THE DETROIT

APRIL 21-27, 1996 S

VOL. 1 NO. 23    75    CENTS

Sunday Iournal

A PUBLICATION BY STRIKING

ETR0IT NEWSPAPER WORKERS

©TDSJ

INSIDE

CITY & STATE

Kweisi Mfume and U.S. Rep. Jesse Jackson Jr. head a star-studded cast for next Sunday’s “Fight for Freedom Fund” dinner at Cobo Hall. Page 3.

BUSINESS

Melvin’s Hardware in Walled Lake is owned and run by women. So are one-third of the other firms in the United States. Page 12.

E NT E R T AIN M E NT

Lucky Luciano? Nope. Pavarotti, who opens the Detroit Opera House today, has a wonderful voice. And he knows how to use it. Page 25.

SPORTS

Mike Ramsey is in the home stretch of his NHL career. And the Red Wings’ defensive war horse can smell Stanley Cup at the finish line. Page 40.


By Allan Lengel    >

Journal Staff Writer

DECKER - Dan Stomber dismounts his tractor in a muddy field in this Michigan Thumb farming community once comfortably blanketed in anonymity.

“Did you hear him on TV the other night?” he asks, referring to his neighbor and nemesis, James Nichols, brother of Oklahoma bombing suspect Terry Nichols. “He lied. He said he never made bombs on his property.”

It’s been a year to this day that federal agents from the FBI and the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms converged on James Nichols’ Decker farmhouse like ants on sticky syrup, looking for clues to a bombing that had transpired just two days


before in Oklahoma City some 1,000 miles away.

Time has not erased all the animosity, questions and bickering; it has not healed the scars on Decker’s reputation.

It has, however, devoured Decker’s anonymity. It has made James Nichols a local celebrity and self-anointed spokesman for his brother, Terry, and Timothy McVeigh, who face trial this fall in Denver in the deaths of 168 people at the Alfred Murrah building in Oklahoma City.

At one time, James was a prime suspect in the bombing, but he was never charged after prosecutors failed to come up with evidence.

From outward appearances, all is back to normal here. The FBI agents


INDEX

Classifieds

Page 31

Crossword

Page 33

Editorials

Page 14

life & Times

Page 16

Nation & World

Page 11


The bomb’s echo

Oklahoma City haunts Michigan town


t    «    Journal    photo    by REBECCA COOK

James Nichols at his farm last week talks about the long year since the Oklahoma City bombing. Today he's a celebrity and spokesman for the suspects: his brother, Terry, and Timothy McVeigh.


who staked out Nichols 24 hours a day no longer lurk in driveways and on country roads reading papers, staring aimlessly, communicating with one another on radios.

Gone are the hoards of big-city reporters, some from as far away as London and Paris, who passed the time during the raid on the Nichols farm musing over their first trips to Walmart or the fish dinner at the Charmont restaurant in Cass City

Gone too are the intrusive, monster TV trucks with live satellite feeds, except for the few carrying reporters seeking the anniversary piece interview. As a result, farmers don’t as often find themselves jumping down

See BOMBING, Page 7



THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

PAGE 2

APRIL 21, 1996


Teamsters Local 25 - Boston, MA George W. Cashman, President


Detroit agency mobilizes resources to serve seniors




THE METROPOLITAN DETROIT CONVENTION & VISITORS BUREAU PRESENTS: The 1995 ROSE Awards



Sponsored by SOUTHWEST

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The Detroit Sunday Journal is published weekly by Detroit Sunday Journal Inc., 3100 E. Jefferson, Detroit, Ml 48207-5052. Second-class pending, postage paid at Detroit, Mich, and additional offices. Subscription price is $15 for three months (no refunds). Call (313) 567-9818, ext. 135 to subscribe, or, for more information.

POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Detroit Sunday Journal, 3100 E. Jefferson, Detroit, Ml 48207-5052.


Congratulations to the 1995 ROSE Award winners!

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Category Winners:

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The ROSE Awards program encourages RECOGNITION OF SERVICE EXCELLENCE. Outstanding customer service and positive attitude leave a lasting impression on metro Detroit’s more than 12 million annual visitors.


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The metropolitan Detroit hospitality community appreciates the commitment to service displayed by the following 1995 ROSE Award nominees:

HOTELS:

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A Marriott Hotel • Rodney Graham, Guest Service Aid, Dearborn Inn,

A Marriott Hotel • Michelle Forbes, Catering Sales Assistant, DoubleTree Guest Suites • Linda Alston, Night Auditor, Embassy Suites-Livonia

• Darcy Vranich, Bartender, Embassy Suites-Livonia • Rose Reling,

Banquet Service, The Georgian Inn • Marquis Dennings, Guest Service Representative, Hampton Inn-Dearborn • Dan Cubr, Front Desk Clerk, Hampton Inn-Detroit Metro Airport • Lisa Lang, Guest Service Representative, Hampton Inn-Warren • Emmett Willis, Guest Service Agent, Hilton Garden Inn Southfield • Almena Moore, Housekeeper, Hilton Garden Inn Southfield • Vernon Grandisen, Cook-Team Leader, Hilton Garden Inn Southfield • Kelley DiFatta, Guest Service Representative, Holiday Inn Express • Dorothy Clark, Room Attendant, Holiday Inn-Farmington Hills • Pamela Gibson, Human Resource Assistant, Hyatt Regency Dearborn • Mary Gibbons, Operations Supervisor, Livonia Marriott Detroit • Eric Stoutesdyk, Storeroom Attendant, Livonia Marriott Detroit • Dimitra Stridiron, Banquet Operations Supervisor, Livonia Marriott Detroit • Krystyna Koskiewicz, Housekeeper, Northfield Hilton

• Thomas Claypool, Night Auditor, Northfield Hilton • Carolyn (Katie) Owens, Banquet Server, Omni International Hotel-Detroit • Christina Randall, Concierge, Radisson Plaza Hotel at Town Center • Michelle Peterson, Clerk, Ramada Inn-Metro Airport • Virginia Goerke, Maintenance/Front Desk, Red Roof Inn-Madison Heights *Jane Hunt, Front Desk Representative, Red Roof Inn-Madison Heights • Sarnia Wilson, Catering Assistant, The Ritz Carlton Dearborn • Liljana Talevska, Concierge, The Ritz Carlton Dearborn • Shelly Shamsul, Room Service Captain, Somerset Inn • George Krzys, Bellman, Somerset Inn • Cindy Cannon, Accounts Receivable Supervisor, Southfield Marriott Detroit

• Pok Stitt, Housekeeper/Banquet Server, Southfield Marriott Detroit

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ATTRACTIONS:

• Norma.Dennis, Senior Typist, Belle Isle • Betty Hurtle, cilities Coordinator, Detroit Historical Museum • Chad ' Guyout, Waiter/ Bartender, Henry Ford Estate-Fairlane * Michelle Zaebo, Waitress/Banquet Server, Henry Ford Estate-Fairlane • Tammy Bigone, Cashier/Server, Henry Ford Estate-Fairlane If • Bert Osterberg, Barkeeper, Henry Ford Museum 61 Greenfield Village • Lynn Kalil, Work Group Leader, Henry Ford Museum & Greenfield Village • Marvin Gordy, Greeter, Motown Historical Museum

• Alan Rosen, Sales Assistant, Burberrys (Somerset Collection) • Jon Parlangeli, Gallery Assistance, Circle Gallery (Somerset Collection) • Kay Peterson, Bookseller, DoubleDay Bookshop (Somerset Collection) • Thurza Kopka, Tour Department, Yankee Air Museum • Andrew Szerdi, Tour Director, Yankee Air Museum

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• Shirley Vivio, Waitress, Vivio’s

For more information, call the Metropolitan Detroit Convention & Visitors Bureau at (313) 259-4333.


ISIDORE TORRES

13 years on the bench

Paid for by the Committee to Elect Judge Isidore B. Torres, Wayne County Circuit Judge, 645 Griswold, Ste. 384. (313) 222-7675.


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Sunday Journal staff

Without help, Mrs. K. can’t stumble across a room, soak her feet in a tub, steam a pot of spinach or even get to the bathroom.

You’d expect to find her in a nursing home, but 99-year-old Mrs. K. still lives at home, surrounded by familiar furniture and faces.

Her great-granddaughter, Anna, who works and cares for four children, takes care of Mrs. K, too. But she couldn’t do it without a Medicaid home help grant, which pays someone to watch Mrs. K. during the day.

Thanks to a community health care plan developed by the Detroit Area Agency on Aging (DAAA), more of Detroit’s ailing seniors now can receive services designed to help them remain at home.

“For years we had no money and were struggling,” says Paul Bridgewater, executive director of the agency. “Then we came up with a five-year plan to mobilize our resources.”

A new Medicaid waiver program jointly administered by DAAA and the Family Independence Agency (Wayne County Department of Social Services) just began in Detroit.

This program, called Care Options, can provide a whole host of services not available under regular Medicaid coverage.

Services can include adding handicapped ramps or other modifications to a home, purchasing medical equipment and supplies, providing private duty nurses and personal response systems, delivering hot meals to homes and even providing people who can supervise the elderly while their caregivers take a break.

“It begins to lay the foundation for long-term care in the community,” says Bridgewater. “This Medicaid waiver program . . . creates a new opportunity we didn’t have before.”

This program for low-income seniors with medically documented illnesses has 240 slots to be filled by the end of September.

Project Choice, a 10-year-old state-funded program, provides individual health services for older adults who don’t meet the requirements of the Care Options program.

The DAAA also has an empowerment zone project ready to go. It is called Improving Services for Family Elders. Under this program, the DAAA will assist and strengthen existing community health agencies in the zone.

“We are one of the first 29 projects that have gone through all the steps,” says Earlene Traylor Neal, special projects director for DAAA.

“We are trying to improve the quality of life for seniors in the empower-


ment zone,” she said. “We not only want to provide services to help the frail elderly but also promote economic empowerment for providers already in the zone.”

Another new DAAA administered project is Project Care, which is funded by Detroit Edison. This is a repair and energy management program for 300 adults over 60 who meet Edison’s income guidelines and demonstrate the need for home repairs or home weatherization.

People approved for this program could receive electrical upgrades; ceiling, attic, floor and wall insulation; roof vents; window and door replacements; roofing repairs, and other services.

“Each of these programs sort of builds on the others,” says Gloria Hicks Long, executive assistant for Project Choice. “If the care management team goes out, and there’s a house that needs repairs, they could well make a referral.

“We want to deal with the people most at risk and give them a priority of service.”


“It begins to lay the foundation for longterm care in the community. This Medicaid waiver program ... creates a new opportunity we didn’t have before.”

- Paul Bridgewater

Executive director, Detroit Area Agency on Aging


More help available

Another project of the Detroit Area Agency on Aging is Detroit Meals on Wheels, a weekend and holiday feeding program supported by private donations and volunteers. It will benefit from ChefFest ’96 at Mac & Ray’s overlooking Anchor Bay in Harrison Township. The event takes place from 6-10 p.m., May 14, with 20 restaurant chefs participating. Tickets are $125 per person. For more information, call 313-222-5330.



1    •    1    a    •    •    1    Journal    photo    by    JOHN    COLLIER

Remembering the Armenian Genocide


Vergin Mempreian, 86, was among those commemorating the Armenian Genocide at a candlelight vigil in downtown Detroit on Friday. Mempreian, of Dearborn, is a survivor of the 1915-23 massacres in Turkey that claimed 1.5 million Armenians, including her family. “I was left completely alone at age 5,” she said. Armenians were scattered throughout the world; Detroit has one of the largest U.S. communities with about 50,000. Friday’s vigil was held at the statue of Armenian cleric Gomidas Vartabed on East Jefferson. Other ceremonies include a 7 p.m. requiem ser


vice at St. Sarkis Armenian Church in Dearborn on Wednesday, the 81st anniversary of the Genocide.

Many survivors are being honored, including Mempreian, who wandered Turkey as an orphan, grew up in orphanages, married in France and raised a family in the Detroit area. She still struggles with the bitterness of the tragedy, which has never been acknowledged by modern-day Turkey. “I hate and I don’t hate,” she said. “When you don’t have your parents’ love, you miss it until the day you die.”


Mfume, Jackson top NAACP dinner


By Roger Chesley

Journal Staff Writer

The new leader of the NAACP and a newly installed U.S. congressman highlight the 41st annual “Fight for Freedom Fund” dinner April 28 at Cobo Hall.

The    event,

which last year attracted 10,000 people and raised $1.5 million, will feature    new

President-CEO Kweisi Mfume, the former U.S. representative from Maryland, and U.S. Rep. Rep. Jackson Jesse Jackson Jr.,

D-Ill., the keynote speaker.

At the April 28 dinner, the NAACP will honor Ron Brown, the U.S. Commerce secretary who died April 3 in a plane crash near Dubrovnik,


Croatia, during a U.S. trade mission.

This year’s dinner comes at a time when ticket sales are down, in part, because of the local chapter’s support of striking newspaper workers, said Joann Watson, Detroit chapter executive director.

That support has meant less coverage of the NAACP’s progressive work. “But we can’t be hypocritical” by talking to the scab newspapers, Watson said.

Among the support, Watson noted:

■ Chapter President Wendell Anthony and Watson have refused to hold direct interviews with Detroit Free Press and Detroit News reporters. They’ve also spoken at several newspaper rallies.

■ Rev. Robert Smith, vice president of the chapter, has been arrested during one of several sit-down rallies at the newspapers.

■ Newspaper executives have not been


invited to sit on the dais at this year’s dinner. “We’ve always invited them before,” Watson said.

■ The chapter refused to allow the newspapers to print a supplement that’s usually handed out at the dinner. The supplement provided $25,000 worth of promotional material for the chapter, which the newspapers printed for free.

“But you can’t put a price tag on the principles and priorities of workers to be respected,” Watson said. The labor movement provided such things as worker health coverage and other benefits, she said.

“We take a no-retreat position” on the strikers’ rights,” Watson added.

The dinner is at 5 p.m. Sunday, April 28, at Cobo Hall. Tickets are $100 per person or $200 per couple and they include an NAACP life membership. Adults may also sponsor tickets for youths. For more information call 313-871-2087.




Susan

Watson


... will return next week.


By Mike Martindale

Journal Staff Writer

It’s been a little over a year since an Oakland University math professor was found lying outside a campus building, unconscious and badly beaten.

Stuart Sui-Sheng Wang, an internationally renowned mathematician, survived the assault. His two attackers are behind bars.

Yet a question lingers: Did a chief assistant with the Oakland County Prosecutor’s Office attempt to interfere with a police investigation and questioning of a suspect?

A copy of a tape recording obtained by the Detroit Sunday Journal under the Michigan Freedom of Information Act shows that Joyce Todd, a veteran attorney who heads the prosecutor’s appellate division, advised her husband, John Todd, also an attorney, on how to deal with police and to stop a police interview of a suspect eventually convicted of the attack.

Joyce Todd, who recently dropped out of a Rochester District Court judicial race, denies any wrongdoing by her or her husband.

“There was no attempt to frustrate or interfere with an investigation,” said Joyce Todd, “unless advising police what the law is, is illegal.”

John Todd, who is employed at Michigan Christian College where one of the suspects’ parents is on the board, called the Rochester Police Department the night of March 3, 1995, upon learning that Lee Than Knight, 20, of Rochester had been arrested in the beating.

John Todd expressed interest in talking to Knight. Todd was placed on hold until an officer was available to talk to him, but a tape recorder continued to record his comments to a

See PROSECUTOR, Page 6


Tape catches prosecutor’s meddling


PAGE 3


THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

PAGE 4

APRIL 21, 1996

By Eric Freedman

MSU art exhibit honors railroad

“The Call Back7 is one of 13 paintings and several sketches in the exhibit “Iron Men,

Steel Rail: Track Labor and the Art of Mark Priest.” The artist worked seven years on the Louisville & Nashville Railroad.

Journal Lansing Bureau

EAST LANSING - “Enough miles of railroad have been laid in the United States to encircle the world four times. Yet the men and women who carry out the day-to-day task of laying and repairing tracks are unnoticed and unrecognized.”

With those words and in bold, vibrant colors, former railroad laborer Mark Priest uses his artistic talents to honor his fellow workers and their arduous work conditions.

Thirteen of his paintings and several sketches are on display through June 7 in the exhibit, “Iron Men, Steel Rail: Track Labor and the Art of Mark Priest,” at the Michigan State University Museum.

Priest portrays the agonies, challenges, issues and fellowship of the crews. The people on his canvases may be proud of their efforts and skills, or dedicated to maintaining human dignity, or resigned to the tedium of what they do, or simply trying to make the grueling hours pass.

One painting shows an injured man lying on the ground, his arm spurting blood after a steel chip struck him. In another, weary workers crowd onto a bus after a draining 10-hour shift.

Priest teaches art at the University of Louisville, in Kentucky, but knows well of what he paints. From 1979 to 1986, he worked as a laborer and track repairman for the 5,700-mile Louisville & Nashville Railroad, now part of CSX Corp.

One dramatic painting, “The

Dispute,” shows a worker suffering from heatstroke while a boss orders the crew back to work. “Management didn’t have any respect for the men out there. They treated us like cattle,” he said of the incident. “I heard the supervisor on the radio say, ‘Kick him into the weeds and pull another man up.’ ”

And in “Get Back to Work,” a foreman screams at the men. As Priest tells it: “It was almost like mules, cracking the whip on the mules. Get up, mule.”

There were lighter moments, too. In “Jubilee,” for example, a sweaty laborer rips off his shirt and rushes to a stream to cool off. A self-portrait called “Sweat of the Brow” shows Priest taking a break for a drink of water.

If the art depicts a hard, harsh life, that’s because the life was hard and

How to see the exhibit

Michigan State University Museum is on the campus in East Lansing. Hours: 9-5 Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday; 9-9 Thursday; 10-5 Saturday, and 1-5 Sunday. Admission is free, but there’s a suggested $2 donation. Call 1-517-355-2370, 8 a.m. to noon or 1 to 5 p.m. weekdays for more information; a recording provides basic information at other times.

harsh. Crews worked 10 hours a day, four days a week, risking injury from heat, snakes, flying tools, carelessness, lightning and other hazards. As “Full Moon” shows, crews often worked at night so the railroad could

laborers

run its trains uninterrupted during the day.

“Drama is the quintessential element of all my pieces,” Priest explained. “Figures are always active: straining, pulling, pushing, running and falling. I want to shake or jolt the viewer, filling the viewer’s lungs with the life of the men and women of the railroad.”

The artist took a railroad job to pay his way through college, and discovered it was brutal from the start: “For four hours straight you would be bent down, throwing out old spikes and anchors. After your break, you’d get right back to it. At the end of every day, I had to contemplate whether or not I would come back.”

In addition to Priest’s art, the exhibit includes a book of photos by Jim West, focusing on a day in the work life of traveling CSX Railroad workers.

An accompanying display of railroad tools and equipment is sponsored by the Brotherhood of Maintenance of Way Employees, Grand Trunk Railroad and Durand Union Station.

The exhibit is part of “Our Daily Work/Our Daily Lives,” an ongoing salute to workers’ culture, sponsored by the museum’s Michigan Traditional Arts Program and by the Labor Education Program at MSU’s College of Labor and Industrial Relations.

“We want viewers to see a connection between art, culture and work in their own lives,” said Yvonne Lockwood, a curator of the exhibit.


Detroit police commanders, inspectors form union

By Roger Chesley

Journal Staff Writer

After years of working at the whim of former Detroit Mayor Coleman Young, high-ranking police officials have formed a union they hope will give them greater job security.

The Detroit Police Command Officers Association will represent about 60 Detroit Police inspectors and commanders. State officials will certify the union Monday.

Reginald Turner Jr., a lawyer representing the union, said it will have the largest number of such high-ranking officials among police departments statewide. His firm, Sachs Waldman in Detroit, is considered the preeminent labor relations company in the state.

Broderick Williams, union president

Union leaders said they pushed for

if. **- —......................—~ *-------—

certification to make their jobs more secure - and less vulnerable to the whims of the police chief and mayor. The leaders began seeking a union at least three years ago.

Under Young, inspectors and commanders - who are appointees - had to sign undated letters of resignation. Because the supervisors were nonunion, they also had to take a 10 percent pay cut that lower-ranking, unionized officers avoided.

Many inspectors and commanders said they also feared making independent decisions or talking to the press for fear of facing Young’s wrath and subsequent demotion.

With the start of the new association, only the six highest-ranking members of the 4,000-person department are nonunion. Those six are the four deputy chiefs, executive deputy chief and Chief Isaiah McKinnon.

Cmdr. Broderick Williams, the new union’s president, said the organization will help protect the members, all of whom are appointed by the chief. “We feel there is a need, as best possible, to nail down things for our pay, benefits and,retirement benefits.”

 -     —S

Cmdr. John Clark, union treasurer, said the threat of demotions without due process was another factor.

“When you have a union, you have due process,” said Clark, citing the case of Cmdr. A1 Gomez, who several years ago was demoted two ranks to lieutenant for no apparent reason. Gomez has since been reinstated as commander and now heads the 4th (Fort-Green) Precinct.

