'topless' feast for the 'Eyes'

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'topless' feast for the 'Eyes'

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Monday, June 28

Wednesday, June 30

Grosse POlOte Woods says

goodbye to CIty admirnstrator

Peter Thomas and hello

to hiS replacement Ted

Bldigare at an open house In

the Woods commuroty center,

20025 Mack Plaza.

The event begins at 7 30

Refreshments will be served

The public is mvited to

attend

Opinion 6A

Seniors lOA

Schools I4A

Au~ I7A

Obituaries. . . . . . I9A

Business 22A

Entertainment 6B

Sports IC

Clo.ssified ads .. . 6C

~ew~ • 00 n ('1''' •

ao«:~

The Grosse Pointe

lhstoricwl Society hosts an

Upscale Sale of AntIques and

CollectIbles thIs weekend.

The preVIew sale begins at 7

pm. m the Provencal-Weir

Hous~ 376 Kercheval m

GrosS"ePOInte Farms

TIckets for the preview are

$20. The actual sale begms

at 8 a m on Saturday, June

26. It runs to 2 p m For more

Information, call (313) 331-

0066

Sunday, June 27

The St Paul Knights of

Columbus sponsors a blood

mwatfueCmm~dC~te~

170 Grosse Pointe Blvd,

between 9 a m. and 3 30 p m

To ensure p.ey,er staffing

and an even flow of donors,

please call (313) 884-2856

The board of trustel!S of

the Grosse Pointe Public

Llbrary meets at 7 p m. at

the Neighborhood Club,

17150 Waterloo m the CIty of

Grosse Po1Ote. The publIc is

10Vltedto attend.

Leinweber awarded for tireless work

The Grosee PolDte VlIlage Association has awarded Beverly Leinweber its flnt

annual Jerry Valente Village Vlsl01l8JY Award.

The award was established by the board of directors 88 a memorial to Jerald

Valente and wiD be presented each year at their 8.DI1ua1 meeting. Valente'. untime-

ly death last year saddened the Village community.

Photo by Bomue Caprara

Hill Street blues and Village people, too

The oaly thJDg blue during BID Da18 aloq Kerchen1 in the Fanna was the Ny

OD Frlday, June 18. Hundreda of people turned out to ahop for bargains, enjoy lee

_cream aDd 118ten to the U\"lng Room Blues BaDd. The performance by the blues trlo

.... spoDSOJ'ed by ChampiOD It Baer, JohDstODe It JobDstoDe, RoG. EdCar It Aa8oclat",

Coldwell BaDker-8chwetizeJ' Real Eetate, The PbDIip F. Greco Title Co. aDd

JUgble-1IIazon. Pictured are mU8lclaD8 Rich Wegrzyn, DeDDla GarucIa aDd Guy

"elmer.

Below, the Be .. BoDDIer Quartet wu featured at Jut 1'hunday'. free concert in

the Music on the Plua series in the VWaae. BoDDler, a Groeee Pointe resident,

I'eCeived the Governor' • .AI'ts Award lD recogaitlon of her career accomplishments.

The weekly outdoor colicertB are held on Thundayw at 7 p.m. and are co-sponaored

by Bon Secoun Cottage Health S78tem, the City of Groue Pointe and the

GI'o88e Pointe vwa,e .A8eod.adaa.

Leinweber was honored

for over 20 years of dedicated

service to the VO-

Iage business community.

The award recognizes her

as one who "belped us see

and achieve a brlghter

future" through her tirelesa

work for The VUlage

A880clatlon, the City of

Grone Pointe and countless

community organlatlODB.

Leinweber Is currently

vice-president of The VOlale

Aftoclatlon. The

award .... preeented at

The Groue Pointe VUlage

ANoclatlon'. aDDual

meeting on June 15 at

the City of Groue PoInte

councll chamben.

Pre.enUng the awa~d

were Michael Kramer,

center, Groue Pointe VOlale

Aa.oclatiOD prealdent;

aDd Bob Bedra, VOlale

ANocl.tlon board

member.

North, South look

into possibility

of closed campuses

By Bonnie Caprara espeCIally after two separate

Staff Writer three-car car accidents

Part one of a three-part occurred after school on

senes Verrner Road Just outside of

The Grosse Pointe Public North on Thursday, June 10

School System Board of Students travel as far as

Education has asked the prin. three miles to visit their

ClpalS at Grosse Pomte North favonte fast-food restaurants.

and South hIgh schools and Consldenng students get a 35dIstnct

admlrnstrators to look minute lunch break, a four to

mto what it would take to close SIX mile round-trip commute

campuses at both schools dur- can be a bIt of a stretch taking

ing lunchtIme In conSIderation other things

"We're askmg the pnncipals like ordering, eatIng, and getto

IdentIfy the series of Issues ting to and from class from the

the board needs to make a decl- parkmg lot

sion whether to close campuses Wlule restaurant owners

or to leave them open," sald and managers welcome the

preSident Steven Matthews. students' busmess, they

AccordIng to Matthews, the express some safety concerns

request for a closed campus "Yes, I eIIJoyseemg the lads

was generated after past North The busmess looks better than

Parent Club preSident Jeff it actually IS I have three chil-

Brodenck began to ask for dren, two at North right now

parental mput on having a I'm all in favor of a closed camclosed

campus pus. There's no way they can

"The board IS of the mmd get to our Buscerrn's and back

that we would have to close in a safe amount of time," said

both," SaId Matthews Chuck Thomas, owner of

Brodenck declmed to com- Buscemi's on Greater Mack in

ment to the Grosse Pointe St Clalr Shores

News on this toPIC Cindy McGree, manager of

Student safety has been the McDonald's at Harper and

key concern surroundmg the Cadieux, SaId a closed campus

dIscusslOn of closed campuses

at both schools for some tIme, See CAMPUSES, page 14A

E-Coli bacteria closes

Farms Park beach

By Brad Lindberg

Slaff Wnter

HIgh bactena levels have

once agaln closed the beach at

Pier Park 10 Grosse Pointe

Farms.

Heavy rams two weeks ago

flushed the lake With storm

runoff and overflowed sewers,

resulting m unacceptably high

levels of harmful E-coli bactena

that made Its way down-

( stream to the Farms

FollOWingan unwanted tradItion,

bactena has closed the

, beach every summer for the

last eight years, usually beginnmg

in late June, according to

DIck Huhn, who became the

Farms director of parks and

recreation 10 1986

"After heavy rains during

the weekend (of June 12.13),

we suspected that bactena levels

would be mgh," said Huhn,

"so we took water samples ourselves

for two days straIght follOWingthe

storms"

Huhn's unoffiCIal samples

were analyzed at a laboratory

operated by Macomb County m

St Clalr Shores Results late

Tuesday showed high bacteria

counts and caused the beach to

close Wednesday mornmg,

June 16, SaId Huhn

OffiCIal samples taken by

Wayne County on Monday,

June 14 confirmed the bad

news that Huhn already knew

Home: Grosse POlDte

Shores

Age: 61

Family: Wife, Prudence

Cole; two grown sons.

Kurt and Enk, and four

grandchl1dren

Occupation: Retired -

temporanly

Quote: .Cbmbmg Mount

KlhmanJaro was one of

the greatest expenences

of my hfe. I am convmced

that It made me a better

person already and gave

me a chance to make the

rest eX my pIlgnmage a

success "

See story, page 4A

Based on four readIngs taken

at dIfferent locations around

the beach, E-Coli levels ranged

from 460 to 610 parts per million,

averaging almost twice

the level allowed. .

Daily E-ColI levels of 300

parts per million are considered

safe, sald Huhn.

The beach wlli remam closed

until Wayne County says the

water's safe.

"The closure doesn't mean

the beach won't open agam,"

said Huhn hopefully. Last year,

nevertheless, the beach closed

m June and stayed closed all

season

Wayne County offiCIals test

the water at the Farms beach

twIce per week. Throughout

the summer, Huhn said, hIs

staff will augment county

efforts by conducting independent

samphng He wants to

determ10e how quickly E-Coh

counts nse and fall after heavy

rams

The closure comes at a time

when the Farms has mstaI.led

numerous measures to prev~t

bird droppmgs from foulmg the

beach

SamplIng Isn't an exact science.

Readmgs can vary from

sample to sample and location

to location, dependIng on,

among other thlngs, "If a bud

Just flew overhead," s81dHuhn.

POINTER OF INTEREST

Richard Klimisch

J !) r f , ',~ ..) 1 ...... I I i \ 'f ,,~) \ l ' r "'" '-. () ..... ~.:- • " ........ , . - ~ ~ - - .• '4'. ' .. - :: - - • . .• -


2A

50 years ago this week

• Teenagers will cavort on

July 9 as the first of what will

probably be an Infimte number

of social events scheduled to

take place at the new Grosse

POinte War Memorial on

Lakeshore In the Farms

The week followmg the teen

event, younger marned couples

Will hit the floor

• Plans for an enclobed

sWimming pool and bath house

at Neff Park In the City of

Grosse Pomte were reviewed

by city offiCials The $100,000

proJect 1" expectE.'d to be

approved at next month's council

meeting

• Members of the Grosbe

POinte Woods pohce and fire

departments settled mto their

new digs thiS week

News

The $20,000 additIOn to the

Village Hall on Mack mcludes

a squad room and two Jail cells

PrevlOubly, culpnts had to be

locked up 10 the Shores' Jal!

The former pollce offices Will be

used by the village clerk

25 years ago this week

• The GrObse Pomte Woods

city council debated what to do

with the old pumpmg station

on Marter Road The facllltv

has stood unused smce the new

Milk River Pumpmg StatIOn

was bUilt five years ago

A plan by the NatIOnal Bank

of DetrOit to turn the Marter

taclhty mto an ecology center

50 years ago this week

~esterda~'s headlines

Scouts' industry pays off with trip

has been cntlclzed by Woods

reSidents because It would likely

mcrease traffic m the neighborhood

• If all goes accordmg to

plan, a veritable "museum"

Will soon be standmg among

other busmesses along

Kercheval 10 the Village

The owner of Charterhouse

& Co asked the City of Grosse

Pomte city council to approve

extensive renovatIOn plans for

the store The Jewlery-byappointment

busmes& Will feature

Items recovered from former

Grosse Pomte mansIOns

and Enghsh estates

• An mvestigatlOn by the

A year's hard work seWng Christmas cards, hoDy and cookies and holding rummage

and bake sales paid off last weekend for 12 girls and their leaders from Girl

Scout Mariner Troop 201. They're shown arriving home after a trip to Buffalo and

Niagara Falls. The car they used in New York was shipped on the SS City of Detroit.

Making the trip were Judee MacNaughton, Emily Harding, Janet Holtz, Janice Gelhaar,

Linda Huntington, Barbara Reed, Jane Joachim, Roberta Davis, Nancy Ramsay,

Elle FrizeD, Anne Lampman and Barbara Coffey. Mrs. Alton Huntington, their

leader, and Mrs. Howard Reed accompanied the scouts on the pleasant weekend

excursion. (Photo by Fred Runnells. From the June 23, 1949 Grosse Pointe News.)

Oil.

Wayne County Health

Department resulted 10 a citatIOn

bemg Issued to the county

Dram Commission because of

an offenSIVe stench emanatmg

from the Milk River Pumpmg

StatIOn In Grosse POinte

Woods

The commiSSIOn ha& been

ordered to submit a detailed

report speclfymg what control

equipment Will be mstalled or

processes changed to prevent

contmuatlOn ot the problem A

petition by 67 reSidents alerted

county offiCials to the problem

10 years ago this week

• A deClslOn to throw out a

ban on Pit bulls In Grosse

Pomte Woods has been delayed

by the Judge who IS rulmg on

ItS constltutlOnahty

The ordmance, adopted m

October 1988, states that Pit

bulls and related breeds are

banned wlthm city hmlts

Judge Kaye Terzag of the

Wayne County CirCUit Court

has set a date of Oct 16, 1989

to determme If the ordmance

stands.

• A councilwoman for the

City of Grosse Pomte vowed to

go ahead With a centenmal

party at Neff Park despite not

haVing support from any colleagues

on the council, mcludmg

Mayor Lorenzo Browning

"I'll Just party myself," said

the councilwoman when her

SALE ENDS JULY 19TH

Custom Tailoring

fellow representatives refused

to accept her centenmal plans

• Four of the five Grosse

POlntes agreed m total 01\ a

pohcy for dealing ~Ith the

growmg problem ot mmors

usmg alcohol The pohcy

ranged from extendmg responslbillty

to adults 10 charge of

house parties 10 which' mm6h

are dnnkmg to reportmg the

names of guilty minors. to

school offiCials

The City opted out of reportmg

name& to school offi


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News News

, Photo by Brad Lmdberg

Farms lakeside lookout

Steven and Kathy Bowler of Grosse Pointe Farms enjoy the Pointe's latest lakewatching

venue at the Farms Pier Park gazebo, Dedication of the structure on

Memorial Day capped extensive repairs and improvements to the lakefront park.

Much of the money and labor to complete the two-year park renovation was donated

by residents and city employees, Farms councilman and chairman of the parks

commlttee Ron Knelser saId. "This gazebo is a testament to the generosity of our

community and the hard work of the Farms Foundation."

Study -will detertnine future

of Hill cOIntnercial district

By Brad Lindberg

Staff Wnter

A study to determlOe the

best use for the HlII business

dIstnct lo Grosse Pointe Farms

should be finIshed lo tIme to

colOclde wIth the December

expIratIOn of a moratonum

prohlbltlOg the alterlOg of

structures Wlthm the commer-

CIal area

The $28,000 study WIll take

place m three steps and

mclude a "retall enhancement

program~ to explore everytlung

from roof pItches and color

schemes for "reVISIons to the

eXlstmg (Farms) master plan

whIch can encourage retal1

land uses," accordmg to contract-wmner

Robert GIbbs,

preSIdent of the Gibbs

PlannlOg Group, a market

research and urban plannIng

firm lo Blrmmgham

"All stake holders on the Hl1l

WIll be asked to partICIpate (m

the study)," saId Farms Mayor

John Danaher

"That's wonderful," SaId

Sandy GIllespIe, owner of

Somethmg SpeCial and

Somethmg SpeCIal Too gIfts

shops on the HIli "A strong

retaIl dlstnct WIll enhance the

commuruty and property values

around It ~

The analySIS WIll examme

the potential growth, changIng

uses, parkmg and utIhzatlOn of

the HIll from FIsher Road

through Cottage HospItal,

IncludIng the Central Branch

of the Grosse PolOte Pubhc

LIbrary and Richard

Elementary School

The analySIS WIll range to

"wherever HIll employees are

hkely to park, mcludmg Side

streets," saId RIchard Solak,

cIty manager of the Farms

Last year at reSIdents' request,

the Farms restncted parkmg

on Mapleton because Hill

employees routmely usurped

on-street parklOg

Gibbs saId the study WIll

examme the "cntIcal Issues~ of

"market potpntIal" and "the

phaslOg of urban shoppmg dlstnct

enhancements for reahstlc

long term growth through

redevelopment"

He saId, "RetaIl uses need to

be umque and entertammg

enough to draw consumers regularly

from the adjacent neIghborhoods,

as well as tounsts

and travelers from a larger

trade area than IS tradItIOnal

for commercIal centers ..

"People want the ambIence

of a malO-street shoppmg dlstnct,"

added GIllespie "They

want to be able to shop locally"

The study and recent moratonum

on renovatmg Hili

bUlldmgs were prompted 10

March when a local builder

tned to replace a one-story

retaIl buslOE=!>sWith a twostory

office bUlldmg Prote~t~

by the commercial dlstnct'..,

dWlndhng supply of retailers

tK1,N'K .'I1~.R:!

at DENNISON'S

PRE-JULY SALE

.0' '. :2.%

, . .

, • OFF

-

,

t


ALL

SUMMER

MERCHANDISE

NAME

BRANDS

at MODERATE

PRICES

17037 Kercheval

in-the-Village

881-5060

caused the Farms counctl to

ban 10 May the construction,

razlOg or changmg of structures

lo the Farms three bUSIness

dlstncts

In what many observers saw

as a case of mumclpallegerdemam,

the counCil III a 4-3 deCIsIOn

denIed the office bUIldlOg

scheme because the new facilIty

would have pressured and

already stressed the parkmg

SituatIOn on the HIll

Although the moratorium

applied city-wide, It was targeted

at the Hlll The moratonurn

expIres Dec 6, by whIch

tIme the land use study IS

expected to help solve some of

the area's groWIng palOS If

necessary, the ban can be

extended

Because a full-scale parkIng

analySIS wasn't part of the

Gibbs proposal, the councll

dIrected the plannmg firm to

eIther perform a parklOg study

Itself or dole It out to someone

else

Either way, come December

the counCIl should have enough

data to conSIder amendmg zonmg

ordmances and layout the

first updated bluepnnt for the

HIll smce a land use and marketabIlity

study 10 1983

3A

Fartns delays vote on Cottage

cancer center until Decetnber

By Brad Lindberg

Staff Wnter

The pubhc got a dose of 1Oformatlon

about X-rays thiS week

as executives from Cottage

HospItal addressed the Grosse

Pomte Farms cIty counCIl

about plans to bUIld a cancer

treatment center on the HIli

The counCIl delayed an op1o-

Ion until a newly commiSSIOn

exammation of HIll development

IS completed Dec 1

In pubhc bnefing dunng

wluch Cottage gauged community

support, RIchard Van Lith,

chief executive officer of Bon

Secours Cottage Health

System, said the project needed

state approval but would

"make a chnically excellent

and economically vlable~ treatment

center supported by the

eXIstlOg Cottage patient populatIOn.

The Cottage plan comes at a

time when St John HospItal

and MedIcal Center on Mack 10

DetrOit IS planning ItS own

cancer treatment center

LIke St John, Cottage has

apphed to the state for a

Certificate of Need to Justify

the expense of estabhslung a

new treatment center

Opponents of the Cottage

proposal lIkened the concept to

a hlstorlcally benl/{Il small

town hospItal expandIng needlessly

to the detnment of the

local comm'inIty it was founded

to serve

Some reSidents were concerned

about how the new

faclhty would affect traffic and

parkmg on and near the Hlll,

whl1e others worned If X-rays

could escape mto the neighborhood

"We don't need a bIg, gargantuan

hospItal lo the Farms,~

saId Peter Kross, a Farms reSIdent

and property owner on the

Hill

"Cottage used to be a small

commumty hospltal,~ said

Farms reSident Ken Harle

"HospItals get larger, not

smaller, (and on the Hdn,

there's only Just so much

room ~

George Negn III, a reSIdent

hVlng near Cottage who has

already gone on record agamst

the proJect, asked, "Is tIus the

opemng of a floodgate?~

Van LIth answered, "We

don't have plans to create a

massIve cancer center"

About 80 percent of Cottage-

Bon Secours patients come

from the Grosse Pomtes,

Harper Woods, St ClaIr

Shores and the eastSIde of

DetrOIt, saId Van Lith Data

shOWIng how many Cottage

patients hve 10 the Farms WIll

be forthcommg, he added

Because the hospItal's plan

10cludes cooperative efforts

WIth large cancer research

OVER 3 CARATS OF

DIAMONDS

FOR ONLY

$1

and a lmll' bit of luck

Purchase raffle tickets at $1 each

from us to benefit the

CA.PUCHIN SoUP KrrCHEN

and you Willhave a chance to WInthIS platinum

nng set with a 2 carat pear shape

with a total diamond weIght over 3 carats

100% of proceeds go directly to

CAPUCHTN SOUP KITCHEN

All pnzes arc on display unllithe raffle whIch

lake place on July 9 1999

edmund t. AHEE Jewel.,.

20139 Mack Avenue • Between 1and 8 Mile Roads

Grosse Pointe Woods, MI48236

1-800-981-AHEE (2433) 1-313-886-4600 Fax 1-313-886-2120

www ahee-Iewelers com

mstltutlOns, ~uch a!> Henry

Ford HospItal an'd die

Umverslty of MichIgan,

"patIent.. can be dlagnl,lsed

elsewhere and treated locally,~

saId Van LIth "Access IS everythmg"

)

Stili, Kross saId, "Farms re ..-

Idents are some ofthe best educated

and wealthiest m the

country I bl.'heve that our reSIdents

WIll choose thmr cancer

center based on expertise

rather than how convemently

located It IS ~

The faclhty WIllbe constructed

around a hnear accelerator

that zaps tumors WIth concentrated

non-nuclear X-rays The

umt can treat up to 35 patIents

per day, accordlOg to Ray

Carlson, a medIcal nuclear and

dIagnostic phYSICiSt

To keep the rays contained,

the faclhty w111 have "overshIelded

walls~ made of high

denSIty concrete eight feet

thIck that exceed state standards,

saId Carlson, who was

hired by Cottage to make sure

the treatment center IS

deSIgned properly and sealed

tight

The concrete walls are the

protectIve eqUIvalent of 12

lOches of lead, whIch because It

IS a soft yet extremely dense

metal, would buckle under ItS

own weight If fashIOned m such

dImenSIOns, said Carlson By

companson, normal X-ray

machmes are shIelded by lead

only Vl6-lOch thick

Although Van LIth saId,

"There aren't elans to use

(nuclear equIpment) currently,"

he dIdn't rule out usmg

breakthrough cancer-fightlOg

eqUIpment as It becomes avaIlable

Carlson said the accelerator

machme doesn't use nuclear

matenal, Just X-rays

"You turn the maclune on

and off There's nothlOg reSIdual,"

said the phySICIst

BeSIdes, he said, Cottage and

Bon Secours "already have

departments of nuclear medlclOe,

yet nothmg - none - IS

released lOto the envIronment"

"Flghtmg cancer WIth

machmes that don't leak IS

wonderful," saId Sarah MarchI,

who lives a block away from

Cottage, "but I'm concerned

~--

Name

Belt time to caU

"

- A4us~ be IS -

about traffic People are

whlzzmg by (my house) all the

time ~

A ho~pltal.sponsored traffic

study conducted by Dr Tappan

Datta of Wayne State

Umver~lty concluded that traffic

won't be a problem Even If

traffic Increases 5 percent

beyond proJectIOns, It WIll sttll

"be operatlOg at acceptable levels,"

~ald Datta, who recently

concluded a study of Grosse

Pomte Boulevard on behalf of

the Farms

Farms Mayor John Danaher,

an employee of Cottage's parent

company, Henry Ford

Health System, recused hImself

from the proceedlOgs and

saId he will do so whenever a

Cottage-Bon Secours Issue

enters the councIl's pUrVIew

Mayor pro tern Ed Gaffney,

chamng the meetmg as

Danaher watched nearby ("I'm

sIttlOg on the sldelines,~ said

Danaher), adVised delaymg a

council deCISion on the hospItal

untIl the Farms learns the

findIngs of a $28,000 land-use

study of the Hl1l

"It's appropnate that we

know what to do With the HIll

before we vote on thiS proposal,"

saId Gaffney

Man dies in fall

Grosse PolOte Park public

safety officers were called to a

home lo the 1200 block of

Maryland at about 3.15 pm on

Thursday, June 17, to help rescue

a man who had Just fallen

off a scaffold

Accordmg to pohce the VICtim,

Andre J PlavlJamch, 35,

of Grosse PolOte Park, was

pamtlOg restmg on an extensIOn

ladder that on was a scaffold

over 35 feet above the

ground Apparently the scaffold

fell away from the apartment

and he fell to the ground

An InvestlgatlOn by Park

public safety officers revealed

that the scaffold was not properly

secured agamst the bUlld-

109 and that the PlavljanIch's

weIght on the ladder moved the

structure away from the buIldmg,

causlOg the aCCIdent

--------

City Zip

Phone lopdHo!) Work Phone lopllou1)

- Jlm Stlckford

"Making the world a stronger place"

885-3600

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If you're looking for a place to work out or want to

make a change from your present facility and/or workout

situation, fill out the brief form below and send it to;

"Pointe Fitness Cr Training, 17243 Mack, G.P. 48224".

Tell us if you would like to be contacted or receive

information about our faclhry. We Will send you a copy of

out most recent newsletter, membership options or If you

would like, speak with you directly about getting started.

We look forward to hearing from you,

Cau __ Send_ Both__

pOINTE

CENTEll

,


4A News

pnvate bath These resIdencesare

men clusteredaround the kmds

of rooms you would cxpect m a

warm and mVlUnghome ...

mcludmg a cozy hvmg room, a

family room, a country kuchen

• and a charmmg

dmmgroom

4

AN ENRICHING

LIFESTYLE.

All Bon Secc.lurs

Place residents

receivethe necessary

personal care

serviCesand

lifestyleamenities they need to

en,oy their greatestlevelof mdependence

mcludmg

• help WIthbathmg, groommg

and dressmg

• medICationremmders as

needed

• a vanety of planned SOCial,

cultural and rcllglOll~actlv\oes

• scheduled transponatlon

• three deliCIOUSmeals ..erved

dally.

ExCEmONAL CARE. In addition,

Bon Secours Place proVides

dedicated hvmg areas for those

WithSpecIalcare needs mcludmg

our respite and recuperativecare

areas And for those resIdents

WIthAlzheimer'sdiseaseand

other forms of dementia, there IS

a self-contamednelghhorhood

that mcludes additional staffing

and specializedactivities.

A TRADITION OF CARING.

In addition to the quality offered

by the Bon Secoursname, yOIl

have the added assurancethat

Bon SecoursPlace IS managed by

LifeCarc )ervlCes,thc mdustry

bder offenng over 35 yearsof

expenence mover 70 communitiCS

nationwIde

To learn more, we inViteyOIlto

Lallm today at (810) 498-4500.

June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

Kilimanjaro climb was peak experience for Pointer

By Margie Reins Smith f ~

Assistant Editor -",

"LIfe I!>hke a game: sald ,

RIchard Khml~ch of Grosse ~

POinte Shores 'For me, right the answers to questIOns I've goes up - and sometimes .~

now, It's half time" wanted to chmb mountams for down - the traIl The chmbers A

Khmlsch recently retired a long time I read adventure carned 20.to-30-pound backfor

the second time tales about chmbmg and about packs and the porters carned

He kicked ofT the half-time explorers I'm particularly heaVIer loads, up to 70 pounds

~how by reahzmg ills hfelong mterested In the European or so, generally on top of their

dream of climbing Mount exploratIOns of Afnca m the heads

KJhmanjaro mld-1800!>" As the group neared the top

The mountam IS 19,430 feet Khmlsch heard about the half of the mountam, they

tall, the tallest mountam m Ktllmanjaro tnp from a col- encountered wend-shaped

I\frl


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

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39


A wake-up call

on dangers

of gambling?

The local papers didn't do much

wlth the report of the NatIonal

GamblIng Impact Study

CommlsslOn, but it did make

some important recommendatIOns.

The commission members' reactIOns to

the report, however, depended on

whether they were they represented

gammg mterests or those opposed to

gambhng

Among the most interestmg recommendations

were-'

• Impose a moratorium on gambling

expansIOn to allow "tates tIme to assess

Robert G. Edgar

Pubhsher

Robert B. Edgar

Founder and Pu6bsher

(1940-1979)

Grosse Point~ N~ws

Vol. 60, No. 25, June 24,1999, Page 6A

;: ': " ~~r~~'""

.} ~


When your 'what its' and 'yeah, buts' turn positive - you .win

"If I start gettmg really

weIrd, really crazy, whlle

you're here, It's because of the

tnal," my fnend Franme's

VOicecame over the long distance

lme from San FranClsco

She sounded fnghtened "I

get real nervous and have an

anXlety attack Just thmkmg

about It and can't do anythmg

about It"

My first Impulse was to say

"FranDle, you can do every. '

tlung about the anXlety now,~

but I didn't Even though I

beheve 10,000 percent that we

can manage our thoughts and

energy, I didn't feel hke

Franme needed to be told by

me what to do

FranDle was talkmg about a

VISitI was plannIng that would

COinCIdeWlth a court date she

had, a court date SIX weeks

from now

Through no fault of her own,

GraB Pojnt~ N~ws

she'd been mJured m a plane

accident that caused her longterm

pam and, finally, surgery

The physical pam was compounded

by emotIOnal terror

from lawyers, depOSItions and

accusatIOns, all attackmg

Franme, saymg she was at

fault Right' As If It were

Franme, who from seat 34A,

slammed on the brakes of the

Jet wrole taxung on the runway

Thmkmg of the best way to

be Supportive, I said, "Franme,

I understand completely what

you're saYIng and feehng, and

appreciate very much your concern

about me Don't worry, 111

be Just fine "

She was clearly stressed

"Franme, do you tlunk you

might be afraid because you

might not get what you want?"

I asked

"No," she answered qUickly,

/

~ ,At; P¥-

/,q"

/rA'

.'

hd ~V

, "

#

kite is

tJOketndGod

t!~itJ

,,'

!&..

"It'S not that It's Just that the

gentleman for the alrlme, a

young attorney, said some real

hurtful thIngs"

"It sounds hke you're takIng

what he said personal"

"Well, It IS,"she answered

I explaIned that, for me, It'Sa

personal attack If I choose to

allow It It ISnot personal, however,

If I chose to beheve It'S

Just another attorney saYIng

what he's got to say to wm hIS

case, save hiS chents' money

Bard had it right 400 years ago

Having recently enjoyed the

Canadian version of "West Side '

Sto~ m Stratford, my mmd "

went back to my Bronx childhood

and awareness of gang

wars ("rumbles") They were

rare, but they were scary

Nobody seemed to ever get

lolled m those days, but people

did get hurt There was no

apparent way to prevent them.

As young boys m an Idealls-

bc New York pubhc school, we

were taught tolerance and the

evils of preJumce These prinCiples

were part of the "melting

pot, " where we were all

Amencans, first and foremost,

ChnstIans and Jews secondarily

At the tIme, there were no

blacks or HispaniCs 10 our

neIghborhood, but racial preJudice

was ublqwtous Our pnncipal

was a large woman Wlth a

boom1OgvOiceand she mSlsted

that we be CIVIlto each other

She personally would deal With

any pupil caught thrOWIng a

snowball

. DeSPite what the pnnClpal

s81d at assembly, boys were

fightmg, sometImes over turf,

somehmes Just to exert dominance

and power There were

gIrls who would go Wlth the

most aggreSSIve males, Just

hke In the rest of the arumal

kmgdom And there were boys

who Simply wanted sex for

pleasure and feehngs of power

These behaVIors were

Dal'Wlman - sUTVlvalof the

fittest, reproductIOn of the

dommant

At first, I thought "West SIde

Sto~ was more VIolent and

tragic than "Romeo and Juhet,"

but upon reflectIOn, the same

kl1hngBhappened Tony killed

Mana's brother (aCCIdentally,

after trymg to stop a rumbie),

after 'Nardo kIlled Tony's best

mend, also Wlth a kmfe Then

Mana's Intended performed a

gang revenge by kllhng Tony,

thiS time WIth a pistol The

1957 "West Side Story" brought

a gun Into the Shakespearean

drama, which may have proved

to be a prophetIc symbol

[n Shakespeare's "Romeo

and Juhet," there were bloody

and fatal sword fights between

the ~9Ung men of the Capulet

/"'/

// /

and Montague famlhes,

because of an age-old feud It

was all the pnnce of the Clty

could do to maintam peace

In Jerome Robbin's "West

Side Story,~ the talk of

weapons went from bats and

rubber hoses to bre-Irons and

kruves Tony,m love and under

the mfluence of hIgher aspIratIons,

suggested "skin," mean-

109 fists, so no one would get

badly hurt

In the mtervemng 400 years

between the two plays, all of

SOCIety'sattempts to moderate

such conflIcts have failed, lead.

mg to tragIc deaths of young

people over the centunes We

have not yet found a way to get

some adolescent boys to moderate

theIr behaVIor

ThIS analYSIS bnngs US to

Columbme High School and

Littleton They were not about

famdy feuds or gang wars.

What we have now are person.

al vendettas camed out by

mentally disturbed lugh school

boys In real hfe, there were no

gang leaders smgIng, "play It

cool, boy" at the recent high

school shootmgs One can only

guess how many potential

shootmgs were actually avert.

ed by teenage leaders who

exercised some reason1Og

power and exerted control

The t.lJrust of my reahzatIon

comes as rather a shock - that

teenage boys have been out of

control for millennia The

anCient Greeks and Romans

decned the Wlldness and ura.

tlOnahty of youth, seemg It as

regressIve, pnmltlve and

unc1V1hzed (What's the world

commg to?)

Shakespeare's play pomts

out clearly that no matter what

the proscnptlOns - coupled

WIth threats - VOicedby the

,

and help them aVOIdresponslblhty

A key tool used by attorneys

m sItuation!> hke thiS IS to

Imply, sugge!>t, even flat out

accuse Why not Just say,

"Shame on you! You bad personl"

Glmme a break GIVe yourself

a break

Today, I absolutely refuse to

allow anyone to shame me,

blame me, use me, In their

attempt to aVOId acceptmg

The surprise? Followmg

speeches hononng those present

and an equal number who

were unable to attend, School

Supenntendent Suzanne

Klein's secretary/receptlODlst

Denise Stamatakis stood up

and wowed the audience Wlth

her sung renditIon of "May

YouAlways "

After her secretanal dutIes

are over, the talented Ms

Starnatakis usually slOgs as

Demse Stevens for the Mel

Stander Orchestra "The

song IS an old McGUIre sisters

favonte from the '50s," says

Demse

Making light of

a serious subject

In their quest to serve and

protect, nothmg's too good for

Park pubhc safety officers

That 10eludes the latest m

flashhght technology being

Installed m Park patrol cars,

the Black Kmght Senes M.ll

Pehcan brand rechargeable

profeSSIOnalflashlIght

Boastmg a super-brIght

"prefocused Xenon beam,"

"hfetlme pressure SWItch"and

"rubber sure-gnp sheath," the

profeSSIOnal-grade hght looks

and remedial action taken

Dr Bloom IS clInical aSSOCI'

ate professor, department of

psychiatry, Wayne State

UnIVersity School of MediCine

He IS a rrwmbcr of the American

Academy of PsychoanalysIs

and on the editorial board of

the Wayne County Medical

Society He welcomes comments

and questions at hIS e.mall

address

vbloom@compu.~erve com and

ViSitS to hiS webSite www fac

totem com / vbloom

,

responslblllty for their actIOns

Thl!>ISa big part of my respon-,

Slblhty m takIng care of me, 10

changIng old way!>of thmkmg

that made me a vIctim

Today, when fear, anxiety

and pamc come., knockmg on

my door, the very first thmg I

con!>clOuslythink of ,IS, "I'm

Just afraid I am not go~g to .~et

what I want" That's It, the bottom

Ime We all want what we

want - when we want It •

If I want to stay peaceful and

fear free, I Immedllitely

remember the Rolhng Stbnes

refram "You can't always get

what vou want, but If vou try

sometimes you Just might find

you get what you need"

"Try" for me means trust,

trust m the umverse, trust 10

God

When I chose to replace the

fear WIth trust and the behef

that what happens Will be

ready to do the Job under all

tough conditIons

- Well, maybe

On the box, under "The

PelIcan UnconditIOnal LifetIme

Guarantee of Excellence~

which assures the flashhght

Wlll be replaced or the purchase

pnce refunded "for a hfetime"

agamst breakage or

defects In workmanship, IS the

followmg proVIso

"The above guarantee does

not cover shark bite, bear

attack or children under 5 "

"We were recently up north

With our young grandklds,"

Park Deputy Pubhc Safety

DIrector Bill Furtaw tells

FYI "I thInk I know what they

mean there ~

You can't get

there from here

The scene IS a busy day In

the Village, With yellow tape

strung between posts, orange

traffic cones dottmg the landscape,

open ditches, pIles of

dIrt and broken concrete, long

rows of sewer pipe where the

curb used to be, cut-up tree

trunks and bulldozers, backhoes

and dump trucks rumblmg

around everywhere

A mom, carrymg a httle boy

who looked about 2 years old,

stops at the corner of St Clair

and Kercheval, looks dazedly

at the mess and says to no one

m partICular "How are we

gomg to get where we want to

go?"

lIVE

TOLL FREE

• FORMERLY -

~TlR$

MT,CLEMENS

absolutely the very best for me,

Iwm

When I change my negatIve,

old "what Ifs~and "yeah, buts"

to posItive "what Ifs" and

"yeah, buts," I wm

Instead of a day filled Wlth

fear, worry, anger, resentment,

self-pity, shame, ete, my day,

whIch IS all I really have,

becomes a day of play

It's all very easy to say, but

for me, It IS sometimes very,

very hard to execute But I

have proven over and over that

surrender to trust and faIth IS

not losmg. not failure. but

absolute JOYousVictOry

Veteran Journallst Jerry

Staneckl, who made a name for

hImself as The Newshawk on

WXYZ.TV, IS a regular colum.

nlSt for the Grosse Pomte News

HIS e-mail address IS stanec.

kl@wwnet com

The Op-Ed Page .1

authontles and parents, many

adolescents dIsregard them

They are feehng theIr oats,

wantIng to bust loose, needing

to assert themselves agamst

all the rules and authontles It

IS the call of the Wlld They

want to demonstrate theIr

power and freedom to determme

the course of their own

lives, 10 opposItion to the rules

of socIety and parents'

attempts to control them

PsycholOgIcally, gIven the

sum total of adolescent boys, it

can be expected that some Will

go off the deep end The teen

years are tImes of great turmod

and torment for some, so

much so that they feel they

cannot elldure the world as It IS

and commit sUlClde The recent

trend ISto take others along so

that the SUICIdalperson IS not

alone. He wants company

What IS even more scary IS

Kubnck's VISionof the future,

"A Clockwork Orange," 10

which young men are wantonly

gettmg sex and bemg destructive

Their parents are pictured as

hapless, weak, meffectIve

adults, who have no control, let

alone knowledge, of what their

offspnng are domg Their

heads are m the sand They

have relInquished any parental

responslblhty In that claSSIC

mOVIe, CIVIlizedsOCIety IS at

bay, tfYlng to stem the tide of

lawlessness, and erect" a dlabohcal

scheme to rehablhtate

offenders

There seems to be no effec-

tive means of combatmg the

potential power of ragIng hormones

PsycholOgIcalknowl.

edge pomts to the channehng

of emotIOns and creatiVIty mto

the humamtles, the arts and

sports It makes sense for parents

to CIVIlizethe child from

the earhest age on, to contain

emotIOns and restram from

destructIVe behaVIor,to be

able to postpone and delay

Most teenagers from a good

home, are CIVIl,pohte, reasonable

and fnendly, assummg a

neurochemical balance to

begin WIth But there always

WIllbe some who are mstmctlvely

warhke and dangerous

They have to be spotted early

,fx_i _

She sang for

thei r supper

A total of 280 years of servIce

to the Grosse Pomte schools

was represented last month at

a receptIon for

1998-99

retIrees, and

at the end of

the festlVltles

there was a

"golden oldie"

surprIse for

dessert

On hand to

enJoy the War

Memonal's

memorable dmner-hour

munchIes and punch May 26

were Linda Banovetz (South

Enghsh, 26 years serVice),

Karen Bromley (RIchard

magIlet, four years),

Geraldine Deutschel (North

hall momtor, 20 years), Ann

Eatherly (South SOCialstud-

Ies, 30 years), Christine Hea

(Richard, 32 years); Richard

Hensley (South custodian, 18

years); Dorothy Lilly (North

hbrary, 23 yaars), Linda

Mitchell (North Spamsh, 32

years), BiII Mitchell (North

Enghsh, 35 years), Gordon

Morlan (North SCience, 33

years) and Margaret Rogers

(North secretary, 27 years)

Take heart, shoppers The

maIO part of the Improvement

project IS supposed to be fin-

Ished by fall

Napiorkowskis

say E-hello

Fnends of John

Napiorkowski, who graduated

from Grosse Pomte North

High m 1975 and went on to

serve m the U S Army, Wlllbe

pleased to learn he's now

retired and hvmg Wlth Ius Wlfe

10 Oroo

John's WIfe, Shawn, whose

cyber-ID IS

Shawnee59@aol com, found the

onhne versIOn of the Grosse

Pamte News at grossepomtenews

corn and was thnlled at

the chance to get reconnected

"We are very happy that you

have your paper onhne," she emalls

"It's Dicekeepmg 10 tune

WIth what's go1Og on at

home ..

