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Canton Observer for September 7, 1978 - Canton Public Library

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Canton Cterticr

Voiwne 4 Number 6 Canton. Mi< higan

Thursday, September 7, 1®7I

Blackened timbers of the uncompleted house on lot ^13 stand as mute testimony to the damage fire can cause

Rubble lies strewn about the house on Sheldon in Canton, which

was heavily damaged by fire on Labor Day.

P.D. plans

to hire

6 officers

There's going to be six additional

fulltime patrol officers on Canton

streets by the end of this month.

Tlie township board unanimously

approved a recommendation of Police

Chief Walter MacGregor Tuesday

fight to promote six of the department's

certified part-time patrol officers

to fulltirfie status.

Ten fulltime patrol officers and four

fulltime sergeants have been on the

department's payroll since June when

24-hour patrol was first established

About 20 certified and uncertified

reserves patrol the township's streets

on a part-time basis.

According to finance director Mike

Gorman, the additional fulltime patrol

officers will cost the township $28,000

in the 1978 fiscal year. The money will

come from the general fund

Two weeks ago, the township board

voted against an increase in the twomill

police levy ($2 per $1,000 assessed

valuation) despite a prediction from

Gorman that the police department

will show a deficit of $300,000 by the

end of the 1979 fiscal year.

The township board will use a por

tion of the $1 million surplus in the

general fund to cover the police

department deficit. Board members

have indicated that they will hike the

police millage rate next year.

80 Pages

" !«»:« >utiurliax

Twentv KiveCenN

r •"!'»: - i •. • -*••* imr" *

• I if in * Ml Ktahu «... ...I

Arson destroys house

still under construction

Arson is the suspected reason,for a

fire that caused heavy damage to an

^finished house on Buckingham Ave

rue early Labor Day morning

It was the first of two Canton house

fires that occured within 24 hours.

Another house at 7475 Sheldon,

which was rented by the Grant McAllister

family, also went up in'flames

Sept. 4, although no foul play is

suspected.

There were no injuries caused by

Either .fire.

Carfton police found two empty fivegallop

gasoline cans at the scene of the

house under construction on lot 413

along Buckingham

Det. Sgt. Larry Stewart of the Caiv

ton police department said no suspect

has been picked 14) in connection with

the case.

The fire was discovered at 1 43 a.m.

in the unfinished house The building is

owned by the Camel Construction Co

of Berkley. No company representatives

were available for comment

Tuesday.

Although police and fire officials

don't know of a motive for arson, they

agree that this was a deliberate,

planned fire

The fire department is still

Board approves course

wve&igating possible causes of the

house fire on Sheldon

The McAllisters were home at the

time of the fire, but were apparently

maware of it until a passerby stopped

and told them their house was on fin

shortly before 11 p m

The family escaped uninjured

Fire Chief Mel Paulun said firefighters

spent two hours battling the

blaze at Sheldon Two engines, a rescue

unit and an ambulance were sent

to each fire.

The chief estimated damage to th<

unfinished house at abut $40,000 but

ha


hursday, September 7. 1171

A

For a good time, call 721-7300

Sesha, a wisp of a pap, is a terrier-scfanaozer mix. Center, or visK this diminutive pooch at 37255

And with a phone call she can be a member of your Marquette, Westland. She's waiting to hear from yon.

family. Call the Westland Humane Society Kindness (Staff photo by Bob Woodring)

Store Hours

Mon. Sat.

109

Sun.

Noon

to

5:00

Ja

1U

We Accept

kV'

fireplaces plus

PLEASING YOU IS OUR PLEASURE;

TREMENDOUS SAVINGS ON ALL FIREPLACES

• TOOL SETS • GRATES • WOOD BASKETS "ETC. ETC.

PREWAY Woodburning

Energy Mizer

Heated room

air returns

to home

Outside air . _

Intakes teed , <

fire

Reg. $565.00

Glass doors stop

room air from

going up chimney

Built-in heating

chamber warms

room air

Model No,

81 36BEM

SALE s 450 00 '115 00

Free home measuring for custom

made Glass Doors and Screens

WESTLAND

Westland Center

522 2229

'After the fire goes out

make sure the heat doesn

ft

HEARTHCRAFT

fireplaces plus

MA!

U OKI |>

WS4

« adiant Heat

Log Sett

Mi

Solid Ceramic

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f*g 30" »100"

Includes Six Logs,

Sand Pan, Burner,

Grate, Embers.

Over 300 Glass

Doors in Stock

From

7

'59"

NOVI

12 Oaks Mall

349 8886

Moonlight becomes you and

youll be coming to O'brien's.

REAL ESTATE ONE

IS NOT FOR EVERYONE

Real Estate One is quite selective about

who joins our sales team (probably an

important factor in why we sell over 9,000

homes a year) We do need reputable,

ambitious people to eaiVi and grow with

us. To learn more about the exciting

opportunities available, you're invited to

attend our next Career Seminar on Thurs.,

Sept. 14, 7:00 p.m. at 28722 Plymouth

Road, bet Inkster and Middlebelt. Call

525-0990 for your reservation. Thank you

for calling Real Estate One.

Real Estate One.

An Equal Opportunity Company


FINE GIFTS and HALLMARK CARDS

PFALTZGRAFF

DINNERWARE SALE

"VILLAGE" PATTERN

5 pc.

Place Setting

Reg. 12.50

Because O'brien's Man's World

presents their semi annual

Moonlight Madness Sale. Save a

bundle on suits, sportcoats, shirts

slacks, shoes and furnishings. The

dsy f-riday, September 8th. The

time 6:00 P.M Catch the moonlight

madness at O'brien's. And you'll

catch the biggest savings of the year

3 CRKy^fNT 1 OCATIONS •CjRANDl-AND(FENKELLat Gra id FGwr) 835 1424 • NORTHI.AND (LOT E)569-5885

• LIVONIA


New town hall

gets last-minute

finishing touch

riis

*

Someone has got to make sure all those clocks in the new township

hall are ticking in time when the occupants move ii. The man on the

ladder is Dave Bajorek of Dearborn, the electrician who is installing

the clocks

Staff photos by

Gary Caskey

John LaCroix of Redford/ from the

National Window Co., cleans windows for the

last time before the move. Canton Township

a

*

>yees are expected to do the lion's share

of bioving beginning Thursday.

A lonely poshbroom stands propped against a cart holding brick*, the only furnishings in

it a m nnun 1 '

o the new council room.

Thursday, September 7, 1978 (C)3A

Workmen take a break from making the final preparations at township hall, in a scene looking into the new lobby area from the offices.

Workers busily go about paving the driveway to township hall.

2

•»- . W t f W '

W&rm Up To Our Coat Sale

PRE-SEASON PRICE

REDUCTIONS ON THE

FINEST OUTER WEAR

THIS TOWN HAS TO

OFFER.

If you've been considering a new coat

for this fall, we have some very good

news. For the next 3 days, we are

reducing our new fall coats 20% off

their original price. TOPCOATS,

SUBURBAN COATS and JACKETS.

Choose from luxurious 100% wools,

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sheepskins. Tasteful designs, created

for today's fashion conscious man. It's

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Begin at Stephen-Bruce Ltd....we

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Values from

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Hours: Mon Tues., Wed., & Sat. 10-5:30

Thurs. & Fri. 10-9

>

a


LU

•0

o

4A(C) Thiraday, September 7,1978

Start of school shows expected pupil increase

The beginning of the school year

once again fincfe Plymouth-Canton

Community Schools dealing with the

advantages and ckawbacks of continued

student growth.

More students mean that some

schools are already out of classroom

space and that school schedules and

transportation snarls must be worked

out

Budget worries become more

pressing,

But, on the other side of the coin,

student growth means that top quality

new teachers can be hired.

THE FIRST STUDENT count on

Sept 1 indicates that the Fourth

Friday official cant will find the

schools here «t abcti the projected

16,000 figure.

With preschool and commi*iity education

figures yet to come and Track

D of Extended School Year (ESY)

schools only estimated, 15,759 students

were on hand last Friday. This was an

increase of 342 students kindergarten

through fifth grade, 114 added students

sixth through .eighth grades, and 286

more high school students in grades

nine through ll

Eriksson Elementary in southern

Canton Towrfship has closed enrollment

except for a very few openings.

Only Track D has any space at Field

Elementary, in the southeast corner of

the school district. Overflow students

Schools agree to arbitration

to settle teacher grievances

(Continued from page 1A)

"Our changes do not violate this

requirement "

Kee noted that attorneys for both

sides had spent about three days in the

courtroom of Circuit Judge John

O'Hara. "On the second day the

union's attorney advised us he would

drop his request for injunctive relief

and seek arbitration, which we had

proposed earlier. And so the court

action has been postponed

indefinitely "

_ Kee said he will meet with the

V

school board on Sept. 12 in private session

to get trustees' opinion on

whether the changes can be made

without negotiations If the school

board upholds the administration's

position, Kee said, the union will be

notified and a request immediately

filed for arbitration.

The issue the arbitrator will decide

is whether negotiations should have

been conducted before the changes

,were made. "Depending on that deck

sion, we'll either continue with our

implementation of those changes or

negotiate."

Spring begins this

Why wait until spring when you can give your shade trees a

head start by plarfting them this year. Our Rushton Road

Tree Farm is now open for Saturday sales beginning Septem-

ber 9th. Come early for the best selection!

OFFICE & SALES YARD

8600 Napier Road

Northville, Michigan 48167

Monday - Saturday 8 am-'5 pm

349 1111

TREE FARM

Rushton Road, South Lyon

3 miles W. of Pontiac Tr., bet. 7 & 8 Mile

Saturdays only 8 am-5 pm

A EFFIKAL

fail-safe

Automatic Furnace Flue Damper System

American Gas Association Approved

Plymouth/Canton Approved

Offer good thru Sept. 15, 1978

$1QQ95

As seen on T.V.

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• HEATING • COOLING

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14611 W. Warren, Dearborn

Effikal Systems

Carrier

Borden Insulspray

from these two school will be assigned

to Miller Elementary in central Canton,

which also is on an ESY schedule.

With the hiring of 43 teachers for

replacements and additional classes,

professional staffing is complete for

the present enrollment. New staff

members were selected from 5,000

applications.

"This meant that exceptionally qualified

personnel could be hired,"

explained Norman Kee, assistant supt

for personnel. "Many experienced

teachers are starting hereat the beginning

salary level:i

"We still need more bus drivers,

aides for lockerroom and other assignments,

and crossing guards." Applications

are available at 454 S. Harvey

Street for all positions and bus driver

applications also may go to the bus

yard at 1024 Mill Street, both locations

in Plymouth.

TRAINING FOR bus drivers will

take place in mid-October.

Crossing guards must have a fourhour

training session An eight-week

program for school aides starts Sept.

28 through Plymouth-Canton Community

Schools' community education

services

The three-year contract with the

Plymouth-Canton Education Association

runs until next year, but negotiations

are under way betweoi the

school district and the Cafeteria

Employees Association as well as with

the International Union of Operating

^ %

$7995

y f l M E FIREs 6

10-IN. CHAIN SAW

Lightweight gas-powered saw—just 7.2 lbs without bar

and chjain. Cuts trees to 20" in diameter, prunes, cuts fire-

wood, more. Automatic oiling, 2 handles for positive con-

trol exclusive Safe T-Tip. 44/XL

LIVONIA'S^

hardware

5 Mile at Farmington

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OPEN DAILY 9a.m.—9p.m. SUNDAY 10a.m.-3p m.

Home Of * h « M » « " « r < e n l e t

^ CARDS & GIFTS

478-0707

MIDWEST ELECTRONIC

SECURITY CO.

36343 Ford Road

(West of Wayne Road)

* 721-3894 *

A L A R M

SPECIALISTS

prevents car theft

& vandalism

custom installation

Miss Millie's School of Dance

Registering Novy for

Ballet, Tap

Toe & Baton

Give your chiid poise & confidence

Help develop their personalities

Modern Studios Teenagers Welcome

Qualified Dance Instructor

17 Years Experience

133 E. Cadv-Northville Call 349-2215

after 5 p.m.

OPEN SOON

China Fair

RESTAURANT

Specializing in the Finest

Chinese, Cantonese, Hong Kong,

Mandarin, Japanese and

American Cuisine

Businessmen's Luncheon Specials

Complete Dinners Carry-outs

Located in the

Ift

Northville Plaza Mall

42313 W. 7 Mile

349-0441

/

Engineers (custodians).

The cafeteria employees are holding

regular meetings with tte school

board negotiators and the custodians

are going to fact-finding through state

mediation.

Transportation has had a generally

smooth start but delays have been

caused by the traffic jam at the

Plymouth Centennial Educational

Park (CEP), according to Florence

Beier, director of community

relations.

The corner of Joy and Canton Center

Roads, where both high schools are

located, has been tied up by parent's

and student's cars and by buses in the

morning. About eight buses have been

late in arriving, and then late in leaving

to pick up yoinger students

Several solutions to this problem are

HELENE CURTIS

UNIPERM

%

bong considered, adds Ms Beier—

Some adjustments m the bus schedule

may be necessary; manual operation

of the traffic light at the problem corner

also could help the traffic flow

THE FINANCES OF the school district

are a deep concern, according to

Supt John M. Hobesx

"We are using $1 1 million of fund

equity to balance our budget this year,

after having cut $889,590 due to failure

of the 1.5 additional millage last

Juie "

Program cuts following the millage

failure included reduction in administrative

and support staff, limits on

classes available to middle and high

school students, and dropping the

"unified arts" period from the elementary

school day

Hair Styling

Salon

Are you ready

for a new style

after all the

summer fun and

sun? Stop at one

of ouf salons and

let our stylists help

select the right perm

for you Whether you're

a regular perm patron or

if you've never had a perm

before, come pick a look

from today, yesterday>br the*

whole world of tomorrow

It's yours for the asking

WELLA

TAILORED CURL

SAVINGS OF $ 2

LA MAUR

APPLE PECTIN

$2400 $igoo $2050

PRICES GOOD THRU SEPTEMBER 30, 1978

APPOINTMENTS NOT AL WA YS NECESSARY

CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT

Early Birds Get Savings!

• 981-0846 - 45001 Ford Rd.. at Canton Center Rd

HAIR STYLING SALON HOURS:

Monday thru Friday 8 a m to 9 p m

Saturday 8am to 6 p.m.

Down Jacket Sale

Shop early and save on these lightweight, toastv warm parkas.

In solids and multi-color stvles, and just look at the special features:

• 80/20 duck down till • I wo-way down-filled pockets • Inside prx'ket

• Snap draft flap • Detachable down-filled hopcl • Inside drawstring

• 1 wo-wav heavy-duty zipper • Extra snaps • Full ramje of sizes: 38-46

Your Choice

EARLY BIRDS

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\ WPPER RIVET /

• Visa and Master Charge welcome

• Free a»t wraDDlna • lovawav • Free alterations

Mon. thru Sat. lO a.m. to lO p.m. - Sun 12 noon to 6 p.m

Adjacent to Me|er Thrifty Acres on Ford Road at Canton Center Road

Adjacent to Me|er Thrifty Acres on Pardee at Eureka, next to Southland In Taylor

Adjacent to Me|er Thrifty Acres on Coolldge Highway

between 14 and 15 Mle Rd In Royal Oak

PRICES GOOD THRU SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 17. 1978

s

C


u

*

Schoolcraft studies alternatives

Rebuilt student government expected

By TIM RICHARD

An ad hoc committee of Schoolcraft

College students and administrators is

studying ways to rebuild student government

at the two-year college—and,

indeed whether a traditional student

government is even necessary. '

The beginning of the end was,October

of 1977 when nine of Schoolcraft's

8,300 students went to the polls. The

turnout rate, in case you're slow at

math, was about one-tenth of one per

cent

Only three of 10 possible student senate

seats were filled As Vice-president

for student affairs Edward V

McNally summed it up

"Their inability to prepare an adequate

timely budget, to develop oncampus

programs for students, to

meet on a regular basis, to maintain

harmony within ranks, and to identify

students for appointment to standing

committees points to the fact that it is

time to consider a change."

WITH THAT, on July 14 McNally

withdrew college recognition of the

student senate

Simultaneously, he instructed

Patrick M. Newman, counselor for

student affairs, to pull together active

students from clubs and consider

wfiat. if anything to install m the senate's

place. Target date is Jan 1.

Ann Vinnes. of Northville, president

of what was left of the student government,

protested to the board of

trustees about "lack of due process."

liit McNally s past memos of warnings

apparently convinced the board

his action was neither reactionary nor

hasty

What happened at Schoolcraft isn't

Uiusual. Nationwide, student governments

are in a doldrums. The Vietnam

War is no longer an issue. At Schoolcraft.

68 per cent of the students are in

career curricula whereas student politicians

typically come from the liberal

arts area.

Administrators note. too. a return to

the thinking of the 1950s, when stu-

ATILS identified with the profession

they aspired to. thinking of themselves

as future engineers and or future lawjvrs.

rather than as professional stu-

(ktits as a distinct social class

"I FIRMLY believe these should be

Something," McNally says said in an

interview "I am open to any

Suggestion."

! Whv student government 9

McNally pointed to some practical

needs for student input in running the

college. Many quasi-judicial decisions

and policy suggestions come out of

committees composed of administrators,

faculty and students.

Examples:

• Two students are among six members

of the academic probation and

dismissal committee. Among other

things, this committee is an appeals

body for flunked students.

• Two students are among 10 members

of the alcoholic beverages committee,

which makes rules for the use

of wine and beer at campus functions.

• Two students are among 10 mem

bers of the building committee, which

makes proposals for land use and

construction.

The student government is seen as

the best way to process applications

and appoint students to those

committees.

McNally even suggests consideration

of reversing the process:

Instead of electing a student government

to appoint committee members,

why not elect committee members

directly'.'

MISS VINNES, however, had a

more political idea of how student government

should function. Her

approach was inherited from her 1976

predecessor, Jeff Stabenau, a student

of strong political instincts.

Lobbying was given a high priority

Long-distance telephone calls to Lansing

and Washington were a major

activity, senate records showed.

A $5,000 budget submitted to

McNally by Miss Vinnes contained

$2,800 for field trips, conferences and

membership in national lobbying

organizations. It prompted McNally to

question what the senate was doing for

the students on campus, t

Other major activities Miss Vinnes

cited were politically oriented—oncampus

voter registration drives and

candidate debates.

Stabenau, in 'his tenure, also

renewed a request, not heard on

campus since the Vietnam days, of

having a student lobbyist, called an

"advisor," sit With the board of

trustees

STABENAU'S IMPRINT is evident

on the late student government

constitution.

Lobbying is expressly defined as a

tkity of the student senate. Passing

Taste the beauty of Sunrisd*instant

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Sunrise is coffee that's better natjured.

not bitter. Because Nefetle has discovered

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Better natured.

Not bitter.

resolutions "on issues of the day" to

send to "the college, state or nation"

is another duty

• "Jeff's constitution." as it is sometimes

called on campus, was adopted

in 1976 by a 58^20 vote of the student

body. That was nearly a one per cent

turnout.

Organizationally, the constitution

followed fairly conventional lines. All

Schoolcraft students were declared

part of a student association whose

governing board was the senate.

The senate was composed of 10 senators

and four administrative officerspresident,

secretary, vice-president

for campus affairs and comptroller

FALL

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The administrators were not-voting

members of the senate.

The ad hoc committee studying a

new form of student government consists

of counselor Newman and representatives

of Phi Theta Kappa (honorary

society), members of the old

senate. Ski Club (highly active),

Sigma Beta (older students) and other

- interested students. ^

Other possible participants in the

future are representatives of the

Christian Fellowship. Gourmet Club.

Campus Globe (student newspaper)

and Amateur Radio Club

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Uwradiy, September 7, 1S78 #5A

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The Jack Cox family of

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Lawyer writes manual

on do-it-yourself divorce

By JOE MAR 1\ICO

Bloomfield Township attorney David

Walsh may have hit upon the ultimate

do-it-yourself scheme. He's written a

book that shows, step by step, how you

can obtain a divorce without hiring a

lawyer.

Walsh. 42. began writing the book in

1972 as a guide for inexperienced

attorneys working for him when he

was a supervisor in Wayne County

legal aid clinics.

He then went into private practice

and pel the project off until last year,

when he decided the public might be

ready to accept his rather novel

approach to divorce-

Entitled "Divorce $995." Walsh's

book is 283 pages long and includes 60

pages of sample forms to follow when

filing legal papers. Chapters cover

such topics as starting a suit, property

dLstributing. sipport custody and visitation.

annulment, separation and

premarital agreements.

Walsh, who's been practicing law for

15 years, is awaiting delivery of the

first 10.000 copies of his book So far,

orders have been placed by 140 libraries

across the country and several

attorneys and laymen, he says. The

attorney-author has been running

newspaper ads and mailing promotional

brochures in an effort to stir

interest in the book

"Divorce $9 95 could eventually

make the inexpensive divorce proceeding

a common occurence in state

courts." the brochure predicts. "It

could do away with do-it-yourself

civorce factories charging $75. to $150

for doing practically nothing "

With the move toward no-fault

civorce gaining momentum nationally,

nearly one-half of all marriages

ending in divorce and growing skepticism

about attorneys. Walsh figures

there should be a ready market for "his

book.

"MY BOOK is a little bit like Dr.

Spock (baby book). 1 think everyone

who's marned or thinking about getting

marned might want to buy it and

put it on the shelf," says Walsh.

"My position has always been that in

the true no-fault states where there

are no significant problems with

respect to custody and the property is

negligible and the two parties just

don't want to be married any more, it

(divorce) doeai t ve to be turned

into an expensiv e pfoposition or heart

rendering matte

Walsh says lis book covers the

divorce laws in all 50 states and that

he has updated t to include the most

recent legislative changes.

"1 have stejd the grounds (for

divorce) in all 5) states, the costs for

filing and specifijc grounds for separa-

tion, annulment ind special time peri-

ods. For examp e, I bet most people

would be surpr sed to hear that in

Michigan, by stat ute, a court can pre-

vent you from setting remarried for

to two years

Walsh says h« took great pains to

write the book n language that can

easily be unde rstDO d by non-lawyers,

"TTiere's no galese. It's simpler

than any di recti

(*i s I've had to read to

put a toy togethe r. I really spoon feed

them (readers

I lead them item by

item I started

out with the assumption

that everything

is unknown or com-

plicated to the r

ea der."

WAUSH had tc set up his own pub

lishing com pan to get the book

printed. Publi^i rs praised his manu-

script, he said, but declined to print

the book—poss ibly because they

feared a lawsuit being brought by a

bar association.

Despite that, \Valsh thinks his book

will draw generally favorable reviews

from other attorneys, bar groups and

lawyers.

"Attorneys w^>n't mind. Most of

them don.t like the aggravation of handling

a divorce \lhen there's not a lot

of money involved. I think attorneys

will agree the book is well-written and

that I've done a darn good job. And

readers will get i lot more respect tor

what an attorney has to go through "

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I

What will happen when the first doit-yourselfer

goes before a judge?

*fethe judge reads the book. I'm

confident he'll grant the divorce if

everything is done right and the forms

are prepared properly. I don't think

he'll deny it just because the person

doesn't have an attorney."

Although do-it-yourself divorce firms

have been operating for several years.

Walsh says they are limited to distributing

forms and instructions The

state supreme court has ruled these

firms cannot give advice to their

customers.

Walsh siys his book Is intended

primarily for uncomplicated divorces

Cases involving disputes over child

custody, visitation rights, alimony or

where a large estate is at stake should

be handled by a lawyer, he says.

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4 Behind the

A "Behind the Scenes" course is

among the unusual offerings in this

fall's program of the Canton, North

ville. Plymouth YMCX.

"This program was a huge success

ciiring the summer," says Janet Luce,

director of the CNP YMCA. "By pepu

lar request, we are planning for the

fall to bring it back."

Hie class is designed to stimulate

learning through inter-disciplinary

field trips using the YMCA van to such

places as Michigan Bell, University of

Michigan Botanical Gardens, a cemetery,

banks, post office, a restaurant,

large grocery store, hospital, and historical

museum

The first session of "Behind the

Scenes," geared for Track A of students

of year rowl school schedule,

will be Oct. 2-6. The course will be

from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Monday

through Friday for one week Other

sessions will be Oct 23-27, Nov 6-10

aid Dec 4-8,

(TTHER ACTIVITIES included in the

YMCA s fall program include after

school programs at Eriksson, Smith,

Allen, Bird, Farrand, Field, Tanger,

Gallimore, Fie

elementaries

Four-week p

football, supe

mini-macrame

grams include

and baton.

For informal

ules at the indi

BREVITIES

CANTON CRICKETS

Sept. 12—Canton Oickets, a preschool

program for three and fouryear-olds.

will begin its first session

Sep* 12 There will be two 10-week

sessions for $20 per child each session.

Session one is Sept 12 to Nov 14 and

session two is Sept. 14 to Nov 16 Can

register by contacting Canton Parks

and Recreation Department at 397

2777

WISER MEETING

Sept. 12—The WISER (Widowed In

SERvice) program of Livoria will

WHEN YOU

NEED

A LAWYER

LEGAU

SERVICES

YOU CAN

AFFORD

SCHEDULE OF FEES

(

Scenes' Coming back

and Starkweather

include flag

soccer, and a

Six-week pro^

hockey, tumbling

Dn on fees and schedvidual

schools contact

the YMCA a bow Fisher Shoes on

Main Street in Plymouth.

A baton class for ages 4-14 wlill be

offered for six vweks on Thursdays

beginning Sept. 21 from 5-6 p.m. in

Flegel Elementary School gymnas __ lum

with Deborah Gray as instructor

A pre-ballet course for ^6-year-olds

will be offered for seven weeks on

Wednesdays beginning Sept. SO in

Dance Unlimited with Barb Raschke

as instructor.

Sam Merrill is the instructor for

Football Skills for youngsters six

years and older offered four weeks on

Saturdays beginning Sept. 23 at Starkweather

School playground.

Golf for adults will be offered

Wetkiesday or HYiday for four weeks

beginning Sept. 20 from 6:30-7:30 p.m

at the Oasis Golf Center

mail £

meet at 8 p.m. in Room B200, Liberal

Arts Building, Schoolcraft College on

Haggerty Road north of Six Mile. Gary

Hershorn, counsellor at Schoolcraft,

will speak on personal adjustmerthuman

potential. All widowed persons

welcome. ' |

GOODFELLOWS MEET

Sept. 13—The first meeting of the

Hymouth Goodfellows will be held at

7:30 p.m. in the Plymouth fire station

On Main Street

TRI-COUNTY

LEGAL

CLINICS

FIRST CONSULTATION IS ABSOLUTELY FREE

DIVORCE

Uncontested

With property

settlement, add

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REAL ESTATE

Approval of

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Attendance at closing.

$175

$25

$50

$25

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$50

additional $50

Injury and

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No Fault Settlement

Auto Injury

Settlement

Malpractice

Settlement .

Workers Comp (|job)

Settlement

Social Security

Maximum

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15%

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MAIN OFFICE |D0WNT0WN| 1804 Guardian Bldg Detroit Michigan 482?fe (313) 963-5600 j

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BLOOMFIELO PONTIAC


U(P,C) Hnrsday, September 7. 1978

Three Canton golfers who will play major roles i

thews and Scott Adler. (Staff photo by Gary Caskey f

he

BOB

HARMON

(

nds ol our cus-

H * R apologizes to the thous,

a Toro Snow-

E>ars AND. we

3in this coming

amends and

season To help

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Max

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u

j Canton golfers hopeful

The Plymouth Canton varsity boys'

golf team has the potential to be contenders

for the Western Six I>eague

title this season, according to coach

John Crosson.

Hiis year's squad is a blend of

youth, experience and desire, with

four of its starting six linkers back for

another fall season of competition.

17* returning starters include Dave

Visser, John Matthews, Scott Adler

and Kirk Rassmussen All four golfers

are juniors, along with last year's seventh

man Dave Urea.

Crosson feels his team is "capable of

having a very fine season It all

depends on how hungry we are."

TTje Qiiefs have their usual 10 coo

ference matches on the schedule this

fall, along with two non-league

matches, the annial Plyrrouth Best

Ball Tournament and the regional,

state, and league matches.

"I'm looking forward to this

incoming season," Qoss

f ast St"'

Rh .de I' land

r.eiieva

iml.i'ia U ffa

Hhara

rniflii

I .il.iy«'tte

Flidortisburij

I ehi«h

(.ettystpiin:

West Ch

1 vcomiriK

ter

I i w M

Northe4-.li'

• lie

st»"

Mnilhi'-.twr

VVaynpvlnJ*

W.lrn,MK'. -

Akibri

Alma

AuKustana.

AuKustan I

H.iK.r

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llenedK. line

bethel. Mm

lllai k It.lis

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Cjmeron

Capital

Carroll. Mont

Carroll, Wis

Case He serve

Central Affcar .

Central Collet e

Central State

Chadron

Coe

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Cornell Iowa

Dakota State

Dakota Wesle

t)e 11 a nc e

Duliugue

Otier Games—Midwest

H^itft HI

I other

iiu'.tavos

Kansas We .!• y.i

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Central Melt,yd,

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Wesbnar

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Langston

John Carroll

Mmot

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N wes'em ( oil

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William Perm

Ham 1 ni-

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Other Games—South and Southwest

A ih«irti i

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No! k

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N t a-oi na A .4 t

I'l lllv.ll

M I'.lnl •,

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SE Oklahoma

Sha*

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Central A'h.insai

SV M.ssoun

K lies

filiO't 4 Mrnry

F ordham .

Delta State

I aumont

I 11/aheth City

West Va Slam

i a lie

f Central On.ihn

A atiftii a A ,1. M

I C Sm.th

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Austiri Pray

st.i

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F «ansvillH

l.vnu-lone

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Maryland East

Bishop

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MoA»e State

Randolph Ma " it

Shepherd

rielaware Stale

Smith, in Slat.

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T. -as l utn. • if

V 'P-.

No Carolina Central

Hampton

Other Games—Far West

I 1 other an 14

lotado College }b

isle.II New Me.ICO il

irtlana 25

varta Reno 27

"lh Dakota State .11

"them Coltatla ?u

San Dh-ko u 10

Nebraska Wesleyao 1?

New Me.no MiKhl.inds /

PuKet s,limit jo

S I Austoi

we need is a strong fifth or sixth man

and our chances will be much

increased."

Canton opens its league and regular

season Monday afternoon, hosting

Livonia Churchill at Plymouth's home

golf course, Brae Burn on Five Mile

and Napier Roads

Oasis fights for 2d

(Continued from page 1C|

only one out but failed to push across

another run.

"We took them down to the wire,

and we impressed a lot of people."

said Oasis coach Linda DeWitt

Oasis outhit the champions. 10-7, in

the finale. In the first championship

game. Vickie Cavallaro's grand slam

homer in the second inning sparked

Oasis to the six-rui victory Cavallaro,

a Plymouth-Canton High shortstop,

smacked four hits and totaled seven

runs batted in in the contest

Jan Boyd, a Plymouth Salem High

player, added three hits. Boyd hurled

all six games for Oasis dunng the

Unirnament.

Oasis won its first game. 4-3, in eight

innings over Midland Fence, the host

team The local teams' biggest victory

came in the second round when they

won a mej-cy rule decision over

Abbte's Angels of Eaton Rapids. 20-2

Oasis totaled 21 hits in the game led by

Cavallaro's our safeties Sue McDowell.

Cindrich, and Boyd all added

three, while ^Julie Stafford. Tina Lilla

and Annette biMarco had two apiece.

McDowell registered four RBIs and

Boyd hurled A one-hitter

| ,| loungf | ^ '

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September

COMPETITION


'

Rock duffers young but talented

By BETTY DeLANO

IXinng the last two weeks more than

100 perspective golfers at Plymouth

Salem have tried out for the boys' varsity

golf team. Although the final cut

Iils not been made, coach Bob Waters

feels the team thus year will be a

Jlrong contender in both the Suburban

Eight league and the state finals, as

in past seasons

Bob Jarvis swings a heavy club, as be is a ke>

photo by Gary Caskey)

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In the last six years, the Rocks have

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top 10 teams in he state. Last season.

the Salem squad earned a 12-5 win-loss

record, a fourth place in the Sub-6 and

took third at regionals behind Redford

Thurston (first) and Livonia Bentley.

Hie Rocks once again placed 10th at

the state tournament

Senior captain Craig Stevens is the

only returning player from last years'

team. Losing graduates Ted Kuhns to

Eastern Michigan University and Jim

Ross to Western Michigan University

could hurt the Rocks, but Waters feels

the spots will be well filled by players

like Stevens, juniors Bob Jarvis and

Blake Lundberg and sophomore Bob

Recto.

