VOL. 1 NO. 15    75    CENTS


FEBRUARY 25, 1996 S


23    ♦    ♦    ♦


THE DETROIT


Sunday I ournal

ETROIT NEWSPAPER WORKERS

A PUBLICATION BY STRIKING


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.


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 person,” said Spitz, who expects to be subpoenaed to testify in April at the civil trial in California.


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 discovered the evidence while reviewing findings of the Simpson trial for


BUSINESS

January sales reflect the growing trend in American vehicle sales: Truck purchases are on the rise. Page 12.

ENTERTAINMENT

Sunday Journal music writers ring in with their picks in the often unpredictable Grammy Awards. Page 25.

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


New O.J. evidence


Pathologist Spitz says type of knife was overlooked


“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


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.


Stream of conscience



THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

FEBRUARY 25, 1996

PAGE 2


Water pit survivor says he tried to save 4 who died





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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 chamber by construction worker Dave Marshall.

“I think about it every day,” said Blake, who says he still has nightmares. “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 inspectors Russell Rocker, 50, of Richmond and Richard Boettcher, 50, of Shelby Township.

State officials continue to investigate 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.


“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 remember 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 coming 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 quickly filling the pit.

At that point, Blake said, he slipped off the pipe and sank below the surface. 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.”


update


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 warrants, 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 afternoon 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 status 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 pending 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 raiding officers did not leave a copy of the search warrant with Roland as they should have.

Roland’s co-defendant in the previous 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


By Roger Chesley

Masonic Temple pans bid for AIDS patient housing


Journal Staff Writer

A vacant, seven-story apartment complex in the Cass Corridor represents 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 theatrical 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 building 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

Susan Watson

... will return next week.

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Long-term, permanent housing for people who are HIV-positive “is desperately 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 renovated 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 building 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.

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 people can live many years with the virus that causes AIDS, said Rob Fetzer, executive director at Wellness House,

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A check by a reporter last week found all but one of the first-floor doors and windows boarded; city officials say property is “secure” if all first-floor windows and doors are boarded. McLeod said she often shovels 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 first housing provider in Michigan for people with AIDS.

Besides, Fetzer said, about 48 percent of Michigan’s AIDS patients live in Detroit, according to state Department of Public Health statistics. Federal officials estimate that about 15 percent of the homeless population 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

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THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

FEBRUARY 25, 1996

PAGE 4 S

Agent charged with bilking elderly pair of $200,000


The Michigan Chapter of the National Organization for Women supports our union sisters and brothers of the Detroit News and Free Press in their struggle for fair treatment and a secure future.


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By Eric Freedman

Journal Lansing Bureau

LANSING - For five years, an Oakland County insurance agent systematically 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 outing.

Carr, 53, of Southfield now faces prison if convicted of forgery, false pretenses and embezzlement charges. He is free on $500,000 personal bond pending a March 1 preliminary hearing.

“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, supposedly 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 company, and Carr deposited the check into his own account.”

Suspicious of Carr’s behavior, Schram reviewed the Burnsteins’ check register and found a surprisingly 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 investigation.

The Burnsteins were worried about


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 infringement 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


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 pocketing the premiums. Carr was not affiliated with the companies whose policies 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, involving 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 company,” 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 January. The Burnsteins’ estate has filed a civil lawsuit in Oakland County Circuit Court against Carr, his bank and several insurance companies.


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 copyrighted 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 indicated, however, that Amway distributors are treated as independent contractors whose every action cannot be monitored or restricted.


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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, educational 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 conducted 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.

Huron River tourists ride in canoes like those used by early trappers and traders.

“Water quality hasn’t changed dramatically, 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, industrial 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 student 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 guidance.

“The Huron River is a cradle of life, a healthy environment,” explains Bob Wittersheim, a supervising interpreter 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 personalities,” 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 community 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 recreation 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.


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.

Sophia Reuther remembered for union activism

Sunday Journal Staff

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 brother, Edward Bezuska of Warren. Said Bezuska: “She was in quite a few battles, 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 knowledge of Polish was a factor in organizing 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 memorials, the family asks that friends retell the stories of the Reuthers’ union activities, which continued to the end.


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"FEBRUARY 25, 1996

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 prosecutors 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 attending 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 suffering in administering carbon monoxide poisoning to those requesting his services.

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 otherwise shackled.

Taking charge at Pontiac-GMC

Kevorkian jury gets new ruling on law

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

“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

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 victims’ families.

“They want to know the time and manner of death and how many people 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 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 certainty of DNA - that such evidence would be overlooked. But Spitz disagrees.

“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 didn’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 serial 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 wonder 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 seminar 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.


THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

FEBRUARY 25, 1996

~1 ,:i mtjIilH

PAGE 7 S

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Here are Black History Month events for the final week of February:

black histoiy month events

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 children 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-oriented explorations of African-American arts and culture continues with a presentation 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 tickets are $4.50.

■ Fiddler Howard (Louie Bluie) Armstrong, son and bassist Ralphe Armstrong, and guitarist Ray Kamalay appear in concert 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 masquerade 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 perspective 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 Internationalist” 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 culminated in the January 1959 popular insurrection 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 features University Middle School and the Peddy Players and will run Thursday at Wayne State University’s Community Arts Auditorium. The 25th anniversary reception, 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 applicants.

