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The Detroit Sunday Journal:: June 2-8, 1996

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©TDSJ
A PUBLICATION BY STRIKING
INSIDE
ETROIT NEWSPAPER WORKERS
Journal photo by REBECCA COOK
SPORTS
Miss Bud, above, will
defend the Thunderfest
title, but a hometown
hydroplaner wants to
roll on the river. Page 40.
CITY & STATE
Peace, love and helping
children. Lillian Genser
has lived a full life.
Page 3.
NATION &WORLD
Analysts believe Israeli
election results may be
a setback to the peace
process. Page 14.
ENTERTAINMENT
Fall guys: TV networks
announce their autumn
lineups. Page 25.
INDEX
Business
Page 12
Classifieds
Page 31
Crossword
Page 33
Editorials
Page 10
Life & Times
Page 24
Union official digs up
records on former
Royal Oak postmaster
By Mike Martindale
Journal Staff Writer
© Copyright 1996 Detroit Sunday Journal
The man in charge of the Royal Oak
Post Office at the time of the 1991
shooting massacre has been on the
payroll of the postal service since then,
records indicate, although he denies it.
“Here’s a guy who was supposed to
be out of the system,” postal carrier’s
union steward Charlie Withers said of
Daniel Presilla. “He was part of a
management style criticized in a con
gressional report on the shooting. And
supposedly done away with. This looks
like they just quietly shuffled him off
to somewhere else.”
Records obtained by Withers reveal
Presilla - blamed by some for the con
ditions that led up to Thomas
Mcllvane’s deadly actions - worked
for the postal service following the
Nov. 14,1991, tragedy in Royal Oak.
Mcllvane killed four workers and
himself after learning he was not to be
rehired at the post office. Four others
were injured. Withers maintains the
shootings were as much sparked by
management harassment as by
Mcllvane’s troubled mind.
Among documents reviewed by the
Sunday Journal are disbursement
records, insurance refunds, vendor
invoices, and other files linked to
Presilla or his Social Security number.
See ROYAL OAK, Page 5
-V.*
Mood of
the music
Journal photo by HUGH GRANNUM
Members of the Cass Technical High School Dance Workshop rehearse for a pair of summer perfor
mances. The troupe has been invited to the Festivale de la Rue in Aurillac, France, in August. And on
June 28, the workshop will present a concert at the Majestic Theatre Center in Detroit to raise money
for the trip. For concert reservations, call Victoria Holley, director of the workshop, at 313-345-2922.
Susan Watson Page 3


PAGE 2
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
JUNE 2, 1996
( 313 ) 366-5104
Sun day Journal
The Detroit Sunday Journal is
published weekly by Detroit
Sunday Journal Inc., 3100 E.
Jefferson, Detroit, Ml 48207-
5052. Mail Subscription price is
$15 for three months, $30 for
six months (no refunds). Call
(313) 567-9818, ext. 135 to
subscribe, or, for more infor
mation.
POSTMASTER: Send address
changes to The Detroit Sunday
Journal, 3100 E. Jefferson,
Detroit, Ml 48207-5052.
Ralph Roberts,
foreground left, was
touched by the
stoiy of Victoria
and Richard
Bradshaw, who
were on the verge
of losing their home
because of debts
incurred for med
ical bills for their 8-
year-old son,
Chance. He went to
the Southeastern
Michigan Tax$avers
Association, and he
and other members
contributed
$10,000.
Journal photo by
GEORGE WALDMAN
TaxSavers turn lifesavers
for Mt. Clemens family
By Gene Schabath
Journal Staff Writer
The Southeastern Michigan Tax-
$avers Association turned out to be a
lifesaver for a Mt. Clemens family of
five who were facing eviction from
their home because of astronomical
medical bills.
Richard and Victoria Bradshaw
were within hours of getting their
eviction notice when members of the
tax savers association dug into their
pockets and came up with $10,000
that will be used as seed money to res
cue the Brad-shaws’ neat little bun
galow from foreclosure.
The Bradshaws owe about $60,000
on the home on Washington - a debt
incurred because they chose to pay off
about $80,000 in medical bills for
their son, Chance, rather than make
monthly house payments. They could
n’t afford both.
Chance, 8, suffers from hydro
cephalus and has had to have about
three dozen operations called shunt
revisions to drain fluid from his brain.
When medical bills hit the $1 million
mark, most of the Bradshaws’ insur
ance was cut off and they had to start
paying Chance’s medical bills. Social
Security now pays the bills.
Tax$avers member Ralph R.
Roberts, regarded as one of the top
real estate salesmen in the country,
was the catalyst for saving the
Bradshaws from eviction.
Roberts read about their plight in
last week’s Detroit Sunday Journal
and saw follow-up telecasts on local
TV stations and decided to do some
thing about it.
With copies of the Journal article in
hand, Roberts made a pitch to fellow
members at their monthly meeting
last Tuesday. The Southeastern Michi
gan Tax$avers Association is an orga
nization of business people who sup
port candidates for office and are in
volved in various community func
tions and charities.
“I got up at the meeting and said,
update
‘I’m willing to put up as much as it
takes to save the house,’ ” Roberts
said. As fast as you can say “miracle” -
which is what one court official said
would take to save the home - mem
bers of the association contributed
$ 10 , 000 .
Association President John Johnson
said the organization hopes to raise
enough money to pay off the mortgage
and then have the Bradshaws make
monthly payments to the new mort
gage holder.
On Wednesday, the Bradshaws got
another break when 41-B District
Judge James Scandirito - instead of
signing an eviction notice - gave the
couple a 45-day extension to work out
the deal to save the house.
Roberts said one of the reasons he
was motivated to plunge in to help the
Bradshaws is that he has a daughter
the same age as Chance.
“I was thinking about her; that she
is healthy, athletic, and I was thinking
that someone like them shouldn’t
have to go through this,” Roberts said.
Victoria Bradshaw said that when
she first heard about the Tax$avers
effort to save their home, she couldn’t
believe it.
“I didn’t know what to say. I thought
it was too good to be true,” she said. “I
was waiting for the other shoe to drop.
But when they came with us to court,
I knew it was true.
“We’re overwhelmed. I don’t know
what to say...”
Readers of the Detroit Sunday
Journal who want to donate money to
help the Bradshaws save their home
can make the checks out to Richard
and Victoria Bradshaw and mail it to:
Richard and Victoria Bradshaw
Fund; do Ralph Roberts Real Estate,
30521 Schoenherr, Warren 48093. For
more information, call 810-558-5360
and leave a message with your name
and phone number.
ALL ABOARD
the Detroit Public Library Reading Train!
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PAGE 3
Volunteer wages crusade for peace, justice
Journal photo by HUGH GRANNUM
Lillian Genser urges people to consider everyone “members of the human family.”
By Vickie Elmer
Journal Business Writer
Lillian Genser has projects, papers
and pieces tucked away throughout
her Oak Park home. Mostly, they’re
connected to her life’s work: children
and peace.
Though she’s 70-something and
retired as director of Wayne State
University’s Center for Peace and
Conflict Studies a few years ago,
Genser still has work to do. She wants
to stage puppet shows, finish some
writings and booklets and go to spe
cial events, including the Stand for
Children rally in Washington June 1
(see Page 7).
“It isn’t the rallies that matter; it’s
what you do every day,” Genser said.
She was honored recently for what
she’s done almost every day for
decades. She’s a renowned peace edu
cator who has taught many children
and teachers to respect human rights,
encourage peace and seek justice.
Among those acknowledging her
contributions was Arthur Johnson, a
retired vice president at Wayne State.
Genser is a “great lady of intellect,
faith, courage, social conscience and
conviction, and a true believer in the
principle that all of us are of one com
munity,” Johnson said.
Others lauded her enthusiasm,
energy, efforts to feed hungry children,
idealism and commitment to create
positive change.
Genser grew up with many of those
beliefs. Her parents told her life’s pur
pose is to make the world a better
place to live. So she seeks to embody
the Hebrew word tikkun - “to heal,
repair and transform the world.”
“That has driven me in some ways,”
she said.
She’s traveled to conferences around
the world; spoken at many events and
helped the center develop its conflict
resolution training for schools. “Con
flict resolution is not a panacea,” she
said. “It’s one of many nonviolent ways
to resolve conflict.”
She encourages children and adults
to consider everyone “members of the
human family... We have more com
monalities than differences.”
She also encourages parents to
teach their children that they have
basic rights, but that each right comes
with a corresponding responsibility.
For example, children should have
freedom of expression - to express
their opinions and ideas verbally or
otherwise. But they also must tell
their parents what’s troubling them,
or what worries them.
Genser recommends two books for
children: ‘The Big Book for Peace,”
edited by Ann Durell and Marilyn
Sachs, and “The 100 Dresses” by
Eleanor Estes.
And she hopes to offer them another
booklet, highlighting children’s rights
and responsibilities, when she is able
to complete it.
“I never plan to retire. I’m just
retired from being paid,” she says.
Anyone interested in contributing
to the Genser Peace and Human Rights
Fellowship should call 313-577-1664.
Pot of portulaca renews a passion for life
A few days ago, my friend
went out and purchased an
immodest amount of spring
flowers, enough, in fact, to
perk up both her yard and her spir
its.
“What’s so unusual about that?”
you’re probably muttering. After all,
even though spring is suffering from
an identity crisis this year, the calen
dar on the wall and the yearning in
our soul say it is time, once again, to
plant tender seedlings in the welcom
ing earth.
My friend stocked up on zinnias
and New Guinea impatiens, red and
salmon geraniums and enough portu
laca to send bright pink flowers tum
bling from a hanging basket. The
grand total for this indulgence came
to $40. For some folks, this may not
be a staggering amount of money, but
Stan
stril
against the daily papers for more
than 10 months now; that 40 bucks is
exactly one-fourth of what she
receives in her weekly strike check.
for my friend, it was a substantial
investment. She’s been on strike
Susan
Watson
When my friend pulled up in front
of her house and unloaded the flow
ers, her 20-something son, as adult
sons are wont to do, asked how much
she had paid for the greenery.
“Forty dollars,” she said noncha
lantly.
He was stunned. “You can’t afford
flowers, Mom,” he announced, his
voice edged with exasperation.
“Oh, yes I can,” she replied gaily as
she thought about summer and about
the way the geraniums would explode
in pink and red puffs of color.
My friend laughed as she repeated
the episode to me. As a striker, I
understood her reaction.
She couldn’t afford not to buy those
flowers. The price would be too great.
To be sure, she’d save money by for
going her annual planting ritual, but
she would lose something far more
valuable - she’d lose a chance to reaf
firm her commitment to life, to living
even in the midst of numbing uncer
tainty.
And so she planted flowers.
Her story reminded me of a quip I
heard not too long ago. While I don’t
remember it word for word, it went
something like this: “Life is what
happens while you are planning your
future.”
For months now, my friends and I
have been consumed by thoughts
about the outcome of the strike.
When will it end? What will we do
when it ends? Will we be able to pick
up our old lives? Will we want to?
What about our coworkers who trad
ed their honor for a paycheck? How
will we go near them without shud
dering in disgust once the strike is
over?
Sometimes, I become so obsessed
with the future that I lose sight of
the present. I get so busy thinking
about what will be that I neglect to
appreciate what is.
When that happens, something else
usually happens to remind me to
grab hold of each day and make it
special, not just because the day will
carry me to tomorrow, but because it
is, indeed, all that I - or any of us -
have for sure. To fritter it away with
daydreams or regrets is to squander
your life.
I don’t suggest that you fling cau
tion to the winds, max out your
charges and simply forget about
tomorrow. Heck, my parents grew up
in the Great Depression, and I grew
up in its shadow. I am marked by a
certain fiscal prudence that makes
me compare prices at the supermar
ket, dam the toes of my pantyhose
and pick up a penny from the side
walk.
But, even in the midst of the most
difficult times, I think we need to find
enjoyment in the space we occupy at
that exact moment. If that means
spending part of the grocery money
on flowers one week, then let the
good times - and the portulaca - roll.


PAGE 4
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
JUNE 2, 1996
Rising to the surface
Regulators cull gems from Oakland waste mogul’s divorce case
By Paige St. John
Journal Staff Writer
A Michigan landfill owner trying to
dodge environmental regulators has
found an even tougher match in
divorce court.
By his own admission, Oakland
Disposal Inc. owner John G. Runco -
who is facing major cleanup costs for
a leaking landfill in Oakland County -
shifted millions of dollars in assets to
his wife and daughter to shield the
money from Michigan environmental
regulators.
Now, to Runco’s chagrin, Kristine
Runco won’t give the money back.
“My wife said to me, Whatever you
do, just put everything in my name ...
and I’ll hold it for you.’ And I did, and
she never gave it back,” John Runco
testified in a pretrial deposition taken
by Kristine Runco’s attorney. “I just
want half my money back,” he said.
“They should take me and put me in
a white outfit if you think I gave two,
three million dollars away. Jeez.”
The divorce court admission has the
attention of the Michigan Attorney
General’s office. “We are aware of
some questionable actions," Chris
DeWitt, Attorney General Frank
Kelley’s spokesman, said Thursday. “It
is a question of whether the asset
transfer is an attempt to hide them
from the state."
Runco could not be located for com
ment on this report, and his West
Palm Beach, Fla., divorce attorney did
not return a reporter’s telephone call.
Kristine Runco’s lawyer said the
Florida judge hearing the divorce case
has enjoined both sides from talking
about it.
Michigan taxpayers have shelled
out $11 million to cap the leaking
Waterford Hills Sanitary Landfill
once owned by Oakland Disposal.
Major work remains to stem the flow
of chemical toxins seeping out of the
FLOYD BLACK/Special to the Journal
This house in West Palm Beach, Fla. is among the assets that Oakland Disposal Inc.
owner John G. Runco put in other family members' names to shield them from the state's
environmental regulators.
landfill and into groundwater sup
plies.
After Michigan closed down the
landfill in 1990, the state filed suit
against Oakland Disposal, its owners
Robert Ryan and the brothers John
and Robert Runco, and several of their
businesses, including Bestway
Recycling, Aaro Disposal and Special
Waste Systems. To date, the state
Department of Natural Resources,
now named the Department of
Environmental Quality, has recouped
only about $1 million from companies
and communities that sent trash to
the landfill. The state has recovered
nothing from Oakland Disposal.
Environmental enforcement officers
don’t expect they’ll ever get much for
Oakland Disposal itself. In August
1991, arsonists firebombed Oakland
Disposal’s Warren garage, prompting
the city of Warren to give away
Oakland Disposal’s trash-hauling
contract to a company bought out a
short time later by City Management
Corp.
To deplete the company further,
Wayne County court records show,
Oakland Disposal paid $6.5 million in
a single day in November 1991 to set
tle a breach-of-contract lawsuit filed
by other Runco-owned companies.
Most of those also were later bought
by City Management. Runco himself
has signed on as a $ 1-million consul
tant to City Management.
Ironically, a City Management sub
sidiary is the company the state hired
to cap the Waterford Hills landfill.
State regulators said Runco’s involve
ment with City Management did not
interfere with the company’s ability to
bid on the cleanup contract.
Meanwhile, records entered as evi
dence in the two-year-old West Palm
Beach divorce case of John and
Kristine Runco show the former vice-
president of Oakland Disposal is
worth millions of dollars, or would
have been had he not transferred
much of his property to his wife and
daughter. Among the assets is the
West Palm Beach home Runco said he
bought using $2.5 million in cash
from City Management.
“I took $2.7 million, and I put it in
the dam house, and I bought the darn
house, and I put it in my daughter’s
name because I was worried the DNR
was going to come and get me,“ John
Runco told lawyers during the trial
deposition.
Divorce court records indicate
Runco had other assets. Financial
statements . provided by a City
Management employee show City
Management had agreed to pay
almost $20 million to buy out Bestway
Recycling and Runco’s affiliated com
panies. The $20 million includes
slightly more than $10 million in
cash; a 10-year note for $7.8 million,
not including $4.7 million in interest;
and $1 million to Runco directly in a
five-year consulting contract that
requires (as of this year) that he do no
more than 10 hours of work a week.
At the same time, the records show
current ownership of most of those
companies is in the names of Kristine
Runco and family members. “I owned
Bestway. I owned Special Waste. I
owned those companies,” John Runco
said in his deposition. “If I didn’t have
the DNR coming down on me, every
thing would be in my name. I couldn’t
See RUNCO, Page 7
Two reinstated police officers sue Detroit
By Roger Chesley
Journal Staff Writer
Two Detroit police officers have
sued the City of Detroit seeking $10
million following their reinstatement
to the department after a two-year
suspension.
The Detroit Police Department had
suspended 10th Precinct Officers
Derek Talifer, 33, and Melvin Chuney,
27, after they were charged with
stealing from a west-side grocery
store in 1994. But a judge later dis
missed those charges, and at least one
police supervisor, speaking on condi
tion of anonymity, said: “I don’t see
how the case was ever brought to
trial.”
“There was no physical evidence”
linking Talifer and Chuney to the
theft, said the supervisor, who is
knowledgeable about the incident. “It
was a circumstantial case.”
Chuney, who in May returned to the
force in his old precinct, said he was
pilloried in the news media two years
ago when he v/as initially charged.
“We’re getting our back pay and
benefits back, but we’re not getting
our reputations back,” said Chuney,
who joined the department in 1989.
“No one gave us an apology. It’s
messed up our names.”
But Deputy Chief Iris Worthington,
who headed the bureau that oversaw
the internal police probe of the two
officers, said Chuney and Talifer were
charged fairly.
“We thought there was substantial
evidence to seek a warrant on these
officers,” Worthington said. “The
(Wayne County) Prosecutor’s Office
thought so, too.” She declined further
comment because of the pending law
suit.
David J. Allen, Chuney and Talifer’s
attorney, said the $10 million figure
may seem high. But Allen said the
damage to his clients’ reputations
was excessive.
“Mr. Chuney and Mr. Talifer have to
deal with the Detroit Police
Department for the rest of their
lives ” Allen said. “What happens if
Mr. Chuney gets another call to a
party store at 3 o’clock in the morn
ing? Somebody always is going to be
looking over his shoulder.”
Chuney returned to the department
last month and will get his back bene
fits and pay. His salary was about
$35,000 annually. “I like the job,” he
said. “I like to help people and make a
difference.”
But Talifer, who is still seeking pro
fessional help, is unsure if he’ll ever
come back. He, too, will get his back
pay.
“I feel the city did a grave injustice
to me and my partner,” he said. “We
were railroaded ... We were there
doing our jobs.”


JUNE 2, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 5
Union official
gets records on
ex-postmaster
ROYAL OAK, From Page 1
All the records, including a document
titled “Travel History of Daniel
Presilla,” have entries of varying
amounts paid to Presilla from 1992 to
1995. All were postal service records
obtained by Withers, who believes the
records show Presilla worked in other
states for periods of time over the past
four years.
“They raise a lot of questions,” said
Withers. “And I want answers to
them.”
Postal officials declined to comment
about Withers’
request and could
not provide any
information about
Presilla.
“He’s been retired
for years, hasn’t
he?” said Mark
Rask, who works
Daniel Presilla out 1 ^ P osta l
media office in
Chicago. “There’s no record of him in
the system now.”
The Detroit Sunday Journal detailed
in January how Withers has sought
accountability for the day of the shoot
ings. Withers filed a recent labor com
plaint after being denied access to files
he was promised in an agreement with
postal officials in exchange for drop
ping earlier labor complaints. Withers
has since relayed many of his discover
ies to U.S. Sen. Carl Levin’s office in
hopes of reopening a congressional
investigation into the shootings.
“I couldn’t believe it when I started
reading some of the records I
obtained,” said Withers, who searched
for answers to the incident for nearly
five years. “When I started asking for
more records or what these meant,
doors started shutting real fast.”
The Journal reached Presilla living
in retirement in Florida. He denied
that he has been working for the
postal service - in any capacity - and
said he doesn’t know why people keep
asking questions about him.
And a day that changed his life for
ever is such a distant memory that
Presilla said he could not recall
Mcllvane’s name and had to be
reminded of it.
“It’s been almost five years,” said
Presilla. “I don’t think ... I don’t talk
much about it all. Reporters, even
some shows like ‘20/20’ have asked me
for interviews, but I’m really not inter
ested in doing anything like that. I’ve
purposely stayed out of the fire and
that’s the way I like it.
“The key factor that you’ve got to
look at is I got there in January 1990
and that man ... I can’t even remember
his name now,” said Presilla. “Oh,
yeah, Mcllvane. That’s it. He was
removed in August 1990, but he was
getting in trouble from the beginning.
By the time I got there he was already
lost. He was gone.”
Presilla, 59, indicated his break
with the post office and Michigan was
not enjoyable. He remembers having
armed guards outside his Troy home
because of death threats after the
shootings.
“No I haven’t been working or been
a consultant,” he said. “Even if they
had approached me I wouldn’t have
done it.
“My last day of work was Nov. 15,
1991,” said Presilla. “I went downtown
to (Detroit regional postmaster) John
Horne’s office and he relieved me.
That was the last day I did any work
for the post office. And good riddance.
I was bitter. In business you have to
have a scapegoat.... I know how it
works. I spent 37 years in postal ser
vice.”
Presilla said Withers and others
demonized him when all he was doing
was carrying out policy handed down
by the postmaster general.
“I had no agenda when I went there”
in Royal Oak, said Presilla. “It was a
trying time for the postal system.
There was downsizing. There was
automation. There were jobs eliminat
ed. It just happened on my watch. The
union didn’t like it. But I had to carry
out instructions.
“I don’t hold any animosity, but it
could have been handled better,” said
Presilla. “The Postal Service could
have handled this all differently.”
Presilla said the Royal Oak postal
carriers union was “especially mili
tant”
“I had been to six or seven places
but I had never seen anything like
this,” said Presilla. “It was incredible.
The disdain. How they would look at
you. It was incredible. And it had gone
on forever.
“I don’t want to make it sound like
I was picked on, but some of this stuff
should have never happened. It
should have been shut down before it
got out of control and they should
have contained the situation.”
Presilla said Mcllvane should never
have been hired and only “got in on
appeal.”
“The way it’s set up is that unless
you have actually killed somebody
we’ve got to hire you,” Presilla said.
“You have no idea how difficult it is to
Journal staff and wire reports
DETROIT - The 115-year-old J.L.
Hudson’s department store in down
town Detroit is slated for the wreck
ing ball. “Right now, it’s a blight on
the city, a symbol of defeat,” said Bud
Liebler, Chrysler vice-president of
marketing and communications. “It
would be a symbol of movement and
progress to get it torn down.”
Liebler’s comment followed an
announcement of the planned demoli
tion made Friday at the Greater
Detroit Chamber of Commerce
Conference on Mackinac Island by
manage under these conditions.”
Withers points to the congressional
“A Post Office Tragedy: The Shooting
At Royal Oak” which details how after
Presilla was appointed postmaster,
“supervisors became more confronta
tional and grievances increased dra
matically.” Discipline was used to
harass, coerce and intimidate work
ers. The federal probe also found
Mcllvane was subjected to petty disci
pline. The inquiry found the conduct of
one supervisor, Chris Carlisle, as “rep
rehensible.”
Carlisle - who was slain by Mc
llvane - was brought to Royal Oak by
Presilla after the two had worked
together at the Indianapolis post
office.
“They just brought their problems to
Royal Oak,” said Withers.
Liebler’s boss, Chrysler CEO and
Detroit Renaissance Chairman Robert
J. Eaton. Eaton said the Hudson’s site
on Woodward Avenue has become
more valuable since General Motors
announced it was taking over the
Renaissance Center.
Once some pending lawsuits are set
tled, Eaton said, the downtown land
mark will be leveled to make way for
development. A federal lawsuit has
been filed by the Unity Community
Church, which claims to own the
building. A U.S. District Court hearing
on the matter is set for June 12.
Hudson’s building faces wrecking ball
Journal photo by GEORGE WALDMAN
Changes Vanita Wallace, now in charge of Royal Oak's post office, wields
i ® big scissors at a ribbon-cutting ceremony recently for the new
Dnng SmilCS store-like lobby. Watching her is Mayor Dennis Cowan, right.


PAGE 6
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
JUNE 2, 1996
Metro Beach safe but public still leery
Journal photo by GEORGE WALDMAN
James Bresciami is superintendent of Metro Beach, which still has low attendance
because of pollution problems two years ago. The area has passed tests by the Macomb
County Health Department.
By Gene Schabath
Journal Staff Writer
Metropolitan Beach’s Lake St. Clair
swimming area has passed muster
with the Macomb County Health
Department, but park authorities say
it will take time to lure swimmers
back to the Mt. Clemens-area park.
It still may be several years before
the public is confident that the lake
water is no longer polluted and huge
crowds again flock to Metropolitan
Beach, said William Sherman, direc
tor of the Huron-Clinton
Metropolitan Authority, which man
ages the park.
That appears to be the long-lasting
effect of the summer of 1994, when
swimming was banned for 75 days at
Metropolitan Beach because bacteria
levels exceeded safe standards.
Metropolitan Beach was drawing
huge crowds to the park two summers
ago; but ever since the pollution scare
hit, the attendance hasn’t been the
same. Financial losses in 1994 were
estimated at $750,000.
Metropolitan Beach has recently
passed a battery of tests conducted by
the Macomb County Health Depart
ment.
Much of the blame for the pollution
was pointed at overflows from com
bined storm and sanitary sewers,
which in some cases pumped millions
of gallons of untreated sewage into
tributaries that lead into Lake St.
Clair.
Last year was different in many
respects. Pollution closed the beach to
swimming only once in 1995; but even
though the weather was ideal for
swimming, the crowds stayed away.
“All of our metroparks showed an 8
to 10 percent increase, because of good
summer weather, except for Metro
Beach, which was probably down 8 to
10 percent,” Sherman said.
“The Health Department did a great
job telling everyone that the water
front is subject to change at a short
notice (in terms of bacteria levels),
but people just don’t believe it,”
Sherman said. “Those that came to
the beach came to sunbathe and not
swim, and groups canceled picnics
because they were afraid of the park.
It’s going to take four to five years to
get back to normal.”
The stigma of 1994 even resulted in
declines in boat launchings and day
sailing at the park. Metropolitan
Beach would average as many as
25,000 boat launchings prior to 1994,
but had only 15,000 and 17,000 boat
launchings, respectively, in the last
two years. Daily sailings dropped
from 4,300 in 1993 to 2,400 in 1994
and 3,800 last year, Sherman said.
“It’s the mentality of the public,”
said park superintendent James
Bresciami. “Even that one 24-hour
closure of the water last year wiped
us out. It gives the public the feeling
that ‘hey, it’s really not that good.’ ”
Bacteria levels appear to be down
again this year, said Gary White,
environmental health supervisor
with the Macomb County Health
Department. After three weeks of
testing, the readings are in the safe
range, White said.
Sherman views that as promising
because the readings were taken
after heavy rainfalls, when bacteria
levels sometimes exceed safe stan
dards because of the sewage dis
charges.
Medicine Bear school hits expansion problems
By Margaret Trimer-Hartley
Journal Education Writer
Fourth-grader Krystal Pelletier, 9,
should be proud and happy to be one of
the big kids at Medicine Bear
Academy in Detroit.
Younger students look up to her,
teachers give her more responsibility
and, as a member of the top grade at
her school, she just feels more grown
up.
But instead of enjoying her status,
Krystal is worried she’ll have to go
someplace else for fifth grade. The K-4
public school of choice, located on the
grounds of Historic Fort Wayne on the
city’s far west side, might not be
expanding to the fifth grade as
planned because of space limitations
and problems with historical preser
vation.
“I don’t want to go to a school with
fighting and graffiti,” said Krystal, a
member of the Chippewa-Ojibwa tribe
who lives in southwest Detroit. “It’s
neat here and all of my friends are
here. I don’t want to have to fit in at
another school.”
When Medicine Bear Academy
opened in 1994 in the old Headquart
ers Building of the fort, it housed
kindergartners through third-graders.
The school district promised to ex
pand the Native American-centered
program by one grade each school
year until it went through 12th grade.
This school year, the district added
a fourth grade without controversy.
But further additions to the building
completed in the late 1800s will
require renovations and fire code
updates, which the director of the
Detroit Historical Museums has
refused to approve.
“I will not compromise the historical
integrity of the building for an ad hoc,
short-term solution,” wrote Maud
Lyon in a March 8 letter to Detroit
Public Schools officials. “I will not
authorize any expansion of the
Medicine Bear Academy ... until there
is a long-term plan for school expan
sion.”
Lyon could not be reached for com
ment.
Detroit Public Schools officials are
to meet Monday to try to iron out a
plan for the next school year. Lyon is
expected to attend.
Most of the school’s parents want
the school to remain on the grounds of
Historic Fort Wayne. It is a secured
facility with a park-like environment.
An Indian burial ground is nearby.
But without a major breakthrough,
the historical preservation issue will
block the school’s expansion.
District officials could begin a
search for another facility or use a
portion of the $1.3-billion bond issue
passed last year to build a new school.
“I’m thinking things are moving in a
positive direction,” said Judith Mays,
assistant principal in charge of the 97-
student program. “So many parents
are involved and concerned now.”
Medicine Bear Academy empha
sizes Native American heroes and
teachings, such as respect for the envi
ronment and the interconnectedness
of all living things. The name of the
school implies healing, a positive con
notation for a student body that
includes many children struggling
with low self-esteem and other prob
lems.
It is among only three public schools
in the country devoted to Native
American culture. About one-third of
the students are Native American.
Elaine Walker, Krystal’s grand
mother and caretaker, plans to move
to a nearby suburb if the district does
n’t expand Medicine Bear Academy.
And, she said, she must make those
plans sooner rather than later.
“They didn’t look far enough ahead
and now we’re all up in the air about
next year,” Walker said. “It’s like you
give these students all this good stuff
for two years and then yank it away
from them. That’s like giving a child
a lollipop and then taking it away
from them after they’ve tasted how
good it is.”
Jennifer Pilette is not Native
American, but she sends her son, Jeff
Pilette Phillips, 9, to Medicine Bear
Academy because it is small, empha
sizes self-esteem and has teachers
who follow their students instead of
teaching them for just one year. Jeff
is in the fourth grade.
Pilette is afraid the program will
be doomed if the district doesn’t fol
low its expansion plans.
“No one in their right mind would
ever plan a K-4 school,” she said.
‘Who wants to uproot their kid for
fifth grade and then send them to
another school for middle school? ...
We need to solve our immediate
problem. But then we need to figure
out how to keep the promises made
to the Native American community.
The district promised them that
Medicine Bear would be there for
them.”


JUNE 2 , 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
S PAGE 7
Zeidler named Journal publisher
Dan Zeidler has been
named publisher of the
Detroit Sunday Journal,
succeeding William Brown,
who retired last week.
Zeidler, 44, has been an
international representa
tive for The Newspaper
Guild for seven years.
Before joining the Guild,
Zeidler worked as a re
porter for the Canadian Broadcast
ing Company, in radio and televi
sion, for more than 20 years.
“Dan brings a lot of energy to the
Sunday Journal,” said Linda Foley,
president of the Guild International.
“He also brings a lot of experience
Dan Zeidler
in publishing a strike
paper, so he’s uniquely
qualified to continue the
work begun by Bill Brown.”
Zeidler and Brown
worked together to estab
lish the Sunday Journal,
Foley said. And Zeidler is
familiar with Detroit, Foley
said, because he was
assigned here as an orga
nizer after the joint operating
agreement was approved, and again
for the first five months of the cur
rent newspaper strike.
The Sunday Journal is a publica
tion by striking Detroit newspaper
workers.
BLACK JACK
Businessman’s divorce papers
raise questions for regulators
RUNCO, From Page 4
put it in my name because the DNR
was coming down on me, and that’s
why I did it.”
The divorce file is a potential gold
mine for Michigan regulators hoping
to force Oakland Disposal’s former
owners to pay for the landfill cleanup.
Runco apparently realized that him
self in 1994.
“We have spent $500,000 on attor
neys since 1990 when the landfill
closed to avoid finding our assets,"
Runco wrote in what appears to be a
faxed appeal to his wife. “If we open up
our records and holdings, there will be
many lawsuits in Michigan, and the
court could order payments held and
possibl(y) enjoin you in the law
suits Please consider this letter
and let’s not destroy each other finan
cially. We worked since 1981 to get
where we are at and I am available to
sit down and discuss a settlement
with your attorney.”
DEQ enforcement specialist Rhonda
Oyer said the Florida divorce files
raise new questions on the net worth
of John Runco. Oyer said she hopes for
access to still more documents, includ
ing tax records and bank records for
both Oakland Disposal and Runco and
his partners.
Then, she said, comes the arduous
task of tracking assets as they were
moved among companies and people.
“Once assets are shifted, they’re
very hard to trace, which is why peo
ple do it,“ Oyer said.
Other Runco assets listed in court
files include a home in Plymouth, a
four-bedroom chalet on 10,000 acres of
land, a 46-foot SeaRay boat and sever
al Mercedes automobiles. Kristine
Runco also owns a share in a limited
partnership in a hazardous waste
injection well being built in Romulus.
It was transferred to her by her hus
band.
State Stand for Children Oct. 5
Journal staff
If you couldn’t get to Washington
for Saturday’s Stand for Children
events and rally, perhaps Lansing
in the fall looks like a reasonable
alternative - and a shorter ride.
The Michigan Stand for Children
day is scheduled for Oct. 5 at the
state Capitol. Organizers are start
ing to plan the day’s events, but
they hope to attract people from
around the state who care about
children’s well-being.
Saturday’s event, sponsored by
the Children’s Defense Fund and
1,200 other organizations, drew
thousands from around the coun
try to the Lincoln Memorial. There
were sing-a-longs and children’s
activities, a young people’s “speak
out” about their concerns, an
interfaith service and more.
Busloads of teachers, parents and
concerned citizens left Detroit,
Ann Arbor and other parts of
Michigan for the rally.
In Lansing on Oct. 5, organizers
hope to have two blocks of games
and events from the Capitol to the
baseball stadium. The Michigan
event is being organized by sever
al child advocacy groups. For more
information or to volunteer, call
517-355-1900.
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Don’t want the
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ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF THE
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(Mon - Fri 9 am to 5 pm) * Call (313) 961-2108 for information
Knowledge Is Power


PAGE 8
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
JUNE 2, 1996
Outsourcing or layoffs?
Job security is key issue in upcoming contract talks
Journal photo by GEORGE WALDMAN
UAW Local 262 Shop Chairman Charies Lewis is angry that, even after concessions, jobs are being lost at Livonia’s Delco Chassis Plant.
By Mike Casey
Journal Business Writer
Gary Richards was a victim of one
important issue in the upcoming
national contract negotiations be
tween the UAW and the Big Three.
Richards was furloughed when
General Motors Corp. shifted bumper
production from its Livonia parts
plant to a Canadian company.
“I was one of the fatalities,” said
Richards. He and 800 other GM work-
the auto talks
ers were laid off in 1993.
Fortunately, he was out of work for
only about four months and then
worked at three different GM plants -
though for one of them, he had to drive
an hour to Flint. He finally landed a
pipe fitter’s job at the automaker’s
Romulus Engine Plant about a year
ago.
Richards, who’s 43 and a UAW
member for 21 years, said something
needs to be done to stop job losses
from outsourcing.
“I hate to see people lose their jobs.
There is just too much at stake.
People’s lives, their livelihoods are at
stake, and the livelihoods of so many
people who depend on the auto indus
try,” said Richards, who lives with his
wife and five children in Westland.
Richards’ sentiments about out
sourcing match those of the UAW’s
leadership, which sees outsourcing as
a threat to the union’s heart and soul:
jobs and membership.
The future of the union and its rela
tionship with the Big Three will start
to unfold this month. Union and com
pany negotiators will start bargaining
June 10 for an agreement to replace
one that covers some 400,000 workers
which expires in September.
Well before the start of negotiations,
the importance of outsourcing became
apparent.
In January, Chrysler Corp. Chair
man Robert Eaton said he thought
outsourcing would be one of the big
issues in the upcoming contract talks.
Big Three executives did not want to
discuss on the record why outsourcing
is such a critical issue, but in private
conversation executives say they need
the flexibility to move work out of
their plants to keep costs down.
Dan Luria, an analyst at the
Industrial Technology Institute of Ann
Arbor, explained why outsourcing is
important to the companies. “They
want to maintain as much control as
possible over where they invest their
capital,” he said.
In past agreements, the UAW has
tried to limit outsourcing by establish
ing procedures that allow workers to
show the auto companies they can do
the work as competitively as an out
side company. If they make a strong
case, the work remains in the plant.
The UAW did not have statistics on
how often Big Three locals have kept
work in house through bidding.
Bob Lent, director of UAW Region 1,
said GM, Ford and Chrysler locals in
his Detroit region were successful a
little more than half the time in stop
ping outside companies from taking
work from UAW-represented plants.
“It’s a hell of a never-ending battle,”
said Lent. “We’ve had some success
and some times when we haven’t been
so successful.”
Indeed. Big Three UAW member
ship stood at 525,000 in 1990 and is
down to 400,000 now. Some of the job
losses came from plant closings, effi
ciencies, sales of businesses and out
sourcing.
Outsourcing can put a plant out of
existence. The Delco Chassis Plant in
Livonia, where Richards used to
work, shows hovv it happens, often bit
by bit.
The plant was built in 1954 and has
manufactured chrome bumpers, leaf
and coil springs and other suspension
components. In the early ’60s, employ
ment reached 3,500. Booming busi
ness kept the plant active.
Richards recalled starting work in
1973 on the production line. “They
took just about anybody they could
get.” The pace, however, was killing,
and many workers left after a short
time, he said.
The plant had its difficulties in the
’70s and ’80s as oil shocks and import
cars took business away from GM.
Then about three years ago, the
truck bumper business went to A.G.
Simpson plants in Canada that are
represented by the Canadian Auto
Workers union, said Bill Crews, pres-
ident-elect of Local 262 at the Livonia
plant.
Crews said his research found that
the Canadian workers made more an
hour than the GM Livonia employees,
but Canada’s lower health care costs
and the cheaper dollar made
Livonia’s hourly labor costs $9 higher
than in the plants in Canada.
After losing 800 bumper-related
jobs, the remaining 1,100 hourly and
salaried workers tried to keep the
plant alive with production of struts
and leaf springs for GM trucks.
The local agreed to special contract
concessions to help make the plant
profitable, but in January Delco
Chassis announced it would phase
out leaf springs and struts over four
years because the plant failed to meet
productivity and quality standards.
“It was a customer decision,” said
Delco Chassis spokesman Jim
Hagedon. The move will eliminate all
but 250 jobs to continue production of
coil springs.
Local 262 Shop Chairman Charlie
Lewis said he’s angered by the deci
sion. “We’re being denied a chance to
bid on the work,” he said. In May,
Local 262 authorized its leadership to
strike over health and safety and sub
contracting issues.
The local, which must receive
approval from the international to go
on strike, cannot strike over outsourc
ing because it is not a strikeable
issue.
Some UAW officials want outsourc
ing to be made a strike issue in the
upcoming contracts. Others favor
putting language in contracts that
would add the UAW plant’s fixed
costs such as utilities and taxes to the
outside contractor’s bid, making it
more difficult for the automakers to
shift work to the outside.
Regardless of what the UAW and
Big Three work out on outsourcing,
the issue likely will remain a con
tentious one between the union and
the companies.
Richards will follow it carefully. He
feels confident that his job at the
engine plant is secure, because
engines are a key component that the
automakers will not want to out
source. He hopes to retire from there
years from now. But he wants to see
security - not outsourcing - in the
futures of other UAW workers, too.