"Jams and Lundberg played last

year but didn't see much action

member of the Salem boys golf team this fall. (Staff

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V

JaWis played on the junior varsity and

tes shown a remarkable amount of

improvement over the summer." said

Waters.

Waters also said the solid play and

leadership of Stevens should be the

backbone of the (team this year with

Jams. Lundberg and Recto also acting

as key player^ to the team's

success.

Waters said he was pleased with the

efforts of players like Jarvis and

Recto who helped their games by playing

in junior tournaments and attending

golf camps over the summer

months

' Tbe disaster of losing the players

we did (Kuhns and Ross) has tirned

into tremendous success from what

I've seen so far," the Salem mentor

said "After two practice rounds the

scores have been two strokes off the

school scoring record "

Other players returning from the

junior varsity are senior Jeff Ashton

and juniors Mark Swanson, Eric Heidt

and Ed Thomas

Besides Kuhns and Ross, Salem also

lost Brian Bnggs from last year

because of a Ford Motor Co. transfer

"Brian has been an outstanding player

and would have been one of our strong-.

est players this year," commented

Waters.

Basically an inexperienced and

young team, the Rocks will need a few

matches to get the experience they

must have. Waters said the team is

incredibly strong fundamentally He

thinks it will have a slow start but will

gel in a hurry.

The Salem golfers will face stiff

challenges from the Trenton, Livonia

Bentley and Dearborn Hjgh School

squads this fall. All four teams are

contenders for the league title

The first match this year will be the

Brighton Quad on Monday Tee off

times are slated to begin at 3 p.m.

Other teams will be Brighton (the

host team). Dearborn High School and

Dearborn Riverside Salem has won

the event the past two years

uuisiuy, «, i«riv

Snook grabs state title

Canton Township's Graham Snook won the men's singles title in the

Michigan Open Tennis Championships at the Community Tennis Center

in Midland last weekend. Snook, also a Schoolcraft College tournament

victor last year, defeated Beeyong Sison of the Philippines in

the finale, 6-4, 3-6, 7-6. The Canton resident took the top prize $1,000

with the dramatic tie-breaking triumph. (Staff photo)

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third with 135 points.

A1 Flower and partner Ann Buie

took first place honors in B flight with

151 points. Flower and Buie led B

flight all season. >ene and Pearl

Byrne took second w th 133 points and

Red and Fran Cha vey moved into

third place during he last week of

competition for a tota of 129 points,

Steve and Diane Sc heerhorn held on

to first place in C flight the last two

weeks to win with 41 points. Jerry

and Rita Heath, wh( held first place

earlier, took second t 135 and Irv and

Valois Burns capture^ third at 127,

D flight season leaders Art and Fran

Esper closed out the season with 143

points. The Espers \lvere followed by

Gary and Leslie V* arrow with 131

points and Tom and

124

Pat Micunek at

Anyone who is pla nning to play a

few holes at Fellows Creek in Canton

Township this Saturday afternoon

should call ahead for a tee time

because the Friday night league will

be having its year-end outing and the

tee will be tied up Call 728-1300.

Closing the season in first place of

the Plymouth Women's League was

Mary Jo LaBeau in A jflight and Cheryl

Yarnevich in B flight. Marlene Tipi

held on to first plac^ in C flight and

Madonna Nadeau w*s the D flight

winner I

Franklin faces inexperience

If all of its (app^nents this fall are in "We pre definitely s^ort on expe-

the same shape is Livonia Franklin.

then the Patriots ;hould have a reasonably

good year in the Northwest Suburban

League,

The Patriots' pijoblem stems from a

lack of experience The team has

roughly 36 membe rs and less then five

of those football players have playing

experience.

Franklin coac h Armand Vigna

ctoesn't seem 4>ver ly worried about his

situation for the upcoming season

However, his isn t overly optimistic

either.

rience. We should have all new faces.

We're shooting to do at least as good

as we did last year but we are going to

have a lot of work ahead of us A lot of

work.'" said Vigna.

Last year, the Patriots finished with

a 6-3 overall record and were co-champions

in the Northwest Suburban

League along with Westland John

Glem.

Don Boka is the team leader in

every sense of the word on the 1978

squad. Boka is the captian of the team

»id has more experience than anyone.

Canton golf results

Tony Valenti and Don Johnson managed

only three points from Bruce

Watt and Bill tindley but that was still

good enough to move into first place in

the Canton Men'fc Golf League last

week.

John Mogelnicki and Sam Natoli,

last week's first-place team, lost all

five points to Mike Ryan and Bob

White, one of the hottest paire in

recent weeks. Ryan shot a 38 and

White posted a 39 (or their best rounds

of the season and the best rounds of

the night.

Paul Oberhelman and Mike Mattingly

took 3 4 points from Frank

McGee and Hank Johnson to move into

a tie for second place with Natoli and

Mogelnicki. Both teams are two points

Miss Millie 's School of Dance

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Pauling Pryor, grabbed five points,

while Mary Kay Frey and Bev Green

managed four each last week to force

a three-way tie for first place. All

three leaders have 30 points apiece.

Ginnie Johnson, Tiiu Himmelberger

and Silvia Dickinson all got four points

last week and are tied for second place

with 29 points each.

Frey turned in the best round of the

week with a 51, two strokes better than

Green. Estelle Heidt and Betty Lowing

both shot their best rounds of the year.

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TNIRI It A MATIRIAL DIFF1RINCI

Boka was on the offensive and defensive

lines last >ear and earned a spot

•on the all-league team. This season he

has been switched to linebacker

Not only does he have that job tied

down, but he is also fighting for the

quarterback postion. Boka also did

much of Franklin's place-kicking last

fall

John McCarthy and John Wilson are

also competing for the quarterback

postion. McCarthy is a junior, while

Wilson is a senior As of now, the job is

still up in the air.

Jerry Cifor will be Franklin's key

player in the backfield Cifor was an

all-league fullback last year He is in

his senior year and has two years of

experience

Ray Singer has no experience as a

tailback, according to Vigna. but

.makes up for that with drive and hard

work Singer is a senior and will start

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at the tailback postion

"I like the way Ray looks. He has

great potential as a runner.' Vigna

explained: • /

Tom Zeienka. jJoe Chudy. Andrea

Mondoux and Jim Turan will hold

down Franklin's Offensive and defensive

lines All four players are seniors.

Ijut none has experience.

Chudy and Turan will work out of

tackle post ions, while Zelenka will be

a guard and Mondoux the team s

center.

Karl MjcQuan. another senfor with

little or no experience, will start at

tight end for the Patriots

"I think we will have a little something

extra on offense We look strong

in that area and our backfield has

more experience than any other single

part of the team," Vigna said. Our

offense will be far stronger then our

defense.' •

We will pick up your television set. bring it to our shop

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28915 JOY RD.

WESTLAND

PHO >N% 525-5450

CITY OF PLYMOUTH

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS

&

DATE: September 1, 1978

Tte City of Plymouth Housing Commission invites bids for the modernization program

II to be completed at Tonquisti Creek Manor, its Senior Citizens Housing

Facility

The project shall include:

A. Roof Drawings System revisions

B. Concrete Repairs

C. Cupola, Shutter, and Louvre repairs

D. Entrance repairs

E. Attic Insulation

F. New Staff rest rooms

G. Kitchen Hood

H. Plumbing Work for

Lavatory faucet replacement

Sump & F\jmp

Staff rest rooms

I. Electrical Work

Rewiring

Exit lighting ^

Rest room and Central Kitchen »

Sealed bids for General Constructors to combine all of the above work under a

single general contract will be received by:

Plymouth Housing ComnasBion

c/o Kamp DiComo Associates, Architects

33200 Schoolcraft Rd.

Livonia, Michigan 48150

and will be received until

2:00 p.m., Tuesday, September 26, 1078

The drawings and specifications may be examined at the following locations

Architect's Office, 33200 Schoolcraft Road. Livonia. Michigan

Plymaih Housing Commission, 1160 Sheridan. Plymouth, Michigan

Builders & Traders Exchange, 1351E. Jefferson, Detroit. Michigan

F.W Dodge Corporation, 1415 Trumbull, Detroit, Michigan

Cbpes of the plans and specifications may be obtained at the office of the Architect

ipon payment of $10 00 for each set of plans All bidders, upon retiming such sets

within 10 days after bids are received, will receive a full refund Contractors who

had not submitted a bona fide bid, upon returning such sets within 10 days, will be

refunded 50% of their deposit.

Attention of bidders is particularly called to the requirements as to conditions,

employment to be observed and minimum wage rates to be paid under the contract

The bid must be accompanied by a bid guaranty which shall not be less than five

percent (5%) of the amount of the bid as per instructions to bidders The bid gjararty

shall insure the execution of the contract and the furnishing of performance

and payment bond or bonds by the successful bidder all as required by the

Specifications

Bidders must have a residential builders license issued by the State of Michigan to

be eligible for award ol the Contract.

The Owner reserves the rigit to reject any and all bids, to waive any deficiency in

the bi(fe received and to accept any bid proposal which it deems most favorable to

the interest of the Owner regardless of whether such bid is the lowest received

Publish Septwnbrr 7. 1171

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November ballot chock full of choices

If you're looking for an interesting list of names,

the phone book's a good place to start. If alphabetized

lists bore you. though, Michigan's November

ballot might be more appealing.

Tlie following is a list, unalphabetized, of those

people who'll be seeking election to a variety of

offices and boards from U.S. Senate right on

tlroutfi the Wayne State University Board of

Governors

GOVERNOR AND LT. GOVERNOR

(D)William B. Fitzgerald, 36, of Detroit. Elected

to the state senate in 1974 and a former majority

leader. Fitzgerald represents the 1st District,

which includes parts of Detroit and Macomb

Coirty

(D)Oliva (Libby) Mayrfard. 42. of Midland. Ms.

Maynard is the state Democratic Party's vicechairwoman

(R)William G. Milliken (incumbent), 56, of Traverse

City. Milliken was lieutenant governor and

became governor in 1969 upon George Romney's

resignation and was elected in 1970 and 1974.

(R)James Brickley, 49, of Detroit. Brickley is

now president of Eastern Michigan University. He

was Milliken's running mate in 1970 but stepped

aside four years later. He was a Detroit councilman

and U.S. attorney.

U.S. SENATE

(D)Carl Levin. 42. of Detroit Levin, an attorney,

served on Detroit's city council for eight years, the

last four as presidert.

(R)Robert P. Griffin (incumbent), 54, of Traverse

Gty. Griffin, after an earlier decision to

retire, is seeking his third elected term. He was

originally appointed to serve the remainder of the

late Patrick McNamara's term in May 1966. He.

wm a full six-year term five months later and

another in 1972.

SECRETARY OF STATE

(D)Richard H. Austip (incumbent), 65, of

ttetroit Austin, elected secretary of state in 1970

and re-elected in 1974, made an unsuccessful bid in

1976 for the U.S. Senate.

(R)Melvin L. Larsen, 41, of Oxford. A member

of the Michigan State House, Larsen represents

the 61st District, which includes the northern half

of Portiac and the northeast section of Oakland

County Prior to politics, Larsen was principal and

football coach for Pontiac Catholic High School.

ATTORNBY GENERAL

(D)Frank J. Kelley (incumbent), 53, of Detroit.

Kelley was appointed to the attorney generalship

Dec 28, 1961 and has been a fixtire on the Democratic

slate ever since. He has won re-election in

1962, -64, 66, 70 and 74

(R)Steve Barnsdorfer, 48. of Grand Rapids.

Barnsdorfer, a newcomer to electioneering, was

appointed in 1975 to the state civil service commission.

He is now chairman of the commission.

STATE SUPREME COURT

Candidates ran on a non-partisan ballot but are

nominated by parties

(D)G. Mennen Williams (incumbent), 67. of

Grosse Pointe Farms. Williams was elected to the

state's highest court in 1970. He served as governor

from 1949 to 1960, assistant secretary of state

for African affairs from 1961 to 1966, and ambassador

to the Philippines in 1968 and '69.

(D)Gary McDonald, 38. of Saginaw. McDonald

currently serves on the Saginaw County Circuit

Court bench. He was appointed a district court

judge in 1972, won election to a full term later that

year and was re-elected in 1974.

(R)James L. Ryan (incumbent). 46, of Redford.

Ryan was appointed to the court in 1975 and won

election a year later. He began his judicial career

as a Redford justice of the peace in 1963.

(R)Alice Gilbert. 46. of Birmingham. Ms. Gilbert

was the top vote-getter in the 1976 race for

Oakland County Circuit Court. She was previously

a district judge.

STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION

(D)Annetta Miller (incumbent). 47, of Hunting- >

ton Woods. Elected in 1970, she now is vice-president

of the board She also serves on the Oakland

Ootrty Democratic Party 's executive committee.

(D(Malcolm Dade, 47, of Detroit. Dade is

Detroit Mayor Coleman Young's executive assistant

and has served as a Democratic Party deputy

chairman

(R)Barbara Dumouchelle (incumbent), 46, of

Grosse lie. She was appointed to the state board of

education in 1972 She is also a member of the 16th

District Republican Committtee.

(R)Silverinia Q Kanoyton, 30, of Lansing. The

first black woman to run on the Republican statewide

ticket currently is the deputy director of the

Michigan Department of Licensing and

Regulation

U-M BOARD OF REGENTS

(D)James L. Waters (incumbent), 38, of Muske-

8*i. Waters, who was elected to the board of

regents in 1970, is a partner in a Muskegan law

firm

(D)Paul W. Brown (incumbent), 43, of Petoskey.

Brown, a lawyer, was elected to the board of

regents in 1970. He also serves on the North Central

Michigan College Board of Trustees

(R)Gilbert E. Bursley, 65. of Ann Arbor. Bursley,

a U-M alumnus, is retiring from the state

senate after 14 years in Lansing.

(R)John Axe, 40. of Grosse Pointe Park. He is a

Detroit attorney and a member of the Michigan

Higher Education Assistance Authority.

MSU BOARD OF TRUSTEES

(D)Barbara Sawyer, 29, of Menominee. Ms

Sawyer, who is chairwoman of the Menominee

Coirty Democratic Party and Menominee County

treasurer, is making her first bid for a statewide

office. Early ii her political career she was a

member of the Democratic Party's field staff.

(D)CBrole Lick, 37, of Kalamazoo. Mrs. Lick is

also making her first bid for statewide office. In

addition to her career as a special education

teacher in Portage, a Kalamazoo suburb, she is a

member of Michigan Democratic Party's central

committee and the executive committee of the

Kalamazoo Democratic Party.

(R)Paul Gadola, 49, of Swartz Creek. Gadola, a

Flint attorney, ran unsuccessfully for the MSU

board in 1976 but was the highest Republican vote

ptter. He has served on the Mott Community College

Board of Trustees since 1968.

(R)Mary Sharp, 61, of East Lansing. Ms. Sharp

is a hearing referee for the Michigan Civil Rights

Commission and is a former member of the East

Lansing City Council.

WSU BOARD OF GOVERNORS

(D)Max J. Pincus (icumbent), 55, of Pleasant

Fidge. Pincus, president of Hu#ies & Hatcher,

Inc., has served on the board since 1970. Other

meberships include the American Civil Liberties

L nion, Detroit Arts Commission, Founders Society

of the Detroit Institute of Arts and the American

Jewish Committee.

(D)Leon H. Atchison (incumbent. 50, of Detroit.

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Some Items Not Available At All Stores 30

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1x4 R/L $ .23 lin. ft. 16' lin. Ft.

1x6 R/L $ .35 lin. Ft. 24'lin. Ft.

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2x4 R/L S .44 lin. Ft 31'uri.F..

^ELECTION

In addition to serving on the board of governors

for the past eight years, Atchison has served in a

O

rumber of poets for the City of Detroit

(RjLaura Reyes Kopack, 28. of Westland. Ms.

Keyes holds a doctorate from Wayne State and is

currently attending the University of Detroit Law

School.

(R)James R. Haley, 51, of Harper Woods. Haley,

the former mayor of Harper Woods, still is a member

of that city's council. He also is principal of

Harper Woods High School.

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14A*(P,C,R,W,G-12A) Thursday. September 7, 1978

Sixth sense experiences:

Have you ever had one?

George and Violet, a middle-aged

couple, were out driving in the

country one Sunday afternoon.

Their chUck-en were all teenagers

now and had things to do with their

own friends on this pleasant summer

day. So George and Violet

were alone together, enjoying each

other's company

They had lunch in a quaint little

restaurant, bought some fresh

vegetables from a roadside stand

and were about to stop at a garage

sale. Suddenly. Violet felt a terrible,

stabbing pain in the side of

her head. It was as if someone had

struck her a blow

The pain was so severe that it

brought tears to her eyes. George

insisted they return home at once

so she could see a doctor The pain

continued They drove directly to

the emergency ward at the

hospital

Imagine their surprise to fnd

their 16-year-old daughter there,

awaiting treatment She had been

horseback ridng and had fallen off

the horse, striking her head. She

had a mild concussion and required

a few stitches.

Even more amazing was that Violet's

pain vanished the moment she

saw her daughter.

A YOUNG GIRL lay on a blanket,

sunning herself in the backyard,

believing her fiance to be miles

away m California, and not expecting

him to return to Michigan for

another week

Suddenly she jumped up and

W

rushed into the house to dress and

Tix her hair She was noticeably

excited.

Her mother asked what was happening.

The girl explained she had

just "seen'' Burton at the corner of

Telegraph and Five Mile, driving to

their house.

No, she wasn't dreaming, for she

had not been asleep. She had just

been lying in the sun and suddenly

knew (had a vision 9 ) that he was

Aiving past Telegraph and Five

Mile and would be at their home in

a few moments.

It was true. Shortly thereafter,

his car pulled into the drive. When

he found that he could leave Call

fornia sooner than expected, he had

not told her because he wanted to

surprise her.

EVERYONE I talk to has ted

unexplainable "sixth Sense'' happenings

like these at one time or

another.

If my readers would like to share

their experiences of this kind, I

would be happy to hear about them

and perhaps print some of them in

this column Write to: Gundella,

Box 434, Garden City, Ml. 48135

SC buys microscopes, equipment

Schoolcraft College has purchased

nearly $38,000 worth of new equipment.

including 71 microscopes

The board of trustees Aug. 23

accepted the low bid of Fisher Scientific

Co of Livonia of $24.711 for 71

.American O^ical microscopes for laboratory

use

The same number of used micro-

chudiks

OF BIRMINGHAM

WE HAVE EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITIES

FOR WOMEN WITH PROVEN SALES ABILITY

FULL AND PART TIME

Salary Plus Highest Commission

Rate Health Benefits Paid

Sick Days Clothing Discounts

CONTACT

Mrs Ryan — 647-1300

294 East Brown Street

Birmingham

scopes will be advertised for sale bysealed

bids under the college's surplus

property procedures

Tne new microscopes will be paid

for from the budgeted special equipment

fund

Nearly $13,000 in equipment for the

secretarial science program will be

financed by a Title VI A grant under

the U.S. Higher Education Grant.

EASTLAND MALL

8 Mile at Kelly Rd

NORTHWOOD CENTER

13 Mile at Woodward

•A -:-;-:

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Despite what the calendar says, summer is over for the youn^ters.

The days are shorter, school's started and free time is becomkig but

a memory. And for Suzanne (left), Al and Ann Rogers that means

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1978

CHRISTMAS MORN"

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L

Fate of cemetery still unsettled

By SAM HUDSON

(Part III)

In 1841, Jonathan Shearer, a resident

of Plymouth whose wife and daughter

are buned in the old cemetery on

North Territorial Road, was elected to

the Michigan Senate

He served as Senator for three sessions

The district then comprised the

counties of Wayne. Macomb. St. Qair,

Sanilac and Huron In 1851, he was

elected to the House of Representatives

where he served two years

Senator Shearer was a close friend

of another prominent Plymouthite.

Kbenezer J Penniman Penniman, the

finrt person from Plymouth to be

elected to the U.S. Congress, served in

Washington from 1851 to 1853

SHEARER WAS AMONG those who

secured the establishment of the State

Normal School, now known as Eastern

Michigan University, in Ypsilanti. He

died at his home in Plymouth in 1881.

age 85

Although his gravestone was not

among those that L)r. Robert Bowen

found in 1956. it is possible that he

could have been buried near his wife

and daughter Burials were still taking

place at the site as late as 1898.

The young daughter of a Plymouth

Township highway commissioner was

among those buried at the cemetery.

Her name was Hattiel. She was only

three when she died. Dr. Bowen notes

that the high mortality penod for

people in most societies is the 0-3

years category, and that the people

represented by the 21 gravestones he

found had a life expectancy of 41

years

Hattiel was the daughter of J L.

Johnson, highway commissioner in

1839 She was born in 1863 and died

August 23. 1866

In addition to Christina Shearer, at

least one other school teacher was buried

at the old cemetery on North Territorial

Road. Christianna D Miller,

wife of William Miller, whose farm

was northwest of what is now Junction

Street, taught school at a log school

house in Plymouth

(Called the Bradner school, it was

located on land adjoining the Charles

Bradner farm. Mrs. Miller, bom in

1829. died on April 20, 1866, age 37. Her

gravestone was among the 21 recorded

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Haze Wilson,

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telephone tip:

by Dr. Bowen 22 years ago when he

visited the site as a graduate student

in anthropology.

I WENT TO VISIT the old cemetery

in August of this year. Of those Dr.

Bowen had on his list, I found only the

gravestones of Mrs. Elizabeth Purdy,

M. Gilk, William Blackmar, Daniel

Myers, and a fragment of the gravestone

of Betsy Shearer There was

another gravestone, but it was buried

iiider a fallen tree.

The trees at the site have grown con

siderably since 1956, and the ground

cover is exceptionally dense There

may be more gravestones at the site,

but this is not the best time of the year

to hunt for them

I also found several beer cans. and.

in one corner of the lot, a wooden hut

apparently erected by boys.

Who is responsible for the little less

than an acre of heavily wooded land

with its remaining remembrances of

citizens prominent in the life of the

lunity diring its early days

tned

9

W Edgar of the Plymouth Observer

to determine the answer to this

rion four years ago. He reported

results of his endeavor in an

article which appeared in the July 18.

1974 issue of this newspaper

Eddie was told by an official of the

Michigan State Cemetery Commission

that the North Territorial Road Cemetery

is one of several hundred similar

Sites around the state once used as

family burial plots. Because the state

cannot extablish who owns the land,

these plots are left to the encroachment

of weeds and vandels and the

ravages of time and the weather.

Plymouth Township officials told

Kdgar that many unsuccessful

attempts have been made to establish

ownership of the cemetery. He learned

that after the Tibbits passed away, the

cemetery was called "the old Shearer

Fjarm Cemetery." and. at another

time, "the Lee Farm Cemetery." (One

of the names on the gravestones

recorded by Dr. Bowen is that of

Amanda Lee. wife of Martin Lee. Born

in 1803, Mrs. Lee died December 10.

1889).

If ownership of the old cemetery is

ewer established, there are those who

would like to see the property developed

and placed on the township tax

rolls.

Call us before you move

you might save

unnecessary expense.

Michigan Bell...

people who enjoy serving people.

I

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SUBURBAN

MEDICAL CENTER

36616 PLYMOUTH RD.

LIVONIA, MICHIGAN 48150

313/591-0440

PLYMOUTH

PAST AND

PRESENT

by

Sam Hudson

"It sure would make a beautiful

building site." a township official told

Eddie.

Those wl}o support the view may

aussume that the remains of those

buried at the cemetery have found

another sleeping place.

"I can recall helping my father disinter

bodies out there," Eddie was told

by Plymouth funeral director Edwin

(Bud) Schrader. "But don't ask me

where they were taken—I just don't

remember' it was so long ago."

BOWEN BELIEVES that the cemetery

should be permanently set aside

as a historic site and protected from

possible further desecration.

There is no doubt that the plot has

historical significance. We have few

such places in the Plymouth area. and.

as time goes on. what few we have will

assume greater importance.

The names and dates Dr. Bowen

recorded from the gravestones in 1956

are printed below for purposes of historic

record. It is possible that a

descendent or descendents of some of

those buried in the cemetery may recognize

their kin If so. they may have

further information which will help to

establish ownership of the plot Or

they may have interest in starting a

movement to restore what is left of the

neglected cemetery

One final thought. Although the State

Cemetery. Commission reported that

the cemetery was a family plot, not a

licensed cemetery as we have today, it

is strange that many people other than

the Tibbits, the Shearers, and the Lees

were buried there.

Perhaps the place was actually

declared a public cemetery at one

time. (Tibbits is said to have established

it in 1832. and the use of

detached, that is non-family, cemeteries

began in the U.S. as early as 1831).

If so, and this could be proven, the law

indicates that the community in which

such a cemetery is located is responsible

for its maintenance.

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CLINIC HOURS:

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If you re planning to move to another home, now's the time tolhink about

how many phones you might need in your new home and what kind of

changes you might need in your phone service. A little planning can help

you avoid unnecessary installation charges.

Call your Michigan Bell Service Representative. Allow enough

time before moving for a full explanation of service and equipment

options and time to order the phone service you need when you need

it. Remember, once your new service is installed, extra visits by your

installer mean extra expenses fdr you. expenses we'd rather you didn't

have to pay.

Michigan Bell

PLYMOUTH

HERE IS THE LIST:

1. Lyon. Miles, born 1790, died Aug

26. 1839 at age 49;

2. Butler, William, born 1774. died

Oct 15, 1839 at age 65;

3. Lee, Amanda, wife of Martin Lee

born 1803, died Dec. 10, 1839 at age 36;

4 Hathaway, Eliz., wife of James

l\irdy, born 1789, died Oct. 13, 1840 at

age 51;

5 Huth, wife of Jereman Angell.

born 1789, died Aug. 24. 1849 at age 60,

6 Willis. Horace, son of Horace and

Lydia Angel, died Sept. 26. 1849;

7. Gilk. M„ born 1772, died Aug 26,

1850 at age 78;

8. Blackmar, Celestia, daughter of

Wm. and L. Blackmar, born 1844. died

June 16. 1851 at age 7;

9. Hobe. R., wife of John Tibbits.

born 1783. died Oct . 3;

10. Shearer. Betsy A. daughter of J.

& C. born 1835, died May 15, 1857 at

age 22;

11 Tibbits, John, born 1783, died

Aug 24, 1860 at age 77;

12 Blackmar, Wm., born 1807,-died

Mar 17, 1862 at age 55;

13. Myers. Daniel, born 1836. died

May 4, 1866 at age 30;

14. Hattiel, daughter of J L. & R.

Johnson, born 1863, died Aug. 23.

1866( ?) at age 3;

15 Miller. Christianna D.. wife of

William Miller, bom 1829, died April

20. 1866 at age 37;

16 Unknown, died 1868,

17. Annam, daughter of G. & C.

Leegbom 1868, died Jan 10. 1879 at

age 11;

18. Unknown, born 1842, died 1886 at

age 44; '

19 Smith, S. of—Angell( ?), born 1896.

died Jan. 11, 1898 at age 2;

20 Mathews. David W, Co. F.. Mich.

LA.;

21 Shearer. Christiana, wife of J

Shearer

Wrong relation

Bruce Findling did go on a fishing

expedition last week, but not with his

two sons and niece.

Monday's Observer included a picture

of Findling fishing at Wilcox Lake

with three children, identified as his

two sons and niece. Actually Robert, 2.

and Tracy, 6, are Findling's nephews.

Lisa Lyke. 6, was correctly identified

as his niece. The error is regretted

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I or ofhej l< k . it inns (,i|| ti )]| fret' N( HI 42. r i M( l


KA(C)

editorial opinion

Enjoy it now;

teachers'

target is '79

This week, nearly all kids here are back in

school Remember this week in 1978. Next year

may be vastly different.

TV goal of Michigan Education Association

affiliates—the teachers unions—is to write all collective

bargaining contracts so that they expire

Aug 31. 1979

Meanwhile, the MEA locals are set ing up

regional bargaining structures These structures

have officers and set bargaining goals, so that all

MEA locals are at least trying to get the same

things

If the situation in one school district becomes

desperate, then thousands of teachers in neighboring

districts can be mobilized. Next year mav be

The Year.

LOOK AT IT from the teachers' point of yiew,

The law says they have the power to bargain collectively

The law also says they can't strike, and

if they do strike, they may be replaced.

That set of circumstances was brought about by

the Crestwood case in Dearborn Heights n 1974.

Some 180 striking Crestwood teachers were fired

and replaced

In a small district like Crestwood. it's fairly easy

to find 180 teachers who have been laid off from

other districts, who are recent college graduates

who can't find jobs, who would like to return to

work after raising childen.

It doesn't automatically follow, the MEA tells

us. that if one union strikes, the others will hit the

bncks. too Rather, if a Crestwood-like situation

develops, the potential is there. Next year may be

The Year.

SCHOOL BOARDS are less than enthusiastic

about regional bargaining.

Why. they ask. should kids be without-teachers

in School District A when the fault lies with four

heel-dragging board members in School District

B"

The prospect of board members, in District A

putting the heat on board members in District B is

highly possible. Teachers would like that, i

An MEA spokesman said. "It's unreasonable to

have a $4,000 difference in a master's degree maximum

ipayi from one district to another.' She's

wrong, of course, though her simplistic logic will

have a strong appeal to some teachers. Different

school districts have different abilities to pay. just

as General Motors pays its professionals far more

than American Motors, and AMC pays better than

Checker or Efco Tool.

The union will deny it. but a logical outcome of

regional bargaihing goals and regional unionism

could be regional school districts.

Meanwhile, we all remember the built-in advantage

the teachers have The state requires 180

days of schooling a year, and that means p(ay for

180 days.

When the auto worker hits the bricks, he loses a

paycheck The Striking teacher, however. m< y lose

some work temporarily, may have next summer's

vacation disrupted, may lose a chance at summer

school—but still gets paid for 180 days work a

year.

EVEN IF tax limitation is rejected by voters

Nov 7. we have de facto tax limitation: Voters

simply are saying "no" to most new taxes and

studying others in fine detail before approving

them

Voters will approve new taxes if they ttynk

they're getting something they need for the

money If future school tax proposals ask more

money for quality paychecks, there will be trouble.

Nationally, the economy looks as if it will be taking

a dip late this year or early next year. That

will hurt tax collections in Michigan.

So. 1979 may be the year when militant teachers

unions and militant taxpayers square off. with

school boards in the middle Good luck, school

boards'

New road hazard

Sleepy-eyed working folks, heading in the morning

for office or plant, have a new hazard to watch

out for these days. Hie kids are up and about earlier

now because they are on their ways back to

school

In summer the kids got up a little later, and

most of their chasing-around activity was in the

middle of the day. Conditions are Afferent now.

Their high spirits are still up, but their hours of

peak activity are when drivers and going to or

coming from work.

Very shortly, still another road hazard will be

appparent. It will be getting light later, and sunset

will be coming earlier. Those dawn and dusk hours

can be some of the most dangerous for youngsters

on foot, on skateboards, on bikes.

A Division

of

Suburban Communications

Corporation

Philip H Power

C^o»mion of Board

(on leave ol absence)

Richard D Aginian

Prciidvnf

f h [ >•(isti** Offic*

Thursday. September 7, 1978

1

L

YL

Bill Maybury and his 1935 Rolls Royce. (Staff photo by Bob Woodringl

Rolls owners' syndrome:

Love of man and machine

Among the many pnvate. ultra-exclusive organizations

of which I'm not a member is the international

Rolls Royce Owners Club Until just a few

nights ago, this social oversight hadn't bothered

me a whit No more, for instance, than not being

married to the Queen of England.

Now thai I've viewed one up close—a Rolls that

LS—I'm wondering where I went wrong and when.

To my friend Bill Maybury of Plymouth, that

gleaming 1935 Rolls of his. and all the attendant

pnvileges that seem to be offshoots, are like "Walden"

to Thoreau Heads turn When he and Dottie

tafee it on the road—for. yes. it ijs a thing of beauty.

When he told me of driving that grand old

dame—the Rolls—not Dottie—to Tennessee and

back without a single troublesome incident. I

couldn't help but ask about those Tennessee troopers

whom I find lurk so furtively in the 1-75 weeds

with their radar guns.

If I didn't know Bill, a Ford engineer, so well.

I'd say his answer was contained in a lookingdown-the-nose-at-a-Buick-owner

sneer. Words

weren't necessary. Hie look ^lone let me know

that when one is driving a vintage Rolls and police

show up. it's only as an escort. I

A SECOND FORD engineer. Tony Stica by

name, indirectly was responsible for turning my

attention to the ways of life of Rolls owners.

Until Tony, who serves in Ford's tractor plant at

Troy and lives in Lathrup Village, brought wife

Angle to dinner last week. Bill'fc Rolls and his 56

Bentley and his '48 and '49 Triumphs and his '49

MG were defined in my mind only as an eccentric

collector's trinkets.