The Wayne State University Journalism Institute for Minorities offers four-year, full-tuition scholarships for people of color. The deadline is March 1. Call 313-577-2627 for more information.

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

THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

FEBRUARY 25f 1996



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.


bation, 100 hours of community service, 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 violation of probation charge on the larceny case. That case will be heard by Recorder’s Judge Dalton Roberson on March 15.


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 apparently 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 surveillances 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 substance. 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 possession of less than 50 grams of heroin. He was sentenced to two years’ pro


Paperwork not in court or prosecutor’s files


PAPERWORK, From Page 3

was fired from the sheriff’s department.

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 federal Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) relied on “stale” information, Roland’s 1987 conviction for possession 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, surveillance 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 people were observed going in and out of the house, the warrant said.

A narcotics squad under the command 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


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, environmental 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 dentils 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 performance here a few years ago, and she said, ‘It looks like a war zone out here,’ ” lamented Bert Brayman, president of the board of the Masonic Temple Association.

Masonic is home to major performances 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 mammoth temple for weddings, high school graduations and dances. Rice estimates 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 demolished, but he said it’s unlikely Masonic could afford to build one because of the huge ongoing maintenance 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 agreement 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 newspaper, 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 regulations 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 building.

Phillips would not comment about that meeting.

For now, at least, McLeod is seeking financing for the Temple Tower renovations, estimated at more than $2 million. Her group already has renovated the 24-unit Coronado, a $2-mil-lion job that won national awards; the 46-unit Mt. Vernon, which cost $3 million; 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 Department 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 ** *•'•*    :    -    .


PAGE 9

E


THE DETROIT SUNDAY r_________

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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 postponed 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 newspapers 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 examine 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 federal 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 replacements hired since July.

The board also is considering separately a charge that strikers violated labor law by blocking access to newspaper property and intimidating those trying to enter the newspaper buildings, Schaub said.


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 produced 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 boycotting a product sold in most cities.

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.

“Gannett has crossed the line in attacking American workers,” said Bart Naylor, an International Brotherhood of Teamsters official working on the campaign.

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 airlines 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 coordinator 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 formidable target. Gannett is a media powerhouse 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 newspapers see their circulations stagnating or declining, USA Today’s circulation rose almost 4 percent in the year ended Sept. 30, 1995, according to the Audit Bureau of Circulations, which verifies newspaper circulations.

In targeting the Miami Herald, the labor coalition cited its reductions in jobs and coverage and its parent company’s role in continuing the Detroit newspaper strike. The 368,000-circulation Herald expects to cut 300 jobs this year to save $32 million.

“I think the Miami Herald and its parent 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 trying 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, including the Teamsters, Hotel Workers, Flight Attendants and others. But it also may reach out to working people - union and nonunion - who understand corporate 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 production house in Southfield, are part of the newspaper’s attempt to win back readers 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

Union launches boycott of USA Today

By Robert Musial

Journal Staff Writer

Newsroom employees at one of Detroit’s top radio stations have filed to join a union.

On Tuesday, the National Labor Relations Board in Detroit will meet with officials from WWJ-AM (950) and the union to set guidelines for an election, likely in late March.

If voted in, the American Federation of Television and Radio Artists would represent more than 40 broadcasters, 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 purchase of CBS and the discharges 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).


Buchanan is ‘brother in arms,’Russian says

Texas imports inmates to fill jails

MOSCOW - Ultra-nationalist Russian 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 liberation”

“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 replacing their faces with those of white workers in a publicity photo. The company blamed its advertising agency for tampering with the photo of black and white employees working side by side to promote a Ford Credit program. 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 telephone hotline for people to get information and counseling on domestic violence. Asked if such a domestic violence 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.

UAW, GM work to avoid strike at Dayton plant

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 counties, 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 volcano. According to Jack Crump, executive 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 system of importing out-of-state felons to Texas is the best answer to the problem for all concerned. But others - citing 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 started 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 subcontracting UAW work to non-UAW companies 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 prisons 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.”

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 leaders 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

In addition, he said that the union has unresolved health and safety issues and complaints about “excessive 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.



THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL


PAGE 11 S



Henry L. Anderson Jr. works the New Tiger Stadium phone bank.

State shuffles to find share of stadium funds


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.



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


FEBRUARY 25, 1996

PAGE 12

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 consumers.

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 motorists’ 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.

Red Davis works 50-plus hours a week at the Dodge City Plant in Warren as an assembler on the final line.

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 with 383,000 Ram and Dakota sales, a 10-percent increase over 1994. Last year, Lincoln’s three luxury cars posted sales of 150,800, a 16-percent decline from 1994. The trend continued 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 comparable 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 weekend off.

“The orders are good and the overtime 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 interested 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 during the last 10 years have heaped on overtime to avoid the costs of training new workers and perhaps laying them

See TRUCKS, next page


The woman who consulted me about her burglar alarm bill had reason to be angry. The system constantly malfunctioned, going off at all hours for no reason. It even interfered with her phone service. When the alarm company 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.

