
Journal Staff Writer
What do restaurants as
diverse as Evie’s
Tamales and Joe
Muer’s have in com
mon? They are two of the 105 area
eateries participating in Dine Out
Detroit, the benefit Thursday for the
Midwest AIDS Prevention Project.
Here’s how it works: Have lunch
or dinner Thursday at any one of
the restaurants - they’re all over
the map, from Ann Arbor to West
Bloomfield - and part of the pro
ceeds will go to MAPP, the nonprofit
organization providing HIV/AIDS
education in the Great Lakes
region.
Suggestions? How about sushi at
NipponKai in Clawson, jerk pork at
BeVs Caribbean Kitchen in Ann
Arbor, or spinach pie at Steve’s Back
Room in Harper Woods? For what’s
available near you, call 810-545-
1435.
One caveat: Big Daddy’s in West
Bloomfield dropped out of the bene
fit after a less-than-flattering
review in Metro Times, one of the
sponsoring organizations. Yes, it was
that scathing.
At 7:30 p.m. Thursday, the Magic
Stick upstairs at the Majestic
Theatre at 4140 Woodward hosts a
free afterglow party with bowling
and pool for benefit participants.
Bring your restaurant receipts for
admission.
These shows just announced: Lou
Reed, March 25 at the State Theatre, $23.50
(tickets on sale as of Feb. 24). Tracy
Chapman, March 18; Gin Blossoms, March
19; and Emmylou Harris, Marcn 21, all at the
Michigan Theater in Ann Arbor (tickets on
sale as of Feb. 23). Call 810-645-6666; Neil
Diamond, July 1, $35, $27.50, $17.50 tickets
on sale Monday, at the Palace of Auburn
Hills, 810-377-0100 or Ticketmaster, 810-645-
6666 .
Music this week: Ellis and Branford
Marsalis, 7:30 tonight, $21.75, at the State
Theatre, 313-961-5450... Sun Messengers,
tonight, at Clarkston Roadhouse... Salt with
Mystery Machine, 7:30 p.m. Monday, $7; The
Drag, 6 p.m. Friday, $6; Skunk Anansie, 10
p.m. Saturday, $6, at the Shelter, 810-645-
6666... Bush with Goo Goo Dolls and No
Doubt, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, $15, at the
Palace of Auburn Hills, 810-645-6666...
7 Mary 3, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, $8.50; No Use
For A Name with High Standard, 6 p.m.
Friday, $6; The Torture King, 10 p.m. Friday,
at St. Andrews Hall, 313-961-MELT...
Howling Diablos, Wednesday, at Memphis
Smoke, 810-543-4300... Penfold with Tate’s
Basement and Sweep the Leg Johnny,
Wednesday; and Big Block with Plain,
Thursday, at the Blind Pig, 313-996-8555...
Hightone Records Revival Tour with Dave
Alvin, Big Sandy & The Fly-Rite Boys,
Reverend Billy C. Wirtz, Dale Watson and
Buddy Miller, 9 p.m. Thursday, $10.50/$ 13 at
the door, at The Majestic Theatre, 313-833-
0120... Rocket 455 CD Release Party,
Thursday, at Alvin’s, 313-832-2355... The
Bucket, 9 p.m. Thursday, at Industry, 810-
334-1999.:. The Badlees, 8 p.m. Thursday, $6,
at the 7th House, 810-335-3540... Heidi
Hepler and Michele Ramo at Phoenicia,
Friday-Saturday, 810-644-3122... 19 Wheels,
Holy Cows, 8 p.m. Thursday, $5; Famous
Coachman’s Indoor Blues Festival with
Uncle Jesse White, Memphis James, Blues
O-Matics and others (Friday), Johnnie
Bassett, Lynn Bland, Poppa Lee and others
(Saturday), $10/$ 12 at the door/$25 for 3-
day pass (March 1-3), at the Magic Bag, 810-
544-3030... David Myles & The Mylestones,
9:30 p.m. Friday-Saturday, Cafe Mahogany,
313-235-2233... Face to Face, 9 p.m.
Wednesday, $6; The Itals, 9 p.m. Friday,
$10.50, at the Magic Stick, 313-833-9700...
Film: “A Midwinter’s Tale” (1995, USA),
Friday-March 3, $5.50; Monday series pre
sents “Talk” (1995, Australia), 7 p.m., $5.50,
at the Detroit Film Theatre, 313-833-2323...
Art: “Treasures of Venice: Paintings from
the Museum of Fine Arts, Budapest,”
through May 12, at the Detroit Institute of
Arts, 313-833-7900... Art celebrating the
automobile, through September, Detroit
Public Library, 313-833-1456... “A Table of
Voices,” an installation by Richard Kamler
examining social reactions to violence, per
petrators and victims at University of
Michigan’s Rackham Galleries in Ann Arbor,
through Wednesday, 313-665-5369... Aris
Koutroulis and Jim Lutes, through March
29, at Center Galleries in Detroit, 313-874-
1955... “MEMPHIS Extra,” Andrea
Anastasio’s Milano glass designs inspired by
popular music, through Thursday, at Urban
Architecture in Pontiac, 810-745-8900...
Theater/comedy: David Mamet’s
“Edmond,” tonight through March 9 at 1515
Broadway. $12.50 advance, $15 at door. 810-
398-7744, or 313-965-1515...’’Andrew Lloyd
Webber - Music of the Night,” starring
Colm Wilkinson, 8 p.m. Tuesday-Friday; 2
and 8 p.m. Saturday; 2 and 7 p.m. March 3,
$22.50-$39.50, at the Fox Theatre, 810-645-
6666... “Computer Chips and Salsa,” the new
revue from The Second City, Wednesdays-
Sundays, 313-965-2222... “Twelfth Night” at
the new Attic Theatre, third floor Trapper’s
Alley, through March 3, 313-963-9339...
“Trapped in the Rubber Room,” one-man
show by Timothy Campos, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday (benefit for Heartland Theatre
Company, $12), 8 p.m. Friday-Saturday, 7:30
p.m. March 3, $8, The Theatre Guild, 810-
380-3217... “Beast on the Moon” at the
Purple Rose Theatre in Chelsea, through
March 10, 313-475-7902... “Angels in
America, Part One: The Millennium
Approaches,” presented by Our Time
Productions, 8 p.m. Friday-Saturday,
through March 30, $12.50, at 1234 Porter in
Corktown, 313-582-6260... Troy Hammond,
Thursday-Saturday, at Just For Laughs,
810-334-6512... Gay Comedy Jam with Scott
Kennedy and Kevin May, Monday; Joey Kola
with Spike Rizzo, Wednesday-March 3, at
Mark Ridley’s Comedy Castle, $6-$ 12, 810-
542-9900...
Other: “Sunday Funday” for families at
the Detroit Institute of Arts featuring a per
formance by Plowshares Theatre, exploring
African-American literature, 3-4:30 p.m.
today, and performance by Howard “Louie
Blue” Armstrong with Ralphe Armstrong
and Ray Kamalay, 2 p.m. today; $16 for fam
ily fun pack (family of four), includes DIA
admission, snack vouchers, souvenirs, 5200
Woodward, 313-833-2323 or 833-7900...
Cookie Wibom presents stories, music and
dance, 10 a.m. Wednesday, Richard Branch
of the Detroit Public Library, 9876 Grand
River; 313-935-4508...
Tickets available through Ticketmaster,
810-645-6666, unless otherwise noted.
Please send, “Going Out” items to The
Detroit Sunday Journal, 3100 E.
Jefferson, Detroit 48027.
One good thing always
gives rise to another
You know how it is: One thing
leads to another.
On a sleepy still after
noon, I set about cleaning up
the bread machine. It needed a wash-
up: a loaf of multigrain bread baked a
few days earlier had over-risen. The
surplus had spilled onto the heating
element, making a scorchy smell and
filming the bread machine’s glass
dome with something nastily yellow.
Swabbing the dome clean was sim
ply done. A spritzing of vinegar and
water took the labor from the job. But
when the inside of the dome was pris
tine, the outside of the glass then
looked shabby by comparison.
Harrumph, said I, grouchily reach
ing for more paper towels and more
vinegar water. In a few moments,
however, both the dome’s inside and
outside sparkled.
Now the rest of the machine - why
do they make kitchen appliances with
white plastic housings? - looked tatty.
Nothing would do but that the whole
of the bread machine should get its
first really serious cleaning in the
three years since it joined my house
hold.
Reaching for the aged toothbrush
that assists in such unlikely chores, I
thought glumly of the myriad chores
going undone as I shilly-shallied with
the silly bread machine. Whether its
outside is gleaming or dulled by use,
the good machine functions equally
well. Why bother then?
Put that question right out of your
mind, I said severely. You bother
because bothering is, from time to
time, exactly the right thing to do.
For the best part of an hour, I
dipped and scrubbed, buffed and
rubbed, until at last the bread
machine’s exterior looked fresh and
flawless. I found myself humming as I
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worked along, because the cleaning of
a thing makes the cleaner feel as
renewed as the cleansed thing looks.
The baking chamber was next, less
simple because its fittings make it
less accessible. But I devised a tech
nique involving the crumpling of
dampened paper towels that proved
a fine crumb-picker-upper, and ere
long, the inside looked much
improved.
There, I said, the job done at last.
The machine will be all ready to go
when I next call it into service. And I
was just about to stow it in its spe
cial place on the long blue shelves in
the basement when something
stayed my hand.
As long as it’s all ready to go, I
thought, why not ask the machine to
help with the making of a sweet
dough for a breakfast treat? That
would be a nice lagniappe on the
morrow, when the weather folks
called for still grayer skies and rain
to boot.
The poet Robert Bums said that
“the best laid schemes o’ mice an’
men/gang aft a-gley.” But he didn’t
say the other half of that, which is
that most generally in the “ganging
a-gley,” the outcome is far better than
we might have guessed it could be.
Thus the boonful scent of cinna-
mon-raisin-nut bread in the baking
sped me through the rest of my
chores.
And I was, yet again, grateful that
one thing so often leads to another.
fdej h
HELPING US
HELP OTHERS
Donate Your
MOTORIZED VEHICLES
to the
Society of
Saint Vincent DePaul
Call 1-800-309-2886
or 313-972-3100
Free Towing if needed. We Accept Everything
Your Donation is Tax Deductible
Proceeds bepef(t thousands of children


mmmmmmBmmmmm
PAGE 30 S
Heartbreak for Mr. and Mrs. Hockey
and ... Howe!
By Gordie and Colleen Howe,
with Tom DeLisle
Power Play Publications; $32.95;
427 pages
By John Castine
Journal Staff Writer
I’ve always thought the most
important tools in Gordie Howe’s
repertoire were his elbows.
But in “and ... Howe!,” his long-
awaited autobiography, I learned that
opponents and teammates alike most
feared his stick - and not for its scor
ing potential.
“He’d cut you in practice just as
soon as look at you,” son Marty says
in the book.
Gordie and Colleen Howe - Mr.
and Mrs. Hockey - do some cutting of
their own in their book. They talk
about the mistreatment they say
i they endured from the Red Wings,
the National Hockey League and oth-
I ers. One of the chief offenders, they
say, was Ted Lindsay, Howe’s former
friend and left winger on the famed
Production Line.
Oh, the book covers such things as
Gordie’s roots in the prairies of
Saskatchewan and Colleen’s in the
city of Detroit, and how she took con
trol of business affairs and raised
four kids. It includes stories told by
each Howe child - Marty, Mark,
Cathy and Murray - that are full of
intimate details of growing up in one
of hockey’s most famous families.
But underlying it all is the bitter
ness the Howes still feel. This is a
compelling look inside the formative
years of the NHL, when stars such as
Howe paved the way for superstars
such as Wayne Gretzky without get-
| ting their full due.
The Howes write that the lies
] began in 1944, when Gordie was
signed by general manager Jack
j Adams. The Wings sent their 16-year-
old recruit to their junior team in
Galt, Ontario. Writes Howe: “It was
the first time I felt deceived by
Detroit... They told me after I got to
camp that I couldn’t play any games
there, only practice.”
To add insult to injury, Adams had
promised Howe a Red Wings jacket if
he went to Galt. He didn’t get it until
he joined the big club two years later.
The lies continued. In 1969, Howe
was stunned to learn that defense-
man Bobby Baun was making about
$90,000 - twice what Gordie was,
even though Gordie held some 20
NHL records by that time - and that
defenseman Carl Brewer was making
even more.
“So there were two guys making a
lot more than I was,” Howe writes,
“and the club had always told me I
was the highest-paid player on the
team.”
AN i-IKX ,l< ',i'l!Y
BY (iORim AND Col .t.KKN IK1WC
with "him i vi isi i-:
No to metal plate or rings;
yes to upper deck cracks
From the chapter, “Setting the Record
Straight”:
■ No, Howe says he never used frozen road
apples as hockey pucks when he was a kid, but
he did use tennis balls.
■ Yes, he did hit a couple of balls into the left
field upper deck at Briggs (now Tiger) Stadium
during a Detroit Tigers batting practice.
■ No, Colleen says Gordie.does not have a
metal plate in his head from a life-threatening
injury suffered in the 1950 playoffs.
■ Yes, Gordie did illegally jump off the bench
once to stop Montreal’s Rocket Richard on a
breakaway. “I got a two-minute penalty, for too
many men on the ice, but he didn’t score. He
didn’t score on the power play, either.”
■ No, Gordie never received a championship
ring from the four Stanley Cups the Wings
won in the early 1950s. “I think the best I ever
got after winning the Cup was a silver tea ser
vice.” A few years ago, Tommy Ivan arranged
to have a Stanley Cup ring made for Gordie.
■ Yes, Gordie never took a conventional slap
shot. “I never took a real high back swing. I
just went about half way.”
■ No, Gordie denies voting down a players
union to be headed by Ted Lindsay. “The vote
was not whether the players wanted a union
but, rather, it was a vote on whether or not to
strike. The Red Wings voted not to strike.”