The succulent ears of Canton Township sweet

corn and the barbecued chicken which Mother

Goose was nursing so tenderly at the backyard

grill were almost ready for serving.

Then, in a pregnant conversational pause which

resulted in a culinary abortion, I simply mentioned

between drinks that a friend two blocks away had

a '35 Rolls polished and ready to roar in his

driveway.

Good Lord Almighty!

Off we went There was naught else to do. wives

to the contrary. Ttys was the exaltation of a love

affair between a man and a machine, between a

devotee of a form of art few understand and the

symphonic mechanism which makes it purr as

though Eugene Ormandy were on the podium.

After I myself had climbed through, daring only

to look—not touch. I stood in ejivy as these two

talked knowingly in their own lahguage. the Rolls

Royce language, and caressed this object of affection.

But you know what 9 Thanks to artistry of

another sort bv the ladies, dinner still turned out

great.

MY ORIGINAL reference to ultra-exclusive

organizations which are beyond the ken and wallet

of such peasants as thee and me stirs a memory.

As that memory percolates, it. brings back a

chuckle. Let me share it.

On the evening of Friday, March 23, 1962, the

then governor of Kentucky.• Bert Combs, knighted

17 Michigan invaders en masse as Kentucky Colonels

during a poolside banquet at Lexington House

Hotel. Upon each was bestowed all the rights and

pnvileges as an official member bf the Governor's

Staff of Kentucky (GSK).

The historic reference is dull, but it sets the

stage. Those so knighted included names still

Canton ©bsrrucr

Craig Piechura

Editor

461 S Mam Street

Plymouth Ml 48170

(313)459-2700

John Reddy, General Mgr

Thomas A Riordan, Executive Editor

George J. Hagan. Advertising Director, Fred J. Wright, Circulation Director

through

bifocals

DeLano

familiar to you. most of them residents of O&E's

affluent Oakland County precincts:

Broadcasters J P. McCarthy. Dave Diles. Bruce

Martyn. Ben Jbhnson, the late Don Wattrick. Joe

Gentile, John Carroll and Milt Hqpwood; newspapermen

A1 Coffman. Mark Beltaire and two who

since have died. Lloyd Northard arid Dave Tefft;

plus an assortment of chaff that included Attorney

Fred Buesser, travel expert George Brooks,

advertising account executive Bob Rhein, lobbyist

Don Gardner and, yes. the writer.

A semantics venery enthusiast could have done

worse than label this group "a strap of jocks."

IT WAS HOPWOOD, who then lived at Walnut

I^ke in West Bloomfield, who proved a colonelcy

carried more value than just an annual invitation

to attend the Kentucky Derby banquet and the

day-after Colonels' barbecue (at a substantial fee).

Maybe a year or two after the Lexington fete,

when Milt had left his job as sports director at

CKLW, he accepted a PR promotional assignment

that took him to England.

His client arranged booking into one of London 's

finest clubs where, upon registering, this gleeful

product of the University of Illinois appended after

his name the initials "GSK."

From then on, no Englishman could do enough

Wherever Hopwood trod, it was upon the proverbial

red carpet. Milt's tongue-in-cheek reference to

a Kentucky tradition had been interpreted backwards,

he reasoned, as "Knight of the Scarlet

Garter."

He never learned whether there even is such a

noble title, and most of us around Detroit don't

know what's happened since last hearing frrm Milt

in Texas. Maybe he adopted "JP" as his symbol

'That will get a guy clubbed in any sand trap, any

where.

By W W EDGAR

Now that another football season is

with us, stadiums across the land will

be filled each week with thousands of

cheering fans. They'll shout their

pleasure at such startling plays as

long pass completions—especially for

winning touchdowns

It is too bad that while they are

shouting during the electrifying

moments of open field running or goal

line stands, they are being denied the

cfc-ama which, perhaps, could be the

most interesting moments of these

glorious autumn afternoons. This is

the drama that takes place in the

locker rooms before the teams are

sent out on the field

Cm you imagine how interesting it

would be if you could listen to "Bo"

Schembechler. the Michigan coach, as

he steps to the front of the locker room

and gives the squad its last "fight

talk" before a game?

ONE CAN ONLY ponder on the

great dramatic moments that took

place in Michigan locker rooms when

Fielding H. (Hurry-Up) Yost implored

the Wolverines in his famed West Virginia

twang to fight for dear old "Meechee-gan"

in those last few moments

before a big game.

IXiring his career. The Stroller has

been fortunate enough to listen in on

the pre-game oratory of several

coaches before their big games. And

<

\r

r l ^

lim

Richard

Wheel-deal or

act of courage?

So I called it wrong

You could have knocked me over with a feather

when Democrat Nancie Blatt voted with the three

remaining Republicans on the Schoolcraft College

board to appoint the non-partisan Richard .I Ha\

ward jot Livonia to a vacant scat.

Hie other three board Democrats stuck with

Democrat (i .J (Jack) Bologna I had calculated it

would be 4-3 for Bologna.,

So what happened''

THE SCHOOLCRAFT College board is elected

on a non-partisan ballot at the same time KIJ

boards are elected each June Voters however

have enjoyed selecting persons with partisan polit

ical backgrounds tor community college trustees

Until Republican Ron Cow den resigned the split

had been 4-4

Mrs Blatt s fellow Democrats are unhappv with

her Mrs Blatt didn't show up the following week

' end for the I)emocratic State Convention in |e elected vice-chairpersor

to replace Cow den

Green leaf was at the Republican convention I

put the question to him point-blank He denies

there lis a deal

He should know

GREENLEAF DID predict there would be two

candidates tor vice-chair person next week Mrs

Blatt inow board secretarv ' and Kosma Raymond

a Democrat and former vice-chairperson

He didn't predict a winner. I won t predict one

either. Let's just say the odds tavoi Nancie Blatt.

So why did Nancie Blatt break ranks and voti

for the non-partisan Dick Havward

When six candidates were interviewed for the

board vacancy, it was pretty clear "'it was a two

man race Havward and Bologna had both run tot

the board. Both knew a good bit about the ctfllegi

Both have executive backgrounds. Both were

endorsed bv this newspaper-

Mrs; Blatt said Havward made a tar better

impression, answering questions more directlv

arriving on time tor the meeting and staving to the

end.

She reported she had been under intense pres

sure tj> vote tor Bologna—25 phone calls and who

can-count-how-mans conversations One call even

came from the staff ot House Speaker Bobbv 1)

Crim in l^ansing (Mrs Blatt ran as a Democrat

for state representative in 1977.'

The partisan pressure irritated her She couldn t

say whether, il there had been no pressure, she

might nave voted tor Bologna.

Unless I find out someone has been King. 1

would have to conclude Nancie Blatt voted tier

conscience Politicians have lx»en known to do

that. A| guy named John F. Kenned\ wrote a book

about tlhem and called it Profiles in Courage It

was about members of Congress who voted then

consciences and suffered dire consequences Some

were Republicans and some were Democrats.

But enough of this political palaver

What I really want to sav is this While Republi

cans and trustees on the board mav look bad with

their partisan machinations, the people were win

ners either way Both Dick Havward and Jack

Bologna are among the best candidates who have

ever run for the Schoolcraft Collegt board

Except for electing board officers, one s nam

affiliation has little to do wi'h how Schoolcraft

the college is governed It's being run prettv weii

T'hc S^rolUr

Real gridiron drama

some were just as impressive as

Patrick Henry intoning "Give me Liberty

or give me death" during the

Revolution

One of the most dramatic scenes he

can recall was at Notre Dame when

the Irish were being given a bad beating

by a rugged Minnesota team At

half time, The Stroller, in company

with his dose friend Joe Magdisohn,

the referee, was making the rounds to

tell the coaches it was only two minutes

to resumption of play

The locker room was a sight to

behold The players were sitting on the

floor in a big circle. In the center was

old Fr. Cavanaugh, one of the favorite

priests, saying:

"Boys, you know Rock likes a

fighter. You don't always have to win

Just put up a good fight. If you do that

in the second half, maybe we can

cause Rock to change his mind. "

When the second half started.

Rockne didn't sit on the players'

bench. He sat in the first row in the

stands. But you never saw such a

fired-up team. Fighting to get their

coach back, the Irish started pushing

the huge Gophers all over the field

Before the third quarter was half

(tone, Rock was back on the bench.

Talk about drama! This was one of the

most dramatic moments in football

history.

MANY YEARS before that, when

The Stroller was starting along the

journalistic trail, he was a guest in the

I^high University dressing room pnor

to its big game with Lafayette. This

was one of the major games in the

east in those days.

Tom Keady, a hard-nosed Irishman,

was Lehigh coach, and one of the regulars

in the backfield On this particular

day. Coach Keady had the squad sit-

Ung on the floor when he arose to

speak. One by one he called the players.

He'd shout instructions to them

and then send them through the tunnel

to the playing field

He saved brother Jim for last.

Finally, he motioned him to rise

Then, in worcfe The Stroller never can

forget, he looked his brother in the eye

and said:

"Your name is Keady. I believe

Jim, isn't it 0 Well. I'm your brother

Tom. Up in New England this afternoon,

there is an old. grey-haired lady,

waiting to hear what her boys art

ctoing in their big game. What kind of

news am I going to send her 0 Good or

bad 9 "

Then with a clap on his brother's

shoulder, he said. "It better be good

If it isn't, stay out there and I'll see

that you get a decent bunal " ,

There wasn't an inch gained around

Jim Keady that afternoon, and it was

good news they sent their mother


:U

Senate votes to extend CETA

Here's how area senators were

recorded on major roil call votes in

the days immediately preceding the

Senate recess thai began Aug 27 The

House was in recess during the report

ing period

THREE Ks—Rejected, 30 for and 62

against, an amentfrnert to kill a proposed

program to i^jgrade the teach^

ing of reading, writing and math in the

nation's elementary and secondary

schools The new program would

spend $754 million over five years,

chiefly in grants to state ani local education

agencies for initiatives to

improve curricula and teaching with

respect to the basic skills The amend

ment was proposed to HR 15, a bill

extending the Klemertary and Second

ary Education Act for five years at a

total cost of $51.5 hjllicn. 'Hie bill goes

to conference with the House

Sen Robert Morgan, (D-N C.), sponsor

of the amendment to delete tl*base

skills program, said "it would

inevitably increase federal control

over all aspects of our local public

school system "

Sen Claiborne Pell (D-R.I ), an

opponent of the amendment, said: "If

we cannot do something to make sure

that youngsters can read, write and

compute, we shall not be too effective

in building a structure above that."

Senators voting "nay" favored the

new basic skills program

Sens Robert Cxnffin (R), and Don

aid Riegle (D). voted "nay "

IXHJBLE-DIPPING—Failed. 32 for

and 58 against, to table stricter limits

tions or "double-dipping the practice

of military retirees taking civilian

jobs in the federal government and

thus getting dual U.S. paychecks. Failure

of the tabling motion left intact a

$47,500 ceiling proposed on the com

bined income of most military retirees

who take civilian jobs wijh Uncle Sam

Ttie ceiling is part erf S 2640, tte Civil

Service reform bill later passed (87-1)

and sent to the House

Sen Barry Goldwater (R-Ariz ), a

supporter of tabling and thus killing

the proposed ceiling, said: "I am getting

a little sick and tired of hearing

the man in uniform kicked around

because he has the expertise, he has

the know how, that certain agencies of

the government have to have. ."

Sen Thomas Eagleton (EVMo.), an

opponent of tabling, said. "I think the

reason there is great concern about

(double-dipping) is that if we permit

this military pension business to linger

and malinger, as it has for decades,

then one of these days it will bankrupt

even the incredible wealthy

F*entagon "

Roll Call

Report

Senators voting "nay" favored the

stricter limitations on double-dipping

Riegle and Griffin voted "nay."

NEW SENATE BUIIDING—Voted,

61 for and 11 against, to approve and

send to the White House the conference

report on a $6.8 billion supplemental

appropriations bill (HR 13467).

Hie bill originally contained $54 million

to advance construction of the

third Senate office building—an edifice

labeled a "palace" by its critics but

defended as necessary office space by

its supporters With this vote, the Senate

reluctantly went along with a

House decision to delay any more

funding for the controversial structure

until after the 1978 congressional

elections

Sen Warren Magnuson (D-Wash.), a

supporter of both the bill and the new

building, said: "If the House keeps

delaying (construction), it might cause

the present cost of $101 per square

foot to exceed the $186 per square

foot cost of the Raybum House Office

Building "

Sen Richard Iiigar (R-Ind ), an

opponent of the bill and the building,

said House members voted to kill the

$54 million outlay because of constituent

pressure, and that "there are

a number of our constituents who sim

ply do not want. . a substantial new

edifice constructed "

Most senators voting "nay" had

voted in early August against the $54

million outlay for the third Senate

offici 1 building.

Riegle voted "yea" and Griffin did

not vote.

CETA—Passed, 66 for and 10

against, a bill (S 2570) extending the

Comprehensive Employment and

Training Act (CETA) for four years,

at a first-year cost of $10.8 billion and

potential total cost of more than $40

billion. A companon bill is pending in

the House The curent CETA program

expires Sept 30.

CKTA is the main government program

for putting the unemployed—

chiefly the poor-to work A major

thrust of S 2570 is to train the hardcore

unemployed while curbing corruption

and abuses in local CETA programs

nationwide.

Sen Edward 1 Zorinsky (D-Neb ), a

supporter, said that while CETA is

"not perfect" it "strives not to foster a

dependence on government, but to

train men and women to be independent

and productive members of

society."

Sen. Adlai Stevenson (D-IU ), an

opponent, said it would be "difficult to

contrive a more inefficient and politicaly

corrosive means of creating

employment than by the public service

employment programs of CETA."

Senators voting "yea" favored

extending CETA.

Riegle and Griffin voted "yea."

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C VIEW

from

461 SOUTH MAIN

The only reason we went to see

' Animal House'* was because Tom

Hulce was in it. Must admit most of

the audience was much younger—bit

old enough not to be accompanied by a

parent

Sports Editor Dennis O'Connor had

seen it the night before and he was

still laughing He warned me, said I

wouldn't enjoy it and suggested my

generation would not find it amusing

It was funny— and so was the

audience. It was revealing They

Laughed at the same things we would

have lauded (nervously) at if they

had made movies like that 40 years

ago. That is a rather involved statement

statement

Hie gist of it is, these Kids aren't as

worldwise as they're reputed to be. It

was interesting

Tom's mother, Joarm Hulce, saw the

sneak preview m Detroit last spring

She saiflNthe movie was filmed in Ore

gun last fall They had a few diffi

culties finding a school that would per

mit the use of its campus for "Anima

House." Tom had to go to Hollywood

several times for retakes.

His present venture is legitimate

theater. The old Pabst Playhouse in

Milwaukee had been refurbished and a

repertory group is in residence. Professionals

have been imported for lead

roles.

by

ELUE

GRAHAM

Tom Hulce will join the company for

"Romeo and Juliet." He will play

Komeo in the Shakespeare classic.

"It's a beautiful theater," said

Joann "It has tiers of balconies and

boxes — like an oldtime opera house "

Romeo is a sensitive role, the type

Tom will handle beautifully Of course,

he was pretty sensitive in "Animal

House," too

Tom Hulce was born and raised in

Plymouth Township. His classmates

and the parents of his classmates have

taken a very personal interest in his

career He is now 25 and has starred in

"Equus," several movies, and repertory

theater, and "Emily, Emily," a

Hallmark Hall of Fame television

special

MARY LOU Alwood is feeling blue

(black and blue, in fact) about this

year's fall festival. She had big plans

for her participation in the costume

contest and had a dress made especially

for the event. Mary Lou and

Mary McNamara were going to push

old-fashioned wicker prams, adding a

colorful touch to all four days of the

festival

Instead, Mrs Alwood is in St. Mary

Hospital. She was up in the attic of her

Harvey Street home, looking through

old trunks for festival accessories. The

telephone rang, she raced to the stairs

and fell The result was a concussion,

broken ribs, a collapsed lung and a

broken typ.

She hopes to be home for part of the

festival, but if she makes it downtown,

someone will have to push her in a

pram

The Alwoods returned to Plymouth

three years ago after Richard Alwood

retired from Burroughs Corp. Mary

Iou was a Voohnes and her motter

was a Nowland Hie Nowlands used to

live on Harvey Street where the parking

lot is now The AJwoods haw loved

being in Plymouth. Richard has

worked part time in the hobby shop in

Forest Place Mall.

Mary Lou can't resist holidays.

Christmas displays on their front lawn

are always ingenious. She made, and

flew, a shamrock flag on St Patrick's

Day. On Mothers Day, there was a

carriage and doll in front of the house.

After living on Harvey Street across

from the Central Parking Lot, Richard

Alwood said, "I don't know if we'd be

satisfied living in a residential neighborhood.

We have enjoyed being

downtown."

Mary Lou plans to be at the festival

with the aid of a walker. Last year,

she won third place in the costume

contest. This year, shell deserve a ribbon

just for showing up.

LOCAL CAMP Fire Giris are planring

a fall kickoff celebration from 2-4

pm Sept. 17 in Kellogg Park.

Camp Fire Giris from Plymouth

Northville and Canton will set up displays

depicting their activities.

GLADYS BOWEN was the recipient

of a nice surprise on her birthday. Her

son Robert, who had been on a dig in

Africa all summer, caQed from London,

England to wish her a happy

birthday.

MICHAEL BALL, of the Hands on

Leather Shop in the Penniman Avenue

Shops, will participate in the Art "N

Apples festival in Rochester Sept. 14-

17. The event is sponsored every other

year by the Rochester Arts Commission

in Rochester Municipal Park.

Along with the arts and crafts, the

festival features food, music, children

and adult entertainment. Service clubs

from the area will operate food booths

utilizing a number of apple recipes.

There will be folk dancing and among

the musical groups will be "Hie Executives,"

a group of 17 Birmingham

businessmen who collaborate to produce

the big band sound

Michael will be in the fine arts and

crafts tent.

,jk-

3

Thursday, September 7, 1978

}r ii

•Smirk

A row of brown posts was set into

ing trash at the entrance. Post (at r

will be used with ra^ps for sdf-guide

Miller Woods wears

a new look for fall

Something >methir wonderful happened to

Miller Woods this summer. The natural

forest on Powell Road owned by

the Plymouth Canton Community

Schools has a new look thanks to a

group of young people in the Youth

Conservation Corps.

Persons who took part in the spring

walks through the woods will marvel

at the changes.

The litter was removed — four

truckloads of it. The YCC kids hauled

it out of the woods and school trucks

hauled it to the dump. Besides broken

chunks of concrete, rusted appliances

and garbage, there were some interesting

finds.

They included a porcelain doorknob,

a cast iron tractor hub cap, a 1906 milk

of magnesia bottle, a 1929 license

plate, a 1931 biology notebook,! and

part of a still.

Rotting logs were left to create soil

and the plant and animal life were

indisturbed. Teenagers who never had

the time or the inclination to observe

the ecology of a woods, spent their

first paychecks on nature books.

THE YCC EFFORT was funded by

Canton Township, the schools and the

"tl* • *t

Department of Natural Resources.

The schools and the township matched

30 per cent of the amount to the DNR's

70 per cent

"One of the best things about this,"

said John Campbell, director of the

project, "was that our share could be

in soft funds. For instance, the use of

our trucks to haul junk was a monetary

contribution."

Campbell teaches biology at

Plymouth Salem High School. With a

major in forestry, he has a fine appreciation

of the woods and the effort to

keep it natural. He was assisted by

Mark Griffith, biology teacher at

Plymouth Canton High School.

Their enthusiasm for Miller Woods

is contagious 'There must be some

champion trees in there," said Campbell.

He added that n they weren't

now, they would l>o in a few years. He

was referring lo an ^»(-optionally large

ironwood and a n|jrnbeani. The woods

abounds in great sugar maples tulip

trees, muscle wood, oaks, Liccnes and

even a paw paw — rare in these rorth

em latitudes

THERE ARE hickory and walnut

trees, elms and bass woods And the

I

U

YCC group became acquainted with

all of them.

Once the trash was removed, trails

were covered with wood chips. Thesewere

provided by a developer who was

clearing and surveying land nearby.

Campbell said they were high quality

chips that would last.

The wood chip trails were edged

with slender branches. Walkers can

follow the trails deep into the woods

where they curve and lead out of the

woods at a spot about a 100 yards from

the entrance.

Several benches were built along the

trail, for those who would enjoy just

sitting for a spell. One bridge was constructed

over a spot that is wet and

marshy in the spring.

A series of posts were set into the

ground near the roadside These were

in places that usually were the worst

eyesores. People would back in with

their cars or trucks and dump evffything

from old washing machines and

mattresses to garbage. The posts were

painted dark brown.

Fourteen numbered posts were

placed along the trail. These were

painted brown and numbers, 1-14,

carved on each post These markers

iton Ouscrtirr

the ground to discourage dumpght)

is one of 14 stations which

tours.

used with maps for self-gjided

of the woods The YCC people

rhade the decisions where each post

sfiould be placed.

TOM FRIEDLANDKR.an Ann

^rbor naturalist who serves as guide

ig the spring tours, spent some

with the corps. He, along with the

Her Woods Committee, has a deep

jreciation of the forest.

"The majority of the kids knew very

ittle about a wood lot when we

ted. As the eight-week program

ne to an end. they were asking if

?y could be tour guides in the

s|ring," said Campbell.

He credited Sam Alsaker, school

administrator, and Canton Township

Supervisor Harold Stein for making

the conservation corps possible. Alsaki;r

applied for the grant and without

fiiancial support from Canton Townsi

up the terms could not be met

The schools own five or six wooded

areas — at the high school, Gallimore,

Hiiilsing and this one." Campbell said

"Something has to be set up to protePt

th^se areas."

The corps worked on Miller Woods

an d a site in Canton Township. Those

w^io participated were: Gary Atkin-

)

son, Greg Cart, Betty Came, Mark

Culotta. Judith Freiman. Anna Gotts.

Veronica Gray, John Graves, Ijsa

Hapman, Nancy Hill, Jill Itobbs,

Michael Horsell, Daniel Howard, Gene

Howard, Tisa King, Marc Mosher,

Craig Pierson, Judith Purpura, Lisa

Rjcfoardson, Linda Scruggs. Walter

Zeiler and Ralph Zimmerman.

Few had seen Miller Woods in the

spring when it is carpeted with masses

of hepaticas. spring beauties, blood

root, purple violets and trout lilies

They worked through the heat of the

summer. In spite of the shade, the

thick woods are still, hot and

breathless

They did see the May apples,

acorns, beech burs, hickory nuts and

dolls eyes begin to mature. And they

lived with the chatter of the squirrels

and songs and scoldings of the birds as

they worked

When it was all over. Miller Woods

had taken on a new appearance. It

looked as if someone cared.

Stuff photos

by

(,ury (.(uikey

k

7

£ . z

Wood-chip path leads into a tunnel of leafy green. Batches were built be side the path while a bridge spanned a low marshy section.

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Clubs in Action

APPLE RUN GARDEN CLUB

»

Members of the Apple F .un Garden

Qub will meet at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 12 at

the home of Cariie McDo laid, 43915

Arlington, Canton Township Hie club

k a branch of the Woman s National

Farm and Garden Association

Guest speaker will be Rosemary

Smith. Her topic will >e flower

arrangements

SYMPHONY LEAGUE

SHOW

FASHION

1'ickels for the annual fall fashion at

NU-adow brook Countr \ Club sponsored

In the Plymouth Symphony League

will tie available at the league's

.uitique mart during the Plymouth

Kail Festival The mart JS in the

Ivmouth Cultural Center t n Farmer

Sjreet at Theodore.

Admission will be per |>erson and

will include lunch and last ions from

.laeobson s Ann Arbor Store. The event

be Oct IK.

FALL FASHION PRE1TEW

Tonquish Creek branch Woman's

National Farm and Garden Association

will have a fashion shiw at 7:30

pm Sept 12 in West Midflle School

cafetonum

ModeLs will be garden club members

and their children. The preview of fall

fashions will be from Claire Kelley of

Plymouth and Little Angels 135. Only

200 persons will be admitted

OKTOBERFEST

Tickets for the Sept 30 Otytoberfest.

sponsored by the German \merican

Club of Plymouth may be |*irchased

during the Plymouth Fall Festival

The club will have a booth at the Odd

Fellows' lot on the cornei of Ann

Arbor Trail and Kliz^eth Sti eet.

The club's first Oktoberfest will be

in the Plymouth Cultura Center

Music will be provided by the Melodlas,

the German group which] played at

the spnng parties

ST. KENNETH SENIORS

The first fall meeting of thle St Ken

mi' 'j'n

•urn 'fiinq 'fif i .me

Colonial House

20292M. ddlebelt

(South ot 8 Miit

474 69

ol Furniture

LIVONIA

F U T U R E

WOMEN

The One )ay

Journey hat

Leads to ! ielf-

Fulfillm ;nt

Would you like to re • ich new potentials,

balance family, life

Respond to this eh; Ilenge by investing

time and effort.

Call ToJday

Mary Louisfc Cutler

3494032 or f*49-8855

"clipTnd SA\/i[

September

$ 1 0 0

1 SALE

and career goals?

with any

stripping order

we will strip

another item of

same or lesser

value for $1.00

We Feature the

Exclusive

FUME STRIPPING PROCESS

There are only 30 such units like this in the

world and the only one 'in this area. FUME

STRIPPING is a process idone by spray, not

dipping

joints.

No more damag^ to veneers or glue

COMPLETE RESTORATION by Fine Craftsmen

FAIRLANE

Furniture R estorers

Smoke Damage Specialists

935 YORK STREET

BILL GODFREY

PLYMOUTH

455-3900

Furniture Refinishing Classes

Starting in the n«ar future 1

neth's Senior Citizens Clii) will be at

noon Sept. 19 in the church on Haggerty

Road south of Five Mile Road

Members are asked to take a friend

to the meeting Dessert and coffee will

be provided. Seniors will take along

their own sack lunch Activities for the

new season will be discussed.

PLYMOUTH EX-NEWCOMERS

CLUB

Former Plymouth Newcomers are

invited to the first general meeting of

the Plymouth Ex-Newcomers Club 8

p.m. Sept 12 in the Plymouth Canmunity

Credit Union, 500 S. Harvey

Street

Hie evening will be spent discussing

club activies for the year and signing

up for interest groups. Some of these

are: Ladies and couples bowling, gourmet,

bridge, pinochle, book club, and

out-to-lunch

Refreshments will follow the business

meeting and crafts for tte October

workshop will be shown

Prospective or active members may

call Connie Polonyi, membership

chairman, 420-0250, or Man*' Biggs,

vice president, 455-6682, for

information

PLYMOUTH GARDEN CLUB

The Plymouth Branch Woman's

National Farm and Garden Association

will meet at noon Sept 11 in the

home of Mrs Carl Peterson, 12049

Amherst Court

A pit'view of coming crafts will be

given by Margaret Koeninger. crafts

chairman Diane Mallow will be tea

chairman for the meeting

DAR MEETING

Sarah Ann Cochrane Chapter,

Daughters of the American Revolution,

will meet at noon Sept 18 in the

home of Mrs William Ijndhout Ttere

will be a sandwich luncheon

Guest speaker will be Mrs. Waiter

Fysh, state chairman, whose topic will

be the DAR schools

Just Arrived!

; \ large Selection

o!

Norman Rockwell

Windsor Park Subtfi vision held its

second annual corn roast recently.

Fresh corn on the cob, pop, cotton

candy and popcorn were furnished by

the home association Residents

brought their picnic lunches to park

west in the subdivision and made a

day of it.

A moonwalk, clowns and antique car

rides w&re all part of the fun. The evening's

entertainment included a bonfire,

masted marsh mallows and a song

fest

The board members who worked so

hard on the annual affair include, Cynthia

Betley, Sharon Wiltsie, Larry

Markiewiez, Jim Maisel and John

Burziak.

BETTY AND FLOYD Stehler of

Sturtridge entertained relatives from

Melbourne, Australia for the last two

months. Betty's parents, Margaret and

Norman TTiompson arrived in Canton

June 21.

Hie Stehler's son, Matthew Norman,

who was born May 8 was a real hit

with his grandparents. Hie other Stehler

children, Fiona, a first grader at

Gallimore and ^yearold Lyti were

thrilled to see their grandparents.

The family traveled upstate taking

in all the sights and sounds of

Michigan

Betty, who is originally from Australia,

had not seen her parent^ since

she visited them over three yeajrs ago

when Lyn was just an infant, j

The Thompsons returned home last

week leaving a tearful daughter

THE

VILLAGE j

STRIPPER 1

L TAKES IT \

2 ALL OFF!

P PAINT and VARNISH

REMOVED FROM WOOD

and METAL FURNITURE

•REFINISHING • REPAIRS

• CANING -DE RUSTING

• USE0 FURNITURE

FOR SALE

455-3141

140 I. LIBERTY. PLYMOUTH

I purines

e'tipWitk

800 in. ^ n n (Arbor tTrail

'» li) in l ),nl\

'i {()-«),1)0 I ri •r> r >-(>


4B(P,C) Thuraday, September 7, lf7S

The Weavers

Tte old art of weaving will be revived during Plymouth's Fall Festival.

Ken Lunn (abovj) will be at work on the second floor of the

Grange Hall on Union Street. Ellice Kulhplick will set up her loom in

the Plymouth Historical Museum Saturday and Sunday. Both are

local residents. (Staff photos by Gary Caskey)

Discover Your Roots

Learn How to Search out

Your Geneology

6 week coiiirse now being offered for

Monday Nights 6-8 p.m.

Beginning Oct. 2, 1978

at Plymouth Federal Credit Union

All materials supplied at no cost

Register at the Latter |Day Saint Geneology Booth at the Plymouth

Fall Festival or call $harlene Simmons at 459-5024

==

At MARG0LIS NURSERY you will find the largest

selection of Shajde and Ornamental Trees, Evergreens,

• Flowerintj) Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Rhododenron,

Azaleas and many unusual plants,

ALL READY FOR SUMMERTIME PLANTING

Now is the best time

to picf i your shade trees

for fall pi anting - while in leaf

BLACK DIAMOND BED DIVIDER

9 5

20 lengths and staking kits (fheg $14 95)

$12

ON SALE

NEW: Mini Versioh of the Original

Black Diamond, 20^ kits ' ONLY

DELIVERY BY TRUCKLOAD

• TOP SOIL - GRAVEL • WOOD CHIPS • LIMESTONE • SHREDDED BARK •

CRUSHED BRICK

LANDSCAPING IS OUR BUSINESS

We specialize in retaining walls, patios and decks.

Call Nbw For An Appointment

MARGOL.IS NURSERY, INC.

AND GARDEN SUPPLIES

OUR NAME IS OUR GUARANTEE

. We have sorved this community tor 52 years

9600 Cherry Hill Road

I 4V2 Miles West of Canton Center Road

Ypsilanti • 482-0771

fc u CHIPPEWA RACQUET CLUB

Indoor Tennis, Racq^etball, Paddleball

* *

FREE OPEN HpilSE SUNDAY—September 10

12-4 P.M.

Adults land Juniors. Bring rackets

g 2525 Golfjview

Ypsilanti, Mi.

I and tennis shoes.

434-6100 For Information ur car. Deal with stress.

Remove a stain. Check for breast cancer.

Select a smoke detector. Get better mileage.

Control pests. Cope with arthritis. Get a patent.

Insulate your home. Control your blood pressure.

f , Af DO' A In

Rent a hom6. Get rid of a headache. Spot a con job.

Keep records. Invest. Make toys out of junk.

Budget your money.

Repair a leaky faucet.

Prevent drug abuse.

Choose a new carpet.

Garden organically.

Restore an old house.

Start a small business.

Learn the metric system.

Jog successfully. Backpack.

Read labels. Avoid sunburn.

Relieve the common cold.

Buy a car. Save money.

Administer first aid.

Donate your body.

Find a job. Retire.

Tune up your Car.

Grow tomatoes.

j No matter what kind $ of

questions you have, the res a

gocbd chance the Consi|n ner

Information Catalog ca i help

yoij find the answers.

j Inside, it lists more t nan

two; hundred federal pL blica-

tionjs you can send for on all

kinds of subjects.

of which contain a

*T*I MR • -MAI . .

I I L I'm H.\L MHI

CONSUMER

INFORMATION

CATALOG

'."|M Htl if:,

I t»A| ' J I M I ,

r« ti 11

: *.«)

•. ff., i

ff ,i M

General Services t\ (ministration • Consumer Information Center

wealth of information. Really

helpful information.

The catalog was put together

for you by the Consumer Infonna

tion Center of the U.S. Government.

It's free. And so are more

than half the publications in it.

Now th6 only question left

is how to get a copy.

Simple. Just write to:

Coinsumer Information Center, Department C, Pueblo, Colorado 81009.