Other commanders were demoted or disciplined after they refused to sell tickets to mayoral fund-raisers.

“We know, ironically, at a time when the tide seems to be going against unions, we got one,” Clark added.

The base pay for commanders is about $64,000 annually. Inspectors make $58,300 annually.

McKinnon said the union “is something we’ll abide by and live with.” “We’ll continue to serve people with the best possible professionalism,” McKinnon said, adding that the union is “not an affront to myself or Mayor (Dennis) Archer.”

Senior police officials in March 1994 filed a petition with the Michigan Employment Relations Commj.spj.^ to organize as one bargaining unit. The City of Detroit countered that the high-level officers were executives or directly involved in the labor relations process, thus prohibiting them from collectively bargaining.

A MERC administrative law judge ruled in February that the officers could form the union but must have two units, one for inspectors and the other for commanders. The City has not filed an appeal of the ruling, said Marge Paquet, MERC elections supervisor. The City Law Department did not return calls for comment.

In a subsequent election, inspectors voted 21-14 and commanders 10-7 for the union. Williams, the president, said the next step is to seek a contract.

Turner, the union attorney, said the ruling provides a great opportunity for the high-ranking officers.

“It is important to emphasize that the union leadership strongly desires to maintain the high level of professionalism in' the ranks,” Turner said. “But they have significant concerns about salary and benefits ... just like

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THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

APRIL 21, 1996

S PAGE 5

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Police investigate possible rape of mentally impaired women



SuND/ JRNAL


By Gene Schabath

Journal Staff Writer

Harper Woods police this week continue their investigation into the possibility that two mentally impaired women in wheelchairs may have been raped.

The investigation was launched after it was discovered during recent routine physical examinations that both women have chlamydia, a sexually transmitted disease.

The women have been patients at the Woodcrest Homes in Harper Woods, a residential facility, for about four years. But Jim Dehem, director of Wayne Community Family Services, which oversees Woodcrest’s operation, said they may have contracted chlamydia years before, when they were patients in a nursing home.

Harper Woods Police Sgt. Michael Bramos said that because of the women’s disabilities, they are unable to say who might have had sex with them.

But Dehem said none of the four male residents at Woodcrest are involved in the case.

“We are looking at all possibilities, including that it could have happened at a nursing home some time ago,” Dehem said. “We tend to believe it is something that happened in the past. There are other places it could have happened.”

He said it’s possible that the women have had chlamydia for several years but that earlier testing failed to detect the disease.

Bramos said, however, that no one has been cleared in the case, which he called a criminal investigation.

He added that, based on what he has learned about chlamydia, he does not believe the disease could have


“We are looking at all possibilities, including that it could have happened at a nursing home some time ago.”

- Jim Dehem,

Wayne Community Family Services


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gone undetected for several years.

“It can’t be in an incubation period for three, four or five years. That’s not the information I received,” Bramos said, and he further disputed Dehem’s assertion that one possible cause of the disease was poor hygiene.

Dr. Brenda Watson of Mt. Clemens General Hospital agreed with Bramos that chlamydia is sexually transmitted and “cannot be caused from poor personal health habits.”

But she acknowledged that “it can be silent in terms of it being there for a while,” and added that “it is difficult to detect, sometimes.”

She said the disease can cause infections of female organs and severe pelvic pain.

Dehem said he was concerned that publicity about the case would impugn the reputation of Woodcrest Homes. He said the facility and others operated by the owner, Donna Kimber, have an excellent reputation for providing care for the mentally and physically impaired. Kimber was unavailable for comment.


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Critics of Engler’s budget begin to lobby lawmakers


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By Eric Freedman

Journal Lansing Bureau

LANSING - While Gov. John Engler’s budget proposals draw him national attention, constituents closer to home say the governor is moving Michigan in the wrong direction.

When it comes to proposed cuts in adult education, for example, “we’re concerned about the ripple effect,” said Faith Robinson of Detroit, who coordinated Fair Budget Lobbying Day activities at the Capitol on Tuesday.

“We’re not going to train people to get jobs; we’re going to train them to commit crimes,” she said.

About 45 members of the Michigan Fair Budget Action Coalition, Michigan Welfare Rights Organization and the Michigan Catholic Conference met with legislators, particularly members


of the House Education Committee and the Senate Families, Mental Health and Human Services Committee.

The groups called for higher grants for Family Independence (formerly Department of Social Services) Program recipients, opposed cuts in adult education funding and criticized a bill that would allow noncustodial parents to send child support directly to the other parent, bypassing the monitoring of the Friend of the Court office.

Robinson said members of the Republican majority were cordial but failed to acknowledge the adverse human impact of the governor’s budget proposals.

“They’re trying to look at it almost as if they wore rose-colored glasses,” she said.


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THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

PAGE 6 S

APRIL 21, 1996

The sweet saga of cereal from Battle Creek

By Eric Freedman

Journal Lansing Bureau

BATTLE CREEK - Snap, crackle, pop - nice history.

From Rice Krispies to Grape Nuts, from W.K. Kellogg to Charles W. Post, Battle Creek has been America’s cereal bowl since American Cereal Co., a predecessor of Quaker Oats, began producing Zest flaked cereal in 1888.

Many Battle Creek brands have disappeared in the past 108 years -no more Food of Eden, no more Flak-ota, no more Malta Vita.

So has the renowned sanitarium J.H. Kellogg headed, once the world’s largest health institution.

But the city and cereal remain as inextricably intertwined as raisins and bran flakes, or oatmeal and brown sugar, or Tony and tiger.

And now a heavily illustrated, four-volume set published by the Battle Creek area historical society

tells the tale.

Through hundreds of black-and-white photographs and advertisements, “Battle Creek’s Gold-in-Flakes” explores the origins of the cereal industry and the people who shaped it.

If you think health food is a recent trend, think again. At the turn of the century, C.W. Post offered a free booklet, “The Road to Wellville,” inside each package of Grape Nuts.

And while Sugar Frosted Flakes may be as American as apple pie, Kellogg Co. recently added cereal factories in Latvia, India and China.

“Battle Creek’s Gold-in-Flakes” is available for $36, including shipping and tax, from the Historical Society of Battle Creek, 165 N. Washington, Battle Creek, Mich. 49017.

Call 616-965-2613 or fax 616-966-2495.


Tape catches meddling by prosecutor

PROSECUTOR, from Page 3

woman who has been identified as his wife. Joyce Todd apparently asks the suspect’s status, clarifies case law and tells her husband what to say to police.

From the tape:

Joyce Todd: “Is he still there?”

John Todd: “Yeah.”

Joyce Todd: “Well, that’s good news.”

Joyce Todd: “... You want to tell her to tell them to stop talking to him.”

John Todd: “I did.”

Police will not talk on the record. Some have privately confided they feel betrayed that a member of the prosecutor’s office interceded for someone suspected of attempted murder.

“Our job is hard enough as it is,” said one officer who asked not to be named. “We don’t need this kind of interference during investigations.”

“Our job is hard enough as it is,” said one officer who asked not to be named. “We don’t need this kind of interference during investigations.”

Wrongdoing denied

Joyce Todd confirms the telephone conversation but denies there was anything improper about it.

“I’ve known the (Knight) children ever since they were wee, little babies,” said Todd, an assistant prosecutor since 1979. “I went to school with their parents. They are longtime friends. My husband works with them.”

Todd said Lee Knight’s parents were out of town when he was arrested, and a house sitter called them.

“It wasn’t believable he could do something like that.

“We knew it couldn’t be so, and we called to make sure he knew someone was there for him,” she said. “We told the police what the law was - I don’t apologize for that. There was nothing erroneous or deceitful said. We just didn’t want his rights to be violated.

“If I had known the facts, I might have felt differently,” she said. “If someone is guilty of a crime, they should be punished. I have no problem with that. I will prosecute them ... him ..ti in a heartbeat” Bart

Presented with a hypothetical example, University of Detroit law professor Larry Dubin, who teaches a course in ethics, said advice like Todd’s is neither illegal nor unethical. He said the situation is one which is popping up with increased frequency in two-lawyer households.

“The instructions given (on tape) seem pretty general,” said Dubin. “All they’re talking is the law. There is no inside maneuvering going on, no attempt to circumvent any policy or law, so I don’t see any problem.

“But what is occurring here is something we are faced with more and more - attorneys on opposite sides of an issue in a setting where they must confront and deal with shared information,”

Dubin said. “In those cases it is mandated that the other side not only avoid but report any possible conflict of interest.”

Todd said Knight rejected her husband’s services, so they were never on opposite sides of the case. She said weeks later, when it became clear her husband might be called to testify for the defense, she advised the prosecutor’s office of what had occurred. She discounted rumors the situation had anything to do with her dropping out of the judicial race, citing unrelated personal reasons for her decision.

Ethics questioned

While the -action is not illegal, it could violate ethics standards of the prosecutor’s own staff, according to Michael Modelski, a lawyer who once held Todd’s current job.

“It appears both, attorneys were attempting to frustrate law enforcement in an investigation,” said Modelski. “They were trying to stop police from getting a confession of the defendant. If we were talking about just a defense attorney, that might be one thing. But one of these people is of the prosecutor’s own staff. If it doesn’t violate the ethics code, it sure raises some ethical questions.”.

Under the prosecutor’s code of ethics, no staff attorneys may hold law employment outside the office: no outside cases of any kind. Since neither Todd nor her husband was officially retained by Knight, it appears that that provision was not violated.

In November, Knight and Dwayne Barton, 20, of Rochester, were both found guilty of assault with intent to murder and assault with intent to rob. According to testimony, Wang was working late in his office on March 2 and had gone to buy a can of pop when he came upon the pair breaking into vending machines in O’Dowd Hall.

The pair tried to blind Wang with a chemical spray, then beat him with a pair of bolt cutters so severely it left the tool’s imprint on his body. The pair dragged Wang down three flights of cement stairs, beat and kicked him senseless, and left him outside the building in freezing temperatures.

A university groundskeeper found him about 4 a.m. He suffered five broken ribs, a broken jaw and bleeding and swelling of the brain.

Sentences are harsh

In police statements, Knight said he intended to kill Wang. Barton said he only wanted to “put him in a coma.”

Both defendants apologized to Wang, but Oakland Circuit Judge Steven Andrews doubted their sincerity. He exceeded suggested sentencing guidelines because of the brutality of the crime. Guidelines called for 8- to 15-year sentences. Andrews more than doubled it, sentencing both to 30 to 60 years in prison.

“I’ve seen men shot in the face, blown apart, but this is one of the most savage beatings I’ve ever seen,” said Andrews at sentencing.

Wang, who remains on a disability leave from his university duties, was unavailable for comment. While Wang has regained his motor skills, he reportedly still has difficulty with his memory and has two aneurysms. It is unknown if he ever will be able to return to work.

Suit seeks damages

A lawsuit filed last month in Oakland Circuit Court on behalf of Wang and his wife, Margaret, seeks more than $10,000 in damages from Knight, Barton, a “John Doe Security Agency” and an “Officer Gordon.” Oakland University has its own police department and an officer Mark Gordon. A similar lawsuit, which names the school as the sole defendant, is filed in the Michigan Court of Claims. Under state law, claims against state institutions, such as Oakland University, must be filed with the state court.

The lawsuit alleges that on Feb. 28, 1995, Gordon investigated a purse theft in Dodge Hall and was informed by three witnesses that two men - fitting the description of Knight and Barton - had been seen wandering OU buildings at odd hours. The lawsuit alleges that word of the suspected prowlers was never reported to university employees until March 4 - two days after the assault.

The university would not comment or allow police to be interviewed. “We’ve been served in the matter and really can’t say anything at this time,” said OU spokeswoman Sharon Campbell.


THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

APRIL 21, 1996

PAGE 7

Bomb’s echo: Oklahoma City haunts Decker

BOMBING, from Page 1

from tractors to grant on-the-spot audiences.

Business has slowed once again. The hotels and restaurants are no longer packed with reporters, camera people and FBI and ATF agents.

“The first few days of the raid, sales were at a record,” says Joan, the bartender at the Decker Tavern where reporters from diverse locations stopped in for interviews and beer. She said she averaged $75 to $90 a day in tips. Usually, she gets about $15.

“I will say reporters and newsmen are excellent tippers, except for one paper,” she says. “The National Enquirer gave a $5 tip and the Globe 35 cents.”

But she says the sudden influx of business wasn’t worth it all - particularly since the suspects had connections to the region.

“I don’t like the idea it left a terrible scar on this area.”

Adds Peggy Frappart, a bartender at the Charmont restaurant in nearby Cass City: “It all brought extra business for those who worked here. I’d say it’s been pretty normal now.”

Visitors still breeze through town asking local folks about James Nichols. And they still scarf up souvenir hats at the Decker Tavern with the words <cWhere the Hell’s Decker Bar?” The hats immediately jumped from $4 to $8 when the town was invaded by strangers after the raid on the Nichols farm. Only last Christmas did they drop to $6.

Folks look at James Nichols differently these days. Some are amused. Some have admiration and total faith in his innocence. Others suspect he had a hand in the bombing, or at least prior knowledge. And some feel he’s derived too much pleasure from the mess.

These days, Nichols, 42, says he signs autographs for admirers and hardly makes an appearance in town, or out of town for that matter, without someone approaching him. It’s the result of his bearded face having appeared in local papers, the New York Times, Newsweek, Time and on CBS, ABC and NBC.

“I can’t go anywhere without someone knowing me,” he says, standing inside his barn, clad in standard farmer gear - jeans, flannel shirt, baseball cap and boots. “I don’t know what to think of it. I didn’t ask the government to come here” and raid the farm.

He tells of dining recently in a Denver restaurant, where the Oklahoma bombing trial will be held. A waiter asked: “ ‘I don’t mean to be intrusive, but are you Mr. Nichole?- *Evv eryone in the restaurant is asking.’ ” Back home, “I was uptown the other night and everyone was staring,” he said. “Everyone wanted to buy me a beer, people who know me or people who believe in me. They think I’m some kind of hero. I don’t think so. I’m just a dumb farmer out here.”

He says he still gets supportive letters from around the country - at least one a week. And he gets tips about circumstances surrounding the bombing that he diligently follows up in hopes of vindicating his brother.

“I’m deeply involved, people are calling left and right. We spend all our time going over new evidence,” he says, reluctant to get too specific, only saying he’s currently looking into a significant tip from a California woman.

He also espouses different conspiracy theories on the bombing. All lead to the conclusion that his brother was not involved and that maybe McVeigh was set up. Sometimes the theories sound a bit convoluted and half-baked, as if he’s improvising during the conversation.

“We’re real sure they had someone impersonate Tim McVeigh,” he says. “The government agents, the rogue agents or whatever.”

Nichols says all his work on the Oklahoma case, plus a book he’s working on that will detail his experiences, have cut into his social life. He says he’s dating a woman, but hasn’t had much time to^e^her. bolnsw vino

Some residents think he enjoys the spotlight too much.

“I think this is what he wanted for a long time,” says one friend who asked not to be named. “This is kind of like a dream come true for him, getting a lot of press; he seems to enjoy it. I think most people know him as a good-old-boy farmer. He bitches about the government. But I still feel he knew something about it.”

On that touchy point, Nichols unequivocally denies any knowledge.

“I’ve got nothing to hide. The government has dissected me” and come up with nothing, he says.

His neighbor, Stomber, talked to FBI agents after the raid and told them how Nichols and his brother and McVeigh experimented with explosives on the farm.

These days, he doesn’t have much good to say about James.

And vice versa.

“He was just vindictive,” says Nichols of Stomber, who lives a minute’s drive down the road. “I quit associating with him; I want no part of him. His credibility is down the tubes.”

On television the other night, Nichols denied making ammonium nitrate bombs on his property. He said he has made little bombs to help dislodge soy beans from a grain bin, and that his brother Terry experimented with little pop-bottle-size explosive devices.

oafrselr ©fsfeigqPotfferty

Nook restaurant, just up the road from the Nichols farm, is a James Nichols supporter.

Standing behind the counter, splashing a ladle of butter on the grill, then grabbing two pieces of Hillbilly brand bread, Bush, an elderly woman with a good sense of humor and a high schmooze quotient, turns around and speaks up on behalf of Nichols, a frequent customer who often orders the hamburger deluxe, fries included. “He always drinks water,” she says.

“He says what a lot of people think. I have nothing against him.”

Did he have any involvement or knowledge of the bombing beforehand?

“I have my own ideas, but nothing you’re going to write down,” she says with a grin.

Others, like Joan, the bartender at Decker Tavern, are annoyed by the cavalier attitude displayed by some who pass through town.

For a while, she says, some people came in asking if there were any T-shirts that said, “I got bombed at the Decker Bar.” She said they never sold them.

“We never had that slogan. To me that’s extremely bad taste. The bombing was nothing to laugh at.”

In her eyes, she says, James is no celebrity. He comes in sometimes for a Bud Light.

“He might get ranting and raving and I’ll say, ‘Cut the BS; I don’t need to hearltJ^Jife cust$ itiout,” miri rne*1J


THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

APRIL 21, 1996

PAGE 8

Detroit union leader headed for national scene


how to fix unions matter. He’s a shoo-in to be elected, at a convention this week in Chicago, as an executive vice president of the national SEIU. He’ll be one of the top five officers of the country’s third-largest and fastest-growing union. With 1.1 million members, the SEIU has nearly doubled in size in the last 16 years.

His prescription for unions:

■ Bargaining: Instead of viewing contract talks as a forum for give-and-take, he says, many companies view them as an opportunity to impose and


By John Lippert

Journal Labor Writer

Paul Policicchio believes U.S. unions are “on the edge,” that is, in danger of dying, as much today as in the early 1930s, before industrial unions like the UAW began their explosive growth.

Policicchio, 45, is president of the Service Employees International Union Local 79, which represents 16,500 hospital, maintenance, municipal and nursing home workers throughout Michigan. His ideas about


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thereby legitimize unilateral decisions. That’s particularly true, he says, of companies that run national and international operations. Unions, he says, have to “negotiate the contract in the streets,” through mass demonstrations that generate community pressure. They have to spend more money on organizing, since power is generated only through numbers. He’s supporting a controversial proposal, to be considered this week in Chicago, that SEIU’s 300 locals shift $35 million from traditional union activities into organizing.

■ Political action: Most politicians, even most Democrats, he says, are getting more worried about corporate donors who pledge $50,000 or $100,000 on a phone call, and getting less worried about union workers who toss $20 into a collection plate. His answer: Unions “must camp out in their offices, camp out in their districts back home,” until politicians get more responsive.

■ Diversity: Unions can’t grow, he says, if they don’t reflect the changing demographics of the American work force. The slate with which he’s running is headed by Andy Stern, a 47-year-old white male who’s the union’s organizing director. The slate also includes a white woman, a Hispanic man and an African-American woman.

The slate’s success was assured last


month when Richard Cordtz, now the union’s interim president, announced his retirement. Cordtz, 74, preceded Policicchio as head of Detroit’s Local 79.

The slate promises aggressive new tactics. Last month, Policicchio was arrested along with 18 others as he blocked a Detroit News driveway. “There’s only one way for workers to achieve the kind of job security they’ve had in the past,” he says. “That’s to engage in civil disobedience and to refuse to kowtow to these arrogant, multibillion-dollar corporations.”

Even as multinational corporations become more aggressive, rank-and-file workers are becoming more independent, more likely to question union leaders. SEIU’s goal, Policicchio said, is to harness that independence. “The most successful organizing drives and the most successful bargaining and political campaigns,” he says, “are those that involve massive member participation.”

In Michigan nursing homes, where Policicchio has spent most of his career, 80 percent of workers are women; 30 percent are minorities. Annual turnover is 85 percent. SEIU represents 7,000 of those workers. Its share of Michigan nursing home workers, already more than twice the average for private-sector workers nationwide at about 25 percent, is expected to grow.


THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

APRIL 21, 1996

PAGE 9

Judge is baffled by newspapers’ actions

the newspaper strike

Opening round of NLRB hearing focuses on Gannett’s Jaske

By John Lippert

Journal Labor Writer

“It’s unheard of in all my years of practice. ... It baffles me.”

That’s what Thomas Wilks said at last week’s opening of a National Labor Relations Board trial on nine counts of labor law violations against the Detroit News and Free Press.

Wilks is an administrative law judge. He was angered over the newspapers’ failure to respond to subpoenas delivered in February by six striking unions and the NLRB, and by the papers’ inability to offer an adequate explanation for the failure. At week’s end, he still was considering whether to order the newspapers to turn over 300 pages of disputed documents, including reports that John Jaske sends each month to his superiors at Gannett Co. Inc. headquarters in Virginia.

Gannett owns the News. Jaske is the company’s assistant general counsel and lead bargainer at its newspapers around the country.

Jaske sought to shield the reports by claiming they’re private bargaining plans and private attorney-client communications. He admitted, though, that neither he, on Gannett’s behalf, nor Gannett itself, had sought a formal NLRB order quashing the subpoenas, as is required by federal rules.

individual workers instead of Guild bargainers that the plan had been unilaterally imposed.