John lIved on Allard 10 the

Farms for many years, Shawn

says, and most recently served

m OperatIOn Desert Storm

before attammg the rank of

major He recently retired from

the Army Reserves m Mlclugan

and would love to hear from old

fnends

Got an FYI tip? Call Ken

Eatherly at (313) 822-4091,

or e-mail him at

kenfyi@home.com

SAVE $$$$$$$$

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,


8A Letters June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe New. ,

Guns controlled

To the Editor:

I feel obhged to compliment

our Rep Dmgel m Congress for

his most sensible posItion on

the gun control legIslatIOn

It appears that our out-oftouch

Clinton admmlstratIOn

Ib demandmg about 100 new

lawb about gun control to add

to the some 20,000 old laws

about gun control, already on

the books, which President

Clinton and hiS Attorney

General Reno have no mtentlOn

of l'nforcmg

What a Joke l Hooray for Mr

Dmgell

Reese Joondeph

Grosse Pointe Woods

Grateful for

support of CCW

Bill

To the Editor:

In response to councilwoman

Kukula Chyhnskl's letter, pubhshed

m the June 10 Issue of

the Grosse POinte News

("Rebentful of weapons bill"), I

am grateful that Rep Richner

suppolted the CCW BIll and I

am resentful of our dlctatonal

Grosse POinte Woods Councll

Fact IS Cnme goes down

when cnmmals don't know

who mayor may not be carry-

Ing a weapon Fact IS Macomb

County has been upholding the

Second Amendment and I have

not read or heard of shootouts

m Macomb County

Dunng the last electIOn I

permitted Kukula Chyhnskl to

place a lawn Sign In my front

LARGE SELECl10V OF

DIAMONDS &

ENGAGEMFNf RINGS

Platinum, White & Yellow

Gold Settings

'(J Profesmmal Wntten

ITlSUTf!1I€e ApprillSals

Ge11UJwgm 01J Staff

20100 Mack Ave.,

Grosse Pointe Woods

Stn'lmg &mk BUg (2nd flow)

(313) 884-3325'

Tooth plmlYou can ggh WIth

.Irtbef 10 know we handlt aU lands

of dental problems You 11 hke our

gentle, pmIess rpproacb, even m

emeTgenaes Our convauent office

bollI'S IIld aceommodltlllll SIa1f will

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Dentistry ror the

Quality Consciou'i-

20840 VERNIER AT 1-94

313-886-1122

I

yard, thiS mistake Willnot happen

again We need counCil

members who Will uphold the

U S ConstitutIOn

Margaret Potter

Grosse Pointe Woods

Upholds

Constitution

To the Editor:

As a small portIOn oj the

unmformed contmue to berate

Rep Andrew Richner for hlb

vote on the concealed weaponb

bilL one thmg should be

brought to hght Our legislators

took an oath of office to

uphold the ConstitutIOn of the

state of Michigan It states

very clearly that the cItizens of

Michigan have the nght to

keep and bear arms

If anything, Richner should

be applauded for actually hvmg

up to and haVing the

courage to honor hiS oath of

office It seems to me, that too

many of our so-called lawmakers

have forgotten that oath

and vote whichever way the

focus groups say they should

All Richner did was vote to

support the ConstitutIOn of

both Michigan and the United

States and move Michigan mto

the mamstream With 31 other

states that have the same type

of concealed carry law

In addition, counCilwoman

.Chyhnskl IS either being purposefully

deceitful or she IS

woefully uninformed My guess

IS It'S a httle of both The bill

speCifically forbids canymg

firearms In schools, sportmg

events, bars, ete It IS actually

more restnctlve than our cur.

rent carry law It also makes

traInmg a mandatory requirement

and the background

check IS more strmgent

Albo, her statement about

300,000 additIOnal permits ISa

complete guess Her mantra IS

pure, hystencal, antI-gun nonsense

With absolutely no baSIS

In fact The fact IS that every

"mgle ~tate which has passed

thlb type of legislatIOn has

experienced a Significant drop

In VIOlentcnme What are the

politiCians afraid oj?

Jim O'Connor

City of Grosse Pointe

Deserves

recognition

To the Editor:

As a parent of a- Grosse

POinte North student who has

been on the Grosse Pomte

Rowmg Team since last

September, I was very disappomted

to not see mentIOn of

the rOWingteam In the Grosse

POinte North School Yearbook

I could not believe that the

sal1mg club, dance club, gymnastIcs

and all the typical

Grosse POinte sports, Ie, hockey,

football and basketball had

pictures and mentIOn of all the

student names

ROWing, as htUe attentIOn

that It receives as a sport, from

the school and the City, IS a

very committed sport These

young men and women get up

every mommg at 4 30 to dnve

or be dnven to Belle Isle for

VIgorous tramIng Oftentimes,

they rush home Just before

\150 a Month'

36-Monrh Lease

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GM EMPLOYEE

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5398 Due at Lease Signing

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(Tax, title, lIcense and regIstratIon extra.)

school starts and again return

to Belle Isle m the afternoon at

4 p m for another two hours of

mtenslve trammg

These kids travel on week.

ends to row In competItIon

against other high schools and

rowmg teams Even though

very httle recogruhon or support

ISgIven the kids, especially

the GrObsePomte North students,

they deserve much

recognitIOn and much applause

for a Job that requires stamina,

commitment and Inner pnde

and deSire to pursue the rowmg

career

Oftentimes, the North students

are not even mcluded In

the regattas There has been a

longstanding pohtlcal problem

With rowmg and the North

kids Not only are they not

even recognized by their own

school, the team often ISshortchanged

due to the North-

South team Issues that have

never been resolved BaSically,

that means that the Iuds practice

mtensely all week, only to

be put m a boat With kids they

have never rowed With or not

be allowed to row In certaIn

regattas at all

It was very sad for me as a

mother, to not see mention of

my son's and rus teammates'

accomphshments acknowledged

in the 1999 yearbook. I

hope those who were Involved

With the yearbook reahze their

mIstake IS truly offenSive to

the famlhes and also hurts the

committed rowers ternbly

Perhaps thiS letter Will

enhghten those who wonder

why those famihes have their

hghts on at 4 30 every mommg. great success

to make sure their ctuldren We want to thank everyone

arnve to their practice on time who was connected with the

I know that even though .the walk and are gratified to

high school does not apprecl- receive so many compliments

ate, honor, respect or even con- from so many people.

SIder rOWing as a sport, the k fl

famlhes understand tbe com- We eage~ly 100 orward to

mltment and apprec~tlte ~e next year s Grosse Pomte

hard work that all the chl1dren North HIgh School Home and

of the Grosse Pomte Rowmg Garden Walk.

Team do Nancy Rappa and

Good work Brandon Shimko, Cathy Wynne

MIchael Castille and Alex

Fields (the lone three Irlem- Home and Garden W~ Cobers

of the long-forgotten row- chall'Dlen

Ing team at North) Also, good

work to the gIrls rowmg team

Stacey Atkmson, Jenmfer

Janowski, Kusten Kulek,

Jenmfer Reck and Clare

Teston

Shame on the Grosse POinte

North yearbook staff for not

recognlzmg their accomphshments,

shame on Grosse Pomte

North High School for not

acknowledgIng their students'

sports ab111ty and shame on

you, Grosse POinte News, for

not glVlng the kids the media

they deserve

Joan Shimko-Beaubien

Grosse Pointe Woods

Thanks for

support

1b the Editor:

Chamng a first-tIme' fundraiser

IS a daunting task, but

thanks to the 130 temfic parent

volunteers of Grosse Pomte

North High School, our many

busmess contributors and the

commumty who so wholeheartedly

supported us, our 1999

Home and Garden Walk was a

"299 a Month-

36-Month Lease

51,622 Due at Lease Signing

Includes Security Deposit

GMEMPLOYEE

\286 a Month

36-Monrh Lease

5611 Due at Lease Signing

Includes Security Deposit

(Tax, title, license and registration extra.)

Not lengthy

enough

1b the Editor:

The Parcells Middle School

Social StudIes Club won gold

medals in the state champlonstup

Qwz Bowl in Lansmg

on May 1 because they beat 21

other teams

ThIS achievement deserved

more than three sentences m

the Grosse Pointe News. Why

wasn't there a pIcture of the

team?

I bet that If four wrestlers

had won a state meet, there

would have been a lengthy

article and a picture.

This event deserved at least

as much space as a mound of

tulips or a Detroit bike thief

Sharon Vachon Rice

City of Grosse Pointe

Edltor's note: The informatlon

printed on the QUIZ Bowl

was all that we recewed. No

photo was submitted.

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June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

o Canada: Tips on traveling to

Stratford and about Shakespeare

By Helen Gregory we mvanably do, you can find

Grosse Pointe Public Library the mformatlOn at www strat-

Strangely enough, when fordfestlval on ca

summer arnves and we might People who hke to read

possIbly have a chance to relax, Shakespeare's plays before

what do we do? Throw our- gomg to see them (though

selves lOto wheeled tlO cans watchmg IS much less laborand

Join hordes of other lem- mtenslve) WIll find copIes 10

mlng souls on the road ThIS 822 33, along WIth cntIques

year, wIth MIchigan roads and background mformatlOn

under the largest constructIon on the plays and the Globe

project ever, we "hall none the. Theatre where they were ong.

less probably break all records redoubtable Bnan Bedford as mally produced Those who

for tak10g to the hIghway lo Bottom the Weaver Jomed by a would prefer summanes of the

droves or anyth10g else WIth talented and energetIc ensem- plays can find the best ones 10

wheels and a motor ble DespIte Bedford's exten- the youth servIces depart-

I know I've already started slve and dlstmgUlshed Itst of ment "Lamb's Tales of

The weather was beautIful, the performances worldwIde, some Shakespeare" remams the

constructIon wasn't so bad, and may know hIm only as the defimtIve chOlce

the Stratford FestIVal 10 vOiceof Robm Hood In DIsney's If you've been to Stratford a

Ontario prevIews were well ammated film The productIOn lot and want a theater specIal.

under way It was stJlI May and of "Dream" WIll prove one of Izmg lo plays of a later v1otheir

gardens were beaUtiful Stratford's best thIS "eason or tage, try the Shaw FestIval

already The shops and restau. any season It's a longer drive than

rants were buzz10g You can pick up a copy of the Stratford and, belOg near

Richard Monette's sparkhng Stratford schedule with excel. NIagara Falls, the pnces tend

production of "A MIdsummer lent tounst mformatlOn at the to be hIgher but the shows are

Night's Dream" features the hbrary If we should run out, as a dehght The predommant

playwright, of course, IS

George Bernard Shaw, but

productIons of Oscar Wtlde,

: Apology accepted

Throughout her lengthy illness the young woman kept

:.~ "I'm sorry." She said, "I'm sorry," to her husband,

i ~ family and friends. She was sorry for the "inconve-

, ~nce" of her disease. She apologized for the difficultIes

),\"JOO!epain they were expenenci'ng whlle aW81tmgtest and

"*{h'0gedural ;results.

In the past few months, we have attended the funerals of

• ~ yo~ adults, all children of dear friends We have

~.~S$ed an astounding outpouring of love and support,

occasionally from unexpected sources In many cases, the

surviving family membets have been overwhelmed by the

avalanche ofletters, food, flowers, memonal donations and

. ~ther acts of caring kindness.

During extremely stressful times m our hves, our belIefs

~ay be challenged. which may not be a bad thmg. An abid.

ing hehef can stabilize our resolve and help us navigate the

difficult road of acceptance Our faith 1S not shaken at a

deep level; however, our humanness sometunes gets m the

way and we question the tragedies that come into our hves.

Answers are not always apparent and wrapped m neat,

tidy packages.

I don't believe the families of these young people had any

conception of the impact their children and family members

have had on tlns commumty. They have been stunned, not

only by the pain they are experiencmg, but by the vast

numbers of mourners at memonal services and the enOrmI-

.ty of their support systems.

One of the toughest journeys 10 struggling through our

grief can be the bare-bones clerical work involved I know

that I can speak for the families when I acknowledge the

countless hours fnends have spent orgaruzmg vanous lIsts

ed compiling information in an attempt to make sense of

huge pJles of expressIOns of sympathy The personal notes

will be written in time and wdl he somewhat easIer hecause

of the efforts of these fnends.

Iwish the etiquette books would figure out an acceptable

way for SUrvIvors to respond to the thoughtful gestures of

friends that would make the process easier on everyone.

Most families want to take the bme to express their appreciation;

however, the numbers involved can be overwhelming

and take months.

I always beheved we weren't meant to bury our cluldren,

and I don't pretend to understand why these thmgs happen.

Still, I wm contmue to hold tIght to my hebef that,

though unknown to mere mortals, there ISa reason. And so

I respond to those who would apolOgIze.No, wf!re the ones

who are sorry, immensely saddened and dlrromshed by our

loss, but strengthened by the gifts of your lives

- Offenng from the loft

IDCIt flRII.L

o C. $1

........

,..... , ....

...... 1Ib"•• OIl"

DOC'S CAfE

• &lIO'f IUlIlenbc bolton

cooIn IlId vemors IIoIIIIIld

""" IIIe veman 6nollle

o 50's & 811'. IIuIIc

• SpeclaIIturncIM Ilrillb

• VIrIIIy of Food SpecIR

ANtMAMO'S BSrRO

• PIm SIIceI '1.00

o RlIII Runners S2.GO

o 12 DI8elw.5Oe

• UpItIir'Iantr

Noel Coward, the GershWlns

and others fill out a vaned and

entertammg schedule Shaw

FestIval mformatlOn IS avaJl.

able at www.shawfest com

To make a complete hohday

of such a tnp, look mto the

travel books, 917 13 for

Canada, 917 404 for a Mobil

GUIde to the Northeast

For any adventure you

choose, you can find a WIde

vanety of travel matenal at

the lIbrary, not only m books

but on VIdeo, audio tape and

CD.ROM Use the hbrary's

Internet access to do your web

searches

On the other hand, If you

don't go anywhere or do anythmg

m partIcular, you mIght

conSIdering borrOWIng some

art from the Central LIbrary

so you have someth1Og to see

while you SIt at home lookmg

at the wall

Go

For

Success

in the

Grosse Pointe News

& Connection

Classified.

Place your

Help Wanted

Or

Situations Wanted

ad today!

Call our Friendly

Classified Advertising

Representatives'

313-882-6900

or

Fax 313-34305569

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CaT C1'Uise 6 - IOpm

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9A


Seniors

Take care of mental health

The holl'>tH. appi uach to good the be"t country to hve m We

health Ii>not a new wncept A ha\ e educatlOrml faIlures but

sound mmd m a "ound bod) a~ we have achievers also, stupreached

b\ th(' dncwnt dent~ who go on to serve their

Greek~ communrty

Emphd'>l,> on the Ide,d ho\\ - We have spiritual leaders

('ver, ha'> nut rl'lelvpd d" mUlh who dl"appomt u, but we also

attentIOn a" It OI1W did becau"e have those who ~trengthen us

of the prpolcupatlOn \\ lth exer- m our behef that there Ii>more

CI;,Pand diet to be gamed by hvmg good

Book'> on \\ hat to eat and hve;, - prrmarrly peace of

ho\\ to exerCIi>e abound But mmd

someho\\ man\ who follow a

rf'~lmf'n of fitnp .... find th3t

they still don't feel good

Something I;, missing That

somethmg we are told, IS mental

health

Studlei> have been made that

there I;' a connectIOn between

the bram and the Immune system

Sometimes It sends us messages

that can cause dlsea are run mIght pro-

\ldl' an.\\ers to why they got CUi>on And be aware of the Side

past ml


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\

..

June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

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12A

The University Liggett School Board of Trustees, Administration, Faculty and Staff

CONGRATULATE THE ULS CLASS OF 1999

Best wishes as you face new challenges at your colleges and universities!

June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

GlseJe AblRajl Nu:,holas L1ark Joel Parrolt Miles Uhdt

UIIlVtrSlty of Colorado UtllIJfrllty of ,\1"/'lgatl Wash",glon UtIIl'mlly (MO) Vandtrbllt Utllvrrllly

Anthony Attie Ryan Clement Amy Peters Joseph VaraOl

SlfllfllS Collrgr UnWtrllly oj MlChlgat! Way"t Slatt UtllOrT51ly Syracust UnlOrT51ly

Nlma BararsaOl Gina Colombo Andre Pettway Shree Venkat

Utlll'mlly oj MrchJgllll Way'le Slalt lblJllrrslty Waylle Statr Utllvtmty UlIJvrrllty oj MlChlga"

MelIssa Berger Michael DILoreto ArJune Rama Michael Venker

Northultstrrn Un,vmlty Dt/lISo" UtllPfT5lty Tufts Utllverslty DtPaullllllvtl5lly

Kell Bonner Anne Follis Allison RICCI Sundeep Vlkraman

Manttla Colltgt U"lIItmty of A11Cf,rg"'l U"wtrS'ly of Notrr Damr U'IIVtrSllyof MIChigan

Bradley Bonng James Fortune Jr ROnlta Roy Kimberly Wallnck

Wash",glotl alld Ltt Utllvtmly Col/rgr of tht Holy ( ross Utllvtmly oj MIChlgall Grorgttow" U"IVtT511y

Mekl Bracken Kelly Gallaher Apnl Sanford Austin Welsenbeck

Oakwood Collfgr Jamts A1adlsotl Umvtmly AleXIS Klfchner Masseeha McDonald Karthlek Narala MIChl!Ja" Statr UtllVrmly Bahsotl Collrgr

1IIIIVtr


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News Schools 13A

North, South, U'LShonor valedictorians and salutatorians

Valedictorians

Elizabeth

Huebner wa!>

named valedlctonan

of the Class of

1999 at Grosse

Pomte North High

School She graduated

with a 4 388

GPA

ElIzabeth

daughter of Ted

and Mary Huebner

of Grosse Pomte

Shores, will attend

the Umverslty of

Michigan where

she wJ11 be a

Bentley Scholarship reclplCnt

Some of Ehzabeth's other awards mclude

Presidential Scholar finahst, the Pr1Oclpal's

Leadership Award, Phi Beta Kappa, second

place Ul the !>tate SCience Olympiad, and the

bronze and silver awards for the MIChigan Math

Pnze competitIOn

Elizabeth was the captain and Most Valuable

Player of the cross-country team, and co-presIdent

of Mu Alpha Theta She was a member of

the math honors club the NatIOnal Honor

SOCiety, FellowshIp of ChnstIan Athletes, and

the Varsity Club

Nadine

Harik, daughter

of R31f and

Hanane Hank of

Grosse POInte

Woods, was

named valedlctonan

of the

University

Liggett School

Class ri 1999

Whl1e at ULS,

NadIne took 15

honors and

advanced placement

courses and

stIll found time to

partiCipate on the

ULS state championship

girls' tennis team as well as volleyball

and lacrosse squads She also contnbuted slgmficantly

to the school hterary magaZIne and

was president of the French Club

Nadme was recogmzed as a Tenll Newman

Scholar (top 10 percent of the class) each of her

four years at ULS Her academic honors 10clude

the Bausch and Lomb Science Award, the

Mount Holyoke Book Award, and the Margaret

K Harvey Mathematics Award

Nadme Will attend Harvard Umverslty thiS

fall

DON'T

LEAVE ~,

HOME ~

WITHOUT

US!

Sandra

Turnbull was

named valedlctonan

of the 1999

graduating class

of Grosse Pomte

South High

School She graduated

with a

4358 GPA

Sandra, daughter

of Mr and

Mrs Eugene

Turnbull of the

City of Grosse

POInte, wJ11

attend the

Umverslty of

Michigan thiS fall wh6re she plans to pursue an

englneenng degree Sandra Will attend U-M on

a NatIOnal Ment Scholarship, a Umverslty of

Michigan Regents Ment Scholarship, and a

Umverslty of Michigan College of Engmeermg

Scholarship of Honor

Sandra took mne Advanced Placement classes

dunng her time at South, seven of those m

her semor year

Sandra was a member of The NatIOnal Honor

Society, received Phi Beta Kappa recogmtlon

and receIVed a Smith College Book Award She

Will also represent South thiS summer as part of

WXYZiChannel 7's "Bnghtest and Best" pubhc

service campaign

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SCHOOL OR

COLLEGE

IN THE FALL?

(7/

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Sehool------------------------

Sehool AdcIreu------------------

L Clty/State 'Ip _~

Jumor and semor year!> m ba!>ketball, and MYP,

and All-MAC, All-Region, and All-State academ-

ICteams m volleyball

Dmah was semor class repre,entatlve to the

Student ASSOCIatIOn,and captam of South Safe

RIdes

She was also named The DetrOIt New!>' 20 ,

Most Outstandmg High School Student!> In

Michigan, won the Bausch and Lomb SCience

Award for the most outstandmg sCience student,

placed eIghth m the natIon m the

NatIOnal French Contest at Level 5, and a member

of the NatIOnal Honor Socwty

Dmah IS also the recipient of a NatIOnal Ment

Scholarship, Gnnnell College Trustee Honor

Scholarship, and a Grosse POinte Commumty

Network/South Mothers' Club Scholarship

Nicole Raspa, of Grosse POinte Woods, IS

Salutatoflan of Grosse Pomte North High

School, With a 4 327 GPA She IS the daughter of

Olga Angelo and Richard Raspa

Nicole was named one of the top 20 high

school graduates 10 language arts by The

DetrOIt News, won third place In the DetrOit

Free Press wntmg contest, and a Winner of the

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tInctlOn, an

Itahan Student of

Excellence,

advanced to the

natIonal level in

the DECA competItIOn,

and a

MichIgan Math

Pnze finahst She

IS on the Macomb

AthletiC

Conference allacademiC

team,

charter member of

MuAlpha Theta, member of the NatIOnal Honor

Society and Fellowship of ChnstIan Athletes In

additIOn she W8!>on the track and tenms teams

She also partiCipated m the Chemistry

Olympiad and the Metropohtan Youth

Symphony

Nicole IS headed to Harvard Umverslty In the

fall

North Pointe named one of the

nation's top student newspapers

Of more than 2,000 hIgh dent," said the Judges 10 students have made 1OdlVlduschool

newspapers across the response to the students' work ally and as a staff"

Salutatorians

Dinah Zebot,

the daughter of Mr

and Mrs Francis

Zebot, of Grosse

Po1Ote Park, was

n a m e d

Salutatonan of the

Grosse Po1Ote

South High School

Class of 1999 She

compiled at 4331

cumulative grade

pomt average over

her four-year high

school career

DInah Will

attend GrInnell

College, In

country that submitted entnes

to the Ameflcan ScholastIc

Press for evaluation, North

POInte, the student publIcatIOn

of Grosse POinte North High

School, was Identified as one of

the top rune hIgh school publIcations

In the natIOn

"The vaned types of articles

presented have successfully

captured the essence of 'newspaper'

report1Og," said the

Judges 10 comments addressed

to North Pomte executIVe emtors

and North Pomte adVIser

Elzabeth Soby

"It has been a pnVllege to The North POInte staff

work With thIS very talented meludes executIve editors Lasa

staff," sald Soby "Their enthu- Bergmann, Lisa KurdZiel, and

siasm and creatIvity IS ObVlOUC; Elhot Wells-Reid Other mem-

III every edition They are senbers of the edItOrial board

sItive to the real Issues that 10clude Enc Morath, Michael

affect theIr classmate!> and Burke, and Lawrence Selvaggl

make a senous effort to cover The staff abo mcludes Kate

the stores With sensItIVIty and Fnzzell, Sharla Stabile, Emily

respect It IS Important to Win Ostermalr, Donald Owens,

these awards because It vah- Patncla ReichlIng, Michael

dates the declSlons that these Shelton, and James Reno

With your help,

MDA IS building

Gnnnell, Iowa,

next fall where she wl1l pursue a hberal arts

degree She IS pursu10g a career as a memcal

doctor or veterinanan

Dmah was a member of the varsity basketball,

volleyball and softball teams for three

years each She was named Most Valuable

Player and received All-Macomb Athletic

Conference honorable mentIOn dunng her

The student publIcation was

noted for covenng sensItive

Issues hke the humarutanan

efforts for the refugees of

Kosovo and the death of a

teacher and a student

"The high professlOnahsm

mstIlIed In the students IS eVla

tomorrow WIthout

neuromuscular diseases

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14A Schools June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

Campuses

From page 1

at South wouldn't affect her

bUl>Inesl> However, she l>ald,

"It\ better to have them at

,thool"

Parents have theIr concernwell

"I'm not opposed to a clol>ed

campUl>, I Just don't know If It's

feasIble," l>enlor

at South "Asanly

l>eethll> al>an IIlcrea;,mg trend

"Actldent.> aren't planned

They happen at dIfferent tImes

and at vaned amounts," ~81d

MakowskI

However, Makow"kl ;,tated

that gOIng to a closed campu;,

at lunch time would, "certaInly

keep kIds out of theIr carl> and

raCIng out to re "

Gro«e Pomt" F'lrmlmllar

sentIments about students dn-

VIng recklessly at lunch tIme at

South

"We've receIved complamts

from motherl> at RIchard about

hIgh school students dnvmg

recklessly We've personally

mvestlgated some reports,»

saId McCarthy

South Pnnclpal Art MIller

SaId that there were two fender-benders

around the school

at lunch tIme thIS past school

year

The Farms publIc safety

department regularly keeps a

patrol car around schools durmg

lunch tIme Not only do

they keep an eye on traffic, but

also keep an eye out on the

drug problem at the school

"We've documented tImes

were students were leaVIng for

Illegal purposes," saId

PER. MONTH

fOR-36 MONTHS

I

3&Manth/36,000Mile RaJ Carpet Lease

Capitalized Cost - - - - - -- - - - - - -$21,785

Down Paymen, . --_. --- - --- '-$2,050

Refundable SecUrIty Cash - - -. - -$275

FIrSt Month's Payment -.' . _. - -. -$259

Cash Due.SiflDiag - - - - - - - - - -$2,584

$J5/mileover 36,000 miles

Maps indicate mileage and travel times at posted speeds between schools and area restaurants,

McCarthy "It's a mmute number

of kIds, but It'S somethmg

that has occurred dunng the

school year, not necessanly at

lunch, but more apt to happen

at lunch"

North, on the other hand,

claIms It doesn't get as much

pubhc safety cooperatIon

"UnlIke South, we don't have

as much support from the

Woods polIce," said North

assIstant pnnclpal Tom

Teetaert "At the begmnmg of

1999 MERCURY MOUNTAINEER

F£ArutlES INCUJDE. 5.o-hter OHV V-8 engine • Power wmdows and door locks • Se,th tap-upltap-down feaa.ut

1

school they say they're busy

WIth elementary school crossmgs

They say they're busy

WIth shIft change at 3 p m

Last week (week of June 6) we

notIfied pohce of early dISmIssal

and end-of-the year

actiVItIes»

When asked about thiS

claIm, MakowskI saId,

"Absolutely not true We have

unmarked cars out there when

school gets out. We wnte a lot

of tickets on Vermer Road

1999 MERCURYVILLAGER

FEAtuRES 1NcUJDE: 3 3L SOHC V-6 engme • Front-wheel dnve • Second Generauon dual all' bags**

• In.Track tM rear sh


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

Hair raising day

The owner of a hair balon In

the 19800 block of Mack

reported that when she came

In to water the plants at about

4 p m on Sunday, June 20, bhe

notIced that a window In the

rear of the bUilding had been

broken Underneath the Window

were rockb

She told pohce that when she

left the salon on Saturday

afternoon, everythmg had been

all nght

Call Smokey

A Woods woman told pohce

that she was walking her dog

m the area of Morningside and

Blalrmoor on Saturday, June

19, at about 3 pm when a

black Ford van drove by her

The teenaged boys opened

the van door and hurled smoke

bombs at her The van then

took off and headed south on

Morrungslde No InJunes were

reported

Woods break-in

Woods pohce were called at

about 3 35 P m on Saturday,

June 19, to a home In the 2000

block of Fleetwood by a woman

who was takmg care of the

household pet while the owner

was away The woman told

pohce that when she went to go

In the house she notIced a broken

wmdow along the side of

the house

Afraid to enter the home,

she called pohce, who then

proceeded to search the house

They discovered that the basement

was ransacked and a

Jewelry box m an upstairs bedroom

had been searched

Pohce beheve the thIef or

thieves entered through the

side window, whIch led to a

bathroom in the basement,

and once they completed their

busmess left through the front

door, which pohce discovered

unlocked dunng their search

The mCldent took place

between late Fnday afternoon

and 3 p m Saturday

Bad credit

A reSident In the 1700 block

of Broadstone m Grosse Pomte

Woods reported that at about

10 a m on Thursday, June 17,

someone called claiming to be

a representatIve of a company

that sold Insurance to protect

against cremt card fraud The

caller then asked the homeowner

that before msurance

could be sold the caller would

need to get the homeowner's

credit card numbers

Reahzlng that the caller

was m all hkehhood a con

artist, the homeowner hung

up and Immediately called the

pubhc safety department, a

move applauded by the officers

who took the report

Underage

drinkers

Grosse POinte Woods officers

were called to a home In

the 1400 block of Roslyn at

about 10 20 p m on Thursday,

June 17, (the last day of

school) to mvestlgate reports

of nOIse

When officers amved at the

scene, the hghts suddenly

went out at the front of the

house ThIs didn't deter pohce

who went to the slfie door by

the kitchen Upon gammg

. entry to the house, they found

eVIdence that several of the

youths had been dnnklng

Officers proceeded to admin-

Ister breath tests Youths who

tested poSItIVe were Cited for

being In possessIOn of alcohol

Those who tested negative

were sent home

Boat sinks

Grosse Pomte Park firefighters

were called to

WmdmJll Pomte Park at about

7.45 pm on Monday, June 14

A guard reported that a boat

was smkmg When officers

amved they found the owner

With the boat, which was leakmg

gasohne as It was smkmg

Peat Sorb was used to soak up

the gas and Michigan Marine

Salvage was called to haul the

sunken boat away

Locallarcenies

Grosse Pomte Park pohce

recelVed reports of several larcemes

last week On

Wednesday, June 16, a cellular

telephone was reported stolen

from a vehIcle parked m the

1400 block of Lakepomte

ThfY thief gamed entry by

smashmg a wmdow They took

the telephone

On Sunday, June 20, police

received a report from a homeowner

m the 1000 block of

Wayburn concerning the theft

of tomato plant!> and

hydrangea shrubb taken from

the rear porch of the hoube

Between 2 30 a m and 1 20

p m someone bmashed the

wmdow of a pickup truck

parked m a lot m the 15000

block of CharleVOIX The thief

stole tool belts, hand tools and

a power saw

Stolen bikes

While on patrol Grosse

Pomte Park officers noticed a

Juvemle larceny suspect enter

an alley from CharlevOIX and

emerge ndmg a bicycle ThiS

was at about 2 52 P m on

Tuesday, June 15 The suspect

was stopped at Vermer and

pohce determined that the bike

was Just taken from an open

garage

After bemg placed under

arrest the suspect pomted out

other" rldmg on bikes and s81d

that one was a relative The

group had Just been seen

around Defer School and they

were stopped One of those In

the group was wlmg a bicycle

that had Just been stolen She

said the bIke was given to her

by someone unknown

Pohce managed to get the

.blke before It was even report-

PUBLIC SAFETY REPOR'TS

ed btolcn

The matter Ib now beIng

mvebtlgated by detedlve" and

thobe arrested were bent to

Juvenile court

Park vandals

Grosse Pomte Park officers

arc Investlgatmg two mCldents

of vandahsm that took place

late Wednesday, June 16, or

early Thur""

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June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

Autos

By Richa~rdWright

were bpectacular

In addItIOn to the convert-

Ibles, there was a specIal dlb'

play of automoblleb deSigned

by the honored deSigner,

RIchard Teague, who worked

for Packard Motor Car Co and

Amencan Motors, an exhIbIt

of 60 years of Mercurys, spe.

clal collectlOnb of bportb Cdr...

and mIcro car", plub an mtere"hng

dlbplay "howmg the

developml'nt of the hardtop

com ertJhl£ from the real con-

..

.~.

Automotive

It was a 'topless' feast for the 'Eyes' on Father's Day

Even the wedther ton It wa" a pel fe


18A

, ,

June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News Obituaries 19A

William H. DenIer

Local interior designer,

Wilham H Denier, of Gros!>e

Pomte Farms, dIed on Sunday,

June 20, 1999, In St John

Hospital and Medical Center

Mr Denier, 91, was born In

Port Huron and was a gradu-

• ate of Northern High School

and the Unlver~lty of MichIgan

Architectural School

Mr Denier, owner of Wilham

Denier & Company, was pa!>t

preSIdent of the AmerIcan

Society of InterIOr Deslgrwrs

He was also a member of the

Grosse Pomte RutalY Club dnd

the Country Club of DetrOit

and was Involved WIth the

Boys and Girls Club of

Southeast Michigan

Mr Denier IS survived by hiS

daughter, Susan D Kmg, son,

Wilham J, Sister, Dorothy

Hanna, seven grandchildren,

and four great-grandchildren

He was predeceased by hiS

WIfe, Olga, and brother, John

H

A memonal service WIll be

held for Mr Denier on

Thursday, June 24, at 11 a m

at the Grosse POInte MemOrial

Church Funeral arrangements

are being handled by

Verheyden Funeral Home

Memonal contrIbutIons may

be made to Grosse POInte

Rotary FoundatIon, PO Box

36366, Grosse POInte Farms,

MI48236

Norman M. Doyle

A memonal Mass WIll be celebrated

for Norman M Doyle

on Thursday, July 1, at St

Philomena CatholIc Church In

DetrOIt at 11 a m

Mr Doyle, 87, died on

Sunday, June 13, 1999.

Mr Doyle was born In

DetrOIt and hved In Grosse

Pointe Farms until his death

He attended Eastern High

School In DetrOIt and completed

hIS tool and die apprenticeship

at Wolvenne Tool Co m

1936 at the age of 24 Most of

Mr Doyle's career was spent at

Standard 'Thol untIl he retired

In 1977

Mr Doyle IS remembered for

bemg a humamtanan and the

famlly hIstonan

Mr Doyle IS survived by

seven mece~Patncla Edward

Jennmgs, trnVerly Fehrner',

Barbara Stefam, Mary Shelly,

Ann Boshcars, Kathleen

Gau~den and Grace Teddy, and

C1ght nephews, Robert

Edwards, James Styers,

Gerald Styers, Terrence Styers,

Denm~ Styers, Gene Styers,

Robert Lemay and Loul~

LRmay

Funeral arrangement~ were

handled by D S Temrowskl &

Sons of Warren

Della L. Kennedy

Delia L. Kennedy

A funeral Mass was celebrated

on Fnday, June 18 at St

Joan of Arc Cathohc Church m

St Clair Shores for Woods res-

Ident Deha L Kennedy, who

died on Wednesday, June 16,

1999 at St John Hospital In

DetrOit

Mrs Kennedy, 87, was born

m Holyoke, Mass, a!ld was a

dental assistant and a homemaker

She enjoyed her family,

sewmg and gardemng

Mrs Kennedy IS survived by

two daughters, Kathleen Reith

and Nancy Kraska, three sons,

Robert, James and DaVId, SISter,

Helen Lafernere, 14 grandchildren,

/lnd 21 great-grandchIldren

Interment IS at Resurrection

Cemetery m Chnton Township.

Funeral arrangements were

handled by A H Peters

Funeral Home m Grosse

POInte Woods

Memonal gIfts may be sent

to the CapuchIn Monastery,

1740 Mt EllIott, DetrOl!.l.. M.I

48207

Aurora Hurtubise

Hart

Former Farms reSident

Aurora Hurtubise Hart dIed on

Saturday, June 12, 1999 at Bon

Secours Nursmg Center In St

Clair Shores

Mls~ Hart, 86, was born m

Bourget, OntarIo, then moved

to DetrOIt where she attended

St Joachim School and St

Anne School, where she graduated

first m her class of 13

gIrls

MISS Hart worked for the

late Dr Jame" Mar"hall dnd

was employed by the UAW-CIO

as a payroll bookkeeper for 39

years

MISS Hart enjoyed needle

craft and had won first, second,

and third place awards at the

MIchigan State FaIr She was

also a world traveler, enjoyed

the theater, and was an active

parIshIOner at St Philomena

Cathohc Church m DetrOIt

MISS Hart IS surVIVed by two

SIsters, LUCille H Cooney and

Fernanda, SIX nephews, four

meces, four grandnephews and

grandmeces, and four greatgrandnephews

and greatgrandmeces

A funeral Mass was celebrated

for MISS Hart at St

Philomena by the Rev Peter

Lentme

Interment IS at ResurrectIOn

Cemetery m Chnton TownshIp

Funeral arrangements were

handled by Verheyden Funeral

Home

Memonal ContnbutlOns may

be sent to MIchIgan ParkInson

FoundatIOn, 3990 John R,

DetrOIt, MI 48201

Florence B. Lafer

A memonal semce wtll be

held on Monday, June 28 at the

Grosse Pomte Memonal

Church at 2 p m for Florence

B Lafer, who dIed on Sunday,

Apnl 25 In Wenatchee, Wash

She was 93

Mrs Lafer, a former reSIdent

of the Shores and the Woods,

was born m Pontiac and was

known by her peers as

Independence Buttolph She

attended the Umverslty of

Mlcrugan and held a vanety of

edItor posItIons at the PontIac

DaIly Press and the DetrOit

Free Press

M1'8. Lafer Wag natIOnal

chairman of the Women's

W~mr~fin~r~or II

Grosse Pointe News!

GROSSE POINTE POST OFFICE

Mack Ave., South of Moross

• NATIONAL CONEY ISLAND

• ORIGINAL PANCAKE HOUSE

Mack Ave. South of 8 Mile

• GROSSE POINTE NEWS OFFICE

96 Kercheval. on the Hill

• COUNTRY INN

Mack &. Radnor

• JANET'S LUNCH

Kerche.aJ Ie: Maryland

• KROGER

Notre Dame &. Kercheval

• BRUEGGER'S BAGEL

Kercheval in the ViII.

• BON SECOURS HOSPITAL

Jefferson Ie: Cadieux

• RITE-AID PHARMACY

Kercheval. on the Hill

• BIG BOY

Nine &. Jefferson

• DAWN DONUTS

1-94I:Morass

• MACK AVE DINER

Mac. & Huntinqton

• NATIONAL CITY BANI

Kercheval &: PI.her

• BIG BOY

Madl &: VernJer

• ARBOR DRUGS

Ken, II Woodstde

Alumnae CouncJl of the

Alumm ASSOCIatIOn of the

Umverslty of Michigan She

served on the board~ of the

DetrOIt Symphony Orche~tra,

InternatIOnal InstItute, Gro~~e

Pomte War Memonal

As~oclatIon and Grosse Pomte

Farm and Garden ~SocldtlOn

She was also a member of the

Society of Coloma I Dame~ of

Amenca and the Daughters of

the Amencan RevolutIOn She

enjoyed arts, crafts, and playmg

the plano

Mrs Lafer IS survived by two

l>ons, Jame~ A and John E B,

SIX grandchlldren, and three

grea t-grandchlldren

She was predeceased by her

husband, James, and son,

Wilham

Memonal gIfts may be sent

to Camp Oakland m Oxford or

to the Grosse Pomte War

Memonal AsSOCiatIon

Edward Pridgeon

MacKenzie, Sr.