Manl>11 K\ Nearing wore an ivory

chiffon sleeveless gown foil her Aug 19

wedding to Edward J Dobbs at St.

Thomas Aquinas Catholic Church.

Saginaw Township Fr William Gulas

officiated at the ceremony for the

daughter of Mr and Mrs Alouis Nearing

of Saginaw Township and the son

of Mr and Mrs. Jack Dobbs of

Plymouth i

The bride wore a matching chiffon

hat and carried a bouquet of white

roses. Cherie Nearing was hec/sister's

maid of honor and bridesm/ids were

Janet lX)bbs. Karen DickiftSon. Karol

Kershul. Shelley Drapepf Elizabeth

Case and Kathleen Cpmoii. Carman

Mont pas was flowergirl The attend-

;ints wore se^pra y colored gowns

with matching' jackets Tney carried

UiskeLs of.German statice. daisies and

miniature carnations

Michael Dapkus of Cantqn Township

was best man Groomsmen were

Jerald Dobbs of Plymouth. Mark and

Dan Nearing. Richard Saranen. William

Joyce and Kim Woody Ken

Woodv of Plvmouth was rmgbearer

Before departing on northern

Michigan honevmoon the newlvweds

Melissa Noakes and James Kenneth

liauk exchanged wedding vows in

Cherry Hill United Methodist Church

before the Rev Burt Hasking. The

bride is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs

Gordon Noakes of Napier Road. Canton

Township The bridegroom's par

erts are Mr and Mrs. Ross Hauk of

Rjdge Road. Canton Township

The bnde wore candlelight chiffon

gown trimmed with alencpn lace and

pearl embroidery with a matching

' \

A\.

t J

. . . BALLET

TAP . . . JAZZ

Dobbs-N earing

Hauk-Noakes

t

greeted 400 guests at their wedding

reception. They will live in Marquette

where the bridegroom is a student at

Northern Michigan University

veil. Her bouquet was made of dried

flowers and peach and ivory silk roses

with yellow accents.

James Gulan of Ypsilanti was best

man. Groomsmen were Kenneth

Wimple, Richard Hauk and Tom

Noakes The couple honeymooned in

New Orleans following a reception -in

Weber's Inn, Am Arbor. They will live

in Canton Township.

Both graduated from Plymouth

Salem High School

FALL

la Da use

135 N.

(CORNER OF CHERRY HILL

& HAGGERTY)

CANTON, MICH. 48187

981-1620

\ WCY WHITE FORI)

DIRECTOR

FORME RIY ASSOCIATED WITH THE

ROYAL Wl NNI PEG BALLET

PROFESSIONAL PROGRAMME

Classes Start SEPTEMBER 18th

Register NOW by phoning 981-1620

EFFIKAL

fail-safe

Automatic Furnace Flue Damper System

459-7440

PARSONS

TfHE ENERGY WISE PEOPLE

• HEATING • COOLING • INSULATION

— Our 50th Y^ar — 14611 W. Warren, Dearborn

Certified

Dealer

fon

Ettikal Systems

Carrier

Borden Insulspray

New 1979 Dressmaker

NOW SAVE $100 00

SALE *229 After Sale *329

wwww

Zig lag

MA/

Scallop

n m

Buttonhole

\JvhAj

Blind Hem

StwcH stitches,

Elastic Straight Stitch

K A A A A A A A

* M M M M / \ M / t

V V V V V V V V

E lastic Zig Zag

Portable

Case

$ 22 50 Value

With every machine

sold (Model #1500 only)

Free In-Home Demonstration-No Obligation

CALL 453-2190

CANTON VACUUM and SEWING MACHINE

Service-Repair-Parts-Sales Mobile Service—At Your Door

Eugene and Sue Dziamski of

Indiana Street. Livonia, announce the

approaching marriage of their daughter

Patricia Ann to Craig Allen Pallister.

son of Mr and Mrs Dewey Pallister

of Orangelawn Street. Plymouth

The bride-to-be graduated in 1974

from Churchill High School and in 1976

from Schoolcraft College She is

employed by the Ford Motor Co. Her

fiance graduated 1 from Churchill in

1973 and is employed by General

Motors Corp

They plan a September wedding in

St. Michael Catholic Church of

Livonia.

Victoria A. Douglas and Jeffrey A

Brown exchanged wedding vows Aug

11 in St. Peter Lutheran Church.

Plymouth Pastor U-onard Koemger

officiated. The bride is the daughter of

Mr and Mrs Raymond Douglas of

Salem Road. Plvmouth Mr and Mrs

Ronald Brown of Hanford Road. Canton

Township, are the parents of the

bridegroom.

The bride wore a floor-length white

gown with a lace bodice. She carried

white daisies, white rosebuds and

green ivy Brenda Gothard. her maid

of honor, wore a rose gown with a

scoop neckline and train Attendants

Gail Johnson and Lisa Brown wore the

Dziamski-Pal lister

Brown-Douglas

RESALE

SHOP

Our fall fashions

are arriving daily

*J^>aL6.L£± on t C M '

8130 CANTON CENTER RD - CANTON

455-7160 i 10 AM-5 PM Mon-Sat

Laurel

h~

il

frmiTUBE

same style gowns in a blue materia

Rower girl Kathv Browji wore a rose

gown.

Steven Stahl was bt

groomsmen were David

Chns Kable

Following a reception

Center. Farmington liil

st man and

Goldberg"and

he Finnish

the couple

fionevmooned in Toronto. They will

live in Plymouth.

The bride LS a 1976 graduate ol

Plvmouth Canton High School She is

employed bv the registrar of deeds in

Ann Arbor Her husband graduated

from Plvmouth Salem High School in

1975. He is employed b\ Central Title

Co.. Ann Arbor

ALL

STYLES

and

FINISHES

BEDROOM FURNITURE

!j84 W Ann Arbor Tr (Bet Li Hey Rd & Main St >

PLYMOUTH 453-4700

Open daily 9 30-6 PM Thurs & Fri til9 PM

s >-

kj* *&7 V,> 7 ~ -Ct -V.

QUILTS

PILLOWS

^ i Feather. Down or Wool

•BED PILLOWS*

Cleaned & Recovered

Free Pick Up & Delivery

MADE or RECOVERS

Standard, Queen & King Sizes

BERLIN'S QUILT & PILLOW CO.

We Carry a Complete line of New Quilts & Pillows 872-7554

\ the willow tree

>} ) is your local headquarters ^

tot Madewell, p fy •)

ihe No I name _ ' V.y'/J

in Painter's Jeans >>•

- and Fatigue Jeans

f~r\£> Denim • Corduroy White Dri

willow

tree

in plymoulh • main at penniman

MON THRU SAt 9 30 6 00 FRI 9 30 9 00

CAPEZIO

DANCEWEAR

for children & adults

• tights

• leotards

• tap shoes

• toe shoes

• ballet shoes

• gymnasts shoes

• supertone taps

• tote bags

• leg warmers

taps put on

free while

you wait

JCoAecA: s

Stride Rite Bootery

1440 Sheldon Road at Ann Arbor Road

PLYMOUTH • 459-1070

Thursday, September 7, 1978 (P.C)5B

Old cars will star

at Greenfield Village

IT*> 28th annual Greenfield Village

Old Car Festival. Scheduled Sept 9

and 10. will be quit^ a sight for pampered

modem motorists who have

never donned dusters or goggles.

, packed their bags on the running

board or sweet talked their cantankerous

machines up a steep grade.

Adventurous automotive enthusiasts,

many in costumes, will coax more

, than .«)


€>bscrucr&lrrentric

WM1


He moves from ivory tower to glass darkly

Tvro years ago, Benjamin Dunlap of

Cinematic Eye" altered his role of

university professor io that of television

writer, host and producer.

His mission was to develop a college

credit series devoted ti the art of film.

After a trial run on South Carolina

ETV. Dunlap admits he was somewhat

stuffy

"Even my mother told me she

couldn't understand a word I was

saying. I had all sorts of arrogant

ideas," Dunlap says with a laugh.

"Now I'm 40 and it's neally intriguing

to be taken out of your area of

competency "

Dunlap's "area of competency" is

teaching literature and| film studies at

the University of South Carolina in his

native Columbia A former Rhodes

Scholar. Dunlap received a BA from

the University of the Siouth. Sewanee,

BAs and MAs from Oxford and a

Pti.D. from Harvard Urtiversity

THE FORMAT Dunlap has devised

for the series is simple and effective.

His half-hour critileal analysis

introduces a classic ^uropean film

from the Janus Collection.

Formidable titles such as "Torment."

"The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari,"

"M" and "Shoeshine" are included.

In the midst of hosting "Cinematic

Eye," Dunlap also is editing the study

£iide for the series His idea is to have

Channel 56 to carry

2 new series about film

Two new series which will examine the behind-the-scenes working of

the world of filmmaking will debut on Channel 56 the week of Sept. 17-23.

"Hie Screening Room" (a Wayne State University telecourse) will be

seen at midnigit Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, beginning Sept. 18.

"Gnematic Eye" will be seen at noon Saturdays, starting Sept. 23.

"Hie Screening Room" is a series of 30, half-hour programs dealing with

directors, studios and stars of American film. The shows trace the technical

and artistic innovations from the era of the silent film to the post-

World War II stage.

The series "The Screening Room" is being offered for undergraduate

credit at Wayne State University.

ANOTHER NEW series devoted to the art of film is "Cinematic Eye."

Designed to accompany 13 classic European films, "Cinematic Eye" is

both serious criticism and entertainment.

The 13 films are from the Janus Collection and include classics like "M"

by Fritz Lang, "La Strada" by Federico Fellini and "Jules and Jim" by

Francois Truffaut. The movies will be seen immediately following "Cinematic

Eye" on Saturdays at 12:30 p.m.

Hosted by Benjamin Dunlap, each program explores the background and

technique of the films to be shown afterward.

the guide supply additional information

about the background, production

and participarls in each film. The

guide also will contain film assignments

and recommended readings.

HLs early thoughts of writing for

television have mellowed during the

EMU conductor

Francesco DiBlasi of Livonia has been appointed conductor of the

Eastern Michigan University-Civic Orchestra, replacing Edward

Szabo. DiBlasi will conduct eight concerts—six orchestra and two

chamber—in the 1978-9 season. He will continue as music director and

cooductor of Oakway Symphony Orchestra and on the music faculty

of Madonna College. DiBlasi has performed with the Detroit Symphony,

Metropolitan Opera and Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo orchestras

and has been a frequent guest conductor.

Tl?e Chalet OF LIVONIA

—Cocktails—Lunches—Dinners—

-i-Banquet Facilities—

Chef's Super Specials—

served Mon thru Thurs

Monday...PRIME RIB [ * *7 50

Tuesday...RIBEYE STEAK i $ 6 50

Wednesday...STUFFED PORK CHOPS

$ 6 50

Thursday.. BAR-B-Q SHORT RIBS *5 95

Cocktail Hour, 4 to 6p.m.

39305 Plymouth Road

1 mile west of Newburgh Rd.

464-2272

cm


S*(R,W.G4B) Thursday, September 7, 1978

The fall entertainment season kicks off

» ORGAN SOCIETY: 4 shows mark first series

A fall 1978 series of four shows, featuring

the theater pipe organ in combination

with varied otper acts, including

dancers, choir and a harpist, has

been announced by tjhe Motor City

Theatre Organ Society. Inc

The announcement of an entire

series of programs is a "first " for the

society, as is the idt>a of including

other acts in a theater organ program

The first show in the series is at the

Michigan Theatre in Ann Arbor on

Thursday. Sept. 24. at 8pm.. and features

Walt Strony at the organ The

program also includes a vintage

period newsreel. a silent comedy film

and a barbershop chorus. The show

will celebrate the 50th anniversary of

the Michigan Theatre

The second program will be at the

Redford Theatre in Detroit, on Friday.

Oct. 13. at 8 p.m.. and the organist will

be Karl Cole, performing at the organ

and synthesizer. The program will

include a comedy tap team and Rockette-type

dancers—Miss Harriet's

Sophisticats.

Third in the series will be a Big

Band Show, on Saturday. Nov. 11. at 8

p.m.. at the Redford Theatre The artist

will be Charlie Balogh at the organ

aid there also will be a 16-piece professional

orchestra called Fine Print

which specializes in the big band

sound

THE FOURTH SHOW,in the fall

series will be a Christmas Show at the

Redford Theatre, on Saturday. Dec 9.

at 8 p.m. The organist will be a favorite

of Detroiters. Lyn Larsen The program

will include a professional.

Detroit-based harpist Nadia" Marks,

and the 50-voice choir from the Shrine

High School

Tickets for the programs are available

two ways—either as a series or

for individual shows. If tickets are

purchased for the entire series of four

programs, four shows may be had for

the price of three, there is no discount

FARMINGTON PLAYERS: Season tickets available

The Farmington Players will present

A Streetcar Named Desire,"

The Importance of Being Earnest"

and "'The Philadelphia Story" during

their 1978-79 season

Kach play will run lO performances

Last year nine performances of each

of the three shows were sold out aad

and an additional night was added to

accommodate the demjand for tickets

to A Doll's House "

Streetcar will run Nov 3-5. 9-12

and 16-18. Earnest" will be presented

Feb IB-18. 22-25 anfi March 1-3

Philadelphia Storv will be staged

Mav 4-6. 10-13 and 17-19!

Season tickets are now on sale, with

a new package available for the first

time. That package will permit season

ticket holders to mix nights instead of

being confined to a particular night for

all three shows

PLAYGOERS WANTING a mixed

schedule should call the box office.

477-1066. for rates

Orders for individual performances

will be accepted beginning Oct. 2.

Nancy Harrower will direct "A

Streetcar Named Desire." It will be

her fourth directing assignment with

the players. Her credits include

"Come Blow Your Horn." Death of a

Salesman and "Othello " She has

been a director and performer in

Detroit-area community theater

groups for more than 20 years

Ralph Rosati. who directed a workshop

production of Act III of "Play It

Again. Sam at the players' summer

picnic, will direct "The Importance of

Being Earnest."

He appeared in "Hay Fever and

The Bat" during the 1977-78 season

He comes to the Farmington group

from the Rosedale Players, where he

directed a full-scale production of

Play It Again Sam " He also directed

The Man Who Came to Dinner at

for tickets for individual shows purchased

in advance.

Tickets are available on a reserved

seating basis. Tickets and further

information an 1 available bv calling

537-2560

The Motor City Theatre Organ

Society. Inc.. is a non-profit, taxexempt

club, a group of more than 400

area residents dedicated to the preservation

of the theater pipe organ and

the fostering of its music.

The society owns and operates the

Redford Theatre in Detroit, as well as

owning the pipe organ in the Royal

Oak Theatre and maintaining the

organ in the Michigan Theatre in Ann

Arbor

North Rosedale.

Hope Nahstoll. a charter member of

the Farmington Players, is back as a

director for The Philadelphia Story.

In her more than 25 years with the

group she has also directed "Inherit

the Wind," "George Washington Slept

Here." "Strange Bedfellows." "The

Hasty Heart and many more plays.

She is a past president of the organization

and has built the players costume

collection into one of the finest in

the Detroit area She was most

recently seen onstage as the

indomitable Cornelia VanGorder last

spring in "The Bat

Cole Porter cabaret

\ at Schoolcraft

Ursula Walker wiU sing the lyrics of Cole Porter with the Matt

Michaels quartet at 8 p.m. Sept. 18 in the campus center at Schoolcraft

College, starting the school's cultural and public affairs series.

TTie $3 admission includes chef Robert Breithaupt's cheese mixture

and assorted crackers. Beer, wine and soft drinks will be soM at a

cash bar. Tickets are available at the bookstore on campus, 18600

Haggerty in Livonia For more information, call 591-6400, ext. 410.

DETROIT SYMPHONY: Dorati returns to the podium U-M space film festival

In his second season as music director

of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra,

Antal Dorati, will conduct 16 of

the subscription concerts

He will be at the podium a total of 12

weeks during the season which runs

from Sept. 21 to May 21.

Dorati has invited seven conductors

to pay a return visit to the Ford Auditorium

stage. They are James De Prelst,

American born and presently

music director of I/ofchestre Symphoruque

de Quebec, Hiroyuki Iwaki,

conductor of the Melbrofne, Australia.

symphony orchestra; Andre Kostelanetz;

Max Rudolf, director emeritus of

the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra;

Klaus Tennstedt. director of Hamburg

Radio Orchestra; Michael Tilson-

Thomas, director of the Buffalo Philharmonic

Orchestra; and Aldo Ceccato.

Making debut conducting appearances

will be Bernard Klee and

Michael Gielen. Klee is a Germanborn

conductor who conducts in opera

houses and on the concert stage in

Europe. Gielen is principal conductor

of the Netherlands Opera

Two violinists who also conduct will

appear at the podium with the Detroit

Symphony Chamber Orchestra. They

are Rafael Durian and Pine has Zukerman.

DSO assistant conductor Werner

Torkanowsky and Conductor-in-residence

Paul Freeman also will appear

in the regular subscription concert

schedule. Principal pops conductor

Richard Hay man will be joined by

Arthur Fiedler and Henry Mancini for

the "Weekender Pops" series.

Andre Segovia, guitarist, will appear

in a special recital performance that is

WSU THEATER: 3 stages set 200 performances

Seventeen plays representing five

centuries of Western idrama from

Shakespeare to Edward Bond will be

given up to 200 performances in

Wayne State University's three theaters—the

Hilberry, Bonstelle and Studio—during

1978-79

The new season, as announced by

l^eonard Leone, WSU Theatre director,

will include the following

At the Hilberry. (in rotating repertory)

Shakespeare's "A Midsummer

Night's Dream" (opening Oct. 6) and

' Romeo and Juliet" (opening Oct. 13),

both held over from lacst season; a

double bill of Moliere's ''the Doctor in

Spite of Himself" and Sheridan's "The

Critic," opening Nov 15, "Look

Homeward, Angel," Ketti Frings'

dramatization of Thomas Wolfe's

novel, opening Jan. 10; French farce

writer Georges Feydeau's "Chemin de

Fer," opening Feb 14; Shakespeare's

comedy "Much Ado About Nothing,"

opening March 21; and John Webster's

Jacobean tragedy "The Duchess of

Malfi," opening April 25

AT THE BONSTELLE: Arthur

Miller's "The Crucible," Oct. 13-15 and

20-22; Charles Fuller's "The Brownsville

Raid," a 1976 New York success

'with the Negro Ensemble Company,

Nov 24-25 and Dec. 1-3; Shakespeare's

"The Two Gentlemen of Verona," Jan

26-28 and Feb. 2-4; "Ladies in Waiting"

by black American actor-playwright

Peter DeAnda, March 2A and

9-11; "The Eccentricities of a Nightingale,"

Tennessee Williams' revision

of "Summer and Smoke," April 20-22

and 27-29; and the musical "Two by

Two," based on Clifford Odets' "The

Flowering Peach," with music by

Richard Rodgers, lyrics by Martin

Charnin and book by Peter Stone. June

1-3, 8-10

At the Studio Theatre; Tom Stoppard's

"Rosencrantz and Guildenstem

are Dead" and Edward Bond's "The

Sea." tentatively scheduled for

November and March, both for the

benefit of the Don Blakely Scholarship

Fund for undergraduates.

ALSO AT THE HILBERRY, the

WSU Black Theatre Touring Company

will launch its second annual tour of

MUSIC HALL CENTER: 2 jazz series begin

"A Touch of JazzY comes to

Detroit's historic Music Hall Center

this fall with a Keyboard Series and a

Great Bands Series of five concerts

each.

Many of the nation's top musical artists

are included in these shows which

run October-May Season tickets are

on sale now and offer a savings over

single ticket prices

Pianist Dave Brubeck kicks off the

Keyboard Series on Friday, Oct 13,

along with his three sons who together

comprise the New Brubeck Quartet.

38071 Plymouth Rd

RESERVATIONS

SUGGESTED

937-1458

261 5600

They will perform an additional concert

on Saturday, Oct. 14.

This diverse program offers the

touch of Marian McPartland on Nov

12, the excitement of the Bill Evans

Trio with special dancer Carmen

deLavallade Dec. 5 and the mastery of

Ctecar Peterson on Jan 28.

THE SERIES ends with the world's

premiere champion of Bach, organist

Virgil Fox. On March 7, Fox joins

forces with light show wizard David

Siyder for a multi-media experience.

^herutooft 3nn

PRIME RIB OF BEEF - $5.50

KING CRAB LEGS - $6.95

Reg. Dinners served until 11 P.M

Fri. & Sat. til 12

.BANQUET FACILITIES AVAILABLE FOR ALL OCCASIONS

1

The Music of

KIM f THICKER AND DAVE MORSE

WE SPECIALIZE IN WEDDINGS - CALL FOR DETAILS

MAKE "Mock Eggplant" by clipping cucumber

slices into beaten egg then in fine bread

crumbs...then frying. For shopping variety,

try readin the Observer & Eccentric Classified

Ads.

RESTAURANT

CANTONESE Ik AMERICAN FOOD

JAPANESE STEAKHOUSE

•EXOTIC COCKTAILS*

Carry-outs on Chinese food

CHINESE: LUNCHEON 11 A.M.-3P.M.

Closed Mondays

JAPANESE: LUNCHEON 11 A.M.-2 P.M., DINNER 5-9:30 P.M.,

FRI.4 SAT. "TILjOiSO P.M.

16825 MIDDLEBELT AT 6 MILE, LIVONIA

Keaervttiona Accepted 427-3171

V m m II ^ I II HFRIN

mtmm *

The Great Bands Series begins Jan

21 with the Buddy Rich Band, featuring

Steve Marcus on tenor sax. Maynard

Ferguson and his Orchestra

appear Feb 18, followed by the Preservation

Hall Jazz Band from New

Orleans on March 4

At the final concerts in the Great

Bands Series each band offers two

leaders On April 15, the Thad Jones/

Mel Lewis Orchestra demonstrates the

skills of its star horn player and drummer

and on May 16, the Akiyoshi/

Tabackin Big Band arrives with the

'MUCK'S c«

BAVARIAN VILLAGE

3,53

"The Daily Dinner Special"

part of the chamber orchestra series,

and the Joffrey Ballet is scheduled to

appear with the symphony in February.

The subscription ticket books are in

20, 12 or eight concert groupings, from

the Thursday and Saturday evening

performances.

The pops series will feature six concerts

on Friday evenings and Sunday

afternoons.

Young People's concerts are offered

as a series on four Saturdays with a

choice of times, either 11 a.m. or 2

pm

Michigan with two performances of

Robert Unger's "Chronicles of

Bohikee Creek" on Sept. 29 and 30.

This is the Wayne State University

Theatre's 28th season in the Bonstelle

Theatre and the 16th season of its

graduate repertory company at the

Hil berry Theatre. The Studio Theatre,

generally reserved for studentdirected

productions, has presented

occasional public performances since

1969

Brochures with complete information

about plays, performances, schedules

and tickets will be available later

in the summer and may be requested

by calling 577-2972 or by writing to.

Wayne State University Theatre Box

Office, Detroit 48202

piano technique of Toshiko Akiyoshi

Season tickets for either the

Keyboard or the Great Bands five-concert

series are availalbe for the main

floor, for loge (mezzanine), for balcony

and for second balcony seats. A

special offer for all 10 concerts is

available until Oct. 1 For more information

or to order by telephone, call

the Music Hall season ticket office at

963-6943.

Single tickets for some shows will be

available at the Music Hall box office

Sept. 25

IONS RE QllESTHT

-3200

Banquet Facilities

Top Sirloin of Beef

which includes roll*, butter, choir*of

potato and salad.

$ 5 9 5

Monday Night is Ladies Night!

All Dinners for Escorted Ladies

will be Vi price

(Reservations Requested)

OPEN MONDAY FOH LUNCH AND DINNER

27331 W FIVE MILE CORNER OF INKSTER

iFREEil

Buy 1 to 10 Medium

•I the regular price

PICK-UP ONLY

Expires

9-10-78

Get same number

of identical PIZZAS

I

I

FREE I

Little Caesari Pizza |

One coupon per customer

•t participating stores

Hated In this week's

Detroit News and Free Press

T V Books

zips to Jupiter on Friday

The outer solar system

is the theme of the

Astronomical Film Festival's

76th program on

Friday at the University

of Michigan in Ann

Arbor.

The program, open to

the public free of charge,

will begin at 7:30 p.m. in

Auditorium 3 of the Modem

Languages Building,

located across Washington

from the Rackham

Building.

This will be the first of

three programs

"devoted to the outer

solar system to inform

the audience of what we

already know about it

and prepare them for the

arrival of Voyagers 1

and 2 at Jupiter and that

of Pioneer 11 at Saturn,

both of which will happen

next year," says Jim

Loudon, festival director

and staff astronomer of

the U-M Exhibit

Museum

The Sept. 8 program

f Serving your favorite cocktails, beer & wine

l/tfh

Food fcrAVLktl!/ Spirits

AFTER 5 PM SPECIALS

P,ZZA Largs S7.25 Small $3.90

Monday Stuflod Cabbage $2.95

Tuesday Spaghetti $2 65

Wednesday Salisbury Steak $2 95 Pksih k Chips

Thursday Prime Rib J5.95 $2 75

15231 Farmington fid. at 5 Miie

(In Shopping Center) Livonia

Deluxe Buses

for Lease

Silverdome j

Tiger Stadium -

Toronto -

Chicago -

New York -

Anywhere - Anytime

M i

will include a lecture by

Loudon on Jupiter, the

largest planet in the

solar system. Also, a

film titled "Exploration

of the Planets," which

Loudon calls 'the finest

film NASA has ever

made," will be orrHthe

fro gram I!" J

The Astronomical

Film Festival is sponsored

by the Exhitfi

Museum and the U-M

department of aerospace

engineering

: PRIVATE DISCO CLUB

• (AFTER HOURS)

• Come in this weekend & inquire about a

• membership into Windsor's finest private

• after hour DISCO.

• OPEN Thurs. 11 PM-4 AM

• Fri. & Sat. 12 PM-6 AM

T£H yen CHINESE

(Open 7 Days)

Thurs—Ladies Night-

Free Admission

Proper Attire Please

PLUS ONE CLUB

131 Riverside Dr. W.

Windsor, Ont.

CAN TONE St HONG KCjNG MANDARIN JAPANFSE & AMERICAN HX) r li

^ ^ \ f B * 1/L ist ({;«

6 pet'a' Businessmen s Luncheon

Over 120 Dinner Selections e Carry-Out • Spear 1 'jtes •or biq partes

m

M

PRIVATE BANQUET ROOM A VAIL A :T

8997 WAYNE RD at Ann Arbor Trail

4 2 5 - 8 9 1 0 £

f '

Phone (313) 338-2644

Aladdin Toured

Susie Bona 5

\ 1 'I \ I IK'-

I f ), I I I I I I | )

S .T" > s.V-

• M lo!) \\ . S Mile ltd., |llM U(.M ()I , • .")(>

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HAPPY HOUR

2 for 1 Special

MONDAY THRU

il SATURDAY

,3 PM to 5 PM

26999 West Eight Mile Road

533-0916

IRISH ENTERTAINMENT^?,

-V Friday and Saturday

A

"JIM PERKINS '

and Special Guest ^

L •K

FISH AND CHIPS

SPECIAL FRIDAY

Luncheon Special ..

s 2.50

DINNER SPECIAL

ALL YOU ^ c n

CAN EAT * 3 . 0 U

ROMAN CHARIOT

Restaurant 8. Lounge

32826 W. Five Mile Rd.

(East of Farmington Rd 425-8530m

•WW

A


Melba Moore opens

Friday in Dearborn

Accomplished actress, recording

artist and nightclub entertainer Melba

Moore will open in db's Cllib at the

Hyatt Regency. Dearborn, on Friday

.ind continue through Saturday. Sept.

It>

Born into a musically oriented family

Moore began^ter singing career as

,i nightclub entertainer in the Catsk

ills She also worked as a backup

vocalist with such greats as Frank

Sinatra Johnny Mat his and Harry

Belalonte. Moore joined the company

of the Broadway show Hair' where

site progressed from chorus girl to

leading lady in the role of Sheila

In 1970 VKjrtre left Hair to co-star

in what carte to be her award-winning

role ;is UWbelle in the Broadwav

musical "rurlie Moot^e won the

lorn Award.' Nevs York Drama Crit-

ics' and Drama Desk Awards far her

dazzling performance and went on to

establish herself as a consumate

actress

Another dimension of Moore's

career is that of recording artist Her

amazing voice, which spans four

octaves, displays a variation in singing

styles resulting in highly successful

record albums including "A Portrait

of Melba. "Melba" and "'This Is It

which won a Grammy nomination for

the tune "Lean On Me "

Moore has just returned from her

starring Broadway role as Marsinah in

Timbuktu!"

Melba Moore will perform two

shows nightly at 8 and 10 30 p m Monday-Friday;

9 and 11 .10 p m Friday

and Saturday

„ .W Master Charqe and Visa Accepted Mail Order send se"

addressed slamped envelope wilh check lo Central Park Theatre ?il S Woodward

Birmingham Michigan 48011

Visit the land of steel dreams.

It s Old Car 1'cstival tunc at Greenfield Village,

September M and 10 Steam, electric and gasoline

autos from the good old days roar into life for your

whole family's elnjoymcnt

I he roll call includes more than 2 SO classic cars

trotn the turn of the century through N25 with

drivers costumed in early motoring

attire Parades through the

Village, competitive events on

September 9-10, N78

(lie Activities Field - like the Model T Assembly

Race, high-wheeled bikes, and Dixieland music

round out the Festi\'al There s Henry Ford Museum

to browse through, too.

Fun for all, and all for fun at the Old Car Festival,

September ^ and 10 at Greentield'Village

For more information,

call the V illage Party Line:

HI M 271-1

This weekend only

Sfiend an <


UB*(R,W,G4B) Thursday. September 7, 1978

CHURCH BUILETIN

MAIN STREET BAPTIST

CHURCH, 9451 Mam, Plymouth, will

present Gary Shoemaker, a deaf evarv

gelist from Denver, in a revival series

for the deaf, with services scheduled

at 7:30 p.m Friday through Sunday,

Sept 8-10 '

Shoemaker will conduct the meetings

in sign language, and their will be

reverse interpretation for the hearing

persons in attendance Nursery care

will be provided,

Tl* church has conducted a deaf

ministry for nearly a decade, currently

offering signing interpretation

for all its services

NEWBURG UNITED METHODIST

CHURCH, Ann Arbor Trail at Levan,

Ljvonia, will be the scene of a chicken

barbecue under sponsorship of its

men's club Sunday, Sept. 10.

Serving will begin at noon following

Jhe second of two morning services,

scheduled this year at 9:15 and 11 a.m.

Meals, including chicken, com on the

cob, cole slaw and rolls, will cost $3.50

for adults and $1 75 for children under

12

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

OF PLYMOUTH 701 Church, will

return to worship in its sanctuary Sunday,

Sept. 10, following a summer of

meeting in the Plymouth Masonic

Temple while renovation was going

on.

Worship hour is 10 a m

LUTHERAN CHURCH OF THE

RISEN CHRIST, 46250 Ann Arbor

Road, Plymouth, announces a new

time schedule beginning Sunday, Sept

10.

Worship services will be held at 9

and 10:45 a.m., with Sunday School

classes for pre-school through fifth

grade running concurrertly with the 9

a.m. service. Classes for children in

grades 6-8 will meet at 6:30 p.m

Wednesdays in the church's fellowship

hall.

ST. HILLARY CATHOLIC

CHURCH, in Redford Township, will

hold its annual Family Fun Fair noon

to 9 p.m. Sunday, Sept 10, on the

church grounds.

The fair will feature games for children

and adults, bingo, a polka band,

dancers, clowns,a baked goods booth

and a white elephant sale.

Roast beef dinners priced at $3 will

be served from noon to 5 p.m.

Jewish educators plan ivorkshop

"Teaching about Clod in a Godless

World" will be the theme of the fourth

annual Teachers' Institute sponsored

by the Jewish Educators' Council of

Metropolitan Detroit, scheduled at 9

a.m. Sunday. Sept 10. at Congregation

Adat Shalom, 29901 Middlebelt, Farmington

Hills

C A L V A R Y

B A P T I S T

C H U R C H

Participating in the institute will be

over 300 teachers representing the

Jewish schools of Metropolitan

Detroit, Flint and Pontiac.

Erpil L. Fackenheim. professor of

philosophy of the University of

Toronto, will be the keynote speaker.

He is a noted lecturer and author of

G

t.

SACRED HEART BYZANTINE

CATHOLIC CHURCH, 29125 W. Six

Mile, Livonia, will present its annual

Autumn Festival Friday through Surv

day, Sept. 8-10.