Consumers pay unfair bills to avoid bad credit


“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 consumers 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, delinquencies, 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 owners 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 people, 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 throwaway item.

Even sophisticated business organizations 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 carrying 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 inferior.

How do I know it’s still going on? It was tried in my office, with the shipment 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.


THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

FEBRUARY 25, 1996

PAGE 13

Cut in income may open door to lower taxes

Having your income cut dramatically - through a layoff or downsizing, a lockout or a strike - poses tremendous 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 deductions increases.

Two such deductions are found on Schedule A, where taxpayers normally can

Advokat

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 insurance. Some workers (or strikers), without company paid medical insurance and unable to afford their own, may qualify for this deduction. Even

if you have insurance, if your annual income is severely cut this year, you may exceed the 7.5 percent threshold.

Potential savings on Schedule A

Here’s a list of some of the more unusual items that qualify for deductions on Schedule A:

First understand that you can consider your medical expenses and those of all your dependents combined.

Even if someone is not your dependent - 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 expenses, even if your ex-spouse can claim the child as a dependent, may be able to claim the bills as a deduction.

Source: Journal research, J.K. Lasser’s Your Income Tax 1996; IRS.

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 medical 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

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.

you may qualify for this year is miscellaneous deductions. Like the medical 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 percent) 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,

Miscellaneous

■ Expenses incurred looking for a new job.

■ Work-related books, newspapers and publications.

■Unreimbursed business expenses, 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.

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 disallowed the deductions, but the Tax Court granted the shoe shines, claiming 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.


By Mike Casey

New models affect profits

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 production 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 compared 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.

Trucks’ popularity means overtime


For Ford, Wall Street’s average forecast was $3.06 per share compared 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 surveyed 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 launching the new minivan. Now the company’s reaping the benefits.

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 leaders to decry overtime as “worker’s cocaine.” Overtime in the auto industry has risen dramatically since 1992, going from four hours a week to nearly 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 organizations 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 quality cars,” Suiter said, “That would help the company’s profits even more.”


FEB. 25, 1996 Publisher: William M. Brown

PAGE 14

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




Buchanan’s appeal alarming


Put troubles aside for a moment


The bombs that blew apart a London bus and a theater-district calm this month did more than maim and kill people. 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 combatants 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 children 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 exerted 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 opinions. 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 negotiate 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 second chance of peace, he should not hesitate.

Major’s foot-dragging, however, lamentable as it was, doesn’t excuse more terrorism. As President Bill Clinton said, the bombings are acts of cowardice. The attacks will gain each side nothing but a new generation of martyrs.

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 ceasefire 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 flowers 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 parents 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 yellowed and dated by history. > r c ?, \ i w n *

Enjoy.


So does anyone still believe Pat Buchanan is only a fringe candidate with no chance to get the nomination? If so, consider the recent progression of events:

Two weeks ago, a storm cloud appeared 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 biblical maxim, resist temptation.

As of last Sunday, a CNN poll showed Buchanan within one percentage 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 percent. 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 presidential 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 highbrow reputation of settling on their agreed-upon lead horse, then agreeing to back him alone while all other contenders graciously step aside. Dole is the lead horse, which means he’s supposed to be anointed. Even Sen. Phil Gramm has hastily thrown his support behind Dole - which gives Buchanan supporters even more reason to suspect that the fix is in.

So on Tuesday, they decided to do a little fixing of their own.


FEBRUARY 25, 1996

PAGE 15

Local TV news is anchored in paranoia

Four women of strength

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, freeway accidents, child-custody battles 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 potential winter storm or a springboard for discussion about what nature has done to some poor devils in North Dakota?

Do I know the deadly signs of heatstroke and hypothermia?

The best scenario; the worst story to cover

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 coming 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 investigative report on her I would really be surprised.

Stay tuned.

Barry Rohan is a striking Detroit Free Press business writer.

LX

J, t. 'f'+ V    cfct*    ih    -ji    i


By Betty DeRamus

The four women who’ve kept me company these past few months are nothing like those champagne-sipping, 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 exslave 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

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) scenario: 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 : coast of Vancouver. In 1944, she died at the age of 106. Until a few years before her death, she was still gathering 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 drivers 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

letters

crimes against the black community of Detroit in 20 years. In August 1993, after a scrupulously fair trial, two separate 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 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 concentration 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 returned 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.

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 enemies - 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 policy 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!

Betweenj^ie Lines

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-secretive Hitch organization is keeping the prospective bride’s name on ice. One thing’s for certain: the reception 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 notwithstanding). 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 devotees 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

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 column, 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 watermelons 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 submarine 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 surprise - his bid for a seat in the current 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 statements. 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 readers looking for the Sunday Journal each week is Detroit Snooze managing 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 celebrated 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, history is history.

The thing is, what soulless blather that statement was! Can you imagine hearing such truck from Cook, a serious 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 inspiration should’ve told us the great age of discovery was long gone. These days, we’re apparently content to goggle 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 anybody 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 adventure.

It’s a shame, too. Whatever happened to that famous human curiosity 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 voyage; 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 courageous 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 promises 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.