■ Yes, Gordie considered making a brief NHL
comeback with the Los Angeles Kings’ Wayne
Gretzky in 1990 to possibly play in six decades
at age 62. But Gordie was still under contract
with the Whalers, who nixed the idea
■ No, Gordie and Lindsay are not friends. Says
Howe: “Ted and I, have over a time period, had
some major differences which have definitely
caused me to consider what used to be a
friendship nothing more than the fact he is a
guy I used to play on a line with, but nothing
more.”
they admitted that they had made a
mistake in letting Gordie leave
Detroit.”
Hopes for a reunion were dashed
by Lindsay, who was hired as general
manager in March 1977. Tom
DeLisle, the book’s coauthor, says “an
expert media smear job” was done by
Lindsay on the Howes because
Colleen was acting as their agent and
driving a hard bargain.
The Howes reproduce newspaper
quotes of Lindsay from 1977 saying:
“It shows you’re only interested in
that aspect of the check, not the
game. I really believe Colleen runs
that family. There’s no room on this
club for one strong man and one
strong woman.”
Further, Lindsay is quoted: “I’d be
interested in a package (for Gordie,
Marty and Mark) as long as Colleen
didn’t try to run my hockey club. I’d
want Gordie off the ice, though. I
want people here to remember him
as he was.”
Writes Colleen: “Even with Gordie
being the great player he was, we
could never feel security in his job.
Especially in Detroit ”
Other nuggets: The years playing
with his sons in Houston “were the
most fun I ever had in hockey”; the
significance of his years with the
WHA Whalers, which secured for
that team a spot in the NHL; the rev
elation that Howe didn’t really want
to retire from hockey in 1980 at age
52; details on the injuries and the
famous fights.
The Howes’ story is fascinating
enough to survive some erratic writ
ing. In fact, writing may be an over
statement. The book reads as if
DeLisle simply transcribed a tape
recording of the Howes.
But it’s still a good story, with lots
of Detroit detail.
You wonder why it took them so
long to tell it.
Gordie Howe, shown above in
his heyday with the Wings,
reveals in his long-awaited
autobiography his unhappiness
in Detroit. Writes his wife,
Colleen, “Even with Gordie
being the great player he was,
we could never feel security in
his job. Especially in Detroit.”
It’s not new that the Howes long
have mourned the fact that they did
n’t remain a part of Detroit’s hockey
world despite Gordie’s 25-year play
ing career here. The depth of their
sorrow and anger comes through
powerfully in this book.
What is new is why the Howe fam
ily never returned to Detroit in 1977
after Gordie, Marty and Mark went
to play for Houston in the World
Hockey Association in 1973. They
reveal for the first time an overture
made by the Wings front office that
never was fulfilled.
In a letter dated Dec. 8,1976, John
Ziegler Jr., then legal counsel for the
Red Wings, said it was time to
reunite the Wings and the Howes.
“Gordie and I got very emotional
after reading that letter and what it
meant,” Colleen relates, “that we
could go back home and be wel
comed back in Detroit. Both Gordie
and I cried ... it was the first time


FEBRUARY 25. 1996
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PAGE 31
Classifieds
CALL
(313)567-9818
& CHARGE IT
VISA
Memorial
In Memory Of
George W. Porter
3/10/09 - 1/25/74
Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen
Solidarity Forever, Pops!
Announcements
CHANGE YOUR LIFE NOW!
Dr. WAYNE W. DYER
WILL TELL YOU HOW
Hill Auditorium, Ann Arbor
Saturday March 9th -10 am
The man who has sold 50
million books is coming to
inspire us to help ourselves.
Tickets are $29.50. To readers of
The Journal they are $25.00
Call Mary at (313) 562-0358
HELP US HONOR carriers who
refuse to deliver scab newspapers.
Dinner in their honor Friday, March 1,
6:30 pm-midnight. Iron Worker’s
Local 25 Hall, 25150 Trans X Drive -
off Novi Rd. between Grand River &
10 Mile in Novi. Admission: Carriers
free, strikers $3.00. Community sup
porters $15.00. Sponsored by Metro
Council of Newspaper Unions.
Holy Redeemer - FLEA MARKET.
March 8 & 9 - 10am-4pm. 1721
Junction - Blue Room.
Marine Corps League Downriver -
Daily lunch, Friday fish-fry.
Public welcome. (313) 282-0233
1323 Eureka, Wyandotte
HEAR Worker’s Candidates For U.S.
President and Senator - Monica
Morehead and William Roundtree,
Saturday, March 2nd, 5 p.m. 1945
Grand River, Detroit. $10 minimum
wage. Stop union busting! Workers
World Party, (313) 962-4979.
SOFTBALL PLAYERS NEEDED.
Eastside girls 12-under, fast-pitch
team needs players. (810) 978-2055
We're Having A Hoe-Down!
March 9 Harris-Kerher VFW 3323
w/Waco County Band - $5.00/person
Cash Bar. (313) 721-9876 8p.m.-1am.
Sponsored by Wayne/Westland
Veterans Parade Council
Antiques/Crafts
CRAFTER’S SHOWCASE
Crystal Gardens - Southgate -
Feb. 25, May 5, Sept. 8.
K of C Hall- Monroe -
Mar. 23, Oct. 12, Nov. 16, Dec. 7
Information: (313) 284-4162
Education
LEARN BARTENDING
2 Week Course
Call 1-800-BARTEND
International Bartending School
Entertainment
DISC JOCKEY - WEDDINGS,
PARTIES, ETC. (810) 979-0768
U.A.W. Member
CLASSIC ELEGANCE INC.
Michigan’s #1
Elite Escort Service
for the Entire Metro Area
/ ABSOLUTELY DISCREET
/ EXACT DESCRIPTIONS
S IMPRESSIVE SELECTION
/ RADIANT & PROMPT
/NO HIDDEN CHARGES
ALL GUARANTEED III
Visa/AMEX/MC Accepted
“We’re Here to Cater to You”
#1 in client referrals
(313) 881-8794
INTIMATE ADULT ENJOYMENT
$ $ $ Now Hiring $ $ $
EXTREMELY ELEGANT LADIES
(See Display Ad Below)
BARTENDERS INC.
Omni-Sound
Detroit’s Best Bartenders I Disc Jockeys
(313) 963-8440
HAVE A PERSONAL
PSYCHIC READING
Send $10 AND S.A.E., your
birthday & questions to: RUZIC,
P.O. Box 7126 Dearborn, Ml 48121
STARDUST DJs
Karaoke, laser lights, compact
discs. All occasions. (810)791-6164
Health
NEW METABOLISM BREAKTHROUGH
Lose 8 to 100 lbs. Start now and
see quick results. Increased
Energy. No Hunger. PLUS Lose
Fat, Inches and Keep It Off! Call
(313) 417-5944
STOP SMOKING FAST!
Acupuncture Institute of Michigan
(313) 420-2400
Help Wanted
Assemblers
Light production work. Full-time,
days and afternoons, $6.50
hourly, must have car. B K Tool
(810) 979-8059
A MILLIONAIRE is sharing with a
Detroit Executive Group, a business
opportunity for visionary thinkers. A
dynamic opportunity to fulfill your
financial dreams. Meeting February
29 in Farmington Hills. Call (810)
449-4080.
ATTRACTIVE WOMEN, 18 to 45,
wanted for photo work. No nudes.
(810) 478-5755
WE ARE HIRING. Appointment set
ters needed. Up to $8.00 per hr.
plus cash bonuses. Part-time,
around your schedule. Mornings
and afternoons available. Livonia
area. Call today. (313) 513-8405
MACHINE TOOL
• TOOLMAKERS
• PIPEFITTERS
• ELECTRICIANS
• WELDERS-FITTERS
• MACHINISTS
Top wages - Good benefits
BK Tooling, Inc. (810) 979-8059
CIRCULATION MANAGER
Responsible for distributing 10,000
papers weekly through mail, news-
racks and dealers. Requirements:
PC and USPS knowledge, initiative,
motivation, leadership, growth-orien-
tation, team player, and organization
al, decision-making, problem-solving
and customer-service skills. Send
resume and cover letter: Circulation
Position, The Citizen, 11901 Jos.
Campau, Hamtramck, Ml 48212.
COUPLE or SINGLE for caretaker of
21 unit apartment. Southwest Detroit.
Call (810) 559-8169
DETAILERS, DESIGNERS, and
AUTOCAD ENGINEERS.
Team One Engineering
42015 Ford Rd. #151
Canton, Ml 48187
FAX # (313) 495-1878
DETROIT AUDUBON SOCIETY
Local environmental organization is
seeking volunteer editor for news
letter published 8 times a year. For
information call: (810) 549-6328
DRIVERS
No experience necessary. Free
Tractor training. Work as a 48 state
O.T.R. driver for Mayflower Elec.
Exp. and student drivers welcome.
See Clem, Mon.-Fri., 9am-5pm or
Sat 10-3 at:
Taylor Inn
20777 Eureka, Ste. 122, Taylor
(313) 283-2200, Ext. 122
The Renaissance Mgt. Co.
ENGINEERING
Supervisor for Control Systems
PC. Platform Intellution, U.S. Data,
G.E. Simplicity; ENVIRONMENTAL,
ELECTRICAL, MECHANICAL CON
TROL, DETAILERS, DESIGNERS,
AUTOCAD.
Team One Engineering
42015 Ford Rd. #151
Canton, Ml 48187
FAX #(313) 495-1878
FAST CASH
PART-TIME INCOME
You can earn $140 to $300 a month
DONATING LIFE SAVING PLASMA
(CERTIFIED MEDICAL STAFF)
(810) 584-4400
FULL TIME Live In Person for Adult
Foster Care Home. $250 to $300
per week. Must be R.C.A. certified,
experienced. (313) 842-1825.
GRAPHICS EDITOR
AUTOMOTIVE NEWS, the leading
trade newspaper of the automotive
industry, seeks a Graphics Editor to
supervise the packaging and look of
the publication, generate page
design, conceive newspaper inter
national graphics and lay out pages.
Must be a Quark wizard and have
newspaper layout experience. We
offer excellent salary and benefits
including profit sharing and bonus
es. Send resume with salary guide
lines to:
Crain Communications inc.
Attn: Personnel/EL
1400 Woodbridge
Detroit, Ml 48207
EOE/MF/D/V
SEE THE WORLD!
International company seeks positive
minded ambitious person for key posi
tions only. Travel for fun. Training
available. Potential 5k per month.
Appt. only. (810) 423-4666 Ext. 12
SHOULDN’T ALL CHILDREN
HAVE THE CHANCE TO HEAR AN
ORCHESTRA AT LEAST ONCE?
Work part time fundraising for the
Detroit Symphony Orchestra. Earn
$7 - $12 + /Hr + free tickets. Flexible
day and evening scheduling. Call
Lucy (810) 443-4630
WORK FROM HOME
Earn $500-$1500 per month
10-15 Hours per week
Call: (810) 691-0071
Help Wanted -
Accounting/Clerical/Office
BOOKKEEPER/full charge. Local
union seeks self-motivated individ
ual to handle the day-to-day
accounting functions including pay
roll. Ideal candidate will be an orga
nized self-starter with a strong com
puter background and solid book
keeping experience thru financial
statements. Union payroll experi
ence a definite plus. If interested,
send resume and salary require
ments to: Mr. Quigley, P.O. Box 691,
Southfield, Ml 48037
An Equal Opportunity Employer
CDL Driver For Houshold Goods
Exp. pref., will train. Pays on per
centage scale, bet. $10-$14/hour.
For app./interviews. Paul Arpin Van
Lines (313) 729-6712
DATA PROCESSING
All Positions Available
Team One Engineering
42015 Ford Rd. #151
Canton, Ml 48187
FAX #(313) 495-1878
DOWNTOWN LAW FIRM seeks
part-time secretary (may become
full-time). Excellent dictionaryAyp-
ing/interpersonal skills required.
Resume to: P.O. Box 31-2233,
Detroit, Ml 48231
A MULTIMILLIONAIRE
is teaching me how he became finan
cially independent. We are looking
for 3 people who have the same
desire. Call John (810) 445-6260
Help Wanted - Sales / Marketing
ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE
Good people skills. No experience
necessary. We train. Six figure
income potential. Call Debbie for
appointment. (810) 445-6280.
BUSINESS TRAVEL
Cut your travel budget 20% to 50%.
Call 1-800-726-0822. If interested,
call for appointment. 1-800-948-2667
ATTENTION
SPORTS MINDED
Motivated team oriented individuals
with leadership abilities needed for
major expansion of National
Marketing and Training Company.
Call for appt: (810) 848-1147
SALES REPRESENTATIVES need
ed in St. Clair and Sanilac counties
selling Kinetico water conditoners.
(810) 324-2708
Network Marketing really works!
Keep present job. Free training.
Maurice (810) 773-6971
$TOP
Looking for three people who want
to earn what they’re worth. Call
(810) 569-9633
SALES HELP — Security Systems.
Full/part-time, generous commis
sion and draw plan. Training provid
ed, strikers welcome.(313)326-2330
Legal
ARRESTED
for Drugs or Stealing?
CCW? Assault?
Probation Violations?
Contact Martin J. Mattes, Attorney
Wayne: (313) 222-7692
Macomb: (810) 447-2268
Oakland: (810) 433-2190
24 Hours
DIVORCE? NO KIDS, PROPERTY?
Do it yourself, save time & money.
100% legal. Forms and instruc
tions, send S.A.S.E. & $15.00 to:
EASY OUT
P.O. Box 85095
Westland, Ml 48185
Ellis Boal
925 Ford Building, Detroit
(313) 962-2770
FABRIZIO & FABRIZIO, ATTORNEYS
Divorce, traffic, bankruptcy
and personal injury.
(810) 689-1180
SHEILA M. JOHNSON,
Experienced and caring attorney.
Specializing in medical malpractice,
automobile negligence and other
personal injuries. (810) 540-4700
Laurel Stuart-Fink
Experienced divorce and family law
attorney. (810) 626-5450
DIANA R. KESSLER
Attorney at Law (810) 354-0350
24901 Northwestern Hwy. Ste 3505
Southfield 48075. Specializing in
domestic relations only.
AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT?
MEDICAL MALPRACTICE?
Want Top $$$ for your INJURY?
Let us take a shot at
the insurance company.
ATTORNEY ERIC M. SPECTOR
NO FEE UNLESS WE WIN!
(810) 552-8866
KURT THORNBLADH, Attorney.