“What will more profoundly undermine the bargaining process,” Hammell asked, “than the News’ con

Sam McKnight, lead attorney for the striking newspaper unions, said the dispute shows Jaske is the prime architect of Gannett’s bargaining and strikebreaking strategies in Detroit. At one point, Jaske said he has authority to make decisions on labor matters at all Gannett properties nationwide, unless he decides that consultation with his superiors is necessary.

strike notebook

newspaper driveways since March 6. After 54 teachers and other educational professionals were arrested last week, the list now includes 232 people. More civil disobedience is planned for 4 p.m. Thursday, starting at St. Al’s Community Center, 1234 Washington Blvd., Detroit.

■ Felony conspiracy charges were dropped against a Teamster and six press operators who were arrested in August, amid front-page stories and other media fanfare, near a newspaper warehouse in Farmington Hills. Judge Frederick Harris ruled the search that police say turned up baseball bats, masks and nails in their cars was illegal. Prosecutors said they will appeal.

Finally, from the ever-popular “It’s Hard to Get Good Help” file:

■ Stephen Advokat, the Sunday Journal personal finance writer, got punched Sunday when he was pick-

Also, McKnight said, Jaske’s failure to respond to the subpoenas typifies Gannett’s approach to collective bargaining.

“Gannett doesn’t have many big unions, except in Detroit,” McKnight said. “They’re in medium and small markets where they’ve gotten rid of unions. They believe in the application of brute force, and they’re impatient with the details of bargaining.

“And they may be willing to lose everything. They may say, What does it matter, if we lose $20 million, or $100 million, or $500 million? We can still wear the unions down.’ ”

In her opening remarks, NLRB attorney Linda Hammell said Jaske and other News bargainers caused the strike through bad-faith bargaining.;

John Jaske, Gannett’s lead negotiator and assistant general counsel, leads the way as NLRB hearings began last week. Tim Kelleher, executive vice-president for labor relations for Detroit Newspapers, follows with cartons of documents.

For example, she said, he failed to provide the Newspaper Guild with details about how a proposed merit pay plan would work, declared talks to be at an impasse before key details had been discussed, and informed

■ Newspaper recycling has

dropped 29.11 percent in Dearborn since last summer. Fewer people are reading the News and Free Press, city officials said, because they sympathize with strikers.

■ The Rev. Ed Rowe of Central United Methodist Church and the Rev Odell Jones of Pleasant Grove Baptist Church will travel to the Knight-Ridder shareholder meeting in Miami on Tuesday. They’ll present a list of 800 Detroit area religious leaders who’ve condemned the use of permanent replacements for News and Free Press strikers. Florida building trades activists, meanwhile, will try to torpedo a “poison pill” defense that Knight-Ridder recently enacted against hostile takeovers.

■ Readers United, a community group, issued an “Honor Roll” of participants in civil disobedience at

duct herein?”

Robert Battista, a Butzel Long attorney speaking on Jaske’s behalf, called Hammell’s case deficient, but postponed a formal opening statement.

He’ll have plenty of time. The trial will unfold in alternating weeks through the summer. A decision may not come before the end of the year.

A victory for the NLRB would affirm the strikers’ right, which can be exercised at any time, to return to their old jobs, pay and working conditions. If the newspapers refuse to take them back, and lose the trial and any subsequent appeals, they would be liable for back pay from the date of the strikers’ unconditional offer to return. That could quickly snowball into a huge liability.

At week’s end, the newspapers still hadn’t responded to an April 8 modification in contract demands by Teamsters Local 372. Various representatives for the newspapers had sought out television cameras to declare themselves encouraged by the Teamsters shift. A1 Derey, the local’s chief bargaining officer, said Friday he’s still waiting, “still hoping to get these negotiations off the dime.”

In a statement last week, Gannett said its broadcast earnings had soared, in part because of recent acquisitions, but that the Detroit strike and higher newsprint costs had hurt newspaper profits. Overall, Gannett earned $89.4 million during the first three months of 1996, compared to $86.2 million in the same period last year.

Knight-Ridder Inc., which owns the Free Press, will announce results next week.

eting a “hawker” selling the Detroit News and Free Press on Livernois Avenue in Detroit. Detroit police, after discovering an outstanding felony warrant, led the hawker away.

■ Barbara Boman, a 59-year-old mother-in-law of two striking Teamsters, got punched and knocked to the ground Sunday while reminding a Detroit Newspaper delivery man that he’s a scab. Warren police are investigating.

■ Mitch Albom was mad Thursday when three dozen strikers picketed his speech at the Detroit Athletic Club. Albom insisted he’s not a scab, since he’s crossing picket lines to take his own job, not somebody else’s. Albom is contradicted, of course, by the American Heritage Dictionary. The assembled strikers responded by telling Albom, “Foul ball.”

>'.tft.-tfteffi;-1,-rvn-L?,     ..    v


THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

PAGE 10

APRIL 21, 1996

Retired

judge

won’t

let go of

murder

case

By Norman Sinclair

Journal Staff Writer

GAYLORD - Nearly three months after Judge William Porter’s retirement, lawyers for the defendants in the Jerry Tobias murder case still want the ex-jurist to let go of the case.

The lawyers have accused Porter of being biased against their clients.

During a Jan. 18 bond hearing for defendants Walter (Terry) Moore and Mark William Canter, in his last official act as a judge, Porter said from the bench that despite his decision to grant them new trials, he believed they were guilty of killing Tobias.

After retiring to Florida Jan. 31, Porter arranged to have himself appointed to hear further motions filed in the case. Among the pending motions are ones to have the case dismissed.

Lawyers Ray MacNeil, Stuart Hubbell, and Bruce Donaldson then asked Porter to take himself off the case. Porter refused.

In a series of motions and affidavits filed last week in Otsego Circuit Court, the lawyers said that not only did Porter say he believed their clients are guilty, he also stalled a request for a grand jury to investigate the killing.

The controversial case also took another strange turn last week as Hubbell revealed in an affidavit that

Porter tried to recruit him to file a complaint against Michigan Appeals Judge Myron Wahls in 1992. Hubbell said he declined to do so.

In his affidavit responding to the charges, Porter contradicted the lawyers. He said he did not have a bias against the defendants and denied saying he believed them guilty.

Porter said he did not act on the grand jury request because the lawyers had agreed to put it aside, an assertion the lawyers said was unfounded.

In the Wahls matter, Porter said he merely approached Hubbell for professional advice in fulfilling a “painful professional obligation” to follow up on an allegation of judicial impropriety.

Wahls, who said he does not know Porter, said he was stunned by the accusation.

“That is not the way we function at the Court of Appeals,” he said.


Reporter strains judicial decorum in Kevorkian trial

By Mike Martindale

Journal Staff Writer

A plan to compare Oakland Circuit Judge David F. Breck with a comic film character prompted him to consent to a recent and controversial interview with a replacement Detroit News reporter.

Breck, who is currently hearing the Dr. Jack Kevorkian assisted suicide case, was asked recently to disqualify himself from the matter because of biased remarks he allegedly made to replacement reporter Brian Harmon.

As Breck explains it, he met with Harmon only in an effort to avoid comparisons with the late actor Fred Gwynne.

“... my purpose in meeting with the reporter was to discourage him from what I understood his original intent to be; namely to publish a story comparing me to a judge in the movie ‘My

Cousin Vinny,’ ” Breck wrote last week in an order denying the motion for disqualification.

“Being concerned that such a story would cast a circus-like atmosphere over this trial, I agreed to meet intending to dissuade him.”

In “My Cousin Vinny,” a comedy, actor Joe Pesci portrays a novice attorney from Brooklyn, Vincent LaGuardia Gambini, who travels south to Beechum County, Ala., to represent a cousin falsely charged with murder. Pesci’s character plays off Gwynne’s portrayal of fictitious Judge Chamberlain Haller, a stern courtroom disciplinarian meting out justice with an iron fist in rural Alabama.

That a reporter would seek to draw a comparison between a respected, veteran jurist and a Hollywood actor is odd. About the only comparison to be drawn between Breck and Gwynne - probably best known for his role as lovable Herman Munster in TV’s “The Munsters” - is of two tall, white men.

Breck wrote in his order that he and Harmon had a “pleasant discussion about my background, during which I refused to discuss this case, and he was persuaded not to pursue his original goal.”

Harmon subsequently wrote a frontpage article about Breck and how he had seen discrimination in his courtroom and deliberate exclusion of blacks injury pools by the prosecutor’s office.

In his order, Breck denied telling Harmon that he had sent notice to attorneys regarding “the four African Americans in the pool” because the meeting with Harmon took place well before the jury returned on April 15 and “I couldn’t have because I didn’t realize there were four blacks in the pool.”

Breck did write that one paragraph in the News article written by Harmon “appears close to what I said. However it is not complete because I have not seen prosecutors improperly use peremptory challenges in recent years.”

It is not the first time a replacement reporter has been the focus of controversy during the Kevorkian trial. A replacement reporter for the Detroit Free Press unquestioningly reported as fact that defense attorney Geoffrey Fieger planned to put on a puppet show for jurors at Kevorkian’s last trial.

Breck notes that Harmon “approached the bench at the close of court and apologized for the inaccuracies in his article.”



PAGE 11


Reacting to the killings

Israelis demonstrate Friday in Jerusalem for peace and against the Israeli military operation in Lebanon.


Slaughters rock Mideast peace hopes


attacks by Iranian-backed Hizballah guerrillas in southern Lebanon on Jewish settlements in northern Israel. Israel responded to the rockets with artillery and air assaults, and the conflict escalated, terrifying the populace in both countries.

World reaction had been muted until Thursday’s spectacular killings, but by the weekend, governments were scrambling to express concern.

President Bill Clinton, on a visit to Russia, condemned the attack on the Greek tourists, and Clinton and Russian President Boris Yeltsin said they were sending top envoys to seek a cease-fire in Lebanon.

In the Detroit area, Lebanese-American groups said they would join a rally in front of the White House


Tuesday afternoon “to send a message that they (Israelis) are killing innocent people.”

Ali Jawad, chairman of the Arab-American Council, said the administration “has been one-sided in supporting the Israeli government,” and demonstrators would “call on the conscience of the American people to stop the massacre.”

In Oak Park, Rabbi David Nelson of Congregation Beth Shalom expressed his horror at the new violence, calling the civilian deaths “an awful consequence of war.”

“It’s awful that Katyusha rockets should fall in Israel,” he said. “It’s awful that innocent people should die in Israel or Lebanon.” But, he added, “you have to root out the cause of war . . . you can’t live like this forever.”


Journal staff and wire reports

Two slaughters of the innocent last week tore deep new gashes across the violence-scarred Middle East.

The first, the massacre of 18 Greek tourists near the great Egyptian pyramids. has been blamed on Muslim extremists who reportedly shouted “God is great” as they opened fire on a crowd waiting to board a tour bus Thursday morning. The second, Israel’s shelling a few hours later of a United Nations post in southern Lebanon, killed more than 100 civilian refugees there, many of them children. Four Fijiian peacekeepers were among scores of wounded.

The twin tragedies capped nine days of renewed Middle Eastern strife that began with Katyusha rocket


Local teens jailed for letter threats


United Press International

DETROIT-Two 13-year-old Detroit girls have been jailed on charges they sent threatening letters to President Bill Clinton, the first lady and their daughter Chelsea.

Earlier this month, the teens were warned by U.S. Secret Service agents but apparently were undeterred, allegedly sending three more threatening notes to the Clintons.

The girls - both seventh-graders at Miller Middle School - were sent to


at their school by Secret Service agents and allegedly confessed to writing the letters and signing the name and address of a classmate with whom they have an ongoing feud.

The pair also reportedly sent threats to Detroit Police Chief Isaiah McKinnon.

If the girls are convicted, their sentences can range from warnings to confinement in a juvenile detention facility until age 19 - a possible six years.


jail last Thursday after appearing in juvenile court, and they may remain there until a hearing this Thursday.

One of the girls broke into tears as they were escorted from the courtroom.

Scott Bergo, a lawyer for one, said he viewed the matter as a childhood prank that is being treated seriously “because of the language in that letter,” which contained sexually explicit passages.

The two were picked up Wednesday


digest

Clinton to sign antiterrorist bill

WASHINGTON - The White House says President Clinton will sign a long-awaited antiterrorism bill this week after he returns from his trip to Korea, Japan and Russia.

Clinton called for such a bill in the wake of the April 1995 Oklahoma federal building bombing that killed 168 people, and Congress gave it final approval Thursday, on the eve of the anniversary of the blast.

The bill allocates $1 billion over four years for federal antiterrorist activities, increases penalties for terrorist acts and makes it more difficult for death row inmates to stave off execution with years of appeals.

Birth methods compared

BOSTON - A study of 5,000 pregnant women whose water broke before labor began found that waiting for labor to start naturally is as good an approach as inducing it.

The study, published in the latest New England Journal of Medicine, contradicts earlier research that indicated doctors should use drugs to induce labor in such cases to minimize the chances of infections or other complications. The researchers suggested women be allowed to choose the approach they want.

No proof drug testing works

NEW YORK - Random drug testing in the workplace has increased 1,200 percent in the last decade and last year cost U.S. firms more than a quarter of a billion dollars. However, the American Management Association said Thursday there’s no proof testing has caused a decline in the number of employees using drugs.

Bullfighters may walk

MADRID - Spain’s bullfighters are threatening to hang up their sequined “suits of light” and go on strike Wednesday if the government does not publicly affirm a new law governing the traditional festivals of bulls.

It would allow bullfighters, breeders and organizers to regulate much of their own activity, but fans have pressured the government with complaints that such a law would only increase such illicit practices as shaving the bulls’ horns to make them less lethal.

United Press International



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Business


APRIL 21, 1996


Store makes every day daughters’ day

By Vickie Elmer

Journal Business Writer

Daryl Ramsey went to work for her mother after too many midnight shifts as a registered nurse complicated her life as a single mother. Her mother, Jo Melvin, supervises Ramsey, another daughter, and two granddaughters at the family’s Melvin’s Hardware in Walled Lake.

Three sets of mothers and daughters working in one 10,000-square-foot hardware store sets the family business apart - and helps hammer home a reputation for friendly, folksy service.

But moms as boss women are almost as common as nails and bolts in Melvin’s Hardware. For many of them, every day is Take Our Daughters to Work Day. For the rest of the world, the day comes on Thursday.

More than one-third of all firms in the United States are owned by women in 1996 - that’s almost 8 million women-owned firms, according to the National Foundation for Women Business Owners. Statistics on mother-daughter enterprises aren’t calculated.

In the Detroit area, mothers and daughters are working together in businesses as diverse as law firms, clothing stores, direct-mail processors, printing companies and more. Michigan has 263,000 women-owned businesses, which employ more than half a million people, according to recent women business owners’ foundation research.

Melvin’s Hardware has been owned by Jo Melvin since 1971, when she bought it from a father and son. Her husband, Dick, works for her.

These days, they’re semi-retired, turning over more responsibility to daughters Ramsey, who’s 44, and Leslie Melvin, who’s 40. Ramsey has

Take Our Daughters to Work Day

■ Sponsor: The Ms. Foundation for Women and many employers.

■ Goals: Focus attention on girls’ needs, building self-esteem and encouraging dreams and career plans.

■ Theme: ‘‘Vote for Me,” to give girls a vote of confidence and commitment.

■ Sweepstakes: Three girls ages 9 to 17 will win a U.S. Savings Bond worth $20,000 at maturity to use for their continuing education. Call 1-800-676-7780 for Ms. Foundation sweepstakes entry form (deadline: May 31). Winners will be selected in a random drawing around June 30.

■ More information: Ms. Foundation for Women at 212-7420-300 or 1-800-676-7780.

worked there 12 years, and now oversees accounting and administration. Leslie Melvin came into the business three years ago, and supervises the sales floor, advertising and merchandising. Two of their daughters work at the hardware part-time.

“It works good most of the time,” Ramsey says. “Sometimes it can be a strain on the mother-daughter relationship when I have to correct her.” At Dorcey Florist in Southfield, Cheryl Dorsey-Landau started roaming into the family business when she was 13. Now 32, she manages Dorcey’s Birmingham store. A second daughter worked for Dorcey Florist for years, until three kids bloomed, and her mother thinks she will return when the See RAMSEY, next page

■ Take your daughter to the movies. Page 29.


Does some advertising grab your attention and your time while other ads bring nothing more than a yawn? Do you stop what you’re doing to watch a TV commercial, or do you just welcome it as a break?

It’s loud, it’s colorful and it’s guaranteed to work


Advertising is more than a merchandising effort. It’s a science, with clearly established rules that indicate what will and will not be effective. One public relations firm has determined that there are 12 words that work as the most powerful persuaders that get consumers, to loosen the purse strings. They are: “Save,” “Money” “You,” “New,” “Health,” “Results,” “Easy,” “Safety,” “Love,” “Discovery,” “Proven,” and “Guarantee.” If you watch the ads, you’ll see and hear them again and again.

The list is fun to play with. I’m

looking forward to an ad that says, ‘You’ll love the new product that’s guaranteed to save money and give safe, easy results with this proven discovery.”

Numbers are also a good attention grabber, as in “Five easy steps to a better income,” or a mouthwash “improved three new ways.”

Words aren’t the only sales tools. Color plays an important role in helping you make up your mind to buy. According to one advertising and packaging expert, probably the most dramatic psychological messages are sent via color.

Color can make a package appear friendly, or aloof; masculine or feminine; active or passive. Pastels suggest elegance, while brighter tones portray boldness and aggression.

Some colors even seem to sound, feel or taste better than others. Pink, lavender, pale yellow and green seem to smell good. Red, green, yellow, blue, white and gray have universal appeal for the most part. A combination of any of the two is considered powerful.

Red is used in packaging because it is important and aggressive and makes things appear larger. It’s also considered an appetite color. You see a red apple on a box, you want to eat it. Orange is also an appetite color and is warm, active and sociable. Violet seems to taste sweet and suggests refinement. Yellow is cheerful, vibrant and alive. Green is a cool appetite color, fresh and tranquil. You don’t see much black, because of its association with night and sorrow but mostly because it makes things look smaller.

In television, there are all sorts of tricks used to get an ad message across, like using words that have lots of consonants. Vowels are easier on the ear and softer. Sound is kept at the maximum level allowed by federal rules.

Do viewers object to the noise? One New Yorker who died a few years ago left several thousand dollars in his will to be used in fighting loud commercials. Will these gimmicks lure you into buying something you don’t need? I guarantee it.

Esther Shapiro is the director of the City of Detroit Consumer Affairs Department.


THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL

APRIL 21, 1996

PAGE 13

The way the local media gushed about President Clinton’s proposals last week to revamp retirement programs, you’d think he unveiled the greatest thing since the Early Bird Special.

Don’t expect much from retiree plan



A more objective review of the proposals suggests the president’s plans are more of the same old, same old: benefit the wealthy and let the middle class and everyone else fend for themselves.

The media say Clinton’s proposals would make it easier and cheaper for small businesses to offer 401(k) plans so workers could invest tax-deductible money that grows tax-deferred.

Indeed, there are precious few tax deductions left that are a better deal than 401(k) programs. But would Clinton’s proposals make it easier for working men and women to help prepare for their own retirements?

Well, let’s look at the proposal that enables employees to sock away more than the current $30,000-a-year limit, including money the company invests on the employee’s behalf.

The president’s plan increases the contribution limit to more than $100,000 a year in some cases. It’s doubtful $8-an-hour clerks, delivery persons and others will find the funds

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for this provision.

Then there’s the plan to increase the amount of money a worker can set aside in a tax-deferred account from his or her own resources, excluding what the company chips in.

Currently, employees can shelter a maximum of $9,500 of their own money - but only when a certain percentage of lower-paid employees also participates.

That’s what tax-deferred programs mean when they claim to have “nondiscrimination” clauses. They give management an incentive to see that all employees participate, not just their highly compensated workers. If the guys on the line don’t participate, then the guys in the glass office can’t participate.

Business is a family affair for women

Clinton’s proposals, which require congressional approval, would eliminate the relationship between what the higher-paid employees and the lower-paid workers must contribute to make the plan work. That is, small companies would no longer have to spend money or time recruiting lower-paid workers to participate in the retirement plans.

True, that would save small companies money, but it also means no one would look out for the little guy’s retirement needs.

Let’s look at one other proposal, this time for Individual Retirement Accounts. The president wants to increase from $50,000 to $100,000 the amount of money a couple may earn (or increase from $35,000 to $70,000 what a single person may earn) and still make tax-deductible contributions to an IRA.

Granted, this could benefit middle-class taxpayers, but many of these

RAMSEY, from previous page

children are older.

But her third daughter “never never wanted any part of the business,” mother Marge Dorcey recalls.

All of Zahirah El-Amin’s four daughters and three sons have trekked through Instant Impressions, their mother’s typesetting and copying business on Dexter in Detroit.

“Each one would work in high school

people already contribute to retirement plans, albeit nondeductible ones.

What are missing from the president’s proposals are incentives that would help low-paid workers prepare for more than a bare-bones retirement. One possibility would be new tax credits that would encourage low-income workers to save for retirement and save on their taxes, too.

