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school - IIS Windows Server
I
'■ i V ;
' ’
\I
Q UO TE
‘‘L«ve does not keep a ledger
of thesins and failures of others."
— Anon.
5 (K
per copy
Prijited oo Recycled Paper
ONE HUNDRED TWENTV-THIRD YEAR—No. 37
CHELSEA, MICHIGAN. WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 1/1998
20 Pages This Woak
■ Chelsea Village Council appoints a 20-year veteran
to the top post.
i
•
<Ny» '
training within the department. Torn
Osborne, second assistant chief, is in
charge of personnel. He will handle
internal disciplinary matters. Jerry
Kenny, third assistant chief, handles
building and truck maintenance,
while Steve Jaskot, who is fourth
assistant chief, is in charge Qf keep­
ing abreast of new laws and sharing
the information with the department,
EHenwood says he intends to do
the best job he can and hopes to fulfill a long term. “But you never,
know what tomorrow may bring,” he
says with a chuckle.
. ~
Dan EHenwood has spent the past responsibilities as he oversees a fire
two decades battling raging blazes department with one'of the largest
and helping the injured, During his coverage areas in southern Michi­
tenure, EHenwood has also nurtured gan. Last year, the department made
a generation of firefighters. And witl£ 528 runs in its jurisdiction. The
his new appointment to head the Chelsea Fire Department answers
local fire department, EHenwood calls within the village, as well as in
intends to continue what he knows Sy Ivan township and parts of
best. ___ „ ____________ ____
Lyndon, Waterloo, Lima,, Freedom
At age 52, EHenwood was second and Sharon townships. EHenwood
in command at thfe Chelsea Fire says the majority of runs are for
Department when long-time fire medical assistance. All firefighters
chief Paul “Bud” Hankerd submitted are trained emergency medical tech­
his resignation in November. nicians. Over the years, EHenwood
EHenwood was the natural choice to says, the department has seen an
step up to the post. He was selected increase in medical runs compared to
to serve the remainder of Hankerd’s fire runs from a 60/40 ratio to 70/30.
most recent three-year term by a
Ellenwood’s appointment also
committee comprised of three means he is responsible for a budget’
Chelsea Village. Council trustees. If of nearly $300,000
---------- and a staff
"" of----38,
he serves the department' well, including 25 firefighters, seven
EHenwood can expect to be reap-! reserves and six explorers. ;
Village voters will be asked to
DAN ELLENW QOD, C helsea’s new fire chief,
has seen a steadily increasing percentage o f calls
cast their’vote in a local election this
pointed in three-year intervals.
stands beside the departm ent's fire rescue vehicle,
being of the medical emergency category. Dan moved
spring, but their choice of candidates
EHenwood began his fire service
one o f their busiest vehicles year in and year ouL Dan__ up from assistant chief , when long-tim e ch ief Bud. career in 1970, nine years after-grad­
U-remains to be seen.Chelsea’s annual election, slated
uating from Chelsea High school. At
— who is a 30-year-veteran with the Chelsea Fire Dept.,
Hanker d resigned in N ovem ber.—------ -—>— _ _ _
the time, he was working at Chrysler
■». D e in g 3 D ie tO p a s s *March 13, will see the selection of d
Proving Grounds, .where he contin- n n t h e i n f o r m a t i o n I ’v e
village assessor, village clerk, three
ues to work , today as a driver/ ,
m e iin u i m a u u n i vc
(fustees and (wo library board
mechanic in addition to his fife fight- l e a r n e d O v e r t h e y e a r s
trustees. Nominating petitions are
mg. He joined the fire departments ~ ~ a m | Seefin& t h e m b e c o m e
being accepted through F?b. 6.
reserves program after a friend
®
Candidates must file a nominat­
encouraged him. “I thought about it f i r e f i g h t e r s . ”
ing
petition with the clerk’s o ffice r
and said, ‘yeh, what the heck’,”
— D a n E H e n w o o d , before the deadline to be named on '
EHenwood said. He Was promoted
C h e , s e a F i r e C h i e f the ballot. Petitions require at least
four years later to on-call status,
15 signatures of registered Chelsea
joining the official ranks of fellow
voters.
___
____
firefighters.
tor for-Dexter Schools it was h e r
.
“Contract- With
\Ttire^htefrC1tenwoodsays1iearrdrdates have until Feb. 9 to
Over the years, EHenwood, a
■
F o rm e r. C h e lse a b u s in e s s ­
introduction to the National School America.” It proposes that the fund­ Lyndon township resident and father . will uttHze-the-abilities of the four withdraw their petition and bew o m a n w a rn s a g a in st p a s s a g e o f
Lunch Program. She stayed with the ing for the National School Lunch of two, has served the department officers under him. “I am not going removed from the ballot:
th e P e r s o n a l R e s p o n s ib ility A c t ^
Dexter School ’ District two years Program .be commingled with the with distinction. He is a state certi­ to do it all,” he said. “l am going to
The offices of clerk, assessor and
prior to accepting her current post.
Food Stamp and WIC program fied instructor and county coordina­ use my powers to delegate."
trustee are all two-year terms, while
“I was actually at the right place funds.
Patrice Murdock’s passion has
And delegate he has. First assis­ library trustees wfU be elected to
tor for the Washtenaw Mutual Aid
"These funds would be sent to Association, the county agency that tant fire chief Bill Paul is overseeing three-year seats.
always been in the food service at the right time when we nassed a
$60 million bond issue,^ Murdock each state as a ‘block grant’ . . with .answerstotheMichlgah Firefighters
the bulletin Training Council. It is this position
Chelsea businesswoman and past said. She credits the Brighton voter- no" strings attache
director of food and nutrition for approved money for the success of says. “States would then decide how that has proved to be the most
department because it brought to_set .up a ^school^lunch: program. —rowarding=for-Ellenwood. He takes
improvements
five years ago to the The block grant.would not include great pride in helping a newgeriera" National School Lunch Program;
district’s
school
kitchens. The riny funds for non-needy students lion of firefighters learn the ropes.
Murdock, who now heads the
and there would-ba-no-faHRral slan
dards
to guide the states.’
mentary
and
middle
school,
bus
Brighton Area Schools, has declared
Chelsea school district officials third elementary school and recon­
‘ “The biggest thing for me is being
The
bulletin goes on to encourage able to pass bn the information I’ve will meet with their architect struction of existing buildings'.
garage
and
expanded
high
school
verbal war on Congress as she strug­
members , of the Washtenaw/ learned over the years and seeing Saturday to finalize a report on space Technology for all buildings and
gles to get the message out about the with new kitchen facility.
Murdock, who oversees the lunch Livingston *Food Service Directors them become-firefighters,--he said.-----needs and-put forth a request to the— remodeling- of heating, ventilation.
-National School Lunch Program’s
ssociation to fight for the National
EHenwood also State Board of Education for a bond and electrical work will_alsn be
lurdock is asking her community to food and nutrition department one of School Lunch Program. “Youreom- served as co-ordinator for the Boy issue.;
included in the plan;
support the program. And as newly the finest in the state. It includes a pany has the power and opportunity Scouts of America Explorers pro­
The board has employed archiAssistant superintendent of
appointed president of the Michigan mini food court, set up at both the to prevent this from happening. As gram, teaching fire training to area schools Fred Mills said Tuesday that •- tects Kingscott & Associates of
School Food Service Association, a. middle and high schools! The food* industry members you may be the scouts. He says he likes to “spark” after Saturday’s meeting the board of Kalamazoo to work on the proposal
noh-profit organization for school court is modeled after ones seen in only ones who can stop Congress the feelings about fire service he has education will ‘take action Feb. 6 to through the bond issue. Interviews of
food service . professionals in malls across the country with an from ending the National School in others.
call for the bond issue, A vote in uther- architect candidates to see the
Michigan, she is using her profes- Italian eatery, a delicatessen line, a Lunch Program.”
EHenwood has.served as assistant June is expected.
___ project through construction will
According to Vivian Pilant
sional ties to get the attention of state burger joint and salad bars, Like
But first a hard/figure must be set occur in the next three to four
chief the past six years. His at
Service menf to chief means, additional to construct a new high school, a months, according to Mills.
T>exter’sfo o d an d nutrition
officials.
",
ment, Brighton’s offers food choices, Association president, “The. poten­
fresh frtiit and vegetables, low-calo­ tial harmful- impacts of this legisla­
rie dressing and low-fat selections. tion on the health of America’s chil­
Murdock says she serves an estimat­ dren and their educational develop­
ment is staggering. This legislation
ed 3,000 students daily.
is the greatest threat faced by the
Murdock also attributes the suc­ National School Lunch; Program
cess of her program to a highly since its creation almost 50 years
trained staff of 45 with 90 percent ago.
certified in food service. Sne says
Murdock herself calls fellow col­
they take classes and.learn the latest leagues into action through a memo
technology to stay on top. “We bake randum. “The sruiyival orchild nutri­
from scratch,”, she bbasts, “which tion programs ’is at stake,” she says,
you don’t find in schools too much urging members of the Michigan
anymore.” ' ,
School Tood Service-Association to
The latest technology
Area Schools has seen in the'child. Personal Responsibility Act intro-duced Jan. 4 by the chatrmairoHhe
includes the Point of Sale system. It House Human Resources subcom­
is the .same technology , Dexter mittee.
“1 think there needs to be welfare
Schools has recently purchased and
“iririiplementing trt-phases-through a- -reform,”—Murdock-^says-in a tele­
voter-approved bond issue, as well. phone interview, “but don’t cut the
“I’ve "said you’re going to love it. one good meal (children) receive per
You just have to be patient,” day.”
According to Murdock, school
Murdock became involved in the Murdpck said She told staff in
Dexter.The
system
allows
personnel
lunch
for some children is the only
food service industry upon graduato
collect
data
on
wh3f
children
are
nutritional
meal they receive. She'
^
tion from Wisconsin Universityat
eating
and
allows
parents
to.pay
in
says
the
original
intent of the school
Stevens Point. After earning her
advance'for
lunches:
.
“It’s
just
an
lunch
program
as
it.was enacted in
degree, .Murdock remained 'in
194,6
.
was
to
provide
appropriate
invaluable
service,”
Murdock
said.
-Wisconsin to . work in-the test
"Itfs
extremely
helpful..
Patents
love
nourishriient
to
children
because, so
, kitchens of Betty CrOcker, develdpit.”
They
love
it
because
they
don’t
many
young
World
War
II recruits
i
ing new products and recipes for?
have
to
worry
about
their
children'
failed
their
physicals
due
to
nutrition
r - cook books;- She eVe.n had :her own
related
diseases.
By
including.
Child
losing
their
lunch
money
and
they
. biweekly_TV .cooking show on a
can
also
receive.
nutrition
report
Nutrition
Programs
inblock
grants
'
Wausau public service station, part
( ' of her duties as a home economist cards informing them what their and reducing funding, Murdock
for-a local utility department. When 'children' .are -eating for lunch. . says, the federal' government Will
' * she returned to the area a few years Murdock says she prints-about 12 save less than 0.1 percent of total
later* Murdock took a.position with nutrition report cards a week for a federal spending. .
population of approxirhately
“The tradeoff is exposing. 10 mil-,
Jiffy Mix. At the local factory, student
7,000.
lion
children to nutritional and edu­
Murdock set up the tour department,1
All
this
advancement
Murdock
cational
risk,” the MSFSA contends.
put out a smalt cook book and
has
Worked
for
over
the
years,
the
“Hungry
children don’t learn and
. changed the packaging, for Jiffy
nutritional integrity sherhas^rought - illiterate adults-cannotrcompete in a
, products, in addition to developing the department and.most important­
global economy,” the organization
products arid testing recipes.
ly, the health of children' is what she also states;-r •“ '
Murdock left the food industry to is concerned about losing through ■ ' Miirdock is also concerned over a
" -. i proposal to deregulate the, agriculopen the Tail Feather Boutique, a legislative Wrangling.
A bill slated for a vote yesterday . turti industry. She says with'.no price
» yarn an<* >8^ shop'; in Chelsea.
During her absence from the indus- by the U.S.'House of Representa­ caps\ school lunch departments will
CELEBRATING the lOOth year o f the dedlcatloiL slon to Jon, Bentley who Was acting as master o f cer*
emonles. A noth erplaq ue w as presented by the Rev,
“ ““— try^fre^lscr-woTkethas-aminterior tives could repeal the School Lunch -tose^their^bility-i
.
„otlity-krpurc,haie^1fea
o f the p i ^ n t Congregationat Church bultdlBg^pne*
decorator for Merkel’s furniture Act, Murdock has been warned in a sonably priced food.” .
Nancy Nelson Elsenhelmer (right), associate confer*
. seat church! members gathered Sunday to m ark the
--- — -,-store!-be fore- ge ttihg*baclMnto the, bulletin from the California School
Murdock says she -and-- othe r beginning o f a new century. Patricia A ustin o f Ann ence*minister, M ichigan Unlted Church o f Christ, to
profession in 1983.
,
_ ~ Food. Service Association. The bill, ‘members of MSFSA, the organize
the Rev. Rosemary Chaffee", second fffbm r i p t , pre­
A rbor (left), president o f W ashtenaw H istorical
When Murdock accepted thef known as the “Personal Responsent pastor o f the church.
Society, presented a plaque acknowledging the occa*
position of ,food_an.d nutrition direc- sibility Act” includes welfare reform
(Continued oh page four)
Deadline Set
For Council
Candidates
School Board To Finalize
Plans for Construction
■f.
I
ewpoifiT
T h e C h a tte d S to n d o rd , W e d n e sd a y . F e b ru a ry 1 , 1 9 9 5
. J
b j'w
tL i j;
PJ1
•!
Michigan Farm Bureau will be
participatTpg in hrecently announced
state-wide strategic pork alliance.
Members of the ‘‘Michigan Pork
Alliance” will discuss goals and how
the affiliation of government and
industry will operate at a press con­
ference, Feb. 3 at 10 a.m. at. the
Lansing Convention Center. Gov.
Engler has been invited to participate.
“All of agriculture benefits when
we have a strong livestock sector,”
said MFB President Jack Laurie. “In
addition, issues like manure (jnan-«
agement, marketing and indt
i Opinions On Current Issues, Researched By i
The Mackinac Center, Midland, Mich.
s
Safe fo r Investors
B y George Nastas
Governor Engler, whose first
term delivered a total net tax cut to
Michigan of at least $600 million,
promises, to cut. taxes more in his
v E
Established
§t|e CttyelBea fctanbarh
Telephone
~ 71
300 North Main Street, Chelsea, Ml 481184302.
(313) 475' 1371
keeping that promise, promoting
basic fairness, and helping Michigan
attract more investment, by eliminat­
ing the infamous Michigan intangi­
bles tax.
The intangibles tax is levied on
the ownership of “intangible’1 prop­
erty such as stocks, bonds, or land
contracts. Calculated .for each piece
of intangible property, the tax is the
greater of 3.5 percent of the income
produced from the property to 1/10
of 1 percent of the property’s value.
If income received fttom intangi­
ble property Exceeds $10,000, or if
the value of non-income-producing
intangible
property
exceeds
$350,000, or if the combined owner­
ship of income-producing and nonincome-producing property pro­
duces an intangibles tax liability that
exceeds the $350 statutory deduc­
tion, a married investorjnust file an
intangibles tax return;
Cleariy^the tax confiscates capi­
tal, which is a prime source of eco­
nomic growth a n d jo b c re a tio n .
That’s abundantly evident when the
tax is applied directly to the proper­
ty. ^First, the investor pays federal
ancT Michigan ‘income^taxeson his :
earnings. Then on top of that, the
investor pays an intangibles tax on
that portion of his earnings that he
saves for investment purposes. If he
simply consumed his earnings and
invested nothing, he could escape
The intangibles tax.
Helen May Leonard & Welter P. Leonard, Publisher* & Editors
Published every Wednesday of 300 N. Main Street. Chelsea, Mich.
48118, and .second class postage paid at Chelsea, Mich, under the
Act. of March 3; 1879. Postmaster; Send address changes to The
Chelsea Standard. 300 N. Main St.. Chelsea, Mich. 48)18. .
;
USPS No 101-720
.
Subscription Mototi (payable In odvanea—notfrohindab/o)
StS per year In Washtenaw County, Grass Lake, Gregory, Hamburg, Munlth,
18.50... . .6 mas. Northvllle, Pinckney, Plymouth, South Lyon & Stockbridge,.
**® p e r ye°f elsewhere In Michigan.
110.50..... . 6 m as..
^
jjf *
f. .V.1*9U
* • • •©mO|i outside
,
. Michigan, in U.S. . ■.
Single copies mailed—
:....$
.75
Deadttaeii
PRESS RELEASES: Friday, noon
DISPLAY ADVERTISINOi Thursday
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING: Saturday, noon
Lata Classlfiods soctlont Monday, 5 p.m.
Notional Advertising
Representative
MICHIGAN NEWSPAPERS.
’JkeW
iW
1“INC.
***M
*.
827 N/ Washington Ave.
* Lansing, Mich.. 48906
NATIONAL NEWSPAPtftASSOCIATION ”
i ik i
Items taken from the files of the Chelsea Standard
The Chelsea Area Transportation
4 Y e a rs A g o
System, nfore commonly known as
CATS, faced bleak times. The sys­
—Wednesday, Jan. 30,1991—
The state has notified village,, tem, which had been in operation for
president Richard Steele that it will more than five years lost a $5,000
n o t. close down the village’s operating subsidy from theStateof
Secretary of Stale branch office. Michigan following drastic budgetSteele said that Liz Boyd in the cutting measures undertaken by
...
Secretary of State’s office notified Governor Miliken.
Lima
township
residents
joined to
him of the decision. “She said it
honor,
trustee
Harold
L.
Gross,
retir­
would definitely be within the vil­
ing
after
21
years.
Gross
planned
to
lage limits,” Steele said. "More than
continue farming, to serve on the
likely it,will be at Village Plaza.”
Village manager Robert Stalker township appeal board and to enjoy
will leave his position at the end of his grandchildren.
Legionnaires were very pleased?
the week, village president Richard
with
the results of the eighth annual,
Steele confirmed Monday afternoon.
. ..
P e o p le P la n
I n d u s tr y A llia n c e
I PUBLIC ISSUES |
till r
If
1.
• *_ 1
L_ P
P o r k
sion or for a new product line. If the capital formation, insisting on fairinvestment earns a nominal 7 per­ . ness in taxation, and keeping good
cent, the Michigan investor will people who create jobs here in
receive $700 in nominal interest Michigan,. The onerous intangibles
„
jet s assume tax works' against airthese things.
that this interest is subject to the Governor Engler could strike anoth­ agriculture and have an impact
intangibles tax.
er blow for. progress by seeking an beyond just pork producers. There?
fore, as a general farm organization,
This investor will pay.7.9 percent end to it.
•
*
*
*
we welcome an opportunity to par­
of. the. interest -earned from this
(D
r.
G
eorge
N
astas'
of
H
asten
is
a
m
arketing
and
investment to the State of financial consultant and an adjunct scholar with (he ticipate in the Alliance and help
Michigan—3.5 percent for the intan­ .MackinacCenter for Public Policy, aMidland-based address some of the challenges fac­
ing the hog industry.”
gibles tax and 4.4 percent for the < research andeducational organization.
Members.of the Alliance in addi­
state income tax. After deducting
tion to MFB are the Michigan Pork
state income and intangibles taxes on
Producers Association, Michigan
his federal return, he also will pay
Department, of Agriculture, Michi­
25.79 percent of the interest he’s
gan
State University,v Michigan
earned to the federal government.
Livestock
Exchange and Thorn
. ' Ignoring inflation, the nominal,
—Apple
Valley,
Inc.
after-tax return on this $10,000
A
recent
study
by Iowa Stale
investment is $464.18, or 4.6 percent
University
shows
the
pork industry
By-Mary
Kratienbcrs.
to the investor. The state and federal
4-H Youth Agent MSU Extension
is
a
major
contributor
to the
governments together will collect
Washtenaw
county
residents
who
Michigan
and
U.S.
economies.
In
$235,82 of the $700 in taxes.
want
to
make
a
difference
in
their
Michigan,
pork
production
provides
Now-consider the effect of infla­
community will have an opportunity
12,776 jobs'and generates $439 mil­
tion. Let’s assume inflation is 3 per­
to learn the. necessary leadership lion in economic activity. Nation­
cent for the year. For a one year,
$10,000. investment at 7 percent, the . skills at the 1995 Leadership Seminar ally, the pork industry is responsible
Michigan investor receives^a paltry,- Series - offered by Michigan State for 764.000 jobs and-$6fr bilhon in
economic impact;
after-tax and inflation-adjusted University Extension.
Registrations a re ' now being
return of only $164.18! He might
' easily have done better than 1.64 accepted for this six-week course.
.percent in some off-shore venture or ­ Some of the topics covered include
C o n v e n ie n t
defining your personality and leader­
al a friendly poker game.
The Michigan intangibles tax is a ship style, communicating to reduce
W e e k ly
disincentive for Michigan citizens to and resolve conflict and meetings
save and invest.'It directs
"
investment "with consensus:
• u e iiv e r y
The seminars are designed for par­
capita! away from investment and
in
toward current consumption or into ticipants with beginning to moderate
less worthwhile investments that are levels of leadership experience.
each Wednesday's
As well as building skills in spe­
not subject to the intangibles tax
mail '
such as federal debt instruments, cific areas, participants have time to
network
and
discuss
issues
relevant
bank_ certificates of deposit, or
f o r le s s t h a r r
to their communities.
Michigan municipal bonds.
Seminar Services
Helps Potential
Leaders Emerge
and federal income taxes on capital as much as $"115 million in capital evenings from Feb. 9 through March
.
gains, dividends, add interest income for investment-the amount the 16-Pre-registration is required.
State
was
expected
to
coliect’from
PleasecontacttheMSUExtension
earned from their investments. This
means that when applied to invest­ The tax in 1994. Facing a budget sur- office, 313-971-0079. for more infer~
ment- incomer the state -intangibies- -plus-of at least $300 millton in=the^;=^n^,lo- “—
tax actually represent for many currern fiscal year, the’ State of
investors triple taxation ofdividend Michigan could more easily afford to
forego it than hard-working, riskand interest income. . .
Consider a $10,000 investment in taking private citizens could afford
to pay it.
a taxable, high quality corporate
Economic
progress
means
bond. This money may be used by
the issuing corporalioii-for expan- enhancing opportunities, promoting
each week
® t|*
----------
Uncle Lew from Lima Says:
DEAR MISTER EDITOR:
job because in Congress he was on a
Republican Ed Doolittle was committee that studied how man
wound up tighter than a T5 watch bases ought to be closed. Ed said i
Lake.
.
when he got to the country store that don’t give hew meaning to
resignation in November. Since then
The
------failin state ecoAdh^ hagjts— Saturday-night. He eeme-in waving e —whose bread I eat his songs+stng-he
Stalker and the village have been
effect on the finances of the Chelsea handful of dippings and when every— don’t know what would.—
working out the specifics of his
School District, Most governmental body settled around the stove he was
Democrat Clem .Webster agreed
departure. Steele said the terms of
units
mThe
state
were
suffering
from
first
out
of
the
chute.
He
told
the
felthat
Congressmen throwed out in
the severance are spelled out in
............................. „„
,
_______ ___ ______________ ...
-StalkafVeentfaet—He-wotrttfnotbe
reduced shortfaH^K-L2-education fows it s a shame and disgrace where
November played Brer Rabbit to vot­
ers’ Brer Fox but Clem went oruo say
more specific.
revenue from the state had been politicians go when they leave office.
he was amazed that Ed was suprised.
Village council "will have a tough
severely impacted..
^
The shame is the politicians, he said,
and the disgrace is the paying public: This is how the political game always
decision to make,” next Tuesday— a
"
A 1—
; Ed said he’s beerrwatching the
is-played, Gem allowed! and for-aTT
when it considers whether to allow
A j? 0 »
IquurliceiTse'
tp check on Democrats put’ the contracts, smoke and mirrors out
Thursday, Feb. 11,1971—
into the village, according to village
of Congress last fall. After study­ of Washington these days, that’s the
. If lack of sufficient interest per­ out
way it always will be played. The
president Richard Steele. Council, at
ing the situation up onea side and
plain fact is, Gem allowed, rabbits
its Jan. 15 meeting, tabled a request, sisted, “After Dinner Education,” down the other, Ed said,‘he is full
one of the many local benefits to conyinced that the losers are the win­
that voters throw in the briarpatch
by a Livonia restaurateur to transfer
Chelsea residents, would be lost. ners. It’s alius been that them with
know it’s better to be appointed than
a license from a Westland establish?
Officials
at
Washtenaw
Community
elected,
and they live happy ever after
ment. Craig Common, a long-time
their heads to the trough have the
as third assistant undersecretaries in
chef for Charley’s Crab chain irv.the College indicated that classes best chance to keep them there, but
offered through the Adult Education lately every time Congress and state
some Government department.
•
Detroit area, wants to convert the
Practical
speakings
went
on
Clem,'
vacant Dancer’s building into a 110■ • a * " " * « * * :m '* * » more
d w o a n B ^ ^ jM ^ a n Z m « ,$ o n r, places 10 pot ex-offie^holders who
he’s not near as worried about pqlitiseat restaurant.
L -r 1r Urfnlrf
1 4
Y e a rs A g o
. ..
Thursday, Feb. 10,1981—
Following the apparent misappli­
cation or over-application of an
Orkin-patented pesticide, Rick’s
Market voluntarily locked its doors
Oct. 17 after customers-complained
of foul tasting and odorous food­
stuffs. The market held a contractu*
, al agreement with Orkin for 10 years
prior to the incident, which resulted
’ in a lawsuitr— ^
WEATHER
For the R ecord. . .
Mb . Mm. Ptecip
Wednesday, Jan. 2S............35'
Thursday, Jan. 26............ 36
Friday, Jan. 27...'........1........4I
Saturday, Jan. 28...... 27
Sunday, Jan. 29....... ;..,...33
Monday. Jan. 30............ 42
Tuesday, Jan. 31.....:...39
22 0.00
16 0.00
7 . 0.00
16 - 0.00
3 '0.00.
3 0.00
13 0.00
Striking workers at the! North
American Rockwell plant returned to
work following ratification of a
. three-year local and national Contract
on Sunday. About 150 Workers were
involved in the four-day strike in
support of a national contract settle­
ment between the; company and the
United
Automobile
Workers
Amalgamated.
.
The former Dexter Township
Hall, landmark of township govern­
ment for a number of years, was sold
1to
a Waiter
U /otfor Esch rtf
A n n Arbor.
AoK/\* Cdrth
of. Ann
. .
. .... Esch
planned to move' the building
s te 0^ :» i^
Territorial
Rd.jS0Uth s,<^e of ^ or,h
as he is about what history shows will
What most ex-Congressmen
be the next sharp turn in Washington.
done, Ed said, wa$ hook on to
The more Republicans talk about cut­
Federal programs they set up, go
ting programs that help folks who
with think and reserch outfits that
need help, he said, the more they’ll
run on public grants, lobby for ser­
cut taxes on rich people and corpora­
vices they said weren’t needed when
tions that ought to help more.
■*
they were in office, and take high
Zeke Grubb said h e' wasn’t
dollars for make work cooked up by
their parties in their states*" worked up over appointments for ex*
Congtv smen. He said what bothers
Farthermore, they foundirew places
him is that the system is set up to
at the trough for their top staff peo*.
take credit and place blame.
pie, so few of them missed a public
’ hp/,t.
Congress is like the two drunks in
*
......____
___ _ Ed read a clipping
court for wrecking a car. When the
.For instant,
w here- no—sooner d id - Martin — judge ask who was driving, both said
Lancaster of North Carolina lose his
they were in the back seat. In
Washington, everybody drives from
seat in the U.S. House than his
the back seat. . —
Democrat governor hired him at
‘ /
Yours truly, .
$7,000 a month to lobby Congress to
. Uncle Lew.
I •
3 4 Y e a rs A g o
keep operating.North Carcrfina mili­
tary bases that Congress has no plans
Thursday, Feb* 9,1961—
to
close now that Republicans are in
Protestant women of Chelsea'
the
catbird seat and defense <at all
planned .to join with others throughcost is back in favor. The governor
(Continued on j>age six)
said Lancaster ;was the man for the'
.
JOHN W.MITCHELL. SR.. JOHN W. MITCHELL. H, Directors
HOW CAN
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We understand that most of the
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of. our families. And becauSe
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Affordable service at;
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'
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FU N ER A L H O M L
— 475=0082 “
BE
Q *t t t f m o s t o u t of
y o u r c o m p u tir l
im
Srtvmt}.Chckea Smce IHfy.'i
124 PARK ST., CHELSEA
a
111
~
.,
1^313-47.5-1444
M em b er Bp In v ita tio n - N SM
TheCheleea Standard, Wednesdov.'February 1.1995
■i W o m a n ’s C lu b
J H ea rs A d d r e s s o n
R e tir e m e n t P la n s
The January meeting of the
Woman’s Club, of Chelsea was held
at Chelsea Community Hospital on
Jan. 24 beginning with a 1 p.m. lun­
cheon provided by the hospital. ,
following the luncheon Janet
Fulks introduced the guest speaker,
Ms. Pat Parr, R.N. Ms. Parr is
-employed by Chelsea Community..
Hospital and works within the educa­
tion department. The topic for this
day’s program was “Keeping in the
_ Swinjf’^heitressed the importance
of maintaining a good quality of life
after retirement through proper diet,
exercise and regular check-ups with a
physician. A question and answer
period followed whereupon members
learned more about the ways and
CLARE KNICKEBOCKER
means and programs available to help
maintain these good health habits.
President Shirley Smith presided
over a sKbrt business meeting whichfollowed:
,
The club’s next meeting will be
held Feb. 28 beginning at 1 p.m. at the
Chelsea Retirement ' Community.
Clare Knickerbocker has been
Guests are welcome. For farther infor­ named Mason of the Year by Olive
mation call 475-8820 or 475-8129. - Lodge No. 156 F&AM for his out­
4<
'
'
•
standing services and dedication to
his craft.
As a member of Freemasonry for
B ro w n B a g B o o k
44 years, Knickerbocker is currently
the chaplin..He has served the lodge
Jill and Robert Mock
G r o u p R e v ie w s B u s h
as worshipful master in 1956. He is
McKune Memorial Library’s a member of the Royal Arqh
Browir Bag Book Cldlrwnt hoTd its Masons. 0rder of , he
S|ar
February meeting on Monday, Feb. No. 108 and is past associate
13, from 11;45 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. guardian of Job’s Daughters.
upstairs at the Library.
Knickerbocker was honored at
The club’s February selection, A the lodge’s annual banquet Saturday,
Jill D. Penhallegon of Dexter and wski, Melinda Burchett and Brandi
Memoir: Barbara Bush will be Jan. 28'at the Masonic Temple.
Robert L. Mock, Jr., of Chelsea were Cox Mock, daughter of the bride­
reviewed by club member Marie
Knickerbocker and his wife
marriecf Sept. 24 at Grass Lake groom.
McHenry.
Beverly
reside in Manchester and
"United Methodist church. '
David Gerstier and Mike ShoeThe Thfirber Carnival, an anthol­ are- members of the Manchester
The Rev. Stanley Hayes presided maker were the belst men. Ushers
ogy that contains writings and caiover the ceremony uniting the were Glenn Boyer, Chad RomineToT loons from eight works of James United Methodist-church.-—
daughter of Tom and Linda Dexter and Duane Penhallegon, the
Thurber will be the March selection.
Penhallegon of Dexter and Robert bride’s brother.
Mary-Green will lead the discussion
MockV Sr., of Chelsea and Joyce
about the ideas presented by K e l l y C r o s s o n
The couple held their reception at
-Mock of Grass Lake. ■
Grass Lake Lions Club immediately" Thurber; a writer and griist who was
_ -ceremony.- called the greatesL- Amefican- D C D e a n ’s L i s t
£>
humorist since Mark Twain.
Roberta Cobb and vocalist Brandy They spent a 10-day honeymoon in
Kelly
M.
Cross of Chelsea has
The Brown Bag Book Club is
fnverarity performing for 350 the Grand Canyon.,
been
named
to
the Boston College
-guests. .
sponsored by Friends of McKune
Jilt is a graduate of Chelsea High
Dean’s
List
for
the fall semester.
Memorial Library. Everyone is wel­
Heather Gerstier of Chelsea school and Huron Valley Beauty
Kelly
is
a
junior
in
the pre-law proiserYed as matron of honor and Robin Academy. Robert is also a. Chelsea. come, even guests, who may nc
|fal
have read the book being reviewed.
Mock pf Jackson was maid of honor. High school graduate; They reside in
For further information call the
Bridesmaids were Traci Modrzeje- Grass Lake.
’
Library at 475-8732.
Knickerbocker
Named Chelsea
Mason of Year
Jill Penhallegon, Robert
Mock Exchange Vows
ENGAGED: Julie Stacey, formerly of Chelsea} and William Seth
Palmer of Hazel Park are engaged and planning a summer wedding.
The future bride is the daughter of Jim and Bobbl Stacey of Milan and
Joy and John Prelesnik of Stanton. She is a 1989 Chelsea High
school graduate,-Julie expects to graduate from the University of
Michigan in April. Her fiance is a fourth grade teacher at Dundee
Elementary school. He is the son of Janet and Bill Palmer of Detroit.
c .
R o ast B eef D in n er
SERV ED A T T H E
CHELSEA HIGH SCHOOL CAFETERIA
By the Wolverine Restaurant and Staff
A lzheim er’s Support
-Group M eets Feb. 8
c?
1-18" MYLAR BALLOON
3 LATEX BALLOONS
'V v
O i i ly
■
*4 .9 9
104 N . M a i n S t., C h e ls e a P h .
Open M-F, 10-6, Sat., 10-5
V a le n tin e D in n e r D a n c e
includes
s
_
~
"
*-!»
and door prises
L in e , P a tte rn &
Tw o -S tep D an cin g
Saturday, Feb. 11
d i n n e r a t 7 p .m .
d a n c in g : 8 :3 0 - m id n ig h t
$ 2 b a c o u p le
S t. J o s e p h S h rin e
(on U S-12) Ir is h H ills
T ip s O ffe re d f o r F u n
W ith Y o u r G r a n d k id s
Alzheimer’s Association- FamilyCaregiver’s Support Group, the Ann
ByTerry Jones, Extension Home Economist
On Tuesday, Feb. 7, the Wash­ Arbor evening support group meets
on the second Wednesday of each
tenaw County/MSU Extension will
month Feb. 8, from 7:30 to 9 p.m. at
be offering a workshop titled "Pun
with Your Grandchildren. ’’This pro­ the First Presbyterian church, French
gram, will be an opportunity to learn Room, 1432 Washtenaw, Ann Arbor.
The meetings are free and confia variety of activities to d.o with your
hdkids. Ideas will be shared-on~—-dential.-—
materials to always have on hand for
to tap localC heleea Area Players P resent
resources in your community, and
just fun projects to do around the'
house. This, will be an interactive
participants will
program where
where_ pariicipanfs
have an opportunity to share some
of the activities they have done with
N o J t’s not ,i musical comedy,
their grandchildren.
it’s a. comedy with songl
- Comeand gather ideas for that
Byt-Ken Ludwig
next visit.— — — — ”
:
The program will be from 1:30 to
approximately 3 pm, and will be
held at the Washtenaw County/MSU
Extension Office, 4133 Washtenaw
Ave. (County Service Center), Ann
Arbor. Pre-registration is required
Directed By: Anthony Ceeelli
by Feb. 3, by calling 971-0079.
Dinger Theatre
at C helsea Fairgrounds
RESERVATIONS ONLY
Bruce & Sharon Hunt
s
&
Alcohol ft Smoke Fret
Environment
“LEND ME
ATENOR”
■TlIPPERWARE
$6.50 FOR ADULTS
$5.00 FOR 8TH GRADE AND UNDER
KIDS 4 & UNDER ARE FREE!!
TICKETS ARE AVAILABLE FROM:
‘BSP
8TH GRADE STUDENTS
BEACH MIDDLES
SPECIAL THANKS TO JOE MERKEL OF THE WOLVERINE
FOR HIS SUPPORT IN THIS EFFORT______ ____
| Feb. 10,11 & 1 6 ,1 7 ,1 8 ,
6:30 p.m. Dinner
8:00 p.m. Perform ance
$15 p er peraon or
two for $28
.To Buy or Sell
or Receive a New Catalog
■ •v ■coil :
(February 16 performance is $5
— -per person - Dessert available)
Sandra l. Mllazzo, Mgr.
313-428-8001
S u n d a y , F e b r u a r y 2 6 ,1 9 9 5
f r o m 2 to 7 p .m .
F or m o m inform ation call: 475-8713
(3 1 3 ) 4 7 5 -7 6 6 6
Tickets available at:.
C heleea Pharm acy 475-1188
C h e lse a fa m ily Physicians
475-9800
ipe
Samuel French incorporation.
H
I G
H
~
B
L
O
O
P
R
E
S
D
S
U
R
E
IS A
S
K
I L
I L
E
N
T
L
E
R
■
’
J .
.
V •t
Your fine jewelry is designed to last a lifetime—with
the proper care.
That's whiy weFoffera co m p leteT an g eo fiew elry
services. We sell,
appraise, restrinig,—
clean, polish, repair
and check for loose
stones and parts.
And when we re
through, all your
jewelry wilt look .
brandnew.So come visit u&
And ask for the
works. We card,
m m m
. J e w e lr y o f Q u a lity S in c e 1 8 9 5
114N. MainSt, Cheteea
. ($y/6an Bldg.) '
475-3040
C A R N A T IO N S
- $ 1 4 ^ 5 doz
...IT CAN LEAD TO
HEART-ATTACK^TROkE
AND KIDNEY FAILURE.
FINDING OUT YOU HAVE
IT CAN SAVE YOUR LIFE.
V a le n tin e Arrangem ents
frV m $7.80
G IF T B A S K E T S • B A LLO O N S • PLA N TS
V
S e a le d
W ith A
K is s
S p e c ia l
-$16
O R D E R B Y F E B . 10 & R E C E IV E 10% O FF
‘l t L e t
U s S in g
:
WE ACCEPT
ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
Y o u r L o n e N o te
'
WE DELIVER TO
•
'
ALL SURROUNDING AREAS & ANN ARBOR
.