JUNE 2, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 9
Top union leaders gather in Washington
Journal photo by DAYMON J. HARTLEY
Gerald Zero, secretary-treasurer of Teamsters Local 705 from Chicago, brought messages of solidarity to a rally at the Detroit Free
Press building, where 50 other Chicago Teamsters joined strikers and supporters.
By John Lippert
Journal Labor Writer
As contract talks between the
Teamsters and Detroit Newspapers
plodded along at a snail’s pace last
week, top-level union leaders
arranged a meeting in Washington on
Monday for a full-blown review of the
city’s 10-v 2 -month-old newspaper
strike.
John Sweeney, president of the
AFL-CIO, will chair Monday’s meet-
the newspaper strike
ing. Rich Trumka, the federation’s sec
retary-treasurer, and Ed Burke, the
Detroit strike coordinator, will partic
ipate, along with international presi
dents of the Teamsters, Newspaper
Guild, Graphic Communications and
Communications Workers unions, and
Detroit-area leaders from each union.
They’ll discuss all aspects of the
strike, including bargaining, picketing
and boycott efforts, legal options and
alternate tactics.
The unusual meeting, union leaders
said, reflects the fact that the Detroit
strike is viewed nationwide as a key
test of unions’ ability to survive.
On Thursday, Teamsters officials
concluded their contract talks with
the News and Free Press were headed
nowhere after hearing a simple
report: “Jaske’s in Europe.”
John Jaske is an assistant general
counsel at Gannett Co. Inc., which
owns the News. He testified recently
that he has sole authority to deter
mine labor policies in Gannett’s far-
flung publishing, broadcast and cable
empire. He’s the prime architect of
strike-breaking strategies at the
News and Free Press.
Instead of meeting with Teamsters
officials, he was vacationing in
Europe.
On April 8, the Teamsters tried to
restart stalled talks by proposing that
both sides embrace work rules in their
old contract, except where the con
tract had been altered by new tenta
tive agreements or new day-to-day
work habits. The newspapers said
they were encouraged. But in bar
gaining last week, their spokesman,
Timothy Kelleher:
■ Was unable to answer basic ques
tions, like how much replacement
workers earn in certain job categories
and whether the newspapers intend
to honor dozens of tentative agree
ments reached on work rules after the
strike began.
■ Didn’t budge from repeated public
statements that the newspapers won’t
fire replacement workers, even if
unions agree to all the companies’
demands.
■ Proposed pay changes for some clas
sifications, even though the newspa
pers are charged with violating labor
law by reneging on a pledge to bar
gain over wages jointly with the six
striking unions.
The two sides are scheduled to meet
again June 10-11. A1 Derey, secretary-
treasurer of Teamsters Local 372,
said Friday he didn’t know if the talks
will produce real progress.
Union officials are certain, however,
that their boycotts are having a big
impact. Last week:
■A total of 1,395 advertisers had boy
cotted the newspapers for more than
30 days, according to striking unions;
that’s the highest number since early
in the strike. A total of 715 advertis
ers continued to appear.
■ The Sterling Heights printing plant
printed an average of 152,000 daily
copies of the News, according to an
individual in the plant. That’s down
30,000 from a month earlier, and
down more than 50 percent since the
beginning of the strike. The plant
printed 435,000 daily copies of the
Free Press; that’s up significantly
from a month earlier, because of spe
cial promotional campaign. Paid cir
culation is less, because press-run
numbers include many papers that
are scrapped.
■ Heath Meriwether, Free Press pub
lisher, warned staff members that the
Audit Bureau of Circulation will soon
report paid circulation far lower than
the newspapers have admitted. In
fact, Meriwether told staffers, the
newspapers are already preparing
formal challenges to ABC’s figures.
This could force a recount, and delay
public release of the figures for
months.
■ Meriwether and other Free Press
officials are pestering their superiors
at Knight-Ridder Inc. in Miami for
authority to hire more workers, say
ing current staffers are overworked
and demoralized, and are beginning
to leave in accelerating numbers.
As part of a coordinated media
attack last week, the Detroit News
carried a front-page story on the role
Ed Burke played as coordinator of a
strike at the Pittston Coal Group Inc.
in Virginia in 1989. The story sought
to portray the strike as violent, with
detailed figures on shattered wind
shields and slashed tires. The story
did not report that:
■ The strike was sparked when
Pittston eliminated health coverage
for retirees, widows and disabled min
ers.
■ The strike was successful, in that it
led to a contract which reinstated
those benefits, and provided other
union gains. Elizabeth Dole, then sec
retary of labor, helped mediate.
■ Three-quarters of 3,600 arrests
were of strikers and family members
engaging in planned and nonviolent
civil disobedience. All but 13 of the
discharge cases were later dropped;
those 13 went to arbitration. Fines
totaling $64 million against the
United Mine Workers of America also
were dropped.
Burke said Detroit Newspapers is
using the same private security firms
he’s been up against at Pittston and
in other strikes. With News reporters
whipping up public anxiety, Burke
said, “I’d be surprised if the security
firms are not now planning to stage
acts of violence.”
The move, he said, could come as a
response to increased picketing and
protests by striking workers in recent
weeks. This past week, strikers
jammed gas stations selling the News
and Free Press. They marched on the
homes of columnists Pete Waldmeir
and Mike Duffy. On Thursday, 200
protesters packed the lobby of a
Marriott hotel in Ypsilanti, where the
newspapers were holding a manage
ment retreat. They included a busload
of Chicago Teamsters, who donated
$2,500 to the strikers. “Our local feels
that wherever there’s a picket
sign, we should be helping as best we
can,” said Gerald Zero, secretary-trea
surer of Teamsters Local 705 in
Chicago.
This week, strikers plan to concen
trate on advertisers who are still
using the newspapers. They’re also
planning a demonstration for the
week of June 9, when 3,000 delegates
from the Communications Workers of
America will be at the Westin Hotel.
Finally, from the “It’s Hard to Get
Good Help” file: James W. Case is a
press operator who’s crossed picket
lines in several strikes, according to
Graphic Communications Local 13N.
On May 26, he appeared at a picket
line at the Sterling Heights plant
brandishing a gun and yelling, “I’m a
scab. What are you going to do about
it?” No charges were immediately
filed.


Publisher: Dan Zeidler
Co-editors: Susan Watson, Norman Sinclair
Managing Editor: Robin Mather
Published by Detroit Sunday Journal Inc.
3100 E. Jefferson
Detroit, Mich. 48207
1-313-567-9818 Fax: 313-567-9647
The Detroit Journal appears daily on the World Wide
Web at http://ww.rust.net/~workers/strike.html
Member National Newspaper Association
PAGE 10
JUNE 2, 1996
GM’s move
raises questions
..SITTING DUClC) v ;
I GET THE /«
SAME FEELING M
No simple answers
The recent announcement by
General Motors that it would
become the sole owner - and
sole tenant - of the Renais
sance Center should fill longtime
Detroiters with a glimmer of opti
mism tempered with a dash of skepti
cism.
Simply put, for Detroit it’s one of
those “good news if’ stories with the
emphasis on the “if.”
The clear winner here is GM, which
gets a modern office complex for about
$75 million, less than one-quarter of
what it cost to build the RenCen in the
1970s.
Price aside, as anyone who’s ever
bought a house knows, the three most
important things in real estate are
location, location and location.
Standing tall on the edge of the
Detroit River, the RenCen has that in
spades for a company seeking a
dynamic headquarters for the 21st
Century.
The move seems to make Detroit a
winner, too, since GM didn’t flee its
longtime home in the city’s New
Center for a berth in the ‘burbs. GM is
to be congratulated for this. And that’s
the take most observers had on the
news.
But here’s where the Big If comes
in. Currently, the RenCen is occupied
by banks, financial and law firms and
other auto businesses, including Ford
Motor Company. Where do they go
when their leases expire? To the sub
urbs?
In many cases, that’s likely, since
downtown Detroit has a shortage of
Class A office space. Firms that left
the Penobscot, Buhl and Guardian
buildings for the RenCen years ago
are not apt to move back into those
1930s-era buildings.
With such exceptions as the Fox
Theatre and the radically renovated
Detroit Opera House, downtown’s
record on first-class remodeling of its
older buildings leaves much to be de
sired.
For if GM’s move merely becomes a
Poletown for the 1990s - in which sev
eral thousand jobs are moved to a new
urban location at great expense and
pain with no net gain - then Detroit
will surely be the loser.
Fortunately, GM is making its move
over the next 3-5 years. That gives
enough time for another tower to rise
at or near the RenCen or perhaps next
to One Detroit Center, that nouveau-
Gothic skyscraper a block north of the
City-County Building.
Who will step forward with the
money and vision to do that? Again,
the city’s record does not inspire wild
dancing in the streets.
The big loser in all this seems to be
the New Center area, GM’s longtime
home. Though the automaker has
pledged a team effort and funds to
find new tenants and a new use for its
old world headquarters, what re
mains is a 1920s building divided by
many walls with windows featuring
air conditioners hanging from them.
Here again, Detroit’s record on re
using such space is less than stellar.
What the New Center most definitely
does not need fronting West Grand
Boulevard is an empty edifice the size
of downtown’s long-shuttered Hud
son’s department store.
Still, many New Center folks are
upbeat, noting that they will only be
losing about 25 percent of their total
of office workers with GM’s departure.
In other cities, planners would
already be hard at work designing an
adaptive re-use for GM’s current
headquarters, perhaps with quality
residential units on the upper floors,
offices in the middle and a mix of
retail on the g 1 ound floor to match the
neighboring Fisher Building.
GM has made its decision. Our
question to Mayor Dennis Archer, the
city council and the business commu
nity is this: What are you doing to
keep the RenCen’s current tenants
downtown and what is being done to
reuse GM’s current headquarters in
the New Center?
Every presidential candidate
needs an anti-crime pro
gram, and Sen. Robert Dole
unveiled his last week. It
won’t surprise you that it consists of
more prisons, longer sentences and
tougher judges.
Don’t be too hard on the Republican
candidate, though. Or on Bill Clinton,
who hastens to assure voters that
he’s against crime, too, gosh darn it
Someday a fearless candidate will
tell folks the awful truth: Virtually
the only thing that Washington can
do about local crime is to send more
money to fight it. The funding of
100,000 local police for five years was
the most practical provision of the
1995 crime bill, and that was the part
the Republicans didn’t like. Neither
party has committed itself to increas
ing or continuing funding for more
local police, a step which would be far
more useful than demanding that
federal judges favor the guillotine
and the garrote.
A visible, trusted police presence is
not by itself the answer to the crime
rates that agitate voters and destroy
urban communities, but it’s a part of
the answer. It’s also expensive and
not very sexy to talk about. That’s
true of most of the tough, complex
reforms that could have a real impact
on crime, especially on violent crime
by juveniles, the one category that is
truly rising and is the most frighten
ing to Americans.
Calling for harsh, adult sentences
for 12-year-old killers sounds good to
some people, for example, but it
affects only the occasional sub-teen
sociopath. It does nothing to or for
thousands of other young offenders
who pass through the juvenile justice
system, receiving neither help nor
punishment until they do something
heinous enough to get themselves on
the evening news. Whether your taste
is for more incarceration, or for more
social and remedial programs, doing
something meaningful about those
thousands of young offenders re
quires more energy and more money
than most candidates are willing to
talk about - or than most voters are
willing to hear.
Mr. Dole is not the only contender to
opt for easily digestible sound bites
when talking about crime. When he
talks about longer sentences and
more prisons, though, let us point out
that the Michigan prison population
has tripled in 20 years, and the feder
al pens are bulging with drug offend
ers who will have gray hair and
arthritis before they get out - all
because of the longer mandatory sen
tences decreed by Congress and the
state Legislature. Many states now
have to spend as much or more on cor
rections as they do on education.
Do most people feel that the streets
are safer now than before the prison-
building orgy began? We doubt it.
As for those judges Mr. Dole is com
plaining about, the senator himself
voted to confirm 182 of Mr. Clinton’s
185 appointees to the federal bench,
so they can’t be all that bad. Federal
judge-bashing has become such a
scripted quadrennial rite that except
in rare instances it no longer does
serious harm. The trouble is that, like
most of the “solutions” to the crime
problem you’ll hear this season, it
doesn’t do any good, either.
We’d be better off, Messrs. Dole and
Clinton, if you’d stick to debating
trade policy and the minimum wage.
Don’t forget to send the money for
those police officers, though.
10-second editorial
Let us get this
straight.
To prove to the
American people that
he’s worthy of being
their leader, Sen.
Robert Dole is quitting
his job as majority
leader?
Politics.


JUNE 2 , 1996
" H
PAGE 11
It’s time for strikers to take a conscientious stand
By Dia Pearce
Now is the time for Detroit News,
Detroit Free Press and Detroit
Newspaper strikers - still more than
two thousand strong - to stand up, or
in this case, sit down!
Civil disobedience is a well-estab
lished tactic that was effectively used
in the civil rights struggle. It’s also
being used in our strike by a citizens’
group called Readers United.
Members - including religious lead
ers, teachers, politicians, union offi
cials, veterans, and strikers’ parents -
have peacefully blocked entrances to
the News and the Free Press. Readers
United invites a different group to
take part each week, and so far, the
honor roll of those arrested on our
behalf totals nearly 300 supporters.
They argue, and I agree, that it’s
time to tell the companies that enough
is enough. Strikers have been tear-
gassed, run over by trucks, and beaten
by both police and company-paid
thugs.
The newspapers and their federally
sanctioned joint operating business
agency obviously need to be reminded
that we strikers will not permit our
jobs to be taken from us simply
because the company says we’ve been
“permanently replaced.”
These companies must do real bar
gaining, bargaining that doesn’t begin
with “all replacement workers must
stay.” In so saying, company negotia
tors can pretend to bargain because
they know that such a condition will
never be acceptable to striking
unions.
I will not give up my job or my
rights as an employee without a fight.
If we do not protect our rights, we will
work more hours, make less money
and struggle to pay for health insur
ance for ourselves and our families.
This is not the time - nearly 11
months into this strike - to stop fight
ing for our rights. In fact, I believe
now is the moment to up the ante.
Civil disobedience is one strong way
to do so.
Faced with the decision to fight to
keep union representation or go on
strike, I chose to stand with my union
sisters and brothers. This is not a
financial strike. It’s a strike to pre
serve our right to have strong unions.
I believe in the collective bargaining
process, and I believe there is a need
for unions.
Some people don’t need a union,
because their companies are fair and
just, and treat them well. That’s fine.
But I also know that many companies
don’t treat their employees well.
Sometimes the abuse of employees is
subtle, but it is abuse nonetheless.
Unions often offer the only watchdog
employees have to protect them from
corporate abuses.
I have yet to regret my decision to
strike. If we stand tall and hold strong
to our beliefs, we strikers will prevail.
But civil disobedience may have
costs for strikers.
If we are involved in civil disobedi
ence, we risk arrest - usually on mis
demeanor charges, about as serious as
a traffic ticket - and fines.
We may also be fired. It remains a
mystery to me how we could be fired
from jobs we have been told that we
no longer have. Remember, we have
been replaced, or so the companies
have told us over and over and over.
The decision to take part in civil dis
obedience is personal, one that can be
made by each striker only after
searching his or her conscience and
heart. No one, not even your nearest
and dearest, can help with this one.
But I have decided, for myself, that
the reasons I am on strike are so seri
ous and so important that any penal
ty is worth the inconvenience.
Dia Pearce is a 20-year employee of
the Detroit News and a striking mem
ber of the Newspaper Guild, Local 22.
Old-time ward elections dangerous choice for Detroiters
Councilwoman Alberta Tinsley-
Williams is a prime example of why
we do not need a district election sys
tem for the Detroit City Council. As an
east side Detroit resident, I find her to
be an excellent advocate for my local
community’s interests, and still her
leadership skills and strong principles
benefit the whole city as well.
Remember, it was Alberta Tinsley-
Williams, the community activist, who
led a campaign to limit billboards
advertising alcohol and tobacco, a
good idea not just for the east side, but
the whole city.
As for returning to the pre-1918 dis
trict system, I believe the history of
Detroit politics shows that local gov
ernment corruption, particularly in
the legislative branch, was rampant
prior to 1918. At one point under the
old ward system, as many as half of
the Detroit Common Council mem
bers were either in prison or under
indictment!
Detroit is a patchwork of many cul
turally and ethnically diverse commu
nities, bonded together as one corpo
rate entity. A district election system
would promote cut-throat competition
letters
for city services between different
parts of the city. It would divide us,
instead of bringing us together to
achieve a common goal of having good
services for all.
As for the cost of seeking election to
an at-large office, one need not be a
council member in order to become
active in politics or work to improve
one’s local community. Precinct dele
gates and block captains are just two
examples of opportunities for persons
who want to be leaders in the political
arena.
I do agree with the good council
woman that “it’s what happens in our
neighborhoods that really matters.”
And when it comes to the Detroit City
Council looking out for my neighbor
hood’s interests, 18 eyes are better
than two.
Philip S. Brown
Detroit
Great job, however ...
I’m proud of the job that the staff of
the Detroit Sunday Journal has done
in its effort to bring news to the pub
lic, and to educate that same public
about the true facts behind the news
paper strike and the corporate manip
ulation by the Detroit Newspapers in
their effort to break the unions.
I’m quite upset, however, about the
May 19 Detroit Sunday Journal.
In Susan Watson’s article, she insin
uates that proposed changes to the
Detroit Recorder’s Court are racially
motivated. Due to the current strike I
don’t have all the facts or means of
readily obtaining the facts. If Ms.
Watson does, then by all means,
please print them along with the
names of the legislators and their
party affiliation. Then you can state if
the changes appear to be racial or not.
As Sgt. Joe Friday use to say, “Just the
facts, ma’am.”
As to Mrs. Montemurri’s article, it
would appear that she has written an
editorial rather than a news article in
the way she treats George Hart,
“another state senator from Dearborn
who doesn’t even live in the 15th
Congressional District,” and “the only
white person among the Democratic
contenders.”
Don’t get me wrong, just because my
address is in Dearborn. That’s not why
I’m writing to you. I grew up near
Warren and Scotten avenues. We did
n’t have a “racially integrated” neigh
borhood. We had one rather large fam
ily instead. As Mr. Wynn, my next-door
neighbor, used to say: “It’s just that my
tan is a little darker than yours.” We
took care of each other. We watched
out for each other.
I’m sure that when presented with
the facts, the voters in the 15th
Congressional District will make a
decision on who is best suited for the
job.
Richard P. Kawucha
Dearborn
Reasonable solution
The Detroit News and Free Press
have sworn loyalty to scab workers
while their striking workers have
undergone more and more hardship.
These striking workers were willing to
give up everything when the JO A was
approved. They fought hard to support
these papers and they took many con
cessions while the papers got back on
their feet. For all of their loyalty, this
is how they were repaid.
Some of these striking workers are
in their late forties and early fifties.
Where are they supposed to find jobs
that would give them the quality of
life they had before corporate greed
took over? At this point in their lives,
they should be planning their future
retirement, not raiding their hard-
earned retirement funds to keep the
bills paid, and worrying if they are
going to lose their homes.
If not for the scab replacements, this
strike would have ended months ago. I
urge President Clinton to continue the
fight against the replacement workers
law and have this terrible law over
turned. All American workers want is
a fair shake and a decent job with a
decent salary. When companies can
hire replacement workers, the unions
have no tools with which to bargain,
leaving them to the mercy of greedy
board members who care only to line
their pockets at the expense of
American workers.
Why are we wasting tax dollars
with National Labor Relations Board
hearings and tying up our overloaded
courts, when we could have settled
this with fair bargaining? The News
and the Free Press have played with
our lives for too long. We will remem
ber, come November, who was there
for labor and who was there for the
greedy CEOs.
Mrs. John Craig
Novi
Write us at the Journal
The Detroit Sunday Journal wel
comes letters to the editor. They must
be signed with the author’s name,
address and telephone number for
verification but will be published
with author’s name and city only.
Send letters and opinion pieces to
The Detroit Sunday Journal, 3100
E. Jefferson, Detroit MI 48207.


PAGE 12
mwMmmi
JUNE 2, 1996
Auto bash shifts Detroit into high gear
By Martha Hindes
Journal Automotive Writer
Does a classy sports car send your
pulse racing? Does a Model T Ford
puttering down the road turn your
head?
If you love cars or you’re one of the
thousands of collectors who likes to
show off hot wheels, you’re likely to be
on the run this month.
Driving the car culture in June will
be the national centennial automobile
birthday bash June 16-23, complete
with thousands of collector cars and
trucks.
There won’t be any streets painted
gold in the city as there were a half-
century ago when the nation, still
euphoric over a World War II victory,
celebrated the auto industry’s Golden
Jubilee. Instead, look for a week of
events topped by a grand parade to
honor the machine that cranked up
the industry a hundred years ago and
made Detroit the hub of the auto
world.
Incidentally, Detroit isn’t the birth
place of the auto industry. It started in
Springfield, Mass., in 1896 when the
Duryea brothers managed to produce
13 vehicles from the same design on
the first-ever auto assembly line. But
their success spurred Henry Ford to
perfect the concept a few years later.
Journal photo by JOHN COLLIER
State Fair general manager John Hertei models an antique firefighters’ jacket. On his
left, a 1959 Maxim; on his right, a 1946 American LaFrance.
With the new technology and his
workers earning an unprecedented $5
a day, mass production of automobiles
became a reality.
Some special events already are
beginning in metro Detroit for the
national 100th anniversary obser
vance, such as several museum
exhibits.
The official celebration week con
cludes with a weekend party at the
Michigan State Fairgrounds topped
by the National Auto 100 Parade of
2,000 vintage or other collector cars
and trucks, headed by “Tonight Show”
host and car enthusiast Jay Leno as
grand marshal. Owners will receive
commemorative porcelain Michigan
See AUTO, Page 13
Auto centennial events
In June:
■ “Eyes on the Classics” car show at the
Edsel and Eleanor Ford Estate in Grosse
Pointe Shores, June 14-16.
■ “Motor Muster” with antique and clas
sic cars at Greenfield Village in
Dearborn, June 15-16.
■ Antique Automobile Club of America
Centennial Meet in Dearborn with 1,500-
plus vehicles, June 17-22.
■A June 20 Classic car “Cruise-In” rum
bles through Detroit’s Greektown spon
sored by the American Automotive
Centennial Commission.
■ The Automotive Hall of Fame in
Dearborn will have its dedication cere
mony June 19.
■ How Detroit’s auto barons lived, in
tours including the Ford home, Dodge
family’s Meadow Brook Hall and the
Fisher Mansion (GM’s “Body by Fisher”).
■A six-month display of rare books, pho
tos and other items from the National
Automotive History Collection at the
Detroit Main Library on Woodward at
Kirby.
■ The Detroit Historical Museum, site of
a permanent working assembly line dis
play, and the starting point of an auto
industry-labor union tour of the city’s
transition to an industrialized society.
Included: the famed Detroit Institute of
Arts’ Diego Rivera mural.
For fees and information, call 1 -800-
DETROIT or write the Metropolitan
Detroit Convention & Visitors Bureau at
100 Renaissance Center, Suite 126,
Detroit 48243.
Cash cards will change the way we pay
If you attend the Olympic Games
this summer, you will be
impressed by more than new ath
letic records and feats of physical
grace. You will be introduced to an
innovation that will reduce the weight
of coins in your pocket and make it far
easier to dispense small change.
A few weeks ago, the National
Consumers League invited consumer
leaders to a conference on “Cashing in
on the Cashless Society,” a study of
the world to come, financially speak
ing. At most national conferences, the
attendees are given gifts of plastic tote
bags, key chains and coffee mugs. This
session was classier. We got money
cards worth $20 - sort of.
The Visa Cash card will be intro
duced at the Summer Olympics in
Atlanta by NationsBank, one of the
Olympic sponsors. It has the same size
and appearance as any plastic credit
card, but its function is quite different.
With the card, you won’t fumble for
small change to use in vending
machines that offer coffee, soda,
Esther
Shapiro
snacks or newspapers. Just insert the
card and remove your merchandise.
The card stores a specified prepaid
dollar amount in a “smart” chip, rang
ing from $5 to $100. Each time you
use it, you insert it into a card reader,
which displays the current balance
and deducts the purchase. After you
use up the prepaid amount, you sim
ply toss it out (That raises an environ
mental question, I don’t think it’s
biodegradable.)
At present, the cards and the tech
nology will be available only in
Atlanta and, later this year, on a test
basis in a few New York City areas.
Eventually Visa Cash will be operat
ing wherever a logo is displayed, in
gasoline stations, fast food outlets, pay
phones, convenience stores or vending
machines.
Presently, there is no fee attached
when you buy the card. If you pay for
a $20 card, that’s how much you can
spend. NationsBank’s promotional
material says, “Thereafter, it’s not yet
known if banks issuing the card will
be assessing fees.” Knowing how these
charges creep in, my guess is that we
will pay for the use.
Consumers can buy the cards from
the issuing banks regardless of
whether they have accounts there.
Because they have been prepaid,
there are no digit numbers or PIN
numbers to remember, or signatures
to check. Basically, the card is a form
of cash. If you lose it, think of it as a
missing $20 bill, you’re out of luck.
As this was a meeting of consumer
professionals, you can be sure lots of
questions were raised. Once the cards
were sold, did the banks establish
escrow funds to guarantee payment to
the vending machine owners? If a
consumer did not use the full value,
were refunds available for the bal
ance? Advance payment for the cards
could generate a large pool of money.
Who keeps the interest on that sum?
Will that be used to replace fees? And
what if the issuing company closes?
That last question is based on expe
rience. Travelers here and in foreign
countries are already familiar with
phone cards, based on the same tech
nology, which can be used for pay
phones. A Detroit based long-distance
company called TLC issued prepaid
cards which were purchased through
airport shops and other retail outlets.
Although the initial experience was
good, the company ran into cash flow
problems, and filed for bankruptcy.
Card holders are stuck with plastic
which can’t be used.
Can I use my $20 card in Atlanta?
No. It was good only for the Coke
machine at the conference - one to a
customer, please.
Esther Shapiro is the director of the
City of Detroit Consumer Affairs
Department.


JUNE 2, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 13
Corporate casual trend
offers women a leg up
It’s that time of year again. Lilacs
are fading and temperatures are
rising. We’ve skipped spring, but
summer awaits with its promise
of carefree days, time outdoors and
easy comforts.
So what’s a working woman to do?
She’s still got to work. She’s still got
client or planning meetings. And she’s
got to enjoy the season.
So skip the pantyhose. Go bare
legged whenever and wherever you
can. Pick out some professional shorts
or a long swinging skirt that will sit
well at the office and on a picnic table.
Let me be clear here: I’m advocating
a warm embrace of career casual
clothes, not throwing on cutoffs and a
T-shirt and heading into corporate
headquarters.
And I’m suggesting that most
women’s legs need not be sheathed in
sheers or protected by pantyhose at
work all day. After all, most women’s
lower appendages spend the better
part of eight hours on the job tucked
under a desk or hidden behind a
cashier’s stand.
Yet when I proposed the no-panty
hose route in a column two years ago,
many women screamed that leaving
their hose at home would strip them
of their professionalism.
Sorry, ladies, but if your profession
alism depends on pantyhose for its
punch, then you’re just as likely to
lose it if you halt the hairspray or pass
on pearls or bag the blazer.
Professionalism comes from your atti
tude, expertise and approach to the
job, not what you wear.
Vickie
Elmer
Wearing casual clothes to work is a
trend that’s catching on quickly in cor
porate America. One third of compa
nies now allow casual dress every day,
and another 42 percent skip ties and
suits once a week, according to
research by Levi Strauss & Co. and
the Society for Human Resource
Management.
By casual, we’re talking polo shirts,
casual slacks, tennis shoes, flats and,
yes, jeans, the Levi survey of human
resources managers indicates.
To be sure, there still are many
offices where jeans would be as out of
place as a bikini, and where a woman
who ditches her pantyhose will be as
underdressed as if she’d slipped off
her silk blouse. If you’re stuck in one
of those places, my condolences.
But those staid and stuffy old spots
are gradually giving way to a different
approach, even at the headquarters of
General Motors and IBM. They see
the influence of ever more home-based
workers, more people who value their
lives as much as their careers, more
people who check out credentials and
creativity instead of clothing tags or
choices.
So, women, pack away your panty
hose until fall.
Detroit shifts into high gear
AUTO, From Page 12
license plates made exclusively for
vehicles participating in the parade.
The parade, at 1 p.m., Sunday, June
23, will slowly wend its way west on
Eight Mile Road from Farwell Field
near Ryan to the fairgrounds, passing
through all three southeastern Michi
gan counties on the way.
While U.S. or international vehicle
owners who want to be in the parade
need to register by Wednesday with
the Auto 100 Parade Committee, any
one can bring a treasured car or truck
to the “Great American Cruise-In” the
Saturday before the parade, accord
ing to fairgrounds manager John
Hertel. That’s a day-long party with
cars on display, carnival rides for the
kids and a number of concessions and
entertainment.
A ’50s hot rod or ’78 Pontiac Trans
Am is just as welcome as a restored
Model T Ford or an imposing Packard.
Hertel, who lobbied the American
Automobile Centennial Commission,
headquartered in Detroit, for the
100th anniversary parade, said his
memories of Detroit’s grand auto days
were brought to life by his father’s
vivid recollections.
“I always heard my father tell me
about the golden anniversary,” he
said. “That parade was held before I
was born (a few months later) but I
always remembered his stories.”
This time, auto pioneers such as
Henry Ford I and Oldsmobile founder
Ransom E. Olds, who were honored in
person in 1946, aren’t alive any longer.
That won’t stop the droves of “gear-
heads” who follow an annual ritual of
lifting their special cars off winter
blocks, gassing them up and praying
for sunshine so they can show them
off on the road.
For parade applications, call toll-
free: 1-888-AUTO 100, before Wednes
day. “Cruise-In” and parade birthday
party tickets ($8 adults; $2 children 12
or younger) are at fairgrounds gates.
Send information with phone num
bers about special centennial events for
the public, auto clubs and collector car
events to: Auto Centennial, Detroit
Sunday Journal, 3100 E. Jefferson,
Detroit 48207.
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LOCAL 412
UNITED AUTO WORKERS
ASK OUR UNION BROTHERS
OF THE DETROIT TIGERS;
Do you remember when scabs
stepped up to bat at Tiger Stadium
and all of the Unions stepped up to
bat for you by not attending ANY
scab baseball games?
It’s your turn Tigers, Red Wings,
Pistons and Lions. It’s high time for
you to step up to bat with all of the
other great Unions of this state.
STOP GIVING INTERVIEWS TO
THE SCAB NEWS AND FREE
PRESS!
IF PRESIDENT CLINTON DOESN’T GIVE INTER
VIEWS TO THE SCABS, WHY SHOULD YOU?
REMEMBER, IT COULD BE YOU NEXT TIME!
We are an amalgamated local union, always accepting new
members in technical, office, professional and skilled trade
occupations. «
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PAGE 14
ORLD
, 1996
digest
Black patients
overmedicated
BERKELEY, Calif. - Blacks seeking
treatment in three busy California
psychiatric emergency wards were
often given stronger medications than
other patients, a five-year study
revealed. Researchers from the
University of California-Berkeley
found at least a third of the blacks
seeking care received twice the dosage
of a powerful antipsychotic drug that
was given to patients of other races.
The researchers found no reason for
the dosages, which often were higher
than recommended, except for race.
Major gambles on mad cows
BRUSSELS - British Prime
Minister John Major has embarked on
a high-stakes political gamble in the
crisis over mad cow disease. His deci
sion to obstruct the European Union’s
operations until it lifts its ban on
British beef exports threatens to sour
Britain’s already contentious relations
with the rest of its European partners,
diplomats warned. One called it
“British blackmail.” London newspa
pers, however, loved the prime minis
ter’s apparent play for votes. “Major
goes to war at last,” shouted the Daily
Mail.
Mission bombers beheaded
RIYADH, Saudi Arabia - The Saudi
government has executed four Saudi
nationals who had confessed to bomb
ing the U.S. military mission in
Riyadh last November. The bombing
killed seven - including five
Americans.
Dishwashers may catch fire
BENTON HARBOR - Whirlpool
Corp. is recalling 500,000 Whirlpool
and Kenmore dishwashers sold in
1991 and 1992, because they could
catch fire. Whirlpool said owners
should stop using the diswashers and
call for free repair service in their
homes. Whirlpool owners can call
800-874-9481, Kenmore owners
800-927-1625.
’60s counterculture guru dies
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. -Timothy
Leary, a cultural icon of the 1960s,
died Friday at his home in Beverly
Hills. Leary, who was fired from his
post as a professor at Harvard
University because of his advocacy of
LSD use, revealed in August 1995
that he was suffering from terminal
prostate cancer. He was 75.
United Press International
Clinton and Dole mix it up early
By Helen Thomas
UP I White House Reporter
WASHINGTON - President Bill
Clinton and Sen. Bob Dole, the appar
ent GOP presidential nominee, appear
to be headed into one vicious cam
paign if the current mudslinging is
any indication.
The personal attacks against the
president are hitting a crescendo - in
the early stages of the campaign -
while the White House has been firing
back salvos against Dole whenever
the occasion arises.
The GOP is trying to establish
“character” and “family values” as bat-
tlefronts for November, but those
warmed-over issues could cool consid
erably between now and then.
Clinton has accused the GOP, with
some success, of raising peripheral
issues to keep “the people in turmoil.”
Dole’s strategists may still believe
they can hit political pay dirt by res
urrecting the morality and character
issue with Clinton.
They may also hope to find high-
ground political positions by stressing
analysis
Dole’s World War II record against the
president’s failure to serve in the
Vietnam War. Republicans are
already hooting about Commander-
in-Chief Clinton’s embarrassing
retreat last week from his attempt to
delay a trial on Paula Jones’ sexual
harassment suit by citing a law that
protects military personnel from civil
actions.
Then there’s Whitewater. Clinton
associates Jim and Susan McDougal
and Gov. Jim Guy Tucker were found
guilty last week in a Whitewater-
related fraud case. Another trial
begins June 17 in Arkansas, in which
two Arkansas bankers are accused of
11 felonies involving Clinton’s 1990
re-election campaign.
Despite the GOP’s delight at these
embarrassments, the subject of “fami
ly values” has its pitfalls. Clinton said
he is always suspicious of those who
proclaim their piety.
So far, it is Clinton who has been
riding high in the polls, while Dole’s
bombshell plan to drop out of the
Senate by June 11 has not made a
dent.
The American voters may not buy
into the negativism on either side, and
the candidates may have to ease up to
get their attention. Political observers
say it is unusual for a sitting presi
dent to mix it up with a challenger so
early in the campaign.
There is no doubt, though, that the
front-loaded campaign is on in
earnest, and it is bound to become
more intense. Whether the “character”
or “family values” issues do the trick
for Dole remains to be seen. Clinton is
expected to stay with the pocketbook
issues and to proclaim that His admin
istration has led the way back to pros
perity.
Maybe it really will boil down to
what columnist Franklin P. Adams
wrote in 1944: “Elections are won by
men and women because most people
vote against somebody rather than for
somebody.”
Israeli election seen as blow to peace process
By Peter F. Sisler
United Press International
WASHINGTON - Israeli voters who
last week narrowly elected rightist
Binyamin Netanyahu to be their next
leader have struck a blow against the
Middle East peace process, say some
analysts and diplomats.
The weak support among Jewish
voters for Prime Minister Shimon
Peres and his vision of peace is a mes
sage that Arab governments see as a
snub, they said.
“If the Israeli people don’t want
peace, it is going to be very difficult for
the Arab masses to accept continuing
peace negotiations,” one Arab diplo
mat said. With Netanyahu’s victory, he
said, “it’s going to be very difficult for
us to sell peace.”
Likud party challenger Netanyahu
- promising Israelis greater security
against terrorist attacks - won the
prime minister’s race by less than one
percent of the vote. Among Jewish vot
ers, he outpolled Peres by more than
10 percent. Peres nearly made up the
deficit by gaining votes from Israeli
Arabs, who make up 13 percent of the
electorate. But it wasn’t enough.
“The results are not good news for
the peace process,” said William
Quandt, an associate at the Brookings
Institution. If Netanyahu’s Likud
Likud Party
supporters cele
brate outside
the hotel where
party leader
Binyamin
Netanyahu was
awaiting final
results from
last week's
Israeli elec
tions. He was
elected prime
minister in a
close race over
Shimon Peres.
Agence France-Presse
party forms the next government in
coalition with other right-wing parties,
as expected, “the peace process is going
to come to a halt for some time,”
Quandt said.
Although Netanyahu has pledged to
continue the negotiations, his posi
tions include supporting Jewish set
tlers in disputed territory, maintaining
Jerusalem as a united Israeli capital,
retaining the Golan Heights and
opposing Palestinian statehood. His
stance on all these issues runs counter
to the peace negotiations that were
framed by Peres and his supporters in
the Clinton administration.
Quandt said relations between
Israel and its Arab neighbors could
return to the icy conditions that
marked the 1980s, when a Likud gov
ernment expanded Jewish settle
ments on the West Bank and
repressed Palestinian efforts for
autonomy.