Bankruptcy, Insurance Claims,
Tax Problems. 1575 E. Lafayette,
Suite 201. (313)446-9988
Misc. for Sale
Autographed Memorabilia for sale!
Bats, balls, photos, caps, etc. ALL
sports. Some music and movie
stars. (313) 372-3354
CEREAL - $1.00 A BOX. Coffee -
$1.00 A CAN. For more information
call (810) 356-1467
COINS FOR SALE
Silver dollars, silver American
Eagles, silver Mapleleafs and
Numismatic coins.
(313) 427-6441 (striker)
WASHERS and DRYERS - Nice
Whirlpools. Gas or electric, coin
operated, for rentals, homes, apart
ments or flats. Excellent condition.
$175 each or $325 pair. Call Bob,
(810) 977-8027.
Haichigrns
#1 €LIT€
ESCORT S€RVIC€
For the Entire Metro Area
GROSSE POINTE
i f r i iw j ■■ > f ( sfaOSO .jhbW
Medical Assistants
Certified/Experienced
Nursing Assistants
Henry Ford Health System has been a pioneer in
health care for more than 80 years. As our system
continues to expand, me can offer you a range of
challenges and remards. To learn about your future
here, meet our representatives from:
Henrij Ford Hospital
Henri] Ford Myandolte Hospital
Henrq Ford Cottage Hospital
Roseville Hursiog Home
Belmont Horsing Home
Hnme Health Care
Jot) Fair
Join us Thursday. March 7
at Cobo Hall. One Washington Blvd. Detroit
We ll conduct interviews from 9.00 am - 4:00 pm on
a first come, first served basis.
Appropriate business attire is required.


PAGE 32
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Classifieds
FEBRUARY 25. 1996
CALL
( 313 ) 567-9818
& CHARGE IT
GOOD N’ PLENTY RESALE SHOP
SUNDAY SPECIAL - LADIES CLOTHING
Gray ticket clothing - 2 for $5.00
Specializing in plus sizes
Children’s gray ticket - 6 for $5.00
10% senior discount (Sun. only)
22660 Van Dyke 3 blks S. of 9 Mile
(810) 754-7310 Sunday 1-4
30 day layaway
GORTON P2-3 PANTOGRAPH -
$4,700; Deckel GK 21 Pantograph,
$4,600. Both with tooling. Excellent
condition. (810) 445-9425.
SNOW PLOW, 6 ft blade. From ’89
CJ7. Complete with hydraulics,
brackets, new pump. Best offer
(313) 928-4241
Union Sister’s Outta-Here Sale
10-2, March 2, 933 Lakepointe,
Grosse Pointe Park. Toys, kitchen,
AC, exercise bike, etc.
GOOD N' PLENTY RESALE SHOP
Shop resale before retail! Kids
clothes, Newborn to 14. Ladies
clothes, 3-Plus sizes. Household
items, baby furniture, mattresses,
couches, tables & chairs, bedroom
sets. 30 day layaway. Ladies gray
tickets 1/2 off. Childrens gray tick
ets $1.00 a piece. 22660 Van Dyke.
3 blocks south of 9 Mile. 10-5 Mon-
Sat. 1-4 Sun. (810)754-7310
Misc. Wanted
WANT UTILITY TRAILER - 4 ft. by
6 ft. or 4 ft. by 8 ft. (313) 535-0265.
BEATLES ANTHOLOGY
Need part 3 of T.V. broadcast. Call
Dennis at Lawn Signs Dept.
(313) 963-6619
BUY or SELL:
Older Ham and Short Wave
radio equipment.
THE RADIO FINDER
Contact Joel Thurtell at
Telephone/Fax (313) 454-1890
GOT A GREAT RESPONSE. -
Unfortunately, STILL in need of
dependable, full size, inexpensive
car. Striking worker (810) 739-8335
PICTURE POSTCARD
COLLECTIONS -
Always wanted.
Paying best prices.
Michael Price, (517) 764-4517
GOOD N’ PLENTY RESALE SHOP
Cash for baby furniture & bedroom
furniture. 10-5 Mon.-Sat. (810)
754-7310 After 6 (810) 779-6833
WANTED - Jewelry, Watches,
Diamonds, Gold and Silver.
The Gold Shoppe
22121 Gratiot, Eastpointe, Ml
(810) 774-0966
Hrs. - Mon.-Fri. 10-6 Sat. 10-5
Sun. By appt. only
Show union card and
get additional 10% in cash!
GOOD N’ PLENTY RESALE SHOP
Sunday Special - Ladies clothing
grey ticket clothing- 2 for $5.00.
Specializing in plus sizes.
22660 Van Dyke 3 bids. S of 9 Mile
(810) 754-7310 Sunday 1-4
30 day layaway.
“O Hoppy Day’
By Merl Reagle
ACROSS
I Drop cloth?
4 Author Kingsley
8 Old Persian
governor
14 Mel’s family
18 Bear, to
Banderas
19 Highly
undietary, as
desserts
20 LEAP
21 Infamous Roman
22 Hockey great,
once
2 3 LEAP
25 Sufficient,
briefly
26 Chutney chunk
28 Battle of Brit,
heroes
29 Icy capital
30 Plastic or metal
tip on the end of
a shoelace
31 Future watcher- -
32 Org. associated
with Halloween
35 1933 musical,
Flying Down
37 LEAP
42 Sergeant-
45 Pinocchio’s
makeup?
46 Iloudiniaiul
others
48 Minn, neighbor
49 Humbert
Humbert’s
obsession
52 Izmir VIP
55 One for the book
56 Befuddled
57 “ choose to
run ...”
58 Long dress
60 Be an apt pupil
62 Berlin output
63 LEAPS
65 Gambling site
66 G. Siskel paper
67 LEAP
70 Ikila^ioops, once
74 Southerner’s
boat?
76 LEAP
77 Charlotte’s sister
78 Mottled mount
83 Vex
84 Stephen Foster’s
river
85 Roo’s creator
86 Invalid
88 Antonym of nous
89 Focus
90 Annapolis has
one: abbr
91 “Lesser” tunes on
45s
93 Steak stabber
94 Speak at all
96 LEAP
102 Lancer of India
104 Stuck, job-wise
105 Biblical life
saver?
107 What party
poopers are
109 Bow-wow at the
Bijou
5 Peace in Russia
6 Floor for Witt
7 Actor/bridge
whiz
8 Giants’ city, on
airport labels
9 Prefix of a
people
10 Some marbles
(or backward, to
whack)
11 Coin of Iran (or
backward, a den) 79 Editor’s
12 Twixt walking measure
and running
13 Grad sch. goal
14 LEAP
15 LEAPING
16 Straighten
68 Long-distance
call?
69 Infuriates
71 Informal
negative
72 Exultatioo
73 Ogler
75 Piccadilly
potable
77 Water pitchers
78 Part of a Latin
conjugation
17 Cushy
20 Cereal-box
come-on
24 Tostada
alternative
27 LEAPS _
30 Subject for
critics
32 Member of a
Wolfpack
33 Name for the
Devil
34 Scornful cry
36 Western
80 LEAP
81 Hearts, e.g.
82 Actor Ray
84 Searcher for
talent
87 Poet’s pasture
91 Ophidian
crusher
92 Bot. or geol.
93 Winter menace
95 On your
97 Printer’s unit
measure
98 Peter Pan
pooch
99 Adjective for
Lucy, in
Peanuts
100 Gobs and gobs
Hemisphere org. 101 Of swimming
38 Japanese 103 Amassed, as
113 Alphonse’s
queen
114 Supplement
115 Accrue, as
interest
116 LEAP
120 Word with
maker or breaker
121 Word with rough
or slip
122 LEAP
123 Bill for worms?
124 Last stop
125 Barge budget s
126 Ponderosa, e.g.
127 Starchy pie
filling
128 Slob’s room
DOWN
1 Super-surges in
sales
2 Sharon’s land
3 Sarawak
neighbor
4 Ship to Colchis
stringed
instruments
39 Bark shrilly
40 Like some
fixations
41 Drive
43 Fannie and
Ginnie
44 Card game for
three
47 Pines
49 Menu, for one
50 Olfactory
worker?
51 Actress
Anderson
52 Run
(go wild)
53 Pool, for one
54 Of fixed
references
56 Abby’s sister
59 About to
experience
61 U.S. Pat.
Off.
63 Osprey’s grips
64 Sixth century
date
67 You and your
friend
bills
106 Buffalo Bob’s
pal
107 House of straw
108 Pearl Harbor
site
110 Black hole,
beforehand
111 Receiver sound
112 “ girl!”
114 Puts it to
116 MENSA
nteasures
117 Paul Newman
movie
118 Verily
119 Singing Cooke
Solution on page 33
*** To order any of
Merl’s award-winning
crossword collections,
send $10.50 per book
(checks only, payable
lo "The PuzileWorks")
to: Crosswords, P.O.
Box 15066-D, Tampa
FL 33684-5066. Please
specify Vol. 1,2,3 or 4.
Mixed Messages
GRAY PANTHERS/METRO DETROIT
In unity and solidarity, support our sis
ter and brother newspaper strikers! In
their struggle for a fair contract, all
union members and the community at
large will benefit from your victory!
Carry on! We love you! (810) 669-6343
"It’s a sin to be silent
when it’s your duty to protest"
- President Abraham Lincoln
THANK YOU U.A.W. Skilled Trades,
Local #600 - Ron Flack, President
$6000 Floor Collection
at Rouge Plant!
- Metropolitan Council of
Newspaper Unions
Livonia Transmission Local 182, U.A.W.
We Support The Strikers!
Heat Treat - Midnights.
Tom Moricz and Larry Marsh,
U.A.W. Local 163, District 8 Com
mittee Men support the strikers and
The Sunday Journal!
Minnie Grove supports the striking
newspaper workers!
Thank you to Minnie Grove for your
support and contribution. The
Sunday Journal salutes you!
Hey Rusty!?
Did you forget the password?
“Felonious Assault With A
Deadly Weapon!”
On 10/30/95, while leafleting a
Dodge dealership located north of
Mt. Clemens on Gratiot, three
UAW leafleters were nearly run
over by a Dodge Ram pick-up dri
ven by a salesman. A police report
was filed #95-42602.
This Dodge dealership claims to be
the “Chrysler Employee Sales
Headquarters.” We, the concerned
members of Local 412 in our opin
ion think their claim should be
“Union Busting Sales Headquarters.”
Concerned members of Local 412
Unit 14.
Carl Schubert, Happy Birthday,
Love Shirley, Lynne, Cheryl,
Laurie, Darryl and Local #2040.
To Phil Gilliam; I accept your chal
lenge! Attorney Kessler
GIRLFRIENDS, THANKS! To Kathy
Barrett, Joy McGarvey, Laura K.,
Marcia S., Barbara Stanton, Mary
Birnbryer, Jennifer H. From Susan
HAPPY BIRTHDAY SHEILA
on February 27th
from Sugar Man
CHRYSLER WORKERS
Please don’t spend your profit shar
ing dollars at businesses that sup
port union busting. By advertising in
scab papers, they want your money,
but not your solidarity. Jack Lane,
U.A.W. 412
JOURNAL - Hooray for you!...
Frank Vega- you!
Tom Goo, U.A.W. Local 182
and Teresa too.
UAW, WESTSIDE Local 174, Davis
Tool & Engineering Bargaining Unit
Members support the striking news
paper unions in their struggle for a
fair contract.
WASHTENAW LIVINGSTON
EDUCATION ASSOCIATION sup
ports striking workers in their strug-
gle for a contract.
The Detroit Sunday Journal: an out
standing publication by outstanding
people. Keep up the good work! -
The McPharlins, U.A.W. local 1700
The Big Apple got a big bite taken
out of it - Jess made it!!
THANKS! Michigan Truck Assem
bly Plant U.A.W. Local 900. Jeff
Washington, Lisa, Matt, Marcus,
Darryl. You are the greatest! -
Darryl and Cheryl
LISA PARKS -
You are the greatest!
SOLIDARITY FOREVER!
U.A.W. Local 2280 supports the strik
ing workers. We commit our ongoing
support until justice is served.
Officers, Executive Board, In-Plant
Committee and Membership.
Beauregard will eat chocolate pacz-
ki any day, not just Fat Tuesday.
UAW LOCAL # 140
We know an injury to one is an injury
to all. Hang in there. We are with
you! Detroit Newspaper Strikers.
LITTLE FELLOW - If you must water
a tree, choose one large enough oth
ers can’t see. - Love, Grandad B.
NO ONE DOES- LIKE I DO!!!
MOM
SOLIDARITY WITH NEWSPAPER
STRICKERS and struggling work
ers everywhere! We must see our
selves as one big movement, one
big union! Let”s win this struggle!
Shut down the Scab News and Free
Press! Mass picketing by all work
ers together!
Marge: The igauna wants only you.
Please come back! She WAS just
the iguana trainer. John
Dan and Karen, Local 17 I.B.E.W.,
You guys are super! Thanks again
and stay warm. Linda & Sam
FREE LAWN SIGNS DELIVERED!
Downriver area. Call (313) 284-1804
Public Employees represented by
Michigan AFSCME Council 25, AFL-
CIO continue to support the striking
workers. We wish The Detroit Journal
every success. Officers, Executive
Board and Staff of Council 25. Flora
Walker, President; Larry Roehrig,
Secretary-Treasurer.
THANK YOU to Mike “Christo”
McBride, ad director and water
flow engineer!
Juliette Covall, TNG 32, Boston
Herald - You’re a Peach! Thank you
for your generosity, kind words and
Michigan ties! Audrey McKenna,
TNG 22
“The people have the power,
to redeem the work of fools.
Upon the meek, the graces shower
It’s decreed, the people rule.”
Patti Smith lyrics courtesy of
Michael Funke, TNG Local 22,
U.A.W. PR Dept. Unit
SHEILA
“You’re My Flower”
that blooms in every season.
My sickness as well
as the “Only” cure.
I love you, now and forever. - Stan
AMALGAMATED TRANSIT UNION
Local 1564
Representing members at: Smart
Transit Workers, Servicar of
Michigan, The Detroit and Canada
Tunnel. Our membership supports
the striking newspaper workers!