108 S. Main St. : ~ ~ ~
Ph. 475-2622
HOURSLM-Th, 8:30-5:30: Fri. 8:30.8; Sat. 8:30-3—
“I—
„.k>rmore information
. call 800-482-1455
T* WMKft tM WMW MOM*MlMtflM
MftMMAtATMUr (• MuC MM AM -
Member „ . —
....
Jewelers of Amerke, Inc
A
• WW! * # • * » Me- _
EA R PIERCING
dhourchase of piorGirtg earrings Parental consent
required under 18
WINANS JEWELRY
Wi
th » C h # l» » o S to n d o rd , W e d n e sd o v . F c b tu o rv 1 , 1 9 9 5
Chelsea A m Players are bringing
dinner theatre to Chelsea with their
February production of Ken
Ludwig’s Toay Award winning com­
edy, Lend Me A Tenor.
This Ntaripua story of mistaken
identities takes place In 1934 in the
hotel suite of Tito MereNi, guest
Italian ten o rfo rto local opera com­
pany’s production of Otello. Lovers
quarrel, ,(tragedy’Latrike8r&ongs are
sung, and confusion reigns. ’
Director Tony Caselii points out
that although the tinging is a high*
light of toshow ,ite m Me A Tenor is
not a musical CMtedy: It’s a comedy
with music, “ft’s a w y , very funny
script, and theft’s just enough
singing to give t o audience a taste of
light comic opera. Definitely nothing
heavy or deader, ft’s a lot of fun.”
CAP has bhaed ftp plans for dinner on the “ftaiian singer in a-hotel
room” tom e. Seahng for the production is set op « n tables 'desig*
nated as “suito.1* F o r to Friday and
Saturday performances, doors will
open at 6 p.m. and Italian cuisine
wilt be served: meat lasagna or meat­
less pasta (hah, salad, vegetable,
bread and dessert. Th*ve will be no.
dinner for t o Tfcwsdoy night perfor­
mance, but desserts wlH be on sale
during intennisaion,
A lot of local Uricnt can be found
in the cast and crew for Lend Me A.
Tenor. Tony CoscHi, director,. was.
-producer for CAP’S 1993 musical,
Gypsy: He is literory
_ co-ordinator for
the Purple Root Theatre Company
where he served SB stage manager for
The Vast plfftrebca, Two Sisters and .
Stanton¥ Garage. Toay is also an
Equity actor amfwis recently seen in
the PRTC production of Jeff Daniels’
play Thy Kingdom b Coming. He is
assisted on this t o w by production
manager, Nancy SanvtHe. -This is
Nancy’s Erst time lo work with CAP,
but she has wariced with many theatres in the Lansing area. Her pro^ : duction crew is headed by a trio comft posed of Shelley Wheaton. Cindy
Gaken and Clara Smith. .
^
4- World famous hmer Tito Merelli
and his wife Maria are played by
tjv CAP president Milk. Nelson and
_Jv .long-time CAP hoiaf member and
vK new vice-president, Jerri Cole. Mark
% has been seen in ReCAP 1993,
Gypsy, and Most Happy Fella, and
also sings with a men’s choral soci­
ety called “Measure for Measure.”
He is a sales .representative and'
regional -sales trainer for Bracco
Diagnostics. Jerri, who operates the
new “Whistle-Stop B e d ' and
Breakfast” in Chelsea, has appeared
in shows including liV Abner,
Deadrtdod Dick, Music Man and My
Fair Lady in addition to her work
Local W om an
Passage o f U.S. House Bill
roles in several PRTC shows during
that time and was also seen as the
Orderly in last season’s Keely and
D m. Dan’s favoritev'roles include
Peter in Prelude To A, Kits and Slim
in O f Mice and Men.
ment with comedy, song, dinner (or
dessert), and good company. Performances will be held at the Chelsea.
Fairgrounds. Production dates are
Feb. 10,11,16,17, and 18.
Tjcketsfor Lend Me A Tenor are
on sale at Chelsea Pharmacy (475Lend Me, A Tenor promises to be 1188) .and Chelsea Area physicians
an evening of delightful entertain- /(475-9800).
Frank Dillon, another CAP board
member, plays Cleveland Grand
Dexter Township Beard Proceedings
Opera Company general-manager,that the special assessment sewer
Saunders, rrank, who works for
Regular M eeting o f the /
debt for the Multi-Lake Sewer
Dexter Township Board
Chelsea Lumber Co., portrayed
Project shall not be subordinated at
, JimmyTomorrow in a Detroit producDate: Tuesday, January 17,1995,
the time of sale of change of owner­
(ion of The Iceman Cometh and has 7:30 p.m.
ship. The clerk, supervisor, or trea­
appeared in a number of CAP shows - Place; Dexter -Township Hall,
surer may sign a ’subordination
inciudi ng You Can t Take It With You,
6880 Dexter-Pinckney R d ..
agreement in the case of re-finance,
Pajama Game and Gypsy. Chairman
Present: Jim Drolett, Julie
when ownership remains the same.
of the Opera Guild, Julia, is portrayed Knight, William Eisenbeiser, Earl
Rider-yes, Eisenbeiser*yes, Drolettby Lisa. N eda.L isa , works with Doletzky, Harley Rider,
-yes, Knight-yes.
Performance Network, participate$ in
Carried.
children’s theatre, and has been in Supervisor Drolett.
Moved by Eisenbeiser, supported
Agenda approved.
,
CAP productions ReCAP1993, Gypsy
by Rider, to authorize the supervisor
(as Miss Electra), and Godspell. She is
Moved by Doletzky, supported by
to sign a settlement agreement with
also on the board of CAP.
Knight, to approve the minutes'of
George Carter. Carried.
the
December
20,1994
meeting
with
Saunders’ daughter Maggie is
Moved by Knight, supported by
corrections.
Carried.
played by Phoebe Strong, who has
Rider,
to adjourn the meeting.
Treasurer’s
Report-—
December
been seen in South Pacific, A Chorus
Carried.
.
report
was
submitted.
$500
deposit
Line, Godspell and Most Happy
Meeting
adjourned.
was
refunded
to
Bouquettes.
Fella. Phoebe is a part-time secre­
,
Respectfully
submitted,
Clerk’s
Report—Since
the
tary, at the University of Michigan
William
Eisenbeiser,
and Immanuel Bible church, and a Deputy Treasurer is considered a full
Clerk, Dexter Township.
fuiJKtime student in Sign Language
position, Tfudi Whitley should
CAP board member ** Lncluded *n Ihe retirement system.
Planning Commission: Hartey
Matt DeLong ' plays Maggie’s
boyfriend Max. Max is also Rider—Met 2 times on the agricul­
Lyndon Township
Saunders’ assistant and an aspiring ture districts. The officers have not
opera singer.. Matt, ..a-University of changed. They will talk about the
Board Proceedings
ichiganPhD.studefiMmmathematTerrace Place site plan.
_
Mid
-----‘
ics, has appeared in plays
~om”8
Inspector:
Carl
Lyndon Tbwnshlp Regular
Northwestern University, Ann Arbor Willoughby—9 permits, 1 sign,^ 2 Board Meeting, January 10. 1991:
and Fort,Wayne, Ind. He was recent- ■appeals, 2 problems tcsolved. Ntr
Meeting called to order and min­
ly seen as the Doctor in CAP’s Most progress on Grams problem. Ehman utes approved.
property opinion was submitted.
Happy Fella.
Moved ana carried to send a let­
Blight
Inspector:. • Glenn ter to Multi Cable Co, stating that
Christine Purchis appears as
Diana, the opera company's soprano, Stidham—9 new violations, 4 sec­ the Township has no objection to the
Christine Was Ipst seen as Maria in ond notices;2 violations cleared..
installation of cable service to parcel
Sheriff: Roger Stielow—Report # E05-01 -400-004 with the excep­
-Most-Happy Fellarsmd also was- in
Ppssessed—The Dracula: Musical submitted.
tion of when cable is . no longer
- and Godspell. She is currently ' ‘ Portage Sewer-Brolett—-Meettng- required the owner will be responsi­
putting her degree in arts manage­ January 9th. Officers the same as last bly to have cables removed.
ment to use as company manager for » year. No problems.
... Moved and carried to accept
Multi-Lake Sewer: Knight— Lammers
the Purple Rose Theatre Company.
Heating
&
Air
The hotel’s bellhop is played by-Dan Meeting Jan. 16, 1995. Same offi­ CbnditTbning bid of $2,245 for a
-Brinkley who completed an cers as last year. An accounting firm Carrier High Efficiency L.P.
Apprenticeship Program at the was' selected People should be noti­ Furnace.
Purple Rose Theatre Company 1993- fied that interest will begin Feb. 15,
Maryann Noah and David
1994. He served as understudy for 1995.
Steinbach updated the board on
WW.R.A.: Knight—Met Wed. Multi-Lake Sanitary Sewer Project.
night. Townships need to re-appoint Any questions concerning the pro­
delegates. The facilities committee-is ject should be referred to Maryann
trying to estimate needs fori the Noah.
W E B S T E R T O W N S H IP 1
Recycle authority.
Moved. and carried to pass
Moved by Eisenbeiser, supported Special Assessment Resolution No.
H IS T O R IC A L S O C IE T Y
by Rider, to reappoint Julie Knight 4 concerning Multi-Lake Sanitary
as delegate to Western Washtenaw Sewer Project.
P rd C D tt
Recycling Authority and Earl
Mary Green from District Library
Doletzky
as: alternate delegate. committee updated the board on
Dcucrt Theater
Carried.
-issues the rnmmittpe U faring i \ _
— Muved-by Eisenbeiser, supported"
Discussed bids for Master Plan
by Doletzky, to adopt special ftssess- Update and Zoning Revisions..
' to change
Lake Sewer System, specifying' lhe_ Section 3: letter D on proposed
Township Treasurer as the deposito­ Blight Elimination Ordinance and
ry for the collection of special
hold a Public Hearing on March 14,
A Play by A. R. Gurney
assessment- installments. Rider-yes, -11995._______ -______ _____ ,
Knight-yes, Eisenbeiser-yes, Doletzky-'
Moved and carried to schedule a
yes,
Drplett-yes, nay-none. Carried.
Public Hearing for Marc Keezer’s
Starring
. Moved by Rider, supported by Private Road Ordinance Variance on
.Gardner A Julie Vorua
Knight, to pay the bills as submitted,
February 6, 1995 unless applicant
•Totalling $26,373:82, with1the addi- notifies township to delay hearing.
.
,
~~
'tian of $10,002.68 for„Bendzinski
Moved and carried tq hold spe­
and Company. Carried.
F ttm ia ry 9 ,1 0 , A l l , 1995
cial meeting, February 6, 1995, to
Moved by Rider, supported by work on budget.
Eisenbeiser, the Township Resolves
8:00 P .M .
Moved apd carried to pay bills
totaling $17,601.61.
*
Moved
and
carried
to accept
W h a t K ills M o r e
Treasurer’s
report
as
presented.
W ebster Com m unity House
Moved And carried to pay Sandra
A m e ric a n s E a c h Y ear
Waftatar Church A Farrell Roads
Shapiro to attend Educational
T h a n C o c a in e ,
Seminar.
Riegal property discussed, will
H e r o i n ," S u i c i d e ,
teferuiBBce ADcucrtSS.OO
get a feasibility study on.building.
A lc o h o l A b u s e ,.
Reports given and correspondence
or 426-5179 for Tickets
presented.
A u to A c c id e n ts
o»
Adjourned.
r« r Baadh e rta e Weboter Township Historical Society
A ftd H o m ic id e .
Janis Knieper,
Lyndon Township Clerk.
C o m b in e d ?
LOVE LETTERS
L u n g D is e a s e . •
In c lu d in g L u n g C a n c e r.
I t ’s a m a t t e r o f life & nd b re a th ®
AMERICAN
f
LUNG ASSOCIATION*
7l.eMHMM8KW<
DANCIN’ DOWNUNDER
GARAGE SALE
& BAKE
Saturday, February 11,1995
UAW H A L L L O C A L 1284
2798 M-S2 , Chelsea, Ml
8:00 a.m . - 4:00 p.m . ,
20 plus families contributing
PLEA SE SU PPO R T OUR DANCERS
D A N CE A R T S A CA D EM Y
LUMEN CHRISTI
fo r
WEDNESDAY, FEB
7
w ith
d
d ia m
U fO l r e f l e c t h e r
t 'en
g a g e
h e r
p.m. to 9 p.m.
For m ore Information
call (517) 787-5933 o r 787-5080
Millions have called it a miracle.
.
You too can begin to see results in 2 weeks.
• Keduce the appearance of fine dry lines
and wrinkles.
Reveal younger healthierdooking skin. > /
back.
; -
Now, for the first time ever,
rese n ta11 vevior this
incredible savings opportunity!
Offer gohd only-in
Campaigns 5 and 6.
Applies to ANEW
Perfecting Complex
for face. Intensive
Treatment for Face and Perfecting Lotion
for Problem Skin.
Smokeless-ashtrays don’t work,
according to testing of common
. models by Nazaroff at the.Lawrence
■' Berkeley Laboratory. These ashtrays
don’t; filter put much second-hand
—smokera^promisetfrbut merely disperse it.
-
o n d
N o w
O ffe r in g
G ourm et Lunches
W ines - C appucinos
s p ir it
e a n h e a c e h e r s ty le
8
3483 Spring Arbor Rd., Jackson, Ml -J
ith p r e c io u s g o ld
a c c e n te d
7
Lum en Christi High School
h e a r t d e s ig n e d
w
on schopl lunch. “1 apt just trying to
get the readers mote informed of
what this entails. 1 really don’t think
they understand that welfare reform
is related to school lunch reform.”
(Continued from page one)
tfon she heads, have talked with sev^
eral metropolitan daily newspapers;
as well as community newspapers
abouf the effects ihis bill Will have
a n d
h e a r t.
rtlryettow gold w/ l-7 <et.
round diamond. ‘795*
^
,tm §r
SH O PPE
I 'm
J
i;\v h
” S n o r
\
IM I I I 1 I O I 1
A C C 1 N I
Winter H ours:
i-.
Monday-Saturday
Sunday . . . . . ' . . . .
i
.
■
,9 a.m.-S p.m .
. . ; j . . . . . -.9 a.m.-2p.m.
.
M a in S t * C h e ls e a * 4 7 $ * 0 7 1 7
Hours: Tues.-Thurs., 10*5
Fri., 10-6. Sat., 10-3
VVM
*
:•
W
iVSVVM
*VV,/’W1VVVAW
,1A
*A
-VM?
112 E. Middle St. • Chelsea
Phone <313) 475-4343 ♦Fax (313)475-0136
103 North Main, Chelsea (313) 475-3611
r-
». \ r
TT
Masons Install
Officers for 1995
On Thursday, Dec. 8, Chelsea’s
Olive Lodge No. 156 Fred'and
Accepted Masons installed their
officers for 1995 before members
and guests.
Installing master was Richard
Satlds, a past grand master of the
Grand Lodge o f Michigan.
Installing secretary .was Jerry
Jason, P.M„ of WebberVille Dodge
No. 485.
t-— :r .- - ..' •
Installing marshal was Earl
Murr^, P.M., of Livingston Lodge
d a n c? 80916 ° nCe co,obr®t®<1victories in battle by dancing the sword
Win Valuable Prizes
AND
~
Support Chelsea
Children's Cooperative Preschool
Olive Lodge No. 156 officers as ■
installed are: worshipful master, .
Monte R. Howard; senior warden,
John Tincher; junior warden, Lynn
Heldt; senior deacon, Richard Clark;
junior deacon, Daniel Phillips; s e c ­
retary, James Tifft, P.M.; treasurer^
James Nicola, P.M.; chaplain, Clare
Knickerbocker, P.M.; marshal,
W alter..B ..H ow arth^T ^tr4den—
William D. Smith, P.M.; senior
steward, Robert , Schaeffer, P.M:;
junior steward, Arthur Stoll, P.M.
G RA N D P R IZ E
GIFT O F T R A V E L .............*500 Value
Donated by Gina's Cqfe
F IR S T P R IZ E
,
GIFT O F TRAVEL ■
■‘300 Value
SEC O N D P R IZ E
HAND-MADE QUILT ....* 3 0 0 Value
i
T H IR D P R IZ E
K-
DINNER & NIG HT’S LODGING for two
at W eber’s Inn, Ann Arbor
R etired S ch ool
P ersonnel To M eet
'
O V E R 40 4th P R IZ E S
Washtenaw' Association of
Retired School Personnel will hold
Gifts and Gift Certificates from Chelsea and^ its monthly meeting Wednesday,
Ann Arbor area businesses.
,
have participated in show. T hey have lived in Dexter
LOCAL CARVER Bill Gillespie (pictured) and his
Feb.
1,
at
Weber’s
Restaurant
in
Ann
'
Each
Valued
at
*20
or
more.
six
years,
but
stopped
carving
birds
about
18
years
wife, Chris, will dem onstrate their craft at the 22nd
Arbor. The program presentation
ago while they raised their two sons.
annual Pioneer Craft Fair, slated March 18 at Dexter
Prizes on Display
5
will
be at 11 a.m. by Trailblazers, an
-High-sehooL It w illb e the first time the G illesples
organization, designed to help the
at Quitter's Quarters
mentally ill to re-enter society,
locate employment, housing, etc.
____TICKETS ARE $1.00 each or 6 for $5.00
This will be followed by a-short Available a t Gina's Cafe, Chelsea Pharmacy, and Quitter's Quartets
business meeting. Lunch will be^
served at 12:30 p.m.
DRAWING DATE: FEBRUARY 13, 1995, 8:30 p.m.
AH-.
at St. Barnabas Church, Chelsea
,
invited to attend. For luncheon
reservations contact Katharine
The 22nd annual Pioneer Craft pieces more decorative than the
The Gillespies will be among Angell at 662-8364 by Jan. 26.
NEED NOT b e PRESENT TO w in
State Raffle License R34305
Fair, slated March 18, will be an average decoy piece. He says they’re more than 50 artists, selected by jury,
opportunity for Bill and Chris not real practical, more ornamental. demonstrating arid selling their
This ad sponsored by
S ta n d a r d W an t A d s
Gillespie of Dexter to re-emerge on The Gillespies find their average
wares and the annual craft fair. The
. the wood carving scene as they revive customer to be a collector or somecouple’s carvings start at $100.
G e t Q u ic k R e s u lts !
a hobby suspended nearly 18 years.
one who enjoys wildlife.
“IT’s just something We wanted tcT
try,” Bill says was his and his wife’s
reason for taking up the pastime. “I’ve
always hunted and tried to do decoys.
“ We haven’t done a
It’s kind of evolved from there.”
show in 10 to 12 years.
The couple moved to Dexter six
years ago from upstate New York.
T h is is to get our feet
The'
. ..eir40 acres of property .on Island
w p.
LakeRdTra mix of woodland, swamp----and grassland, turns out to be the per­
fect setting for examining the object,
1050 S. M AIN
— B ill G illesp ie,
of their artistic expression-i-birds—
D exter Resident
IN CHELSEA SH O PPIN G CENTER
and-finding the perfect-piece of-drift-wood to perch them on. For rare
birds, the Gillespies turn to magazine
4
7
5
- 1
1
8
8
photographs and mounted birds.
VISA
During
the
Dexter
Historical
They even turn Jo area bird sanctuar­
HOURS; M O N S A T . , 9-9; SUN., 9-5
Society-sponsored Pioneer Craft
i e s to photograph rare waterfowl,
Fair, Bill will carve a duck to-demonp “We use about Urty study method
-stfate-Ws^aftBiH-doubts-he^wid-l
^we-ean find,” Dilhadmits.
able to complete the carving by the
The couple is self taught in duck
fair’s end because, depending on the
carving. Bill calls it a “natural talent.” They have sought advice from
size of the piece, it takes anywhere
fellow carversr bul-Bill saysr “It’s - from1three^^IBys-to^three~weeks~^to—|
pretty much trial and error.”
. produce the final product. “It
The Gillespies have competed in depends on size und complications,'
-national, carving shows and other ••tike-wing spread. Sometimes it takesexhibitions. Together they’ve gar- a long time to find the right base, the
nered numerous awards and acco- right wood to put it on. Sometimes
lades. Chris Gillespie won “Best of . y°u spend all day walking around the
t®
Species” in the
- - w o ^ g jo o k in g M ^ , hp said,
professional carving class'during a
competition in Maryland. That same
carved Loon won the Canadian title.
iIn competition, decoys are judged o n ,
■
appearance and how they float in
water, among other things.
Bill, .46, said he and his wife
stopped wood carving when their two
start wtthui when it’i tim*
to jWon your woddfnfl.
sons became involved in Boy Scouts
and Little League because of time
Soy it right with the perfect stationery,
constraints. Now that both “Dexter
_ invitotions, and ~
High scfiooTgraduates are grown and
reception supplies.
living on their own, Bill says.he and
All orders over S100 receive o
5 Chris decided about six months ago
1Q% discount, See us today,.
tb revive their carving hobby.
- “We just started carving the last
Stye
six to eight months ago. We haven’t
.9
9
+ D e p o sit
(Dtstaas &tnnb&rfi
done a show in 10 to 12 years. This
soo n , wain in
is to get our feet wet,” Bill said
about the local craft show. They
hope to participate ituhe Ann Arbor
475-1371
Art Fairs this summer and out-of* f
state shows!
■S).
The couple V carvings include
duck decoys, song birds, owis and
game, birds. Bill calls most of his
CHELSEAPHARMACY
S P E C IA L S
Pure Fun
Sun
TAYLQRl
Tea
1
[email protected];
TAYL0R
W /M m a c
'
HliORNU
WHITE
■ill'.- '■.uaorrtfOSYTAVlbPt —,.■f'ViilS.iifs
>>-(XNTVCAUfOftNM-UM
A
a
p
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ood
Taste
1 A Y IO K
I ,i\ lot I .i Ii Iot fu.i ( ni.iin <mhi/.i U
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A lw a y s I n G
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BURGUN1
CHABUS
z in f ;
'i It.ORNU
( tlifi’in u
K I s|
receive.ypur refund anticipationloan In a ;
m atterofdays.
>"
no cash needed— all fees can be withheld ■
«
from your check
•
available whether w e prepare your return
or not ■
.
H&R BLOCK
CH ELSEA - 1 0 8 0 S . M A IN • 4 7 3 - 2 7 3 2
\
*.
L
m
J
T h e C h e ls e a S ta n d a rd , W e d n e sd a y , F e b ru a ry 1 , 1 9 9 5
C O
M
M
U N
C A L E N
)t moieiofor
•/*'*
McKunt Mcnoria}Library Mystery Book Club
meets onthe first Mondayof every month at 7 p.m.,,
upstairs at McKunc Memorial Library. For further
informationcall the Library
475-8732.
• • 4
McKune Memorial Library Brown Bag Book
Club, second Monday of every month from 11:45
in), to I pm ,/upstairs at McKune Memorial
Library. A schedule listing book selections and
reviewers for-1995 will be available at the Library
bvDec. IS. For further information cal) the Library,
475-8732. •
' SAVE-t-Scx Abuse VictimsaEverywhere is a
newly formed organization working with the local
^commuidtiMtom-what-can-aiKtahouldf*do<w~<ohelpprevent sexabuse. Meet (hesecond Monday of
every montb from7:30 tp 9:30 p.m. .31 the Faith m
Action ,Building, on the Chelsea Community
Hospital Grounds. Groups address is P.O, Box $58,
•Manchester 48158. 4 8 *»•
Lima Township Board meeting, first Monda? of.'
monthj LintaTownshipHall.
V ■ 4 .8 8
1 c33lf»
Chelsea Recreation Council 7:30 p.m,, fourth
Mondayofthemonth, M•ilage
•C
• ouncil
* chambers.' - 3J5tf
Chelsea Kiwanis Club meets every Monday, 6:15
pm. inthe maiddiningroomof ChelseaCommunity
Hospital. For Further information, phone JohnKnox,
475-9363, or write to PO. Box67.
' Chelsea School Board meets the first and third
Mondaysof eachmonth,888pVm., inthe Board Room.
ChelseaLioness, second Mondayof eachmonthat
the Meeting Room in the Society Bank on M-52.
Chelsea, ai 7:30p.m. Call 475-179| for informaiion.
■Waterloo Area Historical. Society Board of
Directors meets the thud Mondayof each month 7:30
p.m., at Waterloo Fam Museum. For more informa­
tioncall Robin Rtnnie, (313) 498-3395evemngs.
District:Libraryplanning'commmee meetsth?first
Thursdayof eachmonth, 7p.m. at McKuneMemorial
Library. For further informaiioncall McKunememor­
ial Library directorAnn Holt at 475-8732.
Tuesday—
McKune Memorial Library Board, 7:30 p.m.,
third Tuesday, of the month at McKune Memorial
Library.. 221S. Main St., Individuals with dlsabili.
ties requiring auxiliary aids or services should con■act the director of the library. For information-call.
475-8732.
. Dexter Township Board will meel the first and
-third.-Tuesdays of..the.month'.7:30 p.m.. at. Dexter
TbwnshipHall
adv22tf
• 48
----RolaryClub-12noon-Tuesday,aiCommonGull.
ChelseaVillage Council, secondand fourth.Tuesday
of month. 730 p.m....al SylvanTownshipFlail, 1)2 W.
MiddleSi
adv44if
. Chelsea'Milage Planning Commission, thiol
Tuesday of each month,' 7:30 p.m at Sylvan
'TownshipHail, 112W.-M
adv44if
-8iddle
• • .Si.
1Sylvan. Township Board regular meetings, first
TUesdayof eachmonth. 7pm SylvanTownshipHalt.
112W.MiddleSt..
advif '
, ** 8 • •
American Business Women's Association6:30pm.
at the Chelsea Hospital fourthTUesdayof each month.
Call 475-2011for information.
Olivelodge 156F&AM,Chelsea..Regularmeeting
first Tuesdayofeachmonth.
• •4
---- Urns Township Planning Commissipnr- ihitd '
Tuesdayofeachmonth, 8p.m., LimaTownshipHall.
■ - advx30tf
Lions Club, first andthirdTuesdayof every month.
6:45-pm-, at Chelsea Community Hospjal. Ph.r475.7324or write P.O. Box 121,, Chelsea.
IT Y
D
Beach school media center. For information Cheryl
Davis, 475-9131, ■
ext.
■' ..----" _-... 28.
• ^.+... *•----*
Knights of Columbus Women’s Auxiliuy, first
Thursday of each month, 8 p.m. at K. of C. Hall,
207J0Old US-12, 4 4 '»
Substance Abuse Lecture Series: Meetings:-7:15.
pm. everyThursday; Chelsea CommunityHospital,
Dining Room. Series is opentothe publictoprovide
awareness'and education regarding various aqxcts
of alcoholismor other chemical dependence abuse.
Chelsea,RebckahLodgeNo. 130meetsthe first and
thirdTuesdayofeachmonth, at 7:30p,m.
ChelseaAmateurRadioClub, Inc.,fourthTuesdayof
eachmonth, 7p.m.. Society
Bankbasement.
• ♦4
Chelsea Chamber of ConynerM.Bdardof Directors
meetings, secondTuesday, each month, noon, Chelsea
CommunityHospital, privatediningroom.
' 7tf
DowntownDevelopmentAuthority, secondTuesday
ewh month at 8 am. in the Chelsea Village Council
chambers, it isa boardofdirectorsmeeting- Thepublic
iswelcometoattend.
,
WesternWashtenawCounty LaLeche Leagueregu­
lar meeting, fourthTuesdayof eachmonth, 10am, for
informationandlucation•call44Marsha,-42844831.
Smokers Anonymous—Every Tuesday (except
_ihe.£isr..IueidasLfif_eafilil^Ltfke American.LegiotC,
post home. Cavanaugh Lake..
Wednesday— ’
New Beginnings, a Suppoiugroupudealing with
death and divorce, Wednesday evenings. 7:30 p.m..
31 Si. James Episcopal church. Dexter. For informa­
tion call Faye Wisely at'the church, 426-8247, or
home, 426-8931.
Phrents anonymous, a self-help group for abu­
sive or potentially abusive parents, Wednesday 7to
9 p.m, Separate children's group, same night. Cal)
475-3305 for information. Give only first name anji
phpne number. ;
Friends of McKune Memorial Librarymeetsat 7
p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month-upstairs
ai the library. Meetings are occasionally held at the
homes of members.'
bers: Uponrequest, meetings may be
scheduled at an alternate accessible site. For inform
rpaUoncall'the library at 475;8732.
. V'FWLadies Auxiliary, second Wednesday .of
each month. 7:30 p.m.,• 1’4
054N. Main St.
Chelsea Zoning Board of Appeals, 'third
.Wednesday-of the month. 5 p.m., at Sylvan
Township Hall, 112W.Middle St.
adv44lf
"Piateinal Order of Eagles,'Ladies Auxiliary No.
2154’meet second, fourth Wednesday of each’
month. 7:30p.m. 75308Jackson
Rd,
8 8 ,
Chelsea Athletic Boosters membership meeting
third Wednesday of each month; Boardof Directors
meet the second Wednesday. 7:30 p.m., Chelsea
High-Media Center.
if
---- OFS-Raxi-Malioiix: ifinnei_and -meeting at Senior
A R
Frtitay-~
SeniorCitizens meet thirdFridayofeverymonth
for cards, 3 p.m, ill! done, at Senior Citizen
Activities Center at Faith inAction Bldg., ot,
Hospital grounds.
*"
♦• •
V
Friday, Feb. 3—Basic Investment Class, “Mutual
Retirement Community,):30to 2:30p.m. Presented
byDeb Bauer
adv3$
Saturday—
Alzheimer's, Dementia Caregiver & Family
Support Group meets the third week each month,
10.30-noon, Chelsea Retirement Community, 805 W.
' MiddleSf, Chelsea.
Mike. Notices—
Hospice of Washtenawneeds volunteers to help
with direct patient care, office assistance and
. bereavement assistance. Please call 741-5777.
Chelsea- Historical Museum open every
Saturday, 1to 3 p.m. Meet second Monday of eaclh
month, 7:30 p.m. Everyone welcome.
51-8
Parent to Parent Program: in home, friendly; vissupppn systemfor families with children. Call
475
• •4
,
Parents Without Fanners, support group fqr<single parents. Youth activities, social events, discus­
sion groups. For membership information, call
recordingat 973-1933. •
■
HomeMeal SeTWcerChelsea. Mealsserveddaily
to elderly or disabled. Coal per meal, $3.25 with
milk, $3.00 without milk, for those able to pay.
Interestedparlies call Mary at 475-9494or Faith in
Action at 475-3305.
Assault CrisiaCenter hasmovedto 1866Packard
Rd, Ypsilanti 48197. Fh. 483-&APE, 24-hour crisia
line, 483-7942. business tine.
.— .........:------- .....--....4—4 > ______ _________ _
> Faith inAction House CommunityCenter, open
S-dailythroughout the weekprovides various free aervices to thpse in need. Services include food, cloth­
ing, financial help, advocacy and manyother forms
of assistance. Need friendly help? Call us from9
-a.m. to.4 p.m., 475-3305.
■ • • L.,..J . J
Chelsea Together.' For information, call 4754030. M-F. 8a.m~5 p.m., or 475-5935, M-E, 5p.m.9 p.m.
■‘
Citizen- site. Faith in Action building, second
Wednesdayeverymonthat 11:45a.m. Pb. 475-1141 for
reservationsbyMonday4preceding
meeting. -33-2'
• •
VFWPost 4076 meeting second Wednesday of
month, 7:31) p.m. VFWHalt, 105 N. Main.
Pittsfield Union Grange. No. 882, meets thesec­
ond Wednesday of. each month, Kp.m. at Pittsfield
Grange flail, 3337 Ann Arbor-SaJine Rd., Ann
Arbor.
.
. 31tf
• 8 t «
Waterloo Senior Nutrition program meets
Chelsea Depot Association will meet 1he_.fiisI
Wednesday of each month at 7 a.m. al lhe Chelsea ■ -Tuesdays and Thursdays- al 12 noon. Waterloo
Depot. Every third month, beginningwiththe month- Township HallT For reservations cair'475r7439
of November, the meetings will be al 7 p.m. All between, 10 a m. to 1 p.m.' Lunches, cards and
interested persons
are welcomed
attend.
___ fellowship.
<}
8 ' 8 '•
Chelsea-Manchesier Chapter No. 108, OES,
meets thefirst Wedhe*day-«d-eacb-month,-7j30_pjn.,_ __Al-AnonandAlateen Meetings.
SUNDAY ..............-....... 7..........TiWpH:
Masonic Temple, )13E. Middle. '
AC.O.A
. Kresge House, Chelsea Hospital
SUNDAY 7......... .. ............7:00 p.m.
Thursday—
Open.Meeting
As ParentsWeWill groupmeetsthirdThursdayeach '
Hospital, Dining Room
month 7p,m. Beachschool mediacenter, ,F0r informa- . MOCNhelsea
DAY ................ ............... 8:30 p.ra.
tionCheryl Davis, 475-9131, exv28.
»
Kresge House, Chelsea Hospital
.« '
8 8 8 ..
T
H
RSDAY .. /, . • . . . . . . ------ 8:30p.m.
Chelsea RodandGunClubAuxiliary regular meet­ ‘ U
Al-Anon and’Alateen
ing, secondThursday of each month, 7:30, clubhouse,
Kresge House. 'Chelsea Hospital
1-mganeRd,'.
,
A.C.O.A,
^ ^
’ ___
Chelsea Hospital, Woodland Room
American LegionPost Nor3l . General meetingthe FRIDAY^.. . : . . :Trv-,vvV:- ..... ,12:30p.m.
' first Thursdayof eachmonth:
Kresge House, Chelsea Hospital
3 4
Y e a ts
A g o
•.
.(Continued from page two)
H $ W a s 2 3
H e is
—
out the world in special recognition
-of the 75th anniver
Day of Prayer, traditionally observed
on the first Friday of Lent.
Cub Scouts of Den VI were pre­
sented with “50th Anniversary”
awards at a-meeting at the home, of
their den mother. This is a permanent
award and should be transferred to
the~Boy Scout unifor
Scouts advance to Boy Scout rank.
This was an achievement award
scouts were offered in 1960.
Honors for reporting 'the first
robin ’.sighted in Chelsea for 1961
went to J.V. Burg, I. He spotted.the
lone redbreast at'the feeding station
at the rear of their Wilkinson St.
- home: —
“The.Republican Record and Our
Role and Mission for Success" was
the title , of an address by
Congressman Gerald R. Ford, Jr.,
Fifth Congressional District of
Michigan, before the Washtenaw
County Lincoln Day dinner. The
affair was held at the grand ballroom
of the University of Michigan Union
in Ann Arbor. ■■
*
t h e n ....
7 5 to d a y !
-------- - 2 . 1 - 2 0
— — ---------- 3 -
H I s o f f i c e i s In S y l v a n T o w n H a ll
KOCH & WHITE
H e a tin g & C o o lin g , In c.
LEADERSHIP
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.2608 W. Liberty St.
Ann Arbor, Ml 48103 \
(31 3 ) 663-0204T
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To the Editor,
These businesses are all community
the intention of this paper to cause
1.0 , the 1/18/95 issue of The citizens to "let their guard down," it active and caring individuals who
Chelsea Standard, there were two was unfortunately the net effect.
we have found very supportive with
articles that concerned me:
In closing, tnank you for your all our endeavors...
1. “Public Opinion Sought on coverage on this matter. I hope to — A big hand for The Common
Tentative Plans for .Village Office see more comprehensive articles in Grill,-Polly’s Market,.the Chrysler
Building." It seems strange we have a thefuture.
Proving Grounds, <The Chelsea
; ,
.
right to express our opinion on this
Standard, Chelsea Milling, DayGreg Ostrander,
topic when we never had,the right to
spring Gifts, Maya Place, Puiple
Chelsea.'
express ourselves when they decided
Rose Theatre, Merkel’s Furniture,
I
to spend funds to remodel downtown
Subway, Chelsea Beach Club, ACO
To the Editor,
which took away the beautiful
Hardware, Fantastic Sam’s, Whistle
antique look of Chelsea; our opinion . On Valentine’s Day, and through­ Stop Bed and Breakfast, and Susan
out the week of Feb. 1-17, the Heinz, Dance Arts Academy in
wasn’t important for or during discus*
Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) Chelsea.
sions of Chelsea becoming a city, a
Medical Center, Ann Arbor, in con­ -. In Manchester we wish, to thank
city which means more authority for
junction with the 170 other VA facil- these businesses: The ■ Flower
the Council and more taxes for us; we
werenVinvolved with recycling.bm^ ltieSx wjlLcelebrate the National
Salute to Hospitalized Veterans. On Foods, and the Manchester
were told how it was going to be.
behalf
of our entire Medical Center Enterprise.
1116 Council seems very efficient
staff,
I
invite our Ann Arbor neigh­
in spending funds without our help.
In Dexter we wish to thank:
bors
and
the residents of the sur­ Christine’s Gift Shop, Dexter Card,
New housing being built or has been
rounding Washtenaw, Wayne, Dexter Mill, Reddeman Farms, and
built, it seems utilities still don’t
Livingston/ Monroe, Jackson, and The Mill Pond Bakery.
have enough funds. Again, water
Lenawee county communities tp
rat$s need to be raised. It is amusing
Stockbridge businesses we wish
celebrate
with us.
that the Council didn’t wanl 10 make
to
thank are Ludtke Insurance,
Last year the response from your Jerrold’s
the decision therefore had outsiders
Quality Flooring, and Kim
readers was overwhelming. The vet­ and Company.
come in and investigate and advise
erans greatly appreciated all the cards
them on increasing the rates. It cer­
In Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti we
and visits from school children,
tainly takes the Council off the hook
wish
to thank American Speedy
church groups, scout troops, and Printing
(not really). How often are ,the peo­
Center on Ann Arbor Rd.,'
local veterans service and civic orga­ and Coach
ple of Chelsea involved in any deci­
Carpet Care.
nizations. With your help, this year’s
sion-making?
Without
the generous donations
Salute will be just as successful.