Former City of Grosse Pomte

reSident Edward Pndgeon

MacKenZie, Sr dIed on

Saturday, June 12, 1999 m

Newton, NC

Dr MacKenzie, 82, was born

m DetrOIt and was a surgeon

In the DetrOIt area for over 40

years

He also IS a retIred heutenant

commander servmg In

the MedIcal Corps for the U S

Navy dunng World War II

Dr MacKenZie IS sumved

by hIs WIfe, ShIrley J, son,

Edward, two daughters,

MaItland I Zentgraf and

Shirley Thayer Howe, and SIX

grandchIldren

A memonal semce and bur-

Ial WIll be held at ArlIngton

NatIOnal Cemetery m

Arhngton, Va at a later date

Funeral arrangements were

handled by Wl1hs Reynolds

Funeral Home In Newton

Memonal contnbutlOns may

be sent to the Amencan Heart

ASSOCiatIOn, POBox 52,

Hickory, N C 28603

MaryG. Stange

Former Woods reSIdent

Mary G Stange, 82, died In St

lellrey

GRATIOT at 13 MILE


John Ho~pltal dnd Medical

Center on Wedne~day, June 16,

1999

Ms Stange, of Ft Myer",

Fla, wa~ born In (1)ntonogon

and wa!>a wntnbutor to many

Catho1Jc charItlC~

Ms Stange I~ "urvlved by

her brother, Harold Gauthle.A

Interment l~ at Holy

Sepulcher Cemetery In

Southfield Funeral arrahgement~

were hdndled by

Verheyden Funeral Home ,

Jean Davies Wright

A service of committal Will be

held for former Farms reSident

Jean Wnght DaVies, of Arnold,

Md, at Woodlawn Cemetery m

DetrOIt on Fnday, July 30 at 9

am Mrs Wnght, 101, died dt

her home on Jan 22, 1999

Mrs WrIght was born III

New Glasgow, Nova Scotia,

and hved m Gro,;se Pomte

Farm,; for 46 years before movmg

to Maryland

After her chtldren were

grown, she attended the

FEATIJlIIlIll i

TRUCK

IIOOrmD

C1.EANIIIG

FOR FASTER

lIllYlNGT1IIE

Unlver"lty of Mlchlgdn and

Wayne State Umver"lty, earn-

Ing a mater\ degree In IIlvertehrate

paleontolol,'Y

She and her hu"bdnd bpe

ua1Jzed m fo".,118 of the

Devomdn era In "outhw('.,tern

Ontano and contnbuted to

numerou., re"earth paper" of

the Mu~eum of Pot Oplng ond CoIo< "" ..... don,

FuU Room CI1pel Dyolng. """ Dye Rom.... , 24 hr e"",,_ EWl1aCtion.S"'In'erto,, RV In","oro

."'0 I_oro (IIlIthor In


I !

20A

Automotive

Autos

From page 17A

Century ConvertIble owned by

Frank FItzgerald, of Grosse

Pomte, and representmg the

Pomtes In the '60s collectIon

was a second car from Gilbert

Mack, a 1961 CadIllac 62

Convertible

ThiS year's show was the

first WIththe name "Eyes on

DeSign," and cames out the

stated objective from the first

show (called Eyes on the

ClaSSICS,held In the parkmg

lot at Grosse Pomte Academy

In 1988) ofbroademng Its

scope to mclude all aspects of

deSign

Last year, the name of the

show was "Eyes on ClasSIC

DeSign," sort of a transItion

phase m its evolution from

pnmanly an automobIle show

This 1940 Packard 1806 Victoria Convertible with body by DarrlD is owned by Gilbert to a deSIgn show While it is

Mack, of Grosse Pointe Woods, undoubtedly the automobiles

whIch lead so many dads -

and moms - to Invest theIr

Father's Day at the show, the

reachIng out to the wider

" deSIgn world was more eVldent

thIs year

This 1961 cadillac 62 Convertible was a second car in the sbow owned by Gilbert

Mack, of Grosse Pointe Woods.

DIsplays hnked automotIve

deSIgn to fashtons In clothIng,

archItecture and furniture

General Motors displayed the

results of a GM program m

whICh members of the

Council of FashIOn DeSIgners

of Amenca teamed over the

last three years In Concept

Cure by deSIgning eXIsting

cars

The fashIon deSIgners

donated theIr tIme and talents

to create these vehicles

for the Concept Cure sweepstakes

to raise money for the

search for a cure for breast

Fight auto theft with free vehicle window etching

AAA Mlcmgan, m partnersmp

WIth the MIchIgan Auto

Theft Prevention authOrIty

(ATPAJ,ISfightmg to stop auto

theft by offenng free vehIcle

WIndow etchmg at several

DetrOIt-area offices between

June 24 and 30 Etchmg WIll

take place from 10 a m to 5

pm (weather permlttmg)

ThIS commumty servIce IS

avaJ1able to everyone

Etcmng WIll take place at

DetrOIt West, 7800 W Outer

Dnve, on June 24, Grosse

Pomte, 19299 Mack, on June

25, Canton TownshIp office,

2017 Canton Center Road, on windshteld, side wmdows and

June 29, and at the LlVorua rear wmdow. The process does

office, 37383 SIXMIle Road, on not harm the window or

June 30 detract from the vehicle's

Etchmg IS a Simple process

A mIniature copy of each vehicle's

IdentIficatIon number (or

VIN) is aCid-stenciled mto the

f

appearance. Shckers are also

placed on each front SIde window,

Identifying the vehIcle to

would-be thieves that it has

been protected

cancer

"I deSIgned my COJlcept'

Cure car from an Eastern phIlosophy

of heahng," s81d

ViVIenneTam, who sty)ed an

Oldsmoblle Alero WIth,one~l

heahng symbols

Also on display were a Dana

Buchman Pontiac Grand Am,

a Chevy CavalIer convertIble

styled by Max Azna, of BCBG,

and NIcholas Graham's

Chevrolet Venture van for Joe

Boxer

In the Ragtops to Hardtops

display were examples of '49

to '51 convertibles and the

new body style, the "hardtop

convertible," denved from

them - for example, a '50

Pontiac convertible and a '51

Ponbac hardtop and '49 Bwck

Roadmaster convertible and

.... BOH SecoulS COrTACe HIAllrt SllVlCes ~

1999mus'c

PRESENTS

June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

hardtop RlVlera models

In the Speclal "MIcros to the

Max" exhIbit were such

unusual and rarely seen cars

as a '40 Morgan F-4, a '59 Flat

500 Jolly, a '67 Honda 600-S

Roadster, a '68 KIng MIdget

Type III Roadster and an East

German '82 Trabant 601

Some rarely seen cars m the

"Sports - Soul of the Open

Road" display Included a '36

Lagonda LG 45R Raplde

Tounng. a '41 BMW 327

Cabnolet, a '58 LanCIa Aureha

B24 Convertible, and a '61

Alfa Romeo Gulietta Spnng

Zagato Long TaIl

If you mIssed thIS fine show,

try to make It next year. It's a

good show for a good cause

And It's always on Father's

Day.

Plaza

Bnng the family. lawn dwrs and piCniCbaskets to the

Village Plaza at the comer of Kercheval and SL ClilIr and enJOY

great - free - outdoor conceru every Thursday at 7 p m

JULY I

The motor Cil~Brass Band This 26 pIeCe,award-wmnlng ensemble IS

one of the hrghhghts of the season With a program featuring works by

the famous BIg Bands of the SWing Era.

JULY 8

TIle 5un messengers Rhythm and Blues. Motown. Big Band - An annual

tradItIOn on The Plaza by one of Southwest Michigan's funktest bands

JULY 15

The Three Thnors featuring George Benson. Charlie Gabnel and Jim 1IJ~se

Master saxophonISts and Detroit's own Three Tenors, thiS group ISa liIZZ

enthusIaSts dream. featurmg the Instrument that changed the genre

,

on the

{

••,


e 24, 1999

sse Pointe News

News

oods council approves revised Cook and Mack office building

Jim Stlckford

It Writer

ust a few months after

mng down a request for

nances that would have

owed an office bUlld10g to be

structed on the Site of a forr

gas statlOn at Cook and

ack. the Woods city council

proved revised plans that

ore carefully considered the

ncerns of residents

The new plan requires a

nance for the off-street parkg

lot's front yard setback

Ity rules require 30 feet, the

te plan has only five feet

tween the front yard and the

dewalk

The site plan also has parkg

space 33 In the lot as a

From page 15A

store m the 17400 block of

ack

The thieves Jumped over a

all on Grosse Pomte Court,

stole the bike and rode away on

westbound Mack

They left beh10d another

bike pohce beheve had been

stolen 10 an earher mCldent

Later that evenmg a woman

reported that a bicycle had

been stolen recently from the

Village

Birthday boy

doesn't act age

A 39-year-old birthday boy

compounded hiS problems by

vandahzIng mumclpal property

after beIng arrested for

drunken dnvIng m the City of

Grosse Pointe.

On Thursday, June 17, at

11 13 pm, the Sterhng

Heights reSIdent was arrested

on Mack near Manor for dnvmg

With a blood alcohol content

of 158 percent

While beIng led into the

pohce station, somethIng set

!urn off and he kicked a 4. by-

5-inch hole In the lobby door.

After sobenng up the next

mornIng, the suspect was

gIven a court date and

released

Dangerous

Two teenagers seen placmg

sharp. objects 10 the street and

waItmg around to Bee what

happened"{ere reported In the

City of Grosse Po1Ote at 11 37

pm on Thursday, June 17

Report\ mdlcated that the

youths, approximately 15yearS-Old,

were hld10g In

bushes on R1vard near Goethe

• Graphic Design

from

Conc~pt to Completion

• Printing

Black & Whit~

to Full Cofor

• Silk Screening

• Vinyl Lett~ring

space for compact cars only,

which requires a vanance The

size of the office buIld10g would

be 6,600 square feet

Mike Blanek, architect for

land owner Robert Rahalm,

spoke about the changes In the

new site plan He said that the

plan now calls for a screen10g

wall that would be placed

between the parkmg lot and

homes adjacent to the project

The plan also calls for land-

'\eapmg to make the plOJeald that the corner

had been an eyesore for years

and thiS project ,",ould clean Up

the area mcely

Counulwoman Vicki

Granger !>ald that gwen the

fact that the reSidential lot

that would become part of the

parking lot \.as too small to

bUIld a hoube on, It made sense

to support the project now that

protectIOn of reSidential nghts

and concerns were bUIlt Into

the plan

The councIl voted unammously

to approve the van.

ance

You keep him

A 50-year-old man of

unknown address was

detamed by pohce from Grosse

POInte Shores after he had

been standIng outSide village

offices yelhng at passmg cars

on Thesday, June 16, at 11'45

pm

The man was wanted on an

outstand1Og $50 warrant from

DetrOIt for disorderly conduct,

but when DetrOIt pohce said

they wouldn't pick him up,

Shores police complied With

the suspect's request to be

taken to a bus stop at Mack

and Moross

The CaU CD

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TV • VCR • BIG SCREEN • REPAIR

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Df'tail


22A Business

June

Business Peo~le

StoDisch

Grosse POinte Woods reSident Dr. Sue

Stonisch has been appomted to the medIcal

staff of St John Hospital and Medical Center.

Stomsch, of Falrcourt Dental, Joms St John

m the department of surgery and general dentiStry

She wJ11serve the faculty, stafT and commumty

by treatmg patients after traumatic

injury

She IS a fellow member of the Academy of

General DentIstry and an accredited member

of the American Academy of Cosmetic

Dentistry

Ian Duncan has Jomed the DetrOit office of

Wagner

First of Michigan as a finanCial consultant

Duncan, of Grosse POinte Farms, worked preVIOusly for ABN

AMRO Investment SerYlce~ at Standard Federal He worked as

a retirement program speclahst and Investment representatIve

Duncan has a bachelor's degree m busmess admmlstratlOn

and finance from Alma College

Commumty Central Bank Corp has

announced the appomtment of Andrew

Tassopoulo8 to president of both the corporatIOn

and Its lead 109 bank, Commumty Central

Tassopoulos was preVIOusly the orgamzatlOn's

executive VIce presIdent and chief lend-

Ing officer

A reSident of Grosse Pomte Farms,

Tassopoulos has more than 15 years bankmg

expenence and IS the former vice president

and semor loan officer for First NatIOnal Bank

~,"ce 1'114 Thc JLlllInrLc "lll ,'ll\.rrolt In< h"

hid I ...m~lt.. Imr 1"'~lnnll.t dn.. m, ro lIl.lle rhl l\lfl'lF

l1lurnpol!ran art...l I h.ulr rl h..l to lJ\t AnJ.1' \\t

loolll.hL kl '~l krhm rhu Imt"'lm~ m tht.. hn("L' ITll.i

~Ik un, .)t ...hlldrc..n I'"nnt or thl l""r \\ l)~ tl' \tIU.l"fif

\'( C ITL I .:rnllr ,t dl\lr't ~\()mln "ho l'lhu l

If, If rtl~1.rhu \\1. l m 11\ llL 1.JIHchnlc in II,... 11"t

10 ~erlrs Ilnnl The Jumnr Lngut In' ... nntnhltcd

tl\ t T ~ ~ mllllOn to rhl [)l tWlf lommunth

"n~1 IhTol.Ig:n Otlr "orl h Irllnu ..f \O[llnlLU'" \\(

hJ\ L hdJln( \lr) rer~)lnl rrl\ !Ie~l III hdrm:: 10

1..h"n)::l" ~i'N,mg: II\\,'

11,... JuoLPr Llclo 'lIL ~ L lTl Ulrrtnll) "'J'l.'n ...nrLO .... '

dJ'" 01 12 rn 'Hllh.m" It (OfTlef'lnnt '-Ill) ),)[...

'll \ I fl ( lm~I'" In f\rnHI In ~i lillon In ~l4~lllml!

::.2J\..\' Im\.1f i rht Ilntl.m of t llh lhll.l .md tllnl,img

.In Id~IITlrH'd '~l JQO I )r ...nulhmt:'nr II l~lLt.'

111lmhu~ Lr. r 1H1n:! ur \\nh m ..IH Idllil 'H",k m, to

..hmo. "f"tlill lLrI\l(ll' rhTIN,Il-:h~I' tl1t t Thurl>day, Bank" - decides to raise mter- The car loan market'ls doml- From tlme-to-tlme, LTS

June 17, the day after the est rates nated by the captive 'auto~o- quotes the Fanme Mae report

Consumer Pnce Index for May How does that affect you and bile finance compames, whose of average 30-year flXed-rate

wa!> relea!>ed !>howmg no me? first duty IS to sell cars, .and, mortgages, the bread and butchange

After all, my mortgage has a are very easy to Ul>eand hard Be assured, If you really did secondarily, to earn mterest ter of the residential mortgage

Thll> confirms that April's 0 7 fixed mterest rate, so It doesn't to pay ofT read all that fine prmt, you'd mcome So, the mterest rate on market

percent mcrease was only a change, except the real estate Have you ever filled out a car have a huge headache' car loans IS not too sensitive to Last week, It was 7 65 perstatistical

aberratIOn tax accrual creeps up a httle loan or auto lease apphcatlOn So you don't hke somethmg relatively small change 10 gen- cent, up from 7 51 percent the

But, more every year to reflect the higher LTS' Dad always said to read you read 10 paragraph 23(f)1I? era I Interest rates pnor week, and the hIghest

Imp 0 r tan t , assessments, which reflect all the fine prmt before you You don't really thmk they When you purchase a home, level 10 two years

were the higher home values Sign a contract will ('hangE' (1ne wta? If you dnd deude to finance part of It The accompanymg table

c h d 1 J JI1 d Il !> But If I let my credit card WIth a mortgage, IS when you shows the change m the

remarks that unpaId balance grow because I will see and feel mterest rates monthly payment reqUIred to

our economy

was develop-

109 "strams"

(e s p e c I a Ily

only paid the ridIculously low

mInImum Instead of payIng the

entire balance every month,

then, bmgo, there's a number

-------1 Period

Rate Payment.

on an eye-to-eye baSIS

For most of us, thIS IS an

mfrequent experJence, only

several times m a hfehme,

amortize a $150,000 mort8ll;ge

over 30 years, at current Interest

levels compared to a year

ago

more tlghten-

109 m the

labor marketsl

and By Joseph

that he saw Mengden

"limits" as to how fast we can

contInue growth WIthout mflatlon

Greenspan sald, "It's useful

m next month's statement In

the "Fmance Charge" box,

which means mterest due'

What's really frustrating IS

to miss the due date, and mall

It In late Ouch' Those late

Fees can really get to you _

$10 to $25 for bemg only two

or three days late

June 1999

June 1998

Increase

• Monlhly mortgage payment

7.50 $1,04882

650 948.10

+$100.72

excluding accrual ol real eslate laxes and Insurance

unless we often refinance for

lower rates

After all, the home IS usually

the family's largest smgle

mvestment, and paYing off the

mortgage IS the goal of most

Painful, Isn't It?

Joseph Mengden IS a resIdent

of the City of Grosse POinte and

former chairman of First of

MIchIgan

to preempt forces of Imbalance Most of the hme It was the

before they threaten economic post office's fault because It

stablhty" Translated, that takes them four or five days to

means the Fed wIll Increase get my envelope from Grosse

mterest rates at least 1/4 of 1 POinte to Carol Stream, IL,

percent at Its meetmg on June wherever that IS

29 Have you noticed the return

HIS comment, that modest address of some of your bIlls,

actIOn now could prevent more or even on your money market

drastiC monetary steps In the 'checks?

future, uncorked the cham- Recently, LTS looked at the

pagne bottle I FIrst of Mlcmgan money mar-

Wall Street bulls read that to ket check, now called the

mean thiS would be a one-shot Fahnestock Select Fund, and

mcrease, not a senes ofwaltmg found It was drawn on the

for the other shoe to drop (for "UMB Bank, N A Warsaw,

another rate hike) MO 65355" No, not Poland,

The Dow rose all five days that's Mlssounl

last week, postmg a weekly LTS finally found Warsaw

gam of 365 POints, to close at on the Mlssoun highway map

10,855, up 3 5 percent and only ,after looking up the Index of

2 percent below ItS record high CIties It's about 60 miles

of 11,107, last May 13 southeast of Kansas CIty, on

For the year-to-date, the the Grand River, 10 part of the

Dow IS up 18 2 percent, more Lake of the Ozarks

than 1998's entIre gam No, Warsaw IS not near

The other mdIces followed Brandon, which IS about 75

SUIt miles due south on the

Weakness appeared m Oklahoma border Bet you

GJllette (G, about 42-3/16, off never knew thatl 6-112) and Coca-Cola (KD, Where were we? Dh yes,

about 63-7-16, off 1), both DJ!

components

credIt cards Interest on credIt

cards usually runs from 99 to

The bond market ralhed on 18 percent, some even more

Greenspan's remarks, With the Lower advertised rates are

"long bond" up about 1 pomt, usually just "baIt" to get you to

and Yields backmg down below switch cards, and only last for

6 percent agam three to SIX months and then

bump up to the regular rate

Interest-ing!

So the Federal Reserve Bank

When it comes to borrOWIng

money, cards are not very efficient

mterest-Wlse, but they

Paul Serilla has been named a research analyst at the advertlsmg

agency McCann-Enckson DetrOIt

Senlla was preVIOusly the associate edltonal page editor of

The Michigan Daily, the newspaper of the Umverslty of

Michigan

A reSident of Grosse Pomte Woods, Senlla has a bachelor's

degree m pohtlcal sCIence from U-M and IS study for a master's

'degree m advertlsmg from Mlcrngan State Umverslty

Grosse Pomte Shores reSident Ronald Wagner has been

named a partner of the DetrOIt-based law firm of Kitch

Drutchas Wagner DeNardls & Valituttl

Wagner Will serve as chairman of the executive

comTmttee and oversee the firm's eight

offices and 100 attorneys He speClahzes In

medical malpractice, product habllity and commerCial

litIgatIOn

Wagner earned hiS law degree from the

DetrOit College of Law at Michigan State

Umverslty at which he was an adjunct professor

from 1985 to 1998

,

,J

umm,mlt\ ProJect' through the lears

1915 Lunch Ronm for Workmg W"men

1921 Dellolt Lc.,'Ue fr the Ha",llLJppeJ

1930 Tra'nlng Cnr"ge for rhe Blmd

j~..;j r!unet:r LlouSt:

1953 Stn'M Cemer

1%1 An ro the "'-hools

1%3 P'""n Cmrrol Pr'»)«l

1967 Pla\Toom at Ch,ldren , H"'r.t11

1968 JOY (j"h 0rronll",tle, for Youth}

1969 Ch,Idren, Tebl5lon Workshop

1'170 Dermlt P"lrce Dermmem

"ummer Progrdffi

1'171 Orer dll on LINC

1973 Kem Blod

1'177 Belle Isle Play,,"pe

1979 Dellott ~,eniacefor etlcry woman to mal«: an Irn[>act Wlthm The JUnior League, Our group thnlJes on

dwerslt) -- m fact, our 85-year le~acy has been bUIlt on tlie skIlls and talent~ uf women of all ages,

hacklr"(Jund.~ and walks of life" - J)umTlf noSl1t Ro!>msol1 1'''"1'' l


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

If we fad to do so, an electIOn

would be reqUired

She has two years remammg

in her term."

Heenan sald that the counCil

doesn't have any partlcular

candidates In mmd To have

someone ready to go before her

seat "was even cold would be

rude," Sald Heenan

Anyone Interested m servmg

out the rest of Moran's term

Wayne County CIrcuit Judge

James Raslud.

. He aSSigned It to a panel of

mediators to determme If the

city was hable for damages

The three mediators are

retired Wayne County CirCUit

Judge James E Mels, past

preSident of the Michigan

Defense Tnal Lawyers

AsSOCiation,WIllIam Jamieson,

and Jerome Peslck, an attorney

and recognized expert 10

the field

On Wednesday, June 16, the

mediators Issued a statement

saYIng that m their opmlOn,

the first 17 famlhes, those who

suffered damage 10 two floods,

were entItled to $568,850 10

damages

Bozzo maintamed that the

CIty was liable because It dJ.d

not have anyone at the old

pump station after 4:30 p m. on

Park due to the dJ.sease,as well

as the los!>of trees due to the

storm of 1997, Colter said the

city and re!>ldents need to do

all they can to protect the elms

that remam

In 1998, the Park lost 34

elms as a result of Dutch elm

disease That figure was 22 m

1997 and 44 the year before,

said Colter Accordmg to city

records In 1980 there were

2,054 elms on city easements

That figure IS now only 703

elms, which means that the

can contact the mayor or any

member of the city counCil,

said Heenan Their name Wlll

be added to the hst of potential

candJ.dates

"Let me tell you this,"

Heenan said "Anyone takmg

the poSitIOnwdl have some big

shoes to fill Valene was an

excellent councilwoman She

took the lead In halting the

expansIOn of the DetrOIt City

June 18

By 5 p m It was obvIOUSthat

the water levels were nSlng

qUickly and that all of the CIty'S

pumps should have been

turned on to discharge excess

combined storm and sanItary

sewage mto Fox Creek m

DetrOIt

But It wasn't until about 6

p m that an attempt was made

to turn on all the pumps

By that time It was too late

and the basements of many

Park reSidents had been flooded,

wluch m turn resulted In

the lawsuits

IromcaIly the Park was sued

by DetrOIt reSidents who hve

by Fox Creek They were

awarded over $2 mllhon

because the dIscharges, for

which the city had a permit

and were necessary to prevent

basement flooding, were dam-

city has lost about two-thIrds

of ItS elms

Part of the reason that the

mortahty rate of the cIty's elm.,

has dechned I!>the l~olatlOn of

the survIVing elms, said Colter

In the past the disease Wiped

out the entire populatIOn of

elms on a block But because

the elms that remamed are

more Isolated, the fungu ..

might go from elm to elm and

then encounter a maple tree

Because diseases often affiICt

speCific species of trees, the

Airport, which If allowed wIll

have a dramatIc negatIve

Impact on the quality of hfe III

the Park"

Heenan also praised her

efforts III takmg the lead III

changing the status of the city

flood plalll

"Valene went to Washington

and talked With our senators

and our representative!> and

sought their support m chang.

agmg property around Fox

Creek.

Bozzo dJ.dnot say when the

medIators would rule on what

damages mayor may not be

owed to the rem81mng 93 fam-

Illes 10 the laWSUIt

A class action laWSUIt wag

also filed on behalf of 10 addJ..

tlOnal famdles on Thursday,

June 17, Just two days before

the statute of hmltatIons

expIred on Saturday, June 19

r. ~

features

Deadline?

3 p.m. Friday

~ A

News

Park has goods to fight Dutch elm cheaply, effectively

By Jim Stlckford The fungicIde IS In concen-

Staff Writer trated form and IS usually

For the past 10 years the mixed with water before bemg

Grosse POinte Park forester mJected mto trees Wlth Dutch

and the beautlficatlon commls- elm dJ.sease, Colter said A galslOnhave

been workmg to pre- .Ion for a single tree should be

serve the city's elm trees In the plenty, he said

face of the Dutch elm epidemIc It's Important to protect the

As part of their contlnumg city's elms, Colter sald, because

efforts, CIty offiCials have pur- a new and more aggressive

chased 268 gallons of the fungi- stram of the dJ.sease, ophlOsclde

Arbotect, said city forester toma novo-ulml, has resulted

Bnan Colter The Arbotect ~1U In a resurgence of Dutch elm

be on sale to Park residents at across the country

a cost of a dollar a gallon Given the loss of elms 10 the

Mediators set damages for '94, '96 flood victims

Park'~ replantmg program ha!>

empha.,lzed pl,mtmg a vanety

of different trees, "'0 that the

llty"" tree populatIOn can't be

devastated by a !>lnglebhght

RIght now Colter I~ checkmg

the city""elms for !>lgnSof Wilt-

Ing and f1aggmg, whIch often

mdlcate the presence of dlsea!>e

ReSIdents can al~o check

thclI e11ll!>and If they l>uspect

an occurrence of the disease,

they should contact Colter at

(3131822-5020

Ing the flood plam !>tatus,"

Heenan said "Her work paId

off when the Army Corps of

Engineers approved our berm

'project and reSIdents who lIved

10 the federally deSignated

flood plam no longer had to pay

hundreds of dollars a year III

flood Insurance"

ThiS effort on behalf of her

constituents has resulted m

their saVing a fortune In msur-

23A

"Thl., commumty ha!>become

educated about Dutch elm dI!>ea!>c,"!>aIdColter

"Many re!>ldenb

can recogmze the symptom!>and

I encourage them to

contact me about any concerns

In additIOn to callmg, I can be

e-malled at

ARBOR2000@aolcom"

ReSidents mterested In purchasmg

Arbotect from the city

!>houldcontact Colter or Park

BeautIficatIOn CommiSSIOn

member AIMasur at (313) 881-

0193

G.P. Park council begins its search for a new council member

BV Jim Stickford

Staff Wnter

With the reSignatIOn oflongtime

council member Valerie

Moran, the Park city council

faces the difficult task of find-

109her replacement

"Valene's reSignation

becomes offiCial on June 26,"

saId Park mayor Palmer

. Heenan "Then the counCIlhas

60 days to find a replacement

j By Jim Stickford

Staff Wnter

The first phase of a threeyear-long

legal process was

completed last week when

mediators awarded 17 famlhes

In Grosse Pomte Park

$568,850 for damages suffered

as the result of flooded basements

in 1994 and 1996

The 17 famihes are part of a

nO-party laWSUit agaInst

Grosse Pointe Park that came

about as a result of a sewer

backup that occurred on

Tuesday, June 18, 1996

The first 17 partIes m the

SUIt receIved a Judgment first

because they were also Victims

of a 1994 sewer backup.

The attorney for the plamtiffs,

Plullip G. Bozzo, mamtamed

that the sewer backup

was the result of neglIgence on

the part of the city

The case IS currently before

Gr"", POlnt~ N... , ,nd Th, Coone< Pomt, Farm. M"h,g,n 48H6 Amnllon K,m Mackey

[l,spla) AJ"'t"Lng Comrlm the IRform'"on ,lip ."h 100' ,hdd, full name

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..

..

I'.

,

ta.;

InduJt, ",II :>JJ.....J .umptJ ,nl't~

Yoo, pit'"" mubeen very busy,"

said Heenan "In the pa!>tthree

or four years, we've completed

our sewer separatIOn project,

changed the flood plane and

made Improvements to the

busmess dlstnct and our

parks

She IS to be commended for

her work III these projects"

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June 24, '1999

Grosse Pointe News

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I


Go North

By Jim SUckford

Staff Writer

To thi) Grossi) Pomte NOI th

High School Class of 1999, the

school has been there forever

After all, It has been In opera-

tlon for 30 years, more

than a decade before they

were born

But for many of the teachers

at the school as well as many

of the residents of the PolOtes,

North is the new lugh school

Time does go by

For Jim Hunt, who retired

as a teacher In 1994, the first

days of the new school were

good ones He had been teach-

109 at Pierce MIddle School

before North opened.

"I taught at North from the

tlme It opened until 1974,"

Hunt sood. "I was a teacher of

LatIn, RUSSianand CIVICS. 1

liked North from the begmmng.

1 ~e!! the building, I

bked the staff and I lIked the

students "

Back in 1968, when the

school first opened, It dIdn't

look hke the tracbtIonal hIgh

school, at least by Grosse

POlllte btclndardb, Hunt bald.

He heard some people refer to

the school as "the factory"

"Fortunately, that nickname

didn't stick," Hunt said "But

It looked cbfferent from the old

hIgh school It was modern

and had modern faClhtles and

that was good "

Gordon Morlan. chaIrman of

North's sCIencedepartment,

was also there on the first day

"I had taught at Grosse

Pomte HIgh School, whIch

became known as South,"

Morlan said "If my memory

serves me, 1968 was a busy

year I thmk It was the only

time there was a

teachers stnke 10

the Grosse Pomte

school dIstnct. Plus

- we were a young

faculty because most

of the semor teachers

stayed at South "

BeSides bemg a

relatively

young

faculty, Morlan

saId, It was a creative

faculty

"Wewere gIven

the freedom to be

creative and we

were gIven the

resources to do

so," Morlan sood

"That's what I

remember most,

not the phYSical

things like what

the bmlcbng was

hke, but rather

that we were

gIven the freedom

to try new

thmg~

For~exampre;

Morlan said, they

expenmented

WIth team teach-

MEnlO DETROIT

-oe.tJom Hetghb. lhe HellmtS • (313) 274-8200

/FOOl Rd. betItieel1 Inkster a'fld Beech Oaly)

• UWnla. Merrl-Ave Plaza - (7341 522.1850

(On comer of Ave Mile and Menlmanl

- Noll\, Novi Town Center • (2481 34~8090

- RodIester, MeadOwllroOk vmage Mall • (248) 375-0823

- 5t. CJaIr Shores - (810) nll-6142

21429 Mack Ave (Nor1Il of Eight Mile Rd I

• SterInll HeIghts. Eastlake Comroons • (8101 247 8111

(On comer of Hall Rd ancl Hayes ReI 1

Faces & Places page J ,

Health page 5

three decades ago, they went

109 and cross-cbsclplIne

teachmg. In team

teach.ll1g thtly ollght

combme two sCience

classes One teacher

might speak whIle the

other demonstrated

In cross-cbsclphne

teachmg, a hiStory

teacher might, in a SCIence

class, talk about

the history of science

and how It affected the

course of human

events, Morlan saId.

But as time went on,

money for such expenments

became scarcer

and he found himself

WIth less time to do

such things.

"I also remember

that when I came to

the school, It was very

well-eqwpped," Morlan >

said "The funny tlung was

that most of the eqUIpment

was purchased on the recommendatIOn

of the 'old guard'

who

stayed

behind at

' ...........••• •.••...

.~ .

. ~~l'~/..

", -

,

b. ",.,:,.. - - ,:~{..-:

"" ; ..... ,.,

•• ,t"

'Iif~'.' ..Ii . 11' -\.I.J ,'i' ;..~.~

South

They left

us very

well

equipped"

Gael

Barr, the

school's

drama

teacher,

came from

New York to

start North's drama program

He was asked to put on something

spectacular for the

school's first productIon and

chose the Broadway classic,

"Mame"

The aucbtonum wasn't completed

during the first year

North was open, Barr saId So

he was at Parcells until the

1969-1970 school year, when

the audItonum was fimshed

"I remember the bUIldIng

and the facihties bemg

absolutely showcase," Barr

said. "It cost $1.5 mI1hon to

buJld the stage 30 years ago.

Who knows what it would cost

now, but the faClhty ISfirstrate

I remember they had a

separate bond for the aucbtonum,

but how many schools

then, and even now, have a

faClhty of such lugh qualIty?"

Barr remembers the school

bemg very crowded In theearly

days, WIth about 2,500

students SometImes gettlng

up and down the staIrs could

China & Gifts

Sterling Spectacular

Wallace -Towle - Reed & Barton - Gorham - Klrk Stieff -International - Lunt

be a chore between classes

One dIfference he notices

btltween now and then I" the

number of student actiVIties

"I always recruited students

for my shows," Barr SaId.

"Now It'S harder to compete

for kids because there are so

many other student actiVItIes

I've found that the students

who are the most orgamzed

are the ones who can do the

most thIngs I hke drama

because the students work

together as a team and these

are students who wouldn't

normally interact "

For Bill Mitchell, whose last

day as a teacher was June 18,

the opemng of North co1OClded

WIth great changes in society

at large

"It was

the late

1960s,"

Mitchell

said "It

was the

Vietnam

era and

society was

changmg.

There was

flower

power and

the insolence

of

youth

While no

era has a

monopoly

on youthful

rebelhon,

thIs time

was different

There

was a loss

of1Onoc\:'nce,not

Just for the kIds,

but for society at large"

Both Mitchell and Barr sald

the difference between the

early 1960s and the late 1960s

was huge. They really amount

to a whole different time WIth

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46-P1ec:e Set

4-PIe


CommunI-tv June 24, 1999

26 lli G.ro.ss.e.P.oi.nt.e.N.ew-s

North

From page IB

met his Wlfeat North The

Wemles were not the only

ones who met at the school

Mitchell met hiS WlfeLmda, at

North Fran and BlIl Twiddy

also met and marned after

meetmg at North

"We used to be called

'Peyton Place,' because so

many couples met and got

together at North," Welnle

said "Youhave to remember

that we were a young school I

was a first-year teacher and

most of my memones are of

bemg overwhelmed, as most

first-year teachers are I don't

remember bemg In command

enough to remember much

more We had no semor class

that first year, only freshman,

sophomores and Jumors 1

thought that was strange 1

also remember actual barns

out where our soccer field IS

today"

Wemle also said that lus

mother-m-law, Helen Kramer,

was a member of Grosse

Pomte High School's first

graduating class Whlle that

has no great meamng In the

scheme of tlungs, he thmks It's

mterestmg

AsSistant pnncipal Thomas

A Teetaert was a phYSical

educatIOn teacher lD 1968-

1969. He saw them put down

the spnng underneath the

gymnasium floor and then put

down the floor

"We had to do everything,"

A tnp to the Eastern

Market quickly remmds me

of how precIOus the fruits

and vegetables of summer

are I shop at the market

every other week and fill my

refngerator Wlth enough

fresh grown edibles to last

me until my next VISit

Gather up a friend or two

,

A LA ANNIE

By Annie Rouleau-Scheriff

(as I often do) and buy

Items at the market m

bulk If you're lucky, you

have a fnend who Wlllbuy

extra for you, even when

you don't tag along My

mend Cassie Preston

dropped off some spinach

and ZUCChinIat my back

door the other day

This week's reCIpe,

therefore, IS for zuccmm

bread

Zucchlm IS actually a

fruit that IStreated as a

vegetable Look for young,

small zucchlm that IS firm

to the touch Whtle zucchim

ISaVllllable at the grocery

store year-round, ItS

peak hme is late spnng

Into summer

Many people choose to

grow zuccmni m their back

yard gardens The followmg

recipe comes from

L1guon Pubhcabons'

"Cookmg for the Body and

Soul "

Eenie Meanie

Zucchini Bread

4 large eggs

I cup vegetable oil

2 cups sugar

2 cups grated zucchini

(unpared)

I tablespoon vaniUa

3 112cups flour

1 112teaspoon baking

soda

3/4 teaspoon baking

powder

1 112 teaspoons salt

1 tablespoon cinnamon

I cup walnuts (broken

or coarsely chopped)

Teetaert said "We had to buy

furniture, develop school pohcy,

pick a name for the yearbook

It was amazing. The

captam of my first SWlmteam,

Bob Cleary, has a son, Rory,

who ISgraduatmg thiS year

He has another son who Just

fimshed the 10th grade

Richard Russell, now a successful

bUllder, was one of my

students that first year"

Teetaert sald that the phySIcal

educatIOn staff m 1969

numbered mne With the

smaller student population

and dlfferent state require.

ments for phYSicaleducatIOn,

they only had five staffers

"We used to require students

to take dnver's education,"

Teetaert saId "The

openmg year we had 1,960

students South had almost

5,000 students at one .tlme,

That first year dldn't have a

semor class "

When the school opened,

Herm Clem was the choral

dlrector, Teetaert Said When

he dled in the 1970s, students

and former students filled the

church Wlth song

"Talkmg about that first

year really bnngs back memories

of people and times,"

Teetaert said

Lmda Mitchell, known as

Linda Hall back m 1968, IS

also retiring Her last day was

June 18. ,

"I was a young Spanish

teacher," Mitchell sald. "We

only had Spanish 1 and II

Now we have Spamsh III and

IV and advanced placement

Spamsh IV and V 1 taught for

a year at Grosse Pomte High

School before North opened It

was an excltmg time back

then Everyone was young.

which ISwhy I think 11 couples

got together We were

young and unattached"

Mitchell said that she sees

the sdIlle thmg gomg on now

As the more semor teachers

retire, they are being replaced

Wlth young, unattached teachers,

alloWlng hiStory to repeat

Itself

"MyoId Spamsh teacher,

Ruth Bradfield, IS now a substitute

teacher for me,"

Mitchell said "She told me

Jokmgly that I'm rebnng and

she's still teaching and that

doesn't seem nght. She

remembers me when 1 was 18

and that's more mformatlon

than I want anyone to have"

Mitchell ISqwte proud of

the fact that five of her former

students have gone on to teach

Spamsh themselves - a worthy

legacy to more than 30

years of teaclung

"I don't thmk of myself as

retiring," Mitchell sald. "1 hke

to tlunk that I'm openmg new

doors

"Tlurty years. It seems hke

just yesterday Where does the

time go?"

Got zucchini? Make bread

'Features~

Deadline?

3 p.m. friday

~ ...4

Grate the zuCC;himm the

food processor Set aSIde In

a large IDlXIDgbowl, beat the

eggs with a whisk until light

and foamy. Add the OIl,

sugar, zucchim and vamlla

Gently fold untll mgredlents

are well combined In a separate

mlXlng bowl, stir together

the flour, soda, salt, bakmg

powder and cmnamon

Add the flour mIx to the egg

mIxture Sbr well. Fold in

the walnuts

Preheat oven to 325

degrees Pour batter mto two

regular loaf pans (7 inches

by 3 mches by 3 mches) that

have been greased and

floured Bake the breads at

325 degrees for 1 hour or

untll done (Test the center

with a tooth pIck )

Pop breads out of the pans

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hop llmembers home netflCqlholo

and coolon a rack Zucchlm

bread can be frozen and

makes a nice hostess gift

The nuts can be omitted, If

you don't hke them

Shce and serve the bread

at room temperature, or

toast It In a toaster oven and

serve Wlth butter


Everyone loved my zucclum

bread, but when Jamee

Chancey of Grosse Pomte

Farms gave it her seal of

approval, I knew It was worthy

of pnnt Anybody who

knows Jamee will agree that

she ISthe expert when It

comes to homemade breads.

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AAUWofficers

The Grosse Pointe chapter of the American Association of University Women

recently met to inatall new officers. From left, are Cristina Staats, outgoln& president:

Ann Ryan, 1999-2000 president; Lynne Pierce, president-elect; Elizabeth

DeRooy, membership vice president; Effie Ambler and EUzabeth Schaeffer, pr0gram

co-vice presidents. Not shown is Penny Wang. treasurer.

Weddings ----------------

Wilson-

Babcock

Enca Ann Wllson, daughter

of Jean Marle Wllson of Mount

Pleasant and Norman and

Judy Wilson of St Clau

Shores, marned Wl1ham J

Babcock, son of Wilham and

Mary Babcock of Grosse Pomte

Woods, on Feb. 19, 1999, at

Grosse Pomte Woods

Presbytenan Church

The Rev Michael Washevski

offiCiated at the 6 p m ceremony,

wluch was followed by a

recephon at Blossom Heath

Inn

The bnde wore a full-length

sl1k sleeveless gown tnmmed

10 pearls and beads and eamed

a nosegay of roses, stock and

ranunculus in shades of IVOry,

The matron of honor was

Mua Wmter of LaJolla. Cill.