The membership of U.A.W. local
#572 realize that the actions of the
scab Detroit newspaper organization
are causing undue hardships to their
striking workers and families. We
pledge our support to these workers
until this anti-labor management
returns justice to the work place.
SOLIDARITY FOREVER!
Detroit Redford High School staff sup
ports the striking newspaper unions.


FEBRUARY 25, 1996
RATES
1 Week *1 4 ° per word.
2 Weeks: *2 40 per word, per week.
3 Weeks: *3 30 per word, per week.
4 Weeks: J 4 00 per word, per week.
(10 WORD MINIMUM)
PAGE 33
Classifieds
CALL
( 313 ) 567-9818
& CHARGE IT
VISA
HOROSCOPE
By C.C. Clark
February 25 through March 2,1996
m
Aries (March 21 - April 20)
The tension in a relationship is mounting, and you
have no one but yourself to blame. A conversation
could turn ugly if you are not careful.
Taurus (April 21 - May 20)
Health matters should take precedence over every
thing else. Check your diet and exercise routines
carefully.
Gemini (May 21 - June 20)
It is important to take time to relax and enjoy life.
Accept a friend’s invitation for some fun and frol
ic. Perhaps take a minivacation.
Cancer (June 21 - July 20)
There is no reason for you to take your temper out
on family members. They love you and they do not
deserve this kind of treatment.
Leo (July 21 - Aug. 21)
A friend will help you out of a difficult situation.
Learn your lesson and do not let yourself get into
trouble like this again.
Virgo (Aug. 22 - Sept. 22)
It is time to lift your spirits and re-energize your
body. Take an art class or join a study group in
which you are interested.
Libra (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22)
Stay calm and do not let anyone see you sweat.
Sometimes you have to play head games to get
ahead in the world, but watch your step.
Scorpio (Oct. 23 - Nov. 22)
Don’t put all your eggs in one basket. Continue to
diversify your life, especially your finances. Find
time to read a good book.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23 - Dec. 20)
Take a deep breath and dive in. There is no other
way. Once the tasks are complete, take some time
off for good behavior.
Capricorn (Dec. 21 - Jan. 19)
You can continue to blame the past for what you
are today, or you can get over it and start your life
anew.
Aquarius (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18)
Everyone makes mistakes. The important thing is
to try not to repeat the same ones over again. Give
a loved one a big hug.
Pisces (Feb. 19 - March 20)
Spend a romantic evening reading in front of the
fire with a loved one. A friend or relative will call
with important news.
Born this week:
Feb. 25 - George Harrison, Sally Jessy
Raphael
Feb. 26- Michael Bolton, Tony Randall
Feb. 27 - Joanne Woodward, Mary Frann,
Elizabeth Taylor
Feb. 28 - Charles Duming, Tommy Tune
March 1 - Timothy Daly, Ron Howard,
Alan Thicke
March 2 - Jon Bon Jovi
HEY Free Press - Settling the strike
would improve your image better than
buying an expensive ad campaign.
Not quite yet. There’s still much
corporate cash to squander. Fear
not friend. A rabid hog with fleas,
doused with Chanel No. 5 is still a
rabid hog with fleas!
The members of U.A.W. Local 540
support The Sunday Journal. We
stand with you in solidarity.
Sara Deneweth is 18 today and
registered to vote. Happy Birthday
Sara!!
If you like the 1930’s depression,
then buy the Free Press. If you like
a decent standard of living and a
future for your kids, then support
The Journal. Pat would support
The Journal
“You can measure a man by the
opposition it takes to discourage him”
- Robert C. Savage
Hang in there strikers!
From U.A.W. Local #22
Veteran’s Committee
THANKS TO KEVIN MACKEY
IBEW Local #58 and all who assisted
in all of the benefits for the striking
workers and supporters - W.I.LD.
The Active and Retired members of
U.A.W. Local 160 recognize the
hardships the striking newspaper
workers are enduring. This is due to
the Anti-labor actions of the Detroit
scab newspaper management.
We commit our ongoing support
until justice is served.
FREEBIES!
Show your support for striking
newspaper employees with a
free lawn sign. Call (810) 354-2359
ROGER HICKS - Thank you. Great
job! Carol and Michael
Yummy, AFSCME Local 3451.
Thanks so much to this
Ypsilanti group for the tasty
food drive for newspaper strikers.
PLEASE VOTE Uproot all incumbents
out. Don’t allow bitter roots to grow.
ATTENTION STRIKERS:
We the officers and members of
U.A.W. Local #247 support you and your
struggle against corporate greed. When
the going gets tough, the tough get going!
Your struggle is an inspiration to all of
organized labor. The right to collective
bargaining is as important as our right to
exist as free people in this country.
SOUTHFIELDERS! Show your sup-
port for striking newspaper employ
ees with a free lawn sign. Call (810)
354-2359
U.A.W. MEMBERS I challenge you
to support the Sunday Journal. Buy
an ad like this. Solidarity forever.
Phil Gilliam, U.A.W. Local 898
ATTENTION Chrysler U.A.W. mem
bers: Don’t let those scab advertis
ers profit from our profit
sharing checks. Union Wages -
Buy Union Made Cars! - U.A.W.
Local 412
GROSSE POINTERS -
Help support the striking newspa
per workers! Call our hotline
at (313) 222-7654 for information
and yard signs.
Opportunities
Commercial Cleaning Accts.
Be Your Own Boss
$500-$10,000/mo Guar.
Contracts in your area!
Training, equipment incl.
Work part/full time, flexible hrs.
Guar. Financing: $1300 down
CleanNet U.S.A. (810) 680-6750
CONCESSION TRAILER
14’ Aluminum - NEW. Complete
set-up for pizza, subs & pop. Best
offer. (810) 656-8668
FAST AND FURIOUS!
Fast growing company seeks posi
tive individuals who likes a team
concept. Extremely lucrative com-
ensation plan with bonuses,
raining available.
Call: Mr. Fears (810) 569-3445
HOME BASED
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
Achieve financial independence and
optimum health for yourself. Multi
level marketing. (313) 584-7525.
VISA / MASTERCARD - 100%
approval, regardless of credit,
employment. 6.4%. (810) 756-4324
ATTENTION!!
FRUSTRATED?
Need a change in 1996? New
International Company expanding
in the metro area. Full and part
time. No experience necessary. Will
train. (810) 778-1925
DYNAMIC SALES PEOPLE
interested in travel. Part-time - Full-
Time - Anytime. (313) 729-7651
MONEY FRENZY
Marketing professionals only.
Never leave your home or tele
phone. 1-800-684-8253 Ext. 8309.
Interested? Call 1-800-948-2667
PART-TIME INCOME
NO WORK INVOLVED!
No work required - Save a life by
donating lifesaving plasma.
It’s easy, healthy, and rewarding.
Enjoy movies, books and the
friendliest staff around. $25 for first
donation with this ad.
15100 Northline Rd. Southgate
DCC Building (313) 281-3723
IF TRAVEL is your passion, make it
your business. (313) 729-7651.
Wanted All Students!
Apply for free grants and scholar
ships. Never repay, no age or GPA
required. Must be serious with pos
itive persistent outlook for applying.
Write: Free Scholarships, Box 548
Dearborn Heights Ml. 48127-0548
Strohs Ice Cream Parlors, com
plete set-ups, no franchise fees, no
royalties. 1 -800-343-9423
Business Opp. / Real Estate
MUFFLER and BRAKE SHOP
Potential for full service.
PROPERTY AVAILABLE.
Drawer 5520, Plymouth, Ml 48170
Pets
COCKATIEL BIRDS Hand fed
babies. Many colors. Also breeding
pairs. (810) 398-4991, ask for
Elizabeth.
PUPPIES - AKC. Shar Pei,
Pekinese and English Pointers.
(313) 941-0535
DACHSHUNDS - AKC, Miniature
puppies and stud service. Call Sue
(517) 782-2661
ROTTWEILERS - A.K.C. 1 male,
1 female. Proven temperament,
shots, dewormed. Beautiful mark
ings. (810) 367-3103
Phone Services
LIVE PSYCHIC ADVICE
24 hours a day
Money - Love - Fame - Health
1-900-484-0022, Ext. 8029
$3.99 min. 18+. ABE, Bay City* Ml
IF YOU’RE BORED SITTING AT HOME
Make New Friends
on Your Telephone.
CALL NOW!! 24 HRS/7 DAYS
1-900-745-0687, Ext. 1876
$2.99 min. 18+years
J.R.G. Call/Warren, Ml
LIVE / 24
HOURS / DAY!!!
Talk to beautiful girls !!!
1-900-388-9898 Ext. 4863
$3.99 per min.
Must be 18 yrs.
Serv-U (619) 645-8434
READINGS BY TRACEY- Palm,
tarot cards and crystal readings.
Helps you with all problems in life.
Special - Palm readings $3.00 with
this ad! (313) 371-0201
SOAP OPERA UPDATE
MOVIE REVIEWS
DAILY HOROSCOPE
and Much, Much, More!
1-900-776-0700, ext. 1965
$2.99/min. 18+Serv-U
(619) 645-8434
Political
$ 50,000
REWARD
Is offered to anyone who can show
me the following:
1 What statute makes me liable to
pay an income tax
2 How I can file a tax return without
waiving my Fifth Amendment pro
tected Rights.
Write for more information:
Bill Conklin National Commodity
and Bartar Association P.O. Box
2255 Longmont CO 80501
Or Call: (303) 654-1111 (303) 455-0837
Real Estate
Apartments and Houses for Rent
CLEAN ONE BEDROOM Apart
ment - 11424 Nardin Park. $230+
security deposit. No pets. (313)
272-4491
8275 WARWICK - 2 bedroom, carpet,
side drive. $470. Sec. 8 O.K. (313)
933-8299.
12345 LIVERNOIS-5 room flat over
store. Utilities, carpeted included.
$375. (313) 933-8299.
SECTION 8 - LODGE/CLAIRMOUNT
AREA. 2 bdrm apt. Carpeted, heat &
water included. $350/month, $300
security. (810) 476-6422 aft. 6 p.m.
12165 GREENLAWN - Flat, 6-rm.
upper. Carpet, seperate basement.
$320. (313) 933-8299.
Condo for Sale
OPEN HOUSE. 1-4 PM. Northville
condo. 2 large bedrooms. 1 1/2
bath. F/P, C/A, view of lake.
$94,900. (810) 344-8129
Homes for Sale
NORTH CANTON - 3 Bedroom,
2-1/2 bath Colonial. Family room
w/fireplace/wet bar, Florida room,
pool/deck. (313) 928-7387
Mortgages
HEARTHSIDE
RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE
LOOK
We can Help!
DEBT CONSOLIDATION
CREDIT PROBLEMS
IRS LIENS JUDGMENTS
Purchase or Refinance
Low Rates
No Application Fee!
One (1) Day Approval
AFFORDABLE Payments
Call: (810) 774-2234
STOP
FORECLOSURES!!!
IA «I The o n| v Thin 9 You
yi Can Lose is
^ If Your Home IF
If You Don’t Call
Evans & Evans Mortgage
Services
(313) 945-9655
WE BUY LAND CONTRACTS
Mortgages and Trust Deeds
Nationwide Call (313) 981-2639
for FREE Information
Property for Sale
LIVE AMONGST THE LAKES.
Homes and building sites.
Free map and history.
Irish Hills Realty Inc.
6845 U.S. 12 Onsted, Ml 49265
(517) 467-2002 or (517) 467-3003
Rooms for Rent
FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT
Working gentleman, non-smoker.
$70 per week includes utilities - near
Wonderland Mall (313) 425-5323
Space / Real Estate for Rent
In the New Center area. Two office
spaces for rent. 1,400 sq. ft. in each
unit. $400 per month per unit. For
more information, please contact
Local #129. (313) 872-2490
OFFICE BUILDING
(Owner Assisted Financing)
Near Southfield & 10 Mile Rds.
2000 sq. ft.,14 parking spaces.
Newly remodeled $129K. (810)
559-7080
a
a
o
as
c ri O
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d
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© 1996 by M. Reagle


PAGE 34 S
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
“The Detroit Sunday Journal has a loyal following. Sales have been steady!!!”
- Neemo Yaldoo, Sylvan Mkt.-2310 Orchard Lk. Rd., Sylvan Lake
A PUBLICATION BY STRIKING DETROIT NEWSPftPglt WORKERS
HERE’S WHERE YOU CAN BUY IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD
(. . . or call (313)-567-9818, ext. 135, for a location near you!)
ALLEN PARK
AL’S PARTY STORE
5553 Allen Rd.
ALLEN FOOD MARKET
8246 Allen Rd. & Champaign
BOOK NOOK
18690 Ecorse Rd.
BP GAS
19350 Ecorse Rd.
BROOK PARTY STORE
7343 Park Ave.
CLARK GAS
7200 Allen Rd.
DENNY’S DEN
18641 Ecrose Rd.
MOBIL GAS
Allen & Wick
9151 Allen Rd.
PARTY STOP
7235 Allen Rd.
SHELL GAS
Outer Dr. & Southfield
SOUTHFIELD LIQUOR STORE
15672 Southtield
SUNOCO GAS
8333 Allen Rd.
15700 Southfield
BELLEVILLE
AGGE’S PARTY STORE
41001 E. Huron River Dr.
THE BAKE SHOP
17416 Savage Rd.
BELLEVILLE BAKERY
601 E. Huron River Dr.
BRASS BELLE REST.
871 Sumpter
DONUTOWN
562 Main
FRENCH LANDING PARTY STORE
9900 Belleville
HAYWARD’S MKT.
Belleville Rd.
MARATHON GAS
10945 Belleville Rd.
Main St. & Savage Rd.
SHELL GAS
I-94 & Belleville
TOTAL GAS
Belleville Rd.
TOWN & COUNTRY PARTY STORE
1200 Savage Rd.
UNION 76
Belleville Rd.
BROWNSTOWN
CITGO
22800 Telegraph at West Rd.
COUNTRY CROSSING
Sibley & Inkster Rd.