The festival, scheduled 6-10 p.m

Friday, 4-10 p.m. Saturday and 1-10

p.m. Sunday, will feature booths selling

white elephants, country store

items, plants, dolls and baked goods

and pastries. There also will be a

moon walk and games for children

Dinners to be served include fish on

Friday, spaghetti on Saturday and

chicken on Sunday, and ethnic foods

including stuffed cabbage, pirohi, kielbasa

and sauerkfaut will be available.

Proceeds will go toward payment on

the mortgage of the church's new

activities center

ST. MATTHEW.LUTHERAN

CHURCH, 5885 Venoy, Westland, will

hold its first hot dog and corn roast 1-4

p.m. Sunday, Sept. 10 under the sponsorship

of its Athletic Boosters CMt>.

Tickets will cost $2 for adults and

$1.50 for children, aid proceeds will go

for the needs of the church's various

athletic organizations

more than 150 articles and reviews on

medieval Arabic, Jewish philosophy,

modern German philosophy, and Jewish

theology.

Rabbi Fackenheim's topic will

encompass the then** for the Institute

with particular emphasis on God's

presence in history and in contemporary

Jewish life.

Mother Mary Amadeus (right) acC epts the woman of the year

award from Adele Cieslak, national president of the Orchard Lake

Ladies Auxiliary. Mother Mary is Mbther General of the Felician

Sisters.

How to submit fchurch news

Information for the church section of

The Observer, published each

Thursday, should be submitted in writing

to Margaret Miller, church editor,

36251 Schoolcraft, Livonia, 48150, by

Monday in the week when the notice is

to appear

Notices should be typed or written

clearly and should include a telephone

number for checking during business

flouxz Invitation to LOaasYiip

BAPTIST

•1 •;f)K r ) ,)o, Ro.tc

CANTON

4 ViDrani' fellowship With Your family in Mind

C 9:45 & 11 A.M.

6:00 P.M.

REV. REIDER KALLAND EVENING EVANGEL

National Director of

A M

-> (0 A V A

' 00 P M

>\0

REGULAR SERVICES

SUNDAY

9 45 BIBLE SCHO01

4 4b A 11 00 WORSHIP

ft 00 PM FVFMING EVANGEL

Rev. James Missildine

FIRST BAPTIST

36125GL F MWOOO WAYNI

7?1 7410

• We Preach a Dying Savior s Lov<

• A Risen Savior s Power

• A i ivmg Savior s Grace

• A Coming Savior's Glory

SUNDAY SCHOOL

SPECIAL EDUCATION

MORNING WORSHIP

F VENING WORSHIP

WEDNESDAY PRAYER MF F TING

' A M I L V NIGHT

W ec1ne*c1ay

7 00 P M

9:30 A M

( i 45 A M

10:45 A M

6 00 P M

J 00 P M

NURSERY PROVIDED

Sr Pastor Rev Arnold H Olsen

Youth Pastor, Rev Jetf Bemesder

The Bibie A s //1$ For Men A % They Are

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF FARMINGTON

R'Ui.i'ti Duncan Pastor - Phone 474-0350

f

Y \ .13

400

S h i a w A S S E f

P ARMING TON ROAD

SUNDAY SCHOOL , 9 45 a m

MORNING WORSHIP 11 00 i m

EVENING SERVICE 6*00 p m

WEDNESDAY BIBLE STUDY 7 00 pm

BIBLE CENTERED

FUNDAMENTAL

SOUL WINNING

CHURCH

BETHEL BAPTIST TEMPLE

29475 W. Six Mile, Livonia

H.L, Petty

525-3664

or

261-9276

CALL FOR

FREE TRANSPORTATION

fell c°h w u s r m c i ;

Sunday School...! 10:00 a.m.

Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.

Evening Service 6:00 p.m.

Wednesday Service 7:30 p.m

NEWS RELEASE

Sept. 3

11 a.m.' Touched and Changed"

6 p.m. "My Greatest Sin"

Wed. 7:30 p.m. Film

"Sandcastles"

/ ( hl.rj, If,uf ,, ./I>WJ j

LUTHERAi (English Synod A.E.L.C.)

ALL

SAINTS

8850 Newhu'yh ot Joy

South tivomu ^

427 9575 ond 425-9935


WORSHIP 9 30 A M

Nu'fiy Aba table

SUNDAY SCHOOL and BIBLE CLASS

IIOO AM

FAITH

/

JOOOO Five Mile Rood

tost Liyomo

421-7249

WORSHIP - 1.30 and 10:30 A M

Nuntry Arailoblg

Education Office 431-7359

HOLY

TRINITY

3V020 Five Mile Rood

West livoma

464 0211

WORSHIP - 9 00 and 10 30 AM

Nunery Avoilobl•

SUNDAY SCHOOL - 10 30 A M

WEEKDAY CLASSES

FOR ALL AGES

¥

DISCOVER THE DIFFERENCE

BEREAN BIBLE CHURCH

ANN ARBOR TRAIL LIVONIA

I. f!-- ,'V I , •i At'.i'.J'

ffolrind F D»'R«'(VO Paste

• BIBLE SCHOOL ..9 -lb a m

• MORNING WORSHIP...!! 00a m

• EVENING SERVICE... 6 00 p m

• WEDNESDAY SERVICE... 7 00 O m

VISUALIZED CHILDREN S CHURCH ... 11 00 am

Holding lorth Ihe word of Life

GRAND RIVER BAPTIST of LIVONIA

3,4 500 SiX Mil l RD lust West nf F H— i,,,

Ciwitig the .10 p m

f verting Worship - ! p rn

Wci.tni'sday Service 1 00 p rrt

OF AF MINIS'Rv

APOSTOLIC

LIVONIA

BAPTISTp

GARBC

CHURCK

Af r11 iAr(ii WITH

SOU T HI Mhl I ,A I' 11', '

(.ONVFNllON

32940 SCHOOLCRAF T

fit o( «•- f A s r or

I ARM.N(, TON HI)

422-3763

PASTOR ELVIN L CLARK

-iuiid.lv 'K 'IOO • 'is a

Mor-ii.i.-j Wo'-.n^i 10 IS a

Batitist 11,1 niitf) Union 0 p

f vr'ivinq Woi'.lnp Moiir p

W>'dne • 8 P V

fpv Ronald Van Oer Wein ««4-i0«2 Rev Mood«>ap

PASTQR Ml ste'o'F .a''(je v

CHERRY HILL

UNITED METHODIST

CHURCH

l RKign Ro Canton twp

So ot Cherry Hill Rd

Pastor

REV BERT HOSKINGS

June 1st - Sept 1st

HURCH St RVICl 10 Ot) a •>.

UNDAY SCHOOL V (HI u ni

Sept 1st - June 1st

Nl,

53

NEWBURGH

UNITED METHODIST

CHURCH

36500 Ann Artx." T,a.i

422-0149

Rev VVT Rittor Minister

Rev ,i(jtm err is Assoc V nst,

I t ivrv G aostone

i)ir-c'{r ot Fducatior.

WORSHIP SERVICE

4 CHURCH SCHOOL

tow AM

C1ARENCEVILLE UNITED METHODIST

P.l-.tO' ' "".I'd F

am Fir»t Worship Service

15 am The C hurch Sc hooi

tSam Second Sei »ue ot Worship

sery Provided a! All Services

RICE MEMORIAL

UNITED

METHODIST

20601 Beech Daly

4-4907 534-7570

SUN DA X SCHOOL

9:00 A.M.

WORSHIP si RVlCF

10:00 AIM.

onn.i J L .ftrih.vr'u Ma-.K)'

N'JRSfc R> PROV'Df 0

474-3444

o Ol) p m Youth We«-lmgj

! p rtt Sujnda» E vemng SelviTe

' JO pffl wed Ihe Midweek

Ser.ic

Air Conditioning

CHRISTIAN "

CHURCH

lOlSCiOlPS C. h r S!

LIVONIA

CHRISTIAN

CHURCH

36075 7 Mile Rd

476-20/5

Cool of the

Morning Service

10 A M

Interim Ministef

Dr Leon Kidd


The Community Bible Class taught

by Margaret Hess wil| begin its fall

session Sept 12, meeting 9:30-11 a.m.

Tuesdays during the school year in

Ward United Presbyterian Church, Six

Mile and Farmington Roads, Livonia.

His year the class will begin a

study of acts and the letters of PauL

A group of 550, representing 123 different

churches, gathered for the opening

session last year.

This year the class will follow a

slightly different format. Those who

wish may be assigned to group of 15

for the question-and-answer period.

Then all groups will come together for

the lesson by Mrs. Hess. The subject

for the first session will be "The

Secret of Power."

The class began 20 years ago, before

Ward Church had a building. It met in

a basement in Coventry Gardens, with

Margaret Hess begins new class

13 women present at the first session.

At present Mrs. Jerry Adrean serves

as organizing leader, and 37 women

are prepared to lead the groups of 15.

In addition to these, 24 other women

help in various capacities.

Mrs. Hess is the wife of Dr. Bartlett

L Hess, senior pastor of Ward Church,

and the mother of four children. She

also teaches a class on Thursday

morning in the First Presbyterian

Church of Birmingham.

With her husband, she has coauthored

two books, "How to Have a

Giving Church" (Abingdon), and "The

Power of a Loving Church" (Regal).

"Love KNows No Barriers," a study

of personal relationships based on the

Book of Riih, by Margaret Hess, will

be published by Victor Press in January.

She has also contributed to various

religious publications, inducing

Eternity, Moody Monthly, and Christian

Herald.

Mrs. Hess has travelled extensively

in the Bible lands. In her teaching, she

seeks to make the Bible come alive by

bringing out the historical and geographical

background and the customs of

everyday life in Bible times.

She applies the Bible to modern

problems of everyday living. She

speaks frequently at retreats, banquets,

and meetings of various kinds.

She is listed in Marquis' "Who's Who

in American Women."

TTree nurseries are provided during

the class, for infants, toddlers, and

pre-schoolers.

Study books covering two years will

be on sale a half-hour before class, for

$3. Assignments to groups will be

made at that time. Men as well as

women are invited.

VARGARET HESS

Catholic league project given $93,000

Casgrain Hall, an agency operated

by the league of Catholic Women of

Detroit has recently been awarded a

$93,000 grant by the Kresge Foundation

of Troy

William H. Baldwin, foundation

chairman said the money will be used

for the purchase and installation of

two used elevators and ihe repair of

the service elevator in the eight-story

building at 100—120 Parsons. Detroit.

i/>cated in the heart of Detroit. Casgrain

Hall is a residence hotel which

provides modestly priced living and

dining accomodations for single men

and women of limited means It also

offers meeting and activities facilities

for the community

Casgrain Hall's "Parsons Table." a

cafeteria open to the public, also

serves neighboring senior citizens and

PRESBYTERIAN

those living in the area or employed in

the medical and cultural centers

nearby.

CURRENTLY 120 senior citizens

and others on limited incomes or special

social service programs reside in

the building, which was built in 1927

and which still serves as headquarters

for the 8.000-member League of Catholic

Women

The league, an organization of volunteers

and professionals, operates four

social service agencies and four Bargain

Counter resale shops in the tricounty

area. It also participate* with

other civic, church and community

groups toward the rebuilding of lives

and neighborhoods.

"Casgrain Hall's greatest contribution

is to provide privacy, dignity and

independence for. people on minimal

WARD UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF LIVONIA

Farmington Road & Six Mile Road 422-1150

Worship & Sunday School 9:30 & 11:00 a.m.

HOLY COMMUNION

"Many Members - Different Gifts"

Dr. Bartlett L. Hess

7 p.m.

"Have You Lost the First Love You Had for God?"

Rev. William C. Moore

Wednesday School of Christian Education

Farpily Dinner 6 p.m. Classes & Choirs 7 p.m.

Activities for All Ages

9:30 Sunday Service _ . , , .

Broadcast WMUZ-FM 103.5 Nursery Provided at All Services

ST. PAUL'S UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

P7475 Five Mile, Rd (at Inkster) 422-1470

William F Whitledge.

10 am

Philip Rodger* Magee

9:30 & 11.00 a m

Worship & Church School

"THE BIBLE'S GREATEST SWINDLER"

Dr Wm Whitledge

Wed 7:30 P M Bible Study

harles M. Webster, and Robert G Cox, Ministers"

FIRST iOrbar,/ed 1835)

PRESBYTERIAN (UPC U 6 A i

PLYMOUTH

WORSHIP 8. CHURCH SCHOOL

innoi"and G'ano R>vt"

f armihgifi"

Church School 9 00 am

Worship Servicp '0 '6 a ,h m

F venma Worsh p

A Youlh MeeiirUjs

6 30 p

J WESIEYAN

WARRENWOODS

WESLEYAN

66l''Vp"o> Aii's: 48'rt',

42b 11?0

SUN [.JAY SCHOOI

10

AOR*>HlP


12B* Thiraday. ScptenAcr 7, 1978

Focus on Women sets 7 seminars

y The Focus on Women program at

Henry Ford Community College in

Dearborn will offer seven seminars

Airing the fall semester designed to

meet the needs of women.

A four-hour seminar for adults who

are planning to attend college, but

may need a review of heading, writing

and mathematics skills, will be held

8:30 a m to 12:30 p.m. Tuesday Sept.

12. This seminar is open to the public

free of charge and will meet in Room

A ll of the Administration Building.

Counseling and diagnostic tests will be

available.

An eight-week seminar entitled

"Know Yourself" is designed to help

women learn more about values clarification.

decisionmaking and goal-setting

procedures. It will meet 9-10:40

a.m. Monday. Sept 18 also in A ll.

Hie fee for this seminar is $12.

"Women Alone-Focus on Divorce" is

a discussion and support group for

divorced and separated women covering

personal needs, legal and financial

responsibilities, social relationships

and single-parent roles.

It will meet, 7-8:40 p.m. Wednesday

for eight weeks beginning Sept. 20 in

A ll. Social worker Mary Meyer will

serve as group leader. The fee for this

seminar is $12.

Another seminar focusing on similar

needs of the widowed will meet for

eight Mondays, beginning Nov. 13

Braillists explain their work al lea

Volunteer braillists and large print

typists around the world provide textbooks,

recipes, instruction manuals

and musical scores for blind and visually

impaired persons.

In this area, volunteers are trained

in the use of braille machines through

the Nardin Park Braille Transcribers,

the local unit of the Tn-County Braille

Volunteers

Cara Lynn Pender, a Redford Township

resident and new president of the

local unit, opens the group's fall sessions

with an orientation tea to explain

the work of the group to those who

have already signed up for classes,

and all others who art* interested in

learning of the work the braillists

perform

Rally to

highlight

joint

custody

issue

A rally supporting

joint custody will be held

Friday in front of the

Capitol Building in

Lansing

Led by Peter Narsisian

of Westland. the

rally will call for passage

of legislation giving

tie tody of children in

civorce proceeding to

both the father and

mother

"Too much power and

responsibility are given

to one parent in divorce

cases now." said Narsr

siaa "and not enough to

the other."

He added: it's lopsided.

An irresponsible

mother or father can

misuse their power. IJ

can be devastating psychologically

to the parert

without custody."

Narsisian has secured

signatures from residents

of Westland. Dearborn

Heights. Wyandotte

and other cities favoring

joint legal custody

He pointed out it could

be subject to change at a

later time if and when

one of the parents

doesn't live up to his or

her responsibilities as

stipulated in tte final 1

divorce.

For more information,

contact Narsisian at 421-

1966

YW opens

busy season

Saturday programs for

youth, teens and adults

will begin Sept 18 in the

Northwest Branch

YWCA, 25940 Grand

River, Redford

Township.

The programs include

ballet, tennis, gym

swimming, cartooning,

and arts and crafts for

children. For adults

there will be tennis,

yoga, drivers trailing,

and physical fitness

Registration for classes

begins today and

continues until the day

classes start For more

information, call the YW

at KE7- 8500.

Gokwood has

new center

A new outpatient center

at Oak wood Hospital,

Dearborn will be featured

at an open house

from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Saturday

The event will feature

tours of the center's

facilities. Participants

will see informative displays

from health

agencies, hear an explanation

about hospital

services and have free

screening procedures for

diabetes and blood

pressure

The center is open

Monday through Friday

from 8:90 a.m. to 5 p.m

To make an appointment

call the center at 3%

3000, ext 530 or 531.

The tea is set for 1 p.m. Wednesday.

Sept 13. in Nardin Park United Methodist

Church, located on Eleven Mile,

west of Middlebelt in Farmington

Hills.

Fall classes in braille instruction

begin the week of Sept 25

A morning class, from 10 a m to

noon, will be conducted by Marge

(inep. of Livonia, who has brailled

more than 2,500 pages

Dee Josaitis. of Farmington Hills, a

former president of the group, will

conduct either an afternoon or evening

Monday class, depending on requests

THE NARDIN Park braillists now

have about 60 members who produce

menus, financial statements, graduation

diplomas, and greeting cards, in

addition to fiction and non-fiction

material.

All materials, whether done in

braille by Library of .Congress certified

braillists. or typed on large print

typewriters, is offered to those who

request it without charge

The non-profit organization is supported

by Christmas card sales and

tax deductible contributions.

Persons wishing information on the

tea. classes, or services offered, may

contact Mrs Pender at 537-0966.

Fran Hoetger. of Farmington. will

head up the Christmas card sales this

.war. and mav be contacted by calling

476-497.1

STANDARD

FEDERAL

SAVINGS

EARN...

from 1 to 2:40 p.m. in A-15. This seminar

is also $12.

Dietician Linda Buck will provide

information on weight control through

good nutrition in a seminar which will

begin Tuesday, Nov. 14. The seminar

costs $12 and it will meet from 1-2:40

p.m. in A-15.

A two-day seminar designed to help

women conduct a successful job-hunting

campaign will be led by HFCC

placement officer Richard Brown. It

Clubs

in Action

Marilyn McBeth, librarian in Garden

City, will talk on The Constitution—a

Living Document, for

members of the John Sackett chapter

of the Daughters of the American Revolution,

meeting at noon Saturday in

the home of Mrs. Jerry Stewart, 860

Vaughn Road, Bloomfield Hills.

Mrs. McBeth, a charter member,

also plans to report on the display on

the Constitution she will make available

at the Garden City library.

Mrs. Harvey Detter of Livonia will

report on the resolutions of the 1978

Continental Congress the DAR held in

Washington during April.

wall be held 9:40-11 a.m. on two

Tuesdays. Dec. 5 and 12. in room A ll

The fee for this seminar is $3

I 4 or the first tirnei, Assertiveness

Training and Transactional Analysis

will be offered as classes which earn

college credit toward graduation

inlike seminars, which offer no college

credit.

Enrollment information is available

by calling 271-2750, extension 346

Nursery takes

applications

Wilson Co-op Nursery

is accepting applications

for the new school year.

It meets in the Cleveland

Elementary School,

28030 Cathedral, Livonia

Children must be three

by Dec. 1. Classes are

held for two hours Monday

and Wednesday

afternoons. For information,

call Cathy Collide

at 427-7342 or Marilyn

Leedom at 422-0022

§§

d a S s l v u m o i t s

GARDEN CITY HIGH

CLASS OF 1958

Garden City High School class of

1958 will have its 20th year reunion

Sept. 30 at Win Schuler's restaurant in

.Ann Arbor Festivities will begin at 6

p.m. There will be dinner and dancing

Reservations should be in by Sept

16 Donation is $12.50 per person For

more information or for reservations,

call 455-3871 or 455-2112

Mu

Hthan

Allen

OPKN

SUNDAY

12 to 4

the HIearthside

LIVONIA .

UTICA

SOUTHFIELD . \ r.-

aim

PER YEAR

IN A

96-MONTH

SAVINGS

CERTIFICATE

We Hove o Savings Plan For Ye

PER

YEAH

96-Month

Certificate*

Si 000 MINIMUM

HAlANCE

04| 30-Month

/U Certificate 1

per . „

Y£ AH ^ ' 000 MINIMUM

BALANCE:

EFFECTIVE

ANNUAL

YIELD"

FFFECTIVE

ANNUAL

YIELD"

i

%

26-Week Money Market

Certificate Account*

MINIMUM DEPOSIT $10,000 OR MORE

Contact any of our offices for the current Interest rate The

rate established at the time an account is opened is the rate

in effect on that certificate for the full 26-week term

,72-Month

'Certificate 1

PER

YEAR S' 000 MINIMUM

BALANCE

OyL 12-Month

U Certificate'

PER

YEAR

S1 000 MINIMUM

BAl ANCE

'Federal regulations require a

substantial interest penalty for

early withdrawal

"Interest is paid and compounded

quarterly

Offices conveniently located

to serve you.

E F Ff C TIVE

ANNUAL

y if i n •

EFFECTIVE

ANNUAI

YIELD"

HEMIC*

FSLIC

I lmafi mi U» toioiKl Cw(

'hi S»w»|i liuufrt 10 140.0001

[L.. 48-Month

II Certificate*

1 PER

YEAR

PER

VEAR

ft,

Daily Interest

Regular Passbook

Savings Account

I ' F g i Tivf

STANDARD

FEDERAL SAVINGS

IF It

%


BENTLEY BULLDOGS

Thursday, September 7. 1178

PLYMOUTH CANTON CHIEFS

PLYMOUTH SALEM ROCKS

JOHN GLENN ROCKETS

CLAP.ENCEV I LLE TROJANS

FRANKLIN PATRIOTS

THURSTON EAGLES

CHURCHILL CHARGERS CATHOLIC CENTRAL SHAMROCKS

play our

best to beat them. They have more

experience and are well-copched and

aggressive. I have great respect for

them."

Once again considered one of the

condenders in the Northwest Suburban

League, Franklin has many returning

lettermen of its offensive unit. The

Patriots run the veer-option offense.

Hewlett, the heart of Salem's wishbone-option

offense, hap looked'

impressive in the preseason and

should help the offense SalemT

defense, however, has had problems

stopping the opposition in preseason

scrimmages

END 0'SUMMER

K? GARDEN

gCLEAll

k i—

YARDMAN

20" PUSH MODEL

Reg. $209.95

NOW ONLY

$•) 6 9 9 5

Rear bagger

• 20"

• 4 hp

MULCHING

$199.95

$15495

SAVE

NOW!

HURRY! Quanitities Limited

—Subject to stock on hand—

VaOFF

Fertilizer Sale

Greenview

GREEN

POWER

Reg. 7.25

5,000

SO

FT

4 8 4

Scotts

TURF BUILDER

Specially Priced

5.000

SO FT 6

10.000 SQ FT

67

$ - | - | 9 5

(C)1C

THE CANTON BENTLEY battle

should also be a free-scoring affair,

just as last year.

The Bulldogs have won all three sea

son-openers these two clubs have competed

in Bentley beat Canton last year

on the last play of the game in a dramatic

finish to a wild-scoring contest.

26-21

Even more offense is expected this

season as two of the area s worst

defenses last season collide again

Canton, 09 last year, features a

respectable backfield in transfer quar

terhack Scott Dawson and running

backs Rusty Mandle and Joe Malare.

Bentley, 2-7 last year in O'Donnell's

rookie coaching season, displays Dan

Crowther at quarterback and Matt

Munn at halfback

Canton fell to the Bulldogs. 26-21.

last year, but it's a sure bet that more

than 50 points will appear on the score

board tomorrow night

There is also an interesting family

angle to this game Canton coach

Schuele will direct his Chief offense

against Bentley's defense—headed b\

senior linebacker Tim Schuele. son of

the Canton coach.

"Timmy knows all our players." the

elder Schuele said "He lifted weights

in the off-season with them.

& LAWN

MCI

T0R0 REAR BAGGER?

Save $60 NOW ONLY

SALE!

$31998

Reg $379 98

• 21

• Key Electric

• Self Propelled

S#lt Propelled Recoil Mode

Reg S3?9 95 $OQ095

now

M Huikh,

25 %

ALL

GARDEN

TILLERS

IN

STOCK

C 4 0 % OFF ALL ORTHO LAWN CARE PRODUCTS 4 0 % OFF _J

*»» ' -i,.- . 1 •" . I j ; 11 I ^

f- *.

TOWIV COUNTRY

Hardware & Fireplace

27740 FORD ROAD • GA 2-2750

5* BLOCKS W OF INKSTER ROAO • MONDAY-FRIDAY 8-S SAT. M CLOSED SUN

Ol/intit+S

Subuci to

in Stock

-L

JhujiVaBwi

*ao»«ni s'0«fs

A


4C*(P.C-2C,R,W,G-1C)

5D0 Help Wonted

ACT NOW!

International compam has sever,il

job openings f.»r new branch if» Red

ford Various positions miist (»•

filled including management IA|«

nwKe not necessary but preferred

Company benefits Kar# Jtfe |2I5 to

start Requirements XnibLtmus

Ftondahle dependable (all I'er

wnnel [>ept lor appointment

10 30AM 4I'M

Al KK M AS IF K INI)( STKlF.S

5.1? 0015

ADMINISTRATOR

DUTIES INC LUOE

PRODUCTION PLANNING

INVENTORY CONTROL

MACHINE LOADING

CALL RON

4/8-1 745

A FINK OI'POR I I M I N for',aleon

in outstanding downtown

Cmngton Heal Fistate general

bnAerage Prefer experienced tuit

will train right woman (>r man No

charge (or training to pet li«ien,se

Some evenings and weekend time

n-quirrd I- \RMlNt;T(V\ Kb Al TN

If) Roger Walker -J.'t.ijttl

AGGRFSSI\F v • i u ri r mail lor

(ieneral l.atHir with -prfiv painting

experience I ivoni.i aiea i.'r TJl'O

\IRI.1\F I It KM INC. ( nt Rs L

Sei I die it ion I le t i

n X T " "

ALARM INSIALLER

Grow i nt] mpu«i "Metis

e*per c u e d u nimet(i(il

instoiier u L experience f»»ip-

'ol L>ood storting solcry &

Ifnp'its Vehicle p-ovded

4?4 H484

THE WHAii (. C)RP

Southf ,eld

CLERKS

SALES - STOCK

We hase permanent loll turn]

and p.irt time .ip. mnjs in

hnwntow n hetroit am) thi-.

area Previous cash register

experience require*!

STAR riN(i R A I K

TOP RA1E >507

Must have nwn I ralispoftat Kin at loll i

and be at least IK sears .Id

Apply in person Mi« thin

Kri between i AM l|'M or i .i

CUNNINGHAM S

liRLC.S IN(

1927 Rosa Park Rlvd

formerly 12th St

between Michigan & Lifavetfc

063-7781

COOK'S ASST

Position available for mature -per

suri whu loves looking aid working

with food Kducatmnal oppt|rtu

nities available Kxcellent workr g

conditions in the 11nest of Health

' are F acili'Ues \ppls in jrfimi]

I'niversits « ..rivalcscent Surfing

Horn'

2«S.i0 Mse mil. R.iail I noma

A Health Savings Servi,v (- in|,,L r

AUTOMOTIVE

REPAIR PERSON

F or l ight Me. hariic ,iN pay)

Trov area 9 PM Mon Fri Mus

have car Has 1

55* 414ii

ALl'M IN I M STORM window far

tory has openings for assemblers

glajer* F.xperienee not necessary

$3 75 p.-r hour to start Pal Alumi

num products tilHHj Five Mile

Livonia

A

WANT

AD

CAN

HANDLE

IT!

Aieri »oiu oeeo

iO'TiHOoe t( do a

pa't.cuia' .Ob 'nut

lh.>m Ihf was, a.I.

Tiroug" a" Ot>

se've' 4 tcceotnL

Classified Ad

OA E

i"Wiwr, Eftrntrii

classified

ads

)

91-0900

Thursday

September 7, 1978

500 Help Wanted

AKHY'S R • ast Beef Resturant

located at 74H Rochester Rd is now

excepting a fplu ,'atlons (or morning

lanitor help Applicants must be IR

years old ar

2-51'M

applv daily tie t we en

ASSIST A

MANAI.KR

looking lor

rapid advan

wall coveruif

have a few (

excellent pa

sales and

experience'

NT M A N A (I K R

RAIN I I- It vim are

a challenge offering

etnent in the retail,

decorating area, we

isitions available with

.< benefits Related

ii r m an a ge m e n t

needed S Stevens

545 0043

\TTKNTlON several vera I g girls needed

Steads work ilighl production t'l 65

iilus incentive pay Applv in person

Perfection I't 'dm ts 1225" Market

1.1 von i a

\ T I R A ("I'l \

needed for

graphic & T

Professions

Al To DKAl

lias openings

Man and a p

also available

SKR\ I

s|- RVICF

F nil tilt)i

I 'ontact

F. men & women

Auto Shows, photo

ads Mademoiselle

M odeling Agency

KR in Hirmmgham

(or New Car I'rep

itei Part tune jobs

Call MtKtHHt)

Autv) Dealer

•K I'DRTKR X

MAIM" F NANCE

llouis flexible

serv ice Manager

BOB S >AKS OLDS

I ARMrNC I UN nil I.S

4 7(8 9300

\t TOM \ rit RRll\S N i SIIAUPK

s< rew Machine Operator 1 I sear

i \|H'MeTHe I.|nk Ccnteiless (irind

rig llin'll ("aLiltoI Ave Oak Park

545 KlHI

AUIO

MECHANICS

GOOD HOURLY FLAT RATE

PA> BLUE I ROSS WITH DEN

TAL & OPTICAL. UNIFORMS,

PENSION PAID HOLIDAYS.

PAID SCHOOUNG MUST

j HAVE STATE LICFNSE APPLY

IN PFRSON

IOWN & COUNTRY

DODGE

31015 GRAND RIVER

CORNER 9 MILE

FARMINGTON, Ml

Al To Ml- ('MANIC for Volvo Cars

in Rirmingham Immediate ofM'ning

(or qualified person idealei < (all

Ml> WHO

AUTO MECHANICS (2)

hA[>erienced onlv Must !»• it-rti

fuxl Ml benefits ivail.ible Kxtra

clean shop Call Russ Alles

DICK GREEN WEST

4/6 7900 KE 1 8200

\l TOMOTIVF PARTS I'RIVKR

Ml ages male female, full or part

time Ann Arbor area Advance

ment opportunities excellent ben

efits references required Apply to

Rot 1 Wmkle \ A 1. I ' irts 529 South

Main Street Ann Arbor 665-4411

At TO PARIS DRIVKR K;isl

growing (i M dealership in

Plvmouth Hourlv wages l*-nefit.s

(ontact Mr Baldwin 453 29H0

C00KS Days A Nights Kxcellent

wages See Pat or Craig after 4pm

Varg ' i ,'10325 W Six Mile Livonia

COOKS

Kl I.I A PART TIMK No Kxpe

1 riem e Necessary Advancement

Possible APPI S IN PKRSON

ORIGINAL PANCAKE HOUSE

19355 \\ 10 Mil.KRI)

Kast of (• y ergreen

\ BANK TR AINKK $I4K Wk

Kxcell.enl positions now available

t'ir persons wishing future Should

have flair for figures, car necessars

KmpKiyment Center 569-1136

A BANK TV PI ST

$141 week NO F F:K for person who

can type it' W I'M accurately No

previous experience required

Employment (enter ,5»i9-lfi3fi

ACt o| N'TANT experienced in

public accounting for CPA firm

Please send resume to Falward

M 1 tt el do r f CPA PC. 2551 1

viuthfield Rd Suite III, Southficld

Mi.-h I HOT 5

ACCOt N T A NTS with and withmit

experience lor Southfield CPA finn

Kxcellent opportunity and !>enefits

569 1R2I

APPLICATIONS NOW being

(Ktepted for full end part time

employment in the following

df>fxirtments

APPLIANCES

CAMERA

BUILDING

& GENERAl STOCK

K mart

Orchard Lake & 14 Mile

Farmington Hills

An F'.qual Opportunity Kmployer

AMBITIOI'S and conscientious

adult Will tram Some benefits

Manufacturing plant Farmington

area Ask for Ray 47^H850

ANTIQI F! Auto Restoration xhop

needs person for general cleanup

errands building maintttiance and

Mechanic s helper 453 5309

ALARM RUNNERS needed for

Burglar alarm company in Detroit

Must tie dependable and have good

driving re> ord Top pay & benefits

Call Mike between 9 30 4 30 week

days H61 8600

OAKLAND COUNTY 644-1070

WA YNE COUN TY 591 -0900

ROCHESTER/AVON 852-3222

• £ - ^

v^ : j '*"'' ^ '^1 „

:

' ' • ! . $5 • - .

i ,^. ,i

500 Help Wanted

BENEICKE & KRUE

2 MAINTENANCE MEN

Full time Permanent lownhouse

complexes Birmingham Clawson

Area 1 with some experience in

plumbing, heating & general repair

The other with some experience

with painting &• lawn maintenance

Call between B 30 & 5 pm

64 2 8686 645 5431

KINDINd MOUNTER & Technician

Must be 1H F ull time Ski

Hut, Rochester 6520211

M'TO POBTKR New car depart

ment, Full time. Must I* 1 hard

working, clean cut, aggressive

Apply in person Roger Pertskey

Chevrolet 28111 Telegraph Rd

AUTO RESTORATION

facility has the following positions

open 2 people for prep 1 light

fiodv &• paint I mechanic CkhwI

wages & benefits for the right per

son Experienced mnl\ Call onlv

477-4787

BAR MAID

Experienced part time

W'aitress experience

Livonia Lanes 421-1890

Bartender

Apply

HUCK'S

Bavarian Village

2/331 W 5 Mile, Redford

535-3200

BE AN INTERVIEWER

Start immediately no experience

necessary we will train, flexible

hours, full or part time duor to

door no selling car necessary

5W0444

BEAUTICIAN be your own boss

Relaxed atmosphere Unisex Salon

Southfield Excellent opportunity

353 6371

BEAUTY

INSTRUCTORS

COSMETOLOGY

Full arid part time

Start immediately Send

resume to Box 730, Observer

& Eccentric Newspapers,

36251 Sc hoolcr of t, Livonia,

Michigan 48 I 50

BENCH HANDS

Experienced man on Mcxzhme

Building Work from blue

print 25 year old firm with

own products, located irt

Southfield $7 90 per hour,

cost of living, Blue Ooss, pre

scnptions, dental & optical,

and life insurance

444-4534

BRIDGEPORT MILL HAND

(irmder. Surface

Highest wages new building I 275

t> 10 Mile Experienced Blue Cross

Birdsall Tool & C«ge

Farmington Hills 474 5150

APPLICATIONS are now accepted

for the new Kitchen (Hamour in

Rochester Ureal Oaks Ma&for Ihe

following positions full tin*' sales

part time sales, part time cleaning

lady Apply 26770 (jrand River

between 7 8 Mile Rd

500 Help Wanted

500 Hdp Wanted

WANTED:

COPY EDITOR

BLUE

JEAN

JOBS

We have ASSEMBLY I'ACKAC.