The next time you order a pizza, tell the delivery person that if the president has his way the delivery person can make up $70,000 a year delivering that pie and still make a tax-deductible contribution to his IRA.

Then duck.

and college and then move on for the next one to come in,” she said. Her youngest, 22-year-old Asia, is full-time at Instant Impressions and part-time at Wayne State University this year.

El-Amin enjoys having her family in the business, but she confided that she prefers her daughters’ skills over her sons’. “I really like working with the daughters better. ... Women really pay more attention to detail, and they have more finesse with customers.”


The family, for all of the differences and peculiar traits of its individual members, is a wonderful source of inspiration, energy and growth. It’s for that very reason that we celebrate Teacher Day/School Family Day each spring.

The voice of public education


Success—It’s all in the family


On Wednesday, May 7, citizens in every local community throughout the nation are being encouraged to take time to recognize the contributions of all school employees as well as the fundamental importance of our public schools. This year, in particular, we can spend a moment reflecting on the great strides our Michigan public schools have made in improving, innovating, changing and restructuring the system in order to do an even better job of meeting the educational needs of our children.

While there are literally hundreds of wonderful examples of this innovative spirit in our public schools throughout the state, one is particularly exciting for its sheer scope and vision. Eleven Oakland County school districts have gotten together to meet the challenge of educating their children.

It all started in 1991, when Bert Okma, a veteran teacher of economics and history for the Bloomfield Hills School District, took a risk. Okma embraced that risk out of a concern that he might not be doing all he could to prepare his students to go forth after graduation to compete, survive and thrive in a global economy. He was a challenging and popular economics teacher, enthusiastic about his subject—and yet—he still felt there was a way he could do more. As his ideas took shape, they became like an itch that can’t be scratched. Finally, Bert Okma stepped out on a limb to fly the banner of change and see if anyone in the Bloomfield Hills School District would salute it.

Bert Okma’s proposal was profoundly innovative. He envisioned a high school for students who wish to specialize in international business and economics—students who would graduate with an international baccalaureate diploma, with multilanguage fluency, technical literacy and cross-cultural understanding.

Julius A. Maddox MEA president

He took his idea to the Bloomfield Hills superintendent and other administrators, to his school board, his teaching colleagues and union representatives. Neighboring school districts were informed; parents and the business and university communities were involved. Not only the Oakland school family, but also the entire education community saluted Bert’s innovative idea.

To summarize the dynamics of the intervening five years, Okma and members of the Bloomfield Hills staff found support, enthusiasm and cooperation on all sides. Other Oakland County schools were intrigued by the chance to offer such a unique educational choice and rigorous academic challenge to their students. Also joining in the school/community partnership with enthusiastic parents were major businesses such as Ford Motor Company, the Detroit Branch of the Federal Reserve Bank, Oakland County Department of Community and Economic Development, and J.D. Powers and Associates.

Another aspect essential to the success of this project was the spirit of cooperation and support for the school—union representatives worked out an agreement with the administration establishing the terms and conditions of employment for the teachers who will be employed there. Further, a

team of area teachers developed an umbrella job description for hiring teachers and support staff.

This summer—just five years after Okma first floated his idea out to the educational community—vision becomes reality. In August, the doors will open to the International Academy, the new high school whose mission is “To promote human potential through productive and cooperative individuals of good character working to achieve democratic structures, an open international economy and cross-cultural understanding.”

Students will come from a consortium of eleven Oakland County school districts: Avondale, Berkley, Birmingham, Ferndale, Lake Orion, Oxford, Rochester, Troy, West Bloomfield, Farmington and, of course, Bloomfield Hills. And greeting that first freshman class will be Bert Okma, former economics teacher, now International Academy principal and a man who knows the true meaning of School Family Day!


Itt&l Michigan Education Association

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...ANYTHING ELSE— THEY CAN MAKE YOU RICK. 50.WHEM YOU GET SETTLED IN...


THE FOOD 15 GREAT ANDTHERE ARE MORE LAWYERS IN THE YELLOW PAGES


won’t come cheap


We all love a good sport



Living downtown Homeless Pam Laing stands on East Jefferson near downtown with her sign and dog, Boo Boppy Lou. She says she lives outdoors near Tiger Stadium with her brother, Al, and son, Jeff.


The issue of welfare reform remains a hotly debated topic, but a reasonable solution to the issue is just as far away from becoming a reality today as it ever was. The primary reason for this is an unwillingness on the part of too many would-be-reformers to accept reality.

The reality is that welfare reform will never truly happen until the government leaders implementing these reforms accept the fact that true reform will cost more money, not less. Why? Because it costs more money -and time and effort - to get an undereducated individual with little or no job skills ready to be self-sufficient than it does to let that individual sit at home and collect a check. Job skills training is not cheap, and an overabundance of poorly administered training programs is money wasted.

In the eyes of many, the millions of dollars spent every year on welfare is money wasted on poor individuals who ought to be out somewhere getting a job. No one ever seems to know which tree all these jobs are growing on, but that doesn’t stop the pseudo-reformers from pressing onward.

In Iowa, the state’s two-year-old Family Investment Program has managed to cut dramatically the numbers of people on the welfare rolls, from 39,536 two years ago to 33,800 today. Many have found jobs, and monthly cash payments to recipients have dropped from $14.1 million in January 1994 to $11.2 million two years later. That’s the good news.

The problem, however, is that Iowa’s program can’t provide sufficient child care expenses to cover all recipients seeking work or job train


PAGE 14


ing. Iowa isn’t the only state having a hard time figuring out how to pay that bill and save money at the same time. Since most welfare recipients are single mothers, lack of adequate child care is a serious problem. In addition, many of Iowa’s recipients have realized that they will need post-secondary education to qualify for virtually any job that will pay enough to keep them from drowning.

Unfortunately, there are more than 4,000 welfare recipients on the waiting list in Iowa for post-secondary education benefits, meaning they aren’t likely to get any help for years, if ever. What that also implies is that many recipients are in jobs where the income and stability is so fragile that they could tumble back to square one with the occurrence of a single unfortunate mishap. Once again, this is not just an Iowa problem.

Despite all this, the taxpaying public has become obsessed with stories of welfare cheats, whom they view as representative of everyone on welfare. They want those welfare bums thrown into a job. Politically, this makes it difficult to spend more money on a solution, since the problem is misportrayed as one that can be corrected by cutting off the dollar faucet and trusting that properly frightened poor people with their backs thrown up against the wall will miraculously manage to survive. This twisted reasoning is the equivalent of throwing a baby off a ten-story building and trusting that it will bounce to safety.

The only way to reform welfare is to acknowledge the mistakes made in the past, and then be willing to pay for those mistakes in full. There is no such thing as welfare reform on the cheap.


Even more than most Americans, Detroiters love sports of all kinds. From Greg Norman’s defeat at the Masters to the Red Wings’ 62-victory season, we watch enthralled at examples of the most vivid athletic endeavors. With the Olympics not far off, and with both the Wings and the Pistons in the playoffs, we find ourselves pondering once again: What is it about sports that holds such a grip on our psyche?

Let’s run through the theories here:

Sports as vicarious thrill. A nation of couch potatoes yearns for adventure, yet we’re too lazy to create our own. Sports lets us fantasize that we’re the ones hitting homers or dunking basketballs.

Sports as poor man’s opera. We humans love spectacle, the bigger and gaudier the better. Yet spectacle is in short supply in our drab but-toned-down world. Sports provides winners, losers, award ceremonies, national anthems - and the sight of superbly conditioned men and women going through the most rigorous human contortions.

Sports as bread and circuses. The emperors of ancient Rome knew they had to divert the attention of the mob away from the ineptitude of the governing class. Hence the Roman outlays for “games.” Government mostly stays out of sports today, but the games themselves may provide the same divertimento.

Sports as male bonding ritual.

For most of the history of the human race, males cooperated in daily hunts. Over eons of time, the need to cooperate in such life-and-death adventures was hard-wired into men’s nature. Sports comes closest to providing that same experience today.


Sports as outlet for violence. We

humans have always been a violent race. Modern life tamps down our more destructive impulses. To compensate, we thrill to the sight of hockey goons squaring off and Indy cars spinning out of control in a blaze of smoke and fire.

Perhaps some or all of these apply. But to our mind, none captures the likely reasons why people young and old, men and women, enjoy sports.

First, there is the unexpectedness of sports. Humans love surprises, and what provides a vaster array of unanticipated events than athletics? Consider Norman’s collapse at the Masters. Who would have predicted that golf’s greatest money winner could implode to such an astonishing degree? It was the sheer drama of the event that won our hearts.

Next, there is the narrative potency of sports. In a world bereft of stories, sports provides them by the boxcar. Would the Pistons claw their way back to the playoffs? Will the Red Wings finally win the Stanley Cup? How will the weird saga of Dennis Rodman play out? Sports fills our lives with tales of humans struggling to be their best.

Finally, and perhaps most important, there is the pure joy of watching a handful of humans do what none of the rest of us can do. To see Cecil Fielder crushing homers, to see Uta Pippig come from far behind to win the Boston Marathon, to see Barry Sanders break one of his long-yardage gains is to know ourselves in moments of speed and grace.

So say what you will about the greed of a George Steinbrenner, or the ugliness of sports violence. Sports still provides us with human endeavor in some of its best and purest forms.


Green for a day: Polluter’s pals woo voters

By Diane MacEachern

This year’s anniversary of Earth Day may be marked by an unusual level of activity from an unlikely troupe of “environmentalists” - members of Congress who have spent the last year systematically knocking the teeth out of the laws and policies that protect our air and water and safeguard our natural resources, and who now face re-election by an electorate that is decidedly pro-environment.

Anti-environmental senators and representatives have left almost no law or regulation unturned in their effort to undo the 26 years of progress since the first Earth Day on April 22, 1970. Those regulations that protect endangered species, conserve our public lands, and safeguard human health and safety have been particularly signaled out for “streamlining,” the Capitol Hill euphemism for gutting environmental protection.

Among the most egregious actions taken by the 104th Congress are those that eviscerate the Endangered Species Act, expedite the clear-cutting of our ancient forests and cut funding for the US Environmental Protection

Agency (EPA).

According to EPA Administrator Carol Browner, enforcement of environmental standards, water quality control and cleanup of toxic waste sites and leaking oil tanks have all suffered since Congress reduced funds for environmental enforcement by 25 percent §nd cut $712 million in funding to safeguard drinking water and keep raw sewage out of rivers.

“We cannot ensure the American people their air is clean, their drinking water is safe, the health of their children is protected,” Browner said.

U.S. Interior Secretary Bruce Babbitt expressed similar concern over the efforts of anti-environment legislators to dismantle the National Park Service and undermine the Endangered Species Act.

“I have yet to meet an American who says we have too many national parks,” Babbitt testified as he voiced misgivings over the forced closing of 368 parks and visitor areas during the recent budget impasses.

The hue and cry generated by government officials charged with protecting our environment and by a public that strongly favors strengthening, not weakening, our environmental laws have begun to worry those members of Congress who know they’ll have to defend their pro-pollution votes at town hall meetings, chicken dinners and candidate debates.

Particularly alarming to this “brown crowd” is the recent election of Rep. Ron Wyden to fill the vacated U.S. Senate seat of Oregon Sen. Bob Packwood. Wyden, who ran on a strong pro-environment platform, successfully made an issue of his opponent’s record as a corporate polluter.

Republicans, whose anti-environment record far outstrips that of the Democrats, are particularly concerned that their zealotry will take its toll at the polls in November. A memo from the House Republican Conference urges members to launch what amount to greenwashing campaigns at home to distract voters from what they’ve done on Capitol Hill.

Among other activities, the memo suggests GOP members plant trees, join in a community litter pick-up, visit a zoo, create a data base of “caring constituents,” and yes, even participate in local Earth Day activities.

Environmentalists like Carl Pope, executive director of the national Sierra Club, aren’t impressed.

“Don’t be fooled,” he said. “Every time a member of Congress plants a tree, find out whether he or she voted foj the ‘salvage’ rider that is allowing clear-cutting on our national forest. If your senator or representative makes a symbolic visit to a recycling center, ask about his or her vote to reduce the EPA’s budget. If they stop by the zoo, get their position on the Endangered Species Act.”

“Americans do not want to roll back the environmental gains of the past,” said Deb Callahan, president of the League of Conservation Voters. “Not on Earth Day, not on any day. Any politician who mistakenly believes they do, does so at his or her own peril.”

Diane MacEachern is the president of Vanguard Communications, a Washington-based firm that specializes in environmental issues.


Tobacco ban could turn smokers into ‘criminals’

Your March 24 editorial recommends stepped-up government action to accomplish the “dream” of a smoke-free society. Such a dream would involve declaring millions of decent, ordinary people to be criminals, while tens of thousands of them, many of them your own union members, would be swept up into prisons to pay for their tobacco “crimes.” Violence would skyrocket, as street-level tobacco dealers and their bosses would fight over territory, battle police, get even with snitches and forcefully collect loansharking debts from those who could not afford the new, higher prices of tobacco.

Although crime would go up as some tobacco users would turn to crime to feed their now-illegal habit, more police resources would be devoted to fighting tobacco, leaving fewer police to defend citizens against real crime.

If history is any guide, the majority of those imprisoned would be black. After all, blacks make up only 13 percent of Michigan’s population, but 58 percent of Michigan’s prison inmates. Why don’t you advocate a “determined push” to do something about that? And we should not expect to see “the end of tobacco in our lifetimes,” any more than 60 years of the war on drugs have caused cocaine or marijuana to disappear.

The corporations that run the mainstream media have selected tobacco

letters

companies as America’s chief villains as they look for new ways to divert public attention from their real agenda, and you have jumped on the bandwagon. It is regrettable that while striking union members are sacrificing so much to battle against injustice, your editorial writer boldly battles in favor of it.

James S. Lawrence

Detroit

Cheers for Troy High

I am writing you to congratulate the Troy High symphony and concert orchestras. In late March, they traveled to Orlando to compete in Disney’s Magic Music Days Festival.

At the festival the concert orchestra received second place, only losing to the Troy High Symphony Orchestra. The symphony orchestra walked away with a first place in the string division and in the full orchestra division, which included some band members to add to the full effect. Plus both of the Troy High orchestras were given the title of National Grand Champion, which is the highest honor, for the second time attending the festival.

I don’t think I have ever heard such beautiful music. Some of the audience members were crying.

In addition to the festival, the orchestras were invited to perform at Epcot Center where tourists were given a spectacular show.

I think that the Troy High orchestras deserve to be congratulated for all of their hard work and effort that they put into their music every day. They did such a great job and I hope they continue in their success.

Jenny Alexander

Troy

A good read

I enjoyed the March 31 issue of the Detroit Sunday Journal.

Diane Hofsess’ and Carol Teegardin’s whimsical bit about the “infanticipating” Chuck and Susan Gaidica, along with Robin Mather’s likening a new sprout in her garden to a “haiku of hope,” convinced me that the Journal has some of the best writers in Detroit.

The Gary Dymski article about real heroes, and Susan Watson’s column about kind expressions of affection showed that the Journal has a heart and soul that is lacking in other papers.

Sadly, the award-winning photograph of Sterling Heights Police Lt. Jack Severance’s cowardly attack on pressman Frank Brabanec showed what the strikers are up against.

It is much easier to be a coward than a hero, and the lieutenant is free to read what he wants, but I am looking forward to reading more from the good people at the Detroit Sunday Journal.

Bob Lueck

St. Clair Shores

City engineers unhappy

The Association of Detroit Engineers (ADE) has not had a negotiated contract with the city of Detroit for more than six years. The last contract, a concession agreement, was dictated to us as “take it or else.”

The salary of Detroit engineers has not been adjusted for 20 years. We receive 40 percent to 60 percent of what other cities and private industry pay their comparable engineers. Now ADE members have worked without a contract for nearly nine months. As municipal employees, we are forbidden to strike.

Detroit has not negotiated in good faith. The city’s first offer was in November, five months after the contract had expired. In Detroit’s offer, the salary adjustment would be made on an individual basis. It would require the recommendation of the supervisor, department heads and personnel. This is a sham offer! It would neuter an already weak company union.

Robert W. Taylor

Detroit


APRIL 21, 1996

PAGE 16

Fieger pulls the plug on Kevorkian exhibit

Betwe


Lines



Though Jack Kevorkian is

on trial again, his legal beagle, Geoffrey Fieger, could be next on the docket. Seems Kevorkian’s artwork was set to open at Ann Arbor’s Gallery Yribar - with Mr. Monoxide himself providing musical accompaniment on the organ -when Fieger yanked the show. Owner Denise Yribar is hopping mad. “This was something we had been working on since last January ... I lost a great deal of money,” sez she. Law god Fieger said he called off the show since Yribar’s gallery is “an abandoned storefront. There’s no phone, no electricity, no sign, nothing.” Sort of like Dr. D’s VW van...

True romance

Was Motown-turned-national model- Kristen Zang bummed when her actor-of-the-moment, Nicolas Cage, suddenly walked down the aisle with Patricia Arquette and then strolled down the aisle again to nab an Oscar? If so, she isn’t sobbing - she’s now dating hot young actor Leonardo Di Caprio, who’s set to be the next actor-of-the-moment. The cooing duo may also appear together in an upcoming film.

Radio news

Now bearing the union label is the news staff at WWJ-AM (950). They recently voted to join the


American Federation of Television and Radio Artists after a five-month organizing drive at the Southfield CBS affiliate. Next up: Labor reports on the 8’s?

Spectadium sports

Scott Forbes and some of his cohorts in the Mr. B’s chain are now inking a deal to be partners with those who run Spectadium -the sprawling, TV-laden sports pub in Troy. “We’re closing the restaurant in July for renovations; we’ll work on the menu and then we’ll reopen,” said Forbes, who’s also working up a second album of country music with his brother, Dennis.

Opposition research

Wealthy Democrat David Hermelin is turning heads as far away as D.C. these days. He recently hosted a $50,000-a-head fund-raising dinner for President Clinton at his Bingham Farms digs. Little birdies who fly in such


Diane Hojsess and Carol Teegardin


circles tell us that Republican hopeful Bob Dole was flabbergasted that a Detroit-area Dem could coax out such big bucks. Dole then jumped on the horn and asked Oakland County Republican Max Fisher for the scoop on Hermelin and Max filled him in.

The Osgood file

It was a reunion of stars last week when Detroit radio and TV legend Dick Osgood donated his personal papers to the Detroit Public Library. The elfish Osgood was the first face seen when WXYZ-TV flickered on way back in 1948. He worked as a writer and newscaster there until retiring in 1971. Among those who came for birthday cake - Osgood was 95 on Monday - were famed Wixie disc jockeys Lee Alan (minus his horn) and Dave Prince.

Wings flings

Kitchen tips for Red Wings’ octopus hurlers: Boil the critters first on high for 20 minutes with a little white wine and lemon juice to kill the smell. This also makes ’em bounce on the ice rather than going SPLAT! Local fishmonger John Messina also reveals how to get telltale octi odor off your hands: Wet Wipes and a slice of lemon.

Unfocused hope

Do-gooders with Focus: HOPE


are wringing their hands over the group’s Journalism Olympics set for Thursday with 150 high schoolers. Staffers from the Freep and Snooze are scheduled to appear - as are union protesters. They feel founding Father William Cunningham has forgotten the group’s 1968 mission statement which calls for “practical action to overcome injustice”

- such as Detroit’s nasty newspaper strike. Yeah, but Father Bill is such a pal of folks like retired Freep publisher Neal Shine and Snooze publisher Bob Giles ...

Misleading signage

Hey, how did scab Freep writer Rachel Konrad get into a massive rally for newspaper strikers last Sunday? Easy; she carried a blue Teamsters Local 2040 picket sign and passed herself off as a striker. Cute. It’s also a violation of the Freep’s ethics policy which, among other things, states, “if we have concealed our identity, the story needs to say so.” It didn’t.

Flunking math, too

The Snooze (not known for it) spelled “objectivity” wrong last Sunday in a pundit piece about the partisan press. They followed up Wednesday by spelling “ethics” wrong in a front-page teaser about Madonna’s pregnancy. Why does this not surprise us?


Finding a quiet place would be music to my ears

Now that it’s spring, “even the sparrow has found a home,” as Psalm 84 says, “and the swallow a nest.” As it happens, I’m looking for a home, too, but sparrows probably have had an easier time of it.

Beaufort

Cranford

Trouble is, searching for a new place to live is near the bottom of my list of pleasures, just above certain intimate ultrasound procedures. And it takes time, it’s frustrating, and it’s a gamble.

When I came to Detroit 20-odd years ago (some of them the oddest years I can imagine), I found a little apartment. Nice view, close to the sound of trains. My friend and I lived there in peace, oh, until dinnertime. Then things began to go awry.

Our neighbors seemed to favor cabbage, broccoli, rutabagas - which, though tasty, raise a monumental stench when cooked. And a marathon of cooking went on in the apartment

below and seeped up through our floor. I went to work most days smelling of cabbage, and lived most nights smelling it. We spent long hours at open windows, praying for fresh air.

But lo, across the street a new apartment complex was going up! So we held our noses, bided our time and became its first tenants. All was adorable until a couple moved in below with an electric piano.