2. The other article "Trash Bag
from
businesses
and individual sup­
The purpose of the National port from members
Stickers to be Phased Out.” We are
of these commu­
Salute is to recognize. these_hpspjtaj^ nities- the ’ opportunity i. for these
assessed $30 yearly on pur taxes for
ized' veterans for their.coritributions dancers to perform and have a cultur­
recycling. Chelsea Council couldn’t
to
the Nation, and to show our al‘ exchange in a foreign country
share with any of our neighbors, we
had to have
make as volunteers at the medical of the community who support our
involved? Of couiree not, TheiTcarne
center. A wide variety of vital work
the $1.50 per trash bag (sticker). The
are greatly appreciated.
Is being done by volunteers at the organizationGaiJ
poor senior citizens are-never taken
Kuhl
Ann Arbor VA Medical Center and
into consideration. Those, who can’t
For
Dance
Arts Academy
its Nursing Home Care Units.
afford the sticker or couldn’t possi­
We hope that your readers will
bly use a bag in a month’s time. Was
make
this Valentine’s Day special by Dear friends and concerned acquain^anything done to give them special
bringing
a personal thank you, or bv tences,
compensation? Never heard- anyc
sending
a
Valentine card (mailed to:
’Now that almost two months
thing. Part of this system included
.-Staff
Assistant
to the Director (00A), have passed since the Midwest
putting out recycled items once a
VA Medical Center, 2215 Fuller Rd., Medflight______
helicopter accident 1
week. Chelsea residents are the ones
Ann Arbor 48105). For further ihfbr- . believe l ean calmly write this with
that has to wash and dry cans, glass
mation or to schedule, a visit, we ask out my thoughts being distracted,
and plastic items; put papers in plas­
that readers contact Voluntary
It iVnot’oftenlh^¥mecncarheIi~
tic bags when it rains or during
Service at (313) 769-7100, exten­ copter goes down with such disas­
snowy weather; boxes cut down to
sion 5860.
trous effects and it’s not often that
specific size and put in bags to keep
' “ Please join us in saluting our vet­ you know someone who might be
dry/1 think
pay enough, even
erans!
. "affected” by such a sensational
more than our share. Phasing out the
Sincerely,
event.
stickers because the adhesive doesn’tEdward L. Gamache
I want to thank all of you who
hold during winter time and going to
■ Director
thought of John, the kids and me that
“more expensive bags means we will
• VA Medical Center
day and during the following weeks.
be charged more again. Why bags
that we don’t even need. We’ve used
I received calls within minutes of
the stickers for several winters and To |he*Editor,
the accident and ail day long and my
no concern developed. Council
Last fall we announced that a close friends answered the ones
needs more funds. How about using wonderful opportunity had presented from thojse of you not so brave to
itself to the students of Susan Heinz, call my house. Throughout the
a different adhesive?
Holiday season many of you who
This is another topic our opinion Dance Arts Academy studio.
was not requested. The Council con- Members of the Dance Arts we ran into asked about the accident
stantly spends and the Council does Academy had been invited to partici- and how we all were doing. Thanks,
we-appreciated your concerns and
what they want no matter-what, pate in-the 16th annual Summer
support. ------ ----- ------Maybe it’s about time there was a Festival of the Performing Arts in
Thank you also to the school .per­
change. We need to have pur taxes Foreign Countries July 6-20, 1995.
spent more wisely and more effi- Participating groups are selected sonnel who handled-our children.
ciently.
/
—
through observation and critique of This is noTan event tor which “one*"
How did the Council ever find recitals and performances. We are can be trained, Within 3Q minutes
time to include the residents in deci- indeed fortunate to have been chosen they were calling home to reassure
sion-making this J(me. With the to perform at_Dancin’.Down Under themselves that T was OK and that
none of the other Survival Flight
•amount^of snow closing many1pco- -Australia-199.5.-------—.
pie to their homes, the participation
T\venty-seven dancers from the nurses and pilots that they knew had
n Dance Arts Academy-are excited and been involvecL I was so overwhelm­
minimal. Do you think they might in full swing to raise the additional ed that 1 had not even thought of
be considerate to hold another meet­ funds needed for their trip to Australia - them.
in July 1995. All 27 dancers are from -• The events that unfolded on Dec.
ing? I think not.
Chelsea or the suirounding communi­ 1, 1994 were s.o unbelievable to all
Lena Behnke,
ties
of Dexter,
Manchester, of lis that are involved with flight
Stockbridge, and Clinton.
programs that oin that day none of us
Several fund-raisers have already were prepared for the event.- The
:en place. A garage sale was held
w . w.
are, how_ I would like (o thank The Chelsea in April of 1994* but the dancers are ever,
again
flying
with
the
belief
that
Standard for its coverage of the pro­ ready>again to have an indoor garage the job. that we do is important
posed Martin Merkel property sale at the UAW Hall Local 1284, at enough to outweigh the risks.
boundary change. This is perhaps 2795 M-52 on Feb. 11,1995 from 8
We so often take our friends arid
one of the most important issues to a.m. to 4 p.m.
acquaintances for granted. I can’t
face the community in years, and the
Other fund-raisers that have been tell you how wonderful it felt to realtowards6 the oaoer°as a valuablf weU supported were a bottle drive in ize how many, pepple knew what I
cnurci^f infnSffinn3all the communities. We are going to did and cared enough about us to let
source ot imormanon.- -------- -----------berputting a new tw isuo our drive us know it.
/
A matter that concerns me, how­
and
will
be
having
a
penny
drive
in
Karen Ruhlig,
ever, is the tone that, many o f the March, so please start saving your ■
Chelsea,
articles have taken. Many residents pennies for that event..
who are actively opposed in whole
Something the teens’ean look for­
or in part tQ the change have fell that ward to is a teen darice with all the
the “battle is over” because of the communities invited: sometime ih
Planning Commission’s recommen- March dr April. This event will be
-dation for low density housing and- well supervised and get our kids.
how it. has been presented in your
articles. 1 think that it is important ’ together as well as raise much need­
funds for our dancers.
for the residents of Chelsea to know ed
'
Please keep your eyes open for
■some other facts as well:
;
upcoming
fun events. They’re sure
1) The final decision is still in the
- h s n t t of the-VIttsgsr&uncit-and—
3Sour
they are undfer jto obligation to foL axncers.
.
At this time we would also like to
low the Flanning Commissipn’s rec
thank
the following businesses who
ommendations. '
have
sb
generously donated services
2) The Planning
«■ Commission or items to help us-raise money.
may be revising ihefr recommenda­
tion in July when a revision of the
Village’s J976^1ong range planning
-report.is completed.^. -7,r
-------3) The threat of .a lawsuit by the
developers against the Village has
been a major issue brought up in
meetings., and many feel that this
may force the Village to compro­
mise with the developers to avoid
litigation.
:■■■.•■“
■ white.some' of these issues have
been brpught up in your articles, many
have notbeen stressedor.havenot been
brought up at all. There are also many
-concerns among-residents about-the
development even if it is^zoned, low
density housing because of the sheer
size of the project. This has not been
brought up in your articles (one entitled
"Resident’s Support Commission’s
Advice"), although it was touched on
by the Ann Arbor News.
Because of these issues,. it T s
important for residents toknow that
the matter-is far from being (includ­
ed, and that If they have questions or
.concerns they should continue to
voice them until a final deejs^on has
beenmade. While t donotftelit was
WOW!
H arry
Thurkow
|ust
turned
4
v
"1
1
T h e C h e ls e o S tq n d o rd , W e d n e sd o y , F e b ru a ry 1 , 1 9 9 5
Waterloo Historical
Society Planning
Summer Activities
by Michael Kelly
*
I
Painless Strategies for Building Your Savings
-
■J
,“No pain, no gain,” or so the sayyou can save about 8 percent of yoiir tion, try making monthly contribu­
ing goes. However, this advice need salary,
tions instead. Either way, you’ll be
not relate to those concerned with Reinvest Dividends
faking important steps toward build?
building, their financial. future.
Most mutual funds and some ing a financially secure retirement.
According to the Michigan stock plans will automatically reinAssociation of CPAs (MACPA), vest your dividends in additionalStamp OutDebt
there are many painless ways, to save .shares. This is advantageous to you
A somewhat less direct, but
nonetheless efficient way to build
money and .gain financial indepen; for two reasons: it prevents you from
Here
are
your savings^s to pay off your debt.
'dence.
H"
s
p a few
e methods-!©
n
d
i
ng your investment income
MACPA recommends.
Start by reducing your credit card
and enables you to benefit from the
JP^yYourself First
debt. Cutting out those 15 to 20 per­
compounding of interest on your
This age-old precept sounds sim- investment income.
cent interest payments amounts to
pie and it is. Tho key-is to trtakesavinstant savings. You might also want
to try adding an extra $50 to $100 to
ing your money an integral part of Fund Your Future
Investing as much as you can in a each monthly mortgage payment
your expense budget, not an after­
you make. This reduces the principal ,
thought. First, determine how much tax-favored retirement plan like an
IRA
(Individual
Retirement
balance on your mortgage, and can
you want to save each month. Then,
Account), Keoghv o r , SEP (Sim*
save you thousands of dollars in
when it’s time to pay your monthly
________
interest costs. ,
bills, write a check to your
savings plified Employee Pension Plan) is a
or investment account before paytfe" smart way to build your-savtngsr-Be- — The: MACPA emphasizes apply­
other bills.
sure to make your contribution early
ing even a few of these strategics
Make it Automatic
■
> - in the year if you can. The earlier will help you gain a more secure
If you don’t have the discipline to you contribute to your plan, the more TTrianciaf future with little or no pain.
pay yourself first, consider turning
your money has to compound Choose the strategies that are right
the task over to a third party. You can tax-free. If you find if difficult to for you and your family, follow
put-your savings strategy on auto­ come up with a lump sum contribu- . them, and watch your savings grow.
pilot by arranging for your payroll
department or bank to have a fixed
amount from each paycheck deposit­
ed to a savings or investment
account. You’ll find that your sav­
ings will grow painlessly because
typically,* what you don’t see, you
don’t miss.
I
Setter yet, if your employer offers a
401(k) plan, you can contribute a per­
centage of your salary on a pre-tax
basis. Your contribution reduces your
Years- ago, rural ' Americans
Today, the direct mail business
gross income, which means you pay . referred to the Montgomery Ward continues to grow and evolve. It is
less taxes, and the interest or dividends catalog, and Inter the Sears & considered the most targeted and
your-accourit eams-grow-tax-free until -Roebuck-catalog, as “The Home­
you withdraw the funds at retirement. steader’s Bible.” Next to the family each of the past few years, more than
If you work for a company that match­ Bible, mail order catalogs were 90 milljon Americans, or at least Half
es part of your contributions, -your probably the fhost important books the adult population, made a pur­
earnings will multiply faster.
in the farmhouse.
chase by mail or telephone.
It is difficult to imagine the isola*
Most major mutual fund families
Through the convenience of cataare happy .to help you-automate your tion experienced by families4iving— log shoppmg. Americans save mil
savings habit. With your authoiizain rural America during our coun- lions"of gallons of gasoline. In addition, you can have a pre-set amount try’s first century. A typical farm tion, efforts continue to recycle dis­
debited from your checking account family had no telephone or automo­ carded direct mailing materials.
each month, as many shares pur- bile, and there were no radios or tele­
Direct mail also means jobs. In
chased as your payment covers, and visions. UntiT the early mail order the 1990s, the catalog industry has
those shares credited to ^your companies came on the scene .there directly and indirectly provided
accountr-Thismethqcfof investing a were no opportunities to shop. In work for nidre.than a million people,
fixed amount at regular intervals 1872, Montgomery Ward, the first and that number is steadily growing.
mail order house, began offering a
reduces the impact of market dips.
Whether it’s called direct niail,
one-page list of
-BankYour Raise
jsiness“marfr
When you get a raise, continue to Roebuck and. Company followed in or junk mail, some postal customers
live on the amount you previously 1893 and, after one year in business, pay attention to it. Recent surveys
received^ and bank the rest. Sock ' boasted it was selling four suits and indicate many Americans open, read,
away any minor windfalls, such as a watch every minute, a revolver or-look at thejr direct mail. Of those
bonuses, tax refunds and gifts, too. every two .minutes, and a buggy making mail order purchases, most
Along the same lines, if you hav? every ten. By 1900, Sears had tripled were satisfied with their direct mail
recently paid off a car or personal its revenues. And from 1908 to 1940, experience.
From the early pioneer days to
loan, continue to set aside the same Sears sold over 100,000 prefabricat­
today, the mail order industry has
amount each month and deposit it in ed homes in 450 different models.
Around the time that Sears joined played an important rolet inbringing
your savings account.
Montgomery Ward in the mail order life’s necessities to every American.
Fool Yourself
If you’re paid every other week, business, then Postmaster General The Postal Service is proud to be a
try to live on two paychecks a John Wanamaker proposed that part of this heritage.
month; ‘ '
‘ *
1
extra-two checks come around,-plan the first experime
ft F in ish es
on banking each of them. If you’re routes were started. These routes
paid weekly and can live on four greatly expanded mail order delivery N avy R ecru it Training
payCfiCCKs a niuiun, yuu fi nave lour
“and opened up rural
Marine Pvt. Timothy E.
extra checks in ’95 to add to your America to all the goods and ser­ Donahoe, son of Butch E. Donahoe
nest egg. With this painless strategy, vices money could buy.
of *063 Main St.L Dexter, recently
completed recruit training.'
During—the ~training~cycle atMarine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris
Island, S.C, recruits are taught the
basics of battlefield survival, intro­
duced to typical military daily rou-.
C E R T IF IE D P U B L IC A C C O U N TA N TS .
fine, JndJpejsona 1 and professionaL
standards.
\
Michael W. BuslvMBA, CPA • Deborah J. Hutchinson, CPA
All recruits participate in an
Susan L. Jacobs, CPA
active physical conditioning program and gain proficiency in a variPa yro ll ^
-ety^Lmilitaryskills-includingrfirstaid, rifle marksmanship..and closeF in ancial P lanning, B usiness Start-U p
order
drill. Teamwork and self-disci­
IR S & Treasury A u d its & C ollections
pline are emphasized throughout the
cycle.
PERSONAL • BUSINESS • CORPORATE • FARM
He is a 1994 graduate of Grayling
High
school.
7935 Ann Arbor Street
134 N. Howell P.O. Box 821
Waterloo—Even though there are
realistic expectations of ice and snow
for several more weeks, members of the
Waterloo Area Historical Society are
busy planning for die summer season.
Agnes Dikeman, Farm Museum
director, is organizing a craft show
to benefit the historical society. The
show, scheduled for July 15, will be
held out-of-doors at the Farm,
Museum, 9998 Waterloo-Munith
Rd., in the Waterloo Recreation
Area, persons interested in partici-.
pating may call Mrs. Dikeman at
(313)769-2219.
The historical society is also
planning a repeat of the popular
Quilt and Textile Show to be held pn
July 23. If you are a quitter, weaver,
rug maker, or possess, another fiberrelated skill; or, if you have an item
that could be displayed on the day Of
the show, please call Denise Falk at
(517) 596-2956r-----
Recalls DexterMan’s Battlei
WithMcCarthyismin50’s
In its continuing endeavor to
bring Michiganians new perspec­
tives on their rich heritage, the
nation’s most popular state history
magazine begins its 79th year of
publication with a blockbuster issue
that captures the . scope ' of
Michigan's fascinating past.
Now available at outlets across
the state, the January/February 1995
itsueof Michigan HistoryMagazine
uncovers the little-known Michigan
connections of two significant parts
of American history.
“The Sioux warrior Sitting Bull
and anti-Communist McCarthyism
appeared on the American scene
more than 70 years apart,’ said
Secretary of State Candice-SrMillenr
who also serves as Michigan’s-offi­
cial historian. “Specific events wove
these pieces—of America n c u 11ure~
directly into the fabric of our own
Michigan heritage, and led to their
exploration in this intriguing issue of
Michigan History Magazine”*— *
The issue’s covct story reveals
Feb. 5, marks the sixth annual
the colorful . and dramatic picTrek to] the Future event held at
tographs created by Sitting Bull for a
Saline High school. This event is
U.S. Army family he befriended
sponsored by the South and West
While imprisoned at Fort Randall,
Washtenaw
Consortium.
The
Dakota Territory. The rarely seen
SWWe-eonsortium provides-stu------dictographs, frouledartKeForrStT
dents from Chelsea, ^Dexter,
Joseph Museum in Niles, are pub
Manchester, Milan and Saline High
lished for the first time since their
Schools with Career and Technical
restoration. Written by St. Joseph
Education courses as well as many -researcher William John-Armstrongr
other • SchooUto-Work services.
“Legacy of an Unlikely Friendship,”
Families from all five communities
tells thre touching story of how the
are encouraged to attend this infor
pjetegfflphsr^flffle_to^Michipn;:-the :
mational, and fun family event!
only other pictographs attributed to
Children of all ages are welcome to
Sitting Bull are housed
the
come and explore the many opportu­
Smithsonian Institution in Wash­
nities 'that await them in the future..
ington, DC.
Instructors and their students
Also featured in the January/Febfrom all 15 areas of Career and
ruary issue is the first installment of
Technical Education programs will
a two-part article recounting how the
have displays_and information to
mafty—bookstores for $2.95 each,
share with prospective students and
One-year subscriptions for $12.95
their families. The School-to-Work
and single copies for $2.*95 each are
concept places a great emphasis on
also available directly from
making solid plans while in high
Michigan -History Magazine. Send
school and making a smooth transi­
orders with a check or money order
tion to the job market, and/or col­
made payable to “State of Michi­
lege. The South and West
gan” to: ‘^Blockbuster Issue,"Michi­
Washtenaw Consortium along with
gan History Magazine. 717 W.
your local school can help students
Allegan St., Lansing 48918-J 805, or
develop a plan.
telephone 1-800-366-3703 to charge
Along with seeing the many
to Visa or MasterCard.
career opportunities, there will be a
The Department of State is the
number of other.attractions that will
official slate agency responsible for
take place. For instance, Sarns 3M
preserving, protecting and interpret­
will be demonstrating their Heart
ing Michigan history. In addition to
and Lung machine, business and
publishing Michigan
History
college representatives will be dis­
Magazine, the department’s Bureau
playing career opportunity, informa? -.of Michigan History administers the
tion, free T-Shirts and complimenta­
Michigan Historical Museum sys­
ry gifts, and refreshments provided
tem, the State Archives of Michigan,
by the Culinary Arts program will be
and archaeology and historic preser­
on hand. ■
.
vation programs. ' —
— —
Focus on the Future
School-to-Work
Trek to the Future
charged , atmosphere of 195
McCarthy ism touched one MicH$j
ganian and catapulted him into dip
national spotlight. “The Case
Against Milo Radulovich,” written*
by Michael W. Ranyille of Charlotte;
examines the events surrounding
U.S. Air Force Reserves Lieutenant
Radulovich’s fight to save his com:
mission after he was deemed a security risk. In 1953 the nation’s attention was riveted when Radulovich’s
story was televised on CBS news’
legend Edward R. Murrow’s “See It
Now” program. Lt. Radulovich was
living in Dexter.'
Michigan History Magazine, pub­
lished six times a year by the
Michigan* Department of State’s
Bureau of Michigan History,. Is
available by single copy or by annuahsubscription. ** ■
Single copies of Michigan
History Magazine are available at1
¥
Adopt-A-Pet
Animal Aid has rescued pets for
adoption. Some are shown Saturdays
at Pet Provisions in Brighton, 5757
Whitmore Lake Rd., (corner Old 23
and Grand River). Hours are 10-2.
Volunteers/foster homes are needed.
For more information contact (810)
231-4497.
. ‘
<r
DOGS—
l. “Lobo”—Pure
Malamute,
neutered male,-2 years,-95 lbs:rused
to other dogs, fenced yard only.
2. “Freckles”—Pure Sharpei,
neutered maje, white with chocolate
head, 3 years, 53 lbs., housebroken,
vaccinated, used to small kids, home
without dominant male d o g s .__ _
3. “Jump”—Brittany Spaniel
mix, orange/white, 3-4 months
abandoned, vaccinated.
4. “Buck”—3/4 Lab. puppy, male,
black, semi-housCbroken, 2-3 months
old.-;
cats—
r' ““
‘
■
1. “Toonces”—Grey/black tortie,
female. 1 year, short-hair, shouIdJbe.
only cat.
2. “Zoom”—Orange tiger, spayed
female, declawed, medium coat, used
to dogs, shy at first with kids. •
3. “Elvira”~^Calico, spayed*female,
lVi years, short-hair, vaccinated.
4. “Roosevelt”—Black/while,neutered male, 4 years, long-hair,
vacc., had hair, loss & emaciated when
found.
* #
MISCELLANEOUS PETS—
1. “Buggs”—Coekatiel, grey,
male, l
Department of Recreational Sports
The University of Michigan
BUSH, HUTCHINSON & JACOBS, P.C.
Dexter, Michigan 48130
Pinckney, Michigan 48159,
(313) 426-3045
(313)878-2666
Agriculture, the second largest
industry in Michigan, contributes
$37 billion to the1state economy and
employs one in every eight people.
S u m m e r S o ftb a ll
DIVISIONS:
Men's - C (Single game and Doubleheader leagues)
Men's -- D (Single garrre leagues only)
CoRec - C (Single game leagues only)
Women’s - C/D (Single game leagues only)
_
[NOTE: Women's league wilt be formedjenly if sin or mare teams regisier/enter]
MANDATORY FOR ALL TEAMS - Returning and New!
Thursday March 23, 1995
6:00 p.m,
U of*M Intramural Sports Building - IM$B (606 E. Hoover Street)
MANAGER'S
MEETING:
REGISTRATION/ Thursday,March 23,1995 -- Following Mandatory Manager's Meeting ‘
All Teams -— Returning^.approximately 7:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m^ _
ENTRIES
‘ New -- approximately 8:00 p.m.- 8:30 p.m,
fAKEN:
[NOTE: In order for a team to be registered, that team must be represented'at the Mandatory Mgr’s Mtg] ’ ;
A
U
T
O
C
A
R
..■■■•
E
ENTRY FEE:
[Due at day,
date and time
of Entry]
and
B
O
D
Y
S
H
O
P
t e
c H
^
iT
'iR «
T
'
F R
E 6
1
v
. _
PLAY BEGINS:
[NOTE: 10 Round Robin League games and I Playoff game)
j Upifs^f.Oil j
■ '• ”
||
------ _Mo»t Vehlele*
‘
L
O IL CHANGE
.
WITH'COUPON
'
j ESTIMATES
*
r
—
‘ •-I
' m m m m m m m i
8170 5th ST., DEXTER
M on./Frl., 8:00
6:00
Sot., 9 a.m . to 2 p.m
426-6172
■
■
.'
w
. '
*
;
[NOT& 20 Round Robin League gomes and I .Playoff game]
Game balls provided! ^- Uniforms not required!
ENTRY FEES DUE AT DAY/DATEATME OF REdlSTRATlON/ENTRY!
Monday May 8,1995 [NOTErEnds approximately July 27,1995]
-
[NOTE: Practice Day^/Dates: Monday kjlAy 2 •Friday May 6. Sign-ups at Manager’s'Meeting]
POST SEASON
-TOURNAMENT:
Friday, Saturday and Sunday July 28,29 and 30
SITE OF
COMPEtmON:
MITCHELL FIELDS - Located on Fuller Road
ADDITIONAL
INFORMATION:
Department of Recreational Sports Intramural Sports Program
606 E. Hoover Street, IMSB
763-3562
Monday ?■Friday 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. . k
'
«.
'
Doubleh'jader Leagues -— $990.00 per team .
i
| lUB, EA . FM E R | T IR ER S " S T ,O N ! B O D Y S H O P !
* »■■■'.
Single Game Leagues ---- $495.00 per team
No Individual Flayer Fees!
-\- v' V v
*
1 —.lINOTBJToumey.Raih CiayVDatcs - Friday, Saturday, and Sunday August 4. S and 6] ,
<9
W W W
mmmm
mmmmmm
mm
m m m m m m m m nm m m
j8
TheCHelseo Stondord, Wednesday, February 1,1995
R e s id e n ts N a m e d
T o D e a n ’s L i s t
Three area residents were among
260 students named to the Kala­
mazoo College Dean’s List for the
last academic quarter.
To achieve the honor, students
must earn a 3,5 grade point Average
or above on a scale of 4.0.
Named to the Dean’s List were
Jennifer E. Possley, a junior;
Rebecca Flintoft, a freshman; and
Seth Schaberg, a freshman.
Jennifer E. Possley is the daugh­
ter of Nancy and Marc C. Possley of
Dexter; Rebecca Flintoft is the
' daughter of Peter and Carol Flintoft
of Chfclseajand Seth Schaberg is the
son of Peter Schaberg of Chelsea
and Margaret Schaberg.of Saline.
Year in Area Since ’ ’s
7
0
the latest luxury features such as
master bedroom suites, fitness areas,
home offices and sophisticated tech­
nology for security and home enter­
tainment,” said Compo.
Single family home permits
Issued .in 1994 for southeastern
Michigan increased 20 percent over
1993 and are expected to maintain
this activity level in 1995,
announced Janet L. Compo, 1995
president of Builders7Associatioii df
Southeastern Michigan (BASM).
Total single family permits' issued
for 1994 were 14,541 in Wayne,
. Oakjand, Macomb, Washtenaw,
Monroe, St. Gair and Livingston coun­
ties, compared with 12,075for 1993.
The average square feet of a new
single family home being built in the
Midwest increased from 1,540 in
1971 to 2,075 in 1993 according to
the U.S. Bureau of Census TWo-car
garages or larger were built in 85
percent of new homes in 1993 as
compared to- only 53 percent of
‘This was the best year the .build­
homes in 197T. Air conditioning is
ing industry has had since the
installed in 78 percent of new homes
1970s,” said Compo'. "The economy
versus 25 percent in 1971. Two-andhas picked up and interest rates ajre
a-half baths or more are found in 48
still low compared to the early ’86s
‘percent of 1993-built homes, while
when they Were in the double digits.”
only 16 percent of homes built in
The hottest areas for new con-" 1971 had that many baths.
■ struction in 1994 were in Canton,.
Builders remain concerned about
—Macomb and Shelby townships and
theshortage in the labor supply.
Troy, she reported.
“We’re
in a growth period now,"
Southeastern Michigan is a very
explained
Compo. “In fact, the hous­
stable market in terms of housing
ing
market
is doing amazingly well.
prices and number of permijs issued
Our
labor
supply
has simply not kept
on a year-to-year basis, explained
pace
with
the
demand
for new home
Compo. The number of permits
construction.”
,
issued has been between 10,000 and
15,000 for the past nine years. “The
Residential construction stimu­
stability of prices in our region keeps
lates the economy directly by gener­
us ah affordable and active market,”
ating jobs, wages and tax revenues
added Compcr
and indirectly as the demand fo r
“Home buyers in 1994 were tak­
goods and services, created -by the
ing advantage of the rates and
construction of new homes ‘ripples’
upgrading to new homes that include
through the economy.
M
I M P R O V IN G Y O U R S M IL E
When you’re speaking, which
are more visible, your upper or
your lower teeth? If you look into
a mirror,you ’ll d iscover that it’s
your lower teeth that are more
noticeable. Now smile. Surprised?
appearance. If any of your front
teeth are of uneven length, he can
contour, their shape to make them
even and to^give the proper accent
to your two front teeth, which
should be longer. Chipped or brocan-be^-repairedr Anytooth badly damaged by decay can
be.crowned to protect it and given,
a natural look.
Why not let your dentist check
YOUR smile? You’ve got every­
thing to gain.
able now.
There’s a good chance your
dentist can. improve upon your
smile. He can check to see if your
six upper teeth follow the upward
curvature of the LOWER lip. This
means that the two upper front
teeth should, be slightly longer
than the teeth next to them. If
they’re too short, they may give
your face a frowning look. ■
if . this is the case, an adjust-
* .* *
Prepared'as a public service
TO- promote better denial
health. From the office of:
GARY GOCHANOUR, D.D.S.,
3108 Baker, Rd., Dexter,
re 42^8336“------ 1
—
(AUvcinstmcm)'
L o o k
O v e r
Q
u
a
T h e s e
l i t y
P re v io u s ly -O w n e d
,
V e h ic le s
a n d
C P A ’s
ii
O ffe r F r e e A d v ic e
The answers to your state and1
federal tax questions are only a
phone call away! The Michigan
W ILLIAM M O OSBRUGG ER o f Koch & W hite Heating* &
Association
of Certified Public
Cooling, Ann Arbor, received the 1994 Distinguished Dealer award from
Accountants
(MACPA)
is sponsor­
Carrier Corp., world’s largest m anufacturer o f heating and air condi­
ing
its
annual
“
Ask-a-CPA
" Call-in
tioning systems, John Lord, .president o f C arrier Corp. (left), and
Days. This program provides tax­
Anthony R anted, vice-president, sales (right), present the award. Koch
payers the opportunity to have their
& W hite was one o f only 13 dealers in North A m erica to be so recog­
tax questions answered free by certi­
nized. The award recognizes C ard er’s most successful service-oriented
fied public accountants on three sep­
dealers and helps them develop their businesses even further.
arate days, in two locations—
Western Michigan and Metropolitan
Detroit.
Taxpayers may call the numbers
— ^elow on-the-follpwing-dat
New picnic shelters at Hudson
1995 and early 1996. The HCMA’s
Mills and Dexter-Huron roetroparks^- cost share in this project is $300,000.
and a cost share of $300,000 to rebuild The new bridge will include a bike
GARY GOCHANOUR, D.D.S.
ic h ig a n
ii
a
• Saturday, Feb. 11,1995, from 9
a.m to 4 p.m., (810) 855-2288;
Saturday. Feb. 25.1995, from 9
a.m to 4 p,.m., (616) 771-6680 or
(616) 771-6678;
* Saturday, March 25,1995, from
Mills, are just a few of the 85 capital
improvement and 76 major mainte~“
nance projects included in the HuronClinton Metropolitan Authority’s bud­
get for 1995, according to Robert W.
Marans, HCMA commissioner fronr
Washtenaw county.
•.
A.record $10.1 million has been
allocated to capital improvements
and $2.54 million to major mainte­
nance in the HCMA’s $41.31 million
’95 budget.
ing bike path on the east side of the
• More than 35 CPAs will be avail­
HTver to connect in the future with a
able
each day to assist callers.
proposed path that will run along the
Taxpayers
may call as often as they
west side of the river into the Village
Wish,
however,
they are limited to
of Dexter, according to Marans.
two
questions
per
call.
Also budgeted for Hudson Mills
“Our
goal
is
to
share our exper­
is a- new picnic shelter next to the
tise
with
the
public,”
says Phyllis
Activity Area, $18,000; resurfacing
B.C.
Kramer,
CPA,
MACPA
chair of
of picnic area roads and parking lots,
the
“
Ask-a-CPA
”
Call-in
Days.
We
$52,000; and river erosion control,
hope to reach those who complete
$25,000.
*i
Dexter-Huron Metropark ne'ar their own returns but have tax-relat­
Ahn-Arbor will get a new picnic ed questions ranging from new tax
laws to IRAs and estate planning.”
“We’re planning an ambitious shelter.’
improvement program for the
Metroparks,” says William— P.
Sherman, director. “Our goal is to
continue to provide the variety of
.outstanding recreational facilities
C O M P A R E
that the citizens of southeast
Michigan have come to expect and
appreciate.” *
T H
$5.5 million of the capital
improvement budget is the result of
carryovers from previous years,
according to David L. Wahl, con­
troller for the HCMA. Sotoe pro­
jects, such as the Family Aquatic
Center at Indian Springs MetroparlC
-in-Oaklan«Lcounty^are-so-large^that
money must be budgeted and banked
for several years before they can be
“completed. Other projects require
co-ordination with other governmen­
ta l agencies, while others were in the
engineering design stage in 1994 and
will be Completed ]n ’95; Wahl says.
E S E
6
R A T E S !
M O N T H
6
annual
C D
. 0
PERCENTAGE YIELD-
6.5
M O N T H
The North Territorial Rd. bridge
over the Huron River, which is near
the entrance to Hudson Mills, will be
undergoing reconstruction in late
C D
ANNUAL PERCENTAGE YIELO
$
A
V
E
G M
B
IG
A U C T IO N
1994 CAVALIER 4-dras&>
. 12,900 miles . . . . . . . . .$19,500
1994 BUICK CENTURY .
18,200 miles .........$12,5001994 OLDS CUTLASS CIERA- ’
-.17,800 miles
$12,500
1994 CHEV CORSICA
• 13,700 miles . .. ......$11,500
Q U A L IT Y
B
U S E D
U
C
K
S
!
Dial-A-Garden
P L U S
C A R S
1994 0'LDS CIERA
4 dr. 19,100miles..'..'. .$11,900
1993 FORD RANGER XLT
'6,300 miles...... . . $11, 900
1993 OtOS CUTLASS CIERA
. Wagon ' . ... $12,900
1989 OLDS DELTA 88
4-dr,7,200 miles ...:. .$11,500
C A R S
& T R U C K S
1994 S-10 BLAZER
1990 CHEV SUBURBAN ... .$9,995
4 ^ r 2,600 miles ....... .$21,995
1990 BUICK LeSABRE CUSTOM'
1994 CHEV S-10 BLAZER
4-dr.'........ .......; . . .‘.$7,995
4-dr. . . . . . ...
. . . . .$17900
499d-OLD^98TOURING1994 BUICK SKYLARK
SEDAN . ....
; . . . .$12,900,
2*dr. . .. ........
.V. .$11,900
1989 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME
1993 $-10 BLAZER
' 2-dr. .
. . . .$4,995
. 4-dr....
. . . , ,v.. .$15,900
19g9 CHEV S-10 PICK-UP ...... $4,995
1993-CHEVLUMlNAi
•
APV . . . . . . .
.... ...$11,800 .1969 FORD CONV VAN
• - Starcraft....
. .$9,995
; 1993 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER .$15:900.
1988 CHEV VAN
1992 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME
" Conversion
.... ^$7*995.
■ 2-dr
.7
..$8,995’
1988 CHEV 1-TON v ...
7992 BUICK REGAL
Dual wheels .. ;. . . . . . .$10,900
4-dr..; v. . .
. ..... ..
.1988 CHEV CELEBRITY ,•
1992 BUICK LeSABRE
4-dr...................
.$4,995
■ 4-dr.-....
.
. . .$13,800 ‘-1988 M ERCURY GRAND ,
1992 CHEV V»«TQN gXT Cym
__ .MARQUIS.
. .$5,995
'35,000.jniles. Nice ... $ 1 5,900 1987 CHEV PICK-UP
1992 OLDS TORONADO
: ,
,.-VcTon . .-r.. , . . . . . ..$4,995
TROFEO .. . ............ $15,900 1986 OLDS TORONADO
1991-BUICK RIVIERA
2 - d r , ..
., .$5,995';
Sharp .............
$13,900
1985 CHEV CELEBRITY .., .$995
1991 CHEVLUMINA EURO
4-dr, .
.$7,995- 1984 CHEV S-10 PICK U P ...... $3,996
.1983 HONDA 4-dr.
. .$995 1991 C H gV CAPRICE
4-dr. ■,, .
$7,995 1976 CHEV CORVETTE
=NiCM
__________ $6,995
1990 8UICK CENTURY
v '
4-dr! ..................
$4^105
A N
E X T R A
. 2 5
WHEN YOU OPEN YOUR CD BY 2 /1 4 /9 5
AND MENTION THIS AD!
The following is a weekly sched­
ule of Dial-A-Garden, the system of
. pre-recorded daily gardening tTps
sponsored by the Washtenaw County
Co-operative Exterisiye.Service. The
system is in operation‘24 hours a dayr
seven days a .week. Interested per- sons are invited to call 971-1129 at
their convenience to listen to timely,
up-to-date gardening information.
Wednesday, Fet). 2—“African Violets.”
Thursday, Feb. 3—“Containers for
• House Plants.”.
. Friday, Feb. .4—-/‘Fertilizing House
■ Plants.”.— - ...
.■
__ ■. ■ ■. "
Monday, Feb; 6— "Propagation:
Getting Ready.”
Tuesday, Feb. 7-/-“Propagation:
Leaf Cuttings.”
$500 MINIMUM DEPOSIT • INTEREST COMPOUNDED QUARTERLY
RATE IS'SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. SUBSTANTIAL PENALTY FOR EARLY WITHDRAWAL. MEMBER FDIC.
Call
(3 1 3 ) 9 9 5 -3 1 3 0
f o r m o r e in f o r m a t io n .
2 9 3 0 S tate S t r e et S o u th at E is e n h o w e r
S atu rd a y Ho u r s 9 a m -^ o o n
parkw ay
C o m m e r c e B a n k
A T R U E B A N K OF T H l C O M M U N I T Y . .
Frid ay, Feb. 3
Saturday, Feb. 4|
, Feb. 5
’40% O f f a n y c u s t o m
v
a c o m p le t e c u s t o m
ord d c
Cavanaugh
C u s to m
D r y
m a ttin g
m o u n tin g
Pest Homs
1700 RidgsRd.
N e e d le p o in t
C a n v a s s tr e tc h in g
C o n s e r v a tio n
C u s to m
w o o d &
m o u n tin g
m
e ta lfh u n e s
★
j*
"Whore Ihc Quality U sed C ats Aio hound '
4 7 5 -8 6 6 3
O P E N T I L L 8 p.m. M O N D A Y & T H U R S D A Y .
S A T U R D A Y . 9 -3
★
Sale ends
^ February 15th
. \ ’ , ■ ■■
*Get creative su ggestion s
frpm fari experienced,
^usjtom fr a m e specialist.
Euchre Tourney
Friday. 7i$0 p.m .“
^
•, 1|
Fishing Derby
Saturday A' Sunday
?;
C A L L Dave, or Fred at
FAIST-MORROW
•
w
if iu iiia u i i o n ^ r r
Saturday ^7i00 p.m.
Main Store
Main Street, Dexter
(31^) 426*4454
★
Chili Cook-Off
■ ■ Set., io a.m. to $ p.m,
-A- Free Concert
Sunday. %'to % p m ,
\
\
ti
S’
Chelsea, Michigan, Wednesday, February V, 1995
Pages 9.20
S u m m e r M u s ic a l
.CH ELSEA FIRST GRADE students David Fishburn, Jackie,Deane,
Hannah M yers, Erin O 'Brien, Tera M cCormick, Jaim ie Franks and
Em ily W oodruff are pictured getting off to a great “Running Start" in a
m otivational reading program recently im plem ented at North.and South
-Elementary-schools..
v
— —— -
FIRST GRADE TEACHERS Laui^a Holdsworth,
Dennie Schiller, Deb Holefka, Bev Peebles, Sue Yager,
C har Danborn, Beth Newman and Karen Glover are
pictured, at the kick-off rally m arking the beginning
of an eight-week motivational reading program.