INT., SHIPPING A RECEIVING

W'ORK available immediately plus

much more Days and afternoons in

Livonia. Farmington Novi

Plymouth and Madison Hts areas

Apply at

KELLY

SERVICES

29449 6 M lie, Livonia

'fust west of Middlebelt

522 4025

27629 John R Madison Hts

39H 2680

Between 9 Am A 3 I'm

Mon thru Fri

Equal Opportunity Employer M I

BRICK CLEAN EH needed "new

homes experience necessary Call

before noon .KK 7595

BRIDGEPORT MILI.HAND N C

Mill Operators 2 to 3 years expe

rience. good pay good benefits

Paid Medical Dental Life Insur

ance, Molitteys. Vacations Over

time Rochester area 652 2463

BRIDGEPORT

MILL HAND

Extremely qualified and experienced

in tool & gcxje wcxk

Top wages open for right per

son Full benefits, air conditioned

shop Call and ask for

Dennis

478-8665

BRIDGEPORT MILL IL.nd wilt

consider trainee with some

experience Full benefits apply

12932 F armington Rd

BRIDGEPORT OPERATOR

TOOL WORK

Must have tools, reprints,

make own set-ups Overtime,

good benefits

0 KELLER TOOL

1 2701 Inkster Rd

Livonia 425-4500

BRIDGEPORT OPERATOR

TOOL WORK

Must have tools, reprints,

make own set-ups Overtime,

good benefits

0 KELLER TOOL

1 2701 Inkster Rd

Livonia 425 4500

B J 'S Creme Supreme dependable

High School senior must have car

part time 626 5016

lor chain ol twice-weekly suburban newspapers

Candidates should have at least 1 year of reporting

experience and some layout and headline writing

experience VDF experience helpful but noi

necessary

Write

Marilyn Fitchett

Observer & Eccentric Newspapers

36251 Schoolcraft

Livonia, Michigan 48150

NO PHONE CALLS

An Equal Opportunity Employer

College grads... jog in now!

JOIN THE WINNING

TEAM AT Kmart...

and enjoy a prosperous and secure future

in management positions

•IMMEDIATE

PLACEMENT

•UNLIMITED

POSSIBILITIES

•PROMOTION

FROM WITHIN

•EXCITING

CHALLENGES

•INNOVATIVE

COMPANY

^

1

•REWARDING

CAREERS

•EXCELLENT

BENEFITS .

i

(

II

!l

•PERSONAL J }

SATISFACTION ^ >;

' • \

We have opened 1400 K mart floret In 16 yeart end

will continue «t a rate ol a new K mart every 2-3 day*

SHARE YOUR FUTURE WITH US

An Equal Opportunity Employer

WE ARE NOW INTERVIEWING AT

>

41425 JOY RD., PLYMOUTH, MICHIGAN

CALL MR. SEMMENS (313) 459-0600

M

500 Help Wanted

4-

BIS DRIVERS, part time school

bus drivers needed for Plymouth

Christian Academy Ideal for

mothers with children in school and

retirees Please call for details

.348-2828

BUS I NE ESS K x pkkikncf;

Required to instruct post high

school students in medical typing

and related subjects Pan time

afternoons and evenings Livonia

Call 47H-8170

CAMERA SHOP needs part time

person photographic background

preferred hut not necessary call or

stop in Del Crest Photo, 33195

Grand Riv


Help Wonted

500 Hdp Wanted

OrtlfcS & HoSTKSSES night s|uft

Applv .n person 207411 Karmindion

Rd E it rmington

COREY'S

JEWEL BOX

Is looking fur full and part tin*

sales women with some previous

retail experience Now is ypur

chance to enter ihe exciting wijrld

of fashion jewelry Excellent ben

eifts av ailable Applv in person u)

COREY'S

JEWEL BOX

TWELVE OAKS MALI. NOV!

COSMETIC SALES

- v.- w . . U ^ V/' w

Unique position full and part tline

openings

openings with Catdeaux Cos 11 Jet

ICS

Experience preferred Will

tram outgo

outgoing person who lojes

people Good career potent i^.

Apply in person Tuesday Septe)m

ber :•> 10am 4pm Personnel Off if*

J 1 Hudson 12 Oaks Mall Novi

C< ISM K TO L.OCi I S T NEEDED

Small salon in Farmington Full or

part time 477 2175 474 dk 15

CROSSINci () CARDS

•Full Time 4 Sub

Hoys Locker Room Aids

Security Guard. Days

Apply at Plymouth Canton Schopl.

4S4 S Harvey Plvmouth

500 Heip Wanted

r t

500 Help Wanted

COUNTER AND Stock full time

We will train Budget Auto Parts,

19133 Schoolcraft Detroit

COUNTER iind delivery person

wanted No experience necessary

Will train Apply Canton Auto

Parts 5864 Sheldon Rd 459-7780

COUNTER GIRL waitresses and

ground maintenance, full or part

time flexible hours for couple of

months work Fox Hills Country

Club 453 7272

COUNTER HELP

FULL OR PART TIME

Evenings & weekends

Apply at

PLYMOUTH BOWL

40475 Plymouth Rd..

Plymouth

CUSTODIAN FULL Tune, days

good position for early retiree R S

Electronics 34443 Schoolcraft.

Livonia F.x 211 525 1155

DFI.I 4 BAKERY counter help

wanted Mature women Openings

from 4 "M 10 PM Also boys 16

and over for back room help

981-1201)

DENT A Z TE CH NICI AN t rainee. no

experience necessary Person

needed to train as Dental Tech

nician Ideal opportunity for young

person with artistic talent Applv in

person only Mon thru Fri, 8 AM

a PM Mason Dental Ceramics.

32320 Five Mile, Livonia

BRANCH MANAGEMENT

OPPORTUNITY

Have You Had Experience in a MANAGER'S

ASSISTANT CUSTOMER RELATIONS POSITION WITH

a BANK or SAVINGS & LOAN 9 If So. You May Be

" "e One Qualified Candidate Who Will Be The Right

Person For This Careerj Opportunity

Pit ASF CALL FOR AN APPLICATION APPOINT MEM

SECURITY BANK

OF NOVI

41 325 FEN MILE ROAD, NOVI

478-4000

An Equjt Opportunity Employer

A CERTAIN PERSON

To introduce computerized office machines to greater

Detroit businesses Some $ales experience important Salaries

incentives make very attractive earnings package

Assignments available in Dearborn, Southfield

and Troy

Apply in person,

gilson-ayres, inc.

600 Stephenson Hwy . yroy Ml 43084

BENCH HANDS

• H ghost Wages

• Steady Work

• j£ ross

• Ha : Ho iayf,

• O Bene''s

iPK! ae work

0XB0W MACHINE PRODUCTS

V\ e i ' 1' >: M 42^-7730

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS

For

DRIVER-SALES PEOPLE

Oak Park Based Company Servicing established

Super Market Chains & Drug Store Accounts in Metropolitan

Detroit Area with Non-Food Merchandise

needs Aggressive Reliable. Self-Motivated Driver

Sales People Salary plus commission and fringe

benefit program Call Mon thru Fri , 8 AM 4 PM to

set up interview

Ask for Mr Jim Blackburn

399-7770

\ h.'i/ifiI (l/iinniiiiiiii, KIII/IIUI/I

M a n a g e r

Digital Equipment Corporation is in search of an

individual with supervisory experience in office

management, purchasing, accounting and real

estate.

As the Facility Supervisor, you will be responsible

for lease and telephone arrangements for

expanding facilities in the Farmington Hills/

Detroit/Indianapolis locations. You will have

staffing and training responsibilities of district

administrative personnel. You will develop pro

cedures to facilitate local purchasing and accounts

payable, be able to perform cost analysis

and develop facility budgets.

Candidates considered should have 2—4 years

management or supervisory experience; a BS/BA

in business, finance, accounting or equivalent.

Please forward your resume and salary history, in

confidence to Joan Campbell, Digital Equipment

Corporation, 32985 Hamilton Court, Farmington

Hills, Michigan 48018. We are an equal oppor

tunity employer m/f.

mm 0

O A E

500 Help Wanted

CUSTODIAN

WANTED

Applications being taken from 8-5

PM Applv in person at

BEVERLY MANOR

CONVAI.ESCENT CENTER

24500 Meadow brook Rd

Novi. Michigan

DAVIDSON'S

OF

PIERCE ST.

Permanent Full time positions

open in

OFFICE

SALES

RECEIVING

Experience preferred Call for

appointment

644-7200

DELIVERY BOY wanted full or

part time Must have own car

Apply at Primos Pizza 33529 W 7

Mile, west of Farmington ltd

DELIVERY HELP wanted Dino s

Pizza, Plymouth 4 Northville 3

nights per week $2 65 per hour

plus 50c delivery Must own car

High school student preferred

Apply at 9456 Lilley Rd

DELIVERY • must be 21 have good

driving record, company car. applv

Fox Photo. 775 Davis St Plymouth

An Equal Opportunity Employer

DELIVERY 4 cleaning for dental

lab in Farmington part time Must

have car Opportunities for professional

training 4 full 11 me job

478-9797

DESIGNERS

DETAILERS

CHECKERS

For Special Machines Top wages

and fringe benefits Excellent work

ing conditions

Vogue Machine Design

Farmington Hills

626 6061

DESK" RECEPTIONIST youmg

woman to work afternoons

Kaquetbali courts of Farmington

474-1311

500 Help Wanted

500 Help Wanted

DESIGNERS 4 DETAILERS

To design conveyors storage elevators.

gravity orientating systems

vibratory drives pneumatic

escapements \ parts feeding com

pany Applv Michigan Automation

Co , 24540 Capitol. Redford telegraph

Plymouth Rd area 53R 5800

DESK CLE RKs

Maids

Maintenance Man

For Compton Village Motor Inn

28500 Schoolcraft. Livonia Applv in

person onlv 8 AM 10 PM 8 I'M

10 PM

DESK CLERKS male or female

full time eves and weekends, shift

manager potential cashier

experience helpful will train,

Southfirild Raquetime Center Call

Mgr | 358-2040

DESPERATELY

hEEDED

100 PEOPLE

We need people for warehouse

bindery 4 packaging work In Ihe

Livonia, Plvmouth. Redford Area

Long term assignments Applv At

Somebody-Sometime

DEARBORN 565 3500

LIVONIA 525 5170

SOUTHFIELD 272 8500

MADISON HTS 545-1700

DETROIT'S Nc 1

DISCO

UNCLE SAM'S -

Is Looking For

Floonnen, Waiters, Waitresses

Doorman, D J s. Bartenders

and Cashiers

Apply m person

14060 Telegraph Rd at

Schoolcraft

Or Contact Dan or Mark at

538-1645

\n Equal Opportunity Employer

DIE MAKER Die Repair 4 Press

Repair for high speed blanking

New facilities profit sharing 4 pen

sion All fringe benefits Progres

sive Stamping Co Inc 2807 Satin

set. Royal Oi >ak'

area

14 Mile Coolidge

DRAFTSMAN experienced in lav

out detailing automotive products

Call Bob Pence or write I'ars .1

Concept 12500 E Grand River

Brighton. Mich 48116 277-1400

An Equal Opportunity Employer

SALES & CASHIERS

It you like the exciting pace of the fashion

world, we would like to talk to you We have

openings for full time sales and full time cash-

ier with clerical duties at our Southfield Store

Evergreen-12 Mile

CALL MS IM8ER 557-5350

HADLEY'S

ADVERTISING

IMMEDIATE OPENING IN COPY LAYOUT

Full time position available in advertising

department at Observer & Eccentric

Newspapers in Birmingham. Advertising,

design and layout work involved. Only

those with some experience in advertising

design and layout need apply. Typing ability

required.

For interview call

Stephanie Anderson

644-1100 ext. 217

An Equal Opportunity Employer

GROUNDS

MAINTENANCE

If you have prior grounds maintenance

experience, a valid driver's license and

would enjoy sharing responsibility for the

upkeep of the landscaping and grounds of

our modern, PCHA member health care

facility, we invite you to call

ANNAPOLIS HOSPITAL

722-4400

Equal Opportunity Employer

REFRIGERATION

OPERATOR

1 • » » " a

Must have a First Class Refrigeration Operator's

License and Low Pressure Boiler Operator's

License. Minimum 3Vi years experience

operating large heating and air conditioning

systems required Must be able to work shifts

Metropolitan Detroit work location. Good starting

salary and company paid benefits

Apply 9 a.m.-3 p.m,

Monday through Friday

DETROIT EDISON COMPANY

2000 Second Avenue

Detroit, Michigan 48226

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

ison

500 Help Wanted

DIE REPAIRMAN wanted to maintain

tool room in small Bedford

stamping plant afternoon shift

good pay and benefits 531 5443

DIE SETTERS

Up-grade your job now We seek

good people 4 will pay handsomely

for them Minimum 5 years expe

rience required Must know an feed

4 prog dies

FOREMAN

Metal stamping shop afternoon

shift 2-11PM Must know dies Die

setting or tool making experience

required Top wages 4 lienefits for

right person

METRO ST \MPINi; il MFC

Redford Tow nship Area

538-6464

Dietary Aides

Mature, reliable people for

full time, days & afternoons

Contact Betfy Schweier. RN

Ardmore Acres

Hospital

19810 Farmington, Livonia

474-3.500

Dietary

Aide

No experience necessary

Please call Lynn Sfempien for

an interview 728-6100

WESTLAND CONVALESCENT

CENTER

36137 W, Warren

Dining Room Aides

Full time '7 AM to 3 10 CM Good

pay and working conditions

Presbyterian Village

in Redford Twp

538-9135

An Equal Opportunity Employer

DRIVER fulltime Applv in person

42331 Ann Arbor Road Plvmouth

Must he |8 yrs old and have < haul

feur's license

DRAFTSMAN

Young man or woman to make

small mechanical drawings Excel

lent opportunity Would consider

student full or part time Ekstrom

Industries Inc 23850 Freeway Park

Dr Farmington Hills HOE

DRAPERY STORE seeks exjic

rienced full or part time sales help

Farmington Hills area \sk for Mr

Cold 626-431.1

500 Help Wanted

500 Help Wanted

DRIVERS 4 HELPERS wanted for

large moving and storage companv

Good salary and fringe benefits

Experience preferred Send resume

to Stevens Van Lines 28720 i-ornu

Warren 48092

DRIVER to drive ball-picker 18 or

over Call Manager Oasis Golf Cen

ler After 5 PM 420-4653

DRIVER I RAINEE wanted for

large moving and storage company

Salary expenses and fringe ben

efits Send resume to Stevens Van

Lines. 28720 l.orna Warren 48092

DRIVER &AIDE needed for school

station wagon T ransporting young

children to & from Detroit to School

m Birmingham Bloomfield Area

Hours 9 10 30am 2 30 4PM. refer

erices required Call Barbara

Between 10 4 3 MM5II

DUPLICATING VIDEO Technician.

2nd shift 4 30 Pm to I Am Start at

VI25 hour Grand River 10 Mile

area Call between 9 and 3 30 Pm

477 6068

EDDIE BAUER Outdoor Outfitters

is seeking full and part time help in

sales customer service and cash

lering Those with retail back

ground and outdoor experience are

preferred Working Mothers

retired, persons and students are

invited to applv Call for appoint

ment 967-0155

An Equal Opportunity Employer

Electrician

Electrician

JOURNEYMAN EI.E(TR!CIAN

IMMEDIATE OPENING

Medium size stamping plant in

ideal suburban location

Excellent benefits I op wages Cull

549 3800 or applv in person

HAWTHORNE METAL PRODS

. -1336 Coolidge Rd Royal Oak

equal opportunity employer M f- H

ELECTRICIAN wanted for indus

trial installation of energy cutback

products Opportunity to start v.xji

own business earborn call Carrie 277 400.'

FARMINGTON HILLS

tonal Corporation u medium sized

astenei dtstributoi Ideated in th«

-'armirigton Freeway Industrial

'ark is interviewing lor the follow

ng positions

\CCOl NTS REI EIVABLE Desite

in experienced person to handle

redit approval tollections and

jrocess t ash receipts Person must

ie mature neat orderly and well

>r gam zed

WITCH BOARD OPE RATOR

Receptionist i xpcrienced

BX operator Must Ih' dependable

vrth pleasant voice and personality

Ight tvping ( all between and 4

>m 477-8IUO est I

An Equal Opportunity Employer

INE OPPOR I I Ni riES available

i tht expanditVg field of dry clean

ig Good hours. . see I lent salary

isurani e profit sharing and pen

iion plans Advancement opportu

times Will tram Apply in person at

One Hour Martim/mg

irehard l ake Rd N of 1.1 Mile

Jrchard Lake Rd S of I'ontiai

rail

Mile Rd E. ol Norihv ille Rd

ord ltd al Lilley

• E.NFRAL EAtltiRN work All

'lufts Apply at Williams 1'l.ating

3170 Merriman Road Livonia

PA'.

STAML MFG

1P282 WOODBINE

CREDIT

ADMINISTRATOR

• 'trod base l corporation r>c( ds persou A' If; 5 )t\P

pcrience ir wholesale erf. .lit ana collection Pre

ably related to constructs n and bin dirq trades

sdion requires typng ,n d some college pre-

red* Excellent starting sala y and extensive bentV't

kage Apply t>y resume i C'ud'riq salary require

ni'Ots to

Box 850

OBSERVER & E XENTRIC

NEWSPA ER

36251 Schoolcraft Livoni Michigan 481-30

A'i tqual Opportunity Employe' M f-

GALAXY BORING COMPANY

'he following positions we ava table Only persons anc

ra nees with experience need a ppiy

TOOL & FIXTURE DES) GN ENGINEER

BORING MILL (DeVI.eg) 3 K7 2. 3EH48 2B3b 43J60

LATHE OPERATORS N C LATHE & LEADER

INSPECTORS - LEADER MACH NE REPAIR REBUILDER

PROCESS ENG INEER

^dst know fiyaraulic mechanics a nd have machining aomty

owmg b'enefits at GALAXY at e 60 hr week with Sat

lOnal. newly air conditioned s hop lop rates including

shift premium profit sharing vacation pay 11 paid

days dental plan, complete health and lite insurance

deductable reimbursemeni & uniforms Apply in person

150 JOY RD

KITCHEN HELPERS

PART TIME or

ffUUL TIME

SOME WEEK ENDS

Mature persons Will train Apply at

PLYMOUTH, Ml

CONVALESCENT CENTER

29270 Morlock, Livonia

(On Middlebelt. one block South of 8 Mile)

500 Help wanted

GENERAL HANDYMAN Full

time Benefits Telegraph House

Motfll 23300 Telegraph Rd South

field) 358-1800

GENERAL

LABOR

Factory workers warehouseman

drivers reee ving clerks packag

ing etc

We need all skills see us today ic

one of the following locations

MANPOWER

1 E MPOR AH Y SFRVKT;S

26075 WHodw ard Suite 305

Huntington W oods

24755 5 Mill Redford

292S6 Rvan Rd W.,rren

An'Equal Opportunity Employer

GEN ERAI LABORERS

Plastic firm has two openings for

day and night shift workers Good

benefits Apply in person at I2O01

Levari Raod Livonia

t.ENERAl MAINTENANCE

Retired man for Farmington

Condnmtnim m Call Mr land at

358-1242

t.E NERAL SHOP HELP

50 lo 60 hours per week

Must be 18 years old

Spartan Tube Irx

31465 W 8 Mile Rd

GENERA! SHttp heip for fabri

iting and possible truck Must fie

18 Apply V ikmg iking All Aluminum

Eord Road < iuroen C 1V

30175

GENERA! Warehouse Shipping

receding Young and growing

Farmington Companv needs irnme

diate general warehouse help

Applicant should be a career

mmdt.'d individual willing to learn

and take on responsibility Position

offers salary insurance and ben

ef.ts Call 477-3273

GENKRAt WtiRKER 18 over

Eor print shop M5 9099

FITTER-LAYOUT

For ' steel fob' eating shop

Musi wort d 'ec'y h.."- bi^ie

(.rintj oh moth ne Lxises |igs

& miscellaneous we amen's

E«perienced o"'y

Eenef its

699-2061

T op rv3tes &

FOUNDRY MOLDER

TRAINEE

Zun alloy automotive Proto-typi

foundry Pei rtianeni position

PROTO CAST INC.

2728 John Daly Inkster

665-5400

FULLER BRt SH Co has Sup«-r

Routi open in Livonia $300 pliLS

weekly to start Eor interview

a ppol inlment Mr Dallam- 6-8 PM

onlv

525 5832

E I'LL lime drapery seamstress

dav shift no • xperience necessary

• ill train call between 10 AM

4PM Monday through E iday $2 65

t*r hour Livoma 52243160

FULL TiME

FLORAL DESIGNER

Excellent pay Full Hosp

•alizof>or Elclidoy pay

272 5211

FULL TIME

HOUSEKEEPING POSITKAS

Start immediately Itarsit C«n

valescent (enter 29270 Morlock

Livonia Contact Mrs Halsiead

476-0550

El'l.l TIME positions op«i in flor

ist related business Planting dish

gardens 4 terrariums Apply 32433

w 8 Mile east of E armmgion Rd

Livoma 476-0123

(.AS ATTENDANTS needed for

morning & midnight shifts Must I*

dependnbk Applv 111 pi-rs


eC#(F.C-C.R,W,G-3C) Thursday, September 7, 1978

Help Wanted

500 Help Wanted

GUARDS

W A N T EI >

For ihi suburbs of Detroit H ull ami

part timr Benefits available Call

'jH-IWto

HAIR Dill ssE H cxpcrienccd

with sum.- I'nlluu ing I nistx salon

8 Mile Ki! R.-dford 47 0553

H A1R ST S LISTS

Tup Wages for r xpenentv Son it-

Clientele preferred Man Michael s

-Salons :ilt' 1670

HANDYMAN

l'CIhi maintenance of building

tmd grounds tor hiqh rise

apartr'Tipnt complex i" Ook

Park. Musi be able lo use-

power Uvls Call between 9

AM and !> PM Monday

ihrtJyc.jh F r iday

968-0202

M \Kt>INl( F in West land

needs man for permanent part time

work mornings 4 Sal Mechanical

aptiiufli helpful! l.'t.s 2178 42 i 0560

WORKING I'ersim wanted

•" a rk in Nursery Schi«il Doing

• Mil "I i| i\ mamlenaiiee 4 other mid

IOI-V i.tiprn M' n thru l-ii $2 Kb per

'x.ur \Ki vt Hlnumfield Area #514666

HEAD TELLER

RECEPT IGNIS!

Brunch (kinking

L«(»" ence P'eter red

( All FOR APPOINTMENT

SECURITY BANK

OF NOVI

413-2.S 10 MILE RD NOVI

478-4000

^ ri Kcjual opportunity Frnployler

116 \l Til I- OOD STORE

Experienced and knowledgeable

person full or part time

Rirmmgjham M4-2323

HEI.I' W ANTED Male 4 Female

Light manufacturing plant needs

personnel full 4 part tune tu assist

iii tta packaging 4 sewing of Mind

products Musi be self motivated 4

killing in accept responsibility

Applv m person .ii 13550 Otterson

( our' l.i von ift 12 blocks east of

Levari touth uf Schoolcraft ' HAM

4 30PM S25."7,13

HEI P WANT! Ii full and furl

time cashiering stock »e

rienced journeyman preferred

i.mid wages and benefits including

Blue Cross life insurance and pen

sion program Applv Industra Prod

nets Inc 118111 F i.sl Grand River

Brighton

500 Hdp Wanted

MAINTENANCE MAN wanted to

do minor repairs at apartment com

plex in Birmingham -Call between

10 AM 45 PM Mon thru Thurs

fi49 6220

M AI NT E N A N C E SC PER VIS( HI

Hotel experience preferred Knowl

edge of boiler and absorption unit

necessary Also good working

knowledge of refrigeration elec

trieal and plumbing Apply in per

son. Plvmouth Hilton 14707 North

Wile rd Plymouth

MAINTENANCE MAN full time

Fringe benefits Redford Villa Nurs

ing Home in Southfield 557-3333

MALE and female applicants

needed for positions open 134 W

Maple 644-4254

Birmingham Fimployrnent Bureau

MANAGEMENT opportunity no

experience necessary we will train

Salary vacation and benefits

Apply at McDonalds. 2205

Middlebelt in Garden Citv and 808

Rochester Rd Rochester"

MANAGEMENT trainee opening

Noname Store a junior girls snorts

wear store in F an lane Town lenter

IS now hiring management trainee

for Sunday openings [iart to full

tune cashier experience helpful

good promotional possibility

Please contact Katy at Noname

Store lower level, Fatrlane Town

Center

MANAGER TRAINEES

Division of Consolidated Foods inc

looking for 2 aggressive, well

groomed hard working individuals

$$) 000 plus 1st yr potential Hi one

Mon 4 Thurs afternoons only 4

6 30 PM 3191957

MANAGER TRAINEE

Local Fee Paid Ask for Pricilla

Sanford Rose Associates of Dear

•""•n 278-6330

500 Help Wanted

MANTCCRIS'I For Southfield Simp

in Prudential I own (enter 3.*it»-

6010. Ev'es . 453 7918

M A N K'UK IS T to do Nail

Extensions we have the clientele

Birmingham Area 645 5292

MAN needed (or landscaping and

gardening service 20 and over

Farmington Hills area 476 1858

MAN

MACHINE O^RATORS

LATHE

OD GRINDER

SHIPPING CLERK

Some Experience required

W.M ZIEGLER TOOL

For Appt 83B-2360

MACHINE SHOP FOREMAN must

be familiar wiih NC equipment

Day or night shifts 56 hour week

453-2100

wanted for light manufac-

turing plant i nFarmington

Hills Some shop experience

preferred

476-6600

MATURE part time sales help

wanted with some decorating

knowledge lor Monday Friday and

Saturday Apply The Bedspread

Place 34 1 East Main Northville

349 (1030

MAT I RE SALESPERSON with

tennis experience knowledge I'ref

eralilv 18 v. ars Ski Hut Rochester

6524)211

LADIES

to work while kids arc in school No

experience necessary Apply at

McDonald

Ford Rd 4 Middlebelt

i larden City

of

808 Rochester Rd

Rochester

I AN DSC M'l- EMPLOYEES noo

••xperienced laborers and people

experienced in sprinkler systems

and lawn maintenance Also

Mechanic for service station 50'i

commission on all labor and road

service Wrerkir experience help

,ul 624 KJUt

lANDSCAPt- help.,,

Mamt. iiaiu e uul i .nstnai un, Call

R I. S „t i.^ii'ti'i'i

MACHINE SHOP

A/Vin required for prcxiuction

machine shop Farmington

area Call Ron

478-1 745

MACHINIST

Machine shop Supenntendanf•

Must fx? skilled m all piloses

of general machine operation

Maintenance and repair

Good wages Apply at Wil-

liams Plating, 13170 Mem-

man Rd, Livonia 421-6100

MAIDS

S

Full time positions available

Apply in person MINES PARK

INN, 36655 Plymouth Rd ,

Livonia, between I 5 PM,

Mon Fn

MAIDS

Full Tune Benefits

Telegraph House Motel

23300 Telegraph Rd Southfield

358 1800

MAIDS W'ANTF'.D Mature women

with experience in hotel room

(leaning Must applv in person

Cut's thru Sal '» AM to 3 PM

Kings ley Irm 1475 N Woodward

Bloomfield Hills

MAINTENANCE

Familiar with plumbing, caqien-

tery 4 general repairs M inufai

luring PJant 12640 Burl Rd 255 .".390

MAIN I ENANCE

MAN

For lorije apartmpnt complex

m Southfield No children or

pets Good salary plus apart

mrnt and utilities Call 557

r >338 l>elween 9 AM and 5

F'M 557 8834 cit'er 5 PM and

weekends

I \ N DM \p »• |

OPERA I I'« ,

An Equal Opport u

nit !"l(s

1.4 41

F Miplovel

HI STI FR and or U.cke operator

wanted^ Must have experience F ull'

time Call Farmington Lindscai-

Service 7 105 W Maple W

Bloomfield 624-4082

I D, O D GRINDER

JIG BORF HANDS

Wanted Benefits \ir conditioned

Overtime

DELTA RESEARCH

12952 Capitol Livonia

261-6400

IMMEDIATE OPENING

F.xperitmced mainteriaiuv man only

to work in Wixoin housuiK

development Salary based on

experience %4 64H4

OA E . «• *

I.AIK.F Lumber Company n.-itls

ex|* i lenced all around WOIK! out

Iwork .atiuiet maker Pleasant

working conditions good benefits

steady work Wullich Lunitrr C«.