Bndesmaids were the bnde's

SIsters, Debra Wtlson of

SPECIAL

New subscriptions

1year

2 years

3 years

Dearborn Heights, and Elalne

BoofLlVoma

Attendants wore floor-length

sleeveless taupe dresses Wlth

shawls and eamed nosegays of

roses and stock

The groom's brother, DaVId

Babcock of Grosse Pomte

Woods, was the best man

Groomsmen were John Clem

and Peter Mogk, both of the

City of Grosse Pomte Ushers

were Bnan Flynn of Harper

Woods, and the bnde's brother,

DaVIdWtlson of Alaska

The mother of the bnde wore

a plum colored lace and chiffon

dress and a white rose corsage

The groom's mother wore a

beige sheath dress and a corsage

of wlute roses

The pIper was Norm Dell

The bnde earned a bachelor

of apphed arts degree from

Central M1clugan Umverslty

She ISa Latm musIc buyer

The groom earned a bachelor

of science degree from

Michigan State Umverslty He

SUMMER ........

Summer Rates

IN STATE

$31

$52

$74

IS the recreatIOn supeTVlsorfor

Grosse Pomte Woods.

The newlyweds traveled to

St Thomas They hve m

Grosse Pomte Woods

Mr. and Mrs. Wllllam J.

Babcock

OUT OF STATE

$38

$70

$91

r------------------------,

: . Grosse Pointe N~ws

I

I

I

I

Name. ~~_

Address. ~

City/Sta'e. ~Z,p-------_

Phone _

: Please Indicate:

I Ntw Renewal Gift SubscnptlOnjrom:

I

I

I

I

I

I

I I

Name _

Address, _

CitylState 'hp-------

Please send a Gift SubSCription Notification to recipient In my name.

_____ Check Enclosed

_____ Charge To 0 VISA 0 Master Card No _

Signature-Exp Date ~

~------------------------~

..'

"


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News Faces & R._Ia_c_e_s 3B

Capuchin Souper Summer Celebration is Friday, July 9

Edmund T Ahee Jewelers pie celebratIOnm DetrOIt'sNew

WIllhold Its 18th annual Today,the kitchen feeds Center area, will take place

Capuchm Souper Summer thousand!>every day A!>econd durmg the Fourth ofJuly

CelebratIOnbegmnmg at 7 30 SoupKltchenlocatIOnopened weekend,Thursday through

pm Fnday, July 9, at recently "It's through Monday,July 1-5

Hillcrest Banquet Center, 50 fundraIsers !>uchas the The fesbval will feature free

S Groesbeckm Mount Capuchm Souper Summer natIOnaland localentertam-

Clemens.TInsyear's event CelebratIOnthat we have been ment on three stages, a chll-

WIllraIse funds for the able to open another !>oup dren's stage and activItyarea

Capuclun Soup Kltchen, a kItchento help the needy," and more than 35 Michigan

nonprofitorgamzatlOnthat saId Brother Vmcent Reyesof restaurants, selhng tastes of

feedsthousands of peopleeach the Capu(.hmkItchen theIr speCIalties

day and also offers shelter, GrossePomter £dmund T. More than 250,000people

clothmg,counselmgand edu- Ahee g-rewup In Dl.'trOltnear are expectedto attend thl.'

cabon for DetrOIt'sneedy the Soup Kltchen,where many event, WhIC has becomea

T1usyear's theme, ofhISfnends stood mime to southeastern MIChIgantram-

"SWIngmgInto the get foodand shelter In 1981, tlOn

MIllennium,"WIllfeature an Aheedecidedto sponsor a Someentertamment The

evening ofmusIcand dance, fundralser to help the orgam- RIppmgtonsWIthRuss

eIght dIfferentbands, and zatlOnAheeJewelers under- Freeman, ReelBIgFIsh,DaVId

more than $28,000worth of wntes the event and all pro- Clayton-Thomasand Blood,

Jewelrydonated byAhee ceedsgo to the Capuchms Sweat & Tears, and Adalberto

Jewelers, whIchWIllbe raf- "The CapuchmSoup AlvarezY Su Son (a 12-plece

fled KltchenISa great orgamza- Cuban Salsa orchestra)

Partlclpatmg bands melude tlon that has helped so many Some restaurants and food

the Johnny Trudell Orchestra, peoplem the commumty," Baker's KeyboardLounge,

the Starhght Dnfters, the Aheesaid "Welook forward to Hunter House Hamburgers,

TwIstedTarantulas, the Teen contmumgour fundralsmg Murmck'sMackmacIsland

Angels,the WlldWoodIesand efforts longmto the next mIl- Fudge, BangkokCUlsme,

ChuckYee ' lenmum " Under the Eagle, Mano's,

Morethan 6,000peopleare The event ISfree, foodIS WestSIde Deh, Sweet Potato

expectedto attend the annual free, guests pay for their SensatIOnsand Stroh's Ice

benefit Last year the Souper dnnks Raffietickets are $1 Cream

Summer CelebratIonr8lsed each and may be purchased m AdmISSIonto ComerICa

morethan $250,000 Todate, advanceor on the day of the MIchIganTasteFest ISfree

the yearly event has raIsed event The first pnze In the Foodand beveragesare paymore

than $3 milhon for the raffie ISa ladles 3-carat dIa- as-you-eat Hours are 1130

charitable orgamzatIon mond nng WItha 2-carat pear- a m to 10 p m Thursday

The SoupKltchen In DetrOIt shaped center stone, valued at through Sunday, and from

was started by Father more than $17,000 1130 a m to 8 pm Monday

Solanus Casey m 1929,dur- For more mformatlOn,call Free parkmg ISavailableafter

mg the DepressIOn.Itwas one (313)886-4600. 6 pm Thursday and Fnday

ofthe first ofits kind m the and all day Saturday through

country,the kitchen handed Tastefest: Comenca Monday

out sandWIchesto needy peo- MIchIganTasteFest, a five-day - Margte Rems Smtth

Deeplands Garden Club

The Deeplands Garden Club has elected new officers for the 1999-2000 year.

From left, are ceceUa Barr, secretary; Pat McEvoy and Joan Kolbus, program vice

presidents; Anne Rector, president; and Janette Bellamy, treasurer.

Theatre Arts

Club meets

The Theatre Arts Club

held its annual meeting

June 10 at the Grosse

Pointe Hunt Club.

President Irene Gracey

honored Esther Benson and

Audrey Jennings for 50

years of membership The

club IS the oldest women's

theater group m Michigan.

Any woman mterested in

Joming should call Irene

Blatchford at (313) 885-

1694.

D


48

Churches

The Pastor's Corner

On learning

another language

By the Rev. David H. Wick

Grosse Pointe Baptist Church

I'm working through a Berhtz language book on

begmmng RussIan. I feel challenged but almost overwhelmed

when I think about how difficult it IS to

learn another language

How much more dIfficult, then. to learn about

another culture and to understand how people 10 that

culture th10k and feel.

It seems to me worth the effort, however, based on

what I've learned already.

Over the past six months, I've been workmg on a

proJect of bnngmg two young RUSSIans to the Umted

States on a VIsit. These are girls I met when I was in

Omsk m Siberia last January; Anna is the granddaughter

of my hostess; Sasha IS her friend.

Both girls are very bright and speak good English,

and I thought they'd be ideal Rotary foreIgn exchange

students.

They were very interested 10 the program. I

promised to send them 1Oformation when I got home.

One thing led to another, and although the year-long

foreIgn exchange program was not currently possible

through Rotary, the Grosse Pointe Rotary Club has

Jo1Oed with my church, Grosse Pointe Baptist, to

sponsor the girls for a summer viSIt. If all goes well,

my wife and I will pick them up in Chicago on June

30.

The goal of their visit is an immersion expenence in

English language and experiences in their chosen

careers.

Also, to have fun.

Anna is plann10g a career in law and Sasha hopes

to become an interpreter. We will be sending the grrls

back to Omsk with funding for theIr first year of spe-

CIalized traming in their fields ofmterest.

The girls are overwhelmed by what is happening.

We are doing a lot for them, but I think they also will

do a lot for those of us who will have contact with

them this summer. They are. I believe, typical

Siberians, which is to say they are extremely poor, but

very bright and very cultured.

It was no problem for them to assure me that they

will "pack hghtIy," since they can put most of what

they own m this world in a carry-on bag.

But what these girls may lack in worldly possessions,

they make up for in heart and mind. One

evening last January I listened in amazement as 16year-old

Sasha discussed a Russian opera with my

teach10g partner, Jim, who is a Julliard graduate.

Anna is similarly sophisticated; she listened to

about two bars of something Jim played before whispering

under her breath, "Mozart"

She was right.

I'm ashamed to say all I knew was that it was

something claSSIcal, which was a safe bet since Jim

was playing it.

When these girls turn sidewise, you can't see

through theIr ears to the other side. Brains get in the

way - in a good sense.

They are girls Wlth heart, too. Last year when our

hostess, Kappa, was confined to the hospItal for three

months, they visited her every day. During the

months-long process of applying for their passports

and visas, they have been patient beyond their years.

Anna wrote me: "It is in God's hands, whatever He

wills." ThIS is more than Russian fatalism; it is evidence

of spIritual contentment.

Well, God has been very good to Anna and Sasha.

and I hope that many of you who read this W1l1 have

the opportunity to meet them. There is a lot we can

do for them, to be sure. but no more than what they

can do for us.

That is the beauty of learning another language.

Babies

Noah Robert Wykes

Steve and Knstin Wykes of

Grosse Pointe Woods are the

parents of a son, Noah Robert

Wykes. born Feb 9, 1999

Maternal grandparents are

DIanne Allen of the City of

Grosse Pomte and the late

Jack Allen Paternal grandparents

are Wilbert and Barbara

Irvin of FarmIngton lUlls and

Zeno and Paula Wykes of

Westland Great-grandmother

IS Beatnce BInney of Warren.

Jack Andrew Brooks

John and Carol Brooks of

Grosse Pomte Farms are the

parents of a son, Jack Andrew

Brooks, born May 14, 1999

Maternal grandparents are

Shuley Vleceh of Chnton

Townslup and Domenic Vieceh

of Shelby Townslup Paternal

grandparents are John and

Bunny Brooks of Grosse POInte

Farms and the late Georgla D

Brooks

Maxwell Robert

Kummer

Dean and Shelly Kummer of

the City of Grosse Pomte are

the parents of a son, Maxwell

Robert Kummer, born May 10,

1999 Maternal grandparents

..

are Carol Verbeke of Grosse

Pomte Woods and the late

Robert Verbeke Paternal

grandparents are Don and

Beverly Kummer of Grosse

Pomte Park

Sarah Margaret

Amberg Simmet

David Scott and Heather

Amberg Simmet of Grosse

Pointe Woods are the parents

of a daughter, Sarah Margaret

Amberg Simmet, born Feb. 17,

1999. Maternal grandparents

are RIchard and Dorothy

Amberg of Grosse POInte Park.

Paternal grandparents are

James and Shirley Slmmet of

Sebewamg.

Nicholas George

Bsharah

Liz and Larry Bsharah of

Grosse Pomte Farms are the

parents of a Bon, Nicholas

George Bsharah. born May 13,

1999

Maternal grandparents are

Manlyn and Herbert Schel"V1sh

of Harper Woods Paternal

grandparents are Dolores and

Mike Bsharah of Redford.

Great-grandmother IS Lena

Corey of Redford.

"

Pointes Of view

The PreIlb)'teriaD Women of Grosse Pointe Memorial

Cburcb will bold 1999 Rooms with a Pointe of

View from Tbunday, sept. 23 through Sunday, sept.

26. at the church. 16 Lakesbore in Groue Pointe

Farms,

The four-day event include. a display of room

vignettes .bowcuing tbe work of local detlignen.

Tbe organization's major fundraiaer U&etl moat of

ita proceeds to belp fund Habitat for Humanity. a

people-to-people partnenblp of volunteel'll and

resources that bulld& decent affordable bousing.

RooDUIwith a Pointe of View will include deaigD.er

mow roouw, creative table IHlttlng., a boutique.

crafta by the Pre8b)'terlan Women'. A8aoclation. an

arta and crafts gallery. IHlmlnars. appni&al&. and

luncbeon and .naco.

General cbalrmen are Suaan Gawel. Johanna

GObert and Amy 8anf'ord. Elizabeth and Jack

Wl1l1am. are bonorary cbainnen.

Tkketa are $Sin advance; $10 at the door. For

more information or to order tieken, call PeDDy

Pitts at (313) 884-9979.

EUabeth and Jack William •• honorary cbainnen

of 1999 Room. with • Pointe of View, are sbown at

the right. with new bomeownel'll Shirley Maya. her

daughter and granddaughten.

Committee chalnnen of

RooDUIwith a Pointe of

View are at the right. In

the back row. from left.

are Louise Thomas. Mary

Lou Wood. Lisa Turner.

Lyune Bacon, Janet

lIlller. Helen Meyering.

Jeanne Reichert. PeDDy

Pitt., Anne Pucells.

sandy Brucker and Connie

Smith.

In the front, from left,

are Cynthia Hempstead.

Julia K.elm. Ellzabeth

Klein. Sue Gawel. Johanna

Gilbert aDd Marilyn

Doyal.

Redeemer United

Methodist Church

(1

20571 Vernier Just W ofl-94

Harper Woods

884-2035

9 15 a m Sunday Scboolfor all ages

10 30 a m WorsJu

Christ the King

Lutheran Church

Mack at Lochmoor

884-5090

8 15 & \(,45 un. Woo/up Semce

9'30 a.m. Sunday SdIooI &

Blble Classes

Supemsed NurseI)' Provuled

Vacabon Bible SChool

June 21.25

Rudy S. Boelter, PIstor

'Iimotby to. HoberIlI..J, Asic. PIstGr

Grosse Pointe

UNITED

METHODIST

CHURCH

A Fnendly Church for

All Ages

211 Moross Rd.

Grosse Pointe Farm.'l

886-2363

900& 11 IS a.rn. WOISIup

10-15 a.m. Sunday School

J+- THE UNITED

~I METHODIST CHURCH

ASTEPHENMINISTRY.

and LOGOS

I~hd~rir ~

1, ~a:rtner5

C1Hrurc4

SIlltIrtiII,. Fon a.ro,t

EIIIn., WDHNnf" Jeff-""

'I'M Rev RIdlIIrd W. I....

Redor

KmneCll J. S'fIftlJI\lIIl.

0rpCIIIi 0Ild CIIoIIwIoIter

m GRACE

UNITED

+ CHURCH OF CHRIST

6. Kercheval at Lake IRle

- Grosse Pomle Park 8~- 3823

Sunday - WorshIp 10.30 am

Tuesday - Thnft Shop 10 30 . 3 30

WedneSday - Amazmg

11.300

Grace Semors

COME lOIN US

51. Paul Ev. Lutheran

375 Lothcop .t ChlIIfcNcte

811.-70

10:00 a.m. Worship

Nursery Available

IllY. FttdIricII Htrms, PlIIlor

IllY. ClQiaplw Ftye, PlIIlor

GROSSE

POINTE

UNITED

CHURCH

AFF1UATED WITlf 1H£ UCC AND ABC

240 CHAlFClI'M ATLOllR:lP

884-3075

"Risk and

Faithfulne ....

1(}()() A M FAMILY WORSHIP

(CRIB ROOM AVAILABLE)

10-00 A.M CHURCH SCHooL

Rev EA B.. y. Pastor

Rev Seott Dam AMoc: Pa8tArr

www.gpumkd org

EItIbb Ihe


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News Health

Study will test drugs

to prevent breast cancer

By Dr. Robert Leonard

Special Wnter

ImagIne there was a pill you could take that would

significantly reduce or elmunate your chances of developing

breast cancer, the second leadJng cause of cancer

death among women In the Umted States. (Lung cancer

is the leadmg cause.)

As you can Imagme, such a drug would bring peace of

mind to a lot of women around the world.

Now, researchers belIeve they have found a pair of

such drugs, and have launched a natIonWIde tnal to

study their effectiveness.

Known as the Study of

TamOlufen and

RaloXlfene (STAR) breast

cancer prevention tnal,

the study ISbeing funded

by the NatIOnal Cancer

Institute and will be conducted

at more than 400

centers 10 the United

States, Puerto Rico and

Canada, mcludmg St.

John HospItal and

Medical Center.

It is one of the largest

breast cancer prevention

studJes ever conducted.

The five-year STAR

tnal WIllfollow 22,000

Dr. Robert Leonard

postmenopausal women

aged 35 and older who

are at Increased risk for

breast cancer as detenmned by theIr age, family history

of breast cancer, personal medical history, age at first

menstrual period and age at first live birth.

The women will be randomly assigned to take either

Tamoxifen (20 mg orally) or Raloxifene (60 mg orally).

Both of the drugs will be proVIded free of charge to the

partlClpants. This important study will make a direct

comparison of the drugs In terms of breast cancer prevention

In high-risk women, and also will compare the

side effects of each.

Dunng the five-year trial period, participants WIll

receive regular phYSical examinations to monitor the

efficacy of the drug they are taking. After completing

five years of drug therapy and monitoring, trial participants

WIllundergo at least two additional years offollow-up

monitoring that will include blood tests, mammograms,

and physical and gynecologic exams.

Chances are, you've already heard about TamoXlfen.

The drug was highly pubhclzed last year following the

release of a study by the National Surgical AdJuvant

Breast and Bowel ProJect's (NSABP) breast cancer prevention

trial. That study showed the drug produced a 49

percent reduction 10 the mcidence of 10vaslve breast

cancer among the high nsk participants who took it

compared to those who did not receive the drug.

It's believed that TamoXIfen works by blocking the

action of estrogen m the breast, although It does appear

to have some estrogen-hke effects on other tissues,

mcluding the uterus and the bones.

But It's not a new drug. TamoXlfen has been used m

breast cancer treatment for more than 25 years,

although its use in breast cancer prevention has only

recently been explored.

RaIoXlfene already has been approved by the Food

and Drug Administration (FDA) to prevent osteoporosis

in postmenopausal women. But researchers at NSABP

believe that Raloxifene also has the potential to prevent

invasive breast cancer as well as reduce the mortality

from coronary artery dJsease.

As WIth any drug therapy, Side effects are possible for

women talung TamoXlfen or RaloXlfene. Side effects of

TamoXlfen mclude an mcreased nsk of developing

potentially hfe-threatening health problems, includmg

endometnal (utenne) cancer, deep vem thrombosis

(blood clotting 10 a major vem), and pulmonary

embohsm, a conditIOn where the clot breaks off and

travels to the lung.

However, the mcreased nsk due to TamoXlfen IS about

the same as that for a woman talung birth control pills

or estrogen replacement therapy, which is generally

seen as acceptable considenng the drug's potentially

life-saving properties.

Women taking Raloxlfene m studIes of osteoporosIs

have had an mcreased chance of developmg a deep vein

thrombosis or pulmonary embohsm sundar to the risk

seen WIth Tamoxifen. However, in preVIous studies,

Raloxlfene dId not mcrease the nsk of endometnal cancer.

St. John HospItal IS now recruiting women to partIcipate

in the tnal. Women who participate m STAR must

be at least age 35, be postmenopausal, and have an

Increased nsk of breast cancer. Women who are not

postmenopausal are not ehgIble to participate In the

trial at thIS tIme because Raloxifene has only been

approved by the FDA for the treatment of osteoporosis

in post-menopausal women If a woman feels that she

may be pre. menopausal and at mcreased nsk for breast

cancer, she should seek the adVIce of her phySician

regarding breast cancer screemng and prevention.

Why would women volunteer to be part of such chmcal

tnals? For one thmg, takmg part m STAR IS one

way you can have an actIve role In your own future. You

also WIll be a partner In a study that IS contributmg to

medIcal knowledge about ways to decrease the occurrence

of breast cancer m future generatIOns of women.

If you would hke more mformatIon about STAR, or

would hke to have your nsk of breast cancer calculated,

contact Lmda Graham, an oncology research nurse at

St, John HospItal. at (313) 343-3166.

Dr. Robert Leonard lS an oncologlSt on staff at St

John HospItal and MedICal Center. He lS the prmclpal

mvestlgator for adult clinICal research truUs m oncology,

Includmg the STAR truzl.

}

Photo by Ka.lest Ford

Humanitarian

of the Year Award

Arthur StrlDgui of Grosse Pointe Woods, second

from left, accepts the Humanitarian of the Year

Award duriDg St. John Health System's recent Nothdurft

Pediatric Endowment Dinner. Presenting the

award are, from left, Dr. Gennaro DlMaso, Nothdurft

Pediatric Endowment committee chairman; Sister

Jacqule Wetherholt. president of the SJHS Foundation;

and Anthony R. Terslgnl, president and CEOof

the system.

The event ral8ed more than $40,000 to help needy

famllles with sick children. The fund was eatab1l8he4

In 1989 by friends of Fred and Karl Nothdurft, who

wanted to honor them during their Ufetlme.

Use common sense

for safe summer vacation

The newspaper has been mer vacations Involve actIVIcanceled,

the dog IS in the ties in the sun, don't forget

kennel and the car IS packed the sunscreen with at least

for a two-week family vaca- SPF 15

tIon. Got everything? Beyond the first aid kit,

Probably not. One of the parents should take a few

most forgotten but essential other precautIons to ensure

Items often left out of vaca- vacation safety:

tlOn packmg IS the first aid • If the vacatIOn mcludes

kit. areas of crowdmg, take extra

A complete first 8ld kit IS steps to ensure chIldren and

one of the most important other family members know

Items to pack, according to what to do If they become septhe

Micrugan State Medical arated from the group.

SoCIety, especIally If kids are. • Carry photos of their chllincluded

10 the tnp. StatIstICS dren; and children should

show that parents and theIr know the full names of their

kids are more hkely to have parents 10 case they are sepaaCCidents

and injuries whIle rated.

on vacation. • If traveling to unfamtliar

A complete, not-too-fancy areas, take tIme to find out

kit can be made from an old the dangers of the area and

shoe box and It should con- thmgs you may not be pretam

the follOWIng. pared for, such as animals or

• Acetaminophen or Ibupro- insects, road constructIOn and

fen for aches and pains. closures or unfamthar areas

• Non-stIck bandages, VacatIons can be a great

gauze, tape and antIbiotIc time for families. With the

ointment. nght mtx of preparatIOn and

• LaxatIves and antaCids. preventIOn, you can make

• Eye wash and ear Imga- sure your tIme IS spent relaxtIon

solution for sWImmers' Ing.

ear. The MIchigan State

• AntIhlstamme for alIer- Medical Society IS the profesgies

and itchy rashes or bug slOnal associatIon of 14,000

bites. medical doctors In MIChigan

• Tools such as tweezers or For more health-related

SCISSOrs. mformatIOn, VISIt the MSMS

Because most sum- website at www.msms.ora.

If it's cute and fuzzy, it's

not necessarily friendly

Furry faces and fluflY tails

are hard to resist when they

appear to have stepped out of a

storybook, but remember not

every arumal behaves hke a

storybook character

The MIchIgan State MedIcal

SocJ.ety reminds parents that

all ammals, includIng cats and

dogs, have the capacity to bite

and can do conSiderable phySIcal

and emotIonal damage to

theIr VIctIms, often chddren

Children are more hkely candIdates

to be bitten because of

thelt cunous nature and lack

of understandmg about the

lDstmctual aggressive behaVIor

of some ammals

Children also suffer the most

devastatmg wounds and scars

from bItes Because chIldren

are shorter, theIr faces are

more lIkely to be attacked

ChIldren are also at a higher

nsk for InfectIon

'Ib help prevent bites, adults

and children should conSIder

these tIps

• Never leave a small chdd

alone WIth a dog or cat

• Always respect ammals

Do not tease them

• Always ask the owner's

permiSSion before pettIng an

animal

• Never approach a WIldammal

or a strange dog or cat

• Never disturb an ammal

that IS eating, sleepmg or car-

Ing for Its babIes

If an ammal bIte does occur,

adults and chIldren may follow

these steps

• IdentIfy the ammal to

determme if rabies IS a concern

• ImmedIately clean the bIte

WIth soap and flush It WIth

large amounts of water

• Watch the wound for SignS

of infectIOn such as oozmg,

pam, redness or fever

• If the skm has been punctured

or there IS excessIVe

bleeding, call your doctor

• Do not apply omtments

untJl a doctor has determined

that the bIte doesn't need

stitches

• Report the lDCldent to the

county ammal shelter Have

the ammal confined for obser.

vatlOn

The MIchigan State MedIcal

Soetety IS the profeSSIOnal

aSSOCIatIonof 14,000 medical

doctors In MIchigan ViSIt the

MSMS webSIte for other health

related informatIOn at

wwwmsmsorg

I

58

Gene mutations may

trigger coronary spasm

Researchers have Identified

three gene mutatIOns that may

explam why some people are at

hIgh nsk for coronary spasm,

according to a recent study

pubhshed m CirculatIOn

Journal of the Amencan Heart

AsSOCiation

Coronary spasms are contractIOns

m blood vessels of the

heart that can tngger chest

pam or heart attack Other

heart attack nsk factors such

as cIgarette smokmg, high

blood levels of cholesterol, hIgh

blood pressure, dIabetes and

obeSity were also taken mto

consideratIOn m thIs study

The mutatIOns Identified are

In the eNOS


68 Entertainment

June

24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

!Macbeth' has a few new tricks, some good witches

In mountmg a playas popu- al of self-controlunder enor- ghost at the banquet and by the expenenced theatergoer,

lar as "Milcbeth,"the dIrector mous stres~ ISImpressive standIng In front ofIt, made however, It ISa mIXedbag It

and actors are challenged to On the other hand, she the ghost InvisIble to Macbeth, ISrefreshing In haVIngdone

make theIr productIOndlstlnc- gIves the audIence pause for and by steppmg aSIde,let the away WItha lot of the old

tlVe,even ongInal Yet they puzzled thought as she eXIts ghost appear The effect was fashIoned smoke and thunder,

need to do so WIthoutVIolating SIngInga barely audIble cho- stunmng as was theIr appear- but It has mconslstenCIesthat

audIence expectatIOnsso dras- rus from the GershWinsong, ance In other scenes where are not easy to reconclle Ifyou

tICally that the effort ISreJect- "Our love IShere to stay" The they are not actually wntten are famlhar Withthe play

ed reference to her mantal rela- In the scnpt, but are mfluen- The theater's unusual long,

For her versIOnof "Macbeth" tlonslllp ISobVIousbut the use bal narrow platform ISan excItmg

thlS "umm~r at Stratford, of that tune ISmcongruous. at Perhaps the best of the stage on which to see a show

Diana LeBlanc and her cast the very least InCOngruitieswas the porter and It adds tv the Impact of

pretty much threw cautIOnto Her sleepwalkIng scene whose only real scene ISwhen thIs one 10 partIcular

the WInds Costumes and adds the unusual tWIStof hav- he ISawakened to open the But thIs remams an experiprops

are timeless and con- 109her WIpeher hands on a castle gates Just after ence for the theater buff who

temporary Weapons range fallen drapery It ISvery effec- Duncan's murder. He enters lIkes to spend hours afterward

from clubs to hand guns tlve and her dehvery there IS earher, however, and catches recallIng all the new tncks

Speech styles are vaned With everythmg that one could attentIOn WItha boom box on that were used and secondhttle

perceptible reason And expect However,her hiS shoulder RIchard guessmg how the dIrector

charactenzatlOns and motlva- entrances and eXItsover a McMIllandeserves big credIts should have done It.

tlOnsare Innovative platfonn WIthvery htgh steps for a memorable passmg

The results are mIXed at the back of the Tom appearance 10 ttus otherwise

Some of the productIOnIS Patterson Theater stage are gnm story

very good The fresh approach awkward The nsk of her With a completely open

to the relatIOnshIpbetween fallIng as she tukes her skIrt mmd and appreCIatIonof ong-

Macbeth and hiS Lady hnngs and struggles to make the mallty, ttus productIOnof

a fascmatlng new dImenSIOn non-standard step IStotally "Macbeth"can be enjoyed For

to the story Martha Henry's dIstractmg from the actIOn

Lady Macbeth ISa woman of Rod Beattie plays the ambiexceptIOnalstrength

and tIOUSbut weak-willed husband

resolve To a much greater to her strength In speakmg

extent than we have grown to With a very casual, modern

expect of the role, she ISthe conversational tone he both

ruthless, dnVIngforce behmd enhances that ImpreSSIOnand

her husband In partIcular, makes hImself seem out of

she uses sexual attractIon to place m this play It also crerefocus

tus weak resolve to go ates the feelIng that he IS

through WIththeIr plan to under-acting, or not actmg at

murder Kmg Duncan and take all.

the crown. Charged WItherot- Yet he, too, has great

ICfeelIng,they seem to whIrl moments The best comes as

down a vortex of fatal attrac- the end draws near

tion to their ultimate fate Awakemng to the fact that

Henry's powerful perfor- the Witchesmisled lum and

mance reaches a peak of doml- that he m~, mdeed, be defeatnatIon

m the banquet scene ed In lus final battle, Beattie's

where Macbeth sees the ghost Macbeth delIvers what may be

of the murdered Banquo She hIS finest speech m the play

deftly covers for lum, calmmg With deep feelIng and mOVIng

the guests and excusmg lus expressIon "Tomorrow,and

strange behaVIor Her portray- tomorrow and tomorrow,

Rod Beattie, at the top, plays Macbeth in the Stratford

Festival's interpretation of Shakespeare's tragedy.

Martha Henry plays LadyMacbeth. The play runs through

Sept. 26 at the Tom Patterson

Ontario.

Theatre in Stratford,

creeps In tlus petty pace from

day to day, to the last syllable

of recorded tIme " The

drama ISmtense, as It was m

hISreacbon to seemg Banquo's

ghost

It was the use of the WItches

that made that and other

scenes really exclbng, however

No old hags, these Witches,

but rather young dropouts of

society,archly meddhng m the

affaIrs of theIr supenors They

made a lot of sense for a modern

audIence It was one of

them who ushered m Banquo's

Music on the Plaza

The Kathy Koslns Jazz Quartet will perform in the Music on the Plaza concert

series at 7 p.m. today, Thursday, June 24. The Plaza Is at the intersection of

Kercheval and St. Clair in the Village.

Koslns has been performing since she was 15. She has 35 background vocal credits

and has been the featured vocalist for the J.C. Heard Orchestra and the Nelson

Riddle Orchestra. Her first CD is tiUed "Allin a Dreams Work," and she has performed

at the Ann Arbor and Grand Rapids blues and Jazz festivals, at the Blue

Note in NewYork and at the Jazz Bakery in Los Angeles.

The weekly Mustc on the Plaza concerts are free, sponsored in part by BODSecoun

Cottage Health System. the City of Gr0B8ePointe and the Grosse Pointe Village

Association.

CARIBBEAN BRIDGE CRUISE

*7 DAYS * 4 PORTS-SIGHTSEEING * SUPERB CUISINE * GAME

TIME 1:30 AND 7:30 PM EACH DAY * CASINO GAMBLING *

CELEBRITY DIRECTOR * ACBL SANCTION PLAY * 168 HOURS OF

FUN IN THE SUNLIGHT OR BY STARLIGHT

* MUSIC * DANCING

* 2 SWIMMING POOLS

* DAILY DECK GAMES

* RISE & SHINE ANYTIME

* LEAVE FT. LAUDERDALE

OCTOBER 23, 1999

MIIC Room..

Partridge Bar!

Peartree Oub

The Big Apple

De lUIve Mun

OcunBar

D1dROODI

Explorer's Lounge

Book Chest

Queen's Lounge

(800) 233-0680

f.

PublIC Room..

Admiral's Lounge!

AdmlRl's Terrace

Thealer

DmingRoom

lido RestaIlWlI

Verandah Restaurant

Veraadah Pool Afta

~

A',,,, og """"', • b.d"""", "",I<

WQ'k~I" dosd How SUite.tls'

Peggy, Polly. Tom

Are Standlna: By To

Answer Question. And

Handle Your Reservation.

SHIP FACILITIES AND ACITVITIES

9 passenger decks

7 passenger elevators

Complunentary deck

chairs

2 outside swimming pools

(one with sliding glass cover)

2 whirlpool spas

Stabilizahon: Sperry Stablhzers

COJIIJII .. II,cllhons

Ship-to-shore telephone

Credit Card Phone

Cash call

Wireless service

Dally news and slock

quotalions via UPI

Public address system

Satelltte TV

ENTERTAINMENT

OrchesITu with vocalists

Star performers

Nightclubs

Movies

Te1\J\)sprachce courts

MEDICAL FACIL1TIES

Infirmary

DAY PORT

Sat FT. LAUDERDAlE, FLORIDA

Sun N... ll,BUamu'

MOD A I'I!IttaI day It _

rue San JIWl, Puerto Rico

Wed St. JoIm, U.s. VirIin 1a1udI'

8ceDic craisiDI U.s. Virpn bIuda

St. ThoIllU, U.s. V'1J1iu 1IlaDdI

Yoar Jut faD day It lei, Eajoyl

HIl' MOOD Cay, Bah.....

.__ ..._ ..-

Macbeth ISpresented in

repertory at Stratford's Tom

Patterson Theater through

Sept 26 For a VISItor'sgUIde

or reservations, call (800) 567-

1600

nlE SMASH HIT MUSICAl.

SPOOf Of THE MOVIES!

"Iftlleft .Is. **** bearr 8Ilow .. IDWIit

11M to be tile _ ....

likes pIIet 1IIck .

.".,.,Ii -. __ "..

Shops "IIt1 Senllces'

Shore Excursions Office

Modem laundry and dry

cleaning facilities

Gift Shop with large

assortment of luxury articles

at duty-nee prices

Beauty Parlor

Barber Shop

ReligiOUS services

Print Shop

Safe deposit boxes

Photo Shop

Blacklack and Slot Machines

Dice table

Stud Poker

Youth ActiVIty Counselors

Dance lessons

Bndge toumamenlS

Library

DISCO

Dual saunas

Massage

Physician

ARRIVE

7....

DEPART

5:OOpta

NooB

t_ ..__ (conditions permittiqJ 8:OOut

FT. LAUDERDAlE, FLORIDA ~

""'-c.,._- __ .. ____


June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News Metro

Thursday,

June 24

Village music

The Kathy KoslDs Jazz

Quartet wIll take the stage

dunng the 1999 MusIc on the

Plaza free concert senes program,

Thursday, June 24, at 7

pm, on the Village Plaza, at

the comer of Kercheval and St

Clair lD Grosse Pomte Call

(313) 886-7474

Friday, June 25

Historic bargains

Browse and buy amIdst preowned

antiques, furniture,

toys, Jewelry and other mterest10g

Items dunng the Grosse

Pomte Histoncal Society's

Upscale Sale, Saturday, June

26, from 8 a m to 2 pm, at the

Provencal-Weir House, 376

Kercheval lD Grosse Po1Ote

Farms Patrons can enJoy a

PreVIew Sale on Fnday, June

25, from 7 to 8:30 p m PreVIew

tlckets are $20 Call (313) 331-

0066

Happy 45th

Jom alumm from across the

UOlted States 10 celebrating

during the Grosse Pomte

Chlldren's Theatre 45th

Anmversary D1Oner, Fnday,

June 25, at 630 p.m., m the

Grosse Pointe Hunt Club, 655

Cook 10 Grosse Pomte Woods

Reservations are $36 for adults

or $14 for children Call (313)

885-6219

June 26, from noon to 3 p m

Call (313)884.1551

Sunday, June 27

Historic stroll

From Tudor reVivals to

Jacobean gems, discover the

beauty of DetrOIt's hlstonc

Palmer Woodsdunng a DetrOit

HlstoTlcal Society Sunday

Stroll, Sunday, June 27, at 2

p m Tickets, available 10

advance only,are $10 or $5 for

DHS members Call (313) 833-

1405

Monday, June 28

Italian odyssey

Expenence an Itahan

odysseywhen the Scarab Club,

217 Farnsworth 10 DetrOIt,

hosts Mangla, Muslca and

Michelangelo, featunng a lecture

on the great artist followedby

an ltahan dinner and

nabve tunes, Monday, June 28,

at 6 p m Tickets are $40 Call

(313)831-1250

Wednesday,

June 30

Park notes

St Clair Shores reSidents

can enJoy the sounds of

Johnme Trudell & HIS Big

Sw10g Band dur10g a free

Concerts In The Park senes

progTam,Wednesday, June 30,

from 7 30 to 9 pm, in

Memonal Park, 32400

Jefferson 10 St. Clair Shores

Call (810)445-5200

calendar 7B

Mark Your

Calendar •••

Glorious gardens

Tour a dozen of Grosse

PolOte's most glonous gardens

dur10g the Grosse Po1Ote

Garden Center's 1999 Summer

Garden Tour, Fnday, July 9

through Sunday, July 11, from

11 a m to 4 pm Pre-sale tickets

are $8 and can be purchased

at the follOWinglocatIOns

Grosse POInte War

Memonal, 32 Lakeshore 10

Grosse Po1Ote Farms,

Allemon's Landscape Center,

17727 Mack m Grosse Pomte

Farms; Botanlca, 92 Kercheval

10 Grosse Po1Ote Farms;

Harnson's Carpets, 20559

Mack m Grosse Po1OteWoods;

Moehrmg-Woods Flowers,

20923 Mack in Grosse Pointe

Woods; Nature Nook Flonst,

17110 Kercheval 10 Grosse

POInte, Wlld Birds Unhmlted,

20485 Mack 10 Grosse POinte

Woods or The Grosse Pomte

Flonst, 174 Kerby in Grosse

Pomte Farms They can also be

purchased for $10 on the day of

the tours Call (313) 881-4594

Live & Learn

Courses & adventures

Enhance your m1Od, body

and spmt by partak10g m the

courses and adventures offered

by the Grosse Pomte War

Memonal In celebration of the

War Memonal's Golden

Jubilee, the ClaSSICS1D the

Courtyard buffet/concert program

returns, Wednesday,July

7, at 7 pm Tickets are $25 A

vanety of Vitality Plus

ExerCise programs begin on

Wednesday, July 7 and run

through Fnday, Aug 27, at

varymg times between 6.15

a m. and 6'25 p m The fees are

$35 for seven classes; $75 for

15 classes or $110 for 23 classes

Get m shape the fun way

with AerobiCTal Power classes,

Wednesday, July 7 to Aug. 25,

from 5'15 to 6.15 pm. The fee

IS$64 EnergIZeyour bodywith

the breath10g techmques of

Ch'l Kung,

Saturdays, July 10 to Aug 14,

from 4 to 5 p m The fee IS$54

or $48 for semors Pack a plCOlC

and enjoy an even109 of fine

musIc when Alexander ZonJlc

and Fnends opens the War

Memonal's LakeSide Concerts

senes, Wednesday, July 14, at

6 30 p m Tickets are $5 for

adults and $2 for children

PreregistratIOn IS reqUired for

most courses Call (313) 881-

7511

Art of learning

Invest 10 your appreciatIon

of great art With courses and

lectures at the DetrOit

Institute of Arts, 5200

Woodward 10 DetrOit Make

your own Metal Medallions

dur10g free Drop-In

Workshops, Saturday, June 26

to Aug 28 and Sundays, June

27 to Aug. 29, from noon to 3

P m Take 10 the free VIdeoThe

Emperor's Eye Art and Power

10 Impenal ChlOa, Saturday,

June 26, at 2 p m The Ethmc

ConnectIOn and Veselba Will

play Bulganan tunes dunng

free MUSical Perforlnances,

Sunday, June 27, at noon and 2

p.m. On that same date, at 1

pm, hear a free lecture on the

new extubltion Ancient Gold

The Wealth of the Thracians,

Treasures from the Repubhc of

Bulgaria Also on that date, at

3 pm., hear the free Lecture

Thrace and the East.