There’s lots of music
to soothe finals week
JUNE 2, 1996
The Chicago Bulls’ victory parade, also called the NBA Finals, begins
this week. So do the Stanley Cup Finals. So do a lot of new network
summer series that look pretty flimsy even by summer-replacement
standards. But above all, it’s a grand time for singing, with musical
jewels both on broadcast and cable.
■ That’s
Italian! begin
ning at 2:30
today, Channel
56 - Order a
pizza, uncork
some vino and
snuggle into
your leather sofa for a day celebrat
ing things Italiano as part of WTVS’s
three-day “Go for the Goal” program
ming fest. At 2:30 p.m., Sir Peter
Ustinov hosts “Inside the Vatican,” a
four-hour tour of the art, architecture
and history of the papal palace.
Airing at 6:30 p.m. is the film “Little
Italy,” an award-winning look at the
evolution of Italian-American culture
by San Franciso documentarian Will
Parrinello. At 8 p.m., it all concludes
with the spectacular oceanside con
cert “Pavarotti on Miami Beach.” (By
the way, folkie Peter Yarrow appears
live in the Channel 56 studios during
the broadcast “Peter, Paul & Mary,” at
8:30 p.m. Monday.)
■ America’s Music: The Roots of
Country, 7 tonight, TBS - Send up a
“Ya-HOO!” for this ambitious, infor
mation-packed, entertaining six-hour
documentary that glorifies country
music not for the overwhelmingly
popular phenomenon it has become
but for its 75 years of mirroring a
nation’s spirit and soul. Presented in
two-hour blocks on consecutive
Sundays, Parts I and II trace the
birth of country from Appalachia into
a commercial art form through such
talents as Chet Atkins and Jimmie
Rogers and the Western Swing of
“singing cowboys” like Gene Autry
and Roy Rogers. (Each block will be
repeated at 10:35 p.m. the following
Monday, and the entire six hours will
air at 12:05 p.m. June 29.)
■ The 50th Annual Tony Awards,
9 tonight, CBS (Channel 62 in
Detroit) - Nathan Lane, the
“Birdcage” co-star who was disarm-
ingly hilarious in his moment on this
year’s Oscar telecast, tries to extend
that charm a little longer as host of
Broadway’s night live from New
York’s Majestic Theatre. He’ll need it.
Tony’s golden anniversary has been
tarnished by the controversy of Julie
Jim
McFarlin
Highlights
Andrews
denouncing her
nomination and
a lawsuit
against the
Tony committee
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm for eXC'l uding
songs from
“State Fair.” Lane, a nominee himself
for “A Funny Thing Happened on the
Way to the Forum,” may be too excit
ed to notice.
■ The Last Frontier, 8:30 p.m.
Monday, Fox (Channel 2 in Detroit) -
Trying to mine all those laughs
“Northern Exposure” left behind in
the Alaskan wilderness, this summer
sitcom features the arctic antics of
Jessica Tuck, starring as a tightly
wound personnel director forced to
relocate to Anchorage and share a
house with three male-bonding dorks
in the land where nights are six
months long. Ice, ice, baby.
■ The World Music Awards, 9 p.m.
Monday, ABC (Channel 7 in Detroit)
- Jean-Claude Van Damme and
Natalie Cole (acting, presumably, as
his interpreter) cohost the eighth
annual popfest from Monte Carlo.
Like it or not, Hootie and the
Blowfish will be featured, as will Ace
of Base, Shania Twain, Seal (see
highlight below), a 10-minute perfor
mance from Michael Jackson and a
lifetime achievement award to world
citizen Diana Ross.
■ L.A. Firefighters, 9 p.m. Monday,
Fox - “E.R.” meets “Backdraft” with a
Fox twist in the premiere of this fre
netic, hour-long ensemble drama,
easing onto the screen this summer
before setting Sunday nights ablaze
opposite “60 Minutes” this fall.
Among the faces you may recognize
at the Los Angeles fire station are
“Andersonville” star Jarrod Emick as
crew Capt. Jack Malloy, and Miguel
Sandoval - the murderous Roberto
Portalegre from “Murder One” - freed
from prison to play an arson investi
gator.
■ Larry Sanders marathon* 11:30
p.m. Monday HBO - Hey, now? The
most wickedly sardonic sitcom on
television recaps its fourth season
TBS/Les Leverett Collection
Son of a gun, we had big fun with Hank Williams, here with sideman Chet Atkins when
country music was a pup. Watch it grow up tonight at 7 on TBS.
with a nightly hour of Larry’s great
est neuroses through Thursday,
capped off by a string of nine back-to-
back episodes beginning at midnight
Friday.
■ MTV Unplugged: Seal, 10 p.m.
Tuesday, MTV - The complex British
troubadour known as Seal, owner of
last year’s Grammys for Song and
Record of the Year for his huge hit
“Kiss from a Rose,” puts his powerful
ly passionate voice through a variety
of styles - including covers of Jimi
Hendrix and David Bowie tunes - in
a concert taped last April at the
Brooklyn Academy of Music
■ CPW, 10 p.m. Wednesday, CBS -
Remember “Central Park West”? Oh,
I’m sorry, were you eating? Well, this
should really put you off your feed:
It’s back as a summer-replacement
soap twice a week, no less,
Wednesdays and Fridays! - using its
initials in the apparent hope that
viewers tune in before making the
connection. Mariel Hemingway is
gone, replaced by Gerald McRaney
(who has a CBS series of his own,
“Home of the Brave,” premiering this
fall) and the ever-sultry Raquel
Welch as a powerful publishing mag
nate and his shrewish ex-wife.
■ Sports Theater, 9 p.m. Saturday,
Nickelodeon - The unlikeliest of kid-
die-TV hosts, NBA “Big Daddy”
Shaquille O’Neal - who suddenly has
a lot of free time this spring - escorts
smaller viewers (to him, that’s practi
cally everybody) through a new
anthology series that celebrates the
dreams and achievements of young
athletes. The first story is “4 Points,”
about an undersized teenager who
overachieves to win a spot on his
high school basketball squad.
PAGE 15


SUNDAY EVENING
SUNDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON PA
GE 16 JUNE 2, 1996
8:00
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(4:30) Movie:
(1955, Biogra
★★★Vi “To Hell and Back"
phy) Audie Murphy.
Movie: ★★’/2 “Column South" ( 1953,
Western) Audie Murphy, Joan Evans.
Movie: ★★★Vi “Romanoff and Juliet"
(1961, Comedy) Peter Ustinov.
Movie: "The Spoilers" (1956) The Yukon
wilderness is almost ruined by greed.
Movie: ★★★'/2 "To Hell and Back" (1955, Biography)
True story of war hero-turned-movie star Audie Murphy.
Movie: ★★Vi "Column
South" (1953, Western)
BET
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog. [Paid Prog.
Hour of Power (In Stereo)
Lead Story
Bobby Jones Gospel (R) | Children
World Vsn |Paid Prog.
Paid Prog. | Paid Prog.
Paid Prog. |Paid Prog.
DISC
Treasure
Hunters (R)
Terra X (R)
Mysterious
Universe
World of
Wonder (R)
Fangs! "Kodiak" (R)
Discover Magazine "See
How They Run" (R)
River of Stone (R)
Islands of Fire and Magic
(R)
Justice Files “Slaughtered
Innocence” (R)
Discover Magazine “See
How They Run" (R)
River of Stone (R)
ESPN
(3:30) College Baseball: NCAA World
Series -• Teams to Be Announced. (Live)
Sportscenter
Baseball
Tonight
Major League Baseball: Atlanta Braves at Cincinnati Reds. From Riverfront
Stadium. (Live) 3
Sportscenter 3
Baseball
Tonight (R)
Auto Racing: FIA Formula One --
Spanish Grand Prix.
FAM
(4:00) Movie: ★★★Vi “Hello, Dolly!" (1969, Musical) A
matchmaker pairs herself with a crusty merchant.
Movie: ★★★ "A Place for Annie" (1994) A nurse takes
in an AIDS patient and her HIV-positive baby.
Movie: "Columbo and the Murder of a Rock Star"
(1991) A brilliant criminal attorney kills his own mistress.
Father Dowling Mysteries
(In Stereo) 3
John
Osteen 3
Larry Jones
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
(4:00) Movie: ★★ 1 /2 “Too
Young to Die" (1990)
Movie: “Hostile Advances: The Kerry Ellison Story"
(1996, Drama) Rena Sofer, Karen Allen, Victor Garber.
Movie: ★★Vi “Fugitive Among Us" (1992, Drama)
Based on a policeman’s obsessive pursuit of a fugitive.
Passion to Play
Barbara Walters:
Interviews of a Lifetime
Scarecrow and Mrs. King
“Charity Begins at Home"
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
NICK
Land of the
Lost
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Shelby Woo
Shelby Woo
My Brother
and Me
You Afraid?
Body Trap
Self-image.
1 Dream of
Jeannie
Bewitched
1 Love Lucy
3
That Girl
Mary Tyler
Moore 3
Rhoda
Phyllis “Up
for Grabs"
Betty White
Taxi
Dick Van
Dyke
Bob
Newhart
SCIFI
Movie: *Vi “The Howling VI: The Freaks" (1991) A
carnival owner tries to manipulate a disturbed werewolf.
Twilight
Zone 3
Mystery
Magic
Amazing
Stories 3
Odyssey 3
Alien Nation “Little Lost
Lamb" 3
War of the Worlds "The
Good Samaritan"
Twilight
Zone 3
Mystery
Magic
Amazing
Stories 3
Odyssey (R)
3
Alien Nation “Little Lost
Lamb" 3
TBS
Dexter’s
Laboratory
Captain
Planet
WCW Main Event
Wrestling IE
America's Music: The Roots of Country (Part 1 of 3)
3
National Geographic Explorer The savage mating
behavior of nurse sharks; shark expert Rodney Fox. 3
People
Count
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
Paid
I Program
TLC
Ultrasci
ence (R)
Scientific-
World
Understanding (R)
How’d They Do That?
Paleoworld
(R) 3
Archaeol
ogy (R) 3
Survivalists - Gun
Militias in America (R)
Hearts of Hate: The
Battle for Young Minds
Paleoworld
(R) 3
Archaeol
ogy (R) 3
Survivalists -- Gun
Militias in America (R)
Hearts of Hate: The
Battle for Young Minds
TNT
(2:30) Movie
Movie: ★★ “From Noon Till Three" ( 1976, Western) Charles Bronson.
A presumed-dead outlaw finds he has a legend to live up to.
Movie: ★★V 2 “Breakheart Pass" (1976) A federal agent
is caught up in deadly events aboard a train.
Movie: ★★'/ i “Red Sun" ( 1972, Western) Charles Bronson, Ursula
Andress. An outlaw and a samurai set out to retrieve a stolen sword.
Movie: ★★ “The White Buffalo" (1977,
Western) Charles Bronson, Jack Warden.l
USA
(4:30) Movie: "Any Which Way You Can"(1980) Bare
knuckle fighter Philo Beddoe agrees to one final match.
Movie: ★★★ “Escape From Alcatraz" (1979) A convict
plots to escape from the notorious island prison.
Renegade “Black Wind”
(In Stereo) 3
Silk Stalkings “Partners”
(In Stereo) (Part 1 of 2) 3
Silk Stalkings “Working
Girl” (R) (In Stereo) K
Reel Wild Cinema Guest:
David Friedman
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
DISN
(3:30) Movie: ★★Vi
“Doctor Dolittle” (1967) ‘G’
lAvonlea (R) (In Stereo) 3]
Movie: ★★★ "The Rescuers Down
Under" (1990) Voices of Bob Newhart. 3
Rotten
I Ralph (R) 3
Best of Abbott and
Costello
Movie: ★★★ “The Great Race"{ 1965, Comedy) Tony Curtis, Jack
Lemmon, Natalie Wood. Two drivers take their rivalry on the road. 3
Great Splendors of the
World
Movie:
"Lifeboat” 3
HBO
Movie: “The Nightmare
Before Christmas ” ( 1993)
Movie: ★★ 1 / 2 “The Swan Princess" (1994) Animated. A
sorcerer transforms a princess into a swan. ‘G’ 3
Movie: ★★★ “Kiss of Death" (1995) David Caruso. An
ex-con agrees to help dismantle a stolen car operation.
Movie: ★★!/ i "French Kiss”( 1995) An American
jwoman crosses paths with a smarmy French thief. 3
Dennis
Miller (R) 3
Phantom:
First Look
Movie: *Vi “Tough and
Deadly" (1995, Drama) 'R'
PASS
Laimbeer I Bowling: AB<
C World Team Challenge. (Golf: CGA Classic
Pro Beach Volleyball: AVP. From Dallas.
(Turner Cup Playoffs: Finals Game 2 - Teams to Be Announced. (Live)
Major League Baseball
SHO
Movie: ★★ “Ernest Scared Stupid"
(1991, Comedy) Jim Varney. ‘PG’ 3
j Movie: ★★ “Ernest Goes to Jail"( 1990,
Comedy) Jim Varney. (In Stereo) 'PG' 3
Movie: “Salt Water Moose" (1995,
Comedy-Drama) Timothy Dalton. ‘G’
Making of
Forget Paris
Outer
Limits 3
Movie: ★V 2 “Trauma" (1993, Suspense) A medium's
daughter and her companion hunt a murderer. 'R'
Movie: **Vi “Vault of Horror" ( 1973,
Horror) Daniel Massey. ‘PG’ (Violence)
TMC
(3:35) Movie
Movie: +★★ "Trading Places" (1983, Comedy) Two
tycoons make a bet that alters the lives oi two men. ‘R’
Movie ★★Vi “Guarding 7ess’’(1994,
Com' dy) Shirley MacLaine. ‘PG-13’ 3
Movie: ★★ "Fire Birds" ( 1990,
Adventure) Nicolas Cage. ‘PG-13’ 3
Movie: *Vi “Deadfall"{ 1993, Drama) Michael Biehn. A
con man’s son plies his trade in sunny California. 'R' 3
Movie: ★★' 2 "Candyman: Farewell to the
Flesh" (1995, Horror) Tony Todd. ‘R’
1st ANNUAL CH ARITY CAR SHOW
Food & Beverages
Presented By U. A .W. - LOOAL 845
And FORD MOTOR COMPANY, Sheldon Rd
U.A.W. President Award - 3ft. Trophy
Plant Manager Award - 3ft. Trophy
Ram or shine Awards to Top 20 Cars
Local Ford and Lincoln Dealers Will Have New Car Displays
Sunday
June 9th, 1996
9am to 3pm
Location: 14425 Sheldon Rd., Plymouth, Ml
Ford Parking Lot
Dash Plaques First 100 Cars * No Alcoholic Beverages
All Proceeds
Going to


MONDAY EVENING
MONDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON PAGE 17 JUNE 3,1996 |
8:00
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3:30
4:00
4:30
FOX
0
Eyewitness Morning
Geraldo (R)
Crook & Chase (In Stereo)
George & Alana (R)
News
Court TV
Carnie (R) (In Stereo)
Geraldo (R)
Mark Walberg (R)
Ricki Lake (R)
NBC
O
(7:00) Today (In Stereo) EE
Maury Povich EE
Jerry Springer (R)
Jenny Jones EE
News
Jeopardy!
Days of Our Lives EE
Another World $
Sally
Montel Williams (R) EE
ABC
o
Good Morning America
Regis & Kathie
Donahue (In Stereo) EE
Rolonda (R)
News
The City EE
All My Children EE
One Life to Live EE
General Hospital IE
Oprah Winfrey (R) EE
CBC
o
(7:00) CBC Morning News
Wht-Earth | Playground
Theodore |Mr. Dressup
Sesame Street
Midday EE
Gourmet | High Road
Assignment Adventure
Coronation
Urban P.
Degrassi
The Bill
WB
©
Aladdin EE
Bananas
E.N.G “Final Cut"
In the Heat of the Night
Northern Exposure EE
Beverly Hills, 90210 EE
Magnum, P.l.
Blinky Bill
Sailor Moon
Aladdin EE
Animaniacs
Troopers
Gargoyles
UPN
©
Menace
Pet Shop
Rimbas | Dinosaurs
Blossom $
Jeffersons
Good Times
Sanford
Griffith
I Love Lucy
Golden G. (Empty Nest
Flintstones
Goof Troop
Taz-Mania
Eekistravag
Batman
Rangers
PBS
©
Barney
Station
Sesame Street (R) EE
Barney
Mr Rogers
Storytime
Reading
Lamb Chop
Puzzle
Sesame Street (R) EE
Barney
Couch
Puzzle
Reading
C. Sandiego
Wishbone
CBS
©
(7:00) This Morning EE
Knight Rider
Guiding Light (In Stereo)
Price Is Right EE
Shop-Drop
Young and the Restless | Bold & B.
As the World Turns EE
Cur. Affair
Rescue 911
Day & Date
A&E
New Mike Hammer
Columbo “Negative Reaction" (Police Story (Part 2 of 2)
Quincy (Equalizer |Columbo "A Case of Immunity" |Columbo “A Matter of Honor”
AMC
(7:30) Movie: “John. Dark"
Movie: **'/ 2 ‘Msfer Cory" (1957)
Movie: “The Square Jungle" (1956)
Movie: ** 1 / 2 “Johnny Dark" (1954) |Movie: "No Room for the Groom"( 1952)
Movie: **'/2 "Mister Cory" (1957)
“So This Is"
BET
Life
Paid Prog.
Screen | Sanford
Benson
All Night
Video Vibrations
Video Soul Top 20
In Your Ear
Rap City
DISC
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog.
Forbidden City
Home
Start
Housesmart! (R)
Graham K. (Cuisine
Great ChefsjHome (Start [Easy
Home
Graham K. | Cuisine
Great Chefs
ESPN
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Auto Racing: IndyCar - Miller Genuine Draft 200.
Inside Stuff
College Baseball: NCAA World Series |
FAM
Family Challenge
Waltons
700 Club I FIT TV
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) EE
Home & Family (In Stereo)
Highway to Heaven EE
Punky B. |Wild Animal
LIFE
Baby
KidsDays
Sisters (In Stereo) EE
Our Home
Gourmet
Biggers and Summers
Living
Our Home
Handmade
Designing
Movie: 2 “83 Hours 'Til Dawn" (1990) Robert Urich.
Cagney & Lacey
NICK
Looney
Gumby
RugratsEE |Busy World
Rupert
Muppets
Allegra
Gullah
Little Bear
Busy World
Eureeka
Gullah
Gumby
Tintin
Looney (Beetlejuice
Muppets | Chipmunks
SCIFI
Galaxy High
Transfrmrs
Lost in Space
Beauty and the Beast
Dark Shw.
Dark Shw.
Moonbase Three
Hitchcock
Darkside
Gallery
R. Bradbury
Buck Rogers
Incredible Hulk
TBS
Gilligan
Bewitched
Little House
Boss?
3’s Co.
B. Hillbillies
Griffith
Matlock "The Last Laugh"
Movie: ★★’/a “White Lightning" (1973) Burt Reynolds.
Flintstones
Flintstones
Scooby
Brady
TLC
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Bookmice
Iris the Prof.
Chicken
Rorys Pice
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
Wild, Wild West
Movie: “Yellowstone Kelly"
USA
Sonic
Turtles
Tennis: French Open -- Men’s Fourth Round. (Live) EE
Live With the People’s Court
Love Connect’n & Big Date
MacGyver "Ugly Duckling”
DISN
Pooh
Care Bears
Gummi B.
Pooh Cmr.
Dumbo |Umbrella [My Little jDucktales [Chip-Dale
Tale Spin EE
“Connecticut Yankee-Arthur"
"A Spaceman in King Arthur’s Court" ‘G’
C. Brown | Quack
HBO
Movie: ** ‘‘Fast Getaway II" ( 1994) EE
Big Circus
Movie: **★ “Clear and Present Danger"( 1994) Harrison Ford. EE
Movie: ** “Cool World" ( 1992) 'PG-13'
Movie: -k-kVi “Andre" (1994) Keith Carradine. ‘PG’ EE
Movie: “It’s Alive!" (1974)
PASS
Scoreboard Central | Kid Club (R)
Golf Am.
FIT TV
Workout I Prime Cuts lOlympic Odyssey
Pentathlon |SeaTV
Ringside | Victors
Prime Cuts |
Journal
SHO
Movie: ★★★ “The Oklahoma Kid"( 1939)
Movie: ★ “3 Ninjas Knuckle Up"( 1995)
Movie: ***'/2 “Fat City"{ 1972) 'PG' |Movie: **V4 “Renaissance Man" (1994) Danny DeVito. 'PG-13' $
Movie: ★*% “Street of Sinners" (1957) |
“Bufcft-Su/i’j
TMC
(7:30) Movie: “White Nights" (1985)
Movie :**'/2 “Young Winston"( 1972, Biography) Simon Ward. 'PG' |Movie:*** “Gaby: A True Story" (1987) Liv Ullmann. |Movie: “The Hoodlum Priest" (1961) | Movie: ** “Tough Enough" (1983) ‘PG’ |
5:00
5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:30
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
1:00
1:30
0
FOX
News
News
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
America’s
Most
Wanted
Extra (In
Stereo) EE
Ned and
Stacey (In
Stereo) EE
Last
Frontier
“Pilot” EE
L.A. Firefighters “Pilot"
(Series Premiere) (In
Stereo) EE
News
Cheers “The
Peterson
Principle” EE
Night Court
“Not My
Type”
Extra (In
Stereo) EE
Top Cops
(In Stereo)
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
Hitchhiker A
singer pays
for her fame.
O
NBC
News
News
NBC Nightly
News EE
Wheel of
Fortune EE
Jeopardy!
EE
Movie: *★* “Backdraft”( 1991, Drama) Kurt Russell, William Baldwin, Robert De
Niro. Chicago firefighters work overtime to stop a mad arsonist. (In Stereo) EE
News
Tonight Show Boxer
Oscar De La Hoya, music
group the Pointer Sisters.
Jenny Jones Unfaithful
mates apologize. EE
Emergency
Call (In
Stereo) EE
o
ABC
News
News
ABC World
News
Tonight EE
Entertain
ment
Tonight EE
TV Laughs at Life (R) (In
Stereo) EE
World Music Awards Eighth annual ceremony
honoring the world’s top recording artists. (In Stereo) EE
News
Nightline EE
Inside
Edition EE
American
Journal EE
Gordon Elliott People who
survived twisters.
o
CBC
What on
Earth
News
CBC News
More to the
Story
Fresh
Fields
Darling Buds of May (Part
1 of 2)
Darling Buds of May (Part
2 of 2)
National/CBC News EE
News
The Bill
Movie: **** “Dersu Uzala"( 1975) Yuri Solomine. A 1
prospector in Siberia befriends a Russian explorer.
©
WB
Family
Matters EE
Mama's
Family
Different
World EE
Family
Matters EE
Cops (In
Stereo) EE
LAPD (In
Stereo) EE
Movie: ** “White Fang" (1991, Adventure) A novice
gold miner develops a unique bond with a wolf.
Cops (In
Stereo)EE
LAPD (In
Stereo) EE
Home
Videos
Baywatch “Race Against
Time” EE
Perfect
Strangers
Perfect
Strangers
“The Human
Shield"
©
UPN
Fresh
Prince
Step by
Step EE
Simpsons
(In Stereo)
Roseanne
EE
Home
Improve.
Home
Improve.
Star Trek: Voyager
“Alliances" (In Stereo) EE
Nowhere Man "It's Not
Such a Wonderful Life" EE
News
Fresh
Prince
Married...
With
Star Trek: The Next
Generation (In Stereo) EE
Coach (In
Stereo) EE
Murphy
Brown EE
©
PBS
Kratts’
Creatures
Science
Guy
Newshour With Jim
Lehrer E
Detroit Remember When II: “American
Dream and the Automobile”
Great Performances “Peter, Paul & Mary -- Lifelines” Peter, Paul &
Mary perform in New York. (In Stereo)
Detroit Remember When II: “American
Dream and the Automobile" (R)
Great Performances “Peter, Paul &
Mary -- Lifelines" (R) (In Stereo)
©
CBS
Tempestt The differences
between the sexes.
Seinfeld
“The Stall"
CBS News
Hard Copy
EE
Current
Affair EE
Nanny (In
Stereo) EE
Dave’s
World (R) EE
Murphy
Brown EE
Cybill (R) (In
Stereo) EE
Chicago Hope “Leave of
Absence" (In Stereo) EE
Late Show (In Stereo) EE
Hard Copy
EE
Late Late Show (In
Stereo)EE
Richard Beyl
(R)
A&E
New Mike Hammer To
Kill a Friend"
Quincy A mental hospital
outpatient commits murder.
Equalizer “Joy Ride”
Biography “Jeffrey
Dahmer"
Poirot “The Million Dollar
Bond Robbery"
Miss Marple Miss Marple
discovers a murder.
Law & Order “Cradle to
Grave”
Biography “Jeffrey
Dahmer" (R)
Poirot “The Million Dollar I
Bond Robbery"
AMC
(4:45) Movie: **'2 "So This Is Paris"
(1954, Musical) Gloria DeHaven.
Movie: *** “Those Daring Young Men in Their Jaunty
Jalopies" (1969, Comedy) Tony Curtis. ‘G 1
Movie: ★★’/ 2 "The Rawhide Years"
(1956, Adventure) Tony Curtis.
Movie: ★*’/ 2 “The Purple Mask"( 1955,
Adventure) Tony Curtis, Colleen Miller.
Movie: *** “Those Daring Young Men in Their Jaunty
Jalopies" (1969, Comedy) Tony Curtis. ‘G’
"The Purple I
\Mask" :
BET
(4:30) Rap City
Screen
All Night
Sanford
Video Soul
Comicview (Caribbean Rhythms
Screen
Rap City
DISC
Popular Mechanics (R)
Wings “Thunder From the
Sea"(R)
Beyond
2000
Next Step
(R)
Wild Discovery “Return to
Meerkat Valley" (R)
Planet of Life (R) (Part 6
Of 7)
Great Fighting Machines
of World War II (R)
Next Step
(R)
Beyond
2000
Wild Discovery “Return to
Meerkat Valley" (R)
Planet of Life (R) (Part 6 1
of 7) i
ESPN
(3:30) College Baseball: NCAA World
Series - Teams to Be Announced. (Live)
Sportscenter
College Baseball: NCAA World Series -- Teams to Be Announced. From Omaha,
Neb. (Live)
Baseball
Tonight
Sportscenter EE
Baseball
Tonight
Motorcycle Racing: AMA
Supercross Series.
IHRA Hall of
Fame
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Three Stooges
Waltons “The Spirit"
Highway to Heaven
“Man’s Best Friend” EE
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 3E
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes “Little Girl Lost"
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
Commish “The Heart Is a
Lonely Sucker” (In Stereo)
Supermar
ket Sweep
Debt
Designing
Women EE
Nurses
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Movie: "The Disappearance of Nora" (1993, Drama)
Memories of a murder haunt a female amnesia victim.
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Unsolved
Mysteries
Late Date
Nurses
Thirtysome-
thing EE
NICK
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Looney
Tunes
Clarissa
Explains
Rugrats (In
Stereo) EE
Doug (In
Stereo)
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Munsters
“Zombo"
I Dream of
Jeannie
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
“Trapped”
Odd Couple
Dick Van
Dyke
Bob
Newhart
Munsters
“Zombo”
Mary Tyler
Moore EE
SCIFI
Bionic Woman “Assault
on the Princess"
Six Million Dollar Man
“Run, Steve, Run"
Twilight
Zone EE
Monsters
Forever Knight “Black
Buddha” EE
Movie: ★★ "The Incredible Hulk Returns" ( 1988) A
stolen device may hold the cure for Banner's condition.
Twilight
Zone EE
Monsters
Forever Knight “Black
Buddha"(R) EE
Movie: ** “The Incredible 1
Hulk Returns" (1988)
TBS
Saved by
the Bell EE
Saved by
the Bell EE
Family
Matters EE
Family
Matters EE
Home
Videos
Major League Baseball: New York Mets at Atlanta Braves. From Atlanta-Fulton
County Stadium. (Live) EE
America’s Music: The Roots of Country (Time
Approximate) (R) (Part 1 of 3) EE
National Geographic Explorer (R) EE
TLC
Furniture-
Mend
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime
(R)
Hometime
(R)
Flying the Space Shuttle
(R)
Archaeol
ogy (R) EE
History-
Points
Ancient Journeys
Western culture’s origins.
Ancient
Warriors (R)
Mystic
Lands (R)
Archaeol
ogy (R) EE
History-
Points
Ancient Journeys
Western culture's origins.
Ancient
Warriors (R)
Mystic
|Lands (R) I
TNT
(4:00) Movie: ★*
“Yellowstone Kelly" ( 1959)
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) EE
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) EE
WCW Monday Nitro (Live) EE
Lazarus Man (In Stereo)
(Part 1 of 2) EE
WCW Monday Nitro (R) EE
Movie: *V 2 "American
Kickboxer 7” (1991)
USA
Highlander: The Series
“Vendetta” (In Stereo) EE
Renegade “Endless
Summer" (In Stereo) EE
Wings “The
Tennis Bum”
Wings (In
Stereo) EE
Murder, She Wrote
"Bloodlines" EE
WWF: Monday Night Raw
Silk Stalkings “The Last
Kiss Goodnight” (R) EE
Silk Stalkings
“Champagne on Ice" EE
Highlander: The Series
“They Also Serve” EE
Tennis: French Open --
Men’s Fourth Round. EE
DISN
Darkwing
Duck EE
Tale Spin EE
Ducktales
EE
Chip ’n’
Dale
Torkelsons
(In Stereo)
Spellbinder
(R) EE
Avonlea (R) (In Stereo) $
Movie: ***'/ 2 “The Diary of Anne Frank" (1959, Drama) Joseph
Schildkraut. A Jewish girl hides from the Nazis in an Amsterdam attic.
Yosemite: A Gift of
Creation (R)
Movie: *★'/ 2 “Son of Paleface" (1952,
Comedy) Bob Hope, Jane Russell.
HBO
(4:00) Movie
Movie: * “Modern Girls" ( 1986, Comedy)
Virginia Madsen. (In Stereo) 'PG-13'
Composers’ Specials
Abused boy finds friend. EE
Movie: *** “Clear and Present Danger" ( 1994) Harrison Ford. Jack
Ryan battles Colombian drug lords and villainous feds. 'PG-13' EE
Cable Guy:
First Look
Strangers
''Ceremony”
Larry
Sanders EE
Larry
Sanders EE
Tales From
the Crypt EE
Movie: “No Contest"
(1994) Shannon Tweed. ‘R’l
PASS
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Fame I NBA Action
Rugby: Canada vs. United States. From San Francisco.
Press Box
Trackside
Boxing: Fight Night at the Great Western Forum. (Live)
Press Box
Paid Prog.
SHO
(4:30) Movie: ★* “Butch and Sundance:
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iMovie: ★ “3 Ninjas Knuckle Up”(1995,
Comedy) Victor Wonq. ‘PG-13’ EE
Movie: ★★V 2 “ Renaissance Man" (1994) Danny DeVito.
An ad exec takes a job teaching inept Army recruits. EE
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Movie: “The
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TMC
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Movie: ** “The Road to W
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TUESDAY EVENING
TUESDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON
JUNE 4, 1996
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
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Geraldo (R)
Mark Walberg (R)
Ricki Lake
NBC
O
(7:00) Today (In Stereo) 3
Maury Povich 353
Jerry Springer (R)
Jenny Jones 3
News
Jeopardy!
Days of Our Lives 3
Another World 3
Sally
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Regis & Kathie
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Good Times
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Movie: +★ “The Wild Heart" (1950) | “Stranger-Floor" |Movie: *** “Ifl Were King" (1938) Ronald Colman.
Movie: “The Duel af Silver Creek" (1952)
BET
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NBA Today
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FAM
Family Challenge
Waltons “The Career Girl"
700 Club FiTTV
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 353
Home & Family (In Stereo)
Highway to Heaven 3
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DISN
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(7:45) Movie: ★★ “Blankman” (1994) 3
Real Sports (In Stereo) 35!
Movie: ★★V 2 "S/ouxC/ty" (1994) ‘PG-13’
Movie: ★★★ "Heaven Can Wait" (1978) Warren Beatty.
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“National Lampoon’s Last Resort" (1 994)
Making Die
“Blue Ice" 3
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“Muscle Beach Party "
I i
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
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FOX
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vs. Florida Panthers or Pittsburgh Penguins. (Time Approximate) (In StereoLive) 3
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3
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births. 3
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ment (R) 353
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Journal 3
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a soap opera. ;
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To Be
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National/CBC News 3
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(1966, Drama) Vaclav Neckar.
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Mama’s
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Light and Dark" (In Stereo)
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Perfect
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Brown 3
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Great Barrier Reef” (R) 3]
Frontline This history of the protest movement in China focuses on
how moderates were silenced by extremists. 353
Detectives
Charlie Rose (In Stereo)
.
Nova “Treasures of the
Great Barrier Reef" (R) 3 1
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CBS
Tempestt Moms dislike
daughters' boyfriends.
Seinfeld (In
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3
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Affair 3
The Client “Them That
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Movie: “Not Our Son" ( 1995) Neil Patrick Harris. A
serial arsonist terrorizes Seattle for six months. 353
Late Show (In Stereo) 3
Hard Copy
3
Late Late Show (In
Stereo) 3
Richard Beyl
(R)
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New Mike Hammer
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The Mind of a Killer" (R)
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Flynn, Geraldine Somerville. A criminal psychologist tries to stop a serial rapist. |The Mind of a Killer" (Ft)
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(1942* Western) Barbara Stanwyck.
Movie: ★★’/2 "All 1 Desire" ( 1953, Drama)
Barbara Stanwyck, Richard Carlson.
Movie: ★★ “Day of the Bad Man" (1958,
Western) Fred MacMurray, Joan Weldon.
Movie: ★★★’/;2 "The Odd Couple" (1968, Comedy) An
incurable slob rooms with a fastidious neurotic. ‘G’
Movie: ★★ “Day of the Bad Man" (1958,
Western) Fred MacMurray, Joan Weldon.
Movie: ★★★Vi “The Odd
Couple" (1968) ‘G’
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(4:30) Rap City
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Popular Mechanics (R)
Wings “Instant Thunder"
(R)
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2000
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(R)
Wild Discovery “Together
They Stand" (R)
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Wonder (R)
Great Fighting Machines
of World War II (R)
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(R)
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2000
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They Stand” (R)
Mysterious
| Universe
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(3:30) College Baseball: N
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unced. (Live)
Sportscenter
College Baseball: NCAA World Series -- Teams to Be Announced. Fro'm Omaha,
Neb. (Live)
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Tonight
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Baseball
Tonight
Canoeing & Kayaking:
U.S. Olympic Trials.
Surfing
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Three Stooges
Waltons “The Fastidious
Wife”
Highway to Heaven
"Man’s Best Friend" 3
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 353
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes "Five Candles”
Paid
Program
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Program
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Debt
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Movie: “Visions of Murder" (1993, Suspense) A woman
believes she has psychically witnessed a murder.
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Thirtysome-
thing 3
NICK
Tiny Toon
Adventures
I Looney
Tunes
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Rugrats (In
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Doug (In
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Moore 3
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Bionic Woman “Road to
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Six Million Dollar Man
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Zone 3
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I Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
3
[Movie: ★★ “Captain America II" ( 1979) Reb Brown. A
Iterrorist threatens to release an age-accelerating drug.
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|Melody - July 3,1954” 3
Movie: ★★ “Captain
America II" (1 979)
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Matters 353
Family
Matters 3
Home
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Major League Baseball: New York Mets at Atlanta Braves. From Atlanta-Fulton
County Stadium. (Live) 3
Movie: **'/ 2 “Sharky’s Machine" (1981, Drama) Burt Reynolds,
Rachel Ward. A vice cop uncovers high-level government corruption.
Movie: ★★ “Duplicates"
(1992) Gregory Harrison.
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Mend
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime:
Porch
Hometime:
Porch
Tour of the Universe (R)
jHow’d They Do That?
I Operation “Hip Graft" (R)
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Man
jHow’d They Do That?
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|Man
TNT
(4:00) Movie: ★* “Red
Sonya” (1985, Adventure)
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) 3
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) 3
Movie: “The Return of the Borrowers" (1996) Ian Holm.
The tiny Borrowers must cope with homelessness.
iMovie: “The Return of the Borrowers" (1996) Ian Holm.
|The tiny Borrowers must cope with homelessness.
Movie: “Amelia Earhart: The Final Flight" (1 994) The
| life and unsolved disappearance of the famed aviatrix. 1
USA
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Renegade “Bonnie and
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[Wings (In
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"Murder in White”®
iBoxing: Rocky Gannon vs. Richard Hall. Scheduled 12-
|round IBC light heavyweight title bout. (Live) S3
Silk Stalkings “I Know
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| “Blind Faith" (In Stereo) 3
Tennis: French Open --
| Quarterfinals. (R) 3
DISN
Darkwing
Duck 3
Tale Spin 3
Ducktales
3
IChip ’n’
Dale
Movie: “Felix the Cat" (1988) Felix and
Poindexter rescue a kidnapped princess.
llnside Out
353
George Stevens: D-Day
to Berlin (R) 353
Movie: ***'/ 2 “The Guns of Navarone" (1961, Adventure) Gregory
Peck. Allied soldiers are assigned to destroy Nazi weapons. 3
Movie: ★★★ “Still Crazy Like a Fox"
(1987, Comedy) Jack Warden.
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(4:30) Movie:
/ce”(1992) M
** “Blue
ichael Caine.
Movie: ** “Blankman" (1994) Damon Wayans. An
inventor becomes a city's self-appointed crime fighter.
Movie: “ Die Hard With a Vengeance" (1995) A New
York cop must stop a mad bomber's game of revenge.
Spirit of the Games (In Stereo) 3
Larry
Sanders 3
Larry
Sanders 3
Cable Guy:
| First Look
Movie: ★★★ “Rasputin"
(1996) Alan Rickman. 3
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Races-Hazel Park
Live on PASS |ThislsthePGATour
Olympic Odyssey Diving and wrestling.
Press Box | Press Box
iSportswriters on TV
jHorseworld
| Press Box
Paid Prog. 1
SHO
(4:15) Movie: “City
Slickers ll-Curlv’s Gold”
Movie: * “Murder Elite" (1985) Ali MacGraw. A
homicidal maniac terrorizes the English countryside.
Movie: ★★ "Reform School Girl" (1994,
Drama) Aimee Graham. (In Stereo) 3
Outer
Limits 33
Poltergeist: The Legacy
“Ghost in the Road" (R) 3
Red Shoe
Diaries 3
Love Street
(R) 3
Stories From the Edge
“Digital
Man" (1995) 1
TMC
j (4:05) Movie
Movie: ★★Vi
Ryan O'Neal.
“The Driver" (1978, Drama)
(In Stereo) ‘PG’
Movie: ★★★ “Bit 21" ( 1988, Drama) A daredevil pilot
tries to rescue i downed Air Force colonel. ‘R’
Movie: ★★★'/ 2 “The Front" (1976,
Comedy) Woody Allen, Zero Mostel. ‘PG’
Movie: ★★★’/ 2 “Hombre" (1967) Paul Newman. An
Apache-raised white man must protect people he hates.
Movie: ★Vi “Illicit Dreams" (1994,
Suspense) Andrew Stevens. 'R'
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WEDNESDAY EVENING
WEDNESDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON
JUNE 5,1996
8:00
BROADCAST CHANNELS
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
1:00
1:30
2:00
2:30
3:00
3:30
4:00
4:30
FOX
e
Eyewitness Morning
Geraldo (R)
Crook & Chase (In Stereo)
George & Alana (R)
News
Court TV Carnie (R) (In Stereo)
Geraldo (R)
Mark Walberg (R)
Ricki Lake (R)
NBC
(7:00) Today (In Stereo) BE
Maury Povich BE
Jerry Springer (R)
Jenny Jones (R) i
News
Jeopardy!
Days of Our Lives!
Another World[
Sally
Montel Williams (R) IE
ABC
Good Morning America
Regis & Kathie
Donahue (In Stereo) BE
Rolonda (R)
News
The City BE
All My Children [ffi
One Life to Live i
General Hospital BE
Oprah Winfrey (R) BE
CBC
O
(7:00) CBC Morning News
Wht-Earth | Playground^
Theodore |Mr. Dressup
Sesame Street
Midday BE
Gourmet Emmerdale
Assignment Adventure
Coronation
Urban P.
Degrassi The Bill
WB
©
Aladdin HE Bananas
E.N.G “Best Defense”
In the Heat of the Night
Northern Exposure BE
Beverly Hills, 902101
Magnum, P.l.
Blinky Bill Sailor Moon
Aladdin BE
Animaniacs
Troopers
Gargoyles
UPN
©
Menace
Pet Shop
Rimbas | Dinosaurs
Blossom BE Jeffersons
Good Times Sanford
Griffith
I Love Lucy
Golden | Empty NesT
Flintstones
Goof Troop
Taz-Mania
Eeklstravag
Batman
Rangers
PBS
©
Barney
Station
Sesame Street (R) BE
Barney
Mr Rogers
Storytime Reading
Lamb Chop
Puzzle
Sesame Street (R) BE
Barney
Couch
Puzzle
Reading
C. Sandiego Wishbone
CBS
©
(7:00) This Morning BE
Knight Rider
Guiding Light (In Stereo)
Price Is Right BE
Shop-Drop
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As the World Turns [
Cur. Affair
Rescue 911
Day & Date
CABLE CHANNELS
A&E
New Mike Hammer I McMillan and Wife “Terror Times Two" iBanacek “No Sign of the Cross"
Quincy “To Clear the Air"
Equalizer
| McCloud “The 42nd Street Cavalry”
|Police Story
AMC
Movie: ★★★ “So Evil, My Love" (1948) Ray Milland.
Movie: ★★Vi “Love Happy" (1949)
Movie: “The General Died at Dawn"
Movie: ★★★ “Soldier of Fortune" (1955) Clark Gable.
Movie: “The Little Princess" (1939) ‘G’
“Lady"
BET
Facts
Popoff
Screen
Sanford
Benson
Benson
Video Vibrations
Video Soul (R)
In Your Ear
Rap City
DISC
Paid Prog.
Paid Prog.
Pandas
Entombed
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)
NBA Finals
CWS
Scholastics
Extreme Scene
Racehorse
National Spelling Bee
FAM
Family Challenge
Waltons “The Wedding"
700 Club
FIT TV
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) BE
Home & Family (In Stereo)
| Highway to Heaven BE
Punky B.
|Wild Animal |
LIFE
Baby
KidsDays
Sisters (In Stereo) BE
Our Home
Gourmet
Biggers and Summers
Living
Our Home
Handmade
Designing
Movie: ★★’/ 2 "A Father's Revenge" ( 1988, Drama)
Cagney & Lacey
NICK
Looney
Gumby
Rugrats BE
Busy World
Rupert
Muppets
Allegra
Gullah
Beaver
Busy World
Eureeka
Gullah
Gumby
Tintin
Looney
Beetlejuice
Muppets
|Chipmunks |
SCIFI
Galaxy High
Transfrmrs
Lost in Space
Beauty and the Beast
Dark Shw.
Dark Shw.
Probe “Computer Logic"
Hitchcock
Darkside
Gallery
R. Bradbury
Buck Rogers
Incredible Hulk
TBS
Gilligan
Bewitched
Little House
Boss?
3’s Co.
B. Hillbillies
Griffith
Matlock “The Conspiracy”
Movie: ★★ Tank” (1983, Drama) James Garner.
Flintstones
Flintstones
Scooby
Brady
TLC
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Bookmice
Iris the Prof.
Chicken
Rorys Plce
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 “Speedway Fever"
Wild, Wild West
Movie: "The Purple Plain" \
USA
Sonic
Turtles
Tennis: French Open -■ Men’s Quarterfinals. (Live) SO
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Live With the People’s Court
Love Connect'n & Big Date
MacGyver “The Escape" |
DISN
Pooh
Care Bears
Gummi B.
Pooh Crnr.
Dumbo
Umbrella
My Little
Ducktales
Chip-Dale
Tale Spin BE
Movie: “The Muppet Movie" (1979) ‘G’
Movie: ★★★
‘The Muppets Take Manhattan" (1984) ‘G’ |Quack
HBO
(7:00) Movie: “La Bamba"
Movie: *V 2 "Double Blast" (1994) ‘PG’
Movie: ★★★ "Circle of Friends" (1995) BE
Movie: ★★ “Truman" (1995, Biography) Gary Sinise. ‘PG’ BE
Movie: “The Swan Princess" ( 1994) ‘G’
Movie: “La Bamba" (1987) |
PASS
Scoreboard Central
Transworld Sport (R)
FIT TV
Horseworld
Bowling: ABC World Team Challenge.
Golf Am.
Golf
|USISL Soccer
Water Ski
[Journal
SHO .
Treas Isle
Movie: ★*★'
2 "Man on a Swing” ( 1974, Mystery) ‘PG’
Movie: ★★V 2 “The Lotus Eaters" (1993) ‘PG-13’
“The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie"
Movie: ★★Vi “A Guy Named Joe" (1943, Fantasy)
Movie: "Smile" (1975) ‘PG'|
TMC
(6:35) Movie
Movie: ★★’/ 2
“A Million to Juan" ( 1994)
Movie: ★★ “Pajama Party" ( 1964)
Movie: ★★Vi “Guarding Tess" (1994) BE |Movie: ★★ “The In Crowd"
(1988) ’PG’
Movie: ★★★ “In Custody" (1993) Shashi Kapoor. ‘PG’
"Shawshnk" \
5:00
5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
7;3 °
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30 I
1:00
1;3 ° I
rrw.
wmm
mom
mmm
mom
■Hi
o
FOX
News
News
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
America’s
Most
Wanted
Extra (In
Stereo) BE
Beverly Hills, 90210
“Everything's Coming Up
Roses" (R) (In Stereo) BE
One Hundredth
Anniversary of the
Automobile
News
Cheers (In
Stereo) BE
Night Court
(Part 1 of 2)
Extra (In
Stereo) BE
Top Cops
(In Stereo)
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
Hitchhiker
“True
Believer"
o
NBC
News
News
NBC Nightly
News BE
Wheel of
Fortune BE
Jeopardy!
BE
Dateline (In Stereo) BE
NBA Basketball Playoffs: Championship Game 1 -- Seattle
SuperSonics or Utah Jazz vs. Chicago Bulls or Orlando Magic. (Live)
BE
News
Tonight Show Actor-comic
Adam Sandler. (In Stereo)
BE
Jenny Jones Confronting
unfaithful mates. (R) BE
o
ABC
News
News
ABC World
News
Tonight BE
Entertain
ment
Tonight®
Ellen “The
Shower
Scene" BE
Hudson
Street "The
Retreat" BE
Grace
Under Fire
(In Stereo)
Faculty
“Parent's
Night" BE
Primetime Live Fat and
calorie tests of Americans'
favorite snack foods. BE
News
Nightline BE
Inside
Edition BE
American
Journal BE
Gordon Elliott Physically
abusive teens.
o
CBC
What on
Earth
News
CBC News
Nature of Things (R) BE
Ruth Rendell Mysteries Wexford and Bur
investigate when a farm worker finds a cor
den
pse.
National/CBC News BE
News
The Bill
Movie: ★★* “Madame Bovary" (1991, Drama) From
Gustave Flaubert’s novel of a French wife's affairs.
03
WB
Family
Matters BE
Mama’s
Family
Different
World BE
Family
Matters BE
Cops (In
Stereo) BE
LAPD (In
Stereo) BE
Sister,
Sister (R) BE
Parent
’Hood (R) BE
Wayans
Bros. (R) BE
Unhappily
Ever After
Cops BE
LAPD (In
Stereo) BE
Home
Videos
Baywatch “Homecoming"
(In Stereo) BE
Perfect
Strangers
Psychic
Friends
★ "Second
Sight"
©
UPN
Fresh
Prince
Step by
Step BE
Simpsons
(In Stereo)
Roseanne
(In Stereo)
Home
Improve.
Home
Improve.
Sentinel “Siege" (R) (In
Stereo) BE
Swift Justice “Sex, Death
and Rock 'n' Roll" (R) BE
News
Fresh
Prince
Married...
With
Star Trek: The Next
Generation (In Stereo) BE
Coach BE
Murphy
Brown BE
©
PBS
Kratts’
Creatures
Science
Guy
Newshour With Jim
Lehrer BE
Business
Report
Parenting
Puzzle
Survival 3]
Movie: “...And the Earth Did Not Swallow Him" (1994)
Life for migrant workers is seen through a boy's eyes.
Being
Served
Keeping Up
Charlie Rose (In Stereo)
Survival BE
©
CBS
Tempestt Freeloaders
won't move out.
Seinfeld
"Pilot" BE
CBS News
Hard Copy
BE
Current
Affair BE
Party for the Planet (In
Stereo) BE
Picket Fences “Winner
Takes AH" (In Stereo) BE
CPW (In Stereo) BE
Late Show (In Stereo) BE
Hard Copy
BE
Late Late Show (In
Stereo.) BE
Richard Beyl
(R)
CABLE CHANNELS
A&E
New Mike Hammer
“Harlem Nocturne"
Quincy “The Shadow of
Death”
Equalizer “Nightscape"
Biography “Charles
Manson: Journey Into Evil"
American Justice
20th Century
Law & Order “Heaven”
Biography “Charles
Manson: Journey Into Evil"
American Justice (R)
AMC
(4:45) Movie: ★★★ "The Lady Gambles"
(1949, Drama) Barbara Stanwyck.
Movie: ★★Vi "Ride Clear of Diablo"
(1954, Western) Audie Murphy.
Remember
WENN (R)
Movie: ★★’/a “Mame"(1974) Lucille Ball. An eccentric I
woman becomes her young nephew’s guardian. ‘PG’
Movie: ★Vi "When Lovers Meef”(1946, I
Comedy) George Brent, Lucille Ball.
Movie: ★★Vi "Sorrowful Jones” (1949,
Comedy) Bob Hope, Lucille Ball.
Remember 1
WENN (R) 1
BET
(4:30) Rap City
Screen
Benson
Sanford
D'Angelo Brown Sugar
Mr Smith: Up Close
Comicview
Caribbean Rhythms
Screen
Rap City
DISC
Popular Mechanics (R)
Wings “Steel Rain” (R)
Beyond
2000
Next Step
(R)
Wild Discovery: Meanest
Animal
Invention
(R)
Next Step
Great Fighting Machines
of World War II (R)
Next Step
(R)
Beyond
2000
Wild Discovery: Meanest
Animal
Invention
(R)
Next Step
(R)
ESPN
(4:00) National Spelling
Bee
Up Close
Sportscenter
Major League Baseball: Teams to Be Announced. (Live) BE
Major League Baseball: Kansas City Royals at Oakland Athletics. From the
Oakland Coliseum. (Live) BE
Sports
center
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Three Stooges
Waltons “The
Unthinkable"
Highway to Heaven “The
People Next Door" BE
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) BE
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes “Speak No Evil"
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
Commish “Dead Cadets
Society" (In Stereo) BE
Supermar
ket Sweep
Debt
Designing
Women BE
Nurses
“Intruders"
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Movie: ★★ "The Innocent" (1994) Kelsey Grammer. An
autistic boy is the sole witness to a brutal crime.
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Unsolved
Mysteries
Late Date
Nurses
Thirtysome-
thing BE
NICK
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Looney
Tunes
Clarissa
Explains
Rugrats (In
Stereo) BE
Doug (In
Stereo)
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Munsters
I Dream of
iJeannie
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
“Password"
Dick Van
Dyke
Bob
Newhart
Munsters
Mary Tyler
Moore BE
SCIFI
Bionic Woman “Kill
Oscar" (Part 1 of 3)
Six Million Dollar Man
“The Pioneers"
Twilight
Zone BE
Monsters
Quantum Leap “Mirror
Image - August 8,1953" BE
Movie: ★★ "Dr. Strange" ( 1978 ) Peter Hooten. A
psychiatrist is taught the mysteries of the black arts.
Twilight
Zone BE
Monsters
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
BE
Movie: ★★ “Dr. Strange" 1
(1978) Peter Hooten. j
TBS
Saved by
the Bell BE
Saved by
the Bell BE
Family
Matters BE
Family
Matters BE
Home
Videos
Home
Videos
Movie: ★★★ "One Good Cop” (1991) Michael Keaton.
A cop becomes guardian of his late partner's daughters.
IMovie: ★★ "10 to Midnight” (1983) Charles Bronson. A
|cop dispenses personal justice after a killer walks free.
Movie: ★★ “Tank” (1983) James Garner. An Army
officer commandeers a Sherman tank to rescue his son. |
TLC
Furniture-
Mend
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime
(Part 3 of 3)
Hometime
(R) BE
New Solar System: An
Epic Adventure (R)
Ultrasci
ence (R)
Scientific-
World
IWondersof
Weather (R)
Connec-
tions2 (R)
Science Frontiers (R)
Ultrasci
ence (R)
Scientific-
World
Wonders of
Weather (R)
Connec-
tions2 (R)
Science Frontiers (R)
TNT
(4:00) Movie: ★★ "The
Purple Plain" ( 1954)
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) BE
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) BE
Movie: "The Return of the Borrowers" (1996) Ian Holm.
The tiny Borrowers must cope with homelessness.
Movie: “The Return of the Borrowers" (1996) Ian Holm.
The tiny Borrowers must cope with homelessness.
Movie: ★★ “The Bad News Bears Go to Japan" (1978) 1
A slimy agent uses a Little League trip to score a coup. 1
USA
Highlander: The Series
“Blind Faith” (In Stereo) BE
Renegade "Wheel Men
Don’t Eat Quiche" BE
Wings (In
Stereo) BE
I Wings (In
Stereo) BE
Murder, She Wrote “A
Murderous Muse" BE
iMovie: ★★ "Death Train" (1993) Pierce Brosnan. An
anti-terrorist team jumps a hijacked Soviet train. BE
I Silk Stalkings “New
| Blood" (R) (In Stereo) BE
Highlander: The Series
|“Song of the Executioner”
Tennis: French Open -
Men's Quarterfinals. (R) BE
DISN
Darkwing
Duck BE
iTale Spin BE
Ducktales
BE
IChip ’n’
Dale
Faerie Tale Theatre BE
Best of Disney: “50 Years of Magic" (In
Stereo) BE
I Movie: ★★★ "Davy Crockett: King of the
| Wild Frontier" (1955) Fess Parker. ‘G’ BE
Zorro BE
Texas John Slaughter
“Showdown at Sandoval"
Hardy Boys
(R) BE
Movie: ★★ “Toby Tyler, or
Ten Weeks With a Circus"
HBO
(4:00) Movie: ★★★ “La
Bamba” (1987) ‘PG-13’BE
Movie: ★★★ “Pure Country" ( 1992) George Strait. A
country singer struggles with the burden of stardom. BE
Movie: ★★★ "Circle of Friends" (1995) A plain young
Irishwoman wins a dashing athlete's heart. ‘PG-13' BE
Tales From
the Crypt BE
Strangers
“Ceremony”
Tracey
Takes On...
Larry
Sanders BE
Larry
Sanders BE
Movie: “Spitfire" (1994) A gymnast must 1
1 rescue her father from a crime cartel. ‘R’ 1
PASS
Races-Hazel Park
Live on PASS iTigers iMajor League Baseball: Detroit Tigers at Baltimore Orioles. (Live)
Press Box
Press Box
Trackside
Major League Baseball: Tigers at Orioles
SHO
(4:15) Movie: ★★★ “Smile"
1975) Bruce Dern. 'PG'
Movie: ★★Vi “The Lotus Eaters" ( 1993) A young
teacher causes quite a stir on a small island. ‘PG-13’
[Movie: ★★★’/i “Terminator2: Judgment Day" (1991, Science Fiction)
Cyborgs battle for a youth who holds the key to the future. ‘R’ BE
Movie: “Cyber-Tracker2" ( 1995, Science
Fiction) Don “The Dragon” Wilson. ‘R’ BE
Movie: ★Vi “On Dangerous Ground" (1996) A former
IRA terrorist races to locate a valuable document.
TMC
(4:45) Movie: "The Shawshank Redemption" ( 1994) A
mild-mannered banker is sent to prison for murder. ‘R’
Movie: ★★ 1 /i “The Puppet Masters" (1994) A sleepy
Midwestern town is taken over by parasitic aliens. ‘R’ BE
Movie: ★★★ "Legends of the Fall" (1994) Brad Pitt. The
forces of love and war slowly destroy a Montana family.
Movie: ★★★ “About Last Night..." (1986) Rob Lowe. A
couple tries to build upon an initial one-night stand. ‘R’
Movie: ★★ “The Principal" 1
(1987) James Belushi. ‘R’ |
Nnft€T/CUA LOCAL 43
Supports the striking
newspaper workers and
informs the public that
I fo5c I
TV 2
is BAD NEWS for its workers!
MANCINI, SCHREUDER,
KLINE, and CONRAD, P.C.
For 23 Years, Attorneys Representing
Injured Workers and Their Families
We Support Your Right To Strike
For Dignity and Justice
28225 Mound Rd., Warren, MI
(810) 751-3900
CWA LOCAL #4008
From our Membership,
Executive Board, and Offi
cers: We Support The Strik
ing Newspaper Workers!
Carl Richter - Pres.
Jim Cynowa - V. Pres.
Marilyn Burke - Sec.
R. Waszkiewicz - Treas.
CWA LOCAL
4603
MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN
Supports the Sunday Journal and
the Detroit Newspaper Strikers
President George Walls Ex. V.P. Nancy Servis
XV.P. Russ Fenstermaker Sect./Teas. Chris Wundeiy