Chelsea Area Players have an­
nounced that the 1995 Summer
Musical, has been selected, and the
search for staff has begun. Anyone
interested in being considered for
any of the available positions for this
production, should please submit
their resume with a cover letter indie
eating the position oppositions.they
are interested ip to: Chelsea Area
Players, Attn: Brigadoon, P.O. Box
575, Chelsea 48118.
Staff positions available are;
director, assistant director/stage
manager, vocal and orchestra direc*
tor, technical director and choreogra­
pher. All resumes need to be
received by Feb. 16 for initial con­
sideration. Auditions will be sched­
uled in May, with performance
week-ends in late July.
-—^Questions may-be direeted to the
co-producers: Jerri Cole, (313) 4756944, Kathy Finger, (313) 475-8792,
or Mary Layher, (3131971-9405.
The auto industry and sheep
industry have a lot more in common
JliaOfiiLJ^ghi.think, .Stearic acid
Fund, founded in 1953, has distrib­ obtained from sheep fat is added to
uted more than $156 million in char­ car tires to make them run cooler.
itable grants to the organization Glycol, another animal-based prod­
r
Reading Is Fundamental, Inc. (RIF) uct, is found in brake fluid.
and organizations
throughout
America. The special Running Start
program was developed by RIF with
A RUNNING START RALLY was held Jan. 24 to kick off an eightweek motivational reading program first-grade students at North and
South Elementary schools have undertaken. Pictured are school princi­
pals Lucy Stieber and Bill Wescott leading off the rally with a cheer.
THiMK i'll lAiArr
%
FOR 7H€ etfV A T trt/;
TO B e (NstA u je o .^
—..... . *
an
The Washington Monument has a stairway of fl9B steps
TT
First grade students^at Chelsea’s of readingx2 1 books will be awarded
North and South Elementary schools an additional book of their choice
from collections selected by their
have been given a challenge.
teachers.
Parents, older students and
The ,180 first-graders will meet
other
members
of the community
the challenge by reading 21 books or
have
been
askea\to
help first-graders
having the book$ read to them during
meet
the
challenge
an eight-week period.
Thr s tudents attended a “Running
To date, the Chrysler Corporation Fund
Start” reading rally Tuesday, Jan. 24
and
flag
raising
ceremony
Wednesday, Jan. 25. The rally was
held at Chelsea High School
Auditorium to rouse students and
their families into participating in the
program: An entertaining evening
was organized with North and South
a result of the changing weath
safe. The following regional informa­
school teachers and administrators er ~&s
over
the
past.few
weeks,
ice
con­
performing in the play "Miss Nelson ditions in many areas of the state are tion is offered only as a general guide.
Southern Lower Peninsula: Ice
is Missing,” based on the book of the
especially
hazardous,
and
ice
anglers
anglers
are urged to exercise
same title. Media specialists from
and
others
walking
on
ice
should
use
extreme
caution,
with heavy snow
the district also performed to the tale
■extreme
caution.
cover
on
most*
lakes
and unsafe ice
"the Gunniwplf.”
The ice formed by a cold snap in in many locations.
^Parent^groups from both elemen­ early December has deteriorated due
Saginaw Bay: The U3T Coast
tary schools funded the program, to warm rain and alternate .freezing
Guard
Station at the Saginaw River
making possible for all first-traders and thawing. These conditions tend to
advises
anglers to avoid the ice on
who attended the rally to take home "honeycomb” and weaken the ice,
a bh6R anff get reading off to an making it unstable and dangerous. In Saginaw Bay because slush up to five
and six inches deep is covering weak
exciting start.
addition, many lakes are covered with spots on the ice. As jee conditions
Students who meet the challenge several inches of sflow. slush, or
-improve, anglers-are-urged to fishstanding water. This insulates the ice only in shallow waters near shore.
and prevenls'it from refreezing; and
Houghton Lake: Several snow­
also makes the ice difficult to evalu- mobiles went through the ice on
ate.- Ice-should always he carefully-^ lHoughtoiv-^ake-last" week. Whileevaluated on a case-by-case basis': some areas are safe for ice fishing,
never assume that ice at a certain areas near channels and the center o f
tocation or of a certain thickness is
(Continued on page 12)
8.63%
Why settle
for less
. from your
IRA?
Ask about other rates
and IR A s we have
available.
.Deb Bauer
134 W. Middle, Ste. B
475*3519
•Rile expressedu (helowerofyieldlomaluniy
or yieldtocell effective 1/25/95. Subject io
availabiffiy, MirfceiriiXi»*cdnfiderelionon
investment, toldprior tomaturity.
Edward
D .Jones& C o.^
HaafewNew1*% Hack beMim, (ne,
(ecuriln tovtoor emMlen CSjiofOton
k a t’b 'C'Ookin * ( f i t
.
v
.*■_•
£Ae/&ea fitate.
R ank?
in
■v.
Old Fashioned Home
Equity Loans That
Will Save You $$$!
'ogel’s and Foster’s thanks you for a wonderful Holiday Season!
ij _• -
Take o u t a C h e lse a S tate Bank
H o m e Equity Loan during th e
m o n th of February, a n d you will
pay:
• •
'
<r
Now’s the time we make way for our new and exciting Spring, fashions
by clearing-out.popular merchandise for men, women and children!
No closing costs!* 1
*‘
\
* _ ■v'
___
mm
An offer like this ta k e s you back
to t h e ,good old d a y s a n d so will
th e o th e r s u p e r fe a tu re s of o u r ;
'
H o m e Equity Loans:*
& £$
AndSave up to 7 5 % Off other selectedmerchandise.
• C o m fo rtab le re p a y m e n t te rm s
• Friendly, p ro fessio n al service
• Full ta x d e d u c tio n s of th e in terest you p ay if eligible - check with
' y o u r fax advisor
post
A pply for your Cheilsea S tate Bank H o m e Equity Loan b e fo re F ebruary 2 8th to .
-fin an ce h o m e im p ro v em en ts; college co stS f m edical bills a n d o th e r la rg e e x p e n s ­
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t
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•Assuming no appraisal required and SEVverification
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S IN C E
1 9 1 0
D o n ’t m i s s - o u t o n th e s e S p e c t a c i d a r S a v i n g !
10 7
Equa.
S
CHELSEA STATE BANK
g 1 1010 S. Main -305 S. Main •475-1355
X
&109 South Main ♦ Chelsea ♦ (313) 475-1606
Acrossfrom phe Common Grill SfSt
accept MasterCard, Visa,'Discover and American Express \
Member FDIC
Store Hours* Monday^Wednesday9am " 5 :3 0 pm ♦ Thursday"Saturday: 9a m "9 p m
TheChelseo Standard, Wodneadov, February 1,1995
By-Ben O ’Connor ——
Shdrt their leading scorer and
short on size, the varsity Bulldogs
basketball team picked up the slack
Saline Hornets 65- 4 3 . Amazingly, that slack-was picked
• up by senibr guard Chad Brown.
Chelsea’s leading scorer Nick
, Brink, who averages' 19 points a
■game Tor the Bulldogs, will most
likely be out for the remainder of the
season due to a collapsed lung.'Head
coach Robin Raymond needed a new
game plan—and fast. '
“With Nick gone we’re out 19
1potTtt5^*_saidRaymond, you can r
•that up. Instead, weTe going toffy to
- take. _away 10 of. our opponents’
points and make up nine.”
They did that ana more.
In the past, Chelsea has averaged
' .54 points a game and held their_
--opponents to 55; this week they bet­
tered themselves by^mbre than 10 in
both areas.
“This was by far our best defen-
Saline’s-best performance was,
without a doubt, in the first quarter.
Both teams were struggling to get it
together, and "Saline stopped
Chelsea’s fast break as many times
as Chelsea stote the“bal!. Bylhe sec­
defense is moving back up tp par.
Junior Kevin Cross stepped in at ond, quarter, the Bulldogs had their
guard for Brink and did a fine job of game plan down and ran it like pros.
The question now is whether or
taking some of the heat off Brown. , .
and hot he was, The senior, scored a not the Dawgs will be able to main­
career high 28 points, including tain ‘a performance level like
three 3-pointers and an exciting Friday’s, or will the absence of Brink
drive down the-couri for a lay-up catch up with fhetiu At any rate, the
whiefTfell just as the buzzer sounded Bulldogs have proven that they can
giving Chelsea a 26-17 lead at the overcome disadvantage and can’t be
“hatfr"BfyndorT_Skelion made The “ counted out of SEC title contention.
Chelsea scorers in that game
to_set_upBrown’s fast
were: Chad Brown: 28 points; Kevin
break.
. Saline’s big man, Kyle Con- Cross, 10 points. 7 rebounds: Case
cannon, was virtually ineffective McCalla, 8 points, 7 rebounds;
under the Bulldogs’ tight supervision. Bryndon Skelton, 7 points,
“(Saline) would have liked to use rebounds; Scott Colvin, o p unts, 6
o
C o n r a n nrm a little more.” said
rebounds^Sam M orseau. 3 points;
Raymorid, *‘(Case) McCalla and James Diesing, 2 points; Kevin Coy,
Colvin did a nice job of shutting him 1 point.
Chelsea (9-3, 5-2) next plays at
down. When you only have one man
home
against Milan this Friday.
to go to, you get into trouble.”
JA M IE H O L Z H A U SE N , w restlin g in the 142
lb. class, pinned h is o p p o n en t from L in coln in
1:49. T he m eet w ith L in coln w as held Tuesday,
Jan . 24 a t L in coln .—
MIKE A L B E R w on a m atch w ith Adam French
of Dexter In a 11-3 decision. The m eet with D exter
Was held TbM^day, Jhn.,4(^,.at
showed Dexter claiming a.34*31 win.
r
results
'*V
technical foil when h e fta is h fc ^ ith ^ s c o r e of20*3.
Beach Wrestlers Win Home
Th a meet Tuesday, Jan. 24 with
Bfeach Middle school. wrestling
Jeremy Price, Derek Egeler,
Dan Whitesall provided one of Lincoln, at Lincoln, Chelsea varsity
team-continued with a winning'sea-—Vince Sehefflerr-and John Herrst the most exiting matches, winning wrestlers came away big winners,
s_on_lasl Tuesday by defeating a each won two 'matches by .pins .as _his, match in .thedast five seconds!7*56J-S,-Thi<i:
young Lincoln team. In the home " they wrestled twice to provide com- when he turned his opponent, to his 1original date of Jan; 12 which was
opener for the Beach wrestlers they petition for extra Lincoln wrestlers.
back - to score the winning two postponed because of dense fog.
were able to win 25 matches while
Ryan Branham won his match on points.
Chelsea results were as follows;
losing only seven.
a technical fall when he finished
Beach Middle school wrestlers
100 lbs,—Todd Pearsall lost - to
Chelsea recorded_20 pins in the with a score of 20-3, and Dan Dault will wrestle for the next two weeks Justin Andfe by fall 1:39.
match. Rourke Skelton,
Graft, won his match on a default when his on the road. Their next home match
106 lbs.—Bob Bullock won by void.*
Ben Hicks, Dan Blough, Grant opponent could not finish.
is Tuesday, Feb. 7 against Pinckney
1.12 lbs,—-Kevin Boll inger pinned
Bollinger, Frank Morrone, Jeff ' Dan Whitesall and Alan Lowe at 4 p.m. The- Middle—School— Matt-Wyatt in :5S.
Martell, Shawn Dyer, Chris Wentz, won their matches by decision, Wrestlers will finish the season the
119 lbs.—Matt Tuttle won by void.
Mark Helms; and Matt Kalthbach all. outscoring their respective oppo­ following Tuesday, Feb. 14 with a . 1 2 6 lbs.—Ray Hatch pinned Ken
won. their matches by pins; - " ; • nents 7^5 and 8-5. ~: ^
.
home meet against Tecumseh.
Bumgardner,.l:42.
> 7.
134 lbs.—Brent Young technical
failed Erin Smith, 21-6.
pinned Adam Gravsath,. 1:49.
151 lbs.—Mike Alber beat Buz
The. young Bulldogs got some Bragalone with 9. Nathan Butler had
easy baskets off their press and ran 4, Dusty White, Jason Sprawka, Sloan, 6-5.
their offense well as-they ended-up —LaneerChtngrAshley-Coy^nd Briarr — -160 lbs,-—Andy
with good shots.
''Darrin Schiller, 1:53.
Bloomensaat all with 2 each.
' ■
r* 7
The second half was all Saline as
Bragalone led in team rebounding
172 lbs.—Mike Thayer lost .to
the Bulldogs lost their composure with 6, followed by Coy with 4 and
Mike Gatny, 3-0.
and got away from thejr game plays.
Casey
Wescott.with
3;*.
Tim Lawrence led the team with
185 lbs—Jordan Dyer pinned
Chelsea committed 24 turh-overs
10 points, closely followed by Paul
John
Stowe, 1:42.
:
while Saline had 25. .
From the field Chelsea hit 16 of
215 lbs.—Joe Barkman lost to
-48 for 33% while Saline connected
Ben'Blackburn by fall,’ :40.
on 19 of 43 for 44%.
Hwt.—Eric Bergman lost to Troy
■* Free throw shooting had Chelsea
-Farraf-by
fall,-5:43. .—
- -making^L"of-3“fbr33%“While Saline'
hit 5 of 10 for 50%. ■
Coach Dave Quiltef said “In the
Coach, Kerry Kargel took his
first half the team played with as Bulldog wrestling team to Dexter
much enthusiasm, and aggressive­ Thursday, Jan. 26. and very nearly
ness as they have shown all year. pulled oura win, with Dexter edging'
Saline has a very good JV team and out the visitors, 34-31,. v
we outplayed them in the first half.
Because of injuries and illnesses,
The second half we played hard but
iJShelseanwas.
missing three of their
-‘mot-as smart after taking ppor shotr
starters.
Despite
the manpower, short­
and not disciplining ourselves to
age
Kargel
said
he
was “vefy pleased
C heliea Ph. 47S-8977
play within the offense. We need to
with
the
performance
of the remain­
play.four quarters^like we did the ing starters and the replacements.
If
first two quarters.'”- ■
‘all strength, the
the
team
had
been
at
full
Thursday
the
JVs
meet results of this very close match could
Stockbridge, at home and pn Friday have well gone the other, way.”
Milan comes to town.
In a contest with Saline Saturday,
Jan—28rCbelseaVjuniorvarsity bas­
ketball team was defeated 43-33 on
Chelsea’s home floor. .
Chelsea played its strongest first
half of the year defensively as they
held Saline to lb first half points, a
team that scored 30.first-half points
against them at Saline.
.....-“*■•-
Chelsea results were as follows;
invitational made up of strong teams.
100 lbs.—Todd Pearsall lost to.
.Hartland__ Team Tournament
Justin McLean by foil 1;24.
results were as follows;
"Chelsea vs. Carlton Airport, 20-40.
Prentice by fall, 2:53.
Chelsea vs. Lansing Everett, 33-32.
112 lbs.— Kevin Bollinger pinned
Chelsea vs. Hartland, 18-46. ’
Bill Brushaber, 3:44.
Chelsea vs. Livonia Stevenson, 18-45.
***
119 lbs.-r-Chris Hatch won by
void;
Chelsea results were as follows:
126 lbs.—Ray Hatch lost tp Paul
100 lbs.—Todd Pearsall, 0-4.
Wisniewski, 5-0,
°
106 lbs.—Rob Bulloqk, 1-3.____
134nbs.—Brent Young lost to"
112 lbs.—Kevin Bollinger, 2-2.
Shannon Stahl in, 7-2.
'
119 lbs.—Ray Hatch, 0-4.
142 lbs.— Ryan’ Ludwig pinned
1261bs.—Chris Hatdh, 0-47 ' “
Nick Stoddard, 2:52.
134 lbs.—Koby Foytik, 2-6.
151 lbs.—Mike Alber beat Adam
134 IbsV142 lbs.—Brent Young, 2-1.
FrenchjJl-3.
142 lbs.—Ryan Ludwig, 3-0.
160 "lbs.—Andy Kargel lost to
151 lbs.—Jamie HOIzhausen, 0-3.
Ben Boyce, 10-2.
151.lbs.—Laramie Paxton, 6-1.
172 lbs.—Mike Thayer beat Andy
160 lbs.—Brian Rail, 0-2.
Shank, 9-7.
160 lbs.—Andy Kargel, 0-2.
185 lbs.—Jordan Dyer pinned
172 lbs.—Mike Thayer, 3-1.7
Matt Emrick, :28.
185 lbs.—Jordan Dyer,4-0 (all pins).
215 lbs.—Joe Barkman lost to
215 lbs.—Joe Barkman, 0-4.
defending state champion Ryan.
Hwt.—Eric Bergman, 0-4.
Balcom by fall, :07.
;. ,
Coach Kargel said that “Even
Hwt.—Eric Bergman lost t o . though the results for Chelsea at this
Jacob Even by fall, 1:02.,
tournament were disappointing, the
* *■ *
experience gained will be beneficial
On Saturday, Jan. 2$ the wrestlers when it comes to district and region­
traveled to Hartland to compete in an al competition.”
IAW G POUND
101 N. Main St..
A LL SW EA TERS
JA C K E T S
f
G O L F S H IR T S
25°
Over 20 Years of Satisfied Customers
DON POPPENGER
U s e d C ar S a le s
PALMER MOTOR SALES
( O f f e r g o d d th r u Feb. 10, 1995)
4 75 18 0 0
4 75 -3 6 5 0
See Don for Your Next New or Used, Car or Truck.
You’ll be happy-you did!
A
:
;,•
RYAN L U D W IG , w restling in the 142-Ib. class, in the Hartland
In vitation al tou rnam ent Saturday, Jan. 28, pinned his opponent
from L an sin g E verett. Ryan p osted a 3*0 record for his m htches In
th e tournam ent.
*
wmmmmwm
* .
T h e C h e lfo S to n d a r d , W e d n e sd a y , F e b ru ary 1 , 1 9 9 5
C helsea Youth M ix e d L ea g u e
Standings as of Jan, 28
W
L
Super Impact..................... .,84
49'
Supcninknown...................84
49
................................. 78
55
SPin Smashers... ...........
75
58
CForestOump..,.............. ;..... 71
62
gNoxrft FromCheers ...............;,66
67
SChelsea Lanes...... ....... .........58
75
JJMarek........ ,.............. ■
..... 46
117
'5w.f4atorR!?x? ^ w l25f^
B ^Renton. 175; M.
171*A Sweet, 157; M.'Millazzo, 157;
149; M. Kranick,
f l^ j E McCalla, 143; S. Hammettj 142; M.
|KUdt. 136; i. Middleton, 136; K. Vftiner, 128;
f B.Culver, 127; S.Davis, 125.
•I Male.series over 375: M. Milazzo. 462; B.
«Renton,-440;D. Price, 432;A. Sweet, 414; M.
jMrllazzo, 413; M. Wink, 387; E, McCalla,
^38/4
R o llin g P in L e a g u e
Standings *8 ofjan.24
W
L
Sugar Bowls.... ............. 52V* .31'/j
Kookie Kuttere..,...,/.............. 52
32 ’
Pots
*'**''•
/
4<
3.9
lisa Cups.......................
35 49
Happy C o o k e rs ...... ... 34
50
Blenders..............................33Vj' 50‘/j
Ind. games over 140: Q. Clark, 202; M.
Hanna, 192; P. Harook, 167; -E. Swapberg,
164; K. Strock, 161; Julie Kuhl,154; B.
Parish, 149; S. Ringe, 148; J. Stapish.144; ?.
Borders, 144.
. Ind. series over 425: 0. Clark, 539; M.
Hanna, 474; P. Harook, 462; K. Strock, 448.
Star qf the week: 0. Clark, 71 pins over
average forgeries.
T ri-C ity M ix e d L e a g u e
S e n io r F u n Tithe L ea g u e
_____
Standings ns of Jan. 25
W ■: L.
The Three Musketeers.........100
47
Pals.........................-..........87
60
Three Cookies......... ........... 85
62
Oreen Ones........ .;............... 82
65
Happy Bowlers.................... ..80 67
Spare Ribs................. .............78Vi 68V»
OutterDusters... .........
78
69...
Rejects................................. 78 ,69
Strikers....^........ ..........
;..76
71
Go Getters........ ............
73
74
Steadies... ..........................72
75
GO & B
. .......... .......70
77
Good Timers........................67 80
S it and Miss... .............. .......66
81
lappy
appy Three..... .......'...,.,.,,.,.,66
82
3-Splitters... ...... .................50
97
Male, high'games: R. Curcio, 200; G.
Beeman, 187; W Gochanour, 183; E. Curry,
182; J. Mayr, 173.
Male, nigh series: R. Curcio, 548; Or
Beeman, 500; E. Curry, 48l; C. Myers, 474;
W. Gochanour, 472; J. Mayr, 451.
Female, high games: l Buckingham, 175; 0.
Parker, 172; F. Noworyta.172; G. Puckett, 163.
Female, high series: G. Puckett, 465; J..
Buckingham, 461; .F„. Nowotyta,-4S2;-M.Morgan, 446; G. Parker, 442; A. Hoover, '441.
SUndluptsof Jun. 27
W
L
Domino’s Pizza................. ...21
1*
Chaney Builders...;............ ...18
10
10
Vogel’s Party Store............ ...18
11
Foster Construction....;...........17
Cincinnati Milacron...;...... ...IS
13
14
Chelsea Telecom.... .......... ...14
15
Alstromf Electric... ..... .
...13
15
Thunder Rolls.............. ...13
M id -M o rn in g M ix e d L ea g u e
Chelsea Lanes.-.................
15
S e n io r H o u se L eague
Standings as of Jan. 28
16
-3-D Sales..................
...12
'■ Standings as of Jan. 30
W
L
Slrike-4........................... ...10
18
Huehl/Cray.!;!“ .....................81
45
...
W ' L ’
Cleary’s Pub,..................... ....4
24 *
Oators.......... ................. .....71
55
VFW d{4076.........
Women, games 150 and over: J. Schulze,
Power-Rangers.............. ......;.69
57
McCalla Feeds....
152; D. Tarbush, 175, 151; J. Stanley, 155,
Monks........... .........
..65
61
Half Mooners........
151; T. Ritchie, 163; M. Alstrom, 155; L. ■
Bushwackers..................... ....64
62
Shamrock Services...,
Chaney, 153,157,190; S. Gross, 150,184; C.
Slammers.i.................. ..........62
64
Steele's Heating...
Miller, 158, 257; T. McDougal, 157; M.J.
Wrecking Crew....!............,:....51 ' 75,
Henst Construction..
Boyer, 171,151; S. Wheaton, 152; J. Stapish,
Thompsons Pizza................. 41_ 85.
3-D Sales..............
177. 155: K. Stepp. 170. 151.154: M Kurts.
Male, games over lOOi B. Sayers, 156;J.
DAPCO............ .....
153; B. Murillo, 163.
Young, 151; 1, Kummer, 150; R. Gray, 138; J.
Detroit Abrasives .....
Women, series 450 and over: D. Tarbush,
Michigan Realty.....
Stetson, 133; D. Canter, 130; S. Fouty, 121;. 472; L. Chaney, 500; SrGross, 472;C. Miter,
Parts Peddler.............U- 24
R. Huehl, 117; l Goss, 115; T. Bailey, 102; B* 543; MJ.'Boyer, 457; K. Stepp, 475.
*-Koepp„1lO lr
— Menr-games-175-and^>veiV4r-Monisl-211f~ —Ghost..nmtuinuummiimi .....11
K & NTile....................... ...10
l - Male, series over 300: J. Young, 429; B; J. Thibush, 196, 220; R. Stanley,, .177; D.
Chelsea Rod & Gun... ............7
Sayers, 412; D. Canter. 357; R. Gray, 347; I.
Alstrom, 181; P. Fletcher, 189, 217, 187; B.
High games; 200 and over: R. Garza, 201,
Kummer. 344; R. Huehl, 342; J. Stetson, 335;
Chaney, 2Q1,197; J. Gross, 177,181,182; D.
J. Goss, 317.
Schulze, 223; Dr Bufai, 191, R, Zatorski, 177, 225;. K. McCalla, 213; J. Bauer, 202; H.
| Female, games over 125: S. Steele, 166; E.
HArmstrong, 164; H. GreenLeaf, 151.
female, series over 375: E. Armstrong,
*439; S, Steele, 432,
f Male star of the week: S. Davis, 67 pins
lover average for series.
1 . Femalestar of the week: E. Armstrong, 19
pins over average for series.
Gunnels, 152; V. Thompson, 134; S. Carter,
122; M. Carter, 114; A.OIberg, 108. .
Female, series.over 300: B. Gunnels, 379;.
, V, Thompson, 370; M. Ear'IV, 354; S. Carter,
J; 307; M. Carter, 304.
v Male star of the weelc: D. Canter, 81 pins>
l over average for series.
5 Female star of ihe week: M. Early, 180
{ pins over average for series.
______ .
184; S. Hinderson,192; J. Bogdanski, 178.
Men, series 475 and over: J. Bogdanski,
508; J. Morris, 519; 1. Tarbush, 573; R,,
Stanley, 475; D. Alstrom, 499; P, Fletcher.
593; B. Chaney, 559; J. Gross, 540; D.
Schulze, 523; D- Buku, 485; R. Zatorski, 520;
C. Dembeckr 613r J "'Milliman, 505; S.
Henderson, 537; B. Mann, 477.
11
J202?"j *P^ck«d!72057 2^2;
Hughes, 2U; L. Hughes, 223, 223;. B.
Klingbek, 264; R. Stofer, 206; G. Packard,
234; D. Noye, 213; N. Brown.233; E. Buku,
201; K. Judson, 214, 236; E.'Riddle, 216; J.
Layher, 206, 230; T. Klobuchar, 200; J.
Audet, 246, 204, 221; T. Stafford, 222; J.
Alexander, 205; J. Stacy, 236;TJ. Norris, 202;
K. Kunzleman, 208; R. Herrst, 204; D.
•Beaver, 238; JrYelsik, 209. 203r
Highseries, 525andover: D. Gipson, 557; M.
Chelsea R ealty L eague
.Gipson, 542; K McCalla, 555; J. Bauer, 577; J.
>
Standings as of Jan. 25
Packard 582: J. Hughes. 588; J. Elliott. 552; M.
J u n io r H o u se L e a g u e
.......... —
v ." w
L
Downey, S83; T. Scnulze, 550, G. Packard, 579;
Standingsas of Jan. 26
Team Pending.......
.....101.
53
D, Noye, 557;N. Brown, 596; J..Bollinger, 531; E
‘ W
L
The Aces.... ....................... 85:___ 69.
Buku. 587; E Riddle, 574;J, Lavher. 596: J, Koch.
—CertifigdT>actorMM,7n.i77
8—
o' t Quit Claim.................
...83
71
-541; l. Kruse, 528; T. Stafford, 582; J. Alexander,
Nasty Bbys;.............. ....... :24- ‘ All Most.... ........... a............74 . 80
541; J. Stacy, 558; K Kunricman, 329; C. Collins,
Chelsea Lanes... '....... ........23
12
-Land Lovers.......... ...............69
85
527; R. Herrst, 565; J. Yelsik, 582.
Vogel’s Party Store.............21
14
- Vacant Lot... .........................50 104 . ^—Wolverine........ ...... ......... 20 —-15 High series, 600 and over: R. Garza, 619;
f 150 games and over: ,C. Stdffer.,167; R.
H. McCalla, 651; T. Kennedy, 621; D. Irish,
Village Bait...............
15
: Hummel, 154; K. GreenLeaf, 180; D. George,
668; L Hughes, 604; D. Klingbek, 624; K.
Cleary’s Pub...........
16
■193; T. Kellman, 155; D. Stetson, 180, 165;
Judson, 623; J. Audet; 671; D. Beaver, 614.
DAD Promotions................19
16
K. Sloan, 161; D. Martell, 154; J. Perry, 176;
Associated Drywaif.......
16
L. Petty, 161. '
Roto Rooter.....
19
' 450 series andover: K. GreenLeaf, 456; D.
B a n ta m s L ea g u e
3-D.Sales & Service...
IS 20
George, 471; D. Stetson, 479.
JENEX-........ ........... ........14
21
Standings as of Jan. 28
Star of the week: L. Perry, 59 pins over
Robert’s,..,........
14
W
L
average for series,
Little Wack.............
15
Hinderer . %.......
........68
22
Parks Peddler......
... .....12
23
Castleberry .......... ..46
44
18
W
ashtenaw
Engineering........10
Brigham
............. . .34 . 36
C helsea S u b u rb a n L ea g u e 1 J i f f y M l x . ...... miliiHmS 27
Gate ............................... 22
58
.
Staadtegs as of JanvlS • ■ '
Mark IVLounge..... ....:... 7
21
Male,
gam
es.over
50:
R.Castleberry
96, B.
W
L
High games: M. Frinkle, 255; J. Hughes,
Hinderer, 75
“
..._____
James Bauer Construction....... 89 58
244; G. Byce, 242; D. Collins, 226; T. Kuhl,
Male, series over 100: R. Castleberry 182,
Schulz Enterprise..................86
61
224; D. Bellus, 224; J. Kozminsky, 223; K.
B,
Hinderer, 131.
Chelsea Lanes.................. ....84 -63
Judson, 223; D. Sprigs, 223; B. Klinger; Jr.,
Female, games over 50: S Brigham71; S,
FtowEzy...........;.................82- □63=
223-XBurga, 22f; P. Uhman, 215:--------- -Galef55;
D A E Enterprises................■■...■■■.82_____ 65
_High-series:_Mjrihkle^M0^1 HughesrFema|erseries-ovcr 100: Sr Brtgh
66
McCalla Feeds.................. ..81
668; J. Burga, 612; B. Klinger, Jr., 608; T. Kuhl,
Male star of the weekr R. Castleberry, 12
Great Lakes Bancorp
..75‘/i 71‘/i
593; J. Kozminski, 588; D. Bellus,, 587; D.
pins over average for series.
76
3-D........ ................... a.... ..71
Schulze. 586; D, Beaver, 580; K. Judson. 572,
____ Femate star o f the w eek: S .B tigh an y-22The Stage Stop.................... 68 79
:
pins over average for series. .
Braun-Brumfield................. 56 91
C
helsea
L
a
n
e
s
M
ix
e
d
L
ea
g
u
e
Hamilton Building & Design... 54 93
Standings asTof Jan, 29
. Rick’S Enigmas....... ............ S3V* 93V* ,
iV
L
Games of 155 and over: M. Larder. 156±
L e isu re T im e L ea g u e
178, 158; P. Trinkie. 163; K. Powers, 199,— Jftid^eadenr.'nn^rn.v.;.;.M
HardHeaders...T.-...:...r,..........100'/*
..I00Vt 607r
Standings as of Jan. 26
r-l-5-5t M. Rush;, 160; & Figg, 161;-R, ■- PinbusUt&-.........^»««^.^.,9a
'
-W
65
Foster, 169; 171; J. Shepherd, 177; D. Peck, Green Hills Landscaping .........86
Misfits........... ....................46 '38
1\vq
of
Us
...
.7
..............78
83
183; 166; L. Shears, 155; K. Lehman, 157; S.
Doves:
............... .,7. ,44 4Q
Stephens, 161; E. Pastor, 191; T McDougal, Lima Beans.:....... ..... a..a-.....7T/> 83'A
Late.
Ones.....
.......... ;.........,42
42 •
90
170; P Stewart, 157; D. Clark, 166, 172; M. Double E..v.............',v.-.....7l
Swcetrollers.... ............. ,..,.,,.39 45
Gutter
Babes
.......
......
...,,...62
99
Paul, 157; D. Collins, 164; B. Haist, 186; H.
400 series: 8 . Miller, 469; M. Hanna, 423;
:43
.....62
Bareis. 192. 170, 161; M. Lamey. 155; D. Foster Construction
D. Thompson, 442; K. Haywood, 487; G.
Woriien, 425 senes' and oyerr .T..
McCalla, 213,157,181; T. McCalla, 174; M.
Wheaton, 489; Julie Huhl, 421; Judy Kuhl,
Schiller, 171; S. McCalla, 168, 197; T. McDougal, 432; L. Behnke, 429; D. Tarbush, '413; M. Wooster, 449; J. Wackenhut, 442.
Collinsworth, 158; S. Weber, 157, 165; D. 4.44; L. Baldwin, 45.1.
Games 140 and oyer: B.-Miller, 153,<155,
Menr.4-7-5-series andoven J,-'
chulz, 165,155; JrGuenther, 19Q, 178,167r
I; M. Hanna, 146, 143; B. Parish, 145; D.
J,
Morris,
535
B. White, 170,16?; B. Moore, 203.
Thompson,-169;J(.-Haywood, 166, 187; G.
Women, 150 games and over: L. Behnke,
Series of 465 and over: M. Larder, 478; K.
Wheaton, 193, 145, 15lj Julie Kuhl, 146,
Powersr519;-DrPeckr497; E. Pastor, 489; D. 170; Dt Tarbushr 157; L -Baldwin, 180; J.
150; JudyXuhl, 144, 140; M. Wooster, 186; h
Schulze,
152;
T.
Duncan;
167.
Clark, 482; H. Bareis, 523; D. McCalla, 551; S.
Wackenhut. 147. 161,
Men, 175 games and over: J. Tarbush,
McCalla, 516; J, Guenther, 535; B. White, 472;
187;. J. Morris, 187,202.
B. Moore, 469. .
;24.72. Mike Huschke was third at
:24.78 and Jim Bergman was fourth
at :24.91.
'
Jason Fox scored much needed
points in diving, placing second with
159.75 points “JasonV points and
placing were a real turningjpoint in the
meet for us,” quoted coach David Jolly.
In the 100 fly the Bulldogs fought
hard to finish third and fourth with
Curt Street stopping the clock at1:04.21 and teammate Chris Frayer
close behind at 1:05.84.
Th6 toughest event for Chelsea
was the 100 free. The BBlidogs have:
struggled ail season in this event.
Christian Desarbo squeaked out a
fourth-place finish at :56.18 with
Mike Huschke finishing fifth.
Chelsea High school’s varsity
swimming team won a close and
hard fought meet against Fenton at
Fenton last Tuesday night. The final
score of the meet was 95-9,1.
The meet was hot to be so close,
but many of the swimmers were out
sick which put the pressure on the
underclassmen. Each rose to the
occasion to boost Chelsea’s record to
5-1 and 2-0 in the SEC.
The meet began with a 1-3 finish
in the 200 medley relay with the relay
team of Robert Frayer, Peter Straub,
Curt Street and Mike Huschke taking
top honors, touching out' the Fenton
squad with a time of 1:53.61.
' Chris Frayer came right back in
the 200 free to place second with a
-season best tim^of-l:59.37. - —
Kevin Kolodica, coming off a
nearly season ending sickness, won
the 200 IM with an unbelievable
2:18.26 season best time. .
The 50 free was a huge event for
the Bulldogs as Christian Desarbo
won his first ever varsity event at
came in the 500 free as Austin
Jackson won his first varsity event to
touch out the Fenton swimmer. His
time of 5:42.05 was a season best
time. Matt Kolodica was third with.
Steve Thiel placing fourth. .
The 200 free, relays placed second
and third, putting the. Bulldogs down
by two points going into the last
three events^
Rob Frayer wqn the 100 backstroke at 1:03.32 with teammate Curt
Street placing third at 1:06.69. This
made the score tied at 78-78 going
into the 100 breaststroke. Chelsea
blew Fenton put of the water with a
1-2-3 finish in the event. Peter
Straub won at 1:08.36, followed by
Kevin Kolodica at 1:09.35, and his
brother, Matt Kolodica, stopping the
clock at 1:11.27 which was a season
best performance.
All Chelsea had to do now was
place second in the 400 free relay, to
win the meet which they did early.
Desarbo, Frayer and -Jim Bergman
touched at 3:47.10 to give the
Bulldogs a hard fought and well
swam victory.
■
*
The Bulldogs’ next home meets
are against Haslett on Tuesday and
SEC foe Pinckney on Thursday.
Both promise to be good meets.
Chelsea Junior Varsity volleyball
team possesses a perfect record in
defeating a tough Dexter team at
home on Thursday night..
The team now has SEC wins over
Milan, Lincoln, Tecumiseh, Pinckney
and Dexter. They have also won over
In the Brighton tournament the
Bulldogs fought through the championship round to the semifinals. In the
first round they defeated Troy
Athens in three games. In the semis
they met Plymouth Canton. The
with Plymouth Canton prevailing.
The team was (o travel to Clinton
on Saturday, Jan. 28 and Saline on
Jan. 30.
All 12 members have been vital
to ihe Bulldogs’ success. Members
of the team are Emily Arend,
Mellissa Carty, Kristy Cox, Jessica
CHRIS WENTZ, a Beach M iddle school 8th grader, recorded a
Forshee, Shannon Long, Sarah pin win over his Lincoln opponent Tuesday, Jan. 24. Chris was wrestling
Metzler, Kasie Ruhlig, Monica in the ISB lb. class.
Royce, Alicia Vogel, Beth Vogel,
Hilarie Szczygie), Jennifer Space.
“Each member-knows her role
and is ready to adapt to being called
on at anytime. They have really
played hard and have a great team
-attitud^of-co-eperation-and-sticking
" Laura Atkin^
son;
M en s O yer So
B a sk etb a ll L ea g u e •
Standings as of Jaa. 29
■
------ —---- :---W L
-■Cleary'sPub... .
73“ 1 4-D Steelers.,... ;.....
..2
2
Richard Bros...........
Wazoo..................
,.2- 2
Johnson Controls....
,1 3
.0
3.
Malloy’s Lithograph.
‘
N q B id d y B a sk etb a ll
__
DAN WHITESALL won a m atch over his Lincoln opponent by a
decision score o f 7-5. Dan is a 7th grader and wrestling In the 14S-lb.
class with Beach Middle school team.
9, F e b r 4 There will be no' biddie'basket­
ball on Saturday, Feb. 4. This can­
cellation is for the Feb. 4 date only.
PARISHO & COMPANY
HuiloHlOIMlI fill jMMOlliHl
.
JAMES (JAY) W, PARISHO, C .P .A .