Two of the most devastatingly beautiful women of their generations, Elizabeth Taylor and Ann-Margret, headline the week’s activities with rare television 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.

Beautiful Girls and Space Cadets


■ 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 smalltown Wisconsin high-school teacher who lures her pet students into killing her husband (Peter Coyote) after he tries to escape her psychological abuse in the arms of another woman. It’s a tangled, 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 abduction 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 exposure have softened as much as those camera filters for her “White Diamonds” commercials. La Liz pops into each of CBS’s four Monday sitcoms, 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 competitive 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-ruining accusations, is prominently featured.

■ 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 contemporary chart-toppers, in the world’s signature music affair live from Los Angeles. Detroit connections: 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.

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.

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, sliding into the slot vacated by “Strange Luck” (which had completed its season’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 dimensions, 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 dominant 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 academy trainees in a future time who wind up on the outskirts of the universe. After its sneak peek Friday, the series blasts off to its regular time period of 10 a.m. Saturdays.


i : s n i i

:PAGE 18


. n 1H i j i i 'a * i jj * i y j    r

THE DETROlf SUNDAY JOURNAL


FEBRUARY 25, 1996

—t—nin»o—i -17*

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8:00


8:30


9:00


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11:30


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2:00


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3:00


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)


(7:30) Movie: “The Far Horizons" (1955) |Movie: ★★ “Blondie Plays Cupid" (1941)


AMC


Movie: *** “Wuthering Heights" (1939, Drama)


Movie: ★** “Love Letters" (1945)


Movie: ★'/; "Comanche Territory" (1950)


Movie: “The Tall Men"


Business | Color CodeT


Paid Prog.


Gospel | Lead Story


Blessing


BET


Bobby Jones Gospel


Our Voices


Paid Prog. | Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. | Paid Prog


Paid Prog. | Paid Prog.


Paid Prog.


Paid Prog.


Home


Cuisine I Great Chefs Popular Mechanics (R)


DISC


Start


Housesmart! (R)


Wings “Wing of Mercy"


Pearson Island


Intimate With Whales (R) Sand Tigers (R)


| Equestrian-


[America’s Horse


|lndyCar


Sr. PGA


Almanac |Skiing


Inside PGA


ESPN


NBA


Sportscenter


| Bowling


[Reporters


Sportsweekly


In Touch BE


FAM


Popeye


Masters


Family Challenge


Movie: ★★★ “Tammy Tell Me 7rue”(1961, Comedy)


Movie: ★★★ “Tammy and the Doctor" (1963, Comedy)


Rich Man, Poor Man: Book I (R) (Part 1 of 6)


Paid Prog.


Paid Prog.


Paid Prog.


Paid Prog.


LIFE


Spenser: For Hire BE


Commish BE


Movie: ★★VI2 “A Stranger in the Family"(1991, Drama) L.A. Law “El Sid” BE Pete & Pete | Alex Mack~


Movie: ★★ “The Bride in Black" (1990) Susan Lucci.


RenStimpy |Rocko


You Do | Crazy Kids~


Hey Dude |Freshmen |Temple |G.U.T.sT


Muppets


Beetlejuice


NICK


Looney Tunes


Rugrats 3]


Monsters


All That (R) Salute


Sheets


Eagle Eyes


SCIFI


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)


Scooby Doo


Planet


Flintstones


TBS


Garfield


Fam. Mat.


Movie: ★★★ “Rocky //'* (1979, Drama) Sylvester Stallone, Talia Shire.


Movie: ★★ “Rocky 11/" (1985) Sylvester Stallone.


Movie: ★★★ “Victory" (1981) Sylvester Stailone.


History    | Warriors"


Paid Prog.


Paid Prog. Body Atlas


TLC


Sci. World


Computer {Teacher TV Pharaohs-Kings


|Great Pyramid (R)


Quantum


Connect


jPharaohs-Kings


Pharaohs-Kings


Bugs


Scooby Dooby Doo


TNT


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.


WildCATS I Exosquad


Prob. Child


Turtles


Sonic


USA


Highlander


Fighter


Dragon


WWF Wrestling


Weird Sci.


Campus


Movie: ★★Vi "Big Business" (1988) Bette Midler.


★★ “Opportunity Knocks"


Mermaid


Ducktales


Chip-Dale


Inside Out |Tall Tales and Legends


DISN


Darkwing


Movie: ★★Va “Rover Dangerfield" (1991) Making


Sitters


Eerie Ind.


MMC (R) BE Spellbinder


Home


Movie: “Treasure Island"


Neverend


Wiz. of Oz


HBO


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"


|NPSL Soccer: Cincinnati at Petrol?


Paid Prog.