Maybe even that would have been OK, but I didn’t care to hear those people’s conversation, either, especially when it was unhappy or involved carnal subjects. Frankly, I was

shocked. Not at the carnal subjects, but that I was paying big money to live where I could hear other people talking and making babies at all hours.

Silly me. I was so young and naive. Since then I’ve listened to my neighbors in one apartment after another talk, sneeze, laugh, play cards, make love, visit the bathroom, vacuum, throw small objects, drop pins.

OK, I admit I once had an apartment near Wayne State that was utterly impervious to outside noises.

I should have stayed there, but moved into a house. I should have stayed there, too.

I’d planned to buy a house last fall, but the newspaper strike took care of that. Now I’m financially cramped by a desire to continue eating, driving, paying child support and having occasional big fun with my kid. All the affordable homes for rent seem ready to implode and take me down with them.

A quiet place doesn’t seem too much to ask. I’m just dead-set against bothering people simply by hammering at the computer or singing “Begin the Beguineand don’t want them to bother me with their own normal, innocent activities.

The problem with modern apartments often isn’t the quality of neighbors, anyhow, but the greed and insensitivity of builders. They slap up these places, charge enormous rents and disappear to live elsewhere. And if you have to listen to your neighbor’s gangsta rap at 180 decibels while fighting a migraine, tough.

But let’s not be diverted by the scum of the construction industry. I plan to outwit them. Not by staying in this basement, either. I’m not unaccustomed to work, and the hassles of moving are just another sort. There’s certainly no place like home, and I figure home’s out there somewhere, waiting to be found.



APRIL 21, 1996


Pick up an award or sail with Urich


Among other noteworthy moments - like the end of “Murder One” and “Picket Fences,” for example - this is yet another week of awards specials on TV.

■ We have the “27th NAACP Image Awards,” hosted by Denzel and Whitney (we’re on a first-name basis here) at 8 p.m. Tuesday on ABC (Channel 7 in Detroit), and the “31st Academy of Country Music Awards” at 8 p.m. Wednesday on NBC (Channel 4).

Can we get some sort of award for enduring all these awards shows?


unholy alliance with a shrewd FBI agent (Lolita Davidovich) to solve a series of barn arsons, but finds her traditional values challenged through a succession of intense (and articulately written) dialogues.

■ Frasier, 9:30 tonight, NBC - One of the most memorable episodes of this memorable sitcom sees Jane Leeves (Daphne) place herself in what co-star David Hyde Pierce (Niles) calls a spontaneous, “anatomically impossible” position while dancing Niles into romantic ecstasy at a society ball.

Series star Kelsey Grammer made his directing debut with this script - a repeat from earlier this season, and that rarest of half-hours that runs the emotional gamut from hilarity to sorrow - which explains Frasier’s relative absence from the scenes.



McFarlin

Highlights


■ Why Planes Go Down, 8 p.m. Monday, Fox (Channel 2 in Detroit) -The title of this hour-long special is pretty self-explanatory. And Gillian Anderson from “The X-Files” hosts. Oooh, that’s scary.


NBC promises that the “31st Academy of Country Music Awards” (8 p.m. Wednesday, Channel 4) “puts the emphasis on making music, not speeches.” Faith Hill joins Ronny Dunn (left) and Kix Brooks as hosts.


■ Captains Courageous, 7 tonight, The Family Channel - “Spenser” TV movies, dog food commercials, “The Lazarus Man” - like the title character of his cable series, MSU grad Robert Urich seems to bring himself back from the dead on a regular basis. And he’s swashing his buckles in fine fashion here as craggy sea salt Matt Troup in a handsome new adaptation of Rudyard Kipling’s classic 1897 sailing adventure.

■ 3rd Rock from the Sun, 8 tonight, NBC - John Lithgow has said he’s having the time of his life doing this assaultively goofy first-year comedy because it’s allowing him to be seen in ways that are alien both to him and his fans. Presumably, that would include watching Big John stomp about in a shag wig and high heels. That’s exactly what he does in this new episode when his character dons drag to study feminism in a women’s-only seminar led by Dr. Albright (Jane Curtin).

■ Poltergeist: The Legacy, 8

tonight, Showtime - They’re ba-ack ... and they’ll be back week after week.

In the premiere of a cable series that holds no connection to Steven Spielberg’s 1982 spooky movie, a secret society known as “The Legacy” devotes itself to investigating reports of supernatural occurrences. Helen Shaver is the face you’ll recognize on the show, from the same people who bring you Showtime’s “Outer Limits” anthology.

■ Harvest of Fire, 9 tonight, CBS (Channel 62 in Detroit) - Let’s see: In her long and diverse career, has Patty Duke ever played an Amish widow before? She discovers the joy of sect in a substantial “Hallmark Hall of Fame” TV-movie that bears only the faintest echoes of the film “Witness” because of the subject matter. Duke’s heartland heroine has to forge an


■ Murder One, 9 p.m. Monday, ABC - If you’ve been following this courtroom drama’s long, labyrinthine murder trial on a weekly basis, you will now have some small inkling of how O.J. Simpson must have felt. The series concludes its freshman year with Monday’s two-hour episode -during which a verdict will be rendered in the case of Hollywood playboy Neil Avedon (Jason Gedrick) - followed by the season finale at 10 p.m. Tuesday (where “NYPD Blue” usually resides) in which all the loose ends will be knotted.


■ Picket Fences, 10 p.m. Monday, CBS - It wasn’t that long ago - before “ER,” probably - that this was the consensus Best Drama on TV, a glorious and unconventional Emmy win-


ner, and America was smitten by that cute old Fyvush Finkel. Now CBS, of all networks, is trying to race through the canceled show’s final first-run episodes before the May ratings sweeps start. Sad. But there are three new hours airing this week, two shows back-to-back at 9 p.m. Wednesday; Louise Fletcher and Charles Rocket are among the guest stars.


■ The 1996 NBA Playoffs, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, TBS and TNT - The prelude to this year’s Chicago Bulls coronation commences with doubleheader matchups on both of Ted Turner’s self-named networks Thursday and Friday (before NBC takes over the weekend) and a promise of live updates on every game in progress. Game times are 7:30 and 10 p.m. on TBS, 8 and 10:30 on TNT.


SUNDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON PAGE 18 APRIL 21, 1996 j

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Bowling i English Soccer I Pistons

|NBA Basketball: Milwaukee Bucks at Detroit Pistons. (Live)

jLaimbeer

|Press Box [Italian Soccer Highlights

NBA Basketball: Milwaukee Bucks at Detroit Pistons.

SHO

(4:45) Movie: * “Cabin Boy”{1994) Chris Elliott.

[Movie: *** “What About Bob?" (1991) Bill Murray. A lovable neurotic follows his psychiatrist on vacation. ®

Poltergeist: The Legacy “Pilot” (Series Premiere)

Outer Limits “Inconstant Moon" (R) (In Stereo) S3

Poltergeist: The Legacy “Pilot" (R)

Movie: ** “The Final Conflict" [ 1981, Horror) Damien the Antichrist is a close adviser to the president. ‘R’

TMC

(3:50) Movie

Movie: “Showdown"{^993) An ex-police officer must fight a vengeful gang leader.

Movie: *** “Detective Story" (1951) Kirk Douglas. A New York detective is overly dedicated to his work.

Movie: ** “The Cowboy Way" (1994) Woody Harrelson. (In Stereo) ‘PG-13’

Movie: *** “Panic in Needle Park" (1971) Two New Yorkers turn to crime to support their drug habit. ‘PG’

Movie: *'/2 “Sleepwalkers” (1992,

Horror) Brian Krause. (In Stereo) ‘R' ® (

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FOX

0

Eyewitness Morning

Geraldo

Crook & Chase (In Stereo)

George & Alana (R)

News

Court TV

Carnie (R) (In Stereo)

Geraldo

Mark Walberg

Ricki Lake

NBC

O

(7:00) Today (In Stereo) 35

Maury Povich 35

Jerry Springer

Jenny Jones 35

News

Jeopardy!

Days of Our Lives 35

Another World 35

Sally

Montel Williams 35

ABC

o

Good Morning America

Regis & Kathie

Donahue (In Stereo) 35

Rolonda

News

The City 35

All My Children 35

One Life to Live 35

General Hospital 35

Oprah Winfrey 35

CBC

o

(7:00) CBC Morning News

Wht-Earth | Playground

Theodore |Mr. Dressup

Sesame Street

Midday®

Kerr’s | High Road

Neighbours

Coronation

Urban P.

Degrassi

The Bill

WB

SD

Aladdin 35

Bananas

E.N.G "Traitors All”

In the Heat of the Night

Northern Exposure 35

Beverly Hills, 90210 35

Magnum, P.l.

Blinky Bill

Sailor Moon

Aladdin 35

Animaniacs

Troopers

Gargoyles

UPN

SD

Beast Wars

Pet Shop

Animal |Dinosaurs

Blossom 35

Jeffersons

Good Times

Sanford

Griffith

I Love Lucy

Golden | Empty Nest

Flintstones

Goof Troop

Taz-Mania

Eeklstravag

Batman

Rangers

PBS

SD

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 33

Night Heat

Guiding Light (In Stereo) |

Price Is Right 35

Shop-Drop

Young and the Restless | Bold & B.

As the World Turns 35

Cur. Affair

Rescue 911

Day & Date

A&E

Remington Steele |Columbo “The Conspirators" |Mike Hammer jQuincy “Final Gift” |Equalizer |Columbo‘“The Greenhouse Jungle”

Columbo “The Most Crucial Game"

AMC

Movie: *** ‘‘Horizons Wesf(1952)

Movie: “Peyton Place" (1957, Drama) Lana Turner, Lloyd Nolan. | “1 Walked With a Zombie" |Movie: ***’/2 “The Uninvited" (1944) Ray Milland.

Movie: *** “This Island Earth" (1955)

BET

Life

Paid Prog.

Screen

Sanford

Benson

All Night

Video Vibrations

Video Soul Top 20

tn Your Ear

Rap City

DISC

Paid Prog.

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Erdos-Math

Nature

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)

Auto Racing: NASCAR Winston Cup - Goody’s 500.

Speed

Scholastics

Champ.-Dog

FAM

Family Challenge

Waltons

700 Club |FIT TV

Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 35

Home & Family (In Stereo)

Highway to Heaven 35

Punky B. (Wild Animal

LIFE

Baby

YourBaby

Sisters (In Stereo) 35

Our Home

Gourmet

Biggers and Summers

Living

Our Home

Handmade

Designing

Movie: ★* “Memories Never Die" (1982, Drama)

Spenser: For Hire 35

NICK

Looney

Gumby

Rugrats35 |Busy World

Rupert

Muppets

Allegra

Gullah

Little Bear

Busy World

Eureeka

Gullah

Gumby

Tintin

Looney | Beetiejuice

Muppets |Chipmunks

SCIFI

Animation

Odyssey 35

Lost in Space

Beauty and the Beast

Dark Shw.

Dark Shw.

Spider-Man

Hitchcock

Darkside

Gallery

Odyssey 35

Buck Rogers (Part 1 of 2)

Incredible Hulk “Danny”

TBS

Gilligan

Bewitched

Little House

B. Hillbillies

Griffith

Matlock “The Mark" 35

Perry Mason

Movie: ** “Deadly Desire" (1991) Jack Scalia.

Garfield

Flintstones

Scooby

Brady

TLC

Little Star

Kitty Cats

Bookmice

Iris the Prof.

Chicken

Rory

Little Star | Kitty Cats

Gardening |Homebods

Crafts & Co. jCapriai’s

Kitchen | Peasant

Crafts & Co.

Gardening

Homebods

Home Pro |

TNT

(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo

Bugs

Flintstones

Gilligan

Gilligan

Knots Landing

Charlie’s Angels

Starsky and Hutch

CHiPs

Wild, Wild West

Movie: *** “Finish Line"

USA

Sonic

Turtles

Knight Rider 35

Murder, She Wrote 35

Magnum, P.l. 35

Quantum Leap (In Stereo)

Live With the People’s Court

Live With Love Connection

MacGyver “Kill Zone” 35

DISN

Pooh

Care Bears

Gummi B. |Pooh Crnr.

Dumbo |Umbrella

My Little

Ducktales

Chip-Dale |Tale Spin 35

Movie: -k-k'/i “Pinocchio” (1976, Musical)

Pooh |C. Brown

Quack

Kids Incorp. | Mickey

HBO

(7:30) Movie: “3 Amigos!"

Movie: *** “Silverado" {1985, Western) Kevin Kline. ‘PG-13’ 35

Movie: *** “Micki&Maude" (1984) Dudley Moore. 35 | Kids

Movie: ** “Tommy Boy” (1995) ‘PG-13’

Movie: ** “Three Amigos!" (1986) ‘PG’

PASS

Scoreboard Central

Italian Soccer Highlights

FIT TV | Workout

Prime Cuts

Olympic Odyssey

Drag Racing (R) | Hockey Wk.

Thorghbrd | Kid Club (R) | Journal

SHO

Movie: ** “Little Big League" (1994) Luke Edwards. 35

Movie: * ‘‘Ava’s Magical Adventure" (1994) ‘PG’

Movie: **Vi2 “Lady in Cement" (1968) jMovie: **’/2 “The Witching of Ben Wagner" (1990) ‘G’

Movie: ** “The Story of Ruth" (1960)

TMC

(7:30) Movie: “L'Etat Sauvage" (1978)

Movie: “The Last American Hero” (1973) | Movie: “Ring of the Musketeers" (1994) |Movie: **’/2 “Terminal Velocity” (1994) |Movie: **'/2 “L’Etat Sauvage" (1978, Drama) ‘NR’

Movie: ** “L

ittle Darlings"

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FOX

News

News

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

America’s

Most

Wanted

Extra (In

Stereo) 35

Why Planes Go Down

The major causes of commercial airline crashes.

Profit "Sykes" (In Stereo)

35

News

Cheers

“Heeeeeere-'s... Cliffy" 35

Night Court

“Safe”

Extra (In

Stereo) 35

Top Cops

(In Stereo)

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

Hitchhiker

“Dark

Wishes"

o

NBC

News

News

NBC Nightly News 35

Wheel of Fortune 35

Jeopardy!

35

Fresh Prince of Bel-Air 35

In the House (In

Stereo) 1]

Movie: “From the Files of Unsolved Mysteries: Voice From the Grave" (1996, Drama) Kevin Dobson. A woman is possessed by the spirit of a murdered nurse.

News

Tonight Show Singer Shania Twain, comic Don Rickies. (In Stereo) 35

Jenny Jones Unfaithful mates apologize. 35

Paid

Program

o

ABC

News

News

ABC World News Tonight 35

Entertain

ment

Tonight 35

Second Noah “King of the Road” (In Stereo) 35

Murder One "Chapters Twenty and Twenty-One" Hoffman and Grasso appear on “Larry King Live" to discuss the verdict in the murder trial. (In Stereo) 35

News

Nightline 35

Inside Edition 35

American Journal 35

Gordon Elliott Rich men and relationships.

o

CBC

What on Earth

News

CBC News

More to the Story

Fresh

Fields

Piglet Files

Mr. Bean 35

National Geographic:

Cats: the Tiger

National/CBC News Si

News

The Bill

“Trust"

Rector’s Wife (Part 2 of 4)

(Off Air)

©

WB

Family Matters 35

Mama’s

Family

Different World 35

Family Matters 35

Cops (In

Stereo) 35

LAPD (In

Stereo) 35

Movie: **V2 “Deadbolt" (1992) An unsuspecting student takes in a psychopathic roommate.

I Cops "Cops in El Paso"

LAPD (In

Stereo) 35

Home

Videos

Baywatch "A Little Help” |(ln Stereo) 35

Perfect

Strangers

Billy Dee Williams

“Man-

BrownSuit"

03

UPN

Fresh

Prince

Step by Step 35

Simpsons

(In Stereo)

Roseanne

(In Stereo)

Home

Improve.

Home

Improve.

Star Trek: Voyager

“Resistance" (In Stereo) 35

Nowhere Man “Father” (In Stereo) 35

News

Fresh

Prince

Married...

With

Star Trek: The Next Generation (In Stereo) 35

Coach (In

Stereo) 35

Murphy Brown 35

©

PBS

Business

Page

GED “Math XIII"

Newshour With Jim Lehrer 35

Business

Report

Color of Money

Natural World 35

Hidden Worlds 35

Breakthrough: Science

Breakthrough: Science

Being

Served

Mulberry

Charlie Rose (In Stereo)

Natural World 35

Hidden Worlds 35

©

CBS

Tempestt People rejected by their mates.

Seinfeld 35

CBS News

Hard Copy

35

Current Affair 35

Nanny (In

Stereo) 35

Almost Perfect 35

Murphy Brown 35

Cybill (R) (In

Stereo) 35

Picket Fences "Dante’s Inferno” (In Stereo) 35

Late Show Journalist Joan Lunden, singer Jewel. 35

Hard Copy

35

Late Late Show (In

Stereo) 35

Richard Bey

A&E

Remington Steele “Steele Belted"

Quincy “Deadly Arena"

Equalizer "Prisoners of Conscience"

Biography "Conrad Hilton: Innkeeper to the World”

Floating Palaces After WWI the Leviathan and other magnificent ships sailed the ocean. (Part 2 of 2) 35

Law & Order “Jurisdiction"

Biography “Conrad Hilton: Innkeeper to the World"

Floating Palaces (R) (Part 2 of 2) 35

AMC

Movie: **V2 “The Reptile" (1966, Horror) Noel Willman, Jennifer Daniel.

Movie: *** “The Incredible Shrinking Man” (1957) Grant Williams, April Kent.

Movie: *** “The Fly" (1958, Science Fiction) Vincent Price, Patricia Owens.

Movie: *** "This Island Earth" (1955, Science Fiction) Faith Domergue.

Movie: ***’/2 "The Uninvited" (1944) Ray Milland. A composer and his sister move into a haunted manor. |

Movie: *** "The Fly" (1958) Vincent Price.

BET

(4:30) Rap City

Screen

All Night

Sanford

Video Soul

Comicview |Caribbean Rhythms

Screen

Rap City

DISC

Popular Mechanics (R)

Wings “Cat Over Korea” I (R)

Beyond

2000

Next Step

(R)

Wild Discovery "Snow I White Killers of the Arctic"

Lightning - Weapons of the Gods (R)

Prehistoric Predators

Next Step

(R)

Beyond

2000

Wild Discovery "Snow White Killers of the Arctic" |

Lightning - Weapons of the Gods (R)

ESPN

NBA

Fantastic

NBA Inside I Stuff

Up Close

ISportscenter

Outside the Lines The

business of sports.

Golf: World Championship of Golf -- U.S. Championship First Round. From Lake Oconee, Ga.

Baseball

Tonight

Sportscenter 35

Baseball

Tonight

Motorcycle Racing: AMA

Supercross Series.

NBA

Fantastic

FAM

Family Challenge (In

Stereo)

Newhart 35

Evening Shade 35

Waltons "The Portrait"

Highway to Heaven “The Torch" (In Stereo) 35

Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 35 I

700 Club

Three Stooges

Bonanza: The Lost Episodes

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

LIFE

Cagney & Lacey “The City Is Burning"

Supermarket Sweep

Designing Women 35

Commish "Nothing to Fear But..." (In Stereo) 35

Unsolved Mysteries (In

Stereo)

Movie: “Beyond Betrayal" (1994, Drama) Susan Dey. A woman attempts to aet away from her abusive husband.

Unsolved Mysteries (In

Stereo)

Unsolved

Mysteries

Late Date

Nurses

IThirtysome-Ithing 35

NICK

Tiny Toon I Adventures

Looney

Tunes

Clarissa

Explains

Rugrats (In

Stereo) 35

Doug (In

Stereo)

Rocko’s Modern Life

Munsters

1 Dream of Jeannie

I Love Lucy

35

Bewitched

Mary Tyler Moore 35

Taxi

Welcome

Back

Dick Van Dyke

Bob

Newhart

Lucy Show

Munsters

Mary Tyler Moore 35

SCIFI

Bionic Woman "Max"

Six Million Dollar Man

"Just a Matter of Time”

Twilight Zone 35

Monsters

Forever Knight “Dead of Night" (In Stereo) 35

Future Cop “Fighting O’Haven”

Friday the 13th: The Series “The Inheritance”

Twilight Zone 35

Monsters

Forever Knight "Dead of Night" (R) (In Stereo) 35

Future Cop “Fighting 1 |0'Haven”

TBS

Saved by the Bell 35

Saved by the Bell 35

Family Matters 35

Family Matters 35

Home

Videos

Major League Baseball: Los Angeles Dodgers at Atlanta Braves. From Atlanta-Fulton County Stadium. (Live) 35

IMovie: ** “Matlock: The Hunting Party" (1989) Ben I defends a retired soldier accused of murder.

| National Geographic Explorer (R) 35

TLC

Furniture-

Mend

Renovation Guide (R)

Hometime:

Window

Hometime:

Window

Scientific-

World

Scientific-

World

I Archaeology (R) 35

iHistory-

Points

Attila the Hun - King of the Barbarians (R)

Ancient Warriors (R)

Mystic Lands(R)

Archaeology (R) 35

History-

Points

Attila the Hun - King of the Barbarians (R)

Ancient Warriors (R)

Mystic | Lands (R)

TNT

(4:00) Movie: *** “Finish Line" (1989) James Brolin.