CIRTIFICO PUBitC ACCOUNTANT;
Beach Middle School swim team
beat WilloW Run at Willow Run, 52, 41, last Monday and lost to Dexter at
home, 100-70. ■
Eighth grader Josh Hack set his
fourth school record for the season with
his time of ;53.94 in the lOO fireestyle.
Other results of the_Dexter-4neetfollow. • ,
—
200 Medley-Relay—Hack^_RobDymond, Brian Fischer, and Jocelyn
Temple, 2nd; Karla Denting* Wayne
Dowling, Bobby Rohrkemper arid
Matt Johns^ 3rd; Jennifer Buss,
Lauren Varady, Jessica Inwood, Liz
karriinsky, 6th.
200 Free—Deb Adams, 2nd; Elly
Wheeler, 5ih; Andy Thiel, 6th. .
100 IMfw-^Brian Fischer, 4th;
Dymond 5th; Rohrkemper. 6th.
50 Free-Hack 1st; Teiriple, 8th;
Johns, 6th.
. v
Diving—Dan Seward, 1st; Amy
Bergman, 2nd; Joel Kapp, 3rd.
'
50 Flyr—-Fischer,-2nd; Dettling,
' .3rd; Rohrkemper, 4th. ?
100 Fre^,—Hack, 1st; Adams;
5th; Temple, 6th. ••
200 Ffee’ Relay—Johns, Dymbnd, Adams, Hack, 1st; Dowling,
: Thiel; Wheeler, Jeff Kolodica, 4th;Jill Larder, Peter Heydlauff, Patrick
Murphy, Pat Kenney, 6th.
100 Backstroke—-Dettling, 4th;.
Buss,5th. : ' '
-100 Breaststroke—Dowling, 1st;
Dyrtiond; 5th.
400 Free Relay—Temple, Wheel­
er, Adams, r Fischer, 3rd; Inwood,
Rohrkemper, Thiel, Dettling, 4th,
“ TCatherine Knox,} DianeHRichar ‘
Chnssy Tracy, Buss, 6th.
Results of the Willow Run meet
follow.
200 Medley Relay—Dettling,
Hack, Rohrkemper, Adams, 1st;
Larder, Varady, Thiel, Knox; .-4th.,__
two tocotions to serve you
1905 Pauline Boulevard, Suite 5
107V»^ South. Mom! P.0 Box 251,
Ann Arbor; Michigan 48103*5001 Chelsea; Michigan 48118.
3)3/995/5656'
313/475*9^40
/ Wf SfPVICi: Personol-— Corpbraie — Partnership
forms—— —
‘ ACCOUNTING — TAX PREPARATION S CONSULTING — FINANCIAL PLANNING
200 Free—Fischer, 1st; Johns, 4th
100 IM—Wheeler, 3rd; Buss, 4th.
50 Free—Kaminsky, 2nd; Richard­
son, 3rd. .
Diving-r-Beigman, 1st; Adams, 2nd.
50 Fly—Fischer, 2nd; Dettling, 3rd,
100 Free—Hack, 1st; Dymond, 2nd,
-200 Free Relay—Wheeler, Kolodica,
Dettling, Johns, 1st; Jeremy Bacon,
Kenney, Heydlauff,Murphy,znd. —
100, Back—iAdams; 3rd; Rohr­
kemper, 4th. .
100 Breast—Hack, 1st; Thiel, 3rd.
400 Free Relay—Fischer, Dy­
mond, Kaminsky, Rohrkemper; 2nd;
Richardson, Buss, Varady, Tracy, 3rd.
AppoLnlmenls. avsilobf* Mo/lrfoy through JafarJay
■
B A S E B A L L A S S O C IA T IO N
A[I in te r e s te d p a r tie s w is h in g to fo rm a C h e ls e a
A r e a B a se b all A s s o c ia tio n a r e in v ite d t o - a t t e n d 7a
m e e tin g .
' T H U R S D A Y , F E B . 2 • 7 p .m .
a t C h e ls e a H ig h S c h o o l C a f e t e r i a
Subscribe today to. The Standard!
CHELSEA KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
CHELSEA AMERICAN LEGION
- Present .
MONTE CARLO NIGHT
Saturday, February 4th- 7 p.m
... A m e rica n L e g io n P o st 31 HeiiieA-r—
\
Cavanaugh Lak«
•7.
t l« k * t « • S .O O a v a t la b l* fr a m a n y U g t o n a r K n lg h t t o f C o tu m b u * m o m b o r * .
T h e C h e ls e o S to n d o rd . W e d n e sd a y , F e b ru a ry 1 . 1 9 9 5
VILLAGE OF CHELSEA
Team 2nd in
U-M Tourney
C-PUP AWARDS 'Were presented by Chelsea
A quatic C lub to m em bers who had outstanding per*
forraances throughout the season. Those receiving
awards are, bottom row: Corinna Christman, Kevin
Sahakain, coach, John Crispin, Josh Hack, Nathan
Vachon; top row: Dan W urzel, Marie Beaudoin,
TVacy Stetson, Corrie Kellm an, Daniele Hughes,
Kelly Butcher.
Chelsea Aquatic Club finished
-4th ( ljl02-points) out of nine area
swim teams in the SMSL Fall
Championships. -A family recognition banquet-was
held at Beach Middle schooj to honor
all the swimmers. Swimmers were
awarded certificates for improving
_
their personal best^times during the
season and each swimmer was presented with a medal for their partici­
pation in the fall swim program.
~— Outstanding Improvement Awardswere presented to Andy Thiel,
Elisabeth Rohrkemper. Shevaun
Wacker, and Nathanial Christman in
13-14 SW IM M ERS—•bottom row: Sarah Broshar, Kim Grossman,
honor of improving their strokes and
Alison Paul, Katie W ilson; top. row: Josh Hack, Rob Frayer, Chris
times. „
Outstanding Worker Awards were Frayer, Mike Randolph.
presented to Deb Adams, Laura
Adams, Kim Vachon,: and Caitlin
Paul for their hard work and dedica­
tion at practices’ ,
C-pup Awards presented in the
form of neck ribbons with medals
were presented to the following swim­
mers-for their outstanding perfor­
mances: Marie Beaudoin, Nathanial
Vachon, Josh Hack, Dan Wurzel,
Kevin Sahakian, Corinna Christman,
Corrie Kelhnan, Daniele Hughes,
Tracy Stetson,' and Kelly Butcher.
CHELS
Top Ten Certificates were pre­
sented to the following swimmers
for attaining best times within, the
-top i0 7records o f the-elub-in-anv
G ra d e
T ea m
W
ith
TO THE QUALIFIED ELECTORS OF THE
IOUNTYPF
WASHTENAW, STATE OF MICHIGAN.
NOTICE IS HEREBYGIVEN, that persons desiring to quality for
any elective office shall file a petition therefore with the Village
Clerk signed by not less than fifteen (15) nor more than fifty (50)
registered voters of the Village not later .than 4:00 P.M. on
February 6th, 1995 which is the fifth (5th) Monday prior tp the
March 13.1995 Non-partisan Regular General Village Election.
Official blank petitions in substantially the same form ;as
required by State Law for State and County officers, excqpt for
reference to party, shall be prepared. All nomination petitions
shall have entered thereon in ink the name of the person desir­
ing to become a candidate for office in the Village, or the person
in whose behalf the petition is to be circulated, and the name of
the office for which he/she is a candidate. No person shall sign
his/her jiarne to a greater number of petitions for any one (1)
officelhan-there will bepersonselectedto saidoffice.™ ^
Notice is hereby given that February 9th (4:00 p.m.) being the
-last day to withdraw, written notice required.—••••—
— —
THE VILLAGE CLERK SHALL ACCEPT PETI­
TIONS, THEREBY NOMINATING CANDIDATES
FOR THE FOLLOWING OFFICES, VIZ:
One (1) Village A ssessor. . . . . .IWo (2) Year Term
One (1) Village Clerk . . . . . . . . .Ttoo (2) Year Term
Three (3) Village Trustees , . . . .IWo (2) Year Term
IWo 0 Library Board Trustees. .Three (3) Year Term
OFFICIAL BLANK PETITIONS MAYBE OBTAINED ATTHE
VILLAGE OFFICES, 104 E. MIDDLE STREET
*,
O p e n s S e a s o n
Suzanne C. Morrison, Clerk
W in a tL in c o ln
Beach Middle school/s 8th grade
volleyball team opened their season
with a good winning effort, Tuesday, *
Jan. 24 at Lincoln.
/
Game scores in thO best out of
five match were 11-2,/11-3,11-4.
Megan Marshal I / and _ Karessa
^Johnson played wejl and Ted the
team with 7 and 5/service points^
respectively: Jenna SoracO and Katy
Long had 4 servicejpoints each, and
Amy McCalla andMiranda Harris
had 3 points each:
The team is forking hard to mas­
te r pass, set, spike this season and
Megan Holefka led the teSm in this
effort at Lincoln. __
■■
■ ’*
- Other placers contributing to-lhe
victory werO Sara Riecks, Ingrid
Biedron, Celeste Bycrafl, Katie
Royce, Shannon O’Brien, Brooke
Stolaski, Angie White, Tina Wiese,
Shontay Young, Kristin Ellis, and
Katie Hfinry.The 8th grade coach' is Ann
Schaffher.
V ' . nr>H<<hn
.ft
it.. , , »■
.^
o' : i \ •
i j j ' , *i i
Lincoln, Tuesday, Jan.
Lincoln.
Scores for the games were 11-4,
ll-3 r-9 -ll,11-3.
8 & Under—
N O M IN A T IN G P E T IT IO N S
V o lle y b a ll
.
SW IM M ERS— bottom row: Mike Wilson, Kevin Sahakian,
Chris Broshar, l^ u r a fiirluck, And rea Neff; 2nd r o w r jaredW acl
Gerstenlauer, L in d seyB ak er, Ashley A ugustine/ Corinna Christman;
Beach Middle school girls sev­
3rd rows Nathan Vachon, Bobby Rohrkemper, Greg Copk; top row: Jeff / enth grade volleyball team opened
*“ " .. ......................- - - ^
W ilson.
J— their—sea son-w ith- a - victory- over
individual event in the club.
Jimmy JBaker—2o free (14.78);
-25^Fty (17^9);^Back-(19.6Q); 5el -free-(33.29); 25 breast (20.77); 100
I.M. (1:30.29).
Elisabeth Rohrkemper—100 free
relay (1:13,07).
Shevaun Wacker—100 free relay
(1:13.07).
Alise Augustine—100 ffee relay
(1:13.07); 25 free (15.93); 50 free
(36.44). ,
”Noelle Temple— 100 free relay
(TiT3707JT ISHree (16.78); 50 free
(37.01); 25 back (20.44); 100 l.M.
(1:39.90).
Rebecca Armstrong— 100 free
relay (1:14.6-6): 100 l.M. <1:41771?
• Clare Wurzel— 100 free relay
: (1:14.66); 100 l.M, (1:36.81).
; Kayla Hack-—100 free relay
; (1:14.66); 100 free (1:33.68). .
; Daniele Hughes—*100 free relay ,
.(1:14.66).
.
Katrina Moffett—25 free
I (15.88); 100 l.M. (1:34.66).
:
.* * * .
9*10—
•
Zachary Christman—200 Medley
Relay,(2:32.81).
1 ■ Matt Moffett—200. Medley Relay
■ (2:32.81); 100 I.M. (1:24.09).
■ Dan Wurzel—200 Medley Relay
• (2:32.81);-100 free (1:04.92); 2d0
; free (2:22.30).
- Mary Paul—200 free (3:07.12).
Laura Adams—200 free (3:08.79).
• Tracy Stetson—200 free (3:21.19)..
' .
• '
• * *
; 11*12—
Andy , Hack—200 medley
8 th
G rade Volleyball^
ream Opens Season
-
given individual. event. Trophies
were presented to those swimmers
Chelsea Bulldogs varsity volley*
balOteam defeated I Lincoln on
Tuesday,Jan. 14 with sipresdf
16*14, followed by a victory against
Dexter with scores of 15-9,15-7.
■On Saturday Chelsea travelled t o :
the University of Michigan at.
Dearborn Volleyball Tournament,
where Chelsea finished second over*
all out of 40 teanqs competing.
After finishing first in its pool,
Chelsea entered'the single elimina­
tion playoffs seeded ninth over-air.
Chelsea defeated Henry Ford in
the first round, 15-8,15-4. The sec­
ond round pitted Chelsea against 8th
seed Woodhaven, and Chelsea pre­
vailed 15*13,12*15, 15-12. Chelsea
then eliminated number '4 seed
Chippewa Valley, 15-8,15*8.
Chelsea then faced 3rd seed
Plymouth Canton in the final match,
but Chelsea fellshort, 13-15,15*8.
Kori-White and Amy-Petty-wrerenamed All-Tournament Players for
their performances during the day.
On Monday, Jan. 30, Chelsea
faced a tough Saline team at Saline,
where Chelsea claimed the victory,
15-0,6-15, 15**12.
.
Chelsea’s record is now 21-3
over-all (5-1 in SEC) and they travel
to Tecumseh on Thursday and the
Northville Invitational on Saturday.
F IL IN G O F
NOTICE OF
P U B L IC
H E A R IN G
O N PR O PO S ED AM ENDM ENT
1
T O C H E L S E A V IL L A G E
Z O N IN G O R D IN A N C E
Notice is hereby given that the Chelsea Planning Commission
will conduct a public hearing, as the statute in Such case pro_vides, for amendment of the Chelsea Village Zoning Ordinance
(Ordinance No. 79). Th.e requested change would revise the zon­
ing map for 3 parcels zoned 1-1 to MU-1 and 1 parcel zoned RS2
to MU1 in the area hereinafter described.
Z d a M i1 / r o i
^
•
BEGINNINGo< the North 1/4 comer of Section 12, T2S, R3€, Wag* of Chtluo, WoihUna*
County, JWchfgon; thence along Ih* North lint of told Stetlen and along the centerline
of Sibley Rood, S8B dtg. 14’ 1ST 324,SB foot; thtne* SCOdig. IT JOV 600.00 feel:
ihene* SS5 deg, 14' I5’£ 213,65 f**t to a point on the Eaeterly Bank of Lett* Crttki
thence along told Eaeterly Bank In Ih* following five (5) court**: (t) SIS dtg. M' 45‘W
ctnltrllnt, SI2 « f » B t ^ l 4 f J ! f J ^ 0 4 J t Q l A & i L / t t O w D i * -
' 576 dig. 51 S6*W460.37 feet! thtne* SN dig. tCrer* 160.56 ftetl lh#ne* N26 dtg.
46’ 35 W349.79 feet: thtne* N03 .deg. 35’ 25T 1021.62 ft*I to a point on th* North
'.tin* of told Section and on the centerline of Sibley Road! thence olontf told North
-lint and along told ctnltrllne, S87 deg. 36’ IQ’C 230.44 feet'to th* Pelnl of Beginning,
if land1
tend
being-part o.f-thp.Norlh"t/2~of'told Seetlon-ti' and containing 19-02 acrei of
more or' lett, sub~J*ct~to~th*~'rrfh(*~of lh~* public over Ih* S*um*rfy-JJ'f«»t cf Sfc/*jr
Road ■Alto tub}*el lo o(h«r «oi*m«n(i and detcrlpllont of record, It any:
~fSSr
-m t -tSa-
each served 6 points, Val Schiller
served 5 points, Lindsey Briiik,
Lindsay Powers and Jasmin Roberts
each served 4 points.
Other team members include:
Mora Arnold, Shelly :Clentbns,
Me;edith Davis, Mojly Edman,
Carrie Harris,- Kate‘ Huehl, Jenni
Martin; Brenda Newman, Amy
Sporer, Karen Tabaka, Gretchen
Vermeylen and Betty Wescojt.
Managers are Tina Batsakis, Emily
Norton, and Missy Smith- Coach is
‘.tfflda-Tufokv
9*10 SW IM M ERS— bottom row: lYacy Stetson; Caitlin Paul,
Jam ieson A bbott;2nd row: Julie M ida, Dan Wurzel; Tony Relfel, Robert
Doner; 3rd row: Zachary Christm an, M att M offett, Ross Davis, M arie
Beaudoin; top row: Sarah .ManviUe, Dana Foster, Laura Adams, Mary
Paul, Elena S treet
-
C a u tio n A d v is e d
{Continued from page nine) ,
the lake remain unstable. Use of
motorized vehicles is not recom­
mended.
N orthern
Low er
Peninsula:
Some of the deeper lakes'have just
recently frozen over, and ice may be
only one toiwo irtches thickand very
dangerous. The ■smaller lakes' are
more likely to have safe conditions.
. If you go out on the ice, observe
these safety precautions: .
' • Wear .a personal; flotation
device, and don’t fish alohe. !
' • Use an ice spud bar or an auger
to test the icC ahead of you.
• Before venturing out on the ice,
8 & UNDER GIRLS— bottom row: Elisabeth Rohrkemper, Allison
check
with local sources such as bait
Frayer, Heather Neff, A lice Butcher, M aggie M anville, Clare Wurzel;
and-tacklfr-shops
for the-mpst up*to.
2nd rbW: Shevaun Wacker, k im Vachon, Alise Augustine, Kelly Butcher,
6ek/“
idateinformation.
kprll Adamsr earolynTpa^ir^rd^row r Rachel Boycei Jessie-RohTe
mr
• Avbid ice formed over flowing
1(1:12.33).
K atrina M offett, Rebecca .Armstrong, Lindsay Cook; top row: Sa rah
water
near shore; around inlet's and
.' Kevin Sahakian—200 medley Rapai, Katy/ Titus, Kayla Hack,. Jennifer Adam s, Daniele Hughes
outlets of streams, or on lakes with
: relay (2:16.78); 100 free (1:06.17);
C orrie Kellrtian.
springs.
1200 free (2:23.61).
'
.
• Avoid aeration devices such as
.! Rob Dymond—200 medley relay
warmwater bubbles used near marines.'
; (2:16.78).
• Cany, a couple of large nails and
,f. Jeff. Heydlauff—200 medley
a* length of light nylon rope. If' you
! relay (2:16.78), ‘
should go through the ice, the hails
■ Deb Adams—100 free (1:0?.09).
could help provide a “grip” on the
; Ashley Augustine—50 heast (37.95).
sli^ery surface and aid in-getting out.
* * *.
• If you dof break through the ice,
try
not to pahic; Remember to turn
:13*14—
toward the direction you came from
; Josh Hack—50 free (24.93); 100.
—toward the ice that supported ydu.
;free (55.61): 200 free (2:05.22); 100
Use the nails or your hapds to gain a:
•fly (1:09.45); 100 back (1:12.55);
hold dm the unbroken surface of the
200 I.M. (2:24.68).
ice, and hdyance by kicking-your feet.
; Sarah Broshar—200 free relay.,
, ,• Once you get out of the water and
;(l:52.-29)rl00-free (1:04.99); 200'
are lying on the ice, don’t stand! Roll
:I.M: (2:35.92).
' • •.
away from the point where you broke
• Kith Grosiman—200 free relay
through urttil you are on iolid ice./.
(1:52.29); TOO fly (1:11.20)
8 8c U N D E R BOYS— bottom row: Jak e Heydlauff, Robbie
• If yoU see someone fall through
■Cara Heitman—200 free relay M offett, Ryan Kelley; m iddle row: Daniel ^ugustine, Alex Wilson;
the ice, do.not run toward the person.
(1:52.29); 100 back (1:15.01).
Carefully extend a rope, ladder, pole
Erin Hack—200 free relay Nathanial Christm an, Nathan Montange; top row: Eric Stanley, Jim m y
Baker, Neal TOrluck; Joh n L ow ry, Karl Wint.
of line to the victim.
(1:52.29); 100 back (1:17.93). /
I
_
_
.
_
,
The aforesaid hearing will be held In the Sylvan Towhship Hdll,
112 W. Middle Street, Chelsea, on Tuesday; February 21,1995 at
7:30 o'clock P.M. The petition, as filed by Village of Chelsea, Is
on file in the Office of the Planning and Zoning Department, arid
may be*examlned prior to the date of the hearing.
ing. be. accessible to-them, are requested to notify the Chelsea Planning
Commission Chairman no later than five (5). business days prior to the date of the
hearing of such disability.
\
r l , ■
:
_
Tim Eder,^Chairman
I' J
1' p
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p
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p
p
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p
p
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p
p
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•O A R A O n
• C O N C M IS
• PoaiAimt
• R IM O M M N O
4 2 6 - 0 S 6 0
LICENSED* INSURED
13
Sylvan Township
Larceny
o m a tte r
you a r e ... s o m e o n e j
care
* *
Larceny was repotted in the 100 block of Spring Lake Rd., Janr24;
A 43-year-old township man reported
ft
a radio and s ____ stolen from
his
1988
Ford Escort
--------------------... between
— ------- a.m. and 7 a.m. Thieves gained entry
to the vehicle by smashing a window. Damage is estimated at $125.
The stolen property Amounts to $500.
Accidental Drowning
f m
n l i i { t M
l p g a s
“Count o n us to keep the heat o n! ”
13400 M-52 £ 0 . Bqx 490
Stockbridge" 851-7577
Toll-Free ^8001274-5599
M iU d o u s D e s tru c tio n o f P ro p e rty
Malicious destruction of property was reported in the 6900 block o f
Lingane Rd., Jan. 20. Someone used a permanent marker to vandalize
a resident’s home, Jan. 19. A 37-year-old township woman told police
she suspects her daughter’s ex-boyfriend, a 19-year-old Dexter man.
He denies any involvement. The incident happened between 7 p.m. and
11 p.m.
ZO N IN G B O A R D O F A P P E A L S
P U B L IC
An accidental drowning was reported on McOure Rd. near Lowery
Rd., Jan. 26. The body of a 43-year-old Michigan Center man was
found after a woman reported him.missing. Deputies were dispatched
to Crooked Lake to look for the missing man who did not return from
a fishing trip in the area. A deputy searched the boat launch area,
Sugarloaf Lake access and other locations before spotting the man’s
vehicle. The officer followed footprints down a path to Crooked Lake
where a bucket and two doves were recovered near a hole in the ice.
In the hole, about 30 yards from shore, was the dead man. Members of
the Washtenaw County Sheriff’s Marine Division dive team were
called to recover the body at 3 a.m.
H E A R IN G
A tte m p te d B re a k in g a n d E n te rin g
Attempted breaking and entering was reported in the 2800 block of
McKinley Rd., Jan. 19. A 37-year-old township woman told jxriice
someone tried to break into her home, causing $1,200 worth of dam­
age to her patio door. Police have no suspects. r
and Entering
. Breaking and entering was report
>rted at a construction trailer on the
Chrysler
Proving
----w....e Grounds
-----on
- M-52
- -- Damage to the Stanley & Garter
Companytrailer-is estimated at $100. The iheident was reported byTa22-year-old Chelsea man, a security guard. Nothing was taken from
inside the trailer.
-7:30 p.mr
SYLVAN TOWNSHIP HALL
NOTICE OF
O N PR O PO SE D AM ENDM ENT
T O C H E L S E A V IL L A G E
Z O N IN G O R D IN A N C E
Notice ie hereby given that the Chelsea Planning Commission
will conduct a public hearing, as the statute in such case pro­
vides, for amendment of the Chelsea Village Zoning Ordinance
(Ordinance No. 79). The requested change would revise the zon­
ing map, from AG-RM-1; AG-C-4 in the'area hereinafter
sribed.
----------------- -—:— ----- .....
0U> .....
.
..■.■w.-.-s— 7
j&va t. • a: * ■ •.......
A______ ■
112 W. Middle $t„ Chelsea, MM8118
AGENDA:
1. An Application for a Variance for a nonconforming lot of
^ J ' : record arid a rear yard set back to a fire damaged residence
and replace by proposed building at 976 Lowery, Chelsea,
Ml.
..
'
- ....
2. An Application for a Variance for a side yard set back to erect
“
apofeljam at 19426 Old US 12 West, Chelsea, Mi.
3. An Application for a Variance for Lot Area, Lot.Width and Yard
.... Set Backs to erect an attached garage at 38 Cavanaugh
Lake Road, Chelsea.
D ru n k e n D riv in g
A 44-year-old Clinton man was arrested for operating a motor vehi­
cle under the influence Of liquor on Pleasant Lake Rd. near Steinbach
Rd.^Jan. 18. Police were advised to be on the look out for a drunken
driver followed by Huron Valley Ambulance. When police caught up
with the man, he admijted to consuming alcohol before driving. A
blood/alcohol test revealed he had a .18 percent blood/alcohol level,
which is more than the legal limit. A prosecutor will review the case.
Written comments may be sent to Russ Weld, Secretary Zoning Board of Appeals,
17689 Old US 12, Chelsea, Ml 48118
„
This notice Is posted in compliance with PA 267 of 1976 as amended (Open
Meetings Act), MCLA41.72a(2) (3) and the American With Disabilities Act (ADA).
D om estic A s s a u lf a n d B a tte ry
Domestic assault and battery was reported in the 14400 block of
Stralia Rd. near Freer Rd., Jan. 14. A 39-year-old Dexter woman told
police her 41-year-old estranged husband put his arms around her and
forcefully carried her out of their home in Lima township. The woman
said she was there visiting their children when they argued. He asked
her to leave and she refused, She told police she thought it was wrong
for him to physically remove her from the home.
'services, such as signers for the.hearlng Impaired and audio tapes of printed mate-,
rials being considered at the meeting, to individuals with disabilities at the meeting
or public hearing upon 14 days notice to the Sylvan Township Board.
individuals with disabilities requiring auxiliary aids or services should contact the
Sylvan Township board by writing or calling the following: LuAnn S, Koch, Clerk,
112 W. Middle Street, Chelsea, Mf 46118,476-8890.
SY L V A N T O W N S H IP
Z O N IN G B O A R D O F A P P E A L S
LuAnn S.Koch, Township Clerk
—L-.------- ' ■■■ ■' , ■
.1*'
POLLY'S
Zoned C-4
Lima Township
Dexter Township
Ille g al E n try
Illegal entry was reported in the 4100 block of Wylie Rd., Jan. 23,
A ”31-year-old township woman told police her former live-in
boyfriend, a 34-year-old Dexter man, entered her home without per­
mission. A-case against the man for a prior illegal entry charge is
pfcsmfltly^bei:ngTinvestigatedjqy^he prosjecutor’s offi«. ^ ^ w w nan
interviewed later by police, the man said he returned to collect some
items of his at the home. He claims he did not enter the residence after
.shethrealened tocallpolice.
"■
lTT¥
RAYMOND P. HOWE
D.D.S., M.S.
FO R
V IL L A G E
E L E C T IO N
515 South Main Street .
Chelsea
Telephone (513) 475-2260
M onday. Ma rch 13 . 1 4 9 5
T o t h e Q u a lif ie d E le c to rs o f t h e
VILLAGE OF CHELSEA
COUNTY OF WASHTENAW, STATE OP MICHIGAN
Notice l> hereby given that In conformity w ith the
Michigan Election Law, i, the undersigned Clerk, will
upon an y day, except Sunday and a legal holiday, the
day of a n y regular or, special election or prim ary elec­
tion receive for registration th e name'ef any le g al vote
In sold Townshtop,1 City or V illage, not a lre a d y
registered who m ay apply to me personally or the Depu­
ty Clerk for such registration.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE VILLAGE CLERK OR DEPU, TY CLERK WILL BE_AT_THE VILLAGE OFFiCES.104 E.MIddle
Street, Chelsea
,• .
February 1 3 , 1995 - Lust D ay
D U R I N G R E G U L A R O F F IC E H O U R S
T h e 3 0 th d a y p r e c e d in g s a id E le c tio n
- —
AS provided by Section 49S, Act, No. 1T6,
------- Public-Acts of I 0 §4 As Ame nded . -------— —
C h o ls o d M u n e t p a I B u ild in g
1 0 4 E. M id d le S t „ C h G ls o a
;
For the purpose of REVIEWING the REGISTRATION' and
REGISTERING such of the qualified electors In sold TOWN$HII»,
CITY oriVILLAGE a s SHALL PROPERLY apply therefor.
The
name- of no person, but an ACTUAL RESIDENT O F THE
PRECINCT AT THE TIME OF REGISTRATION AND ENTITLED
UNDER THE Constitution. If remaining such resident to vote at
the next election, sholl be entered in the registration book.
Candidate* for the following offices
O n e (1 ) V t i l a g o A s s e s s o r . . . ♦t w o (2 ) Y e a r t e r m
T h r o e (3 ) V i l l a g e T r u s t e e s . . .T w o (2 ) Y e a r T d r m
O n e (1 ) V i l l a g e C l e r k . . . . . T w o (2 ) Y e a r T e r m
t w o (2) L ib r a r y B o a r d T r u s te e s T h r e o (3) Y e a r T e rm
S U Z A N N E C . M O R R IS O N
V IllA O l CURK
NOTICE OF
PLANNING COMMISSION
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 28,1M6,7:30 pm
------- —
(NOTE DATECHANGE) - 7
L IM A T O W N S H I P H A U L
11S42 Jackaon Road;, Chelsea, Michigan 48118
AGENDA:
, 1) A Public Hearing will be held.to consider an amendment to
the Uma Township Zoning Ordinance* #95-001.
— -The.petition of Penniton, Inc. to rezone approxlmately-63aefes from A1 (10 acres per residence) to RR (3 acres per
residence). Parcels are located on Meadowview Dr. and part
of SE1/4 and SW1/4 Section 07, Lima Township. Parcel #'s
G 07-07-400r014, G 07-07-400-015, G 07-07-400-016.G0707*400*017, G 07-67:400*01 and G 07-08-300-010. ■
Thto notice to posted in compliance with PA .267 of 1976 as amended (Open
Mootings Act). MCLA4l.72a(2),(3) and the Americans With Disabilities Act (ADA).
The Uma Township, Board will provide necessary reasonable auxiliary aids and
services, Such as signers for tha hearing' Impaired and audio tapes of printed
materials being considered at the meeting, so Individuals with disabilities at the
meeting orpubile hearing upon 10 days notice to the .Uma Township Board.
Individuals with disabilities requiring auxiliary aids or services should contact the
Uma Township Board by writing or calling the following: Arlene Barela, Clerk,
P.O.Bok&S, Chelsea, Ml 48118 *PhoneJ(3ia).476-2202;
Acomplete copy of this application is on file in the office of the Clerk.
Written comments may be sent to: Gregory McKenzie;
Chairmah, Lima Township Planning Commission,*P.O. .Box 59,
Chet&a, Mr48118.
^
‘
LIMA TOWNSHIP (
PLANNING COMMISSION
Gregory MoKenzie, Chairman
II
PARCEL III • (NOT SURVEYED) #001
Commendrig at the South 174 corner of Section 13', T2S, R3E, SylvanTownship,
Washtenaw County, Michigan; thence N00® 08' 00" E 1618.73 feet along the
North and South 1/4 line of said Section to a point, on the centerline of M-52;
thence along said centerline In the following two (2) coursesirN22°^45' 09” E
1805.48 feet and Northeasterly 243.57 feet along the arc of a 2292-00 fSofradlus
circular curve to the left, through a central angle, of 06” 05“' 20"7havlriga chord
which bears N19® 42' 29"E 243:46 feet; thence S72° 46' 18': E 500.02 feet;
thence N24* 07' 42" E 30.00 feet to me POINTOF BEGINNING/thence continu­
ing N24®07' 42" E 221.87 feet thence N00* 49' 44" W 500.00 feet to a point on
the centerline of Old US-12; thence dong said centerline in the following two (2)
courses: S72°44' 59" E 1084.70 feet and S69®52' 30" 293.90 feet; thence S010
07' 45" E 1086.28 feet along the East line of said Section; thence N59°-38' 20"
W 968.08 feet thence N61° 23' 32" .W 662.28 feet to the Point of Beginning.
Being: a part of the: East 1/2 of Section 13, T2S, R3E, Sylvan Township,
Washtenaw County, Michigan and containing 27.87 acres of land, more or less.
Being subject to the rights of the public over the Southwesterly 33 feet of Old'US12. Also being subject to easements and pestrlctions of record, if any.
PARCEL tA-(AREATO BE RE-ZONED • NOT SURVEYED) #002 A ~
*
Commencing at the South 1/4 corner of Section 16, T2S, R3E, Sylvan Township,
Washtenaw County, Michigan; thence N00” 08' 00", E 1618.73 feet ^feng the
North and South 1/4 line of sdd Section to a point on the centerline of M-52;
thence along said centerline N22®45"09" E 1641.94 feet; thence S67°14' 51"
E 334.77 feet; thence N22® 46' 09" E S4;00 feet; thenct:S67M4i 51-E-15.23 '
feet to the POINT OP BEGINNING; thence N22‘ 45' 09" E 387.75 feet; thence
S72148' 18" E 138.40 feet; thence S22° 46' 09" W 0.79 feet; thence N87®14'
81" W 1P4.77 feet to the Point of Beginning. Being a pah of the East 1/2 of
Section 13,.T28, R3E, Sylvan Township; Washtenaw County, Mlchlgan and con­
taining 1.22 acres Of land.moreor less. Being subject to easements and restric­
tions of record, if any.
PARCEL IIAhAREATO BE RE-ZONED* NOT 86RVEYED)« 002 B
Commencing at the South 1/4: Corner of Section 13>T2S, R3E, Sylvan Township,.
North and South 1/4 line of said Section to a point on the centerline of M-52;
thence along said centertlnrN2r 4S' O9"6 670.89'feerthfnwS67* 14' 5r"E_
350.00 feet to the POINT OP BEGINNING; thence N22®4$' 09" E 625.06 feet; .
thence 867* 14' 61" E 60.00 feet; thence N22* 48' 09"' E 280.00 feet; thence
s e r 14' 61" E 100.00 feet; thence 822* 45' 09"W 1340.05 feet; thence N87®
14' 51" W 150^00 feet; thence N22* 45' 09" E 435.00 feet ta the Point of.
Beginning. Being a part of the East 1/2 of Section 13, T2S, R3E, Sylvan
Township, Washtenaw County, Michigan and containing 4,29 acres of land, more
or less. Being subject to easements and restrictions of record, If any.
ThB aforesaid hearing will bs held in the Sylvan Township Hall,
112W. Middle Street, Chelsea, on Tuesday, Februsiry 21,1995 at
7:30 o’clock P.M/The petition, as filed by Rene Papo of 206 S.
Fifth Avenue, Ann Arbor, Michigan is on file in. the office.of the
Planning and Zoning Deparbnent, and may be examined prior to
the date of the hearing.
Persons requiring reasonable accommodations to disables'in order that the hear­
ing be accessible to them, are requested to notify the Chelsea Planning
Commission Chairman no later than five (5) business days prior to the date of the
hearing of such disability. ..
•
- _ _ -
Tim Eder, Chairman
14
______
Th» Chd»»o Standard. Wndnn«dqy. February 1,1998
M
y s te r y
B o o k
C
lu b
S .e le c t A u t h o r s f o r
F e b r u a r y , M
C h u r c h
S e rv ic e s
McKune Memorial Library’s
Mystery Book Club has selected
authors for their Feb. 6 and March 6
-meetings
Mormon—
■Monday of every month, upstairs at
CHURCHOFJESUSCHRIST
OF LATTER-DAYSAINTS
McKune Memorial Library.
1330Freer Rd
In February club member Rhona
SamSUdmort, branch president
Veling will present information
517-456.7876or leavea message at 475-1778 .
about the career of Gregory
^30-10:40 a.m.—Sacrament meeting.
MacDonald, two-time winner of the
!0:5(M1:30 a.m.—Sunday School and Primary
School. '
^
Mystery Writers or America’s presti­
11:40-12:30 am—Priesthood and Relief
gious
Edgar Award for best mystery
Society.
of the year. Following her presenta­
tion.' the club will discuss the
Son-Denominational—
MacDonald novels they have read.
CHELSEA HOSPITAL MINISTRY
Mystery writer P. D., James will
Eyery Sunday—
10:00 am—Morning service, Chelsea be the focus of JhelMarch 6 meeting.
Community Hospital Chapel.
The discussion about James* life and
CHRISTIANHOUSEOFPRAYER
.writing will be/led by club member
9949McGregor Rd.
Yvonne Herron.
P.O.Bo«94»
, Pinckney, Ml 48169
The club, which discusses the
<313) 4264933
nQvels
of a wide variety of mystery
Every Sunday10 am — Worship service'.
writers, is sponsored by the Friends
7;00p.nr—Prayer meeting.
of McKune Memorial Library. New
-----COVENANT
------- — members andvisitorsarewelc
50N. Freer Rd.
at any time.
Guest Pastor
For further information call the
..EverySunday— '
9:00.a.m.—Church school.
Library at 475-8732. H
10:30a.m.—Worshipservice.
CHELSEAFULLGOSPEL
P le a s e N o tify V s o f
775 S. Main St. (FIAbuilding)
John dr Sarah Groemer, Pastors 475-7379
A n y C h a n g e in A d d r e s s
Every Sunday—
10i30am—Prayer and worshipcelebration.
6:00 p:m.—Evening celebration. Every
Wednesday—
7:00 p.m.—Church school classes. (Classes
USDk Seeks Sponsors
meet in lower level of First Assembly, 14900 Old
US-12.)
;
for Summer Food
1MMANUELBIBLE
Program—
145 E. Summit St
Ron Clark, Pastor ■
Every Sunday—
Thc U.S. Department of
9:‘30a.m.—Sunday school, nuzsety provided.
Agriculture necdsqtialificdpublic
ed.
or private non-pfofii school
6:00p.m—Eveningworship.
Every
try Wednesday—
Uihinas,
public or nonprolii pri vate
7:00 p.m: 'arnily hour, prayer meeting and.
residential summer camp*, units of
Bible study.
government, or private nonprofit
MT. HOPEBIBLE
12884Irist Rd,, Grass Lake
organizations to sponsor the
The Rev. JosephA. O’Neill, Pastor
Summer Food Service Program for
Every Sunday— ; ’
1
10:00a.m.^—Sunday school. • .
Michigan children (his coming
11:00a.m.—Morningworship: ‘
summer.
6:00p.m—Eveningservice .
EveryWednesday7:00p.m—’Bible study.
Sponsorinn Organizations:
ST. VLADIMIRORTHODOXCHURCH
• Stirvc nutritious meals to
. The R*»- Fr. Paul Karas, pastor '
-'
9900Jackson Rd.