Outdoors


Fishing


PASS


Joe Bucher Race-Northville Downs


Final Score


Powerrider


Snowmob Laimbeer


Women’s College Basketball


Movie: “Like Father, Like Son" (1987)


Movie: ★★ “Rappin"' (1985, Drama) ‘PG’ Movie: ★★Vi "A Million to Juan" (1994) | Movie: *** Year of the Comet" (1992) |Movie: “Guarding Tess"BE


SHO


Movie: ★Vi “/Vu/c/e"(1990, Fantasy) Glynis Johns. ‘PG’


(7:25) Movie: ★★’/2 "A Guy Named Joe”


TMC


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


5:30


6:00


6:30    7:00


7:30


8:00


8:30    9:00


10:00


10:30    11:00


12:30


1:00    1:30


9:30


11:30


12:00


BROADCAST CHANNELS

O

FOX

(4:00) Figure Skating:

Skate International Champions Series Final. BE

Extra (In Stereo) BE

Goosebumps Apparitions spook a family vacationing in London. (In Stereo) BE

Simpsons

“Homer the Smithers" BE

Martin

“Where the Party At" BE

Married...

With

Children BE

Married...

With

Children BE

News

Sports Zone

Cheers

“Woody

Interruptus"

Night Court

“Harry on Trial"

Highlander: The Series

“Leap of Faith" (In Stereo)

Lonesome Dove: The Outlaw Years “When She Was Good"

O

NBC

(3:30) NBA Basketball:

New York Knicks at Phoenix Suns. (Live) BE

News

NBC Nightly News BE

Mysterious Origins of

Man (In Stereo) BE

Mad About You

“Fertility" BE

Newsradio

“Zoso" (In Stereo) BE

Movie: “Seduced by Madness: The Diane Borchardt Story" (1996, Drama) Ann-Margret. A woman convinces three students to murder her husband. BE

News

Sports Final Edition

Tribute to Black Music Legends (In Stereo)

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

O

ABC

(3:45) College Basketball:

UCLA at Duke. (Live) BE

News

ABC World News Sunday BE

Funniest

Home

Videos

Funniest

Home

Videos

Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman

"Seconds" (In Stereo) BE

Movie: “Under Siege" (1992, Adventure) (PA) Steven Seagal, Tommy Lee Jones, Gary Busey. A Navy cook thwarts a plot to hijack a battleship. (In Stereo) BE

News

Sunday

Sports

Update

Matlock “The Lemon” (In Stereo) BE

Inside Edition Weekend BE

Entertainers

(In Stereo)

O

CBC

Music Street Works BE Cents BE

Big Valley “Legend of a General" (Part 2 of 2)

Road to Avonlea “Total Eclipse" BE

Food or Famine Experts examine the division between famine-stricken and wealthy nations. BE

Sunday Report BE

Venture BE

CBC News

Country Beat

World Cup Skiing: Freestyle. From Oberjoch, Germany. (R)

@3

WB

Beverly Hills, 90210 (In

Stereo) BE

Renegade “Hard Evidence" (In Stereo)

Pinky & the Brain

Simon (In

Stereo) 3!]

Sister, Sister BE

Kirk (In

Stereo) BE

Savannah “Where There’s Smoke, There's Fire" BE

Land’s End “Red Cadillac" (In Stereo) BE

LAPD (In

Stereo) BE

News

Save Our Streets

Runaways.

Billy Dee Williams

Perfect

Strangers

©

UPN

Star Trek: Deep Space Nine (In Stereo) BE

NBA Basketball: Detroit Pistons at Portland Trail Blazers. From the Rose Garden. (Live)

Home

Improve.

Home

Improve.

Home

Improve.

News

Sports Xtra

M*A*S*H BE

Murphy Brown BE

Straight

Talk

Kenneth Copeland (In

Stereo)

Jack Van Impe

©

PBS

Talking With David Frost

Sean Penn. (In Stereo) BE

Images and Realities (In

Stereo)

Mr. Bean

Wishbone

(In Stereo)

Nature “Echo of the Elephants" (In Stereo) BE

Movie: *** “Much Ado About Nothing" (1993) Shakespeare’s play of love, jealousy and betrayal. BE

When

Shirley

Sandra's

Garden

Images and Realities (R)

(In Stereo)

Nature “Echo of the Elephants" (In Stereo) BE

©

CBS

(4:00) PGA Golf: Nissan Open -- Final Round. (Live)

CBS News

Hard Copy

BE

60 Minutes (In Stereo) BE

Murder, She Wrote “Track of a Soldier” (In Stereo) BE

Movie: "Gone in the Night"(1996) Shannen Doherty. A couple is unjustly accused of murdering their daughter.

Seinfeld

“The Fire"

Current Affair Extra

Sports

Machine

Coach Ron Mason

Twilight Zone BE


CABLE CHANNELS

A&E

America’s Castles “The Colonial Era” (R)

Home Again

(R)

Home Again

(R)

Ancient Mysteries (R)

Ancient Mysteries “Who Wrote the Bible?” Visits to various sites highlight a study of the Bible’s origins. (R) BE

Evening at the Improv (R)

Ancient Mysteries “Who Wrote the Bible?” Visits to various sites highlight a study of the Bible’s origins. BE

AMC

(4:05) Movie: ★★★ “The Tall Men" ^955, Western)

Movie: ★★Vi “Papa's Delicate Condition" (\963) A tippling Texan buys a pharmacy as a drinking hideout.

Movie: ★★’/2 “The Fighting Kentuckian” (1949, Adventure) John Wayne.

Movie: ★★★ “The Tall !Wen”(1955, Western) Clark Gable, Jane Russell. Two brothers and their pompous boss endure a cattle drive.