10701 Lyndon. Detroit Call Mr Car

l» r or Mt Kr.uiib 4>,| f,j ,|

I.ACNDRY I \DIF!S

Fulltime Benefits

Telegraph House Motel

2.I:M)0 Telegraph Road. Southfield

358 18011

I \WN MAINTENANCE

Help wanted must be 18

Starting wage $3 50

281 2814

LAWN MAINTENANCE MAN ~I8

veai or older, $.1 25 per hour to

591-0161

1

MAINTENANCE HELPER full

time for apartment complex no

exiH'iicnce necessary IK years or

older apply Apt 27 14170 Shadv

wood Dr at Wilcox Rd in

Plymouth No phone calls, please

MAINTENANCE MAN tor metal

fabricating plant must ta well

versed in electrical 4 mechanical

"'Pair 453-2100

MAINTENANCE MAN over 30. for

high-rise m Southfield Knowledge

ol variable maintenance duties rus

essarv For further infurmatioti call

Ms Krueger between 9 AM .I'M

559-3421

MAINTENANCE

PRF SEN I I y M i 'P.I' l ING APPLI

CATH.IN.% I i.|{ i:\PFRIENCED

M y I N I I N A N C I M \ N I.) R

WOMAN

\ I 'I'l Y IN I'l UsuN

RAM ADA INN

28225 TELEGRAPH RD

SOUTHFIELD

An Equal Opportunity Employer

MAINTENANCE position open for

McDonald s restaurant, part time

midnight to 8 AM 3 days week

tl per hour Will tram Apply al

15.(99 Middlebelt. Mon thru Fri

MAINTENANCE WORK, full time

Plymouth Area Some experience in

I.awn Care, Minor Repairs 4 Build

ing Maintenance Benefits 4 Salary

negotiable 453-0326

MAINTENANCE MAN (or Catholic

Parish, 25 years or older Full time

5 Mile Middlebelt area Call 9 AM

•3 30 PM 7 427 5220

MATIRE WOMAN for Cashier

Work Recent local references

required Apply Wi lls Cargo Won

derland Center Market Place

Livonia

MATURE WOMEN

Will train Day shift Flexible

hours, full or part lime Gd work

ing conditions Prefer over IK also

II S (.r College Student (or part time

weekends and or evenings Apply

in person or call-

THE DONUT STOP

20745 Farmington Rd at 8 Mi

477 6655

MEAT COUNTER HELP

Experience helpful but n->t neces

sary Full time good hours and

wages Apply Agcmv 4 Sons .11503

W 5 Mile Livonia

MECHANIC for Antique Auto rest.,

ration shop Must be skilled and

conrientious Interesting work

453 5309

MF.C HANK'S Immediate "ponmgs

lor Journeymen Mechanic (or a

large mulli plant operation Inter-

ested persons should spit-iali/e in

Diesel engines heav y equipment or

truck repair Welding ability is a

definite plus Excellent wages 4

fine fringes Apply

KDWAKDC LEVY CO

8800 DIX DETROIT

An Equal Opportunity Employer

MILL HAND Capable of working

with minimum of supervision

Steady work in Precision Machin

eing Shop Fringe benefits over

time y P P Livonia 591 3121

MODEL M AKER prototype model

maker for prototype wood shop

Experience necessary top wages

good benefits in M ile Mound area

757 4250

Molt I'GAGE PROCESSOR

Southfield mortgage company seeks

loan processor familiar with F HA

VA FN MA regulations Pleasant

surroundings benefit* Pay

commensurate with experience

MORTGAGE SHIPPING CLERK

Southfield mortgage company seeks

an intelligent individual to review 4

type FN MA, packages Mortgage

r.-al estati or banking experience

preferred bui not necessary

Call Miss Blake 353-6700

NF.F.DED I'F.OPI.F with some fas

leners. cutting tools ami abrasive

background (or inventory and order

desk work Good fringe tanefits

Pont lac area Call 334 9521

NKKD mature person to help boy in

wheel chair Good salary * Joy

Road Beech Daly area 937 3196

NEED PERSON to aid District

Sales Engineer Some shop expe

rience Must read blueprints some

traveling 576 1753

NEW ACCOUNT C.RAD

4 year degree Could have light

experience $12 000 absolute min

unurn Fully paid auto tanefits No

agency fees

4 YEAR ACCOUNT DEGREE

Light experience with CPA firm

preferred Troy location Salary

$14,000 $15,000 range to start F ully

paid benefits No agency fee

PURCHASING DISPATCHER

Experienced with purchasing

underground & road supplies for

contractor Good commensurate

salary Paid benefits No agency

fee

RECEIVING MGR STAMPING

Birmingham Warren location Muft

have coil stamping materials man

agement background Will oversee

departments Salary SIT (MM. abso-

lute minimum Full paid benefiti

No agency fees

SALES TRAINEE LIGHT IND

SALES EXPERIENCE

Excellent opportunity, some eo

lege will train in local area COM

PA NY WILL FURNISH CAR

$15,000 $17 000 to start Excellent

fringe benefits Company pays ail

agency fees

DESIGN TROY

Background power train or brakes'

$10,000 minimum range Full tan

efits No agency fees

IN V ESTM F: N T C A STI N>» SUP V

Experience uuotini: «. .{.•signing

with nickel alloy 4 chronic back

ground Relocation to Southwest

(.ood commensurate salary Full

benefits No agency fees

ENGINEER M F! TROY

Product process application engi.

neering background Power train or

brakes $23 000 range Full tanefits,

No agency fees

REGIONAL SALES MGR Warren

International Manufacturer seeking

experienced sales person lo overset*

branch office Salary range

sarv Southfield area ,

ftOCHESTER Comniunitv Schools

is accepting teaching applications

for CETA clerk typist anil aulo-

mechanics classes which will u-gm

in September Teaching hours are

from 3 9PM R. quireuients leach

ing experience and Michigan certi

(Ication and or vocational certiftea

tion Please contact Dick I'urco

Director of Vocational Educainm

Rochester Community Schools Ith

4 Wilcox Rochester Mich 48063

°fcall 651-6210 Ex 24

ROUlill CAHPENTER wanted to

help build a house Must hav. . xpe

rience and equipment J59 52'i3

ROUTE DEI.IYF RN MAN

I'l ogressivc food servux' cnipanv

seeks ambitious men for deliverv

Excellent pay and gi«l benefits

Stfrni experience or food ser\ ee

helpful Call 4.5 2810 or send

resume to GFS 41055 Joy Rd |

Plymouth Mt I8IK7

An F.qual Opportunity Employer

sF IIVKT St it ion now tak.ni .i|.pi

; cations lor w r.-i ki r .(r iv'« r-- . ,e--

l«'?s t iThfiri] rn» t fi.ir.u • t|r \i v\,i\

| .ith-firi.uitv .,|| shift- inn i t„

; relial.lt \ pplv ill per Mir I, \

! \li-rrim.,n standard 'Mil ,l..\ Rd

j W'estTtind

SF R\ K I s | \ | |u\ \n, dants

wanted tor y.ar round work il

Mobil II| Corp Training Center

Company benefits availabl. Bir

mingham area M6-2IW5

An Equal Opportiinity Employer

SERVH F STATION llt-lp Large

Standard Service ' enter lue o|ier

logs for i full oi part t|itn day'

shill .IriVew.'V -all Sine pump

gas GtM.d pay Apply |e| Maple

' •" ' -u- lilt I or II. I leli'gr aph

Mapli Birmingham M i jyiu

SEI(\ 111 SI \ I ION alt. ndarit

wanted full or part time malt "i

lemal. Apply m [ii-rson II mil W I.'

Mil. al (in hard Lake Koad

SERVICE Station Mteti'tint lull

and part tmi. Evenings Contact

K( '" 642 4H88

SERVICE I F I IIN |CI \NS 4 Install

ers Ne. d.ed F xperienced only

F.x< client working > million- \ I. .

efits Apply in Person |i ^ (', ||, u

ing 4 Cooling i „ mm, Harini

ltd Livonia

SE I-UP MEN

On ( iricmncit' Mills pr U

Presses Broaches

LINK,

CENTERLESS

GRINDING

10020 CAPITAL AVE

OAK PARK

. £ >4 r > 81 8!

Mil I I Ml I A INs | M | | |;s,

r< id.-Ill 1.1 w.uk I vp.. i.•.), , t| nn

W lib rclere||> es t., t y |on

SHIPPING

& RECEIVING

& ASSEMBLY

FULL TIME

APPI N IN PERSON

NOVI AMERICAN

40200 GRAND RIVER

NOVI

500 Help wanted

SIOCKROOM personnel wanted

I lull tim> ri" experience neetSsarv

Apply at Kresge S 4UR S Washing

ton Royal Oak

SUPERVISOR pi..siH extrusions

expi-'ient ed on I v S. t up operatior

$1511011 to $i (ion F., paid Ray

Green. Personnel 39SM4?'

St PPI Nil! RK

Young t lerk needed (or perm merit

lull time positmn Mail filling

orders general n!lt«e duties and

some . r rands Mil-!- have own

transportation South!,. Id area F. r

appointment . all 35.1 32(W

SURFACE

GRINDER

lOP RATE!>

'ULL BENEFITS

VICOUNT INI USTRIES

349-5540

S UREA 1 F GRINDF l( and O D

Grinder hand will ,. r.- ,w-r train.-.

Witt' Olio • xpi ri.-'i. , lull troefits

\pplv li't.e.' F arming'.in Kd

-I l(V F N ASS IS! \NI

DRAFT s\!

I orig I a ki I e|i gr nil Area

M- M urptu

MI. MT. II

SWIM INS IHI ( I lift vvsl i ertilied

Y Mi A s itunlav swim

PL.U ram Marring .• s, pternber

R.'4 '


(P.C-5C.R. W.G-4C) *7C

Wanted

500 Hdp Wanted

TOOL ROOM

MACHINIST

APPRENTICE

Minimum I years experience |Dwn

tools lifn-r.il employ.v benefits

S.M

H0> r OX .-r Tn.v \r. a

Iff? 1! 17

Wt T \ \ NN I N T F If \ \ HON { I


WANTED PAR

lady lor furniture

area

I'lllle cleaning

uore in Plvmouth

453 33,0

WANTKD Quality Control

Inspector press operatoi musi he

able to read micrometer Applv in

person Sucher T ool f. Mfg 2%t'.6

W (I Mile. Farmington

502 Help Wanted Dental Medical

HOME <

w

1

University^

of Michigan

Hospitals

> HOSPITAL

MORf T t Mt

is 3'. ,i

ill Nu'Se

returning to school

'iporiant events ot eithe

ie.ii to u'se that need

license One year wi

,1 f' is 'tipofant to you to keep in lonrfi with the laiesi medical

i advance, MF ' HAPPEN If you re also d homemaker summertime

• 'i '.e lor tdr I, Period Mow with some of the

•( H)(|M PPOf"ESSlON wiihoul missincj the

" .at ve Ucrmnqencv Stattmy Prr.N needed lo

tie new .print .|r,Vc hilo and rnak.

local deliveries -\pplx in (icrson

Northland ( oniainer Corp HII7II

fieneral Dr Phmouth

500 Help wanted

WAREHOUSE POSITION

F^nthusiasiu' hard working individ

ual lo wurk shipping receiving etc

F1 xperience preferred but not neces

sarv Company paid benefits Applv

at

THYBONY WALLCOVERINGS

11874 Market St

Livonia Michigan

WF: II WE IMMEDIATE positions

available part time and full time

lor Building Materials. Home

Improvement Night Poner Day

Porter Cashiers Receiving Excel

lent benefits

K MART

17175 Grand River

F armington

Between Halstead & Drake Rd

WE HAVE IMMEDIATE

OPENINGS FOR

COOKS

WAITRESSES

DISHWASHERS

& BUS HELP

ON ALL SHIFTS

Apply in Person

Denny's

39550 Ann Arbc* Rd

Plymouth Twp

WF, HAVE several positions open

for part turn afternoon teller We

will provide training The Wavne

OaRland Bank 400 South Main

Hoyal • >ak

Equal Opportunitv Fanploycr M F

Thursday, September 7, 1978

500 Help Wanted

YOUNG MAN to install

underground lawn sprinklers No

experience necessary 3497120

YOUNG MAN with I to 2 years

experience on engine lathe good

rate foil benefits plus overtime

Livonia area 5913355

NOL'NG MAN willing to learn

installation trade Call between 7

and 8 Am 478^046

50^ Help Wanted

Dental-Medical

YOUNG MAN 18 vears or older

merhanicallv im lined Full time

applv Bedford Rental

Redford

apply

Plvmouth

2H345

"> Ol N MAN I8yrs old Minimum

for cleaning for small machine

shop Must he reliable opportunity

for advancement to running

machines if good worker Q I' P

Livonia 591 3121

WELDER NKKDED. b

eating shop in Southfield

' fahri-

35B 0590

WELDERS

FITTERS

ASSEMBLY

Blue print r. ading experience

required Gixnl benefits \pply in

person

SAF F TY KI.O COMPANY

3iiH.i7 Schoolcraft Livonia

i'i| 0077

WOMAN IH vears

More pari and lull

person Burturi Hollow Pharinai

17171. Farmington Livonia

ir older Drug

line \pplv 111

WOMEN

wonted for light manufoc

'unrig concern in Farmington

Hills Experienced, or wyill

'rein

476-6600

Mil NG m>it needed full time f^ir

st.Kk and de|iver\ lor home lor

in - hing shop in W Bloomfield

H5I 3203

502 Help Wonted

Dentd-Medical

LAB TKCH with X-ray knowledge

needed for busy Alk-rgist s Offi«*

hull time Farmington Hills 85 1 6655

t)KNTAL~ A SS 1ST A NTTxpeTience

preferred but willing to train

Farmington area 553 2828

RN Full time midnight Supervisor

with strong Supervisory ability

Fnnge benefits Pleasant working

conditions Bedford Villa 557-3333

R S E~ A R TTTN D" ANT S~Tn d

Orderlies Full time fringe ben

efits Bedford Villa Nuking Home

Southfield 557 3333

DENTAL assistai* part lime pos

siblv full time Some experience

preferred Call between 9 AM and 5

326 2010

uPTOMKTKIC assistamm^Ture

full time Includes day Saturday

plus evening Cherrvhill Inkster

area 427 3900

RN OR I.PN full or part time Pon

tiac area 334 4732

RECEPTIONIST""

Large medical office in Livonia

I'lymouth area Salary open Send

letter staling experience and qial

ifiralion to Box 868 Observer &

Eccentric Newspapers 36251

Schoolcraft Livonia Michigan

RN'S - LPN'S

DAYS 4 AFTERNOONS

Apply m person

MEDICO'S

RECOVERY CARE CENTER

22355 W 8 Mile Rd

3 blks W of Lahser

255 6450

OPT

part •METRIC OFFICE Ajiismnt"

lime Typing and telephone

476-0885

R.N

acutt

desirable

Director of

care

Nirsm

hospital &

For

Hospital

arv

Major benefits

appointmwit ca

116 bed

perience

Top sal

II Brent

341 5300

EXPERIENCED medical assistant

KnovTedtje of peg board insurance

some lab work & X ray 4'i days

Good salary Huntington Woods

Ca » 54 8 4 022

CHE-:RFUL HECFT'TIONIST

Assr tani for doctors office

Livonia Full time Send resume lo

Box ,860 Observer & Eccentnc

Newspapers 36251 Schoolcrafl

Livonia Michigan 48150

DENTAL affico manager

hours no Saturdays salary

liab

After

MED

expe

lure

ICAI. ASSISTANT 2 years

lence I'rtimeter vernpunr

injections EKG 4 X-ray 5

davveek benefits

DENTAL ASSISTANT wanted Cer

lified or experienced Full time or

irl t me 15 Mile 4 Telegraph Cal

AM o5 I'M 646-2992

•'KN'TAL Assistant needed South-

field Orthodontic office "experience

P re,f,| 1 r ^ 3585120

Ex per

part li

Opport

CO

Li vonia

6 I'M

nice

nego

Farmington area

476- 171 7

502 Help Wanted

Dental-Medicd

WiNTAL RECEPTION 1ST. tfemal

experience preferred large

specialty practice Good pay and

fringe benefits Birmingham area

647 7930

Nurse Aides

DAY'S & AFTERNOONS

Starting Salary $3 Hr

WHISPERING WILLOW MANOR

49650 W Warren

Canton 459-7060

F'ULL TIME X Ray Technician (or

small clinic Livonia area 425 3240

HECEPTIONLST 4 Surgical assist

ant (ull lime for oral surgeon

Experience preferred Plymouth

area Interview 278 1400 or 464 0602

569 6263

RN'S & LPN S

4 NURSES AIDES

laid Blue Cross other benefits

, .\,c V. ra '£ for appointment

LAHSER HILLS NLltSIN'G HOME

25pi» Uhser Rd Southfield

.354 3222

DENTAI ASSISTANT

mornings a week

pari time t

425 04 411

NURSE AIDES

ORDERLIES

Mature persons for rewarding

career in Nursing Experience pre

ferred Primarily interested in per

maneni position Good salary and

fnnge benefits Excellent working

conditions

APPLY IN PERSON

GEOR GIA N B LOO M FIE LD

2975 Adams Rd Corner 16 Mile

DE NT.AV." ASSISTANT"!"., v on.

area full time position with

progressive dental team Excellent

salary and benefits 532 •'.013

URSES' AIDES RN'S - LPN'S

enced or will train Full or

Tie All shifts Good benefits

unities for advancement

•:ARN$2 70 B35HR

APPLY NOW

HENDRY

NVALESCENT

CENTER

«> Haijgertv P|Vm

455-0510

MAI'UHE WOMAN for receptiorusi

irj mod'rn dental office located at

13 Mile Rd 4 Lahser 5 Dav week

8-5 Ex lerience preferred Call for

NURSING

ASSISTANTS

ALL SHIFTS

Will train Apply in person

MIDDLEBELT

NURSING CENTER

14900 Middlebelt Rd Livonia

W AREIII'I SF

Permanent lull tim- warehou.se

person wanir.i t„ till .rders for .1

retail drug chain 4 handle liwnmir.g

slock Mlt higan Gr. ciifirld area

Call for appmnt m ent Art*.. Drugs

n^4 .'on

W'AREHOl si worker wanted per

nianent position lull lime applv in

person Walter < Horn. \ppliar.c.

39915 Michigan \v. Canton

WARRANTY GIRL

Experience preferred Will train

the right person Full lime S-e

office mgr

STU EVANS

LI NCOlN- MERCURY

32000 FORD RD 4300

NOI NG MAN needed to train and

assumi full time front desk res pon

sibilUics at a local sports clubs

699 0900

$4 PEH HOUR

seek.m: individual with gi«»d driv

ng record Company supplied

v 'hit e Knowledge of Detroit

Metro area Must t>»• able to lilt 50

Lb parcels Opportunity for persons

seeking elei troiiics career Contact

Dav. f.iuappoinlmenl 3530J75

TE?>AS INS I Rt MF NTS

24293 Ti legraph Southfield

F.qual Opportunity Employer

40 PEOPLE

NEEDED IMMEDIATELY

FOR LIGHT PACK \G|NG Assign

ments in PLYMOUTH and sur

rounding areas Dav & AflerniK.11

shifts available Transportation

necessary Must be IK or over

Call today for appointment

GALLAGHER

U-rupo'Qry Pe r sonnel

Oak Park 068-! 530

Ga- le- C.ty 525 7850

ABLE TO WORK

DENTAL ASSISTANT Southfield

Terrific employer excellent salary

4 benefits Must be experienced

Fee Paid

DENTAI. OFFICE in Livonia needs

certified dental assistant

receptionist 4 patienl accounts

oerson Great salary 4 benefits

Health Care Personnel 398

intervie

MFTDIC AL

office

nights

after 10

646 2611

How would you like lo work

Thursday ' F'riday'' How would you

like to choose your own hours Staff

relief and private dJv assignments

available 111 vour area If you re

challenged by our hitfi standards of

nursing care call lor more

information

KELLY HOME CARE

21700 Greenfield Oak Park

1 Suite 277 -

968 3630

DENTAL Receptionist 3 mornings

a week Farmington Hills Insur

ance experience desirable Hand

write resume siaie work expe

nence and salary desired to Box

752 Observer 4 Eccentric News

papers 36251 Schoolcraft I 1.ivonia

Michigan 48150 >

502 Help Wanted

Dental-Medical

Director of Nursing

for 60 bed voluntary acute care psy

chutric hospital Flxperience in

nursing management including

staffing planning and directing

patient care activities Qual

ificanore will include a 8SN or

MSN Please send confidential

resume including previous salary

history lo Box 608 Observer 4

Eccentric Newspapers 36251

Si'hoolcraft Livonia Michigan

48150

MENTAL HEALTH

WORKERS

ALL SHIFTS

Moles preferred

Ardmore Acres

Hospital

19810 Far mington Livonia

DENTAL TECHNICIAN

Experienced waxer and finisher (or

(Town and bridge |ab Minimum

experience 3 years Phone Plaurum

Denial Studios 357 IS20

LPN'S

PART TIME

DAYS 4 EVENINGS

Apply In Person

Morycrest Mono*

1547J Middlebelt Livonia

427-9175

DE NT AI ' A SSI ST A NT Ex ce I lent

opportunity in progressive Livonia

group practice Involves all phases

experienced

o( dentistry CD.A

preferred 478 2110

ASSISTANT Doctors

W area 32 hour week no

Experience necessary Call

am KK 8 78DO

AL TRANSCRIPTION 1ST

mont E

CITATR

Some e

g 1 a p h

MEDIC

all home

West

Please cb

MEDI

For Car jiologlst s office near Beau

xperienced only 288 1 150

ID1-: DF'.NTAL assistant

Kperience necessary Tele

4 6 Mile area 647 2974

KE 2 2223

RN-LPN

.I. DOCTOR requested for

football contests played at

loom field High School

8516100 682 3555

and

NURSE

practice

with

able P

referen

Eoceni

Schoolci aft

48f50

398-OMO

RN'S

502 Help Wanted Dental Medical

7

/

NURSE AIDS

DAY PAID TRAINING CLASS

'Ar

"gie Ftospitais Association

F years experience or NURSING

STUDENTS Private duty & live in

k available in patients home

f relief No fee top wages

TEMPORARY

HEALTH CARE SERVICES

16415 W 8 Mile

835 5400

1 80U 462 7593

NTAL ASSISTANT

iced and chairside

e x pe

525 1200

NTAL HYGIENIST

ningham

Pan time

642 8130

ORTHODONTIC Practice Dental

Assistants Modern progressive

office in Birmingham Excellent

salary & working conditions

647 0696

MFjDICAL Assistant \ Ray EKG

rience necessary Top salan

Northwestern

3S8 5710

benefits 12 Mi

PiBitions available for lull or pari

tune Nurses in a modem health

care facility in the Livonia West

land area Good starting salary

with regular advancement full ben

efits including paid Blue Cross 4

Life Insurance sick and vacation

oav and credit union Al! shifts

needed no shift rotation Apply

CAMEIOT HALL

CONVALESCENT CENT®

35100 Ann Arbor Trail

Livonio 522-1444

vF:TER! N A R Y


K*(P,C-$C,R,W,G-5C) TWaday. September 7, 1878

Help Wanted

504 Htfe Wanted

Omce-Ctoricd

CREDIT

CORRESPONDENF

Immediate opening for Manu-

facturing firm in Farmington

Experience in credit and col-

lections required Knowledge

af third porty financing help-

ful Gall for interview

476-7100, Ext. 277

tvqual Opportunity Employer M W

rfceptionTst

F«r Front Office Typing a Mitsl

Variety of Jobs including computer

operations 8 Mile Inkster Area

537 |)I9

SUBURBAN

OPPORTUNITIES

SECRETARIES 2 needed Exfre

nence necessary Type 50 plus

shorthand preferred Salary nego

tuble Troy and Lapeer

LEGAL SECRETARY experience

preferred Small Troy prayifje

Type 60. dictaphone $170 to $200

week

KEY PUNCH Some experience

Troy office $140 plus week

CRT OPERATOR Phones typing

good benefits Salary ne go^ labile

Troy location

EMPLOYERS PAY ALL FEES

Suburban

Office Services

ROCHESTER 651 1500

FARMINGTON 477 9840

FRONT DESK typing figure apti

tude and good phone manners a

must Fringe benefits paid bj>

employer Apply Gel Inc 12249

l* van Rd

AN I MAI. HOSPITAL

Receptionist full time maluri}

capable Office experience or light

Bookkeeping helpful Apply In Per

6 PM Sat 19

12 Mile Rd.

504 Help Wanted

Office Clerical

(i)ST ACCOUNTANT" with some

general accounting experience

liberal fringe benefits, salary

commensurate with experience

Call Mr Glebe for appointment

349 5500

LEGAL SECRETARY

experienced 3 days For Southfield

iTown Center i Shorthand required

358 3930

SECRETARY brokerage depart

ment Southfield firm, 70 WPM tvp

ing shorthand 80. good figure apti

tude and phone personality. $760.

fee pa id

RECEPTIONIST secretary. South

field ad agency excellent opportu

nity lo learn advertising business,

good typing required $700

ACCOUNTING clerk typing 4

billing experience fee paid

LOIS RAY

PERSONNEL

559-0560

son Mon thru Fri 2

AM 12 Noon 17630 W

Southfield

WANTED immediately general

rffice work 9 5 PM Call Sister

Theresa Our Lady of Providence

453 1300

SECRETARIAL GENERAL ofTioJ

Typing required Livonia area $700

a month Apply at 29200 Vassaf

Suite 541 Livonia SAM 5PM

BOOKKEEPER

FUJI Charge thru Trial Balancfl

Good working knowledge ol put"

chase cash disbursement Journaljs

necessary some knowledge of EDP

helpful Livonia area 591 30®3

Sn F'cpaal Opportunity Employer

CLERK |

TYPIST

SOUTHFIELD OFC.

569 I 494

INSURANCE Secretary

rienced needed to run casual!j

properly agency immediate per.

maneni position available t4

responsbile woman wiih back'

ground in insurance agency proj

,-edures References required it

Mile Southfield Rd area 557 2911

BOOKKEEPER Capable of pre.

paring financial statements, payroll

lax returns etc For promising

opportunity in CPA Office Pleas?

write lo Guest Wright A Co 29201

Telefraph Rd Southfield 48034 o»

phone 353 227}

GIRL FRIDAY to train for inst*'

ance position Good steady job foi*

nghl (Uil Apply al Ailomohile

Leasing 1820 Maplelawn Blvd ,

Troy In Troy Motor Mall Call foif

appointment 641 03 00

RECEPTIONIST WANT IED Good

typing needed Neat appearance

good wiih people especially on tele

phone Apply at Aiiomobile Leas

ing 1820 Maplelawn Blvd Troy In

Tmy Motor Mall Call for appoint-

ment 643-0300

RECEPTIONIST

Manufacturing Company in Livonia

has new opening for an experienced

individual Responsibilities inc lude ,

typing filing and phone Salary

commensurate with experience

Excellent benefits For interview

appointment call 2617340

RECEPTIONIST TYPIST Grand

Riven Halsted Mon Fn 8AM 5PM

Cant act Belly Reed 47M700

SECRETARIAL must be mature

two person office type 65 words per

minute shorthand 80 words pr

minute self directed, good at follow

up work and details 646-0992

GENERAL office help mature indi

vidual dctaphone typist. 60 words

per minute receptionist duties, all

phases of small general office Bir

mingham area 646 0992

INVENTORY GIRL for retail chain

located in Southfield Experience

helpful but not necessary Fully

paid Blue Cross and profit sharing

Please call 358 1191

GENERAL

OFFICE WORK

Typing, filing, phone expe-

rience necessary Apply 9 AM

5 PM.

NOVI AMERICAN

40200 Grand River

Novi, 'A mile W of Haggerty

GENERAL OFFICE

Birmingham branch of nationwide

insurance company may have Ihe

position you re seeking Various

amounts of typing required

CLERICAL ASSISTANT

TYPIST

RECEPTION LST

FILE CLERK

Excellent employee benefits fill

Vicki Sala (or appointment 645-2700

LIBERTY MUTUAL

INSURANCE C O

Telegraph at 12'i Mile

An Equal Opportunity Employer

BOOKKEEPER lo work into Full

Charge position Farmington loca

lion Call for appointment 474 7744

SECRETARY Need accurate typ

ia 50WPM figure appitude and

dictaphone 2 years experience pre

ferred Good benefits A wages

Apply 36860 Van Born Wayne An

Equal Opportunity Employer

SECRETARY RECEPTIONIST

For Pleasant Bloomfield Hills

Office must be good typist Knowl

edge of Bookkeeping * Shorthand

helpful Ask for Mr Orr St Charles

Kitchens, 271 3 N Woodward

334 4 771

Personal

Secretary

358-3520

ACTIVE exciting rffice in Farm

ington Hills requires mature sharp

gal with figures, typtig and general

office stalls Excellenf salary with

hospital insurance, life insurance

profit sharing and pension plan

10 6-3112

SECRETARY Northville Law

firm Excellent typing and dicta

phone stalls for IBM memory Will

train Send resume to P O Box 400.

Northville. Michigan 48167

SECRETARY

A Growing Southfield Area Con

suiting Firm seeks a full time per

son with 55WPM Typing pleasant

Telephone Manner A ability to

handle a variety of office duties No

shorthand Sena Letter slating qial

ifications experience education

Pic to Box 228 Lalhrup Village

Mich 4»76

LEGAL SEC Y SOUTHFIELD

Experienced legal secretary for

partner in expanding Southfield

office Practice is mainly corporate

lax and estate planning Excellent

typing shorthand and Dictaphone

skills Excellent working conditions

and benefits 354 3200 exl 21

WORD PROCESSING

Person needed to work in Word

Processing Department Knowledge

of dictation equipment a definite

plus Typing minimum 60 WPM

excellent benefit package South

field area For appointment call

353 3209

504 Help Wanted Office-Clerical

504 Help Wanted

Office-Clerical

EXECUTIVE

LEGAL

SECRETARY

Middle size law firm in Troy needs

experienced secretary with good

shorthand A typing skills, corporate

A real estate helpful, insurance

benefits, pleasant working condi

lions Salary commensurate with

experience Call Jerri

649-3200

BEGINNER-SHORTHAND

50 wpm typing, figure aptitude, will

be trained for general office

position Salary $600 $650 range

Fully paid benefits No agency fees

ACCOUNTS PAYABLE

Cal Experience, high school

bookkeeping ROYAL OAK

Manufacturing Company Salary

$600 $700 range Full benefits No

agencv fees

4YR ACCT DEGREE

Light experience with CPA firm

preferred Troy Location Salary

$14,000-$ 15.000 range to start Fully

paid benefits No agency fees

FULL CHG BKKPR DET

Profit A loss statements taxes

$13,000 minimum Paid benefits No

agencv lees

JR DHAFTSPERSON

fi Month experience on board, detail

layout exp Salary SHOO absolute

minimum Fully paid benefits inc

dental No Agency fee

ACCOUNTING PERSON

Heavy experience debits-credits

Excellent open salary, depending

on experience Fully paid auto

benefits No agencv fee

TYPIST PAYROLL EXP

45 wpm typing Computer or

business machine experience

System III Single Disi Drive

Computer Hours 9 5 Salary $9000

absolute minimum Fully paid

benefits No agency fee

ucorvrs receivable

NCR EXPERIENCE

Must have bookkeeping schooling.

50 wpm typing. ROYAI OAK

Manufacturing firm Salary $750

minimum range Fully paid

benefits No agency fees

BEG TYPIST STH

Good figure aptitude 55 wpm Will

train as Jr Secretary Salary $600-

$750 Eullv paid benefits No agency

fees

TYPIST SOUTHFIELD

Beginner acceptable 45 50 wpm

typing Will lpam processing of

invoices, also computet Salary $600

Range Fully paid benefits No

agencv fees

ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE

UKKPER

3RD PART BILLING EXP

Able lo delve into a mess desk

Salan $14,000 minimum range

STAT TYPIST

PLEASANT RIDGE

50 WPM Typing accurate Answer

phones Salary range S3 50-$4 50 pier

hour Paid benefits Agency fee

reimbursed after 90 days

CREDIT A COLLECTION

Good typing in 60 s Manufacturing

experience Salary $900 range Full

auto benefits No agency fees

GENERAL ACCOUNTING CLERK

10 Key calculator experience

Accurate typing $700 range Full

benefits Including dental No

agency fee

OUTSTANDING SECRETARY

REN CEN 70 wpm type, 100

shorthand $1 :t 000 absolute

minimum Fully paid benefits

Including 20'- bonus No agencv

fee

CREDIT PERSON MATURE

35 Years minimum experience

Dearborn area Customer relation

experience Typing ability. 2 years

college preferred Construction

industry wholesale credit

experience $12,000 absolute

minimum, full benefits, no agency

lee'

RECEPTIONIST EXPERIENCED

Well groomed light accurate

typing, will handle all phones $165

$175 Full benefits No agencv fee

CONSTR UCT10N BOOK K EE!'ER

Must have union payroll

experience Also CRT keypunch

computer background Salary

commensurate with experience full

benefits, No agency fee

RECEPTIONIST TRAINEE

SOUTHFIELD

50-55 Typing Will train on

switchboard Salary $6/5 range

F.xcellent benefits paid No agency

fees

LEGAL STENO REN (T.N

2 Years experience Legal 70 typing

no shorthand required $12,000

minimum range Paid benefits No

agencv fees

SECRETARY FOR PRES

SOUTHFIELD

Shorthand typing required

Outstanding individual required

$12,000 $15,000 range Paid benefits

No agency fees

GERMAN SPEAKING

SECRETARY OAK PARK

Excellent shorthand typing Wil

work as executive secretary with

president otherwise handle

company purchasing Salary $14,500

range, fully paid benefits including

dental No agency fee

BETTY HAMIL PERSONNEL

504 Help Wanted

Oftice-Clericd

CLERK TYPIST,

Mortgage Company in Prime South

field location, is seeking individuals

for Clerical positions No expe

nence necessary 45WPM typing

skills for interview call Miss

L^ndygo

355-0500

An Equal Opportunity Employer

ACCOUNTANT BOOKKEEPER

Experienced through Trial Balance

Part time Excellent opportunity

may lead lo full time 354 4M4

INSURANCE CLERICAL

Agency experience required Apply

in person Professional Insurance

Associates 3028 South Wayne Rd

Wayne Mich

FULL time customer service repre

sentative for active company We

are looking lor someone who is

career minded and can work inde

pendentlv Excellent working condi

lions Call Mrs Crandall for

appointment 64 4 8000

OFFICE ••CLERICAL

Full time clerical positions avail

able Basic clerical skills required

Excellent benefits Southfiela loca

lion Call 569 2220, Etf 224

LEGAL SECRETAR Y-Livonia

Experience and good skills

retjiared General practice 261 2400

SECRETARY

A great opportunity for a sharp sec

retary to earn $175 per week work

ing in a new ultra modern office

located in Livonia For an easy

going atmosphere and a chance to

advance with a growing companv

call between 11am 5pm Monday

thru Friday 4 7 8-3830

CLERICAL permanent must

type good in basic arithmetic!