WWZi
CABLE CHANNELS
THURSDAY EVENING JUNE 6,1996
5:00 5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:30
8:00
8:30
9:00 9:30
10:00 10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
1:00
1:30
0
FOX
News
News
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
America’s
Most
Wanted
Extra (In
Stereo) 3E
Martin “Old
School
Lovin’" 3E
The Show
“Allison and
Them" 3E
New York Undercover
“Student Affairs” (R) (In
Stereo) 3E
News
Cheers
“Fear Is My
Co-Pilot" 3E
Night Court
(Part 2 of 2)
Extra (In
Stereo) 2E
Top Cops
(In Stereo)
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
Hitchhiker
“Last
Scene"
O
NBC
News
News
NBC Nightly
News 3E
Wheel of
Fortune Si
Jeopardy!
3E
Friends (In
Stereo) (Part
2 of 2) X
Single Guy
“Attraction"
(In Stereo)
Seinfeld Jerry buys his
parents a Cadillac; George
rethinks his engagement.
ER Dr. Carter decides to
make the most of Dr.
Benton's injured finger. 3E
News
Tonight Show (In Stereo)
3E
Jenny Jones Aspiring
centerfold models. 3E
Emergency
Call (In
Stereo) 3E
O
ABC
News
News
ABC World
News
Tonight 3E
Entertain
ment
Tonight®
Sex, Prugs and
Consequences (In Stereo)
K
Commish “In the Shadow of the Gallows” Tony must
again prove the guilt of a man who was put to death for
the murders of eight women. (R) (In Stereo) 3E
News
Nightline 3E
Inside
Edition 3E
American
Journal 3E
Gordon Elliott Update on
former guests.
New Mike Hammer
McCloud “The 42nd Street Cavalry"
| Police Story
|Quincy
Equalizer “Nightscape"
McMillan and Wife "The Deadly Cure"
Police Story (Part 1 of 2)
Movie: ★★★V; “Othello" ( 1952, Drama) Orson Welles.
Movie: "Night Has a Thousand Eyes" |Movie: ★★ "Flame of Araby" (1952)
Movie: *** "The Set-Up" Movie: ★★★V 2 "Five Graves to Cairo" (1943)
Movie: "Away All Boats"
Love That Rescues
Screen
| Sanford
Benson
All Night
Video Vibrations
Video Soul I
In Your Ear
Rap City
Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
Emperor’s Eye
Home
Housesmart! (R)
Graham K. Cuisine
Great Chefs Home
| Easy
Home
Graham K. |Cuisine
Great Chefs
ESPN
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Inside PGA
LPGA Golf: Oldsmobile Classic -- First Round. (Live)
College Baseball: NCAA World Series
Punky B. |Wild Animal
Family Challenge
Waltons “The Wedding”
700 Club
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) I
Home & Family (In Stereo)
| Highway to Heaven 3E
KidsDays
Sisters “Rivals" 3E
Our Home
Gourmet
Biggers and Summers
Our Home
Handmade
Designing
Movie: ** "A Perfect Little Murder" (1990) Teri Garr.
Cagney & Lacey
Muppets | Chipmunks
Looney
Gumby
Rugrats 3E | Busy World
Muppets
Allegra
Gullah
Beaver
Busy World
Eureeka
Gullah
Gumby
Tintin
Looney | Beetlejuice"
SCIFI
Galaxy High
Transfrmrs
Lost in Space
Beauty and the Beast
Dark Shw.
Dark Shw.
Probe “Computer Logic”
Hitchcock
Darkside
Gallery
Bradbury
Battlestar Galactica
Incredible Hulk
Gilligan
Bewitched
Little House
Boss?
3’s Co.
B. Hillbillies
Griffith
Matlock (In Stereo) K
“Kenny Rogers as the Gambler III: The Legend"
Flintstones
Flintstones
Scooby
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Bookmice
Iris the Prof.
Chicken
Rorys Pice
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Gardening |Homebods
Crafts & Co. |Caprials
Kitchen
Peasant
Crafts & Co. Gardening
Homebods
Home Pro
(7:30) Scooby Dooby Poo
Flintstones
Gilligan
Gilligan
Knots Landing
Charlie’s Angels
Starsky and Hutch
CHiPs “Down Time”
Wild, Wild West
“The White Buffalo" (1977)
Sonic
Turtles
Tennis: French Open -- Women’s Semifinals. (Live) i
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
Live With the People’s Court
Love Connect’n & Big Date
PGA Golf (Live) 3E
Care Bears
Gummi B. jPoohCrnr. | Dumbo
Umbrella | My Little |Pucktales
Chip-Pale
Tale Spin I
Movie: ★★V 2 “Heidi" ( 1993, Drama) 3E
Movie: **'/ 2 “Heidi" (1993, Drama) Jason Robards. 3E Quack
(7:00) Movie: “SilvrStrk"
Movie: *★’/ 2 “Siringo"( 1994) ‘NR 1
Movie: “The Skateboard Kid II" ( 1994)
Phantom
Movie: *** “Nell" (1994) Jodie Foster. ’PG-13’:S
Movie: ** 1 / 2 “French K/ss”(1995) Meg Ryan. ‘PG-13’
“Passage"
PASS
Scoreboard Central
NBA Action | Page One | FIT TV
| Workout
Prime Cuts
Powerboat Racing
Cycle World
|Motorsports Hour |Water Ski |Cycling(R)
Planet X Journal
Treaslsle Treaslsle
Movie: *** "Khartoum" (1966, Drama) Charlton Heston. 3E
Movie: “Chu Chu and the Philly Flash" Movie: ★★★ “Citizens Band"( 1977) 'PG' |Movie: 2 "The Goodbye Bird"( 1993]~
Movie: ★★★» “8 7/2"(1963, Fantasy) Marcello Mastroianni. |Movie: “Stalker" (1979, Fantasy) Alexander Kaidanovsky. ‘NR’
Movie: “To Sir With Love"
(7:20) Movie: “The Competition" (1980) Movie: ★V -2 “Dragstrip Girl" ( 1994) [
“It Rains in My Village"
THURSDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON
Montel Williams (R) [E
News
News
News
Midday 3E
The City 3E
All My Children 3E
One Life to Live 3E
General Hospital 3E
Oprah Winfrey (R) K
Dupree
Emmerdale
Assignment Adventure
Spilled Milk
Urban P.
Pegrassi
Magnum, P.l.
Sheets
Sailor Moon
Aladdin 3E
Animaniacs
Troopers
The Bill
Gargoyles
Rimbas | Dinosaurs
Sesame Street (R) SE
Eeklstravag
Batman
Rangers
Reading
C. Sandiego
Wishbone
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JUNE 6,1996
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00 10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
2:30
3:00
3:30 4:00 4:30
Mark Walberg (R)
Ricki Lake
Jerry Springer (R)
Jenny Jones 3E
Jeopardy!
Pays of Our Lives [
Another World 3E
Eyewitness Morning
(7:00) Today (In Stereo)!
Good Morning America
(7:00) CBC Morning News
Aladdin 3E Bananas
Menace
Barney
Pet Shop
Station
(7:00) This Morning 3E
Regis & Kathie
Wht-Earth | Playground
E.N.G “Public Enemy"
Ponahue (In Stereo) BE
Rolonda (R)
Beverly Hills, 9021015]
Griffith
Lamb Chop
I Love Lucy
Puzzle
Golden | Empty Nest
Sesame Street (R) 3E
Flintstones
Barney
Goof Troop
Couch
Taz-Mania
Puzzle
Guiding Light (In Stereo)
Price Is Right [
A gas company that's much mor
BROADCAST CHANNELS
Geraldo (R)
Court TV
Carnie (R) (In Stereo)
Geraldo (R)
Maury Povich SE
Theodore |Mr. PressujT
In the Heat of the Night
Sesame Street
Northern Exposure 3E
Blossom
Jeffersons
Good Times
Sanford
Storytime
Reading
Barney
Knight Rider
Shop-Prop
Young and the Restless | Bold & b!
As the World Turns®
Cur. Affair
Rescue 911
Pay & Pate
Crook & Chase (In Stereo)
George & Alana (R)
Mr Rogers


THURSDAY EVENING JUNES, 1996
5:00
5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:30
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00 | 10:30
11:00
11:30
12:00
12:30
1:00 1:30 i
O
CBC
What on
Earth
News
CBC News
To Be
Announced
To Be
Announced
Stanley Cup Playoffs: Finals Game 2 -- Colorado Avalanche or Detroit Red Wings
vs. Florida Panthers or Pittsburgh Penguins. (Time Approximate) (Live) 85
National/CBC News OS
Movie: -k+'h "Too Outrageous!" (1987, Comedy) A
metropolitan drag queen finds success less than sweet. |
©
WB
Family
Matters SB
Mama's
Family
Different
World SB
Family
Matters SB
Cops (In
Stereo) SB
LAPD (In
Stereo)SE
Movie: "The Cotton Club"{ 1984, Drama) Richard
Gere. A 1930s jazz musician saves a racketeer's life.
Cops SB
LAPD (In
Stereo) OS
Home
Videos
Baywatch “Short-Sighted"
(In Stereo) SB
Perfect
Strangers
Paid
Program
Movie:
“Bullitt"
©
UPN
Fresh
Prince
Step by
Step SB
Simpsons
(In Stereo)
Home
Improve.
Home
Improve.
Major League Baseball: Detroit Tigers at Baltimore Orioles. From Oriole Park at
Camden Yards. (Live)
News
Sports Xtra
Married...
With
Star Trek: The Next
Generation (In Stereo) SB
Coach (In
Stereo) SB
Murphy
Brown SB
©
PBS
Kratts’
Creatures
Science
Guy
Newshour With Jim
Lehrer SB
Business
Report
Practical
Sports
New Red
Green
This Old
House SB
Mystery! “Gallowglass" (In
Stereo) (Part 2 of 3) SB
Great Drives (In Stereo)
(Part 5 of 5) SB
Being
Served
New Red
Green
Charlie Rose (In Stereo)
Practical
Sports
This Old
House SB
©
CBS
TempesttToo young to
have babies.
Seinfeld (In
Stereo) SB
CBS News
Hard Copy
as
Current
Affair SE
Murder, She Wrote
"Evidence of Malice" 083
Rescue 911 (R) (In Stereo)
SB
48 Hours (In Stereo) SB
Late Show (In Stereo) SB
Hard Copy
SB
Late Late Show (In
Stereo) SB
Richard Bey
(R)
A&E
New Mike Hammer
“Murder in the Cards"
Quincy “Stolen Tears"
Equalizer “Counterfire"
Biography “The Boston Ancient Mysteries “Rites
Strangler” of Death"
Voyages “Crime Science”
"A Stranger Murder” (R)
Law & Order "Privileged"
Biography “The Boston
Strangler" (R)
Ancient Mysteries “Rites I
of Death" (R) j
AMC
(4:00) Movie: ★** "Away
All Boats" (1956)
Movie: **★* "The Heiress" ( 1949, Drama) An
unattractive wealthy girl is pursued by a fortune hunter.
Movie: ***V 2 “A Place in the Sun" (1951) A factory
worker threatens a man’s romance with an heiress.
Movie: “Wild River" (1960) Montgomery Clift. A
Tennessee official must remove a widow from her land.
Movie: ★** “Away All Boats" (1956) Jeff Chandler. An
aloof World War II sea captain must inspire his crew.
BET
(4:30) Rap City IScreen
All Night
Sanford
Video Soul
Comicview | Caribbean Rhythms
Screen
Rap City
DISC
Popular Mechanics (R)
Wings "The Hunter" (R)
Beyond
2000
Next Step
(R)
Wild Discovery “Kalahari"
(R)
Mysterious
World
Movie
Magic (R)
Time Traveler “Leonardo’s
Legacy" (R) SB
Next Step
(R)
Beyond
2000
Wild Discovery “Kalahari"
i>
Mysterious
World
Movie
Magic (R)
ESPN
(3:30) College Baseball: NCM World
Series -- Teams to Be Announced. (Live)
Sportscenter
NHL Quest
for the Cup
Stanley Cup Playoffs: Finals Game 2 -- Colorado Avalanche or Detroit Red Wings
vs. Florida Panthers or Pittsburgh Penguins. (Time Approximate) (Live) SE
Sportscenter SB
Baseball
Tonight
Auto
Racing
Inside the
PGA Tour
Inside Sr.
PGA
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Three Stooges
Waltons “The Idol"
Highway to Heaven
“Amazing Man” (In Stereo)
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) OS
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
Commish “Family
Business" SB
Supermar
ket Sweep
Debt
Designing
Women SE
Nurses
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Movie: "Journey Into Darkness: The Bruce Curtis
Story" (1991, Drama) Simon Reynolds, Jaimz Woolvett.
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Unsolved
Mysteries
Late Date
Nurses
Thirtysome-
thing SB
NICK
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Looney
Tunes
Clarissa
Explains
Rugrats (In
Stereo) SE
Doug (In
Stereo)
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Munsters
I Dream of
Jeannie
1 Love Lucy
SB
Bewitched
Mary Tyler
Moore SB
Rhoda
Rhoda
Taxi
Dick Van
Dyke
Bob
Newhart
Munsters
Mary Tyler
Moore SB
SCIFI
Bionic Woman “Kill
Oscar" (Part 2 of 3)
Six Million Dollar Man
"Pilot Error"
Twilight
Zone SE
Monsters
Quantum Leap “A Song
for the Soul-April 7,1963"
Amazing Spider-Man “Deadly Dust"
Twilight
Zone SB
Monsters
Quantum Leap “Ghost
Ship - August 13,1956" SB
Amazing Spider-Man
“Deadly Dust” f
TBS
Saved by
the Bell SB
Saved by
the Bell SB
Family
Matters SB
Family
Matters SE
Home
Videos
Home
Videos
Movie: **V4 "Your Cheatin' Heart" (1964, Biography)
Based on the life of Hank Williams (1923-53). Colorized.
Movie: **V 2 "The Gambler Returns: Luck of the Draw” (1991, Western) Kenny Rogers, Reba McEntire, Rick
Rossovich. A former madam recruits Brady Hawkes for a huge card game.
TLC
Furniture to
Go (R)
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime
(R)
Hometime
(R)
Science Frontiers
"Hubble Vision” (R)
This Century “D-Day --
Heroes"
Eye on History (R)
Neat Stuff
(R)
Amazing
America (R)
This Century “D-Day --
Heroes" (R)
Eye on History (R)
Neat Stuff
in 1
Amazing
I America (R) 1
TNT
(4:00) Movie: ** "The
White Buffalo" (1977)
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) SB
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) SE
Movie: **** "Shane" (1953, Western) Alan Ladd, Jean Arthur. A
reformed gunman defends homesteaders from a cattle baron.
Movie: ★★★★ "Jesse James" (1939, Western) Tyrone Power, Henry
Fonda. The James boys become outlaws after their mother is killed.
Movie: ★* 1 /2 "The Return
of Frank James” (1940)
USA
(4:00) PGA Golf: Buick -
Classic -- First Round. SB
Renegade “Windy City
Blues” (In Stereo) SB
Wings (In
Stereo) SE
Wings (In
Stereo) SE
Movie: ** "Night Watch" ( 1995) Pierce Brosnan.
Special agents must retrieve a priceless stolen painting.
Movie: *** "First Blood" (1982) Sylvester Stallone. A
Vietnam vet is hounded by a brutal small-town sheriff.
Highlander: The Series
“Star-Crossed" (In Stereo)
Tennis: French Open --
Women's Semifinals. SB
DISN
Darkwing
Duck SB
Tale Spin SB
Ducktales
3]
Chip ’n’
Dale
Baby-
Sitters Club
Ready or
Not®
Movie: "The Adventures ofHuck Finn" (1993) A boy
and a runaway slave raft down the Mississippi River. IS
Dwight Live (R)
Movie: "Six Pack" (1982) Six orphans
help a down-and-out stock-car driver.
Movie: ★*'/ 2 "Gone to Texas" (1986,
Biography) Sam Elliott, Michael Beck.
HBO
(4:30) Movie: *** 1 / 2 “A Passage to India" ( 1984, Drama) Judy Davis.
A bored British woman finds self-discovery in 1920s India. ‘PG’ 35!
Cable Guy:
First Look
Movie: “48 HRS. "(1982, Comedy-
Drama) Nick Nolte. (In Stereo) ‘R’ SE
Movie: **V 2 "The Late Shift" (1996) Jay Leno and
David Letterman vie for Johnny Carson’s show. ‘R’ SB
Larry
Sanders SB
Larry
Sanders SB
Def Comedy
All Star Jam
Movie: “Naked Souls"
(1995) Pamela Anderson.
PASS
Off to the Races
I Live on PASS I Red Wings
Preview
I This Week in NASCAR |Cycle World (R) |PressBox |Trackside |Raceweek: NHRA
|Motorsports Hour (R)
Press Box | Paid Prog.
SHO
(4:15) Movie: ★** "To Sir
With Love" ( 1967, Drama)
Movie: ★★ "Clean Slate" (1994) Dana Carvey. A
private eye's memory is erased every time he sleeps.
Movie: -k-kVi "Bulletproof Heart" ( 1994,
Drama) Anthony LaPaglia. ‘R’ SE
Movie: *V 2 "Bad Company" ( 1994) Ellen Barkin. A CIA
jagent infiltrates the world of industrial espionage. ‘R’ SB
Movie: ** “Criminal Passion" ( 1993,
Suspense) Joan Severance. ‘R’ SB
“Married People Single
Sex II: For Better"
TMC
(4:05) Movie
Movie: ★* ,/ 2 "Bye Bye Brazil" (1980.
Drama) Jose Wilker, Betty Faria. ‘R’
Movie: ★★★V 2 "Dona Fior and Her Two Husbands"
(1977, Comedy) Sonia Braga, Jose Wilker. 'R'
Movie: ** "An Innocent Man" (1989) An innocent man
is framed and imprisoned for dealing drugs. ‘R’ SB
Movie: "Year of the Comet" (1992,
Comedy) Penelope Ann Miller. ‘PG-13’
Movie: “Midnight Ride" (1995, Drama)
Michael Dudikoff. (In Stereo) ‘R’
than a gas company? It's no pipe dream.
, i
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we now offer helpful products ourselves, such as carbon monoxide
detectors and gaslights. Plus advanced technologies such as
cogeneration that supplies cost-effective thermal and
electrical energy in commercial/industrial applications.
We’re also putting natural-gas-powered vehicles on
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To find out what we can do for you,
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coming down the pipe. m€?c3.nS HlOrG