.needy children in your
Sunday Services—
ctMnmunity (his summer.
9:00a.m—Holy Confession.
10:00a.m—Divine Liturgy. - -...
• Receive federal money lor
NEWLIFE CHRISTIANCENTER
meals served to children. _
50 Freer Rd. (Covenant church) ~
Pastors Erik &MaryHansen
Every Siinday• Receive training and
■
11:30a m—Praise, worship. Children's Church.
technical assistance to
6:00p.m—In home meetings.
1st Monday of the month—
oporaic the program
7:00p,m—Womenof Faith meets inhomes. .
Evety Wednesday—
, v
Gontact U S D A by March l ac
7:00 p.m—Praise and prayer.
'***=*
Assembly of God—
r—
FIRSTASSEMBLYOF GOD
14900Old US»)2, Cbelsta
'
Tb« R*v, N. Jarae* Massey, Pastor
pvtry Sunday—
> 10:45a.m—'Worship
i_•' 6:00p.m—F.vemogservice,
r.veiy Wednesday—
. 7:00p.m,—Mid-week service*.
Emi Tuesday—
■ _10:30a.m.—Women's ministries.
.CHELSEACHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
337W|lWmonSt *
'.. Church teL4754305
. John Dnmhacber, Pastor
Every Sunday— '
8:30a.ffl.—Fellowship
9:00a m—Sundayschool for all ages.
10:00 a m.—Worship service and Children’s
Church.
6:00pm—EveningService.
Every Wednesday., '..7:0
‘:00p.m.—Family Night.
„ Please call if uatuportaiion is needed.
Lutheran—"
~
FAITHEVANGEUCXLLUTHERAN
9S7S North Territorial Rd.
The Rev. Marti Fortnsky, Pastor
Wednesday. Feb. 1—
. 7:00p.m—Ladies Biblestudy.
8:15 am.—Choir.
Sunday, Feb. 5— ‘
..
' 9:00a.m.—Sunday,school.
10:00t^m—WorshipwithLord's Supper.
. 6:00pm—Youth group.
OURSAVIORLUTHERAN
;
1515S. Mein, Chelsea
The Rev. Franklin H. Glebe), Pastor
Sunday. Feb. 5—
9:00a m-^-Sunday school and Bibleclass. T
10:30a m—Worshipservice.
11:30a m.—Fellowship.
I
ST. JACOBEVANGELICAL
LUTHERAN
12501 Rlethmiller Rd., Gras* Lake
The Rev. Paul C. Siratman, Pastor
■Even Sunday—
9.00a m—Sundayschool. Family Bible Study.
ittipti,st-*-........... ...-— .
10:15am—Worshipservice. • ---- ~
FIRSTBAPTISTCHURCHOF GREGORY
The Rev. Richard Mathew. Pastor
St THOMASLUTHERAN
--------------10001W. Elbviorth Rd. — fvnry Sunday—.
~ '
■i. 9:45a,m.—Sunday school..
(9miles south and 3 mlles west of Outer) ; *)100a.m.—Morningworship.
RandaUShields, vacancy pastor
Every SundayJan. 15—
■‘.7.00p.m—Evening worship..
Eiiery Wednesday—
10:00a.m.—Worshipservice.
!■'!7:00p.m.—;Mid-week service.
•[ .8:00 p.m.—Choir praciice.
TRINITYLUTHERAN
5758M-J6, three miles east of Gregory
NORTH SHARONBAPTIST
Alan R. Stadelman, Pastor..
• Every Sunday—
>
Sylvan and Washburn*Rds.
8:00a.m—Worship.
BUI Winingtr. Pastor
9:30a.m.—Christian education.
livenr Sunday—
,
1
10:45am—Worship..
; .,10:00a m—Sunday school.
, 'J 1:00a.m.—Morning preachingservice.
. ZIONLUTHERAN
d*iy Wednesday—
;-. ^7d)0p.m—Biblestudy and prayer meeting.
- ..... .... E.L.C.A.
; ^Nursery available at all services. ’
Corner of Fletcher and Waters Rd.
The Rev. Hamid Schlactenhaufra
InterimPastor.......
d&thoiitcSunday, Feb. 5—
ST. MARY
9:00 a.m—Sunday school for all ages three
~ The Rev. Fr. David Philip Dupuis, Pastor
years toadult. ------ -■
• __
Every Sunday10:15am—Worship,
■8:00a.m.—Mass.
Tuesday, Feb.7—
10:00am—Mass.
7:30p.m.—Senior choir.
cry Saturday—
’12:00noon-1:0
00 p.m.—Confessions.
-M ethodists— -----------v .
, 6:00 pm—Mass
SALEMGROVE UNITEDMETHODIST
«3320 Notten Rd.
Christian Sicientist—
The Rev. Jim Paige
FIRSTCHURCHOFCHRISTSCIENTIST
Every Sunday—
- —r^~*~
. 1883 WashtenawAve., AnnArbor
8:30am—Worshipservice.
EverySunday—
. 9:45 am—Church school-'
10;30a.m.—Sunday school, morningservice.
ll:00a.m—Worshipservice.
Every Wednesday—
7:30p.m.—Testimony meeting.
FiRSTUNITEDMETHODIST
Parks and Territorial Rds.
‘Pastor Wayne Wilier
Church,of Christ—
Every Sunday—
CHURCH; OFCHRIST
, 8:30a m.—Worshipservice.
13661 Old US-12, East_
— . 9:45a m—Church school..........
Minister,\Dr. Joe Lorimdr, Evangelist
11:00am—Worship service. Every Sunday—\ ;
,
9:30am.—Bible,classes, all ages.
;
WATERLOOVILLAGE
— 10:30a.m—Worship service. Nursery available.
----UNITEDMETHODIST. ---- -----:
6310p.m.—Worshipservice. Nursery available.
8118 Washington SL
Every Wednesday—
Pastor Wayne Wilier
7:00 p.m—Bible classes, all ages.
Every Sunday--—
...____
Bust andThirdTuesday of every month—
10:00a.m—Sunday school.
7:00 p.m.—Ladies class.
11:15a.m.—Worshipservice.
t( Episcopal—
FIRST UNITEDMETHODIST
128Park St.
V
, ST. BARNABAS
The Rev. Richard L. Dake, Pastor
20500Old US-12
Every Wednesday—
•* (Directly across fromthe Fairgrounds)
6:30 p.m.—Prayer group.
Tlte. Rev. Fr. Jerrold F. Beaumont, O.S.P.
7*15 p.m.—Study group.
’
Every Sunday—
Every Sunday—
10:00a.m—Holy Eucharist. ■
8:35 am—Crib nursery opens.
| 10:00a.m,—Nursery,
8:30 a.m.—Worship service with supervised
. 10:00a.m.—Christian Education K-12.
care for preschoolers.
.
Every Wednesday—
• 9:45 a,m—Crib nursery re-opens.
11:00 am.—Worship service with supemw|d
| 7.30 p.m.—Service of Wotshi]
' caref«preKh»fcrtS r
!SecondandFourthTue:
■Chelsea Retirement O
COMMUNITY
jPtivate Confessions^-By appoiniment.
805 W.Middle St.
The Rev. Dr. J. Gordon Schleicher
•Free Methodist—
Every Sunday— .
9:30"a.m,—"W orship service.'.....
CHELSEAFREE METHODIST
7665-Werkner-Rd.
NORTH LAKE
Meart Bradley, Pastor
'
G. Harry Bonney, Associate Pastor
UNITEDMETHODISTCHURCH
14111North Territorial ^ad
, Wednesday, Feb. I—
The
Rev. Wayne Hawley, pgsror
Jsenior teers activities. Prayer and Share, One
Every Sunday—
,
,'Anolher Croups.
, '9:30 a.m.—Sunday school.
♦Thursday. Feb. 2—
U):30am—Worshipservice.
7:00 p.m—C.E. board meeting.
11:30a.m,—Fellowship time.
. Friday, Fch, 3miar p.m—Vonih"group.... .
10.15 a.fli,—1adies Bible study.
EveryTuesdayVSuhday, Feb.'S—"
7:15 p.m.—Bible study. ’
•1 8:(» a.m—Earlycelebration.
8:00 p.m.—Choir practice.
9-.00a.m.—Coffee fellowship.
• .9:30a.m.—Worship11.
SHARON UNITEDMETHODIST
• 10:311a.m.—Coffee fellowship.
Corner pleasant Lake Rd. and M-52
} 11:00 a m—Celebration 111. youth worship,
The Rev. Peggy Paige, Pastor
r Sundayschootior junior andseniorhigh andadults'. Every Sunday—
.......• 6:00 p.m—Evening worship, communion and
10:00
a.m
—Sunday
school.
,.society meeting.
. .
11:00a.m—Worshipservice.
rfl''
Presbyterian—
FIRST UNITEDPRESBYTERIAN
20175 WilllamavUle Rd., UnadJUa
The Rev. Mary Groty
Every Sunday—
, A . ./ .
9:30a.ihi—6unday*s*kqol.i11:00a.m—Worshipservice;;
KNOXPRESBYTERIAN
Tappan Middle School
2551 E. Stadium Blvd., AnnArbor.
Bartlett L. Hcss, Pb.D., SeniorPastor
Ever
9:30a.m.—Worshipservice.
10:30a.m—Fellowship lime.
11;U0 a.m.—Christian, educaiion wnh-nursery
provided. --- -——’ ----- -----— ” —■
ag ieM B 7 » >
•
■?
HEARTHEGOODNEWSOFTHEGOSPEL
ST. B A R N A B A S C H U R C H
20500 Old US*12
Cbetsca, MI 48118
Join. Us Sundays at 10:00 a.m.
BB^S
C all for a quote on your auto
or homeowners insurance.
C o m p a re A llsta te for v alu e.
A b so lu te ly n o o b lig a tio n .
'Call n o w for a n
e s tim a te ,
The American alligator has a much broader snout than the African
crocodile.
6 -M o rv th C D
°/c
APY
To get this great return, deposit
at least $1,000 in a 6-Month CD.
You'll also get FD IC-insured
stability that other investments
can't offer.
USDA, Food St Consumer Service
Summer Program Unit
77 West Jackson, 20th floor
:C,'ttic8go^J)ttB4ik. 606W-3507 v- V
*"%
i
>■•■■■S
Chalaaa
or call 312/333^657 for more
Information.
-f rheSuiwnrr FoodStr\ueJ‘ro^rain
of tHe US Deportment ofAurtt ulturt
u avwloble tochildren rtgoriilctt of
. nu t,....coioiyjKUwnol tnttfin^ux____
ip*
The APY (Annual Percentage Yield) it effective at of
January IT I99y APYit inject la change at any time mthaut
nntice. Feet could reduce earning! an thete accounts. Put APY
is not available on Jumbo Accounts and camot be combmid
with any other offers. Interest paid at maturity. Penalty tvtll be
Imposedfar early iWi
S
..
G R B A TLA K E S
Member FDIC
B A N C O R P
one or hanltcup.)
United Church of Christ— ^-------BETHELEVANGELICALANDREFORMED
FreedomIhwnihlpThe Rev. Richard Hardy. InterimMinister
tver
9:30 a.m .— W orship servjce.
FIRSTCONGREGATIONALOFCHELSEA
121 East Middle Street •
The Rev. Rosemary ChalTee, Pastor
Every Sunday— ,
10:00 a.m.—Worship andchurch school wjhi
nursery provided.
' j
Communion on the firsl Sunday of tvery
month,,
■■■.' . ' 1
EveryTuesdayandThursday—
10:00a m—Playgroup for moms and tots.
St JOHN’S
Rogtrs Corners, Waters and Fletcher Rds.
The Rev. Nancy Doty, Pastor
Every Sunday—
9:30a.m—Worshipservice, Sunday school.
YOU ARE CALLEP TO CHRIST
YOU ARE CALLED TO BE A FAMILY
YOU ARE LONELY AND A “
. -
a r c h
V " CHL)RCH(OF^CHRIST
. Francisco " ,
Glenq Culler, Pastor
Every Sunday— '
; .
10:30a.m—Sundayschool andworshipservice.
First Suhday. orevery month—
Communion;
ST. PAUL
"
14600Old U.S. 12
The Rev. Dr. Lynn E. SplU-Nagel, Pastor
Every Sunday—*
9:15 a.m.—Church school for all ages. ..
10:30a:m—Worshipwith fellowshiptime fol*
- lowing, nursery provided. '
. Communion first Sunday of each month.
Every Wednesday—
6.00p.m.—Chapel Choir.
7:30p.m.—Chancel Choir,
How much of the fcjod dollar do
you think the fanner gels? On aver­
age: about 22 cents. 35 cents of every
food dollar goes to marketing, and
eight cents is spent on packaging.
Allstate'
NOTICE CURBSIDE CUSTOMERS
VILLAGE OF CHELSEA
l
l
Western Washtenaw Recycle Authority needs your cooperation in handling your
recyclables in a timely and cost effective manner.
t
Effective February I%\995* the existing rules will be enforced. Failure to follow rules
piay result in recyclables being" left at the curb Please remember that we can only
acccpt those items that ourbuyers will aeeept-—
---- ;
—— - . ■
— ;
ill recyclables must be placed in separate containers at the curb. *Pails are available
foi^glass and tin from W.W. R. A* at no cost
------ 1___
p■■
.
.....
PLASTICS: May. be placed in paper or plastic bags, small box, plastic garbage cans or
tied together with string. No loose bottles. Please rinse and discard caps. All plastics
may. be placed together. We accept MiLK )UOS • #2 COLORED,
HI CLEAR ONLY. NO TUBS - BOWLS - LIDS • MOTOR OIL BOTTLES OR
OTHER TYPE OF PLASTICS..
GLASS: Please rinse glass and discard lids. Place Clear in separate container, Green
gnd Brown.may be placed together. We accept CLEAR - BROWN - GREEN ONLY.
NO PYREX - MIRRORS - LIGHT BULBS - HEADLIGHTS - DISH OR COOK
WARE-CLAY-POTTERY CERAMICS •PLAtEGLASS.
TIN AND ALUMINUM: Please rinse and remove labels, flatten if possible. Place in
separate container NO SCRAP METAL - POTS OR PANS - KITCHEN UTENSILS.
NEWSPAPER AND OFFICE: Place in brown paper or plastic bag. If placed in box, .
paper must be secured with string. WE ACCEPT NEWSPAPER, GLOSSY INSERT
MAY REMAIN IN PAPER; OFFICE PAPER - STAPLE BOUND MAGAZINES
ONLY. NO TISSUE PAPER, NO PAPER PRODUCTS CONTAMINATED BYFOOD - NO PLASTIC WINDOW ENVELOPES - FAX PAPER.- NO "POST IT”
NOTE PAPER.
'
-
The first semielectronic digital
computing device was construct­
ed in 1939 by John V. Atsnasoff,
en American mathematician and
physicist.
____
I
GLIMAQRAY
JANET COOLEY
Rsrom m andad
. par humMm natr
removal prycaea
;Oaivanle; Tnermotyafe
*3645 JA C K SO N ROAD
attend
COMPUMENTAflYCONSULTATION
• REASONABLEFS8 ♦
NearWagner Rd.
995-0700
-
•t
m
CORRUGATED CARDBOARD, BROWN BAGS: Place in bundle 2x2x2 and
sedure with string or tape. WE ACCEPT CORRUGATED ONLY, PIZZA BOXES
ARE ACCEPTED. NO CEREAL OR TISSUE BOXES. FOR LARGE AMOUNTS
OP CARDBOARD A DROP OFF BIN tS OPEN 24.HOURS AT W.W.R.A. CENTER
ON WERKNERRD.
Chelsea
-i
Ph.(313)475-7103
MMNgnUetnM torn* iMisiMndUlMlltL
C«lKlnden8ieiMM Chrim, Mhigan.
.
[
.^
v -
.
...:
.
^
'
■
.
.■
* FOR CURBSIDE FAILS OR INFORMATION PHONE • 475-6160; '
CURBSIDE PICK UP IS EVERV WEDNESDAY, HAVE AT CURB BY 7:30 AM.
FOR INFORMATION ON GARBAGE SCRAP AND BUILDING DEBRIS PHONE
475-7955.
.
■
'
B
|
T h e C h e lw o S ta n d a rd , W e d n e td o v , F e b ru a ry 1 , 1 9 9 5
15
MWjatStnrtm
■Zr
D A U L T FL E T C H E R
WELCOME SERVICE
C O N S T R U C T IO N
CommwtH ft RtaMtafol
/ “4 tradition of helping newcomers ftel at home'"*
Snow Plowing
All Your Buildlos Needs
Aady Fletcher
(313) 475-OS70
'
S u b s c r ib e
to
Scott Da»lt
Specializing in
S m a ll J o b s
1313)475*8534
,
T h e C h e ls e a S ta n d a r d (
IN-HO M E T V S E R V IC E
Specializing in projection and 25M.or larger sets
Prompt, Professional, Courteous
Factory trained on aP major brands
Toll-free for your convenience (e»« &wwkendt wjisome)
ISyrs. exp.
insured
Munith,
Michigan
1-800-615-7314
Randy Burkhart - references available
R O N A L D S H A R P , J .D .
;. ;/ /■ ■ ./-■
S p e c ia liz in g
in
PROBATE
WILLS
LIVING TRUSTS
REAL ESTATE
8099 MAIN ST
DEXTER
426-0420
Is your CD About To
Renew?
Call us First!
We have some CD alternatives That will pay
high Interest, offer tax-deferred Interest
earnings, and guarantee a lifetime retirement
Income. Call today for details.
Making your
future mors
predictable
Regular Meeting.
Tuesday, January 10,1995
Present: President Steele, Clerk Morrison, Village Manager Myers.
Trustees Present: Cashman, Dorer, Hammer, Rigg, Daut.
Absent: Merkel (absent until 7:35 p.m.)
The first order of business was public participation and there was none.
, Motion by Hammer, supported by Daut, to accept the Consent Agenda.
AH Ayes. Absent: Merkel. Motion carried. .
Dan Rosentreter, Water Superintendent, informed Council of Lee
Hafner’s resignation as of 1/18/94....
- '
. Lenard E. McPougali, Chief of police, presented his December, 1994
monthly report as well as his year end repoil.
Dan Ellenwood, Chief, Chelsea Fire Department, presented his
December, 1994 Fire Report.
\
/
Trustee Daut reported on recent meetings held by the District Library
Committee. He reported that the committee feelsibeuuare a lot. of goqd rea­
sons to pursue a District Library after meeting with a representative from the
State. He also mentioned that the Committee is beginning to talk about the
District Libraiy Agreement. ^
Trustee Rigg welcomed Dan Ellenwood as Fire Chteff
Trusiee- Dorerimentioned that the Western Washtenaw Recycling
Authority will hold a meeting January 11,1995 at the Sylvan Township Hall
-at 7:30 p.m
Motion by Hammer, supported by Merkel, to increase the amount
allotted to John E. Green by $3,000.00 for personnel protection for confined
space entry safety. Ayes: Cashman, Daut, Hammer, Rigg, Merkel, Steele:
Abstain: Dorer.
Motion by Daut, supported by Merkel, to approve the rezoning request
to rezone Parcel 2 of the Bridges property from Ag to C-3 per the suggestion
of the Zoning Commission. All Ayes. Motion carried. (Atta^ment A).
Motion by Dorer, supported by Hammer, to appro^^hf Medical
Center District/Section 4.35 of the Zoning Ordinance Revision (Dated
12/21/94). All Ayes. Motion carried. (Revision attachecfas AttachmenTB.)
Motion by Hammer, supported by Daut to approve the Planned Unit
_Dev£topment-District/Section-432^(Dated-12/21/94) With change. All Ayes.
Motion carried. (Revision with change attached as Attachment C.)
.Motion by.Hammer, supported by Dorer, to approve Article IS, of-the
ling Distf iets/Sect ion15.01 (Dated by 12/21/94) withebanges. All Ayes. Motion canied. (Revision
With changes attached as Attachment D.)
Motion by Hammer, supported by Daut, to forward information to the
Planning Commission to work with Sylvan Township Planning Commission
to develop a joint plan regarding the Groundwater Protection Ordinance. All
Ayes. Motion carried.
President Steele discussed with Council the necessity to consider an
additional millage for street and road repair and maintenance.
— Motien4>y41ammevsupported byDorerriQ seMhe time for the Regular
Sessions of the Village of Chelsea Council at 7:30 pirn, and dates being the
second and fourth 'Tuesdays
ried.
Motion by Dorer, supported by Rigg, to adjourn the Regular Council
Meeting—Time: 8:33 p;m. All Ayes; Motion carried.
r
Suzanne C. Morrison, Village Clerk
DIANE CLARK. ,
Chelsea Representative
Chelsea Chamber of Commerce and the leading Merchants of Chelsea
Read It
in
1-600-219-2100
R .D . Kteinschm ldt, Inc.
W & BuH dO ur R eputation A ro u n d Y o u r H om e
ROOFINGbSIDINGKJUTTERS
• Shing!ea & Flat Roofs '
• Skiing &>Trim
• SeamlessAluminum Guttera
• Replacement Windows
■<
19860 Sharon Valley Road • Manchester
W O L F C R A N E S E R V IC E
"For a lift, call"
H y d ra u lic T ru c k C r a n e s
F a s t T ra n s p o rt & S e t-U p
F re e
>fARM BUREAU
. INSURANCE
E X C A V A T IN G
* BASEMENTS
•DRA INflELDS A TANKS
• ASPH ALT
• S A N D , STONE
•G R A V E L
« T O P SO IL
Is l o o k i n g
f RESIDENTIAL*“ COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL
fo r tk o s o w h o w a n t to
g o t th e m o s t fo r th o h r
m o n e y . . . : ___
•.
...
C e llU r fo r A ir Y d U r tx M v o tin g tie e ils
you don't have to do it aftalone. . .
Looking for the right job is time-consuming
and sometimes frustrating.
A d v e rtise rs Lik e To K no w You
Read T h e ir A d in T h is N e w sp ap er
PALMER MOTOR SALES
" s
DRAINS and SEWERS
CLEANED
H
o
T
MAIN
LINES
STORM
SEWERS
w
h
W
a
t
e
C
F
o
i n
u
n
i s
KEL1Y
services
t s
M
t: —
a r k
PPG 36 month
paint performance
guarantee
WttCOMNGHtWCOWOSHAVOtMltX
. For 4ponMrihtp detail*, 88H1-800-255-4859
Symbol of the
PPG Certified Refinish Technician
W e
-
, D .D .S .
W e lco m e N e w P a tie n t s
■r , ■■ t
r
•
C helsea Professional Building
■ 1200 South Main Street
Chelsea, MI
G . O
'
Piw475-B384
19917 W aterloo Rd«
I
-P
A
N . V
Real Estate & Refinance Closing Facilities
Title Insurance « ,
Escrow Accounts
NORM'S
"4
M
Chelsea's O N LY T itle Company
' '•
‘v,1
•
u r y e
H ours:
;.
Monday 2 - 8PM~
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 9 - 5PM
*. Friday ‘9 r IPKi
■HD
’
T. B
v
. : When your car dr truck
. is repainted in our shop by
— . _ _ _ _ _ _ — ancertlfied reftnisirtechniclan, using
‘ state-of-the-art technology and high performance
PPG products, you can be.assured of a great finish.
. And, you'll get the PPG 36 Month Paint
Performance Guarantee, Come In or call us for details.
:
313/761-5700
"P h o n e ; 4 7 5 - 3 4 4 4
PHONE (313) 47S-2097
j
(B riarw oodA rS)
I
BOLLINGER SANITATION SERVICE
t
Monday - Friday
2100 S. Main Street
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Downtown Chelsea
313/475-0337
• RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL
V
K e lly S e le c t*
forFulhTlmResults
(Sylvan Building) .
h
SEPTIC TANKS—Cleaned; Installed, Repaired
DRAINFIELD & OTHER EXCAVATING
W ith th e unique
'G e t t i n g t o K n o w Y o u
program , your b u sin ess can ba
the FIRST and ONLY of its kind to g reet new
fam ilies In your community.
. A s aiaponsor, your EXCLUSIVE Hating will m ake a
lasting first im pression o n th e new com ers in your a r ts .
___ ___
Top companies call us to fill a variety of secretarial, technical/
professional and light industrial positions. Full-time direct
placement or temporary assignments - you choose^— —
Professional development, excellent pay.
Tuesday & Thursday
114 N. Main Street
HOOR
DRAINS
-- -
I F T KELLY DO T H E W O R K .
47S-7631
C o m e in a n d s e e M ik e
fo r a g re a t d e a l on a
new
o r' u s e d , c o r
or
tru c k .
PROMPT SERVICE
E s tim a te s —
P h o n e :3 1 3 -4 7 5 -6 1 3 0
DAVE ROWI cecu
121 S. Main
Chalaaa. Ml 46118
Phonal 473.9164
MKEKUSHMAUL, JR .
^
If you arc new in the Chelsea School
District, call DIANE CLARK, 475*0258
for your’complimentary welcome
'
Sponsored^
•
' \ -■'t ■'■■■.'■ •
\
'\-
Choltoo
' -v
• *\ ' •
8:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.
114 N. Main Street Suite-^4
(Lower level - Old Sylvan Ho^el)
Diana Walsh, Branch manager
475*6440 Office/475-7936 FAX
9
, J
*^
16
6
T h e C h e ls e a S ta n d a rd , W e d n e sd a y , F e b ru a ry 1 , 1 9 9 5
PAGE
IOCADLINi:
NOON,
SATURDAY
Phone
FO RRESIU S
PVT IT M THE
475*1371
A u to m o tiv e
>978 CHEVY 4-wheel drive Blazer
... with plow, . S 1 ,2 0 0 , Ph..
475-2464.
•
, c38-2
FIREWOOD FOR SAlE — Sm s m I
hardwood, - $60 per face cord,
1 6 " x 4 f t x S t t .. ,Coll 1(5! 7)
782-1287,,....
• -c3$
BODY SH O P
COMPLETE FULL TIME
Estimates Available
PA LM ER FORD
Salesperson ofthe Week
John Frooman
.475*1301
17tf
222 S. Main'
Recreation Equip.
INVENTORY
REDUCTION
.
SALE!
T R U C K S /V A N S
3
G R O V E 'S
M OTORSPORTS
for
F ^ O C re w C a b A uto.
1993
c39
For Sale
STOP AT
F 1 5 0 V 8 4 x 4 P low
COOK'S
7F 1 5 0 S u p e r C a b XLT
A e r o s ta r XLT
R anger S u p er C ab
S u g ar L oaf L ake
A u to .
R a n g e r XLT
- 1-
B r o n c o XLT A uto.
F 1 5 0 4 .9 L 5 - S p e e d
R a n g e r 5 -S p e e d
F250X LT 4x4
F 150 S u p er C ab
1 9 9 ,1 * U N D ER
1534 Waterloo Rd.
Chelsea • 475-8149
’91 A e r o s ta r E d d ie
’9 1 F 1 5 0 4 .9 L 5 - S p e e d
’9 1 F 2 5 0 A u to V8
*91 S u b u r b a n SLT
’91 A e r o s ta r XL P lu s
’9 0 A e ro s ta r
’9 0 F 1 5 0 XLT 4 x4
’9 0 R a n g e r 5 * S p e e d
*90 F 3 5 0 S u p e r C a b
’8 9 B ro n c o E d d ie
B auer
’8 9 E 1 5 0 S u p e r ,C a b ___
’8 9 F l 5 0 XLT
’8 8 B r o n c o XLT
*88 F 2 5 0 S u p e r C a b
4x4
’8 8 F 3 5 0 4 X 4
'8 8 F 3 5 0 C re w C a b 4x4
’8 7 D a k o ta A u to .
■£
’8 7 F 1 5 0 A u t o .,a i r
.’8 7 F 2 5 0 4 X 4
.
’8 7 F 2 5 0 4 x 4 D ie se l
I
•■'S
:■
1
’8 6 F 3 5 0 D ually D ie se l
*86 F 2 5 0 S u p e r C a b
I8 6 F 2 5 0 S u p e r C a b
’8 6 F 3 5 0 4x 4 Plow*
’8 6 F 2 5 0 D ie se l 4 x 4
’8 6 F 2 5 0 S u p e r C a b ,
1994
T o p a z 4 Dr.
D A uto.
S a b l e C S Air
.
T a u ru s GL L oaded—
I
hr
»
►y
»
T a u r u s G L W hite
E sc o rt W agon
T a u r u s G L A uto.
E sc o rt W ag o n
personalized, imprinted
business ft-soeiol ■
• STATIONERY • N0TEPAPER
• NAPKINS • MATCHES
• PLAYING CARDS & MORE!
The Chelsea Standard
300 N. Main
----- Ph~'47Srt'37r r —
C52tf
A n tiq u e s
FEBRUARY
BLAHS SALE
Everything on sole.
Come Shop. .
Layaway available.
Fireside Antique:
Hours: Thurs.-Fri. 12 to 5
_Solurdoy 1Ot o S
PII. 475-9390
T r a c e r 4 D r. A uto.
1992
Bring your title
and a smile!
T e m p o 2 D r. S p o r t
C ro w n V ic V ery n ic e
T r a c e r 4 D r.
1 9 9 2 P LY M O U T H
1991AU N Den
V O Y A G flt G K A M W
1 Sharp .
$ 1 3 ,4 *S
’9 1 G r a n d M a r q u is —
W h ite
'
’9 0 T o w n C a r i o a d e d
1 9 8 * FO RD P IC K -U P
’9 0 T a u r u s G L lo a d e d
Extended cab, 6-cyl. ■
,5-speed .. / . . . $ 4 / 6 9 5
’8 9 T a u r u s G L T a n
’8 8 G r a n d M a r q u i s '
’8 6 L ynx W a g o n :
H O H 1ASO N A B U
^ m
n i i v y m
1993 BiRETTA GT
Loaded... $10,945
r
Call Don Poppenger, Neil
HomlrtaJohnFrMman;
TomKern
To
‘
orPaulCharlee.
Honesty, Integrity.
Satisfaction
Ju st minutes Away from
I-G4 at M*52, Chelsea.
1 9 9 3 L U M IN A
Lowimlles.
.
Shorp ...... $ 1 0 , 9 4 5
New Hours: *
Mon. A Tbur*., 9 to 9
Tue»„ w *d„ frl,, 9 to 6
Sot., 9 to 2
I
7 1 2 8 -7 1 4 0
Dexter- Ann Arbor Rd.
:
*
t
'
FORD - MERCURY
3 1 3 -4 7 5 -1 8 0 0
M u h u ] ,;/;
( V dosl
! o n i D o n le r
wook. Theleader tOAftoioaepi respomifcTir
U tor arrgii an ddt (ocotutd by (•lepton*
•wlwillmakeeveryelle<llamokaihemop.
pfSTIWIKIJy^RSIurtdi Mayba o^F
litifweekitai itappeal*
, ahan.an
ah
e/ioAGQviW o cgme^led olrir ihe
fieiter
Ph.
426-4677
F l o u r M ill
.1 9
.1 6
AOfigure*.. . . . . . . . VJ.00
1
DEADLINES
CLASSIFIED PAGES
Saturday, |9 woon-
'c o m w i t y ' c u s s a ta s
Monday, 12 noon
8 ^ H H e lp Wanted
a sse m b l y w o r k e r s
-
Colorbok located at 27.16 Baker.
Rd., Dexter has several.openings,in
our production deportment. We are
looking for part4ime employees to
work-from 9:30 a.m„-2;30 p.m., ,
“Mondby through Friday, however ’
the- number of days are flexible,
GreaMor parents-ihile kids-qr*4n_
school Pay is $5.75 per hour. If in­
terested please apply in person to
C U S T O M E R : S E R V IC E
R E P R E S E N T A T IV E S
Wi IdIife /Cooservqt ion Jobs,
Gome warden's,' security, mainten­
ance, etc. No exp. necessary. Now
hiring, For info call (219) 794-0010
ext. 8968, 9 a.m. to 11 p.m, 7
days.
-37-2
• EOE/AAP
Machine Operator
.A a ta m o b iliE o r te f :
.
M e y e r 's C l e a n e r s ^
FOUND — Blonde mixed Hound and ■
has - full-time positions. 'No ex­
Lab neutered male. Found-in
perience . required. Benefit's
downtown Dexter. Owner call
available. -Advancement opportune'
426-2244 or 426-4621.
*38-2
ty.. Apply at 5851 Jackson Rd; Ann
Arbor
FOUND — small Beagle-, female
' c27tf
with Red Collar. Coll 475-137);
•c37
PART-TIME CAREGIVER wanted for
frail elderly mother; between
Chelsea ' and Munith. Sharon
Roberts, 475-4663.
-c37
OIL'TECHNICIAN needed. We, will'
train. Flexible, hours. Apply In ■
gin, Chelsea.
person at 920 S. Main,
c37
TECHNICAL WRITER available im­
. mediately.
MiBvm'W'J. Familiar
.... with all word
j
- publishing
processing and■ desktop
c37
_softwQre.lh,475-009i.
PERSONAL CAREGIVER t 5 <*oys a
.week, flexible hours. Coll
475*2827.'
<38-4
HOUSECLEANING — 5 years experi­
ence. Many excellent references.
Great prices. Call Kim, 426-7054.
-«37-4
-McKune Memorial Library,
R E C E P T IO N IS T
Pact-time receptionist-needed for^health care related organization.
Job responsibilities include answer­
ing the telephones, transferring
calls, taking messages, and typing
assignments. Hours are- primarily
1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday, but can be adjusted'.'
No previous experience required,
willing to train, interested applicants should respond- TO:
phone number or my home phone
426-2721.
-C38-2
221 S. Main St. :
Chelsea, Ml 48) 18
Attention: Ann Holt
.
475-8732
Equal Opportunity Employer
• .
c37
ImmediatePRESS OPERATORS
^_position* available. 'Experience'
'preferred,, .will, .train, Must pass
physical and . drug-screen. High
school diploma or G.E.D:.required..
Send resumeto: Operator, P.0. Box
48)06-3654, Ann Arbor, Ml
48106.
C38-2
i
SALES CLERK
-Seeking-aitersonabler outgoing-person at our Concrete. Products Facili­
ty. Required Experience: Customer
service, word processing using IBM
Wdlftl Perfect For Windows, counter
sales and miscellaneous office
duties. Must. be. flexible to accept
new.challenges.EulL.salariedposi^_
-tian—with, good benefitsr-Moil
resume to:
Cleon; modern, outomotive compo-.
FEN D T
nent monufaefuring plant in Dexter ■,
has opening for cold .heading
B U IL D 0 ^ § S U P P L Y , IN C .
machine operator trainee..or ex­
3285 W, Liberty
perienced cold header operator.
Ann Arbor, Ml 48130
Mbst have good mechanical ap­
AttO: .AIan Fendt
titude and be comfortable working
c39‘-3
in manufacturing environment,
Some prior plant experience helpful.
QUALITY CARE1CO-ORDINATOR —
Knowledge.Qf-aay.Qf-lbeJollQwingJs__ i_. We are looking for_a mature p e tson to contact,- aur customers,
o plus; micrometers, calipers, SPC,
regarding customer; satisfaction.
and quality procedures. Position-will
Please: drop in for an application,
be afternoon shift and requires
ask for Mr. Weber. Polmer Motor
overtime. Base hourly rote is $7.50
Sales, 222 S. Main St., Chelsea. Ph.
to. start and will increase .to'over
475-1301. Michigan's Oldest Ford
$14.00 os knowledge increases..
Dealer.
' c37tf
Good benefits. Must be-self discipl'ined, organized, and d teom'
plqyer. This is a growth opportunity
with g-growing
a - growing, company,
company. Please
send resume or reply to
C h ild C a re
-C37
F lo ra l D e liv e r y C le r k
Part-time. A|Jprox. 11 a.m.-2 p.m.
2 or 3 dcrys per.week. Applyfin per­
son. Main St. Flower Shop, .114'N.
Main, Chelsea.
------ _ ------------— --------c37
-Darin Rowe
Transplantation Society of Michigan
2203 Platt Road
. Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104
WORK NOWJ-
S o c ie ty B a n k , M ic h ig a n
Human Resources Dept.
100 S;-Moin-St-^
Ann Arbor, Michigan
S ^ H W o r k Wanted
220 Felch St., Ann Arbor 48103
L ib ra ry P o s itio n
9 o.m.:to 4 p.m.
Mdn.-Fri, ;
Full-time,
' .
c37
Adult Care
Youth
Services
Librarian
HEAD TEACHER, teaching assistants
.and caregivers needed fgr our
C O M P U T E R IZ E D
-licensed- pre-school/chiliT edre Must have experience in day-to-dpy •
center. Full and port.time positions... operation of a public library. ComM O N I T O R I N G S E R V IC E Competitive pay and benefits. High ’puter experience a m u stP refe r
MLS. Competitive salary negotiable.
energy; fun environment-ond-very
For the elderly or homebound. Call
rewarding work place/ Call Noreen Send resume and references to
at once, 426-7060 for informative
OrJudiL at 971-0990.
c37
Society Corporation and KeyCorp'
have, recently1joined strengths to.
form what can only be called one of
the most powerful financial services^
H O T R p o s it io n s a v a i l a b l e
companies in the industry today.
The new KeyCorp with combined,
assets of $64.5 billion ond pro­
FRONT DESK—HOUSEKEEPERS ■
NIGHT PORTERS.
minence as one of the country's'
largest bank holding companies, we
' Pays Well, Benefits, Full Time
“ rernoin steodfost in our commitment
C o lo rb o k
....... Available lmmed:otely
to excellence in both customer serv2716 Baker Rd.
Apply Within:
ice and product delivery.
Dexter,'Ml 48130
We
ore
currently
seeking
several
f
l
A
D
IA k l U H T F I
c32i2_
' Customer Service “Reprewhtaftves
.
„ “ *
that will work at various branches in ,
2900 Jackson Rood/ Ann Arbor
—the-Ann-AfbOfr^Ypsiianti and Brigh- -------------313-665-4444
c38-2
ton areas. These positions will re­
MANPOWER has over 80 open posi­
quire candidates with the proven
tions available immediately! Come
ability to determine and understand
C l e o r y 's P u b
see'us for FREE QUALITY TRAINING
the expectations of customers, to
and o new career. Call (313)
develop a solid knowledge of the
Port-time
665-3757.
bank's products in order to sell
Dishwashers
c38-3
them fo bur customers and to acond
nsoctia
curately process their transactions.