Hours 8 45AM 5PM Call before

4PM Remco Office Equipment.

Southfield 358 0900

504 Heip Wanted

Office-Clerical

1

7

T

SECRETARY

For Law Office

Area Call

PART TIME

5 Mile Levan

464 2712

SECRETARY

Transcribing from Dictating eqiop

ment Also involves typing Insur

ante Certificates and invoices

Southfield location Fringe benefits

352 7350

SECRETARIES

TYPISTS

KEY PUNCHERS

Accounting Clerks

We need your skills' We have

immediate opening for various

temporary clerical assignments in

your area Work as little or often as

you like while earing good money

If interested apply at

KELLY

SERVICES

29449 6 Mile. Livonia

522 4 020

2239 S Telegraph, Bloomfield" Hills

642 9650

23777 Greenfield. Soul hi le Id

'suite 122"

424 9100

27629 John R Madison His

398 26®

Not an agency therefore no fee

Equal Opportunity Employer M F

INSURANCE

Agency in Southfield has opening

for experienced person in personal

lines department Call Mrs Wick

557 3900

BOOKKEEPER Payroll expe

nence Salary and fringe benefits

Novi area 349 7440

CLERICAL

General Office

Property Management Firm seeks

sharp (ast worker for general

office A clerical duties Excellent

working conditions itl 4 girl office 9

Mile Rd Southfield location

557 2600

SECRETARY TYPIST lo work at

home Must be competent in spell

ing. punctuation and business form

Very interesting work Call Mrs

Blatzat 682 4 297

Typist 1/

FILE CLERK needed lor

Farmington Hills law firm, typing

preferred excellent benefits call

Linda Widng 85 1 9500

CLERK TYPIST

Immediate opening for a mature individual

with good typing skills , pleasant phone

manner and accuracy with figures Good

starting salary and complete benefit pack-

age Apply to

Box 852

OBSERVER & ECCENTRIC

NEWSPAPER

36251 Schoolcraft,

Livonia, Michigan 48150

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F

LEGAL SECRETARIES

Reguired Immediately

PATENT LEGAL

Minimum two years legal experience required, pat-

ent preferred Experienced in using dictating equip-

ment required Responsibilities include all secretarial

duties for two Attorneys

CORPORATE LEGAL

Minimum three years secretarial experience

required Legal preferred Minimum of 80 wpm

shorthand required Responsibilities include han-

dling all secretarial work for the assistant general

counsel and one other Attorney

Both positions require a minimum of 60 wpm typing

and the willingness to be trained under Zerox Word

Processor

Send resume to Joan M Weir

BENDIX CORPORATION

20650 CIVIC Center Drive,

Southfield 48076

An Equal Oppvrtumty Employer .Vf /•'

OFFICE clerical, lypng. invoicing

mod spelling helpful, small office

Monday thru Friday Gallagher

Fire Equipment 40120 Grand

River Novi 477 1540

SOUTHFIELD company needs

capable secretary who works well

under pressure enjoys working

u? 1 * 1 ,l £' rM an( * 15 mature 70

WPM WOO per month, good ben

efits and fee paid

BIRMINGHAM construction firm

needs an experienced payroll clerk

for their payroll department Type

40 WPM full benefits. $738 month

fee paid

THE LOCAL Birmingham archi

tectural office nee 0920

REGIONAL INSURANCE Sales

Director needs secretary to train

as assistant Pontiac Office Soon

moving to Southfield No Short

hand 332 1555

(pNERAL OFFICE Good typist

with ••xpcrience in phone answer

ing Ability to handle work assign

ments with minimum supervision

Salary eommensu'Yale with expe

nence Farmington Hills Location

Please Call Sandy or Pat between I

& 4 at 478 1900

An Equal Opportunity Employer

SECRETARY Challenging posi

lion for a sharp girl with fast, accu

rate typing and shorthand Excel

lent fringe benefits and working

conditions Southfield area Call

353 3209

RECEPTIONIST ~ f-V PI ST for

Southfield law firm hours 8 30 to

5 30 Pm Please contact Mrs Wil

son for appointment 353 3890

SECRETARY

Needed for full time position in

small shop in Farmington area

8 30 AM to 5 PM Must have gen

eral office experience lo handle

payroll billing receivables etc

Top wages and benefits

GENERAL OFFICE

.tie insurance agency at tlx- Honey

well Center 111 Southfield Good tvp

ng and shorth ind pay according to

•kill Call 559 1100

(KCEPTIONLST SECRETARY for

liversified position Phone expe

lence and typing required Good

xriefits It Mile Middlebelt area

'.ill Pat between t and 6 pm

, 85 1 6693

BIG 3

tenefits and plush suburban loca

ion Reputable firm needs your

vping and telephone skills today

$10 000 Fee paid Call Linda Neelv

64 4 4600

SNEIIING &SNELLING

AGENCY

RECEPTIUN'TsT TYPIST for

Jxpanding CPA firm in Southfield

Beginning duties indude answering

telephone filing & light typing

Must be willing to learn statistical

^vping Fulltime 356 2190

GENER AL OFFICE

girl office needed immediately

Life insurance agency at the Honey

ivll Center in Southfield Good typ

ing and shorthand pay according to

•jkill Call 559 4100

RF.CEPTIi >N ISf SECHETA RY~7or

diversified position Phone expe

nonce and typing required Good

benefits II Mile Middlebelt area

Call Pat between 4 and 6 pm

851 6693

BIG 3

Benefits ind plush suburban loca

Hon Reputable firm needs your

typing and telephone skills today

Si'O 000 Fee paid Call Linda Neelv

644-4600

SNEILING A SNEIIING

AGENCY'

SECRETARY good typing and die

IJ phone skills required Insurance

claims office 11 Mile and Southfield

Rd area Company henefits Salary

open Call for appointment

Bradley Thomas Company 559 3999

SLUNG CLERK experienced for

Southfield branch of national corpo

ration Must be good with figures

f^st accurate tvpist Major medical

plan, pud vacation life insurance

and other fringe benefits Liberal

salary to st.irt with periodical

inrreases '• Mile Telegr iph irea

Must h i\• own transportation f- ->r

appointment e..ll ,152 5600 ext 11

I.Fi.M SECRETARY

wanted lor B11 itiinghitm law firm

Previous . xpero'iice preferred

Strong shorthand and typing ("ail

Lynn at M5 1260

j TYPIST

Needed for order department in

plaeasant Roval Oak office Type

orders and post to stock carts, fine

salary insurance fringes profit

slijiring

Call W8 223.1

Equal Opportunity Employer M F

I >ATA PROCESSING Operation

Supervisor Small st.iff System 3'.'

I My shift Livonia area Reply to

Biix 842 Observer & Eccentnc

Newspapers 36251 Schoolcraft

Liyonta Michigan 48150

Al'TO DEALER

.SWITCHBOARD

OPERATQR

Need capable person for large

switchboard dealership experience

preferred Excellent benefits .ind

pay Call SANDI

TAMAROFF BUICK

353-1300

Typist

Receptionist

Over 40 for business office of apart

ment complex Must be reliable and

have own transportation $130 per

week to stjrl Paid vacation sick

days IIK! Insurance Prefer Farm

ington area resident

474-751 I

TYPIST mature Adding machine

skills helpful Full time pari (ime

Call 538 8810

SOUTHFIELD PROPERTY

MANAGEMENT OFFICE

In the Northland area is seeking a

person with plain old common sense

for typing posting rents filing etr

Recent experience not nee ess m

Call Manon

569 5555

OFFICE/CLERICAL

ARE YOU a self starter with gen

eral office and dirtaphnne expe

nence very good typing skills

shorthand preferred 1 This Rirming

ham incentive companv has imme

diate opening (or ytiu Call Mrs

Ryan at 644 8000

PART TIME office help

furniture store

Southfield

557 1»0

BRANCH CLERK

l.ocel branch office ol national

litvince company needs a branch

clerk No experience necessary but

a minimum typing speed of 45

1* p m is required Company paid

benefits & training to prepare you

Ii* nrr-at«-r responsibility (all Mr

Hood 459 2400

COMMERCIAL CREDIT CORP

Fnrd Rd & Sheldon Canton

Harvard Sauare Center ("anion An

Equal Opportunity Employer

CLERICAL

(raiorv Liberal

(rintge benefits 353 6887

ECRETARY for Southfield firm


good

efits

Talcntt

W»fNCV '.rowing Southfield

y tieeds experienced secre

ecej.,10.11st Media knowledge

il Must he good tvpist w-ilf

11

hart,! Challengit

,'tng

sal irv and

rhoftyn n Advertising

KXPFRIENOvb secretary

h

) os 11 ion

ringes

557 1788

typist with math apitude

Dtvettsified J "

duties companv ben

Southfield location Call Mr

352 0300 ETI 30

TYPIST (or large Southfield law

firm lo train on power typewriter

Able to handle responsibilities Call

Barb 355 5000

SECRETARY

For rval estate offic* in Southfield

Shorty ml preferred hut tux neces-

sary 557 0770

OA E

PH

ionden.«

• ! y pe till

lii roe ,3'

Kit 1 al

rporated

over M F

SECRETARIES

STENOS

DICTA TYPISTS

SR. TYPISTS

(«'t the best assignments in town at

the highest rale of pay We respect

your needs and interests and will

put vou to work when and where

you prefer I easy phone call will

give yiHi all the information vou

want

478-8350

OFFICE

PERSONNEL POOL

(.irl

CRETARY FOR Law

rmmgton Hills Accurate

Dictaphone and

a plus IniI not

office

typing

legal

neces

.'6 1118

CRF T \ RY Southfield Real

ate Fnm Shorth ind typing and

|C figure work Good phone |>er

alltj Please submit resume t 1

11 Elaine l'jvone P O Box 26,"

NERAl OFF H>; Expansion

created several openings for

n-ai olfi.ee jH-rsonnei Excellent

efits witli rapid advancement

ortunitics Typing requited

lhand a plus soullifield irea

fin appointinenl 353-3209

OMuTION INCFNT1VE

DFI'ARTMENT of a rapidly grow

company has immediate open

ir mature responsible person

EXECUTIVE SECRh T \RY

F ndav tievded to take > harge of one

gill offur m Bloomfield Hills Sai

arv open US 1 4888

n PIS IN to train is Ki-vpunchers

Mus! type 55 VM'M minimum 2

vears typing in school or I vear

work experience Also Inforex Data

; Entry Operators with minimum 1

j vear work expe rience Average key

strokes,of 10 000 to 11 000 strokes

per hour Afternoon shift 4 30 PM

| to I AM Full time work Good ben

i efits incentive pav Call first

1 between H \M and 5 PM 478 7447 or

17X 7448 Manatron Inc Livonia

' KEYPUNCH KEY TU'E OPRS

I school,tafi MiddletM It Area

Minimum 6 months experience full

V pari time days ifternoons &

| midnights 522 1710

LEGAL

SECRETARIES

U»>king for more income better

working conditions more pleasant

management benefits better

hours souksRmg closer lo home'' If

your answer h y, s to one or all of

tin- above the time to cmitact us is

now The demand tor experienced

legal seiYelafies is i*ienominil' We

are receiving requests from

attorneys

ifcnlv ta

throughout th

ir> luding dowrit

er.il the posit|


04 E

504 Help Wanted

Onice-Clericd

WELCOME

BACK!

TYPISTS

STENOS

KEYPUNCH

GENERAL

OFFICE

summer s over but there is a bright

>.ide If vou are planning to return

lo work this (all now is the time to

register MANPOWER is ready

with a variety ol assignments in ail

of the above classifications and

more Don t wait' Register now at

one of the following locations Mon

thru Fn 9 3

MANPOWER

TEMPORARY SERVICES

26075 Woodward Suite 305

Huntington Woods

543-1080

8(755 5 Mile Redford

538 3130

.3256 Ryan Rd Warren

573 6440

A" Equal Opportunity Employer

EARN EXTRA CASH

TEMPORARY

ASSIGNMENTS

Join forces with our lemporarv per

viniwl Work a das a week or

longer We offer interesting work

pleasant surroundings and i choice

•I location

REGISTER NOW "

Our Clients Need

SECRETARIES

STENOGRAPHERS

TYPISTS

SWICHBOARD

CLERKS

KEY PUNCH

Call the office nearest vou Mondav

thru Eridav 9 Am to 2 Pm

DEAKHORN 565-8060

DETROIT &3 0 808

CI.AWSON 585 638"

i Tues Wed Thurs i

I.IVONIA 525 0330

HO Am 3 Pm •

K ARMINGTON 478 8088

ill) Am 3 Pm '

WYANDOTTE 284 9066

OAK PARK 96 7 0336

WITT

SERVICES

504 H Help Wanted

Offic ice-Clericd

SECRETARY RE(V IT IONIST

Ught Bookkeeping & Typing Expe

rience Helpful Insurance benefits

(.all between 9 AM 5 I'M Mon thru

Fn 425 7766

SECRETARY

Capable, experienced secretary

for Troy Law Firm Shorfhond,

typing & dictaphone

Insurance benefits, paid vooofioro

Legal expenence desireoble

but not necessary Pleasant

\MDrking conditions

649-3200

Accounts Payable

Must have 3 vears expenence in

checking invoices for payment and

ihe processing of high volume of

Accounts Payable Novi area Call

Miss Harrier weekdays between 10

AM and 3 F'M

349-5000

MOV lNO TO "NOVI Need - person

for general office work Typing and

some accouihng experience neces

583 1 584

AMBITIOUS ACCOUNTANT with

MBA Degree and EDP experience

for medium sized fast growing sub

urban company Seeking person

wiih ability lo direct management,

prepare cash flow and monthly

statements Must have experience

initiative and references Good

starting salary and fringe benefits

Reply in confidence staling salary

requirements to P O Box 816

Observer & Eccentnc Newspapers

36251 Schoolcraft Livonia

Mich

igan 48150

GENERAL OFFICE girl for 3 girl

irffice (ull time Print shop South

field area Typing filing misc

Good benefits, call 354 2215

SECRETARIES

TYPISTS

CLERKS

We have various temporary assign

ments in the surrounding area We

pay top rales in our industry Come

in if you qualify & start work today

Somebody-Sometime

DEARBORN 565-3500

LIVONIA 525 5170

SOUTHFIELD 27 2 8 500

MADISON HTS 545 1 700

SECRETARY Receptionist Proof

Header Challenging position for

experienced professional with Troy

Advertising Agencv MUST excel in

rammar Send resume and salary

S

s-sirvd to Box 81Z Observer A

Eccentric Newspapers 36251

Schoolcrafl l.ivoni i Michigan

48150

MATURE Woman needed for office

work 10 key calculator skills

required 6 Mile Beech area Call

538 8810

EXECUTIVE RECEPTIONIST

NORTH SUBURBAN CORPORATE

SUITE

Seeks congenial person to handle

low volume reception activities as

well as providing secretarial sup

irt to executive staff Response

S

lilies include

505 Help Wanted Food & Beverage

•(ill Directing

•Executive Typing

dictation Transcription

M0 110.500 per year plus full

fnnge henefils program Apply bv

Resume including salary history

Box 814 Observer A Eccentric

Newspapers 36251 Schoolcrafl

14voma Michigan 48150

Equal Opportunity Employer M F

CLE RK T Y P IST

Insurance General Office Work

Pleasant surrounding Bloomfield

Hills 644 7161

# YORK

STEAK

HOUSE

WESTLAND CENTER

PART TIME POSITIONS AVAILABLE

BUS BOYS • DISHWASHERS

FOOD PREP • BROILER CHEFS

APPLY IN PERSON, YORK STEAK HOUSE

WESTLAND CENTER

TUES WED. THURS. 2-4 PM

WENDY WANTS

WORKERS

Full and part time openings for CREW WORKERS.

• No experience necessary

• Good hourly rates

Ihe lun people and cheerful atmosphere combine to make

Wendy s a Wendyfull place to work Visit our storets)

listed below ask for the Manager

CALL 476-9148

ANN ARBOR RD AT MAIN IN PLYMOUTH (New Store)

T ELEGRAPH & G0DDARD, TAYLOR

TELEGRAPH & JOY. DEARBORN HEIGHTS

FORD RD., GARDEN CITY

10 Mil E & GRAND RIVER, FARMINGTON HILLS

HAMMERS

3)enj5S

RESTAURANT

OPEN 24 HOURS

Has immediate, permanent, full and part-time

openings.

DISHWASHERS

WAITERS/WAITRESSES

COOKS

Earn above average wage* and full pay while

training. Our benefits Include free life Insur-

ance, profit sharing and savings plan, hospi-

talization, paid vacation and time and a half on

holidays. Excellent opportunity for advance-

ment. If you are over 18, dependable, and have

the willingness to learn, you'll en)oy working

with our friendly staff in a highly competitive

and successful family restaurant operation.

We're sure you'll be pleasantly surprised with

the starting salaries. No experience necessary.

Apply in person at your convenience.

7725 N. WAYNE RD.

WESTLAND

Onpofufl.fr (melon* y,r

dengyi

504 Help Wanted

Office-Clerical

CLERK/TYPIST^

Eull time mature person to work 12

Noon lo 8 PM Experienced in txl

ling in doctor s office or clinical

helpful Position with interesting

variety Typing and general office

work Good salary and fringe ben

Wits Excellent working conditions

APPLY IN PERSON

GEORGIAN BLOOMFIELD

2975 Adams Rd Corner 16 Mile

TELLERS,

\ Full and Part lime

First Federal

Of Dearborn

584 7200

Equal Opportunity Employer M E

RECEPTION 1ST Need Energetic

person with out going personality &

good phone manner Tor busy medi

cal services office Musi type min

imum of 55 WPM accurately some

personnel responsibility Northland

Area Send Resume to Box 8118

Observer 4 Eccentric Newspapers

36251 Schoolcrafl IJ vonia Michigan

48150

NORTH WEST DETROIT auTo

dealer needs cashier PBX oper

ator Dealership experience pre

ferred Call Mr Xante 342 /100

CLERICAL

International corporation presently

located in Southfield bui moving

soon io Troy has permanent open

ing Requires good clerical skills

and typing ability experience in

either payroll billing

If interested call 569 5700 exl 296 for

an interview appointment

Equal Opportunity Employer M F

Yellow Pages Dept

National service corporation has

permanent opening in our Yellow

Pages Dept Telephone company or

related background in white or ye I

low pages advertising required

Must en|oy telephone and personal

contact with people and have the

ability lo type

Benefits provided

If interested please send resume

with salary requirements lo Per

sonneI Depl P 0 Box 1179

Detroit 48266

Equal Opportunity Employer M F

LEGAL

SECRETARIES

have many fine openings

tor experienced legal secretaries

Fee paid by employer

Ask for Grace

HILLSTROM & ROSS AGENCY

Southfield 626-8188

905 Help Wanted

Food & Beveroge

HOSTESS Day position available in

fine continental restaurant Apply

in person The Mealing Place 4105

Orchard Lake Road 851 0060

NOW HIRING

Waitresses

Bartenders

Bus Boys'

Kitchen Help

Top Hourly Rate

Roma s of Livonia 427 1990

COOKS

Full time 6 am to 2 30 pm and II

am to 7 30 am shift Air conditioned

kitchen Fringe benefits Bedford

Villa Nursing Home. Southfield

557 3333

DAN S SUB Shop part time and full

time employment Must be 18

Farmington area 476-7055

BANQUETCOOK

WAITRESS

DISHWASHER

Vlademir s Catering

28 1 25 Grand Riyer Farmington

Hills 477 8050

BUS BOYS

Must be 18 years old and able to

work any shift including weekends

and holidays $3 30 per hour Blue

Cross paid vacations and holidays

Free meals and uniforms Apply in

person to the Personnel Office ,

located on the ground level of the

Airport Hotel between 8 AM and 3

PM Monday through Friday

Host International

Metro Airport

An Equal Opportunity Employer

""PART TIME OPPORTUNITY - "

We are accepting applications for

pari lime kitchen A counter help

Must be sharp 18 24 hours per

wek Apply in person between ' 4

4 PM Al the Sign of ihe Beefeater

18901 West 8 Mile 5 blocks west of

Southfield

RESTAURANT HELP Night

cleanup man. room service and bus

people S3 42 per hour plus lips Din

ing room captain wallers wan

resses all shifts Apply in person to

Tara Monday-Friday. 3 5PM Som

erset Inn. 2601 W Big Beaver Troy

BUS BOYS Dishwashers, male or

female (ull time days Monday thru

Friday Apply in person or call

Time Fine Foods 33971 Plymouth

Rd Livonia 261-8890

NEED SHORT ORDER COOK

Full time midnights Apply at Pal

ate Restaurant, 4 1 275 Ford Rd

near I 275

FOOD & BEVERAGE MANAGER

Responsible for complete food and

beverage operations of the hotel

Excellent benefits, send resume to

Mr John Dilhmer, Plymouth Hilton

Inn 14707 NOrthville ltd Plymouth

Mich 48170

505 HeJp Wanted Food & Beverage

505 Help Wanted

Food & Beveroge

HELP!

Help! Help!

^ We need help at Healthy Jones

Dishwashers-Sandwich Makers

Waiters Waitresses Cashiers

HEALTHY JONES

12 A NORTHWESTERN

353-7766

WAITRESSES

CASHIERS

BUS BOYS

DISHWASHERS

TOPINKAS COUNTRY HOUSE

24010 W 7 Mile Detroit

• 531 9000

WAITRESS day and afternoon

shifts Also Bus Person Applv

I-ad s Restaurant Farmington and

5 Mile Rd

BLK BOY 18 or over. 5 days hours

10-3 ex rience helpfi ful Wind

jammer Lounge Livonia 5 2 5 7 640

NEW MAGIC PAN CREPERIE

OPENING AT TWELVE OAKS

MALL Openings for

WAITERS WAITRESSES

BlfS PERSONNEL

FOOD PREPARATION

HOSTS HOSTESSES

DISHWASHERS

SANITATION WORKERS

BARTENDERS

Applications will be accepted in

person only Tuesday Saturday Sep

tember 5 9 and Monday September

II at Twelve Oaks Mall, upper level

near (he Lord and Taylor Coirt

Excellent pay and benefits Very

pleasant surroundings Complete

training program

COOKS, WAITRESSES A Dish

washer full time positions on day

and night shifts Apply m person

Canton Big Boy 45250 Ford Rd

Canton

PURCHASING AGENT

Responsibilities include food and

beverage buying and receiving

Applv in person at Plvmouth Hilton

Inn 14707 Northville Rd Plymouth

COOK & WAITRESSES nights

Dishwasher days Must be expe

rienced Eastmans Landing Farm

ington Hills 85 5 2044

WAITRESS

Must be steady and reliable Expe

nence Lunches No Sundays or hoi

idays Wayne Westland area

728 1783

WAITERS & Bus persons expe

nence preferred for continental

restaurant full and part time available

The Mealing Place 4105

Orchard Lake Rd Orchard Lake

Village as 1-0060

COOKS

PANTRY GIRLS

We offer excellent working condi

lions good opportinty to leam

Certified apprenticeship program

available in the near future Apply

in person at

JACQUES 4 MARVIN GARDENS

30100 Telegraph at I2'i Mile

FULL TIME

BUSBOYS

COOKS

Midnights and day shifts available

Apply at

Palace

Fine Foods

25225 Telegraph Southfld

352 2320

HARDEE S

We now have full and part lime day

positions for the following hours

Sam 5pm I lam 5pm I lam 2pm for

the housewife who would like .i few

hours a week Apply m person 15(1

Ply mouth Rd Ply mouth

Waitresses &

Car Hops

l-ull or part time Any shift Must

be 18 ur over

Apply

DALY R ESTAI RANT

31500 Plymouth Rd

corner Merriman or

800 Ann Arbor Rd

corner M ini

WHITE CASTLE

OPERATORS

Full time hour; available rotating

shifts food and uniforms free

Steady work Liberal fringe ben

efits Merit increases based on job

record Apply

41205 Ford Rd & I 275

Newest White Castle in Canton

WAITRESS 4 DISHWASHER

Full Time

Days

Dearborn Area

565 ORUti

BUS PEOPLE

& WAIT PEOPLE

We offer excellent working condi

Hons good opporti*iity to leam

Certified apprenticeship program

available in the near future Apply

in person to

JACQUES 4 MARVIN GARDENS

30100 Telegraph A I2S Mile

ba^

of Canada & Q

Home of World Famous "Bar-B-Q Foods"

Invites applications for the following openings:

• WAITERS & WAITRESSES

• PANTRY & COUNTER HELP

• BUS PERSONS

• CASHIERS

Part time & lull time

Experienced preferred

Maturity and good attitude expected

Above average remuneration with pleasant [working

conditions offered

Apply in person between 2:30-4:30 P.M

to J. Bonham

29161 Northwestern Hwy at 12 Mile

m Franklin Shopping Plaza, Southfield

or call 358-3666 for interview

THE J. L. HUDSON

12 OAKS MALL

l? Mile-Novi Rd at I 96

Is Now Accepting Applications for

FULL & PART TIME

RESTAURANT POSITIONS

COOKS & DISHWASHERS

GOOD SALARY AND BENEFITS

Apply m Person at the

Personnel Office

third Level

9 30 AM 5 30PM MON thru SAT

An hqunl Opportunity h'mplnytr MlF

591-0900.

A

Thursday, September 7, 1978 (P,C-7C,R,W.G-6C) *9C

Horace

It's time you learned

the facts of life!

t H a v e

Bank

were sure you learned abOujt me birds long ago but Horace have you heard about

es ion

whenc ver y o u call

Obsfiun'^ £

classified

DIAL CLASSIFIED DIRECT

That s a Want A(1 (Jassiliuiition in your

e-town newspaper It works tfiis way Horace

ember when you almost went crazy trying u

a solid oak fiat Stand 1 Hew dim embar.ivM-.i

wife in the antique store because they d.di t

one and tried to interest yon in ,i c hamper

nstead and you told that sweet little old lady

she could do with it ' Remember

it you had used the Wanted ko Buy ciassifi

n that we have just for this kind of situation

ot our thousands of readers would have ,ille(

and your troubles would have been over

that little bird on top of your head iwhats

there anyway''I just told u$ that .you re

narket for ,i 1938 Chevrolet hood omame

ere are the facts of life Horace Wanted

ads get results—that s a fact 736 that s

Use them and get results that

your M a s t e r C h a r g e or

A m e r i c a r d h a n d y

.WAYNE COUNTY 644-1070. . .OAKLAND COUNTY

852-3222. . .ROCHESTER AVON TWP.

r\


IOO(P,C-8C,R,W.G-7C) Thursday, September 7. 1978

i

Help Wanted

505 HeJp Wanted

Food & Beveroge

505 Help Wanted

Food & Beverage

PREP (XX)K

Full lime Musi be 18

[Jus twin-fits Apply in person

(lam Diggers 30»5 G

Farmington

Good pa v

on

rand' River

Kull lime DISHW ASHER

nights Must be

CARVER STEAM TABLE Allend

ant full lime for cafeteria line

Good starling wage company ben

efits offered Apply in person

Machus 160 W Maple Birming

ham 655 1018

am loggers

Farmington

Good

rson

30555 Grand River

pav plus benefits Applj in person

r u n B K I.I. 132? S Main

Plymouth is now accepting appli

cal inns for full or pari time work

Interest ing work free meals and

free uniforms ire just a few of Ihe

. benefits we offer Must be 17 or

older Applv in person

BUS BOYS

(All Shifts)

WAITRESSES

(AJI Shifts)

EXPERIENCED

Full lime benefits apply in

person dining room

supervisor

Machus Red Fox

66/6 Telegraph Rd

Near I 5 Mile...Birm

WAITRESS WANTED Token

(•ounce Westland call between 7 A

9 Ask lor Mike >61 9641

WAITRESS part time II ,10 am

3 lu pm Mmi ihru Fn Kxcellent

tips job 11 s*i applm lo students on

Co-op Call 455 6161

KKSTAl RANT HKLt'

Full Time

WAITRESSES

COOKS

BUS BOYS

FLIAS BROS

17123 W K Mile l.ivonii

h Mlie Newburgh

4M 667(1

lixtK DA^ SHIFT Waitress d.iv

ind iftemoon shifts Applv Lad s

Restaurant Farmington and 5 Mile

Rd

COOKS

BUS BOY

WAITRESS

Full and furl dme davs or after j

nns I'aid vacalnxi and meals

Applv in person

Livonia Big Boy

Plvmouth A Farmington Rds

421-4349

CATERING SERVICE Help |

wanted one stock room and general j

Jililv clerk one cashier and light

bookkeeping and one cold food pm

duct ion person part time 476-WM6 |

t

LONG JOHN Silvers has immedi

ate openings (or full lime day help

and full or (.art time evening help

Applv in person onlv between I 3

I'M or 7 9 I'M Lone John Silvers

J64HI Plymouth Rd Redford

PART riMK

DISHWASHERS

Work 3 dav week after school and

weekend Applv in person between

2PM 4PM a!

SIGN OF THE

BEEFEATER

IByy s W oodward

Just N of Square Lake Rd

SCHOOL LUNCHROOM program

Head sales productuin person salad

prod pet ion helper 2 cafeteria line

attendants 475-8020 ext 31

WAITRESSES wanled. day and

evening shift Kxpenence no( nec

essarv Call Miss Dumas 424 8610

fOOD SF.RVICfcT MANAGER

Immediate opening for employee

cafeteria Responsibi lilies involve

supervision, labor scheduling food

production and portion control

Automatic vending expenence

helpful Salary commensurate with

experience Kull benefit package

Call between 2 & 4PM 223 7690

An Fcjual Opportunity Employer

(1K>KS Days off on Sundays A

Holidays No experience necessary

Apply in person at Masons lounge

Farmington A Schoolcraft Rd

Livonia GAI9S33

PART DR FULL NMF

Grill Cook

11 3 or II 5 PM

Mitche s Birmingham Coney

Island 297 E Maple Birmingham

5 2888

FEMALES preferred to deliver

food 9 Jo I 30. office building in

Southfield 13 per hour plus com

mission Car necessary Also (ull

time Bakery help Call 354 0121

WAITRESSES A DISHWASHERS

wanled (or Chinese res(aurani in

part

8386

Birmingham

time Call

area Full or

642

WAITRESSES

BARTENDERS

COOKS

hull or i«ri time

Napoleons Restaurant

459 6.370

FARRELLS

is now furing lull A pan time Dav

Personnel Liberal benefits and

good working conditions in Ihe besl

possible atmosphere Please applv

in person at

FARRELLS

Ice Cream Parlour

14203 Telegraph Redford

255 4885

An Equal Opportunity Employer

WAITRESS lor coffee shop. Mon

Fri ("all Alfred s Somerset Mall

643 8865

FAMILY RESTAURANT

NOW HIRING

Full A Part Time

WAITRESSES

COOKS

BUS BOYS

HOSTESSES

505 Help Wanted

Food & Beverage

STEAK A ALE Restuarant is now

accepting applications for the foi

lowing positions

COOKS Lunch A Dinner Kitchen

Waiter A Waitresses Door Host

esses

Please apply Mon Ihru Fri 24666

Northwestern SoutWield Between

(he hours of 2 pm A 4 pm

TWO Malure people needed (o work

full lime positions responsible v

plus I lye chance to advance into a

strong management (earn Must be

18 or over ipply in person Ken

lucky Fried Chic*en 25551 5 Mile

Bedford

DISHWASHERS

Benefits All shifts Apply in

person bet\*«en 3 & 5 PM to

Kitchen Manager

Machus Red Fox

6676 Telegraph Rd

Near I 5 Mile Rd

Bloomfield Twp

DISHWASHER

Full lime, dav- 9 AM lo 5 PM

Mon Fn We re looking for people

who are not afraid to work for good

p.iv Starling pav $3 511 per hour

Don I call conic in and see us

lu lween 2 & 5 PM

RED BI LL RESIAURANT

•27725 W H Mile

H Mlie at Grand Hivei

BUS BOYS*

Full time days or nights Great pay

plus lip. Must be out of school

Itams Horn Restaurant 2U385 Mid

dlebell. Livonia

506 HeJp Wanted

Sales

PART lime sales opening must be

available mornings from 10AM on

Contact Katy. Noname Store Jr

Girls Sportswear lower level

Fairlane Town Center

CHOCOLATISSIMO

A GODIVA CHOCOLATIER

(^jerung soon at Somerset Mall and

seeking experienced Manager and

Sales Person For appl call

626-0789

PHONE SALES Person wanted

Plymouth area must be expe

rienced hourlv wage excellent

opportunity Mr Allman 459 1000

UN USUAl. OPPORTUNITY for CM>-

alive selling for man or woman,

salary commission A benefits

Experience not necessary Sell area

nip., floor covering* in respected

N Woodward Store Advancemen!

potential 543 5302

506 Help Wanted

Sales

AVON