PreregistratIOn IS reqUired for

some courses Call (313) 833-

4249

by Madeleine 8ocic!

reqUired for most courses Call

(313) 237-3270

Ford House

experiences

Expenence the grandeur ofa

bygone era With a VlSltto the

Edbel & Eleanor Ford House,

1100 Lakeshore 10 Grosse

POlllte Shores Gmded tours

wlll be offered, on the hour,

Tuebday through Saturday,

from 10 a m to 4 p m and

Sundav, from noon to 4 pm

The Tea Room Willbe open for

lunch, Tuesday through

Saturday, from 1130 a m to

3 30 P m and Sunday, from

noon to 4 P m Tours are $6 for

adults, $5 for semors and $4

for chIldren Grounds admissIOnIS$3

Call (313) 884-4222

Stage & Screen

Indian strings

VIrtuoso Jazz gUitanst John

McLaughlm and hiS Indian

musIc group Shakb Willdehght

audiences 10 Orchestra Hall,

3711 Woodward 10 DetrOit,

'fuesday, June 29, at 8 pm

Tickets range from $12 to $30

Call (313l 576-5111

Metro music

The DetrOlt Symphony

Orchestra opens Its free

Metroparks '99 tour, Tuesday,

June 29, at 8 pm, in

Metrobeach Metropark, 31300

Metroparkway 10 Mt. Clemens.

Metropark admission IS$2 per

vehicle Call (800) 47- PARKS

Exhibitions

& Shows

At the CIA

From the old masters to the

finest 10 modem art, expenence

the beauty and majesty of

the gallenes and exhibitIOnsat

the DetrOIt Institute of Arts

Marvel at the gleam10gdisplay

of more than 200 gold and silver

objects featured 10 the travehng

exhibitIOn,Ancient Gold

The Wealth of the Thraclans,

Treasures from the Repubhc of

Bulgana, Sunday, June 27 to

Fnday, Aug 20 Tickets to thIS

exhibition are $10 for adults

and $5 for children Explore

the Boundaries of the

Umverse A SUite of Pnnts by

Lynne Avadenka, through

Sunday, June 27 Take 10

Walker Evans Simple Secretb

Photographs From The

CollectIOn of Manan and

BeDjam10 A Hill, through

Sunday, June 27 Wisdom and

PerfectIOn Lotus Blossoms In

Asian Art, can be expenenced

through Sunday, Sept 19

Runn10g to Sunday, Sept 26,

see Valor & Grace Personal

Artifacts from the World of the

Samural Wamor Several new

acqUISitionsWillbe featured m

Glass, Glass, Glass From the

DINs CollectIOn, through

Sunday, March 5 Museum

hours are Wednesday through

FrIday, from 11 a m to 10 pm

and Saturday and Sunday,

from 11 a m to 5 p m

Recommended admiSSionIS $4

for adults and $1 for children

and students Call (313) 833-

7963

Pool party

K1mmle Home bnngs her Thursday, July 1

umque blend of claSSIcal,Jazz Village music

and R& B to the free Poolslde The Motor City Brass Band

Sounds Senes 10 the Chandler WIll perform dunng the 1999

Park Family Aquatic Center, Music on the Plaza free concert

12900 Chandler Park in series, Thursday, July 1, at 7

DetrOIt,on Fnday, June 25, at pm, on the Village Plaza Call

6 p.m. Call (313) 822-7665

(313) 886.7474

Saturday,

Tastes 'n' tunes

Find fabulous flavors and

June 26

eXCitingentertainment at the

Art of the lakes

11th Annual Comenca

Set sail for the Mantime Michigan TasteFest, Thursday,

Artists Show, Saturday, June July 1 to Sunday, July 4, from

26, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., at 11:30 a m. to 10 p m and

Belle Isle's DosSInGreat Lakes Monday, July 5, from 11 30

Museum, acceSSible via the a.m. to 8 pm, 10 the New

MacArthur Bndge at E Grand Center Area, along W Grand

Boulevard and East Jefferson Boulevard between Woodward

m DetrOlt.AdmJssion is $2 for and the Lodge Freeway 10

adults and $1 for chIldren Call Detroit Sample food from 35

(313) 852-405l.

Michigan restaurants along

With 75 free stage perfor-

Furry Friends

mances and chJldren's activi-

Fmd a free furry mend when ties Admission is free but

the Grosse Pointe Animal TasteFest tIckets are $5

Adoption 8ocJ.ety bnngs cats Proceeds benefit the New

and dogs to the ChIldren's Center Area Council. Call (313)

Home of DetrOIt, Saturday, 927-1000

Burning desires

Operatic education

Playwnght Lorena Gale

The entire family can expand paints a VIVIdportralt of the

their knowledge of mUSIC,

Inspired objects

!lfe of the 18th.Century slave

dance and other VIsual and

Contamers of Memory, an

accused of burmng down the

performmg arts by reglstenng

exhibition of works mspued by

CIty of Montreal, 10Angehque,

for the Michigan Opera

Images of our matenal Clilture,

through Sunday, June 27, 10

Theatre's Learn10g At the

ISon VIew10 the DetrOitArtISts

the DetrOIt Repertory Theatre,

Opera House '99 courses A

Market, 300 River Place, SUIte

13103 Woodrow Wilson 10

large selectIOnof programs for

1650 10 DetrOit, through

DetrOlt Performances will be

adults and chIldren wdl run

Fnday, July 16 Gallery hours

offered Thursday and Fnday,

through Sunday,Aug. 8, from 9

are Tuesday, Wednesday,

at 8 30 p.m , Saturday, at 3 and

a.m to 9 p.m., dally, 1D the

Thursday and Saturday, from

8 30 p.m. and Sunday, at 2 and

Opera House, 1526 Broadway

11 a.m to 5 P m. and Fnday,

7 30 P m Tickets are $15 Call

in Detroit. Fees range from $10

from 11 am to 8 pm Call

(313)868-1347

to $200. PreregistratIOn IS

(313) 393-1770

Pride of the Pointes

Meighan Denomme, Pointe, earned a bachelor of


Grosse Pointe Park, were

daughter of John and Mary sCience degree, cum laude, Ann Walsh graduated from named to the dean'!;hst for the

Denomme of Grosse Po1Ote from Vanderbilt Umverslty Aqumas College With a bache- second semester of the 1998-99

Woods, graduated from the


lor of arts degree 10 commum- school year at Hope College

Umverslty of Mlcmgan, With Among the recent graduates catIOnarts She ISthe daughter


honors

of AlbIOn College Laura E. of Chnstopher and Suzanne Army Pvt Bradford G.


Somogyi, daughter of John C Walsh of the City of Grosse Ramge, son of James A

Ingrid Leia Jorgensen of and Judith Somogyi of Grosse POlnte

Ramge of Grosse Pomte Farms

the City of Grosse Po1Ote,was Pomte Woods, Nicole A.


and Patncla V Ramge of

named to the UniverSIty of Saady, daughter of George J Thomas Howlett, son of Beverly H11ls,has reported for

MiSSISSIPPiChancellor's honor and Joanna J Saady of the Mr and Mrs Timothy Howlett baSICmlhtary training at Fort

roll for the spnng semester CIty of Grosse Po1Ote; of Grosse Po1Ote Park, and S111m Lawton, Okla


Kenneth B. Hollidge, son of Yvonne Krywyj, daughter of

Sandra R. Reyes of Grosse Kenneth and Karen Holhdge of Demse Yvonne Zola of the City

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FIR

ATE

FLO

ROBE Po1OteWoods graduated from Grosse Pomte Shores; Ryan of Grosse Po1Ote, graduated Charles Rutan, son of Mr

Wayne County Commumty Farrell, son of Megan F. from Duke Umverslty WIth and Mrs Charles R Rutan of

Collegeas one of237 honor stu- Farrell of the City of Grosse bachelor of arts degrees Grosse Po1Ote Farms, wab

dents

Po1Ote, and Jessica M.


named to the dean's hst for the


Buttiglieri, daughter of Robin Elizabeth Wheeler, spnng semester at Wabash

Andrew Ludeke Loredo PatnCla Buttlg!len of Grosse daughter of Mr and Mrs College

and Marc Davis, both of the Po1OtePark

Michael 0 Wheeler of the City


City of Grosse PolOte, earned


ofGrosse Pomte, was named to Grosse Po1Oters named to

bachelor of sCience degrees Kevin J. Shehan, son of the dean's hst at Duke the dean's hst at Wittenberg

from the Umverslty of Wayne C Shehan of Grosse Umverslty for the sprmg University are Ryan H. Ozar,

Charleston Loredo's degree Po1Ote Woods, graduated semester

son of Bud and Sue Ozar, and

was m elementary educabon, magna cum laude from AlbIOn


Mark J. Steketee, son of

DaVIS'degree was in busmess College,With a bachelor of arts Tamara A. Aita graduated, Kenneth and Bonnie Steketee

admlmstratlon

degree 10 pohtlcal SCIence He With commendatIOn, from



has been granted a fellowship Martm Luther College She IS Alexa J. Brown of Grosse

The followmgstudents were to the Amencan Umverslty the daughter of Mr and Mrs Pomte Park earned a bachelor

named to the dean's hst for the School of International Semce Gary A.tta of Grosse Po1Ote of sCIence degree 10 Wlldhfe

Winter semester at Eastern 10 Washmgton, D.C

Park

and fishenes bIology from the

MIchigan Umversity Michael


Umverslty of Vermont

Case, Lisa Johnson, Heidi Aaron S. Fraser, son ofBea

Koenig, John Nickles, Mark B Sootsof DetrOltand Stephen Allison H. Ridder, daugh-


Richards, Amy Teranes and K Fraser of Grosse Po1Ote ter of Robert and Janet RIdder Scott N. Simpson and

Timothy Washburn.

Park, earned the chance to pre- ofGrosse Pomte Farms, gradu- Rebc~ca Anne Simpson, son


sent hiS undergraduate sCIence ated, cum laude, from Colgate and daughter of Lloyd and

Ian Robert Fines, son of research to the 217th Amencan UniverSIty WIth a bachelor of DIane Simpson of Grosse

Edward FlOes and Chnstme Chermcal SOCIety natIOnal arts degree 10 geology Pomte Shores, were both

Polh of Grosse Po1OteShores, meet10g 10 Anaheim, Cahf He

named to dean's hsts at

was Imtlated mto Beta Theta IS a Jumor maJonng m chem-


Hillsdale College Scott IS a

PI fratermty at Wesleyan IStry

Meridith Akins, daughter freshman maJonng In market-

Umverslty


of Roger and Beth Akms of mg and economICS Rebecca,

Andrew Giraldo, son of Dr Grosse Po1Ote Farms, and who was named to the 4 0

Thatcher Ingham Sloan, and Mrs Alvaro Giraldo of Karen Wittstock, daughter of dean's hst, ISa seDior maJonng

son of John and Leshe Sloan of Hamson 1bwnShlp, earned a Peter and Nancy Wlttstock of m hiStory

Grosse Pomte Farms, was 1m- bachelor of arts degree, With

tlated lOto Beta Theta PI fra- honors, 10 economics from

ternity at Demson Umverslty Transylvama Umverslty He IS


a graduate of Grosse Pomte

Among the recent graduates South High School DO YOU of Miami Umverslty were


•••

want to be in the metro calendar?

Sara Childs, Vincenza Grosse Po1Oters David

Then fill out thIS form send It to 96 Kercheval. Grosse POInte

Lapiana and John Spain, all Rabbideau, Joan Koerber,

Farms, 48236, or fax 10(313) 882-1585, by 3 P m Fnday

of the City of Grosse Pomte, Sandra Millies and Kathryn

John Paul Gamrat, Brent Trupiano were named to the Event

Kastner, Kathleen Loeher dean's list at Madonna Date

and Matthew Westley, all of Umverslty

Grosse Pomte Woods, and


Time

Andrew Schumacher of Grosse PomteT'!Francis D, Place

Grosse Pomte Farms

Miller, Christopher D, Cost


OJlison, Gina N. Rennpage

Robert Charles Bigelow, and Peter B. Gsst are recent Reservations & Questions? Call

son of Mr and Mrs Robert J graduates of John Carroll Contact Person

Bigelow of the CIty of Grosse Umverslty


t

~

t I,

88

Educational

adventures

The Grosse Pomte War

Memonal, 32 Lakeshore In

Grosse Pomte Farms. offers a

full schedule of educatIOnal

and sOC1aladventures for cluldren

Aspmng artists. ages six

to eight. can create cool pro-

Jects with Little van Gogh

classes. Saturdays, July 10 to

July 24. from 10 a m to noon

The fee IS $18 per sessIOn or

~.~ '. $48 for all three sessIOns

.~t Living SCience Camp pro-

. ,

grams. for students ages 5 to

13, continue wIth Ammal

Planet, Monday. July 12 to

Friday, July 16. from 9 a m. to

I'

i 3 p m The

Preregistration

fee IS $255

IS reqwred for

most classes

7511

Call (313) 881-

Fabulous fireworks

OOOOHHHSl and AHHH-

HAsr will echo across the

DetrOIt River, Wednesday,

June 30. at dusk, dunng the

Hudson's Fireworks. The fireworks,

Visible from the United

States and CanadIan shores of

the river, kick-off the

International Freedom

Festival, through Sunday. July

4. The Festival's carnival,

including rides, games and

great food, will be open In

Dieppe Park, on Riverside

Drive at Ouellette in Wmdsor,

Ontario, Canada, from noon to

midnight datly Call (519) 252-

7264.

Farms fireworks

Lake St. Clair will light up

with fireworks, Saturday, July

3, at dusk Farms residents

and their guests can Viewfrom

the Pler Park, 350 Lakeshore

in Grosse Pomte Farms. or

from any venue along the

Fiamily features by Madeleine Socia June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News


oteven S

Jacobson's

• Stop in and see what's new!

Jacobson's has just what you're looking

for, with items for men, women,

children and the home. Visit us

today and see our great summer

merchandise.

Jacobson's

17l1OO -... _ -.. '131311l82.7lIOO

...lff)!'I'I .... '. IHH 1\' \10' '\, III \1 .... ' '\! 'C)()'\ .

NO Drugs

NO Packaged Foods

NO Fads or Gimmicks

NO Calorie Restrictions

Personal & Individualized

Weight Loss Programs

The Very Best Dietary Aids

Mineral Body Wraps

Natural Skin Care Products

"It's All You" Bra

Located at:

20415 Mack Avenue

Grosse Pointe Woods

Call (313) 884-6258

for additional free information

To ~ In'"column

CCII(31~ IINSOO

by 2:00 p.m. FItdays

Lakeshore Call (313) 343-

2405.

Test time

GIVeyour student the advantage

of takmg a sample SAT

and ACT test, when the

Princeton ReView offers test-

109, Saturday, July 10, at 9

am, at Grosse Pomte South

High School, 11 Grosse Pomte

Boulevard m Grosse Pomte

Farms. RegistratIOn IS

reqUired. Call (800) 2-

REVIEW

Booked up

Get all booked up dunng the

Grosse Pomte Publ1c Library's

Summer Reading Program

Plck.up your offiCial Readmg

Record at the Park Branch,

15430 Kercheval; Central

Branch, 10 Kercheval or Woods

Branch. 20600 Mack, through

Saturday, July 24. Record the

pages you read and take a

chance on wmnmg m a Grand

Prize DraWlng dunng the

Summer Reading Celebration,

Tuesday, Aug 3, from 11 a m.

to noon Call (313) 343-2074

Summer flicks

Children can see their

favonte films for free dunng

the Grosse Pomte Public

Library's Summer Film

Festival. View Mickey and the

Beanstalk and The Three

Little Pigs. Tuesday, June 29.

at the Woods Branch;

Wednesday. June 30, at the

Park Branch and Thursday,

July 1, at the Central Branch

No registratlon is necessary.

Call (313) 343-2074.

Past adventures

Let your children, ages nine

to 12. travel mto the past by

participating m a History

Comes Ahve Adventure Day

Camp, Monday, July 12 to

Fnday, July 16, from 9 a m to

noon, m the DetrOIt.Hlstoncal

Museum, 5401 Woodward m

DetrOit The fee IS $50

PreregistratIOn IS reqUired

Call (313) 833.9720

Summer fun

Take advantage of summer

fun at the Children's Museum

of the DetrOit Pubhc Schools,

67 E Kuby m DetrOit

Youngsters can explore crafts

and tramtlOns from around the

globe dunng Cultural Clues

Workshops, at 2 pm, Monday.

July 5 through Fnday, July 9

Planetanum shows are scheduled

for weekdays, at 1 p.m,

through Fnday. Aug 6

Storytime, Funtlme programs

will be offered each

Wednesday, at noon, through

Wednesday, Aug 4. The museum

IS open Monday through

Fnday. from noon to 4 p.m

AWDIsslOnIS free. Call (313)

873.8100

History alive

The Henry Ford Museum

and Greenfield Village, 20900

Oakwood in Dearborn, bnngs

hIstOry to hfe. The Detroit

Symphony Orchestra comes to

the VJ1lage to join the U.S.

Army FIeld Band and Soldiers'

Chorus m a Salute to Amenca,

Thursday, July 1 to Sunday.

July 4, at 7'30 p m Tickets are

$18 for adults and $9 for children

Expenence the dally concerns

of life during the 1880s

with American Aspirations

dramatIc programs, through

the month of June The world

of Samantha Parkington, fictional

heroine of The American

Girl doll & book collectIon,

comes to hfe 1D a family program,

through October Call

(313) 982-6180. The Museum

•~ /?:-

- - -

Summer is just beginning ...with all

the warm. weather, sun and chlorine

take extra care of your skin. The

NOTRE DAME PHARMACY has just

the answer for exactly the right

price. Vitabath Gelee is on SALE.

Receive 32 oz. (value $40.00) for only

$30.00. Plus, specials on several

travel gift items by Vitabath. Stock

up now ...at 16926 Kercheval in-the-

Village, (313) 885-2154.

POINTE

POINTE FITNESS KIDS CAMP

Introduce 12-15 year olds to the

benefits of exercise & strength training

July 5-9, July 12-16, July 19-23

(313) 885-3600

Book Now for your

SUMMER UPDATES ...

Crown moldings, mantels, book

cases, entertainment centers and

more. Fmlsh Carpentry Specialist.

(313) 881-4663.

,

and VIllage are open dally,

from 9 a m to 5 P m. AdmiSSion

IS $12.50 for adults, $11 50 for

semors and $6 25 for children

ages five to 12 Call (313) 271.

1620

Sailor art

Folk Art of the Great Lakes,

an exlubltlOn of works created

by sallors, ISthe newest attrac.

tlOn at Belle Isle's Dossm

Great Lakes Museum, accessIble

VIa the MacArthur Bndge

at E Jt>fferson and E Grand

Boulevard 1D Detroit. Cluldren

can also see a display mark.mg

the Centenrual of Mati Service

on the DetrOIt River. along

Wlth permanent exhIbitIOns

featurmg the doomed ship

Edmond Fitzgerald and a

freighter pIlothouse The

Museum IS open Wednesday

through Sunday. from 10 a.m

to 5 p m AdmiSSion is $2 for

adults and $1 for children, ages

12 to 18. Call (313) 852-4501

Science fun

The DetrOIt Science Center,

5020 John R 1D DetrOIt, offers

entertammg and educational

family fun The Cyberspace

Safan Exhibit Lab features

hands-on exlublts mtegrated

Wlth more than 40 Internetconnected

computers. Other

eXCltmg exillbits include the

Smgmg Bowl, Magnetic

1brnado, Jumping Ring, Bike

Wheel Gyroscope, Jacob's

Ladder and Laser Wave-GU1de

Now shoWlng m the Center's

IMAX Dome Theatre, on a

rotatmg baSIS, are the eXCIting

films Wales, Everest, Tropical

Ra1nforest and Thnll RIde The

Science of Fun Screemngs Wlll

be offered, Monday through

Thursday, from 9 30 a m to 5

pm; Fndays, from 9.30 a m to

5 p m and 6 30 to 8 pm;

AMan Deserves Pampering

Give him a manicure and pedicure

with Mary Eady. former manicurist

at the D.A.C. Barber Shop.

Let him enjoy an hour of relaxation

in a private setting. He's worth it!

Gift Certificates available ...at 75

Kercheval on-the-Hill, (313) 881-7252.

Ed Maliszewski

Carpeting

...is featuring Karastan's newest

introductions. See them at ...21435

Mack Avenue. (810) 776-5510

KIsKA JEWElERS

Looking for a special gift for that

certain person ...Kiska Jewelers has a

large variety of jewelry, watches,

rings, gold chains, bracelets and

much more. Stop and see our fine

collectIOn of Jewelry at ...63 Kercheval

on-the-Hill (313) 885-5755.

"We're only going to move the small

things .. "You'll be exhausted when

you get there ...Call Joan and Ann for

a good moving plan. schedule and

help. Joan Vismara, Ann Mullen,

(313) 331.4800.

Saturdays, from 11'30 a.m. to 5

p.m and 6.30 to 8 P m and

Sundays, from12'30 to 5 p.m.

The DetrOit SCIence Center IS

open Monday through Fnday

from 930 a m. to 2 pm. and

Saturday and Sunday from

12.30 to 5 P m. Admission to

the exhibItions, demonstrations

and laser show is $3 for

adults and $2 for seniors and

children, ages 3 to 17

AdmiSSIOnto the IMAX Domed

Theatre IS an additional $4

Call (313) 577-8400

Auto events

JUl110rcar buffs can indulge

in a year round schedule of

events and activities at the

Automotive Hall of Fame.

21400 Oakwood m Dearborn

On Saturday, July 10, from 10

a.m. to noon, children ages

eight to 14, can test their talents

dunng a Car DeSign

Workshop for children, operated

by students from Detroit's

• Center for CreatIve Stumes.

The fee is $4 for AHF members.

Call (313) 240-8641

Detroit's past

Stroll the Streets of Old

Detroit; see African American

Portraits of Courage and

Remember Downtown

Hudson's at the Detroit

Histoncal Muse!lm.

Youngsters can expand their

knowledge of the toys. games,

transportation, office materials

and home life of the past

through the hands-on experiences

of the I Discover exhibit.

The Museum IS open

Wednesday through Fnday,

from 9.30 a.m. to 5 p.m and

Saturday and Sunday. from 10

a.m. to 5 p.m

The suggested admission is

t

$3 for adults or $1.50 for

semors, cluldren ages 12 and

under enter free Call (313)

833-1805

Science 'n' art

Marvel at the mIracles of

nature, the beauty of art and

watch the stars come out at the

Cranbrook Institute of Science

and Art Museums. 1221 N.

Woodward m Bloomfield HIlls

Cranbtook offers the eXCltmg

U S premiere of the traveling

exhlbitJon Scream Machines.

The Science of Roller Coasters

Experience a unIque joint venture

by VlewlDgthe nationally

tounng exhibItion In the Dark

at the SClence Institute then

takmg m WeIrd Science. A

Conflation of Art and SClence

m the Art Museum View tur.

tles, snakes, frogs, bees and

more m Cranbrook's Nature

Place, open through Monday,

Sept 6, from 1 to 5 p.m. daily

Explore how our planet has

evolved over tune Wlth five new

permanent exhibits celebrating

Our Dynamic Earth

Planetanum and Lasera

Shows Wlli be offered Friday

and Saturday. from 9 to 10 p.rn

Lasera tickets are $2 50

The museums are open

Monday through Thursday,

from 10 a m. to 5 p m and

Saturday, from 10 a m to 10

P m. and Sunday. from noon to

5 p.m Admission IS $7 for

adults and $4 for children, ages

3 to 17, and semors.

Fridays, through Aug. 13,

enjoy special summer programs

and discount admISSion

Call (248) 645.3200..

1999 SUMMER SEASON

HAS BEGUN

in o~ 2nd floor

SOHARROOM

with an open deck

Live Entertainment & Dancing

-

Friday, Saturday & Sunday

June 25, 26. 27

"Lightnip' Creole"

Wednesday. June 30

"Paul Carey & The Night

Crawlers"

Thursday, Friday. Saturday &

Sunday

July 1st, 2nd, 3rd & 4th

"PauI Carey & The Night

Crawlen"

Rock . Blues. Fireworks

Arrive early & enjoy dinner

before the music

(313) 822-7817

at 100 St. Clair on-the-River

Specializing in gourmet catering

available for all occasions . intimate/large

parties. Full

service/buffet.

For a private consultation please

call (313) 396-7611 or (810) 776-1826.


~,.

/'


Section C

ClH551fllO

ULS basketball All-Stater has an eventful spring

By Chuck Klonke A couple of days after he When he finally decided on a es He was Inducted mto th(' you do what makes you happy, team"

Sports Ed!tor made hiS chOice of schools, college, lIfe became a lot easier National Latin Honor Society everythmg else wJ1l naturally He also lIked the fact that

This has been an eventful Parrott was notified that he for Parrott - and hiS parents, and was named to the Who';, follow the school IS rnghly-regarded

spnng for Joel Parrott was one of 10 national wlnner


_2C __ Sports

June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

Several Pointe sailors do well in Detroit NOOD regatta

When sailors competmg In

the GMC Yukon/Sailing World

NOOn (National Offshore One

Design) Regatta left the docks

at Ba}'Vlew Yacht Club on the

final day, few of the class leaders

had the luxury of Just need-

Ing a clean, mid-fleet fimsh

The pressure wa!> heavy on

many crews as they sailed to

the starting Ime Thirteen

boats Iymg m a top-three slot

needed to break free of tie

~cores and SIX clas" lea del " had

one-point leads

Their only ticket to the wm-

Parrott

From page Ie

of the Bears for 18 seasons,

was pleased to hear of

Parrott's decIsIOn

"Joel IS a good fit for

Washmgton Umverslty and

our basketball program,"

Edwards saId "He has the

ablhty to become an Impact

player and his three-pOint

shooting WIll be a strong addItIOn

to our offense ..

One of Parrott's biggest

thnlls dunng recrUltmg was

bemg offered the chance to

walk on at Michigan after a

meetmg WIth head coach Bnan

Ellerbe.

"It was a thnll sIttIng m

coach Ellerbe's office when he

offered me a posItion on the

team," Parrott said "It was a

dream I had all my hfe, but It's

funny how sometimes your

dreams change as you grow

up ..

But nothmg could compare

With Edwards' reaction to

heanng Parrott's dec:Jslon

"Heanng the excitement m

coach Edwards' vOice the mght

I called him to say I had

selected WashIngton, I could

tell I was really wanted there,"

Parrott s81d

On the other hand, Parrott's

least favonte part of the

recrUltmg process was turnmg

down the other schools wlnth

had recruIted hIm

The 6-foot 4 Parrott I ~work-

Ing on ImprOVIng "orne abpe"ts

of hIS game so that he'll be

ready when practIce starts in

the fall

"I have to contmue bUlldmg

my body so that I can bang

WIth the older guys," he saId

"I have to get stronger I'll also

have to learn to play college

defense, whIcft IS totally dIfferent

than hIgh school It's much

more mtense

"I dIdn't usually guard the

other team's top offenSive

player because coach (Bruce)

Pelto wanted to keep me fresh

and out of foul trouble I'm

going to have to concentrate a

lot more on defense"

Parrott has been plaYIng

basketball nearly all hiS hfe.

"I've been plaYIng ever smce

we got a hoop m the dnveway

when I was 5," he saId "When

I was 10 I started gOing to basketball

camps and that's when

I started to gIVe up the other

sports

"Basketball IS really the

only sport you can do by yourself

You need other people to

play baseball or football, but

you can practice dnbbhng or

shootmg by yourself

"When I was 10, my dad

developed a practice routme

for me that Included ball handlmg,

shootmg and defensive

dnlls and I'd play for three to

four hours a day dunng the

summer I can't remember a

'iummer that I didn't do that"

The work paid off

In four seasons at ULS,

Parrott set seven school

records, including most career

POints 0,501), most POints In a

season (507), highest season

sconng average (24 1), most

three-pOint goals In a career

(208), most three-point baskets

In a season (60), most

three-pOinters In a game

Imne) and highest season free

throw percentage (81 8)

HIS biggest thnll In an out-

.,tandlng high school career

came In the Knights' state dlstnct

opener when ULS ~me

from behind to upset New

Haven 62-61 Parrott fimshed

WIth 37 POints, Includmg nme

three-pOinters, as the Knights

overcame an eIght-polOt

defiCit m the last 1 15

"That was a great WIn for all

of us," Parrott said "It was a

tough season We lost some

close games we felt we should

have won"

Parrott ,and C R Moultry

ners' Circle was a race that wa~

more perfect than their clo!>est

nval's

The stakes In the finale for

Etchells skipper Bill Zemmm

of Grosse POinte Park were

e!>peclally high

Zemmm's Flrel led the

Etchells cla!>s With 16 pomb,

while three boats were tied for

second-place With 17 Covenng

one nval wasn't an optIOn

"We talked It through on the

way to the ~tartmg line, said

Zemmm, who IS commodore of

the host club "We knew we

were the only ULS players

With varsity expenellce last

year and the Knights' opponents

knew that

"All the attentIOn was paId

to C R and me," Parrott said

"I thInk we saw every defense

known to man It was frustratmg,

but It also helped me a lot

It taught me how to get open,

which WIll help at the next

level"

One thmg Parrott Will miss

next year IS not havmg

Moultry, who Will play football

at Western MichIgan, on the

basketball court WIth him

, "I've been playmg basketball

WIth C R smce we were 11 and

hIs AAU team picked me up,"

Parrott saId "We know each

other's game It remmds me of

(the Utah Jazz's John)

Stockton and (Karl) Malone ..

S-lO 2WD Regular Can

Just had to saIl our own IacE' "

On the first weather leg,

when most of the fleet sailpd

toward the nght, FIRE' went

It;, own way The crew ppeled

off left for better pre..,,,urp

while the other~ conhnupd

nght A hft at the top mdrk Wd!>

the edge they needed to take

the lead at the first mark b)

five or "IX boat lengths

From there, Zemmm and hI!>

crew kept their lead covprmg

the fleet on the final leg for a


bullet and a four-pomt 1\1111 m

the Etchell" clas!>

Severdl other GIO!>se Pomte

~klpper" also won their classes

Bnan Geraghty of Gro".,e

POlllte Shore., wa.., !>ewnd m

the C&C 35 da~!> thp la"t two

ypar." but thl~ year hiS halt

Amencan half Canadian crew

on SlOchail won the eIght-boat

cia., ...

SlOchall entered the final

racl' With '1 two-pnmt ]P'lO ()vpr

Gary Graham's Contender and

Blazer

4-Door 4x4

-- ,

~-'

---

Photo b\ Dt3m (ha .....

BUt Zemmin of Grosse Pointe Park helms his "Firer" to

first place in the Etchells class at last weekend's National

Offshore One Design (NOOD) regatta hosted by Bayview

Yacht Club.

"150 a Month~

36-Month Leac;e

$650 Due at Lease Signing

No Secunty Deposit ReqUired

GM EMPLOY[F

"98 a Month

",ere able to began celebratmg

on the find I weather leg

Sailor., on I) Guy!> Named

Moe, a Cal 25 owned by Wick

Smith and Rob Bogg" of GrObse

Pomte Wood." took the lead In

their 24-boal da!>" on the second

ddY of th.' .,eTlC~ They had

a fOUl pomt ICdd entel mg the

final racl" "'hlCh they won to

lilll!>h With an elght-pomt margm

n lip I'vhrecond m la..,t year'!>

NOOD, led anN the first day,

but a 14th place filll.,h m the

third race opened the door for

the other Cal 25.,

Echp"e, a C&C 41 owned by

Wilham Hender ...on dnd Rick

Grow of the elt) of Gro ...se

POinte, won the Level 66 competitIOn

All race.., were held on Lake

5t ClaIr Three cour.,e ... werl'

"et up, rangmg from four to 7 4

nautical miles from the mouth

of thE' DetrOit River

The DetrOit NOOD IS the

fourth stop on the nme-event

racing CirCUit

Followmg are the wmners In

each clas., and any Grosse

Pomters who filllshed among

the top three One pomt IS

awarded for a first place, two

for second, etc

C&C 35 (8 boats) 1 Brian

Geraghty Gros,e POinte Shores,

SlOcha,l, 14 POint, 2 Frank G Tenkel,

Gro~,e POinte Shores, Bra\ a 15 3,

Don Ragan, Gros.e POinte Park,

Gandolf,17

Cal 25 (24 boats) 1 Wick Smith

and Rob Boggs Grosse POinte Woods, 5

Gu~s Named Moo, 17 2 Rodney Rask,

Gro'se POinte Woods, Entropy, 24 3,

Choose From These Chevrolet. Offers.

1999 S-10@ 1999 Blazer@

$1,500 Cash Back $2,000 Cash Back*

or

36-Month Lease

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or

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36-Month Lease

51,622 Due at Lease Signing

Include~ Securtty DepoSIt

GM EMPLOYEE

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SeeYour Local Chevyl" Dealer Today.

~

For mort drt.l1ls ull I-HOO-'HO-24 ~sor \ l"lt www.chcvrolct.com.

Dale T Marshall, Grosse POlntl

Wood" ClytIe, 32

Crescent (10 pomts) I, Jennifer

Wheeler Dales, Pleasant Ridge

l!wpla, 17

Etcbells (9 boats): I, Wilham

Zemmln Grosse POinte Park, Flrel 17

2 John Harper, Grosse POinte Wood,

Erdcer,22

Express 27 (11 boats). I Paul

Deed, BoonVille CalIf Lorax, 16 2

Peter ~ortune, Grosse POinte CIty, Air

rareI' 17

Grand Prb A (8 boats). 1. Sanford

Burn' KIrtland, OhIO,Oracle, 12

Grand Prix B (10 boats), I, RIl)..

,John'on, Berkley, Bounder, 9

Hoble 33 (7 boats). 1 Siu dnd

Sandy Kevehghan, West Bloomfield

Sealth,5

J.120 (9 boats): I, Don Hudak

Mentor, OhIO, Capers, 14 3, Henry E

Mlstele, Grosse Pomte CIty Night

Moves, 17

J.24 (11 boats)' I, Josh Kerst, Ann

Arbor Instant Karma, 8

Level 114 (7 boats): 1, Thomas A

KJe\"hardt, Farmmgtn HIlls, Forte, 8

Level 141 (8 boats): 1, Wilham

Margohn Southfield, Cadenza, 12

Level 35 (16 boats). 1, Wilham

Wlidner, Harnson TownshIp, Mr Bills

Wild Ride, 13 2, George Bergh, Grosse

POinte Farms, Cracker Jack, 14

Level 40 (7 boats): I, DennIS

'furner, Shelby 'Ibwnsh,p, Ricochet, 6

3, Bill Alcott and Peter Gnffin, Grosse

POinte Park, Kemosabe, 16

Level 66 (7 boats): 1, Wtlham

Henderson and Rick Grow, Grosse

POinte City, Echpse, 10 2, H Burton

Jones, Grosse POinte Woods, Burden

IV, 11 3, Curtis KImI', Grosse POinte

Farms, Silver Cloud, 11

S2 7.9 (14 boats): 1, Steve Tepel, 8t

ClaIr Shores, Parrot Head, 11

Santana 35 (8 boats). 1, Fred

Hubble, Rochester, Desperado, 10

Tartan Ten (24 boats): 1, Blli

Buckles, Lorain, OhIO, Liquor Box, 10

Warhorse (8 boats): 1, Todd Jones,

Harper Woods, The Great WhIsper, 10

2, J Trost and G Thomas, Grosse

Pomte Woods, Pendragon, 12

'Cash Back available only to residents of MI, MN, WI and select counties of IL IN IA KY MO NE NO OH PA and SO Call 1-800-950-CHEV for residency requirements

YOIJmust take retail delivery from participating dealer stock by 9/30/99 Not available ~Ith special GMAC finance or lease oHers

tS-10 payments based on 1999 Chevrolet S-10 2WO and MSRP of $14 273 36 monthly payments total $5,400 Blazer payments based on 1999 Chevrolet Blazer 4-

Door, 4WO and MSRP of $28,395,36 monthly payments total $10764 Option to purchase at lease end for an amount to be determined at lease slgnrng GMAC must

approve lease S-10 offer available only to reSidents of MI, MN, WI and select counties of IL, IN, fA KY MO, NE, NO, OH, PA and SO Call1-800-950-CHEVfor residency

requirements You must take retail delivery from participating dealer stock by 7/1/99 for Blazer and 7/31/99 for S-lO Mileage charge of $.20 per mite over

36,000 mites. Lessee pays for maintenance, reparr and excess wear If lease terminates early, lessee IS liable for all unpaid monthly payments Payments may be h'9 h -

er In some states Not available With customer cash offers

"For GM Employee offers, S- ~0 payments based on 1999 Chevrolet S-1 0 2WO and MSRP of $14 273, 36 monthly payments total $3,528 Blazer payments based on

1999 Chevrolet Blazer 4-Door, 4WO and MSRP of $28,395,36 monthly payments total $10 296 Option to purchase at lease end for an amount to be determined at

lease slgntng GMAC must approve lease Available only to residents of MI MN WI and select counties of fl, IN, fA KY, MO NE, ND, OH, PA and SO Call1-800-9SO-

CHEV for residency reqUIrements You must take retail delivery from participating dealer stock by 7/1/99 for Blazer and 7/31/99 for S-10 Mileage charge of $.20 per

mile over 36,000 mIles. Lessee pays for maintenance, repair and excess weS!' If lease terminates early, lessee IS liable for all unpaid monthly payments Payments

may be higher In some states Not available With customer cash offers Available only to qualifying GM Employees and eligible extended family members All current

GM.S program rules and restrictions apply

@1999 GrwtCorp Buckle up, Amencal


June 24, 1999 S t

.G.ro.s.se•• PO.i.nt.e.N.eW.S por s

North's baseball season ends with 3-2 loss in quarterfinals

By Dana Wakljl to take a 3-2 lead scored on semor center fielder Sumbera "Not overpowenng the league champlOn!>hlp, Jaev- "Great year," Sumbera said

Cnban and Jesse Flshtahler to tmrd when semor catcher enth mmngs "We defimtely set goals In the

recorded three straight doubles Gene Baratta smgled, and "He was effectIve," said begmnlng of the season to Wln

Farms-City-Park Babe Ruth highlights

McGWIRE DMSION

Royals 11, Cubs 10

Rob Rottach led the Royals' hlttmg

attack WIth three hIts, mcludmg a

home run, while Danny Keogh, Tlm

Kasehtz and wmnlng pitcher Geordie

MackenZie collected two hits apiece

Bill Tuthill pItched well 10 hIS first

start Mark Freudenthal and Jordy

Owen anchored the Royals' defense A

Ahee, J Matteson and Staperfenne

each had two hits for the Cubs

Yankees 6, Braves 5

Stu Boynton drove In four runs to

lead the Yankees' attack Matt

Mlddletcn had two hits and earned the

save by stnklng out five In the two

mnmgs he worked Mark Boynton

picked up the wm WIththree mmngs of

scoreless relief He struck out seven

Coury had two hits, mcludlng a tnple,

and two RBIs for the Braves Barger

and Konwlak also had two hits apiece

Yankees 8, Indians 2

Matt MIddleton struck out 11 In Sill

mnmgs to Iead the Yankees tc the VICtory

Sill Yankees collected hIts and five

drove m runs Josh Costa played well

at catcher, plckmg up three assIsts

Andrew Cntchell pitched well for the

Indians and hIt a two-run double 'Ibm

Jahnke had two hits and Dan Hughes

collected three hIts and scored once

Yankees 10, Royals 0

Stu Boynton pitched five scoreless

lOnlOgs, allowmg only one hIt Jacques

Perreault had two hits, mcludlOg a

double, and drove m three runs Pat

Dantzer had two hIts and two RBIs

and Bobby Danforth scored three runs

The Royals' two hits were a smgle by

Geordie MackenZIe and a double by

Rob Rottach, who was thrown out try

mg to stretch It mto a tnple

Yankees 4, Cubs 2

Bobby Danforth had two hIts and

scored the lead run In the slllth mmng

for the Yankees Mark Boynton pitched

five scoreless mnmgs and reached base

three tImes for the Yankees Chns

Casazza made a fine play m center

field to cut down a runner attemptmg

to score after a fly out Boyntcn also

made a key play, plCklOgthe potentIal

tymg run off thIrd base m the SIXth

mnmg Nell Ruthven pItched well for

the Cubs and collected two hits John

Paul Arhanas had a double and scored

one of the Cubs' runs

SOSADMSION

Red SOlt 8, Rangen 7

Bnan Kmg pItched five strong

mmngs for the Red Sox Alex Lang

had a perfect SUICIdesqueeze Kmg

and Mike Snook each drove m two

runs JIm Backoff had two doubles

and two RBIs for the Rangers, whIle

Chnstlan Van Becelaere pItched well

tc keep the game close

Red Sos 12, Anlels 7

Alex Lang led the Red Sox's attack

With two hits, a SUICIdesqueeze and

three stolen bases Bnan Kmg and

Jeff Stiller added doubles for the Red

Sox Jon Slerant pItched well to post

the Victory NIck Fisher had two hits,

mcludmg a double, for the Angels,

whIle Ben Jenzen had a double and

Mike Muilinger pItched well

Red Sos 8, Athletics 4

Andrew Wanderer pItched three

hItless IDmngs and struck out SIXtc

lead the Red Sox Alex Lang had two

hIts, two RBis and two stolen bases

Lucas Coffman led the AthletiCS WIth

two hits Max Schmidt and 'Ibm

SaWlclu pItched well for the A's

Devil Rays 18, Red Sos 13

The DeVIl Rays used a 22-hlt barrage

to beat the Red Sox Andy

Spinney had four hIts, mc1udmg a

double and a tnple, while 'Ibdd

Callahan and Steve TalTant each had

three hIts Callahan and ChriS

Delmege hIt triples Bnan Russell,

MIke Mulheron, Matt Sterner, Peter

Hrtanek snd Delmege each had two

hits for the DeVIl Rays, while Steve

Baker and Steve DaVIS added a hit

apreee 'Ibm Card posted the VIctory

WIth relief help from Mulheron Bnan

Crawford collected three hIts and

MIke Snook, Bnan KIng and James

Bl'OlInaneach had two hits for the Red

Sox Andrew Wanderer, Evan Scott,

John Leverenz Theo Moran and Jon

S,erant ellCh had one hit.