FRIDAY EVENING
FRIDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON
JUNE 7,!
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:00
10:30
11:00
11:30 12:00
12:30
1:00
1:30 I 2:00 I 2:30 I 3:00 I 3:30
4:00
nr:” 1
4.v»w -
BROADCAST CHANNELS
FOX
0
Eyewitness Morning
Geraldo (R)
Crook & Chase (In Stereo) |George &Alana(R) |News |CourtTV [Carnie (R) (In Stereo)
Geraldo (R)
Mark Walberg (R)
Ricki Lake
NBC
(7:00) Today (In Stereo) E
Maury Povich E
Tennis: French Open -• Men's Semifinal. (Live) E
Days of Our Lives E
Another World E
Sally
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Good Morning America
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Wht-Earth | Playground^
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(7:00) CBC Morning News
Theodore |Mr. Dressup
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©
Aladdin E Bananas
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Mr Rogers
Storytime Reading
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©
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Quincy “Stolen Tears” I Equalizer “Counterfire" I Columbo “By Dawn's Early Light” IPolice Story (Part 2 of 2) |
AMC
(7:30) Movie: “Fat Man"
[Movie: “ Six Bridges to Cross" (1955)
|Movie: **’/ 2 "Star Dust" ( 1940, Drama)
[Movie: **'/ 2 “Tomahawk” (195-1) iMovie: “Come Back, Little Sheba" (1952)
IMovie: *** “ Rulers of the Sea”(1939, Adventure)
BET
Breakthru
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Business | Sanford
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| Video Vibrations
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In Your Ear
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DISC
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Hanging Coffins (R)
Home
Start
Housesmart! (R)
Graham K. | Cuisine
Great Chefs
I Home I Start I Easy
Home
I Graham K. j Cuisine
Great Chefs I
ESPN
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
| Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sportscenter (R)
Sr. PGA
LPGA Golf: Oldsmobile Classic - Second Round.
College Baseball: NCAA World Series |
FAM
Family Challenge
Waltons
1700 Club | FIT TV
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) 3E
Home & Family (In Stereo) iHighway to Heaven E
PunkyB. | Wild Animal
LIFE
Baby
KidsDays
Sisters (In Stereo) E
Our Home
Gourmet
| Biggers and Summers
Living
Our Home
Handmade
Designing
I Movie: **V !2 "Attack on Fear” (1984, Drama)
Cagney & Lacey
NICK
Looney
Gum by
Rugrats S |Busy World
Rupert
Muppets
Allegra
Gullah
Beaver
Busy World
Eureeka
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SCIFI
Galaxy High
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Probe
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Bradbury
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Incredible Hulk
TBS
Gilligan
Bewitched
Little House
Boss?
3’s Co.
B. Hillbillies
Griffith
Matlock “The Temptation”
“Kenny Rogers as the Gambler III: The Legend"
Flintstones
Flintstones
Scooby
Brady
TLC
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Bookmice
Iris the Prof.
Chicken
Rorys Pice
Little Star
Kitty Cats
Gardening |Homebods
Crafts & Co. |Caprials
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 “Hitch-Hiking Hitch"
Wild, Wild West
Movie: “Soylent Green"
USA
Sonic
Turtles
Knight Rider E
Murder, She Wrote!®
Magnum, P.l. E
Quantum Leap (In Stereo)
PGA Golf: Buick Classic - Second Round. (Live) E
Tennis: French Open - Men's Semifinal. S
DISN
Pooh
Care Bears
Gummi B. |Pooh Cmr.
Dumbo
Umbrella
My Little iDucktales
Chip-Dale iTale Spin E
Frog (R) (In Stereo) E
“Adventures of Ichabod"
The Adventures of Mole |C. Brown
Quack
HBO
Eagle Scout
Shakespr
Movie: “Eyes of an Angel" { 1994) E |
Movie: ** 1 /2 “Andre” (1994, Drama) ‘PG’|
Movie: *** “/.O. ” (1994, Comedy) Meg Ryan. ‘PG’ E
Movie:** “The Chase" (1994) ‘PG-13’ |Composers’Specials E
“Agnes"
PASS
Scoreboard Central
Planet X (R) | Page One j FIT TV |Workout |PrimeCuts |
Watersports World lArena Polo (R)
Track and Field |Transworld Sport |Kid Club (R)
Journal
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(7:30) Movie: “3 Ninjas"
Movie: * “It's Pat"( 1994) ‘PG-13’ E |Movie: ** “The Cowboy Way"{ 1994) ‘PG-13’
Movie: ** "Clean Slate" ( 1994) ‘PG-13’
Movie: *** “City Slickers II: The Legend of Curly's Gold" ( 1994) E
** “North"
TMC
(7:50) Movie: “Manny's Orphans” (1978) |Movie: *** “Blue S/cy” (1994) ‘PG-13’ |Movie: “Look Who's Talking" (1989)
Movie: ★★V 2 "The Driver" ( 1978) ‘PG’
Movie: **V 2 "Key Exchange" ( 1985) 'R' IMovie: *** “Beach Party" ( 1963)
5:00
5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
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BROADCAST CHANNELS
O
FOX
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Real Stories
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America’s
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Extra (In
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Sliders “The Young and
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E
X-Files A serial killer with a
gruesome MO leaves
many victims but few clues.
News
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Dearest" E
Night Court
Dan works in
dog court.
Extra (In
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Each Other”
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E
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ment
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Matters (In
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Hangin’
With Mr.
Cooper E
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Gordon Elliott Sisters in
conflict.
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What on
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Major League Baseball: Toronto Blue Jays at Texas Rangers. From the Ballpark in
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National/CBC News E
Movie: ***'/ 2 "The Shop on Main
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©
WB
Family
Matters E
Mama’s
Family
Different
World E
Family
Matters E
Cops (In
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LAPD (In
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Movie: “Drop Dead Gorgeous" (1991) A psychopath
scatters corpses along a model’s road to fame.
Cops (In
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Step by
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Simpsons
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Roseanne
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Minor
Adjust
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“Episode Three" (R) E
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Brown $
©
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Science
Guy
Newshour With Jim
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Business
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Washington
Week
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Back to Back
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Record
McLaughlin
Group
Being
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Charlie Rose (In Stereo)
Ed Wood: Look Back in
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©
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Tempestt Hoping fora
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Figure Skating: Sergei Grinkov: Celebration of a Life.
Skaters perform in tribute to Sergei Grinkov. (In Stereo)
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E
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Richard Bey
(R)
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New Mike Hammer
“Requiem for Billy"
Quincy "Face of Fear"
Equalizer “The Line"
Biography “Lizzie Borden:
A Woman Accused” (R)
Movie: ***'/2 “The Right Stuff" (1983, Drama) The
race for space continues for the Mercury astronauts.
Law & Order “Scoundrels"
Biography “Lizzie Borden:
A Woman Accused" (R)
Movie: ***'/ i “The Right
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AMC
Movie: **'/ 2 “The Restless Years"
(1959, Drama) John Saxon, Sandra Dee.
Movie: **’/ 2 "Has Anybody Seen My
Gal" (1952, Musical) Piper Laurie.
Movie: ★**’/ 2 “No Time for Sergeants" (1958) A naive
Georgian joins the military and creates mayhem.
Movie: ***'/2 “Beau Geste”( 1939) Gary Cooper. A
sadist commands three brothers in the Foreign Legion.
Movie: ***'/2 “No Time for Sergeants" (1958) A naive
Georgian joins the military and creates mayhem.
BET
Rap City |Teen Summit
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Best of Rap City
DISC
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Wings “Eagle Over
Lebanon"(R)
Beyond
2000
Next Step
(R)
Wild Discovery "The
Waterhole” (R)
Wings “Top Guns" (R)
Beyond 2000
Next Step
m
Beyond
2000
Wild Discovery “The
Waterhole” (R)
Wings “Top Guns" (R)
ESPN
(3:30) College Baseball: NCAA World
Series -- Teams to Be Announced. (Live)
Sportscenter
College Baseball: NCAA World Series -- Teams to Be Announced. If necessary,
from Omaha, Neb. (Live)
Baseball
Tonight
Sportscenter E
Baseball
Tonight
Speedweek
Motorcycle Racing: AMA
250CC.
FAM
Family Challenge (In
Stereo)
Three Stooges
Waltons "The Prodigals"
Highway to Heaven (In
Stereo) BE
Rescue 911 (In Stereo) E
700 Club
Three Stooges
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes “The Gold Mine"
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
Commish “Out of
Business” E
Supermar-
ket Sweep
Debt
Designing
Women E
Nurses
Passion to Play (R)
Movie: **'/2 “Watch /f (1993) Peter Gallagher. Four
buddies play pranks and sabotage relationships.
Unsolved Mysteries (In
Stereo)
Unsolved
Mysteries
Late Date
Nurses
Elayne
Boosler
NICK
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Looney
Tunes
Clarissa
Explains
Rugrats (In
Stereo) E
Doug (In
Stereo)
Tiny Toon
Adventures
Munsters
I Dream of
Jeannie
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Odd Couple
Dick Van
Dyke
Bob
Newhart
Munsters
Mary Tyler
Moore E
SCIFI
Bionic Woman “Kill
Oscar" (Part 3 of 3)
Six Million Dollar Man
"The Pal-Mir Escort"
Masters of
Fantasy E
C-Net
Central
Night Stalker “The Devil's
Platform"
Something Is Out There
"The Gladiator”
Sci-Fi Buzz
Inside
Space SC
Masters of
Fantasy E
C-Net
Central (R)
Night Stalker “The Devil’s
Platform"
Something Is Out There
“The Gladiator”
TBS
Saved by
the Bell E
Saved by
the Bell E
Family
Matters E
Family
Matters E
Home
Videos
Home
Videos
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Videos
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Videos
Major League Baseball: Atlanta Braves at Colorado Rockies. From Coors Field.
(Live) E
Movie: ** “Swamp Thing" (1982, Fantasy) Ray Wise.
A lab accident turns a scientist into a plant monster.
TLC
Furniture to
Go (R)
Renovation
Guide (R)
Hometime
(R)
Hometime
“Bathrooms"
Future Flight (R)
Hunt for Amazing Treasure Antonio Sabato Jr. hosts a
search for treasure, gold and hidden loot. (In Stereo) E
Egyptomania (R)
Hunt for Amazing Treasure Antonio Sabato Jr. hosts a
search for treasure, gold and hidden loot. (In Stereo) E
Egyptomania (R)
TNT
(4:00) Movie: ***
“Soylent Green" (1973)
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) E
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) E
Movie: *V 2 “When Time Ran Out" (1980, Adventure) Paul Newman, Jacqueline
Bisset, William Holden. A South Seas resort is threatened by a nearby volcano.
Movie: *** “The Naked Prey" (1966) Cornel Wilde.
An African tribe frees a guide to be the quarry in a hunt.
Movie: ***V 2 “Sorcerer"
(1977) Roy Scheider.
USA
(3:00) Tennis: French
Open - Men's Semifinal.
Renegade “Honor Bound"
(In Stereo) E
Movie: **V 2 “Tremors" (1990) Kevin Bacon. Monster
sandworms devour denizens of a Nevada desert town.
Movie: **'/ 2 “The Paperboy" ( 1994) Alexandra Paul. A
jealous newsboy stalks the object of his twisted love. E
Movie: * V 2 “Kickboxer III: The Art of War” (1992,
Adventure) Sasha Mitchell, Dennis Chan. (In Stereo)
Tennis: French Open -
Men’s Semifinal. (R) E
DISN
Movie: ** “Napoleon and Samantha"
(1972, Adventure) Michael Douglas. 'G'
Movie: ★★★V 2 “Born Free" (1966,
Drama) Virginia McKenna. [IE
Movie: ** 1 / 2 “Living Free" (1972, Adventure) Three
playful lion cubs are transported to a game preserve. ‘G’
Movie: ***’/2 “Henry V"’ (1989, Drama) Kenneth Branagh. England's
new king launches a campaign against France. ‘NR’ (Violence) E
Special Evening With Elton John From
the Greek Theater in Los Angeles. (R) E
HBO
(4:30) Movie: *** “Agnes
of God" (1985) 'PG-13’ E
Movie: *'/ 2 “Eyes of an Angel" ^994) An abandoned
dog follows a mob lackey and his child to L.A. ‘PG-13’
Movie: "Dominion" ( 1995) Hunters are
stalked by a ruthless killer in the forest.
Making of
Congo
Tales From
the Crypt E
Strangers
(In Stereo)
Real Sex:
Strippers
Dennis
Miller IE
Larry
Sanders E
Larry
Sanders E
Larry
Sanders SI
Larry
Sanders E
PASS
Races-Hazel Park
Live on PASS
[Major League Baseball: New York Yankees at Detroit Tigers. From Tiger Stadium.
Press Box
Press Box
Trackside
Pennant
Major League Baseball: Yankees at Tigers
(4:20) Movie: *★ “North"
(1994) Elijah Wood.'PG'
Movie: **'/ 2 “Angels in the Outfield" (1994) Spirits
provide major-league hope to a lonely foster child. ‘PG 1
Movie: *** “Forget Paris" ( 1995) Billy Crystal. A man
tells his fiancee about his friends' stormy marriage. E
Poltergeist: The Legacy
“Doppleganger” (In Stereo)
Outer Limits “A Stitch in
Time" (R) (In Stereo) E
Movie: “Terminator 2: Judgment Day" (1991) Cyborgs
battle for a youth who holds the key to the future. 'R' E
(3:45) Movie
Movie: *** “Gaby: A True Story" (1987) A woman
suffering from cerebral palsy becomes an author. 'R'
Movie: **'/ 2 “Look Who's Talking"
(1989, Comedy) John Travolta. ‘PG-13’
Movie: *** “Blue S/cy” (1994, Drama)
Jessica Lange. (In Stereo) 'PG-13'
Movie: ★★★ V 2 “The Charge of the Light Brigade" (1968, Adventure)
Trevor Howard. A poetically inspired version of the battle of Balaklava.
Movie: * “Enemy Gold"
(1994) Bruce Penhall. ‘R 1
paper workers.
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SATURDAY MORNING/AFTERNOON
JUNE 8,1996
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8:30
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11:00 11:30 12:00 j
12:30 1:00
1:30 2:00 2:30 ; 3:00 j 3:30
4:00 4:30
BROADCAST CHANNELS
FOX
O
Eyewitness Weekend
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High Tide (R)
NBC
O
(7:00) Today (In Stereo) ®
Newsbeat Tday
Saved-Bell
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Saved-Bell
Inside Stuff
Tennis: French Open -- Women's Final. (Live) E
jU.S. Olympic Trials E
Gymnastics E
ABC
O
Pooh
Free Willy
Fudge E
Bump
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Fudge E
Reboot E
Mess
Weekend
Movie: ★★★ “Old Yeller” (1957) Dorothy McGuire. jPBA Bowling: National Championship. iHorses
CBC
O
Little Bear
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Penner’s
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WB
©
Sylvester
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Hardy Boys
Movie: ★Vi "Feds" (1988) Rebecca De Mornay.
Movie; ★★★ "The Burning Bed” (1984) Farrah Fawcett.
Outer Limits (In Stereo) E
UPN
©
C. Sandiego
Rider
Rangers
Tomatoes
Casper E
Spider-Man
X-Men E
Life-Louie
Movie: ★★’/ 2 "Conan the Barbarian" (1982, Fantasy)
Movie: ★Vi "Captain America" (1979) Reb Brown.
Movie: The Forgotten"
PBS
©
Disc. Mich
Magazine
Wood Dr.
Hometime
Old House
Workshop
Michigan
Boat Shop
Sportsman
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CBS
©
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(7:00) Movie: "Comfort" | Wildlife Mysteries (R) | Soldier’s Peace
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AMC
(7:30) Movie: +★ "Frenchman's Creek" \
Movie: "Best of the Badmen" (1951)
Betty Boop [Chickens
Laughing [Flash
iMovie: “The Forest Rangers” (1942)
[Movie: ** “At Sword’s Poinf 952)
★Vi "Three Texas Steers"
BET
Paid Prog.
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Storyporch
Video Soul by Request
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Teen Summit
Sports Rpt
One on 1
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Start
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Treasure
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Magical
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Discover Magazine (R)
ESPN
Fishing
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Guides
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Outdoors
MenJournl
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[Sports [Billiards
Extreme Scene
| Major League Soccer: Wiz at Crew | Scorecenter |
FAM
Madeline E
Mario
Wish Kid E
Wild Animal
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|Bonanza
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LIFE
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Our Home
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Scarecrow and Mrs. King
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Movie: ‘A Deadly Silence"
NICK
Doug
Rugrats E
Tiny Toon
Tiny Toon
Muppets
Muppets
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My Brother
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You Do {Crazy Kids
Weinerville
Beetlejuice
Temple |G.U.T.S.
SCIFI
Paid Prog.
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Movie: ★★'/2 “Lensman" (1984) Voices of Kerrigan Mahan.
Anti-Gravity
Odyssey E
Dracula
Swamp [Masters
Movie: ★Vi “Mandroid"( 1993)
[Movie: ★★Vi "The Fury" (1978, Horror) f
TBS
Flintstones
Scooby Doo
WCW Pro Wrestling E
National Geographic Explorer (R) E
[Movie: ★★ “Summer Girl" ( 1983) Barry Bostwick.
Movie: ★★ "Treacherous Crossing” (1992, Suspense)
Movie: ‘Blind Man’s Bluff"
TLC
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Carlo |Caprials
Gardening |Great Inns
Simply [Crafts & Co.
Furniture [Furniture
Home Pro [Home Pro I
Renovation |Renovation | Hometime | Hometime
Survivalists
TNT
Hondo “The Gladiators"
How the West Was Won
Wild, Wild West
Brisco County
Lazarus Man (R) E
Movie: *Vi “When Time Ran Oof" (1980, Adventure) Paul Newman.
Thunder in Paradise E
USA
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CNet
World Wrestling Mania
Fighter
|Exosquad
WildCATS [Dragon
Pacific Blue "Pacific Blue”
Movie: “When the Dark Man Calls" (1995, Suspense)
Movie: ★★ “ Death Train"
DISN
Mermaid
Ducktales
Chip-Dale
C. Brown
Movie: “The Wind in the Willows" ( 1985)
Movie: “Once Upon a Forest” (1993) ‘G’
Danger Bay [Zorro E
Texas John Slaughter E j
Movie: ★★Vi “ Johnny Shiloh" (1963) E | "Cry in Wild"
HBO
Neverend
Happily
Movie: ★★★ “La Bamba"(1987) Lou Diamond Phillips.
Phantom
Movie: ★★ “Fast Getaway II” (1994) E
Movie: ★★★ “The Client” (1994) Susan Sarandon. E
Spirit of the Games (R) E |Movie: ‘Sioux C/Yy” (1994)
PASS
Paid Prog.
Outdoors
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Paid Prog.
I Paid Prog.
Auto Racing
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A-League Soccer: Vancouver 86ers at Colorado Foxes. (R)
Soccer
SHO
(6:45) Movie
Movie: ★★ “ Cops and Robbersons" (1994) ‘PG’ E
Movie: ★★ "North" (1994) Elijah Wood.
Movie: ★★’/ 2 "Renaissance Man" (1994) Danny DeVito.
Movie: ★★Vi “Stargate"( 1994, Science Fiction) Kurt Russell. ‘PG-13'
“Jury Duty"
TMC
(7:10) Movie: ★★★ "In Custody" (1993)
| "The Lady From Shanghai ”|
Movie: ★★ “Like Father, Like Son” (1987) ‘PG-13’
Movie: ★★★’/ 2 “Hombre” (1967) Paul Newman.
Movie: ★ “Clifford" ( 1991 ) Martin Short.
|Movie: ★★ “The In Crowd"]
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 j 12:30
1:00
1:30
BROADCAST CHANNELS
0
FOX
News
Top Cops
(In Stereo)
Party of Five “All’s Fair"
(R) (In Stereo) E
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
Real Stories
of Highway
Patrol
Stanley Cup Playoffs: Finals Game 3 -- Colorado Avalanche or Detroit Red Wings
vs. Florida Panthers or Pittsburgh Penguins. (In StereoLive) E
News
Cheers i Mad TV Behind the scenes
“Ma’s Little jwith “Clintfeld"; hybrid film
Maggie” E [“Get Smarty." (In Stereo)
Tales From
the Crypt
“The Secret”
Tales From
the Crypt (In
Stereo) 1]
O
NBC
(4:00) Gymnastics: U.S.
Championships. From
Knoxville, Tenn. E
News
NBC Nightly
News E
Salute to
Teachers
Megabucks
Giveaway
Mysterious Origins of
Man (R) (In Stereo) E
Prophecies IV: The Final Visions David McCallum
examines predictions regarding the fate of the world. (In
Stereo) 32
News
Saturday Night Live (In Stereo) 1]
Sightings (R) (In Stereo)
0
ABC
(4:30) Horse Racing:
Belmont Stakes. (Live) E
News
ABC World
News
Saturday E
Golf
Michigan
Inside
Edition
Weekend E
Second Noah “Hoops and
Dreams" (R) (In Stereo) Si
Movie: ‘‘Family Reunion: A Relative Nightmare" (1995,
Comedy) Melissa Joan Hart. An insanely competitive
clan holds an annual get-together. (In Stereo) E
News
Movie: ★★'/ i "Revenge of the Nerds" (1984, Comedy)
Robert Carradine, Anthony Edwards. Harried college
freshmen strike back at their tormentors.
Movie: ★★
“Vigilante
Cop"{ 1991)
o
CBC
Diving: Canadian Olympic
Trials. From Victoria, B.C.
CBC News
Personal
Best
Royal Air
Farce
Stanley Cup Playoffs: Finals Game 3 -- Colorado Avalanche or Detroit Red Wings
vs. Florida Panthers or Pittsburgh Penguins. (Time Approximate) (Live) lB
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Movie: "The Firemen’s 0a//" (1968) Catastrophic
disasters plague a fire chief’s honorary ball.
©
WB
Baywatch “Trapped
Beneath the Sea" (R) E
Lazarus Man “The
Catamount" (In Stereo) E
Land’s End “Fool’s Gold”
(R) (In Stereo) E
Hercules: The Legendary
Journeys (In Stereo) SB
Xena: Warrior Princess
“Death Mask" (In Stereo)
Baywatch Nights “Code
of Silence" (R)
Lazarus Man “The
Catamount" (In Stereo) Si
Night Stand (R) (In
Stereo) E
Babylon 5 “Ceremonies of
Light and Dark” (In Stereo)
©
UPN
(4:00) Movie: ★★'/ 2 "The
Forgotten" (1989)
Star Trek: Deep Space
Nine “Little Green Men" E
Simpsons
(In Stereo)
Roseanne
(In Stereo)
Movie: ★★★ “ The Power of One" { 1992) Stephen Dorff.
A white boxer comes of age in turbulent South Africa.
News
M*A*S*H
(Part 2 of 2)
Kung Fu: The Legend
Continues “Destiny" E
Movie: ★★Vi “Deathwatch” (1980), Harvey Keitel A TV
producer hopes to record a dying woman's final days.
m
PBS
Victory
Garden E
| Sneak
Previews
Great Lakes
Outdoors
Michigan
Lawrence Welk Show:
Roots of Entertainment
Skeleton Coast Safari (In
Stereo)
All Creatures Great and
Small “Breath of Life"
Next of Kin
Bingles
Being
Served
Murder
Most Horrid
Austin City Limits (R) (In
Stereo)
Skeleton Coast Safari (R)
(In Stereo)
©
CBS
(4:30) PGA Golf: Buick
Classic -- Third Round. E
Paid
Program
CBS News
Current Affair Extra
Dr. Quinn, Medicine
Woman “Halloween III” 1]
Touched by an Angel (In
Stereo) E
Walker, Texas Ranger
“Rodeo" (R) (In Stereo) I
Greatest Moments of the
Olympiad
Soul Train (In Stereo)
Night Heat
CABLE CHANNELS
A&E
America’s Castles The
homes of auto barons. (R)
Home Again
(R)
Home Again
(R)
Ancient Mysteries
“Mysteries of the Bible" (R)
Biography This Week
Investigative Reports (R)
Stop the World, I Want to Get Off! A man uses
marriage to promote himself. (R)
Biography This Week (R)
Investigative Reports (R)
AMC
Movie: ★★★ “Magnificent Obsession" ( 1954, Drama) A
playboy turns doctor after causing a physician's death.
Movie: ★★★ “The Tall Men" (1955) Clark Gable. Two
brothers and their pompous boss endure a cattle drive.
Remember
WENN
Movie: ★★Vi "Yankee Pasha" [ 1954,
Adventure) Jeff Chandler, Lee J. Cobb.
Movie: ★★★ “Magnificent Obsession" (1954 , Drama) A
playboy turns doctor after causing a physician’s death.
Remember
WENN (R)
"Yankee
Pasha"
BET
BET Shop
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Justice Files “Bad
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(R)
Korea: The Forgotten War (R)
ESPN
LPGA Golf: Oldsmobile Classic - Third Round. From
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Sports-
center
NHL Quest
for the Cup
To Be Announced
Sportscenter E
Baseball
Tonight
Cycling: U.S. Olympic Road Trials. From
Charlotte, N.C.
FAM
Bonanza: The Lost
Episodes
Snowy River: The
McGregor Saga (R) E
Christy “Judgment Day”
(In Stereo) E
Movie: ★★ "Desperado: The Outlaw Wars" (1989), Lise
Cutter Duell McCall helps a sheriff track down a killer.
Movie: ★★★ “The Scalphunters" (1968) Burt Lancaster,
A fur trader and a runaway slave battle Indians.
Three Stooge?
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
LIFE
(4:00) Movie: ★★ “A
Deadly Silence” (1989)
Movie: ★★ “Armed and Innocent" ( 1994, Drama) A
couple’s 11-year-old son kills intruders in their home.
Movie: "Hostile Advances: The Kerry Ellison Story"
(1996, Drama) Rena Sofer, Karen Allen, Victor Garber.
Final Take: Sexual
Harassment (R)
Carol Burnett
Nurses “The
Ex-Factor"
Latp Date
Paid
Program
Paid
Program
NICK
Land of the
Lost
Ren &
Stimpy
Doug (In
Stereo)
Rocko’s
Modern Life
Real
Monsters
Rugrats (In
Stereo) E
Secret of
Alex
All That (R)
(In Stereo)
Sports Theater “4 Points”
TV Land Sampler
1 Love Lucy
E
Lucy and Desi Comedy
Houf
Dick Van
Dyke
SCIFI
(3:30) Movie: ★★Vi "The
Fury" (1978) Kirk Douglas.
Amazing
Stories E
Odyssey (R)
E
Twilight
Zone E
Masters of
Fantasy E
Movie: "Within the Rock” (1996) Xander Berkeley.
Miners unearth a horrible beast on an ancient moon. E
Max Headroom “Lessons”
(In Stereo) E
Twilight Masters of
Zone E Fantasy E
Movie: “Within fhp Rock" (1996) Xander Berkeley.
Miners unearth a horrible beast on an ancient moon. E
TBS
(4:05) Movie: ★★ “Blind
Man’s Bluff" (1992)
WCW Saturday Night E
Movie: ★★★Vi “Coal Miner's Daughter" (1980, Biography) Sissy
Spacek. Loretta Lynn rises from rural poverty to musical stardom.
Movie: ★★★ “The River" ( 1984, Drama) Mel Gibson, Sissy Spacek,
Scott Glenn. A farm family uses all their resources to save their iand.
Movie 1 ^★★ , / 2 “Tender
Mercies” (1982, Drama)
TLC
This Century “D-Day -
Heroes" (R)
Eye on History (R)
Ancient Journeys
Western culture's origins.
Inside the Sexes (R)
Human Animal: A View of
the Species
Royal
Secrets
Great
Palaces
Inside the Sexes (R) ’Human Animal' View of
[the Species
Royal
Secrets (R)
Great
Palaces
TNT
Rudy and G 0 G 0 World
Famous Award-Winning
Scooby
Dooby Doo
Flintstones
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) E
In the Heat of the Night
(In Stereo) E
Movie: ★★ “Part 2, Walking TalT’( 1975, Drama) Buford
Pusser continues his one-man crusade against crime.
Movie: ★ "FinalChapter Walking Tall” (IP?' Drama) Bo Sver on.
A lawman fights for his life when the town turn- against him.
“Part 2
Walking"
USA
(4:00) Movie: *★ "Death
Train” (1993, Suspense) E
Movie: ★★ “Night Watch” (1995) Pierce Brosnan.
Special agents must retrieve a priceless stolen painting.
Pacific Blue “First Shoot"
(R) (In Stereo) E
Weird
Science E
Duckman
(In Stereo)
Movie: ★Vi “Breach of Conduct" ( 1994, Drama) Peter
Coyote. A colonel stalks the wife of one of his officers.
Movie: ★★ “How ' Got Into College 1 989, Comedy) A
high-school senior follows his dream rjirl to college.
DISN
(4:35) Movie: ★★Vi "A Cry
in the Wild" (1990) ‘PG’ E
Tall Tales and Legends
“Casey at the Bat" (R)
Movie: ★★★ “The Rescuers Down
Under" (1990) Voices of Bob Newhart. E
Prince and
the Pauper
Movie: ★* “Oh God! Book II" (1980,
Comedy) George Burns. ‘PG’ E
Movie: "Lucas" (1986) A boy with an
advanced IQ struggles with puppy love
Best of Abbof ; nf
Costello (R)
Movie ■*★ “Mary, Queen
of Scot 1972)‘PG’
HBO
(4:00) Movie: ★★Vi "Sioux
City"( 1994) ‘PG-13’ E
Movie: ★*★ "La Bamba ”(1987) A fact-based account
of Ritchie Valens’ (1941-59) career. ‘PG-13’ E
Movie: ★★ "Congo" (1995, Adventure) Dylan Walsh. A
communicative ape figures in a search for a lost city. E
Movie: ★Vi “Freeway" (1996) Keifer Sutherland. A
troubled teen is drawn into a murderer's twisted game.
Movie: ★★★ “Tr.:>~ Lies" (1994, Ad' iture) A man lives
the double life of spy and a family an. ‘R’ E
PASS
(4:30) Soccer: Dallas Cup.
In Their Prime
Turner Cup Playoffs: Finals Game 4 - Teams to Be Announced. (Live) |Trackside |Polo: International Cup.
Press x
SHO
(4:25) Movie: ★’/a "Jury
Duty" (1995) Pauly Shore.
Movie: ★★Vi “Houseguest" (1994) Sinbad. A con artist
finds refuge in the home of a suburban family. ‘PG’ E
Movie: ★★★ "Crimson Tide" (1995) Submarine officers
clash over orders to launch their nukes. ‘R’ E
Boxing: Terry Norris vs. Julio Cesar Vasquez. Junior Middleweight Cham,' '»•,
unification bout. (Live)
Movie ! i “A Low Down
Dirty S -.Tie” (1994) ‘R’ 3S
TMC
(3:50) Movie
Movie: *★ “The Seventh Sign"(1988,
Horror) Demi Moore. (In Stereo) ‘R’
Movie: ★★★ “About Last Night..." (1986) Rob Lowe. A
couple tries to build upon an initial one-night stand. ‘R’
Movie: "The Babysitter" (1995,
Suspense) Alicia Silverstone. ‘R’ E
Movie: ★Vi “Cooland the Crazy" (1994, ;Movie: “China M -On” (1994) A hon • 'de
Drama) Jennifer Blanc. (In Stereo)‘R’ E j detective is draw >nto a murder sci ne.
★★★ “White
Mischief" ‘R’
AFSCME
in the public service
LOCAL 1346
Warren Consolidated Schools
Send our support to
Striking Newspaper Workers J
H I G A N
SUMMARY
CASH 5
5/30
3
23
28
30
33
5/29
25
26
29
32
36
5/28
4
6
8
30
35
5/27
1
6
7
32
33
LOTTO
5/29
16
17
34
39
41
48
5/25
5
9
27
34
39
40
DAILY 3
DAILY 4
5/30
923
5/30
6292
5/29
613
5/29
4179
5/28
005
5/28
6204
5/27
208
5/27
.2708
5/25
525
5/25
7946
5/30
5/27
numbers are not official
MIC HIGAN KE
1
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1
3
1: ■
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30
36
38
39
40
42
49
53 55 51
38
70
73
78
10
13
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I
PAGE 24
JUNE 2, 1996
are doing just grand
Marilyn
What’s happened to
Marilyn Turner since
her Channel 7 morning
gig flamed out last
year? She and hubby John Kelly
are enjoying their free time - part
ly at their new digs out West. And
Nikki Grandberry, Turner’s co
host who had been at 7 only a short
spell before the show was tubed?
She’s fine, too. She just opened a
PR firm in her Detroit home and is
doing some voice-over work and
speechifyin’. Says she: “The end of
that show was devastating, but I’ve
been through other things in life
that have been disappointing and I
made it; I’ll get through this too.”
It’s all Vanity
It’s hush-hush right now but
glossy New York monthly Vanity
Fair is working on a piece about
Detroit. It’s set to run this fall.
Sans Vandellas
Soul diva Martha Reeves heads
for Cleveland Wednesday for a
Rock and Roll Hall of Fame series
highlighting the lives of its
inductees. Others who’ve appeared
include Ray Davies of the Kinks,
Dickey Betts of the Allman
Brothers and Byrdman Roger
McGuinn. Reeves will talk and
then take questions. Ticketmaster
has the ducats.
Born to be wild
Easy Rider, a 9,000-square-foot
and Nikki
Betvvee^-^pe Lines
Diane Hofsess and Carol Teegardin
biker shop complete with tattoo
shop, designer helmets and custom
hogs, has just thrown open its doors
in Mt. Clemens. It’s the first of the
wildly popular chain stores to hit
the Mitten and it’s already attracted
a yupscale set of biker babe shop
pers. Among them Harley rider
Toby Haberman, owner of
Haberman Fabrics in Royal Oak;
Lauren Fisher, queen of Touch of
Lace in Birmingham, and Sue
Fresard, owner of Jim Fresard
Buick in Royal Oak. With that clien
tele, they’ll soon be checking coats
and offering herbal facials.
Catch of the day
For the invite-only chowdown at
his new Mardi Gras Cafe in
Southfield last week, chef Louie
Finnan cooked up Creole and Cajun
delights and twirled with daughter
Robin. Between dances, le chef
demonstrated how to down crawdad-
dies for a gaggle of galpals. “You pull
off the head like this, then pinch the
tail and pull out the meat like this.”
His red-haired wife, Ginger, was
more succinct: Said she: ‘You pull off
the tails and suck the heads.” Yikes!
Memorial bash
Friends of the late artist Harold
Lloyd Neal gather today from 4 to
8 p.m. at the SereNgeti Ballroom,
2957 Woodward, in Detroit. They’ll
see bundles of Neal’s art, a slide
show on his life and hear some hot
jazz. Painter Neal was co-founder of
Contemporary Studios, which in
1958 “was the first black-owned
gallery in the Midwest,” said orga
nizer Bobby Joe StovalL The
party’s potluck and all Neal’s pals
are invited.
Hoop scoop
Piston star Joe Dumars and his
family surprised head-swivelers last
week by scooting through Metro
Airport in one of those little meep-
meep carts. The Doooomars arrived
gateside for a Dallas-bound
Northwest jet and were allowed to
board before other passengers. But it
turns out their seats were back in
coach with the common rabble.
Guess there wasn’t much of a play
off bonus this year.
Band Aid
Local musicians kicked back last
weekend at the eastside abode of
band fan Sue Curtis for her annual
Memorial Day rite. On hand: blues
thrush Thometta Davis, members
of the Black Crowes, the Sun
Messengers, Blue Suit, Trains Can’t
Stop, Howling Diablos and others.
It was no jam session, reports
Trains bass boss Chris Rumel.
“This is a time to get away from that
kind of thing.” The seasoned ribs and
chicken smokin’ all day on Curtis’
grill helped, too.
Snooze news
Is the noosepaper strike
statewide? Just ask Detroit Snooze
sports scribbler Dave Richey. He
showed up for a tour at the
Hartwick Pines State Park in
Grayling the other day and the
park’s unionized employees refused
to show him around. A nonunion
manager finally did the deed, reports
park spokeswoman Tina McFalda
... and since we know you’ll want to
send him an appropriate card, it’s a
D-day B-day for Snooze publisher
Bob Giles this Thursday. 01’
Unconditional Surrender will be 63.
His address is: 615 W. Lafayette,
Detroit 48226.
And stop skulking!
In a recent e-mail message, Wee
Press executive editor Bob
McGruder warned his demoralized
troops about pro-union demonstra
tions in front of the Freep. He also
offered this tip for correct picket line
crossing: “You do not have to skulk
as you enter your building to do your
job.” No, but it seems appropriate,
doesn’t it?
Arch or no, they can’t make a burger boy of me
The airplane from which the
atomic bomb fell on
Hiroshima was named the
Enola Gay. The pilot’s name
was Paul W. Tibbetts, and “Enola
Gay” was his mother’s cow. Since the
terrible day that bomb made ham
burger of 60,000 men, women and
children, the world has been exacting
an ever-increasing revenge on cattle.
It is impossible to say how many
cows have been ground into ham
burgers and eaten by people since
1945, but the number is astronomi
cal. McDonald’s, for one, stopped
counting years ago and now just
throws up its corporate arms a la
Carl Sagan, shouting “Billions and
billions served!” When you add
Burger Chef, Burger King, Hardee’s,
Big Boy, White Castle, Rally’s, A&W
and all the thousands of burger joints
and bars from Cucamonga to Key
West, it’s amazing that beef produc
tion has been able to keep up.
*
Beaufort
Cranford
Forget for a minute that those mil
lions of burger-bound cows burp an
incredible amount of methane into
the atmosphere, or that great swaths
of irreplaceable rain forest are sacri
ficed to make room for them. Those
are issues our kids will have to deal
with later. Meanwhile, my daughter
wants her hamburger Happy Meal.
When she gets it, I’m stuck. I prob
ably haven’t had 100 hamburgers in
my entire life.
Perhaps this is due to having been
frightened by a bathroom door when
I was very young. Long ago, I went
with my parents and others to a little
restaurant across the river and into
the trees from my hometown. In
those days fast food was sci-fi, and
the usual burger was about the size
of a bagel without the hole. I bit into
that thing, only to have my teeth stop
about halfway through in what felt
like a mass of rubber bands. My
stomach leaped into my throat, and I
leaped up and ran around the back to
the men’s room. Honestly, I can’t
remember what happened next
except that when I was ready to
leave, I couldn’t get the door open. So
I did the natural kid thing and pan
icked.
Well, thanks to a mouthful of carti
lage and some ensuing high anxiety, I
swore off hamburgers for about 20
years. McDonald’s got me back to
them, but I never became a
McRegular. Now McDonald’s wants
me back again, and they’re wooing
me with a thing called the Arch
Deluxe.
I tried, too, oh how I tried, but the
Arch seemed just another minced-cow
patty. The McDLT, though - now
there was a burger! It’s no longer on
the McMenu, though, proving that I
just must not be the right McType.
The failure of the highly touted
Archburger to move me is somewhat
of a relief. I mean, Americans may be
eating more beef nowadays, after a
short slump, but it’s still full of fat
and other suspect stuff. My daughter
will have to make the beef-or-no-beef
decision for herself eventually; for
now, she still refuses to believe that
hamburgers even come from cattle.
Looking at that odd little meat pan
cake, it is hard to tell.
We adults know better, of course,
and we can discern from the way
cows gaze reproachfully at us that
they know, too. On the other hand, not
being a big burger boy, I can still look
cows right in their large brown eyes
without embarrassment. Sometimes
we even wink at each other.


part of fhe fall season
sfmfffe. They're moving
to 0 p.m« Sundays.
Kevin Davies
U2’s Larry Mullen, left, and Adam Clayton
watched “Mission: Impossible” on TV
when they were growing up in Ireland.
U2 duo jumped to accept this ‘Mission’
By Gary Graff
Journal Music 'Writer
Adam Clayton and Larry Mullen Jr.
were most definitely “Mission:
Impossible” devotees when they were
growing up in Ireland.
“We would’ve been kids of 8 or 9
when it first ran on TV here,” says
Clayton, 36, a bass player who part
ners with drummer Mullen to form the
rhythm section for the rock band U2.
“As kind of suburban Irish kids, it
was a look of America that we’d never
seen before. I liked the fact it was a
multiracial cast, and that it was tech
nology-based and the plots were intri
cate. I suppose it was great TV at its
time.”
And the theme song? “Yeah, that was
pretty much ingrained,” Clayton says
before humming a few bars of Lalo
Schifrin’s unforgettable “Da! Da! da-da
Da! Da!” riff that opened every episode.
How appropriate, then, that Clayton
and Mullen signed on to perform the
theme for the “Mission: Impossible”
film, rearranging and modernizing it
with touches drawn from industrial
and techno dance music.
“I think we didn’t want to mess with
the melody,” Clayton explains, “but
there were certainly rhythmic ele
ments of it we were prepared to push
and change around.”
Clayton says that included changing
the time signature of the score, origi
nally in 5/4 - which makes dancing a
true mission impossible - to a more
standard 4/4.
“For all intents and purposes, it’s
hard to tell the difference,” he says.
“But by putting it in 4/4, it was
immediately something people could
move to without thinking about.”
Clayton says the “Mission:
Impossible” project was initially
pitched for all of U2; But the group
was busy working on a new album,
and it had already digressed once for
“Passengers,” an ambient music
excursion that was released last fall.
Still, the bassist and drummer
See U2, Page 28 /
JUNE 2, 1996
" | " ,, /-?. -
mmmrnrn
PAGE 25
By Jim McFarlin * Journal TV Writer
“JAG” and “The Jeff Foxworthy Show” are canceled - and
quickly snatched up by rival networks.
Fox torpedoes a boatload of promising prime-time series,
including “Partners,” “Profit,” “Strange Luck” and “Space:
Above and Beyond,” but keeps “Ned and Stacey” and
“Sliders.”
“Murder One” is returning, but Daniel Benzali - whose
Teddy Hoffman was
the most compelling
character on TV last
season and, quite
frankly, the only reason
to watch the series -
isn’t.
What’s going on
here?
When it’s wacky time
in Hollywood, it must
mean the television
networks have
announced their fall
season schedules.
CBS has jettisoned
last year’s disastrous
attempt to retool its
image for hip younger audiences and is relying on old famil
iar faces, like Bill Cosby, Ted Danson (in a situation comedy
with his real-life bride, Mary Steenburgen), Rhea Perlman
and Scott Bakula to reverse its flagging fortunes. ABC is try
ing to rebound from a disappointing season, too, on the
proven TV appeal of stars like Michael J. Fox and Annie Potts
and remakes of big-screen movie hits.
NBC, which won last season’s ratings race in a runaway, is
determined to expand its “Must See TV” world domination
and validate West Coast network president Don Ohlmeyer’s
claim that NBC really stands for “Never Be Complacent.”
And Fox - who can ever figure out what Fox is up to?
Here’s an overview of the Big Four networks’ grand designs
for the 1995-96 viewer wars. All these changes take effect in
September.
NBC
■ New shows: Eight; five comedies, three dramas.
See TV, Page 28
SHOW
TIMES
TV networks shuffle
schedules for fall
Fox Broadcasting Company