C h e ls e a C le a n e r s
W
aitresses
We offer an excellent startingsalary of $7.00 an hour and a full
needed.
P O S IT IO N O P E N
benefit package for employees
working 20 hour* rweelrormore?
Apply in Person
C a ll 4 7 5 - 1 9 2 2
If you want to becorr,e port, of the
113 Pork $1.
growing grid challenging banking in- •
--T Chelsea _
c38
dustry, please apply in person at:
-37-2
for shift finishers
T e m p o low m ile s '
T h e D a i l y ;G rih d
10*per figure ever SO
we#*poM6y neeinSefunfey
AHMvarliogfgghoyld<h«<kIhail OdLh*firtMl
L o s t & Found
We Buy Used
Cars &
.1 9
■
. ORIGINAL PAUL-^ttNYAN king-size-....—
' Includes variety of duties. Must be
bed with frame, mattress and
hard working and dependable.
box springs. $550 or best after.
Health insurance;.uniforms and pajd
6.7-ACRE BUILDING SITE — 2 miles
Ph.(517) 596-3240.
-c38-2
vacations.
north of Chelsea. Perfect place
WEDDING DRESS, .size .7, with
• Apply at
■for
swimming
.ond
skating
pond.
matching hot and veil. Asking
S39,900 Ph. (313) 475:7220:
$700. ■Coll -Tammy (313) 498'
-c38-4 ' R o b e r t ' s P a i n t & B o d y
3220.
-c38’-2
610 E. Industrial, Chelsea.
SNOWBLOWER — Simplicity Snow38-2
Animals & Pets
■buster 828. Excellent condition.
D
S699:994-931 T .~ ~
-'c4(R'
CASHIER — Evenings and weekends
BOYS BEDROOM SET — Single bed
R e d B a rn K e n n e ls
available. Flexible hours. Ex­
. withJbox springs, dresser, hutch,
perience* a-bonus, but will train.
desk' ond chair. Ph, 475-2642,
Boarding Dogs
C. J.'s Party,Store, Ph. 426-4432.
-e37-2
... 37
and
SOFA BED— Queen-size, navy blue
wjth mquve. Reasonably priced.
Dog Obedience
W a it P e rs o n
ColWf517)~522-4407T-evefttngs,
~ Ciossesr—
c37-2
Partrtime. Must be experienced.
. Reserve Now for~ ; •
Call for interview.
President’s .Week-end
...
' ond Spring Break!.
. D E X T E R P U B l _; _
- -C38-7
426-1234
......
LIVE TRAPS t— S4/day rental plus
■ C37-2
deposit. Formers Supply, 122FULL-TIME maintenance person for
Jackson St„, Chelseo. 475-1777.
• 53-unit .apartment complex in
.. c26tf
Q r o h s
Chelsea.
Must live cm site. Send
EMERGENCY RESCUE —. 24 hour, 7
resume and salary history to P .0 ..
days. Hurhane Society of Huron
CHEVROLET-GE<
Box 183, Chelseo 48118.
c37-4
Volley, 662-2374.
'
C47H
-THI.
SPAY/NEUTER 'CLINIC.'— Humane
DISCOUNT OUTLET
Society, of Huron. Valley,
4 2 6 -4 6 7 7
662-4365,9-12, 2-4. ’ . c47tf
T a u r u s G L lo a d e d
P r o b e A u to . , a ir
Full-time a t.a natural.foods/flour
mill. Apply in person at
CHARGE. RATES:
Help Wanted
C40-4
WANTED — Antiques and Collect­
ibles—Advertising items, books,
37'
SNOWMOBILE — Yamaha '80 340 . baskets and boxes, cameras, pot­
Elite, electric start, with cover. te ry , glass; children's items,, kit­
chen items, jewelry, pictures,
Runs good. $550 or best offer Coll
postcards, sewing items. Anything
(313) 426-8959 anytime
c37
old.' No big furniture. Coll Jean
STOVE — 30" gos. Almond color..
Lewis, 475-1 172.
-C34-52
Coll (517) 522-3345.
-c37
CONSOLE COLOR TELEVISION, 26"
- Sears LXI, excellent condition,
4250, .CoI!.4.753Q79j ___,
-c37. Real Estate
DINING ROOM SET — Walnut table,
HOUSE FOR SALE: 1,250 sq. ft.,
6 (upholstered seat) chairs,
hardwood floors, fireplace. Good
china cabinet. $200 or best offer,
condition, You move, $10,000. Ph.
Call 475-7298',
- ■.
-c37
475-1719,
c37
■SNOWBtOWER^=r_JohrrDeere_49,Lt;like new, $750 or best offer Fits
C h a in o f L a k e s B e a u ty
No. 300 series tractors. Ph-.
475-6348.
•*
c37
$ 1 2 9 ,9 0 0
OAK FLOORING, select and better,
2 V*-inch red or white oak, $2.50
Located bn Jackson Big Wolf Lake:
per square foot; No, 2 pom., wide
Sandy frontage with easy commute
flooring, .$2.25; hard m'ople',. fo Ann Arbor or Jackson. Coll
T a u r u s G L b la c k
.1 0
. 14
Service*..
V
PART-TIME CARE GIVER needed for
- day core center, 2 p.m., fo 6
p.m., M/F.‘ Experience preferred.
. Mu.st be 18. Call.(313).475-2497. _
Alter 6 'p.m. coll.(3T4l.fl7ft-9198^r
-LICENSED DAY CARE-»^-Locoted-2blocks from North Elementary
school in-Chelsea Village. Lots of
room, to play, both indoors and out.
Structured supervised play that in­
cludes stories.and. arts ond crofts
activities, that are both fgn and
educational. All ages welcome.
Meals provided. - Please call
475-3030.____~
-373“
R e a l E s t a t e S a le s & D e v e lo p m e n t s in c e 1959,
WHEN EXPERFENCFfST
GAN REALTY
( 3 1 3 )
DEW EY E.K ETN ER
BHOKER'OWNER
4 7 5 - 6 0 0 0
Member:
AnnArborArei Boardol Realtors
Multiple LliilngSemite,,
MUhlpaftBNational AimlillnnaLReiUnit.
R.A.M:. ReOI Eltal* Alumnl Univernty cl Michigan
ABXJiiaduai* RaaHcn»inaiitui0.... ——— =—
C B e lse a .M I
* y € (m i4 '/ 4 )t4 S !n
0 'Ti
ie
CHILSEA CiAtSIC—3bdrm , 1-bath, oil new.
$ p aclo u » . k itch en , living
room w ith ^IrM to c* . for4inal dlnlng. Hrawd floors,
an d m ore, $149,900.
IO V I TO GOLPf Come
see this one. Open floor
plan. 2 Both*. Skylight*, 3
Bdrms, fitireface. Edge*
the green*. $225,000.
LAND CONTRACT TIRMS
on this possible 4-bedroom
on. 1 acre just outside
village limit*. $135,000.
1,50010. IT. professional
condo-avallable^lor lease.
Suitable for. medical office.
Call L.o. tor term*.
PIRUCT foT the young pro­
fessionals. Contemporary,
home. Master suite’ wltn
Jaccuzi, open stairway,
2-wOy fireplace, 2.75 acres
of serenity. $169,500.
DREAMOf TH«COUNTRY-
this 3-bedroom; l'/i baths,
greotroom S F.P. Borns, all
j o b 10 acres. Some-woods.
Chelsea schools. $129,900.
C H ILSIA — Local business
opportunity in high visibili­
ty location. Call for infor­
mation. $22,000.
v
TWO 10, 12- and 16-acre
building' sites east, of
Chelsea. Good x-woy actr
_
SPACIOUS PAM U YH O M IPossible 4-bdrms,- 2 bths,
partially finished base­
ment with rec room. On 1
acre country setting on
western edge of village.
$129,500. * ; '
4 7 5 -7 2 3 6 1475*2583
KatJlstatt
313-475-7236
rn M i to* *
OPPICIt 619 N. MAIN STREET
PHONIt (319) 479-7236
Dextech
2)10 Bishop Circle E.
Dexter, Ml 48130 Attn: Cheryl Helm ■
30th Y ea r o f R E A L E S T A T E
c37.
L E A D E R S H IP
In Ann Arbor
Dexter a re a
$8 p er hour
T e m p o A u to ,, a ir
Via
F lir tC ^ - o m a n t
4a
P ro d u c tio n E m p lo y m e n t
*5
Mlsc. No*^
Pars**
Rank
1993 '
T e m p o A u to ., air
i
■>
For Sale (team!)
Auction..
Oarogo Salas.
A n tiq u e *. . . .
Real Estate..
111,00
- “$2;'40rt-8QO-523^878-—c38^2-
’8 8 C h e v y
*
fOr oil yOur
upcoming
CavdnaughTdke
ICE FISHINGDERBY
NEEDS!
Cook's G rocery.
1 9 92
Recreational Equip... .4
10figure*.. . . . . . . . . . . *3.00
B U S IN E S S C A R D S
Honda—Kawasaki
Suzuki—Arctic Cat
'
~ Skt-Do<r
F 1 5 0 S u p e r C a b 4 x4
Farm A
.1 0
.n
IwweTkS/t
4 ALL STEEL ARCH BUILDINGS —
New, never erected, can deliver.
l*«eln
40x30 was $5,990 now $2,990;
M obil* »*.
.9 a
1|1P9|/IRRlIIWi
• 40x62 was $10,850 now $5,975;
Financial.. .
50x76 wos $L3,500 now $9,800;t M v m r S u n d i.
• ;.7
■us. Opportunity.. . I t
50x150 was$21,000 now $14/900.
Help
W anted..
. B Thanks You... ........ IP
Endwolls are available; 1-800Work Wanted.
•a Memoriem.. ►
♦** ao
320-2340.
4 7 t2
. .9 Legal Notice
at
F:REWOOD — Semnlood of oax.and___ Adult Car*...
hickory logs, $650. Coll
CLASSIFIED A D f TH A N K YOU/M EM ORIAM
475-8183.
-45-13”
FIREWOOD — $40 per face cord.
CASH RATCSi
CASH RATES:
You pick up, coll befbre coming.
Lesser Farms, 426-8009.'.
c3.1 tf
IQ figure*.
*0figure*............... Si.SO
.61.06
P rin tin g
R a n g e r .S u p e r .C a b
F 1 5 0 5 -S p e e d
E x p lo re r 4 Dr. A uto,
. .1
. 1«
Oardan « < 4 » . . a
W o ta w y c l— ..
CHARGE RATES:
R a n g e r S u p e r C a b j4 x 4
R a n g e r S u p e r C a b XLT
R a n g e r S p la s h
Child C ere.. . . .
Wanted . ».
.
Wanted ta Rant.
For Rant..
Automotlv*...
104/figure over. Ip
MOenpeftfAyneon Sefunfay
SALES
PARTS \
SERVICE
ACCESSORIES
1994
SNOWMOBILE Ski-Doo; I960, Runs
great, S450.‘ Ph. 475-2947.
-€37-2
QUEEN-SIZE MATTRESS; box springs
and frorr.e. $120 or best otter;
Ph. 475-9611.
37-2-
B ^ lH e lp Wanted
Help Wanted
C L A S S IF IC A T IO N S
'91 TEMPO GL' -■ 56,000 miles.
One owner. Sharp. $6,000/obo.
Ph. 475*3816 ,
c37
Jv$t
.. Phone
473*1371
/
(313)475-8681
L ig h t D u ty
W a re h o u s e W o rk
9 o.m. to 6. p.m,, Mon. thru Frl.
Fork lift experience is a plus.A
C all: Tim, 665-4428
,• /
- C38-2
CAT LOST 40 days ago, named
.....Tosha, ,)'/,■_________
yeors-old, gray-'
block-brown long hair, toil somecoldr. Last seen on'Cleor Lake Rd.
near 1-94. Coll Jackie or, Jenny ot
475-6302.
i 37
QUIIT SITTINO on paved rood, partially
restored 3 8R farm house on 1.-52 acres.
This 1,220 aq. ft. home hers new hitchen
w/qudlity. ook cabinets, Irg new both,
INJOY THI LARGI BACKYARD or walk
over to the tenni* court* or boll field* at
Chelsea High school. Nice let beck* up
to wood*. This ranch Home.offers 3 BR'*,
hew<ofpetingr4urnoee^-plumblng{-Fef—+repleKeH«reened4n-paMhi-large^*€er
mol living 9 dining rooms ft parlor. 3;edr garage. $117,900.00. PAUL FRISINGER,
garage, .w/asphalt drive..Stockbrldge 475-2621/NORM O'CONNOR, 475*7252.
Schools'.-984,500., MARY JJE DUNLAVY,
5i7*8Tf-8615/TINA ROBINSON. 517596-2636.
■
LOST• FOUND• ADOPTABLE PETS
A N IM A L SH ELTER S
•HUMANE SOCIETY
OF HURON VALLEY
(3 1 3 )6 6 2 * 5 5 1 5
3100 Cherry Hill Rd., Ann Arbor
' (off Plymouth Rd^et-Dixboro)
' ' 7 doys, Nooii-6 p.m; ;
•JACKSON COUNTY
SHELTER
" •
’ 1*(5 1 7 ) 788-4464
2004 N. Blockstene, Jackson ■’
(1-94 CdopeYSf.'exItrrlghtlsrrNOfthSt . to Bldckstone)
- Mon-frir 8-5
•CASCADES HUMANE SOCIETY
. ADOPTION SERVICE “
1 -(5 1 7 )7 8 8 * 6 5 8 7 . *
Mon. $ Sot. IO-5j.Tues.-Fri, 12*5
C42tf
INJOY LA K I LIVING only 20 miles from Ann Arbor In this
2-bedroom charmer. SpoclousJWIng room look* .out, on oil*
sports lake. $105,000. Coll Borboro Elchmullbr 665-0300,
eve*. 663-0813.
IXICUTIVI RITRIAT on 32 cere* of rolling woods.surrounded by »tote land on 3 side*. 7,000+ *q. ft. under, roof, 3,900
flnlihed.. Walk-out boiement 6 much morel $460,000. CaM
Jon Nledermeler.747-7777, eve*’. 74}-0077.,
tlAUTtFUUV MAINTAINED 6 updated. Affordable country
ranch w/new roof, elding, water heater. Huge deck, goroge
w/workihop. Orchard. 1 acre, Convenient * to x-woy*.
$76,900. Karen Cameron, Cindy Monti 665-0300, eve*.
596-3445, 475-7782.'
-—
----- ■----Equal Homing Opportunity
the Charles Reinhart Company Realtors
i
(StQ
/AMsMfMwGouhty:
313/747*7777 313/663*0300 313^71*6070
LOVlLY RANCH K O M I on heavily
wooded 6 acres w/fujl. walkout base­
ment with a large,deck leading,talhe
pool, 3 bedrooma, 2 .fireplaces to enjoy
on wtnter evenlngsl Two story goroge
with workshop and studio. Chelsea
Schools. $187,000. HERM KOENN, 475. 2613/.BOB.KOCH, BfO-231 *977?.,
—
CHUCK BECK
MART COOK r
BILL DARWIN.' .
PAUL FRISINGER.
935
475-3669
428-7166
475*9771.
475-2621
HORSI BARM In great location between
Chelsea ft Dexter. On 8 acres w/4 wood*
ed, separate groam/tralner quarters^club house. Irg inside arena ft outside
arena.' Large .pole barn w/22 stalls.
:Lovely 2,400 *q.,ft. home w/3 BR’s, fire ft
security “Systems, family . room ft
2Yt -baths. $298,800.00. BILL DARWIN,
475-9771/MARY-COOK,428'7T66.----- -
.010*31-9777
80B KOCH
475*2613
HERM KOENN
MARY LEE LANTlSS 17-851-8615
NORM O'CONNOR . . 475*7252
S. Male St., Chelae*. MI
JOHN PIERSON . 475*2064
TINA ROBINSONS17-596*7636
GlDNA RUnOMANSI 7-851-7729
JIM JUTSUR: .......475-2685
JO ANN WARYW0DA47S-8674
48118
St
(S
T h e C h e ls e o S to n d a rd , W e d n e sd a y , F e b ru o rv l , 19 9 5
LITTLE W ANT A D S ! BIG PLUSES FOR BIG RESULTS!
rkutplacc
Child Caro
TSimP
Quick, economical R esults
1371
Entertainment
APARTMENT* FOR RENT/Stu^k>, COUNTRY.WESTERN DANCING t- 2
, SUBSTITUTE TEACHERS needed for
downtown Dexter, $440” per
k infants and toddlers -and pre­
step. Coll (313) 428-8001.
c37
schoolers. Experience preferred. . ■month. Call-fred 426-4641,
-C37-2
■Please call 426-4600.:
c37-2
ROOMMATE NEEDED to share 3-bedroom house,-downtown Chelseo.
•LOVING,EXPERIENCED doy core
Bus. Services
Coll 475-6048 for details. „c37-2
mar,' seeks children of all ages.
rCol 1761-6925 anytime. Reasonable
General
r o t e s . ____ ___.
c37-4 , BEAUTIFUL 1-bedroom, apartment
. downtown.Monchester. $530 per
HOUSECLEANING - Honest and de­
month. No pets. Call (517)
;
Avila
pendable. Experienced. Excellent
431-2008,___
.. c34tf
references. Weekdays and Sat.
’ Child C a re C e n te r
BEAUTIFUL 2-bedroom loft apart­
available. Please call 475-6054.
ment in downtown Manchester.
.- c37
'Infant Toddler Preschool Programs
$590 per month.- No pets. Call
PAINT
CRAFTERS,
LTD.
(313)
, fufl/Pcrt Time or Half day
(517)431*2008.
£37-4
429-3880. Interior, exterior,
. Nursery School 8:30-12:00
DEXTER—PORTAGE LAKE — Deluxe. Drywalt repair. Deck refinishing.
-2-bedroom duplex, $550 ' a
jeff Stone, owner.
-c46»12
:4 7 5 -0 7 6 0
monthT'No'pets. (313) 878-6929!..
. PAINTING — Time'now available,
13920 E.’Old' US-12
- •'»’
25tf;
■ Off-season rates. Senior dis­
FOR RENT — Fair Service Center
counts. Free estimates. 475-1886.
' for meetings; parties, wedding . .
-C38-5
.C^mjnily-HOspitGJ
recepttonsretcTWeekdaysor week^TYPEWRITERS REPAIRED — IBM and
ends. Contact Cheryl Haab,
, olhers. All work guaranteed. Ph.
CHILDREN'S CENTER
475-2548jafter 6 p.m.
c!2tf
475-9965._________
-42-10
Ages 2 ’/ i weeks to 5th grade
Misc. Notices
LOCAL MOVING- small and largeOpenings as available.
~
30' ft. truck. Experienced and
careful. Call Duane 1(517)
REQUEST FOR BID
’
475-3922
789-7904.
.
-38-10
•'
37tf
Washtenaw County invites bids.for:
PERFECTION POWER
Building' and related' site work at
Bulldozer — Backhoe •
Wanted to Rent
1la
Pierce Lake Golf Course in Chelsea,
Road
Work — Basements
WASHING
Michigan. - Detailed specifications
Trucking — Crane Work
YOUNG, QUIET-COUPLE seek 3 (or
Top Soil — Demolition
may be obtained at: Washtenaw Specializing.
County Finance/Purchosing, 220 N,
Chelseo area. Must ajlow our spoil­
siding. Quality work at affordable
Trenching, 5" up
Main, Room B-35, P.O. Box 8645,
e d kitty (neutered and declared),
prices, (313) 996-5505.
Ann Atboi, Ml 48107, A $50.00- “
(‘Wo$ber/dryer hookup needed.
—
--------ClStf
refundable deposit is required.on
./.Camille, 677-8255, if not home,
CALL 475-7631
each set of plans and specs. Bidy leave message: ...:
-37
Number: 5495. .Due: -2/10/95,
• Windshield St6ne Chips Repaired.
For Rent
2:00 p.m, local time. There ‘will be
• Auto Glass Replaced
o pre-bid meeting on: 2/2/95 at
— VAN BUREN' APARTMENT' — Open1:30 p.ir,, at Washtenaw County.
c— Ing Morch' 1 Bob Charnom; coParks & Rec , 2960 Washtenawr
owner manager, 1-810-348-6989.
CARD OF THANKS
Ann Arbor, Michigan. For more in­ • Storms & Screens
I Thank you, to everyone who
formation, please call (313) -r-repatred-or-custorr.-made
• Tnermopores • Mirrors
•/
helped us at the lime, of our
"2-BEDROOM APT. on Chain of Lakes.
mother, grandma and great
Hedt, light- and coble included.
grandma’s dealt)- To the people
C h e ls e a G la s s
'No pets, $750 per mo. Call (313)
Entertainment
who- brought food into pur
813-2889 and leave message. -c37
T40-W. M-dd% St, • 475-8667for. the beautiful floral.
____ _ .DUNTRY HOMEIn Stockarrangements
and the memorial
bridge for rent with -opfiori to
TANDrrvVORDPROCESSING^'
R ent a
gifts. To everyone, from the
buy. Four-bedroom, 2-both. 2-car__
"R esum e S pecialist" • loser
Church’of Christ-foM hetHove
edi t » f ax • bu sin ess * LegaI
garage, - fenced yard. . ‘(517)
5 0 's S tyle
and
support and for the dinner
academic * 426-5217,
-c39-52
851-7253.
-c37
after the service. Id Joe Lorimor
JUKE BOX
CUSTOM PIPE,CUTTINGjond thread­
for all of bis help arid participa­
ing, Vi" to 2", Johnson's'Howtion in the service. A very special
To-Sfore.. 110 N. .Main, Chelsea.
Great for
thank you to John Hamilton for
Ph.
475-7472.
/
.
2Stf
,
Parties • -Receptions • Reunions
coming $0 far and granting
114 N.MairvSt., Chelsea = $ B tee f y<rur.-choice of music • -SHARPENINGSERVICE available. We Mother one of her wishes. To
sharpen almost anything-.
John, Gloria and. Johnny
and save a lot of money!
Johnson's How-To-Store, 110 N
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE
Mitchell for all your help and.
Main, Chelseo. - - ---------- 25M "kindness to our family: t o all of
2EMKE
640 sq. ft., top floor
you we saj/ thanks
$600 per month:
e Ana Adkins Family.
OPERATED MACHINES
E xcavating/landscaping
i Call 475-9126, before 5:30 p.m.
Coll
662-1771
for
details
c38-4
J o c k 's T ree R em oval
• ’Fast, courteous service
• 50-ft. boonr.
P h . 4 7 5 -0 3 1 1
offer 6 p.m
n
e
m
m
C O.
S
Jerry Whitaker Excavating
’ 5N0W PLOWING
Excovoting-Baseirents-Droihfields
........ Drivewavs-Gravel
We do Good Work!
CALL 475-7841
•Alpha-Numeral*
•Local -Datert or Nuniberers
DRIVEWAYS
FARMHOUSE style two-story with four bedrooms, 2-1/2
baths, formal dining room and fireplace on one-acre in
Chelsea. $199,900. Tammee Percha, 475*3737 days/810704-1196 eves. 50432.
RESORT livfBg.at_hflmeLoistinetive. custom-built four
bedroom, two-bath ranch with finished walk-out. Chelsea
sChoolp. $185,000. Sara Champion, 475-3737days/4752627 eves. 44774.
Landscape Service
t
4 7 5 -2 6 9 5
Local References Available
c24tf.
JE S -K E Y
GRAPHIC SERVICES
(5 17 ) 2 6 3 -13 2 2
410* N. ADRIAN HWV.
ADRIAN, MICH. 4*22V
A M E R IC A N
LU N G
A SSO C IA T IO N
f»/ AflK/iij’fjn •
,
I-800 UUNG.USA
WATERBED PRODUCTS
DISCOUNTED! H eaters
^ lf79S;w aveleM l
es $44.95, Queen spftsided
beds
from
$299.
U P S /F E D E X delivery*
Enormous selection at
wholesale prices. F R E E
COLOR CATALOG. 1-800992-0873.
BUILDER’S CLOSEOUT!
at Ann Arbor Country Club
• 4k7h,rn» t HR l.u^i
niulri. pnr|W r,«>m• 2112 Kirhs
• (jfi-.ii iix.m*/c.iihi\lr,,l u-iliji^
’sewer. Large rolling meadow land sites. From $38,000.
Connie Woodruff, 475-3737 days/475-3811 e y e s ..
Jinmu n,> 'k• (i>rm:r »lnrfp.»>1
300 North Main Street, Chelsea
■
to work or college!
Share'the ride to Ann Arbor
or other areas by calling"
973-6500
W O O D E D P R IV A C Y - With u large
pond and stream: Build yourdream liom e
on th is-13 acres located 1 mile from the
Village lim its. $74,900. L E A H H E R R IC K
475-T672. (M c K )
’ .
47S-9193
S. VLiin S tv ( h e is ts
V
R E A L T Y
/'
I
FOR A REA1 TOR W H O ( ARTS
ABOUT THE I'EOPU. HI SERVIS,
PLEASE CALI C.REG TODAY!
G REG JO HN SO N
Re a l t o r :
E V E R Y T H IN G Y O U N E E D T O G E T
S T A R T E D i n this new Jiofne!
3
bedrooms, 1.5, baths, central air, range,
refrigerator, basement & garage. $109,900.
S A N D Y B A L L 475-2603. (S-414) •
CO UN TRY L IV J N C ^ y iS J i) ^ ! Jje a u tilu l, roifing 10 acres with mature ,trees
on a paved country road minutes from .£94.
Chelsea Schools.
$ 6 0 ,0 0 0 .’ S T K V K
K A S U D IiS 475-8053. (G R A )
C H E L S E A
'RfdeShare
JH C am pbell Inc. C u sto m B u ild ers • 313/426-0090
E N E R G Y C O N S C IO U S D E S IG N ! —
S et on 4 ; ptiyaie acres. T h is spacious-4
bedroom. 3 bath home is an Entertainer's
dream. $18.9,000. I..HAH H H R R 1 C K 4 7 5 :
1672. (P-1.1133)
1
' :
, *
. ■
c a r p o o l o r v a h p o o l
luhmin.i.ri'rKnit «Lc tm.l
w/(Mfkir,iiiiii vivwsjjvwihi- I7ilt 4i
IHlhl.iirtt.iy. • 1/imn i.v.lowitiuttnAnnAthtr • Inim.-.lr.iii-,<ru|vmiv*SJW.'MO
T.ike Hikoi) River Or wcsl lo Zecl) Rd. North on ZeeI) to
Joy R(l . east lo Aberdeen, south to Ttoon. cost to 4878 Troon
L O O K IN G F O R A G R E A T S P O T T O
G E T A W A Y F R O M I T A L f ,? - r Rcmijdeletl home with access to till sports. Joslin
Lake. $69,900. S A N D Y B A L L ’475-2603
dr 475-9193. (J-5714)
m
4-75-43-71—
• Cr<Hinrry L,iY<hcnWith
C A V A N A U G H L A K E ! ! . —- Ivnjoy year
^round fun on this all sports Fake. Nice view
front cozy hohte. Fantastic yard, State
Lan d , nearby. $199,000. Call L E A H
H E R R IC K 475-1672. (G - 8 It)
i
- I Love You more than ever,
more and more each.day!
Make a better choice
& A S S O C IA T E S , IN C . R EA LTO R S
u.
You Beautiful
H u n k ’O B a b y !
T h e C h e lse a S ta n d a rd
(313) 475-0100
'
Choice # 2 : Bv-the-inch. $3 .25 /ln.. min. 1"
(using varying sizes of type, & art (if you choose)^
Commuting Alone?
• liili'f.i-Minaa’itinuAihiIthMiuhixii
• 'Jl’jlliiHitKm-nuni i>nIHth!,ilfw:iy
• Att*luiU-i,w kjW),v •T-mpl.iti- ’
Build A Family Business!
Let-ServiceMasterfamily
help yodr family start your
own residential or commer­
cial cleaning franchise for '
as little as $5955 down.
Fortune, service 500 com­
pany offering unique train­
ing and marketing support.
Financing available. Cali
for a free brochure: 1-800230-2360.
($3.25/paid in advance)
OPf-N HOIISF SUNDAY 1-4om
PREMIER sites in the heart of Chelsea with city water and
121 South^Main Street
Chelsea, Michigan
(313) 475-3737
The AmerteM Lung AuUctotton
ftport* thet from 1979 to 1999. the
number of Ametfcen eMMien being
hotpfWind roM iharphr. Hoipttol
(tiy* tar Ude with esthnwJumped
from 99,000 0)168,000.
E ngelbert
CHELSEA Village three-bedroomV2^1/2-bath colonial h a s Florida room, family room with fireplace, formal dining.
$144,900. Darla Bohlender, 761 -6600 days/475-1.478
eves. 47091.
16
•Varficai Numberen ,
TREES - SHRUBS
PAVER BRICKS WALKS
landscape Design/Drawing
2-Staef/; Buildings, never
erecteaAQ’ x 30’ x 10’ was
$5,891 now $3,391. 50* x
75’ x ' was $12,895 now
$8,595. Open ends on both
buildings, stored Inside,
complete parts &blueprints.
1-800-292-0111.
distribution manager lor 70
to 100 route delivery sys­
tem, If you are an experi­
enced manager and can
KUNK
S t a t e w id e
supervise adult motor route
m i A d N e tw o rk
EXCAVATING
.drivers and youth carriers
you may be exactly who we
uiMi n> v ik iu .u n
are looking fori II you are a Money To Loan! HomeWOLFI- TANNING B ED S./ creative, resourceful, hon- owners Cash Fasti 1st and
commercial - Home est
hardworking Individ* 2nd mortgages, purchase
, ..
. .oo, Lamps uaJ Who wants tabe a part or refinance. Home or Rent­
Lotions *• Accessories. 0f a great team of proles- al Property. Slow Credit Christian Dating A FriendTTTdustriatr-ftgsidentioi, Commercioi—Monthly payment
Slonats, apply now. Excel- O.K. Bill Consolidation, etc. ehlp Servlce. Sines 1989,
$18.00. Call today FR E E lent fringes including Fast. Easy. Call 24 hours. 6,000 current members.
NEW color ciatalog-1-800- BC/B5t—Salary negotiable.- -Allstate-Mortgage & Fi­ For free package A a free
482-9197.
Send your resuma to The nance Corp. 616-957- introduction to a Christian
county
Press. P.O, Box- ite O O .Free Qualifying s ingle In your area call 1We Finance or Refinance
220.
Lapeer,
Michigan Appointment. 1-800-968* 800-399-1994. *
Mobile Homee, 1976 or
— ------- .46446..
Attention
Bob Gar- 2221.
newer, also home/land
Professional Sernl Drivwolds.
package, good rates and
Got A Campground Mem- ere Needed to run the Mldterms. Cover all of Michi­ Do You R eceive? Lotto bership Or Tlmeehare? West and West Coast aeas.
gan. Forward Financial, 1- Payments! Land Contract WE'LL TAKE IT. America's No East Coast, excellent
517-371-8484.
re— p a y package and more .
Payments!
sale
clearinghouse.
Call
reCall G.F, LaCaeyse TransPayments!
Lump
Sum
Homeowner# Gat C ash
sort sales Information toll" port~1-800-645*3748;-------CASH
now
In
exchange
for
Q u ic k lor bills, foreclo­
free hotline 1-800-423*
sures, land ddmract pay­ future payments. Call today
5967.
for
quote.
1
-616-755-0339,
offs,.or any reason.Slow or
poor credit no problem. FLORIDA HOMES FROM
106% financing available TH E M ID-$30'SI Your
I n v ite a v is it fr o m c u p id ...
for qualified applicants. We choice of 12 locations,
buy land contracts. Cali eastAvest coast, gulf, retire­
Send your messages
your financial specialist ment dnd all age communi­
of love & adoration
NOW at Tanner Mortgage ties. Free brochures calf
to that
Company. NO APPLICA­ 1-800-621-9567.
TION F E E . 1•800-285very special person
5284, 1r810-626-1296 LET Cash For Land Contracts.
I’d like to express my deep
this
/
US TAME YOUR FINAN­ Only First National pays up
appreciation to the many friends,
CIAL PROBLEMS.
neighbors and ..clients whose
to
.95
cents
on
the
dollar,
V a le n tin e ’s 0 a y
a p
expression of support and wishes
closes In one day, and
Your personalinessagQ
for a speedy recovery meant so
Doctor Buys Land Con­ charges no points or com­
will appear. ip;tjte
much to me during my recent
tracts and loans money on missions. 1-800-879-2324.
hospitalization ana subsequent
February 8th Edition.
real estate. Fast closing. Imconvalescence.
• * ....
Deadline is Monday,
- ..... - * —Art Tremper.
— mediate cashr Deal directly- -^ R o h n a n t l c C a n d l e l l t e
February ;6th! — — ,
with Doctor Daniels & Son, W e d d in g s " Smoky Moun­
Choice 4 1 : Bv-the-word. lQg/word. mfn.
1-800-837-6166, 1-810- tains * Ordained Ministers *
Asthma Hitting
(using all the same size type...no extra vertical
335-6166.
Elegant
Chapel
*
PhoioChildren Harder
white space & no art), for example: _
. graphs • Florals * Limbs *
DfMFwupa,"
Videos * Bridal Si/ttes with
YOU BEAUTIFUL Hunk 'O
CNMmUndwU,
Jacuzzis * No wailing-No.
Baby! I Love You more than
InDigptinh
ever, more and more each day!
blood test * Gatlinburg, Ten­
nessee * 1-800-933-7464,
($ 1.60/paid in advance) .
BA N D
D A TERS
•L«ll«r Bond Numberarx
SEEDING- SODDING
NEW two-story, four-bedroom, 2 t /2-bath brick and wood
.contemporary with 2200 sq, ft. Stopkbridge schools.
$189,900. R u ss Armstrong, 761 -6600days/.475:9533
eves. 50016.
America's Largest CoVnTwlce-weakiys^eks a
O PEN H O U S E F E B . 6th 1-5 p.m . 20200 W aterloo Fid.
New Fran k Lloyd W right Inspired hom e, Private &
secluded, 3 B R , ja cu z zi, radiant floor h e a t .+ more. Call
for directions and more details. Priced under appraisal at
$169,000. (46096)
r
JANICE HEIDTMAN , ........ .(EVES) 47S43I4
PLEASE SAMPLE OUR INVENTORY. WE HAVE MANY OTHERS.
CALL FOR DETAILS.
HOME^
‘ E X C EP T IO N A L", 2 or 3
Ian Mitchell 475-0559
Mary Lou O.Quinn 475*9480
Deborah Torrice 475-0657
Dari Allen 475-8805 ■'
Sandy Ball 475-2603'
'
Diane Bice 475-8091 ,
Terry Chuse 475-3048
•
-Peggy CurtS'517-565-3142
Charles DcGryse 475-0105 .
Steve Hasudes 475-8053 - .
Uah Herrick 475-1672
Helen Uncastcr 475-1198 -.
Members of Ann Arbor MLS
- A Jackson County MLS . .
Bringing people
und Pniptrties
Serving satisfied clients
since 1985“ ^-
MINI STORAGE
S e lf S erv e - 24^HjLAvailabillty
•All Popular Sizes
• New - High Ceilings
• Long - Short Terms
• Very Reasonable Prices
M- 1 0 6
Stockbrldge
LET U$ WELCOME YOU HOME!
MARlE-ANN F0DY....... 475-6767 CINDYLAWSON.:..... .4284740
JOE LOZIER............
5 1 7 - 8 5 1 - 8 8 0 0
42S-7246
EILEENMAU.ORY... .... .’498-3946
JAMCBHEtDTMAN.......476-3364
'.(617) 599-250$ 'TJNOA’PITO rEO O
~ m w , ................
R............. 476-J71S SHARI ROBERTS..
DICKM
(YO UR NAME COULD B E H E R E )
Filial Housing Opportunity
IMPOR-
C H ELSEA
SCHOOLS^- : PRIM E LOCATION-TWO ,1
A C building sites w/ari easy
Newer ranch home on 2.93
AC: Room to expand In w/o commute to Jackson,
-tower level. Close to town & . Lan sin g / Ann A rb or, or
Cnelsea.
Ready
now.
state
land.
$114,990.
$7,900. (46412)
,(48166).
BILLHAWA.................... 7614964
5 1 1 6
LOCATION
mal . dining,, garage & . 10.65 AC of a nature lover's
ba8emehT^- - Loade
o f dream" w/prtvierte lake. Well
updates. Windows fur­
&
petked.
$125,000.
nace & morel $ 1 0 9 ,9 0 0 .; -(47284)
(50303), , u
,
:
N EW H O M ES C L O S E !
A F F O R D A B LE LIVINGS—1 Look In all directions for
Completely,
remodeled
new eonstruotlon. 52 AC
ranch home w/2 B R in the
In , Pittsfield
Twp.
country, yet close to city
D evelo p ers,
b uilders,
conveniences. $65,975.
needed,
$520,000.
(46946).
:
(40973).________________ ____
SHEUAGRINSEU.........42S-S328
^Together"
Since 1971
662-8600 .
IS
47S-ftOME (4663)
4*5-5778’
■L
The Cholsoa Standard, Wednesday, February 1,1995.
18
legal Notice
O f FICI A l
Legal Notice
Legal Notice
NOTICE BY PERSONS CtXIMlNG'
TITLE UNDER TAX DEED
To the owner or owners of any and all interests
MORTGAGE SALE—Default has been made in
MORTGAGE SALE—Default has been mad*
the conditions of a niortgage made by GEORGE O.
in or liens upon Ihe land described: ’
in the conditions of a mortgage made by ROBERT
CRESWEU. and CAROLINE CRESWE1X, of 1907
TAKE NOTICE: Sale was lawfully made of Ihe
L ROWE to COMER1CA BANK, successor by
following described (and for unpaid taxes <on that
C'ollegewood, Yp&ilanti. Michigan 48197,' Mortgagor,
merger to Manufacturers National Bank of Ann
land, and that the undersigned has title to the land
Arbor, Mortgagee, dated September 15, 1988, and <mortgaged to'First of America Bank-Maiujtee (now
under tax deed or deeds issued for the land. You are
recorded on October 4,1988, in Liber 2285, on page 1 known as Fjrst-of America Bank), a banking associa­
entitle to a reconveyance of ihis land'within 6
tion, 901 S. Garfield Avenue'. Traverse City, Michigan
657, .Washtenaw County Records, Michigan, on
49685,(252, Mortgagee, Dated. March 18,-1988 as
months after return of service of this notice, upon
which mortgage there is claimed to be due at the
payment to Ihe undersigned or the treasurer of the
Modified, and recorded in the offiiteof the Register of
dale hereof the sum of Four Hundred Twenty Eight
county in.whichiMjam
in which the landis situated, of all sums pqlt,
Deeds.-in Liber 2230?,-in page IfflTlhiPggb 163. on - ,.county
for the tax sale purchase, together &ilb 50% in addiMay 31, 1988, Vi^htcnaw County Records,
U5/1Q0 Dollars ($428,896.05), including interest at
tton, and Ihe fees of ihe sheriff for the service and/or
Michigan. On which mortgage there is claimed to be
variable applicable rates.