Movie: ★★!/2 “Papa's Delicate Condition" (1963, Comedy) Jackie Gleason. BE

“Fighting

Kent."

BET

Paid Prog.

Paid Prog.

Paid Prog.

Paid Prog.

Paid Prog.

Paid Prog.

Paid Prog. | Paid Prog.

Lead Story

Bobby Jones Gospel (R) I Children

Paid Prog. |Children

Paid Prog. | Paid Prog.

Paid Prog.

Paid Prog.

DISC

Treasure Hunters (R)

Terra X (R)

(Part 2 of 2)

Mysterious

Universe

World of Wonder (R)

Wildlife Tales (R)

In Care of Nature (R)

World of Discovery

“Beautiful Killers”

Movie: ★★★ “Harlem Diary: Nine Voices of Resilience" (1995, Documentary)

Justice Files “Crime and Prejudice" (R)

World of Discovery

“Beautiful Killers"

Movie: “Harlem Diary: Nine Voices of Resilience"

ESPN

(4:30) LPBT Bowling: The

Eliminator.

Senior PGA Golf: American Express Invitational -- Final Round.

Sports-

center

NHL Hockey: Chicago Blackhawks at Philadelphia Flyers. From the Spectrum. (Live) BE

Sportscenter BE

NBA

Fantastic

IndyCar

ATP Tour Preseason

Running & Racing (R)

FAM

Rich Man, Poor Man: Book 1 Rudy Jordache loses his girlfriend and a scholarship; Tom falls deeply in love.

Movie: ★★★ “The Pink Panther Strikes Again" (1976, Comedy) Peter Sellers, Herbert Lorn.

Ed Sullivan All-Star Comedy

Father Dowling Mysteries

(In Stereo) (Part 1 of 2) BE

John Osteen BE

Larry Jones

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

LIFE

Movie: ★*★ “Courage" (1986, Drama) Sophia Loren, Billy Dee Williams, Hector Elizondo. A mother risks her life to smash a $3.5 billion drug ring.

Movie: ★★ “Whose Child Is This? The War for Baby Jessica" (1993, Drama) Susan Dey, Michael Ontkean.

Commish “The Ides of March" (In Stereo) BE

Barbara Walters: Interviews of a Lifetime

Scarecrow and Mrs. King

“Saved by the Bells”

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

NICK

New Land of the Lost

Tiny Toon Adventures

Rocko’s Modern Life

Pete & Pete

My Brother and Me (R)

You Afraid?

Nick News

(In Stereo)

Munsters

1 Love Lucy

m

Mary Tyler Moore BE

Taxi “Thy Welcome Boss’s Wife” Back

Bob

Newhart

Dick Van Dyke

White Shadow

Munsters

Lucy Show

SCIFI

Movie: ★★ "Agent for H.A.R.M."(1966), Wendell Corey A space monster transforms human flesh into fungus.

Movie: ★★ "Hauser’s Memory" (1970), Lili Palmer A brain-fluid injection sparks a trip through a dying mind.

Movie: ★★★ "Specie” (1977, Horror) Supernatural forces are at work in a millionaire's mansion.

Movie: ★★Vi "Night of the Comet" (1984) The fate of a comet-devastated world rests with two teens.

Movie: ★★★'/i “Fantastic Voyage" (1966)

TBS

Scooby Doo

Captain

Planet

WCW Main Event Wrestling BE

Movie: ★★★ “High Plains Drifter” (1973) A mysterious stranger protects a corrupt town from gunmen.

National Geographic Explorer BE

Network

Earth

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

TLC

Wonders

Univ.

Ultrascience (R)

Killer Virus (R)

How’d They Do That?

Paleoworld

(R) BE

Archaeology (R) BE

Ghost Towns: Stories of Gold Rush

Castle Ghosts of England

Paleoworld

(R) BE

Archaeology (R) BE

Ghost Towns: Stories of Gold Rush

Castle Ghosts of England

(R)

TNT

(4:55) Movie: ★★'/2King Kong"( 1976, Fantasy) Jeff Bridges, Jessica Lange, Charles Grodin. An oil mogul seeks to exploit a monstrous ape in New York.

Movie: ★★★ “Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome" (1985, Adventure) Mel Gibson, Tina Turner, Angelo Rossitto.

Movie: +★ “The Protector" (1985) Jackie Chan. A high-kicking lawman and his partner hunt a drug lord.

Movie: ★★★ “Escape From New Yor/c”(1981) The president is missing in the prison city of Manhattan.

USA

(4:00) Movie: “Opportunity Knocks" (1990, Comedy)

Movie: “Out of Annie's Past" (1995, Suspense) A blackmailer threatens to reveal a woman’s true identity.

Murder, She Wrote

“Programmed for Murder”

Renegade “Val’s Song” (In Stereo) BE

Silk Stalkings “Private Dancer” (In Stereo) BE

Silk Stalkings “Scorpio Lover" (R) (In Stereo) SB

Highlander: The Series

“Legacy" (In Stereo) BE

Paid

Program

Paid

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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

Soldier’s Story" (1984) BE

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: V2 "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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Hwood Rp

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1981) William Hurt.