PAGE 26
JUNE 2, 1996
Genghis Khan will
bowl you over
At first glance, Genghis
Khan Mongolian
Restaurant appears to be
the slickest of cookie-cutter
chains. From the pink glow of the
recessed lighting in the ceiling to the
tastefully subdued brocade fabric on
the banquettes and from the long
buffet table with its glass shields to
the colorful menus with photos of
paper parasol-
topped tropical
drinks, it seems
right off the cor
porate drawing
board.
Surprise.
Despite its sur
face gloss and its
size - it seats 180 - it is really a
friendly family-run restaurant. The
Yu brothers, Mike and Shen, and
their sister Terry welcome diners
with so much genuine warmth, they
lend surprising personality to the
restaurant in Laurel Park Place
shopping mall.
When the doors opened seven
months ago, the Yus saw so many
familiar faces from the crowd at their
New Peking restaurant in Garden
City, they were picking up the tab
about 30 percent of the time. After
all, says Mike, loyalty should be
rewarded.
Now they’ve settled down in the
room where diners fill blue-and-
white patterned bowls with their
choice of meats, vegetables and
condiments and take them to a huge
grill where chefs wielding giant chop
sticks sear the food in a matter of
seconds.
The raw materials at Genghis
Khan are noticeably fresh and of
high quality. It’s obvious that care in
preparation is very much a priority
here. In fact, Mike Yu says prepara
tion is the most important element
and the cooking the least of it.
Maybe the most important people
in the enterprise are the dish wash
ers. Bowls are used by the dozens,
since each diner gets a fresh one for
every visit to the buffet and yet
another fresh one
from a chef for
the cooked food.
Paper-thin
slices of chicken,
beef, pork, lamb,
veal and turkey,
as well as shrimp
and squid, and
vegetables ranging from bok choy and
bean sprouts to carrots, green pep
pers and onions are frequently
replenished.
There’s a choice of 15 sauces,
including barbecue, teriyaki, ginger,
garlic and wine. Most popular is the
house special, a mix of soy, black bean
sauce, sesame oil, garlic and wine.
Diners ladle the chosen sauce atop
the meat and vegetables before hand
ing the bowl to one of the chopstick-
wielding chefs. Ask the chefs to add
noodles to the array for a nice varia
tion on the theme.
Bowls of steamed rice and
Mandarin pancakes are served to
each table in covered containers.
Those who want chopsticks must ask
for them since table settings include
Western-style cutlery.
Mike Yu says the Mongolian barbe
cue concept is so popular in his home
land of Taiwan that there are 60 of
the restaurants in Taipei alone. The
idea has been well accepted here ever
Molly
Abraham
Restaurants
Journal photo by JOHN COLLIER
Genghis Khan Mongolian Restaurant in Livonia is large but is a friendly, family-run place.
since the first of the genre, Royal
Oak’s Mongolian Barbeque, opened
three years ago.
The Yus, who have run the well-
known New Peking on Ford Road in
Garden City since 1983, readily admit
that, however crowd-pleasing, the fare
at Genghis Khan is not to be confused
with the more intricate Chinese dish
es served at their original restaurant.
But for what it is - a fast, filling
and very affordable meal ($7.95 at
lunch, $10.95 at dinner for an all-you-
can-eat array, plus soup, egg roll and
salad bar) - the Mongolian barbecue
just might be the ideal restaurant for
the ’90s.
It shouldn’t fail to please each indi
vidual diner since he or she chooses
every element (“No complaints!” grins
Yu). What lifts this particular expo
nent just a little higher than it might
be is the level of care and concern of
the Yu family.
Interestingly enough, yet another
Chinese restaurant family, the
Tsungs, who ran Mountain King in
Birmingham for a number of years,
now preside over the similar but
unrelated Genghis Khan House on
Rochester Road at 15 Mile Road in
Troy.
Genghis Khan Mongolian
Restaurant, Laurel Park Place,
between Parisien and Winkelman’s
stores, 37546 Six Mile Road, Livonia.
313-432-9996. 11 a.m.-9:30 p.m.
Monday-Thursday, 11 a.m.-10:30 p.m.
Friday, noon-10:30 Saturday, noon-9
Sunday. Full bar.
Classical fans can find serious summer fare
By John Guinn
Journal Music Critic
For years, classical music fans look
ing for summer sustenance headed
for Meadow Brook, where the Detroit
Symphony Orchestra used to hold
forth for eight weeks, bringing in
major soloists and conductors for
enticing musical programs.
These days, with the DSO’s
Meadow Brook presence limited to a
handful of war-horse-filled programs
Robin
Mather
Food.
will return next week.
spread over two weekends, people are
heading for two houses of worship in
the Birmingham area, where the
Great Lakes Chamber Music Festival
offers major musicians performing
substantial musical fare.
In two short years, the Festival
(which opens its third season at 8
p.m. Saturday at St. Hugo of the
Hills Church) has become the metro
politan area’s most satisfying sum
mer classical series.
“The first year we scheduled five
concerts,” said Maury Okun, the De
troit Chamber Winds executive direc
tor who serves in the same capacity
for the festival. “The initial audiences
were so large, we decided to repeat
some of the concerts last year. That
proved to be a great idea, since the
repeats also drew lots of people.”
Detroit-born pianist James Tocco, a
major international performer, is the
festival’s artistic director. Another
Detroit native, pianist Ruth Laredo,
joined the festival last year and is
returning this summer. So is the
Amernet Quartet, who, since last
year’s appearance, won first prize at
the prestigious Banff International
String Quartet Competition.
New to this year’s artistic roster is
cellist Paul Katz, founding member of
the famed Cleveland Quartet; Israeli
violinist Yehonatan Berick, and violist
Barbara Westphal, who has often per
formed with Tocco in Europe.
Programs are scheduled at St.
Hugo’s (2215 Opdyke, Bloomfield
Hills) at 8 p.m. Saturday and 7:30
p.m. June 9 and at Temple Beth El
(7400 Telegraph, Birmingham) at 8
p.m. June 10 (repeated June 11), June
12 (repeated June 13) and June 15.
Ticketholders are also invited to
brief prelude recitals scheduled one
hour prior to the main programs for
all concerts except Saturday’s opener.
Special family concerts will be pre
sented June 9 at 3 and 4:30 p.m. at
the Detroit Zoo’s Wildlife Interpretive
Gallery. Appropriately, the program
(which features Tocco, Laredo and the
Detroit Chamber Winds) will be
devoted to music about animals:
Saint-Saens’ “Carnival of the Ani
mals” and Berio’s “Opus Number Zoo.”
Festival repertoire includes
Mendelssohn’s String Octet and
Shostakovich’s Piano Quintet (June
15), Mozart’s Clarinet Quintet (June
9), Schumann’s E-flat Major Piano
Quartet (June 12-13), Schubert’s
“Death and the Maiden” Quartet
(June 9) and a two-piano arrange
ment of Rachmaninoff’s “Symphonic
Dances” (June 8).
Single tickets are $26, $21 for
seniors and students; five-concert sub
scriptions are also available. Tickets
for the family concert at the Zoo are
$5. Call 810-362-6171.


JUNE 2, 1996
going out
Music in the park
By Audrey McKenna
Journal Staff Writer
The Concert of Colors, sponsored by
New Detroit’s Cultural Exchange
Network, offers international music
from 3 to 9 p.m. today at Chene Park.
The Chinese Opera Society of Greater
Washington, D.C., Caribbean music with the
Mighty Sparrow, Dr. Loco’s Rockin’ Jalapeno
Band, and many more will perform. The event
also offers activities for children. Doors open at
2 p.m. Chene Park is on the Detroit River on
Chene, south of East Jefferson. Free tickets
were available by mail; but if you missed out,
mention the Detroit Sunday Journal and you’ll
still be admitted (up to Chene’s capacity of
6,000). Call 313-393-0066.
“They Do It With Mirrors” will be presented
by the Walk & Squawk Performance Project, 4
p.m. today, U-M Dance Bldg., Ann Arbor and 8
p.m. Thursday-Saturday and 4 p.m. Sunday,
1515 Broadway, Detroit. A nonprofit theater
company, the Project’s latest production is a
one-woman multimedia performance about
identity, illusion and surprises performed by
Hilary Ramsden. Call 313-668-0407.
Music: The Brazeal Dennard Community Chorus, 4
p.m. today, St. Matthew’s and St. Joseph’s Episcopal
Church, 8850 Woodward, $10, 313-273-8340 ... The
Mermen, 9 p.m. Tue., $6, Jim “Basketball Diaries” Carroll,
9 p.m. Sat., $12.50, Magic Stick, Detroit, 313-833-POOL ...
Heather Bishop, Pam Sisson and Kallimah & Kofi, 7:30
p.m. Sat., Detroit Women’s Coffeehouse, 4605 Cass at
Forest, $7-$10, 810-398-4297 ... Hi Falutin’ Garden Parties
with Alexander Zonjic and friends, 5-9 p.m. every Wed.,
$10, the Whitney, Woodward at Canfield, Detroit, 313-832-
5700 ... The Toasters with Springfield Jack, 7:30 p.m. Thu.,
$10, St. Andrew’s Hall, 810-645-6666 ... Stir, 6:30 p.m. Sat.,
$6, Shelter, 810-645-6666 ... The Why Store, 9 p.m. Fri., $8
and Hayden, 8 p.m. Sat., $7, 7th House, Pontiac, 810-645-
6666 ... Motor Dolls, 9 p.m. Sat., New Way Bar, Femdale.
810-541-9870.
Art: Pewabic Pottery’s Student/Faculty/Staff exhibition
opens at 4 p.m. Fri. at the pottery studio at 10125 E.
Jefferson, Detroit. It will run through July 13 on a Mon.-
Sat. schedule from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Artnite begins at Dell
Pryor Galleries in Harmonie Park, 5-9 p.m. Fri., Artnite
offers a self-guided tour of 25 galleries in Detroit, spon
sored by the Detroit Gallery Alliance, 313-240-6667 ...
“Visions of America,” through June 23, Swann Gallery,
Detroit, 313-965-4826 ... “Partners in Progress 2000:
Artists Mentorship Exhibit,” opening reception: 6:30-9 p.m.
Fri., gallery hours: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Tue.-Sat., Creative Arts
Center, Pontiac, 810-333-7849.
Theater/comedy/dance: Tritico Theatre Company
presents “Bodies of Light,” 7 tonight and June 9 (last per
formance), 8 p.m. Wed.-Fri., and 6 & 9 p.m. Sat., Hilberry
Studio Theatre, Cass and Hancock, $15, 313-577-2972 ...
Second City’s “Slipped a Discus” runs Wed.-Sun. at the the
ater at 2301 Woodward. Tickets are $ 14 on Thu., $ 16 on
Fri., $19 on Sat. and $12 on Sun., 313-965-2222.
Other: Indian Village Home Tour, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. today
with tickets available at the Iroquois Avenue Christ
Lutheran Church or the Jefferson Avenue Presbyterian
Church. 313-922-0911 ... Michigan Humane Society’s Mutt
March, 8 a.m.-12:30 today, Edsel & Eleanor Ford House,
Grosse Pointe Shores, 313-872-3400 ... Kitchen Garden
Club focuses on cultivating and using herbs, 1 p.m. Thu.,
Elmwood Park Branch Library, Chene and Lafayette,
Detroit, 313-877-8014 ... Book release party for Detroit
artist Ron Allen’s “I Want My Body Back,” 2 p.m. June 9,
Cass Cafe, Detroit, 313-831-1400 ...
New Oil sale: The Cocteau Twins and Spain, June 15
at St. Albertus Church, Detroit. $20 ... Butthole Surfers,
Toadies and the Reverend Horton Heat, July 18 at Phoenix
Plaza. $15.50 ... The Cure, July 13 at the Palace. $30 and
$24.50 ... At Pine Knob: Bob Seger & the Silver Bullet
Band, June 19. $30 pavilion, $20 lawn ... Loverboy and
Blue Oyster Cult, June 29. $12.50 pavilion and $5 lawn.
Walk & Squawk Performance Project
Hilary Ramsden juggles three roles in the wildly popu
lar 'They Do It With Mirrors,” returning to Detroit's
1515 Broadway Theatre Thursday through Sunday.
Celine Dion, Aug. 8. $27.50 pavilion, $12.50 lawn; a sec
ond H.O.R.D.E. concert, July 15. $30 pavilion and lawn (on
sale at noon today)... Tracy Chapman and the Charlie
Hunter Quartet, July 30 at Meadow Brook. $25 pavilion,
$18.50 lawn ... At the Shelter: The Goops, June 16. $7;
Sense Field and Texas, July 3. $6; Cast and Self, July 5. $6
... At 7th House: Trish Hinjosa, June 18. $12.50; Keb’ Mo’,
July 3. $12.50 ... Forge, Hal and World of Hurt, June 29 at
St. Andrew’s Hall, $7.
Tickets also available through Ticket-
Master, 810-645-6666, unless otherwise
noted.
Please send. “Going Out” items to The Detroit
Sunday Journal, 3100 E. Jefferson, Detroit 48207.
PAGE 27
Disembarking from
slavery at the DIA
By Marsha Miro
Journal Art Critic
Artist Glenn Ligon was curious about an idea he
kept coming across in African-American literature -
that, during their centuries as slaves in this country,
blacks were not considered human because they were
chattel.
But when they began writing about their oppression
in their 19th Century narratives about slave life,
blacks were “seen as entering into the human race,”
according to Ligon.
His terrific installation at the Detroit Institute of
Arts, “To Disembark,” explores that distinction. As
with all his work, this piece is also autobiographical;
Ligon weaves his story into the history of his people,
uniting the individual with the whole, the past with
the present and binding together history, race and
identity. ****************************
“I’m interested in flgur- ri . . I
ing out how society oper- UST IvVluW
ates in relation to issues
like slavery,” says Ligon. “It is the moral problem in
the U.S., still influencing how we live now.”
His installation consists of multimedia components.
As you approach the gallery, you hear the sounds first
- soulful, elegant and bluesy voices singing, famous
voices delivering slightly muffled narration. Once
inside, you discover the voices are coming from rectan
gular shipping crates scattered around the room; one
could imagine that Billie Holliday, Nina Simone and
Bob Marley are inside them, though it is obviously
only tapes playing.
The story Ligon has taken as the basis for this work
is a slave’s narrative written by Henry “Box” Brown
about his escape from the South. In 1849, Brown
packed himself in a wooden crate and mailed himself
from Richmond, Va., to Philadelphia - and freedom.
He was in the box for 25 hours, and he sang with joy
the moment he was released.
At the DIA, Ligon’s crates sing. Their songs express
pains and frustrations; they’re cultural heroes, but in
their own ways, they remained captives during their
lives.
Ligon connects himself to that stream by turning
into a runaway. He asked friends to describe him for
an escaped-slave-wanted poster. Then he took their
descriptions and transposed them to the typical poster
formats. His interpretations line one wall in the
exhibit; “Not ‘light skinned,’ not ‘dark skinned,’ ‘slight
ly orange,’ ” reads one. “He is socially adept yet, para
doxically, he is somewhat of a loner,” it concludes.
Some of the descriptions are humorous; all are
rather affectionate. Yet, because of the structure into
which the phrases are placed, they become dehuman
izing.
The final part of the installation is a series of
reprinted frontispieces from slave narratives, which
Ligon has altered to include himself. One reads, “The
Life and Adventures of Glenn Ligon. A Negro. Being
an account of the life, travels and opinions of Glenn
Ligon and his estrangement from his place of birth for
the crime of wearing a colored skin.”
“To Disembark” is a provocative and important
work of art. Blacks were and still are often written
out of the history of this country. Ligon shows how
they have compensated by inventing their own forms
of self-expression and culture. He can’t right the
wrongs, but he can - and is - pointing them out with
his youthful blend of gentle stridency.
“To Disembark” continues through June 23 at the
DIA, 5200 Woodward, Detroit. Hours are 11-4
Wednesday-Friday, 11-5 Saturday-Sunday.


PAGE 28 THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL JUNE 2 , 1996
Official Detroit Newspaper
Strike posters now available
in color!
Unsigned poster $15 each Total for unsigned posters $
number ordered
Artist signed poster $25 each Total for signed posters $
number ordered
Total amount
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Daytime phone and fax.
Mail to: Metropolitan Council of Newspaper Unions
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phone (313) 965-1478 150 Michigan Ave
fax (313) 965-1477 Detroit, MI48226
Dear Reader,
We hope you have enjoyed your complimentary
issues of The Detroit Sunday Journal. As we move
on to sample different areas of the community you
can continue to receive The Sunday Journal. The
Journal is available at bookstores, convenience
stores, gas stations and many other fine stores. Or
you can receive The Journal by mail by purchasing
a subscription using the coupon below. We hope
you’ll invite us into your home each week.
We are proud of our newspaper, and value you
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TV shows shuffled for fall
Thank you for hewing make The Detroit Sunday Journai a success
FORM 102-REV. 3/28/96
TV, From Page 25
■ Gone, and possibly missed:
“JAG” (picked up by CBS as a mid
season replacement), “Hope &
Gloria,” “Brotherly Love,” “Sisters.”
■ Last fall’s survivors: “Caroline in
the City,” “Boston Common,” “3rd
Rock From the Sun,” “The Single
Guy,” “NewsRadio.”
■ Major moves: “Mad About You” to
Tuesdays at 8, “Caroline” to Tuesdays
at 9:30, “Wings” to Wednesdays at 8,
“The John Larroquette Show” to
Wednesdays at 8:30, “NewsRadio” to
Wednesdays at 9, “3rd Rock” to
Sundays at 8, “Boston Common” to
Sundays at 8:30.
■ Old faces, new places: “Jeff
Foxworthy,” plucked off ABC’s scrap
heap to replace “Fresh Prince” at 8
Mondays; Mel Harris (“thirtysome
thing”) and Jere Burns (“Dear John”)
as midlife Manhattan newlyweds in
“Something So Right” (8:30
Tuesdays); Brooke Shields, making
her sitcom-star debut in “Suddenly
Susan” (9:30 Thursdays); “Saturday
Night Live” urchin Rob Schneider
and Ron Eldard (“ER,” “Bakersfield,
PD”) as slacker roommates in “Men
Behaving Badly” (9:30 Wednesdays).
■ Preseason favorites: “Suddenly
Susan,” taking over the you-can’t-
blow-this slot between “Seinfeld” and
“ER” formerly occupied by “Caroline”;
“Men Behaving Badly,” based on a hit
British series, a gimmick that usually
translates into U.S. success; “Dark
Skies” (8 Saturdays), a “one-hour
serialized thriller” that seeks to emu
late some of that lightning-in-a-bottle
mania generated by “Twin Peaks.”
ABC
■ New shows: Eight; six comedies,
two dramas.
■ Gone, and possibly missed:
“Hangin’ with Mr. Cooper,” “Step By
Step,” (both of which could return by
midseason), “The Dana Carvey
Show,” “The Naked Truth.”
■ Last fall’s survivors: “The Drew
Carey Show,” “Murder One.”
■ Major moves: “Coach” to
Saturdays at 9, “Murder One” to
Thursdays at 9.
■ Old faces, new places: Michael J.
Fox as the chief aide to the mayor of
New York in “Spin City” (9:30
Tuesdays); Annie Potts (“Designing
Women”) in “Dangerous Minds” (8
Mondays), based on the Michelle
Pfeiffer movie; Molly Ringwald in
“Townies” (8:30 Wednesdays), a New
England-based sitcom from the pro
ducers of “Roseanne”; Melissa Joan
Hart (“Clarissa Explains it All”) in
“Sabrina, the Teenage Witch” (8:30
Fridays).
■ Preseason favorites: Sexy comic
Lisa Ann Walter, whose last sitcom
bombed quickly on Fox, returns as a
harried attorney-wife-mother in
“Life’s Work,” nestled between
“Roseanne” and “Home Improve
ment” at 8:30 Tuesdays; “Clue
less,” based on the spoiled-little-rich-
girls movie, at 9 Fridays in ABC’s
“TGIF” block, where anything seems
to work.
CBS
■ New shows: 10 (the most of any
network); five dramas, five comedies.
■ Gone, and possibly missed: “Due
South,” “Rescue 911,” “Picket Fences,”
“John Grisham’s ‘The Client.’ ”
■ Last fall’s survivors: “Cybill,”
“Nash Bridges,” “Almost Perfect.”
■ Major moves: “Touched by an
Angel” to Sundays at 8, “The Nanny”
to Wednesdays at 8, “Dave’s World”
to Fridays at 8.
■ Old faces, new places: Bill Cosby,
playing a cantankerous retiree and
retrieving his longtime TV wife
Continued on next page
U2 duo liked this ‘Mission’
U2, From Page 25
were intrigued. “It’s a rhythm section
thing,” Clayton notes. “It actually
doesn’t need a whole band.” They
started working on it separately,
while Mullen was in New York and
Clayton was back in Ireland; after
merging their ideas, it took about a
week to record everything, including
an orchestra.
Of course, the pair decided to pay
tribute to Schifrin by including a
sample of his score in their version.
It’s certainly been a successful
endeavor. “Mission: Impossible,”
which stars and was coproduced by-
Tom Cruise, enjoyed a record $11.7-
million opening day and raked in
$56.8 million over Memorial Day
weekend. The hype over the film has
propelled Clayton and Mullen’s ver
sion of the theme onto radio play
lists, introducing another generation
to the tune.
Clayton has yet to see the film but
hopes to catch it between sessions to
finish the new U2 album, which is
due out in the fall. Clayton demures
from getting too specific about the
songs but says that “there’s a quality
to the band’s playing now that needs
a lot less kind of support from tech
nology” as U2 did with its last couple
of releases, “Achtung Baby” and
“Zooropa.”
A U2 world tour should begin next
May, Clayton says. He’d love to find a
way to incorporate the “Mission:
Impossible” theme into the show.
“There’s talk of it,” he says, “though
we don’t quite know how to do it yet.
To be able to do this tune in front of a
U2 crowd is going to be really excit
ing.”
Listen to Gary Graffs u Rock V Roll
Insider”report at 8:35 a.m. Thun
days on WRIF-FM (10111


JUNE 2, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 29
Fall TV lineups released
From previous page
Phylicia Rashad for “Cosby” (8
Mondays); hubby-and-wife Ted Dan-
son (“Cheers”) and Mary Steen-
burgen, as formerly married newspa
per reporters in “Ink” (8:30 Mondays);
fellow “Cheers” employee Rhea
Perlman, as a widowed mother
enrolling in college in “Pearl” (8:30
Wednesdays).
“Major Dad” Gerald McRaney, feel
ing the pinch of federal downsizing as
an unemployed man driving around
the country with his family in “Home
of the Brave ” (8 Tuesdays); Ken Olin
(“thirtysomething”), with “Murder
One” defendant Jason Gedrick, in the
detective drama “EZ Streets” (10
Wednesdays); Scott Bakula, making a
“Quantum Leap” into romantic come
dy with “Mission: Impossible” over
tones opposite Maria Bello in “Mr. &
Mrs. Smith” (9 Fridays),
a Preseason favorites: “Cosby” and
“Ink,” of course, leading off CBS’ tra
ditionally strong Monday comedy
lineup; “Public Morals” (9:30
Wednesdays), a police sitcom from
Steven Bochco that falls somewhere
between his “NYPD Blue” and “Cop
Rock,” meaning it will either succeed
magnificently or bomb spectacularly;
“Early Edition” (9 p.m. Saturdays), a
Fox-like supernatural drama about a
newspaper that prints future head
lines, which replaces “Touched by an
Angel” on one of the network’s few
other nights of strength.
Fox
■ New shows: Five; three comedies,
two dramas.
■ Gone, and possibly missed:
“Partners,” “Profit,” “Strange Luck,”
“Kindred: The Embraced,” “The
Crew,” “Space: Above and Beyond.”
■ Last fall’s survivors: “Ned and
Stacey.”
■ Major moves: “The X-Files” to
Sundays at 9 (horrors!), and
“Married ... with Children” - the
longest-running sitcom on TV, if you
can believe it - to Saturdays at 9.
■ Old faces, new places: Karyn
Parsons (“Fresh Prince of Bel Air”)
teaming with movie’s “Tank Girl,”
Lori Petty, as childhood New York
girlfriends in “Lush Life” (9:30
Mondays); Lance Henriksen (“The
Terminator,” “Dead Man”), as a bril
liant ex-FBI agent in “Millennium”
(9 Fridays).
■ Preseason favorites:
“Millennium,” the latest brainchild of
“X-Files” creator Chris Carter, mov
ing into the “X” spot on Friday
nights; “Party Girl,” a spinoff of the
hit 1995 independent film and follow
ing “Melrose Place” at 9 Mondays.
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EXPIRES 6-15-96 NO DEALERS
Klimist, Mcknight, Sale,
McCLOW & Canzano, P.C.
Attorneys Representing
Labor Unions and Working People
We Support the Striking Newspaper
Workers in Their Struggle
400 Galleria Officentre Suite 117
Southfield, Ml 48034, (810) 354-9650
Rondal C. Owens,
President - The
Executive Board, staff
and membership of
Teamsters Local Union
No. 299
Supports the Striking
Newspaper Workers
Fnancy whiskey!!
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2644 Harrison, Detroit, Mich.
962-4247
Your Hostess Nancy McNiven
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between Trumbull & Rosa Parks
FEATURING LIVE RHYTHM
AND BLUES EVERY
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Appearing This Friday & Saturday
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HOME COOKED PUB
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MOVIE GUIDE
Wyandotte Theater (313) 283-8844
102 Elm Street
Evening admission $2. AH shows before 6 p.m.
and ail day Memorial Day are 99C.
“Toy Story” (G)
1 p.m., 3 p.m., weekend matinee.
5 p.m., 7 p.m., 9 p.m. everyday.
Sense & Sensibility (PG-13)
2 p.m., 4:30 p.m. weekend matinee
7 p.m., 9:30 p.m. everyday
Recycle a TV show and win cool stuff
“Mission: Impossible.” “Sgt. Bilko.”
“The Brady Bunch.”
Will Hollywood’s fascination with
recycling old TV shows ever end?
Not likely - so here’s your chance
to be a movie mogul and get in on the
fun.
Tell us - for laughs - what TV
show you’d remake as a movie and
whom you’d cast in it.
We’ll pick the best and worst ones
to run in a future issue and we’ll
award the winners actual movie
memorabilia!
Be the first (or maybe the last) to
wear T-shirts from “The Cable Guy,”
“Celtic Pride,” “The Arrival” or
“Original Gangstas.” Score a ball cap
from “Gangstas” or “Mulholland Falls.”
Earn CD soundtracks from “The
Pallbearer,” “Girl 6,” “I Shot Andy
Warhol, “Four Rooms” or the comedy
(?) “The Last Supper.”
For highbrows, we also have a cou
ple of “II Postino” books.
Free stuff! Get some by sending in
your suggestions to: Make a Movie,
Detroit Sunday Journal, 3100 E.
Jefferson, Detroit 48207.
- Robert Musial
horoscope
Aries (March 21 - April 20)
Life seldom goes as planned, but sometimes
that makes it more interesting. Go with the
flow for now and see what happens.
Taurus (April 21 - May 20)
Stop banging your head against the wall
where a certain relationship is concerned. It
may be time to move on.
Gemini (May 21 - June 20)
Life will be more peaceful, and you will
appreciate the calm. A big surprise is on the
way and it will make you smile.
Cancer (June 21 - July 20)
Careful planning doesn’t do any good if you
don’t follow through. Procrastination is often
your worst enemy, but you can beat it.
Leo (July 21 - Aug. 21)
Keep your sense of humor no matter what
happens. A smile can help you and those
around you feel much better.
Virgo (Aug. 22 - Sept. 22)
You may be busier than ever, but that is no
reason to ignore your health. In fact, you should
be even more concerned about your well-being.
Libra (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22)
It is funny how things work out sometimes,
and it’s usually for the best, too. You may be
confused by an outcome, but don’t question it.
Scorpio (Oct. 23 - Nov. 22)
It is time to get out and go shopping for
some new clothes. You may also want to pur
chase items to spruce up your home.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23 - Dec. 20)
This is a busy time, and you will need some
help with all the extra work. Learn to dele
gate and trust others to do their best.
Capricorn (Dec. 21 - Jan. 19)
You could find yourself in the middle of an
awkward situation. Keep your opinions to
yourself and your mouth shut for now.
Aquarius (Jan. 20 • Feb. 18)
A love relationship may be coming to an
end, and it will be difficult to let go. A friend
will go beyond the call of duty to help you.
Pisces (Feb. 19 - March 20)
You are going to have to make some impor
tant decisions quickly. Gather information to
help you with the thought process.
The Members, Executive Board and Officers of CWA
LOCAL 4100, encourages all Union members to subscribe
to The Detroit Sunday Journal.
“AN INJURY
TO ONE, IS AN
INJURY TO ALL”
LOCAL 4100 — DETROIT
EXECUTIVE OFFICERS:
PRESIDENT—Frank Scola
VICE PRESIDENT—Gerald Nelson
SECRETARY/TREASURER—Doug Jager
BOARD MEMBERS:
EAST PLANT—Jim Bramlage
CENTRAL PLANT—-Jim Gribbis
CENTRAL SWITCHING Charles Farley
NORTH PLANT—Renzie Williams
NORTHEAST SWITCHING Ed Bnshor
WEST PLANT—Mike Vedro
WEST SWITCHING—Janet Giordano
AT&T—Robert Flowers
AAS—Ken Richardson
COMCAST—Shannon Kirkland
Local Secretary—Penny Miglio
Your Ad
Belongs Here!
Call (313) 567-9818
•fyews Talk


PFFT T ft
| \ jp/ f j | j 1 A /
JUNE 2, 1996
rating guide
O see it now § wait for the video
CB read a book instead
recent openings
“The Horseman on the RooF’ O
This grand French import tells a
sweeping story of love and sacrifice,
shot mostly in dark and somber hues
by director Jean-Paul Rappenau, who
also gave us “Cyrano de Bergerac” a
few years ago. R. - John Gallagher
“Mission: Impossible” O Tom
Cruise proves that, whatever he lacks
as a serious actor, he’s an acceptable
hero, and the set-piece action
sequences take the audience for a rol
licking, fun-filled ride. PG-13. - J.G.
“Spy Hard” 03 A lame yawner that
shows the parody genre has become
as tired and predictable as the
Hollywood adventures and thrillers it
pokes fun at. PG-13. - William
Hanson
still showing
O

“The Birdcage” R. - Matt Black
“Executive Decision” R .-J.G.
“Fargo” R. - J.G.
“James and the Giant Peach” PG.
-J.G.
“Jane Eyre” PG. - W.H.
“Leaving Las Vegas” R. - W.H.
“One Upon a Time When We Were
Colored” PG-13. -J.G.
“The Pallbearer” PG-13. - M.B.
“The Postman (II Postino)” PG.
- Gary Graff
“Primal Fear” R. - M.B.
“Toy Story” G. - W.H.
“The Truth About Cats & Dogs”
PG-13. - J.G.
mw*. *
. W ' y V f* ,
? \ Z ■> % i§§ i % ; mm ~ If! II; w.
“Broken Arrow” R. - W.H.
“Down Periscope” PG-13. - J.G.
“Heaven’s Prisoners” R. - W.H.
“I Shot Andy Warhol” R. - J.G.
“The Juror” R. - J.G.
“Sgt. Bilko” PG. - W.H.
“Sunset Park” R. - J.G.
“A Thin Line Between Love and
Hate” R. - M.B.
“Twister” PG-13. - W.H.
“Barb Wire” R. - M.B.
“Fear” R .-J.G.
“Flipper” PG. - M.B.
“The Substitute” R. - J.G.
just opened
‘Farm’ sows crop of comedic delights
“Cold Comfort Farm” O
By John Gallagher
Journal Movie Critic
merely lowers his voice a few tones
and bellows his lines. It’s almost as
off-putting as Sean Connery’s voice
as Draco, the talking dragon. You
wonder when the beast is going to
ask for a martini - shaken not
stirred - or put the moves on one of
the peasant babes. At least the spe
cial effects involving the dragon are
quite good; watching him fly around
the medieval fields and forests is
fun. The script, direction and char
acters never get off the ground,
though, and the considerable talents
of supporting actors David Thewlis,
Pete Postlethwaite and Julie
Christie are squandered. PG-13.
- William Hanson
This daft comedy is the funniest
British import since “Four Weddings
and a Funeral.” Kate Beckinsale
plays Flora Poste, a restless, high
born young woman who, around
1930, visits her eccentric cousins on
Cold Comfort Farm in Sussex. As
the name implies, it’s an odd place,
peopled by bizarre characters not
too far removed from the Addams
Family. The farm itself is muddy,
slovenly and seemingly beyond
hope.
But with British missionary zeal,
Flora sets about to meddle with peo
ple’s lives for their own good. The
results range from droll to down
right hilarious. By the end, when
Flora flies off into the sunset, she
has evoked a miracle. These seem
ingly lost souls, condemned to
squalor, have found new lives.
The large and wonderful cast
includes Ian McKellen, Joanna
Lumley, Eileen Atkins and Maria
Miles. John Schlesinger directed
from a script by Malcolm Bradbury,
based on Stella Gibbons’ 1932 novel.
Rated PG-13.
“Dragonheart” ^ This ordinary
fantasy-adventure from director Rob
Cohen is a big disappointment.
Tenth-century peasants enlist the
help of a ferocious but fair-minded
dragon to fight a corrupt mob of roy
als. Dennis Quaid stars as a peas
ant sympathizer and dragon tamer,
and fllmgoers who appreciate a
decent accent won’t be pleased with
Quaid’s lame attempt at sounding
like an Arthurian swordsman; he
Hollywood Pictures
NBA player Malik Sealy and Whoopi Goldberg communicate in “Eddie.”
Gramercy Pictures
Rufus Sewell and this Hereford bull show equal enthusiasm for Kate Beckinsale’s med
dling in “Cold Comfort Farm,” directed by John Schlesinger.
“Eddie” Had the filmmakers
shown up to play all four quarters
of this comedy about a female NBA
coach, the results might have been
something special. Instead we get a
fairly routine Hollywood picture, in
which Whoopi Goldberg plays a
loyal New York Knicks fan and
schoolyard coach who leapfrogs into
the world’s premier basketball
league.
She takes a team of overpaid and
underworked louts and turns them
into winners and gentlemen. Now
there’s a shock.
This is basically a “Bad News
Bears” about grown-ups. The film is
surprisingly slow moving, and near
ly all the dramatic action takes
place on the basketball court.
It’s a shame the writers didn’t
focus more on Goldberg’s character
and the provocative notion of a
woman running an NBA team.
Goldberg is strong in this role and
very convincing, but the script
doesn’t take her much beyond the
gimmick status - like a powerful
center who can’t score because her
teammates won’t pass her the ball.
There are some funny moments,
plenty of interesting cameos and
some surprisingly good perfor
mances from some familiar faces.
Former Piston John Salley is quite
good in the supporting role of a
Knicks veteran who takes Goldberg
under his wing. Hollywood produc
ers may go for his sixth-man ser
vices the way Chuck Daly did.
Rated PG-13. - W.H.