In the Heat of the Night

"Night of the Killing” 35

In the Heat of the Night

“Triangle” (In Stereo) 35

Thunder in Paradise

“Strange Bru” (In Stereo)

WCW Monday Nitro (Live) 35

iMovie: *V2 "Project: Shadowchaser" (1992) An I incarcerated athlete is sent to retrieve a killer cyborg.

WCW Monday Nitro (R)

35

Movie: *'/2 “Project: Shadowchaser" (1992)

USA

Highlander: The Series

"For Tomorrow We Die” 35

Renegade “Repo Reno" (In Stereo) 35

Wings (In

Stereo) 35

Wings (In

Stereo) 35

Murder, She Wrote “Ship of Thieves” (In Stereo) 35

WWF: Monday Night Raw

Silk Stalkings “Tricks of the Trade” (In Stereo) 35

[Silk Stalkings "Head ’n’ Tail" (R) (In Stereo) 35

Highlander: The Series

"The Beast Below" 35

C-Net Central (R)

Reel Wild iCinema (R) 1

DISN

Darkwing Duck 35

Tale Spin 35

Ducktales

35

IChip ’n’ Dale

Torkelsons

(In Stereo)

Spellbinder

35

Earth Day at Walt Disney World 35

Movie: **** "Shadow of a Doubt" (1943) Teresa Wright. A murderer hides out within his sister's family.

Movie: **★ “Saboteur" (1942) A man accused of sabotage picks up the trail of Nazi agents. ‘PG’

Alfred Hitchcock: Just |0ne Hitch (R)

HBO

(3:45) Movie

Earthday Birthday 35

Earth to Kids

Earth and the American Dream How

Americans have changed the world. 35

Movie: **★* “The Godfather" (1972, Drama) Marlon Brando, Al Pacino, James Caan. A Mafia patriarch tries to hold his criminal empire together. ‘R’ 35

Strangers

(In Stereo)

Tales From the Crypt 35

Movie: **V2 "The Professional" (1994) Jean Reno. A hit man takes a young orphan girl under his wing. ‘R’ 35

PASS

Championship Wrestling

Live on PASS | Cycling: Mtn. Challenge

Olympic Odyssey

I Press Box iGolfAm.

Trackside

NBA Action

Cycle World (R) |PressBox (Solid Golf

SHO

(3:30) Movie: ** “The Storv of Ruth" ()%0)

Movie: ** “Little Big League" (1994) A 12-year-old boy becomes the Minnesota Twins’ new manager. 'PG' 35

Movie: **’/> “Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein" (1994) A doctor becomes obsessed with creating life from death.

Movie: ***V4 "Terminator 2: Judgment Day" (1991, Science Fiction) Cvborqs battle for a youth who holds the key to the future. ‘R’ 35

Movie: "Undertow" (1996, Drama) A drifter and a woman fear for their lives. ‘R’l

TMC

(4:00) Movie

Movie: ★★V2 Mystery) Rob

"The Big Sleep" [ 1978, ert Mitchum. ‘R’

Movie: *** “Quest for Fire prehistoric tribesmen searcf

?”(1981, Fantasy) Three 1 for a new fire source. ‘R’

Movie: **** “The Birth of a Nation" (1915, Drama) Henry B. Walthall. Silent. Southerners face the problems of the Civil War.

Movie: **** “The Battleship Potemkin" (1925, Drama) Alexander Antonov.

Movie: **'/2 "Terminal Velocity" (1994) 'PG-13' 351

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TUESDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON

PAGE 20

APRIL 23,1996

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BROADCAST CHANNELS

FOX

0

Eyewitness Morning

Geraido

Crook & Chase (In Stereo)

George & Alana (R)

News

Court TV |Carnie (R) (In Stereo)

Geraldo

Mark Walberg

Ricki Lake

(7:00) Today (In Stereo) I


Maury Povich 3


NBC


Jerry Springer


Montel Williams 1]


Jenny Jones 3


News


Jeopardy!


Days of Our Lives [


Another World i


Sally


Good Morning America


Regis & Kathie


ABC


Donahue (In Stereo) I


O


Oprah Winfrey E


Rolonda


News


The City 3


General Hospital E


All My Children 3


One Life to Live!


Wht-Earth | Playground


Theodore |Mr. Dressup


(7:00) CBC Morning News


CBC


O


Degrassi The Bill


Sesame Street


Midday E


Ciao Italia Fair City


Neighbours


Urban P.


Coronation


Aladdin E Bananas


E.N.G “Word of Mouth”


WB


©


In the Heat of the Night


Gargoyles


Troopers


Northern Exposure 3


Beverly Hills, 90210 E


Aladdin E


Animaniacs


Magnum, P.l.


Blinky Bill Sailor Moon


[Dir


Beast Wars


Pet Shop


Golden    |Empty Nest


Animal


UPN


SD


Blossom E Jeffersons


Griffith


Rangers


Good Times Sanford


Batman


Love Lucy


Flintstones


Goof Troop


Taz-Mania


Eeklstravag


Barney


Station


PBS


Sesame Street E


Barney


Wishbone


©


Mr Rogers


Bill Nye


Storytime Reading


C. Sandiego


Lamb Chop


Puzzle


Reading


Sesame Street [


Barney


Puzzle


CBS

G0

(7:00) This Morning E

Night Heat

Guiding Light (In Stereo)

Price Is Right E

Shop-Drop

Young and the Restless [Bold & B.

As the World Turns!

Cur. Affair

Rescue 911

Day & Date

CABLE CHANNELS

A&E

Remington Steele |Columbo "The Greenhouse Jungle"

Columbo “The Most Crucial Game"

Quincy “Deadly Arena" (Equalizer jMcMillan and Wife iBanacek

AMC

(7:30) Movie |Movie: *** “Heidi"(1937, Drama) Shirley Temple. ‘G’

Movie: **V2 “The Little Colonel" (1935)

Movie: “The Little Pnncess"(1939) 'G' 33IMovie: “Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm"

Movie: “Susannah of the Mounties" 'PG’

“Wee Willie"

BET

John A. Cherry

Screen | Sanford

Benson

Thea

Video Vibrations

Video Soul

In Your Ear

Rap City

DISC

Paid Prog. | Paid Prog.

Revolutionary War (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)

Outside the Lines (R)

Big Game Fishing Series

Adventure

NBA Finals

NBA Today

Golf

FAM

Family Challenge

Waltons "The Big Brother"

I700 Club I FIT TV

Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 33

Home & Family (In Stereo)

Highway to Heaven 3

Punky B.

Wild Animal

LIFE

Baby

YourBaby

Sisters (In Stereo) 3

Our Home

Gourmet

Biggers and Summers

Living

Our Home

Handmade

Designing

Movie: ** “Maxie"( 1985, Comedy) Glenn Close.

Spenser: For Hire 3

NICK

Looney

Gumby

RugratsE |Busy World

Rupert

Muppets

Allegra

Gullah

Little Bear

Busy World

Eureeka

Gullah

Gumby

Tintin

Looney | Beetlejuice

[Muppets (Chipmunks

SCIFI

Animation

Animation

Lost in Space

| Beauty and the Beast

Dark Shw.

Dark Shw.

Spider-Man

Hitchcock

Darkside

Gallery

Bradbury

Buck Rogers (Part 2 of 2)

[Incredible Hulk “Patterns”

TBS

Gilligan

Bewitched

Little House

B. Hillbillies

Griffith

Matlock “The Juror” 33

Perry Mason

Major League Baseball: Los Angeles Dodgers at Atlanta Braves. (Live) 3

Scooby

Brady

TLC

Little Star

Kitty Cats

Bookmice

Iris the Prof.

Chicken

Rory

Little Star | Kitty Cats

Gardening |Homebods

Crafts & Co. jCaprials

Kitchen | Peasant

Crafts & Co. (Gardening

Homebods

Home Pro

TNT

(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo

Bugs

Flintstones

Gilligan

Gilligan

Knots Landing

Charlie's Angels

Starsky and Hutch

CHiPs “Dynamite Aliey”

Wild, Wild West

Movie: ** “Youngblood"

USA

Sonic

Turtles

Knight Rider “Lost Knight”

Murder, She Wrote S3

Magnum, P.l. S3

Quantum Leap (In Stereo)

Live With the People's Court

I Live With Love Connection

MacGyver “The Spoilers”

DISN

Pooh

Care Bears

Gummi B. jPooh Crnr.

Dumbo (Umbrella

My Little

Ducktales

Chip-Dale TTale Spin 33

Movie: ** "Woof!" (1989, Fantasy) ‘G’

Pooh

C. Brown | Quack

Kids Incorp. (Mickey

HBO

(7:30) Movie: "LittlePrn"

Movie: ★*'/2 "The Dove" (1974) Joseph Bottoms. 'PG'

Professnl

Movie: “Soul of the Game" (1996) 33

Movie: * "Mannequin: On the Move" (1991) 'PG'

Composers’ Specials 3

Movie: "Radio Flyer"

PASS

Scoreboard Central

Training |Body

| FIT TV

Club Golf

Prime Cuts | Boxing: Prime Championship Series. (R) j Racing

Tennis Mag.

Cycle World (R)

NBA Action

Journal

SHO

(7:55) Movie: ** "Wild in the Country" (1961, Drama)

iMovie: -k-kVi “Oklahoma Crude"[ 1973)

Movie: ★* “TwoLittleBeare"(1961) IMovie: **V4 "TheDriver"(1978) 'PG'

Movie: **’/2 "Macaroni" (1985) Marcello Mastroianni.

“Sabrina"

TMC

(7:05) Movie |Movie: *** "Khartoum" [1966) Charlton Heston. 3 |Movie: **★ “Confidential Agent" (1945, Suspense)

Movie: *** “The Legend of Hell House" (1973) ‘PG’

Movie: * "Murder Elite" (1985) ‘NR’

|Movie: ★'/2 "RoooCop 3" |

5:00

5:30

6:00

6:30

7:00

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1:30 I

0

FOX

News

News

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

America’s

Most

Wanted

Extra (In

Stereo) S3

NAACP Image Awards The 27th annual event honors African-Americans who have made contributions to society. (In Stereo) S3

News

Cheers “The King of Beers" S3

Night Court

Christine has a wild night.

Extra (In

Stereo) 3

Top Cops

(In Stereo)

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

Hitchhiker

“Shadow

Puppets"

O

NBC

News

News

NBC Nightly News S3

Wheel of Fortune S3

Jeopardy!

S3

3rd Rock From the Sun S3

Wings “The Lady

Vanishes” S3

Frasier

"Police Story" 33

John

Larroquette

(In Stereo)

Dateline (In Stereo) 33

News

Tonight Show Actor Rob Morrow, producer Dick Clark. (In Stereo) 3

Jenny Jones Secretaries receive make-overs. 3

Paid

Program

o

ABC

News

News

ABC World News Tonight S3

Entertain

ment

Tonight S3

Roseanne

(R) (In Stereo) S3

Dare Don

Home Improvement (R) 31

Dana Carvey (In

Stereo) 33

Murder One All aspects of Richard Cross’ murder trial are revealed. 3

News

Nightline 3

Inside Edition 3

American Journal 3

Gordon Elliott Weight obsession.

o

CBC

What on Earth

News

CBC News

Mother and Son

Stanley Cup Playoffs: Conference Quarterfinal Game 4 - Teams to Be Announced. (Time Approximate) (Live) S3

National/CBC News 3

News

The Bill

Big Battalions (Part 2 of 6)3

(Off Air)

©

WB

Family Matters [El

Mama’s

Family

Different , World ESI

Family Matters S3

Cops (In

Stereo) S3

LAPD (In

Stereo) S3

Babylon 5 “A Late Delivery From Avalon" S3

Lazarus Man “The Journal" (In Stereo) 33

Cops (In

Stereo)33

LAPD (In

Stereo) 3

Home

Videos

Baywatch “Guys and Dolls” (In Stereo) 3

Perfect

Strangers

Billy Dee Williams

“Flamingo

Kid"

©

UPN

Fresh

Prince

Step by Step 3

Simpsons

(In Stereo)

Roseanne

(In Stereo)

Home

Improve.

Home

Improve.

Moesha

“Reunion"

Minor

Adjust

Paranormal Borderline

"Episode One" (In Stereo)

News

Fresh

Prince

Married...

With

Star Trek: The Next Generation (In Stereo) 3

Coach (In

Stereo) 3

Murphy Brown 3

©

PBS

To the Contrary

GED “Math XIV"

Newshour With Jim Lehrer 3

Business

Report

Health

Matters

Nova "Wanted: Butch and Sundance" (In Stereo) S3

Frontline “The Shakespeare Mystery” 33

Story of America’s Classic Ballparks

Being

Served

Detectives

“Art Attack"

Charlie Rose (In Stereo)

Nova “Wanted: Butch and I Sundance" (In Stereo) 3 I

©

CBS

Tempestt People with controlling mates. (R)

Seinfeld 3

CBS News

Hard Copy

■S3

Current Affair S3

Rescue 911

(In Stereo)

Movie: ***'/2 “The Hunt for Red October" (1990) Sean Connery. A Soviet nuclear submarine heads toward the coast of Maine. 33

Late Show (In Stereo) S3

Hard Copy

3

Late Late Show (In

Stereo) 3

IRichard Beyl

A&E

Remington Steele

“Etched in Steele”

Quincy “Last Rights"

Equalizer “Race Traitors”

Biography “The du Ponts"

Movie: "Driven to Distraction" (1990) Inspector Morse thinks an auto dealer stabbed two women.

Law & Order “Manhood"

Biography “The du Ponts"

(R)

Movie: “Driven to Distraction" (1990)

AMC

(4:30) Movie: *** “Wee Willie Winkie"(m7) ‘PG’

Movie: “Curly Top" (1935) An adorable orphan captivates an orphanage trustee.

Movie: *★'/•> “Bright Eyes" (1934, Comedy) Shirley Temple. ‘PG’ SI

Movie: *** “Heidi" (1937) A girl must leave her grandfather's Alpine home. ‘G’

Movie: *** “Wee Willie Winkle" (1937, Drama) A child helps subdue an uprising in colonial India. ‘PG’ S3

Movie: **'/2 “The Little Colonel" (1935) 1 A child reconciles her feuding family. ‘PG' 1

BET

(4:30) Rap City | Screen

Thea

Sanford

Video Soul

Comicview

Caribbean Rhythms

Screen

Rap City

DISC

Popular Mechanics (R)

Wings “The Falkland Surprise" (R)

Beyond

2000

Next Step

(R)

Wild Discovery “Great Bears of Alaska" (R)

Mysterious

Universe

World of Wonder (R)

Planet of Life (R)

Next Step

(R)

Beyond

2000

Wild Discovery “Great Bears of Alaska” (R)

Mysterious

Universe

World of Wonder (R) I

ESPN

Golf: World Championship of Golf -- U.S. Championship Second & Third Rounds.

Sportscenter

Stanley Cup Playoffs: Conference Quarterfinal Game 4 - Teams to Be Announced. (Time Approximate) (Live) S3

Baseball

Tonight

Sportscenter 3

Baseball

Tonight

Golf: World Championship of Golf -- U.S. 1 Championship Second & Third Rounds. 1

FAM

Family Challenge (In

Stereo)

Newhart SI

Evening Shade S3

Waltons “The Captive"

Highway to Heaven “Sail Away" (In Stereo) S3

Rescue 911 (In Stereo) S3

700 Club

Three Stooges

Bonanza: The Lost Episodes "The Brass Box”

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

LIFE

Cagney & Lacey “Loves Me Not”

Supermarket Sweep

Designing Women S3

Commish “Behind the Storm Door” (In Stereo) S3

Unsolved Mysteries (In

Stereo)

Movie: “The Haunting of Lisa" (1996) Cheryl Ladd. A mother seeks to unravel her daughter’s psychic visions.

Unsolved Mysteries (In

Stereo)

Unsolved

Mysteries

Late Date

Nurses

Thirtysome-

thing3

NICK

Tiny Toon Adventures

Looney

Tunes

Clarissa

Explains

Rugrats (In

Stereo) S3

Doug (In

Stereo)

Tiny Toon Adventures

Munsters

1 Dream of Jeannie

1 Love Lucy

S3

Bewitched

Mary Tyler Moore 33

Taxi (Part 1 of 2)

Welcome

Back

Dick Van Dyke

Bob

Newhart

Lucy Show

Munsters

Mary Tyler Moore 3

SCIFI

Bionic Woman “The Over-The-Hill Spy”

Six Million Dollar Man

“Return of Deathprobe”

Twilight Zone “In His

Image" S3

Quantum Leap (In Stereo) (Part 2 of 2) S3

Future Cop "The Mad Bomber Mystery"

Friday the 13th: The Series “The Inheritance"

Twilight Zone “In His

Image" 3

Quantum Leap (In Stereo) 3

Future Cop “The Mad Bomber Mystery"

TBS

Saved by the Bell 33

Saved by the Bell S3

Family Matters 3

Family Matters S3

Home

Videos

Home

Videos

100 Years of Olympic Glory The stories of Olympic athletes from the past 100 years. (R) S3

Movie: ***'/2 “Battle of the Bulge" (1966, Adventure) Henry Fonda, Robert Shaw, 1 Robert Ryan. Weather-beaten American GIs stem a massive German offensive.

TLC

Furniture-

Mend

Renovation Guide (R)

Hometime

“Framing”

Hometime

“Framing"

Scientific-

World

Sci. World

How’d They Do That?

Operation “Vasectomy/ Tubal Ligation” (R)

Hometime

(R)

Computer

Man

How'd They Do That?

Operation “Vasectomy/ Tubal Ligation" (R)

Hometime

(R)

Computer I Man

TNT

(4:00) Movie: ** “Youngblood" (1986)

In the Heat of the Night

“Sister, Sister” (In Stereo)

In the Heat of the Night

"December Days” S3

Movie: **Vi “Moses" (1996) Ben Kingsley. God calls upon Moses to free the Israelites from slavery. S3

Movie: **'/2 “Moses" (1996) Ben Kingsley. Moses brings God’s Ten Commandments to the Israelites. S3

Movie: *** “Alexander the Great" (1956, Biography) I The life and conquests of the Macedonian prince.

USA

Highlander: The Series

“The Beast Below” 3!

Renegade “Ace in the Hole" (In Stereo) S3

Wings (In

Stereo) S3

Wings (In

Stereo) S3

Murder, She Wrote

"Deadly Misunderstanding”

Boxing: Chris Byrd vs. Samson Po'uha. Scheduled 10-round heavyweight bout. (Live) S3

Silk Stalkings "The Last Campaign” (In Stereo) 3

Highlander: The Series

“Saving Grace" (In Stereo)

Knight Rider “Dead of Knight" 3

DISN

Darkwing

Duck®

Tale Spin 3

Ducktales

S3

Chip ’n’ Dale

Movie: ** “My Little Pony” (1986, Fantasy) Voices of Danny DeVito. ‘G'

Inside Out

|(R) S3

Grand Canyon: Amphitheater

Annie Lennox... In the Park (R)

Movie: **’/2 “Any Which Way You Can"( 1980) Bareknuckle fighter Philo Beddoe agrees to one final match.

Movie: *** “The Crimson Pirate" (1952, Adventure)

HBO

(4:15) Movie: **V2 “Radio Flyer" (1992) Elijah Wood.

Movie: **** “A Little Princess" (1995) A perky girl suffers at the hands of a cruel headmistress. ‘G’ S3

Movie: “Soul of the Game" (1996, Drama) Delroy Undo. (In Stereo) S3

Comedy Hour: “Sinbad -- Son of a Preacher Man" (R) (In Stereo) 33

Sex Bytes

(In Stereo)

Movie: “Terminal Justice" (1995) Lorenzo Lamas. A security guard is reunited with a drug-running nemesis. |

“On Deadly Ground" ‘R’

PASS

Races-Hazel Park

Live on PASS | Drag Racing: NHRA

Boxing: Prime Championship Series. | Press Box | Racing

Sportswriters on TV

Skiing Magazine on TV |Press Box |

Viper Bite

SHO

(4:30) Movie: “Sabrina the Teen-age Witch" (1996) 3

Movie: *** “To Sir With Love" (1967, Drama) An idealistic teacher takes on some tough London youths.

Poltergeist: The Legacy “Pilot” (R)

Movie: **'/2 “The Puppet Masters" (1994) A sleepy Midwestern town is taken over by parasitic aliens. ‘R’ 33

Red Shoe Diaries (R)

Softly From Paris

Movie: *’/;2 “Malibu Express" (1985, Mystery) Darby Hinton, Sybil Danning. ‘R’ I

TMC

(4:00) Movie

Movie: ** “Short Circuit 2" (1988) Fisher Stevens. A robot helps his co-creator break into the toy business.

Movie: “Remote" {1993) A preteen whiz kid uses high-tech toys against burglars.