Angela 10. White Soli: 7

MIke Muillnger caught a hne dnve

With the bases loa ded to secure the

VIctory Lance CaITo]] drove m the

wlnmng run In the eIghth IOnlng and

pIcked up the Win In relief Ben

Jenzen had five RBJa for the Angels,

while Ryan Thomas and ChriS

MonaghAn each had two hits 'Ibny

DeLaura lOCOn!d tvme for the WhIte

Sox, whlle Drew Bedsn, Ken FrancIS

and MIke Ped, also were the team's

offenalve leaders

Angel. 12, Mariners •

Lance Carroll, who pICked up the

save led the Angels WIth two hits,

three runs and outstanding defense

Dan Remhard collected three hItS,

Brian Pawlaczyk drove In three runs

and DaVid Crow, Tim Muer and NIck

Fisher each scored tWice Mike Withers

and Matt Dansey scored two runs

apiece for the Manners and Bnan

Gatliff pitched well In relief

Angels 16, Rangers 9

Lance Carroll had three hIts and

scored two runs, while Ben Jenzen

allowed only two runs m hIS four

mmngs Bnan Pawlaczyk had two hits

and two runs, Dan Remhard scored

three runs and J P Wagner hIt a two.

run double The Rangers were led by

NIck Andrew's three hIts and three

ri.ans, PJ Janutol's two hits and Pete

Tl-uba's strong hlttmg

Rangers 22, Devil Rays 1

ChTlstlan Van Becelaere pItched a

two-hItter and added a pair of smgles

to lead the Rangers Nick Andrew had

two of hiS three hIts m the Rangers'12run

first mmng JIm O'Neill had three

hIts and scored four runs, while

Andrew Werthmann, PJ Janutol and

Kns StelS each scored three times 'Ibm

Card pitched a scoreless mnmg m

relief, whl!e Bnan Russell and Matt

Sterner had the DeVIl Rays hits

Rangen 12, White Soli: 8

Nick Leonard had two hIts, mclud-

109 a two-run smgle tc hIghlight the

Rangers' five-run fifth mnmg JIm

O'Neill, PJ Janutol, JIm Backoff, Nick

Posavetz and Robbie Gmnebaugh each

scored tWice for the Rangers, who

never traIled m the contest Drew

Bedan had a paIr of doubles and MIke

Rangers 18, Mariners 10 Pedl and Ryan Sanborn also had two

Andrew Werthmann had four hIts, hIts apIece tc lead the Wlllte Sox's 13.

scored four tImes and drove m two hIt attack

runs tc lead the Rangers' l6-hlt attack Mariners 19, Mets 6

NIck Andrew added three hits and Charhe MacKmnon was the wm

three RBI NIck Posavetz and JIm mng pItcher for the Manners WIth

Backoff each had two hits Kns StelS relief help from Nathan Hamngtcn

held the Marmers tc one run over the and Bnan Gathff Andrew Lutz had an

final three mmngs Andrew Lutz had RBI double for the Manners Gatliff

three smgles and a double to lead the had two hits and was a leadmg run

Manners, while Matt MIchels and producer for Ithe Marmers PhI! Albers

Justm Buccellato each scored a paIr of went 3-for-3 and drove m Ben

runs Schroeder With the wmnmg run Mike

Woods-Shores Ruth results

Giants 11, Astros 10

The GIants scored nme runs 10 the

first two mnmgs Oscar Swanson's

bases-loaded tnple and another basesloaded

hit by Greg Blackburn led the

attack Blackburn also pIcked up the

save With some clutch rehef work The

Giants were led by the pItch 109 and

hlttmg of Dan McGraw

Giants 15, Rangers 11

The GIants rallied for five runs m

the third, fourth and fifth mDlngs

behmd the hlttmg of Brandon Boos,

Oscar Swanson and Greg Blackburn

Anc Mmney earned a save WIth a

strong seventh mmng

Gianta 12, Mariners 8

Brandon Boos drove m five runs

With a bases-loaded tTlple and a two.

run double to hIghlight an ll-run fifth

mnmg as the Giants won their mnth

game of the season The Manners led

5-0 before the Giants' rally Matt

Nelson, Paul DIBattista and John

Andzelewskl also had key hits for the

wmners Boos picked up the wm With

four solid mnmgs of relief

Bravea 11, Royals 4

The Braves erupted for seven runs

10 the thIrd IOn109 to record their first

Win of the season Chns Barger, Justin

Gutwald, Roger HOITle and Mark

Hesser prOVIded key hIts John Coury

capped the wm WIth a tnple m the fifth

and MIke KonWlack added a paIr of

Singles Gutwald started and allowed

three runs 10 four mmngs before he

was relieved by Home The Royals

opened the game WIth a smgle, double

and tnple and scored tWIce, but were

held to only three hits the rest of the

way

Giants 14, Astras 9

Brandon Boos went 4-for-4 and

drove m four runs to lead the Giants'

l3-hlt attack Greg Blackburn, John

Andzelewskl, MIke Mazzei and Oscar

Swanson contributed key hIts to the

VICtory Swanson also scored three

runs Shawn Patterson and Tony

Seleno paced the Astros' 14-hlt attack

With three hIts apIece Dan McGraw

had two hits

TIGERSVSTWINS

Fn Ju fie 2S 7'()S fireworb SpKtaaur' (WCSX UPN 50)

5.11 June 26 S OS

.-~

Sun June 27 lOS Ncl¥in field CoIltctor Pin' (Camerlca)

Pregame 0n-fieId Photo Day (FUJI films)

'PosIg.Jme,wu'htI~ 'f1rl110,OOOtans

.fWIfIUI

FOR TICKETS CALL -~~

248-25- TIGER

For season or group tickets call313-963-20S0

18:ES

.................

Withers hIt a three run double Steve

Szabo and BTlan Bennett each had

tnples for the Mets while Tom

Rheaume started a double play

Mariners 17, Athletics 7

PhIl Albers went 4 for-4 and Harry

Galae scored four runs Jon Tyrer

scored a key run Andrew Lutz had a

double and tnple and knocked m three

run, Nathan Harrmgtcn picked up

the victory WIth relief help from

Charlie MacK.mnon, who struck out

four m two mnlngs and Bnan Gathff

Matt Dansey and Matt MIchels had

strong games defenSively The A:s Tom

SaWicki played an outstanding defen

slve game at shortstop whIle Max

Schmidt scored four rUM

Pomte Bar-B-Q defeated

Stahl's for the champIOnship

trophy In the Yellow DIV1!>lOn of

the Neighborhood Club's

women's volleyball league

Pointe Bar-B-Q's startmg

front hne of Kathy Lucas, Ruth

Korte and LIZ Ross did an

excellent Job of settmg up the

VICtory The entIre team came

together and put forth a solId

efTort under the duectlOn of

player-coach Deb Robert

Everyone on the Pomte team

served well as both teams

made a strong shOWing Stahl's

returned many difficult hItS

and made several good placements

of Its own Stah!'!>effort

was hIghlighted by excellent

splkmg and settmg

Highlights

3C

The fine play of Lisa Dante

and Anme Caroselli durmg the

early playofT games brought

Pomte Bar-B-Q to the finals

Cmdy Slterlet performed well

as a setter, while Colleen Kelly

contnbuted fine spIking and

hlttmg

Yvette Plnazza, who broke

her wnst and couldn't play,

was there to lend team spmt

and support Mary Hammel

rounded out Pomte Bar-B-Q's

strong team effort

Members of the runner-up

Stahl's team were Nancy

Amyot, Jodea HIller, Sharon

Palazzola, GaIl Petrella,

Kathleen ServaiS, Lmda

Trembley and MIchelle White

Pointe Barbeque won die YeUow DJvJsJOD cblUDpioD.tdp In the Neighborhood Club

women's winter volleyball league, In front, from left. are Yvette Pinazza, Annie

Caroselli, Mary Hammel and Colleen Kelly. In back. from left, are Ruth Korte. Deb

Robert, Cindy Siterlet, Liz Rose, Lisa Dante and Kathy Lucas. Not pictUl'cd is Emlly

Kanights.


_4C __ Sports

June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News

Farms-City Little League baseball results, highlights

MAJORS Miles Livermore with three RBIs and Reds, while Ryan Lutz had a double Hunter Freeman had two hits for a tnple whilp ChrIS Ferrlole and Ryan Rastelh Matthew Gaggm and Scott

Tigers 11, Astros 3 Jamie Handley with a pair of smgles Tom Tuthill made three excellent the White Sox, while Andrew Johnston Gallagher had key RBIs for the Bahash "ach had two hits and scored

Joe Vallee went 4 for 4 with a dou Jeff Stevens and Handley combmed to catches m the outfield and Joe Parke and Danny Dempsey each hit tnples Cardmals Robert Moore hit d long two runs Dan Defour played a strong

ble and triple to lead the Tigers' attack, hold the Astros to five runs, while held the Ttgers to one run m hIS three Spencer MacGrlfl' had two walks and double The Cardmals made some good defenSive game for Toledo, despite suf

while Mlck Bassett had a double and Jlmm) Colombo made a good over-the- mmngs of pltchmg scored tWice Enc Alvarez pitched well defenSive plays to cut down Giant run fermg an mJury early 10 the contest

two smgles Kyle Smith and Vallee shoulder runmng catch m the outfield and John Mecke had a good defenSive ners at second base Alhson cut down

each pltchl'd three strong mmngs The Astro, Austm McClung hIt a Tigers 7, Astros 0 game for the White Sox DaVid Stephen Butterly on a throw to Scott

Vallee's t"o run double was the key hit homer and double and drove 10 four Mitch Pangborn pitched three score- Bamford had two hits and a walk for Backman while Rabble Mullinger

m the Tigers four run third mnmg runs while DaVid DeBoer collected less mmngs, stnkmg out SIX,and the the Cubs, while Joe Conway added a threw out Sam Dauphmals on d throw

that erased thp Astra' 3 I lead Austm three smgles Ttgers did all of theIr scormg 10 the hIt, a walk and a run Matthew to Max Getz Buttert1y, Thomas

McClung had three hitS, mcludmg a first two IOnlOgS Joe Vallee hit two Peleman walked three times and Remlliet and Peter Blake had the

t"o run homer tQ c"nter field, and Tigers 5, Pirates of doubles and Mlck Bassett and Andrew scored tWice Phil Cackowskl played a Giants three hits

three RBI for the Astros The Astros Mlck Bassett had four hitS, mclud- DIXoneach had a smgle and double for strong gam" at catcher and John

had fine fieldmg pla)s from thIrd base- 109 a double for the Ttgers He drove the Ttgers Bassett also made a run JacobI had an excellent performance at

man Andre" Bagby and serond base 10 the tymg run WIth a two-{)ut smgle mng catch m center field to stop a shortstop

man Blake Mal F.achern In the bottom of the .,,,th and smgled potential rally by the ....stro< Frank

10 the wmnmg run WIth one out 10 the DeLaura and Austm McClung hit dou

Reds 7, Astros 1

Alex MIddleton led the Reds' attack

"Ith a double and a smgle two RBIs

and two runs scored John Gnllo hIt a

tripiI' and .cored tWIce Joe Parke and

Middleton combmed on a two hitter,

whIle J,mmv Colombo made an over.

the shoulder catch m center field The

Astros' Da"d DeBoer struck out eIght

Indians 11, Astros 4

Steven Mannmo had t"o slOgles

and three RBIs for the Indians

Wmnmg pitcher Ryan Gunderson

struck out SIX 10 three mmngs, while

Brendan Howe fanned four 10 two

lOnmgs Paul Glenn also pitched well

Howe made a good catch ofa 1mI' dnve

off the bat of the Astros' Frankie

DeLaura Alex Alvarez played a shd

first base for the Indians Austm

McClung hit a double and a smgle and

scored tWIce for the Astros DaVid

DeBoer dId a good Job catchmg for the

Astros and Michael Krease made a

good catch 10 right field

Indians 7, Tigers 3

Wmnmg tlltcher Ryan Gunderson

hit a three run double 10 the third

mmng. while Jeff Remlliet hit a double

to the wall for the IndIans Max Haarz

led off the Indlans'thlrd IDnmg WIth a

slOgle IndIans catcher Steve Mannmg

caught a hIgh popup down the firstbase

hne A J Dixon hIt a leadoff

homer for the Tlgers, while teammate

Kyle Kondrat did a good Job catchmg,

both 10 blocking the plate and throw-

Ing out a runner attemptmg to steal

Kvle SmIth pitched well for the Ttgers

and collected two hIts

Pirates 3, Indians 2

C J Kanan was the wlDnmg pItcher

and Bnan Blghn also pItched well for

the Pirates Trevor Angell had two hits,

drove In a run and scored a run for the

Pirates Curt Mumaw made a good

catch 10 the outfield With the tymg run

on second base 10 the Sixth Innmg

Paul Glenn had a double and two RBIs

for the Indians Glenn and Steve

Lambers pitched well

Tigers 20, Astros 3

WlOmng pItcher Joe Vallee hIt two

doublE''' dnd I ''In,dc 'Ilia ..con-d four

runs for the Tigers, while A J Dixon

had two doubles and scored three runs

The Astros' DaVid DeBoer had a double

and Single and scored tWIce, while

JImmy Colombo collected two smgles,

drove In a run and scored once Astros

shortstop Ben Morawski made a good

catch on a pop fly to short center field

Royals 19, Astras 5

The Royals' attack was led by Bnan

Dempsey WIth a double and slOgIe,

Reds 4, Tigers 2

The Reds scored three ru ns In the

fifth mnlng to overcome a 20 defiCit

Joe Parke, who hIt a double and a smgle,

pItched a complete game and

struck out eight Ryan Lutz had two

smgles for the Reds John Crlilo made

two outstandlOg plays at shortstop and

Andrew Gray and Tom TUthill had

excellent games 10 the outfield A J

Dixon led the Tlgers WIth a double and

two smgles Joe Vallee Pitched four

scoreless mnmgs

Tigers 11, Astros 3

Joe Vallee had three doubles and

four RBIs for the Ttgers Brett 1brgler

had a paIr of SlOgII's and A J DIXoncol

lected two doubles Torgler and DIXon

each drove 10 two runs Dave DeBoer

led the Astros With a Single, tnple and

an RBI Jimmy Colombo had two smgles

Ben Morawski made two good

catches 10 center field and Tom Peltz

made a d,vmg catch of a hne dnve at

shortstop

Tigers 8, Royals 7

Kyle Smith pItched three scoreless

Innmgs as the Ttgers ralhed for four

runs 10 the top of the SIXth MIke

LaclUra preserved the wm With a

shutout rehef Inmng MItch Pangborn

and Andrew Dixon each had a double

and smgle for the Ttgers, whIle DaVIS

SmIth made an outstandmg play at

second base to prevent two runs from

sconng Miles Livermore hIt a two-run

double and Jeff Stephens an RBI smgle

for the Royals Brett Alderman had a

fine game 10 center field and threw out

a runner at first on a grounder to center

TIgers 5. Reds 4

Mike Laclura's onl'-{)ut double 10 the

bottom of the seventh drove 10 Kyle

Kondrat WIth the wmmng run The

Ttgers scored three runs 10 the bottom

of the Sixth to tIe the game Kyle

Smith's Single drove 10 the tymg run

Kondrat had three smgles, LaCiura

had a smgle and a double and Joe

Vallee collected two SlOgII's Drew

Casazza made a good catch m nght

field for the Tigers Alex Mlddlet4n

and John Crlllo hIt tnples for the

~iUage of ~rasse :Jninte ~qores

CITY OF HARPER WOODS

CITY COUNCil

MUNICIPAL BUILDING

HARPER WOODS, MICHIGAN 48225

eighth Joe Vallee had a double and a bles for the Astros, whIle Dave DeBoer

smgle and A J Dixon collected three pitched three shutout mnmgs

smgles Mike LaclUra pitched five

strong mmngs to pick up the victory

Andrew Miller had three smgles for

the Pirates, whIle Curt Mumaw collected

a double and a smgle Miller had

three putouts at home, while C J

Kanan and Matt Handley each pItched

well The Pirates scored tWice 10 the

top of the Sixth to take a 4 3 lead WIth

Mumaw's double the key hIt

The Planning CommiSSIon of lhe Village of Grosse POinte Shores Will

hold a public heaTing on TUESDAY, JULY 6, 1999 at 8:00 8.m. m lhe

fihl floor Council Chambers of the Grosse POlnle Shores MUniCIpal

Building. 795 Lake Shore Road. At lhat time the CommiSSion Will hear

public comment on the proposal from Nextel Communications, Inc and

AT&T Wireless ServIces to place antennas In lhe tower of lhe Grosse

POlnle Ya"ht Club, 788 Lake Shore Road

Plans for saId installation are available for revIew dunng regular busInes~

hour, (8 30 a m to 5 pm) In the VIllage Admmlstratlve Offices.

795 Lake Shore Road. Grosse Pomle Shores. MIchIgan

G PN 06124/99

RES


June 24, 1999 Snorts

.G.ro.s.se.p.o.in.t.e.N.ew.s I'

Results, highlights from GPSA house league games

Goals


I

Thursday, June 24,1999

Grosse Pointe News I The Connection

313-88~-6~OO CLH551FIE ~tWEnTI5ING

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PAYMENTS

101 Prayers 30A General 607 Junkeri

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104 Accoonllng 0 307 NursesAIde. 610 Sporn Cars

SPKlAl. SERVICES 308 OfhceCleaOlng 611 Trucks

309 Soles II 612 Vans

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Mamlllnonce

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Prepayment IS l 119 TransportatIon/Travel 411 Jewel7 I 660 TrOllers 933 Excavallng I

Colilorrate>or lor mare 120 TulanngEducatIon 412 MlsceiloneausArllCes 661 WalerSparts (3 934 Fences ADDRESS CITY ~7IP

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be busyCll1 Monday & 122 Dressmoklng/ Allerahons 414 Olflce/busIOess Equlpmenl REAlfSTAJHOllRENT 936 FloorSondlng/Re~nlshlng PHONE--------- JlWORDS__ TOTAlCOSTPERWEEK~ _

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aherthe ~rstlnse


200 HElP WANTED GENERAL

200 HElP VIANTED GENERAL

200 HELP WANTED GENERAl

Work Downtown'

HENRY FORD

oJYfIM EYES

Mam Campus Hospllal

Work In an exc,tmg,

fa .. paced, muill-cul

luraloffice Dynam.c

pos.llons mclude,

-Ophclan

."Sales

'RecepllonlSt

.Admlmrtratlve

AsslSlanls

Pays up 10 S121 hour

EnthuSla'hc, self moll

vated mdlvlduals

wanted

EXl"'nence a plus, but

WIll tram

('all our

Fmploymenl Hotltne

(248)'i77.3690

200 HElP WANTED GENERAL

RELIABLE, expenenced

and full time sitter needed

for our 1 year old rn •

our home m Grosse

POinte Woods Non.

smoker, wrth own trans.

portallon and recent ref.

erences Starting August

16th Call 313-864-7533

SITTER In my Harper

Woods home for 2 boys

(5 & 7) Some week.

mghts, most weekends

Good pay Call days,-

313-521.1914

SrnER needed MOnday-

Fnday, 7a m - 10a m

My home 313-881-0241

SUMMER babysrtler. 2

boys (8& 10) Grosse

POinte area References

(313)331-1629 or

(313)823-6497

WANTED- nanny Grosse

POinte couple seeks

profeSSional nanny for

newbom Infant with op.

tIon to lIVe In Must have

expenence In child care

and strong references

Salary commensurate

with expenence Call

313-640-4894

202 HELP WANTED WRICA[

A great opportunity for a

full hme secretary with

computer and bookeeplog

expenence Some

Saturday momlngs

Benefits avaIlable Send

or fax resume to East.

side De rmatJ!ogy,

20030 Mack, Grosse

POinte Woods, Ml

48236, Fax 313-884-

9756

ACCOUNTING help or

typISt Expenence pre.

ferred Grosse POinte

Hours to suit Also

Downtown offICe! seere.

tanat (313)884-6600

202 HELP WANTED ClERICAL

203 HELP WANTED

DINTAL/MEDICAL

SEfKING REPS TO DO VARIOUS OUTBOUND

SALES AND SERVICE PROJECTS

MUST BE SELF- MOTIVATED, ENTHUSIASTIC

AND A TEAM PLAYER LOCATED AT 16 MILE

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PLEASE CALL 810-978-3530 OR

FAX YOUR RESUME TO 810-978-2985

EOE

Thursday, June 24,1999

Grosse Pointe News I The Connection

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DENTAL/MEDICAL

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DENTAL/MEDICAL

207 HELP WANTED SAtES

20S HElP WANHD LEGAL

HOSTESS- fulV part time Mechanic I Electrician

Grosse POinte restau- 12v !11 Ov systems

ranf (313)864-6810 Posilion available at

IMMEDIATE openings I

Detrolf Manna

Full! part flme Morning Expenence Necessary

$15- $19! hour

& evening shifts Must Benefits available

be rehable and friendly Call (313)824-1982

Apply Within SUbway,

21020 Mack, Grosse MR. C'S DELI

Pomte Woods

No expenence necessary

(313)886-1900 Cashiers, cooks, clerks.

JEWELRY SALES stock help Must be al

SSOCIA ES

least 16 Starting pay up

A T to $6 50 based on expen.

Jewelry expenence or Will. ence Apply at Mr C's

Ing to train fleXible Deli, 18660 Mack, Grosse

hours, negotiable Pomte Farms Mack at E

wages Fullllllle slgrllng Warren, 881-7J92, ask for

bonus $400 Chen Or 20915 Mack,

Part lime $200 Grosse POlnle Woods,

Apply In person between 8 & 9 Mile

FOLAND'S JEWELRY 864-3880, ask for Donna

BROKERS OPENINGS for teachers In

4100 14 Mile Ad & Ayan a stable setllng With dls.

810.264.1600 clplined students and

UNDER new ownershlpl

Now hiring Bartenders,

wallresses, cooks, etc

Excellent opportUnity

Expenence reqUired

Captain's Restaurant,

Apply Within 17441

Mack at Neff

SHORT order cook. break.

fast, lunch & banquets

Please apply at 276

Lakeshore, Grosse

Pomte Farms

SPEEDI Photo has full &

part lime posilions avail.

able for lab & retail Must

be available to work

through Chnstmas or be.

yond No expenence

necessary Apply In per.

son at 20229 Mack, between

7 & 8 MIle

START Fresh Cleanlnf.l

services A new busi.

RETIREES welcomelpart

ADMINISTRATIVE BUSY expanding Down.

ltme evening wor!


Thursday, June 24,1999

Grosse Pointe News I The Connection

103-HHP WANTED NURm


301 SlTUAllONS WANTED

CONVAl(SCENT CARE

406 ESTATESAlES

.Artisans

Antiques-Collectibles-Crafts

It's Never The S.m. Place Twicel

Two Locat:o •• Now Op ••

Combined 36,000 sq ft. of

Quality Antiques

Old and lllew Collectibles ar Unique Crafts

Honlon Outlet Cooler

I 94 & Range Rd (EXJl 269)

POll Huron MI

M 510-9150011 6

(810) 364-1255

Limited Dealer Spa


Thursday, June 24,1999

Grosse Pointe News I The Connection

l09 GARAGE.

BASEMENT

YARD

SAlE

-109 GARAGI

BASEM(NT

'YARD/

SALE

-109 GARAGE/YARD

BASEMENT SAlE

-109 GARAGE/YARD,'

BASEMENT SAlE

.j 12 MIS(lLlANEOUS

ARTIVV ,..... Gem-w-Ist on staff Signature Senes, white, SLE- sunroof, dark

ANTIQUE Flea Market. EVERYTHI ous Too much to It&t alii Barbie ManSIOn v__ 93,000 miles $4,500 1 be I th

Hentage Square Antique 11704 MEADOW LANE YARD sale! E 8 mile road, Weslo Air-Step Stepper Pointe Jewelry "The leash I can Do" Ex. 313.882.2777 ~~~~ ml;~: $~,7;~'

Mall Over 20 dealers WARREN, MI. (313\AAA.JU:lIAA 20100 Meek, 2nd floor penenced vetennanan

June 26, 9 to 5 Rain Off Hoover between north of Vem,er, be- ~ GronePolnteWoodl techniCian offers clog 1987 lincoln Continental. (313)417-9695

date, June 27th 36821 MasonIC & 14 Mile Rd tween Harper & Mack PLAYMOBIL doll house Sterling Bank Building walking! animal sitting showroom clean low 1993 Satum SL2 under

Green Street, New Baltl' June 24th thru June 27th Fnday, Saturday, 12 mansIOn, 3 floors, futly between 7 .. 8 Mile Cappy Echlm, 313.885- miles $5,000 firm 8OK, new tlresl brakes

more (810)725-2453 9.5 noon furnIShed 313-882.0035 (313)884-3325 9183 113-886-7953 $6,200 313-881.7749

)


Thursday, June 24,1999

Grosse Pointe News I The Connection

603 AUTOMOTIVE

GHH~Al MOTO~S

1991 Satum sport coupe-

TWin eam 2 door, 5

Speed, air , cunse,

wdo's 48K mtles Spot.

less, $6,000 (313)882-

1606

60S AUTOMOTIVE

fOREIGN

1989 Acura Integra, runs

great 153K $1,200 or

best offer 3t3-823.8363

60S AUTOMOTIVE

FOREI{;tT .

60S AUTOMOTIVE

FOREIGN

1989 Honda Accord LX, 4 1987 Porsche 9448. ex.

door, auto All power, cellent condition, low

excellent condition 98K miles, must see,

Ongmal owner $4,000 (313)882-0078

60b AUTOMOTIVE

HE P S,' H'i H EEL

1998 Explorer XLT 4x4

White! gray 4 door

Clean! 27K, $20,5001

best (313}527.7667

612 AUTOMOTIVE

VANS

1991 Dodge Caravan SE,

while, 72,000 miles, excellent

condition, $5,500

or best (8tO)294.7443

6) 1 BOAlS AND MOJORS 6S 1 ~OAIS AND MOTOKS

1985 century 23 foot, SEARAY,

new canvas December 188hp

1998, no trailer, low (traller)1

hours, $7,200 or besl $6,5001

248-489-7184 t 065

1975 22ft

Merc Extras

Great shape

best 248.931.

1995 Audl 4oooS, 4 door

313.884-0184 1982 Volvo GL Wagen, 1991 Explorer, 4x4, power 1989 GMC G30 Full size

Call for pnce (810)778eqUipment,

73,500 miles Luxury van- new motor,

3409

1991 Hyundal Scoup, 5 169K, diesel, manual,

16' Crestllner NordIC & SCARAB 1989- 30' Pan-

1997 Tan DeVille Con'

speed, air, stereo, all perfect mechaOical con. $7,500 (313)882'2909 like new, $6,500 313.

1987 Audl 5OOOS, autotrailer,

40 h P Mercury, ther T.454 mags, bravo

course, Northstar, lully

white, Immaculate Call. dillon $900, 313-823-

343-0494

matiC, very clean plus

1991 Isuzu Trooper, auto.

4 h P Johnson, low dnves, low hours, 1m-

loaded Excellent condifornla

car Askmg 5454

llres, brakes, exhaust

matlc, air, 100,000 1992 MltsublShl Expo van hours, like new 313- maculate $39,500.313tion

28,000 miles

slytem 1 year old, $t295 810-764.2240 1980 Volvo- good condl- miles $5,0001 best 810- Excellent condItion 684.2731 884-3621

$26,000 810-779-0621

Great family second car ---------

50,000 miles $6,000 1993 InflOlb- G20, black, lion, best offer Call 415-7091

SEADOO- 1996 GSX Low

CARS $100, $500 and up 313-886-8476

108K miles, loaded, Edgar, (313)884.6600

$4,200 810-779-0128 1990 Cruisers, Inc 3060

1995 Jeep Grand Chero.

hours Very fast With

Police Impounds Hon.

Roghe, twin 570's, In!

1998 BMW Z3 roadster $4,2001 best 810-771- 1985 VW Cabnolet, 5 kee OrviS, 54K Clean, 1993 Plymouth Voyager-

trailer & cover

outboard, Volvo en-

das, Toyotas, Chevys, Navy blue convertible 6661

speed, wr, new top, newer tires, new battery, V6, auto, 85,000 miles

(313)881.3112

Jeeps, sport ulllllles

glOes, 10' beam, low

V6, 19,000 miles Excel-

1987 Jaguar XJS, V12, tires, etc, etc 53K Ex- alarm, phone Mwnte- AMI FM cassette

Call nowl 800-771.7470

hours MlOt' $37,900 PEARSON 365, excellent

lent conditIOn $34,000 60,000 angmal miles cellent condition, nance records $19,800 $4 800 (313)885-0576

(3t3)884-2541

ext 7040 (SCA Network)

condition, new salls,

to bUY, With optIon to Black! gray leather 1m- $5,500 (313)885-7665 313-884-1786

1985 Plymouth Voyager,

well- eqUipped, $55,000.

lease 313-802-1677,

TAX deducllble donations-

maculate condition

1994 Jeep Cherokee Red, 117K, well cared for 1986 Doozi 21 ft Homet, Shores Park. (313)881ask

for Max

Must selll $6,8001 best 1973 VW bus- Good con.

auto, boat, etc Special

4x4, 4 OV6, wr, power Good tires, $1,700 big block TRS, with trail- 7628

313-506-5293 dltlon, best offer Call

OlympICs! Wertz Warn-

1997 BMW Z3, V6, silverI

(313)882.4132

er, $12,500 (313)885-

Edgar, (313}884.6600 wmdows/ locks, CD,

ors, 1-877-366-2831 black top, red! black In-

8512

A beautllulJ 1998240 Sea

1992 Mazda Mlatta, extra ---------

$8,2751 best (313)640tenor,

6K Immaculate,

- - - -

Ray SundarlCer Only 45

7980

DONATE your cars, boats,

clean, custom wheelsl

1984 Plymouth Voyager, 4 -199-1-F-o-u-r-W-ln-n-s-2-S-5-S-u-n-

stored 10 wlOter, BMW

cylinder $6501 best of.

hours, black! gold tnm,

R V , trucks, property to

tires, many extras,

showcar, $33,950

\'0 I-.\'OS 1994 Jeep Grand Chero- fer 313-886-6766 downer- 26' 110 172 all opllOns, 270 HP

MlSSmg Children ProJ-

$8,5001 best (810)491.

(3131885-3904

kee Laredo, V.8 Tow

hours, fully eqUipped. Mercrulser Have no

ect. for a tax donation

8007, (810)777-8660

1995 BMW 31StI, black,

940 SEDAN

package, many extras

613 AUTOMOTIVE

Excellent conditIOn time to use. take over

(313}884-9324

sunroof, CD, mlOt, 1986 Mercedes 300E Cal- 850 GLT SEDAN Excellent condltlon, call ViANTED TO BUY $19,500 810-778-2437 payments $4501 month,

604 AUTOMOTI VE $16,500 Work Ifornia car Fully eqUIp- 960 WAGON

DenISe between 9 a m

balance $42,000 Day,

& 3 pm 810-754-4364

ALL Junk' cars wanted

1994 Maxum, 24', like 810-206-0316 Night,

ANTIQUE/CLASSIC

(313)964-3477, home ped $79001 offer 313- 760 WAGON

Serving Grosse PotOte,

(313}884-1589

886-4232, 313.882. 740 WAGON

new, low hours Must 313-882.6255

1993 Jeep Wrangler, 4x4,

1962 Daimler SP250 2

Harper Woods, St Clwr

3909

sell by July 1st, $19,9951 ---------

240 WAGON/AUTO 6 cylinder, 4.0 liter,

seater convertible, runs! 1993 BMW 3251, 5 speed,

Shores & Detroit's eastbest (313)881-2898 TAX deducltble donalJons-

42,000 miles, very

looks flOe $8,900 313-

94,000 mules, excellent 1994 Saab 9OOSE, mid- 240 SEDANS

side 810-779-8797

auto, boat, etc. Special

clean, bodyl engme

885-7330 evenmgs condition $14,5001 best night bluel gray lealher, 740 TURBO/ SEDAN

- 26' Searay Weekender, OlympICs! Wertz Warn.

Days 600-769-7038, loaded, excellent condl-

excellent conditIon CARS CARS CARS 1982, 260 HP V8 ors,1-877-366-2831

1965 Ford Mustang; Re- eveOings 248-620-2375 bon $12,9001 best 313- PRICED TO SELL! $9,8001 best offer GO GO GO

Mercrulser, excellent RARE FlNDI

stored I Arcadian blue, 6 1995 Honda CIVIC LX 4 884-5173

Rust Freel Worry Free

(810)774-0543

IN THE CLASSIFIEDS

condltJon, ship to shore, 40' Manner Ketch (46'

cylinder, 3 speed, d I 42K '

Cars

CALL 882-6900

1997 Toyota 4Runner,

depthsounder with fish- overall) Custom bUilt In

$7,500 (810)776-5059 C~I~;~tanua, COndltJ~~.

1996 Saab- 900s, coupe

Green! tan Intenor Ex. Inspectedl Repaired at: 36K miles. Moon- rool,

finder Very clean, stor- Taiwan 1979 Beautiful,

1972 Lemans Sport con. $9,000 313-882-0768

CD. Wood tom Intenor, 6S 1 BOATS AND MOTORS ed mdoor both summer

cellent condition 50,000

& Winter, $10,900 mint condrtlon, 1 01only 10

vertlble, red! while top 1995 Honda CIVIC LX- 4 miles $14,2501 negotla. SWAN IMPORT excellent condition 810-

754-1000 x215, days;

'1990 23' Rinker cuddy, (313)885-4409 bUilt worldwide

$6,500 810-773-7755 door, loaded, new tires, ble (313)824-9137 AUTO SERVICE

merc cruiser 4 3 liter V6, Recent appraISal $79,900.

70K. Excellent condilloni

(313)371.9116, eve-

16100 East Warren

roller trailer Manyextras -19-8-9-T-h-o-m-ps-o-n-2-00-C-a-r. AskIng $69,500 senous

1978 MGB, excellent con- $8,900 Day 313-983- 1996 Toyota Tercel OX,

nings, weekends

$8,000 negotiable 313- rara With cutty cabin, Inqulnes, 313-885-3488

dltlon, runs good WIth 7444, eveOing 313.885- 39,000 miles, 4 door, (Corner of Devonshire)

610 AUTOMOTIVf

many extras, Emaron 35~ •

automatiC, white, wr,

885-4641 trwler with surge brake, DONATE your cars, boats,

(313)882-9273

SPORTS CARS

paint, Dayton wire "'l990'-"-"~Ho-n~da-C-I-vlC-,-ha-tc-h-- AMIFM cassette, excel-

-19-86--2-9'-W--II-ft-- low hours, 165 Merc R.V., trucks, property to.

Open

e cra. Ex- cruiser, lots of extras

wheels, new exhaust, back, 150K highway, lent 313-822-6679

1980 Tnumph TR7 conver- press C "'e SS OS MISSing Children Projru....

r , , $65001 best Sell or

MIChelin radl8ls and great condrtlon, $1,7001 1992 Toyota Paseo, 5 Saturday & Sunday llb1e, 5 speed, Alloy twins, low hours, great trade 810-771.6274 ect- for a tax donation.

more $tO,ooo Days

wheels, new bres & top, condition, new canvas & (313)884-9324

810-731.3600, eveOings best (810)791-5433 speed, no aIr, 126,000 9-4prn.

mlles, rebUilt engine with

$1,25Q1 best (810)n3-- more, $26,500 810- -ST-A-R-C-R-A-FT-,-t-4-' -f-Ib-e-r- DONATE your boat! clean

313-882-6618 1989 Honda Accord LX-

30,000 mIles, all papers.

8808 296-0395 glass boat & trwler Lake St Clall'I We are

60S AUTOMOTIVE 54K onglnal miles All

SERIOUS

Great condlt1on $2,4001

MG. 1952, Migi replica. 17' alumInum fishing boat $650, (313)882-5886 here foundation ...

FOREIGN

new. tire!., brakes, ex-

best (810)791-2975

BUYERS

VW ChassIS, 1641 mo- 40 horse Johnson, set , (810}778-2143, 100%

haust, air Major tune.

1991 Acura Integra lS

ONLY

tor 4,500 miles Red! up for Detroit River fish- SAILBOAT. 17 Boston tax deductlblel non-profit

up. Dealer mamlained! 1989 Volvo 240 Sedan,

hatchback, 108,000

whrte top. $8,5001 best Ing & duck hunting Whaler Harpoon, 5.2

all records Immaculate automatic, power Win'

653 BOATS PARTS AND

(313}885-8004 Runs excellent, no cuddy cabin, full cover,

miles, whltel blue mten- 101 out EvenlOgs, 810- dows/locks, air, AMI FM

SERVin

611 AUTOMOTIVE

flaws. TraJler, $2,5001 trailer, merc 3 5HP. 313.

or, 5 speed, air, power 293-3739

cassette, new Good- 60b AUTOMOTIVE

MARINE WOODWORK

Windows, AMI f'M cas-

TRUCK S

best offer 313-862-4504 640-7846

years, no rust, very

JEEPS/ 4- WHE£L

--------- Custom designed & built

sette, power sunroof, all 1995 Honda CIVIC, auto,

good condrtlon through.

1997 GMC extended cab. 1985 Century 23 foot, TROJAN. 1972, 32ft. 225 CabInetry. Repairs, dry-rot

scheduled mamtenance, air, 63,000 miles, excel.

out Very reliable, 1998 Expedlt10n XLT; 4X

Green. loaded Ton- new canvas December twinS Fly bndge Mint 23 Years Expenence

excellent condlt1on, lent condition $8400. $4,500 Home (313)882- 4, very clean, loaded,

neau cover. 43,000 1998, no trailer, low Shapel Lots 01 extras. Have Portfolio

$5,4001 best. (313)886- Days 248.746-8408, 6321, Work (248)351. 10K, $32,9001 best

miles. $17,200 hours, $7,200 or best. $15,0001 best 248-931. & References

2805

evenings 313-881-0811

6248

(313)682-1772

(313)881-0415

248-489-7184 1065

(248)435-6048

118([108Y Of SfHVIC(S

••••••••••••••• _ ••••• _Ifi!!Iii~~~:R_~~lIlIl •••••••• _ ••••••••••••• -

qO~ ASPHALT PAVING

RfPAIR

CAS Asphalt. we special.