JUNE 2, 1996
RATES
1 Week *140 per word.
2 Weeks: $ 2 4 ° per word.
3 Weeks: $ 3 30 per word.
4 Weeks: *4°° per word.
(10 WORD MINIMUM)
PAGE 31
CALL
( 313 ) 567-9818
& CHARGE IT!
Memorial
In Memory Of
Charles W. Cheng
Trade-Unionist and Teacher
Feb. 23, 1937-May 25, 1979
His Inspiration Lives On in the
Struggle for Peace and Freedom
Anniversaries
Dear Tom, Happy 30th! Love, Pat.
Good luck to the strikers.
Announcement
Would you like to have a striker
speak about the newspaper strike?
We have a speakers bureau. We will
speak at any function large or small.
For information or to schedule a
date, please call (313) 965-1478 or
(810) 574-9539 on weekends.
Birthdays
Happy Birthday Militant Millie
You’re still nucking futs!
Ballistic
F Y I
MARINE CORPS LEAGUE
DOWNRIVER
Daily Lunch - Friday Fish Fry
Public welcome - (313) 282-0233
1323 Eureka, Wyandotte.
STANDING STRONG
IN DETROIT!
LARGE FULL
COLOR POSTER
documenting
Detroit’s newspaper strike.
All money benefits
striking families.
Unsigned poster-$15
Artist signed version - $25.
Send check to:
Metropolitan Council
of Newspaper Unions,
150 Michigan Avenue
Detroit, Ml 48226
Call: (313) 965-1478
(Speaker’s Bureau - 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.)
Elections
it VOTE it
Pat McRae
19th District
State House of Representative
UAW Member • Democrat
Entertainment
Detroit Blues Magazine
This month: Willie D. Warren
and Jim McCarty
Keepin’the Blues Alive
in the Motor City
Call (313) 872-BLUE(S)
D.J.
Have done over 7,000 musical
affairs. $200 for 4 hours.
G.G. (810) 399-9533
Garage Sales
— —JB—
GARAGE SALE - Household items,
clothes and furniture; incl. bookcas
es kitchen table, 12-4 p.m. Saturday
June 1, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sunday,
June 2. 7602 Appoline, Dearborn.
GARAGE SALE - This June 2, 3, 4,
5, 6 and 7th at 18700 Greenview in
Detroit (between Evergreen &
Southfield Fwy.)
GARAGE SALE - WARREN, June
7, 8, 9 (Fri. thru Sun.) 10 a.m. to
7 p.m. at 13006 MASONIC (13 1/2
Mile Rd.) between Hoover &
Schoenherr. Buffet (ext. table) exer
cise equip., household goods and
lots, lots more!
Reunions
LIVONIA BENTLEY HIGH SCHOOL
Class of 1966 Reunion
- July 19 and 20 -
Contact Judy Isanhart Spjut
(313) 953-030
Health
STOP SMOKING FAST!
Acupuncture Institute of Michigan.
(313) 420-2400
TO YOUR GOOD HEALTH
A scientific break through and a re
discovery for all health challenges.
Mannotech patented proprietary
products. Data available. Meetings
held in doctor’s office. (810) 788-
0170 or (810) 333-3819.
Help Wanted
ACTIVIST
SUMMER JOBS
FOR THE
ENVIRONMENT
$200 to $350 per week.
• Defend our environment
• Learn campaign skills
• Make a difference
Work with PIRGIM to protect 25
years of environmental progress.
Positions in Royal Oak area.
Call Sandra at (810) 398-2623 or
in Ann Arbor call C. S. Schwartz,
(313) 662-6597.
CEMENT FINISHER - Experienced.
East side, part-time. Call Vince:
(810) 465-5172.
GET RESULTS
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Call (313)567-9818
Computer Programmer Wanted
Leading edger Benefits Company
desires highly motivated computer
programmer. Individual must possess
good analytical skills. This company
is offering a secure position where
your input is valuable! Competitive
salary with benefits. Please send
resumes and salary requirements to:
FBS, 28351 Schoenherr, Suite 200,
Warren, Ml 48093.
DELIVERY AGENT
Wanted for Tradin’ Times. Thursdays
only, in your area deliver and collect.
Earn $50 to $100. Vehicle and valid
insurance required. (810) 474-1800,
Tanya or Danene.
DIRECT CARE WORKERS
For group homes with people with
handicaps. All shifts. Call Ms. Carter
(810) 477-5209.
Driver
Asphalt Dump Truck Driver
for small company. CDL-B. Also
want asphalt prep-crew leader. Call
(313) 892-5916.
DRIVER - Seeking hard working
drivers/movers. Will train. Call (810)
774-1144.
DRIVERS
No experience necessary. Free trac
tor training. Work as a 48 state O.T.R.
driver for Mayflower Elec. Exp. and
student drivers welcome.
Call Chris at (313) 389-2320
The Renaissance Mgt. Co.
FREE Pre-Paid Cellular Phone, air
time! Pays five ways! Ground Floor.
Maurice (810) 773-6971
General Labor
Long Term
Temporary to Permament
$6.50/hour
(7:30-5:30 shift)
Must have
reliable transportation
Must be
dependable & punctual
Lots of Overtime
Available!!!
Call today
for a postition
7 a.m. - 6 p.m. daily
(810) 757-5050
Accu-Staff International
HOTEL HELP: Take advantage of
many career opportunities at the
CLARION INN, METRO AIRPORT;
now hiring all positions, including
sales, banquets and more. Apply in
person, Monday thru Friday 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. 31200 Industrial Expressway,
Romulus, Ml (313) 728-2800.
LAWN CARE — Driver’s license and
experience a must. (313) 869-0042,
(serious only please).
PAINTERS NEEDED - With a mini
mum of 5 years experience. Amount
of pay is based on your experience.
Call (313) 458-9756
PRINCIPAL
Secondary Principal of Southwest
Detroit Catholic High School
Professional requirements:
1 .Hold current valid secondary
administrative/teacher certification.
2.Master’s degree in education
administration, or an area related
to education administration, with a
minimum of twenty graduate credit
hours in education administration.
3.Three years teacher experience,
preferable at the secondary level.
4.Have preparation, experience
and/or certification to function as a
leader in religious education.
This school is a jewel in the middle
of southwest Detroit Hispanic com
munity. All students attending this
school receive some sort of subsidy,
which means we truly serve the chil
dren of southwest Detroit. Qualified
candidate will have strong ties to the
neighborhood and have a willing
ness to act as a liaison to help build
a better community. Please forward
resume immediately to:
Detroit Sunday Journal
Drawer 138
3100 East Jefferson Ave.
Detroit, Ml 48207
ALL YOU
SPORTS FANS
International company seeking
individuals with winning leadership
attitude and a competitive edge
to train and manage a team.
Full training/travel options. Call
(810) 423-6670 for appointment.
SUB - Macomb Daily sub needed.
Tubed route North Macomb County.
Call Judy 752-4304. NO scabs.
TUPPERWARE Managers Needed.
No experience necessary. Will train.
$20-$25 per hour to start. Company
vehicle. Flexible hours. Call (313)
291-4274.
Help Wanted - Sales / Marketing
PART-TIME SALES help wanted for
full-figured women’s clothing store,
Grosse Pointe. Experience a plus.
Please call Ms. Baxter at (313)
882-3130.
Legal
ill i^i nil
Ifig 3 ARRESTED?
for Drugs or Stealing?
CCW? Assault?
Probation Violations?
Contact Martin J. Mattes, Attorney
Wayne: (313) 222-7692
Macomb: (810) 447-2268
Oakland: (810) 433-2190
® 24 Hours/
Ellis Boal
925 Ford Building, Detroit
(313) 962-2770
EllisBoal@aol.com
Attorneys - Injury Claims - Criminal
and Divorce. Reasonable rates.
Authorized UAW referral attorneys.
Free consultations and home visits.
GATES and GATES
(810) 543-5990
FABRIZIO & FABRIZIO,
ATTORNEYS
Divorce, traffic, bankruptcy
and personal injury.
(810) 689-1180
SHEILA M. JOHNSON,
Experienced and caring attorney.
Specializing in medical malpractice,
automobile negligence and
other personal injuries.
(810) 540-4700
Diana R. Kessler
Attorney at Law (810) 354-0350
24901 Northwestern Hwy., Ste. 3505
Southfield 48075
Specializing in domestic relations only.
D^ ARRESTED?
PROTECT YOUR LEGAL RIGHTS
Contact MARTIN J. MATTES, Attorney
(810)433-2190
^ 24 Hours 'Ef
FAMILY LAW
Divorce/custody/
Parenting Time/Support
WE FIGHT GENDER BIAS
ALSO, Traffic/Real Estate/
Wills and Estates
David M. Smokier, PC.
(810) 647-6440
PAUL H. STEVENSON
Attorney at Law.
Criminal Defense, Personal Injury.
4632 2nd Ave. Call (313) 833-6868.
Car Problem/Lemon Law
Call Toll-Free 888-4-LEMONS
FREE advice. Atty. Steve Toth
KURT THORNBLADH, Attorney.
Bankruptcy, Insurance Claims,
Tax Problems. 1575 E. Lafayette,
Suite 201. (313) 446-9988.
Bankruptcy
$195
Total Attorney Fee
(810) 398-5000
Former U.A.W. Attorney
GET OUT OF DEBT
No Co-signers/Consolidate Debts
Stop Foreclosures and
Repossessions
(810) 647-6440
Misc. for Sale
AMPLIFIER - Gibson tube amp.
Antique, sounds great. $200/best.
(810) 949-7173.
BOW - Darton Bow, 70 lb. Has
quiver sights. Quick release and
extras w/soft case. $225/best offer.
(810) 949-7173.
CAMPER - 1992 Sun Lite, 19 ft.,
fully contained, extras, very clean.
$5400. (810) 792-4243.
DOLL COLLECTORS -1965 American
Girl Barbie. Good condition. Other
dolls available - Tammy, Francie,
Chatty Cathy, Dr. John, etc. Prices
negotiable. (313) 393-2713.
WHAT’S GOING ON - Four original
Motown poster in full color. Good
condition. Marvin Gaye, Smokey
Robinson and the Miracles, Diana
Ross, and The Jackson Five. (313)
393-2713.
Household/Garden
FIRST $500 takes ‘em - 4-year-old
Magic Chef gas range with self
cleaning oven, 14.8 cu.-foot GE
refrigerator. Both white, both perfect
condition. (810) 546-0307
FURNITURE - Black futon frame
and queen size futon mattress; large
and small bookcases w/matching
entertainment center; kitchen table,
chairs and more. Prices negotiable.
(313) 582-3466.
MATTRESS - Queen size deluxe
orthopedic mattress set. 20 yr. war
ranty. Never used - Still in plastic.
Cost $1100. Must sell $325. (313)
885-6766. Delivery available.
TABLES(2), Chairs (4), glass tables,
sewing machine. (810) 826-9529.
Misc. Wanted
BUY or SELL:
Older Ham and Short Wave
radio equipment.
THE RADIO FINDER
Contact Joel Thurtell at
Telephone/Fax (313) 454-1890
COMPUTER WANTED! Striking
newspaper student in need of
donation of newer/used computer for
summer term at WSU. Please call
Deandre at (313) 563-9304 or (313)
249-9129.
MICHIGAN 10C RETURNABLES -
Bottles and cans. Will pick up. Leave
message. (810) 775-8942.
Mixed Messages
Thanks to Godmother North (Diane)
& Godmother South (Gretchen) for
always encouraging words & thanks
to AFL-CIO team leaders for all the
fun you’ve planned for us. Mary B.
Oh, Great Spirit, whose voice I hear
in the wind, give us the strength to
fight our fiercest enemy, ourselves.
Peacekeeper, UAW Local 900 MTP.
Michigan welcomes the Sheppard
Family. ENJOY THE COOL!
To J. Doe: Many thanks to our
anonymous friend. Harriet & Carin
Monticello.
Today the fight is in Detroit, where
will if be tomorrow? We support the
striking newspaper workers of
Detroit. Your fight is our fight!
Eureka Lodge #434 New York
MOM - Proud to live in Michigan.
Everyone is standing up to the attack
on the striking newspaper workers.
We will prevail because of people
who continue to believe in us. From
your daughter and son-in-law, two
proud strikers! Love, Carol and Rick.
John - Mike has my iguana. He has
yours, his and mine. His house is a
zoo. I’ll meet you alone at the Anchor
Wednesday. - Marge
Congratulations Elisa and Julie!
Love, Mom (Elena).
Utility Workers Union of America,
Local 409 supports the
Newspaper Strikers.
TOGETHER WE STAND,
DIVIDED WE FALL.
Robert A. Houser,
Business Manager - President
Business
Decision
Makers...
Place your ad in
Michigan’s
2nd largest
Sunday
Newspaper/
the
Detroit
Sunday
Journal
CALL
( 313 )
567-9818
Construction Workers
Paramedics, EMTs,
Nurses, LPNs
In The Naval Reserve
Your Experience
Counts.
MO BOOTGAMPUH!
Ages 26-36 may qualify
Call Today For More Information
1 ' 800 - 633*3209
NIVAL RESERVE
Congratulations
Joseph S. Jones
Congratulations on your
First Communion
Love, Aunt Barbara and Uncle Bob
Yolanda Lippert graduates from
Dearborn High this month, and plans
to attend University of Michigan-Ann
Arbor in September. “She’s a great
kid," says Jane “Jailbird” Ford, her
mother and John “Radd Dad”
Lippert, her father.


PAGE 32
RATES
1 Week $ 14o per word.
2 Weeks: $ 2 4 ° per word.
3 Weeks: s 3 30 per word.
4 Weeks: $ 4 00 per word.
(10 WORD MINIMUM)
mmmmmmwmm
I
JUNE 2, 1996
CALL
( 313 ) 567-9818
& CHARGE IT!
VISA
Corporate Responsibility -
An Up (Capitol) Hill Battle
General Dynamics is destroying good
paying, American taxpaying union jobs
by moving work around the country to
cheaper labor at the taxpayers
expense, disrupting families and com
munities for record profits, providing
executives with outrageous salaries,
bonuses and stock options.
Using taxpayers money and assisted
by the military, their goal is to strip away
medical benefits and financial security
from retirees who have spent their lives
producing America’s defense products.
General Dynamics wants to increase
it’s foreign production of the M1 Tank in
Egypt while the Detroit Tank Plant is
being closed at the taxpayers expense.
Please join us in demanding that
Congress provide “Corporate Respon
sibility" legislation to force major com
panies like General Dynamics to be fair
to America and American workers!
Defense Council Local 412, UAW,
Concerned Members, Chrysler UAW
Local 412, Metal, Trim, Wood, DVO,
Paint, Plastic and Maintenance Depts.
Delphi-Livonia Unit Local 174
U.A.W. supports the newspaper
strikers. President Jim Baker,
Chairman Bill Burton.
SENIORS WAKE UP
Stop buying the Detroit News,
Free Press and USA Today!
Support striking workers, buy a
subscription to the SUNDAY JOURNAL* '
PASSELLAS - Onaway, Ml
As self-centered and arrogant as we
wanna be [or can get away with),
We know where you ingress and egress.
The Once-Upon-a-Time
Large Metro Dailies.
The JOURNAL - An outstanding
paper by outstanding people.
- The McPharlins, Local 1700
HACK ALERT
Watch out for the scrivener
named Dennis,
Whose ego is mightier than his pen is.
Though he had an honest job,
It “didn’t pay enough,” he sobbed,
So he went scabbing,
this menace named Dennis.
U.A.W. members I challenge you to
support the Sunday Journal. Buy an
ad like this. Solidarity Forever!
Phil Gilliam, U.A.W. member
YOU HAVE TWO DAYS
We need mail subscribers now! Call
the Sunday Journal (313) 567-9818.
Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Jim/Bob
UAW Local 849 -
Support the Sunday Journal.
Please buy a SUBSCRIPTION!
Gene Austin and Jan Tutor from
UAW 594 support the striking news
paper workers.
Belleville/New Boston Area
GET YOUR LAWN SIGNS
(313) 753-4033
The members of U.A.W. Local 540
support the Sunday Journal.
We stand with you in solidarity.
ATTEhnToN
NEWSPAPER WORKERS
The UAW has supported us.
When the strike is over,
remember to support them.
BUY AMERICAN/
UNION WORKERS - UNION CARS
BOYCOTT
HABITAT FOR HUMANITY
until Rosalynn Carter speaks up
for working humanity!
Flat Planet Pizza is
Awesome!
Minnie and Ian support The Sunday
Journal and Michigan workers!
The Sunday Journal staff thanks
Evelyn, Marlene, along with the
teachers and support staff of MEA
2E Coordinating Council
Washtenaw Livingston Education
Association supports the striking
newspaper workers in their struggle
for a fair contract.
U.A.W. Local 2093
The power of UNION
is found in WE, not ME.
We support the newspaper workers
in their quest for a fair and
equitable contract. - Three Rivers
American Axle and Mfg. Facility
See the whole story from here.
The Detroit Sunday Journal
ATTENTION STRIKING
NEWSPAPER WORKERS
We, the members of U.A.W.
Local 467 support your strike.
NO MORE SCAB PAPERS!
Attention Michiganders,
The corporations in Michigan that
hire replacement workers from out of
state, hurts the economy of our
beautiful state. Let’s put a stop to
this, and help our own. Take a mail
subscription to the Sunday Journal.
Concerned Citizens of Michigan
WORKERS OF THE WORLD
March in Detroit’s Labor Day Parade!
ATTENTION STRIKERS
We the members of
U.A.W. Local #247
support you and your struggle
against corporate greed. When the
going gets tough, the tough get
going! Your struggle is an inspiration
to all of organized labor. The right to
collective bargaining is as important
as our right to exist as free people
in this country. Your fight is our fight.
Keep up the excellent work in
the Journal!
FREE LAWN SIGNS DELIVERED!
Downriver area. Call (313) 284-1804.
Tim, you big baby, suck the
big thumb!
GROSSE POINTERS:
Help support the striking newspaper
workers! Call our hotline at
(313) 222-7654 for information
and yard signs.
The Dayton Newspaper Guild Local
157 congratulates the Detroit
strikers, and their dedication to
worker freedom. We deplore
franchise destroying and unpatriotic
union busting by arrogant corporate
chieftains.
Thank You St. Jude
for favors granted.
Opportunities
Are you sick and tired of being sick
and tired? How would you like to go
to work, because you want to, not
because you have to? For more info.
call Rick (810) 939-8559.
Commercial Cleaning Accts.
fk Be Your Own Boss
\7 $500-310,000/mo Guar.
Contracts in your area!
Training, equipment incl.
Work part/full time, flexible hrs.
Guar. Financing: $1300 down
CleanNet U.S.A. (810) 680-6750
Home Based Business Opportunity-
Achieve financial independence and
be your own boss. Work at your own
convenience. Call Richard, NOW.
It’s fun. (313) 584-7525.
STAY HOME - MAKE MONEY!
Be your own boss! It’s easy,
I’ll show you how with
over 280 companies!
Send S.A.S.E. to:
Home Worker’s Guide To Income!
27469 Cosgrove Dr., Dept. 116
Warren, Ml 48092-3015
Pets
AKC KEESHOND PUPS - Excellent
quality. Shots, Stud available. Taking
deposits. Call (313) 563-5115.
CALICO CAT - Female declawed,
1-1/2 years old. (810) 543-1162.
Real Estate
Apartments/Flats/Houses for Rent
ROBERTS III APARTMENTS
3901 Grand River
1 bedroom units, balconies avail
able. Minutes from downtown Detroit
and New Center area. Carpeted,
louver blinds, heat included, lighted
parking, indoor pool, sauna, tennis
courts, 24 hr. courtesy attendant,
cable ready, appliances included,
laundry facilities, outdoor garden
patio, wall to wall carpet, electroni
cally controlled access gate.
Immediate occupancy available.
Barrier free unit. Starting from $384.
For more info: (313) 831-3900.
MONDAY-FRIDAY 9 a.m.-6 p.m.
Professionally Managed by
Management Systems, Inc.
Equal Housing Opportunity
Cottages/Resorts for Rent
All Sports - Lake George, Clare
County, ML Close to U.S. 10. Sleeps
six, deck and dock, paddle boat and
canoe. Call. (810) 645-1934 or (517)
388-3092.
Waldenwoods - Resort member
ship for sale. 8 1/2 years left. $500
will transfer ownership. Best offer
over $500. Worth $4000. Location:
M-59 at M-23. Many activities. For
information call (313) 562-7149.
LAKE FRONT COTTAGE - $325
weekly. $125 weekends. Sleeps 6.
Cadillac area. (810) 731-6339.
Homes/Condos for Sale
SOUTHFIELD Three bedroom brick
home, very quiet street yet conve
nient to freeways. Florida room, nat
ural fireplace, finished basement, full
sauna, two baths, central air, 2-car
garage, patio, lovely yard, $92,900.
Barney Robb, Realty America (810)
473-7200
PRIVATE - North Oakland/South
Lapeer area. Large 3 or 4 bedroom
home overlooking beautiful private
lake. Well maintained, many extras!
$260’s. Offered by RE/MAX Blue
Skies. Ask for Dane (810) 997-5480.
Rosedale Park area. Open Sunday
2 p.m. to 5 p.m. 15526 Plainview
$48,000. 15484 Plainview $42,000.
(313) 835-8190.
ZilUt]
< s s N
?rrn w
imw
IN THE
Classifieds
( 313 ) 567 - 9813 ,
V "CALIM" JJ
^ ' —^
'.. .■ • ■' .. . .... .• ■.
HOME AND BUSINESS
Call 567-9818 to PLACE YOUR ADI
Accounting/Taxes
GERALD M. BASKERVILLE & CO.
Family operated since 1940.
Accounting & Income Tax prep, for
Detroit and suburbs. I-75 access.
(313) 842-3870
Computers
Computers on Wheels
• Repairs
• Parts
• Installations
• Training
• Custom Built Systems
We come to you!
Call (313) 881-0210 anytime.
MC/VISA accepted.
Maintenance & Repair
Residential / Commercial
A-1 PAINTING - QUALITY WORK
Reasonable rates. Free estimates.
Call Mark, (313) 531-7824.
VINCE FURNAR1 CEMENT
Licensed contractor. Member of
Local #13. Driveways, patios,
porches, etc. Call for free estimate.
(810) 465-5172.
CERAMIC TILE
Untile, Painting, Drop Ceiling,
Finished Basement.
All Home Repair. (810) 756-0519,
Beeper # 503-7400. Ask for Kelly.
DECK LOOKING OLD?
Clean Sweep Power Washing
Makes any deck look new! Free
sealant. Excellent rates. Also fenc
ing, siding, gutters, concrete, etc.
Striker. (313) 937-3609.
PRESS - HOME IMPROVEMENT
& MODERNIZATION
Vinyl Siding and Trim,
Basements Finished, Ceramic Tile
Quality Work and Reasonable Rates.
Call for FREE Estimate -
(810) 796-2918.
Ask for Dan Wiland,
member, Local #13N
~ BUD’S PAINTING - Interior and
exterior. (810) 977-2941
BRICKWORK
New or repair work
Chimneys, porches, concrete
and pre-cast steps set.
Smaller cement jobs
C.M. Allen Mason Co.
Deal directly with bricklayer
(313) 458-5204
General Carpentry and Ceramic
Remodeling. Free estimates. Call:
(810) 583-9776.
LANDSCAPING
Beautify and revitalize your land
scape with a personal touch. Call:
R&G LANDSCAPING
(810) 632-9084
Oakland & Livingston area
PLUMBING, HEATING & A/C
Repaired or replaced boilers,
furnaces and a/c duct work, plumb
ing, sewers, toilet and hot water
tanks, repiping. Licensed. Call (810)
755-4453
POWER WASHING
Brick and Sided homes, decks,
awnings, driveways etc. Call Brian
(313) 532-3475.
ROOFING REMOVAL - And prepa
ration. Call for free estimate, ask for
Bob, (810) 772-4956.
Sewing Machine Service
Tune-up special in your home,
$9.95. All makes, all ages, all parts
stocked. 38 years experience.
Call (313) 885-7437
SIDING • ROOFING • GUTTERS
Reliable, residential installation and
repair service. Work done myself -
licensed. (810) 776-8055.
STRIKELINE SERVICES - All types
of painting. Power washing, indoor-
outdoor maintenance. Yard work
and cleaning. Great rates. (313)
531-2632.
SUNRISE CARPET CLEANING
Carpet cleaning • Repairs • Spot &
Stain Removal - 1 (800) 640-7304.
INTERIOR PAINTING - Wallpaper
hanging and stripping. Free esti
mates. (313) 584-4639.
QUALITY INTERIOR PAINTING
Affordable, Reliable. References.
Call Darline, (810) 754-8893
Residential Painting - Interior and
exterior. Reasonable rates, free esti
mates. Gutter cleaning. Call Andrew
at (313) 366-3938
PAINTING - WOODY’S PAINT &
HANDYMAN SERVICES. Free
Estimates for many types of home
repair. Professional indoor and
outdoor painting. Striker. Call (313)
941-1063
Accounting - Computers
Maintenance - Repair
Photos - Video
Service Directory
Ads Work!
(313) 567-9818
Maintenance/Repair-Auto
DENT ELIMINATOR
Don’t get stung on your lease!
Take dents out of your car without
disturbing factory finish.
Most minor dents
(hail, shopping carts) removed!
Mobile service available.
Call (810) 583-1120
or beeper (810) 485-0828.
Photographic/Video Services
Professional Photography
Specializing in Weddings and
Portraits. Studio available. Union
member. Bernard, (313) 885-8928.
MORE VIDEO
VIDEOGRAPHER specializing in
Weddings, Bat Mitzvahs, Bar
Mitzvahs, and any other special
occasion. Call: John at (810) 979-2919.
Miscellaneous Services
MASSEUR
Complete massage. 7 day service.
24/hr. (313) 881-6460
Andy’s Electric Trains - Old toy
trains restored, repaired, bought,
and sold. Parts available. Lionel-
American Flyer-Marx-HO. Andrew
J. Kach, (810) 227-4077.
HOME CHILD CARE in Madison
Heights. Full or part time. Hot meals
and learning; Low rates. Call Donna,
(810) 584-2112.
IRONING. Striker will do ironing
for you in her home. East side.
$1.25 apiece. Pickup and delivery
available. (313) 823-5434.
LICENSED DAY CARE - Two
openings, 1 to 5 years old, loving
environment, pre-school activities,
references, meals. Warren area.
Laurie, (810) 558-5525.
QUALITY DAY CARE
Licensed Harper Woods home,
taking children ages 2 and up.
M-F, 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. Certified in
C.P.R., First Aid. References and
reasonable rates. Call Rose, (313)
839-3893.
PENTJAK - SILAT
Indonesian MARTIAL ARTS. Serious
Self Defense. Group or Private
Classes. (313) 382-7016.
P.A. System I Sound Tech for hire.
Call: Phil (810) 264-3302
HAROLD’S PRINTING SERVICE -
Business Card Special
$35.00 per 1000
(313) 493-0177
Striking Newspaper Worker
Help you buy or sell any property.
Call Mike Wowk
of Coldwell Banker Schweitzer,
(810) 286-0300.
WONDERLAND TATTOO
David Simon and Mario Barth.
(810) 774-8288
WEDDING INVITATIONS
Accessories. All items discounted.
Sample albums delivered. Call
Agnes, (810) 588-3764.
WORD PROCESSING
Flyers, Brochures, Business and
Academic Reports. (810) 726-9260.
Phone Services - “Adult’
AMERICA’S NUMBER ONE
ADULT PARTY LINE
Call Now!! 1-900-745-0687, ext. 1876
$2.99 per min. - 18+ yrs. only
J.R.G. Call/ Wrn, Ml
FRIENDSHIP FOR SINGLES
SELECT DATING
Save time and frustration
9-9 Katie, (313) 945-9422
FOOL PROOF LOVE
1 (900) 388-0200 EXT. 1525
$2.99/MIN 18 yrs. +
Procall Co. (602) 954-7420
MEN!!
LIVE HOT FEMALES TO
TALK the TALK
24 Hrs.
1-900-484-0023 ext. 1877
$3.99 a minute /18+ yrs. only
RECALL/WRN, Ml
Phone Services - “Psychic”
PSYCHIC
Call your live psychic. $3.95 per min.
18 yrs. and over. 1 (900) 659-9966,
Ext. 8071.
LIVE PSYCHIC HOT LINE
24 hrs. a day -
1-900-484-0022 (Ext. 8029)
$3.99 a minute Adults 18+
TELE CALL Roseville, Ml
SYLVIA'S PSYCHIC READER
* GRAND OPENING *
V We’ll advise you on love,
marriage, and any other personal
matter you may have.*
GRAND OPENING, ALL READINGS $25
IS? Call (810) 4471132


JUNE 2, 1996
RATES
1 Week *1 40 per word.
2 Weeks: $ 2 40 per word.
3 Weeks: $ 3 30 per word.
4 Weeks: $ 4°o per word.
(10 WORD MINIMUM)
§
SIFIEDS
PAGE 33
CALL
( 313 ) 567-9818
& CHARGE ITI
BRIGHTON - By owner. 4 bedroom,
2 1/2 car attached garage, 2380 sq.
ft., nice lot with mature trees in
Woodland Hills sub, central air, fire
place, full finished basement with
wet bar, large master bedroom with
cathedral ceiling, inground pool
w/equipment, deck with hot tub.
$179,900. 8993 N. Christine,
Brighton. (810) 229-2231. Open
House Sunday June 2nd, 12 noon to
5 p.m.
WATERFRONT - Breathtaking view
of Lake St. Clair! 4 bedroom
Colonial. Well maintained, private.
$280’s. Offered by RE/MAX Blue
Skies. Ask for Dane (810) 997-5480.
Mobile/Manufactured Homes
TRAILER - 2 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath
lake frontage, shed, all contents
included. 1 hour from Detroit.
$22,000. Leave message. Call (313)
246-5980.
New Construction
Farmington Hills New Construction
ARBOR OAKS SUBDIVISION
Colonials, Ranches, Cape-Cods
1600-2160 sq. ft.
Elegant Master Suites
Exquisite Great Rooms
Soaring Ceilings
Priced from the low $170’s
Immediate Occupancy Available
Model Home Hours 12-6
Closed Thursdays
Located on Nine Mile Rd.
1/2 Mile East of MiddlebeIt
Call Brian @(810) 471-0950
Farmington Hills New Construction
PINE CREEK SUBDIVISION
Colonials, Ranches, Cape-Cods
2000-2800 sq. ft.
Elegant Master Suites
Exquisite Great Rooms
Soaring Ceilings
Community Jogging - Bike Path
Priced from the low $200’s
Immediate Occupancy Available
Model Home Hours 12-6
Closed Thursday
Located on 10 Mile Rd. just
East of Middlebelt
Call (810) 476-5080
Real Estate Agents
BROTHER STRIKING EMPLOYEE
Let me market your home and help
with all your Real Estate objectives.
Oakland, Macomb and East Side.
Bob Carroll of Jack Christenson
Realtors. Call (810) 826-8200
Pager (810) 704-1580 or FAX (810)
826-8210.
Want to buy or sell real estate? Call
union brother and striking worker
specializing in Metro Detroit. Our
company also specializes in buying
homes for cash. Call Mr. Rose today.
(313) 345-4660.
BUYING OR SELLING A HOME?
Use a union brother, also a striking
employee specializing in Oakland
and Macomb counties and East
Side Detroit. Call Bob DeMoss,
(810) 979-1600.
Ralph Gammon
West Side Real Estate Needs
(313) 937-2300 or (313) 325-8433
Free home warranty
to union members
Striking newspaper worker will help
you buy or sell any property. Call
Mike Wowk of Coldwell Banker
Schweitzer, (810) 286-0300
Space / Real Estate for Rent
HALL FOR RENT
U.A.W # 247 - 15 Mile and Van Dyke
area. Call (810) 264-2945
Money to Lend Mortgages
WE BUY LAND CONTRACTS
Mortgages and Trust Deeds
THE FUNDING GROUP
Call Now for FREE Quote
1 (800) 689-6924
Used Autos
Used Autos - Chrysler
1991 PLYMOUTH Laser - Well
maintained. New tires, sunroof, red
hatchback, 5 spd, cassette. Priced
to sell. $6750. Call Amber at (810)
542-0742.1985 MUSTANG LX -
PS/PB, need transmission (all or
part) $125. Call (810) 547-1413
1989 CHRYSLER LeBaron GT, -
Turbo, ground effects, auto,
PS/PB/AC, AM/FM/cassette, sun
roof, excellent condition, $4995,
(810) 960-3095.
Used Autos - Ford
1985 MUSTANG LX - PS/PB, need
transmission (all or part) $125. Call
(810) 547-1413
1977 FORD Granada Ghia -
Loaded. Out of state, very clean.
$1600. (313) 839-0175.
Used Autos - GM
1995 CHEVY Impala SS - 9,000
miles, green/gray. $20,700. (810)
774-4652.
1993 GEO Tracker LSI - Auto, air,
4 wheel drive, convertible, e.c.
Low miles. $9700 or best offer. (810)
547-8348.
1992 SATURN SC2 - Auto, p.s.,
p.b., air, blue/black, sunroof, C/D
player, ABS brakes, 52,000 miles.
Exc. cond. Clinton Township.
$ 10,000/best offer. (810) 954-0422.
1990 CADILLAC Fleetwood
Brougham- Excellent condition, high
miles. $5500. Call (810) 412-1739 or
(810) 228-2496.
1989 CADILLAC Fleetwood
Brougham - Excellent condition,
high miles. $5900. Call (810) 412-
1739 or (810) 228-2496.
1986 CHEVROLET Monte Carlo -
Needs front clip. Make offer. (313)
255-4847-(313) 592-4078.
Used Autos - “Collector”
1950 FORD Pick-up — Chopped
top, sub-framed, 4-wheel disc,
shaved doors, needs finishing, hard
work done, no rust, $3800 or best
offer (313) 382-2381.
Cars go fast in the Sunday Journal
(313) 567-9818.
1973 PONTIAC Bonneville -
PS/PB/AC One owner, garaged
55,000, $2500 (810) 547-5750
Used Autos - “Import”
1988 ACURA Integra LS - Good
condition. Must sell. $4000/best
offer. (810) 263-6436.
Used Auto - Wanted
Worker on strike needs cheap,
dependable wheels. Four doors
if possible. Legs are tired! Call (313)
273-6376.
Motorcycles
1980 SUZUKI 550 GS. Clean, new
battery, new chain and sprockets.
$825 or best offer. (313) 343-5632 or
Pager (313) 709-4499.
Used Trucks/Vans
Used Trucks/Vans - Ford
1992 FORD F150 XLT Flairside -
Lear cap, red, mint condition. 5-spd
w/overdrive. 17,500 original miles!
Loaded with extras.
$ 14,200/best.
Dave, (810) 264-2580.
1976 FORD F600 Dump Truck -
1970 Ford F800 dump truck.
1986 Brigadier, 16’ flatbed dump.
Call (313) 366-7930.
Used Auto Parts
4 BF Goodrich Comp, T/A ZR4
25.5 50 ZR17. Good Condition.
$150/best offer. Call (810) 795-2767.
“Auto-Motive”
Dealer SPECIALS ...
BIRMINGHAM
CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH
Grand Prix ’92
Full power, V-6, Exc. Cond, Warr.
$10,995
Dodge Ram 1500
4X4 SLT Pkg, fbrgl. cap, clean, War.
$19,995
LHS ’94
Full Pwr, leather, pwr mnrf, warranty
$15,995
Regal ’91 Grand Sport
1 owner, leather, 33,000 mi, clean
$10,995
Sedan DeVille '92
one owner, leather, clean,
$11,995
(810) 643-4560
CRESTWOOD DODGE
’96 RAM 2500
4x4 c/c
V-10, 7000 miles, black
$26,995
’93 DODGE Shadow
2 dr, a/c, 39,000 mi., red
$6,995
’95 PONTIAC
Grand Am GT
2 dr.,V-6, auto, sunroof,
CD and more!
$14,995
94 DODGE Intrepid
V-6, auto, red, loaded!
$14,995
91 FORD Escort Wagon LX
auto, a/c, only 42,000 mi.,
many more extras!
$5995
(313) 421-5700
BLACKWELL FORD
1994 Mustang GT Convertible
auto, trans., ale, power,
red w/black top, #P8071.
$18,988
1995 Probe SE
Power locks/windows, tilt/cruise, only
21,000 miles, more
$12,988
1994 Taurus 4 dr.
auto, air, full power, more
$11,488
1993 Tempo 2 dr.
Auto, ale, power locks, tilt & cruise .
only 23,000 mi.
$6988
1996 Contour SE 4 dr.
auto, a/c, power moonroof, full power
tilt, leather, more!
$16,988
(313) 453-1100
Crossword “Braving the Elements” by Merle Reagle
6 / 2/96
ACROSS
36 One kind
72 TV dog
107
“The speech of
37 Free ticket
76 Wing
angels,” to
1 Defendant’s part
38 Couch potato’s
attachment
Carlyle
of the bargain
skin
79 Masticate
108
TIS / TAKE IT
5 Meat in a can
39 Bass
81 Intersection sign
EASY
9 Man with a horn
42 Eye membrane
82 COLLEGE OR
115
Short vowel-
13 “Mia!” intro
48 Queen’s subject
UNIVERSITY /
sound mark
18 Dummy
49 KAISER
CU
116
Actor Ryan
19 Angelic symbol
LUDWIG
86 Lawn
117
Scheme
20 Jurisdictional
52 Gardeners, at
replacement
118
Depend
issue
times
87 Approval
119
Full and then
21 Tunes for tenors
54 Gaelic
88 Puts to work
some
22 A PRONOUN /
55 Idiotic
89 Funny Moranis
120
Snug home
RESIGN
56 Mason
90 Interdictions
121
“Waif’ model
25 Chico’s instru
confidante
91 Roentgen-
Kate
ment
57 German three
related unit
122
Therapeutic
26 Countess’s guy
59 Camcorder abbr.
93 Hat material
bath
27 Role model
61 Radiance
94 Imus and
28 A twist
62 H ...OME
Johnson
DOWN
30 AGAIN /
67 Awkward chap
95 “I’M
SENSATION
70 Land mass west
NAPOLEON”
1
Batty Bach
34 “Obscure”
of N.Y.C.
TOIL
2
Batting Brock
Hardy
71 Results of
104 European nation
3
New Haven
character
dissolving a salt
105 Delhi attire
student
35 Declare
in water
106 yacancy
4
Goes to
5 Strand
6 Certain
cigarettes
7 Total effort
8 Holstein hello
9 Painter Matisse
10 Gold bar
11 Spirit with Coke
12 Irritate Nick
Faldo?
13 Furniture wood
14 Disney’s Little
Mermaid
15 Setting of the
Pacino Scarface
16 Massenet opera
17 “With in
My Heart”
20 Opinion
23 Turn toward
24 “That was
close!”
29 Banquets
30 Removal
31 98 Down
shaped
32 Automated,
nowadays
33 Crater
34 See 46 Down
37 Furry feet
38 Specialty
39 Fact checkers
40 Apr. addressee
41 Titania’s hubby
43 Greek letter
44 Most
drawn-out
45 Satan’s agenda
46 Attorney
General from
Florida
47 Over again
49 Highland dance
50 Swerve
51 Apiece
53 Vonnegut’s
Dick
57 Sot’s woe
58 Gasps,
.•grimaces, etc.
60 Letter widths
63 Sandwich fish
64 Seating
arrangement
65 “ upon me,
sir...” (Shak.)
66 Rough up
67 Amigo’s abode
68 Works of
fiction?
69 Cheers from
our neighbor
73 Valley of the
Dolls author
74 Manacles
75 Is over
77 Opie, today
78 Beat at a meet
80 Half a bray
81 Chopin works
83 Warner Bros,
nimrod
84 Canada Indian
85 Preston in The
Music Man
90 Postwar babies,
now
92 Sanford
93 Bank window
abbr.
94 French
designer
95 Tree-trimmer’s
truckful
96 Legend mfer
97 Surrounded
(by)
98 Cooking oil
fruit
99 Took on, as
Fittipaldi
100 Billy Sol
101 Morocco’s
capital
102 Russian sea
103 Fountain orders
109 Carol’s finish?
110 Stella portrayer
Hunter
111 Commotion
112 Kauai keepsake
113 Pilot’s concern:
abbr.
114 French-
American
incident of
1797-98, the
Affair
Solution on page 36
*** To order any of
Merl's award-winning
crossword collections,
send $10.50 per book
(checks only, payable
to "The PuzzleWorks" )
to: Crosswords, P.O.
Box 15066-D, Tampa
FI. 33684-5066. Please
specify Vol. 1,2,3 or 4.