Movie: *** "Purple fla/n” (1984) Prince. A musician overcomes stiff opposition to become famous. 'R'

Movie: ★★V2 “There Goes My Baby" (1991) Dermot Mulroney. ‘R’ S3

Movie: ** “Strike a Pose" (1993) Robert Eastwick. ‘R‘

“Sweet

Hearts"

TUESDAY EVENING


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Speakers panel includes:    Susan

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FOR TICKET INFORMATION CONTACT :

JERRY SINDICI (313) 459 -7733 TERRY VINCO (313) 729 -7718


WEDNESDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON    PAGE    21    APRIL    24,    1996

WEDNESDAY EVENING

8:00

8:30

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2:30

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3:30

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FOX

O

Eyewitness Morning

Geraldo

Crook & Chase (In Stereo)

George & Alana (R)

News

Court TV

Carnie (R) (In Stereo)

Geraldo

Mark Walberg

Ricki Lake

NBC

o

(7:00) Today (In Stereo) 33

Maury Povich 33

Jerry Springer

Jenny Jones ill

News

Jeopardy!

Days of Our Lives 33

Another World 33

Sally

Montel Williams 33

ABC

o

Good Morning America

Regis & Kathie

Donahue (In Stereo) 35

Rolonda

News

The City 33

All My Children '33

One Life to Live 33

General Hospital 83

Oprah Winfrey 33

CBC

o

(7:00) CBC Morning News

Wht-Earth | Playground

Theodore |Mr. Dressup

Sesame Street

Midday 33

Gourmet |Emmerdale

Neighbours

Coronation

Urban P.

Degrassi

The Bill

WB

©

Aladdin 33

Bananas

E.N.G “Malicious Intent"

In the Heat of the Night

Northern Exposure 83

Beverly Hills, 90210 BE

Magnum, P.l.

Blinky Bill

Sailor Moon

Aladdin 83

Animaniacs

Troopers

Gargoyles

UPN

SD

Menace

Pet Shop

Animal | Dinosaurs

Blossom OS

Jeffersons

Good Times

Sanford

Griffith

I Love Lucy

Golden |Empty Nest

Flintstones

Goof Troop

Taz-Mania

Eeklstravag

Batman

Rangers

PBS

S3

Barney

Station

Sesame Street 33

Barney

Mr Rogers

Storytime

Reading

Lamb Chop

Puzzle

Sesame Street 33

Barney

Reading

Puzzle

C. Sandiego

Bill Nye

Wishbone

CBS

©

|(7:00) This Morning 33

Night Heat

[Guiding Light (In Stereo)

(Price Is Right 33

Shop-Drop

Young and the Restless [Bold & B.

As the World Turns 33

Cur. Affair

Rescue 911

| Day & Date

CABLE CHANNELS

A&E

Remington Steele |McMillan and Wife |Banacek

Quincy “Last Rights"

Equalizer “Race Traitors" |McCloud “Our Man in the Harem"

Mike Hammer

AMC

(6:30) Movie

Movie: *** “Knock on Wood” (1954)

Movie: **'/2 “Destry" (1955, Western) Audie Murphy.

*'/2 “Randy Rides Alone"

Movie: “City Beneath the Sea” (1953) |Movie: “Tom, Dick and Harry"(1941)

"Spy-From Cold"

BET

Facts

Popoff

Screen |Sanford

Benson

Benson

Video Vibrations

Video Soul (R)

In Your Ear | Rap City

DISC

Paid Prog.

Paid Prog.

On Jupiter (R)

Home

Start

Housesmart! (R)

Graham K. j Cuisine

Great Chefs [Home

Start | Easy

Home

Graham K.

Cuisine [Great Chefs

ESPN

Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

Latin Futbol Weekly

Yachting: Antarctica

Timber

Racehorse

Aerobics Ch.

FAM

Family Challenge

Waltons “The Nurse’’

700 Club | FIT TV

Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 83

Home & Family (In Stereo)

Highway to Heaven 33

Punky B. |Wild Animal

LIFE

Baby

YourBaby

Sisters “One to Grow On"

Our Home

Gourmet

Biggers and Summers

Living

Our Home

Handmade

Designing

Movie: *★'/2 “Kids Don't Tell"( 1985) Michael Ontkean.

Spenser: For Hire 31

NICK

Looney

Gumby

Rugrats33 | Busy World

Rupert

Muppets

Allegra

Gullah

Beaver

Busy World

Eureeka

Gullah

Gumby

Tintin

Looney | Beetlejuice

Muppets | Chipmunks

SCIF!

Animation

Animation

Lost in Space

Beauty and the Beast

Dark Shw.

Dark Shw.

Spider-Man

Hitchcock

Darkside

Gallery

Bradbury

Buck Rogers

Incredible Hulk “Slaves"

TBS

Gilligan

Bewitched

Little House

B. Hillbillies

Griffith

Matlock “The Debt’’ 33

Perry Mason

Movie: ** “Duplicates" (1992) Gregory Harrison.

Garfield

Flintstones

Scooby

Brady

TLC

Little Star

Kitty Cats

Bookmice

Iris the Prof.

Chicken

Rory *

Little Star | Kitty Cats

Gardening [Homebods

Crafts & Co. (Caprials

Kitchen | Peasant

Crafts & Co.

Gardening

Homebods

Home Pro

TNT

(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo

Bugs

Flintstones

Gilligan

Gilligan

Knots Landing

Charlie’s Angels

Starsky and Hutch

CHiPs “Thrill Show"

Wild, Wild West

“Kansas City Bomber"

USA

Sonic

Turtles

Knight Rider 33

Murder, She Wrote 83

Magnum, P.l. 33

Quantum Leap (In Stereo)

Live With the People’s Court

Live With Love Connection

MacGyver (In Stereo) 33

DISN

Pooh

Care Bears

Gummi B.

Pooh Crnr.

Dumbo |Umbrella

My Little |Ducktales

Chip-Dale |Tale Spin 35

Movie: ★★'/? “Trading Mom" (1994) ‘PG’

Pooh |C. Brown [Quack

Kids Incorp.

Mickey

HBO

“Yor, the Hunter From the Future" (1983)

Movie: ***'/2 “Forrest Gump"( 1994) Tom Hanks. ‘PG-13’ 33

Jack Benny: Comedy

“National Lamp. Christmas"

Movie: “Don't Tell Mom the Babysitter's Dead” (1991)

Lifestories

PASS

Scoreboard Central |Transworld Sport (R) | FIT TV

Workout | Prime Cuts

Women’s College Gymnastics |Rodeo |Surfing(R)

Kid Club (R)

Journal

SHO

Movie: *'/2 “Manny's Orphans" (1978)

Movie: *Vi “Twelve Hours to Kill" (1960)

Movie: "Homecoming" (1996, Drama) |Movie: **'/2 “The Lotus Eaters" (1993) ‘PG-13’

Movie: **’/2 “Harmony Cats" (1993)

** “Zorro, the Gay Blade"

TMC

(7:50) Movie:"Cops and Robbersons"33

Movie: *** “The Owl and the Pussycat"

Movie: ** “Born Losers" (1967) Tom Laughlin. ‘PG‘

Movie: **'/j "The Seventh Coin" (1993)

Movie: “Cops and Robbersons" (1994)

“Women-Breakdown"

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

e

FOX

News

News

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

America’s

Most

Wanted

Extra (In

Stereo) 33

iX-Files Mulder falls for the prime suspect in a series of vampire-like murders. 33

Kindred: The Embraced

“The Rise and Fall of Eddie Fiori" (In Stereo) 83

News

Cheers “The Little Match Girl" 33

Night Court

Christine's father visits.

Extra (In

Stereo) 33

Top Cops

(In Stereo)

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

Hitchhiker

(In Stereo)

O

NBC

News

News

NBC Nightly News 33

Wheel of Fortune 33

Jeopardy!

33

Academy of Country Music Awards The best in country music. Hosts: Brooks & Dunn and Faith Hill. (In StereoLive) 33

News

Tonight Show Actors Jonathan Silverman and Alyssa Milano. (In Stereo)

jenny Jones Seeking romance. 33

Emergency Call (In Stereo) 33

O

ABC

News

News

ABC World News Tonight 33

Entertain

ment

Tonight 83

Ellen Ellen appears on "Book Chat.”

Drew Carey

“The Front" (In Stereo)

Grace Under Fire

(In Stereo)

Faculty

"Daisy's Secret" 33

Primetime Live Hidden cameras are used to capture con men at work.

News

Nightline 33

Inside Edition 83

American Journal 33

Gordon Elliott Dramatis.

marriage proposals.

O

CBC

What on Earth

News

CBC News

Watching

Stanley Cup Playoffs: Conference Quarterfinal Game 4 -- Teams to Be Announced. (Time Approximate) (Live) 83

National/CBC News 33

News

The Bill

Summer of ’45 (Part 3 ol 8)

(Off Air)

©

WB

Family Matters 83

Mama's

Family

Different World 33

Family Matters 83

Cops (In

Stereo) 33

LAPD (In

Stereo) 33

| Sister, Sister (R) 83

Parent ’Hood (R) 33

IWayans Bros. (R)33

Unhappily Ever After

Cops (In

Stereo) 83

LAPD (In

Stereo) 33

Home

Videos

Baywatch “Kicks" (In Stereo) 83

Perfect

Strangers

Psychic

Friends

"American Kickboxer 1"

©

UPN

Fresh

Prince

Step by Step 33

Simpsons

(In Stereo)

Roseanne

(In Stereo)

Home

Improve.

Home

Improve.

Sentinel "Cypher” (In Stereo) 33

Swift Justice “Takin' Back the Street" (In Stereo) 83

News

Fresh

Prince

Married...

With

Star Trek: The Next Generation "Skin of Evil"

Coach (In

Stereo) 83

Murphy Brown 33

©

PBS

Firing Line: Dole

GED “Math Fifteen"

Newshour With Jim Lehrer 33

Business

Report

Walter R.

New Explorers “Birth of a Jet Fighter” (In Stereo) 83

Natural Passion (R) (In

Stereo) 33

Great Performances:

Twyla Tharp -- Oppositions

Being

Served

Keeping Up

Charlie Rose (In Stereo)

New Explorers “Birth of a Jet Fighter" (In Stereo) 33 I

©

CBS

iTempestt Responsibilities of motherhood.

Seinfeld

“The Wife"

CBS News

Hard Copy

33-

Current Affair 33

Catch a Rising Star's 50th Anniversary

Picket Fences “Bye-Bye, Bey-Bey" (In Stereo) 33

Picket Fences (Series Finale) (In Stereo) 33

Late Show (In Stereo) 33

Hard Copy

33

Late Late Show (In

Stereo) 33

Richard Bey |

A&E

Remington Steele "You're Steele the One for Me"

Quincy "Matter of Principle"

Equalizer "Endgame"

Biography: Kellogg Bros: Corn-Kings

American Justice “The Long Island Massacre"

20th Century

Law & Order "Silence”

Biography: Kellogg Bros: Corn-Kings

American Justice “The Long Island Massacre" (R)

AMC

(4:00) Movie: "Spy Who Came in From Cold"

Movie: ***★ "The Greatest Show on Earth" (1952, Drama) Charlton Heston. Three rinas of life, love and paaeantry under the big top.

Movie: **V2 "My Geisha" (1962) Shirley MacLaine. A star plays a geisha to win a role in her husband’s movie.

Movie: **+'/2 "The Hustler" (1961, Drama) Paul Newman, Piper Laurie. A pool shark takes on the legendary Minnesota Fats.

Marlene Dietrich: Shadow and Light (R) 33

BET

(4:30) Rap City [Screen

Benson

Sanford

Video Soul

Comicview J

Capital Jazz Fest

Screen

Rap City

DISC

Popular Mechanics (R)

iWings “The Hunter" (R)

Beyond 12000

Next Step

l(R)

Wild Discovery

"Emperors of Antarctica”

Invention

(R) 35

Next Step I

Planet of Life (R)

Next Step |

(R)

Beyond

2000

Wild Discovery

“Emperors of Antarctica" |

Invention

(R) 33

Next Step

(R)

ESPN

Destination Extreme:

Skateboarding.

Up Close

Sportscenter

Major League Baseball: Cleveland Indians at New York Yankees. From Yankee Stadium. (Live) 33

Major League Baseball: Chicago Cubs at San Diego Padres. From San Diego/Jack Murphy Stadium. (Live) 33

Sports

center

FAM

Family Challenge (In

Stereo)

Newhart 33

Evening Shade 33

Waltons “The Illusion"

Highway to Heaven

“Children's Children" 33

Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 35

700 Club

Three Stooges

Bonanza: The Lost Episodes "Debt"

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

LIFE

Cagney & Lacey

“Different Drummer"

Supermarket Sweep

Designing Women 33

Commish “The Hatchet" (R) (Jn Stereo) 33

Unsolved Mysteries (In

Stereo)

Movie: **V2 “Murder So Sweet" (1993, Drama) A man 1 is convicted of poisoning two wives and his mother.

Unsolved Mysteries (In

Stereo)

Unsolved

Mysteries

Late Date

Nurses

Thirtysome-thing 33

NICK

Tiny Toon I Adventures

Looney

Tunes

Clarissa

Explains

Rugrats (In

Stereo) 83

Doug (In

Stereo)

Tiny Toon Adventures

Munsters

11 Dream of Jeannie

1 Love Lucy

33

Bewitched

Mary Tyler Moore 33

Taxi (Part 2 of 2)

Welcome

Back

Dick Van Dyke

Bob

Newhart

Lucy Show

Munsters

Mary Tyler Moore 33

SCIFI

Bionic Woman “All for One"

Six Million Dollar Man

“Return of Deathprobe"

Twilight Zone “The 30-Fathom Grave" 33

Quantum Leap (In Stereo) 33

Future Cop 'The Mad Bomber Mystery”

Friday the 13th: The Series “Poison Pen"

Twilight Zone "The 30-Fathom Grave" IS]

Quantum Leap (In Stereo) 33

Future Cop “The Mad Bomber Mystery"

TBS

Saved by the Bell 33

Saved by the Bell 33

Family Matters 33

Family Matters 33

Home

Videos

Home

Videos

Movie: *** "Return From Witch Mountain" (1978)

Two youths from outer space battle evil forces on Earth.

Movie: ** "The Gun in Betty Lou's Handbag" (1992) A found pistol transforms a librarian into a femme fatale.

Movie: *** "The Eiger Sanction" (1975) The chance of a career-making murder entices an ex-hit man.

TLC

Furniture-

Mend

Renovation Guide (R)

Hometime:

Habitat

Hometime:

Habitat

Scientific-

World

Scientific-

World

Ultrascience (R)

|Sci. World

jWonders of Weather (R)

IConnec-tions2 (R)

Guru Busters

Ultrascience (R)

Sci. World

Wonders of Weather (R)

Connec-tions2 (R)

J Guru Busters (R)

TNT

(4:00) Movie: Bomber" (197

"Kansas City 2, Drama)

In the Heat 0

“Quick Fix" (li

f the Night

n Stereo) 83

In the Heat of the Night

“An Occupational Hazard"

NBA Playoff Preview

(Live)

Slam Fest

Movie: ***'/2 "Glengarry Glen Ross" (1992) Adapted from David Mamet's play about real estate salesmen.

Movie: ★★V2 "The Deadly Tower" (1975) Kurt Russell. A sniper hides in a tower at the University of Texas.

USA

Highlander: The Series

“Saving Grace" (In Stereo)

[Renegade “Living Legend" (In Stereo) 33

IWings “The Story of Joe"

[Wings (In

Stereo) 33

Murder, She Wrote

"Hanniqan's Wake" 33

Movie: *** "Working Girl" (1988, Comedy-Drama) Melanie Griffith. An ambitious Staten island secretary moves up the ranks. 33

Silk Stalkings "The Deep End” (R) (In Stereo) 33

Highlander: The Series

“The Lady and the Tiger"

Knight Rider 33

DISN

Darkwing Duck 33

Tale Spin 33

Ducktales

33

IChip ’n’ Dale

Faerie Tale Theatre

“Sleeping Beauty" 33

Movie: *** "White Fang 2: Myth of the White Wolf" (1994, Adventure) Scott Bairstow. (In Stereo) ‘PG’ 33

I Movie: *** “Still Crazy Like a Fox" (1987, Comedy) Jack Warden.

Hardy Boys

33

Zorro 83

Legends and Heroes

Movie: “The African Lion"

HBO

Lifestories:

Families

Movie: ★**’/ A slow-witted

'1 “Forrest Gur Southerner ex

np” (1994, Comedy-Drama) Tom Hanks. :periences 30 years of history. ‘PG-13’ 83

Movie: **★ "Black Rain"(1989, Drama) A hard-nosed cop chases a fugitive into Japan’s underworld. ’R’ 33

Tales From the Crypt 33

Strangers

(In Stereo)

[Tracey |Takes On...

To Love or Kill: Man vs. Animal (R) (In Stereo) 83

Movie: "The Grave" (1996, Suspense) Craiq Sheffer. (In Stereo) 'R' 33

PASS

Races-Hazel

Park iLive-PASS iTiqers |This Is the PGA Tour

College Wrestling: Big Ten Championships.

Press Box

Trackside

|Tennis: River Oaks Final. From Houston. | Press Box

Cathy Rigby

SHO

(4:10) Movie

[Movie: "Homecoming"{1996, Drama) Anne Bancroft. Four abandoned children have to fend for themselves.

I On the Set: Barb Wire

Movie: *★* "Legends of the Fall" (1994) Brad Pitt. The forces of love and war slowly destroy a Montana family.

Movie: ** "The Favor" (1994, Comedy) A married woman lives out her sSx fantasy through a friend. ‘R’ 33

Movie: "Under Lock and Key" (1995, Drama) Wendi Westbrook. (In Stereo) ‘R’

Movie: "The Principal" 'R'

TMC

(3:55) Movie

Movie: **'/;2 "A Million to Juan” (1994, Comedy-Drama) Paul Rodriguez. 'PG'

Movie: **V2 "Navy SEALS" (1990) Charlie Sheen. An elite fighting force tracks Middle Eastern terrorists. ‘R’

Movie: **V2 “Color of Night" (1994, Suspense) Bruce Willis. A man's life is threatened while solving a friend’s murder. (In Stereo) ‘R’ 33

Movie: ** "Silk Degrees" (1994) Marc Singer. 'R‘ 33

Movie:* "Woman of Desire" (1993, Mystery) Bo Derek. (In Stereo) ‘R‘

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| THURSDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON PAGE 22 APRIL 25,1996 |

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FOX

0

Eyewitness Morning

Geraldo (R)

Crook & Chase (In Stereo)

George & Alana (R)

News

Court TV

Carnie (In Stereo)

Geraldo (R)

Mark Walberg

Ricki Lake

NBC

O

(7:00) Today (In Stereo) ffl

Maury Povich ®

Jerry Springer

Jenny Jones®

News

Jeopardy!

Days of Our Lives ffl

Another World ffl

Sally

Montel Williams ffl

ABC

o

Good Morning America

Regis & Kathie

Donahue (In Stereo) ®

Rolonda

News ,

The City ffl

All My Children ffl

One Life to Live ffl

General Hospital ffl

Oprah Winfrey ffl

CBC

o

(7:00) CBC Morning News

Wht-Earth | Playground

Theodore (Mr. Dressup

Sesame Street

Midday ffl

Dupree |Emmerdale

Neighbours

Spilled Milk

Urban P.

Degrassi

The Bill

WB

m

Aladdin ffl

Bananas

E.N.G

In the Heat of the Night

Northern Exposure ®.

Beverly Hills, 90210®

Magnum, P.l.

Blinky Bill

Sailor Moon

Aladdin ffl

Animaniacs

Troopers

Gargoyles

UPN

SD

Menace

Pet Shop

Animal |Dinosaurs

Blossom ®

Jeffersons

Good Times

Sanford

Griffith

I Love Lucy

Golden | Empty Nest

Flintstones

Goof Troop

Taz-Mania

Eek!stravag

Batman

Rangers

PBS

©

Barney

Station

Sesame Street ®

Barney

Mr Rogers

Storytime

Reading

Lamb Chop

Puzzle

Sesame Street ffl

Barney

Reading

Puzzle

C. Sandiego

Bill Nye

Wishbone

CBS

©

(7:00) This Morning 35

Night Heat

Guiding Light (In Stereo)

Price Is Right®

Shop-Drop

Young and the Restless | Bold & B.

As the World Turns ffl

Cur. Affair

Rescue 911

Day & Date

A&E

Remington Steele

McCloud “Our Man in the Harem” {Mike Hammer

Quincy |Equalizer “Endgame” |McMillan and Wife “Night Train to L.A.” |Mike Hammer

AMC

(7:30) Movie: “Congo”

Movie: “My Little Chickadee" {1940)

Movie: “A Lady Takes a Chance" (1943)

Movie: *** “Lucky Jordan" (1942) | Movie: “There’s No Business Like Show Business" | Movie: *** “Guys and Dolls" (1955)

BET

Come Love the Children

Screen | Sanford

Benson

All Night

Video Vibrations

Video Soul (R)

In Your Ear

Rap City

DISC

Paid Prog. |Paid Prog.