IZe In Seal Coatmg,

Patching and Repwr,

Parkmg lots, Dnveways,

TenOis Courts References.313-885-0161

907 BASEMENT

\'IAHRPROOFING

AMERICAN

WATERPROOFING

AND CONSTRUcnoN

25 Years expenence

10 YR GUARANTEE

Brick Pavers I Porches

SENIOR DISCOUNT

Free Estimate

Ucenl8df Insured

81~n6-2000

CHAS. F. JEFFREY

Basement Waterproofing

- 40 Yrs Expenence

-outSide Method or

-Inside Method

-Walls StralQhtened

& Braced

-Founda1lonS UnderplOned

eLJcensed & Insured

313-882.1800

007 BASEMENT

WATERPROOFING

907 BASEMENT

VI A HRPROOFING

Some Classifications

are required by law to

be licensed. Check with

proper State Agency

to verify license.

THOMAS KLEINER

BASEMENT

WATERPROOFING

-Dlggmg Method

-All New Drain Trle

"light WelQht 10A

slag stone & backfill

-Spotless Cleanup

-Walls Sttalghtened &

Braced or Replaced

-Foundabons Underpinned

laock & Coocrete Work

~o Years Expenence

-10 Year Transferable

Guarantee

-Drwnage Systems

Installed

lICensed & InsUled

A.l Qusllty

Workmenshlp

810-296-3882

St. CJelr Shores, MI

Classified Ads

DEADLINE:

Tuesday 12 Noon

907 BASEMENT

\'IATERPROOFING

907 8ASEMENT

WATERPROOFING

MARK W. ANDERSON

B~tW.~ng

.. UCI21031_

-In8ured

.12 year Guar8nhle

.Honest Answers

-Free written estimates

(313)881-8035

R.L.

STREMERSCH

BASEMENT

WATERPROOFING

WALLS, REPAIRED

STRAIGHTENED

REPLACED

ALLWORK

GUARANTEED

LICENSED

31~lJ4.7139

SERV1'IG ce-uttm' mEARS

B.B.CODDas

Excellence In

Waterproofing

FannJy Business

Smct 1924

- DIgging Melhod

• Peastone Backf,lI

• Walls Stra,ghlened

• Under Pinning

• 25 Yr Guarantee

ltc("'n~f"d & Insured

BRICK repaIrs Porches,

steps, tuck pomllng,

smalt jObs Kevm 810-

779-6226

EXPERT Bock RepaIr

Tuckpomllng, chImneys,

porches, sleps Special-

IZing 10 mortar, texture!

color matchlOg The

Bnck Doctor RIChard

Pnce LICensed, 313-

882-3804

012 RUllDING REMOD!WlG

911 BRICK/BlOCK WORK

J.W. KLEINER SA.

MASON CONTRACTOR

SERVING THE

POINTES FOR 40 YEARS

Bnck, block and stone

work and all types

of repaIrs

Book & Flagstone PalJOs

& Walks, Porches,

Chimneys, Tuck.Pomtlng,

PatchIng

VlOlallons Corrected

SpeclalizlOg in Small Jobs

Free Esl1matesllJcensed

313-882-0717

MASONRY repairs Book

layer SInce 1948 Ltcensed

& Insured, semIretired

Reasonable

810-n2.3223

SEAVER'S Home Mwntenance.

Tuckpomtmg,

steps, chimneys, morter

matched Insured ExpenerlCed.

Neat (313)882.

0000

q 12 BUILDING; REMODEliNG

DAVE CARLIN

Renovation 1 Remodeling

Deta~lng I Destgn

BUIlding 1 Addrllons

25 YEARS EXPERIENCE

lICensed I Bonded

(810~2639

012 BUllD:~lG REMODElI~lG

912 BUILDING/REMODElING

ULTAADECKS

DESIGNED & BUILT

ADDmoNS ETC •••

UCENSED

1.a1 ()'296-2537

o 1~ CARPENTRY

CLASSIFIEDS ARE

COOLI

012 BUILDING REMODELING

914 CARPENTRY

91~ CARPET INSTALLATION

917 PLASHRING

AFFORDABLE plastenng

25 years expenence,

guaranteed work, free

estimates, Lou Blackwen

810-n6-S687,

Pager313-7~9845

ANDY SqUIres Plastenng

& Drywall Stucco repair

Spray textured C8lllngs

(810)755-2054

912 BUILDING/REMODElING

GRAZIO

CONSTRUcnON, INC.

SINCE 1963

RESIDENTIAL

DRIVEWAYS - FLOORS .PORCHES

GARAGES RAISED & RENEWED

NEW GARAGES BUILT

Exposed Aggregate oBrick Pavers

Licensed GLASS HI OCKS Insured

810-774-3020

917 PLASHRIt{G

VITO'S Cement work,

porches, dnveways, patiOS,

brICk and block

work, tuck point. Insured,

bonded, licensed

(313)527-8935

fAMILY BUSINESS SlNCE 1965

APIZZO

:t:.- :.-.( ......

c~...ll1jd -~'

DlJI r ~

• DRIVEWAYS

• PORCHES. PATIOS

• RAISE GARAGES & REPLACE

GARAGE fLOORS

BRICK & BLOCK

BRICK PAVERS &

DECORATIVE CONCRETE

EXPOSED AGGREGATE

FLAGSTONE &

BLUESTONE WORK

~

TONY

(m>885.0612

~ (llOl777.4446

~

~

~

"'<

lICENSl: 1017021 .INSlJIED

91~ CEMENT WORK

918 CEMENT WORK

BRICK repair, chimneys, FREE on site esbmates. GARAGE PLASTER & drywall repair HISTORIC resloralJon, Exporches,

tuck polOtmg/ Ltcensed builder Com- STRAIGHTENING and painting Grosse pert repwr, porches,

color matchmg, mmor merclal & Custom resl- And Rebuilding Pomte references Call chimneys. The Bock

cement work Great denbal Great rates for Replace Rotten Wood Charles "Chip' Gibson Doctor RIChard Pnce

Lakes Masonry 313- extenors.Expeneooed Creck & cemenl Repair 313-884-5764, Licensed 313-882-3804

417-1942 Grosse POinter. Insured, To Pass City Code --------- PULCINI Construction

Relerences (313)823- Guaranteed PLASTER repairs, pamt- You receIve honest

6233 Beautlfication call For Free Estimate Ing Cheap' No Job too quality workmanshIP on

award wmner' Ucensed Insured smalll Call anytime. In- all cement work, water-

UCENSED red b I

""

,InsU Ul....

er. Home remodeling

John Price

(313)882-0746

sured (810)774-2827

---------

SEAVER'S Home Mamteproofing

CommerClaV

R d t I F E t

eSl en la ree s Ispecialist

Free eslt- PROFESSIONAL carpen- narlCe. Plaster, drywall, mates 810-773-3310

mates Wagensomer ter 30 years expen- textures, palOllng. 19 J.P Tumer Construction

Construction lnc ence Roofing doors, years In Grosse POinte Dnveways, Sidewalks,

(313)585-3166 wmdows, decks, porch- 313-882-0000 patiOS, etc Bobcat Serv.

U.B.I. Construction. BUIld- es Call Roger anytime, ICe, hauling & removal.

lng, remodebng, home 810-779.7619 Free estimates SeOior

Improvement. Fully II- discount Contractors!

censed & Insured. 313- ALL masonry work. Tuck. homeowners welcome

885-9183

_________

pOlOt, chimney, bocks,

block, stones Lay patiO

(810)772-5757

~ WtSpacl"'t

...... ~&

JIfnltlwd .......

ffdliItl.m' mlll1hll

'~"""'" '

, ;: tf1f :,

slate Cement

810-779-7619

steps 919 CHIMNEY CLEANING

COACHLIGHT

CHIMNEY SWEEP CO,

S1atfI LIcensed

5154

SAFE FLUE

CHIMNEY SERVICE

- Cll,mney Clean~ng

- Caps and

Screens

Inslalled

• Monarand

Damper

RepaIr

• Animal Removal

Certlf'ed Ma sler Sweep

TOM TREFZER

882-5169

91~ CEMENT I'IORK

RESIDENTIAL CONCRETE SPECIALIST

Hand Trow-*1 RnIIh

Foottnf1t, Gor~ "*"IQI. Pore"..

BASEMENT WATERPROOFING

"'< LIcensed &: Insured

~ MAP.TIN RElf

"'


970 CHIMNEY REPAIR

CHIMNEY REPAIR

Re- buill, Tuck Pointing,

Wash Caps,

Spark Arrestors,

Step Counter Flashing

Licensed &. Insured

(313)884-9512

J&J

CHIMNEY

SYSTEMS, INC.

MICH. LIC. # 71-05125

Chimneys repaired,

rebUl" , re-hned

Gas flues re.hned

Cleaning Glass Block

Certified, l'lsured

(810)795-1711

925 DE


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June 24, 1999

Grosse Pointe News


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The Wishing Star

by Jessica Whitsell

Pierce Middle School

A

Wish

Star

Must be

By far one

Of the happiest

For thoUgh it may not be the biggest

Or the ~ it can work wonders

Without blunders, it could be

Very very small

Not big at all

For it seems the very

Small have the biggest

Heart of all, shining ~

The night sky granting

Wish~ for you

And I

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Thursday, June 24, 1999

Oak Tree

AnnaLuIce

Pierce Middle School

There were two oak

trees, growing together. Everyone

thought they'd be together forever. But one

day an oak tree's leaves began to fall, while the other

kept growing taller than tall. The oak tree grew up to the sky,

while the

other never

thought of

saying good

~. ~..~' bye-.The ...~

r ~ ltw t!

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'If ~.i" ~

oak trees

farther

0-""'"

apart, but

they will

always be

together in

their hearts.

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.

••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••

July Camp Bor ers Become a Borders

Explorer Today!

July 7 • 7 PM r----------------,

The Art q Science of Movie Make-Up! I . . . I

Get an inside look at movie make-up I Bring In thIS coupon I

and special effects. I for a free punch I

July 14 • 7 PM I on your I

Michigan Bat~! I Borders I

Live bats will be at Borders brought in I I d I

from the Organization for Bat Conser- Exp orers Car . I

vat .

ton. I

I

July 21 • 7 PM L Limit.Q0'!'p'er Cu~l!!.:r~xE!!~~Jun~~199~-'

Sir Morgan

Come and learn what it would be like

to be a knight! Sir Morgan will be at

Borders with armor for all to see.

July 30 • 7 PM

DirJotek

Come and learn about Dinosaurs!

Jurassic Science will bring this eKciting

program to Borders!

II(,\), Kidd

[vptljtirnp. qOll ::Ittphd ::I CAMP ~ORD[RS: '0f)

ptogt::lrn, or c;tltr to h::l'J(' IJOlH r;:nd c;t~rrjr}rd.

Wh('h you rollrrt 7 d8fnrJC;, ljOIJ ~~r-t;l T .c;llitt

July Storytime

Visit Borders Storytime every

Tuesday and Saturday at 11AM

in the children's area.

July 17, 1999 • 11 AM

Come and Meet Arthur in person!

Arthur will be at Borders for a

special storytime and he will bring

some extra special fun!

July 31, 1999 • All Day

Visit Borders during the Village

Sidewalk Sales for some added

activities. Borders will have

storytime at 11 AM and will offer

face painting and much more.

Added kids activities will be throughout

the whole day.


~

















i,,_.__ .~"__"_.$.f n.: --------------------

Page 4 ~ Thursday, June 24, 1999

TROMBLEY SCHOOL

..


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Thursday, June 24, 1999 ~age 5

the ARTISTS of GRADE 1

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....

Page 6

I

Thursday, June 24, 1999

HeJp Qui-GOD get 8CJ'(8 the swamp 10fiPt the batt1e druidsl

IW _ puaIa ad ..... cIlKt Old .......... QIiIdml .. 1'lIIIIIIIaIlI' SIIr W_ t:pIIodc IICII'IIIJIaIbI

LEARN FROM THE BEST

omputer

U Michigan

Humber College

Stanford

Camp

Mil

- AMERICAN

COMPUTER

EXPERIENCESM

1.800.386.4223 www.roIHpulcr((II11I).(Olll

What A

Rushl

Hop in the car or toke a virtual ride and experience a summer fullof

fun with these Internet si. on theme- parks. leam'about the.ups-and

downs of roller coost¥s or iust take a strotl through your (qvorite park.

Uni¥enal Studios. Ride through the movies and ~nd out about what's

in the park at Universal stucJjos. The site has info on concerts and even

free games from the movies.

hHp://www.unNersalstudios.com/unicity2/t1~.html. . ~

Adventure parks. Find- a variety of advenhfreS at the AnheUser-Busch

Adventure Parks site. Visit SeaWorkI in Florida, California, Ohio or

Texas or check out the attrac:tion_~,atSesa.'!'~:~!"_ __.,...~ '4"C

http://4I~' ' - ~ l. .j~

Disne¥ - - - I a Ion 9t eve g Isn.x at

http://' . lIMY. .~. N¥" e'%ffjc~rsife-~ ~ls~eytarTeI:~-Visit

http://www2.disney.com/Disneylam:l/ind.ex:litmf¥GL=H. Here you can

explore the park, download a screensover or ,leam more about the man

behind the empire, Walt Disney.

Walt Disney World's official site is at

http://www.disney.com/DisneyWorid/index2.html. Go there for stuff

about the Magic Kingdom@, Epcot@,Disney-MGM Studios and Disney's

Animal Kingdom Parle.

Six Flags•• From coost to coast, check out the Six Flags parks, but only

iFyou don't get dizzy! The site includes video clips of the rides at the

parks. http://sixAags.comparks/

Thrilling ride. If you love roller coasters, then this site is for you. It

includes a section that rates roller coasters, has rumors about roller coasters

that are going to be opening, pictures and more. http://www.thrillride.com/

Defunct parks. learn more about theme parks that are no longer in

business. This site has information by state that includes stories and photos

about these parks. http://www.defunctparks.com/

Northeastern parks. The New England Amusement & Theme Park site

has all the details on parks around Massachusetts. It includes info on

Riverside: The Thrill Park.

http://www.chelmsford.com/home/ deamon/ rollercoaster/

Theme park review. Check out this site that ranks theme parks from

California to Canada. http://www.geocities.com/-robbalvey/

Amusement parks headquarters. Find a list of parks in the United

States and Canada. Includes a listand photos of specific rides, new rides

and a list of books on amusement parks. http://www.ridezone.com/

Rides, rides and more rides. This site has lots of information about

rides-including facts, hiStory, locations and photos of roller coasters. It

indudes water rides information, too. http://ww.lifthill.com/

Santa's village. To enjoy Christmas year-round, visit this site for information

on the rides and fun and games. Youcan even E-mail Santa from

this site. http://www.santasvillage.com/

1he science of roller coasters. learn about the science behind roller

coasters, bumper cars and more. Find out about ride safety, too.

http://www.learner.org/ exhibits/ parkphysics/

PIecne noIe This 1,51 only appIres to the s,1es IIslec/, not to arry SIIes that may be I,nked web slIes

change o:mslondy AI the lime th,s arhcle was wrrllen, these web odcIresses wariced Some of me siles

may calf for software you do not have. You can silO IooIc at mIlCh of me rnformalron on the sife, you may

neeclthe software for movres If you do need sdtwore, be $\Jre to hove your porenl(s) read any software

CJ9Ieemeuls before)'Oll download II

.... .. ..

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Brian Greiner

__________ 4thGrade

The Grosse Pointe Academy

}\II fired Upl

a pottery painting stooio

Back by popular demand! We kick off our

summer schedule of workshops for kids, with

a Self-portrait class on

Thursday, July 1st at 11:00 a.m.

Call for reservations. Call size is limited.

Come by to check out the full schedule of

workshops.

Walk-in painters welcome any time.

No reservations necessary!

15121 Kercheval- GPP - 822-7445

12-7 W & TH. 12-9 F & Sat. • 12-5 Sun.

Thursday, June 24, 1999

Sean Kendall

________ 4th Grade

The Grosse Pointe AcademY -

Pointe Fitness Kid's Cam]!

Purpose: Introduce 12-15 year oids to the

benefits of exercise and strength training.

When: July 5-9, July 12-16, July 19-23

What will they learn?

All students will Ieam a

mini workout routine

that will include cardioconditioning,

stretching,

strength training, some

plyometric training, and .----~enjoy

an open, supportive _.forum

where they will be encouraged to ask

questions concerning exercise and health.

I -- pOINTE --~- --- ---~

~ -- - ---- - --

CENTEll

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"Making the world a stronger place"

OI1 ~a.ck. 885-3600


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t6 KIll • 0..1.1 "lnte

Far.ms. MI 41236

For More ....... l&duft

J 13."2.6900 ext. 3






Page 2 yourHome Thursday, June 24, 1999 . _

The basement is as cold as a meat-locker

Q. Mr. Hardware, I'm building a

rec room in my basement and I'm

having a problem with the air

temperature down there. Even

though the ceiling vents' are

closed the basement is 62 degrees

and damp when the temperature

upstairs is 75. The air conditioner

is operating as it should, the

upstairs is comfortable but the

basement is like a meat locker.

Should I insulate the furnace

room or what? C.L. of St. Clair

Shores.

A. C.L., what you need to do is

connect the rec room to the furnace,

not insulate from it. To

spread this cool damp air around

the house, check to see if the furnace

has a cold air return vent

next to the furnace and close to

the floor. Its location is at the base

of the furnace on the "cold air

return" and measures around 7 by

13 inches.

If there isn't one there I suggest

installing one - not on the furnace,

on the big silver metal duct

next to it, the cold air return.

Mark a pattern on the duct close

to the floor, but don't mark a size

until you have the register in your

hands. Then cut out the recommended

opening in the duct, just

drill a few holes in a row so you

can get tin snips started and cut

+ • Design

' ~..,

"2 (~

out the hole. Now with sheetmetal

screws install the register

and, with the grill open, the furnace

room will dry up and warm

up.

To collect cold air from the rest

of the basement connect a vent

pipe from the rec room to the cold

air return of the furnace. Using

flexible duct pipe and two

adapters the job can be a piece of

cake getting the ree room connect-

~.to the.furnace. Mount the-wall

vent and the connection to the

cold air return on the furnace as

low as possible. Cool damp air is

heavy and if the return is low to

the floor the furnace will suck up

the cold basement air and distribute

it all over the house. Another

advantage of drawing air from the

basement is the airconditioner

will dry the air in the basement

and remove the "dampness" down

there.

~-- -

• Custom Cabinets For Your Home .••

Kitchens, Bathrooms, Libraries, Family Rooms

- Layout - To Custom Finish

• Our Attention To Detaif Is Unsurpassed

Hours: M-F 9:00 - 5 :00 Sat. 10:00 - 2:00

'Mr"~:;!~.?~,:,~!

Evenings by appointment _

V~o" "_~ ~oods

... ,I" .. >"' .........

Most homes with air conditioning

have a "fan on" switch on the

thermostat. It allows air to circulate

around the house without

affecting the regular heating or

cooling the furnace is doing at

that time. Use it to even out the

temperature of the rooms when

one side of the house is sunny and

those rooms are hotter than the

rest, or to distribute the cool basement

air upstairs. For only pennies

you can run the fan for a day,

some people run the fan continuously

all summer.

Pet Care

In the old days I slept in the

basement when it was hot, now

the basement is as warm as

upstairs. I guess Mr. Hardware

will have to turn on the air conditioner

or Mrs. Hardware will have

me sleeping in the basement

again.

Send your questions to; Mr.

Hardware c/o Gilbert's Pro

Hardware at 21920 Harper, St.

Clair Shores 48080; call (810)

776.9532, e-mail blair@mrhard.

ware.com, or visit wwW.mrhard.

ware.com for a recap of some of my

columns.

Q. My 8-year-old dog has sud. Another cause for a sudden

denly become lame. She was fine onset of lameness, believe it or

,ooe Uayf and now she seems to not;t is Lyme"cliseaS8.

4bp,~~ quite Painfull.f.~Her, ' In any evenh we l'eCOmmend

~tilr\t',.'rear leleg In particular' strM1dJvIol.._t "n1.. I..... VA -VAn"" vet-

~4_ to bother her. Should l~- .....e~an~~thi:outV.If.it is

"< WO~? Could it bejust a sprain, ~e di.6ease, it call easily be

~eh as 'We humans can often addressed With antibiotics_Ifit's

get? , art.britifJ, ,it"QUt be controlled

~',< A. There can be numerons \vitll VarjotJ&,,~new mediClitions

'pauses for" your dog's problenL which are J1QW available, such

certainl~ eM is COD$ldered a as AdE!quan • cranine and

senior dog, and her limping Rimadyl. Ifit's a slJr~" the vet

;llllUld \/ndkate arthritis, _ if maywant to ~ IiGr 11>1' ihnr-

"'yoU never saw any symptoms k way with m:earcatiOas~fOr pam

--before this. And, yes~ it could and inflammation.

< just be a sprain she incurred " ,

"while p!~ying Or running.'" -KitwhF~ ~~~~

f.


,

Thursday, June 24, 1999 YourHome Page 3

Beline's Best Buys

" " ..... "


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Page 4 YourHome Thursday, June 24,1999

All sapphire colors but

blue will win a ~fancy'

Q. Dear Jewelry Lady, when a

sapphire is called "fancy," does

that have to do with its cut, or

with the mounting it's set in?

Sapphire blues.

A. Dear Blues, The Jewelry

Lady understands your confusion.

The term fancy generally refers to

how we look when we get really

decked out. But when gemologists

refer to "fancy sapphires," they

JIlean sapphires of any color other

than blue. Sapphire is of the mineral

group corundum. Blue corundum

is simply called sapphire.

Red corundum is called ruby. All

the other colors are fancy sapphire.

Colors range from pink to

orange, gold, purple, yellow,green

and white.

Q. Dear Jewelry Lady, I recent- .

Iy went shopping for earrings and

after trying several on, I noticed

that my ears, (particularly my

right lobe) were getting pretty

irritated. I assumed they'd be fine

the next morning, but they are

not. In fact, there are little nodes

in my ears right next to where

they're pierced. It's been two days.

Do I have to see a doctor? Lumpy

earlobes.

;A. Dear Lumpy, either you

piated up an infection when trying

on the earrings, or you just

plain irritated your skin by poking

it with several different posts

or wires. Give your ears a rest. As

painful as it may be, abstain from

wearing earrings for a few days.

Dab your lobes, front and back,

with alcohol at least twice a day.

And keep checking to see if the

nodes are decreasing in size.

When you feel you're ready, clean

your earring posts or wires with

alcohol before you put them

through your ears. If the problem

persists or worsens, by all means

consult your dermatologist!

Q. Dear Jewelry Lady, what's

the best way to pack jewelry when

you go on a trip? Ready for the

friendly skies.

A. Dear Ready, The Jewelry

Lady can only speak for herself

because when she travels she

prefers not only to be comfortable

physically, but mentally as well.

(She goes on trips to get away

from it all, not to bring it with

her.) For that reason, she packs no

extra fine jewelry, no matter what

the oceasion, and only takes that

which she will wear all day,all the

time, f~r the duration of the trip.

She does confess to owning several

pieces of inexpensive costume

jewelry which she will pack along

with her clothing with the heartfelt

belief that while it would be a

nuisance if these pieces were lost

or stolen during her travels, it

would not be a personal disaster.


Men like platinum too - It

might be the understated elegance

and status or the heft of a

nice platinum ring. Maybe they've

just bought into all the hype.

Whatever the reason, men are

increasing their purchase of platinum

jewelry, especially wedding

bands and cufi1inks.

Think pink ~ Basic black is

blah; at least wheIt compared to

the co~rful P.8s~ls making their

way dawn fashion runways this

season. Not only are pink gems,

like pink tourmaline and pink

pearl, in vogue, but so is pInk

gold.

The Jewelry Lady is available to

answer all your questions about

gems and jewels. You may contact

her at rodgers@mich.com or fax

(248) 582-9223.

StopRentinallU 1Me In The F.rnu!

Looking for a ScaJe-Down? Do

you want a smaJl yard? Need low

maintenance? Come see [his

wonderful home at 464 Touraine

on Sunday, June 27, from 2-4p.m.

Listed at $159,900 and ready to

move in!

CAROLYN CANDLER ea

Assoda~e Broker

(313)884-6400

~

1~.

cccandler@aol.com ;tc;- .....

Grosse Pointe City

739 Fisher

751 University

Grosse Pointe Farms

$237,900

$369,900

$405,000

$139,900

$153,600

$79,900

2-4 p.m.

2-4 p.m.

303 Beaupre $289,500 1-4 p.m.

313 Beaupre $269,900 1-4 p.m.

278 Fisher $315,000 2-4 p.m.

385 Hillcrest $200,000 2-4 p.m.

3 17 McMillan $349,500 2-4 p.m.

464 Touraine $159,900 2-4 p.m.

Grosse Pointe Parl<

770 Bedford

I 122Yorkshire

rosse Pointe Woods

2-4 p.m.

2-4 p.m.

1587Anita $159,900 2-4 p.m.

2057 Anita $189,900 1-5 p.m.

1977 Beaufait 12-4 p.m.

1355 Hawthorne $299,900 2-4 p.m.

20077 Holiday $209,000 1-4 p.m.

I71 I Huntington Blvd. $189,900 1-4 p.m.

986 Lochmoor $650,000 2-4 p.m.

1974 Roslyn $114,500 2-4 p.m.

Harper Woods

2140 I Newcasde

21533 Newcasde

20614 Ridgemont

St. Clair Shores

22831 Lingemann

1-4 p.m.

2-4 p.m.

2-4 p.m.

$199,500 12-4 p.m.

-


A father's lessons on

how to live a rich life

Ed Note: Tom Kelly received ~'{(:;t('*" ~E'. Pt1 C'.fA • '%


I,

Page 6

YourHome

GROSSE POINTE SHORES $1,499,000

GRANDEUR OF YESTERDAY. Amenities of

today!! Fantastic 1995 Kelletbuitt

Williamsburg Colonial. Begance and beauty

in a private country.like setting. 4,400

squcw feet (GPN-F-9OlAtQ (313) 886-5800

GROSSE POINTE WOODS $369_

"BEAUTIACATION AWARD- WINNER An

immaculate two bedroom brick ranch with

family room 00 a large lot Family room could

be third bedroom. Anished lower level. (GPN-

W-6OHID) (313) 886-4200.

GROSSE POINTE WOODS $259,900

SPECTACULAR WOODS HOME. Open layout,

professionally decorated with attention to

detail. Pella windows, remodeled kitchen

with all Kitchen Aid appliances. Family room

with fireplace. (GPN-W-48BRYS) (313) 886-

4200

Thursday, June 24, 1999

GROSSEPOImFARMS $997,000

STEPS FROM THE LAKE. Large gracious

Micou built Colonial. Ave bedrooms. three

and one half baths, four fireplaces and room

for entertaining. Grand foyer with circular

staircas&: (GPN-H-25BfA) (313) 885-2000

GROSSE POIm WOODS $309,000

STUNNING BRICK RANCH. Exceptional

condition with numerous updates and

amenities. This three bedroom, two and one

half bath home offers a family room, sfyIight,

super finished basement and large master

su~.(GPN-H-32~(313 885-2000

GROSSE POINTE WOODS $234,000

PERFECT FAMILY HOME. Sharp three

bedroom ranch with a new ('95) family room

expansion. Paneled lower level with bar and

full bath. Beautiful landscaping and two car

garage. (GPN-W-74ANQ (313) 886-4200

GROSSE POINTE CITY $819,000

PRICE REDUCED! Treat yourself to this

beautiful English Colonial featuring mahogany

paneled library, family room with slate floor

overlooking large yard with three car garage.

(GPN-H-15l.AK) (313) 885.2000

'GROSSE POINTE FARMS $298,000

A PLEASURETO show. All rooms are tastefully

done, ceramic in kitchen, dining room both

baths and family room. Deck with hot tub will

stay. 10' x 8' cedar closet in basement

(GPN-F-70LAB) (313) 886-5800

GROSSE POIm PARK $225,000

WONDERFUL CONTEMPORARY HOME with

open floor plan. Four bedroom, two full baths

and modemized kitchen. Pella wmdows.

Hardwood floors and recreation room in

basement (GPN-H~24BED) (313) 885-2000

GROSSEPOIm CITY $174,800

CLOSETO SCHOOLand shopping. Watch your

child cross the street to school from your

front yard-one block to the Village and

Immediate occupancy with this brick home.

(GPN-F-39NOT) (313) 886.5800.

COLDweLL

BAN~eR 0

GROSSE POINTE PARK $525,000

JUST LOVELYCompletely updated inside and

out! Dramatic foyer entrance, spacious

rooms and choice location in Wlfldmnl PoiAte.

This home will capture your heart (GP~-H-

22PEM) (313) 885-2000 - .

GROSSE POINTE WOODS $287,900

LOCATED IN PRIME area. This spacious

Colonial with great curb appeal awaits the

warmth of family and friends. Three bedroom

finished basement with lots of storage. Home

Warranty. (GPN-F-73SEV) (313) 886-5800

GROSSE POINTE WOODS $223,500

LOCATION! LOCATION! LOCATION! This three

bedroom Colonial is situated on a quiet

court. Numerous updates including roof,

furnace and air. Large kitchen, hardwood

floors and finished basement(GPN-W-36CHAj

(313) 886-4200.

,

GROSSE POINTE WOODS $156,900

MOVE RIGHT IN. To this three bedroom two

bath brick bungalow with finished basement

Garage parking for three cars. Grosse Pointe

schools. Lakefront park. (GPN-W-51lAN)

(313) 886-4200

For more properties

visit our website at:


Thursday. June 24, 1999 YourHome Page 7

What is bugging you and your garden?

Q. My Alberta spruce is turning

brown and I have white bumps on

my euonymus. What can I do to

help these plants?

A. Now is the time to control

insect pests - before they do permanent

damage to your plants.

The increase of insects this summer,

as well as certain diseases, is

due to the unusually warm winter

weather conditions. Normally

many of these pests die off during

the cold winter, reducing the population

the following season.

Insects and diseases are abundant

this year because it was not

very cold last winter.

Some of the most prevalent

insect problems this year are red

spider mites on junipers and

spruce,- Japanese beetles (grubs)

in lawns, soon to be on plants, and

scale on euonymus. As for disease

problems, I have seen leaf spot on

a few lawns, and scab disease will

probably be especially troublesome

for many crab apples.

The best way to protect your

garden is to monitor what is going

on in it. If a problem is identified

early enough, it can be treated

successfully. Take a piece of the

plant or lawn to your local garden

center if you don't know what is

causing the damage, and they can

identify the problem and offer you

Ii solution.

Proper garden care will prevent

Real Estate-----

From page 5

and I found a spot on a fresh

water lake that we still share

with another family. I was drawn

to it because it was a compilation

of the places my dad used to rent

for us a generation ago. I catch

myself saying "keep your shirt on"

when my kids sprint out of the

cabin to the beach. I like to row

there and my kids sometimes

study how I row - much as I

studied my own father more than .

40 years ago.

Yet, I know they sometimes

take those special days for granted.

I did, too, knowing that some-

many pest problems from starting.

Most insects will attack weak

plants or plants under stress. If

you keep plants healthy and

happy with proper watering and

fertilizing, you will avoid many

pest problems. You should fertilize

most trees and shrubs twice a

year, flowers and vegetables need

to be fertilized about once a

month, and your lawn needs fertilizing

three to five times a year

depending on whether or not you

let it go dormant.

Watering plants should be done

on an as-needed basis. Many factors

like soil type, the temperature

and individual plant needs

will determine how much water is

needed, and mulching around

your plants will help retain moisture.

If, however, you find yourself

with some unwelcome garden

guests, they need to be brought

under control quickly to avoid

widespread damage to your plants

or lawn.

unsafe,. says Sheryl Leonard,

home eeonomiBt for MSU

EXtension, MaComb County.

how, some way there would be

another special day down the

road. Kids are like that, expecting

perfect summer sunsets and

immortality.

This will be my first Father's

Day without my dad. He died

three weeks ago at 83 of complications

of Parkinson's disease. And I

will wish, more often than the one

day earmarked for dads each

year, for another moment in that

row boat with him.

Tom Kelly, for1TU!real estate edi-

tor for The Seattle 1i1TU!S, is a syn-

dicated columnist and talk-show

host. He can be reached at

news @ tomkelly. com

j •

Insect infestation and diseases

spread in the wind and rain, and

unfortunately there is no way to

totally isolate your plants from

insect damage. The treatment of

pest problems varies for different

pests. There are many choices

available and not all require the

use of chemicals. Japanese beetle

traps, hot pepper wax spray and

horticultural oil sprays are just

some of the non-chemical choices.

Under severe conditions a chemical

spray may be your best choice,

and these products can be used

safely if label directions are followed.

Scales are spreading now

and can be easily controlled at

this point with horticultural oil

such as Orthene or Isotox. Red

spider mites have been a difficult

problem for a few years because of

the mild winters we have been

having. Control can be achieved

with Pyrethrins, horticultural oil,

Malathion or Isotox. Repeat applications

need to be done to control

the second generations. ITthe recommended

rate of application is

followed and common sense is

used, these chemicals can be used

safely. _

Drought and insects have

caused severe damage in lawns

over the past few years, so it will

be helpful to be able to identify a

few of the more common problems.

Leaf spot disease will look

like yellow streaks in your lawn.

The grass blades will have brown

dots on them and as these brown

dots enlarge to the width of the

grass blade, the top of the blade

will turn yellow and then brown.

Treat this disease with Daconil

and repeat after 10 to 14 days.

The damaged areas can be topdressed

and seeded to speed up

recovery. Grubs and chinch bugs

are found in many lawns and are

easy to spot. Grubs are white and

live just under the root zone of the

grass, and can be devastating to a

lawn. Chinch bugs are about 118inch

long and live in the thatch

layer. There are a few different

products available to control these

insects, and should be used only if

the insects are present.

David Soulliere is a Michigan

certified nurseryman at Soulliere

Landscaping and Garden Center,

23919 Little Mack, St. Clair

Shores, between Nine and 10 mile.

Phone (810) 776-2811 for further

information. E-mail at dsoulliere@prodigy.net

- MICHIGAN

FIREPLACE & BARBECUE

TEe GRILLS

The Ultimate

Outdoor

Appliance

Mon-Fri 10-8 sat 10-7 Sun 11-5

, 2908 E. Long Lake at Dequindre

(248) 689-2296


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Q. My mother bought a set of

etched-gold dinner plates in the

19308. I'm not sure whether they

were new or old. The plates are 10

3/4 inches in diameter, and there

are two marks on the bottom. One

has a gold shield that says

"Pickard." The other has a standing

lion in an oval with the words,

"Hutschenreuther, Selb, LHS,

Bavaria."

A. Your plates date from

between 1925 and 1930. At that

time, the Pickard Studios Inc. of

Chicago (now Pickard Inc.) used

the etched-gold, coat-of-arms

trademark. While your plates

were decorated by Pickard, they

were not manufactured

company.

by the

Pickard bought china blanks

from all over the world and hired

decorators to paint or etch designs

on the plates. The'

.Hutschenreuther mark indicates

that your plates were made in

Selb, Germany, by the Lorenz

Hutschenreuther

Factory.

Porcelain

Q. Is the Chatty Cathy doll as

old as Barbie? Was it the earliest


Thursday, June 24, 1999

on

While heating season is over, I'd

like to pass along a tip for those of

you who have oil heat.

You can save a lot of money if

you pre-pay your oil bill for an

entire year. Generally, the company

will look at your usage, determine

how much fuel you'll use in

the upcoming year, and give you a

fixed price for that year. Then you

pay the bill in one fell swoop!

The advantage of this is, you

lock in your rate. As you're probably

very aware, oil prices fluctuate.

Locking in a rate is a good

way to control this.

As for electricity, many companies

do cost averaging so that

each billing period, you're paying

the same amount. It's a good way

to control your budget.

This week's offers

ZIPLOC JUMBO FREEZER

REFUND OFFER, :P.O.Box 5394,

Young America, MN 55558

(receive $3). Send in the UPC

from a handed three-pack of

Ziploc brand 2-Gallon Jumbo

Freezer Bags package and your

dated (between 3/1/99 and

6130199) cash register receipt with

price circled (from Costro only).

Store form required. Must be

received by 7/10199.

SPRITE! NBA BASKETBALL

OFFER, P.O. Box 390499, EI

talkmg doll? .

A. Both Chatty Cathy and

Barbie were made by MatteI.

Barbie was introduced in 1959,

two years before Chatty Cathy

debuted. Expensive talking dolls

were made in France during the

1890s. After World War II, Terri

Lee Sales of Lincoln, Neb., manufactured

a more affordable talking

doll that plugged into a record

player. In 1950, Ideal made the

Talking 1bt doll, a key.wind talker.

The 20-inch brunette Chatty

Cathy was the most successful of

all talking dolls. Talking dolls are

still being made.


"The Label Made Me Buy It" by

Ralph and 'JerryKovel is a picture

history of labels that once decorated

products from cigar boxes to

orange crates and salmon tins.

There are 320 full-color labels

which picture Indians~ famous

people, buildings and symbols.

Learn how to identify and date

labels or just enjoy the rare pictured

labels (hardcover, 224

pages). Send $40 plus $3 shipping

to Kovel, Box 22900, Beachwood,

Ohio 44122.

orner

Paso, TX 88539 (receive an official

NBA basketball). Send in two

UPCs from any 2-liter bottles, 3.

liter bottles, six packs of 1/2-liter

bottles, six-pack of 12-oz. cans or

12-pack of 12-oz.cans of Sprite or

one UPC from a 24-can, multipack

of Sprite. Also send your

dated (between 4/1199 and

6/14/99)cash register receipt with

price circled. Residents of

Michigan and New York purchasing

2-liter, 3-liter bottles or sixpacks

of 12-oz. cans don't need to

submit the UPCs but must send

the dated cash register receipt(s)

with price(s) circled and write the

UPC numbers on a separate piece

of paper. Store form required.

Must be postmarked by 7/14/99.

BICI CHOICE HOTELS DIS-

COUNT, :P.O. Box 7639, Maple

Grove, MN 55569 (receive a

coupon good for a 10-percent discount

on your next stay in a

Choicehotel). Send in three UPCs

from 10-packs of Bic shavers (any

type) and your dated (by 6/30199)

cash register receipt with price

circled. Store form required. Must

be postmarked by 7/15199.

Send couponing or refunding

questions to Marla Armbrust,

King Features Weekly Service, 235

East 45th Street, New York, N. Y

10017.


...


Sears, Roebuck and Co. is going

online with the world's largest

selection of parts and accessories

for household appliances, electronics

and other equipment at

www.sears.com/partsdirect. With

Sears Parts Direct, do-it-yourseIfers

now have access to more

than 4.2 million parts from 400

manufacturers for household

items such as appliances, power

tools, lawn and garden equipment

and home electronics - even for

items not purchased or sold at

Sears. The site also contains

owner's manuals for most major

brands.

The new E-Commerce site is an

extension of Sears PartsDirect,

the nation's largest provider of

parts and accessories for household

appliances, electronics and

other equipment. In the past,

parts service has been accessible

via a toll-free number, (SOO) 4-

MY-HOME which receives more

than 10 million calls annually.

The website helps consumers

identify the correct part for their

appliance through the use of an

appliance model number locator

and detailed diagrams.

Customers can view a diagram

simply by entering the model

number of the item on the

Parts Direct site. Over 70,000

easy-to-use diagrams help the

consumer understand where a

part is located in a given appliance,

before ordering the part

they need. The diagrams also

have an option which allows viewers

to zoom in and out across the

image.

"Our toll-free number has been

a lifesaver for many of our customers

and a phenomenal success,"

says Kevin J. Callahan,

director of PartsDirect for Sears

Home Central. "Some callers had

difficulty describing the parts

they needed over the phone. The

big advantage this site offers is

that it contains 70,000 detailed

diagrams that go back 10 years,

and the most comprehensive parts

lists from more than 400 manufacturers

including Kenmore,

Whirlpool, Maytag, GE and Black

and Decker."