‘
cost of publication of the notice. The service or pub­
due at the date beieofihe sum of FOUR HUNDRED
Under the power of sale contained in said mort­
lication costs shall be the same as if for personal ser­
EIGHT THOUSAND SIX HUNDRED FIFTY-FIVE
gage and the statute in such case made and provid­
vice of a summons upon commencement' of an
& 39/100 Dollars ($408,655.39), including interest at
ed, notice is hereby given that said mortgage will be
action, together with a sum of $5.00 for each
10.75% per annum.
foreclosed by a side, of ihe mortgaged premises,' or
some part of them, at public vendue, at rhe Main ___ Undir.the power of sale contained in said mort-.. description, without additional, cost or charge. If
gage, and the statute in such case made and provid­ ' paymeni as described in this notice is not matte,“the
Lobby of the Washtenaw County Courthouse-.
undersigned will institute proceedings for posses­
ed. notice is hereby given that said mortgage willbe'
Huron St. entrance, Aim Arbor, Michigan,'at 10:00
sion of the land.
foreclosed by a sale of the.mortgaged premises, pr
o'clock a m. on February 16,1995.
: Description of the land: Stale of Michigan,
some part of them, at public venue, inTjte roaib
Said premises are situated in Pimfield T\vp.,
lobby of'the Washtenaw .County, Courthouse at the
County of Washtenaw, Township of Ypsilanti,
Washtenaw County, Michigan, and are described as:
Washtenaw'Clubview Sub #1. Lot 725 except the E
Huron Street entrance, Ann Arbor, Michigan .at
Commencing at the East quarter comer of
lO-lXJ o'clock a m. UocalTime, on Thursday, March
80 ft therof 11-54-529-300
Section 8, T3S, R6E, Pittsfield Township,
9. 199S Said premises ate situated ip The City of
Amount Paid: $2,829.11 Deed #1087.
Washtenaw County, Michigan: thence alomuthe
Amount Due: $4,248.66 plus sheriff and .publi­
East line of said section and the centerline of South - - Ypsilanti. Washtenaw County, Michigan, and are
cation fees.
described as
State Street. South 1’ 06' East 824.50 feet; thence
Tax for the year 1990.
U t 39. University Estates, City of Ypsilanti.
South 88’ 54*West 832.0 feel; thence North 76’ 39'
Washtenaw County. Stale, of Michigan, according to
(Signed) Equivesl Financial.
30" West 197.88 feet for a place of beginning;
P.O. Box 4010
the plat thereof as recorded in Liber 16 of Plats, Page
thence;along the arc of a circular-curve concave io
East Lansing, Ml 48826.
4 i & 42. WASHTENAW COUNTY RECORDS.
the Northeast, radius 396.71 feel; chord beating'
TO: Mr. Dwight Jones, Mrs. Dwight Jones, Mr.
'During the six months immediately following
North 54- 57* 30" West 100 25 feel; thence along
Donald Harvey, Mrs. Belly Haivey, unknown,'
the sale, the property may be redeemed.
the -arc of a reverse circular concave to- the
Dated January 12, 1995. •
,
■ . unascertained, undetermined, unborn heirs, devises,
Southwest, radius 462.71 feel, chord- bearing North
FfRST OF AMERICA BANK
legatees, and assigns, including those who are legal­
5U 17* 30" West 57.98 feel; thence North 34’ 55*
, 901 E. Garfield
ly-incompetent to act on their o^ri behalf, said indiEast 380.73 feet; thence South 47' 37* 15" East
'T^^3VgTSFClf)^ti!W685:t25»“ -“ -vrinratstKitig petsuas tndicateiyto tiave'somelnrer/
Mortgagee
esi iri the land above described according to
, feet to the Place of Beginning, being a part of the
WASHTENAW.COUNTY records. This is an
Michael j . ryan (P34785V
Southeast. quarter of said'Section 8, Pittsfield'
improved residentisEparcel:
Financial Law Associates. PC
Township, Washtenaw County. Michigan. 625 State,
-jlMU-W-Big-Beavei, SuHe.4tft.Troy. Ml 48084----Jan. 25-Feb. 1-8.25Circle- *12-08-400-005.
Attorneys for Mortgagee
The redemption period shall be six months from
Feb l-S..15-22-March-l
the date of such sale, unless determined abandoned
in accofdancc with 1948CL 600:324la, in which
.case the redemption period shall be 30 days from.the.
NOTICE BY PERSONS CLAIMING
(UtC Of luefa salt.
TITLE UNDER TAX DEED
SHEFFERLY & SILVERMAN, P C.
To the owner or ownei.s.of any and all interests
By: John D. Hertgbeig, Arty.
in Of liens upon Ihe-tand described:
400 Galleria Offtcentic, Ste. 413
‘ FAKE NOTICE Sale wasllawfulty made- of- the
Southfield, Ml 48034-8473
following described land for Jrnpatd taxes on that
(810)352-7650 •
land, ami that the undersigned has title to the land
Jan. 4-'ll-18-25-Feb. 1
under tax deed or deeds issued for the land. Yod are
entitle to a reconveyance of this land within 6
MORTGAGE SALE—Default has been made
months alter return of service of this notice, upon
tn the conditions of a mortgage made by PETER F.
payment in,the undersigned or the. treasurer of Ihe
MARENTAY and MARY M. MARENTAY to
county in which the land is situated, of all sums paid
JANET C. MUHLEMAN, Mortgagee, Dated
for the tax.sale purchase, together with 5l)‘T in addi­
September-21, 1990and recorded on September 24,
tion, and the fees of ihe sheriff for the service and/or
1990 and rerecorded on November 6, 1990. in Liber
Cost Of publicatioh of the notice, f he service or pubThe theory that the earth ts a
2450, on Page 583, Washtenaw County Records
11ca itoh Costs shat l be ihe same ail f for personal ser- ,
Michigan, on whtch mortgage there is claimed to be
moving planet was developed
vice -of a summons upon commencement of an
due at the time hereof the sum of FORTY-EIGHT
by Nicolaus Copemicue around
THOUSAND THIRTY-TWCF'AND 29/1IK) DOL ■ actum, together with' a sum of 55.IK) for each
description, without additional cosP or charge. If
IARS ($48,032 29).
,
1543,
payment
as
described
in
this
notice
is
not
made,
the
Under Ihe power of sale contained in said mort
for
gage and the statute in such ease made and provtd-— -undersigned will insltliile proceedings.for.posses
- - given that
- said mortgage will ■
sum of the land. .
v
.
cd, notice ia hereby
be
Description- of the land: State of Michigan.
foreclosed by a sale of the mortgaged premises, or
County of Washtenaw. Township of Augusta, Town.
tome pari of them, at public vendue, at ihe main
4 South. Range 7 Fast. Section 26, Com at W 1/4
lobby of the Washtenaw County Court House.
cor. th S It Deg 17 33' F 1153.85 fl on W In of Sec
Hutoa St, entrance. Ann Arbor. Michigan at lO.tH)
to POB. ih S It Deg 17 .YV E [80.5 ft, th N 89 Deg
o'clock a.m. Local Time, on March 9. 1995.'
58 27' F 2654 59 ft. th N 0 Dig 16' 9" W 180.5 ft
Said premius are situated in the Township of
on NS 174 In. th S 89 Deg 58' 27' W 2654166 ft to.
Lyndon, washlenaw County, Michigan. and are
POH, Pan SW I 4 11 (HI AC 20-26-3U0-003
described u:
• Amount-Paid: $870.37 Deed #1624 ,
Commencing at the north 1/4 corner of Section
Amount Due S1310.56 plus sheriff and ptrbli9, Town 1 South. Range 3 East. Lyndon Township.
calion fees
.—
-Wathlcnaw-GounlyrMichigan, thence-south I* 2-9Tax for tfie year 1990.
25* west 1318.08 feel along the north and south 14
(Signed!
EquivesfFinanCial
line Of said Section and the-.centerline of Roepkc .
A dvo nce
r e s e r v a t io n s o r e
r e q u ir e d .
F o r m o rn in g
PC) Box 4010
■ Road: Ihence north 88* 21' 50.' east 1193.05 feet
A
o
n
s
p
o
t
ta
tio
n
c
a
ll
t
h
e
p
r
e
c
e
d
in
g
a
ft
e
r
n
o
o
n b e tw e e n 1
•
.
East
Lansing;
Ml
48826
*
- along theeasl and west 1/4 ime-of-th* northeast 1/4
of said Section for a Place of Beginning, thence “ TO T'uthor A Catiiiheis. Mrs. Luther A.
p m . a n d 3 p m . Fo .' a ft e r n o o n t r a n s p o r t a t io n c a ll in th e
C'aruihvrs. nnknou ri. unascertained, undetermined,
north01 *29'25* east 1069.82 feel; thence north 88*
m o r n in g fro m 9 o r n . t o I I a . m .
unborn heirs, ileuses legatees, and assigns, includ­
15' 40"-easi 329.73 feel along the south One of Ihe
north 250,00 feeihf the northeast 1/4 of said Section1 ing those who aic legally incompetent to acton their
. to an iron pipe which Ires-north 88* 2t^~5rt~easr -own-hehaOLsaid-imiiuduafs-betng-persftns-mdtcaledtn have some interest.in Ihe land above described
455,41 feet and north'5*. 14' 30' west 1070 93 feet
from the Place of Beginning; thence continuing— according to WASHTENAW COUNTY records.
Ibis is at. imptoved residential-parcel.
north 88* 15' 40' east 264 feel more or less along
'Jan. 25-Feb, 1-8-25
said line to the centerline of a creek, ihence along
betw een 9-11 a .m . or 1*3 p.m ., Mon. fhni Frl.
the centerline of uid creek in the fullowmg courses:
South 46-19' 10‘ west 145.01 feet, smooth 43* 33'
Service hours ere 9 o.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily.
IO* west 274.75 feel. South 13“ 44' 10' east 796,23
feel to a point which lies north 88* 21 50' easi 516
feet mote or less from the Plaee of Beginning;
ihence south 88* 2U 50' west 516 feet more or less
along the east and west 1/4 line of said Section to the
Plspe of Beginning, being a part of the.riorth 1/2 of
the northeast 1/4 of said; Section 9, Lyndon
Township, Washtenaw County. Michigan.
During the one (I) year immediately following
the sale, the properly may he redeemed, except that
in the event that the property is determined to be
abandoned pursuant to MCLA 600.3241, the prop-.
' erlymaybe redeemed d using the 30 days i mme dr•
aiely following Ihe sale.
Dated. January 17, 1995.
Janet C. Muhlemah, Mortgagee '
HOOPER, HATHAWAY, PRICK,
BEUCHE & WALLACE
R e g u l a r
NOTICE
M e e t i n g
o f
t h e
N EIG H BO RH O O D
DEXTER TOW NSHIP BOARD
SENIOR SERVICES
W ill Be Held
of DEXTER TOWNSHIP HALL
6800 D exter-PInckney Rd., D exter, Mich*
Needed
Neighborhood ..
Senior Services
is looking for special
people who can give
practical and emotional
support to older
adults through our
AGENDA:
1) Afranchise ordinance for MichCon.
WILLIAM CISENBKISC
D exter Tow nihlp Clerk
NOTICE OF
Medical Access
Accompaniment
Program.
P U B L IC
Volunteers are needed
__to_drive seniorsLtc
medical and other
health-related ap­
pointments and stay
with them during the
appointments.
H E A R IN G
TAKE NOTICE, that on Monday, February 13,1995, at 7:30 p.m.
at the Lyndon Township Hall, comer of North Territorial and Lyndon
Road, a public hearing will be held on the application of Noel Tlchy
for variance of set back requirements of the. Township Zoning
Ordinance to rebuild a boat house destroyed by the 1094 tornado.
All interested persons may attend the hearing. Written comments
will be accepted by the chair Lee Ann Shanahan at 11380
Roepke Road, Gregory, Michigan 48137, prior to the hearing.
Excellent training provided, great benefits!
Call Julie Young at
„_NEIGHBORHOOD
SENIOR SERVICES
-Bob GII(Lck, Secretary
CHELSEA AREA
TRANSPORTATION
SYSTEM
N O T IC E O F
transportation forth* Senior Citizen
65 years & e lde r, A the Handicapped
CALL 475-9494
BUY
UNITED
STATES
SAVINGS
BUNDS
Lyndon Township Board Special Meeting
Monday, February 6,1 9 9 6 ,7 :0 0 p.m.
AGENDA:
Interview consultants for Master Plan Update and Zoning
-Revisions.
Work on 1995-1996 Budget.
Correspondence and Other Business board deems necessary.
PLANNING COM M ISSION
will meet
W e d n e s d a y , F e b r u a r y 8 ,1 9 9 5
at 7:30 p.m.
a t t h e D e x t e r T o w n s h i p H a ll
6880 Dexter-PInckney Rd., Dexter, Michigan
AGENDA:
Ijb review Section 3 with Mark Eidelson.
DEXTER TOW NSHIP
P A N N IN G COM M ISSION
Gerald J. Straub, Chairman
-NO TI CE-
LYNDON TOW NSHIP
Janis Knieper^Clerk
REGULAR MEETING
M U L T I-L A K E
During the month of December 1994 BookCrafters was in vio­
lation Fifty-Three (53) times for violating the Village ordinance,
on wastewaterstrength.'
W A T E R & S E W E R A U T H O R IT Y
TO BE HELD
VILLAGE O F C H ELSEA
of
-
THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 2.1985
at 7:00 p.m.
Sylvan Township Treasurer w ill be a t
Sylvaii Township. H all, 112 W, M iddle St-,
C h elsea, to collect Sylvan Township Taxes
e very W ednesday and Friday from 1 to 5
p . m . . a n d Saturdays from 10:0 0 o.m , to
3:00 p.m . during th e m onths of Dec., Ja n .,
and Feb.
Brad W. Roberts
Wastewater Treatment Plant Superintendent
January 25,1995
DEXTER TOWNSHIP HALL
Deg Ueenie *10. With proof of spaying,or neutering, $5. Blind
and deaf citiions.with Leader Dog. no'ehargo. Senior Cltison, 65
years'or oiden 55.
6880 DEXTER-PINCKNEY RD., DEXTER, Ml. 48130
NOTICE
Dexter Township Taxpayers—*
February 1995 Tax Collection Hours
MONDAYS THROUGH FRIDAYS
9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Julie A. Knight, Treasurer
6880 Dexter-PInckney Rd;
Dexter, Ml 48130
N o tice of all V io la tio n s
fo r th e Y ear 1994
. Sylvan Township Hall
112 W. Middle Street, Chelsea'Michigan 46118 / / '
Variance: Craig Common, 125 S, .Main Street, Chelsea, Michigan.To allow signs of cow and com to extend from building as '
required in.the^Central Business District, also an interpretation
on the definition of the sign ordinance. ,
Persons requiring reasonable accommodations to disabilities in
order that the hearing be accessible to them, are requested to
notifythe Zoning Board of Appeals Chairman no later than five (5)
business days prior to, the date of the hearing of such disability. .
ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS
Donald.T. O sborne, Chairman
M ulti-Lake S e w e r D istrict
Dexter Township R esidents
NOTI CE—
‘
ur;
«!
■-
FRED W . PEARSALL
SYLVAN TOWNSHIP TREASURER
PHONE 475-8890
- N O T IC E
•
VILLAGE O F C H ELSEA
ZONING B O A R D O F A P P E A L S
F e b r u a r y 1 5 , 1 9 9 5 -; 5 : 0 0 p . m .
Rabies Vaccination papers m ust be presunted
' in order to,obtain license
In the Year 1994 the Village of Chelsea Wastewater Treatment
Plant has issued seven (7) letters of WRITTEN WARNING and
gave one recommendation to the Village Manager for one fine,
These^9 companies violated the Village ordinance on limitations
on wastewater strength.
; 1. BookCrafters (7 WRITTEN WARNiNGS)-and - — - —
(recommendation for fine)
2. AutaCity Service, Inc. (2 WRITTEN WARNINGS)
3. Common Grill (1 WRITTEN WARNING)
Brad W. Roberts
Wastewater Treatment Plant Superintendent
■
January 26, T995
1
PAYMENtS .WILL BE ACCEPTED BY MAIL
"
R e c e i p t W ill B e. R e t u r n e d
" ~
,
-
■■ ,
• *,
»
L im a T o w n s h ip T a x p a y e r s
In December. I will be at mv home. 13610 Sager Road, to collect
lima Township taxes. Eveiy Friday from 10.a.m. to 4 p.m, and
Saturday from ,1b a.m. to 3 p.m. except December 23 and 24,:
1994. January and February *! will collect taxes oh Saturdays
from .10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Evenings and other days by a p p o in tm e n t. _
_
Payments may be made by mail.
-Return your statement with check or. money order.
; '■
'"^Receipt will; be. returned.^-
■Payoffs for the Multi-Lake Sewer Special assessments can be,
;made, interest free, through February -15th, —
1995. Payoffs
received after February 15th, 1995 will accrue interest from
December i st, 1994. Special Assessment payments can be
either mailed to or paid at the Township Office at the published
office hours.
If there are any additional questions,, please contact the
Township.Office'at-426-3767,
- \:
\Respectfully,
All dog IlconiM must Im paid to Uma Townahlp by Mareh 1,1608 to
avoid a'Sto ponalty. Dog lleanaa la Hqwlth proof of apaylng or nautarifig,
S8. (Dog lleanao for blind or daaf eltlxana, no eharga. Stnlor cltttana.es or
oldar, si.).
'
J U L I E A . K N IG H T ,
Lima Township Trsasurer
Dexter Township Treasurer
Unexpired rabies vaccination certificate must be presented
in order to obtain a dog license.
BETTY T. M ESSM AN
I3$10$agar Rd.
\
Phono 4784463
i
>
J
A
R
E
A
D
E
A
T
H
The Chelaeo S t o n d o r d ,
W ed n esd ay, F e b ru ary 1 . 1 9 9 5
SC H O O L
S
LUNCH
MEND*
'
* i\
Augusta D. Fletcher Mayzelle V. Henry
Chelsea.
Harrison
(Fprmerly o f Stockbridge)
Augusta Daisy (Riedl) Fletcher
of Chelsea, age 90, died Sunday,
Jan. 29; 1995 at the Chelsea Retire*
ment Community. She was bom
May 26,1904 in Detroit, the daugh*.
tejr of Frank and Augusta (Webber)
Riedl.
..
t Mrs. Fletcher moved from Flint
to the Chelsea Ret irement Community in 4970.
In Flint she was a member of
Court Street United Methodist
church, active in the Winmoor
Sunday School Class and the
Church Nursery there.
. She was formerly employed at
the Flint Durant Hotel, Ratkees, and
for 20 years at F. W. Wbolworth.
On April 3, 1925 she married
“‘letehe
death on Dec. 7,195 j
1 Survivors include three daugh*
-ters, Sandra Panzlau of Button,
Mariam Eifler of Lake, and Colleen
Mayzelle “Pete” Henry, 80, of
Harrison,
dietfuWednesday,
25,
ioo<
.
-r- Jan. -~q
n ®u,IW)e.r couh*
ty, Tenn.,
" the daughter of Walter and
Elizabeth (Jones) Ramsey,
Mrs. Henry had resided in
Harrison for the previous 17 years,
moving from Stockbridge. She was
a member of the Pentecostal Church
of . Christ in Columbia, Tenn,
Mayzelle V. Ramsey was united in
marriage to William E.,Henry on
Jan. 1,1943, in Franklin, Ky.
“Pete” is survived by her hus­
band;; William of Harrison; one
daughter, Betty Joe Spann and husband, Oscar, of Nashville, Tenn,.
two so n v James Henry and wife
Janet, of Redding, Calif., and Don
Henry and wife, Marlene . ofHamburg; six grandchildren, Ronald
E. Spann of California, Randy W.
s Pa" “ <* Tennessee, Kimberly
RShy WKe?.tont„ ? ^ v ^ .
1991; sons-in-law, John Panzlau in
1981 and Frank Eifler in 1992; two
brothers, Frank and Clarence Riedl.
Graveside services were held
Tuesday, Jan. 31, at 1 p.m. at Flint
Memorial Park, Flint, with the'Rev.
James Tuttle officiating.
Memorial contributions-may-be
made to Chelsea Retirement Com­
munity, 805 W. Middle St.. Chelsea*
48118. .
Arrangements were handled by
Cole Funeral Chapel, Chelsea.
Andrew Mesko
Portage-Lake * ‘
Nathan and Alison Spann of
Tennessee; a brother, Fred Ramsey
of Nashville, Tenn.; four sisters,
Thelma* Roberts of Mississippi,
Virginia Lester o f Tennessee, Mable
Bradley and Lucille Morrow, both of
Tennessee.
She was preceded in death by her
parents; a son, Robert D. Henry and
two brothers, Manuel and James
Ramsey^
Funeral services were held
Friday, Jan. 27, at 9:30 a.m. from
Stocking Funeral Home, Harrison,
with-Elder Dale Beavers officiating.
Interment was ini the Oak Grove
Cemetery, Chelsea.
Andrew Mesko* age 86, of
Portage Lake, died Friday, Jan; 27,
1995 at Riverview of Ann Arbor
Nursing Home. He was born March
14, 1908, the son of the late Johnand Suzanna (Polovic) Mesko.
- - O n May 11, 1935-AndrCw mar­
ried Ann (Belles) his wife of 53
years who preceded him in death on
Jan. 22,1989.
Andrew is survived by one son,
Roger (Suzanne) Mesko of Portage
Lake; 3 grandsons, Daniel, Mark
(Michelle), and David; one greatgranddaughter, Ai mee.
A Memorial Service .will be held
on Wednesday, Feb. 1, at 2p.m. at
the Bell-Borek Funeral Home, 7425
M-$6 Hamburg} wjthCaTl J?r Wolser
off|ciatine.v.Jnferment will,/he 'at
Cadill^Menilorial Garden^ VVust; - *
Memorials are suggested to
Riverview of Ann Arbor and envel­
opes are available at the funeral
home. :—
A daughter, ElizabethMarguerite“Meg” Bergman to Thomas and
Jana (Knickerbocker) Bergman of
Jefferson, Md., on J&n. 19. Matethal
grandparents are Elaine Knicker­
bocker of Chelsea and the late
George and Audrey Knickerbocker.
Paternal grandparents are Joseph
and Mary Ann Bergman of Red
Bank, N.J.
G R A N IT E M A R K E R S
On S to c k )
*195“
In s ta lle d
(plus cemetery costs andcarving)
ARNET’S •BECKERS •BURRELLS
MONUMENTS
,•
4495 JACKSON
RD. • ANN
ARBOR■. •• 662-0181
■■
’'
■•■ , ; ' ,
,■
a
j
W H IL E S U P P L Y L A S T S ' S t O P I N T O D A Y
O v e r c o in in g
S
T
R
E
S
BROW NIE G IR L SC O U T TROOP 719 enjoyed
their first cam ping trip over the past week-end. The
troop went to C am p Linden and stayed in Hunger
Lodge. M om s and daughters were kept busy with
several activ ities geared tow ard earning three
badges. The girls all received.the Safety Tty-It, the
Caring and Sharing Tty-It, and M y Shadow -Tty-It
The activities began on Friday evening with tin
punching and continued through Sunday morning
breakfast. In photo abovej’irls were showing off their
,
S ta n d a r d W a n t A d s
G e t Q u ick R e su lts!
A regular meeting of the Ladies
Auxiliary VFW No. 4076 was held
Wednesday, Jam-25 postponed from
Jan. 11. Discussions of needs for the
VA Hospital and patients nursing
home took place. Results were $100
was allowed for coffee purchase to
be used primarily in the nursing
home. $25 was allowed towards a
National Museum being erected in
ansas uty, tms is of Auxiliary history and memorabilia. $20 was al­
lowed to the National Home for a.
commemorative life membership,
which is a plaque, a replica of the
auxiliary’s original life membership,
..two memorials were ordered from
the National Home, one for the
mother of Fran Zatorski and one for
of whom recently passed away.'
A Veterans womens memorial is
being established in Washington D.
C. and $25 dollars was allowed
Towards"The memorial, a Vietnam
Memorial is also being erected, no
donation at this time,. Auxiliary
needing more information.
_ It was announced the next 6th_
District meeting.will be in Monroe
on Feb. 12. Anyone desiring to go,
please contact .Lois Speer. A report
was given by Lena Behnke on the
remodeling of the Post Home,
improvements are coming along
well.
“ Commander RoberrReedrvis ited
during the meeting to discuss the
Post and Auxiliary’s 50th Anniver­
s ary-coming up in July. Committees
“ were formed to act on this celebra­
tion, more details later. National
Home chairman Bessie Sharp report­
ed on natural families residence time
allowed in the National Home. She
also stated the home now. is saving
and requesting Campbell Sou
products labels can be used). These
labels will be used towards purchas­
ing needed items at the home.
Anyone wishing to help with this
collection please contact Lois Speer.
The next regular meeting will be
Feb. 8, at 7:30 p.m. in the VFWHall.
G iv e a
G i f t S u b s c r ip tio n to
T h e C h e ls e a S ta n d a r d I
;
S
u p liftin g
e x p e r ie n c e
L e a rn a v a rie ty o f e ffe c tiv e te c h n iq u e s fo r r e d u c in g
o r e l i m i n a t i n g s tr e s s , a n d c h a n g e y o tiriJ lfe f o r t h e b e t t e r !
U
•
.
'*
,
;
STRESS fVIAIMAGEMENT CLASS SERIES:
W ednesdays, February 15, 22,. M arch 1, and 8,'6:00-8:00 p.m .
C helsea C o m m unity H ospital, Large A dm in istrativ e C onference. R oom ft W
Chelsea
Cotnmuhity
.Hospital -
Wednesday; Feb. 1—Oven fried
chicken, whipped potatoes with ; ':
gravy, green beans, pear half, milk.
Thursday, Feb. 2—Bunito with
chili and sour cream, bagelette with''..*,
butter; applesauce^ milk.
m
Friday, Feb. 3 -^h eese pizza,'l1;;
tossed salad with dressing, ice- - '
juicee, milk.
Monday, Feb. 6r—Hamburger ort *
a bun, curly fries, dill pickle, sher*' :;’
bet, milk.
Tuesday, Feb. 7—Crispy fish f i l v ^
lets, tartar sauce, tator tots, colfc
slaw, diced peaches, milk.
Wednesday, Feb; 8—-Hot han;;,
and^cheese sandwich, potato chips,
Jell-0 with fruit, milk.
. >-"**•
^Thursday, Feb. 9—Chicken fillet*
on a bun, oven brown potatoes, v eg -u-’
etable sticks, fruit cocktail, milk. .
\ ... Friday, Feb. 10—Nachb suprem ely
with cheese, salsa, sour cream; corn,;" ‘
fresh fruit, milk.
V
Tax Policy Changes :r:
May Help Farm J:
Families Prosper
Changes in federal tax' policy .
would improve the-ability of farm-:.1'families to create their own financial; t
■safety nets, according to the state's--*
largest farm organization:
T
“For farm families to be finan* m
daily secure, tax policy must create, "ly
a business climate where well-mansi m
aged farms can produce profits,”
' said Michigan Farm Bureau:
President Jack laurie. “Tax policy1 '
must allow farmers .to keep more of;'.'*
their income so they can save for ->■'
future financial security.”
t •
Laurie said that making tax poti- .
cy more farmer-friendly has long'
been at the top of Farm Bureau’s
agenda. He said the “Contract with •*/
Ameriqa” contains many good tax
reform proposals that are important
to farmers.
■— — —
-The-need to set the maximum fax7-:.-.
mte for teal capital gains at 15 p e r - ^
cent and index Capital gains for infla;-.
tion was among the specific items
highlighted by the MFB president.
“Proposals to provide a 50 percent' exclusion and indexing for future:
price level changes are a substantial
improvement over current Jaw/' ■
Laurie said. “The tax creates a disin- ceritive for farmers to upgrade farm - ;
operations because capital gains tax , /
must be p^id on land and other farm <
assets sold to finance improvements.
Unimproved farm businesses are less . H
profitable and are uninviting to
young farmers contemplating a .
career in agriculture,” he said.
John
G
.
■» . Freeman
If y o u a r e lo o k in g fo r fr ie n d ly ,
p e rso n alize d
se rv ice
both
— b e f o r e o n d - a f t e r - y o u r v e h ic le
p u r c h a s e , c o m i in a n d s e e
J O H N a t th e P a lm e r U s e d C a r
Lot.
O r c a l l h im a t
475-1800
till AWARDWikHINGDCAUR
MERCUfiV
1477 Chelsaa-Manchosfer Rd.( Chelsea
*j
can be a n
' >
prized icicles plucked from the eaves o f their lodge,
H ie girls are, left to ligh t, Amher~MIda, Nicole
Lodewyk, Allison Frayer, M onica Quimby, A riel
Schepers, Jessica Lodewyk and Jenny Carty. Lower
photo*show s.the girls dancing their version o f the
Nutcracker Ballet. Left to right are M onica Quimby,
N icole Lodew yk, A riel Schepers, Jackie D oane,
A m ber M ida, Jenny Carty, Stephanie Cashnian and
Jessica Lodewyk.
>
~” "A daughter, Isabella Claire,
Sunday,.Jan. 15; to Duane and
Catherine Hoeppner of Stockbridge.
Paternal grandmother is Bev
Hoeppner and great-grandmother is
Rita Kocsis, both of Hemlock.
Maternal grandparents are Jim and
Janice Coffman, Great-grandparents
are Walter and Catherine Berjeski,
all of Chelsea. Isabella has two sis­
ters,. Abigail 2lh. and Sophie, 15
months.
Michigan farmers produce nearly
5.0 tons of grapes each year. Ninetythree percent of the harvest is used for
jams, jellies, preserves and grape juice.
Only
Weeks o f Feb. 1-10
'
Education
Departm ent
To register arid*
for more information
please call (313) 475-3935
5
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The Chelseo Standard, Wednesday, February 1,1995
was compared to the Michigan Department of Public
Health standards for total and partial body conta'Ct,
Badics found bacteria] levels fall within the 'range for
urban streams and is not impacted by direct discharges of.
It appears a water study of Honey Creek done by the human sewage. “Honey Creek does not pose a serious,
county contradict a study undertaken by Oelinan bacteriological health risk tp local residents within'the
Sciences, Inc. last year.
watershed,” the report states. “Furthermore, there has
Some Scio township residents are. now accusing been no communicable diseases reported from accidental
Gelman Sciences of using “scare tactics” to deflect atten- ingestions, fall-ins, etc. to any division of the Washtenaw
tion off the company ’s controversial plan to use Honey County Department of Environmental and Infrastructure
Creek to dispose of 1,4-dioxane to clean up groundwater. Services-and Public Health Department.”
A company spokesman has said in a news report that
Honey Creek, which is a small waterway approx!-.
Gelman performed the study to show that releasing dilut­ mateiy nine miles long, runs almost exclusively through
ed 1,4-dioxane int<? the creek would be the least of the Scib township! Badics said the study was undertaken to
creek’s problems.
'
ensure public health is not “impaired” or “in danger.”
Area residents met withcounty officials arid the direc­
“We wanted to make sure when we did this study that
tor of the study Monday night to learn more about the it had to be timely,” Badics said. “We designed it in 30
county s findings and their methodology used in con- days and got it off the ground because there was some
ducting the study.
concern about public health.”
We decided, because we would rather be on the safe _ It cost the county approximately $15,000 to prove the
side, to undertake our own study of sampling,” said Dr. creek is suitable for partial body contact activities. Head
Rebecca Head, Environmental and Infrastructure confirmed the county would not have waged the study if.
■8
nft>4 NiaWItAtffAA TlM/llflAA
Services director.
it weren’t for Gelman’s ntiiAlu
study and
publicized findings.
‘At ail locations, we found that the stream was suit­
The county’s study was conducted from mid-July
able for partial body contact,” drain commissioner Janis through August, Portions of the stream were sampled To
Bobrin told approximately 35 people who attended the determine fecal cbliform, fecal streptococcus and:
meeting.
Escherichia coii-level&r-Sampl§s-were-colleetedon^x>i>^
Residents initially auestipned why they—shaulsL_iions of Honey Cteek, its tributaries arid the Huron River,
believe the county’s study over Gelriian’s. “I can’t say <■ Out of 10 sample locations, the highest bacterial levhU a h 4
llll/ I ll
ilt
_ 1_ ____ _ £ _____J
A______ _ _ f--f ^
what is right or wrong about
(Gelman’s) fstudy
. . . Lbut
els
were found up _stream
of Scio Farms Estates manuthis is not just our view of the world,” Head said. “This -faclured-home-parkr Badics said. But-samples from-thoseis not . a contest between the county and Gelman locations were stilt below standards set for partial body
Sciences. This is the county looking at a public health contact. Badics alsci said creek water quality throughout
issue.” .
-— —— - . v :
;
------ the watershed was; better down stream. “It was good to
““This is something where we are really, truly find the water quality got better beyond the mouth of
experts,” Bobrin assured residents. She said the county Honey Creek, “ he said.
<
has been sampling creeks and bodies of water for years~
Badics is recommending a long-term monitoring pro­
"We were very careful about the kind of information gram be established in Honey Creek and throughout Ihe
we put o u t. . . We want to.be clear whefe we got it and county to establish the base line water quality within
how it camegbout,” Head said. “We did not go into this each watershed. He suggested implementing a watershed
study to prove Honey Creek is a gootfereek.
management plan. “This is a realIkeycompor
key component ofwhat
The study was apparently spurred on by accusations needs to be done.” Badics expects the fragile watershed
made by Gelman Sciences in a letter the company sent to to be impacted by development in the next 10 'years. He
township residents. “Honey Creek has the potential to be said a watershed management plan would help protect
declared a dangerous body “of water andiwill: be subject the watershed and make it better.
,
to a plan of remediation to remove the heavy bacteria
Several representatives of Gelman Sciences were
Joad , . a March 23 letter from Gelman states. It also among the audience members Monday night. Residents
mentions the possible need to excavate abandoned septic -asked them why the study was conducted by Gelman in
tanl/e
onH drain
A+r\in fields anrl
#a» IS
hac throughout
n severalI demandedA seeing Gelman’s
tanks and
andAvlAnrl
extend caii
sewer
lines
the fl.ni
first place and
the township. !
protocol procedures used in their study.
However, (lie county’s study dismisses those claims.
“What concern is it to Gelman the bacterial level Of
“Also, no studies have been found that indicate that this creek,” one resident asked. Gelman employees:
abandoned septic systems may cause increased bacteria would only respond by saying they came to the meeting ;
levels in streams,” the'county's 20-page Honey Creek to review the county’s report. They refused to comment1
Study states.
on their own company’s study. Residents were directed
In the executive summary ofjhe.county’s study, study to send any questions in writing and the company would
director Richard Badics says Honey Creek water quality issue an official response.
■ C ounty conducts w ater study to
determ ine if putic health is at risk.
KIWANIS CLUB OF CHELSEA inducted two
new members Monday evening. Tony Wisniewski,
left, and Todd Napieralskl second from left, are the
club’s newest members. Clare Warren* third , from
left, sponsored Todd and Tony’s sponsorwas unable
to attend so Neil Horning,"president-elect acted as ms
sponsor,
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A crab, a lobster, a shrimp and a>
beetle have a common denominator.
So do disease pathogens, insect
pests and harmful nematodes.
How could this be? Well, says a
ILS^Department of Agriculture sci­
entist, they all contain forms of
chitin, a substance found in the outer
shell of crustaceans and insects'and
in the cell walls of even fungi.
Chitin makes the shell, or exoskele­
ton, hard, as a protection against
enemies.
But Richard T. Mayer of USDA’s
Agricultural Research Service says
that these tough guys may not be so
tough after all. He and colleagues have
found compounds that crack, hard
shells. These “chitin-breakers” are
enzymes the scientists located in citrus.
So, Mayer asks, why not geneti­
cally engineer these enzymes into
food plants so that they cat) defend
themselves against chjtin-packing
pathogens, crop-eating insects and
harmful nematodes?
Plants lack chitin, but at the O.S.
Horticultural Research Laboratory in
Orlando, Mayer and colleagues found
more than 20 different forms of
enzymes, called chitingses and chi*
tosanasesrin oranges and grapefruit.
“Inserting the genes'for these
enzymes into citrus and other plants
that don’t have them-r-or manipulat­
ing the genes already there—would
build natural protection into other­
wise vulnerable plants,” says Mayer.
Mayer says chitin forms a mem­
brane that tines the digestive tract of
insects and serves, as a barrier
"against internal penetration of the
insect by bacteria or other diseasecausing organisms. Chitinases
would break down or dissolve this
membrane^leavTpg the insect open
-to-mfeetioftr
IF plants could be engineered, to
produce more of the defensive
enzymes* then they would counter­
attack a pathogen or repel harmful
insects and nematodes. Mayer and
colleagues are looking for the genes
responsible for producing these
plant defensive proteins and are
studying what activates the genes.
C h e lse p R e s id e n t
G ra d u a te s f r o m C le a ry
Chelsea resident Thomas Gerstenlauer was an honored participant
in Cleary College's 1994 December
Commencement exercises. Thomas
graduated'Cum Laude and received
a Bachelor’s degree.of Business.
Administration.
Cleary College, an independent
four-year college of business found­
ed Jin 1883, is accredited by the
North' Central Association ■. of
Colleges and Schools. With Campus
locations in Ypsilanti and Howell,
Cleary prepares students in southeastern Michigan for business
careers, offering programs in gener­
al business, management, market­
ing, accounting, and information
systems, as well, as an accelerated
one-year BBA completion program.
(Agricultural Research Service,
U.S. Department of Agriculiure)
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