YOUR CHOICE
Open Mon. & Thurs. 7 a.m. - 9:30 p.m.
Tues & Wed. 7 a.m. - 7 p.m.
Friday 7 a.m. - 6 p.m.
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
1996 DODGE
RAM VAN
DELUXE TIARA CONVERSION PKG.
IEW 1996 DODGE STRATUS
Loaded with Equipment
•Air Conditioning -Power Mirrors
•Power Windows *Tilt Wheel
•Power Locks *Dual Air Bags
•AM/FM Cassette
•Full Size Spare
-And Much More!
Stock #36048
Mirrors, Dual 6x9
Low Mount
Automatic
•AM/FM stereo
Air Conditioning
■Appearance Group
•Light Group
•Cruise, Tilt
•Styled Steel Wheels
•Scuff Pads Front &
Side Doors
•Spare tire
1996 DODGE CARAVAN
•Air Conditioning
•Power Windows
•Power Locks
•Tilt & Cruise
POWER SUNROOI
INCLUDED
^ W/LEASE ^
3.3V-6 Engine
•AM/FM Cassette
•Dual Air Bags
•16” Wheels
•Cloth Buckets
•Console
Stk# 36048
•Air Conditioning
•Automatic
•ABS
•Rear Defrost
•Full size spare
Stk# 91167
•AM/FM stereo
& More
■Power Steering
•Stk# 32083
•Automatic
■ Power Steering
•Air Conditioning
•Rear Defrost
■AM/FM Stereo
•Dual Air Bags
SPECIAL FLEET PURCHASE
1995 NEONS • CARAVANS • INTREPIDS • SPIRITS
z FROM $ 9995 X
1996 RANGER XLT
1996 TAURUS
XLT, AM/FM cassette, pwr steering
alum.wheels. Stk #6339
24 MONTH “RCL
PER
MONTH
1995 MUSTANG GT
SPECIAL PURCHASE, LAST OF THE 1995’s
PRICES INCLUDE EVERYTHING, JUST ADD TAX
1995 THUNDERBIRD
>10™
mi A MONTH
10 AT THIS PRICE
Automatic, air cond., spd. control, antilock
brakes, keyless entry. Stk. #AL3508
WE WILL
PAY OFF
YOUR
TRADE-IN
BUY THE CHASSIS
GET THE CONVERSION
Auto, air, ps, pb, AM-FM/cass.
1996 ESCORT LX
SPECIAL PURCHASE, LAST OF THE 1995"s
PRICES INCLUDE EVERYTHING, JUST ADD TAX
1995 CONTOUR NOW $11,999
Air conditioning, PS, AM/FM stereo cass.
Automatic, dual elec. remote mirrors.
Stk. #AL5790
Air cond., auto trans., AM/FM cassette,
pwr. mirrs., console, elec. defroster.
Since 1945
13711 E. Eight Mile
at Schoenherr, Warren
SALE HOURS:
MON.-THURS. 7-9
TUES., WED., FRI. 7-7


JUNE , 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 35 S
No Needo Go From
DealerTo Deaer,
...We Have
YOUR Selection,
YOUR Options And
YOUR Price!
YOUR SUPERSTORE!
Super Selection &
Superstore Prices!
OUT THEY GO!
NEW
1995 ASPIRES
$
6,995
8
In Stock
BRAND NEW
1996 EXPLORER
2-DOOR
STK. #T-2732
LOADED w/REAR
DEFROSTER & CASSETTE
STK. #T-
LOADED with
POWER MOON ROOF
'91 TAURUS WAGON
EQUIPPED ONLY
$6,995
'93 LINCOLN CONT.
LOADED! LOW MILES
*13,995
'92 BUICK LeSABRE
j LOADED! COMPARE AT
$7, 995
'93 GRAND PRIX SE
2 DR. LOADED!
$9,988
'93 E350
DARCEL DEL VAN MB AUTO 16 FT.
"95 E150 CARGO
| 2 LEFT AUTO, LOW MILES
$12,9955
'93 EXPLORER XLT
LOADED! 4X4
$14,488
'94 F150 PICKUP
XL SHARP
$9,988
'94 & '95 MUSTANGS
GT & CONVERTIBLES
GREAT
SELECTION
'94 TEMPO GL
2 DOOR LOW MILES
$7,995
"Plus lax, lie, sec. dep., d&d, $1925.00 cash down all rebates to Roy O’Brien Ford. 2 yr. 24,000 mile lease. 12c per m? over limitation. 24 payments x $179.18 also
24 payments x $231.63 security deposit determined by final payment closest to nearest $100. Plus tax, lie. D. & D. All rebates to Roy O’Brien Ford.
Home of the "Original" Free Service Loaner with every purchase or lease
ROY O'BRIEN
HEADQUARTERS
9 MILE at Mack, St. Clair Shores
(810) 776-7600
Tues..ed. & Fri. "
8:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Closed Sat.
BUICK
1996 LeSABRE CUSOM SEDAN
Air cond., 6 way pwr. seat, keyless entry, memory
dr. locks, elec. trunk release, car mats. elec. mirors.
lighted vanity mirrors, cruise, 3800 V-6, traction
control, CD, cassette, steering wheel radio controls,
concert sound speakers, grand touring pkg., pres
tige pkg., stripes. Heather seats, wheel locks, pwr.
windows, pwr. locks, tilt, t-glass Stk. B166
SALE PRICE $ 2 1 j 1 95
GM EMPLOYEES SUBTRACT ADDITIONAL $1266.50
NEW
CENTURY
SEDAN
V-6 4spd. auto, trans., power windows & locks, elec. trunk
lock, frt. reading lights, styled wheels, WSW tires, p. steering,
p. brakes, stereo w/cassette, cruise control, 1995 model Stk.
#B461.
LIST
$18,411
LESS
$2,916
PRICE 15,495
NEW REGAL
GRAN SPORT
SEDAN
Loaded w/equipment! Power seat, leather bucket seats, key
less remote, air, electric mirrows, pwr. windows & locks, stereo
casset w/steering whl. controls, pwr. antenna, Gran Touring
pkg., alum, whls., & more '95 Model, Stk. #B376
LIST LESS SALE $18,996
$23,087 $4,091 PRICE
NEW '96
ROADMASTER
ESTATE WAGON
Air cond., dual pwr. seats, keyless entry, cpt. mats, elec. htd.
mirrs., lighted vanity mirrs., positraction, 5.7L V8, leather strg.
whl. full size spare, twilight sentinel trailer pkg., pwr wind., locks,
tilt, cruise, astro roof, heated dr. &pass, seats. Stk. #B-192
SALE PRICE *29,150
GM EMPLOYEES SUBTRACT ADDITIONAL $1548.75
THE PRICE LEADER
NEW 1996
GRAND AM
SE COUPE
Air conditioned, anti-lock brakes, stereo, cas
sette, power locks, theft deterrent system,
rear defrost, rear spoiler. Stk. #0954
SALE
PRICE
$
13,495
189
GM EMPLOYEES SUBTRACT ADDITIONAL $742.20
OR
LEASE
FOR 36
MONTHS
NEW 1996
TRANS
SPORT
SE
7 Passenger Equipped, not Stripped
Deep tinted glass, air cond., power door locks, 3.4 V6,
tilt wheel, cruise, power left & right mirrors, stereo
w/cassette, power strg. & brakes and more. Stk. #0975
SALE
PRICE
$19,299
GM EMPLOYEES SUBTRACT
ADDITIONAL $1,040.70
OR
LEASE
FOR 36 MO.*
*266 :
NEW 1996
GRAND PRIX
SE SEDAN
Air cond., auto, trans., pwr. wind./locks, pass-key theft
deter., AM/FM stereo, V-6, r. defrost, tilt, dual air bags,
36 mo./36,000 mi. bumper to bumper warranty, 24 hr.
roadside assistance. Stk.#0718
SALE
PRICE
$
OR LEASE
FOR 36
MONTHS' WITH
"A" TIER CREDIT
15,585
234
GM EMPLOYEES SUBTRACT ADDITIONAL $862.95
NEW 1996
GRAND PRIX
B4U COUPE
Air conditioned, power window & locks, theft deterrent,
custom interior, overhead console, rear spoiler, stereo
cassette, 16’ inch alum, wheels, tilt & cruise & more
Stk. # 0730
SALE
PRICE
$
17,777
GM EMPLOYEES SUBTRACT ADDITIONAL $946.25
Ray LAETHEM
PONTIAC BUICK GMC TRUCK
17677 MACK AVE. (bet. Cadieux & Moross) 313-886-1700
GMC TRUCK
SALE PRICE
$12,095
GM Employees Subtract Additional $674.75
NEW '96 SONOMA
PICKUP SLS
Air cond., 60-40 seats, big mirrors,
P205/75R-15 tires, AM/FM stereo
cass./clock, tilt, cruise, SLS, spt.
decor., alum, whls., whl. locks. Stk.
#T-194.
'96 SIERRA CLUB
COUPE PICKUP SL
Air cond., deep tint glass, folding
rear seat, fir. crpt., color keyed
mats, positraction, eng., oil cooler,
5800 V8, 4 spd. auto, trans.,
chrome style whls., dlx. frt. & rear
chrome bumpers, HD trail, equip.,
tilt, crusie, AM/FM stereo cass.
Stk. #T-140.
GM Employees Subtract Additional $1,071.45
SALE PRICE
$19,695
SALE PRICE
$ 19,648
GM Employees Subtract
Additional $1,044.60
’96 SAFARI
XT PASS. VAN
Air cond., hi-back buckets, dual elec.
mirrs., 4300 V-6, 4-speed aulo. over
drive trans., P-215/75R-15 radials,
enhanced appear, pkg., SLX, AM/FM
stereo cass., clock, lugg. carrier,
complete body glass, pwr. windows,
pwr. locks, tilt, cruise, t-glass, dome
& reading lamp, conven. net. Stk. #
T-493.
NEW 1996
JIMMY SLS 4x4
Air cond., pwr. seat, highback buck
ets, overhead console, 4300 V-6, 4-
speed auto, overdrive trans., ext.
mtd. spare tire, retractable cargo area
cover, H D. trail, equip., SLS sport
decor., pwr windws., pwr. locks, tilt,
cruise, alum, wheels, luggage carr.,
cycle wipers, rear def. Stk. T-281.
SALE PRICE
23,695
*294”
OR LEASE
FOR 36 MOS.
GM Employees Subtract Additional $1,269.60
'Sales pnee includes all manufacturer's incentives assigned
to dealer. Tax, title and license extra. Sale dates based upon
availability. Sale good 6/10/96. ++closed-end lease for quli-
fied customers. Payments plus 6% tax & license 12,000
miles per year. 15c per excess mile. Lessee is responsible
for excess wear & tear. Lessee has option to purchase at
lease end at price pre-determined at inception. +'96 JIMM;
30 PYMTS. OF $294.11, $995 customer dn. pymt Total
pymt. $8829.30, $325 sec. dep. ”96 GRAND AM SE: 36
PYMTS. OF $189.66, $995 customer dn. pymt. Total pymt.
$6827.76, ref. sec. dep. $225. *'96 GRAND PRIX SEDAN:
36 PYMTS. OF $234.36, $995 customer dn. pymt. plus
$500 factory cash. Total pymt. $8436.96, ref. sec. dep.
$275. *'96 TRANS. SPRT: 36 PYMTS. $266.53 customer
dn. pymt., total pymt. $9595.08 ref. sec. dep. $300.
&17,259.84 ref. sec. dep. $375. ++’95 REGAL G/SPORT: 48
PYMTS., $270.74, $1500 customer dn. pymt. Total pymt.
$12,955.52 ref. sec. dep. $300


PAGE 36
#
RATES
1 Week $ 1 4 ° per word.
2 Weeks: $ 2 40 per word.
3 Weeks: $ 3 30 per word
4 Weeks: $ 4°° per word
(10 WORD MINIMUM)
JUNE 2, 1996
CALL
( 313 ) 567-9818
& CHARGE IT!
VISA
Real Estate
utrnin a -E a i t u
OFFICE SPACE FOR LEASE
20K sq. ft. Can be divided. Class A
Downtown Detroit.
BAR FOR SALE
Business only, assume lease $1,400 per
month. Downtown Detroit, Harmonie
Park area. L/C available.
RESTAURANT FOR SALE
E. Jefferson. Business, equipment,
license. 1.2M Gross Sales. Asking
$975,000. Terms available.
LIQUOR STORE FOR SALE
Business only. $1.3 million year gross.
High traffic area. Detroit. $250K price.
EXCLUSIVE REALTY 331-7653
ASK FOR COLONEL HARVEY
EXCEPTIONAL
OFFICE OPPORTUNITIES
for SALE or LEASE
The most distinguished office building
opportunities for sale or lease in Detroit!
•1301 E. Jefferson
•455 W. Fort
•3100 E. Jefferson
•511 E. Larned
•220 W. Congress
•151 W. Fort
MIV[ .
REALTY
331-SOLD
YOUR full-service Commercial
Real Estate firm in Detroit
Irish Mills Realty
Onstead (517) 467-2002
» Manitou Beach ( 517) 467-3003
VINEYARD LAKE ACCESS: 2157 Glenwood.
Partially furnished. New roof (1994), electric
updated in 1992. Access is at the end of the road.
Handy man needed.
DEVIL’S LAKE LAKEFRONT: Enjoy the beautiful
sunsets and sandy beach. Three bedroom, one
bath, large rooms, new 100 amp electric service,
water heater, metered water softener, two-plus car
garage. $149,900
a
FINANCIAL MORTGAGE CONSULTANTS
2838 East Long Lake-Suite 120
Troy, Ml 48084
• A Statewide Broker
• Shop 50 lenders with just one call
• Purchase, Refinance, Cashout. Debt Consolidation
• 10% down on investment property purchase
• “A” thru “E” graded credit OK
Call today for your free consultation:
(810) 689-3888 10:00 A.M.-5:00 P.M.
(810) 362-1959 After 5 p.m. & Weekends
Loans are originated by Ideal Mtg. D.B.A. E. Financial
Construction Workers
Paramedics, EMTs,
Nurses, LPNs
In The Naval Reserve
Your Experience
Counts.
MO BOOTCAMR!!!!!
Ages 26-36 may qualify
Call Today For More Information
1-800-633-3209
NAVAL DESERVE
AL LONG FORD
’95 Thunderbird LX
V-8, only. . .$12,495
’95 Ford Contour
GL, loaded, SALE PRICE. $10,995
’95 Mercury Cougar
Only 15,000 miles,clean, $15,995
'94 Mercury Grand Marque.
Loaded, leather, nice,.. $10,995
’93 Probe GL
Only. .. $6,995
(810) 777-2700
ROY O’BRIEN FORD
’90 BERETTA GT
Loaded, Must See
$6,995
’95 Windstar GL
Loaded, only , Won’t Last
$11,795
’94 Ford F-150 XLT
Equipped, Great Buy
$11,995
’94 Explorer XLT
Loaded, 4X4
$15,488
’95 Taurus GL
Loaded, 21,000 mi
$12,995
(810) 776-7600
MEADE LEXUS
’94 Lexus GS
4 dr, Gold
$28,669
’92 Lexus LS 400
$19,995
’93 Blazer 4x4
$15,995
’93 Lexus L.S. 400
$27,995
Infiniti M/30
convertible, white . . . $17,888
(810) 726-7900
VARSITY
LINCOLN-MERCURY
1996 Continental
V-8, loaded. 4500 mi.,
ivory with leather int.... $32,895
1995 Town Car
Signature Series int., soft leather,
alum, wheels, CD, more!... $26,555
1996 Mark 8 Anniversary Edition
ALL preferred options, cell, phone,
cordovan with leather int.... $35,360
1994 Cougar XR7
4.6L V-8 with all options, incl.
keyless entry. From.. $13,480
1996 Explorer Limited
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JUNE 2, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 37
Red alert: Fedorov
might be trade bait
Lackluster playoff has Wings upset
Don’t be surprised if Sergei
Fedorov is wearing a differ
ent uniform next season.
No one will come right
out and say it, but the organization
and many of his teammates - includ
ing Russian countrymen Igor
Larionov, Slava Fetisov and Vladimir
Konstantinov - are upset at Fedorov
for his lack of effort and production
during the playoffs. Though he tied
with Steve Yzerman for the team
lead with 20 playoff points, Fedorov
only scored two goals in the playoffs
after collecting 39 goals and 68
assists during the regular season.
“I think that maybe I was thinking
too much about defense,” said
Fedorov, as the Red Wings cleaned
out their lockers for the summer. “I
didn’t want to take too many chances
at the time.”
That seems like a noble sentiment
(if you accept that explanation) but
when you earn $4 million ($4.2 mil
lion next season in his option year) as
your team’s most talented player,
your responsibilities go beyond being
a checking forward who won’t take
offensive chances. Your job is to use
your considerable ability to help your
team in whatever manner necessary.
Yzerman, who might not even be
Paul
Harris
the Wings’ second most-talented play
er these days, was Detroit’s best play
er in the playoffs because he found a
way to create chances and score goals
while still doing an outstanding job
defensively. But he’s 31 and has just
completed his 13th NHL season.
Though this season was the best
overall effort of his career, his time in
the game is limited.
When Wings owner Mike Ilitch was
asked if there is anyone to accept the
leadership role from Yzerman, the
reply seemed to seal Fedorov’s fate:
“We didn’t have it in these playoffs.
That’s the measuring stick.”
Ilitch added that he would explore
various avenues of improving the
team and, when Fedorov was asked if
he would be surprised to be traded,
he said, “No. I’ve been taught this is
part of the business.”
Particularly when you get $4 mil
lion per year and only score two goals
in the playoffs.
Journal photo by REBECCA COOK
Coach Scotty Bowman might find some new faces on the Red Wings' bench next season.
Detroit could begin shopping
Fedorov, 26, to Vancouver, although
there has been no indications from
either team that a deal is in the
works. The Canucks have Fedorov’s
junior linemates Pavel Bure and
Alexander Mogilny. Their reunion
would spur lackluster attendance at
the G.M. Place and would be a hot
marketing tool. Detroit could ask for
Trevor Linden, Matthias Ohlund (the
Canucks’ first-round pick in the 1994
draft) and maybe enforcer Gino
Odjick in return.
That would address Detroit’s lack
of size (Linden is 6-foot-4, 210
pounds; Ohlund 6-3, 209 and Odjick
6-3, 210), need for grit and provide
another young, talented defenseman
in Ohlund. He has been touted as one
who combines the nasty disposition
and aggressiveness of the Rangers’
Ulf Samuelsson and the skill of the
Wings’ Nicklas Lidstrom. Ohlund, 19,
who has yet to sign, is still playing in
Sweden.
Whether or not Fedorov is dealt,
expect a few trades anyway. Prime
candidates are Mike Vernon, Doug
Brown, Bob Errey, Bob Rouse and
Paul Coffey (If anyone wants a 35-
year-old offensive defenseman who’s a
defensive liability, has a bad back and
makes $3.6 million per year). Despite
See HARRIS, Page 39
Cream will rise to top at Oakland Hills - just ask Faldo
Interesting that old and classical- plays intelligently, has all the shots, zine covers, hunched over with his
ly designed Tiger Stadium hasn’t /, ^ as come close in a couple of previous head in his hands.
been permitted to host a Major / \ T Opens, and is playing well in Europe. «What they’ll say about Oakland
League All-Star game for 25 f fln 1 Should be in it all the way. Hills: That the greens are the most
years. \ * j -J i kJ m I Henning Vijay Singh: Hate to pick Singh sadistic they’ve seen and are still
Oakland Hills, on the other hand, \ ^^96 ) because he uses a long putter and showing the effects of a tough winter
will be the site of next week’s U.S. l ac k s polish on the greens. But he and cold spring, which, guaranteed,
Open in large part because it is old hits it too good - and too long. will be offered as the reason why
and classically designed. since Jack Nicklaus had a shot at it ■ Count these gents out: Davis some guys three-putted six times.
Tour golf at least treats history, as in 1972. Love III (not exactly inspiring, for all »Best reason to avoid the Open:
well as Detroit, with some respect. (2) Faldo has six major champi- his talent). Scott Hoch (see Davis You can always stay home and catch
It’s one reason to feel good that a golf onship titles , and no U.S. Open, a Love III). David Duval (great game, the sharpest network TV sports ana-
world will be paying attention to lopsided trophy case that might even needs some crust). Mark Brooks lyst going, NBC’s Johnny Miller, who
what happens over four days next up a bit next week. (won’t hit it far enough to hang in on dishes out more insight and more
week in Birmingham. (3) Faldo was first in driving accu- a course so brutal). candor during a telecast than you
Not that we need wait until June racy and in putting in this week’s ■ Safest of all ’96 Open bets: That sometimes get during an entire sea-
16 for results. With rare gifts of PGA Tour statistics. You can take this year’s tournament will beat by a son from other network sports guys,
vision and clairvoyance, we can offer those stats to any US. Open and million miles the last Open at «Best reason to go to the Open:
these sure-bet predictions: expect to be hanging in on Sunday. Oakland Hills, in 1985, when a The U.S. Open might be the single
■ 1996 U.S. Open winner: Nick «Best of the Rest: Faldo will finish parade of low-profilers comprised the most draining individual sports com-
Faldo. It makes sense for three rea- ahead of these warriors: top four finishers: Andy North, T.C. petition in North America. It’s the
sons: Corey Pavin: Makes a great bid Chen, Denis Watson and Dave Barr. torturous way a tough golf course is
(1) In a year when some of the for back-to-back Open titles, but ■ Taking a guess on Greg set up. It’s the pressure. It’s the histo-
names who’ve won on Tour look as if Pavin doesn’t hit it as far as Faldo, Norman: He gets the benefit of a ry. It’s being there for all the theatre,
they’ve been pulled from phone and that hurts on Oakland Hills’ serious doubt and makes the cut. His which is fabulous,
books, Faldo - who won the Masters rough, tough back nine. four-round scores: 74-72-75-71-292. ■ Second best reason to go to the
two months ago - will counter all the Nick Price: Has been playing Middle of the pack. Not great, but Open: You will by then have recov-
who’s-he? stuff by winning at more like Vincent Price the past cou- Norman’s triumph is he doesn’t get ered from the Red Wings. Fresh air, a
Oakland Hills. He’ll then ignite the pie of years, but is due to explode. 35,000 sympathetic faxes the next little sun, not an octopus anywhere,
first serious Grand Slam chatter Colin Montgomerie: Hits it big, morning, nor is he pictured on maga- Oakland Hills is just the tonic.


PAGE 38
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
JUNE 2 , 1996
Bell, Matlack will stay Tigers’ painful course
How bad are the Tigers? So
bad they can’t even be
anonymous.
Even with the Red Wings
garnering much of the media atten
tion for their ill-fated Stanley Cup
run, the Tigers got noticed. Sports
Illustrated has a story on them in the
current issue, ESPN did a feature on
them last week and people are talking
about them, though they aren’t going
to the games.
Those things will happen to a team
that loses 14-1 to its Triple-A farm
club and has suffered through a 12-
game losing streak, with a stretch of
32 losses in 36 games. Detroit has
won 13 games through Thursday, two
more than former Tigers farmhand
John Smoltz.
The Tigers are on a pace to finish
with a record as bad or worse than
the 1962 New York Mets, who at 40-
120 was the worst team in modern
baseball history. The Tigers (6.92) are
also on target to shatter the record for
worst team ERA (6.70), held by the
1930 Phillies.
Everyone knew their pitching would
be bad, and it’s worse than sitting
through a Richard Gere film festival.
But Detroit is also last in the
Joe
Adams
American League in hitting (.245)
and tied for last in fielding (.974)
with Boston, so it has earned its hor
rendous record on merit.
It’s quite a contrast for first-year
manager Buddy Bell, who was a
coach with the Cleveland Indians last
year at this time. But Bell knows
something about bad teams, having
spent most of his playing career with
Cleveland and Texas, and he is com
mitted to staying the course.
“You never think it’s going to be
this bad, regardless of the rebuilding
process,” Bell said. “You just have to
stick with your plan and your philos
ophy and hope that’s the answer.
That’s the only way we know how to
do the thing.
“That still doesn’t make it easier to
cope with this. It would be easier to
take if they didn’t care and weren’t
playing hard. They’ve gone out and
played hard, but haven’t had a lot to
Attention
All Landlords
in Wayne, Oakland, Macomb, Lapeer,
Monroe and St. Clair counties
The Detroit Housing Commission is
adding to its list of Section 8 landlords.
Landlords in the Section 8 program
receive the following:
• Rent guaranteed on first of the month
• Guaranteed rent for one year
• DHC referrals of eligible residents.
Landlords will be added to the list
on a first-come, first-served basis.
For more information contact the
Detroit Housing Commission,
Section 8 Office at:
( 313 ) 833-1277
show for it and that’s where the expe
rience factor comes in.”
Jon Matlack had some success as a
major-league pitcher, spending 13
years with the Mets and Rangers and
winning 125 games, 17 one year, 16
another and 15 twice. In his first year
as Tigers pitching coach, his job is to
not only teach, but also keep spirits
up after a succession of rough out
ings.
“It’s not like I walked in blind to
this,” Matlack said. “I knew we would
scuffle, but we have to deal with the
psychology of positive thinking. We
can’t neglect anything.
“I am honest. I question their
thought process. I can’t worry about
feelings. If I see something wrong
they have to be held accountable. The
mound is no place for indecision. If
they have the ability, they have to
learn to adjust and adapt.”
When asked what he imparts to his
pitchers from his days as a player,
Matlack said: “Everything, literally. I
am responsible for 11 or 12 pitchers
and my job is to help make them as
good as they can be.
“I can’t give out everything at once.
Different people respond to different
situations. Some comfort zones people
are afraid to get out of. In order to
improve, you have to put yourself at
risk. Simply being here isn’t enough.
If you stay status quo, the game goes
right by you.”
As frustrating as things are now,
the Tigers can take comfort in looking
at where the Indians are now com
pared to five years ago. The payoff for
what Bell and Matlack are doing now
won’t come for a few years, so they
just have to stay strong and stomach
the bad times, tough as that might be.
“There’s no question it’s hard,” Bell
said. “I played for 18 years and saw
all kinds of different situations. In
Cleveland, there was no real organiza
tional plan. In Texas, we had some
good teams, but there was not a lot of
stability. Here, we have to show
patience and courage and do what’s
best for the club in the long run.”
Matlack agreed: “It gets frustrating,
but we hope with time and quality
work, we can get to the point that
every time we go out there, we have a
maximum chance to win. Then, if you
get beat, you can accept losing.”
couch potato time
SUNDAY
Noon Tennis, French Open, Channel 4.
Noon Auto racing, NASCAR Miller Genuine
Draft 500, TNN. How many races are named
for beer sponsors? Too many to count.
1 p.m. Auto racing, IndyCar Miller Genuine
Draft 200, Channel 7. See what I mean?
2 p.m. Baseball, Detroit at Chicago White Sox,
PASS, WGN.
2:30 p.m. Hydroplane racing, APBA Gold Cup,
Channel 4.
3 p.m. PGA, Memorial Tournament, final round,
Channel 7.
3 p.m. Track and field, NCAA Outdoor
Championships, Channel 62.
3:30 p.m. Baseball, College World Series, ESPN.
Game to be announced.
4 p.m. LPGA, U.S. Women’s Open, final round,
Channel 4.
5 p.m. Boxing, Larry Donald vs. Jorge Valdez,
Channel 62. Heavyweights nobody has heard
of, 10 rounds.
7 p.m. NBA playoffs, Utah at Seattle, Ch. 4.
8 p.m. Baseball, Atlanta at Cincinnati, ESPN.
MONDAY
9 a.m. Tennis, French Open, USA.
3:30 p.m. Baseball, College World Series, ESPN.
Game to be announced. Another game at 7:30
p.m.
7:30 p.m. Baseball, New York Mets at Atlanta,
TBS.
8 p.m. Baseball, Philadelphia at Chicago Cubs,
WGN.
TUESDAY
9 a.m. Tennis, French Open, USA. Women’s quar
terfinals.
2:15 p.m. Baseball, Philadelphia at Chicago
Cubs, WGN.
3:30 p.m. Baseball, College World Series, ESPN.
Game to be announced.
7 p.m. Baseball, Chicago White Sox at Boston,
WGN.
7:30 p.m. Baseball, Detroit at Baltimore,
Channel 50.
7:30 p.m. Baseball, New York Mets at Atlanta,
TBS.
8 p.m. NHL, Stanley Cup Final, Florida or
Pittsburgh at Colorado, Channel 9, ESPN.
WEDNESDAY
9 a.m. Tennis, French Open, USA. Men’s quar
terfinals.
2:15 p.m. Baseball, Philadelphia at Chicago
Cubs, WGN.
7:30 p.m. Baseball, Seattle at Cleveland, ESPN.
7:30 p.m. Baseball, Detroit at Baltimore, PASS.
9 p.m. NBA Finals, Seattle or Utah at Chicago,
Channel 4.
10:30 p.m. Baseball, Kansas City at Oakland,
ESPN.
THURSDAY
9 a.m. Tennis, French Open, USA. Women’s semi
finals.
1:30 p.m. LPGA, Oldsmobile Classic, first round,
ESPN. From East Lansing.
3:30 p.m. Baseball, College World Series, ESPN.
Game to be announced.
4 p.m. PGA, Buick Classic, first round, USA.
7 p.m. Baseball, Chicago White Sox at Boston,
WGN.
7:30 p.m. Baseball, Detroit at Baltimore, Channel
50.
8 p.m. NHL, Stanley Cup Final, Florida or
Pittsburgh at Colorado, Channel 9, ESPN.
FRIDAY
9 a.m. Tennis, French Open, Channel 4. Men’s
semifinals.
1 p.m. PGA, Buick Classic, second round, USA.
1:30 p.m. LPGA, Oldsmobile Classic, second
round, ESPN.
3 p.m. Tennis, French Open, USA. Men’s semifi
nals.
3:15 p.m. Baseball, Montreal at Chicago Cubs,
WGN.
3:30 p.m. Baseball, College World Series, ESPN.
Game to be announced. Another game at 7:30
p.m.
7 p.m. Baseball, New York Yankees at Detroit,
PASS.
7:30 p.m. Baseball, Chicago White Sox at
Baltimore, WGN.
8:30 p.m. Baseball, Toronto at Texas, Channel 9.
9 p.m. NBA Final, Chicago at Seattle or Utah,
Channel 4.
9 p.m. Baseball, Atlanta at Colorado, TBS.
SATURDAY
Noon Tennis, French Open, Channel 4. Women’s
final.
1 p.m. Baseball, New York Yankees at Detroit,
Channel 2.
1 p.m. Baseball, College World Series, Channel
62. Championship game, teams to be
announced.
3 p.m. PBA, National Championship, Channel 7.
4 p.m. Gymnastics, U.S. Championships, Channel
4.
4 p.m. PGA, Buick Classic, third round, USA.
4:30 p.m. Horse racing, Belmont Stakes, Channel
7.
4:30 p.m. LPGA, Oldsmobile Classic, third round,
ESPN.
8 p.m. NHL, Stanley Cup Final, Colorado at
Florida or Pittsburgh, Channel 2, 9.
10 p.m. Boxing, Terry Norris vs. Julio Cesar
Vasquez, Showtime. Junior middleweights, 12
rounds.


JUNE 2, 1996
THE DETROIT SUNDAY JOURNAL
PAGE 39
Sunday wrap
Looking ahead
Sun. Mon. Tue. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.
2 3 4 5 6 7 8
CHI
BAL.
BAL.
BAL.
N.Y.
N.Y.
jfpyj
2:05
7:35
7:35
7:35
7:05
1:05
I El.
PASS
50
PASS
50
PASS
FOX
9
10
11
12
13
14
15
N.Y.
1:15
50
BAL.
7:05
PASS
BAL.ll BAL.
rm i:is
PASS None
MIN.
8:05
50
MIN.
8:05
50
i are shaded
AMERICAN
East
LEAGUE
W L Pet.
NATIONAL
GB East
LEAGUE
W L
Pet. GB
New York
28
21
.571

Atlanta
35
17
.673

Baltimore
28
21
.571

Montreal
31
23
.574
5
Toronto
24
29
.453
6
Florida
27
27
.500
9
Boston
21
30
.412
8
Philadelphia
26
26
.500
9
DETROIT
13
41
.241
m
New York
22
30
.423
13
Central
W
L
Pet.
GB
Central
W
L
Pet.
GB
Cleveland
34
18
.654

Houston
27
28
.491

Chicago
32
20
.615
2
St. Louis
24
29
.453
2
Milwaukee
24
27
.470
9 'A
Chicago
22
31
.415
4
Minnesota
23
27
.460
10
Cincinnati
19
28
.404
4
Kansas City
24
30
.444
11
Pittsburgh
21
32
.396
5
West
W
L
Pet.
GB
West
W
L
Pet.
GB
Texas
33
19
.635

San Diego
34
20
.629

Seattle
27
24
.529
5X
Los Angeles
29
26
.527
514
California
25
26
.490
Th
San Francisco
26
26
.500
7
Oakland
24
27
.471
n
Colorado
25
25
.500
7
NOTE: Standings do not include Saturday’s results.
Batter
G
AB
R
H
2B
3B
HR
RBI
SB
AVG.
M Lewis
51
262
26
66
s
5
6
26
1
.297
Nieves
45
156
27
43
11
1
8
22
0
.276
Fryman
52
202
31
55
11
1
11
34
1
.272
Trammell
35
109
10
29
1
0
1
11
3
.266
Higginson
32
107
13
27
7
0
4
17
1
.252
Curtis
52
194
27
47
11
0
3
14
6
.242
Fielder
53
195
28
47
8
0
15
35
1
.241
Flaherty
39
125
13
29
9
0
3
15
1
.232
Pride
22
56
9
13
1
2
3
7
2
.232
Parent
18
49
7
11
3
0
4
12
0
.224
EWilliams
41
131
16
28
5
0
5
18
0
.214
Gomez
33
80
10
17
3
0
0
11
0
.213
Bartee
25
33
2
6
0
0
0
1
4
.182
Singleton
13
45
3
7
1
0
0
1
0
.178
Casanova
5
19
1
2
0
0
1
1
0
.105
Totals
53
1794
236
439
80
7
68
227
21
.245
Pitcher
W
L
ERA
Sv
IP
H
R
ER
BB
so
Thompson
0
0
150
0
6.0
3
1
1
4
8
Walker
0
0
1.50
1
6.0
4
1
1
3
4
RLewis
1
4
3.86
1
30.1
23
14
13
26
24
Olivares
1
2
5.40
0
26.2
24
16
16
10
14
Myers
0
2
5.53
2
27.2
33
20
17
14
24
Lira
3
3
5.72
0
61.1
67
40
39
19
36
BWilliams
0
4
5.88
2
33.2
44
33
32
29
20
Olson
0
0
5.93
0
13.2
12
10
9
13
10
Gohr
3
6
6.00
0
63.0
79
45
42
22
40
Keagle
3
3
7.58
0
38.0
46
34
32
33
27
Scanlan
0
0 27.00
0
1.1
5
5
4
2
0
Totals
13
40
6.92
6 465.2
567
396
359
267 309
Through Thursday. Totals include players no longer with team.
STANLEY CUP FINALS
Colorado vs. Florida or Pittsburgh
Tuesday, at Colorado, 8 p.m.
Thursday, at Colorado, 8 p.m.
Saturday, at Fla. or Pittsburgh, 8 p.m.
June 10, at Fla. or Pittsburgh, 8 p.m.
x-June 13, at Colorado, 8 p.m.
x-June 15, at Fla. or Pitt., 8 p.m.
x-June 17, at Colorado, 8 p.m.
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Pittsburgh vs. Florida
Series tied, 3-3
Saturday, at Pittsburgh, late,
x-if necessary
THE FINALS
Chicago vs. Seattle or Utah
Wednesday, at Chicago, 9 p.m.
Friday, at Chicago, 9 p.m.
June 9, at Seattle or Utah, 7:30 p.m.
June 12, at Seattle or Utah, 9 p.m.
x-June 14, at Seattle or Utah, 9 p.m.
x-June 16, at Chicago, 7:30 p.m.
x-June 19, at Chicago, 9 p.m.
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Seattle vs. Utah
Series tied, 3-3
Today, at Seattle, 7 p.m.
x-if necessary
E 3

APBA GOLD CUP
Qualifying results
Number, boat, driver, average quali
fying speed
U10, Smokin’ Joe’s, Mark Tate, 168.166
U1, Miss Budweiser, Chip Hanauer,
162.005
U100, Pico/American Dream, Dave
Villwock 161.321
U12, Miss Budweiser (T-5), Chip
Hanauer, 160.274
U2, Miss D.O.C./Acuvue, Steve David,
153.433
U99.9, Miss Wellness Plan, Mark
Evans, 151.615
U6, Dewalt Tools, Mike Hanson,
150.043
U3, The Roostertail, Mitch Evans,
140.810
U9, Miss Exide, Jimmy King, 139.686
U7, Miss Wellness Plan Too, Rick
Christensen, 134.801
Today’s schedule
11 and 11:30 a.m. Grand Prix heats.
Noon, 12:20,1:20 and 1:40 p.m.
Unlimited heats.
2 p.m. Grand Prix final.
3:45 p.m. Gold Cup final.
Fedorov one Wing that might go elsewhere
HARRIS, From Page 37
his horrible playoff run, Keith
Primeau likely won’t be traded. But
he will be advised to go on a program
to strengthen his legs and possibly
his upper body.
In addition, Mike Ramsey has
retired, Fetisov might not return and
Marc Bergevin is an unrestricted free
agent.
Young players who will get much
more playing time include Kevin
Hodson, who’s likely to be Chris
Osgood’s backup, defensemen Anders
Eriksson and Jamie Pushor and for
wards Mathieu Dandenault and Kirk
Maltby.
Briefly
Kris Draper wasn’t the only Red
Wing to suffer a serious injury at the
hands of Claude Lemieux in Game 6
Wednesday night. Larionov suffered
a broken right big toe when Lemieux
hit the Red Wing center from behind
during a line change, as he hit
Draper. Larionov wouldn’t have been
able to play in a Game 7 and maybe
not even Game 1 or Game 2 of the
Final.
. . . Konstantinov suffered a broken
thumb during the second round
against St. Louis and played the rest
of the playoffs with it. It happened
when he blocked a shot.
and Personal Injury Law Firm since 1927
Sachs, Waldman, O’Hare, Helveston,
Bogas & McIntosh, P.C.
DetroitJW^CIemens^Pontiac^lint^^
▼ Pauline Savitski y
Wohlford
HAPPY LABOR DAY MOM
From your June 5th BABY
Pauline P. Wohlford
ST. LOUIS NEWSPAPER GUILD NO. 47
SUPPORTS THE STRIKING NEWSPAPER
WORKERS IN DETROIT
Local 599
COLA On
Pensions
In 1996
UAW LOCAL 7
>>
Skilled Trades Members stand
in Solidarity with the Striking
Newspaper Workers. I encour
age all UAW members to sub
scribe to the Sunday Journal!
1 - 313 - 567-9818
Committeeman
TOM WERBROUCK J
Detroit Tigers
Ne. T !
libute Day.
A
Former Negro
League player
autograph
session from
11:05 to 12:30
in Tiger Plaza,
and FREE
Detroit Star
caps for the first
10,000fans.
Sat., June 8 at 1:05 pm vs NY Yankees
Saturday, June 8, the Tigers will host their second annual ‘Negro Leagues Tribute Day’
at Tiger Stadium. Current players and coaches will wear authentic reproductions of the Detroit
Stars uniform and former Negro League players will participate in pre-game ceremonies.
Make plans to join us now.
DETROIT.
For tickets call
810-25-TIGER
wlXiM
KRAFT


PAGE 37: Time to trade Sergei Fedorov? Maybe, says Paul Harris; Lynn Henning looks forward to the U.S.Open.
PAGE 38: Joe Adams talks to manager Buddy Bell about the losing Tigers, Also: Couch potato time.
PAGE 40
PORTS
JUNE 2, 1996
...
1*5
::
d i
Journal photo by REBECCA COOK
Mark Tate of Canton Township was smokin' on the water, making a splash and piloting Smokin' Joe's to the top qualifying speed for today's Gold Cup race on the Detroit River.
As a start, time for driver to forget
If everything goes according to
plan, Mark Tate’s Smokin’ Joe’s
unlimited hydroplane will be in a
position to win the Gold Cup on
the Detroit River today.
Tate led all qualifiers for today’s
race with an average speed of
168.166 mph. The championship heat
of the American Powerboat
Association’s premier race is sched
uled to be run around 3:45 p.m.
“It’s not very often that I get a
chance to race in my hometown, in
front of my family and friends,” said
Tate, who grew up in Wayne and now
lives in Canton Township. “It was
very hard for me to live with myself
after last year.”
That will be remembered as Tate’s
folly. Boats get a running start to the
line in Detroit, and Tate was right up
there with Pico and Miss Budweiser.
“Bud and Pico went wide and I shot
the gap,” Tate said. “But I decelerated
too fast and hit ground idle ”
The boat went dead in the water. It
takes less than a minute to get it
moving again, but that didn’t help,
said Tate, “because, with that kind of
speed, these boats are covering a foot
ball field (100 yards) in less than a
second.”
The mistake killed Tate’s chances in
the final, won by Chip Hanauer’s
Miss Budweiser. Hanauer’s boat qual
ified second with a speed of 162.005
mph.
The Detroit River is one of the most
difficult courses to race simply
because of the treacherous currents
and unpredictable wind conditions.
“You really have to learn the river,”
Tate said. “There are good spots and
bad spots on this river. It’s not like
San Diego where we race on a bay
with a dead, flat calm. Detroit has so
many different things you have to
deal with. We have one tight turn and
one big turn. If you study the wind,
you can tell where the holes (deep
spots in the wave action) are and
avoid them. It’s a real challenge to the
driver, and the crew who set up the
boat”
Tate said crews can set up the boats
for rough water and find out the river
is calm at racing time. Within 20 min
utes, the boats are set up for smooth
water.
Tate won four races last season and
he has won two Gold Cups in Detroit
(1991 and 1994).
Thunderboat notes
T
hai
The APBA has had its problems
keeping the race circuit intact. Detroit
remains the top attraction, averaging
better than 400,000 fans each sum
mer. The other top races are San
Diego, Seattle and Pasco, Wash.
The Spirit of Detroit Thunderfest,
host of the Gold Cup, received a major
boost this year when Chrysler Corp.
agreed to sponsor the Detroit race.
The only non turbine engine in the
race belongs to Ed Cooper’s Express
(U-3). Cooper has an Allison aircraft
engine-powered boat. He has no
chance of winning but Cooper gets a
kick out of establishing piston engine
records. For example, his boat has run
a lap of 145 mph, the fastest ever by a
piston-powered boat.