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Crafts & Co.

Homebods

Simply

Great Inns I

TNT

(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo

Bugs

Flintstones

Gilligan

Gilligan

Knots Landing

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CHiPs

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"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

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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

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"Brady Bnch"

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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: **M2 “Speec/i/ess”(1994)

Movie: ★★V2 “Harmony Cats" (1993)

Movie: **V2 “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

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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 MattersS

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

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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

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Richard Beyl


CABLE CHANNELS

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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)

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Betty Boop

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1934,

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(R) 33

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Wild Discovery “The Rains Came” (R)

Antarctica: The Frozen Waste (R)

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Sportscenter S

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Rescue 911 (In Stereo)®

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S

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Mary Tyler Moore 3)

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m

Movie: “Automan" (1983, Fantasy) Desi Arnaz Jr., Chuck Wagner.

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TBS

Saved by the Bell 33

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Videos

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Movie: *** "Bill & Ted’s Excellent Adventure" (1989, Comedy) Keanu Reeves, Alex Winter, George Carlin.

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National Geographic Explorer (R) S

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“Plumbing"

Hometime

“Plumbing"

Connections “The Trigger Effect.”

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History-

Points

Seven Wonders of the World First Olympics. (R)

Ancient Warriors (R)

Mystic

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Archaeology (R) S

History-

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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

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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

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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: *V2 "Iron Eagle IV" (1995, Adventure) Louis Gossett Jr.. ‘PG-13’ 33

America’s Dream Three short stories by renowned African-American authors. S

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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.

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(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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FEBRUARY 25, 1996

PAGE 20

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Beverly Hills, 90210 BE

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Sailor Moon

Aladdin BE

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Pet Shop

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Banacek “To Steal a King"

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(7:05) Movie |Movie: "The House of Seven Gables"

Movie: **V2 “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

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Video Vibrations

Video Soul (R)

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Spenser: For Hire BE

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Gallery |R. Bradbury

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Incredible Hulk

TBS

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Matlock "The Con Man"

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Movie: **V2 "Winter Kill" (1974. Drama) Andy Griffith.

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(Movie: *+V2 “Absolute Beginners"(1986) 'PG-13' I*** "A Warm December" \

5:00

5:30

6:00

6:30

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Dateline (In Stereo) BE

News

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Jenny Jones Attracted to the punk look. BE

Paid

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Entertain

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BE

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News

Murphy Brown BE

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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

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CABLE CHANNELS

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Quincy “A Test for Living”

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Movie: “Last Bus to Woodstock" (1988, Mystery) John Thaw. Inspector Morse uncovers an insurance scam.

Law & Order "Kiss the Girls and Make Them Die"

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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

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Wings “Lockheed SR-71 Blackbird" (R)

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Allied Armour (R)

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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

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(4:00) Spenser: For Hire

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Supermarket Sweep

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Commish “A Little Heart" (In Stereo) BE

Unsolved Mysteries (In

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Movie: *★'/2 “Black Widow Murders: The Blanche Taylor Moore Story" (1993) Elizabeth Montgomery.

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Quantum Leap "Daughter of Sin" ®

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TBS

Saved by the Bell BE

Saved by the Bell BE

Family Matters BE

Family Matters BE

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Home

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Movie: -k-kVi “Heidi" (1993, Drama) Jason Robards. Based on the classic story of the orphan of the Alps.

Movie: ★★V2 "Heidi" (1993) Jason Robards. Homesick 1 Heidi longs to be reunited with her grandfather.

TLC

Furniture to

Go (R)

Renovation Guide (R)

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(Part 2 of 2)

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(Part 1 of 2)

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Man

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(4:00) Movie: **V2 “Track of the Cat" (1954)

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“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: ★★V2 “The Valachi Papers" (1972, Drama) Charles Bronson. Mob life is seen from informer Joseph Valachi’s viewpoint.

Movie: ★*’/2 “F.I.S.T."

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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) ®

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|Knight Rider®

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iTale Spin BE

Ducktaies

BE

[Chip ’n’ Dale

Movie: *★ “Animalympics" (1979) An animated parody of the Olympic games.

I Inside Out

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Jesse Owens Returns to Berlin

iTina Turner: Going Home Singer Tina | Turner's career is chronicled. (In Stereo)

Movie: ★★★V2 “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 Enterprise crew travels to 20th-century San Francisco.

|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: ★★ V2 “Vault of Horror” (1973, Horror) Daniel Massey. 'PG' (Violence)

Movie: *V2 “Hard Ticket to Hawaii" (1987, Adventure) Dona Speir. ‘R’

“Psycho Copl 2" (1994) ‘R’l

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THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

FEBRUARY 25, 1996

PAGE 21

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WEDNESDAY EVENING WEDNESDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON

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

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Barney

Station

Sesame Street BE

Barney

Mr Rogers

Storytime

Reading

Lamb Chop

Puzzle | Sesame Street BE

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Bill Nye

Wishbone

CBS

©

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(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.

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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

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Designing

Movie: **V2 “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.