CARLETON
MIDPORT PARTY STORE
9015 N. Telegraph
DEARBORN
AMOCO GAS
Ford & Gulley
ANDY’S PARTY STORE
4716 Greenfield at Jerome
BORDERS BOOKSTORE
5601 Mercury Dr. at Ford
BP GAS
Dix & Vernor
Ford Rd. & Chase Rd.
COZY CORNER
13137 Michigan
CUDA’S BOOKSTORE
Michigan & Chase
DRINK SHOP PARTY STORE
10303 Warren near Wyoming
DUSTY DAN’S MARATHON
20015 Ann Arbor Trail
FAIRLANE LIQUOR
18712 Ford Rd.
GRAND MKT.
Cherry Hill & Telegraph Rd.
HOLIDAY INN GIFT SHOP
5801 Southfield Service Dr.
JOSEPH’S MKT.
6848 Greenfield Rd.
LITTLE PROFESSOR
Michigan & Oakwood
MOBIL GAS
Ford & Gulley
Ford Rd. & Wyoming
Michigan & Outer Dr.
PLACE MKT.
4200 Schaefer
RIVER OAKS PHARMACY
20145 Ann Arbor Trail
SUNOCO GAS
12841 Michigan Ave.
VARIETY FOOD MINI MART
7345 Schafer
DEARBORN HGTS.
AMOCO GAS
Ford & Gulley
BARRELS OF FUN
Warren and Telegraph
KURK BROTHERS HARDWARE
Van Born
MARATHON FOOD CENTER
Telegraph & Hass
MARATHON GAS
Warren & Gulley
Ford & Silvery Lane
MOBIL GAS
Ford & Beech Daly
Ford & Gulley
SAVE-MOR
Telegraph & Joy
SHELL GAS
Ford & Telegraph
SATURN FOODS
25100 Van Born
STACEY MOBIL GAS
27327 Van Born
TRI-DALY DRUGS
Ford & Beech Daly
VIP CAR WASH
Ford & Inkster
WISE OWL BOOK STORE
Ford & Beech Daly
XPRESS 500 CITGO
8438 Telegraph
DETROIT
DOWNTOWN
CALUMET
300 Ren. Cen.
CASS CAFE
4620 Cass
CASS CORRIDOR FOOD CO-OP
Cass & Willis
CITY COUNTY BLDG.
2 Woodward
EPICUREAN SMOKE SHOP
645 Griswold (Penobscot)
FOOD PLAZA ONE
555 Brush
HILL & HILL
300 E. Jefferson, Tower 200
JIMMY ZACKS
1600 W. Fort
MICH. STATE ASSOCIATION
LETTER CARRIERS
400 Trumbull
OMNI PHARMACY
333 E. Jefferson
STAR DRUGS
660 Woodward at Fort
TERESA’S SMOKE SHOP
660 Woodward at Fort
UNIVERSITY MARKET
2nd & Prentis
A & WMARKET
17275 9 Mile
BARNES & NOBLE BOOKSTORE
Mack & Moross
BP GAS
Jefferson & Alter
CHENE TROMBLY MARKET
3700 E. Edsel Ford
CITGO GAS
8 Mile & VanDyke
Jefferson & Mt. Elliot
EASTWOOD NURSING CENTER
E. Grand River & Charlevoix
ERA (New Center Realty)
3040 E. Grand Blvd.
GABE’S MKT
15435 E. Warren
H & A MARKET
9504 Whittier
HANDY SPOT PARTY STORE
8 Mile & Redmond
HAYES & TROESTER MKT
Hayes & Troester
HIBBARD PARTY STORE
8935 E. Jefferson
HOLY COMMUNION CHURCH
11111 Whittier
HONEST JOHN’S
416 Field
I-75 WARREN SHELL
980 E. Warren
JEFF-CHENE SHELL
Jefferson & Chene
J & J MKT.
13990 Gratiot
L & TFOODS
10240 Whittier
LIQUOR & CO.
1680 E. Grand Blvd.
MARATHON GAS
8 Mile & Mound
MARYLAND BEV.
15015 Mack
MCDONNELL DRUG
16636 Harper
MOBIL GAS
Chalmers & Houston-Whittier
8 Mile & Gratiot
MR S PARTY STORE
12337 Morang
MR S SHOPPE’GO
15803 Mack
NARRAS MKT
7 Mile & Schoenherr
NEW COLONY MARKET
12018 Morang
NINO'S MKT
15901 E. Warren
PARKIES PARTY STORE
17255 Mack
PETE SCOTT MKT
4230 Anderson
PICADILLY MKT
8 Mile & Schoenherr
RIGHT STOP
7 Mile & Hoover
ROYAL FOOD
8 Mile & Boulder
7-11
11052 Morang
17631 E. Warren
SHELL GAS
Cadieux & Harper
SHENNA’S LIQUOR
7875 E. Jefferson
THRIFTY FOODS
15200 E. Warren
UNIVERSAL MKT
16226 E. Warren
WALTHAM DRUGS
6 Mile & Waltham
WINE BASKET PARTY STORE
16450 E.Warren
WRIGLEY PARTY STORE
Gratiot & Lorreto
YALDO PARTY STORE
15500 E. Warren
YORKSHIRE MARKET
16711 Mack
ALL AMERICAN FOODS
Dearborn Ave. & I-75
AMANDA MARKET
8128 Fullerton
AMOCO GAS
18137 Joy Rd.
15525 Schoolcraft & Greenfield
B-MART
17537 Grand River & Longacre
BENCHMARK MKT
Joy & Prest
BIG VALLEY MARKET
14120 Wyoming
BOOK CORNER
19621 W. McNichols
BP GAS
15303 Fenkell & Whitcomb
Livernois & I-94
Warren & Evergreen
19840 W. Warren
Outer Drive & I-96
BREAKTIME PARTY STORE
3440 Wyoming
CALIFORNIA BAR-B-Q
16810 Joy
CARSON’S
8642 Puritan
CITGO
Warren & Livernois
10000 Wyoming
16343 Fenkell & Ferguson
15911 Livernois
CITY CONEY ISLAND
Vernor & Springwells
CITY FOOD MKT.
Fort & Junction
CLARK OIL
15880 Livernois
COYLE MARKET
15050 Puritan & Coyle
COZY CORNERS
18750 W. Warren
DOG HOUSE CONEY ISLAND
19334 W. Warren
DULY’S CONEY ISLAND
Junction & Vernor
DUNKIN DONUTS
20005 W. Warren
EXPRESS MKT.
Livernois & Devereaux
FOODLAND
20441 Puritan
DETROIT PALACE
8105 Fenkell
FARMER ZEKE
7 Mile & Schaefer
FILLUP GAS
Michigan & Casper
GEORGE'S CONEY ISLAND
Michigan & Gilbert
GLENN LIQUOR
1000 W. Chicago
GRAND PALACE MKT.
16950 Grand River & Ferguson
GREATER GRACE CHURCH
7 Mile & Schaefer
HANNON'S PARTY STORE
16611 W. Warren
IN & OUT
6 Mile & Huntington
6 Mile & Trinity
19000 W. Warren
JIMMY ZACK’S
1600 W. Fort
JORDAN’S REST.
Michigan & Martin
KELLY’S TRUCK STOP
377 S. Schaefer
KENNEDY’S LIQUOR
13344 W. 7 Mile Rd. & Snowden
LA BELLAS PIZZA
Michigan & Addison
LAWNDALE MKT.
Lawndale & Chamberlain
LIQUOR LOCKER
Michigan & Lawndale
METRO FOOD
Warren & Cicotte
MGM
13433 8 Mile at Schaefer
MOBIL GAS
7 Mile & Southfield
13151 Grand River
15510 Fenkell
Clark & I-75
Dix & Vernor
Springwells & I-75
8820 Wyoming
MOTT’S
Fort & Green
NARAS MKT.
19535 Warren
NATIONAL FOOD MKT.
Fort & Green
ORAM’S MARKET
Michigan & Lumley
PARADISE FOODS
7747 Puritan
PARTY PLUS
9924 Wyoming
PAY N SAVE
Michigan & Wesson
PIASKOWSKI DRUG STORE
Michigan & Florida
PICK-N-PARTY
7 Mile & Shaiwassee
PRINCE VALLEY
Michigan & Wesson
PURITAN COMM. MARKET
8910 Puritan
QUALITY MKT.
Michigan & Addison
ROSEDALE DRUGS
6 Mile & Southfield
SAVE UP
2041 Puritan
SEMMA’S MKT.
19345 W. Warren
SENATE CONEY ISLAND
Michigan & Cicotte
7-11
Telegraph & Joy
7-TEL PARTY STORE
7 Mile & Appleton
SHELL GAS
13600 Fenkell & Schaefer
13580 Grand River
17776 Grand River
11511 Wyoming
SPOTLIGHT LIQUOR
6 Mile & Wormer
SPRINGWELLS LIQUOR
Springwells & Gartner
STAR LITE REST.
Michigan & 52nd
SUNFLOWER BAKERY
18900 W. Warren
SUNOCO GAS
Vernor & Woodmere
W. Grand Blvd. & Vernor
Warren & Wyoming
TARGET MKT.
12603 Dexter
TELWAY HAMBURGERS
Michigan & Martin
TRUMBULUBAGLEY MARKET
Corner of Trumbull & Bagley
TODAY STORE
6 Mile & Lahser
TRADEWINDS
Livernois & Santa Clara
UNION 76
14444 Fenkell & Strathmoor
15439 Schoolcraft & Greenfield
6 Mile & Winston
8 Mile & Meyers
Michigan & Wesson
Vernor & Central
UNIQUE MKT.
Lawndale & Lake
WALLY’S MARKET
J Mile & Lenore
YUM-YUM DONUTS
Michigan & Wyoming
ECORSE
AMOCO GAS
4445 W. Jefferson
BIG VALUE
3425 W. Jefferson
CITGO
111 Southfield
151 Southfield
4165 W. Jefferson
4167 W. Jefferson
ECORSE FAMILY VIDEO
3859 W. Jefferson
LOVELAND DRUG STORE
4030 W. Jefferson
FLAT ROCK
JIM’S BUTCHER SHOP
28418 Telegraph
MARATHON GAS
Telegraph
SUNOCO GAS
S. Telegraph
MOBIL GAS
28453 Telegraph
SUNOCO GAS
S. Telegraph
GROSSE ILE
GROSSE ILE BAKERY
7767 Macomb at E. River Rd.
GROSSE PTE.
ALGER DELI & LIQUOR
173200 Mack
NOTRE DAME PHARMACY
Kercheval & St. Clair
GROSSE PTE. PARK
FAIRFAX MARKET
Fairfax & Beaconsfield
PARK SQUARE MARKET
15230 Charlevoix & Beaconsfield
VILLAGE WINE SHOP
Jefferson & Beaconsfield
GROSSE PTE. WOODS
BOB'S DRUGS
Mack & Roslyn
MERIT WOODS PHARMACY
19325 Mack
HAMTRAMCK
ALEXANDER’S BOOKSTORE
12104 Conant
CONANT SUPERMARKET
9729 Conant
CONANT MARKET
11303 Conant
DALES
3041 Holbrook
MOBIL GAS
Caniff & I-75
ROADRUNNER’S RAFT
2363 Yeman at Brombach
SHELL GAS
6 Mile & Conant
PAPER PLACE
9417 Conant
VIDEO 22
12495 Conant
WALLY’S VIDEO
11841 Conant
WALTER’S SHOPPING PLACE
1297 Conant
WHIZZBANG BOOKSTORE
11417 Joseph Campau
WINNER’S SQUARE
12169 Jos. Campau
HARPER WOODS
AMOCO GAS
8 Mile & Kelly
LINCOLN PARK
AMOCO GAS
27520 Outer Drive at I-75
QUICK GAS
Moran & Dix
D. B. MARKET
1086 Dix
FREEWAY LIQUOR
2568 Dix at Champaign
MOBIL GAS
Goddard & Fort
7-11
Dix & Moran
1010 Southfield & Ferris
1365 Dix & Cicotte
3833 Dix
melv;ndale
KELLY’S MOBIL MKT.
18060 Allen Rd.
LOU’S 7-11
18210 Allen Rd.
MELVINDALE MARKET
17973 Allen Rd.
TOM-BOY MARKET
18800 Dix Ave.
UNION 76 GAS MART
4310 Oakwood
VINEYARD PARTY STORE
24692 Outer Drive
METRO AIRPORT
Royal Hotel Gift Shop
MONROE
BROADWAY
510 N. Monroe
CHAPP & BUSHEY
12702 N. Dixie
DAIRY MART
2700 N. Dixie
E. J. PARTY STORE
5248 S. Dixie
FRENCHTOWN MARKET
1837 N. Monroe
HOP IN
2062 S. Custer
600 N. Telegraph Rd.
MIGNANOS
1002 E. 3rd.
MOBIL GAS
321 N. Monroe
MONROE LIQUOR PLAZA
811 S. Monroe
PARTY VILLE
1804 S. Custer
RIVERSIDE MARKET
11995 N. Dixie
STOP IN PARTY STORE
1096 N. Dixie
VILLA PARTY STORE
14538 S. Dixie
NEW BOSTON
COUNTRY PANTRY
36888 Huron River Dr.
NEW BOSTON IGA MARKET
36961 Huron River Dr.
NEWPORT
BREST BAY PARTY STORE
4990 N. Dixie
FERMI III
N. Dixie
REDFORD
KWICKY LIQUOR
25825 7 Mile & Beech Daly
MOBIL GAS
Telegraph & W. Chicago
REDFORD FOOD MKT.
27222 Grand River
7 MILE ONE SHOP
27221 W. 7 Mile
7-11
Schoolcraft & Inkster
RIVER ROUGE
AAA LIQUOR
10700 W. Jefferson
BI-RITE
W. Jefferson near KFC
FRANK’S QUICK STOP
11347 w: Jefferson
J’S MARKET
10432 W. Jefferson
LEE’S MKT.