“Harlem Diary”

Home

Start

Housesmart! (R)

Graham K. | Cuisine

Great Chefs

Home

Start |Easy

Home

Graham K.

Cuisine

Great Chefs I

ESPN

Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

Racehorse

Sports

Extreme Scene

NBA

NBA

Tennis

FAM

Family Challenge

Waltons “The Search"

700 Club | FIT TV

Rescue 911 (In Stereo) ffl

Home & Family (In Stereo)

Highway to Heaven ffl

Punky B. (Wild Animal

LIFE

Baby

YourBaby

Sisters (In Stereo) ffl

Our Home

Gourmet

Biggers and Summers

Living

Our Home

Handmade

Designing

Movie: “Highway Heartbreaker" [ 1992, Drama)

Spenser: For Hire ffl

NICK

Looney

Gumby

Rugrats® | Busy World

Rupert

Muppets

Allegra

Gullah

Beaver

Busy World

Eureeka

Gullah

Gumby

Tintin

Looney | Beetlejuice

Muppets |Chipmunks

SCIFl

Animation

Animation

Lost in Space

Beauty and the Beast

Dark Shw.

Dark Shw.

Spider-Man

Hitchcock

Darkside

Gallery

Bradbury

Buck Rogers

Incredible Hulk “Triangle"

TBS

Gilligan

Bewitched

Little House

B. Hillbillies

Griffith

Matlock “The Revenge" ®

Perry Mason

Movie: ** “Five Card Stud" (1968) Dean Martin.

Garfield

Flintstones

Scooby

Brady

TLC

Little Star

Kitty Cats

Bookmice

Iris the Prof.

Chicken

Rory

Little Star | Kitty Cats

Gardening |Homebods

Crafts & Co. jCaprials

Kitchen | Peasant

Crafts & Co.

Gardening

Homebods

Home Pro I

TNT

(7:30) Scooby Dooby Doo

Bugs

Flintstones

Gilligan

Gilligan

Knots Landing

Charlie’s Angels

Starsky and Hutch

CHiPs “Ponch’s Angels",

Wild, Wild West

**'/2 “Percy and Thunder"

USA

Sonic

Turtles

Knight Rider ®

Murder, She Wrote ®

Magnum, P.l. ®

Quantum Leap ffl

Live With the People’s Court

Live With Love Connection

PGA Golf (Live) ffl

DISN

Pooh

Care Bears

Gummi B. |Pooh Crnr.

Dumbo |Umbrella

My Little

Ducktales

Chip-Dale |Tale Spin ®

Movie: “A Troll in Central Park" (1994)

Pooh |C. Brown |Quack

Kids Incorp. |MMC (R) ffl

HBO

(6:40) Movie

"Daffy Duck’s Movie: Fantastic Island" 'G'

Movie: **M> “That Night" (1992) 'PG-13'

Movie: ** “Ace Ventura: Pet Detective"

Movie: *'/? “Magic Kid 2" (1993) ‘PG’

Movie: “Joe Versus the Volcano" {1990)

“Bad News Bear”

PASS

Scoreboard Central | Rodeo (R)

FIT TV | Workout

Prime Cuts (Cycle World

Drag Racing (R) |Motorsports Hour

Cycling (R)

Planet X

Journal

SHO

Movie: ***V2 “Plaza Suite” (1971) Walter Matthau.

Movie: *** “Barcelona" (1994) 'PG-13'

Movie: **'/2 “Mother, Jugs & Speed"(1976) ‘PG’ |Movie: ★* “Danny”(1979, Drama) 'G'

Movie: ***'/2 "The Bear"[ 1989) ‘PG' ffl

* “It’s Pat"

TMC

(6:50) Movie

Movie: **** “Wings of Desire" (1987) Bruno Ganz.

Movie: ★* “North" (1994) Elijah Wood.

Movie: **,/2 "Praying With Anger" (1992) 'PG-13'

Movie: ■*•** “Detective Sfory”(1951) |Movie: “The Last American Hero” (1973) j

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1:00

1:30

o

FOX

News

News

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

America’s

Most

Wanted

Extra (In

Stereo) ®

Living Single (In

Stereo) ffl

Martin

“D.M.V. Blues" ffl

New York Undercover

"No Greater Love” (In Stereo) ®

News

Cheers (In

Stereo) (Part 1 of 2) ffl

Night Court

"The

Constitution”

Extra (In

Stereo) ffl

Top Cops

Tracking dog is stabbed.

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

Hitchhiker

“Petty i Thieves"

O

NBC

News

News

NBC Nightly News ®

Wheel of Fortune ®

Jeopardy!

®

Friends (In

Stereo) ffl

Boston Common (In

Stereo) ffl

Seinfeld

“The

Calzone” ®

Caroline in the City (In

Stereo) ffl

ER Dr. Lewis has a rough time in court battling Chloe for custody of baby Suzie.

News

Tonight Show (In Stereo) ffl

Jenny Jones Parents of pregnant teens, ffl

Emergency Cail (In

Stereo) ®

o

ABC

News

News

ABC World News Tonight ®

Entertain

ment

Tonight®

World’s Funniest Videos ffl

Movie: ★** “Lethal Weapon 3" (1992, Drama) (PA) Mel Gibson, Danny Glover, Joe Pesci. Riggs and Murtaugh must stop an ex-cop's gunrunning business. (In Stereo) ffl

News

Nightline ffl

Inside Edition ffl

American Journal ffl

Gordon Elliott Stepfamily divided by murder.

o

CBC

What on Earth

News

CBC News

Stopwatch

Stanley Cup Playoffs: Conference Quarterfinal Game 5 -- Teams to Be Announced. (Time Approximate) If necessary. (Live) ffl

National/CBC News ffl

News

The Bill

Movie: **V2 “The Adventures ofFaustus Bidgood" (1986, Comedy) Andy Jones.

©

WB

Family Matters ffl

Mama’s

Family

Different World ®

Family Matters ®

Cops "Pilot" ®

LAPD (In

Stereo) ®

Movie: *** “Dead Bang”( 1989) Don Johnson. A detective is on the trail of homicidal white supremacists.

Cops (In

Stereo) ®

LAPD (In

Stereo) ffl

Home

Videos

Baywatch “The Red Knights” (In Stereo) ffl

Perfect

Strangers

Paid

Program

“Meatballs Part II"

SD

UPN

Fresh

Prince

Step by Step®

Simpsons

(In Stereo)

Roseanne

(In Stereo)

Home

Improve.

Home

Improve.

Movie: *'/2 “Fatal Beauty" {1987) A policewoman seeks the source of a deadly batch of cocaine.

News

Fresh

Prince

Married...

With

Star Trek: The Next Generation “Symbiosis"

Coach (In

Stereo) ffl

Murphy Brown ®

©

PBS

Senior

Focus

Brookgreen

Gardens

Newshour With Jim Lehrer ®

Business

Report

Practical

Sports

New Red Green

This Old House®

Mystery! “Chandler & Co.” “Family Matters" ®

Great Drives (In Stereo) (Part 3 of 5) ffl

Being

Served

New Red Green

Charlie Rose (In Stereo)

Practical

Sports

This Old House®

©

CBS

Tempestt Asking why relationships ended.

Seinfeld (In

Stereo) ®

CBS News

Hard Copy

®

Current Affair ®

Movie: “The Rockford Files: Friends and Foul Play" (1996, Drama) James Garner. Premiere. (In Stereo) ffl

48 Hours (In Stereo) ffl

Late Show (In Stereo) ffl

Hard Copy

ffl

Late Late Show (In

Stereo) ffl

Richard Bey

A&E

Remington Steele “In the

Steele of the Night”

Quincy "Last Day, First Day”

Equalizer "Suicide Squad"

Biography: Hershey-Choco. King

Ancient Mysteries

“Hadrian's Wall” (R)

Voyages “In Search of Jesse James"

Law & Order “Securitate"

Biography: Hershey-Choco. King

Ancient Mysteries

“Hadrian's Wall" (R)

AMC

(3:30) Movie: *★* “Guys and Dolls” (1955, Musical)

Movie: *★ “Step Down to Terror” (1958, Suspense) Colleen Miller, Charles Drake.

Sing a Song

Movie: **★ “Gorilla at Large” (1954) A murder occurs at an amusement park.

Movie: *** “The Fighting Seabees” (1944, Adventure) John Wayne.

Movie: ★★V2 “War of the Wildcats” (1943, Western) A cowpuncher-turned-oilman tries to drill on Indian land.

Movie: *** “The Fighting Seabees" (1944)

BET

(4:30) Rap City | Screen

All Night

Sanford

Video Soul

Comicview jCaribbean Rhythms

Screen

Rap City

DISC

Popular Mechanics (R)

Wings “Sea Wings: Defender of the Fleet" (R)

Beyond

2000

Next Step

(R)

Wild Discovery “Glaciers: Rivers of Ice" (R)

Movie Magic (R)

Know Zone

(R)

Dinosaur! (R)

Next Step

(R)

Beyond

2000

Wild Discovery “Glaciers: Rivers of Ice" (R)

Movie Magic (R)

Know Zone

(R)

ESPN

Tennis: ATP Monte Carlo Open - Early Rounds.

Up Close

Sportscenter

Stanley Cup Playoffs: Conference Quarterfinal Game 5 - Teams to Be Announced. (Time Approximate) If necessary. (Live) ®

Baseball

Tonight

Sportscenter ffl

Baseball

Tonight

Running Racing (R)

Inside the PGA Tour

Inside Sr. PGA

FAM

Family Challenge (In

Stereo)

Newhart ®

Evening

Shade®

Waltons “The Beau"

Highway to Heaven

“Friends” (In Stereo) ffl

Dove Awards The Gospel Music Association presents the 27th annual awards ceremony. (In Stereo)

Three Stooges

Bonanza: The Lost Episodes

Paid

Program

Paid

Program

LIFE

Cagney & Lacey "You've Come a Long Way, Baby"

Supermarket Sweep

Designing Women ®

Commish “Two Confessions" (In Stereo)

Unsolved Mysteries (In

Stereo)

Movie: ★* “Night Walk" ^989) Robert Urich. A woman witnesses a murder on a desolate strip of beach.

Unsolved Mysteries (In

Stereo)

Unsolved

Mysteries

Late Date

Nurses

“Intruders"

Thirtysome-thing ffl

NICK

Tiny Toon Adventures

Looney

Tunes

Clarissa

Explains

Rugrats (In

Stereo)®

Doug (In

Stereo)

Tiny Toon Adventures

Munsters

I Dream of Jeannie

1 Love Lucy

®

Bewitched

Mary Tyler Moore ®

Taxi

Welcome

Back

Dick Van Dyke

Bob

Newhart

Lucy Show

Munsters

Mary Tyler Moore ffl

SCIFl

Bionic Woman “The Pyramid”

Six Million Dollar Man

"The Lost Island"

Twilight Zone “Valley of the Shadow” ®

Quantum Leap “Memphis Melody - July 3,1954"®

Future Cop "The Girl on the Ledge”

Friday the 13th: The Series “Cupid’s Quiver”

Twilight Zone “Valley of the Shadow" ffl

Quantum Leap “Mirror Image - August 8,1953" ffl

Future Cop “The Girl on 1 the Ledge"

TBS

Saved by the Bell ffl

Saved by the Bell ffl

Family Matters ®

Family Matters ®

Home

Videos

NBA Basketball Playoffs: Teams to Be Announced. (Live) ®

NBA Basketball Playoffs: Teams to Be Announced. (Live) ffl

Movie: **'/2 “The Exorcist III"(1990, 1 Horror) George C. Scott, Jason Miller.

TLC

Furniture-

Mend

Renovation Guide (R)

Hometime:

Habitat

Hometime:

Habitat

Scientific-

World

Sci. World

This Century The history of the helicopter.

Eye on History “Mach Busters/Vertijet" (R)

Neat Stuff

(R)

Amazing America (R)

This Century The history of the helicopter. (R)

Eye on History “Mach BustersA/ertijet" (R)

Neat Stuff

(R)

Amazing America (R)

TNT

(4:00) Movie: **V2 “Percy and Thunder" (1993)®

In the Heat of the Night

“King’s Ransom" ®

In the Heat of the Night

“When the Music Stopped"

NBA Basketball Playoffs: Teams to Be Announced. (Live) ®

NBA Basketball Playoffs: Teams to Be Announced. (Live) ffl

Inside the NBA

Coopers-town” (1993)

USA

PGA Golf: Greater Greensboro Classic

Renegade "Family Ties" (In Stereo) ®

Wings (In

Stereo) ®

Wings (In

Stereo) ®

Movie: *•*•* “Wall Street” (1987, Drama) Michael Douglas. A ruthless corporate raider instructs a young stockbroker. (In Stereo)

Highlander: The Series

“Eye of the Beholder” ®

Silk Stalkings “Mother Love" (R) (In Stereo) ffl

Highlander: The Series

“Avenging Angel" ffl

Knight Rider ffl

DtSN

Darkwing

DuckS

Tale Spin ®

Ducktales

®

Chip ’n’ Dale

Baby-

Sitters Club

Ready or Not®

Movie: “Lucas" (1986) A boy with an advanced IQ struggles with puppy love.

Movie: *** “The Freshman" (1990) Marlon Brando. A naive film student is roped into working for a mobster.

Fleetwood Mac: Going Home (R) (In

Stereo) ffl

Movie: *** “Mary, Queen of Scots" (1972) ‘PG’

HBO

(4:15) Movie: “Bad News Bears Break Tr."

Movie: ** “Shadow of the Wolf" (1993) A young Eskimo violently opposes encroaching whites. 'PG-13'

Movie: ** “Ace Ventura: Pet Detective" (1994, Comedy) Jim Carrey. 'PG-13' ffl

Movie: “Public Enemy No. 7 ” (1995, Drama) Theresa Russell. ‘R’ ffl

Def Comedy All Star Jam

Movie: **'/2 “Beverly Hills Cop III" (1994, Drama) Eddie Murphy. 'R' ffl

Movie: ** “Dangerous Indiscretion” (1994) ‘R’ ffl

PASS

Off to the Races

Live on PASS | Red Wings |Laimbeer

This Week in NASCAR |Cycle World

|Press Box jTrackside

Raceweek: NASCAR

Motorsports Hour

Press Box

Gravity Golf

SHO

(4:45) Movie: * “It’s Pat” (1994) Julia Sweeney.®

Movie: *** “Barcelona" (1994) Taylor Nichols. Two American cousins pursue life and love in Spain. ‘PG-13’

Movie: ** “Blown Away" (1994) Jeff Bridges. A mad Irish bomber plots revenge on his former pupil. 'R'

Movie: **'/2 "Magnum Force” (1973) Clint Eastwood. “Dirty" Harry investigates gangland-style murders. 'R'

Movie: ** “Boca" (1994, Drama) Rae Dawn Chong, Martin Sheen. ‘R’ ffl

Movie: *

"Ticks'“R’

TMC

Movie: **•'/2 "When a Man Loves a Woman" [ 1994, Drama) Andy Garcia. Alcoholism threatens to tear a San Francisco family apart. ‘R’

Movie: ** “Little Darlings" (1980, Comedy) Tatum O'Neal, Matt Dillon. 'R'

Movie: “North" (1994) A boy embarks on a transworld quest for new parents. ‘PG’

^ 1 .. .

Movie: ** "It Runs in the Family" (1994, Comedy) Charles Grodin. (In Stereo) ‘PG’

^ 1 ^

Movie: ★** “Looking for Mr. Goodbar" (1977, Drama) j Diane Keaton, Richard Gere, Tuesday Weld. ‘R’

•■■■......


Solidarity Forever MICHIGAN FEDERATION OF TEACHERS & SCHOOL RELATED PERSONNEL AFT • AFL-CIO 2661 East Jefferson Avenue • Detroit Michigan 48207


FRIDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON PAGE 23 APRIL 26,1996

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FOX

0

Eyewitness Morning

Geraldo

Crook & Chase (In Stereo)

George & Alana (R)

News

Court TV

Carnie (In Stereo)

Geraldo

Mark Walberg

Ricki Lake

NBC

O

7:00) Today (In Stereo) E

Maury Povich E

Jerry Springer

Jenny Jones E

News

Jeopardy!

Days of Our Lives E

Another World E

Sally

Montel Williams E

ABC

o

Good Morning America

Regis & Kathie

Donahue (In Stereo) E

Rolonda

News

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All My Children E

One Life to Live E

General Hospital E

Oprah Winfrey E

CBC

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Northern Exposure E

Beverly Hills, 90210 E

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(7:00) This Morning E

Night Heat

Guiding Light (In Stereo)

Price Is Right E

Shop-Drop

Young and the Restless (Bold & B.

As the World Turns E

Cur. Affair

Rescue 911

Day & Date

A&E

Remington Steele |McMillan and Wife "Night Train to LA."

Mike Hammer |Quincy (Equalizer “Suicide Squad"

Columbo "Etude in Black”

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AMC

(6:00) Movie: “War and Peace" (1956)

Movie: *** “Tower of London" (1939)

Movie: “Don’t Bother to Knock" (1952) (Movie: **V2 "Love Me Tender" (1956)

Movie: *** "It Started in Naples" 960) Clark Gable.

Movie: “Touch of Evil"

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Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

Sportscenter (R)

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Highway to Heaven E

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Matlock “The Obsession"

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Garfield

Flintstones

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Bugs

Flintstones

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Starsky and Hutch (CHiPs “Ponch's Angels"

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Knight Rider E

Murder, She Wrote E

Magnum, P.l. "Limbo" E

Quantum Leap E

Live With the People's Court (R) (Live With Love Connection (R)

PGA Golf (Live) E

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Movie: **V2 “The Karate Kid, Part Tivo”(1986) 'PG' E

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Movie: “Hombre" (1967)

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FOX

News

News

Real Stories of Highway Patrol

America’s

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Extra (In

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Sliders "In Dino Veritas" (In Stereo) E

X-Files "Avatar" (In Stereo)E

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Cheers (In Stereo) (Part 2 of 2) E

Night Court

"The

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Extra (In

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Top Cops

Manhunt for a fugitive.

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NBC

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NBC Nightly News E

Wheel of Fortune E

Jeopardy!

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Unsolved Mysteries (In

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Dateline (In Stereo) E

Homicide: Life on the Street "Map of the Heart" (In Stereo) E

News

Tonight Show Speaker of the House Newt Gingrich, singer Gloria Estefan. E

Jenny Jones Daughters make over wild moms. E

Paid

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ABC

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News

ABC World News Tonight E

Entertain

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Tonight E

Family Matters (In

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Boy Meets World (In

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Step by Step “Major Pain" E

Hangin’ With Mr. Cooper E

20/20 E

News

NightlineE

Inside Edition E

American Journal E

Gordon Elliott Reuniting high-school loves.

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CBC

What on Earth

News

CBC News

No Job for a Lady

Stanley Cup Playoffs: Conference Quarterfinal Game 5 -- Teams to Be Announced. (Time Approximate) If necessary. (Live) E

National/CBC News E

News

French

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Movie: “God on the Rocks" (1990, Drama)

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Family Matters E

Mama’s

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Family Matters E

Cops “Pilot" E

LAPD (In

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Movie: **’2 “SwingKids"(1993, Drama) Nazism threatens three friends' love for jazz music.

Cops (In Stereo) E

LAPD (In

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Perfect

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Coach (In

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Murphy Brown E

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Health Matters (R)

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Current Affair E

Due South "Body Language” (In Stereo) E

Diagnosis Murder

“FMurder" (In Stereo) E

Nash Bridges "Vanishing Act" (In Stereo) E

Late Show (In Stereo) E

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(4:00) Movie: ****

“Touch of Evil" (1958)

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Movie: ***'/2 "Dead End" (1937) Life in an East River slum leads to rebellion.

Movie: *** “El Dorado" (1967, Western) John Wayne, Robert Mitchum. A gunfighter and a drunken sheriff face an evil land baron. |

BET

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Video Soul Top 20

Comicview (Caribbean Rhythms

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Best of Rap City

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Popular Mechanics (R)

Wings “The Killer Bee” (R)

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Wild Discovery “Rivers of Life, Rivers of Death" (R)

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Inside Sr. PGA

Inside the PGA Tour

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Baseball

Tonight

Sportscenter E

Baseball

Tonight

Speedweek

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Break Away

Sports Almanac (R)

FAM

Family Challenge (In

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Newhart E

Evening Shade E

Waltons "Day of Infamy"

Highway to Heaven

"Playina for Keeps" E

Rescue 911 (In Stereo) E

700 Club

Three Stooges

Bonanza: The Lost Episodes “The Dilemma"

Paid

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Paid

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Cagney & Lacey "Video Verite" Stolen music video.

Supermarket Sweep

Designing Women E

Commish "The Commissioner's Ball" E

Intimate Portrait

“Princesses of Monaco”

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Rugrats (In

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Doug (In

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Tiny Toon Adventures

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Phil Silvers

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Mary Tyler Moore E

SCIFI

Bionic Woman “The Antidote”

Six Million Dollar Man

"The Lost Island"

Odyssey

“No Fair” E

C-Net

Central

Night Stalker “Sentry"

Future Cop "The Kansas City Kid”

Sci-Fi Buzz

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