If a diagram is not available for

a particular model number, a

parts listing will be given. A consumer

can send an e-mail or call

PartsDirect at (SOO) 4-MY-HOME

if they are having difficulty identifying

the part or finding a model

number. Callers to the toll-free

number will speak with parts consultants

who can answer their

questions and help them identify

the correct part to order.

- King Features Syndicate

Renters need insurance

Renters in southeastern

Michigan whose apartments and

homes have been damaged by

storms have discovered the importance

of having property insurance

on their belongings. Every

tenant should .have property and

liability insurance, according to

Cheryl Krysiak of the Michigan

State University Extension.

The cost of replacing all of your

belongings - clothing, computers,

stereos, linens, dishes and furniture

can be overwhelming. If a

tenant has property insurance at

least helshe will not have to worry

about how to pay for replacement

of all of hislher possessions.

Landlords have property insurance

on their buildings, but do not

cover a tenant's personal property.

The landlord's policy also does not

cover the tenant's liability for

injury to someone else or property

damage for which the tenant may

be held responsible.

Renter's insurance is very

affordable. For $20,000 coverage

on personal property and

$100,000 liability insurance the

cost may be less than $100 a year,

or less than $10 a month.

This policy would pay to replace

your belongings up to $20,000 and

has a $250 deductible. The exact

cost of insurance depends on the

location of your apartment, how

many units are in the building

and whether there are smoke

alarms and security locks. There

are also discounts available for

senior citizens.

In some cases if you get your car

insurance and renter's insurance

with the same company you would

be able to save enough on your car

policy to pay part or all of the cost

of the renter's policy.

Renters must have property

and liability insurance. Those victims

of storms with insurance can

quickly go shopping and replace

their property, while others without

insurance can only worry

about how they will ever pay to

replace their property.

If a big storm damages your

apartment which one will you be?

YQU CAN ADVERTISE TOOl

CALL 882.3500

To ,eserpe Display Advertising sptlce by 2 p.m. Friday

, GROIIE P • "" •• k,i

Michael Bojalad ~ ~

A8aoc18te Broker '\

Muftl-MlIIJon Dollar Club

1917.1198 Top Producer

•i


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Page 10 YourHome Thursday, June 24, 1999

TRUST YOUR DREAMS &; YOUR ROME TO

Robert G.

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Dara DeBem Edgar

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IpD Gloria IpD Margaret Betty.Ann

Baker-Bunter Barker Beaupre Breitenbecher Brown

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Eighty years of real estate traditioD ... The

most adV&Ilced technology available and the

Most PROFESSIONAL

Most EXPERIENCED

Susan

Noethen

Laura

Wholih ....

Donna

O'Keefe

Kristine Ann

WWs

Judy

on

Katy

YakUn

Thursday, June 24, 1999 YourHome Page 11

BEST

Eve

Portwood

Patti

Printz

Mary

Craparotta

MaryLou MaryKaye ., Virginia Sandy

Ferrante J.P.

Most KNOWLEGEABLE Ferry Carr Ficarra _ ~ossee Fountain

Most SUCCESSFUL

TEAM of REALTORS@ ...

I

Now all together ill

I our expanded new home at

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82 KERCHEV J:i.Lon the Hill

""-

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Cheryl

Pam. Demna Sheryl

Scott '

i Shirley

Gauss Gladstone Gormley Grow Houghton JUDe Susan Gloria

Grosse POIute Farms Marlene

Kennedy Kinney Korpas Kotas Kraus-Uhde

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313-884-0800

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Page12 YourHome Thursday, June 24, 1999

Be prepared for a sudden power outage.

Severe weather can cause a

power failure at any time of the

year. When your home loses

power there are a few important

steps you should take to

protect your loved ones

and your home,

according to Cheryl

Krysiak of the

Michigan State

University

Extension Service.

• Never go near

or touch a fallen electric

line - whether it is

giving off sparks or not.

Report the downed line to

the power company and allow

experts to handle it safely.

• Be sure to protect older and

younger residents and pets qy.ring

an outage in cold or hot weather.

If the outage lasts more _than a

few houts make plans to move

everyone to a motel or into homes

of friends or relatives who have

power.

• Keep a battery-powered radio

with you. The power companies

will try to keep the public

informed of the progress being

made to control and fix the outage.

• Do not call your power company

repeatedly. Use your phone

only to report a dangerous' or

Don'tGe

Without


Bin

GUARDIAN

by .ENERAe- POWI;:R SYSTEMS

emergency situation.

• Keep a flashlight or batterypowered

lantern in proper working

order at all times. Also keep a

supply of easily accessible

matches to light candles

and kerosene lanterns

or lamps. The enclosed

flame of a lantern is

safer than the unprotected

flames of candles.

If the power

outage happens at

night your first concern

is to provide light

to avoid falls and other accidents.

• Be vigilant when using candles.

Keep candle flames away

from drapes, furniture, or bed

linens. Keep all candles in the

middle of tables or counters and

away from pets, children and pre-,

occupied adults .

• Unplug all appliances that

run continuously or off-and-on

automatically on electricity, especially

those with heavy starting

loads, such as air conditioners.

refrigerators and freezers. Also

unplug all computers, televisions.

CD players, washers, dryers. electric

space heaters. microwaves

and electric stoves. When the

power comes back on; the power

surge could damage these appli-

ught

If a power outage should occur while you are out of town, at

home or out for the evening, a Guardian emergency power

system responds automatically for your entire home, for as

long as the outage lasts. Your family and home remains safe

and secure. Sizes from 5,000 to 40,000 watts. •

Call for a free brochure.

Brought to you by

Call our Guardian _~Iallst at

ances.

• Avoid opening and closing the

refrigerator and freezer unnecessarily.

In a fully loaded freezer,

food may remain frozen for as long

as 36 to 48 hours (a half full freezer

reduces the time to 24 hours).

The food will last almost as long

in a refrigerator: but each opening

of the door robs you of several

hours worth of cold.

• Be aware of the possibility of

frozen pipes if the power outage

occurs during the heating season.

If the outage lasts several days

the temperature inside the house

~

-~

o

could drop to the freezing point

Th prevent pipes from freezing,

especially those in outside walls.

turn one or more faucets on at a

slow trickle - enough to keep

water moving through the pipes.

This will cause your water bill to

go up, but will prevent your pipes

from bursting and causing extensive

water damage to walls, floors

and furnishings. .

• Remove house plants you

value, as they cannot withstand

excessive heat or cold. Be sure to

wrap and insulate them wen

before taking them outside.

Top' 10 Movie.s..

. . '

..,0- -:.0' ~ "O'Z' f"

~,. Wars: Ep~l •

"PhaDt$D Menace, ~_tar..

,,'Liam Neeson.

", ,

::"NoWng BiUt starring,.

Ro~.

:~.,~tb Floor." "

'~e )Ia~~ starring '.

, 11Reeves.' , " '

-rhe:;Love Letter,." stari'!b.t1

~ ~: e" \ ~

QCal ,,";.;:.; ~

"."..... ~

Sean Connery. .

" 7. "Existenz," ~ starring

Jennifer Jason Leigh.

. 8. "A Mids1umner Night'. '

Dream'/' starriAg Michelle

Pfeiffer. "

9. "The MUllhDy,tt starring

Brendan Fraser. ."

. '10. "'J.rue Crime )!It starri.\!r >.

James L Wood$: .,'


313-8Br-6~OO

DEADI.NS

lEAl ESWE fOI SALE18ft

lEAl ESWE IESOUICE:

~Nl12 NOONtcoIlor~"",

CWSIIDS lML O'HI CWSIICAnONS)

TUESDAY12 NOON tcoIlor""""........

MYMEN'JS

.......is'"

We except Visa, MasieICarr:I, Cosh, Checl.

AD S1YLES:

Won:! Ads: 12 words • $11 55;

additional~, 65_ each.

AbbnMahons IISlI CICtef*ld

Measured Ads. $20.50 per colII'M inch

Border Ads. $22 55 per c:aIumn inch

RJU PAGE UIO.OO

l/2 PAGE $275.00

1/ A PAGE $200.00

l/8 PAGE $125.00

In


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Page 14 YourHome

700 ~PTS FLATS DUPLEX

POINHS/ HARPER WOODS

NEFF, 2 bedroom, natural

fireplace, Florida room,

all appliances. $975.

313-345-0527

ONE bedroom flat, comp1etely

remodeled, new

refrigerator/ stove. $600

month plus security. For

appointment. 313-510-

2603

PARK- 868 Nottingham,

lower 2 bedroom apartment.

$545 month plus

utilities. 810-739-8554.

PARK. Just built in 1988!

Large 2 bedroom 2 story

dupfex. Deck, dishwasher,

parking. $650 month.

313-882-5521, leave

message.

REMODELED- clean, spacious,

2 bedroom. Includes

air. blinds, kitchen!

laundry appliances.

large storage! closets.

Landscape service. References,

$630. 313-885-

8384

SOMERSET. 3 bedroom

upper. Grosse Pointe

Park. $850. Appliances.

No pets. (313)882-2667

SPACIOUS upper on

Trombley. Uving room,

dining room, family

room, 3 bedroom. 2

bath. $1,3501 month. 2

months security. 313-

823-8090. weekends.

THREE bed. 1 bath, upstairs

flat. 1321 Waybum.

$6251 month. Call

248-592-9261 •

701 APTS/FLATS DUPLEX

DETROIT IV/AYNE COUNTY

2 bedroom lower, updates,

good condition. $475/

month, 1 1/2 security,

1st months rent.

(810)772-5757

Thursday, June 24, 1999

701 APTS IFLATS/DUPLEX

DETROIT \'/AYNE COUNTY

GILFORD- basement efficiency

apartment, separate

entrance, $475 includes

all utilities, stove

and cable. No pets,

$700 security, credit

check, (313)884-4180

HARPER! Cadieux area,

large 1 bedroom apartment.

Stove, refrigerator,

heat & water included.

$4951 month. 810-

726-0004

IMMACULATE 2 bedroom

lower, Outer Dr) Mack.

$400 month. No pets.

248-594-3866

LOWER 2 bedroom, cadieux!

Mack area. No

pets, plus security deposit.

$500. per month.

plus utilities. 313-372-

0919

MORANGI Kelly- 1 bedroom

upper, remodeled.

heat! water. (810)n6-

8712. Leave best time to

retum call

ONE bedroom apartment.

New carpet, paint. $350.

per month, including

heat. 10421 Cadieux.

313-839-9717

QUIET. clean 2 bedroom

lower on Bedford. References,

proof of employment,

nonsmoker, security.

$500. 810-469-

4807

SPACIOUS 1 bedroom

upper apartment, with

living room, dining room,

kitchen with appliances,

a walk out sundeck, and

large walk in closetS. Included

shared use of

basement and garage.

$395 per month, includes

heat and water.

No pets, excellent area.

Please call (810)775-

7164, 4pm- 9pm.

702 APTS/FLATS/DUPLEX

S.C.S, MACOMB COUNTY

11 Mile! 1-94. Recentty remodeled,

1 bedroom.

Excellent condition!

(248)344-9904

2 bedroom, 1bath duplex.

Central air, basement,

garage, kitchen appliances.

$750 monthly plus

utilities. (810)447-8576

EFFICIENCY apartment,

St Clair Shores, 13 Mite

Rd. $425/ month.

(810)293-9476

ONE bedroom apartment,

Roseville area, all app1iances.

No pets. 248-

543-3940 call 7a.m.-

4:30p.m.

Picture Yourself ...

Stepping from YOUR

beautiful lakeside

apartment home to

YOUR boat at

our private marina.

What A Llfestytell

This and more at...

Harbor Club South

810-791-1441

703 APTS FLATS DUPLEX

\'JANTED TO RENT

NONSMOKING, sober

gentteman seeks room

with privileges. References

available. 1-810n9-4686

705 HOUSES eaR RENT

POINHS, HARPER \'10005

$1,000. 3 to 4 bedroom,

Grosse Pointe SCt.\JOls.

Garage. basement. Immediate

occupancy.

313-885-5670

1961 Brys, Grosse Pointe

Woods- 3 bedroom, 2

car garage with opener.

Modem kitchen, sharply

decorated with window

treatments, fenced yard,

appliances included. No

pets. $1,200. (313)885-

8859

70S HOUSES FOR RENT

POINTES/HARPER \,/OODS

GROSSE Pointe City- 604

Notre Dame. Charming

2 bedroom house, natural

fireplace, modem

kitchen with appliances,

1 car garage, $700.

Eastside Management

Co. (313)884-4887

GROSSE Pointe Farms- 4

bedroom, 3 bath, 2 fireplace

Colonial. Large

lot on the Country Club

Go" Course. Picturesque

views overlooking

12th fairway. 2700

square feet. $2,500. per

month. Days, 810-n2-

7755, evenings, 313-

882-7755

GROSSE Pointe Park- 1

bedroom cottage. $450.

Credit check. 313-822-

6252

GROSSE Pointe Woods, 3

bedroom brick colonial.

fenced yard. garage.

Avaifable July 1st.

$1,190. 248-681-8868

GROSSE Pointe Woods- 4

bedroom, 2 1/2 baths,

2,700 sq. ft, central air,

no pets. $2,200.

(313)886-0478

HARPER Woods 2 bedroom,

$650/ month,

$650/ security. Allied

313-881-8373

SMALL 2 bedroom cottage

on private island on

canal, borders Grosse

Pointe Park. Appliances,

air, dock, deck, private

yard, boatwell option.

Available July 1st. $925

plus security. Pet OK.

313-881-6070, eve-

. nings.

706 HOUSES FOR RENT

DETROIT, \'/AYNE COUNTY

706 HOUSES FOR RENT

DETROIT/WAvra COUNTY

RENTERS NEEDED NOW

St. John Hospital area. 2.

3-4 bedroom from $450.

Near Eastland Mall.

Many 2-3-4 bedroom

from $350.

6-7-8 Mile, 3-4-5 bedroom

Available now from $450.

Quality Home.

810-773-1805

SCHOENHERR & 7 Mile-

S bedroom, brick, dining

room, basement. $650.

Rental Pros, 313-882-

Rent

707 HOUSES FOR RENT

S.U' MACOMB COUIlTY

4 bedroom bungalow,

Eastpointe area. $795.

plus deposit Appliances

in garage. 248-626-1119

A+ home on North River

Road. 1 bedroom, spacious...

and boatwelll

$875/ month. 248-931-

1065

BEAUTIFUL spacious

brick, St. Clair Shores 2

Bedroom Townhouse!

Duplex, $725. (248)559-

2982

ST. Clair Shores, 3 bedrooms,

1 1/2 baths, air.

garage. $1,000 month.

313-885-5871

ST. Clair Shores- 3 bedroom,

remodeled, 1. 5

baths. Garage, fenced.

$950. Rental Pros, 810na-Rent

709 TOVJN HOU SES / CONDOS

fOR RENT

GROSSE Pointe City,

Lakeland! Mack. 1 bedroom

condo, new kitchen

& appliances, hardwood

floors. $7001

month includes heat &

air. 313-640-8966

ll-l LIVING QUARTERS

TO SHARE

WANT responsible, clean

roommate. I have pets,

your non-destructive pet

welcome tool You get 3

bedrooms, own bath

(upstairs). Share main

house, basement, garage.

Eastpointe, $5001

month. 1/2 utiltiies. Call

810-n9-5349

716 OFFICE/COMMERCIAL

fOR RENT

15112 Kercheval. Grosse

Pointe Park. 750 sq. ft.

prime space. $1,000 inclusive.

(313)824-4280

19942 Harper Ave., Harper

Woods. 1,585 ft. offices.

$1,400, includes

taxes. Large parking lot.

Catl313-885-2800 .

2 suite office for rent. St.

Clair Shores area. 1 minute

from 941 696 Interchange.

Smoke free environment.

(810)445-

3700

22211 Greater Mack- ApproXimately

900 sq. ft.

Completely remodeled.

Lends itse" to many

uses. Red carpet Keim

Shorewood. (313)886-

8710

COLONIAL EAST

St. Clair Shores

9 Mile and Harper. 600-

700 sq. ft:, 5 day janitor.

all utilities, near expressway,

reasonable.

810-n8-0120

EASTPOINTE

Completely remodeled.

Keyed restrooms, near

X-ways. 200 sq. ft.-

2700 sq. ft.

810-776-5440

GROSSE Pointe Park-

3.000 sq. ft. building; off

street paking; automotive/

retail. 313-824-

4040

5777 Chatsworth- 3 bed-

2 bedroom, 1 bath execuroom

upper, $650/

3 bedroom brick. Applian-

month plus security or WHITIIER area, 1 bedtive ranch. Library, upces

included. Immediate

rent with option to buy. room apartment, heat indated, immaculate.

GROSSE Pointe Woods

occupancy. $725/

$600/ month plus cluded, $425/ month. Close to lake.- $1,700

Commercial or offices

month. Security and first

$5,000. deposit. 313- (313)886-8785

per month. (248)335-

20927 Mack, 1750 sq It

month required. 810-

2606

HARRISON Twp., 2 bed- Medical suites

886-3164,506-1188.

WOODHALL 1 bedroom --------- 212-5555

room, 1 1/2 bath, ap- 600 to 1500 sq. ft

438 Colonial Court. 3 bed-

AL TEAl Charlevoix, upper. Newly decorated.

proximately 1,200 sq. ft. Rear parking areas

room brick, appliances, AVAILABLE now! Mack!

Grosse Pointe side. 1 heat, water, appliances

810-268-4992

313-884-1340

central air, $1,350. 313- Cadieux area. Clean,

bedroom. $325. In- included. No pets, $4501

881-6na

714 LIVING QUARTERS

313-886-1068

cozy, 1 bedroom house,

cludes heat. appliances. month, $675 security.

313-885-0031.

Credit check. (313)884- EXECUTIVE rental- -;hort

with loft, garas:l8, base-

TO SHARE

OFFICE space, $250. per

APARTMENTS- 1 bed-

4180

to long term. Touraine in

ment, stove, refrigerator. FEMALE to share fumish- month, all utilities, plus

the Farms. Welcome to

$540/ month, plus $500 ed home, $2401 month parking. 15005 E. Jefferroom,

$3751 $400. Whit- 702 APTS 'FLATS DUPLEX a completely & plushly security depOsit. plus 113utilities, deposit. son. 313-824-9174

tier. Morang, Cadieux. S. C. \) /,gCOMB CO UNTY appointed hideaway. (810)783-9137

(313)371-1326

PROFESSIONAL building.

Laundry available. Credit

check. (313)882-4132

1 bedroom spacious town- Perfect for the transfer-

16'X 18' office suite. Inhouse

style apartment red executive on the go

CADIEUX! Mack area, 3 NEED A ROOMMATE?

cludes electric! gas.

BALFOUR! Chandler with basement. East- or a family in need of in-

bedroom, carpeted. all All ages, occupations,

Harper Woods. 20008

Park, large 2 bedroom pointe. 9/ Gratiot area. terim housing. 2 bed-

appliances, $500. tastes, backgrounds

_ (810)777-9555.

Kelly Road. Available

upper. heat included. Air, appliances included. rooms, all amenities.

and lifestyles.

July 1st $300 monthly.

$450.313-88&4127

Convenient location. $1750 month CaR 313-

"Our 20th Year"

CADIEUXI Mack, 2 hous-

Gary: (313)343-0239.

GILFORD spacious 1 bed- $5151 month. 313-885- 885-8843 or 313- 660-

Home-Mate Specialists

es: 3 bedrooms. '1room

upper, 1018 of stor- 8300

0101

(248)644 6845 SPACE for rent/lease. ex-

$525 12- $625. 313-

clusive center, prime l0age,

garage parking,

GROSSE Pointe Woods- 3 602-4607

ST. Clair Shores bachetor cation. Grosse Pointe,

$4751 month. includes, Rentals Rentals RentaJs bedroom, air, family

home owner seeks 1720 sq. ft, immediate

heat, water, stove, ca- Go Go Go

room, fireplace, base- KELLY. Moross. 2 bed- roommate. 11 Milel Jef- occupancy. Call Stambte.

No pets. $700 se- In the CIassifteds

ment, garage. $1,090. room, decorated, new ferson, near water.

curity, credit check.

C8I

per and Company 1st

Rental Pros. 810-773- floors, $500. Credit $500. per month. 810- month free! (810)228-

(313)884-4180

313-882-6900

Rent

check. (313)882-4132 n~l. t

1060.

~_~=_=_=_= ..=..... ='!! ..~._~~~,,~ ... ~_~... ~~~... ~_~.~ ... !!"!.!""l_~~~_~.~.~.~.":'.":'_~.~."'!"."'!". ------------------------ _

~ ~- ~ ,... -". .. -.,.


fOR RENT

ST. Clair Shores- 23995

Greater Mack." Medic8V

general, 1254 sq. ft.

$16.001 sq. ft. ($1,672)

triple net in award winning

professional building.

Call 81o-n5-1 040,

fax 619-459-4993

WARREN. Share 7th floor

office on Van Dyke. Opposite

Tech Center. 320,

450 or 770 square feet

total available. 810-573-

9880

GROSSE POINTE GENERAL OFFICE

SPACE!DENTAL MACK AVENUE

GROSSE POINTE THREE WORK

SPACES REC EPTION AREAS BATH

KITCHEN/LAB

GROSSE PoiNTE GENERAL OFFICE

SPACE MACK AVENUE APPflOX

1 2.0050 FT

GROSSE POINTE WOODS GENERAL

OFFICE SPACE WITH GREAT LOCATION

AND ON SITE PARKING MACK AVE

AP?ROX 1 400 SO FT

EASTPOINTE HIGH VISIBllIri LOCA.

TION PERfECT FOR GENeRAL OFFICE

OR Io1EDICAUDENTAL

ST CLAIR SHORES EXCElLENT

OPPOflTUNITY TO DESIGN

YOUR OWN OFFICE SPACE

SINE REALTi COMPANY

313-884-7000

722 VACATION RENTALS

OUT OF STATE

LOG cabin on mountain

lake, Rangeley Maine,

$475 per week. 313-

417-9279

SARNIA, Ontario cottage

on Lake Huron. Sunsets,

large beach!

Sleeps 8. $750. per

week. 313-882-8118

723 VACATION RENTALS

NORTHERN MICHIGAN

BOYNE City- Landings

condo on Lake Charlevoix.

Summer weekly

rentals, (313)886-8665.

CADILLAC- chalet on'sandy

beach. 4 bedroom, 2

bath, large living room.

By week. $750. June

20th through September

15th. 810-731-4905

PORT Sanilac- private

home on Lake Huron.

Weekly. 313-628-3450

CASEVILLE. waterfront

cottage on Saginaw

Bay. Sleeps 8, cable,

VCR, everything provided,

but linen. Available

July 17- 24. $8501 week.

(313)331-6989

CHARLEVOIX area, 4

bedrooms, 2 baths, fireplace,

Lake Michigan

shores, $1,2001 weekly.

313-882-5749, 248-4n-

9933

Call313-882-6900

to Charge your

Classified Ad

Viaal MC Accepted

or Fax 313-343-0569

InclUde: Ad Copy, Name,

Address, Phone NUmber,

Signature, VIS8I MC

NUmber & Expiration Date.

ACATION RENTALS

NORTHERN MICHIGAN

CLARE. Summer reservations.

Lakefront cabins &

house. Fireplaces. Nice

sandy beach. (517)544-

3634

GLEN Lake, Sleeping

Bear Dunes. New home.

3 bedrooms, 3 baths.

Steps from beach. Broker.

(313)881-5693

GOODHART- just North of

Harbor Springs, 2,400

square foot home on

Lake Michigan. Comfortably

sleeps 8. Beautiful

beach, $1,6001 week or

$1,5001 week for 2 or

more weeks, June,

$1,0001 week. 313-882-

0982

HARBOR Springs, cozy

condo. Golf, tennis,

heated pooV deck. Many

extras. 31-3-823-1251.

HARBOR Springs- 2 units.

2 bedroom, 2 bath.

Sleeps 6. Seasonal.

(248)540-0991

HARBOR Springs- Deluxe

condo. Sleeps 6. Lake,

pool, Jacuzzi, etc. Discounts.

(248)644-7873

HARBOR Springs! Petoskey-

3 bedroom condo,

pool, tennis, shopping,

golf. Evenings 313-885-

4142.

HOMESTEAD resort! Lake

Michigan beach efficiency

condominium. Ideal 2

people. $6651 week.

(248)548-1835

LEXINGTON 2 bedroom

waterfront, sandy beach,

$500- $600 weekly. St.

Clair Riverfront, $700.

810-982-3032

PORT Sanilac, 6 bedroom,

3 full baths. Sandy

beach. $1,2501 week.

810-775-1460

Don't Forgetcall

your ads in Early!

Classified Advertising

(313)882-6900

724 VACATION RENTALS

RESORTS

1930's Waterfront cottage.

Harsens Island. 2 bedroom,

scenic freighter

view, SWimming, fishing,

$100 per night, $500 per

w~ek. Phone: (734)721-

5603; Pager: (313)239-

8864.

CASEVILLE private lakefront

homes & cottages.

Booking now good

selection of summer

weeks. (517)87~5181

CROSS Village Chaletview

of Lake Michigan,

privacy. Weekly. Open

June thru September.

(231)347-1592

1.... ... ..

...... .. ....

~""/ " :

,'

, .;

, ~

PRESQUE ISLE

HARBOR

Quiet 4 bedroom on Lake

Huron, 5 minutes to

. Presque Isle Marina.

$700/wk. Package Rates.

313-884-6362

HARBOR SPRINGS

PETOSKEY

Cedar home on peaceful

Crooked Lake. 150' frontage

on inland waterway. 4 bedrooms,

2 bath, hot tUb.

Weekly. (616)347.7034

PETOSKEY/. BOYNE

AREA Clean chalets,

sleeps many. Golfing,

swimming, fishing!

MENnON THIS AD

SAVE $50

(810)774-4332

BOYNE COUNTRY

CHALET

3 bedroom, 2 bath, pool,

lifeguard, beach.

$8001 week, $2001 day.

248-851.7620

ON OTSEGO LAKE

GAYLORD, MI.

New home, all sand

beach, 5 bedroom

$2,5001 week.

847-735-0414


...... -:-..

Thursday, June 24, 1999

HARBOR SPRINGS

GOODHEART

LAKE MICHIGAN

Private sandy beach, 3

bedroom, newly renovated

log cabin. Weekly $1,800

313-884-6044

CADILLAC

Beautiful lakeside chalet, 4

bedrooms, 3 baths, marble

jacuzzi in master suite.

Deluxe appliances, deck,

boat, cable T.V. etc.

, 810-286-7119

HAFIBOR SPRINGS

, Be~utifully eqUipped

4 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath

condo with large deck.

Golf course, pool, tennis.

(248)626-7538

COTIAGEON

HARSEN'S ISLAND

3 bedroom dock, 35' of

seawall for boat.

Available weeks of

July 11th & August 28th.

313-885-1760

BEAunFUL SUNSETS

From cozy 2 bedroom cottage

on Glen Lake.

Fireplace, cable, sandy

beach. Call for vacancys,

$1,000 weekly.

(616)334-4432

Let the .,Your Home Magazine' Classifieds

help you find your way to the home

you'll live happily ever after in!

Or~ Pointe N~ws

&~MIW., .. , •••

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YourHome Thursday, June 24, 1999

n E 0 L ESTOTE

•••• " -.)o.: .. .:o.." ~'V\ .. ............

~~.. -:.:::.~~

",:.~~

FOR

SOL E

800 HOUSES FOR SALE 800 HOUSES FOR SALE 800 HOUSES FOR SALE 800 HOUSES FOR SALE 800 HOUSES FOR SALE 800 HOUSES FOR SALE

,1587 Anita, Grosse Pointe

Woods, 3 bedroom, 1.5

bath bungalow, hardwood

floors, natural fireplace.

central air, 2.5 car

garage, deck. Many updates

throughout.

$159,900. Open Sunday

2- 4. (313)640-0201

1960 Oxford, Grosse

Pointe Woods. Sharp 3

bedroom brick bungalow.

Natural fireplace,

Florida room, and recreation

room. New since

1996: tear-off roof, furnace,

central air, copper

plumbing, and hot water

tank. Updated kitchen

and bath. $175.000.

(313)640-4931. Open

house, Sunday 1pm-

3pm.

867 Washington Rd.,

Grosse Pointe City.

Ranch, 3 bedroom 1 112

baths. Large lot, finished

basement. Original owner.

$295,000. (810)296-

1553

1977 Beaufait Grosse

Pointe Woods- Well

maintained 3 bedroom,

1.5 bath brick colonial.

large living room, natural

fireplace, expanded

closets in bedrooms, redecorated

kitchen, hardwood

floors, much more.

Must see! $219.900.

Open Sunday 12- 4.

(313)417-2890

1990 Litttestone. Sharp 3

bedroom, 1 112 bath colonial.

One of the Woods

most desirable streets.

Completely renovated

with new appliances!

windows! carpeting on

all 3 floors. New hardwood

floor in kitchen,

french doorwall leading

to spacious cleek". Professionally

landscaped.

No detail has been overlooked.

Call 313-640-

9033 for appointmenl

Don't Forget-

Call your ads In Earlyl

Classified Advertising

882-6900

800 HOUSES FOR SALE 800 HOUSES FOR SALE

,

20944 Kenmore, Harper

Woods. 3 bedroom brick

bungalow, Grosse

Pointe Schools. Open

layout with many updates,

central air, natural

fireplace. New landscaping.

$127,000.

313-882-6260

l/Roland Court, Gross

Pointe Farms. Beautifu

Cape Cod Home 0

quiet Cul-de-sac. 2,25

sq. ft. 3 bedroom, 2.

bath, family room, Ii

brary, CAC, appliances

newer features

$358,000. (313)882

4226. Open house Sat

urday, June 26, 1- 4pm.

317 McMillan Grosse Pointe Fanns

Beautiful three bedroom 1.5 bath coloma IIn pnme Farms location.

walk to shopsl schools. Features include hardwood floors, newer

water healer, updated landscaping, flmshed basement. Family

room IS In knotty pine and offers electnc baseboard heat. raISed

brick hearth natural fireplace. built-in bookshelves and desk TWo

car garage. newer roof (complete tear-off 1992). newer furnace.

new AC (1997) & much more

313-969-9666

ointment Onl

Open SUNDAY

June 27, 2-4

75 7 UNIVERSITY

• Charming Center Entrance

Colonial

• Many architectural

appointments

• Three bedrooms,

1 1/2 baths

• New carpeting, kitchen floor,

finished basement

• 2 fireplaces

• Professionally landscaped.

$369,900

(313)882-8154

517 Corteville- Beautifu

4 bedroom, 1 112 bat

fully updated colonial I

cated on one of St. Clai

Shores most desirabl

streets. New Pella wi

dows, 3 Andersen door

walls leading ont

sprawling multi-level c

dar deck, central air, fin

ished basement, cus

tom marblel oak fire

place, new oak kitche

with hardwood floors

new siding and trim

neutral colors, muc

more. Immaculate

$239,900. 810-2

6436

Classified

Advertising

an IDEA that sells!

41 Radnor Circle

Grosse Pointe Farms

Cranbrook style on 1/2 acre

lot. 4 bedroom. 3 1/2 bath.

family room, den. large

kitchen, finished basement.

$470,000. (313)881-9585

8 MILLION

HOUSEHOLDS

600 SUBURBAN

NEWSPAPERS

all in U.S. & CANADA!

One low rate! Easy!

For information call:

Barbara @ Grosse Pointe

News & The Connection

313-882-6900

SCAN! Suburban Classified

Advertising Network,

(312)644-6610

ATTENTION I

House Inspection

Not affiliated with any real

estate. Call us for an

honest assessment by a

licensed, insured residential

builder. Over 30

years experience.

SIGNATURE CUSTOM

HOME BUILDERS, INC.

810-n6-9398

BEAUTIFUL full brick traditional

Grosse Pointe

colonial. Three bedroom,

2 1/2 bath, finished

basement. Completely

remodeled kitchen

with natural cherry cabinets,

Corian counters.

tiled floor. Open floor

plan with neutral decor,

natural fireplace & hardwood

floors. $319,500.

Easy showings. Call

Gayle for all the details.

Red Carpet Keim Express,

810-791-1848 or

pager 248.315-8229

BY owner, 19948 W. William

Court. Grosse

Pointe Woods.

$300,000. 3 bedroom

ranch with sunroom on

quiet court in Star of The

Sea Parish. Call for an

appointment. 810-773-

1038,81o.939~9

LOOK

Classified Advertising

313-882-6900

Fax 313-343-5569

\)

800 HOUSES FOR SALE 800 HOUSES FOR SAlE 800 HOUSES FOR SAlE 800 HOUSES FOR SALE

937 19~9 Harcourt Grosse Pointe Park

2 Year Home Warranty

One Floor Living + Income in

this two family property. 2 bedrooms,

11/2 baths, family rooms,

nfp, a 3 car garage, and separate

utilities. Must see the built-ins,

and large rooms.

-Meticulously maintained.

Call: Carole TIbbitts,

Higbie Maxon

(313)886-3400 x120. or

313-813-8125

~ 2 bedroom condo in

SARATOGA VILLAGE

, (N. of 12 Mile)

Built in 1986 with 11/2 baths

all OD 1floor. No stairs.

~ & uPdated kitchen

with 1NiJt. In dishwasher

.,.' $79,900

~lib Eric

Very nice 3 bedroom colonial

on Detroit's Eastside. Many

updates including new carpet,

paint. Ught fixtures.

$94,900

3 bedroom bungalow, basement

&: garage. New windows,

furnace, hot water heater &:

kitchen.

MOVE. IN CONDmON

J_ Goosen, OR.

(810) 773-7"138

21835 Nine Mile Rd. St. Clair Shores, MI48080

E-Mail: egoosen@ml-mls.com


2041 SHOREPOINTE

GROSSE POINTE WOODS

Completely renovated in the past four months. This large

spacious open floor plan features a white ceramic foyer and

white Berber carpeting thoughout. Custom designed kitchen

with built-in appliances, ceramic counter tops and floor in the

eating area. Formal dining room, first floor laundry, two and

one half baths with ceramic tile, white vanities with brass &

chrome fixtures. Two large bedrooms, attached garage and

finished - basement. Located in beautiful secluded complex.

For a private showing call' Frank Koy 810-242-1770

,

22418 ALEXANDER BLVD.

ST. CLAIR SHORES

This beautiful quad-level home features 1515 square feet. Located

on tree lined boulevard street and premium canal. Features include

newer oak kitchen with snack bar. Formal living and dining area,

three way fireplace with slate hearth, family room with two

dimensional ceiling. Three bedrooms, two full baths, master

bedroom with full bath. Carpeted finished basement.

16 'x 18' wood deck and additional 9' x 50' deck along steel seawall.

Two car attached garage, newer furnace, central air and roof.

For a private showing call: Frank Koy 810-242-1770

Thursday, June 24,1999 VourHome Page 17

22411 LAVON

ST. CLAIR SHORES

Professionally decorated. 3,034 sq. ft. colonial on premier canal

street. Two-story foyer with circ~ staircase. Hardwood Boors

in formal living and dining rooms. Sub-zero refrigerator and

granite topped island in updated kitchen. Breakfast nook, powder

room and family room with fieldstone fireplace. Private master

bedroom suite with bath, three additional bedrooms, full bath

and walk-in closets. Glass enclosed garden room with. skylights

and Hot Springs spa. Terraced yard with mature trees and shrubs.

For a private showing call' Frank Koy 810-242-1770

FRANKJ.KO~

GRI, CRS

• Associate Broker

~ Committed to

Exceptional Service

• Over 13 Years Experience

__ .-__ 0 .'*21@

~

Associates

Buying. or Selling?

Call FRANK KOY

810.242.1770

-.

..


-

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.'

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,J -'

-

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(l"

4

"

,


800 HOUSES FOR SALE

OUTSTANDING 3 bedroom

ranch on cui-desac

in the Farms. Huge

yard. Finished basement.

Large family

room, updated kitchen.

A true find. Reduced to

$289,000. 313-882-5320 •

SPACIOUS Grosse Pointe

Woods bungalow. Completely

updated and in

move- in condition. It offers

3 bedrooms, 2 full

bathrooms, 3 fireplaces,

large family room addition,

finished basement,

2 car garage and huge

back yard. House

boasts newly finished

hardwood floors, new

kitchen and main bath.

Great family home.

Open Sunday., 1- 4pm.

1711 Huntington Blvd.

$189,900. (313}640-

4640

ST. CLAIR SHORES

Brand new custom built 3

bedroom brick & vinyt

ranches with full basements,

1 1/2 baths, Great

room, Lakeview schools.

Priced to sell!

ST. CLAIR SHORES

FIRST OFFERING

Beautiful custom built 3

bedroom brick ranch with

full basement. formal dining

room, natural fireplace,

huge master bedroom,

large lot, many updates,

Lakeview Schools and 2

car attached garage.

$144,900.

Lee Real Estate- Ask for

Harvey 810-n1-3954

ST. Clair Shores, canalfront

brick ranch, basement

& oversized garage.

Ust of extra features

includes 8 ton boat

hoist, $375,000. Quick

occupancy. Call Jill

LePage, Century 21

Kee,810-912-7470

800 HOUSES FOR SALE

800 HOUSES FOR SALE

ST. Clai r Shores- Open

Sunday 12- 4, 22831

Lingemann. 1850 sq. ft.,

4 bedrooms, 2 baths,

family room, hardwood

floors, beautifUlly decorated

landscaped ranch.

$199,500 .. ApPOintment,

810-778-5868

ST. Clair Shores. Here it

is! Huge 5 bedroom

brick colonial . Great

colonial Street.

$239,900. Nancy Bidigare.

pager 810-763-

5596

BEAUTiful CROSSE POiNTE

Woods colONiAl.

APPROXilllATEly 1900 so.

fT., WtqE liviNG ROOIll, fOR,

IlIAI diNiNG, NEW kiTChEN

with NAnJRAl MAplE CAbiNETS

ANd PERGO Roo., 2 ROOM

MASTER bEdROOIll, 2 Addi,

'riONAllARqE bEdROOMS, 1

1/2 bATtIs, bASEMENT

plUMbEd fOR AddiTiONAl

bATti. 2 fiREplAcES, fiNishEd

REC ROOM iN bUEMENT, NEW

Roof, updATEd LANdKApiNG,

REfiNishEd hARdwood RooRS

TtlRouGhoUT. COMpUTER!

REAdiNG ROOM off kiTChEN, 2

CAR GARAGE. BEAUTiful

STREET.

16J6 SEVERN.

OpEN SUNdAy 2, 4.

$279,900

248,496,1999

248,JU,J606

800 HOUSES FOR SALE

800 HOUSES FOR SALE

ALL NEW LISTINGS

NEW CONSTRUcnON

HOMES

397/ 399 NEFF RD.

Brand new construction, :3

bedroom, 2.5 baths. Full

brick coloruals. Eyery cus.

tom upgrade available.

Over 2.600 square feet.

8529,900

-23154

S. ROSEDALE CT.

3 bedroom, full bnck

ranch, 2 car attached

garage, brand new

kitchen, new bath, fin.

ished basement, huge lot.

A must see at

8207,500

19700 EDMUNTON

4 bedroom brick ranch,

new kitchen, new bath,

ProfeSSionally finished

basement with family

room. Kitchen, 5th bedroom,

full ceramic bath.

Only 8147,900

16895 ST. PAUL

3 bedroom townhouse

condo, 1.5 baths, hard.

wood floors. Carport &

much more. Over 1,300

square feet.

8159,900

LUCIDO &

ASSOCIATES

313-882-1010

800 HOUSES FOR SALE

Spectacular, pristine

three bedroom, 2 1/2 baths.

Colonial. Stop by and enjoy the

beauty of this exceptional home on

Sunday at 427 Chalfonte,

Grosse Pointe Farms from 2-4pm.

Johnstpne & Johnstone,

313-8840600

Charr'T'ling English Tudor- 2 blocks from Lake St. Clair and P?tterson .Park

Approxirnolely 2.500 sq. ft. 4 bedroom 2.5 baths, New kitchen With

Terra Cotta tile floor and cherry cabinets. Refinished hardwood floorc;,

throughout. Chestnut paneled den with random pegged floor