10249 W. Jefferson
PET PARTY SHOPPE
99 Leroy
SUNOCO GAS
1030 W. Jefferson
RIVERVIEW
ACE DISCOUNT
17108 Fort
DAIRY MART
12705 Pennsylvania
LIQUOR STORE
12860 Sibley
ROCKWOOD
SAM’S LIQUOR
32117 Old Fort
ROMULUS
BP GAS
15024 Middlebelt & Eureka
GOLDEN GALLON PARTY STORE
37575 Huron River Dr.
POLKA DOT PANTRY
37135 Goddard Rd.
ROMULUS CITY DRUGS
9301 Wayne
ROYCE GIFT SHOP
31500 Wick Road
SUNLIGHT PARTY STORE
Eureka & Middlebelt
TELLA FOOD
Middlebelt & King
SHELL GAS
9951 Wayne Rd.
2-MART
13034 Huron River Dr.
SOUTHGATE
AWAN SHELL
12660 Fort
BUSSATTIS’ PARTY STORE
12868 Eureka
MARATHON GAS
13169 Northline
NORTHLINE AMOCO
15300 Northline
NORTHLINE DRUGS
13894 Northline
ROYAL DISCOUNT
13772 Fort
SIX STARS RESTAURANT
14900 Fort
SAM’S AMOCO
19141 Goddard
7-11
14555 Dix-Toledo Rd.
19313 Eureka & Trenton Rd.
14515 Northline
14426 Pennsylvania Rd.
TAYLOR
ALL SEASONS PARTY
Van Born & Beck
AMOCO GAS
9225 Telegraph & Wick
BP GAS
Middlebelt & Eureka
CITGO
27350 Eureka & Inkster
10924 Telegraph & Goddard
THE CORDIAL SHOPPE
9045 Telegraph & Mary
GET’n'GO PARTY STORE
10950 Beech Daly & Goddard
GODDARDVIEW LAUNDROMAT
21270 Goddard
JEFF’S PARTY STORE
8744 Pelham
MARATHON GAS
11000 Telegraph & Goddard
Van Born & Monroe
MID-SIBLEY PARTY STORE
Middlebelt & Sibley
MITCH’S PIZZA & SUBS
16950 Allen & Pennsylvania
MOBIL GAS
12980 Telegraph & Northline
Telegraph & Eureka
THE NEWSBOYS
Across from Merry-Go-Round
Inside Southland Shop. Ctr.
NORM’S MKT.
25760 Ecorse Rd.
PARTY FACTORY
22399 Northline & Pardee
PARDEE MART
7110 Pardee & Ecorse
R&R RENDEZVOUS
20648 Ecorse
SAX DISCOUNT DRUGS
22455 Wick & Pardee
SAX DISCOUNT STORE
24730 Eureka & Troy
7-11
20945 Ecorse Rd.
26150 Eureka & Harold
9300 Northline & Wier
Pardee & Wick
SHELL GAS
14850 Telegraph & Eureka
SUNLIGHT PARTY STORE
Eureka & Middlebelt
TAYLOR PARTY STORE
9018 Telegraph & Wick
UNION 76
25775 Eureka & Beech Daly
VERMONT LIQUOR
20212 Ecorse
WICKVIEW PARTY STORE
4182 Mortenview & Wick
TRENTON
AMOCO GAS
4407 Fort St.
DAIRY MART
3720 Fort
MARATHON GAS
3610 West
MOBIL GAS
1875 West Rd.
RON’S PARTY STORE
3800 Fort
7-11
1901 King
2842 Grange
UNION 76
3461 W. Jefferson
WOODHAVEN
AMOCO GAS
Allen Rd. & Van Horn
West Rd. & I-75
MOBIL GAS
West Rd. & Allen
7-11
Allen Rd. & Vreeland
SHELL GAS
Hall Rd. & West Rd.
VREELAND MKT.
Allen Rd. & Vreeland
WAYNE
AL’S MARKET
4568 Howe & Wayne Rd.
CRAZY BARB’S BOOKSTORE
3127 S. Wayne
SECOND STREET MARKET
4090 Second
UNION 76
35512 Michigan
WYANDOTTE
7-11
Northline & 12th
Biddle & Chestnut
SHELL GAS
Oak & Fort
STARR’S PARTY STORE
Eureka & 23rd
TARGET LIQUOR
Biddle & Clark
If S'
Detroit/Oownriver


I i
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
RATES
1 Week J 1 4 ° per word.
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PAGE 35
Classifieds
CALL
( 313 ) 567-9818
& CHARGE IT
VISA
HALL FOR RENT
U.A.W. #247 15 & Van Dyke area.
(810) 264-2945
Services
Accounting/Taxes
Gerald M. Baskerville & Co.
Family operated since 1940.
Accounting & Income Tax prep, for
Detroit and suburbs. 1-75 access.
(313) 842-3870
TAXES: H&R Block-trained striker
charges half Block’s rates.
Deeper discounts for strikers.
Stephen Advokat, (810) 354-2359
Maintenance & Repair
Residential / Commercial
STRIKELINE PAINTING - Wall
repair, washing, paper removal.
Great rates. (313) 937-3609
BUD’S PAINTING - Interior and
exterior. (810) 977-2941
CLEANING SERVICE - We clean
apartments - houses. You name it,
we do it! Window washing, etc.
(810) 754-3049
LONE WOLF CLEANING
Residential/Small Offices Exper
ienced, Reasonable, Reliable (313)
595-7115
HOME REPAIR OR IMPROVEMENTS
Floors, Plumbing, Drywall, etc....
Discounts to all strikers.
Home (810) 471-6181
or (313) 441-2775
Beeper (810) 450-8028
LOCKS “R” US. Installed $39.95.
residence (313) 981-4937
“LOCK SPECIALIST”
Your lock installed $39.95
(313) 981-4937
“2 BRIANS PAINTING”
Striking Union Members Quality
and very affordable! Call (810) 548-
0098 or (810) 547-0188
IMPRESSIVE PAINTING
Reasonable prices. All types of
painting Call 1-800-730-8607 any
time.
INTERIOR PAINTING, wallpaper
hanging and stripping. Free esti-
mates. (313) 584-4639
PLUMBING
$10 OFF with this ad! A1 Plumbing
24-hr. service (810) 771-2308
PLUMBING by KEN
Electric sewer & drain cleaning
repairs, toilet, hot water tanks,
faucets, etc. FREE ESTIMATES.
(810) 774-7510
QUALITY INTERIOR PAINTING
Affordable, reliable. References.
Call Darline (810) 754-8893
BIG DAVE’S TREE SERVICE
Low winter rates. Stump removal.
Tree removal. Trimming. Firewood.
Fully insured. VISA/Master Card
accepted. (810) 727-4469.
Services - Photographic/Video
ATTENTION!
BRIDES & GROOMS TO BE
Videographer specializing in wed
dings since 1985. Call More Video
(810) 979-2919
Professional Photography
Specializing in Weddings &
Portraits. Studio available. Union
member. Bernard, (313) 885-8928
Services - Miscellaneous
AAAA FIREWOOD
Seasoned Firewood $55 Face Cord
(810) 548-4932 or (810) 358-3837
A.L.M. CAR LIFTS
Sales, Service and Installation
Tom Bergdoll, Sales Rep. (810)
292-1915
Andy’s Electric Trains - Old toy
trains restored, repaired, bought,
and sold. Parts available. Lionel-
American Flyer-Marx-HO. Andrew
J.Kach.(810) 227-4077
IRONING in my home. East side.
$1.25 a piece. Pickup and delivery
available. (313) 823-5434.
QUALITY DAY CARE
Licensed Harper Woods home,
taking children ages 2 and up.
M-F, 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. Certified in
C.P.R., First Aid. References and
reasonable rates. Call Rose (313)
839-3893
SEWING MACHINE SERVICE
Tune-up special in your home
$9.95. All makes, all ages, all parts
stocked. 38 years experience. Call
(313) 885-7437
EXCLUSIVE REALTY
OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE
20K sq. ft. Can be divided.
Class A Downtown Detroit.
BAR FOR SALE
Business only, assume lease
$1,400 per month. Downtown
Detroit, Harmonie Park area.
L/C available.
RESTAURANT FOR SALE
E. Jefferson. Business, equip
ment, license. 1.2M Gross
Sales. Asking $975,000.
Terms available.
LIQUOR STORE FOR SALE
Business only. $1.3 million year
gross. High traffic area. Detroit.
$250K price.
EXCLUSIVE REALTY 331-7653
ASK FOR COLONEL HARVEY
EXCEPTIONAL
OFFICE OPPORTUNITIES
for SALE or LEASE
The most distinguished office
building opportunities for sale
or lease in Detroit!
•1301 E Jefferson
•455 W. Fort
•3100 E. Jefferson
•511 E. Lamed
•220 W. Congress
•151W. Fort
FX(IUM[
REALTY
331-SOLD
YOUR full-service Commercial
Real Estate firm in Detroit
ENDLESS PAPERWORK??
Melissa’s Word Processing Service.
Dependable and efficient. Confi
dentiality assured. Macomb County
area. (810) 468-6864, 9-5 M-F
PENTJAK - SILAT
Indonesian Martial Arts. Serious
Self Defense Group or Private
Classes.(313) 382-7016
TYPING SERVICE
Affordable Prices (313) 534-2110
WEDDING INVITATIONS
Accessories. All items discounted.
Sample albums delivered. Call
Agnes, (810) 588-3764
WORD PROCESSING
Flyers, Brochures, Business and
Academic Reports. (810) 726-9260
Used Autos
1988 CHEVROLET CELEBRITY.
Auto, air, AM-FM cass., 120,000
miles. Runs well. $975/best offer.
Call days (313) 963-5884, evenings
& weekends (810) 960-5008
1988 CORSICA 4 cyl, auto, loaded.
90k miles. Wife’s car - looks, runs
excellent $2500 (313) 273-1622
1984 BUICK Century. Great condi
tion. best offer. 40,000 miles. (313)
822-0131
1984 COUGAR
Florida car, black, gray interior, tint
ed windows, loaded, no-rust, non-
smoker. 84,000 miles. $4,000 or
best (313) 467-7768
Trucks/Vans
1992 TOYOTA Hilux extended cab
- Custom cap, custom wheels, pio
neer stereo with 6 disc CD changer
$8,000 (810) 363-3823
1989 CARAVAN - Air, power
locks/windows. $6,000 or best offer.
(810) 545-2055 9:30-5:30 M-F.
1993 FORD F-150 XLT- Supercab.
18,000 low miles, loaded, excellent
condition. Must see. $16,850. (313)
595-3866.
1993 JEEP Cherokee - 4X4, air,
excellent condition. 65,000 miles.
$11,400. (313) 397-8206.
1990 PLYMOUTH Voyager SE. Air,
V6, 76,000 miles. Great body.
$5400 or best offer (313) 421-5604
1988 RANGE ROVER - 90,000
miles. Red and beautiful, exc.
shape. $15,000 firm. (810) 737-4511
Used Auto
(“Collector”)
1978 Cutlass Supreme V-8, rebuilt
motor. Excellent condition, original
owner, $2,500 (810) 294-0466
1964 PONTIAC Grand Prix. Show
quality, 72,000 orig. miles. $7,000.
(313) 255-4847.
Transportation Specials
1982 FORD EXP. Lots of new parts.
Needs engine. $350 or best offer.
(313) 393-2713
1985 PONTIAC GRAND AM - 2.5
Quad 4 engine. Bad valves. For
parts or whole. Little rust. $375/offer
(313) 886-4909
Motorcycles
1989 HARLEY FLH TC. Full dress
er two-tone candy/brandywine.
Extras. $13,600 (517) 356-6633
BLACKJACK Motorcycle Lifts -
Call (810) 790-1818.
1996 HARLEY DAVIDSON Road
King. Patriot red pearl. No mileage.
$19,550 or best offer (810)
781-6961
1994 HARLEY Fat Boy. 2,500 miles
$18,000 (313) 841-8271. Excellent
condition.
Winter Recreation Vehicle
1996 POLARIS XCR-SP - High
performance, 600 cc. With reverse.
$6,100. (419) 625-8300.
Trailer
1993 18’ Jayco travel trailer and
hitch. Used very little. Like new,
very clean $7,000 (313) 722-2815
Watercraft
1989 191/2 ft. Hurricane Deck Boat
w/trailer, and 1990 Mariner 135 H.P.
outboard V-6, new summer/winter
canvas. $15,000 (313) 595-1151
1984 27’ Searay Sundancer. 10’
beam, excellent condition. $19,500
(810) 949-7173
BOAT DETAILING - Bottom refin
ishing, polishing, sealing and wax
ing. Hand wash. Joe (313) 417-
3389. Pager (313) 385-8190.
1972 14’ Fiberglass boat, 65 hp, trail
er. Exc. cond. Motor has electrical
problems. $ 1000/best. (810)
463-7465
FREE
1959 Classic Permacraft fiberglass
hull. Mahogany interior.
(313) 882-0435
John Guinn
the classics
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thejournal
Susan Watson
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the journal
Reach hundreds of thousands
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PAGE 36
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
Fisher disciplines
with kid gloves
Bing sees
too much flash,
no substance
Commissioner David Stern
will talk about rising NBA
attendance and global bas
ketball all day long, and why
not? After all, it was Stern’s market
ing genius that helped put the game
on the sports map.
Nevertheless, there are people who
are concerned about the future of the
game. One such critic is Dave Bing,
the Hall of Fame guard who played
for the Pistons and now is a success
ful Detroit businessman.
“The purists would say the game’s
deteriorated,” said Bing. “I think the
game is more about entertainment,
about hype. TV has done a marvelous
job from a marketing standpoint. But
going back to the game itself, I don’t
think it has improved. You’ve got
some great talent. But I don’t think
there’s enough talent to man 29
teams.”
Bing is among a growing group of
critics who believe the NBA’s level of
competition is so watered down that
it was relatively easy for such older
players as Michael Jordan and Magic
Johnson to return without apparent
decline in their skills. Certainly, their
skills had slipped. But the competi
tion they faced today was so inept
that it appeared that neither player
had lost any of his considerable abili
ties. If they had tried similar returns
- Jordan after an 18-month layoff
and Johnson following a four-year
absence - 10 years ago, the result
might have been different.
“As great players as they are, when
the league wasn’t as watered down,
they probably could have played, but
to come back and pick up where they
left off would have been extremely
difficult,” said Bing. “The game once
again has gone to pure entertain
ment, in my opinion, and I have some
problems with the way they are play
ing today.