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Umbrella

Fraggle Ducktales

Chip-Dale [tale Spin BE

Jack Frost (R)

Frosty

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Quack

Kids Incorp.

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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

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Top Cops

(In Stereo)

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

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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

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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: **V2

“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

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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.

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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"

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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: ★★★V2 “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: ★★V2 “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"

Supermarket 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)

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Late Date BE

Nurses

Thirtysome-thing BE

NICK

Tiny Toon Adventures

Looney

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U to U "On

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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

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Lucy Show

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Mary Tyler Moore BE

SCIFI

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Twilight Zone BE

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“The Gift”

Quantum Leap (In Stereo)

BE

On a Collision Course With Earth (R) BE

Friday the 13th: The Series “The Prophecies"

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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

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Videos

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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"

Ultrascience (R)

Quantum

Wondersof Weather (R)

Connec-tions2 (R)

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Ultrascience (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: ★★V2 “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: +V2 “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: *Vi “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’


NORTHWEST LOCAL 163




LOCAL 1250

City of Warren Employees Send our Support to STRIKING NEWSPAPER WORKERS


SUPPORTS THE STRIKING NEWSPAPER WORKERS and the SUNDAY JOURNAL


BEST WISHES FROM THE ENTIRE MEMBERSHIP OF

UNITED AUTO WORKERS LOCAL 140


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Locals 324 & 547


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PAGE 22

THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

THURSDAY EVENING THURSDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON

FEBRUARY 25y 1996

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Gabrielle

Mark Walberg

Ricki Lake

NBC

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(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

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(7:00) CBC Morning News

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Theodore | Mr. Dressup

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Odyssey 33

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Garfield

Bananas

WonderYr

Doogie H.

In the Heat of the Night

Northern Exposure 33

Beverly Hills, 90210 33

Magnum, P.l.

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Aladdin 33

Animaniacs

Troopers

Full House

UPN

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Pet Shop

Cubhouse

Dinosaurs

Blossom 33

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Coach IE

Little House | Bewitched

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CBS

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(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

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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)

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Benson

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Video Soul (R)

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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

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Movie: ★★Vi “Internal Affairs" (1988) Richard Crenna.

Spenser: For Hire SI

NICK

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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

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Little Star | Kitty Cats

Crafts & Co. |Homebods^

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Crafts & Co.

Homebods

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Great Inns 1

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(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 11/"(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: *V2 “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

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Real Stories of Highway Patrol

America's

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Extra (In

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Living

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“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

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Top Cops

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Real Stories of Highway Patrol

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NBC Nightly News IE

Wheel of Fortune 33

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Friends (R)

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“Mugging" (In Stereo)

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“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

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Tonight Show (In Stereo) 33

Jenny Jone? Parents of out-of-control teens. (Part 2 of 2) IE

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ABC

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ABC World News Tonight IE

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World’s Funniest Videos 33

Before They Were Stars!

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Movie: **'/2 “Consenting / Kevin Kline. Mary^Eiizabetih couoie falls prey toVpsychc

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Nightline 13

Inside Edition IE

American Journal IE

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Health Show IE

Man Alive

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North of 60 IE

National/CBC News IE

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Movie: ★** “The Grocer's Wife"[ 1991) A scheming stripper worms her wav into a weak man's iife. IE

"The Great Air Race”

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Different World IE

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Baywatch "Ironman Buchannon” fin Stereo) IE

Dear John

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Mama’s

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Perfect

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"Terror Stalks"

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Fresh

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Step by Step IE

Simpsons

(In Stereo)

Roseanne

"Sisters" IE

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NHL Hockey: New York islanders at Detroit Rea Wings. From the Joe Louis Sports Arena. (Live)

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Murphy Brown 33

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Newshour With Jim LehrerI3

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Report

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Victor Borge: Then & Now III Victor Borge performs at the Lisner Theater in Washington. D.C. (In Stereo)

Joy of Stress (In Stereo) IE

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Current Affair 13

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Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 3E

48 Hours (In Stereo) IE

Late Show (In Stereo) 3E

Hard Copy

33

Late Late Show (In

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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)

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| Ancient Mysteries (R)

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(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

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Benson

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| Screen | Jazz Central

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DISC

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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

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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”

Supermarket Sweep

Designing Women 33

Commish “Keeping Secrets” (In Stereo) 33

Unsolved Mysteries (In

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Movie: ★★Vi “Doing Time on Maple Drive" (1992) A Iseemingly perfect family conceals devastating secrets.

Unsolved Mysteries (In

Stereo)

Unsolved

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Late Date

Nurses

Thirtysome-thing 33

NICK

Tiny Toon Adventures

Looney

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Clarissa

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Rugrats (In

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33

Bewitched

Mary Tyler Moore 33

Taxi

Welcome

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Dick Van Dyke

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Lucy Show

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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: **V2 “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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THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

PAGE 23

FRIDAY EVENING FRIDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON

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2:00

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' 3:00

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‘ 4:00 4:30 '

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

0)

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: ★V2 “Manny's Orphans"(1978) |Movie: ★★★* “Zorba the Greek"(1964, Drama) |Movie: ★★★ “Blue Sky"(1994) 'PG-13' |

5:00

5:30