“The game’s almost becoming a
sideshow. It’s amazing to sit in the
stands and see the knowledge base of
some of the people that are watching
the game. They don’t understand the
game. It’s all about looking for a fan
tastic play. Fundamentals, basics and
team play . .. people just don’t under
stand those things. They don’t appre
ciate them anymore.”
There’s little doubt that fans at the
Palace, for example, need an electron
ic reminder from the scoreboard
before they break out in a cheer. In
between these promoted ovations, the
See HALLS, Page 37
Journal photo by REBECCA COOK
One reason Michigan coach Steve Fisher has the magic touch as
a recruiter is that players know he isn’t a disciplinarian.
MSU can expect another probationary period
The news concerning five University of Michigan
basketball players being placed on athletic proba
tion in the wake of last week’s automobile acci
dent outside Ann Arbor brought to mind thoughts
about a scene on another campus.
One could just picture the movie “Animal House” and
see Wolverines Coach Steve Fisher in his office, pacing
back and forth and reading the riot act to his troops:
“All right, as of this moment you clowns are on double
secret probation! No more fun of any kind!”
Sorry, but it’s hard to take Fisher seriously when he
talks about disciplinary measures. After all, one of the
major reasons
Fisher is so suc
cessful in getting
the Maurice
Taylors, Robert
Traylors and
Louis Bullocks of
the world to
matriculate at
Ann Arbor is his
laissez-faire atti
tude with players.
Think back to the Fab Five teams. What was disturbing
about that bunch? It wasn’t the shaved heads. It wasn’t
the baggy shorts, either. It was that the group didn’t play
hard. They seemed to turn it on and off when the mood
struck them, and the fact that it struck them at NCAA
Tournament time only added to their legend. But how
could Fisher discipline Chris Webber? Webber didn’t lis
ten to Fisher. The ’90s recruit much prefers a coach who
motivates by stroking his ego rather than stoking his
anger by scolding him. That’s one reason Fisher lands so
many talented athletes, although U-M has a number of
selling points most schools don’t have, including a national
reputation.
The team played much harder after Webber went off to
the pros, but that was due to the influence of Juwan
Howard, who became the team leader. In the past, Fisher’s
examples of discipline included giving a free pass to Jalen
Rose after he was found playing video games in a known
crack house. A year later, after the celebrated “Beergate”
incident in which Ray Jackson and Jimmy King, among
others, were caught lifting cases from an Ann Arbor conve
nience store, the two players received a one-game suspen
sion against Michigan State. There were no suspensions
See ADAMS, Page 38
Joe
Adams
Word from East Lansing is
that Michigan State
could be preparing for as
much as two years of
NCAA probation following its internal
football investigation.
Secondary violations dug up by
MSU, almost all of which occurred
during the George Perles era, are on
the high side and probably will lead
to some form of punishment, even
after State earlier this year imposed
its own sanctions (scholarship reduc
tions, recruiting limitations, etc.).
An educated guess on what’s com
ing from the NCAA, probably this
spring:
■ Two years of probation.
■ One year of no-bowl sanctions.
■Also, scholarship reductions, per
haps not 1 Significantly beyond those
reporters that he at one time intend
ed to shoot Perles. On came the inves
tigation, and as MSU knows, few pro
grams can withstand the kind of
scrutiny that was placed on East
Lansing for the past 15 months or so.
At the same time, some lessons are
never learned.
It was 20 years ago next month that
Denny Stolz was fired for his account
ability in earning MSU three years of
NCAA probation. Things straightened
out until the ’90s, when policies and
practices got sloppy ahead of some
new toughness instituted by Saban
and President Peter McPherson.
Coordinator confusion
Give Lions General Manager Chuck
Schmidt some added credit for anoth-
See HENNING, Page 37
Lynn
Henning
State already imposed.
On a plus side for the Spartans,
their anticipated television appear
ances won’t be affected. It is also pos
sible the no-bowl sanction could be
waived, although right now, the smart
money says Nick Saban’s team will be
told to sit home for the holidays for at
least one season.
The investigation stems from ex
player Roosevelt Wagner’s charges of
misdeeds, including his story to
Haij.s


FEBRUARY 25, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
S PAGE 37
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Port.
6:00
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Sac.
10:30
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Sea.
8:00
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9:00
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10:30
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| MICHIGAN |
MSU
7:30
ESPN
III.
1:00
Ch. 7
s
Mich.
7:30
ESPN
Western Conference
Central W L
T
Pts
DETROIT
43
11
4
90
Chicago
32
18
11
75
St. Louis
26
24
10
62
Toronto
25
26
10
60
Winnipeg
24
30
4
52
Dallas
17
31
11
45
Pacific
W
L
T
Pts
Colorado
32
17
10
74
Vancouver
23
23
14
60
Calgary
22
27
11
55
Los Ang.
18
29
14
50
Edmonton
21
31
6
48
Anaheim
21
33
5
47
San Jose 13 40
Eastern Conference
6
32
Northeast
W
L
T
Pts
Pittsburgh
36
19
4
76
Montreal
29
24
7
65
Hartford
25
27
6
56
Boston
24
25
8
56
Buffalo
24
29
6
54
Ottawa
12
44
3
27
Atlantic
W
L
T
Pts
N.Y. Rangers
34
15
11
79
Florida
35
17
7
77
Philadelphia
30
18
11
71
Washington
28
24
7
63
Tampa Bay
27
24
8
62
New Jersey
26
25
8
60
N.Y. Islanders 17
33
8
42
NOTE: Standings do not include
Saturday’s results.
Show is the thing in NBA, not the game, Bing says
Fontes can’t keep his coordinators straight
Eastern Conference
Central W L
Pet.
GB
Chicago
48
6
.889
-
Indiana
33
20
.623
14 1/2
Cleveland
30
22
..577
17
Atlanta
29
24
.547
181/2
Charlotte
27
25
.519
20
DETROIT
26
25
.510
201/2
Milwaukee
20
32
.385
27
Toronto
14
37
.275
321/2
Atlantic
W
L
Pet.
GB
Orlando
40
14
.7241-
New York
32
20
.615
7
Miami
25
29
.463
15
New Jersey
23
29
.442
16
Washington
23
30
.434
161/2
Boston
19
34
.358
201/2
Philadelphia 10 42
Western Conference
.192
29
Midwest
W
L
Pet.
GB
Utah
36
16
.692
San Antonio
34
17
.667
1 1/2
Houston
35
20
.636
21/2
Denver
21
31
.404
15
Dallas
17
35
.327
19
Minnesota
16
36
.308
20
Vancouver
11
40
.216
241/2
Pacific
W
L
Pet.
GB
Seattle
40
12
.769
-
L.A. Lakers
33
19
.635
7
Phoenix
25
26
.490
141/2
Sacramento
24
25
.490
141/2
Golden State
25
28
.472
151/2
Portland
25
29
.463
16
L.A. Clippers.
17
35
327
23
HALLS, From Page 36
loudest noise is the ice tinkling in the
scotch glasses.
“The fans have changed,” acknowl
edged Bing. “Because of the price of
the tickets and where the arenas are
located, you’ve got a different type of
fan in this sport. Most of them ... I
don’t think they enjoy the game of bas
ketball that much.”
Pippen focuses on teamwork
Scottie Pippen on the chance for the
Chicago Bulls to win 70 games:
“Hopefully we will not focus on win
ning 70 games. I think that it would be
a great honor for us to win 70 games,
but I think the focal point of our sec
ond half of the season is to continue to
grow as a team and continue to be con
sistent and get better.”
All that Jazz
John Stockton on the Utah Jazz win
ning an NBA championship: “I’m going
to keep trying to win a championship
for our team for as long as I can. That’s
why I’m here. We’ve had some great
teams before, and we’ve been close and
not so close in the playoffs before. It
just all comes down to playing well at
the right time.”
HENNING, From Page 36
er deft job handling the club’s salary
cap and for at least putting Detroit into
position to sign a quality free agent.
Give Lions Coach Wayne Fontes
another round of demerits for the way
he handled yet another execution of a
coordinator, this time Herb Paterra,
who dangled cruelly until Fontes final
ly hired talented Jim Eddy as his new
defensive boss.
Let’s see now:
Woody Widenhofer, former defensive
coordinator, fired.
Dan Henning, former offensive coor
dinator, fired.
Paterra, fired.
Generally speaking in the NFL, head
coaches are allowed a maximum of one
coordinator change each on offense and
defense. Any more, and you have an
obvious scapegoating circumstance
with the head coach failing to be held
responsible for things not working out.
That’s the Fontes story in Detroit, no
matter how many times he and the
Lions make the playoffs. There’s never
any accountability in the head coach’s
office for shortcomings on offense, or
defense, or special teams, or drafting,
etc.
Nor is there ever any sense that
Fontes has a carefully constructed
strategy or plan in place for the Lions,
offensively or defensively.
Paterra is an example there. He was
front r<
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not the kind of coach who should not
have been jammed into a coordinator’s
role. Fontes had to have known that,
but Paterra instead ended up miscast
and ultimately dismissed.
That’s not smart. That’s not leader
ship. Worst of all, that’s not responsi
bility on the part of a head coach, or on
the part of a club owner who employs
him.
Sparky will return soon
Sparky Anderson, jobless. A bit
shocking as spring training gets start
ed.
How long, though, does a man who
needs baseball as much as Anderson
remain on the golf course as 1996
unfurls?
Not much past Memorial Day, proba
bly.
Anderson has said that if he weren’t
employed by the start of the ’96 season
he would not manage this year. It was
the kind of thing you might expect him
to say, since his real message was to
the existing managers.
But Sparky can’t forecast circum
stances anymore than he could have
predicted in February of 1979 that a
good club, with a good general manag
er, with a developing young team,
would want him in June to take over as
skipper.
Give him till June 15 to hitch on with
a new team. No later than that.
KLIMIST, McKNIGHT, SALE,
McCLOW & CANZANO, P.C.
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|


PAGE 38
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
FEBRUARY 18, 1996
ime
SUNDAY
Noon. College basketball, Connecticut at
Villanova, Channel 62. That’s entertainment.
Noon. Auto racing, NASCAR Goodwrench 400,
TNN. The first of 4,000 races named Goodwrench on
the stock car circuit.
1 p.m. NBA, Orlando at Chicago, Channel 4.
Magic won there last year.
1:30 p.m. College basketball, Louisville at
Memphis, Channel 7. No matter what conference
they’re in, it’s a great rivalry.
2 p.m. College basketball, Purdue at Indiana,
Channel 62. The best coach in the Big Ten goes
against Indiana’s Bobby Knight.
3 p.m. Indoor soccer, Cincinnati at Detroit, PASS.
Take a nap, this will help.
3:30 p.m. NBA, New York at Phoenix, Channel 4.
Do Willie Anderson, Victor Alexander and J.R. Reid
really make the Knicks a better team?
3:45 p.m. College basketball, UCLA at Duke,
Channel 7. Defending champs have a chance to win
in Cameron.
4 p.m. Figure skating, Skate International,
Channel 2. Big names here.
4 p.m. Golf, Nissan Open, final round, Channel 62.
Just another midwinter event.
6 p.m. NBA, Detroit at Portland, Channel 50. Otis
Thorpe, who wasn’t in Portland long, returns.
6 p.m. Golf, American Express Invitational, final
round, ESPN. Just another midwinter seniors event.
8 p.m. NHL, Chicago at Philadelphia, ESPN. Will
Bob Probert find somebody to beat up?
MONDAY
7:30 p.m. College basketball, Syracuse at St.
John’s, ESPN. Felipe Lopez, St. John’s a major disap
pointment.
9:30 p.m. College basketball, Missouri at Kansas,
ESPN. Tigers might not be up for border war.
10:30 p.m. NBA, Detroit at Sacramento, PASS.
Allan Houston vs. Mitch Richmond might be worth
staying up for.
Midnight. College basketball, Nevada-Las Vegas
at Nevada, ESPN. Wolfpack are the best team in the
state.
TUESDAY
7:30 p.m. College basketball, Michigan State at
Michigan, ESPN. Round two of the in-state rivalry
finds both teams fighting for their NCAA lives.
7:30 p.m. NHL, Detroit at New York Islanders,
PASS. The Islanders of the early ’80s would have a
better chance.
8 p.m. NBA, Charlotte at Milwaukee, TNT. Kenny
Anderson has put sting back in Hornets.
9:30 p.m. College basketball, Kentucky at
Auburn, ESPN. Can anyone in Southeastern
Conference match the ’Cats?
WEDNESDAY
7 p.m. College basketball, Miami at Notre Dame,
ESPN. If this were football.
8 p.m. NBA, Detroit at Seattle, Channel 50. This
should be fun to watch.
8 p.m. College basketball, Illinois at Indiana,
PASS. The I’s have it.
9 p.m. College basketball, Duke at Maryland,
ESPN. Two teams whose names are better than their
records.
THURSDAY
4 p.m. Golf, Doral Open, first round, USA. One of
the sport’s most picturesque courses.
7:30 p.m. NHL, New York Islanders at Detroit,
Channel 50. The visitors have been playing like the
Zug Islanders this season.
7:30 p.m. College basketball, West Virginia at
Pittsburgh, ESPN. Two mediocre teams make for a
mediocre game.
8 p.m. College basketball, Minnesota at Purdue,
PASS. Boilermakers look golden in their quest for a
third straight Big Ten title.
9:30 p.m. College basketball, Memphis at
Cincinnati, ESPN. Two of nation’s best face off in key
Conference USA game.
10:30 p.m. College basketball, Arizona at
Washington State, PASS. This you can miss.
FRIDAY
3 p.m. Golf, Health Care Classic, first round,
ESPN. Seniors move from Florida to California.
4 p.m. Golf, Doral Open, second round, USA. It’s
worth it for the 18th hole alone.
8 p.m. NBA, New York at Utah, TNT Two consis
tently good teams.
9 p.m. NBA, Detroit at Phoenix, PASS. The west
ern swing continues.
SATURDAY
Noon. College basketball, Trans-America
Conference championship, ESPN. Oh, no! Not tour
nament week!
1 p.m. College basketball, Michigan at Illinois,
Channel 7. Every game’s big for Wolverines these
days.
1 p.m. College basketball, Arkansas at Louisiana
State, Channel 62. CBS made a bad call on this one.
2 p.m. Track and field, USA Indoor
Championships, Channel 4. Some of America’s best
limber up for Atlanta.
2 p.m. College basketball, Big South Conference
Championship, ESPN. Big South? Big deal.
3 p.m. College basketball, Penn State at
Minnesota, Channel 7. Gophers will give Lions a
game at home.
3 p.m. NHL, Vancouver at Detroit, PASS. These
teams could meet in the playoffs.
4 p.m. Golf, Doral Open, third round, Channel 62.
Waterworld. '
4 p.m. College basketball, Tulane at Memphis,
ESPN. Green Wave will give Tigers a game.
5:30 p.m. Golf, Health Care Classic, second round,
ESPN. No cracks about a seniors tournament being
sponsored by an HMO.
6 p.m. College basketball, Eastern Michigan at
Toledo, PASS. Eagles deserve all the TV exposure
they can get.
7:30 p.m. NHL, Toronto at Dallas, Channel 9. This
really isn’t necessary.
7:30 p.m. College basketball, Ohio Valley
Conference championship, ESPN. A better league
than you’d think.
8 p.m. College basketball, Northwestern at
Purdue, PASS. Mismatch.
9:30 p.m. College basketball, Utah at Brigham
Young, ESPN. This game gets the Beehive State
buzzing.
10 p.m. Boxing, Nigel Benn vs. Thulane Malinga,
12 rounds, middleweights, Showtime. For Benn’s
title.
10:30 p.m. NHL, Montreal at Los Angeles,
Channel 9. Even Wayne Gretzky isn’t excited about
the Kings.
10:30 p.m. NBA, Detroit at L.A. Clippers, PASS.
Nobody’s excited about the Clippers.
Team discipline is a foreign concept to U-M’s Fisher
ADAMS, From Page 36
this time, but Michigan was playing
Indiana on national television. You
can’t say things would have been dif
ferent if Michigan was playing
Northwestern but, based on U-M’s
past practices, you sure can infer it.
This is not to say that Taylor, Traylor
and the rest were guilty of any wrong
doing, or of anything more than most
college students would do on a Friday
night/Saturday morning. But Traylor
is the only one who has paid any kind
of price for the incident, sustaining a
broken arm in the crash that will side
line him for the season. It is curious
that no breathalyzer test was conduct
ed on a college student who rolled a
Ford Explorer over at 4:50 a.m. on a
Saturday morning. But the university
only took action - or gave the appear
ance of taking action - after a hue and
cry was made about the Michigan pro-
‘gram and its lack of discipline. Nobody
knows what the “significant restric
tions” placed on the players are.
To be fair, if Fisher shows a stiffen
ing of his rules after this incident, we
will know he has changed his tune. If
nothing happens the next time, we’ll
know the probation was only window
dressing.
A sidelight: U-M reported itself to
the NCAA for taking a recruit out of
the 30-mile travel radius. The recruit,
Flint Northern point guard Mateen
Cleaves, is thought to be headed to
Michigan State by many recruiting
observers. Cleaves, 6-foot-2, played
with MSU freshman Antonio Smith on
1995’s Class A state champions and is
a current teammate of Smith’s broth
er, Robaire, an All-American tight end
and an MSU football recruit. U-M has
already recruited Brandon Hughes, a
6-foot All-American point guard from
Barton County (Kan.) Community
College.
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FORM 101-REV 2/14/96


FEBRUARY 25, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 39
A message to Michigan consumers
Put Your Purchasing Power to Work:
Support Michigan's Working Families
As citizens and consumers, we can send a message every time we shop,
by patronizing businesses which do not advertise in the Detroit News and
Detroit Free Press.
Newspaper executives have refused to bargain in good faith with their
employees, and have made an unconscionable and illegal attempt to "per
manently replace" striking workers. They are undermining the system of
free and fair collective bargaining which has allowed millions of Americans
to enjoy fair wages and decent working conditions.
Good wages and working conditions do not fall from the sky.
They are not gifts from kind-hearted companies. We enjoy a
decent standard of living for one important reason: Working
people have organized unions and bargained fair contracts. The
News and Free Press are attacking the right to organize and the
GM Dealers
Honor Roll:
Companies that are not advertising in the News or Free Press
Ann Arbor Buick
Armstrong Buick
Art Moran Pontiac
Bill Anderson Buick
Bill Lee Oldsmobile
Bob Jeannotte Buick
Bob Jeannotte Pontiac
Bob Sellers Pontiac/GMC
Buff Whelan Chevrolet
Cawood Buick
Charnock Olds
Crissman Cadillac
Fieghey Buick
George Matick Chevrolet
Gordon Chevrolet
Hamilton GEO-Chevrolet
James Chevrolet
James Martin Buick
Jeffrey Auto Group
Jim Muir Oldsmobile
Joe Panian Chevrolet
Larry Koss Buick
Matthews-Hargreaves
Mclnerney Cadillac
Mitchell Buick
Noonan Pontiac
Red Holman
Robert Buick
Saturn of Lakeside
Saturn of Southgate
Shelton Buick
Suburban Buick
Terhune Buick
Waldecker Buick
Wally Edger Buick
Zubor Buick
a
Ford Dealers
Honor Roll;
Companies that are not advertising in the News or Free Press
Apollo Lincoln Mercury
Avis Ford
Bill Brown Ford
Blackwell Ford
Bob Borst Line. Mercury
B. Dusseau Line. Mercury
B. Maxey Line. Mercury
Briarwood Ford
Brighton Ford/Mercury
Crest Lincoln Mercury
Dean Sellers
Diamond Lincoln Mercury
Flannery Ford
Hilltop Ford
Hines Park Automotive
Huntington Ford
Jerome Duncan Ford
Jorgenson Ford
McDonald Ford
Park Motors
Pat Milliken Ford
Sesi Lincoln Mercury
Stark Hickey Ford
Stu Evans Lincoln Mercury
Superior Ford
Troy Ford
Varsity Ford
Other Dealers
Honor Roll:
Companies that are not advertising in the News or Free Press
Rosenau Automotive Group
right to bargain—which is an assault on every working person.
Under the terms of union contracts, UAW members at GM, Ford, and
Chrysler receive profit-sharing checks from their respective employers. We
urge our members not to spend any wages earned through a union contract
at a business that is participating in an attack against fundamental union
rights.
We urge all consumers to consider the advertising practices of local busi
nesses when deciding where to shop. We all have a stake in fair and
balanced relations between labor and management.
International Executive Board, UAW
Stephen P. Yokich, President
Roy O. Wyse, Secretary-Treasurer
Vice Presidents
Carolyn Forrest Jack Laskowski Ernest Lofton Richard Shoemaker
Michigan Regional Directors
Bob Lent Bob King Ruben Burks George Andros
Region 1 Region 1A Region 1C Region ID
Michigan Consumer Buying Guide
This Buying Guide, prepared by the Metropolitan
Council of Newspaper Unions, lists businesses in select
ed categories who are not advertising in the Detroit News
and Free Press as of February 22, 1996. For a complete
list, contact the Council at 313-965-1478.
"Honor Roll" companies have not advertised in the
News or Free Press during the 30 days prior to February 22.
Food
Honor Roll:
Companies that are not advertising in the News or Free Press
Chrysler Dealers'
Honor Roll:
Companies that are not advertising in the News or Free Press
Crestwood Dodge
Krane Dodge-Chrysler
Livonia Chrysler/Plymouth
Monicatti Chrysler
Richmond Chry/Plym
Snethkamp Jeep/Eagle
Redford
Taylor Chrysler/Plymouth
Thompson Chry/Plym
Tom Szott’s Taylor
Jeep/Eagle
a
Appliances
American Bulk Foods
Andreas Fish Market
Boff’s Quality Meat
Bonamil Infant Formula
Bottle & Basket
BulkFood Warehouse
Buns Master
Cattleman's Farmers
Markets
Coffee Beanery
Del Monte
Detroit Monte Foods
Don's Meat Packers
Farmer Jack
GFS Market Place
Healthways Market
Hidden Valley Ranch
Holiday Market
Hollywood Market
Honeybaked Ham
House of Fresh
Chitterlings
Janie’s Cookies
Kap’s Meat Market
Kroger
Lean Cuisine
Livernois Farmers Market
Market Place Meats
Meat Depot
Meijers Thrifty Acres
Merchant of Vino
Original Bulk Foods
PJS Natural Foods
Superior Fish
Vintage Wine Shoppe
Thomas Wedding Cakes
US Meats
Vic’s World Class Market
Honor Roll:
Companies that are not advertising in the News or Free Press
a
Furniture
Acme Parts and Equipment
B and D Vacuum
Fretter
H and R Appliance
Hurst Appliance
Royal Radio
Skytech TV & Electronics
Witbeck Appliances
Honor Roll:
Companies that are not advertising in the News or Free Press
25 SHHMHHMW
Accustar Computer
KidSmart Software
Systems
Linear Logic Computers
Circuit City
Lowry Computer Products
Computer Assoc. Int’l.
Microsoft
Computer City
PC Ram Computer
Egghead Software
Sircro
Entron Computer Systems
Software Services Corp
Intel Corporation
Video Professor
Albert’s Furn. & Appliance
Bel Air Classic Casual
Brass Iron and Beds
Bright Ideas
Charles Furn. Warehouse
Discount Furniture
Ethan Allen Home
Euromoda Furn. & Design
Furniture City
Furniture Express
Furniture Liquidators
Furniture Warehouse
Gardner White Furniture
Heritage Furniture
Imperial Discount
Mattress
Jimmies Rustics
Labadies Casual Furniture
Lakeside Mattress
Laurel Furniture
Mashall’s Furniture
Mattresses and More
Miles Fox
Options Fact. Showroom
RJ Leeds Furniture
Sipapu Furniture
Sleep Shop Waterbed Mart
Spring Air Bed Factory
Sun Valley Furniture
Sunset Patio and Dinettes
Tenpenny's Furniture
The Furniture Store
The Options Exchange
The Sawmill
Waterbed Gallery
White Furniture
*1
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DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
The Road to Wellville
No accident
Wings’ Kozlov
is driving force
By Paul Harris
Journal Sports Writer
Vyacheslav Kozlov remembers the
day he forgot.
His car accident in November 1991
in which a teammate was killed, and
he nearly was, is something that will
be with Kozlov forever. But until April
10, 1993, the mishap - which occurred
on the outskirts of Moscow when
Kozlov and his Khimik (of the Soviet
Elite League) teammate were headed
for a team practice - had dominated
his being. Feelings of regret, remorse
and guilt all played relentlessly on his
mind. There was also the physical pain
of his head and internal injuries to con
tend with. Scars and signs of plastic
surgery are still visible on Kozlov’s
boyish face.
To make things worse, he came to
the United States just months after
the accident, in an attempt to continue
his hockey career.
“When I came to the United States, I
didn’t speak English,” said Kozlov, 23.
“In America they had different culture
and different life. At first I just sit at
home. But after a couple of months I
was upset about America. I didn’t feel
great after the accident and I was cut
by Russian team. I couldn’t play hock
ey well. It was a trying time for me.”
Miraculously, Kozlov played seven
games for the Red Wings in the winter
of 1992, just months after the accident.
Selected in the second round of the
1990 NHL entry draft, he began the
1992-93 season with Detroit’s Amer
ican Hockey League affiliate in Adir
ondack and played well, with 23 goals
and 59 points in 45 games. He was
recalled by Detroit late in the season.
On April 10, 1993, the Red Wings
defeated the Buffalo Sabres on a late
goal by Paul Ysebaert. Kozlov didn’t
get on the scoreboard, but he was
named the game’s second star.
“After that I thought I could play
well,” said Kozlov. “The car accident
didn’t bother me anymore.”
Since then, the Voskresensk, Russia,
native has bothered NHL goaltenders
and defensemen. He had 34 goals and
73 points in 1993-94 but just 13 goals
and 33 points in the 1995 lockout-
shortened season. This year, his 29
FEBRUARY 25, 1996
goals tied him with Steve Yzerman for
the team lead going into Saturday
night’s game against Tampa Bay at
Joe Louis Arena. He also has 27 assists
for 56 points in 58 games.
Like countrymen Sergei Fedorov and
Vladimir Konstantinov, Kozlov has
benefited from the acquisition of Igor
Larionov and the formation of the
Wings’ all-Russian unit. Larionov’s
playmaking has sparked the left wing’s
goal production. But the biggest
improvement in Kozlov’s game came in
the first round of the playoffs last sea
son, against Dallas. Always clever with
the puck and possessing great hands,
Kozlov began to carry the puck more
and with more authority around the
enemy net despite his modest size (5-
foot-10,180 pounds).
“He’s just gotten physically stronger
each year,” said Yzerman. “He’s always
had the good moves, the good shot and
good hockey sense. He’s just physically
stronger.”
That came as a result of Kozlov’s
hard work in the weight room, com
bined with his natural physical matu
rity. There was also another incentive
for him to pick up his game for the
playoffs last season.
“Last year was lockout and we play
only 48 games,” Kozlov said. “I didn’t
score a lot of goals. I wanted to con
tribute for playoffs. I tell myself, ‘Have
good playoffs.’ ”
His career is now going the way
those who saw him play before he was
drafted originally thought it would.
But after the accident, there was some
doubt as to whether he would ever
reach his potential.
“He always was a great player. Very
talented since he was a kid,” said coun
tryman Alexander Mogilny of the Van
couver Canucks. “Unfortunately, that
accident and the way everything went
hampered him off the ice. But he
turned out as good as they thought he
would be.”
Some doubts still linger about the
circumstances of Kozlov’s accident.
Whether alcohol was involved or not
and how fast Kozlov was driving on a
treacherous stretch of road. Even if
Kozlov was a bit too carefree as a 19
year old, things are different now.
“Focus on the game has become a
part of his life,” said Fedorov. “It’s not
so much about being bad lifestyle. But
being young person, the kind of things
in front of him, he could not resist
them, which is understandable.”
PAGE 40
Journal photo by REBECCA COOK
Vyacheslav Kozlov of the Red Wings is goal oriented after recovering from a tragic automobile accident and adjusting to playing in the NHL